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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( January 6, 1984 )

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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
Creation Date:
January 6, 1984

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

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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:
AA00014304:00145

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
January 6, 1984

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014304:00145

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
-MiuayToiff.i/trrjro, 1S,0<1

The
V5
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 1
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, January 6,1984
i FrlSfiochtt
Price 35 Cents

AJCommittee Outraged Over Mexican
Lawmaker's Anti-Semitic Remarks
Ingrid and Robert MacDonald
1984 Concert Series Kicksoff
Temple Emeth 10th
Anniversary Celebration
January 29, 1984 kicks off the
1984 Concert Series at Temple
Knu-lh in Delray Beach in eel-
t'brulkfB of their tenth anniver-
-.ii \
Joe Schenk. Concert Chairman
relates the enthusiasm generated
b\ the kick-off concert by saying
"As part of our Tenth Anniver-
s;u > Celebration, we are present-
ing a Concert Series for 1984
which we know will excite and
enthrall our community. We
would like to see our Mann Sanc-
tuary and Winick Hall sold out as
a tribute to our founders and
leadership of Temple Emeth. We
have worked diligently to coord-
inate a program that will reflect
Inside
Meet Margolit
Navon. She plays
games with children
and saves their lives.
Page 10.
The Precious
Legacy. The first
showing was for
Nazi SS officers.
Forty years later the
exhibit Is in South
Florida. Page 8.
Nazis. In South
County. If you don't
believe that we have
Neo-Nazis among
us, Just read the let-
ter on Page 6.
Get Smart. Area
Synagogue Adult
Education.
Page 9.
the pride we have in our ten years
of growth and accomplish-
ments."
The first concert on Jan. 29, 8
p.m. will feature Ingrid and
Hubert McDonald who will pre-
sent a concert cabinet: a multi-
media program.
The McDonalds are a truly
unique performing combination.
She is an Austrian-born actress
lintl he is an American concert
pianist. Both artists have a ver-
satile flair for everything from
Shakespeare to Ogden-Nash .
from Beethoven to Stephen
Sondheim! Together they create
an entertaining program that is
truly an interplay between music
and drama, music and poetry,
music and the celebration of
words. The letters of Chopin and
Continued on Page 11
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The American Jewish Com-
mittee cabled the Mexican
government a statement of
its "outrage and concern"
over "slanderous and de-
famatory statements
against the Mexican Jewish
community recently made
before the Mexican House
of Representatives by
Deputy Miguel Angel Olea
Knriquez.'* a representative
ot the official government
party. Partido Revolution -
ario Institucional (PRI). On
January 19, a delegation of
AJCommittee leaders will
visit Mexico to meet the
government officials and
the Mexican Jewish com-
munity leadership.
During a December discussion
of reforms of the organic law of
the Hank of Mexico, Enriquez, in
calling for more severe sanctions
against those who violate the
exchange control, charged that
'Mexican Jews are experts in
these matters. Therefore, they
can avoid all payments of
taxes: they inflate their assets;
they get financial credit even
after blowing up their assets and
they speculate with their
money."
In a telegram sent to the Mexi-
can Ambassador to the United
States. Jorge Espinosa de los
Reyes, Gordon Zacks. chairman
of the AJC International Rela-
tions Commission, and Rabbi
Marc Tanenbaum, director of the
AJC International Relations
Department, declared that
Knriquez's "baseless charges are
nothing less than a scurrilous and
libelous attack on the moral inte-
grity and loyalty of Mexican
Jewry and constitute a manifes-
tation of group libel."
At the same time, Zacks and
Tanenbaum acknowledged in
their telegram that "we are grati-
fied that Minister of Interior
Manuel Bartlett and Representa-
tive Enrique Soto Izquierdo, Sec-
retary of the Great Commission
of the House of Representatives,
in the name of the Mexican gov-
ernment and the Partido Revolu-
cionario Institucional. have cate-
gorically rejected these racist
^lalfments rightly characterized
by them as 'characteristic of
totalitarian and reactionary
regimes' and violative of the
principles ot the Mexican consti-
tution."
These rejections of Enriquez B
Levy, Weiss and Zinns Chair
Pacesetters Division
Margaret Kottler. South
County Jewish Federation
Women's Division Campaign
Chairman, is happy to announce
that Sue Levy, Karen Weiss and
Marilyn Zinns have accepted the
co-chairmanship of the Pace-
setters Division for the 1984
UJ A-Federation campaign.
Sue Levy has been a full time
resident of Boca Raton for one
year. Sue came from Rockville.
Maryland where she was in-
volved with the Hebrew Home
for the Aged.
Sue is a member of Temple
Beth El in Boca and is a member
of Hadassah as well as being
active for the American Friends
for the Hebrew University. She is
a member of the Women's Divi-
sion Campaign Cabinet.
Karen Weiss came to South
County from New York three
years ago. Karen is a member of
the National Council of Jewish
VV omen and in 1982 served on the
Pioneer Women's Division Com-
mittee of Federation. Karen
served as co-chairman of the
Keynoters Division for the 1983
UJA-Federation campaign. She
has had an extensive professional
music career, appearing across
the country in various operas.
Marilyn Zinns has been living
in Florida for 2Vt years. She is a
member of B'nai Torah Congre-
gation and is in the B'nai Torah
Sisterhood. She was on the
Membership Committee of B'nai
Torah. Marilyn was a past
member of ORT in New York,
and is presently a member in
Florida. In 1982 Marilyn worked
on the Women's Division Pioneer
Luncheon and in 1983 served as
co-chairman for the Pacesetters
Luncheon for Federation.
Marilyn was a participant in 1983
of Leadership Development, and
Continued on Page W
personal views were issued fol-
lowing a series of meetings be-
tween Mexican government
officials, House of Representa-
tives spokesmen headed by
Humberto Lugo Gil, President of
the Great Commission of the
House of Representatives and
President of the PRS and some
representatives of the t'omite
Central Israelita de Mexico (the
Mexican Jewish Central Com-
.niiteel Sergio Nudelstejer,
director uf the Mexico ^nd Cen-
tral American iffice of the
AJCommittee, <.%a:> one ot the
four official '<'VMsh spokesmen.
ADL Reports Second
Klaus Barbie Case
NEW YORK (WNS) The
Anti-Defamation League of the
B'nai B'rith has revealed the
existence of what it termed "a
second Klaus Barbie case." It
said that the U.S. Counter
Intelligence Corps (CIO em-
ployed a Nazi war criminal
convicted by a Belgian military
court of 67 war crimes, including
the torture of two American
Army pilots. The ADL identified
him as Robert Jan Verbelen, a
former Belgian citizen now living
in Austria. The agency said that
his connection with the CIC is
similar to that of Barbie, the
"butcher of Lyon," who was also
employed by the CIC after the
war.
According to ADL, Verbelen,
who fled his native country after
the war. worked for American
authorities in Austria from 1946
to 1955 under the name of Alfred
H. Schwab. The ADL said it has
information that the U.S. Army
was aware of Verbelen s true
identity when he was hired
Abby Lei ine
Major Gifts Event Set
For Wednesday, Jan. 11
"We are ready!" declared
Abner Levine, Chairman of the
Major Gifts Event for the 1984
UJA-Federation campaign of the
South County Jewish Federation.
"This event has never or-
chestrated as thoroughly as this
year's," said Dr. Larry Charme,
1984 Men's Division Chairman.
"Abby has been very thorough.
This is partially because of his
perspective as immediate past
Men's Division Chairman and
partially because of the love he
has for the cause."
"Only the last few fine points
remain to be put together from
now until the event on Jan. 11,"
commented Levine.
The attendees of this buffet
reception will be meeting with
Senator Daniel Inouye of Hawaii.
The Senator has been represent-
ing Hawaii in Washington, D.C.
since statehood was achieved in
1959. He is a strong and constant
supporter of the State of Israel.
The minimum gift to attend
this event is $6,500 to the 1984
campaign of Men's Division of
the South County Jewish
Federation.
Gladys Weinshank, 1984 UJA-
Federation Campaign Chairman
of the South County Jewish
Federation said, "This group of
men will raise almost one-third of
money raised by the entire '84
campaign. It is imperative to
have the evening work."
i


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 6,1984
Filling in Background
GA Passed Many Important Resolutions on Top Issues
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
ATLANTA (JTA) The
recent terrorist bomb attack or
the United States and French
forces in Beirut, in which close to
300 servicemen were killed, "em-
phasizes the role and importance
of U.S. and Israel being in accord
on goals and strategies for peace
in the Middle East," it was af-
firmed in a resolution on the Mid-
dle East adopted here at the 52nd
General Assembly of the Counci
of Jewish Federations which con
eluded its five-day gathering
here.
The resolution urged "a strong
continuation of the U.S.
mediating role in the Middle
East, working in close harmony
with the Israel government." To
accomplish this there will be
"continued need for U.S.
economic and military aid to Is-
rael, to assure the strength and
stability of the only country
which is committed to the peace
policy in the Middle East," the
resolution stated.
THE SITUATION in Leba-
non, the resolution continued,
has "demonstrated anew that
Israel is America's sole stable
and dependable ally in the region
and hence, the necessity for
strengthening United States-Is-
raeli cooperation.''
The resolution commended
"steps already taken in that di-
rection" and called upon the U.S.
government "to move forward
with other measures strengthen-
ing strategic cooperation, par-
ticularly those agreements which
will grant Israel the technical and
financial means to independently
build the Lavie fighter aircraft."
The resolution also denounced
Syria's intransigence in rejecting
the May 17 Israel-Lebanon
agreement and instead encourag-
ing continuing civil war in Leba-
non and undermining the govern-
ment of President Amin Gema-
yel. "Behind Syria stands the
Soviet Union which has resup-
plied Syrian forces and continues
to encourage Syrian intransi-
gence."
THE RESOLUTION stated
that Egypt should be brought
back into the peace process "it
has all but abandoned." U.S.
efforts should be directed at im-
plementing the Camp David
accords, the resolution urged,
adding: "All parties need to be
flexible and open in terms of the
negotiated process and not pre-
clude any options that lead to
peace."
This was an apparent reference
to Israel's settlement policy in
the West Bank and was added to
the resolution as a result of
lobbying by the New Jewish
Agenda, a progressive Jewish or-
ganization that urged the GA to
take a stand on the settlements
issues.
The CJF tabled a stronger res-
olution opposing Jewish settle-
ments in the West Bank that was
zss
ADULT ATHLETICS.....
The Jewish Community Center of South County plans
to begin sports leagues in February, 1984. For those in-
terested in Tennis, Softball, Swimming, Volleyball, etc.
Please contact Marianne Lesser at
395-5546
proposed by Louis Smerling, a
delegate to the GA from Minnea-
polis. His proposed resolution
stated: "Israel could build on the
gains it made at Camp David by
refraining from actions such as
the construction of settlements
which lead toward the incorpora-
tion of the West Bank into Israel
proper." Many delegates favored
having a resolution calling for a
settlement freeze.
THE CJF resolution on the
Middle East criticized Egypt for
freezing the process of normaliza-
tion with Israel, for not returning
its ambassador to Israel, for
placing obstacles in the way of
normal tourism and trade and for
permitting "a vicious anti-Israel
press campaign, and has recently
supported anti-Israel resolutions
in various international bodies."
A resolution on Soviet Jewry
expressed outrage at the recent
sentencing of Iosif Begun to 12
years of prison and internal exile
for the "crime" of teaching He-
brew. "The continued imprison-
ment of Anatoly Sharansky, the
recent trials of five other
Prisoners of Conscience and the
continued incarceration of an ad-
ditional 12 men who have
violated no laws in seeking to
emigrate from the Soviet Union
or live as Jews while they remain
in the USSR, requires attention
and action," the resolution
stated.
It also cited "a dangerous new
anti-Semitic campaign" that was
begun with the creation by the
Soviet Union of an "Anti-Zionist
Committee of the Soviet Public"
and by the use of Jews as spokes-
men. "This campaign has also
included the false allegation of
Zionist and Jewish collaboration
with the Nazis during World War
II and is promoting and expand-
ing anti-Semitism." The resolu-
tion condemned the Soviet Union
for closing down emigration and
for the harassment and imprison-
ment of aliya activists.
IT CONGRATULATED the
U.S. government "for its con-
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tinued strength and persistence
at the Madrid Review of the Hel-
sinki Final Act." It also com-
mended the "heartening and sig-
nificant participation" of the
U.S. government, representa-
tives from other Western
democracies, religious and
academic leaders, and the large
number of Christians at the Third
International Conference on
Soviet Jewry held in Jerusalem
last spring.
The GA also adopted a resolu-
tion of the rescue of Ethiopian
Jewry urging that Israel and
world Jewry "continue to exert
every effort to expand the pro-
grams of rescue, relief and reset-
tlement of this ancient commu-
nity which is so seriously threat-
ened."
The resolution noted that
"substantial progress has been
made on several fronts." This
included "increasing numbers" of
Ethiopian Jews being rescued
and brought to Israel and per-
sonal visits ot national and local
Federation leadership groups to
Ethiopian Jewish villages which
light
taitrf
ed the moral of the Ethiopian
Jews "isolated for so many years
from the mainstream of world
Jewry."
has led to publicizing their plight
and at the same time has suste
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SPECIAL
Sunday, January 8 10:30 a.m.
Yitzhak Shamir Stanley Rosenblatt
EXCULSIVE IN-DEPTH INTERVIEW WITH THE
PRIME MINISTER OF ISRAEL, YITZHAK SHAMIR,
taped in Jerusalem last month. The Prime
Minister is extremely candid in his
discussion with Stanley Rosenblatt of the
critical issues in the Middle East.
ALSO see Stanley Rosenblatt's interview
with President Chaim Herzog taped last
month at his residence in Jerusalem
Sunday. January 15 10:30 a.m.
>w> Numo*
m ion. 1,0*0.
/


rriuitv. reuiu*uy *, jsm
r uuay, January o, !*

i ne ovwisn r loriaian of doutn Liounty
Fage3
,1
f

.1
Terrorists In
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir came to the
Shaare Zedek Medical Center to visit those
wounded in the bus explosion. He visited
patients in the Intensive Care Unit and the
Surgery Department.
Left to right: Abe Eisenstein, Leona Eisenstein, Bea Pearce, Sid
Pearce.
Honorees Chosen At
Temple Emeth/Sinai
Federation Breakfast
A ironndrd soldier hurt in the recent visit to the Rambam Medical Center. Zvi
irrrorist blast in Tyre, retells his experience Ben-Ishai. deputy-director of Rambam
to dm. Moshe Levy, chief of staff of the Medical Center in Haifa is at left.
Isnii'li Ih'fi'tise Forces, center, who made a
UN Assembly
Adopts Five Anti-Israel Resolutions

By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The General
Assembly adopted five
anti-Israel resolutions, cal-
ling for sanctions against
the Jewish State and
denouncing the recent
agreement between Israel
and the United States on
closer strategic coopera-
tion.
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Ambas-
sador, condemned the resolu-
tions, charging that "instead of
defusing tension and promoting
reconciliation, the resolutions
add more fuel to the fire" of the
Mideast conflict.
ONE resolution, stating that
the new American-Israeli accord
"will increase Israel's intran-
sigence and its war potential and
escalate its annexationist policies
in the Palestinian and other Arab
territories occupied since 1967,"
was approved by a vote of 81-27,
with 29 abstentions. The United
States, Israel and West
European countries voted
against it.
Another resolution condemned
the "increasing collaboration"
between Israel and South Africa,
especially in the nuclear field,
which, the resolution stated,
enabled Israel to subject the
States of the Mideast to "nuclear
blackmail." The vote on this res-
olution was 101-18 with 20 ab-
stentions.
Another resolution called for
sanctions against Israel and
demanded that all countries
refrain from giving arms or
economic aid to Israel, and urged
all states to cut diplomatic ties
...
with Israel. The vote was 84-24,
and 31 abstentions.
BY A vote of 137 in favor, with
only Israel voting against, the
.Assembly adopted another
resolution declaring that Israel's
decision to impose its laws, juris-
diction and administration on
Jerusalem was "null and void."
The United States, Guatemala
and the Dominican Republic
abstained on this resolution.
The final resolution adopted by
the Assembly by a vote of 121-1
(Israel), and 20 abstentions,
condemned Israel's "plundering"
of Palestinian cultural property
during its occupation of Beirut,
and called on Israel to make full
restitution of all such property
through the United Nations Edu-
cational, Scientific and Cultural
Organization.
Scott Kleinman & David Yourish
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Co-Chairmen, Arthur Lucker
of Temple Emeth and Sam Roth-
stein of Temple Sinai are proud to
announce that Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Eisenstein and Mr. and Mrs. Sid
Pearce have been named as the
two honorees at the Temple
Emeth-Sinai Joint Federation
Breakfast. They will be feted at a
community breakfast, Wednes-
day, Feb. 1, at 9:30 a.m. at Tem-
ple Emeth of Delray Beach.
Sid Pearce, Temple Sinai's
honoree, retired to Delray Beach
with his wife, Bea in 1977 from
Washington, D.C. He had been a
sales representative with Bulova
Watch Company for many years.
Always active in Temple affairs,
Sid presently holds the office of
Second Vice President, as well as
Chairman of the Temple Mem-
bership Committee. Sid also
serves on the Ritual and Building
Committee. In addition, for the
past three years, Sid Pearce held
the position of South County
Jewish Federation Chairman of
Palm Greens I.
Abe and his wife Leona, lived
in Chicago before making Delray
Beach their new home. As Tem-
ple Emeth's honoree, Abe Eisen-
stein first made his mark as a
general contractor and then in
the automobile business. Abe
retired to Miami Beach in 1962.
During the past 50 years, Abe
was extremely active in B'nai
B'rith, the Anti-Defamation
League, the Hebrew Theological
College, Kehilath Jacob Syn-
agogue and Hebrew School,
Agudath Achim Synagogue, Is-
rael Bonds, Associated Talmud
Torah and other worthy Jewish
causes. Soon after moving to
Delray Beach, Abe became in-
volved in Temple Emeth and is a
life member of the Brotherhood.
He is seen every day at the Tem-
ple participating in its religious
and building affairs. His love for
the Temple resulted in the Eisen-
steins presenting a Torah in
memory of his parents.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 6,1984
Iraq-Iran War Is Not An Isolated Trag
While the attention of
the Western media has
been focused on the Iran-
Iraq War, one may contend
that it is unlikely to be an
isolated phenomenon in the
context of the dormant,
temporarily resolved and
unsettled territorial dis-
putes which have plagued
the Gulf area for centuries.
Dr. Sayed Hassan Amin, the
legal adviser to the Islamic Cul-
tural Centre in London, and a
senior lecturer of law at the Glas-
gow College of Technology,
makes that observation in "In-
ternational and Legal Problems
of the Gulf (Menas Press Ltd.:
London, 1981).
ACCORDING to Dr. Amin,
"many land boundaries in the
region of the Persian-Arabian
Gulf have either not been
demarcated at all, or only inade-
quately demarcated. This is espe-
cially true in the case of the Gulf
States located on the Arabian
side of the Gulf While the
I ran-Iraqi frontier dispute stems
from opposed interpretations of
various international treaties, the
land boundary disputes between
the Arab states of the region are
not usually based on terms of any
treaty or adjudication. Those |
arising between Saudi Arabia
and the United Arab Emirates
(UAE) on the one hand, and the
UAE and Oman on the other, are
classic examples. These counter-
claims on the frontier are merely
related to the allegiances of dif-
ferent tribes in relation to tradi-
tional structure of local control."
The Iranian expert on the
Legal status of the Gulf asserts
that one of the main difficulties
with respect to determining the
continental shelf boundaries in
the Gulf is the presence of
numerous islands (the UAE alone I
claims sovereignty over some 200 !
islands). Most of these islands
and islets, in the 805 km.-long
and 80-322 km.-wide Gulf are
usually uninhabited and small.
For instance, continues Dr.
Amin, there are many low lying
islands to the north of the UAE,
which are salt-plugs formed
during gigantic folding move-
ments. "All these small islands
and rocks are extremely impor-
tant in respect of off-shore boun-
daries, since they are assumed to
generate their own territorial
waters."
THIS OBSERVATION is par-
ticularly meaningful in view of
the fact that the Gulf is nowhere
deeper than 100 metres. Actually,
apart from the deep and narrow
waters of the Straits of Hormuz
leading into the Gulf, the rest is a
shallow sea, studded, particularly
on the Arabian side, with shoals
and reefs, some of them sub-
merging at medium and high
tide.
Thus, the territorial sea for the
numerous small islands and "is-
lands" in itself amounts to a sub-
stantial area of the narrow Gulf.
"Yet, the Gulf states claim conti-
nental shelf rights for a consider-
able number of islands (regard-
less of either size and natural
conditions) in addition to their
territorial waters."
For instance, Riad defines the
term "island" as any islet, reef,
rock, bar or permanent artificial
structure not submerged at
lowest tide. (Article 1, Saudi
Arabian Decree on the Territorial
Sea, Feb. 16, 1958). Also, Kuwait
claims territorial sea rights for all
Kuwait islands defined as "a
naturally formed area of land
surrounded by water, which is
above water at mean high water
tides." However, avers Dr. Amin.
Kuwait considers all low-tide ele-
vations (submerged at high-tide)
situated within a 12-mile limit
from the mainland or from
Kuwaiti islands, to constitute the
base-line for territorial claims
It IsHardly Likely to Remain Dormant
As| An Issue in Explosive Middle East
Internal frontiers of the United Arab Emirates
There is considerable talk these days about the Persian
Gulf States and the Straits of Hormuz, but little is popu-
larly known about them other than in general terms
having to do with this area's strategic importance to the
industrialized democracies and the availability of Middle
East oil to them. In this backgrounder, the Media
Analysis Center of Jerusalem offers an informative
discussion of the region from the Arab point of view.
(Article* 1-2, Kuwaiti
Dec. 17,1967).
DR. HUSA IN M. alBahama
of Bahrain reinforces Dr. Amin's
analysis when maintaining that
"although the dispute be-
tween Bahrain and Saudi Arabia
over the delimitation of their off-
shore boundaries has already
been settled by virtue of their
Decree, situated very close to the Qatar
Peninsula. This island has for a
long time been recognized as be-
longing to Bahrain, but Qatar
regards it as part of her own ter-
ritory.
The major dispute, claim the
two scholars, is not the owner-
ship of the islands, but more im-
portantly the consequent claim
1958 agreement, there are still for rights over the surrounding
some causes for serious disputes waters and submarine areas,
over the delimitation of off-shore which in turn generate claims for
boundaries in the portion of the oil resources and fishing rights.
Gulf. Moreover, the potential I BAHRAIN ALSO claims cer-
causes for disputes arising homj tain rights over the vuZe of
overlapping of newly-granted oiJ Zubarah on the northwestern
concessions m this part of the^ coast of Qatar. HrEE
area should not be underesti- sUnding dauli is based^r Jarify
DR. AMIN notes that under-
lying the Bahrain-Qatar dispute
has been, among others, the fact
that the main factor for determin-
ing the juri8dictional conflict
among the various rival Arab
powers has been tribal allegiance
and tribal boundaries rather than
the location of formal and artifi-
cial frontiers which do cut across
the range of numerous nomadic
tribes.
Qatar and Abu Dhabi have
been engaged in a dispute over
the ownership of offshore islands
extending from west to east in
the lower Gulf. Halul, the largest
of these islands, lies about 60
miles off the coast of the Qatar
peninsula. It has usually been
regarded as belonging to Abu
Dhabi, but has also been claimed
by Qatar. As a result of off-shore
oil exploration in the vicinity of
Halul, maintain the two Gulf
experts, the two Shaikhdoms in-
tensified their rivalry over the
ownership of the island.
Each party also contends that
mated. The fact that off-shore
boundaries in this portion of the
Gulf between Iran and the UAE
on the one hand, and between the
UAE shaikhdoms themselves on
the other, have not yet been de-
limited, would undoubtedly dem-
onstrate the intricacy of the
problems at issue." ("The Arab-
ian Gulf States," Librairie Du
Liban: Beirut, 1975, reprinted in
1978).
Dr. Amin and Dr. alBaharna
note that the continental-shelf
boundary between Bahrain and
Qatar has not been settled,
mainly because of their dispute
over the ownership of some off-
shore islands and reefs. The
largest disputed island is Ho war
on the ground that Zubarah is the
ancestral home of the ruling al-
Khalifah family of Bahrain (be-
fore their conquest of Bahrain in
1783).
Secondly, the village is inhab-
ited, since 1874, by the Nu aim
tribe which owes its allegiance to '
the rulers of Bahrain. Dr. alBah-
arna indicates that in the 19th
Century the Shaikhs of Bahrain
claimed sovereignty over the
whole peninsula of Qatar.
In addition one may note that
rights over Zubara, on the shores,
of the Gulf entail a certain bonus
m the form of possible claims for
added territorial waters, oil
drilling rights and fishing.
inlet near the base of Qatar pen-
insula, lies within its frontier. *
Abu Dhabi's claim derives its
historical basis from the settle-
ment made between 1869 and
1880 by some of the rulers' sub-
jects the Bani Yas tribesmen
who later deserted the inlet and
returned to.to Abu Dhabi.
Dr. alBaharna and Dr. Amin
add that Qatar, and possibly Abu
Dhabi, share undefined off-shore
boundaries with Saudi Arabia.
The latter claims the southern f
shore of the Gulf from a point be-
tween al-Maghairah and al-Marfa
on the coast of the Dhafrah to a
point on the southeastern coast
of the Qatar peninsula. That
claim includes about 23 miles of
coastline southeast of Qatar. Dr.
Amin indicates that a Dec. 1965
reported agreement "has not
been put into effect, and the
boundaries concerned have not*
yet been demarcated."
DR. alBAHARNA points
out that the UAE Shaikhdoms
(Abu Dhabi. Dubai, Sharjah, Ras
al-Khaymah. Ajman, and Umm
al-Qaiwain) have problems
relating to their common
frontiers. "These problems are
complicated by the fact that no
recorded data exists about where
the territory of each Shaikhdom
begins and ends. Local investiga-
tion has been going on for some
time by British experts with a
view to the delimitation of the
boundary of each Shaikhdom.
but not much progress has so far
been achieved. Hence, the com
plicated jigsaw-puzzle which con -
stitutes the map of the 82,880
square kms. UAE.
Meanwhile, cont inues Dr.
alBaharna, Abu Dhabi claims
practically half of the present ter
ritory of neighboring Dubai: and
Dubai asserts ownership of part
of the territory of Sharjah, her
eastern neighbor.
Dr. Amin suggests that "as
long as each Emirate maintains
its individual entity there will be,,
no federal policy on oil. law and
development. A classic example
is the case of Sharjah which
claims a 12-mile limit of territor-
ial waters, while other Emirates
have only a three-mile territorial
sea. (Basically, Sharjah intended
*'. cover the offshore areas of the
island of Abu-Musa which was
forcefully occupied by Iran on
Nov. 30,1971).
ACCORDING TO the Consti
tution of the UAE, the power to
define territorial waters is
conferred upon the federal gov
ernment; but Article 21 of the
constitution severely restricts
this authority by stipulating that
each Emirate maintains her ex-
clusive sovereignty over its
natural resources. The constitu
tional complexity and (possibly)
built-in contradiction is
evidenced with regard to the de-
limitation of the continental shelf
(along a 250 nautical mile sea
coast) between different member
states of the UAE.
mJH "3 .confl'cts provide
dnother ms.ght into the most
Unr.m,'n(uJl Matures of the Gulf
nn dl, IMl'.?east: complexity, un-
K.T,,1,l,y-' ^consistency.
SffHS' d,versit^ fragmenta-
tion and discontinuity.
The
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
fitd snodei
FREDSHOCHET H12ANMI cunruc,
Ed.ttxandPuM.tiie. E.ecun.t F^m GERl ROSENBEHO
"am uitice Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami F| 33101 Pnnn 1 1711*11
Pot.ma.tar Ratum to 357910 J...h Ftoridl.n, P 0 Bo. 01 M73 !..,. Fl. 33101
rnm.o-. Advamalnfl Olceclo.. Sttcl L..,., Phon. sm io '
T........B^-S-~^
SUBSCRIPT^ Mrt ^At'nM8 AnnT^'^ '<*"*- *<""<>
Je*,.h Federation 2*nFede.* Hwv Su,?.h'L? n ,nLum *" Dy mem"h"> S<"n Coun"
Out ol Ton. Upon ReolV y S" ** BocR'n 3M32 Phone 368 2737
Friday. January 6, 1984
Volume 6
2 SHEVAT 5744
Number 1


rnuuv. reuiuuiy *.t, ih
Friday, January 6,1984
The Jewish Fhridian of South County
Page 5
EHG
Feeling Sorry for Daddy the Alien
Children of Intermarriage Bring Despair to Their Future
By MERRIE EISENSTADT
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
"I feel sorry for Daddy,"
Annie Touchfarber once
. told her mother. "He's the
only one in the house who
isn't Jewish."
Annie's mother is Jew-
ish. Annie, too, is Jewish
since Judaism is a matri-
lineal religion that is passed
through the mother, not the
father. Annie's two siblings
-are Jews, too. But their
father is not and, according
to his wife, "doesn't care
either way about the chil-
dren's religious up-
bringing."
Annie, now nine years old,
"never questions why she's
following my religion instead of
his." said her mother. "It's not
an issue. Not at all."
BUT IT could be an issue in
the future, at least for Mrs.
Touchfarber. She has no regrets
about her marriage, one that is
strong and vibrant. But, "God,"
she said. "I'd die if Annie didn't
raise her own kids as Jews. I
- -would prefer, too. that she marry
a Jew."
"But." she wryly added. "I'm
not in a position to say anything.
1 don't know if any parent is ever
in a position to say anything. But
I know that I'm in less of a
position."
There are increasingly fewer
people who can legitimately
speak out against interfaith
marriages since those couplings
.are more common than ever.
When a University of Massa-
chusetts researcher surveyed
Boston Jews in 1965, only 25
percent said they could be neutral
or accepting if their children
married non-Jews. Ten years
later, almost 60 percent said they
would. Today, almost 40 percent
of all Jews marrying exchange
vows with non-Jews.
THIS TOLERANCE toward
interfaith marriages is reflected
in the general population. Almost
three-quarters of the population
approved of marriages between
Catholics and Protestants in a
1978 Gallup poll. In a survey this
.year of 1,200 adults, the Merit
Keport found that only 28 per-
cent felt it "very important" that
couples share a faith. The
reminder rated it from
"somewhat important" to "very
important."
Interfaith marriages have been
posing an evergrowing threat to
the Jewish community for
decades. They signal the ultimate
end-product of assimilation. They
threaten the cohesiveness of
Jews. And, with Jewish popula-
tion declining around the world,
they are a threat to the very con-
tinuity of the Jewish community.
Kvern more important than the
actual marriages is the children
of these marriages. Around
630,000 children live in about
350,000 interfaith households.
About one-third of these are
"convereionary" households
where the Gentile partner is a
convert to Judaism. But
sociologists often rank these
families among the intermarried
because their extended family
network grandparents,
cousins, aunts, uncles includes
people of different faiths.
A RECENT major study com-
missioned by the American
Jewish Committee concluded
that "the great majority of
children from mixed marriages
(without a partner who has
converted) do little if anything
that would link them" with the
patterns and traditions of
Judaism. Twenty-four percent of
the offspring call themselves
Jews. Thirty-four percent call
themselves Protestants or
Catholic. Less than half consider
themselves ethnically Jewish.
And 96 percent do not consider
belonging to the Jewish com-
munity to be very important.
The survey of 117 children of
interfaith marriages (ages 16 to
46| was conducted by Brooklyn
stronger when a Gentile parent
converts to Judaism. Eighty-five
percent of the children of
"conversionary" marriages
consider themselves Jews.
This is more than three times
the number of children who call
themselves Jews who came from
interfaith marriages where there
have been no conversions. The
majority of the children from
these latter marriages, Mayer
concluded, "dc not care one wav
surveyed who were already
married had Gentile spouses.
Ninety-one percent said they
would not discourage their own
children from marrying a non-
Jew. Only a slim 11 percent
would be "surprised" if their own
children did not marry Jews.
HELGA STEINS parents -
both Gentiles did not attend
her marriage to Michael Stein 22
years ago. Nor did they attend
the bar and bat mitzvahs of the
Children Of
Intermarriage
The Star, the Cross
...or neither
Not Many Can Speak Out Against Intermarriage;
They've Already Done It Long Ago Themselves
College sociologist Egon Mayer,
who called the apparent apathy
of these children toward Judaism
a "disaster" for the Jewish com-
munity.
But in a recent interview
Mayer noted that at the very
individual level of the children
themselves, intermarriage is not
a problem. None of the children
he surveyed were confused about
their identities. None were torn in
their loyalty to their parents.
None, in fact, had any other dif-
ficulties that one might suspect
could emerge from an interfaith
household.
"WE DID not find any
traumatized kids," Mayer said.
"I found no evidence that in-
terfaith marriage is a serious
problem to anybody." In
research, Mayer elaborated on
the reasons for this relatively
benign effect: "It would seem
that in the highly secularized and
open social climate of con-
temporary America par-
ticularly as it is likely to be
experienced by the children of
mixed marriages having
parents from differennt ethnic
and religious backgrounds is of
negligible emotional significance.
These children grow up in
communities and in family en-
vironments where these dif-
ferences have long been rendered
relatively unimportant."
As expected, Mayer found that
a child's link to Judaism is
or the other about being Jewish.
"Those who identify as Jews
will be the kids whose parents
gave them a Jewish education,"
he said, noting that few in-.
termarried Jews do so.
MAYER ALSO found that
Jewish mothers in mixed
marriages are more determined to
raise their children as Jews than
do Jewish fathers in a similar
situation. About 32 percent of
children with Jewish mothers and
Gentile fathers consider them-
selves Jewish, while only 22
percent of the children of Jewish
fathers and Gentile mothers have
Jewish identities.
This discrepancy could stem
from the halachic code that
passes Jewish lineage exclusively
through the mother: Jewish
fathers of children mothered by a
Gentile may not wish to raise
their children as Jews because
they have been declared outsiders
by Conservative and Orthodox
Jewry. (A recent controversial
policy by the Reform movement
grants Jewish identity to
children of interfaith marriages
regardless of conversion by
the Gentile parent if the
children are raised and educated
as Jews.)
And, in what could have per-
haps the most long-range effect
for Judaism, Mayer discovered
that children of mixed marriages
will probably intermarry. Ninety-
two percent of the children he
Steins' two children. "My father
would really have been in a state
to see his grandchildren sitting
up there on the bima," said Mrs.
Stein, a resident of northwest
Baltimore. (The family's name
has been changed here at their
request.)
"My mother who adores her
grandchildren, just doesn't
understand. That keeps her at a
distance. They have never been
ugly to my kids. They may have
had thoughts about them, but
there have never been any
confrontations."
Although Helga has never
converted to Judaism because
she is still a Christian, she has
studied Judaism and has raised
her children as Jews. "It was
very important to me to decide
how to raise the children before
we married," she said recently.
But she was "never completely
comfortable" with the decision.
"I was very much in love with my
husband and he was very
adamant about raising the
children as Jews." She also
agreed because she expected the
non-Jewish world to perceive her
children as Jews regardless of
their upbringing. Since the world
would see them as Jews, she
reasoned, they might as well be
raised as Jews.
BOTH CHILDREN received a
formal Jewish education and the
entire family has been active in
Jewish organizations and
synagogue life. While both
children now fully identify with
being Jewish, there have been
moments over the years,
especially when they were young,
when their mixed heritage made
them easy targets for other
children.
When Brian was five, for
example, he came running home
in tears. A friend, he told his
mother, had said that he was
"not really Jewish because your
mother isn't Jewish."
"There were a few other in-
cidents like this." said Brian's
mother, "when I ended up crying
myself to sleep. "
There was also a discrimina-
tion of another sort. The Stein
family was once refused member-
ship in a Conservative synago-
gue. Helga Stein could accept the
theological reasoning behind the
rebuff, but could not accept the
synagogue's staff "insensiti-
vity": "The ugliness hurt. I
know the law. I know they must
observe it. But what bothered me
was the way people dealt with
it."
NOW THE Steins belong to a
Reform temple and Helga Stein
has ensured that many Jewish
traditions live on in her home.
"Our home is more traditional
than my parents'." said Helga's
husband, Leonard Stein. "That's
kind of amusing. My wife has
insisted on having the Shabbos
meal and lighting the Shabbos
candles and saying the blessings
over candles and wine and bread.
The inspiration for all this came
through her."
"In a sense," said Helga Stein,
"I almost converted my husband
because his Jewishness became
more meaningful to him."
Helga's example helped settle
many of her children's doubts
about their identity and about
their mother's. "I don't
remember questioning her
religion," said her daughter,
Betsy, "because she was a part of
Jewish traditions, also."
BUT AS strong a Jewish
upbringing as they had and as
traditional a Jewish home as they
had. the children were still
from the vantage of Jewish law
non-Jews. These legalities
gnawed at them. "Morally," said
Brian, 17, "I feel that I have
much of Judaism within me.
Morally, I consider myself
Jewish. Legally, I don't. Yet,
ieep down inside, I know my
jfforts have made me a Jew."
"The fact that I wasn't legally
Jewish was upsetting to me,"
said his sister. Two years ago she
went to Israel for the summer.
She was formally converted
there.
Unlike the majority of the chil-
dren in Egon Mayer's study,
Besty Stein wants to marry
within her faith. "I pray to God I
marry a Jew," she said. "It will
be so much easier because I want
to raise a Jewish family. I'd love
to have the same religion as my
husband. It's something I'd like
to share with him."
Her brother is less sure about
not intermarrying. "It doesn't
Continued on Page 8
Why Christian Mothers
Their Children As Jews


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 6,1984
On This and That
By RABBI
BRUCE S. WARSHAL
Executive Director
South County Jewtah Federation
My friend Mildred Epstein
writes letters to the Boca Raton
News because she is a person
with a social conscience. I think it
would be fair to describe her poli
tics as liberal, leaning leftward.
One does not have to share her
opinions to respect her commit-
ment and her intelligence. This
sense of respect is not always
forthcoming from the readers of
the News.
I reprint below a letter that she
received from an anonymous
individual after one of her letters
appeared in the Boca News. I am
reminded of that old joke that
tells us that a Jew in today's
world who is not a little paranoid
is sick.
Without overreacting and
without seeing an anti-semite be-
hind every no n-Jewish face, the
following letter does bring back a
sense of reality to Jews living in
South County.
My Dear Madame:
It was your Jewish controlled
press that brought about the
downfall of the Nixon admin-
istration, in addition to the John-
son, Ford, and Carter admin-
istrations. You will never be sa-
tisfied until our great nation be-
comes a Russian satellite, as your
Marxist-Zionist dogma ad-
vocates. You need go no further
than to review the execution of
those Jewish spies the Ro-
senbergs.
Future history will absolve
Richard Nixon of his errors. After
all, Johnson and Kennedy taped
Oval Office conversations, and
now those tapes are in their pre-
sidential libraries.
Read the cover story on Mon-
day's Wall Street Journal, and
the Jewish lawyers admit their
ethics leave much to be desired.
Their aim to get the murderers
and rapists out on the street as
soon as possible. Your people run
the American Civil Liberties
Union, that liberal, left wing
Marxist Zionist subversive org-
anization. You have no ethics or
morals.
With a Jewish controlled press,
a Jewish controlled banking sys-
tem, and now you are buying into
the political system; if you do not
like the way things are in this
country, you should all move to
Israel, and see what poverty real-
ly is. That country will gladly ac-
cept your money, but would not
accept you as settlers as you are
of a different tribe.
If we ever get in a Mid-east war
Documentation
of Holocaust
LONDON (JTA) In light
of continued attempts to deny
the facts of the Holocaust, the
World Jewish Congress has re-
ported the publication in Germ-
any of an important book entitled
"National-Socialist Mass Kil-
lings by Way of Poison Gas: A
Documentation.''
According to the W JC research
arm here, the Institute of Jewish
Affairs, the book is the first
systematic collection of docu-
ments and reports by witnesses
of that gruesome chapter of Nazi
policy. It was a major undertak-
ing, the collective work of 24
authors from Germany headed
by State Attorney Dr. Axel
Ruckerl Israel, France,
Poland, Austria and The
Vetherlands.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal
it will be because Israel was the
aggressor and we will have to
rescue them. You are setting up
new settlements to drive the
Arabs out of the area. I know
what happens when your people
take over, having seen what they
did up north when they moved
into our beautiful town, and all
the whites left as they could not
get along with them. It is too bad
there is nothing between the
kikes, sheenies and lawyers, and
the professional class the doc-
tors and accountants.
Your Jewish controlled press
just brought the downfall of
James Watt. I would have re-
ferred to his committee as two
kikes, two niggers and a handi-
capped. I pull no punches. You
will not be satisfied until you
have pulled down the present ad-
ministration and future admin-
istrations and sold us out to the
Russians.
We are rapidly approaching
conditions in the country similar
to those that existed in Germany
in the 1930s. Before the end of
this century you will see a po-
grom that made Hitlers look like
a birthday party unless your peo-
ple straighten out and get behind
our leaders.
You should learn to get along
with your American brothers,
and your clergy should preach
more on ethics and morals among
you people, and get them disas-
sociated from left wing organiza-
tions like the American Civil
Liberties Union.
Henkin To Chair Boca
Century Village
Bond Campaign
v
The South County Israel Bond
Organization recently announced
that Dr. Hyman Henkin will be
the Chairman of Boca Raton
Century Village Bond Campaign.
Henkin moved from Chicago
with his wife, Nettie, three years
ago where he was Vice President
and Research Director for the
Helene Curtis Industries.
He received his PhD in Che-
mistry from New York Univer-
sity. He is a past President of the
National Society of Cosmetic
Chemists. Henkin has been ac-
tive in Jewish life for many years.
He is past President of Bayside
Jewish Center in Bayside, N.Y.
He is active in B'nai B'rith and
now is President of Lodge No.
3122. Henkin is a member of the
Board of Directors of Temple
Beth Shalom and has been active
in the Jewish Federation serving
as Century Village Chairman for
1984.
The Century Village Israel
Dr. Hy Henkin
Bond event will be held on March
4, 1984 at Boca Teeca. Dr. John
Lowe and Margit Rubnitz are
serving as Co-chairmen.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
ALL PUBLIX BAKERIES OPEN AT 8 AM
Great For Garlic Bread
French
Bread
69
Prices Effective
January 5th thru 7th. 1984
Fresh Baked
Apple Pie
Light and Luscious
Glazed
Donuts
8 99
0
Baked and Served in
its Own Pan
DeHckxis
Danish
Pecan Ring
5189
/


'rriuMV. reuiuniy *, 190*
I
Friday, January 6,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Leadership
"V
Development
Participants
Marianne Bobick, President of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration, is proud to announce
that the following individuals
have been chosen to participate
in the 1983-1984 Leadership De-
velopment Program. Participants
have been chosen based on lead-
ership qualities which have been
demonstrated, dedication, in-
volvement and commitment.
Dr. Joseph Zinns and Marilyn
/mns are co-chairmen.
Other participants, alpha-
betically are: Joel Baum, Leslie
Baum, Leah Bregman, Dr.
Robert Bregman, Harold Cohen,
Dr. Steve Croft, Joyce Croft,
Nancy Jo Feinberg, Alan Fein-
berg, Dr. Mitchell Ghen, Nancy
Ghen, Betina Hoffman, Marc
Hoffman, Curtis Levine, Margie
Levine. Dr. William Meyerson,
Roberta Meyerson, Barbara
Turesky, Leonard Turesky,
Howard Weiss, Karen Weiss.
Dr. Larry Charme, Men's Division Chairman leads Boca Lago training session.
Boca Lago Holds Kickof f Meeting
Dr. Joseph Zinns Marilyn Zinns Joel Baum
Leslie Baum
Leah Bregman Dr. Robert Bregman Harold Cohen Dr. Steve Croft
On Wednesday, Dec. 14, The
Men*s Division of Boca Lago held
a 1984 Campaign Kick Off Meet-
ing at the Horizons Clubhouse.
Dr. Larry Charme, Men's Divi-
sion Chairman of the South
County Jewish Federation, was
the guest speaker.
Attending this training meet-
ing was Arnold Rosenthal,
(Men's Chairman of Boca Lago,)
Gerson Bernstein (Fairways
Chairman). Ezra Mermelstein
and Joe Delman, (Co-Chairmen of
the Horizons), Ben Marsh
(Chairman Greens). Mac Sis-
kind and Scotch Green (Co-
Chairmen of Vistas with Sandy
Milter). Also present were Louis
Stone, Maurice Gunn, Saul
Fischler. Dr. Vic Perlow, Alan
Firestone, Sumner Lyon, Saul
White, Milton Lurey and Ben
Borsuk.
Dr. Charme emphasized the
importance this year of soliciting
for workers, for time and energy
and campaign input, not only for
solicitation of funds. He felt
everyone should read at least two
newspapers a day to keep up on
the current events in Israel.
Dr. Charme spoke of our local
nevxis as well as Israel's needs. To
introduce the residents of Boca
Lago to the Federation's services
and Jewish facilities in South
County, (i.e., Jewish Community
Center, Day School, Jewish Fam-
ily and Children's Service), a
local Mission is being organized
for Monday, Jan. 9. Transporta-
tion will be provided by the Fed-
eration van. If you are interested.
contact the Boca Lago Men's
Chairman, Arnold Rosenthal at
482-3786. This will be an exciting
day which Boca Lago residents
will not want to miss.
Everyone who attended the
meeting was extremely excited
about the campaign, having had
the opportunity of hearing Dr.
Larry Charme, Arnold Rosen-
thal, Men's Chairman of Boca
Lago commented. "We are very
lucky to have shared an evening
with Dr. Larry Charme. He is an
inspiration to us all. Our Boca
Lago workers are now very an-
xious to go out into the commun-
ity, meet their neighbors and join
together in creating the most
successful campaign Boca Lago
has ever experienced."
Joyce Croft Nanc\ Jo Feinberg Alan Feinberg Dr. Mitchell Ghen
t L
Nancy Ghen
Betina Hoffman Marc Hoffman
Sitting on the dais are left to right Col. Ben-Kish;
Elaine Trust, honoree; Evelyn Golowesky,
honoree; Julie Jackson, Executive Director Israel
Bond office; Rabbi Hirsch, Blanche Herzlich,
Helen Perlmutter, honoree; Charlotte Metz,
honoree; Leo E. Brink, Delray area chairman.
Margie Levine Dr. William Meyerson Roberta Meyerson Barbara Turesky
Delray Hadassah Women Hear Colonel
On Dec. 4, the Delray
Hadassah Chapters gathered at
Temple Emeth for their annual
Israel Bond affair. Delray area
Chairman, Leo E. Brink, was
pleased to announce that "the
ladies did a wonderful job and
had a most successful bond sale."
Blanche Herzlich, Chairman,
and master of ceremonies, had
the pleasure of introducing
Colonel Ari Ben-Kish, a Battalion
Commander from the Israel Def-
ense Force, who spoke about his
experiences on the battle front in
Lebanon.
The audience then listened
with great interest as Rabbi
Howard Hirsch spoke about Jew-
ish history.
The women participated in a
very successful bond sale and en-
joyed a sumptuous buffet and tea
prepared by the Tribute Com-
mittee.
I
*
Leonard Turesky Howard Weiss
Karen Weiss
Federation Oneg Shabbat At Temple Beth Shalom
Paris Mayor to Visit Israel
PARIS (JTA) Paris Mayor and opposition
leader Jacques Chirac plans to visit Israel next summer.
Chirac is a former French Gaullist Premier and the op-
position's main contender for the next presidential
elections. Chirac has never visited Israel but has drawn
closer to Israel in recent years.
Dr. Hy Henkin announced,
"The 1984 UJ A-Federation Cam-
paign leaves the planning phase
and enters the actual campaign-
ing phase .as of the Jan. 6 Oneg
Shabbat at Temple Beth
Shalom."
The selection of the date was
critical. It needed to be timed
aDDrooriatelv for a kick-off
immediately after the shabbat.
This year, campaign volunteers
will cover nearly 90 buildings
within Century Village; up from
almost 50 last year.
Marianne Bobick, President of
the South County Jewish
Federation, addressed the Cen-
tury Village Campaign Cabinet
at a meeting on Dec. 16. She
expressed, "I am overwhelmed
oy the dedication, enthusiasm,
and the great results of this part
of our Federation. I look forward
to being at your testimonial
Lunch on Jan. 29."
The honoree for this $100 min-
imum lunch for Century Village
residents only, will be announced
shortlv.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 6,1984
Pictured above at the recent cocktail party held
for the South County Jewish Federation-UJA
Campaign at Whitehall are from left to right:
Martin Moldow, host; Norman Stone, host:
Richard Romanoff, North and South Ocean
Chairman; Norman Garfield, host; Theodore
Breman. host; absent when the picture was taken
was Herbert Goldberger, host.
The Precious Legacy
In 1943, an exhibition devoted
to Jewish daily life opened in
Prague only a short train ride
from the Terezin concentration
camp. The exhibition was curated
under duress by Jewish museum
officials and attended by a special
audience of SS officers. One of
them, Sturmbahnfuhrer Gunther,
was irritated with the show's
respectful positive tone and in-
sisted on an additional section on
kosher butchering.
All but one of the curators were
liquidated shortly thereafter.
Their story and that of the
Jewish community in Prague is
the subject of "The Precious
Legacy: Judaic Treasures from
the Czechoslovak State Collec-
tions," an exhibition of 350 cere-
monial objects, books, paintings
and embroideries now at the
Smithsonian's National Museum
of Natural History. Paradoxical-
ly, this story of the Czech Jews
could not be told with such force-
ful detail were it not for the
Nazis' mania for documentation,
which reached a level of gruesome
efficiency.
Prague's Jewish community
flourished for more than a millen-
ium, and numbered about 11,000
by the 18th century. Jews have
prayed in the Altneuschul syna-
gogue for 700 years, led by such
rabbis as the 16th century Judah
Loewe ben Bezalel, whom legend
credits with the creation of the
Confiscated violins hanging in
storage, Prague, 1943. Photo:
Quicksilver Photographers,
Washington, D.C.
golem, an artificial man shaped
from the mud of the Moldau
River a few hundred yards from
the synagogue. (Eli Wiesel retells
the story in the newly published
"The Golem.")
The Lion of Judah Division for
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration Women's Division will be
viewing the Precious Legacy at a
private showing on Monday, Jan.
Portrait of a Young Girl with a
Butterfly, 1848. By Theodor
Blatterbauer. Oil on canvas.
(Photo: Quicksilver Photo-
graphers, Washington, D.C.)
30, at the Bass Museum in Miami
Beach. Margie Baer, Mildred
Levine, and Betty Stone are the
co-chairmen of the Lion of Judah
Division. Minimum Women's
Division contribution to attend
this event is $5,000. For more
information please call Joyce
Heisel, Federation office 368-
2737.
Sue Levy
Karen Weiss
Marilyn Zinns
Levy, Weiss and Zinns Chair
Pacesetters Division
Continued from Page 1
is co-chairman with her husband,
Dr. Zinns of Leadership
Development for 1984.
"We are fortunate in having
The Pacesetters luncheon will Division 368-2737.
Children of Intermarriage
Bring Future Despair
agogues could do to alter the
indifference toward Jewish life of
of interfaith
Continued from Page 5 most children
v. i a*,* K QBif) "hut marriages. Religion, to 80 percent
matter who I ^J^^gS of the children in Mayer's study,
marriage is a different question. ^ & ..^ private matter
It might be easier to marry a
Jew. But if you love somebody,
then you're willing to face
complications."
THEIR MOTHER would not
be bothered if they married into
another faith. "The only thing
that would bother me," she said,
vould be if they didn't give
children the opportunity of
Nine percent of the children
reported that their parents had
belonged to synagogues while the
children were in their teens.
Ninety percent said that
synagogue membership was
unimportant.
Mayer proposed two areasfor
their children the opportunity of change. Since he found a great
having a religious background. discrepancy in the Jewishness of
Its one of the things that can
enrich life."
and
marriages.
version
But her husband would prefer
that they marry Jews. "It would
make it less difficult for them."
he said, "if they want to help
produce future Jewish genera-
tions. Please understand: I have
no regrets for marrying my wife.
It's not easy, though. And, as
parents, you want things to be
easier for your children."
The steins and the Touch-
farbers are not the norm: most
intermarried families are in-
different to religion. For most, it
is too confusing, too over-
whelming, too delicate, too
threatening an issue. Attitudes of
rabbis and policies of synagogues
toward intermarried couples and
their children are usually cited as
the major influences that can
steer interfaith households
toward or away from
Judaism.
BUT EGON MAYERS sur-
vey and my recent conversations
with intermarried families in-
dicate that children's Jewish
consciousness and affiliation
depends more on the characters
of the families involved and less
on institutions. A very personal
commitment to Judaism marks
such families as the Steins or the
Touchfarbers.
For example, one synagogue's
refusal to accept the Steins as
members did not deter the
family's commitment to
Judaism. They persevered and
they found another synagogue
that would admit them. And they
continued Jewish traditions in
their own home.
The dilemma of how to deal
with intermarriage has widely
divided the Jewish community.
As elsewhere in the country,
Reform synagogues in Baltimore
accept intermarried families. "I
don't think anyone asks
questions," said Rabbi Floyd
Herman. "We don't examine
credentials or ask them if they're
Jewish or not. We accept the fact
that they are Jewish. We try to
make everyone feel welcome."
Conservative synagogues gen-
erally allow the Jewish spouse
and the children of a Jewish
mother to join. Non-Jewish
spouses and the children of a non-
Jewish mother may participate in
the congregation's activities.
JOEL ZAIMAN, rabbi of a
Conservative congregation
thinks its worthwhile to reach
out to interfaith couples to help
ensure that their children will be
raised as Jews. "I think people
be encLt^'T^^^0"^ u"'aKe ine d,,,eren<* to
rrePJewS*d m M effrt "nd 7 "Y811*1 2 *
Jewish as well as acts Jewish.
'' non-con vers ionary
meaningful con-
of the Gentile-born
spouse, he said, "is absolutely
essential to maintaining the .
integrity of the Jewish com-
munity in the face ol high and
increasing rates of inter-
marriages."
MAYER ALSO urged that the
children of mixed and "con-
versionary' marriages learn
about Judaism through some
type of independent study that
would be consistent with these
children's notions of religion as a
purely private matter."
Some intermarried couples
suggest that Jews accept their
marriages to help them feel more
comfortable within Judaism.
This, they say, would increase
the odds of their children being
Jewish. "I deeply regret." said
Alice Stein, "that people don't
understand that two people of
ditferent backgrounds can come
together and share a life together.
Our differences have been
strengths lor us. I also regrel
that my husband has not been
able to participate in my religious
experiences. But. certainly, his
tradition has brought me a lot of
joy-'
Undoubtedly, many Jews
would reject Mrs. Stein's views.
Still, the vast majority of
children of mixed marriages do
little if anything to parti-
ciapte in Judaism. This is usually
because their parents feel
estranged from the Jewish
community. Or, simply because
they don't wish to become in-
volved.
As for the children of "con-
versionary" marriages, Mayer
said many are not comfortable
with their fellow Jews. The
Gentile-born spouse who con-
verts to Judaism and, often, the
Jewish children of a "con-
versionary" marriage "seems to
be a lot better at practicing
Judaism than at feeling like
Jews. It is an obligation of the
Jewish community," Mayer said,
"to create conversion programs
and to follow-up to help them
assimilate into Judaism."
"Jewish families," he con-
cluded, "could do a better job of
integrating these 'voluntary
Jews." As long as a mother-in-law
or father-in-law still refer to their
(converted) daughter as a
shiksa." you're not going to get
integration."
In the end, then, individuals
rather than institutional policy
may make the difference as to
It
uncertain what syn- AU Publication Rigku Re.erved
fC^PWdHELd
for girls
CAMP COMET for dovs
Florida Reunion & Open House
Present, Past, Prospective Campers Welcome
Don Carter's Kendall lanes [
January 21,1M....1:30 p.m.. 4:30 p.m.

i
S!&2*9?***Br, Morgan i. Levy. c.CD.
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1500
*m WSH Balan"d Summer Program.
Large Fioriaa Areai Enrollment 70 Miles Prom Washington


rnuuv. rcuiuiuj t.*, loot
Friday, January 6,1984
*** in
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
AREA SYNAGOGUE ADULT EDUCATION ^
Winter Semester Directory
B'NAI TORAH
MONDAY MORNING SESSION:
Jan. 9 Feb. 6
What Jews Do and Do Not Believe and Why?
9:30 a.m. -10:30 a.m.
The course will deal with essential Jewish beliefs and their application
to life in a free and highly technical society. Among subjects discussed
will be the Jewish concept of God and the traditional interpretation of the
existence of physical and moral evil.
Instructor: Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Fee: $3.00 Members $10.00 Non-Members
?Beginner's Siddur Hebrew II:
10:30 a.m.-12:00 p.m.
The purpose of this course is to teach beginner's Hebrew with an eye
toward learning to read the Siddur.
The construction of the Shabbat Service will be broken down and
examined, and students will learn to identify the prayers by locating its
key words.
Prerequisite: Beginner's Siddur Hebrew I
Instructor: Jane Blumenthal
Fee: $3.00 Members $10.00 Non-Members
Text $3.50
TUESDAY EVENING SESSION:
Jan. 10 Feb. 7
** HI pan Hebrew Level II
7:30 9:00 p.m.
A Hebrew Ulpan (Israeli Sephardit) course will be offered. Mastery of
basic conversational Hebrew will serve as the class objective. Basic
Hebrew phrases will be applied to situations involving shopping, touring,
etc.
Prerequisite: Hebrew Reading
Instructor: Tamar Ben Ami Ulpan Instructor for
South County Jewish Federation
Fee: $10.00 for Members or Non-Members
Class Limit: 30 Students
This class is offered in conjunction with the Jewish Community Center of
South County.
THURSDAY EVENING SESSION
Jan. 12 -Feb. 9
Cantillation:
7:30 8:30 p.m.
Learn how to chant the haftaroth. This class will teach how to read the
"trope" signs as well as how to put them musically to the Biblical text.
Prerequisite: Hebrew Reading
Instructor: Hazzan Donald Roberts
Fee: $3.00 Members $10.00 Non-Members
The Jewish Mind:
7:30-8:30 p.m.
Based on a book by this title by Raphael Patai, this course will examine
the forces in history that molded the culture and'values of the Jewish
people. The often described characteristics of the Jewish people are a
product of insights and circumstances confronted throughout Jewish
history.
Instructor: Rabbi Theodore Feldman
Fee: $3.00 Members $10.00 Non-Members
Text optional
Telephone 392-8566
Mondays Beginning Jan. 9
thru March 12
10:00-11:00
11:00-12:00
Excellent Speakers
TEMPLE EMETH
Lecture Series
Free to Public
Broad Variety of Topics
Speakers from ZOA, JF &
CS, ADL, as well as
Rabbi Bernard Silver and
Cantor Naftali Linkovsky
Telephone 498-3536
TEMPLE SINAI
Sisterhood sponsores study Group
on 3rd Tues. of each month
at 11:00 a.m.
in homes of its members
Discussions led by Rabbi Sam Silver
Telephone 276-6161
ANSHEI SHALOM
Haf torah Class
by Cantor Abraham Perlmutter
Starts 1/5/84 2:00 p.m.
Meets Weekly
Telephone 499-6687
Second Semester
starts
, January 23,1984
Prayerbook Hebrew
Conversational Hebrew
Aleph Bet
Gimel Class
Daled Class
Hay Class
Roots VI: History of Judaism
....and
The Philosophy of Judaism
Contemporary World Affairs
Talmud for Starters
Yiddish
Study of Jewish Culture
TEMPLE BETH EL
of Boca Raton
Monday evenings
Tuesday mornings
^ Second Semester
ends
April 27,1984
17:00- 0:00 p.m.
10:00-12:00 Noon
Wednesday mornings) 9:30 -11:30 a.m
Thursday mornings
Tuesday mornings
Monday mornings
9:30-11:30 a.m.
9:30-11:30 a.m.
9:30-11:30 a.m.
Monday mornings 10:00 -11:30 a.m.
Monday evenings
Wednesday morning
!7:00- 19:00 p.m.
10:00 -12:00 Noon
Thursday evenings 7:30- 9:00 p.m.
Monday evenings
Wednesday morning
Monday afternoons
The Making of Modern Zionism Tuesday evenings
7:00- 9:00 p.m.
10:00-12:00 Noon
1:00-3:00 p.m.
7:00 9:00 p.m.
Introduction to Hasidism
and Jewish Mysticism
Wednesday mornings 10:30 -12:00 Noon
Telephone 391-8900
ANSHEI EMUNA
Adult Education
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks instructs a daily seminar on the Torah-Portion
of the week as interpreted by Rashi the classical Biblical and Talmudic
commentator. This course, Monday through Friday commences at 7:45
a.m. preceding the morning Minyan service.
The Sabbath morning sermonic message explicates the spiritural and
ethical verities radiating from the Sabbath scriptural lesson relative to
our human condition, needs, and aspirations.
"The Weekly Dialogue with the Rabbi" follows the Sabbath afternoon
Mincha service beginning at 5:00 p.m.
Telephone 499-9229
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM BOCA RATON
Hebrew Literacy Reading of the Prayer Book
Wednesday, 9:30 -11:00 a.m.
Instructor: Marie Katz
483-5768
Hebrew Literacy Reading of the Prayer Book
Friday, 9:30 -11:00 a.m.
Instructor Blanche Fialkow
483-5115
Beginning Conversational Hebrew
Thursday 9:30 -11:00 a.m.
Instructor, Barney Weiss
483-5897
Issues and Answers of Contemporary Judaism
Thursday -11:00 -12:00 a.m.
Instructor, John M. Lowe and
Guest Lecturers 482-7011
Bar Mitzvah and Bat Mitzvah Preparation
Haf torah Reading and Chanting
Hours By Arrangement
Instructor, Jack Rosenthal
487-2433
Program Coordinator, Sam Meer
487-3765
No Fee Charge for any Student in our Community
John M. Lowe, Program Director
Telephone 483-5557

^^^ This directory is provided by the Jewish Education Department of the South County Jewish Federation as a community service.
i
_


^wsffT****^
'
Meet Margolit NavonPart I
Editor's Note: These stories
about Yoseftal and Kaplan
Two neighborhoods in Kfar Saba
which the South County Jewish
Federation has been paired with
under Israel's Project Renewal
Program will appear through-
out the upcoming year. Project
Renewal is a joint effort between
the Jews of the Diaspora and the
Israeli Government to help less
fortunate Jews in Israeli society.
By ANDREW POLIN
A simple child's game. But for
this four-year-old rudimentary
jigsaw puzzle is not so simple.
Hesitantly, the lad takes one of
the few odd-shaped, colored
pieces of plastic. Slowly, he
places it within the black lines j
which form the outline of an air-
plane. Sometimes, the child
moves swiftly. Other times,
slowly, unsure. As the lad places
a piece correctly into its niche, a
woman's voice can be heard
saying, "Yoffee" or "Nachon,"
Hebrew words which mean
"great" or "correct."
The woman, in her early 30's,
gently points the boy in the right
direction when he becomes con-
fused. She never loses her
temper, never shows anger or dis-
' appointment if the boy falters.
Her'name is Margolit Navon, an
occupational therapist who works
in Yoseftal and Kaplan, two
neighborhoods in Kfar Saba
which have been adopted by the
South County Jewish Federation
as part of Israel's Project
Renewal program.
Without Project Renewal, the
boy might not have received
needed help. If that had happen-
ed, he might have become men-
tally retarded. "Now, he is on the
way to being a normal boy,"
Navon added. Navon, who has
worked in Kfar Saba for four
years, belongs to a team which
includes two psychologists and a
speech therapist. "I do anything
that deals with late develop-
ment," she added. "We ask the
teachers if there are any problems
. too quiet, too noisy. If they
don't catch up with what's been
taught there," she said, adding
that she also sees all the children
from birth to three years old.
The Children can have a vari-
ety of problems including coordi-
nation difficulties. In Yoseftal
and Kaplan, Navon deals with
children from all different back-
grounds. "There is no difference.
Minister Sharir Urges
Support of New
$250 Israel Certificate
Avraham Sharir, Israel's Min-
ister of Tourism, urged leaders of
more than 40 American Jewish
organizations this week "to
undertake the responsibility of
bridging the gap between Israel
and American Jewry" by
promoting the sale of the new
$250 State of Israel Certificate
among their members.
Speaking at a reception
sponsored by the Israel Bond
Organization in New York, Mr.
Sharir said the Certificate has the
potential to encourage visits to
Israel by a large segment "of
more than three and one-half mil-
lion American Jews including
one and one-half million who are
affiliated with synagogues and
Jewish organizations who
have never set foot on Israeli
soil."
Mr. Sharir said that the new
Certificate provides the oppor-
tunity "to double Jewish tourism
from the United States in the
very near future."
He said that the percentage of
Jews among tourists to Israel
had decreased from 70 percent in
1950 to only 38 percent in 19&3,
and that over the last ten years,
the number of non-Jewish tour-
ists had increased at a rate that
was more than double that of
Jewish tourists.
"What will become of the Jew-
ish people and their ties to Israel
if this gap continues to widen?"
he asked.
Brig. Gen. (Res.) Yehudah
Halevy, President and Chief
Executive Officer of the Israel
Bond Organization, stated that
the meeting had been called "to
plan ways of bringing a greater
sense of identification with Israel
by millions of American Jews.
The $250 Israel Certificate is de-
signed to strengthen the identity
of the Jews of the United States
with Israel through visits to Is-
rael."
Seymour Scheer, former Dep-
uty Superintendent of Banking in
New York State, and Miriam
Handler, a prominent figure in
American Jewish communal life,
served as co-chairmen of the re-
ception. Mr. Scheer and Mrs.
Handler are national co-chairmen
of the $250 Certificate campaign.
You have all of them. You have
them from Morocco, and you
have them from Iran and you
have them from Yemen, and
some of them are Rumanian.
Some of them are Russians,"
Navon said. "They're all different
Jews. We don't put those
selections here. It's not impor-
tant," she said. Rather than the
country, the environment the
children live in bears a greater in-
fluence on the development of the
children, according to Navon.
"The Parents can invest in you
as much as they want, but you
get everything from the neigh-
borhood," she said. "One of the
main aims is to teach the moth-
ers, the brothers, the children
how to develop themselves by
playing, by paying attention, by
listening," she said. "Before,
people didn't pay attention much
to the development of their chil-
dren," she said, "it was enough
for the parents that their children
were healthy and that they go to
school. That was enough. But the
children were weak not healthy.
"They came to elementary
school without getting any
attention at home. No toys. No
games. Nothing. Only clothing.
Good food. Lots of love, some of
them, but that wasn't enough to
develop their children," she said.
It was not that these people were
"primitive," Navon said."
"They just see different things.
They give different priorities to
their way of life," Navon said. "If
they have a certain amount of
money their priority would be
good food, clothing and that's it.
"And mine might be not food and
maybe going to the movies and
concerts and seeing things or
buying toys for my children," she
added. "Any jeans will be better
than buying 10 puzzles for the
children," Navon said in describ-
ing the attitude these people had.
BatMitzvah
Community Calendar
January 9
Brandeis Womerv-Boca Board meeting, 9 a.m. Temple Emeth-
Smgles, 12 noon meeting American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, 6:30 p.m. Reception Hadassah-Associates, 9 a.m.
meeting New Jersey Club of Delray, 1 p.m. meeting B'nai
B'rith Women Boca, 10 a.m. Board meeting
January 10
Pioneer Women-Beersheba, 12 noon meeting Zionist
Organization Association-Century Village Boca, 8 p.m. meeting
Temple Beth El-Solos, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Delray, 12 noon meeting
January 11
Hadassah-Aviva, 10 a.m. Board meeting B'nai Torah
Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple Emeth Bonds
Rally, 7:30 p.m.
January 12
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting Temple
Beth El-Single Parents meeting, 7 p.m. Hadassah-Ben Gurion,
9:30 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Sabra, 8 p.m. Board
meeting
January 13
National Council Jewish Women-Boca-Delray, 10 a.m. Board
meeting
January 15
Temple Beth El-Solos, 10 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith-Ruth Israel
Bond Rally, 2 p.m.
Erica Copulsky
ERICA COPULSKY
On Saturday, Jan. 7, Erica
Lynn Copulsky, daughter of
Maxine and Dr. Joseph
Copulsky, will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton as a Bat Mitzvah.
Erica is a student at St.
Andrews School and attends the
Beth El Religious School. Family
members sharing in the simcha
are sisters, Dena and Nicole, and
grandmother, Yetta Schneier of
New York.
Also present will be Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Schneier of Short
Hills, N.J., and Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Copulsky of Cedarhurst
Long Island, N.Y. Erica's hob-
bies include art, reading and ten-
nis, and she is on the headmas-
ter's list at St. Andrews School
Mr. and Mrs. Copulsky will host
a kiddush in Erica's honor fol-
lowing shabbat morning services.
Now it has changed. "Now they
have different priorities in life,"
she said.
"The parents see lots of im-
provements, and it makes them
work at home. They see that not
only food and nothing and love is
enough," she added. "The
parents didn't think toys were>
important," Navon said. "But
it's the main thing in develop-
ment. They develop everything.
Your mind. Interaction between
people. Manners."
Playing with a doll teaches a
child how to behave. "Not to be
vicious as they used to be. Be-
fore the children were bored, and
very dull. They didn't behave
nicely. They didn't obey what
their parents told them. They
used to shout, to hit, to bite.
And I now it has really changed,
she added. "Now you see they are
curious. They want to see. They
want to learn. They're much
more open minded to the world, I
what's going around them," she I
said. The children are not the -
only ones who benefit. Thsir ,
parents are better off now-
"They're not as bitter as they
used to be before. They feel that
they're being taken care of ...
and not just financially which
didn't mean much to them.
"The people care about them
now, about their children. Any .
progress that they see they are
really very grateful," Navon said.
Although "tremendous"
progress has been made in fgur,.
years, Navon added, "We still
have lots of things to teach
them."
1
Dr. Ronald Rubin To Chair
Boca B'nai B'rith Bond Drive
Dr. Ronald Rubin
Dr. Ronald Rubin was recently
named Chairman of the Boca
Raton B'nai B'rith Israel Bond'
Drive. Dr. Rubin is a founding
member of Noah Lodge of B'nai
B'rith and the Lodge is named
after his son, Noah, who was born
during the formation of the
Lodge.
Dr. Rubin announced that
plans are being formulated for a
March Bond Breakfast involving
the local B'nai B'rith Lodges.
The committee is comprised of
many former presidents of the
various Lodges. The honoree will
soon be announced.
Dr. Rubin stated, "I am very
thrilled to be a part of this special
Bond Drive involving five
Lodges of B'nai B'rith. It is very
exciting to be a part of such a
good cause and to be able to work
with brothers from other Lodges
will make our event a huge
success."
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
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 Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class
5 p.m. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray BeacT
KSy9w 8^m- J< ^e Shbbat. Saturdays, 9 am. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687 Temple
P^VS RUKmK^land Drive' ?*S Beach Fla. 33X
Phone 495-0466. Rabbi Emeritus Jonah J. Kahn.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
PW^qf^ S^k^V^J18100' F,a' 33432' Reform-
rnone. 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Sincer Assistant r.kkj
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat^Eve sirlkS.S
^Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday^ch
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton Fla 33434
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Bo^. Daily Servtc^
8?0 Td 5Am- Sat^rday 8:45 am^ 5:15 p7. SuS
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach Fl waai n
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans aJ^S a.m^nd 5 p.m *'
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church 342 N IlU__ a ,
R.bbi S^e, SUvCT/pSntF^rRoain'tpK1tP27'?:
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Day School. 414 N.W 35th 1?^^? lmlak ^""""nity
mioutos after caod eliKt'oB San.^i ?*"* ****' "ve

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Friday, January 6,1984

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Organizations In The News

BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women-Boca Cen-
tury Village West, are planning a
bus trip to the west coast of Flor-
ida on Jan. 28, 29 and 30. This
will include a visit to Edison
Home, Golden Apple Dinner
Theatre, Mineral Springs Spa,
Tarpon Springs, Dinner at Louis
Pappas Famous Greek Restau-
rant. Ringling Museum and
Asolo Theatre in Sarasota and
dinner at Willie's Sea Food Res-
taurant in West Palm Beach. The
cost is $180 per person. Reserva-
tions may be made by calling
Eleanore 482-9704, Mollie 483-
5647 or Florence 482-4727.
NEW JERSEY CLUB
The New Jersey Club of Deb-ay
will hold their next meeting on
Monday, Jan. 9 at 1 p.m. in the
American Savings Bank, Atlan-
tic Ave., Delray. Detective Ted
Okolichany of the Sheriffs office
will speak on "Crime and the El-
derly." Refreshments will be
served and the public is invited.
For further information, please
call 499-2225.
MIZRACHI
American Mizrachi Women-
Beersheva will hold their next
meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 11
at 12 noon at the American
Savings Bank. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. They will have their paid-
up membership luncheon. The
Barber-Shop Quartet will enter-
tain.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Workmen's Circle Branch 1051
will hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, Jan. 11 at 1 p.m. at
Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. The topic for the
program will be The Nuclear
Freeze. For further information,
call 498-9091.
HADASSAH
Hadassah-Aviva is having a
rummage sale on Jan. 11, 12 and
13 at Colony Shopping Area.
7400 N. Federal Hwy.. Boca
Raton. Merchandise may be
dropped off Jan. 9 and 10. Store
apens 10 a.m.
Hadassah Ben Gurion will
present "Der Shertz" by the
Delta Players, a delightful Yid-
dish comedy based on Gilbert
and Sullivan's "Pinafore" on
Sunday, Jan. 15 at Deerfield
High School. The cost will be $5
and $7.50. Please call 499-4309 or
499-7406 for further information.
Hadassah Boca Maariv Chap-
ter will hold their next meeting
on Wednesday. Jan. 18 at 12:30
p.m. in the Administration
Building. A book review (drama-
tization), by Estelle Plaskew will
be presented. Refreshments will
be served and the Boutiques will
be available. For further informa-
tion, please call Selma 483-3253
or Nettie 482-9085.
Hadasaah Associates, Men-All
Chapters, will hold their next
meeting on Monday Jan. 9 at 9
a.m. in the Ponderosa Restau-
rant. Atlantic Ave.. and Military
Trail, Dclrav.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Naomi Chapter
will hold an Israel Bond Rally on
Sunday, Jan. 15 at 2 p.m. at
Anshei Emuna, 16189 Carter Rd.,
Delray. Honoree is Lillian Horo-
witz, past president Bway
Entert, Chair lady, Belle Miller at
499-4270.
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca
will conduct an orientation for all
chapter members on Friday, Jan.
6 at 10:30 a.m. in the Community
Room at the Town Center Mall,
Glades Rd., Boca. Refreshments
will be served. And on Monday,
Jan. 9 at 10 a.m. at the above lo-
cation, the Board meeting will be
held.
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca
will also hold a brunch and card
party on Thursday, Jan. 12, 11
a.m. at Temple Beth El, 333 SW
4th Ave.. Boca Raton. The cost is
$5.95 and members and their
spouses and friends are invited.
A boutique table will also be on
display. For reservations, call
Natalie 483-2224. Then on
Wednesday, Jan. 11 at 1 p.m.
they will hold a Membership Ac-
quisition Tea at the home of
Renee Lofton. This Tea is for
prospective members and their
sponsors only. For reservations,
call Roz 482-2424 or Renee 487-
5331.
B'nai B'rith North Pines
Lodge has announced that six
members relieved civilian dis-
patchers at the Delray Police
Station Christmas Eve and
Christmas Day so they could cel-
ebrate their holiday. This was
part of a popular B'nai B'rith
Community Volunteer Service
called Operation Brotherhood
which takes place each year
around the country. This North
Pines contingent was made up of
Harold Kantor who organized the
project and who is also ADL
chairman for North Pines Lodge,
and who hopes to make this
project an annual affair and
maybe extend it to other religious
holidays, and Ray Reben, Dave
Berman, Charley Ostrow, Milt
Sicherman and Dr. Sid Donshik.
ORT
Women's American ORT
South Palm Beach County Re-
gion will hold a tea to form a
brand new chapter on Thursday,
Jan. 12 at the home of Rosalyn
Schneider at 1 p.m. If you are in-
terested, please call 272-4474 or
391-2123. Also, the Region will
hold a mid-year evaluation on
Wednesday. Jan. 18 at the Town
Center Community Room, Town
Center, Boca at 10 a.m. All
members are invited. For further
information, please call 395-6677
or 482-0189.
Women's American ORT Del-
ray will hold their next meeting
on Tuesday, Jan. 10 at 12 noon at
Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave.. Delray. Their speaker will
be Edna Perlmutter and her topic
is Jewish Culture. Guests are
invited and refreshments will be
served.
Women's American ORT All
Points will hold their next
meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 17 at
12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. The program will consist
of a "Fancy Free Fashion Show"
By Jay Jay. All are welcome to
attend and refreshments will be
served. Also on Wednesday, Jan.
11 at 11 a.m. a luncheon and card
party will be held at the Dragon
Inn in Gulf stream Mall in Boyn-
ton Beach.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
hold a rummage sale on Sunday,
Jan. 8 at 8 a.m. on the Temple
grounds. 5780 W. Atlantic Ave..
Delray. Please bring all saleable
items to the Temple. Also they
are planning a Sea Escape for
Jan. 15. 16, 17. For particulars
and reservations, please call Rita
Lewitas 499-1769 or the Temple
office 498-3536.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish
Center Sisterhood will have a
dessert party for paid-up mem-
bers on Monday, Jan. 16 at 12:30
p.m. in the Abbey Club House in
the Villages of Oriole. For further
information, please call 498-3125.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emuna announces the
theme of the sermonic message to
be given by Rabbi Dr. Louis
Sacks at the Sabbath morning
service on Saturday, Jan. 7 com-
mencing at 8:45 a.m. will be
"Doors." "The Sabbath Dialogue
with the Rabbi" and afternoon
services begin at 5 p.m.
Crisis Averted In Israel's Universities
Rabbi Herbert Friedman, the
President of the American
Friends of Tel Aviv University,
was the guest speaker at a recep-
tion and dinner hosted by Sally
and Lester Entin at the Stratford
Arms in Boca Raton on Dec. 13.
The Entins decided to host the
dinner when they learned that
their friend. Dr. Moshe Many,
President of Tel Aviv University,
was coming on a tour of several
U.S. cities.
It was learned Monday, one
day before the dinner, that Dr.
Many's arrival would be delayed
due to pressing economic
problems in Israel and their effect
on the country's universities.
Rabbi Friedman told the guests
that earlier in the week, Dr.
Many and the presidents of Isra-
el's six other universities began a
series of meetings with Israel's
Minister of Finance, Minister of
Education and Prime Minister
Shamir to discuss the critical
issue of government subsidies to
the universities. A solution was
reached which will keep the uni-
versities functioning with an
eight percent cut in government
funding.
Tel Aviv University, Israel's
largest institution of higher edu-
cation, has attained its high en-
rollment due to the fact that it is
in the heartland of Israel, with
one half of the Israeli population
living within a thirty minute bus
ride to the campus. Rabbi Fried-
man highlighted the fact that Tel
Aviv University is not simply an
ivory tower of higher learning.
Its faculties and schools are inte-
grated into the growth and devel-
opment of the nation, providing
much needed services such as
dental care, social work services,
medical care and teachers of
special education, and contribut-
ing toward Israel's very ad-
vanced state of technology
through the Faculty of Engineer-
ing and the Faculty of Exact Sci-
ences.
"Many American Jews can't
understand why Israel needs yet
another university," stated
Rabbi Friedman, "but the facts
are startling. In the United
States, eight percent of the
Jewish population is enrolled in
universities, while in Israel, the
country of the People of the
Book. Jewish university students
comprise only one and a half
percent (1.5 percent) of the coun-
try's Jewish population. Those
figures speak for themselves."
"The evening was very infor-
mative and enjoyable," stated
Lester Entin. "It was especially
nice seeing so many friends come
together to learn about Tel Aviv
University and join with us to
honor Dr. Many." The guests at
the reception included: Mr. and
Mrs. Max Alpern, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Catsman, Mr. and Mrs.
Cecil Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Green, Dr. Joel Hersh, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Korman, Mr. and Mrs.
Abner Levine, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Lurie, Mr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph Marcus, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Megdell, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Meltzer, Mr. James H. Nobil,
Chairman of the Boca Raton
Chapter of American Friends of
Tel Aviv University, Mrs. Jack
Parker, Ms. Lynn Pereoff, Mr.
and Mrs. Larry Raskin, and Mrs.
Rhea Rockower.
Also in attendance were Mr.
and Mrs. David Rukin, Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Schugar, Mr. Al
Segal, Mr. and Mrs. Emanual
Seideman, Mr. and Mrs. William
Shipley, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Taubman, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Toll, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Victor,
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ziman,
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Zimmer-
man, and Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Zinman.
Special guests included: Mari-
anne Bobick, President of the
South County Jewish Federation,
Left to right: Rabbi Herbert Friedman, President, American Friends
of Tel Aviv University; Lester Entin, Host; and James H. Nobil,
Chairman, Boca Raton Chapter of American Friends of Tel Aviv
University.
and her husband, Ed Bobick,
Harvey Grossman, Federation
Campaign Director and a grad-
uate of Tel Aviv University,
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, Executive
Director of the South County
Jewish Federation, and Mr. and
Mrs. Simon Silverman of Planta-
tion, vho recently established a
chair in the History and Philo-
sophy of Science at Tel Aviv Uni-
versity.
The new Boca Raton Chapter
of the American Friends of Tel
Aviv University is planning
many activities for the coming
year. The next event will be a re-
ception on Jan. 9, welcoming to
South County Israel's new Con-
sul General to Florida, the Hon-
orable Yehoshua Trigor. For
further information, call Lauren
Azoulai at 392-9186.
Temple Emeth
Concert Series
Continued from Page 1
George Sand or Clara and Robert
Schumann bring the classics to
the audience with humor and
love.
This attractive couple have
performed internationally at the
Vienna Festival in Austria, at
United States State Department
Information Centers in West
Germany and Yugoslavia and
have appeared on Austrian Na-
tional Television and Bavarian
Television Network. Their broad
scope and repertory enable them
to appeal to audiences of all ages
and interests.
The Orion Trio will perform on
Sunday, Feb. 26, 8 p.m. They
are: Beryl Diamond, Violinist,
who has performed with some of
the great musical organizations
in the Country and has been ac-
tive in the recording and pop
musical world. Michael Gold-
schlager, Cellist, has been a solo-
ist with the Pittsburgh Sym-
phony and has appeared in Recit-
al with Placido Domingo,
Roberta Peters and Robert
Merrill. Gary Shocker, Pianist,
has soloed with the New York
Philharmonic and the Phila-
delphia Orchestra.
On Sunday, March 26 at 8 p.m.
the Chicago Chamber Brass will
present a program consisting of
classical overtures, waltzes, fan-
fares, rags and favorite show
tunes. The group features Roger
Melka and Bryan Sykora on
trumpets, Diana Nielsen on
French horn, Steven Gamble on
trombone and Richard Frazier,
founder of the Chicago Brass, on
tuba.
Temple Emeth invites the en-
tire community to share in their
tenth anniversary celebration.
Single tickets will go on sale 30
days before each concert and will
be priced at $10, $8 and $6. A
wine and cheese party will take
place after each concert at which
subscribers will meet the artists.
For further information, call
Temple Emeth box office at 498-
7422.
Munich 1972
11 Israeli Athletes Murdered
$5 Million Reward Paid to Arab Terrorist
When are we paid a reward? Our reward comes when
an Endowment Fund, Trust, or Legacy is established.
Contact the South County Jewish Federation to
receive assisstance.
368-2737
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH BOCA RATON
FEDERATION I DELRAY BEACH
I HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
Endowments: A reward paid to love



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