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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( February 3, 1984 )

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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
Creation Date:
February 3, 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:
AA00014304:00149

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:
February 3, 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:
AA00014304:00149

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
I

Jewish Floridlan
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Number 5
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, February 3, 1984
fndShoch*t
Price 35 Cents
\-J
tic and Song At TempteBeth El
tifkin, Middle East Task
fcairman of the Commu-
nions Council of South
Jjewish Federation and
el Affairs Committee of
[Beth El. are pleased to
a special evening of
bd song at Temple Beth
pirsday, Feb. 16 at 8 p.m.
ra a fourth generation
; and "Zigi Abraham"
imily moved to Israel
ivoy Says Moellemann
arms Peace Prospects
DAVID KANTOR
fN (JTA) Is-
imbassador to West
iny, Itzchak Ben Ari,
:cused Deputy For-
Minister Juergen
jmann of harming
Jts for negotiations
nside
iresentative Dan
i on Medicare at the
>ss roads. Page 11.
>locauat Survivors are
jght out. Letter to
'tor. Pa0e4.
INE ARTS GOES
fNAQOOUE
rin Hollander at Tem-
le Bath El and Rlgoletto
I Temple Emeth. pg 15.
Germany and Saudi
rabia-The Anna Con-
nection. Page 7.
in the Middle East by
urging the European
nations to put pressure on
Israel for concessions that
would bring Jordan to the
peace table.
Ben Ari's remarks, published
in a Die Welt interview, appeared
leas than a week before Chancel-
lor Helmut Kohl is scheduled to
leave on an official visit to Israel.
Diplomats here said it was
unusual for an envoy to so sharp-
ly criticize a member of the
government. Moellemann is
president of the German-Arab
Friendship Association and the
most outspoken critic of Israel on
the Bonn political scene.
BEN ARI expressed hopes
that Moellemann's statements
would be seen in Jerusalem as a
one-sided reflection of Arab
interests and not damage the
Erespects for fruitful dialogue
Btween Kohl and Israeli leaders
this week.
According to Ben Ari, Israels
'Arab neighbors, and notably
Jordan, have been taking the
unrealistic stance that the
Europeans and Americana can
pull their chestnuts out of the fire
for them. Amman is therefore
sticking to its line of refraining
from peace talks with Israel."
Weiss Co-Chairs $500-$1500 Division
Dr. Larry Charme, Men's Divi-
sion Chairman of the 1984 South
County Jewish Federation-UJA
Campaign, is pleased to an-
nounce the appointment of
Howard Weiss as Co-Chairman of
the $500-$ 1,500 Division. Robert
Mufson is Chairman. The
Associate Chairmen are: Corky
Greenberg, Len Klein, Harry
Kottler, Barry Rudel and Dr.
Marc Taub.
Weiss did his undergraduate
work at Cornell University and
his graduate studies in law at
Fordham Law School.
Weiss practices as an attorney
in Boca Raton with Sachs and
Weiss. He is presently Chairman
from Rumania when he was
three, are called "Mezada" and
have enchanted audiences in Is-
rael, Europe, and the U.S.A. with
their exciting renditions in He-
brew, Russian, French, Spanish
and English.
Sponsored by the Israel Tour-
ist Department, a film on Israel
will be included in the program.
This evening is free of charge
with no solicitation of funds.
Howard Weiss
of the Condominium Section of
the Palm Beach Bar.
In Florida, Weiss is a member
of Temple Beth El and a partic-
ipant in this year's Leadership
Development group with his wife,
Karen. His involvement in Jew-
ish affairs and the Federation
comes naturally as his family
members up north are active con-
tributors.
On Sunday, Feb. 5, there will
be a Kickoff Breakfast for this
Division. Weiss commented that
he "looks forward to this event
and anticipates that at least 100
men will become active partic-
ipants in this exclusive group."
Schmier, Omansky, Stone
Appointed Keynoters Chairmen
Margaret Kottler, 1984 South
County Jewish Federation
Campaign Chairman for
Women's Division, announces
Esther Omansky, Linda Schmier
and Tina Stone as Co-Chairmen
of the Keynoters Division for the
1984 UJA-Federation Campaign.
Esther Omansky came to
South County from Columbus,
Ohio where she was a real estate
broker. Esther has been involved
with Federation for many years.
She chaired Bonds for Israel.
Esther has been in South County
for six years and is a member of
the Board of South County
Jewish Federation and also is a
member of the Board of South
Continued on Page 13
Rumsfeld Doubtful
U.S. Says Syria Ready to Exit Lebanon
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Reagan
Administration believes that the Syrians want to
negotiate a withdrawal of their troops from Lebanon, but
on their terms.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency has learned that this is
the feeling of the Administration despite the lack of
progress made during special Mideast representative
Donald Rumsfeld's three-and-a-half hour talk in
Damascus with Syrian President Hafez Assad. Rumsfeld
reportedly told the Israelis later that chances for an
agreement had "decreased."
Assad has made it clear that he
wants Lebanon to abrogate its
May 17 agreement with Israel
and for Israeli troops to pull out
of Lebanon before he will con-
sider the withdrawal of Syrian
troops from that country. At his
meeting with Rumsfeld, he
reportedly added the condition
that the United States withdraw
its troops too.
THE ADMINISTRATION
believes that a major concern of
Syria with the May 17 agreement
is that it will make Israel the
protector of Lebanon. Syria sees
itself as the protector of Lebanon.
The U.S. does not believe that
Syria wants to absorb Lebanon,
something that is believed in
Israel. Instead, the Administra-
tion noted that when Lebanon
and Syria were removed from the
control of the French in 1946 the
Syrians agreed that they were
two countries, but one people. At
the same time, the Syrians
maintained that they will not let
Lebanon be used as a base or
corridor for an attack on Syria.
The U.S. has accepted that
Syria has long played an influen-
tial role in Lebanon. It is believed
here that Syria wants stability in
Lebanon, and that is one of the
reasons its army first went into
the country in 1976 at the request
of the then Lebanese govern-
merit.
BUT THE Administration to
arguing that the security
arrangements that are now being
negotiated between the various
factions in Lebanon will provide
the beginning of national recon-
ciliation in Lebanon and thus
stability. Syria is believed behind
the groups opposing that agree-
ment.
However, Syria also opposes
the May 17 agreement as part of
what it sees its role as the leader
of the Arab world. They want to
derail Egypt's peace treaty with
Israel and the Camp David
process. They believe that the
Arabs can get more from Israel
united then negotiating separ-
ately and do not want to see Leb-
anon go the way of Egypt.
The Administration has both
publicly and privately supported
the agreement, which after all,
came about through the personal
mediation of Secretary of State
George Shultz. But it has been
stressing that it is not a peace
treaty and that Lebanon rejected
many Israeli demands. Instead,
the agreement is a "delicately
balanced package of compro-
mises," is the way it is put.
MDA Mobile First Aid Station
Inaugurated In Eilat
TEL AVIV Magen David
Adorn has recently inaugurated a
new and modern Mobile First Aid
Station to serve the local popula-
tion in Eilat. The town borders
the States of Jordan, Egypt and
is not far from the northwestern
frontier of Saudi Arabia.
The MDA Mobile First Aid
Station is staffed by specially
trained medics and doctors and is
equipped with a vast amount of
medical equipment and supplies
as well as sophisticated resus-
citation kits and lighting facil-
ities. They are capable of provid-
ing initial medical treatment to
20 casualties at a time. Three
other such units were previously
situated in the MDA Negev
region, namely, the Beerheva,
Ofakim and Dimona MDA Sta-
tions.
J



i

Page 12
Page2
Ti.~ Jm
>'.L tM.-t.
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 3,1964
Opposition Forces Likud To Debate Settlement Freeze, Other Procedural Issues
ByHUGHORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The opposition prevailed
over the Likud coalition in
three Knesset votes on sen-
sitive matters. All,
however, were procedural
motions and only one
touched on a subject of
serious political content.
Argentine Minister Orders Police
To Guard Jewish Religious Schools
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) -
Interior Minister Antonio
Troccoli has ordered the police to
guard Jewish schools and syn-
agogues in the country, following
attacks against synagogues in
two cities this month. According
to the World Jewish Congress
Latin American branch, unident-
ified persons attacked the
Sephardic Synagogue in Rosario
on New Year's Day and the
Templo Libertad in Buenos Aires
on Jan.12.
In reaction to these events,
Troccoli ordered the police to
guard synagogues and Jewish
schools and issued a statement
declaring that "the Ministry of
the Interior considered it its duty
to renew the deep pluralistic
commitment of the government
and its special respect for all rel-
igious parties ..."
He added: "Episodes such as
those which have recently oc-
curred, fortunately sporadic, only
reveal the existence of some
extremist left-overs which will be
fought with all the weapons that
democracy can put at the service
of freedom and in the defense of
its institutions." Troccoli re-
ceived a delegation of DAIA, the
central representative body of
Argentine Jewry and the WJC
affiliate here, headed by acting
president Luis Comisarenco and
secretary general Hilel Rubinson.
He assured them that a thorough
investigation would be under-
taken to uncover the perpetrators
of the attacks with the aim of
"applying exemplary punish
ment."
The DAIA leaders expressed
their satisfaction with the replies
received from the minister.
Comisarenco stated that the at-
tacks were "an aggression
against the Jewish community in
particular and against democracy
in general whose destabilization
is sought by these deeds."
The prestigious newspaper
Clarin referred in its editorial to
the recent events, viewing them
in the large context of military
politics in the aftermath of Presi-
dent Alfonsin's election. Clarin
stated:
"The military are in no condi-
tion to change things nor to exert
any pressure, but trustworthy
sources believe that certain
sectors might look for extremist
outlets to make their views
known. This is why the attacks
against Jewish temples and
certain telephone threats to legis-
lators are being closely watched
. Synagogues have always
been the first aim of right-wing
terrorism. Up to now the attacks
have had minimal impact. The
Government reacted with the
energy demanded by the aggres-
sion against a large national
community. Not only did it
clearly repudiate the attacks, but
it also ordered the immediate
guarding of the temples and Jew-
ish schools.
U.S., Israel Sign Agreement
For Exchange of Information
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen.
Alan Cranston (D., Calif.), a
presidential hopeful, vowed here
that should he be elected Presi-
dent he would move the United
States Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem.
"I am in favor of moving the
American Embassy to
Jerusalem. And I will move it if I
am the President," Cranston told
u meeting of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations. Two of the
eight Democratic Presidential
candidates, former Vice
President Walter Mondale and
Sen. Ernest Hollings of South
Carolina, had already appeared
before the group. Others are to
appear in the next two months.
IN A STRONG pro-Israel
speech, Cranston reiterated his
commitment to Israel's survival
and security and his opposition
to "an even-handed policy as long
as Arab nations are at war with
Israel." He stated that "I will
Mitterrand Promises
To Help Israel
PARIS (JTA) President
Francois Mitterrand has
promised to try and help Israel
maintain its current agricultural
exports to Western Europe after
Spain and Portugal become full
members of the European
Economic Community in 1986
and begin to enjoy preferential
tariffs. Spain and Portugal sell in
Western Europe agricultural
products similar in kind and
availability to those exported by
Israel.
remain steadfast in support of
Israel and in support of the
Israel-American special relation-
ship.** He expressed opposition
to selling American arms to
Israel's enemies, including the
proposed sale of sophisticated
arms to Jordan.
On the issue of Lebanon,
Cranston called for the with-
drawal of U.S. Marines from that
country.
The latter was the 58-3 vote in
favor of debate on a motion to
freeze settlement building on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip for
economnic reasons. It was
submitted by MKs Yitzhak
Berman and Dror Zeigerman of
Likud's Liberal Party wing who
argued that it was irresponsible
to spend large sums on settle-
ments in those territories at a
time of economic crisis
demanding drastic budget cuts.
ALTHOUGH THE govern-
ment is adamantly opposed to a
settlement freeze, it yielded to
demands for a debate on the
subject. The three MKs of the
ultra-nationalist Tehiya faction
demonstratively walked out of
the chamber before the balloting.
They were joined by another
diehard. Rabbi Haim Druckman
of the one-man Matzad faction.
The government lost by a
narrow 51-50 vote on an op-
position motion to debate the
allegation by Minister of
Commerce and Industry Gideon
Patt that Israel's economic woes
are the result of a conspiracy by
the Labor Party and His tad rut to
topple the Likud government by
causing industrial strife. Part's
charge has already been labeled
by critics "The Protocols of the
Elders of Histadrut."
The opposition won 46-41 on a
motion for formal debate on the
establishment of a parliamentary
committee to investigate the
collapse of government-backed
bank shares last October. The
committee will try to ascertain
whether the Bank of Israel and
the Treasury acted improperly to
maintain the shares at a high
price after thousands of indivi-
dual holders dumped them in
favor of Dollar purchases. The
issue is further complicated by
charges that senior bank officials
benefitted from the Treasury's
action.
ALTHOUGH the government
would have preferred to avoid
debate on these matters, its
normal four-vote majority could
not be mustered. Ariel Sharon,
embroiled in a bitter feud with his
Herut colleagues over his
responsibility for events in
Lebanon when he was Defense
Minister, refused to attend the
session. He was reported to be
"sulking" in the Knesset dining
room while the votes were held.
Knesset Speaker
Savidor disqualified
Menachem
himself on
6*
The Jewish Community Center and ihe Commurwy Relations Counol
of the
South County Jewish Federation
w* piesent the play
"I NEVER SAV ANOTHER BUI I WIT
far
**m HaShoah (Holocaust Memorial Day)
on
<>
Sun** Apr! 29, 19B4


DATES: Thursday Fetxuary 9 6:30 8:30 pm
Sunday February 12 3.00 S.00 pm.
f
lOCATION: South County Jewish Communty Day School
414 NW 35th Street Boca Raton
OUAURCATIONS: Boys & Grts n grades 6 12
Any questtom cal Gari Rosenberg at 366-2737
$
grounds that he cannot vote on
sensitive matters while serving
as acting President. President
Chaim Herzog is presently on a
state visit to two African coun-
tries.
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer of the National
Religious Party, convalescing
from a recent heart attack, did
not attend the session. Former
Premier Menachem Begin has
not appeared in the Knesset since
he announced his resignation last
summer. And Likud could not
count on the votes of Berman or
Ziegerman, both "mavericks"
who frequently oppose govern-
ment policies.
Soviets Will Continue
Military Aid to Syria
BRUSSELS (JTA) A former U.S. Ambassador
to Saudi Arabia said here that the Soviet"Union has in-
formed the Reagan Administration that it intends to
maintain its presence in the Middle East and will continue
to supply arms and support to Syria "in an unlimited
way" to further that objective.
According to Robert Neumann, an American expert
on the Middle East, "The Soviets would not hesitate to
escalate the conflict (in Lebanon) if there was a threat
against Syria. Moscow is determined to remain in the area
and will not allow itself to be excluded."
NEUMANN MADE his remarks at an international
conference on the future of NATO and global security or-
ganized in Brussels by the Georgetown University Center
for Strategic Studies. The session last Saturday was
chaired by former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger.
Neumann maintained that the multinational force
presently in Beirut faces a "growing crisis" that is likely
to reach a climax in the next 2-3 months. He urged the
withdrawal of the U.S. Marines as well as the French
Italian and British contingents of the MNF from Leb-
anon. The Lebanese authorities, he said, must institute
political reforms.
"The United States must withdraw the Marines .
or will be forced by domestic pressures to withdraw as the
failure of American policy become more dramatic,"
Neumann declared.
3*n Ofryan/ lW/^/ in JlcJi** Jlab
1ff4
Edie
Nauen
582-1786
Steve
Greenseid
Under North & South County Rabbinical Supervision
5801 Parker Ave., W.P.B., FL 33405
Whether in Florida
or Anywhere
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(Outside (212) Area Call Collect)
nnn^hmUika Bernstein & Co.. Inc.
noo Utica Avenue, Brooklyn. N.Y 11203
Phone: (212) 345-0050


Friday, February 3,1984
lewish b'loridian of South County
PageS
Saudis Secretive
They Get New Hi-Tech Arms from France
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
France and Saudi Arabia
have concluded a $3 billion
arms agreement providing
for the sale of French-made
highly sophisticated elec-
tronic equipment. The
French Defense Ministry
and the manufacturers, the
state-owned Thomson-
C.S.F., said that they have
been asked by the Saudis
not to disclose details of the
agreement, reputed to be
the most important of its
kind ever concluded by
France.
The usually reliable Le Monde
said France will supply the Saudi
Air Force with the latest French
ground-to-air missile, the
Shahine, and radar equipment to
guide it to targets. The Shahine,
a top secret weapon, is reputed in
aeronautical circles to be the
world's most efficient and
most expensive anti-aircraft
missile of its kind.
IT WOULD be used mainly to
protect Saudi airports, missile
bases and oil production
facilities. The French are also
scheduled to export advanced
training equipment for the Saudi
personnel who will man the
missiles. French experts and Air
Force personnel are to be
stationed at Saudi bases for the
next several years.
The agreement was reportedly
signed a week ago by French
Defense Minister Charles Hernu
and Saudi Defense Minister
Prince Abdul-Rahman Bin Abdul
Azziz. The negotiations lasted
several months and entered their
final phase after the Saudi
minister's trip to Paris last May.
Saudi Arabia, which has been
trying to diversify its arms
supplies, has become an im-
portant French client over the
last few years. In 1975, the
Saudis bought Crotale ground-to-
air missiles which until now
formed its main anti-aircraft
defense network. The Saudis also
equipped their armored brigades
with French AMX-30 tanks,
which since 1980 have carried
supersonic missiles produced by
France's state-owned Matra
Company.
ALSO, in 1980, the Saudis
bought in France four frigates
combat helicopters
with air-to-ground
Jim Baer
Margie Boer
and 24
equipped
missiles.
One of President Francois
Mitterrand's first visits abroad
after his election in May, 1981,
was to Saudi Arabia. French
officials said privately that this
visit, criticized at the time, "has
paid off."
James Boer Appointed
Missions Chairman
Economic Crisis
12 Percent Reported Living in Poverty
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israelis, facing on econ-
mic crisis and in the throes
of spreading labor unrest,
are shocked to learn that
some 12 percent of the
population presently live
below the poverty line.
According to figures released
by the National Insurance In-
stitute (Nil), 500,000 people live
on a monthly income of under
14.000 Shekels (about $140). This
is only 20 percent of the average
salary and defines the poverty
line. About 300,000 of these
people belong to the families of
salaried workers.
The Nil figures showed that
the number of poverty families
with four or more children tripled
between 1977-1982. There was
also a sharp rise in the number of
single-parent families which fell
below the poverty line in the
same period.
DANNY AZRIEL, director
general of the Nil, said that the
erosion of child care allowances
and the failure to readjust tax
brackets to inflation were the
main causes of spreading
poverty. He called for a reform of
the welfare system. Minister of
Labor and Welfare Aharon Uzan
was said to be ready to bring the
problem before the Cabinet and
demand urgent measures to
reverse the trend.
But former President Yitzhak
Navon blasted the Likud govern-
ment for allowing the poverty
situation to develop. In an inter-
*view published in HaareU,
Navon said that if the Nil's
figures are correct "this is not the
poverty line but the red line. It is
hard to believe that the leaders of
the economy have brought our
society to such a low level with-
out having foreseen it and with-
out having taken preventive
measures," Navon said.
He warned that "this situation
will have grave Psychological
and social consequences" and ac-
cused the government of having
misled the populace. "They
created a fool's paradise until
they woke up. The main victims
are the children and this is unac-
, ceptable," Navon declared.
ADDING TO the bad news
was the paralysis of all public
services, including radio and tele-
vision broadcasts, as tens of
thousands of government work-
ers staged a warning strike in
support of wage increases to
make up for the erosion of their
incomes by inflation. All govern-
ment offices remained closed.
Meanwhile, a Knesset comittee
was warned that about 20 local
municipal authorities face a
financial crisis and will have to be
bailed out by the government.
Chaim Kubersky, director gen-
eral of the Interior Ministry, told
the MKs that the financial diffi-
culties were largely unavoidable,
but in some cases they were the
result of mismanagement. The
government, he said, should not
compensate the local authorities
in such cases. He said the Inter-
ior Ministry has had no affirma-
tive response from the Treasury.
The Knesset Finance com-
mittee decided to raise tran-
sportation fares by 25-60 percent.
But it rejected a government
request to increase the price of
electricity. Ten opposition MKs
Marianne Bobick, President of
the South County Jewish
Federation, announces the ap-
pointment of James B. Baer as
Missions Chairman. In making
the appointment Mrs. Bobick
said, "I know of no person in the
United States, either professional
or lay leader, who knows more
about missions than Jim Baer.
I'm also sure that he will be
assisted by his wife, Margie, who
is the Florida State Chairman of
Missions for the Women's Divi-
sion of the UJA. We are in good
hands with Jim and Margie."
Jim Baer will coordinate three
upcoming missions planned by
the Federation. A Family Mis-
sion will leave Boca Raton on
June 17 for a ten-day intensive
rejected the rise. The coalition is June 1 / lor a wavo-y a-
expected to resubmit the request experience in Israel. It is aimed
at adults, children of all ages as
well as grown children. The
intention is that different genera-
tions should share the mission
experience together.
Two singles missions are plan-
ned. One for singles up to age 40
and another for singles 35-56. The
third mission will be the tradi-
tional community mission which
includes couples and singles. This
will be held this coming October.
Baer indicates that a special
program on Missions for Israel
will be held with one of Israel's
most famous guides, Zvika
Gurstel on Monday, Feb. 6 at
7:30 p.m. Information concerning
this meeting can be obtained by
calling Geri Rosenberg at the
Federation office at 368-2737.
next week.
H. STERN & CO.
533-1126
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As an Independent Brokerage Firm H. Stern &
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represented. No one can provide you with a
more Objective Analysis of your program. Call
us at 533-1126.
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Comparison






Page 12
T>t- T>-*. Wt,_'.JIi. -, -**%.... ^.
r'nday, February
ADL Report Shows Decline in Anti-Semitism in 1983


NEW YORK Anti-
Semitic vandalism and
other attacks against Jew-
ish institutions, businesses
and homes declined sub-
stantially in 1983 for the
second year in a row, ac-
cording to the annual audit
conducted by the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
ADL's national director,
Nathan Perlmutter, said the
survey revealed 670 incidents
across the nation, a decline of 19
percent from the 829 incidents
recorded in 1982.
THE NATIONWIDE total for
1982 was almost 15 percent lower
than the 974 recorded in 1981.
The two-year decline reversed a
sharply upward trend reported
since 1979.
The 1983 audit once again
showed that three states, New
York, California and New Jersey,
accounted for a majority of the
incidents New York, 215; Cali-
fornia, 111; New Jersey, 57.
The audit, which was based on
data supplied by the League's 30
regional offices across the nation,
also reported a large decrease in
the number of assaults against
individual Jews and threats and
harassments in which Jews or
Jewish-owned properties were
victims or targets.
The decline amounted to al-
most 41 percent down from
593 in 1982 to 350 in 1983. The
incidents involving assaults and
harassments were tabulated
separately from the category of
vandalism.
THE LEAGUE reported that
115 persons were arrested in con-
nection with 55 anti-Semitic inci-
dents in both categories. Almost
90 percent of those arrested were
teenagers, a statistic that follow-
ed the pattern found by previous
ADL audits.
Describing the 1983 declines in
anti-Semitic incidents as "wel-
come," Perlmutter said counter-
active measures and heightened
public concern over the problem
likely contributed to the decline.
He listed the following develop-
ments:
Stricter law enforcement and
punishment nationwide against
those responsible for perpetrat-
ing anti-Semitic incidents;
Passage of laws, many based
on an ADL model statute,
against religious or ethnic
vandalism in sixteen states:
Arizona, California, Colorado,
Florida, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana,
Maryland Massachussets, New
Jersey, New York, Oregon, Penn-
sylvania, Rhode Island, Virginia
and Washington;
Stepped up newspaper and
TV attention to "bias crimes;"
Intensified educational
programs to eradicate bigotry
and promote appreciation for
ethnic diversity;
Security conferences
throughout the nation, many
sponsored by ADL, attended by
law enforcement authorities,
community leaders, educators
and religious leaders to imple-
ment counteraction efforts,
including strengthening security
measures for buildings and other
property.
THE AUDIT cited two other
possible explanations for the
decline in anti-Semitic incidents:
The overall decrease in the
number of crimes committed in
this country in 1982 and the first
half of 1983, as reported by the
FBI;
Imitative behavior, which
influenced increases in anti-
Semitic vandalism in the past,
may have been dampened during
the last two years in the face of
stricter law enforcement and
greater public concern.
In assessing the findings of the
audit, Perlmutter asserted that
they provide only a single baro-
meter for measuring anti-Jewish
hostility in this country.
Anti-Semitic incidents, he said,
constitute only one of several
manifestations of bigotry in the
U.S. of concern to the American
Jewish community. Others in-
clude:
Anti-Semitic activities of
hate groups such as the Ku Klux
Klan. neo-Nazis and various
armed paramilitary groups,
including Posse Comitatus;
The increasingly open anti-
Semitism promoted by the Soviet
Union as "anti-Zionism" and the
activities of radical leftist organ-
izations such as the Communist
Party and the Trotskyist Social-
ist Workers Party whose propag-
anda against Israel and Zionism
attacks the most heartfelt
concerns of the overwhelming
majority of Jews both in the
United States and around the
world;
The outpouring of anti-
Semitism at the United Nations
disguised as anti-Zionism;
Anti-Israel and anti-Zionist
propaganda purveyed by pro-
Arab and pro-PLO groups;
The spreading of Holocaust
revisionist propaganda by organ-
izations and individuals that
deny the reality of the Nazi
annihilation of six million Jews;
The private prejudices and
bigotries, which cannot be
counted, that take place in execu-
tive suites where discrimination
against Jews is practiced, or in
social clubs that bar Jews from
membership.
IN DESCRIBING the pattern
of anti-Semitic incidents in 1983,
the League's audit reported that
the 670 episodes of vandalism
took place in 32 states and the
District of Columbia. This com-
pared with 35 states and the
District in which such incidents
occurred in 1982.
Among other findings of the
1983 audit, prepared by the Re-
search Department of the
League's Civil Rights Division,
were the following:
The Southern states reported
an almost 19 percent decline,
from 91 in 1982 to 74 in 1983, and
the Western states showed a drop
of more than 12 percent from
145 in 1982 to 127 in 1983.
The Midwestern states report-
ed an 11 percent increase from
72 incidents in 1982 to 80 in 1983.
IN THE category of assaults,
threats and harassments, the
*
*" Jewish Floridian
FACOSMOCMET
EUrtw and PuMiahat
tSaa*
Of South County
SUZANNE SMOCMET
Eiacutir* Editor
frta Snocftaf
< Wirath Mtd-mr. K Wty a4aca r~
m kM MM. Fla IMPS M2M bmm am
GERI ROSENBERG
Natna Coordinate*
OCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Faoarai Mary ."su'il* 208. BocaKMon. Fla. 3J432 Phona 366-2001
Main OHica Plant 120 N E 6th Si. Miami. Fla- 33101 Phona 1.373-4605
i Flartaa, P.O 01 2*71. MNmm. Fla.33101
i .i. ii, ... Mad linn PHanaH6-1062
Comomad Jawtah AppaaJ-Soulh County Jawiaft Faoacation. Inc.. Offlcars: Praalnt, Mananna BoCmo
Vica Praaioanta. Manona Baar. Eric W Oackinoar. Milton KnMaay. Sacratary. AmoM Ftoaanth..
Traaaorat. Baanica Scfianharman. Eracutraa Director. RaMx Bruca S Waranal
Jamah Floridian doaa not guarantaa Kaanruth of Marchandiaa Aovartiaad
SueSCPJPTlON RATES Local Araa 13 50 Annual <2 Yaar Minimum $7); by mamoarahip South Count
Ja*ial> Fadaratwn. 2200 N Faoaral Hwy Suita 206. Boca Raion Fia 33432 Phona 3SS-2737
Out o Town. Upon Waquaat_______________________
nationwide total dropped from
312 to 222 in the Northeast, a
reduction of almost 29 percent.
The South showed a decline of 20
- from 46 in 1982 to 26 in 1983
for a reduction of 43 percent. In
the Midwest, such incidents
dropped from 130 to 63 a
decline of 51 percent, while in the
West, there was a reduction of 39
from 76 to 37 amounting to
a 51 percent drop.
During 1983, the number of
threats in writing or by phone
and harassments in which Jewish
institutions were the targets was
sharply lower compared to 1982.
The drop was 71 percent from
136 in 1982 to 39 in 1983. In such
incidents involving individuals as
targets or victims, the decline
was almost 32 percent from
457 in 1982 to 311 in 1983.
Serious incidents monitored by
ADL bombings, attempted
bombings, arsons, attempted
arsons and cemetery desecrations
- declined in the aggregate
during 1983 as they had in 1982.
THERE WERE three cases of
arson in 1983 compared to seven
in 1982 and 10 in 1981. At-
tempted arsons rose to 10 in 1983
from seven in 1982 and six in
1981. No bombings were reported
in 1983; there were three in 1982
and four in 1981. There was one
attempted bombing in 1983 com-
pared to none in 1982 and two in
1981. Cemetery desecrations
declined to nine in 1983 from 15
in 1982 and 15, also, in 1981.
The audit noted that several
incidents in 1983 attracted
considerable publicity and were
perceived by many as motivated
by anti-Semitism. These included
shootings directed at New York's
Yeshiva University and its stu-
dents, a purported arson at a
Jewish center in Bloomington,
Ind., and arson and vandalism
directed at synagogues and
homes of individual Jews in West
Hartford, Conn.
In the Yeshiva incidents, police
have not yet been able to estab
lish that anti-Semitism was the
motive of the attacks. In
Bloomington, authorities suspect
that anti-Semitism was the
motivation. In the Connecticut
incidents, a Jewish teenager
admitted he was responsible.
'REGARDLESS of the
decline in anti-Semitic incidents
in the past two years," the report
concluded, "the stark fact
remains that in 1983 there were
670 incidents of anti-Semitic
vandalism. The vandalizing of
even one religious institution or
one home because of the religion
or race of the occupant is one too
many."
Florida's Counter-Trend
Statewide Rise In Anti-Semitism in '83
Friday. February 3,1984
Volume 6
30SHEVAT5744
Number 5
t
The Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith is
reporting from New York
that there was a decline in
anti-Semitic incidents na-
tionally in 1983 over 1982.
But the Florida Office of
the League says this week
that Florida experienced a
slight increase in anti-Sem-
itism against the nation-
wide trend.
Arthur Teitelbaum, Director of
the Florida ADL, says that there
were 42 anti-Semitic incidents
reported throughout the state in
1983 as compared with 38 such
incidents in 1982.
"These incidents ran the
gamut from harassments of
synagogues and private homes
via threatening telephone calls to
bomb scares at synagogues,
vandalism and graffiti."
IN DADE COUNTY, Teitel-
baum points to an occurrence at a
University of Miami dormitory,
where a menorah was broken off
from its post and burned. "In
North Bay Village," he says,
"the Jewish Community Center
there was desecrated by graffiti."
In these many incidents, ac-
cording to Teitelbaum, law en-
forcement officials have made
their first arrest in Seminole, just
south of Tampa, where a syna-
gogue was threatened with
bombing over serveral days of
telephone calls and then
desecrated. The arrest involves
two teen-agers and one adult.
One of the teen-agers, identified
as the perpetrator, is being
charged, and the prosecution has
yet to be completed.
Says Teitelbaum: "This is a
'first' under the 1982 law passed
by the Florida Legislature en-
titled the Houses of Worship
Protection Act which makes it a
third degree felony to descrate.
damage or destroy any House of
Worship, of whatever per-
suasion."
IT WAS the Florida ADL that
first proposed a model statute to
the Legislature, and the 1982 Act
is based on this model. It changes
tucks on Houses of Worship
from criminal mischief, where the
courts frequently dealt leniently
with the criminal on charges of
rnisdemeanor. to felony, where
the criminal can be sentenced to
u-> to five years in jail.
"Our contention to the Legis-
lature," declares Teitelbaum,
"was that Houses of Worship are
both the real and symbolic home
of a religious community. Fre-
quently, they are centers of
human rights activity and serve
as leadership forums for these
activities. This makes them very
vulnerable.
"Also making them vulnerable "
ccording to Teitelbaum, "ia the
Arthur Teitelbaum
fact that they are frequently
unoccupied and poorly lit. In a
word, they're attractive targets
without the funds to protect
themselves with sophisticated
security systems."
AS THE occurrence in Semi-
nole shows, the 1982 Act "ups
the ante for vandalism," in
Teitelbaum's view. Although the
increase in anti-Semitic offenses
in 1983 throughout Florida has
shown a slight rise over 1982, the
ADL director still sees cause for
optimism.
"The result of the 1982 Act we
helped bring to life in the State
Legislature is that law enforce-
ment agencies throughout
Florida are very sympathetic to
the problems of Jewish com-
munities even in smaller com-
munities where a strong Jewish
presence simply doesn't exist."
Police and lawmen are clearly
getting tougher so far as these
desecrations are concerned.
Our Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I am writing you because I
need your help. I was born in
Poland and survived the War by
being rescued by a kind and
wonderful Polish peasant family.
I left Poland as a boy in 1945 and
I have been in the United States
since 1950. I am now a citizen of
the United States.
I am a Professor of Sociology
and received my Ph.D. from the
University of California at
Berkeley. I also speak Polish,
Yiddish, and German. I was able
to obtain a leave of absence from
my University to pursue an
important project.
As you know, there has been a
great deal of interest in the
Holocaust. Many claim that the
people of Europe cooperated with
the Nazis in the destruction of
their Jews. While this was largely
true, many people risked their
hves to rescue Jews and others.
Thw was especially true in
Holland. Denmanrk, France,
Germany, Poland, Italy and
Bulgaria. "
I have long been interested in
this topic of heroic rescue
Recently the John Slawaon Fund
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee awarded me a grant to
conduct a study of these heroic
SJ* The study wUl
consist of interviewing survivors
snd rescuers in all of the above-
Mined countries, as well as the
U.S. and Canada. Interview. wS
p conducted in sever.l
knuaM: Polish OaSSI
g3BjjnglXtoafe:
Our plan calls for interviewtajr
bout 500 rescuers andTioO
survivors. w
bvTT?JSn?titute8! H* tffot
Xn?k^0-' *& centiate,
develop the altruistic personality.
Ultimately, we hope that our
findings will influence and inspire
the educators and parents of
future generations.
To achieve this end, we need
your help in locating survivors
and rescuers. Because the War
generation is dying out, time is of
the essence. Could you please
communicate our need to your
congregants? Any announce-
ments from the pulpit, temple
newsletters or other Jewish
community journals would be
greatly appreciated. Needless to
say. you would be performing a
mitzvah for this very important
project. I would like to hear from
survivors who have been rescued
by Gentiles in Nazi-Occupied
Europe. By survivors, I mean
those who survived the War as a
direct result of some Gentile
aiding them. Please ask them to
send me a brief description of: 1)
name and address of the rescuer,
2> where they were rescued, 3)
duration of rescue, the kind of aid
received and any other important
detaile, 4) why, in the survivor's
opinion, the rescuer(a) helped him
or her and 5) if the survivor
would be willing to be in-
terviewed by a member of our
earch project. I have bean
working on this study since June,
nd have already interviewed
oout 18 rescuers and 20 sur-
vivors.
I would like to thank you very
much for any help or siunrostions
vou might offer.
Shalom
Yours truly,
SAMUEL P. OLINER
Project Director: The Stud?
oftheARru^Peraoa-lity
"maboldtStaJurfvtilSj
Arcata.CA 96621


Friday, February 3,1964
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page6
Star David Broza:
He Moves From
Protest to Love
By CHAN A HILL
Are Israelis hungry for
ove? Yes, according to
Bolivian-born Louis Lahav,
who worked for Bruce
Springsteen and other top
American singers, and now
handles the artistic and
musical productions for Is-
rael's new musical sensa-
tion, David Broza.
Thanks to his advice regarding
the national mood during and fol-
lowing the war in Lebanon,
David Broza moved from the
protest songs he really felt like
singing at the time and came out
with an LP of love songs, several
translated from the Spanish by
Israeli poet Yonatan Gefen
among them two written by Paco
Ibinez, one of David's idols from
the time he fell in love with
Spanish music.
THE ALBUM, entitled "The
Woman With Me," broke sales
records within the first month
following its release, and its title
song leaped to the top of the
charts. Now, seven months and
over 130,000 LP sales later, "The
woman With Me" is on its way to
earning David his fourth
platinum record. His one-man
show has played to well over
160,000 in 121 performances
during the last six months.
The tiny vials of perfume pre-
sented to each female ticket
holder, the general romantic
atmosphere generated by the
vase of roses on top of the piano
and the Latin-style costumes of
David, and his musicians def-
nitely help draw the crowds, but
they are secondary to the man
himself.
"His voice the words,
they're special he's different
from the standard Israeli ... he
has a look and style of his own
... he doesn't try to imitate
others Hebrew words I can
understand and the Spanish
music I love: What a combina-
tion!" one admirer puts it.
David Broza was born in Israel
28 years ago. His mother,
Sharona, daughter of Major
Welles ley Aaron, a British im-
migrant who helped found
Habonim and the Jewish Brig-
ade, was one of the Yishuv's first
folk singers.
HIS FATHER, Arthur, im-
migrated to Palestine from
London and served first in the
RAF and then in the Israel Air
Force. Years later, he moved his
family to Madrid, where he had
started a new business venture.
Though David and his younger
sister Tali spoke Hebrew to each
other, English remained the lan-
guage of the Broza household and
was, in fact, the language of in-
struction at the school David at-
tended.
David spent eight years in
Spain, the beginning, perhaps, of
his love affair with the Spanish
Musician David Broza, an Israeli whose
music is enjoying unusual popularity in the
country. His hit album, The Woman With
Me,' includes several love songs translated
from the Spanish.
The Entertainment Front
music predominant in his latest
album. At the age of 16, he was
sent to a Jewish boarding school
in London and then to Hastings,
where he lasted only three
months. It was there he met
Louis Nahas, son of Christian
refugees who had fled to Beirut
from Haifa during the 1948 War
of Independence.
The two became fast friends,
and among the many things they
had in common their Mideast
origins, mutual friends in Israel
and Egypt, fathers with a similar
business background was their
love of music. David attributes
his musical technique to Louis'
tutelage. Despite his attempts to
maintain their friendship, he and
Louis lost touch, especially after
the latter became a member of
the radical PFLP. Yet, strangely
enough, even then Louis retained
a photograph of himself and
David.
IN 1974, David returned to
Israel to do his army service, part
of which was spent in the Air
Force entertainment troupe.
Even before his discharge, he ap-
peared in pubs and bars, winging
in English and Spanish, mainly
because of his avowed distaste
for sounding like an imitation of
other Israeli singers. Upon
completing his army duty, David
began writing his own songs, the
first of which were Yihiyeh Tov
(It Wfll Be Good) and "Beduin
Love Song."
Continued on Page 14
- Rich Stage for Hollywood
Mitchum, Hudson Team Up With Jerusalem-Based Studio
By MICHELLE CAMERON
Because of the country's
fascinating geographical
and human landscape, its
history and its political,
international and religious
tensions, Israel is providing
a rich source of plot for
Hollywood thrillers. An
ever-increasing number of
these movies are being
filmed far from the Holly-
wood sound sets, as prod-
ucers are discovering the
benefits of filming on loca-
tion in Israel itself.
One such film is Cannon Film
Production's joint venture with
the Jerusalem-based G.G. Israel
Studios. This is the fourth
cooperative movie the two com-
panies have produced together.
While it is not the first time to be
filmed in Israel, it is the first time
that, excepting the director and
five film stars, the entire crew is
Israeli. Even the producers are
Israeli-born: Menahem Golan,
Yoram Globus and Itzhak Kol.
DIRECTED BY J. Lee
Thompson and starring Robert
Mitchum, Rock Hudson, Ellen
Burstyn, Fabio Testi and Donald
Pleasance, this action-packed
thriller is due to be released
sometime in the spring of 1984. It
is based on the novel, "52 Pick-
Up," by Elmore Leonard, which
was scripted for film by Ronald
M. Cohen and Menahem Golan.
The script waited for five years
before its merits were recognized.
In light of events happening in
K
the Middle East today, the plot
which five years earlier might
have seemed incredible, today
has the ring of reality about it.
In brief, the plot revolves
around attempts on the part of
the American Ambassador
(Robert Mitchum) and his CIA
station chief (Rock Hudson) to
negotiate between the PLO and
Israel.
A clandestine meeting between
the Ambassador and moderate
Palestinians is violently inter-
rupted by radical PLO men, and
the Americans are only saved by
Israeli soldiers. An affair between
the Ambassador'3 wife (Ellen
Burstyn) and a PLO leader
(Fabio Testi) makes for more
excitement, and to additional
bloodshed. In short, all the
ingredients for a movie which has
the rapid pace essential to this
sort of film.
THE FIVE Hollywood stars
and director have been pleased by
the professionalism shown by the
Israeli crew, and have been quick
to get to know the Israeli actors
and technicians. The atmosphere
on the set is extremely friendly,
and the two birthdays celebrated
there, Hudson's and Burstyn's,
have furthered the warm feelings.
Both Robert Mitchum and
Donald Pleasance have family
connections in the country.
Pleasance is married to an Israeli,
and his in-laws still live in the
country. Mitchum's sister moved
to Israel three years ago, and he
hadn't seen her since. He only
knew that she was connected to
the Bahai movement in the
country. G.G. Studios found her
quickly through the Bahai center
in Haifa, and staged a surprise
reunion between the siblings on
Army radio.
Israel was full of surprises for
all the actors, who tried to take
time out in between their shoot-
ing schedule to see something of
the country. Ellen Burstyn, on
her second trip here in two years,
arrived in Israel a week earlier,
and was hosted by Jerusalem
Mayor Teddy Kollek.
ROCK HUDSON was some-
what disappointed in Tel Aviv
it's only a big city after all but
Jerusalem was "magic" for him,
and he enjoyed a jaunt into the
desert. Because of a heart bypass
he recenth/ underwent, "The
Ambassador" is Hudson's first
movie since "The Movie
Cracked."
His doctor's prescription
includes miles of walking dairy,
and so he has enjoyed his hikes
on the Israeli beach and the old
city of Jerusalem, watching the
. Continued on Page 14-.
Robert Mitchum (driving) and Rock Hudson on location in Israel

U.S. Stars Seem Pleased
ty Israel's Professionalism


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County______
Friday, February 3,1964
From The Desk Of A
Super Sunday Chairperson
JVeir Chairman Named
At Leisureville
A reliable source within the
South County Jewish Federation
recently indicated the existence
of an inter-office memorandum on
the status of Super Sunday 1984.
This newspaper prints the memo
in its entirety, unedited, as a
public service to its many loyal
readers. The memo reads as
follows:
TO: All Super Sunday Cabinet
Members
FROM: Gloria Massry,
General Chairperson
RE: Super Sunday Update
Super Sunday 1984 is fast ap-
proaching. Work has been
started and things are well in
hand. At a recent meeting
between myself and Federation
staff, it is apparent that we are
proceeding smoothly with the
many details required to put this
Evelyn Handler, 5th President of
Brandeis University in
Massachusetts will address local
Brandeis Chapters at a luncheon
on Feb. 7 at 11:30 a.m. at Wood-
mont Country Club in Tamarac.
Call 499-6493, Sylvia or 498-1713,
Hannah, for more information.
Gloria Massry
massive phone-a-thon together.
Various sending cards and envel-
opes have been counted, as well
as instruction placement and pre-
Super Sunday fliers. The order-
ing of the necessary new supplies
has already begun.
A place for the event has al-
ready been secured and the
Federation comptroller, Andrea
Lee Cox, has indicated the exist-
ence of a schedule of when the
necessary labels and pledge cards
will be available from the com-
puter room.
Letters to all of last year's
volunteers, area rabbis, organiza-
tion presidents, board and execu-
tive board members and Com-
munity Relations Council
members will soon be in the mail.
They will be followed by a mass
mailing of pre-Super Sunday
flyer in March. An advertisement
was placed in last week's edition
of the Floridian and will continue
to be in each new edition. The
names of those volunteers who
call in to the Federation at their
special number, 368-2001, will see
their names in print and each
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'I
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I
I
I
week the list of volunteer's names
will grow.
When asked to summarize the
feelings of those most closely in-
volved in the planning of Super
Sunday, General Campaign
Chairman, Gladys Weinshank
said, "there is a real excitement
in the air among volunteers and
staff alike. There exists an air of
confidence to all those I speak
with."
It is indeed heartwarming to
see such dedicated, hard working
and eager individuals, yourselves
included. I have no doubt that
Super Sunday 1984 will be a most
successful one. Large numbers of
volunteers, more than last year,
will turn out I'm sure.
Further details will be
provided to you at our next Super
Sunday Cabinet meeting. I'm
looking forward to seeing you all
there. End memo .
Family Division Head,
Benjamin Bussin, recently an-
nounced the appointment of Joe
Greenberg as the 1984 UJA-
Federation Campaign Chairman
at Leisureville. Greenberg
replaces Harold Kay who will
now serve on the committee and
act as an advisor.
Greenberg is a native of
Massachusetts where he was
involved in a wallpaper and paint
company. In 1979, he relocated to
South Florida, making Delray
Beach his new home.
Greenberg was active in his
Natick, Mass., area, having done
volunteer work for his Temple
and the United Jewish Appeal.
Since moving to Delray Beach, he
has become a member of Rotary,
the Lions and the Elks. Chairman
Greenberg and his wife, Betty,
are currently members of Temple
Emeth.
Joe Greenberg
Share The Vision
Answer The Call
ON SUNDAY, APRIL 1st
You Will Receive A Call
From One Of Your Neighbors
Asking For You To Help
Jews In Need At Home, In Israel, And
Throughout The World.
DON'T PUT THIS CALL ON HOLD.
TOO MANY PEOPLE
ARE WAITING ALREADY.
Call And Volunteer
368-2001 (sue)


iruary 3,1964
On This and That
By RABBI
BRUCE S. WARSHAL
Executive Director
South County
Jewish Federation
It is an historical fact that
subsequnet to the Holocaust,
West Germany has been one of
Israel's stauncher allies on the
European Continent. Certainly
we cannot depend upon France,
who will sell itself to the highest
bidder. A couple of years ago the
European Economic Community
recognized the PLO at the Venice
conference.
Now it appears that Germany is
anticipating the sale of strategic
military equipment to Saudi
Arabia. Given the peculiar and
perverse bond between Germany
and Israel, it is a particularly
odious act. I pass along to you a
letter of protest written by our
President, Marianne Bobick,
which was published in many
local newspapers.
Dear Editor:
An issue of grave concern has
been brought to my attention,
and I am compelled to share this
information with your readers.
I have recently learned about a
decision made by the West
German Government to supply
Saudi Arabia with highly
sophisticated weaponry.
Extensive visits by a Saudi
military delegation to West
Germany indicate wide
cooperation between the military
establishments of Germany and
Saudi Arabia.
It is common knowledge that
German law regulates and limits
exports to regions of tension and
turmoil. The Middle East, in my
opinion, certainly falls into that
category. If Germany vacillates
on this commitment, it would
have serious consequences for its
international credibility.
Furthermore, the Saudi
Arabian Government has
Droclaimed a "holy war" against
Israel and is prepared to play us
role in a common Arab struggle
t to destroy Israel. Although these
weapons are supposedly de-
fensive, it is not difficult to
imagine that they could ulti-
mately be used in an offensive
action against Israel; they will
surely be transferred to confron-
tation states in combat with Is-
rael.
What I find wholly in-
conceivable and blasphemous is
that, in the light of Germany's
role in 20th century history, it
can now shake off responsibility
for the deeds of their fathers and
once again threaten Jewish
survival. Can the conscience of
the German people condone the
spilling of more Jewish blood?
The scars, both visible and in-
ternal, of Holocaust survivors
and their children have yet to
heal.
The West German Govern-
ment, by meeting the terms of
the agreement with Saudi Arabia
will, in fact, contribute to the
escalation of the arms race in the
Middle East. Since when does the
Soviet Union need assistance in
** this regard?
It behooves us, as a democratic
nation, and an ally of Israel, to
speak out vehemently against
this intolerable arrangement.
Marianne Bobick
President,
South County Jewish Federation
There appears to be a growing
outcry against Germany con-
cerning this sale. The Conference
of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations issued a
Appeal for Begun
NEW YORK (JTA) Iosif
Hegun's appeal may be heard this
"v week, according to information
received from Moscow by the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry. Begun has been
held in Vladimir Prison since his
arrest in November, 1982 on
charges of "anti-Soviet agitation
and propaganda" last October.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal
press release calling for the
cancellation of the impending
arms sale. That communique
pleaded:
"Israel today is threatened by
Saudi Arabia. This feudal
despotism is notorious for its
hatred of the Jewish people. No
Jew may obtain a visa to enter
Saudi Arabia. No Jew is safe
from the poison of international
anti-Semitism which finds its
major source of infection in Saudi
Arabia. No Israeli is safe from
the threat of PLO terrorism
which is supported in the hun-
dreds of millions of dollars an-
nually by Saudi Arabia.
"To arm such a regime with a
wide range of weaponry that can
readily be turned to offensive use
against Israel would be to en-
danger the very survival of the
Jewish state. This threat is
underscored by the fact that
Saudi Arabia has made no secret
of its commitment to jihad
holy war against Israel. For
Germany to aid and abet such a
purpose is unthinkable."
I call upon my fellow Jews to
protest against this moral
outrage. Please write a hand-
written letter of protest to the
German Consulate in
Washington. The address is:
Ambassador Peter Hermes,
Embassy of the Federal Republic
of Germany, 465 Reservoir Road,
N.W., Washington, D.C. 20007.
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TO DO CLERICAL WORK FOR THE SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
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Page 12
*.&? F!srfefcifr ***&**v^r.vij
r riday, February 3,1964
'Electricity' Generated
Never before ? not at fund-
raisers in Israel, New York or
Washington, D.C. ? had Jim
Baer experienced what happened
at the $6,500 Men's Division
fund-raiser on Jan. 11 at the
home of Richard Siemens in Boca
Raton.
"It was a tremendous outpour-
ing of emotion by people showing
their faith in Judaism and their
love for Israel," Baer said. "You
couldn't reproduce the evening
no matter how hard you tried."
The warmth and "Electricity"
passed between friends and
families that evening not only
stirred Baer, but also many of the
100 people present. Each has his
impression of what sparked those
feelings of love, but certainly the
words of the guest speaker. Sen.
Daniel Inouye (D., Hawaii),
played an inspirational role.
"Sen. Inouye is low-keyed in
the way he speaks, but what he
said was taken very well by the
audience," said Betty Stone, co-
chairwoman of the Lion of Judah
Division. "It was an outpouring
of response to the picture as
painted by the Senator."
Before Sen. Inouye spoke,
other persons contributed to the
tone of the evening, including
Abner Levine who recited a Mark
Twain essay and remined every-
one of their commitment to other
members of the Judaic family.
"There was a close feeling
there: a feeling of being part of a
big family," said Levine,
chairman of the Major Gifts for
the 1984 UJ A-Federation
campaign of the South County
Jewish Federation.
Levine said he has received
more than two dozen calls and
letters from people who were
genuinely overwhelmed by the
fundraiser. He hopes the fund-
raiser "will set the mood for the
Campaign so that we all become
part of the family."
Sen. Inouye, a long-time sup-
porter of a strong Israel, urged
his audience to join together to
insure Israels survive
"Whatever you thought of con
tnbuting here tonight, give
double because the need is there,
he encouraged.
The United States must
continue to search for alternate
sources of energy to prevent a
dependency on foreign oil, he
said..And Congressmen must be
made to realize that the only way
to achieve a strong military base
in the Mideast is to have a strong
Israel."
The Senator also talked of his
experience during World War II
when his infantry unit arrived at
Auschwitz.
"He was speaking from the
heart; he was speaking honestly
and factually," Baer said. "He's
the finest speaker I 've ever heard
on this type of subject."
Following Sen. Inouye's
remarks came announcements of
contributions which included one
man contributing $5,000 to the
Lios of Judah Division in honor
of his wife. Several more men,
after already making their own
contributions, stood up in honor
of their wives and made Lion of
Judah contributions.
"I walked in the door that
night with six Lion of Judah
pins," Mrs. Stone said. "Two
were already requested I was
hoping to get four more." Not
only four, but eight more Lion of
Judah pins where requested
making a total of 14.
"It was just a small part of the
evening, but certainly a dramatic
part," she said.
Aroused by this contagious
desire to help. Sen. Inouye an-
nounced he would donate his
speaking fee to the UJA Cam-
paign in Honolulu.
"^ou can picture the electric
At Major Gifts Event
Betty Stone, Norman Stone. Gladys Weinshank, Robert Rieder, Hazel Krop, Alfred Krop.
Bernice Lebbin, Gary Lebbin, Bill Le
Ben Pressner, Clarice Pressner, Maurice Schiller. Marjory Schiller. Adrian Deckinger.Eric
Deckinger.
Kenneth Endelson, Sherry Endelso .
Miriam Greenberg.
j_ Lester Cutler. Mitzi Cutler. Ruth White. Frank White. Rose Bernstein. Gerson Bern
stein.
t ^ /
Ephraim Young Beverly Young. Leonard Weisenberg, Eleanor Weisenberg Elea
nukin, uavid Rukin. B' u
Albert Miller, Phyllis Miller, BeaLti
I
no re
Lester Entin, Sally Entin, Marc, Richard.
EdnaBeron, Phil Zinman, Betty Zinman
effect this had," said Henry
Brenner. "You could feel the
emotions in the group rise to
that."
Leonard Wisenberg followed
with a contribution to the Lion of
Judah Division in honor of the
Senator's wife. Brenner con-
tributed to the Lion of Judah
Division in honor of his daughter
and daughter-in-law.
"The dynamics between the
people was unbelievable," said
Marianne Bobick, president of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration. "It just took off."
The evenings agenda included
the viewing of a film of neigbor-
hoods in Kfar Saba with which
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration has been paired under
Israel's Project Renewal
Program.
Usually, such fund-raisers
wind up by 9 or 10 p.m., Federa-
tion members said. But at this
one, people smitten by the spirit
of the evening continued talking
until late in the night.
Brenner compared the conclu-
sion of the fund-raiser to a
crowd's appreciation of an
outstanding play or concert:
I he animation and smiles on
people's faces showed the feeling
that something great had
happened."
Norman Stone. Betty Stone, Lynne Grttnt, '


Friday. February 3,1984
ThM Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
>.
tint. Paul Greene
Jim Nobil, Lynn Persoff, Senator Daniel K. Inouye, Ruth Weinberger


Page 12
%j&eSXbf^lt$S*&'*1 vav
Kriday.Tt

Orioles Campaign Well Underway
The 1964 UJ A-Federation
Campaign is "off and running
again." Benjamin Bussin, Family
Division Campaign Chairman,
with that announcement has
indicated that Al Ostrick will
once again head up the campaign
as Villages of Oriole General
Chairman. Al will be assisted by
a dedicated crew of campaigners,
all acting as associate chair-
persons. In addition to Al
Ostrick, the veteran group of Bob
Barnett, Jack Levine, Deborah
Levine, Baron Desnick, Ed
Kingsley and Maye Gould will
each be given individual respon-
sibilities for their various sec-
tions. Maye Gould will serve as
treasurer.
Chairman Ostrick retired to
Delray Beach from New York
City four years ago. It was in
New York, where he practiced
law, that his devotion to the Jew-
ish Community began. He was
the Deputy Grand Chancellor of
the Knights of Pythias, active in
both Federation and UJA cam-
paigns and helped found the Bell
Park Jewish Center in Queens.
In 1981, Ostrick was elected to
the Silver-Haired Legislature
representing Delray Beach. He
has written numerous articles on
Israel for major publications and
writes a variety of columns in
local newspapers, including the
Jewish Floridian.
Jack Levine returns for his
fourth year to co-chair the
Villages of Oriole. Levine has
been involved in serving the Jew-
ish community, both here and up
north, almost all his life. He was
on the public relations and fund-
raising staff of New York City's
Federation and the United Jew-
ish appeal of Greater New York.
He was director of the Queens
Long Island Region for the State
of Israel Bonds Corporation and
for two years he was on the public
relations staff of New York's
Yeahiva University.
Both Ostrick and Levine have
expressed enthusiasm over team-
ing up again to create the great-
est campaign that the Villages of
Oriole has ever had.
Deborah Levine, wife of former
1983 Chairman, Jack Levine, is a
retired reading lab special teacher
with the New York City public
schools. While living in New
York, Mrs. Levine was involved
with ORT. Since moving to
Delray Beach, she has become
active not only in Federation as a
former volunter, but also
Histadrut (Israeli Labor
Organization), ZOA. Temple
Anshei Shalom Sisterhood and
others. She was a recipient of the
South County Jewish Federation
Award of Merit in both 1982 and
1983. In addition, she is a
member of the Amara Shrine of
the Masonic Temple and is a
Noble's lady.
Dr. Edward Kingsley joined
the Villages of Oriole staff as an
associate chairman in 1983. Dr.
Kingsley has been active with
Federation ever since he arrived
in Delray Beach in 1978. In 1980.
he was campaign chairman for
the Village of Abbey and was
part of the team that conducted
Oriole's most successful UJA
campaign.
Kingsley received his B.S.
degree from Long Island Uni-
versity in New York city and his
M.D. degree from Brandeis Uni-
versity in Boston, Mass.
In the Boston area, Kingsley
was a member of the Speakers
Cabinet of the Combined Jewish
Appeal. He was Vice President of
Temple B'nai Moshe, Brighton,
Mass. where he was also Presi-
dent of the Temple's brother-
Unique Holocaust
Conference Feb. 26-27
The Zachor Institute for Holo-
caust Studies in Miami has
coordinated a unique Holocaust
conference for survivors and chil-
dren of survivors on Feb. 26 and
27. It will include an exclusive
showing of "The Precious
Legacy."
The theme of the conference is
The Holocaust: Reality of the
Past, Implications for the
Future", and will be held at the
Seville Hotel in Miami Beach.
Conference Director, Marc
Pol lick, has lined up an impres-
sive agenda which includes
presentations by Dr. Helen
Fagin, co-chairman; Marc
Talisman, vice-chairman of U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council; Dr.
Eli Pfefferkorn, Professor Tel
Aviv University; Gene Greenz-
weig, Director, Central Agency
for Jewish Education.
Some of the many interesting
topics of discussion include:
"The Survivor's Role in Awaken-
ing the Moral Conscience of a
Community", The Second
Generation", "Teaching the
Holocaust", "A Legacy of
Remembrance", and "Forty
Years After Where are We,
Where are We Going."
This two-day conference is
open to all interested individuals.
There is a S10 registration fee,
including entrance to the
Precious Legacy and trans-
portation. On Sunday, Feb. 26,
there will be two meal charges,
approximately 16 for lunch and
$20 for dinner.
Additional information may be
obtained by calling the Zachor
Institute for Holocaust Studies
at 576-4000.
hood. He was director for State of
Israel Bonds in the Boston area.
Ever since his arrival here in
1978, Kingsley has been active in
other areas besides Federation.
He is now volunteer Vice Chair-
man for Social Services and Ad-
ministrative Services at
Bethesda Memorial Hospital and
President of the 110 members of
Masonic Club of the Villages of
Oriole.
Bob Barnett, associate chair-
man of Camelot, is a former
window trimmer and display
manager from Elmont, N.Y. He
relocated to South Florida in
June, 1980. While a Long Island
resident, Barnett became in-
volved with the American Jewish
Congress, B'nai B'rith, Temple
Sinai Brooklyn, and Temple
B'nai Israel Elmont. He is now
affiliated with Temple Emeth in
Delray Beach.
Barnett is an experienced
campaigner, this being his third
campaign since moing to Delray
Beach. He has always been eager
to get "involved" in his com-
munity. He said recently, "All
through my life, I've always been
chosen to head committees, be
chairman of clubs or union
groups, leader of bands, and one
of those people who keeps vol-
unteering. Well, this time, it was
my idea to work for UJA and it
has been an honor from the very
beginning. I really feel that this
time, my work will really mean
something, not to me alone, but
to others as well."
Working for his second year as
Associate Chairman is Baron
Desnick. Desnick was born in
Kensington, Minnesota in 1916
and received his B.S. degree in
Pharmacy from the University of
Minnesota in 1937. He was Trea-
surer of Desnick Brothers
Lexington Drugs in 1938 and
President of Desnick Brothers
Lexington Drugs in 1958.
Desnick has been involved in
Jewish life and community af-
fairs for many years.
He was general Campaign
Chairman and Board Member of
Jewish Federation in St. Paul,
Minnesota and Pacesetter Chair-
man for the United Jewish Fund
Council. Desnick was worker
training Chairman for Jewish
Federation as well as President of
the Jewish Community Center
and President of Temple Aaron
Men's Club. From 1968-69, he
was a member of the Governor's
Pdssover
at the Concord
Mon. April 16-Tues April 24
The observonce of tradition rhe mog-
nificence of fhe Sedonm rhe beauty of
rhe Services, rhe brilliance of rhe Holiday
Programming.
Cantor Herman Malomood, renowned
operaric tenor, assisted by rhe Concord
45-voice Symphonic Chorale directed by
Marhew Lozar ond Don Vogel. ro officiate
at the Services ond Sedonm.
Outstanding leaders from Government,
Press the Arts ond Literature Great films
Music day and night weekdays Special
program for tots, tweeners ond teens.
Robbis Cohen ond Mozur supervise
Dietary Lows.
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Barnett
Ostrick
Desnick
Kingsley
Gould
Levine
Levine
Committee on Human Rights. He
retired to Delray Beach in 1981.
Maye Gould rounds out the
Campaign Cabinet as Villages of
Oriole treasurer. Mrs. Gould was
born in Montgomery, Al. but
spent most of her life in Clifton,
N.J. until her move to Delray
Beach in May, 1980. Mrs. Gould,
a professional artist, was Art Di-
rector of Passaic Collegiate
School for 12 years. Her work has
appeared in numerous museum
shows. She is a graduate of the
Newark School of Fine and
Industrial Arts and Columbia
University in New York City. She
has always been civic-minded ana
while living up north, she headed
up the pre-teen division of the
YM-YWHA of Clifton-Passaic.
After moving to South Florida,
Mrs. Gould became active in
Federation and was awarded a
Certificate of Merit from South
County Jewish Federation for
two consecutive years. She is
very excited about the growth of
South County and all it has to i
offer, "lam thrilled with the idea !
of a Jewish Community Center,
where all Jews alike (Orthodox.
Conservative and Reform) can
meet under one roof. ."
I
Rosalyn Berger
T herapeutic
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ebruary 3.1964
The Jewish Floridian of South County
11
Medicare At The Crossroads
IELA. MICA.M.C.
that many of you are
concerned about the
Medicare whether
vered today or looking
to future Medicare
I share your concern.
are probably aware, I
chaired a field hearing of
e Select Committee on
ire in Florida's 14th
ional District on
at the Crossroads."
ing provided an op-
for many Floridians to
their mounting concern
edicare's future and to
uggestions for Con-
1 action.
purpose in holding
at this time is to begin a
debbte on a subject that
ait. Medicare ranks with
urity as an issue of
mportance to older
ns. And yet we hear
g reports about how
icare can survive and
it will remain solvent
next decade. According
e estimates, Medicare
e a $100 to $300 billion
its trust fund by 1995.
r, it is time that we
e question of Medicare's
|in the Congress. Now.
he crisis is truly upon us.
financial security and
g of older Americans are
ed by discontinuity or
n of health benefits. We
ist avoid the last minute
entality that surrounded
ial Security debate last
[no secret to any of you
lth care costs have been
rising. At the same time,
re witnessed a steady
in deductible rates for
insurance. Consumers
> billion for health care in
ther directly or together
iployers in the form of
insurance premiums.
care inflation has com-
loutraced the rise in the
er price index. In March,
compared to March of
. health care costs had
j percent, when the cost
ems included in the CPI
3.6 percent. And still,
^phic illness can spell
ruin. Routine dental and
/ices, hearing aids and
ftion drugs are not
by Medicare and often
Rep. Dan Mica
must be paid for by the consumer
without benefit or insurance.
This nation faces a health care
challenge of great proportions.
And here in Florida we reflect the
heart of that challenge. Our
population is growing three times
faster than the nation as a whole
and grew 43 percent over the last
decade. Over 17 percent of our
population is over 65 years old
that's the highest proportion in
this nation and one of every
six of us is over 65. Today we
have over 1.8 million individuals
counting on Medicare to help
meet health care expenses. Ten
years from now 2.5 million
Floridians will be over 65 and
eligible for Medicare. The system
must stand ready to meet their
needs.
As you know, Congress did
pass a new prospective payment
Medicare system as part of the
Social Security legislation. That
system pays health service
providers a standard fee for
treating a given condition or
illness. If the hospital does it for
less, they keep the extra money.
If their treatment costs more
than the designated figure, the
hospital has to pay the difference.
The verdict is not in on whether
the new system will actually
benefit the Medicare system and
its beneficiaries or whether
hospitals will be unable to
function effectively under the
program.
esquite grilled fish Dry aged select shell
?ak Stuffed pork chop Lobster tempura
Grouper "in the bag" Rack of lamb
Country Roast Duck Roast Prime Rib
Kosher Calves Liver
Also serving lunch on the lighter side
Entertainment and Dancing
Wednesday thin Saturday Evenings.
Simply American
&
Lunch Dim
at Interstate Plaza 195, 1499 Palm.-no Park Rd
Boca Raton. Fla. (305) 3-j. rf408
The Aging Committee con-
sidered many of these factors
during its deliberations on
December 28, and heard
testimony from Florida consumer
leaders, hospital administrators,
health insurance providers,
senior organizations, and others.
Many recommendations were
offered for future consideration:
Congress should closely
scrutinize the new Medicare
prospective payment system to
make certain older Americans are
not receiving a diminished
quality of health care as the
result.
Congress should continue to
explore alternative health care
directions to give Americans as
many options as possible. These
include home health care
alternatives, HMO's, hospice
care and other innovations in
healthcare.
is I have called for hearings on
HMO's in the near future to
examine how this new health
maintenance system is working
out for those older Americans
who choose to join an HMO. At
this point, seniors are urged to
use caution in their selection of a
health group.
* Doctors indicated that the
skyrocketing costs of defensive
medicine protective measures
to guard against malpractice
charges are contributing to the
steady inflation of of health care
costs. Witnesses also revealed
that 46 percent of all Medicare
outlays characteristically occur
during the last six months of
one's life.
There was one sentiment that
was shared by everyone who
spoke. We do not fear dying so
much as we fear being sick and
unable to care for ourselves. That
is why we must assure Americans
that Medicare will endure with
the strength and flexibility to
meet their needs. We must
provide that measure of security
tor all Americans.
The challenges for Congress is
to find a Medicare solution that
maintains the solvency of the
program without cutting
essential benefits, and at the
same time controls the rise in
premiums. That is my goal and
one shared by many of my
colleagues. Is it possible? We
don't know yet. But if we begin
the search for an effective
solution today, we may resolve
the Medicare problem before it
takes on crisis proportions.
Residents from the Hamlet (pictured above) on
the grounds of the Boer Jewish Campus partic-
ipated in the second Local Mission of the Men's
Division. Left to right are Captain Robert Byrnes
(chairman of JCC Board), Phil Rosenblum,
Maurice Friedman, Seymour Rappaport, Maurice
Wachstein, Julius Lopin, George Schwartz
(Delaire resident).
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Page 12
Page 12
Th Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, Februaiy 3,1984
Left to right: Marianne Bobick, President, Soutn
County Jewish Federation, Is Herman, Chairman
Rainberry Bay, Benjamin Bussin Family
Division Chairman, Gladys Weinshank
General Campaign Chairman.
Ben Gurion Chapter of Hadassah, recently held their Big Gifa
Luncheon at the Boca Logo Country Club in Boca Raton. It wai a
special occasion for it was the 10th Anniversary of the Chapter
started by Betty Gerber and a small group of women. Proud of their
growth, they now have over 650 members. Pictured are left to right:
Lottye Neuwirth, President; Betty Stone, speaker; Betty Gerber,
founder; Ruth Fisher, Chairman; Committee women, Etta Dogan-.Sid
Wirth; Miriam Greenberg; Lee Rosenberg, Co-Chairman; Ruth
Feinstein (not pictured). Hadassah Hospitals and their -/ were benefited by the proceeds of the luncheon.
Left to right: Co-hosts of Rainberry Bay Cocktail
Party: Sibyl and Lou Moses, Sam and Rita
Robbins, Bemie and Mimi Zeldin, Lil and Is
Herman.
Rainberry Bay Cocktail Party A Smashing Success
On Sunday, Jan. 15, from 2-4
p.m., Rainberry Bay held a $100
minimum Cocktail Party at the
home of Lil and la Herman. Co-
hosting with them were Sibyl and
Lou Moses, Rita and Sam
Robbins, and Mimi and Bernie
Zeldin.
Seventy-eight Rainberry resi-
dents were in attendance. Also
present were Marianne Bobick,
President of the South County
Jewish Federation, Benjamin
Bussin, Family Division Chair-
man and Joe S. Schenk, Special
Events Chairman. Gladys Wein-
shank, General Campaign Chair-
man of the South County Jewish
Federation, was the guest speak-
er, speaking about Jewish needs
overseas, in Israel and locally.
Cocktails and appetizers were
served as Rainberry Bay resi-
dents socialized. "The program
was most interesting and result-
ed in the beat fundraising effort
ever achieved in Rainberry Bay. In February, a meeting will be
Everyone left the cocktail party ^M for U Rainberry Bay resi-
charged up with excitement, and dents interested in continuing to
looking forward to the next produce successful campaign
activity," commented Ie Her- results.
Dinner Dance Reservations Rising
At a recent committee meeting
for the 1964 Annual UJA-
Federation Dinner Dance, Shep
Kaufman gave a complete report
on this gala event. The report
indicated that 160 affirmative
responses have already been re-
ceived since the invitations were
recently mailed. Bernard Wool-
man, who is in charge of the
attendance, expects this year's
crowd to far surpass that of any
other event held in this area.
Attendance in the range of 600 is
projected.
The Dinner Dance will be held
on Feb. 18 at the Breakers Hotel
in Palm Beach. Cocktails are call-
ed for 6:30 p.m. and an elegant
dinner at 7:30 p.m. A minimum
$1,250 contribution to the Men's
Division of the South County
Jewish Federation-UJA Cam-
paign is required for participation
in this annual extravaganza.
Anyone who needs transporta-
tion may call the Federation
office for assistance at 368-2737.
ROYAL
POINCIANA
REGIONAL ARTS
presents
ANDRE
WATTS
pianist
"He possesses a
gift that defies
explanation. A
I pianist with more
than mature
playing he
demonstrates wonderful insight,
intensity, poetry, a sweeping
command of the keyboard and
extraordinary communication.
He is ageless."
Recital program including Beethoven,
Brahms and Chopin
FEB. 8 Wednesday 8PM
Tickets: $20, $16,112, $7
ISRAEL
CHAMBER
ORCHESTRA
David
Shallon
conductor
with
LEONARD
ROSE, cetiiat
PROGRAM
Prokofiev, Symphony In D minor,
"Classical
Schumann, Ctllo Concerto in A minor
Sheriff, T'FiM (Prayrt)
Mozart, Symphony No. 41, "Jupifr"
FEB. 10 Friday 2PM
Tickets: $20, $16, $12, $7
Two performances bring
together tome of the
country's finest concert
artists and chamber music
players for the tint time
In the South
BRANDENBERG
ENSEMBLE
Alexander
Schneide
conductor
PETER
SERKIN
pianiet
FEATURED
SOLOISTS: ,
KRISTA BENNION, violin
MARDI McSULLEA, flute
DIANE LESSER, oboe
STEPHEN BURNS, trumpet
PROGRAM:
Bach, Piano Concerto No. 5 in F
Mozart. Piano Concarlo No. 11 K 413
Bach. Brandanburg Concarlo No 3
Brandanburg Concarlo No. 2
FEB. 11 Saturday 8PM
Tickets: $20. $16. $12. $7
FEB. 12 Sunday 2PM
***. $16, $12. $7*$tudets$4
-

Where you see the best for |<
WEST PALM BEACH
_ m AUDITORIUM
Bo Office Phone: 63-012
.


a curtail J hui tutun u/ ouuui y^vuiiLy
rKio
Abby and Mildred
Levine Honored
Iby and Mildred Levins an
Ihonorees at the Del-Aire
I Bond event on March 26 at
Dine of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
[>n in Del-Aire.
j Levines have been actively
ved in many areas of the
Bh and civic communities in
[Lawrence, N.Y. and Delray
Fla.
11983, Abby Levine was the
)ient of the National
jiunity Service Award of
Jewish Theological Seminary
nerica at its 24th Convoca-
)inner. Both Mr. and Mrs.
he are sponsors of the
rd Sandrow Psychiatry
r at the Seminary.
Levine is a long-time
\t of Temple Beth El in
Vhurst, Long Island. He has
I active in Long Island as s
br trustee snd Police Chief of
ence, and as a former
dent of the Lawrence Golf
and Vice President of the
Towns United Fund. He
served on the Board of
_es for Peninsula General
fttal, Far Rockaway, for 10
Levines now divide their
between Long Island and
ia. He was campaign
lan of the South County
Federation-UJA Drive.
a veteran leader of the
> County Jewish Federation,
he has served as a Vice
lent and executive com-
member. The Levines are
rs of the B'nai To rah (Jon-
Ition in Boca Raton and
been active with B'nai
Anti-Defamation League.
are founders of the new
|h Community Center in
Raton and are involved
ind support the Ben Gurion
^rsity.
Levine was in the textile
try until 1972 and served as
lent of Abaco Fabrics. He
Entered the real estate field
now President of Elsee In-
les.
Levine has been active po-
|ly for many years. He was
nancial chairman for George
lovern's Presidential
lign and for Hov ard
el's gubernatorial camp; Urn
I York.
Levine is a member of he
|nal Council of the Ameri an
Public Affairs Commi ee
Served as co-chairman in
fng the Greater New Yo k
ation Campaign for UJ/ .
Ired Levine has been acth 9
ny aspects of communit -
[his year she will be co
Ian of the Lion of Judal
|>n of the South County
UJA-Federation Campaign.
ras one of the founding
ken of the Lion of Judah
ttn.
Levine has been very
Esther Omansky
Linda Schmier
Tina Stone
Schmier, Omansky, Stone
Appointed Keynoters Chairmen
A6fey and Mildred Levine
active in Jewish communal' af-
fairs on Long Island. She is a
past Vice President of Hewlett
Hadassah and is presently s
member of the Boa d of Direc-
tors. She is s tormei member of
the Board of Special Events and
Special Service Div.sion of the
Five Towns' Community Chest
and also served as Dii.ner Dance
Chairman at the Red Feather
Ball. She has served as Vice
President of Fund Raising at
Peninsula Hospital Center in Far
Rockaway, N.Y., and is a life
member of Hadassah, a member
of B'nai B'rith Women and Bran-
deis University National
Women's Committee.
Del-Aire Israel Bond Commit-
tee Chairman, Howard Pittman,
stated, "The Levines are the
Number One citizens of Del-Aire.
They are certainly Mr. and Mrs.
Charity and have devoted them-
selves to the making of a better
community."
Continued from Page 1
County Jewish Federation and
also is a member of the Women's
Cabinet having chaired the Ed-
ucational Program for a number
of years. Last year Esther was
the Family Division Luncheon
Chairman. Esther is also a Fed-
eration delegate to the Commu-
nity Relations Council of the
South County Jewish Federation.
Linda Schmier came to South
County from Detroit, Mich,
where she was on the Board of
Directors for Jewish Welfare
Federation, Junior Division. She
was also a chairperson for the
Junior Women's Campaign. On
moving to Florida, Linda became
involved with the National
Council of Jewish Women and is
now in her second year as a Board
member. She is on the Religious
School Comittee and Nursery
School Committee of Temple
Beth El. In 1962 Linda worked on
the Keynoter Luncheon and in
1982 and 1983 was a hostess for
UPDATE.
Tina Stone comes to South
County from Toledo, Ohio, where
she was involved in ORT, Jewish
Welfare Federation and was
chairman for Special Gifts,
Leading Ladies Division and
Women With A Mission.
Since moving to Florida, Tina
has been active at the Boca
Hospital and with Women's
American ORT. Tina worked on
Super Sunday for the South
County Jewish Federation.
jarer auction
SUNDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 5, 1984
SPONSORED BY
TEMPLE SINAI OF DELRAY BEACH
Champagne & Hors d'oeuvres Preview: 6:30 PM
Aution: 7:30 PM
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Enjoy your Passover holiday vacation in a
traditional atmosphere with comfortable,
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Call us today for more information
Satellite Tours
212-517-9444
Out of town, call collect
"We are fortunate" Margaret
Kottler said, "in having the com-
mitment of three such dedicated
women working on behalf of
South County Jewish Federa-
tion."
The Keynoters luncheon will be
held on March 9. A minimum
contribution of $150 is necessary
to attend this luncheon. For more
information call Women's
Division 368-2737.
South County Jewish Community Day School
Presents
A CANTORIAL CONCERT
Wednesday, February 8,1984 at 7:30 p.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, Florida
With Internationally Renowned Guest Cantors
. JEFFREY NADEL
Beth Sholom Cong.
Washington, D.C.
TICKET INFORMATION-Tel. 395-3212
$18.00Patron-Reserved, front center section
$5.00General Admission
Ticket Sales
South County Jewish Community Day School
414 N.W. 35th Street, Boca Raton, Florida
Tel. 395-3212
South County Jewish Federation
2200 Federal Highway Suite 206
Boca Raton, Florida
TeL 368-2737
MAILSALES
To: South County Jewish Community Day School
414 N.W. 35th Street
Boca Raton, FL 33431
Enclosed is money order or check for$_
for__________tickets as indicated below.
.Patron Seats $18.00
.General Admission $5.00
Name.
Address.
Make Checks Payable To:
South County Jewish Community Day School


Page 12
Tl. T_....'-L
-----------i+j
Friday. February 3,1984

Organizations In The News
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anshei Shalom-Oriole Jewish
Center-Sisterhood will see a
movie matinee at the Delray
Square Cinema on Tuesday, Feb.
7 at 1 p.m. All seats are $1.
Choice of three movies. For
tickets call 499-8462, or 499-1198,
or purchase the tickets at the
door.
ORT
Women's American ORT- Boca
Century Village Chapter will
spend an evening at the Sheraton
Bal Harbour on Tuesday, Feb. 7.
The buses will board at Century
Village W. Clubhouse at 5 p.m.
and once at the hotel you will
enjoy a musical review featuring
an all-star cast. All of this for
$29. Also on Wednesday, Feb. 8
ORT Boca Century Village will
hold their next meeting in the
Administration Building. Several
skits will be performed by the
Repertory Theatre Group of the
New Musical Sensation
David Broza: From
Protest to Love
Continued from Page 5
David Broza's declared inten-
tion not to marry before 30 was
irrevocably reversed when he met
Ruthie, a lively Hafaite, and
today, still a few years short of
30, he's already married and the
father of two. Ruthie is most def-
initely "The Woman With Him"
and has for the past two years
managed his career. It was she
who convinced him to abandon
his heavy rock folk album rel-
eased before the war and brought
Louis Lahay to hear him. That
was the beginning of the associa-
tion which produced the record
breaking "The Woman With
Me."
David, it seems, not only
breaks records, but guitars as
well. As the story goes, before his
current round of performances,
David bought himself a hand-
made Spanish guitar in a London
shop. It was not too long before
he had to order a second
reserve guitar, the first one
having been played with a bit too
much emotion and musical
fervor. Thus while one was being
repaired, David could use the
other.
ALL IN ALL, during the six
months of performances the two
guitars, between them, made
seven trips to London for repairs,
taking advantage of whoever
happened to be en route at the
time David's mother, sister,
friend. Things went rather
smoothly until it happened that
one guitar was out of commission
and the other was due to arrive
from abroad on the eve of a per-
formance. The plane was delayed,
and the concert cancelled, since
David refused to play on any
guitar other than his own. Now
that he's preparing a new LP and
show, rumor has it that David's
concluded he must buy a third
guitar a reserve for the
reserve.
During the Sukkot holiday,
David Broza attended the
controversial Yeah Gvul (There's
a limit) rally held in Achziv, to
raise money to help peoDle refus-
ing army service in Lebanon.
However, he refrained from
expressing any political opinion
other than that the war in Leb-
anon seemed to be too drawn out.
Nevertheless, he was fully aware
of the negative repercussions his
appearance at such an event
could have on his career.
Why then did he appear? To
express solidarity with a certain
movement rather than a political
party. "Everyone here (in Ach-
ziv) is either a student or a soldier
who has come to hear good music
and show that in this country
there is love and not only hate for
one's fellow man." David was
right: there is a lot of love in this
country, especially when the
"fellow man" happens to be a
singer named David Broza,
mesmerizing his public with his
own very special brand of music.
Mitchum, Rock Hudson
Team for New Thriller
Continued from Page 5
people there. Because of his role
in the television series
"McMillan," which had been
screened in Israel, Hudson was
made an honorary member of the
Jerusalem Police Force.
Robert Mitchum has become
well-known to the Israeli public,
as well, as the series "Winds of
War" was being unfolded on Is-
raeli television during his stay
here. Mitchum, who loves cold
borscht and matza balls, has
found a small Jewish restaurant
in Tel Aviv that provides these
delicacies. All of the actors have
found that kashrut doesn't
impose real culinary limitations,
and have enjoyed Israel's wide
variety of restaurants.
"The Ambassador" has given
the American audience a chance
to see that movies do not have to
be shot on a Hollywood set to be
quality films. And it has given
the five Hollywood stars a chance
not only to portray Israel, but to
see first-hand what the country is
really like.
Relatives of 'Disappeareds' Say
Israel Does Nothing to Help
TEL AVIV (JTA) Rel-
atives and friends of the approx-
imately 2,000 Jews among the
estimated 30,000 Argentinian
citizens who disappeared under
the former regimes of the nation's
generals have complained that
the Israeli government has not
done enough to bring pressure to
bear to establish the fate of the
"disappeared persons."
At a press conference here, rel-
atives charged that the govern-
ment had been dragging its feet
for political reasons. They said
the Foreign Ministry had had no
concrete plan for dealing with the
issue while the military junta was
in power.
A non-Jewish woman married
to an Argentinian Jew said that
when her husband was killed in a
roundup she had been taken to
prison "as bad as a concentration
camp" and had disappeared from
view for more than two years,
Village. Members and friends are
welcome to attend. Boutique and
refreshments at 1 p.m., meeting
at 2 p.m.
Women's American ORT
Delray will hold their next
meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 7 at 12
noon at Temple Emeth, W.
Atlantic. Their speaker will be
Blanch Herzlich on a book
review. Guests are invited. Re-
freshments will be served. Also
make your reservations for a trip
to the Bass Museum in Miami, on
Thursday, Feb. 16 at 9:30 a.m.
For information, please call Anne
Lowinger 499-2343 or Eva
Herman 499-4179.
Women's American ORT
South Palm Beach Region will
hold a "Golden Circle" evening
with Champagne and Dessert at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Theo-
dore Knee, Boca, on Wednesday,
Feb. 8 at 8 p.m. Anne Stele,
Chairman states that district and
regional ORT members will
update new trends in ORT. For
further details, call Anne Stele
483-4340 or Pepi Dunshik 272-
6996.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Free Sons of Israel, Delray
Lodge No. 224 will hold their
next meeting on Monday, Feb. 6
at 7 p.m. at American Savings
Bank, Atlantic Ave. Mr. Albert
Ostrick will be their guest
speaker.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emtma announces the
sermonic theme of the message to
be delivered by Rabbi Dr. Louis
Sacks at the Sabbath morning
service on Saturday, Feb. 4,
commencing at 8:46 a.m. will be
"Judaism for Whom." "The
Sabbath dialogue with the
Rabbi" and afternoon service
begin at 5 p.m.
MIZRACHI WOMEN
American Mizrachi Women-
Beersheva Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
Feb. 8 at 12 noon at the American
Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. A white elephant sale will
be held. Refreshments will be
served. All are welcome.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca will
conduct its fourth mini-course
session at the Palm Beach Li-
brary, 8221 Glades Road, on
Monday, Feb. 6 at 10:30 a.m. the
subject is "Cults" and the guest
speaker is Sara Halbert. Non-
registrants please call Bertha at
482-5232.
BRANDEIS
Brandeia Women-Boca Chap-
ter will visit the Bass Museum in
Miami on Friday, Feb. 17 to view
the "Precious Legacy." Also
included as part of the trip will be
a visit to the newly-opened
Center for the Fine Arts to view
the exhibit called "In Quest of
Excellence." Transportation and
entry fees are $20. Call Sarah
Feldman at 392-6360 for further
information and reservations.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Congregation
Adult Education One Night Lec-
ture Series will be held on
Thursday, Feb. 9 at 8:46 p.m. at
the synagogue, 1401 NW 4th
Ave., Boca. A representative of
the Consulate General of Israel in
Miami will give an "Update on
Israel." Call the synagogue for
the course fee and further in-
formatioin at 392-8566.
SOUTH FLORIDA
NURSING SERVICES
HOME HOSPITAL ... NURSING HOME
RN' LPN i
Nurses Aides #
tear Jet Ambulance
live-in/Cemponiens
Male Attendant*
Insurance Accepted
n l PfonoHnl U,yk* 24 hoor, a day
Palm Beaches (305) 5828302 Boca Delray (305) 2784109
Screeaed Booted laswed
HADASSAH
Hadassah-Ben Gurion will hold
their Education Day at FAU on
Feb. 9 at 9:30 a.m. Bring lunch.
Coffee and Cake will be served.
The topic will be "Jewish Music
from the Bible to Broadway.'
Tickets are $4. For further in-
formation, please call 499-4295.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood is
presenting the Miami Opera
Company on Sunday, Feb. 5 at 8
p.m. at Temple Emeth, 6780 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. For
tickets, please call Ann Katz 499-
9828 or Dorothy Albert 499-5173.
DEMOCRATIC CLUB-
KINGS POINT
Kings Point Democratic Club
will hold their next meeting on
Thursday, Feb. 9 at Temple
Emeth, W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
at 8 p.m. Lou Eassa, Deputy,
Commissioner of Insurance of the'
State of Florida and John Brown,
Senator from the State of New
Jersey will be the guest speakers.
Mr. Brown will discuss lotteries
and gambling and a question and
answer period will follow. Several
Democratic candidates are ex-
pected to attend. The public is in-
vited and refreshments will be
served.
Community Calendar
February 5
B'nai B'rith North Pines Lodge meeting, 8 p.m. Temple Beth El
Israel Bonds Dinner B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge No. 3122
meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Palm Beach Co. meeting, 1-3:30
p.m.
February 6
Brandeis Women-Boca board meeting, 9 a.m. Women's
League for Israel Board meeting, 10 a.m. Brandeis-Boca
Century Village, 10 a.m. meeting
February 7
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Boca Delray board meeting, 8 p.m. Anshei
Emuna-Sisterhood meeting, 12 noon Women's American ORT
All Points board meeting, 12 noon Women's Ameican ORT-
Delray, 12 noon meeting
/
February 8
Hadassah-Aviva board meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai Torah
Sisterhood board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth El
Distinguished Artist Series, 8 p.m. Women's American ORT-
Boca Century Village meeting, 1 p.m.
February 9
Temple Beth El Sisterhood board meeting, 10 a.m. Temple
Beth El Singles Parents meeting, 7 p.m. Temple Beth El
Brotherhood board meeting, 8 p.m. Community Relations
Council meeting at Federation office, 1 2 noon
February 10
National Council Jewish Women-Boca Delray board meeting, 10
am

iKily Owied 1 Oeerjted
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.
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.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 Beach
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446
Phone 495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform
KEL I91.-89?' Ra\bi Mer,e E Sin*er- Assistant RaSi
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 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
Conservative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Service*
8 a.m. and 5 pm. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. Sunday
8:30 am and 5 pm. Reuben Saltzman, President, Joseph tf
Pollack, Cantor. Phone 483-5567. ^ M'
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach FU -vuak n
servative. Phone: 498-3536 Bernard A*SUver R*S?n.L
A. Linkovaky. Cantor. Sabbath Serv^ceaFrkkvi MS
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans *7 218 p.m '
TEMPLE SINAI
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
fSSSl Addre-88: ?'9i 273866. Boca Raton FU 33427
Orthodox services held at Smith p~,* ir X ,M4*'-
Day School, 414 N.W'35th 8?IwF JeW"h %?""*
minutes after candlelight n8rtSSJfi 5T *"**' five
Maariv. President, Dr.trali^&SSSSi^ ***


ebruary 3,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
hood of Temple Emeth Presents
a in Concert' Verdi's 'Rigoletto'
ne Katz, president, an-
Jonce again the Florida
[Opera Singers of the
era will present "Opera
- Verdi's "Rigo-
^ Sunday evening Feb. 6,
I at Temple Emeth, 6780
Atlantic Ave., Delrav
The following artists will
j Carol Andrews, mezzo-
|made her opera debut as
tyodor in the Greater
|6pera's much-heralded
Dn of Boris Godunov,
i that time has appeared
It company as Martha in
Innina in La Traviata,
tromoff in The Merry
and the Madrigal Singer
\n Lescaut among others.
ider Perez, tenor is a
^f Newark, N.J. and has
locally in the Miami
in-school production of
ipresario," in the Palm
|Opera's production of
I as Don Jose and with the
Florida Theater Company
>unt in "The Barber of
Carol Andrews
baritone Patrick Matthews.
.. Tickets may be reserved by
, appearing: Margaret calling the temple office 498-3536.
coloratura soprano and
I Camp Maccabee 1984
he past three summers,
laccabee has helped fulfill
^mise and hope of both
and parents that
vacation will be a time of
and growth. This
' will be no exception!
| the Center programs, the
jterest is the development
Ihild as an individual and
>up member relating to
[The program is geared to
is and interests, accord-
their age. Attention is
i each chUd individually.
of the summer programs
ted by the Center's year
Btaff, and supervised by
Iter's Executive Director,
a certified social worker, who
together bring many years of
experience in camping. The
counselors are young men and
women chosen because of their
ability to understand the special
needs of children in forming
relationships and expressing
themselves as individuals. They
will help your child to learn new
skills, express his or her own
interests and make new friends in
a Jewish oriented program.
The first session will take place
June 18 to July 13. The second
session is from July 16 to Aug.
10. The cost for four weeks is
$335 and eight weeks, $670. For
more information please contact
Sarah Landa at 395-5546.
Vicky Garcia de Soria
BatMitzvah
VICKY GARCIA
De SORIA
On Saturday, Feb. 4, Vicky
Garcia de Soria, daughter of
Rachelle Boothe and Alberto
Garcia de Soria, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah.
Vicky is a student at Spanish
River Community High School
and attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha are grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Chairman of
Cheltenham, Pa., and Antonio
Garcia de Soria and Maria Poch
of Montevideo, Uruguay. Also
present will be Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew Rubin and children
Aaron and Jill, Dr. and Mrs.
Peter C. Berry of Johannesburg,
Ms. Joan Cohen of Elkins Park,
Pa., Mrs. Mary Boothe and Mrs.
Elizabeth Filee of Alexandria,
Va.
Vicky's hobbies include art,
photography, riding, science and
travel, and she is editor of the 9th
grade section of her high school
yearbook. Vicky's parents will
host a Kiddush in her honor
following Shabbat Morning
Services.
litical Document
pclaims for Democratic Process Support
lENOS AIRES -
I) Leaders of all the
jpal Jewish communi
Latin America ended
recent two-day
conference here by
ig what was charac-
as an unprecedented
il document, the
iration of Buenos
which proclaims
support for the demo-
process, respect for
rights, and favors
eaceful resolution of
itional conflicts.
llO-point declaration is of
iiprecedented character,
ng to Manuel Tenenbaum,
Congress Latin American
|. because it places the
I communities of the region
kd in explicit support of
% ethical, and humanitar-
ectives. Under its terms,
claration of Buenos Aires
the Jewish communities
>ports "the processes of
democratization which
ig place in the present in
evolution of Latin
Ihere to the "fundamental
of man and idea of
it pluralism."
illy agree "with the
Me of peaceful solutions for
ponal disputes."
ipress total solidarity with
the State of Israel and denounce
those who "libel Israel and the
Zionist movement which gave it
birth."
UNDERSCORING terrorism
as "a scourge which afflicts all
mankind," the declaration also
committed the Jewish communi-
ties to alert all public opinion
against "extremist elements"
who, "using the mass media, and
in deeds have lanched the most
deplorable attacks against syna-
gogues and headquarters of
Jewish institutions."
In other provisions, the decla-
ration praises efforts at Jewish-
Christian rapprochement on the
continent, denounces the treat-
ment of Soviet Jewry and that of
Jewish minorities in various
countries of the Islamic world,
and "calls upon its affUliated
bodies to incrase all mutual
assistance and inter-community
cooperation encouraging the
Sread of Jewish education and
means of enriching com-
munity life intellectually.'
The Declaration emerged fol-
lowing discussions at the Plenary
Assembly of the Latin American
Branch of the W JC and issued in
its name, as the representative
organ of the Jewish communities
in the continent. Participants
included the leaders of Jewish
communities of the nations on
the continent as well as the repre-
sentatives of the Zionist
federations, Jewish Agency,
Latin American Sephardi Feder-
ation, B'nai B'rith, Latin
American WIZO, International
Council of Jewish Women,
HI AS, and the Joint Distribution
Committee.
Gregorio Faigon of Buenos
Aires is the chairman of the WJC
Latin American Branch. The vice
chairmen are the leaders of the
six largest Jewish communities
in the region. They are: Sion
Cohen Imach of Argentina, Jose
Meiches of Brazil, Werner Apt of
Chile, Bernardo Weitzner of
Mexico, Nahum Bergstein of
Uruguay, and Ruben Merenfeld
of Venezuela.
BETH ISRAEL-RUBIN
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
South Palm Beach Coun-
ty's only Jewish funeral
home, is expanding its
pre-need counseling staff
due to tremendous
growth and sucess.
If you are active in the
Jewish community, have
a neat appearance, are
energetic and outgoing,
and have a desire to help
people, we can offer you
professional training,
liberal commissions, and
unlimited leads.
Call Phil Wlshna, Director
of Pre-Need Sales at
499-8000 for an Interview
appointment.
Master In Residence Workshop
At Temple Beth El
Lorin Hollander, pianist and
performer in the "Distinguished
Artists Series," will hold a
"Master-in-Residence" workshop
on the evening of Feb. 7 at 8:15
p.m. The title of his talk will be
"Love of Music." This seminar
will be free to subscribers of the
"Distinguished Artists Series,"
with admission by previously
obtained tickets. On the same
day, Feb. 7 at 3 p.m., Mr. Hollan-
der will do a similar workshop
but geared to teachers and stu-
dents. He will stress the creative
process and encouragement of
gifted children. There will be no
charge, but advance tickets must
be obtained through the concert
office of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton (391-8600).
Mr. Hollander will be perform-
ing at Temple Beth El on Feb. 8
at 8:15 p.m. For tickets call 391-
8600.
Lorin Hollander
Cranston Vows He'd Move
U.S; Embassy to Jerusalem
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The U.S. and Israel signed a five-
year agreement here providing
for the exchange of information
on social services and human
<\' velopent. It covers the adop-
tion of children with special
needs, services for the function-
ally impaired, housing for the
elderly, in-home day care for chil-
dren and the prevention of
juvenile delinquency.
The signatories were Israel's
Minister of Labor and Welfare
Aharon Uzan and the U.S. Assis-
tant Secretary of Health, Dorcas
Hardy.
Meanwhile, talks have begun
in Washington on the estab-
lishment of a free trade zone
between Israel and the U.S. An
agreement in principle was reach-
ed during Premier Yitzhak
Shamir's visit to Washington
late last November. The current
discussions are expected to last
for several months because of the
technical nature of the subject.
Talks between Israel and the
U.S. on the level of American
economic aid to Israel for the
next fiscal year, are scheduled to
begin in a few days in Washing-
ton. The U.S. has already ear-
marked $1.4 billion in military
assistance grants to Israel. Israel
is requesting an additional $1.3
billion in economic assistance.
Jewish Congress Asks Canada
To Denaturalize Nazi War Criminals
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) The
Canadian Jewish Congress has
called on the government to
denaturalize Nazi war criminals
who lied about their past when
they obtained Canadian citizen-
ship, CJC president Milton
Harris announced. He said the
federal government is looking
seriously into this proposal.
War criminals cannot be tried
under Canadian law for offenses
committed abroad against non-
Canadian nationals. Canada
moreover has no extradition
treaties with many of the Soviet
bloc countries where the crimes
occurred during World War II.
Andrew Caddell, special assis-
tant to Solicitor General Robert
Kaplan, has confirmed that the
CJC proposal is being explored as
a worthwhile approach. But he
could not say whether the
government is committed to it or,
if so, when the first alleged war
criminal would be charged.
Meanwhile, a team of the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police
has been studying the files on
war criminals living in Canada.
Simon Wiesenthal, head of the
war crimes documentation center
in Vienna, says they number
about 1,000.
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Page 12
rage ib
Tte JewwA Fbridian of South County
Friday, February 3,19^ j
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