The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
Febraury 26, 1982
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Full Text
virnai ii<3i n
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 13
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, March 26,1982
\ Price 35 Centa
Israel's Independence to be Celebrated Apr. 25
The 34th Israel Independence
Day will be celebrated in South
County on Apr. 25. A gala fair
will be presented by the Com-
munity Relations Council of the
South County Jewish Federation
representing over 50 Jewish
organizations in Delray Beach
and Mora Raton.
The fair will be held at Temple
Kmeth on West Atlantic Avenue
in Delray Beach. A major enter-
tainment program will be
presented at 10:30 a.m. in the
main sanctuary of the temple.
Following the program, there will
be an extensive fair which will in-
clude booths featuring food, in-
formation, arts and crafts and
games for children.
A professional magician will
also be featured, as well as two
movies on the State of Israel. The
fair will continue to approximate-
ly 1:30 or 2 p.m.
Highlighting the gala celebra-
tion in the morning will be Rita
and Ira Shore who will be fea-
tured entertainers and the Kings
Point Glee Club under the direc-
tion of Iz Siege 1 and presenta-
tions from the children of the
religious schools of Temple Beth
Kl, Congregation B'nai Torah,
the South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School and Temple
The Shores will provide a
unique program of popular Israeli
and American Jewish music. The
presentation will be a celebration
of the joy of the 34th birthday of
the State of Israel.
Rita Shore's background in en-
tertainment reaches back to when
she appeared on CBS television
at the age of nine. As a teenager
she entertained many fans at
popular Manhattan hotels.
She has studied at Juilliard
School of Music and the Univer-
sity of Miami and has an exten-
sive background in classical as
well as popular music, having ap-
peared at Lincoln Center in New
York City under the direction of
Leonard Bernstein.
Ira Shore also has an extensive
musical background and met his
wife while both were teenagers
working in the entertainment cir-
cuit of the Catskill Mountains.
Ira teaches piano on the univer-
sity level. He accompanies his
wife on the piano as well as in
their singing presentation. To-
gether they have been performing
in South Florida since 1963 in
many Miami hotels and on cruise
ships leaving the Florida area.
The Shores have an extensive
background in Jewish music as
well. In 1963 Rita Shore became
the first woman cantor at Temple
Judea in Miami were she served
for 12 years. She was also the
cantor for the Aspen Jewish
Community Center for two years
and Temple Bet Breira in Miami
for an additional two years. She
currently is serving as cantor of
Temple Judea in West Palm
Beach Florida with Rabbi Joel
Levine. Ira accompanies Rita on
the organ and the piano for Shab-
bot services and High Holy
Admission is free to this fea-
tured performance at 10:30 a.m.
on Apr. 25. Admission is also free
to the Fair that will follow the
presentation. Temple Emeth
seats 1,000 people. The Com-
munity Relations Council indi-
cates that they expect the
auditorium to be filled. Seating is
on a first come first served basis.
Ira and Rita Shore
Mubarak Says Begin is 'Man of His Word'
Human Rights Body
Hears Denunciation
Of Soviet Bigotry
head of the Israeli delegation to
the United Nations Human
Rights Commission delivered a
strong denunciation of Soviet
anti-Semitism here. The Israeli
envoy, Ambassador Ovadia
Softer, spoke in the course of de-
bate on "serious violations of
human rights in the workt"
Rut an equally strong speech
expected from the United States
on tie treatment of Jews in the
USSR, did not materialize. Al-
though Jacob Stein, who was
President Reagan's special ad-
viser on Jewish affairs until last
January, was sent to Geneva to
speak out on the subject, the U.S.
delegation deferred to the Com-
mission chairman's appeal to
limit speeches because of the
shortage of time. The American
statement was circulated
official document.
as an
Soffer, for his part, accuseo tne
Soviets of State-sponsored anti-
Semitism. "The Soviet Jews con-
tinuously fall prey to the whims
of the authorities who regularly
subject them to all types of
humiliation and harassment,"
the Israeli said. "The Soviets
have unleashed a new wave of
judicial repression which has
brought about, during the past
six months, the sentencing of
nine Jewish activists."
Soffer charged that "The
violation of the bask human
rights of the Jews takes place in
concert with an alarming, cen-
trally directed anti-Semitic cam-
paign which is disguised as anti-
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak assured American
Jewish Congress leaders
who were on a recent mis-
sion to France, Egypt and
Israel that stresses and
strains brought on by sharp
differences over autonomy
will not interfere with
"normalization" of rela-
tions between Israel and
But Mubarak acknowledged
there is no way to "narrow the
gap" on autonomy in the next
month or two. The Camp David
process of negotiating will ul-
timately succeed, but it cannot bo
forced into an "unrealistic
timetable." he said. It will take
time for Egypt and Israel to work
out their differences, Mubarak
told the visiting AJCongress
mission during a private meeting
in the presidential palace in
Heliopolis. "Meanwhile, we must
not lose patience."
THE EGYPTIAN leader also
had some kind words to say
about Menachem Begin. "Prime
Minister Begin is a tough
negotiator, but he is a man of his
word, a man of honor," Mubarak
told the seven-member mission
headed by AJCongress President
Howard M. Sqaudron. "When he
signs an agreement, he can be
counted on to live up to its
pledge. Mutual willingness to
continue to talk is real reason for
hope and for optimism."
Mubarak predicted that if
there is an eventual autonomy
agreement, Jordan "certainly will
join" in a comprehensive peace
arrangement, and the
Palestinians will recognize that
they "have to participate, re-
gardless of the PLO."
But Mubarak was frank to bat
immediate stumbling blocks to
an agreement, including Egypt's
inability to afford any com-
promises on autonomy at this
time for fear of offending other
Arab states. He also cited Is-
rael's alleged failure to engage in
"confidence building" measures
to nullify the effects of its bomb-
ing of Iraq's nuclear reactor, the
attack on the PLO compound in
Beirut and the extension of civil
law to the Golan Heights.
however, that in spite of these
problems, the normalization pro-
cess will continue. Egypt will
keep the door open to other Arab
states, he noted, "but not at the
expense of Israel. It is, after all,
in the best interests of our neigh-
bors (for us) to have good rela-
tions with Israel."
Before going to Egypt, the
AJCongress mission stopped off
in Paris to meet with French For-
eign Minister Claude Cheysson
and other officials. Based on
talks with the French, the Ameri-
cans report that the improvement
in relations between Israel and
France which began with the
election of the Mitterrand
government shows every likeli-
hood of continuing.
The French are showing con-
cern about the dangers of the
"extremist, adventurist funda-
mentalist tendencies now moving
places in the Arab world" and are
aware of the danger these ten-
dencies pose to Western values
and Western purposes, according
to Phil Baum, associate executive
director of the AJCongress, who
was a member of the mission.
Moreover, he suggested in a re-
port to the AJCongress leader-
ship that "a decreasing depen-
dence on Arab oil is helping to
swing France from an overly pro-
Arab position to one of greater
"We ware told during our stay
that although at present more
than 50 percent of French patrol
comes from Saudi Arabia, by
1990, some 66-70 percent of
French energy needs will be pro-
vided by nuclear power, thus ob-
viously lifting some of the pres-
sure on French Middle East
policy," Baum noted in his re-
AFTER CAIRO, the mission
went to Israel where it met with
Prime Minister Begin and other
ranking officials. Israeli leaders
indicated their key concern at
this time is the massive military
buildup by the PLO and Syria in
Southern Lebanon.
Israel Denies U.S. Threats to Begin
JERUSALEM-(JTA)- Israel has officially denied that Presi-
dent Reagan's special envoy, Philip Habib, conveyed a warning to
Premier Menachem Begin not to take any military action in
Lebanon. A Foreign Ministry spokesman said "no warning what-
ever" was received from Habib who met with Begin here before
going to Beirut and then returning to Washington last Friday.
Notwithstanding the denial, observers here are speculating over
what prompted U.S. sources to leak stories of an alleged warning to
the media. According to the press accounts, Habib conveyed his
message, obviously from President Reagan, to Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and Defense Minister Ariel Sharon, aa well as to
Israel Television's military commentator suggested that the
leaks were intended to demonstrate to the moderate Arab states
that the U.S. alone not the Soviet Union has the ability to re-
strain Israel.
Highly placed Israeli sources said that there was nothing to re-
' strain inasmuch as Israel had repeatedly said it plans no military
action in Lebanon as long as the other parties, principally the
Palestine Liberation Organization, respect the ceasefire Habib
helped establish last July.
Nevertheless, it seems to be recognised here that Habib's
periodic visits to the region serve to calm tensions, particularly
| during the current trying period before Israel completes its with-
drawal from Sinai.

The Jewish Fbridian of South County
Friday, March 26,1982
Schmidt Presses for Relaxation
Of Ban on Arms to Tense Areas
BONN (JTA) Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt has apparently
succeeded in persuading the
leaders of his coalition
parliamentary faction to support
a relaxation of West Germany's
long-standing ban on the sale of
weapons to countries in areas of
tension. This will open the way to
a massive arms deal with Saudi
Arabia which Schmidt has
strongly supported.
Rut eventual arms deliveries to
Riyadh remain doubtful because
of substantial opposition in the
Rurdestag to the transaction. It
would reportedly include the sale
of improved Leopold II tanks and
other advanced weaponry.
Therefore, while Schmidt has
managed to remove a major ob-
stacle to the proposed sale, he is
not considered likely to provoke
an argument with the opponents
because of the shaky position ot
his Social Democratic Party
(SPD) Free Democratic Party
(FDP) coalition.
Nevertheless, the shift in
Bonn's arms sales policy has im-
portant implications for the fu-
ture. The government is em-
powered to sell German weapons
to countries in areas of tension if
the sale is vital to the Federal Re-
public's security or political in-
terests, and does not conflict with
the interests of the NATO alli-
ance. The government is pre-
pared to inform the chairmen of
the various Bundestag factions of
any pending arms deals to non-
NATO countries but wfll retain
its authority to make decisions
on such matters without prior
confirmation by parliament. The
government is expected to con-
firm the policy change later this
France, U.S. Urged to Take Lead
To Free Lebanon from Syria, PLO
Bonn Politico Warns PLO
Escalating Activity
BONN (JTA) Interior Minister Gerhart Baum
has warned the Bundestag that the Palestine Liberation
Organization is escalating its terrorist activities in West
Germany and other parts of Europe and cited several
recent cases of cooperation between the PLO and German
terrorist groups.
IN A WRITTEN REPORT to the Bundestag's In-
terior Committee, Baum predicted further violence by the
PLO but said the police were prepared to cope with it. He
attributed these developments to conflicts among the
rival factions within the PLO.
Baum also reported that Arab guerrillas from Syria
have been active recently in the Federal Republic. He said
it is assumed that they are out to assassinate leaders of a
Moslem fundamentalist organization.
Foreign Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir has called on
"France and the West" to
help Lebanon free itself
from the shackles of occu-
pation by Syria and the
Palestine Liberation or-
nration. Shamir, ad-
sing visiting French
paratroopers, said the
Lebanese wanted to reas-
sert their independence, but
the presence in their coun-
try of 30,000 Syrian troops
and 20,000 PLO terrorists
effectively prevents this.
Israeli army sources, mean-
while, confirmed a report in
Haarrtz that Syrian troops have
moved into the ruins of the Beau-
fort Castle, an ancient Crusaders
fortress in southern Lebanon,
which has long been used as a
PLO artillerty position.
SHAMIR, in his speech, noted
that France has a wide role to
play in the Middle East because
of its historic associations with
rhe region. He urged France to
bring its influence to bear on the
Arab states to enter into real
peace with Israel. He also de-
clared that the French people
should appreciate the enormous
sacrifice Israel is making by re-
turning all of Sinai to Egypt.
Shamir called the evacuation
"of areas we have settled and de-,
veloped" a "national tragedy"
and warned that anyone who
thinks that the Sinai withdrawal
presaged further surrender in the
future was "in grievous error."
The Syrian occupation of the
Beaufort Castle on the northern
bank of the Litani River brings
their troops closer to the so-called
"red line" limit than ever before.
The "red line" is the position in
south Lebanon beyond which Is-
rael has said it would not permit
the Syrians to operate.
been bombed and shelled to rub-
ble by Israel and the Israel-
backed Christian militia in
southern Lebanon. But it has
been used as a PLO artillery site
and observation post command-
ing a direct line of sight over
northern Israel. The United Na-
itons Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNI FID stationed small ob-
server units in the ruins in the
past but they left some time ago
because of shelling by both sides
A UNIFIL unit was to have re-
turned there this week.
Meanwhile, President
Reagan's special envoy, Philip
Habib, left Beirut to return to
Washington after two weeks in
the region attempting to reduce
tensions and preserve the cease-
fire along the Israeli-Lebanese
border. During his stay, Habib
visited Israel, Syria, Jordan,
Saudi Arabia and Lebanon. He &*
had a final meeting with
Lebanon's President Elks Sarkis
before his departure.
Albert A. Rapoport
Account Executive
150 E. Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
Handling stocks, corporate and
municipal bonds, retirement
plans, tax deferred annunitles,
government securities, tax advan-
taged investments and money
market fund.
Aid to Rebels,
CIA Says
(JTA) A high rank-
ing Central Intelligence
Agency official indicated
that he discounted reports
that the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization has sent
advisors to help the San-
dinista government in Nic-
Adm. Bobbv Inman. deputy
director of the CIA. said in res- -
nonse to questions at a briefing
for reporters at the State Depart-
ment, that there was a build-up of
Nicaraguan forces beyond that
c-wintry s defense needs. He
noted that there have been re-
ports of PLO advisers in
WITH RESPECT to those re-
5 ports, he said, it is "not clear to
" me" whether the PLO advisors
were helping to build the Nicara-
3, guan force which could only be a
threat to neighboring countries,
or if the PLO was training Nic-
araguans for the "export of
But I nman conceded that these
reports, which he said were
s several months old. have never
I been "confirmed with a degree of
gcertainty." The briefing was con-
8 fined to the Nicaraguan military
build-up and did not deal with the
situation in El Salvador. PLO
chief Yasir Arafat has boasted
that the PLO was helping the
guerrillas in El Salvador by
flying reconnaissance planes and
Buying Silver, Gold and Coin*
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550<*eechobee Btvd.
west Palm Beach
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
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For Information Call the
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French Neo-Nazi Wounded
PARIS (JTA) A French neo-Nazi was seriously Urge HCUl 01
wounded by an anonymous assailant who shot him in the
Chest and shoulder. WASHINGTON
Marc Gillet, 23, was shot in his apartment in Nice, by J2| ZJSSZ hTaD
a man who, he said, he barely saw. His condition was des- 255 V^SSS^ **?
cribed as serious by hospital sources. rourt he tal &PP^
GILLET WAS found guilty last May of neo-Nazi granting tax exemp^S
activities. A Nice court sentenced nun to 18 months im- to a white supremacist Nazi
prisonment but most of the sentence was suspended. He group that advocates race
was accused of addressing threatening, violently anti- extermination.
Semitic letters to Jewish leaders in the south of France.
The court also found him guilty of setting up the local
branch of the FANE (Federation of European and
National Action), the largest neo-Nazi organization in
France which was outlawed by Parliament in 1980.
Gillet's family says Jewish activists have been threaten-
ing him since his trial.
Tax Exemption for Bigots
Reagan Urged to Change
Mind on Appointment
Of Industrialist Grace
|JTA) Rep. Tom Lantos
(I)., Calif.) has urged Presi-
dent Reagan to revoke his
appointment of J. Peter
Grace, a prominent New
York industrialist, who has
been named chairman of a
Presidential study group,
because of Grace's close
ties to a convicted Nazi war
Grace, president and chief ex-
ecutive officer of W. R. Grace &
Co.. was appointed last week as
chairman of the-PrivAte- Sector-
Survey on Cost Control in
Federal Government. Both Grace
and his corporation, an in-
ternational chemical concern,
have confirmed ties with Otto
Ambros who was a director of the
I. G. Farben Chemical Co. in
Germany during World War II
and is now a consultant to W. R.
FOR HIS ROLE in establish-
ing a Farben works at Auschwitz,
Ambros was convicted in Nurem-
berg of slavery and mass murder.
He was sentenced to eight years
imprisonment but served less
than three years and was report-
edly helped by Grace to enter the
Lantos sent a telegram to
Reagan in which he stated:
"Having shared with you in the
White House a most sombre cer-
emony remembering the night-
mare of the Holocaust; having
belief in your fundamental
decency in your commitment to
human rights, it is inconceivable
to me that you could have known
of Mr. Peter Grace's close ties to
the convicted mass murderer,
Otto Ambros."
Neo Nazis Affirm Their
Paradise in Paraguay
NEW YORK Efforts of
former Nazis to find haven in
South America have taken a new
twist with the appearance of
advertisements in neo-Nazi pub-
lications asking patriots" to
settle in "our paradise off the
beaten track, in Paraguay."
This development, reported by
the institute of Jewish Affairs
IIJ A), the research arm of the
World Jewish Congress, involves
numerous extreme rightwing
publications in West Germany
and Austria. An advertisement in
ne such publication, Die
^nschaft, even appends an
^d'tonal footnote proclaiming:
^erman settlers are in demand
Lantos urged Reagan's
"immediate and decisive action"
to revoke the appointment of
Grace, "coupled with the issuing
of an appropriate statement."
The White House had no com-
ment on the charges made by
Lantos. But a White House
spokesman noted that the post to
which Grace was named was vol-
untary and Grace will receive no
Last June, Yeshiva University
in New York was about to pre-
sent Grace with its distinguished
service award. It was withdrawn
after protests were made over
Grace's connections with Am-
In an amici curiae (friends-of-
the-court) brief filed last week,
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'na, B'rith. the American
Jewish Congress and the
National Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People
asserted that the Virginia-based
National Alliance is not entitled
to tax exemption because it is not
an "educational and charitable"
organization as it claims.
THE BASIC issue, the three
organizations said, is whether
advocating racial hatred and the
extermination of Jews and blacks
constitute a charitable or educa-
tional activity.
The National Alliance was
denied tax exempt status by the
Internal' Revenue Service in 1978
because the IRS found that the
Alliance's publications did not
meet the agency's definition of
"educational" according to the
IRS code.
The Nazi group, claiming that
its exercise of free speech autom-
atically qualified it as "chari-
table" and "educational," ap-
pealed the IRS ruling in federal
district court in Washington,
DC. The court ruled last May
that the IRS regulation in-
terpreting the "educational"
standard of its rule was too vague
and sent the case back to the IRS
for further proceedings.
Both the National Alliance and
the federal government appealed
the ruling in the U.S. Court of
Appeals for the District ot
Columbia. The National Al-
liance's appeal was baaed on its
failure to get a declaratory judg-
ment of tax exempt status. The
federal government appealed be-
cause it did not receive a sum-
mary judgment refusing tax-
exemption to the National Al-
IN THEIR brief, the ADL, the
AJCongress and the NAACP
argued that what ever standard
is employed under the IRS rule to
define "charitable" and "educa-
tional" activities, the National
Alliance clearly fails that test.
The human rights organisa-
tions pointed out that the Na-
tional Alliance's main activity is
the publication and distribution
of a monthly newspaper called
"Attack" and a bulletin title
"Action," and the sale of books
and pamphlets.
Among the views and ideology
propounded are the following:
"There will be a worldwide
pogrom" against Jews; "oceans
of blood" are the "only way to
solve a biological problem when it
comes down to the final imple-
mentation": "far better the loss
of a few million lives in a race war
than the loss of everything
through continued assimilation
and miscegenation": Martin
Luther King was "a front man for
the Reds": and "Europe" lost
World War II because "the Ger-
mans just weren't brutal

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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 26.1982
""Jewish Floridian
ol South County Fred Shochet
Editor and Publisher E.ecuiive Director News Coordinator
Published Weekly MUS4piiniMf through mid May. Bi waMly balance ol year (43 KwnI
Second Claaa Postage Paid at Boca Raton Fla USPS 5SO2S0 ISSN 0274-elM
BOCA RATON OPPICE 2200 N Federal Mary Suite 206 Boca Raton Fla 13432 Phone 3682001
Main Office Plant 120 N E 6th St. Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 1-3734605
Postmaster Send address Changes to Jewish Floridian. P.O Boa 01-2I73. Miami, Fla. 13101
Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation. Inc Officers President. James B Bear
Vice Presidents Norman I Stone. Milton Kretsky Shirley Enseiberg Secretary. Phyllis Cohen
Treasurer Donald Berger. Eaecutive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warshai
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 13 50 Annual (2 Year Min.mum IT), or by membership South
County Jewish Federation 2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 366-2737
Out of Town. Upon Request
Friday. March 26, 1982
Volume 4
2 NISAN 5742
Number 13
The Pope's Welcome Statement
We welcome the decision of Pope John Paul II to
make it official that the Church will henceforward
abandon all its efforts to proselytize among Jews.
It is not that we are concerned about the success
ratio of the Church's efforts which, historically, have
not been significant. Rather, it is that the Pope's
statement puts a halt to the "special" relationship
that the Church fathers have carved out between
themselves and the Jews, in a sense linking
Christianity's salvation to the "redemption" of the
In brief: no redemption, no salvation. Translated
this means, if the Jews won't play, then Christendom
can't have its eternal bliss. We don't mean to criticize
Catholic theology here. We merely mean to ob-
serve that it is this formula that spurred Christian
anti-Semitism for lo these 2,000 years. This formula
and the obscencity that the Jews are to blame for the
crucifixion of Jesus.
More important, it is this formula that has thus far
prevented the Church fathers from coming to terms
with Judaism as a religion all of its own deserving of
full-fledge status and respect, let alone that Judaism
is the very spiritual root of Christendom, which the
Church has never denied, but merely refurbished to
suit its view of history.
Pope John Paul's statement earlier this month
should rectify a good deal of thisthis and the
Pope's own confession of the Church's many sins
heaped upon the Jews, among them what he himself
called profound "offenses."
But there is many a slip'twixt, etc. The problem
now is to get the Pope's message out into the boon-
docks of the Catholic world. How do you change two
millenia of cruelty and oppression and persecution
and the arrogance of Church pride against the Jews
committed in the name of God? And whose Uod, af-
ter all? It will be a difficult task.
Working Together
While the Reagan Administration's economic
recovery program has yet to show significant i indi-
cations of success, President Reagan says we should
keep the faith and bite the bullet, relief is on the way.
It's surely a hard view to digest for those on the
bottom of the totem pole looking up. But within the
Jewish community, this has prompted one leading
official to call for a show of pluralism to seek a more
moderate program that adapts to the social fiber of
the country.
Albert Chernin. executive vice chairman of the
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory
Council, in an Overview" of "Basic Trends and
Priorities in Jewish Community Relations,"
presented at a four-day plenum recently in Houston,
admits that there is no quick fix to the problems of
the poor, but he expresses fear that high poverty
levels and increasing unemployment may foster
hostilities between certain groups in society.
Chernin predicts that the prospects for achiev-
ing these reforms are discouraging but expects the
tide to change. He suggests that the time is ripe for
the Jewish community to define its goals, build the
necessary coalitions and increase public conscious-
ness. He continues, "We have to join with others in
the fostering of pluralism and a sense of common
good. Pluralism is increasingly accepted but there is
not the acceptance of the common responsibility for
meeting the social and economic needs of this na-
tion." Chernin concludes with the warning that "un-
less we do so, the social fabric of this nation will be
Filling in Background
Libya Oil Import to U.S. Barred
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration announced
that it is prohibiting the
import of crude oil from
Libya to the U.S. because
of the support the regime of
Col. Muammar Khaddafi
gives to terrorism through-
out the world and Libya's
efforts to destabilize
America's friends in the
Middle East.
A senior State Department of-
ficial told reporters that the U.S.
was not seeking "merely an im-
provement in atmospherics but a
change in Libyan behavior."
That behavior, as outlined by the
official, included support of ter-
rorism throughout the world, ef-
forts to create instability in Mid-
dle East regimes and in some
"weak" African nations, the sup-
port of radicals in Central Ameri-
ca and threats against American
officials and their families.
ISRAEL WAS not mentioned,
as the official stressed that
Libyan aims destabilizing Middle
East regimes are specifically di-
rected now at Sudan and
Somalia. As for threats to Ameri-
cans, that has abated since last
November when a Libyan was ar-
rested on his way to Khartoum to
commit an "outrageous attempt"
against Americans in Sudan, the
official said.
He said the arrested Libyan
Readers Write
Dear Editor:
The Jewish Floridian
In reference to your article of
May 5. 1982, "U.S. Opinion Sees
Begin as Heavy," Whose
opinion? The average man in the
street? The average Jewish
populace? Other than Senator
Jackson's quote, all the writers
and newspapers quoted have
been unfriendly to Israel.
In a Jewish press, we do not
need a rehash of writers and
newspapers that are unfriendly to
the Jewish State and the Jewish
To join in the chorus of an anti-
Begin tirade is a disservice to the
Jewish State. Had this article
been published in the Christian
Science Monitor, I could find this
understandable, but why join the
anti-Begin chorus? Does it help
the Jewish State, does it help
Jewish people? No it doesn't!
These articles are a thinly dis-
guised propaganda ploy, against
the Jewish State.
It is pertinent and important
for President Keagan to be re-
minded that Israel and its
citizens have long memories of
betrayal and double morality
from the Western powers. The
day of Jews remaining silent and
being lead to their death are over.
Surely the space alloted to this
article could have been used to a
better purpose, it fighting the
anti-Semitism that was used by
President Keagan in the halls of
Congress, that to this day go un-
Surely this space could also
have been used to alert the
leaders of our Jewish organiza-
tions to rally in Washington
against the Keagan-Weinberger
axis plan to arm the Saudis.
Kuwaits. Mutant This plan
was suggested by the "Jewish
Week" of New York for the last
three weeks.
The power of the press is
enormous and in our struggle,
should be used to further our
mutual objectives, not to divide
us. .
Delray Beach, Fl.
was planning to place 20 kilos of
explosives each in two stereo
speakers destined for the Ameri-
can Club in Khartoum, and had
the attempt succeeded, the club
would have been destroyed and
many Americans, both officials
and private citizens, would have
been killed or injured. The official
made no mention of the "hit
squads" reportedly sent by
Khaddafi to assassinate Presi-
dent Reagan and other top
American official last fall.
THE SENIOR official said
that the decision to act on Libya
was not a sudden one and was not
based on any specific act by
Libya, but came after a review of
U.S. policy toward Libya that
has been going on since the
Administration took office last
He said the Administration
sent a "signal" to Libya last May
when it closed the Libyan Peo-
ples Bureau (Embassy) in Wash-
ington and again when U.S.
Navy ships maneuvered off the
coast of Libya to demonstrate
U.S. belief in freedom of the seas
and were attacked by Libyan
jets, two of which were shot
The restrictions announced
also ban the provision to Libya of
U.S. oil and gas technology and
eqiupment which, the official
said, are not available outside the
U.S. The Administration is also
requiring licenses for any exports
to Libya except food and agricul-
tural products and medicine and
medical equipment. The senior
official conceded that America's
allies have not gone along with
the ban.
The official said Libya could
make up the loss by selling oil on
the spot market. He noted, how-
ever, that with the present world
oil glut, the Libyans would have
to reduce their price well below
the $37 per barrel they are now
BUT HE said the U.S. wants
to prevent Libya from using
dollar revenues it receives from
the US" to finance Terrorism and
other violent activities around
the world. He estimated that
Libya receives about $2 billion a
year from oil exports to the US',
approximately 10 percent of its
oil revenues.
At the recent Keynoters Luncheon of the South County Jewish
Federation over $24,000 was raised, a 25 percent increase over last
year's luncheon. From left to right are AHette- Baker, Women's
Division associate chairperson; Margie Baer, Women's Division
chairperson; Shirley Enselberg, co-chairperson for the Keynoters
Luncheon; Dr. Eugene Weiner, guest speaker; Laurie Greene, hostess,
and Karen Kaufman, co-chairperson for the Keynoters Luncheon. at"
Not since the asking of The Four Questions
hat something so tiny made it so big.
I s Tetley s l.ny little tea leaves They've been making it Dig in
Jewish homes (or years Tetley knows that iust as tiny lamb
chops and tmy peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
lea leaves Thais why for rich refreshing tea Tetley bags
are packed with tmy little lea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
Kosher for Passover tonv ranoall
I *j/m "TinV Is tmstirr-
' x

Friday, March 26.1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
BB Institute to be Held in May

Titusville, Florida on the space
, oast will be the site of the first
Florida B'nai B'rith Institute of
Judaism, sponsored by the
Florida State Association of
H'nai B'rith Lodges, from Mon-
day May 10 through May 13.
Although sponsored by B'nai
B'rith, the institute will be open
lo the general Jewish public in
The faculty will be Rabbi and
Mrs. Samuel Silver. Rabbi Silver
is the author of many books on
Judaism, including "Explaining
Judaism to Jews and Christians"
and "When You Talk EngUrh
You're Often Talking Hebrew."
He is spiritual leader of Temple
Sinai. Delray Beach, and rabbi
emeritus of Temple Sinai of
Stamford, Conn.
Maine Silver is a graduate of
the Juilliard School of Music in
New York City, a concert pianist
and creator of illustrated pro-
grams on such topics as "Jewish
Music is Not Sad." She is organ-
ist and choir director of Temple
Sinai. They will conduct six lec-
tures. Ample time will be pro-
vided for group discussion, ques-
tions and answers.
The location of this first insti- _
tute was chosen for its centrality
to participants in every part of
the state and its proximity to
many area attractions such as the
Space Center and Disneyworld.
The Ramada Inn is located just
off interstate 95 at route 50.
1'he fee for the institute is $50
per day. per person, double occu-
pancy, which includes hotel room
for three nights, three breakfasts
and three dinners; gratuities;
pick up and return by charter bus
from centrally located points for
groups ot i a or more. Limners are
choice of meat or fish. Fee in-
cludes transportation to and from
Kennedy Space Center Tuesday
alternoon and to and from Fac-
New Sunday
School Open
Temple Emeth, located at 5780
W. Atlantic Avenue in Delray
Beach, announces the recent
opening of the Temple Sunday
School, now in full operation.
Joseph Klein of the board of
directors of the synagogue, indi-
cates that they "are most for-
tunate in having Rivka Regev, a
Sabra, as their teacher." Regev is
a graduate of Hebrew University
in Jerusalem, and completed her
B A and masters in social work at
University of Wisconsin. She has
taught Hebrew from nursery to
college level, as well as English to
students with learning difficul-
ties. Her assistant at Temple
Kmeth Sunday School is David
Klein proudly states that "The
Megillah reading was heightened
by the 'naches' and pleasure
derived from the presence and
participation by the children dur-
ing our Purim service."
The Temple Emeth Sunday
School is quite an achievement
which can only grow to benefit
the Jewish youth in the Delray
'Sunday at 3' at Beth El
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces the fourth and last
concert of the 1981-82 Young
Artists Series, "Sunday at 3" on
Mar. 28, presenting the Cleve-
land Duo, a delightful husband-
wife team; Stephen Warner,
violin and viola, and Carolyn
Ciadiel Warner, piano and violin
BCtii are currently members of
the Cleveland Orchestra, and are
fast becoming recognized as one
of the major twosomes in the in-
ternational chamber music world.
They offer piano-violin sonatas,
and also perform works for two
violins as well as pieces scored for
violin and viola. In the chamber
music scene, they have tours
planned for the Orient and
Australia after appearances in
For further information, call
the concert office at 391 -8600.
in the News
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton. 368-2737
Rabbi Samuel and Elaine Silver
tory Outlet Mall Wednesday af
temoon. Sales tax extra.
A sellout is anticipated, with
50 rooms reserved, and we urge
early registration. Pickup ar-
rangements will be made after
reservations have been received.
Reservations will be accepted
with deposit of $75 per person,
chocks to be made payable to the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, and sent to
chairman, Abe Yormack, 17 Wil-
lowbrook Lane, Delray Beach, Fl.
33446. Brochure available. Write,
or call -605- 499-4267.
Surprise entertainment by
superstars will be the feature of
the Boca Teeca B'nai B'rith No.
3119 meeting on Apr. 6, at 9:30
a.m. in the auditorium. Breakfast
will be served. The caterer at the
Passover Seder will be Edie
Nauen of 40 Carats Party Con-
Delray Beach Lodge No 224
will hold its next meeting at the
American Savings Bank in Kings
Pt. at 7 p.m. on Monday Apr. 5.
Phil Sahl will be the speaker.
Reservations will be taken for
Lido Spa weekend Apr. 29
May 2.
On April 4, Musicana Singers
will be presented at 8 p.m. Chair-
persons are Kose Medwin and
Dorothy Albert.
. The Jewish War Veterans and
Auxiliary will meet on Thursday
Apr. 1 at 10 a.m. at the Ad-
ministration Building in Century
Village in Boca Raton. Highlight
will be "FloridaQuiz Program."
we re Schapiros. Ana we re stilt
making the quality wine we ve
made for three generations
in our cellar on Rivington street,
we use a slow, natural process of
fermenting and aging to create
our fine Traditional Cream
Table Wines and
We re Manhat-
tan s oldest and
only winery And
we re proud of
that We re still in
the cellar making
quality wine

Norman Schapiro
Wine Maker.

Schapiro Wine Co New York NY 10CC

Page 6
~.. /:
. ,f*s* *
. I 1....1L I U^fRTl
7%e Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 26,1982
Rubin, Manager of Delray's
New Jewish Funeral Home
Joseph Rubin, formerly of
Riverside Memorial Chapel West
Palm Beach, and Guardian Plans
has been appointed manager in
charge of Beth Israel Memorial
Chapel. Beth Israel Memorial
Chapel is Delray's new and only
Jewish Funeral Home which
opened January 15, 1962. The
chapel is located at 6808 W.
Atlantic Avenue in Delray
Beach, next to Temple Emeth.
Joseph is a native Floridian
and received his education in
North Miami Beach. He is a
graduate of Miami Dade Com-
munity College where he received
a degree in Mortuary Science.
Mr. Rubin's background includes
eight years of Funeral Directing
and pre-need Funeral Counseling.
He offers the Jewish Community
the'benefit of his knowledge and
experience. Beth Israel Memorial
Chapel plans on putting his ex-
perience to good use by making
available to the public its new
pre-arrangement program, Th
Family Protection Plan.
Joaeph is currently a member
of the Boynton-Delray Lodge,
Knights of Pythias, Delray
Lodge of B'nai B'rith. Utopia
Joseph Rubin
Lodge No. 377, F&AM. Mr. Ru-
bin's background includes an ac-
tive involvement in Jewish Com-
munity affairs. This includes a
number of synagogues and Men's
Clubs in Palm Beach County,
along with the Free Sons of Is-
rael, and Jewish War Veterans.
Joseph has lived in Palm Beach
County for the past four years
with his wife. Candy, and their
four year old daughter, Janel.
Boca Teeca to Honor Arthur Child
The Boca Teeca Israel Bond
Committee has announced it will
hold a cocktail and supper recep-
tion on Apr. 1 in the Recreation
Building Auditorium.
The reception is in honor of
Arthur Child according to State
Chairman Irving Rifkin. "Child
has been named the recipient
elect of the coveted David Ben-
Gurion Award in partial recogni-
tion of his life long dedication to
numerous Jewish and civic serv-
ice organizations," Rifkin said.
Child has been active in the
Jewish Federation since 1945. He
is also one of the organizers and
charter members of the B'nai
B'rith Lodge of Boca Teeca. Be-
fore moving to South Florida.
Child was in the dress manufac-
turing business in the New York-
New Jersey area. He was presi-
dent of the New Jersey Manufac- .
turers Association for 20 years, Jewish Center of West Orange
and he was also active in the S New Jersey.
Arthur Chil
Religious Directory
m.1401 'SILUP Xe Boca Raton- Fta 33432 Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rbbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B.
Adler. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:15
561 Brittany L., Kings Point. Delray Beach, Fla. 33*46.
Orthodox. Harry Silver, President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Saturdays and holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Asso-
ciation Offices, West Atlantic. Corner Carter Road, Delray
2ijTTC 8 pm and 0ne* Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m.
and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President, 6707 Moonlit Drive
Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone: 499-6687. Rabbi Jonah j'
Kahn. 499-4181. Cantor David Wechsler, 499-8992.
888 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca RitCS, Fla. 33432. Reform
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin BflfJR.
Shabbat Eve Services at 8:15 pjn ..Family Sabbath Service at
7:30 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each Month.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla 33432
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Services Daily
8 am afternoon 5:30 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. and Sunday 9
a.m. Reuben Saltzman-President. Joseph M. Pollack. Cantor.
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
tive Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Irving
Zummer, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday
at 9 a.m.. Daily Minyansat 8:45 a.m. and 5 p m.
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray
Reform. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla
33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Bernard Etish 278-3715.
The Following Have Joined The
'Winning Team'
For Super Sunday '82
Milton Kretsky, Co-chairman
Toby Hertz. Co-chairperson
Stephen Melcer, Co-chairman
Berdie Abrams, Federation
Leonard Abramson, Federation
Sharon Abramson, Federation
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Doris Abramowitz
Sylvia Adler
Henrietta Arfine, All Points ORT
Alan Arno
Harig Aaron, B'nai B'rith Delray
Alan Aarons
Ruth Aarons
Morris Anapolsky, B'nai B'rith Delray
Sylvia Anapolsky, B'nai B'rith Delray
Sara Applebaum, Democratic Club
Herbert Applebaum, Democratic Club
Gladys Abramson, Temple Beth El
Mae Albert
Jeanne Arist
Tess Adler, Temple Emeth
Margie Baer, Federation
Jim Baer, Federation
Gertrude Barnett, B'nai B'rith Women
Bea Barruso, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Nettie Baum, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Frances Barach,
Councilman Malcolm Bird
Esther Blank, B'nai Torah
Bobbi Falk, Federation
Frances Feinman, Kings Point
Lillian Fenchel, Temple Emeth
Dorothy Fleegler
Sylvia Fleischmann, High Point West
Evelyn Fine, All Points ORT
Dick Fishman, Temple Beth El
Harlene Fishman, Temple Beth El
Joyce Finn, Career Women
Evelyn Fisher, Federation
Hannah Fite, All Points ORT
Selma Forman. Hadassah A viva
Mildred Fradin, Temple Beth El
Sam Frankel. Kings Point
Molly Frankel, B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi
Mersh Frelich, Temple Emeth
Irene Friedland, West Delray Demo Club
Julius Friedlander, B'nai Torah
Ann Friedlander, B'nai Torah
Selma Friedman, B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Maurey Friedman, Pines of Boca Barwood
Evelyn Friedman, Pines of Boca Barwood
Neil Fried
NaomiPaula Fox
Phil Fox
Dora Fox
Elsie Feldman
Ida Feldman, Temple Emeth
Kay Feinberg, Temple Emeth
Jl Rut!
Dr. i
Toni Berliner, Women's Division Campaign Cabinet Minnie Finkebtein, Temple Emeth
Abe Black, Kings Point
Eleanor Black, Kings Point
Ed Bobick, Beth El
Marianne Bobick, Federation
Irv Bonwit, Temple Emeth
Sid Breitman, Temple Emeth
Sylvia Breitman, Temple Emeth
Leo Brink, B'nai B'rith Delray
Estelle Brink, B'nai B'rith Delray
Toppy Brockman, Hadassah Aviva
Evelyn Bussin, Federation
Benjamin Bussin, Federation
Lillian Brenner, Democratic Club
Jack Babick. Democratic Club
Sandra Babick Democratic Club
Arlette Baker, Federation
Ben Borsuk, Temple Beth El
Evelyn Borsuk. Temple Beth El
Gertrude Becker, ORT-Oriole
Hedda Block
K. Broock
Paul Bauman
Harry Blackman
Stella Block
Fred Becker, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Dorothy Brand, Federation
Annette Braver, Temple Emeth
Muriel bresalier, Temple Emeth
Mr. and Mrs. Breecher, Temple Emeth
Sylvia Bloom, Temple Emeth
Armo Browning, Temple Emeth
May Bram, Temple Emeth
Renee Brown, Temple Emeth
Sylvia Baum
Emma Bettman
Iz Brownstein
Mary Brownstein
Henry Chasen, High Point West
Dorothy Chasen, High Point West
Sally Carter, West Delray Demo Club
Doris Cantor, Boca Lago
Henry Chester, Kings Point
Phyllis Cohen, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
David Cox, Federation
Ceil Cohen
Bea Charmatz, Temple Beth El
Martin Cutler
Magda Cutler
Helen Cooper
Sue Cooper
Charles Cohen
Lucille Cohen
Julius Daroe, Temple Emeth
Ruth Daroe, Temple Emeth
Esther Doane. Pines No.
Jay Doris, Hadassah Aviva
Enid Duban
Goldie Davis, B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Jodi Davis Youth Division
Flo Dick man. Pines North
Naomi Distel, Cancer Triangle
Abigail Ditzian, Temple Beth El
Bill Davis, Temple Beth El
Esther Davis, Temple Beth El
Sidney Dubchansky
Rhoda Denny
Harry Egelman, Temple Beth El
Helene Egelman, Temple Beth El
Helene Eichler. Federation
Jay Eichler, Federation
Shirley Enselberg, Federation
Rose Elgison, Democratic Club
Hyman Elgison. Democratic Club
Hyman Elgison. Democratic Club
Irene Epstein, Career Women
Leonard Ellenberg, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Esther Einshlay, Temple Emeth
'. :

Sadye Forbert, Temple Emeth
Max Fluhr
Gert Fluhr
Sylvia Gardiner, High Point West
Alan Gardner, Jewish War Veterans
Elsie Gardner, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Sidney Gerber, Pines North
Pauline Gertman
Lynn Ginsburg, Temple Beth El
Fay Glatt, Kings Point
Molly Golbin, B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
George Gold, Kings Point
Ruth Goldblum. B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge
Harold Goldblum, B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge
Bob Goldman. B'nai B'rith
Milton Goldfine, B'nai Torah
Esta Goldfine. Federation
Helen Goldstein. Hadassah Boca Maariv
Sara Gottlieb. Hadassah'Reea Maariv"
Lillian Glueckmen. B'nai Torah
Ruth Gleicher
Maye Gould, Orioles
Tilly Grabkowitz. Temple Emeth
Effie Goldstein
Rachel Greenstein. Temple Beth El
Sylvia Green, Temple Emeth
Jean Goldberg, Temple Emeth
Manny Goldberg, Temple Emeth
Spencer Gellert, Federation
Miriam Gold, Temple Beth El
Anne Gottheil, ORT, Oriole
Bea Garland
Irving Goldstein, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Leon Gottlieb, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Oscar Glaser, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Suzanne Germain, Beth El
Jack Green berg
Harriett* Halpert, Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet
Max Halpert
Mary Hamilton, National Council of Jewish Women
Fay Heutlinger, Temple Beth El
Mortimer Heutlinger, Temple Beth El
Edith Hilf. ORT Delray
Irving Hoi low bow, Boca Teeca
Bea rtollobow, Boca Teeca
Belle Hornstein, Temple Emeth
Alfred Horowitz
Sam Gaber, ADL
Phil Hinerfeld, B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca
Blanche Herzlich, Temple Emeth
Mr and Mrs. Hillburg, Temple Emeth
Mr. and Mrs. Herman, Temple Emeth
Belle Isakoff, Temple Emeth
Miriam Jacknowitz, West Delray Demo Club
Frieda Jaffe, Temple Beth El
Jerry Jernow, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Dahlia Kalai, Federation
Estelle Kalmowitz, Pines of Boca Barwood
Phyllis Kalmowitz, Pines of Boca Barwood
Frieda Kammerman
Leon Kammerman
Mae Kanners, Hadassah Aviva
Claire Kaplan
Ben Kerpen, Temple Emeth
Helen Kessler
Joseph Kessler
Sylvia Katz, All Points ORT
Ann Kessler, Temple Emeth
Ben Kessler, Temple Emeth
Ben Kideckel, Beth Shalom
Ida Kideckel, Beth Shalom
Ruth Klansky, Rainberry Bay
Helene Kimber
Brian Kimber
Sandy Klein, B'nai B'rith Delray
Joe Klein, B'nai B'rith Delray
Theresa Klopman

Friday. March 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Tuvan Knoller B'nai B'rith Women
Marearet Kottler. Women's Division
ampaign Cabinet
lvUthKraweU. Federation
Mora Kalish, Anshei Emuni
Irving Keys. Temple Be* El
Beatrice Keys. Temple Beth El
Miriam Klusky.ORT Oriole
Louis Klusky
Ray Konit
Dr and Mrs. Edward Kingsley
Karen Kaufman. Federation
Lee Kaufman, Federation __
Mr and Mrs. Kushenbaum, Temple Emeth
Lillian Kupperman. Temple Emeth
Dori Krussney, Temple Emeth
Belle Kopel. Temple Emeth
Evelyn Kessler, Temple Emeth
Reuben Kallem. Workman a Circle
Mildred Lasker, B'nai B'rith
Women Naomi Chapter
Roslyn Last. B'nai B'rith Women
Dorothy Lebesh, West Delray Demo Club
Sol Lebesh, West Delray Demo Club
Gertrude Lefkowitz, B'nai B'rith
Women Naomi
Viola Leeds
Edythe Lein, Career Women
Barbara Lein, Career Women
Deborah Levine, Orioles
Marilyn Levine, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Mildred Levine, Federation
Abner Levine, Federation
Jack M. Levine, Orioles
Pearl Levine, Hadassah
Irving Levine, B'nai B'rith
Rochelle Levy
Constance Lewin
Joan Lieberman
Murray Lowenbraun, Temple Emeth
Ida Lowenbraun, Temple Emeth
Arthur Lucker, Temple Emeth, Brotherhood
Gertrude Lucker. All Points ORT
Helen Lazar, Anshei Emuna
Anne Lakoff. Anshei Emuna
Mabelle London, Temple Beth El
Florence Lane Temple Beth El
Bobby Lauren. Temple Beth El
Edna Lazar, ORT Oriole
Irving Lemberg, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Mary Lipton. Hadassah A viva
Rose Laufer, Montoya Estates
Ceil Lesser, Temple Emeth
Lillian Laufman, Temple Emeth
Freida Light, Temple Emeth
Dena Man, Federation
Erwin Mann, Temple Emeth
Helen Mandel, All Points ORT
Jack Mandel
Mina Marder
Asher Marder, High Point
Sandy Margolis, B'nai Torah
Joe Master, Kings Point
Caroline Muaritz, Kings Point
Louis Medwin, B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge
Rose Medwin, B'nai B'rith Delray
Snnia Melamet, B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Linda Melcer, Temple Beth El
Albert Meltzer, Amberwoods
Lillian Metch, AU Pointa ORT
Morris W. Morris, Temple Emeth
Mary Bressler, Temple Emeth
Bob Lane, Temple Beth El
Lou Moses, B'nai Torah
Sybil Moses, B'nai Torah
Laura Mishler, ORTORiole
. Rose Myers, ORT Oriole
* if Symma Miller. Temple Emeth
? Carl Miller, Temple Emeth
Jacqueline Morin. Temple Emeth
Celia Mactas, Temple Emeth
Rae Muchnick
Sam Nestanpower
Claire Newman, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Lillian Newman, Kings Point
Rabbi Joseph Noble
Manny Oberhand, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Esther Omansky,
Albert Omansky
Campaign Cabinet Women's Division
Al Ostrick, Temple Emeth
Evelyn Ostrick, ORT Oriole
Mel and Faye Owens
Bea Pearce, Temple Sinai
Sid Pearce, Temple Sinai
Ethel Perl, Palm Greens
Dotty Persico, Boca West
Nick Persico, Boca West
Phil Plotkin, Temple Emeth
Cantor Joseph Pollock, Beth Shalom
Eileen Press, Temple Beth El Singles
Hank Perl, B'nai Torah
Marsette Perl, B'nai Torah
Norma Packer, B'nai B'rith Delray
Hy Packer, B'nai B'rith Delray
Harry Patinkin, B'nai B'rith Delray
Helen Perlberg, Hadassah Aviva
Frances Penkower, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Gertrude Paskell
Marcia Parnes
Alan Porter, Temple Beth El
Morris Penchansky, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Helen Packer
Ann Posner, Demo Club
Max Posner, Demo Club
Mrs. Paris
Mona Perl, Federation
Blanche Posnak
.* <.
Louis Posnak
Dr. and Mrs. Isadora Perlman
George Press, Temple Emeth
David Perline
Roslyn Perline
Ella Rappoport
Florence Riesberg, Women's DivisionCampaign Cabinet
Bill Riesberg,
Rose Rifkin, Federation
Dick Ramanoff
Lois Romanoff, Women's Division Campaign
Geri Rosenberg, Federation
June Rosenberg. Pines North
Jack Rosenberg, Pines North
BurtRosenthal, Kederation
Rae Rosenberg, Federation
Mildred Rudnick, ORT Delray
Marat Rubnitz, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Ethel Rutenberg, Beth El
Anne Roth, Temple Emeth
Charlotte Rothenberg, Demo Club
Simon Rothenberg, Demo Club
Rhoda Rosnek, Temple Beth El
Lee Rosenberg, ORT Delray
Leon Rosenmann, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Betty Robin, Kings Point
Irving Ross, B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca
Sara Rosenthal, Temple Emeth
Blanche Rosenthal
Lillian Ritter, Temple Emeth
Ed Rosenthal, Temple Emeth
Jack Ritter, Temple Emeth
Candy Rubin, Federation
Joseph Rubin, Federation
Naomi Sachs, Beth El
Gertrude Saltz. Beth El
Julie Savin, Women's Division Campaign Cabinet
Alfred Saye
Gertrude Saye,
Berenic Schankerman, Women's Division Campaign
Samuel Scharlott. Temnle Emeth Brotherhood
Lillian Schenk, Federation
Joe Schenk, Federation
Roseann Schikler, Boca Lago
Julius Schor, Kings Point
Regina Schor, Kings Point
Elsie Schwartz, Kings Point
Betty Siegel, ORT
Iz Siegel, Free Sons of Israel
Leo Silk, Temple Emeth
Natalie Silk, Temple Emeth
Rabbi Bernard Silver, Temple Emeth
Edith Silver, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Miriam Silver man, B'nai B^rith Women
Frances Silverton, Kings Point
Mark Silverton, Temple Emeth, Brotherhood
Rabbi Merle Singer Beth El
Ann Seitel, Anshei Emuna
Louis Status, B'nai B'rith
Ida Slipock, Temple Emeth
Lou Slipock, Temple Emeth
Sarah Sommera, Temple Emeth
Mark Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Roberta Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Paul Steinberg, Federation
Lenore Steinberg, Federation
Fritzie Stone, High Point West
Norman Stone, Federation
Tina Stone. Boca East ORT
Jack Stone, Boca East ORT
Vivian Stone, Hadassah
Mildred Schwartz. West Delray Demo Chib
Philip Schwartz, West Delray Demo Club
Lee Shapiro, Temple Emeth
Rose Seidner, Temple Emeth
Sidney Schneider. B'nai Torah
Claire Schneider. B'nai Torah
Sylvia Schaeffer, B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Julie Stern. ORT Delray
Ann Syrop, West Delray Demo Club
Max Saroker, West Delray Demo Club
Mildred Steinhardt, Temple Beth El
Eve Sack, Temple Beth El
Helen Stone. ORT Delray
Lillian Skloren
Edith Silver, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Frances Silverman
Pauline Sobel
Hy Sturmak, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Michael Schwartz. B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Samuel Slifkin B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Harry Synder, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
David Silverman B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Sarah Slayton, Kings Point
Fae Schlar, Temple Emeth
Pauline Sanowitz, Temple Emeth
Pearl Sharp, Temple Emeth
Marion Satron. Temnle Emeth
Mr. and Mrs. Schindler
Ellen Teddy
Morris Tear, Temple Emeth
Dorothy Thurm
Evelyn Treister. B'nai Torah
Andrea Tripp, Federation
Hattie Thum, Hadassah Boca Maariv
Michael Tolkin, Demo Club
Anne Tolkin, ORT Oriole
Jack Urdang, Palm Greens
Jean Urdang, Palm Greens
Frank Vogel. B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Rita Vogel, B'nai B'rith
Pearl Vorner. ORT Delray
Ella Wald, Temple Emeth
Herman Wald, Temple Emeth
Sylvia Waldner
Grace Warner. Century Village Boca
Seymour Warner, Century V illage Boca
Mul Warsnafsky. Temple Emeth, Brotherhood"
Bruce Warshal, Federation
Lynn Warahal, Federation
Fran Waterman, B'nai B'rith
Lee Weiner, Beth Shalom
Blanche Weiner, Beth Shalom
Gladys We ins hank, Federation
Mayer Weinshank, Federation
Ruth Wein, Beth El
Celia Wise. Beth El
Lillian Wetzstein, Pines North
Benno Wetzstein, Pines North
Gerry Wolfe, All Points ORT
Lee Weiner, Temple Beth Shalom
Sylvia Wasser, ORT Delray
Lottie Wallman, Hadassah Aviva
Mayor Leon Weeks
Rose Weil. ORT Oriole
Jack Wurtzel. B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Helen Weil. Temple Emeth
Morris Weil, Temple Emeth
Henry Whitehill, Temple Beth El
Ruth Wolf
Bernard Weiss, B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Betty Wilkenfeld, Temple Emeth
Sara Welkowitz, Temple Emeth
Stephen Young
Dorothy Young, Atlantic Demo Club
Tom Young, Atlantic Demo Club
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer, B'nai Torah
Rose Zall. Demo Club
Joe Zall. Demo Club
Sally Zeif
Nate Zeif

PLO Political Chief Said to Have
Appointment With Pope John Paul
ROME (JTA) A leader of
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation, Farouk Kaddumi, will
hold talks here this week with
Foreign Minister Emilio Col-
ombo, it was announced here by
the Foreign Ministry.
At the same time, there was an
unconfirmed report that Kad-
dumi, head of the PLO's political
department, might have an
audience with Pope John Paul II
during the Mar. 16 to 19 visit.
This would be the first meeting
the Pope has had with a PLO
representative. In March, 1981,
Kaddumi discussed the Middle
East crisis with Cardinal Agos-
tino Casaroli, the Vatican's Sec-
retary of State. Israel expressed
criticism of the meeting.
I also held talks with Colombo.
The Foreign Ministry said that
Kaddumi's visit will be in the
context of contacts Italy main-
tains with all parties involved in
the problems of the Middle East.
"An Evening with
Sponsored by
to be held at
Sheraton Hotel of Boca Raton
SUNDAY, MARCH 28th 7:30 P.M.
General Admission $10.00 psr parson
For Information calL
One picture Is worth
a tnousara wonts.
(One bite is worth a thousand pictures.)
But just listen to the words for a minute: A four-inch-high,
almost black, most-double Chocolate Cake, glazed with a thin
chocolate fudge frosting, decorated with walnut halves. Or... a
stick-to-the-roof-of-your-mouth, super-creamy amaretto Cheese^
cake, set on a graham base and dusted with finely crushed nuts.
(Purists contend, however, our plain Cheesecake, without an iota
of anything except fresh eggs, cream cheese, heavy and sour
cream, is their only choice, and far from "plain.") Or... the
incredible Carrot Cakes, each with a full pound of cream-cheese
frosting, in loaves or layers. Now come to Alden Merrell and
taste one or all. Words will simply fail you.
Open Mon. Sat., 9-9. Sun., 105. In the Village
Square Shopping Center, St. Andrews Blvd.
(adjacent to Town Center), just south of
SSSE&ZSSS* aimn mermi
daily on the premises.
H 4 | CO
Alto m Nawburyaort and Satom

i tw Jcttxstt rKrmraxrt vf .^im-orTSPPWy
David Friedman
'Genocide' Records Personal Experience
Leon Kahn, of
Vancouver, Canada, like
many Holocaust survivors,
fears that once the sur-
vivors will be gone, the
murders and atrocities
committed by the Nazis
will be forgotten.
It is to prevent this from hap-
pening that the Simon Wiesen-
thai Center at Yeshiva Univer-
sity of Los Angeles worked to
produce the film, "Genocide,"
which had its world premier be-
fore a black tie audience at the
Kennedy Center here.
There are 64 publications
denying the truth of the Holo-
caust printed in the United
States and Canada, Kahn told a
press conference following the
premier. He said in another 20
years, there would no longer be
any survivors alive to bear wit-
ness. "My biggest concern is
what is going to be," he said.
KAHN'S OWN harrowing ex-
r" mce is described in the film
Elizabeth Taylor. He and
other members of his family es-
caped into the woods and hid
from the Nazis but he left his
mother who refused to leave her
aged grandmother. The two
women were killed in the gas
"I had nightmares when I re-
turned from the studio," Taylor,
who along with Orson Welles
narrated the film, told the audi-
ence. "The nightmares were real
because what you saw (in the
film) was real. So many people do
not realize that. It (the Holo-
caust) did exist, and it could exist
again. It is up to people like you
to keep it from happening again."
Taylor's remarks were made at
a ceremony following the show-
ing of the film at which she and
Welles, who was not present,
were presented an award by the
Wieeenthal Center for donating
their services. It waa a ffaH^g
by Daniel Schwartz, who did the
illustrations for the film, of a
young Polish Jewish woman as a
symbol of the six million Jewish
victims of the Holocaust.
Institute to be
Named For
Nathan Gould
The seven chapters in the
South Palm Beach County will be
commemorating a unique dedica-
tion to their meetings during the
month of April.
Argentina will be the site of a
celebration on Apr. 1 when
Nathan Gould, national execu-
tive vice president of Women's
American ORT, is honored by
having the ORT Technical Insti-
tute in Buenos Aires dedicated in
his name. Some 7,300 students of
a Jewish community of 40,000
have been studying without part
of their technical and vocational
facilities due to a terrorist bomb
which extensively destroyed the
existing premises.
"To have ORT Technical Insti-
tute in Buenos Aires named in
Gould's honor is testimonial to
the achievements of Women's
American ORT, the development
and support and commitment to
the Argentina program is spec-
tacular" said Mrs. Iz Siegel,
president of the South Palm
Beach County of Women's
American ORT.
The Junior College level pro-
gram housed at the Technical In-
stitute will be sections on build-
ing construction, computer
sciences, humanities, Jewish
education, electronics and
chemistry. It will also have a
synagogue with a seating
capacity of five to six hundred
people, available to serve both
the spiritual and social needs of
the Jewish community.
award was the chairman of the
evening, Frank Sinatra, who not-
ed that in Germany, the "coun-
trymen of Bach and Beethoven
became the custodians of Ausch-
witz." He said the world must
never again be indifferent to evil
committed against others.
The film, which was produced
by the Wiesen thai Center was
produced and directed by Sch-
wartzman who also did the
screenplay. It was also written by
Rabbi Marvin Hier and Martin
Gilbert, the British historian of
the Holocaust period. The music
was composed and conducted by
Elmer Bernstein.
Taylor reportedly did a mas-
terful job at reading the words of
victims and survivors. Welles
was the perfect choice as the nar-
rator. "Every word in the film is
real," Hier stressed.
The film does a good job in
presenting the history of pre-
World War II European Jewry
and then on anti-Semitism and
the rise of Nazism, albeit in a
capsule form. Through the use of
actual film clips, still portraits
and illustrations, it takes the
viewer through every step from
the Hitler takeover in Germany
to the extermination camps.
COMPLEX issues are dealt
with also. The film answers effec-
tively the charge that Jews went
to their death like sheep to the
slaughter. It describes Jewish re-
sistance without overdoing it
The scenes of the victims of both
those who survived and the dead
when the camps were liberated
will remain long in the memories
of viewers. The film does not
gloss over the failure of the Uni-
ted States and the allies to bomb
the camDs. At the end, it is noted
that Nazi incidents continue to-
day in the U.S. and abroad.
If there is criticism, it is that
the film does not show the Dis-
placed Persons camps after the
war and the desire of the Jewish
survivors to go to Israel. Israel is
hardly mentioned, although to be
fair, in describing how the West-
ern nations failed to take in Jews
before World War II, Welles
notes there was no Israel then.
The film also noted that others
besides Jews were murdered by
the Nazis, although it stresses
that it was the Jews who were the
main focus of the Nazi exter-
mination plans.
Wallenberg, the Swedish diplo-
mat who helped save thousands
of Hungarian Jews in World War
II is also depicted in the film. Si-
mon Wiesenthal, the Vienna-bas-
ed Nazi-hunter told the audience
at the ceremony that the premier
was being shown on the 37th an-
niversary of WallenberR's arrest
by the Red Army after it lit
ated Budapest in 1946, Wi
berg, who waa made an honor _
U.S. citizen recently, is believi
to be still alive in a Soviet Pr
or labor camo.
Finally, Wiesenthal is she,
at the end of the film putt in*
message into the Western Wi
Jerusalem. It is: "I am
brother's keeper."
New Settlements For Dismantled
Premier Menachem Begin and
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
are both reported to have "ac-
cepted in principle" a proposal
from Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer to set up one new settle-
ment in Judaea and Samaria for
every settlement dismantled in
the Yamit area of northern Sinai.
Israel Radio, disclosing Ham-
mer's plan and his lobbying for it
among Cabinet colleagues, said
there would be a Cabinet debate
end decision to this effect within
a short time.
Hammer, as leader of the
"Young Guard" within
National Religious Party, is
der growing and bitter press
from some of his supporter
the Yamit evacuation procc
It was the NRP Young Gt
that was the political proget
of Gush Emunim which it
gave birth to the Stop the
drawal movement.
Political observers felt tl
ceptance "in principle"
would enable Begin and otl
ministers to reconsider the!
once the Sinai withdrawal is j
pleted though there does i
to be some commitment
founding new settlements
West Bank.
Community Calandar
March 26
Temple Beth El Sisterhood-Sabbath;
March 27
South County Jewish Federation Leadership Development 7
p.m Boca East-ORT-Cocktoil-Art Gallery from 5-7 p m Temple
Emeth Brotherhood Breakfast 9:30 am
March 28
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood Meeting Temple Beth El 3 p.m.
Young Artist Series Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 9:30 o.m.
Breakfast ARMDI 8 p.m. Meeting B'noi Torah Flea Market 9
to 4 Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Isaac Bmhevis Singer 7:30 p.m. Del
Aire Cocktail Party ORT-Delray Sisterhood-Flea Morket 9 to 4
ORT-Oriole Flea Morket -92pm.
March 29
Brandeis Women-Boca Trip to St. Augustine Diamond Club__
9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple Sinai-Sisterhood Card Party and
Chinese Auction Temple Emeth-Sisterhood-Delray Square
Cinema 1 p.m. CRC Meeting 8 p.m.
March 30
Brandeis Women-Boca Trip to St. Augustine Passover Work-
shop 7:30 p.m.; ORT-Delray Region Meeting 10 a.m.
Federation Shalom 6:30 p.m. Holocaust Memorial 7:30p.m.
March 31
Brandeis Women-Boca Trip to St. Augustine South County Jew-
ish Federation -8p.m. Board Meeting Brandeis Women 10
1 p.m. :USY7p.m.
April 1
Brandeis Women-Boca East -6p.m. Theater Party Jewish War
Veterans-Snyder-Tokson 10 a.m. Meeting Region ORT Lunch-
eon 12 noon Hadassah Lighthouse Sabra Chapter-Israeli
Fashion Show 7:30 p.m. Temple Emeth-Sisterhood Coffee
Hour 12 noon
April 2
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood Shabbat Service
April 4
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood Delray "Musicana Players" 8 p.m.
April 5
Brandeis Women-Boca Board Meeting South County Jewish
Community Day School p.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club
9:30 a.m. Meeting Hodassah, Menachem Begin 9:15 a.m.
Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Noomi 12 noon meeting
South County Jewish Community Day School 8 p.m.
Shomrez Yeladim Hadassah Ben Gurion Meeting 9:30 a.m.
Free Sons of Israel Meeting 7 p.m.
April 6
Hodassah-Menochem Begin 1 p.m. Board Meeting B'nal B'rith
Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple Emeth 7 p.m.
Board Meeting ORT Region noon luncheon
April 7
Temple Emeth Passover Seders, ORT-Delray Passover Haber
Hall-sold out Boca Teeca B'nai B'rith Passover Seder
Temple Emeth Passover Seder
April 12
Temple Emeth Singles -r 12 noon meeting Diamond Club 9
a.m. Meeting ORT-Boca Eost 10o.m. meeting
April 13
South County Jewish Community Day School p.m. Cocktail par
Free Sons of Israel-Delray Dinner Dance Beth El Slngl
Theatre Trip
April 14
Temple Beth El-Boca 8:30 a. m. Annuol Meeting Temple Beth
3 p.m. Young Artist Series Temple Beth El 8 p.m. Annuc
lecture Forum-Dr. Michael Cook ORT-Delray Rummage SoM
First Federal Bank Cake Sole-Beersheva-Mixrochi Women ll
o.m. B'nai Torah-Sisterhood luncheon-theatre party 12 p.m. I
B'nai Torah-Men's Club 10a.m. ORT-Boca East-Dinner Dance]
April 15
B'nai B'rith Women Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamor
Club 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi 12:5
meeting B'noi Toroh Brunch with Rabbi 9:30 a.m.
April 16
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 o.m. Boord Meeting
Pioneer Women-Zipporah 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT Al
Points 12:30 p.m. Meeting B'nai Torah Retirees of New Yor|
District 37-1 p.m. ORT-Delray Membership Tea, Doy Schoc
Board Meeting -8 p.m.
April 17
B'nai Torah Congregation Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Meetir
(Fashion Show) Temple Beth El 8:15 p.m. Distinguished Artu
Series-Nathaniel Roser (cellist) South County Jewish Federc
tion 10:30 a.m. 2 p.m. Pioneers Luncheon Hadassat
Menachem Begin 12 noon meeting Brandeis Women Delray 1-
4 Card Party USY 7p.m. B'nai Torah Sisterhood 7:30 p.m.
April It
Hadassah Ben Gurion 12:30 meeting Temple Beth El-SisterJ
hood Luncheon ORT-Oriole 1 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddi
Culture Club Kings Point-Tribute to Abraham Reissen Mizracr
Women-Meeting 10 a.m. Beth El-Sisterhood meeting 12:30
Anshei Shalom-Sisterhood Bake Sale and Handcraft wares l(
a.m. to 3 p.m.
April 19
National Council of Jewish Women Delray Monthly meeting 1(
April 20
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting B'rK
B'rith Delray Lodge 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-Zif
porah 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT All Pts. 12:30 meeting
Career Women Meeting 7:30 p.m.
April 21
Hadossah-Aviva Boca Donor Luncheon Menachem Begin 1!
Meeting Temple Beth El-Sisterhood Theatre Porty p.m.
April 22
B'nai B'rith Women Boca 1 p.m. installation of officers TempU
Beth El 8 p.m. Board Meeting Temple Emeth 7:30p.m. Boor<
Meeting ORT-Oriole 12:30 p.m. meeting
April 24
Temple Emeth Brotherhood Breakfast 9:30a.m.
April 25
Temple Beth El-Israel Independence Doy Celebration Temple]
Emeth Brotherhood 9:30 a.m. Breakfast ARMDI Brotherhood 81
p.m. meeting Israel Independence Day Celebration 10:30 a.m."
at Temple Emeth
April 24
Pioneer Women-Boca 10 o.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club
9:30o.m. meeting ORT Boca East 12:30p.m. Boord Meeting

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