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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( February 24, 1984 )

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
February 24, 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:
AA00014304:00152

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 24, 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:
AA00014304:00152

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
TIM
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 8
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, February 24,1984
6Fr9d9hoch
Price 35 Cents
Sharon Says Reagan's
Advisers Misled Him
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Former Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon charged here
that President Reagan was
"misled" about Lebanon by
prominent members of his
own Administration and
some of his top diplomatic
aides.
Reagan originally understood
fully the Syrian and Soviet threat
to Lebanon"s freedom, Sharon
declared during a half-hour
television interview. "But he was
misled by special envoy Philip
Ha bib, Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger. Nicholas Veliotes
and U.S. Ambassador to Israel
Samuel Lewis. Veliotes, former
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Continued on Page 11
Caspar Weinberger
\Gen. Ariel Sharon, Minister Without Por-
tfolio in the Israeli Cabinet, will be in the
\ United States in March for an extensive
lecture tour. He will discuss his views on the
threat of terrorism to western nations and
argue for greater understanding by the
United States for Israel's security needs and
for Jewish settlement in Judea and Samaria.
Bonn Sees 'New Era'
In Relations With Israel
B'nai Torah Sponsors Noted Violinist At FAU
B'nai Torah Congregation is
proud to announce that Nadja
Salerno-Sonnenberg, the
brilliant, young violinist and
winner of the 1981 Naumburg
Violin Competition, will be the
guest artist as part of their
Cultural Series on Sunday,
March 18. The program will be
held at Florida Atlantic
University Auditorium at 7:30
| p.m.
Nadja Salerno-So nnenberg's
ynamic violin playing and busy
jncert schedule belie her young
[years. She is also the recipient of
I the prestigious 1983 A very
I Fisher Career Grant and a three-
Itime winner of The Philadelphia
lOrchestra Auditions. In addition
Ito numerous appearances with
the Philadelphia Orchestra, Miss
alerno-Sonnenberg has ap-
eared with the Chicago Sym-
phony, New Orleans Philhar-
Bonic, Brooklyn Philharmonic,
etroit Symphony, Houston
symphony, Baltimore Symphony
uwi Los Angeles Chamber
)rchestra, along with guest
appearances at Kennedy Center
"id Chautaugua.
Internationally, she has ap-
eared in Vienna, Nuremberg, as
veil as in France, the Philippines,
nd Canada. She has been
Nadja was born in Rome and
moved to the United States at
the age of eight to study at The
Curtis Institute of Music and
with Dorothy DeLay at the
Juilliard School.
Ticket prices are $7.50, S12.50
and SI 5. For further information
call B'nai Torah Congregation at
392-8566.
By WOLF J. BELL
BONN (DaD) Bonn
Chancellor Helmut Kohl's
visit to Israel at the end of
January is seen by the
German government as
having marked the
beginning of a new era in
relations between the two
countries.
During the Chancellor's six-
day visit to Tel Aviv, Jerusalem
and the Galilee, Kohl and Israeli
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
met four times and agreed to
Dr. Irving Greenberg to Serve As
Scholar in Residence For
1984FAJFConference
extend and intensify mutual ties
in all sectors.
But it was also apparent that
the time is not yet ripe for a more
unconstrained and free and easy
relationship between the Federal
Republic of Germany and Israel.
IT WAS only the second visit
to Israel by a Bonn Chancellor.
Willy Brandt was first 11 years
ago. The special feature of Kohl's
visit was that he was the first
Bonn Chancellor to hold talks
with the government of Israel in
Jerusalem who was a represent-
ative of the post-war German
generation.
He was welcomed by Israeli
politicians as a representative of
the new Germany, and in spite of
many small-scale demon-
strations, the visit took place in a
cordial atmosphere.
The Chancellor promised
personally to look after Israel's
economic interests in connection
with the planned accession of
Spain and Portugal to the
Coatiaoed on Page 11
Nadja Salerno-Sonnenberg
featured on a CBS national
television special, on NBC's
National News and has appeared
several times on the Tonight
Show with Johnny Carson. Miss
Salerno-Sonnenberg records for
Music Masters.
Local Workers Back on the Job
After They Get Huge Increases
TEL AVIV (JTA) Local
government employes returned
work in municipalities and
ocal councils after all-night
in
negotiations which resulted
wage increases of the equivalent
of between 45 and 65 dollars for
the lowest-paid workers.
Dr. Irving Greenberg,
president of the National Jewish
Resource Center, a unique Jewish
institution dedicated to
educating leaders for Jewish
leadership, will serve as scholar-
in-residence for the 1984 Confer-
ence of Florida Associations of
Jewish Federations, it was an-
nounced by Maxine Schwartz,
chairperson. The conference will
be held Friday, March 23 through
Sunday, March 26 at the
Sheraton World in Orlando,
Florida, and is being sponsored in
cooperation with the Council of
Jewish Federations and the
United Jewish Appeal.
The conference will cover all
aspects of Jewish communal life
dealing with current issues as
they pertain to campaign,
education, youth, elderly, etc. Dr.
Greenberg has announced that
his theme as scholar-in-resi-'ence,
will be "The New Jewish Era In
Dr. Irving Greenberg
The Making." An ordained
orthodox rabbi, scholar and
prominent lecturer, Irving
Greenberg emphasizes the neces-
Continued on Page 5-
fc


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 24,1984
Jobless Rate to Rise
If Austerity Is To Help Ease Crisis
to
London Chronicle Syndicate
Israel has informed the
United States that unemp-
loyment in Israel may have
to increase in 1984 and 1985
from last year's 4.5 percent
to seven percent as a result
of the latest austerity
measures designed to ease
the economic crisis.
But Israeli officials have made
clear to the Reagan Administra-
tion that they will not permit
unemployment to go beyond this
7 percent level considered by
Jerusalem to be "the maximum
socially tolerable rate under
Israel's special circumstances."
This was revealed by well-
informed sources in Washington
as the Reagan Administration
released a $15.2 billion foreign aid
budget for the 1985 fiscal year. Of
that total, Israel is slated to
receive the largest individual
share: $1.4 billion in military
grants plus another $850 million
in economic grants.
FOR THE first time, the entire
U.S. aid package for Israel has
been provided as an outright
grant with no repayment
necessary.
But. as widely expected, the
$850 million economic figure is
less than the $910 million ap-
proved last year by Congress and
the $1.3 billion requested by
Israel in discussions in recent
months. Israeli officials and their
supporters on Capitol Hill have
already indicated that they will
try to increase that amount
during the upcoming legislative
review of the bill.
In fact, the opening shots took
place on Feb. 1 during a hearing
before the House Foreign Affairs
Subcommittee on Europe and the
Middle East. chaired bv
Democrat Lee Hamilton of
Indiana. The Administration's
witness. Deputy Assistant
Secretary of State for the Middle
East Robert Felletreau. signalled
that the President would be
unlikely to veto the entire legisla-
tion it there were an increase for
Israel.
ISRAEL HAS promised the
Administration it will not seek
any increases in the record $1.4
billion military aid grant. This
was the sum agreed during Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir's
summit with President Reagan
late last year.
Going beyond 7 percent
unemployment. Israeli officials
One of the most beautiful
resorts am/wheTe salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation.
Mon. April 16-Tues. April 24
Cantor Irving Rogoff
and the
Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted by
Clifford Nadel
Services Sedarim
Dr. Chaim
Israel Etrog
will offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday.
mmz
Ellen viDe. New York 12428
Hotel 914-647-6000
See your Travel Agent
have informed Washington,
could pose unusually serious
social problems for Israel, which
has always sought immigration.
In addition, they warn of
aggravated internal ethnic
tensions stemming from the fact
that the buik of the unemployed
would come from the Sephardic
community.
The Israeli Government, the
sources said, is also fearful that
high unemployment will lead to
additional emigration.
The information on projected
unemployment was provided to
the Americans to underline
Israel's determination to take
painful steps to improve its
economy.
Thus, Israeli officials also
highlighted to the U.S. Govern-
ment other measures recently
taken to reduce the standard of
living in Israel and to induce an
economic slowdown. This, in
turn. will generate higher
unemployment with a cap put
at 7 percent.
AT A State Department
briefing, senior U.S. officials told
reporters that the decision to
convert all U.S. assistance to
Israel into grants as opposed
to providing about half in loans
as has generally been the case in
the past should go a long way
in improving Israel's standing on
the international commercial
credit markets.
Under Secretary for Economic
Affairs William Schneider said
Israel would still be required to
seek additional loans from in-
ternational commercial lenders.
But. he added, they could now be
expected to lower their requested
interest rates for such Israeli
loans.
What has worried these
bankers, he said, was Israel's
external debt $22.5 billion
right now and growing. Israel, by
far, has the highest per capita
debt among Western countries.
Because Israel no longer needs
to accept additional loans from
the U.S. Government and
thereby go further into debt,
Schneider said, these lenders
might now be willing to extend
credit to Israel on more favorable
terms. "This is very good for the
Israelis," he said.
DURING THE course of the
Feb. 1 hearing, the Adminis-
tration made clear it is expecting
the Israeli Government to take
further painful steps to try
resolve the economic crisis.
State Department officials said
the recent Israeli belt-tightening
measures were a useful "first
step," bu that considerably more
difficult measures were going to
have to be adopted to get Israel's
economy back on track.
Pelletreau said increasing U.S.
economic aid to Israel to a higher
level "while it would be welcomed
by Israel because every dollar
helps, is not going to get at the
basic problems that beset the
Israeli economy. What is needed
in this respect is to encourage the
Israeli Government as it devises __ C** **%*
ecopomic programs that can rid X Cal OeilieilCc
have contributed to resolving the
basic problems of Israel's
economy.
Boecker, who participated in
the U.S.-Israel economic dialogue
in Washington in late January,
said Israel's basic problem is that
it is living beyond its means.
Israeli governmental and private
expenditures, he said, are simply
too high.
Israeli officials are the first to
recognize these problems. But
resolving them is not easy or
without pain.
Soviet Given Three-
the country of the twin perils of
high inflation and an increasingly
difficult external account
situation."
IN RESPONSE to a question,
Ambassador Paul Boecker of the
State Department's Policy
Planning Staff said the dollariza-
tion of the Israeli economy
proposed by former Finance
Minister Yoram Aridor would not
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Moshe Abramov, a 28-year-old
Orthodox Jew from the City of
Samarkand, received a three-year
sentence, according to informa-
tion obtained by the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry.
Unable to observe Jewish dietary
laws in prison, he is subsisting on
only bread and water.
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IVews in Brief
Shamir Displeased By Reagan Meetings
By JTA Services
JERUSALEM Premier
Yitzhak Shamir has voiced dis-
Ipleasure at ^S^SJST'Sl
Kneetings in Washington with
IrCine Hussein of Jordan and with
Ipresident Hosni Mubarak of
lEgypt.
Addressing Herut activists
Iform Israel and abroad the
[Premier said. "I want to state
j*at no discussion on Mideast
[peace can be complete or prac-
tical without the participation of
llsrel and without taking her
Iviews and aspirations into
(consideration."
He stressed that Israel "stands
Iready now as always" to resume
Ithe peace talks "on the basis of
I the only realistic plan Camp
frjavid." He noted pointedly that
[two of the three countries to be
[present at the Washington
[meetings had been partners in
|Camp David.
In a reference to the death of
[Soviet leader Yuri Andropov,
[Shamir said Israel's hope was
[that the Soviets would "revise
Itheir policy in the Middle East
land conclude that they should
have a free and direct dialogue
[with Israel and cease their
[massive support for the most ex-
[treme among its enemies, and
|recognize the right of Soviet Jews
[to return to their homeland."
Israel to Stay
i^Q Ensure Security
JERUSALEM Israel has
affirmed that it would retain in
iouth Lebanon whatever forces it
considered necessary to ensure
the security of its northern
ders in the event the Lebanese
(government scraps its May 17,
ll'JH:) withdrawal and security
pgroement with Israel.
That decision emerged from a
.ten-hour Cabinet meeting
Iwhich, in effect, endorsed
iPremier Yitzhak Shamir's stem
Iwarning to Lebanon not to yield
I to Syrian pressure to abrogate
[the May 17 accord. Cabinet sec-
Jretary Dan Meridor insisted after
I the meeting that Israel is not
i^t
prepared to accept an abrogation
and would take all necessary
measures to protect its northern
borders.
Shamir, in a radio interview,
made it clear that if the May 17
agreement is renounced, Israel
will "consider itself released from
any commitment it undertook
within the framework of that
agreement" and "will ensure the
security of its northern border
with or without the agreement."
Spain Cools Move
To Recognize Israel
ROME Deputy Prime Mini-
ster Alfonso Guerre of Spain has
becked off sharply from recent
statements by Prime Minister
Felipe Gonzales who indicated at
a meeting of the European Par-
liament in Strasbourg on Jan. 31
that Spain plans soon to
establish diplomatic relations
with Israel.
"At the present moment,
setting up relations with Israel
would not help to improve the
situation in the Middle East."
Guerra said after being prodded
on the subject in an interview
published in the Rome daily //
Messaggero last Friday.
Marine in Lebanon
Flown to Rambam
TEL AVIV An American
Marine from the U.S. aircraft
carrier Independence was flown
to Rambam Hospital in Haifa
over the weekend for extensive
tests and diagnosis of an undis-
closed illness. He was subse-
quently taken by ambulance to
Ben Gurion Airport from where
he was flown to an American
hospital in Europe. The Indepen-
dence is with the Sixth Fleet off
the Lebanese coast.
The Marine, who was not
identified by name or rank, is the
first U.S. military personnel from
the American forces stationed in
Beirut or offshore Lebanon to
utilize hospital facilities in Israel.
The refusal of the american
military to accept Israel's offer of
hospital facilities for the U.S.
servicemen injured in the bomb
attack on Marine headquarters in
Beirut lasst Oct. 23 created
friction between the two coun-
tries and furor in the U.S. Con-
gress at the time.
Attorney General
Defends Karp Report
JERUSALEM Attorney
General Yitzhak Zamir has flatly
rejected charges that his deputy,
Yehudit Karp, had distorted the
facts in her report on law enforce-
ment in the administered
territories. He edenied speci-
fically that her references to
Jewish vigilantism going un-
punished was politically
motivated.
Zamir appeared before a joint
meeting of the Knesset's Legal
Committee and its State Control
Committee. The two panels con-
vened to discuss the Karp report
which aroused a fierce outcry
from Jewish settlers on the West
Bank when it was released by the
government last week. The
police, too, did not take kindly to
Karp's findings that law enforce-
ment in the territories was ham-
pered by poor police work,
although they agreed with the
Deputy Attorney General that
they were short of manpower.
State Dep't. Report
Faults Israeli Policy
WASHINGTON The State
Department, in its annual report
on human rights practices around
the world, repeats its assertion
that Israel's main human rights
problem is due to its control of
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
and the situation is made worse
by the policy of establishing
Jewish settlements there.
"The essential fact is that
Israel is governed democratically
and the West Bank is not,"
Elliott Abrams, Assistant Sec-
retary of State for Human Rights
and Humanitarian Affairs, said
Friday at a press conference
releasing the State Department's
eighth annual country reports on
human rights practices. The
1,485-page report which covers
conditions in 163 countries
during 1983 was submitted to the
Senate Foreign Relations
Committee and the House
Foreign Affairs Committee.
Man Charged in
Qrunzweig Murder
JERUSALEM Yona
Avrushmi, a 28-year-old resident
of Jerusalem and the West Bank,
was formally charged Friday
with willful murder in the
grenade slaying a year ago of
Peace Now activist Emil Grun-
zweig.
The charge sheet, presented in
Jerusalem District Court exactly
one year after the killing, alleges
that Avrushmi purchased an
Israel army issue hand grenade in
January, 1983 and, on the night
of Feb. 10, 1983, positioned
himself on a hill overlooking the
Prime Minister's Office and there
awaited the arrival of a proces-
sion of Peace Now marchers who
were scheduled to demonstrate
outside the office.
At 8:50 p.m., as the demon-
strators were about to disperse
after singing the national an-
them, Avrushmi allegedly threw
the grenade into the crowd,
according to the charge sheet.
Probe Urged Of
Vatican-Nazi Tie
NEW YORK Kalman Sul-
tanik, vice president of the World
Jewish Congress, said that the
House Judiciary Committee is
scheduled to hold hearings this
spring on American intelligence
involvement with Nazi war
criminals.
He said that he has, according-
ly, asked that the committee
conduct a formal inquiry into the
charges contained in a 1947 State
Department report which, until
last year, had been labelled "top
secret." The report, known in
intelligence circles as the La
Vista report, disclosed that the
Vatican aided in the illegal
emigration of Nazis following
World War II.
The formal request for the in-
quiry was made in a letter by
Sultanik to Rep. Peter Rodino
(D., N.J.), chairman of the
Judiciary Committee. Sultanik is
the current chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council to
which he was appointed by Presi-
dent Carter in 1980.
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Pace U
Page 4
."".".
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 24,1984
Jerusalem As Israel's Capital
Thought Terrifies Reagan Administration
London Chronicle Syndicate
Reagan Administration
officials are deeply
frightened by the prospects
of pending congressional
actions designed to
mandate the U.S. recogni-
tion of Jerusalem as
Israel's capital.
New York's Democratic Sen.
Daniel Patrick Moynihan has
made clear that he intends to
take such a step. He can be
expected to win considerable
bipartisan support in the Senate
and House of Representatives,
although legal scholars are
divided on the constitutional
ability of the Legislative branch
of the U.S. Government to force
the executive branch to move the
U.S. Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem.
WHAT IS so upsetting to the
Administration right now is even
the prospect of such Congres-
sional legislation being debated.
The publicity alone is bound,
U.S. officials said, to arouse the
passions of the Arab and Islamic
world.
They believe that Democratic
Presidential front-runner Walter
Mondale is being totally
irresponsible in even promising
to move the embassy to
Jerusalem if he were elected next
November. Mondale is already on
record as voicing such a pledge.
"You better believe he would
pull a Joe Clark," said one White
House official, referring to the
former Canadian Prime Minister
who also had promised during his
campaign to move Canada's
Embassy to Jerusalem but later
had to back away from that
commitment in the face of strong
Arab petrodollar pressures.
Saudi Arabia and other Arab
countries warned they would
back out of several lucrative
contracts with Canadian firms if
the embassy were moved. In the
end, the Canadian Embassy
remained in Tel Aviv.
EVEN ALL the publicity of a
highly-charged debate in the
Senate and House during this
election year would irritate the
White House and the State
Department. Officials there are
trying to revive the Arab-Israeli
peace process, hoping to win the
support of "moderate" Arabs,
especially Jordan's King
Hussein. Given the emotional
impact of the issue in the Arab
world, such a debate on Capitol
Hill would supposedly set back
any prospects for getting fresh
peace talks off the ground.
Raising the matter of
Jerusalem now would cripple our
efforts," said one Administration
specialist on the Middle East.
"Under such circumstances,
there would be no way for
Hussein to get involved."
That official, in fact, went one
step further. He warned of almost
total doom and gloom resulting
from such a move. "We would be
returning to the pre-1967 War
era," he said. "No Arabs would
be willing to deal with Israel."
According to this official, even
those moderate Arabs who have
come to accept Israel as a per-
manent fact of life in the Middle
East probably would revert to
the pre-1967 attitude that there
would be no Israel in the region.
"The Arabs," he said, "would
again become polarized in their
notions of Israel."
THUS, the Reagan Adminis-
tration is moving decisively to
try to take steps to avert any
Jerusalem debate right now. This
is not the first time that a
member of Congress has sought
to take the initiative in having
the U.S. recognize Jerusalem as
Israel's capital.
Republican Congressman
Philip Crane of Illinois in-
troduced a similar proposal in
1980. He was clearly anxious to
embarrass the Carter Adminis-
tration and several pro-Israel
Democrats on Capitol Hill who,
in the end, actually voted against
the Crane amendment. Given this
opposition, the amendment died.
Crane did not try to revive it
following the election of the
Republican Administration.
Reagan, for his part, was very
careful during the 1980 cam-
paign. He spoke of keeping
Jerusalem undivided with free
access to the Holy Places. He
also suggested that Israel should
retain sovereignty over the entire
city, although he never promised
to actually move the embassy
there. He was advised from the
start by his closest campaign
foreign policy aides that such a
promise would be difficult to
keep. In the process of discussing
the Jerusalem issue at that time,
he raised the possibility ot
establishing a Vatican-type
arrangement there.
SINCE TAKING office,
Reagan's position on Jerusalem
has reverted back to the long-
standing U.S. policy of refusing
to recognize Israel sovereignty
throughout the city reunited
during the 1967 War. The
President and his top advisers
are firmly convinced that the
future of the Arab-Israeli peace
process rests in large measure
with those moderate Arabs
willing to compromise in negotia-
tions with Israel along the lines
of Egypt under the late Anwar
Sadat.
The Arab world, they believe,
is currently at a crucial turning
point. The Arabs are divided
between the moderates and the
rejectionists (Libya, Iraq, Syria,
premised on the assumption that
Hussein would participate as the
representative of the West Bank
and Gaza Palestinians. He deeply
disappointed the Administration
last April when he said no. But
now, there is another full court
press designed to convince him to
change his mind.
The Administration's decision
to revive the Jordanian strike
force during this just convened
session of Congress is also part of
the strategy. Israel has been
coming under strong pressure
from Reagan and his aides not to
oppose the scheme. During the
first round of the U.S.-Israeli
joint military-political group
discussing strategic cooperation,
this issue was high on the
agenda. But Israeli officials are
still skeptical about bringing
Hussein into peace talks no
matter what.
$25,000 Bequest to PLO
Will Be Turned Over
To Int'l. Red Cross
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Three Jewish organizations
which had joined in a legal
action to prevent a bequest
of up to $25,000 from going
to the Palestine Liberation
Organization welcomed the
outcome of the case the
money will be turned over
to the International Red
Cross for the sole use as a
fund to improve living
conditions for the Pales-
tinian people. It had been
willed to the PLO by the
late Fred Sparks, an Amer-
ican journalist.
In a statement, the Jewish
organizations the American
Jewish Congress, the Anti
Defamation League of B'nai
B nth and the World Jewish
Congress said they were
gratified that "the bequest will
be used only for humanitarian
purposes and not to help finance
TIM
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
f 1*4 Voder
SUZANNE SHOCMET
Executive EOiIck
GERl ROSENBERG
Newt CoorAnalor
with Ml* W. ai-Weealr balance ot year. (61 IiimiI
RMwi. Ha MM M0-2MMSN 027441M
FREDSMOCMET
Editor and Puttisner
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Comcned Jewieri Appeal South County Jewiah Federation. Inc Olttcera Preaident Marianne Bo6.cn
Vice Preaidentt Mariorie Beer. Eric W Deckmger. Milton Kreteky, Secretary. Arnold Roenthi
Treasurer. Berenice Scnankerman. Eiecutive Director RaM Bruce S Warahal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashrulh of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 63.S0 Annual (2 Year Minimum IT), by membership South Count,
Jewish Federation. 2300 N Federal Hwy Suite 206 Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Phone 360-2737
Oui ol Town Upon Request________
Friday, February 24,1984
Volume 6
21 1 ADAA 5744
Number 8
the PLO s terrorist activities."
ALL THREE appeared as
amici curiae (friends of the court)
before the New York County
Surrogate's Court. They filed
papers opposing this bequest on
the grounds that:
Aiding the PLO is contrary to
public policy; and the PLO is an
unincorporated association which
has no legal existence in New
York and thus is ineligible to
accept a bequest under New York
law.
The settlement, worked out
with the approval of the
Surrogate's Court, involved four
parties: the executor of the
Sparks estate, the PLO, the New
York Attorney General, and
another beneficiary named in
Sparks' will.
According to the terms of the
settlement, the bequest will go to
:he Red Cross, which will set up a
Fred Sparks Fund "with specific
instructions to utilize the fund
solely for the betterment of the
Living conditions of the Pales
tinian people."
THE AGREEMENT specified
that the funds should be limited
to aid to civilian hospital
facilities in the form of medicines,
medical care, food and new or
improved housing.
The Sparks bequest to the
PLO was held up in April 1961
when Surrogate Marie Lambert
ruled that a question has arisen
in the court's mind whether such
an organization has the capacity,
under New York law, to receive
such a bequest and whether such
a bequest is violative of Diihlir
policy.
the PLO). The United States is in
the unique position, U.S. officials
said, of trying to expand the
moderate camp. This attitude
helps to explain why the
Administration was so excited by
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak's warm reception
accorded to PLO leader Yasir
Arafat immediately on the heels
of his ouster by the Syrians and
PLO rebels from Tripoli.
The U.S. objective right now is
to convince Arafat to give
Hussein the green light to jump
aboard the Reagan peace initia-
tive of September 1, 1982.
THE ADMINISTRATION is
also trying to encourage Iraq to
strengthen ties with the
Egyptians.
But Jordan is still seen by
Washington as the key. The
entire Reagan peace plan was
Sen. Moynihan
'Nicaraguan Process' Poses
Threat to Jews of Region
ANTIGUA, Guatemala
- (JTA) A meeting of
representatives of Jewish
communities from Central
America has concluded that
the "Nicaraguan process"
poses a potential threat to
the well-being of Jewish
communities in the region.
But the communities are
not in any immediate
danger, the World Jewish
Congress reports.
The 11th convention of the
Federation of Jewish Commu-
nities of Central America and
Panama (FEUECO). the affiliate
of the WJC here, concluded its
three-day session this week.
There were 100 delegates and
guests, with representatives from
the Jewish communities of
Guatemala, El Salvador,
Honduras, Costa Rica, and
Panama, as well as repre-
sentatives from the Israeli
Foreign Ministry, Jewish
Agency, HI AS, and the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
THE CONVENTION took
place against the backdrop of the
explosive general situation
reigning in Central America and
the uncertainty regarding the
future of the region. Among the
Jewish leadership there was the
conviction that if the
"Nicaraguan process" were to
extend to other countries, the
possibilities for the survival of
the Jewish communities would
disappear.
An analysis of the Jewish
situation in the region showed
two stable and dynamic commu-
nities: Panama (5,000-6000) and
Costa Rica (2,000-3,000). In
addition, Guatemala (some 1,000
Jews) is a community reduced by
emigration but organized and
active. El Salvador and Hon-
duras have some 40 Jewish
families each.
Despite the potential dangers
arising from the general political
situation, the Jews of Central
America did not see themselves
as being on the eve of a massive
exodus or the extinction of their
communities.
ON THE contrary, a great part
, ,, dl8CU88k>n8 at the
FEDECO convention and of the
resolutions that were adopted
had to do with the internal
reinforcement of the commu-
nities, the maintenance of Jewish
identity and spiritual life, and
continuity between the genera
tions. Among other specific
subjects, the delegates under-
lined the need to overcome
divisiveness within the commu-
nities and to make more of their
members active.
The government of Guatemala
was represented at the opening
and closing sessions of the
convention by two of its'
ministers.
The Minister of Agriculture,
Rodolfo Perdomo, spoke at the
opening, praising his country's
friendship with Israel. At the
closing, Foreign Minister Fer-
nando And rude Diaz Duran
presented a full political overview
of his country.
HE STRESSED: the
guerrillas in Guatemala are under
control und lack popular support.,
Unitcd Status policy towaru
Guatemala is not equitable:
friendship and cooperation with
Israel: Guatemala opened its
doors to Jews who succeeded in
k>aving Cuba: und Guatemala is
ready to receive Jewish im-
migrants from any part of the
world.
At this convention, Pinkos
Rubinstein of Costa Rica com-
pleted his term as president of
FEDECO, and Marcel Ruff of
Guatemala was elected as its new
president. The convention
honored two people for their
contribution to the success of
FEDECO's activities: within the
region, former FEDECO
president Moises Mizrachi of
Panama, and outside the region,
Manuel Tenenbaum, director of
the Latin American Branch of the
WJC.
Jews Reported
Intermarrying
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA, There are
only about 33,000 Jews living in
ull of West Germany and West
Berlin, and a targe proportion of
them are elderly. But the problem
of intermarriage has become a
major concern of the Jewish
community, according to the
Juedischer Pressedienst, a
publication of the Central Council
of Jews in West Germany.
The issue has been discussed
by the Council and at a recent
seminar for youths in Stuttgart
which drew about 120 parti-
cipants. According to official
statistics, two-thirds of the Jews
in Germany who married last'
year were wed to a non-Jewish
spouse.
Most of the participants at the
seminar said they were married
to a non-Jew, previously married
to a non-Jew or intended to take a
non-Jewish spouse. For them the
outstanding problem was how U>
make conversion to Judaism
easier.
.f


Hawkins To Serve On Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
U S. Senator Paula Hawkina of
Florida announced Jan. 31 that
she has been appointed to serve
on the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee.
"This post n the Forein
Relations Committee will give me
the opportunity to work on
several of the major problems
/acing our nation and the world,
%n Hawkins said. "First and
foremost will be to work to brmg
about lasting peace in this
troubled world. If this requires
every extra ounce of energy in
Paula Hawkins, I am prepared to
Sen. Paula Hawkins
Dr. Irving Greenberg To Serve
As Scholar In Residence
For 1984 FAJF Conference
Continued from Page 1
sity for Jews to bridge the
"existing ideological gaps" that
now divide orthodox, conserva-
tive, reform and secular Jews. An
eminent scholar in the field of
Holocaust studies, he spent
several years in Jerusalem at Yad
Vashem under the fellowship of
the National Endowment for the
Humanities and has served as
Director of the President's
Commission on the Holocaust.
4rior to founding the National
Jewish Resource Center, Irving
Greenberg was instrumental in
the pioneering of numerous
organizations in American
Jewish life. These included
Yavneh, the National Religious
Students Association; the Center
for Russian Jewry, which is the
parent organization of the
Students Struggle for Soviet
Jewry; and the Association for
Jewish Studies, the professional
Organization for Jewish studies in
American universities.
"We consider it an honor and a
privilege to have Dr. Greenberg
serve as our scholar-in-residence
for our Florida Associations of
Jewish Federations conference,"
slated Maxine Schwartz. "He
will provide us with the inspira-
tion and commitment that we all
need in our role as Jewish
communal leaders. This confer-
ence will have something for
everyone as we will be covering
the entire scope of Jewish
communal issues." Conference
Slum the Vision
Rabbi Epstein
To Speak
AtB'naiTorah
Rabbi Jerome Epstein,
Uirector of the Department of
Kegional Activities for the
United Synagogue of America,
ana also actively engaged in its
J.outh Activities Programs, will
discuss "The Crises of the 80's:
ine Conservative Movement
8I*>nd8," at 8 p.m. on Feb. 28
1401Vw IV* Congregation.
*1 N.W. 4 Ave., Boca Raton.
Rabbi Epstein's service in-
York City, Texas, Virginia and
Buenos Aires. For further in-
formation please call the syna-
gogue office, 392-8666.
highlights include discussions on
U.S.-Israeli Relations, Govern-
ment Relations in Florida, and
the Jewish Agency for Israel and
its Relationship to the Federa-
tions, the Campaign for '85, and
Planning and Priority Setting for
Long Range Capital Needs.
The workshops will cover a
wide-range of topics including the
Changing Jewish Family, Ser-
vices to the Elderly, Leadership
Development, Public Relations
and Volunteer-Professional
Relations. The cost of the
program is $125 per person,
which includes registration and
four meals. Hotel ac-
commodations are $64 per day,
single or double occupancy. For
further information regarding
reservations contact the
Federation office at 368-2737.
give it. If it requires personal
diplomacy on my part, I will act.
I look forward to working with
the other members of the Foreign
Relations Committee and the
Administration in this important
effort."
Sen. Hawkins said her other
goals on the committee include
working to stop international
drug trafficking, achieve peace in
the Caribbean and Latin
America, and increase American
exports to foreign countries.
As founder and Chairman of
the Senate Drug Enforcement
Caucus, Sen. Hawkins has been
working to make drug enforce-
ment a Senate priority and last
year was successful in passing
the Hawkins Diplomacy Against
Drugs Amendment, which links
U.S. foreign assistance to drug
eradication.
"As a member of the Foreign
Relations Committee, I will take
whatever action necessary to see
that illegal drug producing and
trafficking nations cease their
activity. I give fair warning to
any nation who does not take
steps to curtail drug trafficking
as outlined in the 1983 Hawkins'
Drug Amendment that they will
have a tireless foe in Paula
Hawkins," she said.
In addition to her new post on
the Senate Foreign Relations,
Sen. Hawkins will retain her
membership on the Senate
Agriculture, Nutrition, and
Forestry Committee and the
Labor and Human Resources
Committee.
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Pictured left to right: Ken Bennett, Mrs. Gladys Weinshank, Jack
PaulL
Boca Teeca Lodge No. 3119
BB Presents $1,000 To
South County Federation
On Tuesday, Feb. 7, Boca
Teeca Lodge No. 3119 B'nai
B'rith met to hear Gladys
Weinshank, General Campaign
Chairman of the South County
Jewish Federation speak about
the Jewish Federation.
At the same meeting, Mrs.
Weinshank graciously accepted a
$1,000 check presented by
Kenneth Bennett and Jack Paull
on behalf of the 1984 South
County Jewish Federation-UJA
Campaign.
Also presented with $1,000
contributions were: The Hillel
Foundation at Florida Atlantic
University (accepted by Nancy
Tobin Director of Hillel for
South Palm Beach, Broward and
Dade Counties), ARMDI
American Red Magen David of
Israel (accepted by Allan
Rosenberg) and the Anti-
Defamation League (accepted by
Kenneth Farber Regional
Director of Palm Beach Council).
On accepting the con-
tributions, Mrs. Weinshank
commented, "We gratefully
thank B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
3119 for their kind generosity,
commitment and Jewish
responsibility of giving Tzedakah
to the Federation and other
Jewish organizations. B'nai
B'rith's support is not only vital
but greatly appreciated."
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Pae 12
.i -.
Page 6
77u? Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 24,
1964
Left to right: Lester Hirsch, Seymout Heller,
Sumner Lyon, Irving Taxel, Saul White, Dr.
Victor Perlow; Marianne Bobick, President,
South County Jewish Federation; Jewell Schiller,
Kindergarten Teacher; Joe Delman, Burt
Lowlicht, Principal, South County Jewish
Community Day School; Rabbi Phil Berger,
Arnold Rosenthal.
Boc a Lago Mission A Success
On Tuesday, Feb. 7, nine men
from Boca Lago participated in a
local Mission to visit the various
agencies and services of the
South County Jewish Federation.
Arnold Rosenthal, Chairman of
the Men's Division Campaign at
Boca Lago, organized and hosted
this Mission.
The day began at 7:45 a.m.
when the Federation van started
its journey to the South County
Jewish Federation Community
Day School. The morning minyon
was shared by the Boca Lago
residents and the Day School
children and parents. Marianne
Bobick, President of the South
County Jewish Federation, also
joined the Mission at this point.
Next stop was the James and
Marjorie Baer Jewish Com-
munity Campus where Marianne
Bobick gave a tour of the facility
and answered questions.
Also visited were the Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
the Federation offices, and Rabbi
Pollock, Chaplain at the hospital
in Delray Beach where the group
was addressed by Rabbi Pollock.
The highlight of the day was a
visit to the Kosher Konnection,
at Temple Anshei Emuna, where
**---------------------------------------------- JK
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$3 t^rrrz ___ ~rp
^2
&- W*00m Sftfes,
I he Nnlal Mercury
60-70 people participate five days
a week in this hot meal and
exercise program. The Mission
joined in singing and a meal, and
were thrilled to be able to touch
these people and be touched by
them in return.
The smiles on the faces of both
Mission participants and Kosher
Konnection members were
priceless. As one Boca Lago
resident commented, "This is
what it's all about. I never
realized before that these services
were even available in South
County. Another person com-
mented, "I used to volunteer in
my northern community for the
Federation. This experience has
moved me to get back into that
mitzvah of giving time to the
South County Federation."
One resident of Boca Lago who
is here for only a few months and
is professionally involved in
Jewish communal life up north,
was so impressed by what he
witnessed that he, too, has of-
fered his services where needed as
a chaplain, counselor or Rabbi.
Arnold Rosenthal feels that
this is a fantastic vehicle fqr
introducing the various Boca-
Delray areas to our South County
Jewish Community and en-
courages others to become in-
volved in this way. "I would like
to thank the Federation for in-
stituting this practice and to
Marianne Bobick, President of
the South County Jewish
Federation, for sharing her
morning hours with us for this
essential and unique experience,"
Rosenthal commented.
Peace Now
Nominated
For Nobel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Four
members of the Swedish Parlia-
ment have informed the Jeru-
salem Post that they have
nominated the Peace Now
movement in Israel for this year's
Nobel Peace Prize.
In a telegram to the Post they
explained they "consider the
Peace Now movement to be one
of the most important elements
in fostering a dialogue which
could lead to peace between
Israelis and Arabs ... a solution
to the conflict between Israel and
the Arabs may also contribute to
a lessening of tensions between
the superpowers."
Former Premier Menachem
Ik-gin shared the Nobel Peace
Price with the late Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat after
conclusion of the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty.
Passover- 1984
universal kosher tours inc
Coldially invites you to Lelemale
A TRADITIONAL AND KOSHER
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
at the ^Diplomat Motel
<-Hollywood, JlIcl .
APRIL 16 APRIL 24, 1984
Compteta Holiday Program
From $799 to 91099 par parson double occupancy
Plus 18% taxes and gratuWaa
Jo\ mjjtUonml i%fo\malton Contact
Uni*\sai Uxotntx Jouu Snc.
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Ul* %k, 3? %k ,coo,
212 J94-08J6 900-221-2791
Exdwm OpeuTon foil DIPLOMAT HOTEL
B'nai Torah Honored
Estee and George Goldstein
At Champagne Breakfast
On Sunday, Feb. 26, Estee and
George Goldstein will be the
Guests of Honor at a Champagne
Brunch at B'nai Torah Congre-
gation on behalf of the South
County Jewish Federation-UJA
1984 Campaign. All members and
Associate members of B'nai
Torah have been invited to
participate.
The Champagne Brunch will
begin at 11 a.m. at B'nai Torah
Congregation. The Guest
Speaker will be Ambassador
Shaul Hainan.
Lillian and Saul Glueckman
are the Chairmen of the B'nai
Torah Champagne Brunch. Also
on the committee are: Mrs. Ida
Abrahams, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Boumans, Mr. and Mrs. David
Day an, Rabbi and Mrs. Theodore
Feldman, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Fluhr, Dr. and Mrs. Joseph
Forstot, Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Friedlander, Dr. and Mrs.
Solomon Gittleman, Dr. and Mrs.
Ray Greenfield, Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Jontiff;
Also included are Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Kaplan, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Kaufman, Mrs. Esther
Kohn, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kieval,
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kravitz, Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Leader, Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Lesser, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Levitt, Dr. and Mrs.
Roy Levow, Dr. and Mrs. Alan
Marcovitz, Mr. and Mrs. Don
Maslow, Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Moldow. Mr. and Mrs. Henry
George and Estee Goldstein
Posner, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
Rappaport, Hazzan and Mrs.
Donald Roberts, Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Rosenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Ruben;
Also Mr. and Mrs. Joe S.
Schenk, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Schneider, Martha Silvershein,
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Smith, Dr.
and Mrs. Victor Shulman, Dr.
and Mrs. Burton Silver, Dorothy
Thurm, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Treister, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Visnick, Mrs. Elsie Weinstein.
Rabbi and Mrs. Bruce Warshal,
Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Wexler,
Rabbi and Mrs. Nathan Zelizer.
There is a $100 Minimum
Family Gift to attend the
Brunch. Couvert is $5 per person.
To RSVP please send your card
back to the Federation office ot
call 368-2737.
40 Jfiawifo tJtobtoe*- JnxUevwM
Sofn (o/eaan/ OonceA/ tn Jto&&*+ Jta/'twtf
Edie KQO -tfjQp Steve
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Under North & South County Rabbinical Supervision
5801 Parker Ave., W.P.B., FL 33405
Passover
at the Concord
Mon April 16-Tues April 24
The observance of tradition, the mag-
nificence of fhe Sedonm rhe beauty of
the Services rhe warmth of the Holiday
Cantor Herman Malamood,
renowned operatic renor.
assisted by the Concord
. 4n> 45-voice Symphonic
pV ^ Chorale conducted by
F Mm Don Vogel (Assoc Con
1------^^M ductor Marhew Lazorj to
officiate at rhe Services and Sedarim.
Outstanding leaders from Government.
Press rhe Arts and Literature. Great films
Music day ond nighr weekdays Special
program for tots, tween
ers ond teens.
Rabbis Cohen ond
Mozur supervise Dietary
Laws.
Eddie Fisher
Saturday April 21
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Friday, February 24,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Campaign Update
Hamlet, Del-Aire Lead The 1984 Men's Campaign
Estancia, Boca West, Boca Lago and
Others Show Significant Movement
"Something special is taking
place in our community, one can
feel it. One senses the excitement
in higher level involvement of the
people. 1 am proud to announce
that the 1984 UJ A- Federation
Men's Division Campaign of the
South County Jewish Federation
is expanding significantly both in
money raised and the number of
men that have become involved,"
said Dr. Larry Charme, Men's
Division Chairman.
Prime examples of an out-
standing effort can be seen in the
Hamlet and in Del-Aire.
Hamlet Chairman Seymour
Rappaport and his co-chairman
Rudy Lidsky, Sam Fox, and Phil
Rosenblum increased the number
of volunteers over three-fold. At
least 30 volunteers have been
working hard to make this year's
Hamlet campaign a huge success.
Last year the Hamlet collected
$148,000 in contributions. This
year, as of mid-February, Hamlet
had collected over $182,000 in
contributions. Significant to note
here is that the percentage of in-
crease over last year is running at
about 97 percent, an outstanding
pace.
Larry Gottsegen, and Shep
Kaufman, co-chairmen of the Del-
Aire campaign, are proud to
announce that Del-Aire is shoot-
ing towards the greatest cam-
paign in their history. As of mid-
February, Del-Aire has collected
$385,000 in contributions
compared to $310,000 last year in
total. So far this pace represents
a 50 percent increase, card, for
card, in Del-Aire. Gottsegen and
Kaufman want to congratulate
their committee for doing an out-
standing job.
%
THE SALMON THAT'S SO
GOOD irS WRAPPED IN
GOLD!
IN THE
SEAFOOD
TREASURE CHEST
SWEEPSTAKES
Here s your chance to win your-
self a fabulous prize A Seafood
Treasure Chest filled with a
bounteous selection of our
finest premium canned salmon
MO WINNERS will be selected
Just send us a label (or fac-
simile) from a can of our sal
mon or any other product from
the fine family of premium
brands of Whitney-Fidalgo Sea-
foods Inc Enclose together
with your name and address
and that of your grocers, to
Seafood Treasure Chest Sweep-
stakes. Box 568. Anacortes.
Washington 98221
Enter as often as you wish
Limit one prize per family Void
where prohibited by law Entries
must be postmarked by May 1.
1984 Drawings will be made on
May 16.1984 All winners will be
notified by mail.
j
C IM3WMw, (-!SUN*.tat
A special word should be
mentioned about Abby Levine's
fine effort once again this year in
Del-Aire and in the $6,500 event
which was held Jan. 11. Both Del-
Aire and Hamlet should be
commended on their partic-
ipation and attendance at
South County Jewish Federation
events this year.
Daniel Freed and Dr. Nathan
Hoffeld have helped to solidify a
much improved Boca West
campaign this year. With many
more individual volunteers in-
volved, the Boca West Campaign
has gotten off to its best start
ever. Thanks to the vigorous and
enthusiastic work of this expand-
ed committee, the Boca West
Campaign has already raised
over $51,000, a card for card
increase thus far of 110 percent.
It is obvious that the Boca West
Campaign will surpass $100 000
in this campaign.
Arnold Rosenthal, overall
chairman of the Boca Lago Men's
Campaign, is proud to announce
on behalf of his pod chairman and
all the volunteers, that Boca
Lago has already surpassed
$100,000 as of mid-February. The
increase, card for card over last
year, is running about 44 percent.
At this rate, Boca Lago is
confident to surpass last year's
figure with ease.
The annual Boca Lago Dinner
Dance which will be held on Feb.
28 will be an exciting and
successful event, as it has been in
the past. Capacity attendance is
expected and increased fund
raising results are expected.
Al Gortz, the Men's Chairman
of the Estancia Campaign is
proud to announce that the
Estancia campaign is ? now
running 40 percent ahead of last
year on a card for card basis.
Thirty-thousand dollars has
already been received by mid-
February and with the second
annual Toast to Life joint Men's
and Women's function coming up
on March 3, there is much en-
thusiasm in Estancia at this
time. More people are interested
in the campaign this year as well
as attending the Toast to Life
Function. Al Gortz wants to note
that his expanded committee is
doing an outstanding job solicit-
ing the men of Estancia.
Woodfield Hunt Club, a
relatively new area, chaired by
Eric Deckinger and Dr. Mitchell
Ghen is off to a fantastic start.
The percentage increase is 41
percent for Woodfield Hunt Club
as of Mid-February. With face to
face solicitation planned in this
area and a special meeting in
March. Ghen and Deckinger
are looking forward to every Jew
being personally contacted in this
year s campaign.
Dick Romanoff, the Ocean
Chairman, is proud to announce
that the rate of increase on the
Ocean is holding at about 30 per
cent, a significant increase over
last year's contributions.
Romanoff notes that this is due
to the participation of many
individuals on the Ocean, too
numerous to mention in this
article. Ocean campaign, noted
for its strong finish, is once again
expected to end on a high note.
Boca Del Mar's newly appoint-
ed Men's Chairman, Jack Stone
is proud to announce that a
rapidly expanding core of volun-
teers is now soliciting in the Boca
Del Mar area. All indications as
of mid-February indicate a 35
percent increase over last year.
Stone is also looking forward to
the Boca Del Mar Men's Event at
Boca Pointe on March 4. It
should not only be a significant
social gathering, but all indica-
tions point to an enthusiastic
fund raising event as well.
Overall the Men's Campaign is
progressing with much momen-
tum and enthusiasm. Further
reports of outstanding achieve-
ments in this campaign will be
forthcoming in subsequent
Campaign Update articles.


PageW
Pare 8
PageS

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 24.1964
South County
Jewish Federation
Advance Gifts Luncheon
The Advance Gifts Luncheon,
Women's Division, was held on
Jan. 23 at the beautiful home of
Belle Deitch in the Estates
section of Boca Raton. The guest
speaker was Dora Roth, Israeli
Activist.
The Advance Gifts Committee
raised $215,650 for the 1984 UJA
Federation Campaign.
(Left to right) Helen GimbeU Rebecca Isenman, Gloria
Rosenthal, Leah Safran, Phyllis Cohen.

; (Left to right) Margaret Kottler, Women's Division
Campaign Chairman; Lois Romanoff, Women's Division
Associate Campaign Chairman; Dora Roth; Marianne
(Left to right) Muriel Harris, Co-chairman Advanced Gifts Bobick, President, South County Jewish Federation;
Luncheon; Elinor Rosenthal, Co-chairman Advanced Gifts Gladys Weinshank, General Campaign Chairman, South
Luncheon; Dora Roth; Florence Riesberg, Co-chairman County Jewish Federation.
Advanced Gifts Luncheon; Phyllis Charme, Co-chairman
Advanced Gifts Luncheon.
(Left to right) Shirley Scholsoln, Sylvia Zuckerman,
Goldie Halpin, Selma Axelrod, Terry Kaufman, Kelly
Freeman.
. (Left to right) Ellen Gerber, Freda Kraftsow, Mary
(Left to right) Sylvia Fried, Rita Bogus, Alice Seidman, Baskin-Julia Savin> Selma Frankel.
Helen Lidskv, Edith Schreibman.
(Left to right) Emy Kalmanoff, Lee Cravitz, Eleanor
Rukin, Marion Richman, Bernice Weiss.
^^^^^ (Left to right) Ruth Yesley, Barbara Rentschler, Florence
(Left to right) Dorothy Brown, Mara Schiller, Maddy Melton, Berenice Schankerman, Beatrice Gutkin, Sara
Baufman, Shirley I sens tein, A nn Katz, Evelyn Woolman. Blum.
(Left to right) Jeanette Potash, Goldie Felton, Marilyn
Sonabend, Lillian Green, Helen Derfner, Sara Shulman.
t: : ;
(Left to right) Marcia Moser, Salome Noun, Ida Marsh, (Left to right) CarvlRnthmnn R.../ n
Ruth Schwartz, Rose Singer, Jane Leventhal RJn RSSiSlifaSS? ^ **0nu'

&*.'& "**" ^*"*on Fi*cfwr. Anne Brenner, Rot Perry,
Edith Herman, Rebecca Singer.
(Left to right) Carolyn Meir, Betty Gar field, Sara Dana,
Lillian Kent.
(Left to right) Muriel Harris, Elinor Rosenthal, Dora
Roth, Belle Deitch, Florence Riesberg, Phyllis Charme.
I
(Left to right) Betty Stone, Shirley


Friday, February 24,1964
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Theme of Family Division
Causes Excitement
"Nothing in life just happens.
It isn't enough to believe in
something, you have to have the
stamina to meet obstacles and
overcome them, to struggle."
Oolda Meir
The theme for this year's
^Family Division Luncheon to be
held on Thursday, March 8 at the
Sheraton Hotel in Boca, has been
adapted from this beautiful quote
by Golda Meir. "Nothing In Life
Just Happens We Make It
Happen."
Milton Kretsky, Chairman of
the Family Division Luncheon,
requests that all individuals in
the Family Division "make it
happen" by participating in the
Family Division Luncheon.
Invitations have been sent out
to all Family areas. RSVP's are
coming in steadily beading
towards the March 8 date.
The Luncheon will begin at
11:30 a.m. Couvert is S10 per
person. The minimum Family
gift is $100 to attend.
Lillian and Joe S. Schenk are
the guests of honor. Jerome
Gleekel will be the speaker. There
is a large and enthusiastic
committee working with a
tremendous amount of energy to
encourage attendance. The
Committee has emphasized that
no one will want to miss being a
part of this successful and
memorable event.
Those on the committee in-
clude Gladys Weinshank,
General Campaign Chairman,
Benjamin Bussin, Family
Division Chairman, the four
Boca Lago Dinner Dance
Feb. 28 At Hunters Run
This year's Boca Lago Dinner
Dance will be taking place at the
lovely Hunters Run Country
Club in Boynton Beach on
Tuesday, Feb. 28. Arnold
Rosenthal is the Chairman of the
^iioca Lago Men's Division
Campaign. Ezra Mermelstein is
this year's Dinner Dance
Chairman. Mac Siskind is
Advertising Manager of the
Dinner Dance Journal and Irving
Taxel is in charge of the Journal's
publication.
In addition to cocktails, dinner
and dancing, the guest speaker of
the evening will be Mrs. Dora
Roth, Israeli heroine. She will tell
the unbelievable story of her
survival of the Holocaust and her
journey to freedom in the land of
Israel.
Reservations are rapidly filling
up. Rosenthal, Chairman,
suggests that if you plan to
attend, to call the Federation,
368-2737, immediately. This is a
Men's Division event requiring a
$300 minimum gift. The couvert
for the evening is S65 per couple.
Ezra Mermelstein, Dinner Dance
Chairman, commented, "I am
quite excited about the turnout
and program for the evening of
Feb. 28. This will be an elegant
affair and a smashing success at
that."
Associate Chairmen (Henry
Chasen, Al Krop, Morris W.
Morris and Charlie Seibel) and
Joe S. Schenk, Special Events
Chairman. Also serving are
Teddy Blendes, Isadora
Brown stein, Baron Desnick, Ed
Dorfman, Isabella Fink, Evelyn
Fisher, George Gold, Sol
Goldberg, Nathan Herman, Ben
Karpen, Harold Kay, Dr. Edward
Kingsley, Ruth Krawetz;
Also included are Sol Lapidus
Deborah Levine Jack M. Levine.
Arthur Lucker Erwin Mann.
Charlie Moss Esther Omansky
Al Ostrick Charles Ostrow
Lillian Ostrow Elsie Schwartz.
Irving Seid Iz Siegel Leo Silk
Mark Silverton Dr. Morris Tear I
and Arnold Waldman.
Kretsky suggests, "Please
send in your RSVP cards as soon
as possible so we can make the
proper arrangements. I am very
excited about the prospects of a
most enjoyable and special day.
On behalf of the entire com-
mittee, I ask you to join us on
March 8 for an unforgettable
experience!"

kid
Upcoming Mission
A most interesting evening was recently spent at the home of
Joyce and Milton Perlson in the Hamlet to discuss upcoming
mission to. Israel programs with the South County Jewish
Federation. Zvika Gurstel, a noted Israeli guide, was on hand to
provide stimulating information and insight into the various
mission programs being offered in 1984-85. For information
regarding a family mission, singles mission or community
mission to Israel, call Geri Rosenberg at the Federation office at
368-2737. Pictured from left to right are: Milton Perlson, host;
Zvika Gurstel, Israeli guide: Joyce Perlson, hostess; Margie
Boer, Florida Missions Chairman for Women's Division; and
Jim Boer, Missions Chairman.
Does your cracker go topieces
when it meets cream cheese?
Our SHELAT KOSHER
Boneless Chicken Breasts
Stuffed with a variety or
exciting fillings, Chicken a
la Kiev, Chicken filled with
Wild Rice & Mushrooms.
Kishke, Spinach, Toasted
Barley (FarteOeach truly
a "Meicher.
You can purchase the
SHELAT KOSHER
products at your favorite
butcher or deli in the
* frozen Food section. If not
available, please write to us:
UNITED KOSHER FOODS
711 W. Grand Avenue
Chicago. Illinois 60610
Att: Mrs. R. Terman
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel.
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast Just terrible
The Spreadable Cream Cheese
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
SAVEttCWTCMPTEE
WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE
.COUPON
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
Mr. Grocer. Kraft. Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 8C handling a****** provided
you redeemed It on your mail sab*
of tha named produces) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover aO redemptions. Coupon
O Kraft. Inc. 1963
KK
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
mtilcted by law; and may not be
leigneH or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C Customer must pay
apnacable tax. For redemption, mad
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group. P.O. Box
1799. Clinton. Iowa 52734
OBI !!! 117/11*4
m300 2b270?



PwW
Page 10
mi t
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 24,1984
Estancia's Second Annual
Toast To Life Slated For March 3
hen Klein, Harry Kottler, Sandy Meade, Barry Halperin, Ed Gollick,
Karen, Howard and Barbara Weiss, Stuart Ampel, Marty Friedman,
Dr. Jeff Sauran, Ed Sklar. Attending but not pictured is Peter Sachs.
Weiss Hosts
$500-$1500
Breakfast
On Sunday, Feb. 5, the $500-
$1,500 Division of the Men's
Campaign of the South County
Jewish Federation sponsored a
Breakfast at the home of Karen
and Howard Weiss. Howard
Weiss is Co-chairman of this
Division. Robert Mufson is
Chairman.
Dr. Larry S. Charme, Men"s
Division Chairman, was the
guest speaker, and stressed the
following thought: "Our goal is
to educate people in our com-
munity to the needs of the Jews
locally, and internationally." Dr.
Charme further pointed out the
importance of such gatherings "
and the need for the local com-
munity to become well
acquainted with the function of
Federation and its importance to
the Jewish Community at large.
After breakfast, Weiss
commented, "In order to see the
dream of a successful Division
come true, Robert Mufson and I
are asking for involvement,
commitment and support from
those being asked to join this
exclusive group. From the
turnout and interest here today, I
feel sure that we will see this
happen!"
Rf&SE

Lewis
Do you need help?
A Decorator for the day?
Color Coordination? Floor Plans?
Furniture & Picture placement?
Entry to D. & D. Showrooms?
For consultation, Call:
439-4155
INTERIORS A.S.I.D.
The Estancia's Toast to Life
Committee of the South County
Jewish Federation-UJA Cam-
paign is pleased to announce that
their 2nd Annual Cocktail and
Dinner party will take place at
the home of Dr. Burton and
Karen Wollowick on Saturday
evening, March 3. The program
will begin at 8 p.m. Ruth Gruber
will be the Guest Speaker. The
Men"s minimum gift is $500, the
Women's minimum gift is $250,
and the couvert per couple is $50.
Riwella Bruk, Al Gortz and
Nina Mufson are the Co-chairmen
of this event. Also on the Toast
to Life Committee are: Toni and
Arnold Berliner, Lisa and Peter
Blumenthal, Beverly and Marvin
Bransdorf, Judith and Jerry
Bratman, Israel Bruk, Mary and
Milton Brumer, Maxine and
Joseph Copulsky, Suzanne and
Jeffrey Deutch, Irma and Sol
Fier, Karen and Cary Fohrman,
Helene and Emanuel Golden,
Jane Gortz, Verna and Buddy
Himber;
- Also included are Barbara and -
Henry Janus Elaine and Peter
Kaplan Mr. and Mrs. Dov
Kravetz Tina and Jay Krinsky
Jane and Martin Leventhal
Laura and Steven Litinsky
Candi and Lawrence Marcus
Barbara and Burton Metsch
Sybil and Michael Miller. Robert
Mufson Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Narva Ellen and Edward
Pollock Joyce and Gerald
Robinson Myrna and Ben
Rogoff Linda and Robert Sch-
mier Rita and I. Tully Schuster
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Spinner
Ronna and Marc Taub Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Tilsner and Karen
and Burton Wollowick.
The excitement for this year's
event, has been heightened by
the fact that the number of
' sponsoring committee members
and Estancia residents involved
in the 1984 campaign has literally
doubled from that of last year.
The Co-chairmen are so en-
couraged by this that they an-
ticipate that 100 Estancia
residents will join them in
celebrating Estancia's successful
campaign on March 3. Since
space is limited, the Co-chairmen
ask everyone planning to attend
to RSVP as soon as possible.
$699
R/TMIA/TLV/MIA
Effective January 17-March 3.1984
s799
R/T MIA/TLV/MIA
Effective March 4-March 24.1984
DON'T WASTE ANOTHER MINUTE...BOOK NOW...BOOK ANYTIME.
EVEN UP TO DAY OF DEPARTURE.
CONDITIONS:
No extension or chonges of volidity No odvonce purchose necessory.
No stopovers USA odd-ons welcome on Pon Amencon only
FOR RESERVATIONS AND INFORMATION ON ANY OF THE ABOVE OFFERS
CALL TOLL FREE TODAY I- (800) 223-6700.
EC7J/AC7M.
Left to right: Nina Mufson, Al Gortz, Riwella Bruk.
CAMPMACCABEE
CAMP DATES
Session I June 18 to July 13
Session II July 16 to August 10
CAMP TIMES
CAMP FEES
4 Weeks $335.00
8 Weeks $660.00
CAMP DAY IS FROM:
9:30 to 4:00 P.M.
PRE CAMP AND POST CAMP CARE
WILL BE AVAILABLE AT AN
ADDITIONAL CHARGE.
HOURS WILL BE:
8:00 A.M. to 9:30 A.M.
4:00 P.M. to 5:30 P.M.
For additional information
Call Sarah Landa
at the
Adolph & Rose Levis JCC
at 395-5546
Passover
of the Concord
Mon April 16-Tues. April 24
The observance of tradition, the mag-
nificence of the Sedonm. rhe beauty of
fhe Services rhe wormrh of rhe Holiday
Cantor Herman Molomood,
renowned operatic fenor,
assisted by rhe Concord
45-voice Symphonic
Chorale, conducted by
Dan Vogel (Assoc. Con-
ductor Morhew Lazar) to
officiate or rhe Services and Sedonm
Outstanding leaders from Government
Press rhe Arrs and Lirerofure Greor films
Music day and nighr weekdays. Special
program for rors. tween-
ers and teens
Rabbis Cohen and
Mazur supervise Dietary
Lows.
J Eddie Fisher
Saturday April 21
CjONKjORD
RESORT HOTEL.
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Hotel 914 794-4000
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
TWX 510-240-O336
See your travel aqenf



^February 24,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
"haron Says
Advisers Misled Reagan on Lebanon
ontinued from Page 1
,, is presently the U.S.
ssador to Egypt.
WORDING TO Sharon, the
At situation in Lebanon
have been prevented "if the
icans had listened to us
. and if the opposition and
Df the news media had not
us to squander the
vements of the war" in
ion.
said the U.S. should act
. ensure free passage from
. along the coastal road to
and the Israel-held area to
bit the collapse of the
tians in Lebanon. The U.S.
should insist on imple-
ation of the May 17, 1983
Irawal and security agree-
between Israel and
[ion, Sharon said.
ardently defended the war
fcbanon and his role in it. He
lied his proposal for a "full-
i investigation" of the war by
jvernment on condition that
Opposition and the media also
lvestigated for their "anti-
Lrnment and anti-war stand
le start of and throughout the
fnf*"
IARON SAID he had never
responsibility for the war.
lever ran away from my
msibility as a Cabinet
iber and as Minister of
ise," he said. He suggested
an investigation of the war
Philip Habib
should include examination of
Cabinet minutes, a reference to
charges by some of his colleagues
that he had often acted on his
own without consulting them.
Commentators noted that Sharon
was safe in making such demands
because he knew the government
would never agree.
The interview dramatized
Sharon's ongoing battle with the
media. The hostility between the
panel of three interviewers and
their guest was almost palpable.
Observers said later that
"there was no knock-out in last
night's fight, but Sharon won
points." He "bulldozed" his way
past embarassing questions,
made no attempt to convince his
critics, "but gave full satisfaction
to his fervent supporters," ob-
servers said.
SHARON ADDRESSED
students at Bar Han University
later. He said he still considers
himself a candidate for the
Premiership and would offer to
head the Herat party list in the
next Knesset elections and to
serve as Prime Minister. He
dismissed charges that his views
and methods endangered
democracy in Israel as "a
propaganda of fear put out by the
opposition to give legitimacy to
opposition plans."
As to the Kahan Commission's
finding that he bore indirect
responsibility for the Shatila and
Sabra refugee camps massacre in
September, 1982, Sharon's reply
was "malicious blood libel." The
term "blood libel" was former
Premier Menachem Begins
initial response to demands that
Israel's role in the massacres be
investigated.
^.

\
IANCELLOR KOHL AND PRIME MINISTER SHAMIR IN JERUSALEM
Bonn Sees 'New Era'
W*LD
CURRENCIES
The Star
Rockets Hit Galilee;
Militia Seeks Sites
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three Katyusha rockets
fired from Lebanese territory landed in upper Galilee last
week without causing casualties or damage. Israel Radio
reported that one projectile hit Metullah and others
struck its outskirts.
The incident was the eighth of its kind in the 20
months since Israel invaded Lebanon in what was called
"Operation Peace for Galilee,'' aimed at halting terrorist
rocket and artillery attacks on Israeli towns from across
the Lebanese border. The missiles launched today sent
residents of Metullah scurrying for bomb shelters. But
they emerged minutes later.
THE ROCKETS WERE of 107 mm. caliber with a
range of five miles. Israeli soldiers and units of the late
Col. Saad Haddad's militia scoured the countryside to try
to find the launching site. The Katyushas are a mobile
weapon.
Meanwhile, an Israel army armored personnel carrier
sustained damage when it struck a mine south of the
Zaharani River in south Lebanon. There were no
casualties. Shots were fired at an Israel army patrol five
kilometers east of Nabatiya today without causing
casualties.
Tension Rising Between
Shiite Militias and UN Forces
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
A tense situation has de-
veloped in south Lebanon
between members of the
United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) and Shiite
militias, complicating
Israel's efforts to improve
relations with the Shiites.
There has been a series of
confrontations between UN
troops and Shiite militiamen in
the region south of the Awali
River. The latest occurred yester-
day when Shiites blocked a road
to halt a UNIFIL supply convoy
manned by Ghanaian soldiers. In
the ensuing clash, one militiaman
was wounded and three were
captured.
TIMOR GOKSELL, a spokes
man for UNIFIL, has called on
Israel to restrain local elements
operating in territory occupied
and controlled by the Israel
Defense Force. Israel has had its
own trouble with the Shiites.
Initially they welcomed the
Israeli invasion of Lebanon in
June, IW2 because the IDF
drove the Palestine Liberation
Organization out of south
Lebanon. Later, however, strong
measures taken against terrorists
in the Shiite populated areas led
to clashes between Shiites and
the IDF.
Israel is now trying to repair
its relations with the 400,000
Shiites who comprise the
majority of the population in
south Lebanon and with the
Druze. Those groups had been
alienated by Israel's all-out
support for the Christian
Phalangists.
Continued iron Page 1
i>pean Community.
{h- level political contacts
o be stepped up. The two
btries are particularly keen to
iborate in technology and the
It developments in high-tech.
JT THE talks were clearly
by the security policy
. era lion agreed between Bonn
[Riyadh and the German offer
bupply Saudi Arabia with a
hber of defensive weapons,
I not the Leopard Mk 2 battle
rhe uniform view in israel is
Cierman arms exports to the
bb world cannot be reconciled
the interests of the State of
el and with the special
racier of bilateral ties
ilting from Hitlers annihila-
of six-million European
vs.
The Chancellor gave his hosts
an assurance that Israel's
security interests would be borne
in mind but pointed out that the
West also had a responsibility for
security in the Persian Gull
which llonn could not shirk.
THE BONN government was
determined to continue pursuing
a balanced Middle East policy,
including support for the peace
process on the basis of the Camp
David Agreement between Israel
and Egypt and other, further-
reaching proposals.
Disagreements were not
resolved in other sectors either,
lionn still has misgivings about
Israeli settlements in the West
Bank. Jerusalem still objects to
(ierman advocacy of self-
determination for the
Palestinians.
The Following Have Joined The
'WINNING TEAM'
For Super Sunday '84
To volunteer, pleaee call
South County Jewish Federation
2200 N. Federal Hwy.
Suite 206
Boca Raton, FL. 33432
368-2001 (Sue)
SUPER SUNDAY
APRIL 1
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
IS PUTTING
YOU ON THE LINE
BOCA RATON
DELRAY BEACH
HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
Barbara Allan. Temple Bath El
Raquel Aronow, Temple Bath El
Gertrude Barnett. King* Point
Dorothy Brand, Federation
Rlvalla Bruk, Cabinet
Ealhar Davit, Oflolaa
William Davli, Ortolat
Baron Deenlck. Or lolaa
Nina Deenlck, Ortotaa
Sam Eckitaln. Klnga Point
Sonla Eckite'n, Klnga Point
laabal Fink. Hadaaaah
Saymour Ghan, Fadaratton
Sara Gold. Hadaaaah
Sonla Qottahrar, Klnga Point
Nat Harman, Cabinet
Florence Hoffman, Federation
Ben Karpen, Cabinet
Ruth KraweU, Cabinet
Gloria Maaary, Cabinet
Mike Mortman. Cabinet
Naomi Sack*, Tampla Bath El
v-.'


Master, Lapidus Appointed
Associate Chairmen at Kings Point
"In only a few weeks, $35,000
has been raised, and much, much
more money is expected," was
the way Kings Point UJA-
Federation Chairman Iz Siegel
summed up the 1984 Campaign
thus far.
Siegel, who is working on his
eighth UJA Campaign, was very
optimistic. He said, "This will be
a banner campaign. All indica-
tions point to it. All of my Assoc-
iate Chairmen and Area Chair-
men are hard at work in what we
are sure will lead to an exemplary
campaign effort by all the
citizens of our community."
Kings point is South County's
largest community and,
therefore, requires a great
number of volunteers. Siegel
appointed two veteran cam-
paigners to be his Associate
Chairmen. They are Joe Master
of the Eastern Section and Sol
Lapidus of the West. The con-
dominium is divided by Carter
Road for campaign purposes.
Joe Master has been ably
assisted by Nora Kalish, Martha
Wiener, Dave Rosoff and Dan
Wiener of Burgundy, Eli Abrams
and Murray Luger of Capri,
Ruby Horowitz, Jerry Ballet and
Frank and Florence Lax of
Flanders, Fay Glatt, Sam
Eckstein, Herman Wald, George
Gold and Sol Katzman of Nor-
mandy and Eddie Abrams of
Piedmont.
On the west side of Carter
Road, Associate Chairman
Lapidus has the help of Area
Chairmen Dorothy and Dick
Swift, and Sidney Poletick of
Brittany, Mark Silverton, Phil
Plotkin and Irwin Freschel of
Saxony, Dr. Joseph Woodland,
Eli Solomon, Mrs. Sid Wirth and
Carolyn Moritz of Seville,
Murray Lowenbraun and Sam
Frankel of Valencia, Cele Magid
of Waterford and Joe Rosen thai.
Shelly Greenberg, Morris Roetter
and Alice and Milton Hess of
Tuscany.
Bruk, Mufson to Co-Chair Estancia Fund Raising Event
Margaret Kottler, Women's
Division Chairman of South
County Jewish Federation is
delighted to announce Rivella
Bruk and Nina Mufson as Co-
chairmen of the forthcoming
Estancia Fund Raising Event for
the 1984 UJA-Federation
Campaign.
Rivella Bruk came to the U.S.
from South Africa seven years
ago. In South Africa, Rivella
Bruk participated in the various
Women's organizations and was
on the Board of Deputies. In
North Miami Mrs. Bruk was very
involved with youth and educa-
tion and was on the Board of
Governors of the Hillel Commu-
nity Day School. In South
County Jewish Federation Mrs.
Bruk is an associate chairperson
in charge of volunteers for Super
Sunday and is also working with
the Jewish Community Center.
She is affiliated with the Boca
Raton Synagogue.
Nina Mufson moved to Florida
from New York 15 years ago.
Mrs. Mufson has worked for the
National Council of Jewish
Women Sisterhood and
Hadassah. She is affiliated with
Temple Beth El. Mrs. Mufson
was Estancia Chairman in 1983
and served on the Pacesetter
Committee in 1983. She also was
on the Advance Gifts Committee
this year. Mrs. Mufson is Vice-
chairman of membership for the
Jewish Community Center for
1984.
Tel Aviv U.
Holds Fine
Arts Benefit
The Boca Raton Chapter of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University will hold its first
annual Fine Arts Benefit.
Kicking off the benefit will be a
preview reception at the Patricia
Judith Art Gallery, 720 East
Palmetto Park Road, Boca
Raton, on Feb. 29, 5 to 7 p.m.
Patricia Judith Art Gallery
will be supporting the fund-
raising for Tel Aviv University
by donating a percentage of the
sale price for all works of art pur-
chased during March. For further
information about the Fine Arts
Benefit, call 392-9186.
Soviets Emigrate
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Eighty-eight Jews emigrated
from the Soviet Union in
January, according to the Soviet
Jewry Research Bureau of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry (NCSJ). The NCSJ's
research arm reported that this
continues the downward trend
set in 1983.
Nina Mufson
Both Rivella Bruk and Nina
Mufson are on the Women's
Division Campaign Cabinet.
"The "Toast to Life' event will
be held on March 3 at the home
Rivella Bruk
of Dr. Burton and Karen
W olio wick. It will be enhanced by
the dedication of these two
women," said Margaret Kottler.
Child and Viener Appointed
Associate Chairmen of
Boca Teeca Men's Campaign
Dr. Larry S. Charme, Men's
Division Chairman of the South
County Jewish Federation-UJA
Campaign, is pleased to an-
nounce the appointment of
Arthur Child and Reuben Viener
as Associate Chairmen of Boca
Teeca. Mayer Weinshank is the
Chairman.
Both Child and Viener served
last year as Co-chairmen with Al
Abrahams and Mayer Wein-
shank of the Boca Teeca Men's
Campaign. This year they are
continuing on in a leadership
capacity due to their fine abili-
ties, commitment and hard work.
Upon their appointment
Charme commented, "I am
pleased to have Child and Viener
working with me this year. I
know that they will help to make
Boca Teeca's campaign even
more successful than last year."
Sol Lapidus
Joe Master
& **$
Top, from left to right: Harley Young, Dave Kirshenbaum, Burt Brier,
Charles Kopan, Sam Berger, Al Fleisher, Rabbi Bruce Warshal.
Bottom, left to right: Lillian Young, Phyllis Seid, Rhoda Kopan,
Gertrude Melle, Bertha Berger, Ruth Fleisher, Marianne Bobick.
Coco Wood Lakes Local
Mission A Big Success
On Monday, Feb. 6, Coco
Wood Lakes made history. They
were the first Family Division
area to go on a Mission to view
the many Jewish services
available in their local Boca
Raton-Delray Beach area. UJA is
well-known for its Missions to
Israel but local Missions are now
beginning to gain momentum in
South County.
The local Mission, sponsored
by the Federation, featured visits
to the Day School, the new James
and Marjorie Baer Jewish
Campus that will open this
Spring, the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, the
Federation offices, the Kosher
Konnection program at Congre-
gation Anshei Emuna, and the
Chaplaincy program at Delray
Community Hospital.
The Coco Wood Lakes
residents had a most rewarding
and heart-warming experience as
they made the rounds from place
to place in the Federation mini-
bus, available for such Missions.
In addition, the participants
partook of breakfast after the
daily Minyon at the Day School
and participated in the Kosher
lunch program at Delray's
Congregation Anshei Emuna.
For further information about
local Missions, contact the
Federation at 368-2737.
ISRAELI DTO
SPECIAL
Thursday, March 1 8:00 p.m.
Ariel Sharon
Stanley Rosenblatt
See Miami Attorney Stanley Rosenblatt'*, exclusive in-
terview with former Defense Minister, Ariel Sharon^
his home in srael. Sharon describes in graphic term, how
lSS? Hlunde,8 led to the deatha f ZSmZ
^nt^?n^effla,,? Why th^media treatmentTZ
SftwSh pXt ^^ "^ "" ^ UW **
...



h February 24,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
/ Jewish Emigration A Priority
[ica Speeds Helsinki Legislation Through Congress
a 24-hour period,
Bssman Dan Mica (D.,
lewly elected Chairman of
Foreign Affairs Sub-
ittee on International
tions, held hearings, in-
ed legislation, and won
support for his bill to
then the role and mandate
le international Helsinki
ission.
The Commission was created
by Congress in 1976 to monitor
and encourage compliance with
the Helsinki Accords, signed by
the United States, the Soviet
Union, Canada, and every
European nation except Albania.
The legislation was originally
authored by previous Sub-
committee Chairman Dante
r'ascell pnor to his election as
Chairman of the full Foreign
Affairs Committee.
Mica said, "The real thrust of
the Helsinki Accords is a focus on
human rights and the freedom
and right of emigration for Soviet
Jews. The purpose behind our bill
is to assure that there is no
weakening of U.S. participation
in the human rights monitoring
process. If anything, we should
continually strengthen our
position and raise our collective
voice in support of human rights
throughout the world."
The Mica legislation provides
for the rotation of Congressional
leadership of the Helsinki
Commission to assure continuity
and unified support of its efforts.
Both Senate and House Members
would serve as Commission
Chairmen under the provisions of
HR4504.
"Technically, our bill responds
to a procedural issue," said Mica.
"But in a much broader sense, it
addresses the whole question of
human rights, family reunifica-
tion, and the freedom to emigrate
for Soviet Jews. We must stand
behind the Helsinki Accords with
courage and unity. If the U.S.
Congress falters in its efforts to
monitor and encourage human
rights issues, then what
legislative body in the world can
take our place?"
\en-Gurion University
Opens Florida Office
ert H. Arnow, President
Dnald L. Gartner, National
tive Director, American
lates Ben-Gurion
jsity of the Negev an-
the opening of the first
JU Florida office with Miss
ance Cohen as Florida Area
lor.
Inaugurate the entrance of
lurion University in South
|a affairs, Mr. and Mrs.
Dozor of Palm Beach
a cocktail party the
kg of Feb. 19 which included
|ig Ben-Gurion University
aries, including Robert
Ambassador Yaakov
, Vice President of Ben-
in University and Donald
|er. Founding supporters of
. ca Raton area include Mr.
Irs. James Baer, Mr. and
I Henry Brenner, Mr. and
I David Rubin and Dr. and
larry Weiss.
Dozor, the Founding
President of AABGU, and
currently serving as Honorary
President says, "We are pleased
to welcome Miss Cohen to the
American Associates of Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev
and we are looking forward to a
long association that will benefit
Israel's only university that is
developing both the Negev and
its people in the desert."
Miss Cohen is a graduate of
New York University with a
Master of Arts in English, and
has studied at Harvard
University and Columbia
University. She has been
associated with the American
Friends of Hebrew University as
Associate Director for the South
East Region for the past five
years. She has long been involved
in public relations and fund
raising in behalf of the Jewish
community, including work for
National United Jewish Appeal
and the B'nai B'rith Foundation,
both here and in New York.
|upt. Mills Guest Speaker
ForNCJW
^e Boca-Delray Section of the
anal Council of Jewish
ien will hold its annual
cation Day on Wednesday,
29 at 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
Banquet Room of the Holiday
,1-95 and Glades Road.
!te Boca-Delray Section of the
lonal Council is a 500- member
pat ion, social action and
lunity service organization
purpose is to improve the
lity of life in the local com-
ity and Israel.
keeping with this com-
lent, the group annually
^sors an Education Day. The
ie of this Education Day is:
arch-State: Issues of Jewish-
stian Relations.
ie keynote speaker will be
las D. Mills Superintendent
[Schools for Palm Beach
ity. Mr. Mills will discuss
separation of Church and
State in Education. The Super-
intendent will also discuss the
impact of special interest groups
on the educational system.
Other speakers include Rabbi
Merle Singer, Temple Beth El;
Rabbi Theodore Feldman,
Congregation B'nai Torah; Rev.
Conrad Braaten, Pastor Affirms-
tion Lutheran Church; and
Louise Shure, Executive Director
of the Anti-Defamation League,
Palm Beach County, who will
speak to the topic and respond to
Mr. Mills' talk.
Robin L. Eisenberg, Director
of Education, Temple Beth El.
Chairperson of Education Day is
Toby Hertz.
Participation of members,
friends and the community is
welcomed.
Donation for Lunch and Forum
is $10. For information, call 368-
1266.
Waldman hotel
Miami Beach's Finest GUtt Kosher Cuisine @
four Hoste Sam and Monte WaMmen. Gary Sher. David Diamond
PASSOVER SPECIALS
11 Days -10 Nights
Apr.15-Apr.25 tAA
3 Meals daily included QOl)
DM.
Ooc
Stay at Adjoining Atlantic Towers Hotel-
Meals at Waldman
575
^10 Days-9 Nights
& Apr. 16-Apr. 25
Dining Room Now Open to the Public
Phone for Reservations
FEATURING CANTOR RUEVIN BLUM
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone Sam Waldnun 538-5731 or 5344751
ON THE OCEAN AT43rd STREET
Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish community Center
An agency of the
South county Jewish Federation
mm
n
After School and Sunday Program
DRAMA
8 weeks beginning Wednesday, February 29th.
instructor:
COSt:
Class Location:
Andrea Mossovitz
$25.00 per child
South county Jewish Day School
414 N.w. 35th Street
Boca Raton, Florida
3:45-5:15 P.M.
Time:
(For children 4th through 7th grade)
drama CLASS will Include music, fundamentals in stage settings, and costume
design; leading to a final performance for parents and friends to enjoy.
BEGINNERS TENNIS
6 week session-beginning Sunday, March 4,1984
\
Cralg Petra
$35.00 per child
Boca woods country Dub
Glades and 441
5 years-11 years
(1:30-2:30 p.m.)
12 years-16 years
(2:30-3:30 p.m)
instructor:
Cost
Class Location:
Ages and Time:
-.
Professional instruction to teach the fundamentals of tennis to children
SOFTBALL
SOFTBALL 6 week session begins Thursday, March 15th
instructor:
Cost:
Class Location:
Ages and Time:
Bill Hance & Barry Stephens
$20.00 per child
Lake Wyman Park
N.E. 16th Street and
5th Avenue (on 5th Avenue)
Grades (3-6 years)
3:30-5:30 p.m.
CO-ED INSTRUCTIONAL SOFTBALL
WATCH FOR CAMP MACCABEE1904 BROCHURE SOON TO BE IN THE MAIL
All programs dependent on sufficient registration. The Center will not be providing
transportation. For Further Information Contact Sarah Landa at 395-5546
Child's Name.
Address_
REGISTRATION FORM
________________Age.
.Grade.
.Phone #.
Emergency contact.
_Phone#_
Program Registration DRAMA.
(Check Program You Art Interested In)
Fee Enclosed $____________
TENNIS.
SOFTBALL
P*eee return In per eon or mall to: The Adolph and Roee
Uewlth Community Ctr., 3200 North Federal High-
' way, Suite 220, Boca Raton, Florida 33431 305-395-5546


PaoeU
^5
"\f amm
rnuay, peoruary n, iy4
Organizations In The News
ARMDI
American Red Magen David
for Israel, Ramat Gan Chapter,
Deu-ay, Boynton Beach is having
their next meeting on Tuesday,
Feb. 28 at 7:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank,
Atlantic Ave., Deb-ay. Their
guest speaker will be Rabbi
Samuel Silver. All are invited to
attend. Refreshments will be
served. For further information
call Mark Silverton at 499-4706
or M. Lutzker at 499-2471.
B'NAI ZION
B'nai Zion, Harry Matinsky
and Sirocha Chapters will hold
their next dance on Sunday,
March 4 at 7:30 p.m. at Luigi's
Danceworld, 4850 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
Coffee and cake, mixers and
prizes. Contribution is $3.50. For
further information call Bill 484-
8965, Jean 921-3025, Artie 495-
0554 or Bobbi 482-3106.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth will hold their
Annual Bazaar on Sunday,
March 4 from 8 a.m. at the syna-
gogue, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Deb-ay. Some of the things
featured will be clothing, jewelry
and accessories, housewares,
boutique items, handcrafted
gifts, plants etc. Refreshments
will be available. Merchandise
will be auctioned during the day.
A 19-inch color TV and a wrist
watch will be first and second
prizes for raffle. For further
information, call the Temple at
498-3536.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women-Boca Cen-
tury Village Chapter will hold
their next meeting on Tuesday,
March 6 at 10 a.m. at the Town
Center Mall. Glades Road, Boca.
Their guest speaker will be
Mildred O'Connell who will
review the most recent publi-
cation of Gloria Steinem entitled
"Outrageous Acts Everyday
Rebellions."
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El-Singles will
sponsor Sabbath Worship
Services on Friday, March 2
beginning at 10 p.m. in the main
sanctuary, 333 SW 4th Ave.,
Boca. If you are interested in
participating for this service,
please contact Ronald Green at
278-8726 evenings.
HADASSAH
Hadassah Ben Gurion will hold
their open study group under the
direction of Sylvia Lappin with
Rose Matzkin as guest speaker,
on Monday, March 5 at 9:30
a.m., at the American Savings
Bank, W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
All members, their husbands and
associates are invited. Also,
please make your reservations for
the March 7 trip to the Bass
Museum in Miami to see "The
Precious Legacy" and also a visit
to Aventura Mall. Please call 499-
4295 for further information and
reservations.
Hadassah A viva will hold their
Youth Aliyah Luncheon on
Thursday, March 1 at 11:30 a.m.
at the Boca Point Country Club.
For further information and
reservations, please call Barbara
Knee at 483-3676.
Hadassah Menachem Begin
will sponsor a Day Trip to Singer
Island which will include lunch
and play "Member of the
Wedding" on Thursday, March
8. For further information please
call 499-3551.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai announces the
sermonic message delivered by
Rabbi Samuel Silver at the
Sabbath eve service of Friday,
Feb. 24 beginning at 8:15 p.m.
will be "What Is the Red Magen
David?" Sol Roth, head of the
local chapter will outline the
purpose of the organization and
they will sponsor a post-prayer
reception. The service takes place
at the Cason United Methodist
Church, N. Swinton at 4th St.,
Delray.
Temple Sinai is co-sponsoring
their Friday, March 2 service
Bar Mitzvah
ANDREW RHEINGOLD
On Saturday, Feb. 25. Andrew
Mark Rheingold, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Owen Rheingold will be
called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah.
Andrew is a student at Saint
Andrews Preparatory School and
attends the Temple Beth El
lUligious School. Family
members sharing in the Simcha
include sisters, Alyssa and
Rachel; grandparents Mr. and
mrs. Herbert Stollerman of Boca
Raton and Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Scopp of Delray Beach; and
great-grandmother Mrs. Bertha
Frank of Boca Raton.
Also present will be Dr. Alfred
Scopp of San Francisco and Mr.
and Mrs. Jerry Gans, Edwin
Schfoesser and Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Spielberger.
Andrew held the position of
president of the 6th grade youth
group last year and is the current
president of the 7th grade youth
group. He is also the president of
his 7th grade class at school, and
is a past member of the Boca
Raton Soccer Club-traveling
team, which won the champion-
Andrew Rheingold
ship of the State of Florida two
years in a row.
Mr. and Mrs. Rheingold will
host a Kiddush in Andrew's
honor following Shabbat morning
services.
Israelis Object To Smoke Ban
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israelis are objecting to a new
law that bans smoking in most
public places and in buses. Most
people think the law is an in-
fringement and cannot be en-
forced, according to spot surveys
by the media. Th law went into
effect Wednesday.
with The Council of Jewish
Women to be held at Cason
United Methodist Church, N. 4th
St. and Swinton Ave., Delray at
8:15 p.m. An Oneg Shabbat will
follow. Mrs. NormaSeugman will
join Rabbi Samuel Silver in
detailing some of the goals and
activities of the council.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on
Monday, Feb. 27 at 12 noon at
the American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Program
will be led by Clara Hilt, Chair-
person who will focus on Jewish
Music Month. Prospective
members are invited. Refresh-
ments will be served.
ZOA
Zionist Organization of
America-Delray, Boynton
Chapter will hold their next
meeting on Wednesday, Feb. 29
at 7:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. Guests Elizabeth Gored-
etaky and Sybil Smith will give a
joint report on "Jews," a book by
Sharon Stieber, and also Zionism
by Lester Weinberg. Everyone is
welcome and refreshments will be
served.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Chapter will host a movie
matinee on Tuesday, March 6.
Please call Helen Brenner 499-
1916 for further information.
B'nai B'rith Women Boca are
conducting a mini-course session
at the Palm Beach Public Li-
brary, 8221 Glades Road, Boca
on Monday. March 5 at 10:30
a.m. The subject will be "Status
of Women" and the guest
speaker will be Edith Bergtraum,
a member of the New York City
Commission on Status of
Women. Non-Registrants call
Bertha at 482-5232.
ORT
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades Chapter will spend a
Night at Pompano Race Track on
Saturday, March 10. The cost of
$18 per person includes dinner,
box seats, parking, program and
gratuities. For information and
tickets, please call Edith Gartner
at 487-1988.
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Chapter will sponsor an
evening at the Concord Restau-
rant in Miami. Dinner, show and
transportation for the cost of $25
per person to take place Sunday.
March 4. For further information
for this fun evening, please call
Alma 482-2185 or Tillie 483-0779.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Congregation an-
nounces "How Children of Aging
Parents Must Deal with Issues of
Serious Illness and Death" will
be the topic of Katty Cohen,
Director of the National Adult
Enrichment Center, at 8:45 p.m.
at the synagogue, 1401 NW 4th
Ave., Boca. Open seminar fee is
$3. For further information, call
the synagogue office, 392-8566.
ANSHEIEMUNA
"Steering or Drifting
which?" will be the sermonic
theme of the message to be de-
livered by Rabbi Dr. Louis Sacks
at the Sabbath morning service
on Saturday, Feb. 25 com-
mencing at 8:45 a.m. "The
Sabbath dialogue with the
Rabbi" and afternoon service
begin at 5:30 p.m. Cantor
Edward Klein will be the guest
artist at the Sister hod, Malava-
Malka (escorting the Sabbath)
celebration on Saturday, ?**>*&'
commencing at 7:45 p.m. The
Academy of Twwh Studies
meets on Thursday, from 10 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m.
Community Calendar
February 26
Temple Beth El Distinguished Artist Series 8:15 p.m_ Young
Leadership Development, 12 noon Temple Emeth Concert, 8
p m. Temple Emeth Singles, 9:30 a.m Board Meeting
Women's gamerican ORT Boca, Delray Federation-B no. Torah
Breakfast, .0a.m.
February 27
gpioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m., meeting Jewish War
Veterans-Snyder Tokson Post 459, Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Temple gsinai-Sisterhood, 12 noon, meeting Temple Beth
Shalom-Sisterhood, .0a.m., meeting
February 28
Temple Beth El Solos, 7:30 p.m., Board meeting Pioneer
Women Zipporah, 12 noon, meeting Jewish Comrnun.ty
Center gmovie Night (21-39), 7:30 p.m. American Red AAagen
David for Israel, 7:30 p.m., meeting
February 29
Nationaf Council Jewish Women Section and Branch Education
Day, 10 a.m. Zionist Organization of America Boca Century
Village Breakfast meeting, 9 a.m. Anshei Shalom-Oriole
Jewish Center-Sisterhood meeting American Friends of Tel
Aviv University Reception and Art Exhibit, 5-7 p.m.
March 1
Jewish War Veterans Snyder Tokson Post 459, 10 a.m., meeting
B'nai B'rith-Genesis, 10 a.m., Board meeting Jewish
Community Center Planning meeting (35-55), 7:30 p.m.
SOUTH FLORIDA
NURSING SERVICES
HOSPITAL ... NURSING HOME
HOME
RN's LPN's
Nurses Aides
Lear Jet Ambulance
Live-in/Companions
Male Attendants
Insurance Accepted
Personalized Servk* 24 hours a day
Palm Beaches (305) 582 8302 Boca Delray (305) 278-0109
Screened Bonded Inured licjlty Owned I Operated
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
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at
8 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
Conservative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Services
8 am. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Reuben Saltzman. President. Joseph M.
Pollack, Cantor. Phone 483-5557. *
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Fla. 33445. Con-
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Naftaly
A Lmkovsky. Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m
Saturday at 8:45 a.m.. Daily Minyans at8:45a.m. and 5 p.m
TEMPLE SINAI
S^nilIni^1iMr^odi8tDChVrch' 342 N- Swinton Ave. (corner
^O Box Sol HS taCb 2*- Refonn- M,dlin Add=
Rabbi Samuel Sdver, President Samuel Rothsteln. Phone 276-
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 273866. Boca Raton Fla 33427
).


February 24,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
're Not Quitting
deployment, State Dep't. Explains
IDAVID FRIEDMAN
JHINGTON -
- The State De-
fent maintains that
nt Reagan's order
ie U.S. Marines be
from Beirut airport
>s of the U.S. Sixth
jffshore, was not a
but a redeployment
at strengthening
jarticipation in the
lational force.
objective is to make the
nore effective," State De-
int deputy spokesman
IKomberg said. He also
_ that the U.S. continues
Lport the government of
hn headed by President
[Gemayel and believes it
fin bring about a recon-
i of the various factions in
untry.
^PITE Romberg's state-
Reagan's surprise an-
Iment was seen as a pullout
1st members of Congress,
Jlarly those who had been
j that he withdraw the Ma-
|from Lebanon, and in-
most of the candidates
Democratic Presidential
ktion who want to
Ige Reagan next
fcber.
lis announcement, Reagan
tie had asked Defense
kry Caspar Weinberger to
|p a plan for the redeploy-
vhich he said would be in
Romberg said that some
[he 1,600 Marines would be
to the ships within a
He said that in addition
IMarines, there would still
J American soldiers who are
I; the Lebanese army as
V the Marines who guard
S. Kmbassy, remaining in
kberg stressed that the
18 and other members of
were not in Lebanon as
Jhling force." He said In-
the MNK was there as a
order to
decision. Romberg said there had
been an ongoing review of the
situation for weeks, and Presi-
dent Reagan decided on the rede-
ployment last week.
THE LEBANESE govern-
ment gave its go-ahead two days
ago, according to Romberg. He
maintained that all members of
the MNF had been consulted,
although there were reports that
they were surprised by the an-
nouncement. Richard Murphy,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, was in Rome and was on
his way to Paris and London at
the time.
In related developments, it was
reported from Paris that France
is anxious to replace its MNF
contingents in Beirut with a
United Nations force. British
government sources said in
London that Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher and her
senior ministers would pull out
the 115-man British contingent
the smallest component of the
MNF even before Reagan an-
nounced his decision. In Rome,
Italy's Defense Minister Gio-
vanni Spadolini said his country,
which has 1,500 troops in the
MNF, was "preparing the same
measures as the U.S. and
Britain."
In another development, Tass,
the official Soviet news agency,
announced that the Soviet Union
was sending a senior member of
its ruling Politburo, Geidar
Aliyev, to Damascus on what
Tass described as a "brief
working visit" but gave no de-
tails.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT
seemed to indicate an expansion
of the Soviet role in the Middle
Fast. Moscow has consistently
attacked the presence of the
MN F in Beirut and has intimated
that its strategy calls for the
Lebanese crisis to be dealt with
as part of an overall Middle East
peace settlement with the partici-
pation of the major powers,
including the USSR.
A United Nations spokesman
said that the UN would be willing
to replace the MNF with a multi-
national force of its own, if the
Lebanese government so
requested and the Security
Council approved. Soviet
acquiesence would be required in
the Security Council.
In his statement, Reagan said:
"To enhance the safety of Ameri-
can and other MNF personnel in
Lebanon, I have authorized U.S.
naval forces, under the existing
mandate of the MNF, to provide
naval gunfire and air support
against any units firing into
greater Beirut from parts of
Lebanon controlled by Syria as
well as against any units directly
attacking American and MNF
personnel and facilities."
ROMBERG SAID the U.S.
policy is not to support any
faction or religious group in
Lebanon but to fire back only
when fired upon. He noted,
however, that the U.S. now con-
siders that any firing on Beirut
endangers Americans, as it did
when the American Ambas-
sador's residence in Beirut was
shelled.
The battleship New Jersey
fired its 16 inch guns for the
first time in two months at
Syrian-controlled positions from
which the envoy's home was
shelled. Damascus radio charged
that the shelling caused heavy
casualties among civilians, in-
cluding women and children and
extensive damage.
Romberg noted that the U.S.
has evacuated 90 American
Embassy personnel and depen-
dents from Beirut. There are still
196 U.S. government employes in
Beirut and 1,350 private
American citizens. In addition,
he said, there were 900 civilians
in Beirut who hold dual U.S.-
Lebanese citizenship and 174
Lebanese who have resident alien
status in the U.S. Romberg said
there has been no general eva-
cuation of Americans from Beirut
although the State Department
has issued an advisory against
travelling there.
Sen. Christopher J. Dodd (D., Conn.) congratulates Alvin L.
Gray (left) upon the beginning of his second year as president
of the American ORT Federation at the organization's annual
national conference banquet held recently in New York, where
Dodd was guest speaker. Some 500 delegates from AOF
chapters throughout the U.S. attended the three-day con-
ference.
mce
in
tale" achieving the goals
S has pursued in Lebanon.
bSE GOALS, as have been
id since September, 1982,
It he Marines took up their
T>ns at Beirut airport, are
reconstitution of the
isc government with the
|iliation of all factions and
liment sovereignty over all
panon; the withdrawal of
Syrian and Palestine
lion Organization forces;
Ihe security of Israel's
fn borders.
[berg noted that the Ma-
lt Beirut airport have not
come a "target" but have
used as an "excuse" by
| groups which said they
not negotiate with the
rel government until the
ps left Lebanon. The major
& by the Syrian-backed
. in Lebanon has been that
rel abrogate the May 17,
withdrawal and security
Jient with Israel. Romberg
Ited U.S. support for that
pent.
I State Department spokes-
|enied that the President's
cement was a sudden
Ben Zion Bokser Dead;
Author of Many Books
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Funeral services were held Feb. 1
for Rabbi Ben Zion Bokser, the
spiritual leader of the Forest
Hills Jewish Center since 1933,
who died after a short illness. He
was 77.
An author, teacher and an
activist on behalf of many Jewish
and Zionist causes, Bokser was
born in Poland. He came to the
United States with hia parents at
the age of 13. He graduated from
the City University of New York
and received MA and PhD
degrees in philosophy from
Columbia University. He was
ordained as a rabbi by the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
in 1931.
Bokser was the author of a
number of books on Judaism,
among them, "The Wisdom of
the Talmud," "The World of
Cabala," "The Legacy of
Maimonides," and bis most
recent book, "Profile of Faith."
Bokser taught at the Jewish
Theological Seminary for many
vears and was the teacher of
many generations of rabbinical
students.
Bokser also served for more
than 25 years as program editor
of the Eternal Light radio
program sponsored by the Sem-
inary.
tdicated to Serving our Jewish Community"
BETH ISRftEb -KUBIN
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appointment.
Newsbreak
Moshe Abramov, a 28-year-old
Orthodox Jew from the Central
Asian city of Samarkand, was
sentenced to three years in
prison, after being arrested on
charges of "hooliganism." Held
in the town of Katta-Kurgan,
about 100 kilometers from
Samarkand, he is subsisting on
bread and water since conditions
there prevent him from observing
Jewish dietary laws. His arrest
followed a dispute with local
authorities in which he was asked
to withdraw a request to
emigrate to Israel, submitted in
1980: he refused.
Last year's emigration trend
continued, as only 88 Jews left
the Soviet Union in January.
Just topping the November and
January, 1983 figures, the
current monthly total is the third
lowest since emigration began in
the late sixties.
In its continuing effort to
revive Tsarist and neo-Nazi
mvths of a "Jewish conspiracy,"
the Soviet Union assailed the
appointment of two Jews to the
British Cabinet as reflecting "the
growing Zionist influence" in the
country. A Radio Moscow broad-
cast beamed to Britain charged
that the two men, Leon Brittan
and Nigel Law son the first
Jews to be simultaneously
elevated to Cabinet posts had
links to a "Zionist lobby." Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher was
attacked as "an active supporter
of the policies of the Zionist
elite."
Soviet allegations of "Zionist"
influence in Western nations,
especially against the U.S., are a
favorite propaganda pitch. For
example, shortly after the Soviet
Anti-Zionist Committee was
organized last \pril. Rabochaya
Gazeta 'Workers' Gazette)
claimed that Zionists control, as
a rule, 75-80 Senators out of 100
and about. 300 Congressmen out
of 435." as well as "70 percent" of
America's "pubbcations and 80
percent of (its) television
programs."

Temple Sinai
Ot Palm Beach County
Delray Beach
Mem Of UAH '1 Reform*
Invites you to attend our
Sabbath Eve Services
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m.. at
Cason United Methodist Church
Corner of Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd.)
Rabbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
NedChodash Samuel Rothstein Sid Bernstein
2722827 President 732 5807
Registration for Religious School
Professional Staff
Special KULANU Young Family Group
Nf ORMATION CALL
599 Be*' Kamin I 1444
"ATION CALL 2/6-6161
P.O. BOX 1901 DELRAY BEACH. FLA.
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray
\