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:
November 18, 1983
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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Full Text
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 5 -Number 38
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, November 18,1983
Price 35 Cents
Jewish Campus Established By Federation
To Be Named in Honor of
James & Marjorie Baer
\Main assembly hall of new Jewish Campus with seating capacity of450.
A Jewish Campus that will
house the Federation and Family
Service offices, Jewish Com-
munity Center facilities and
eventually the upper division of
the Day School, was purchased
by the South County Jewish
Federation. Approval was given
for the purchase by unanimous
vote at the Oct. 31 Board
The present facilities of the
Spanish River Presbyterian
Church located on 6'/j acres of
land, three blocks west of Federal
Geneva Conference Reaffirms
Lebanon's 'Sovereign' Statehood
The conference aimed at
| national reconciliation in
Lebanon has produced a
draft agreement which de-
fines Lebanon as "a sov-
ereign state" which "be-
longs to the Arab world"
and "is a founding and
active member of the Arab
It was not immediately clear
whether all of the parties to the
Lebanese conflict were in agree-
ment on the text or whether it
implies renunciation of the with
drawal and security agreement
signed by Lebanon and Israel
last May 17.
THE DRAFT text reads:
"Lebanon is a sovereign state,
independent and united in its
land, its people and its institu-
tions inside borders defined by
the Lebanese Constitution and
internationally recognized. It be-
longs to the Arab world, it is a
founding and active member of
the Arab League. It is bound bv
all those treaties and the State
will apply these principles in all
domains, without exception."
Sources close to President
Amin Gemayel said the draft
agreement changes nothing with
respect to the accord with Israel
and suggested that it was com-
posed as an incentive to Oruze
leader Walid Jumblatt not to
walk out of the conference.
But Nabith Berri, a leader of
Continued on Page 9-
Israel Votes With U.S. at UNations
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel waa one of a
handful of countries to join with the United States in
opposing a General Assembly resolution deeply
deploring" Americas "armed intervention m Grenada.
The vote was 108-9, with 27 abstentions. Those voting
against the resolution included Antigua and Barbuda,
Barbados, Dominica, El Salvador, Jamaica, Saint Lucia
and Saint Vincent, and the Grenadines.
AMBASSADOR Yehuda Blum of Israel, in response
to a question by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency on
Israel's vote, said: "As a result of Israel's own experience
we naturally understand and identify with all other states
who are confronted with the danger of subversion and
destabilization. Certainly all states must be guaranteed
the freedom to elect their own government and determine
their own future without fear of external subversion."
Obstacle to Peace
Administration Blows Hot and Cold About Israel
America's continued "hot
and cold" policy toward Is-
rael and the dominant pro-
Arab voices in the State
Department were described
here as obstacles to achiev-
ing lasting peace in the
Middle East.
In remarks prepared for deliv-
ery to the Synagogue Council of
America's annual Covenant of
Peace Award dinner, Rabbi
Mordecai Waxman, Council pres-
ident, said, "We are disturbed by
Israel Bonds Board of
Governors in Formation
Julie Jackson, field representa-
tive for the South County Israel
Bonds drive announced that the
Board of Governors is now being
According to Jackson, "The
Board of Governors is a prestig-
ious group of Jewish community
leaders who are interested in Is-
rael's economic development
through the purchase of Israel
Bonds." Jackson continued to
stress the importance of Israel
Bonds and stated, "We must
help Israel meet a number of
pressing economic challenges in
this, Israel's 35th Anniversary
The Board of Govenrors will
serve as an advisory board and
help with plans and offer advice
to the South County area. An
InauKural Breakfast is now being
planned for the first meeting of
the Board of Governors.
Four members of the board
have been announced and they
include: Leo E. Brink. Delray
Beach chairman; Martin Gross-
man, Boca Raton chairman;
James Baer. Boca Raton assoc-
iate chairman, and Edward
Bobick, Boca Raton associate
Jackson also stated, "Israel
Bonds are a major source of de-
velopment capital for Israel,
having provided over $6 billion
since its inception to help build
every aspect of the nation's eco-
nomy. I am thrilled that the
South County Board of Gover-
nors will be comprised of
dynamic community leaders who
will help Israel Bonds achieve
even greater heights."
the hot and cold policy which
successive American Admin-
istrations have followed in rela-
tion to Israel allies and friends
must be consistent in their
ish leader asserted that "the back
and forth shifts, the approval and
disapproval, the friendly today
and not very friendly tomorrow
U.S. attitude must end. Amer-
ican Presidents must stop listen-
ing to pro-Arabists in the State
Department and adopt a long-
range policy which will involve
Israel as an ally in the search for
a durable peace."
Waxman said that American
policy of recent years, whether
described as "even-handedneas
or re-evaluation, has served to
prevent stability in the Middle
East and has been harmful to any
peace process." He cited aa a re-
cent example the U.S. refusal to
accept Israel's "humanitarian of-
fer" to provide hospital care for
those marines wounded in the
Beirut bombing Oct. 23.
He added that the need for a
binding and firm relationship
with Israel in no way implies that
"America should not seek to have
good relations with various Arab
nations, or that it be totally un-
critical of Israeli policy." Despite
these reservations, Waxman
stated that American Jews were
Hwy. on Spanish River Blvd. in
Boca Raton, will be the site of the
new Jewish Campus.
The existing building will be
renovated and remodeled to meet
the needs of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, The Family
Service and the Federation. Two
tennis courts, a basketball court
and a junior Olympic swimming
pool will be added to the grounds.
The campus also affords open
play fields for various sports.
Marianne Bobick, president of
the Federation, indicates that the
contract provides that the church
will have use of the property until
Jan. 31, 1984, and that the
Jewish community can expect
occupancy sometime in February
or March. The contract to
purchase and the use of the land
is subject to approval by the
zoning authorities in the City of
Boca Raton.
Mrs. Bobick stated that due to
extremely favorable financing,
the Federation is able to purchase
this Jewish Campus with expen-
ditures being equal to what is
being spent for rentals on
ejBjjsjpM office space at the
Federation agencies. Mrs. Bobick
further said that the purchase of
this property waa facilitated by
the local branch of NCNB.
"NCNB made this economically
feasible by working with us and
demonstrating a commitment to
community service rarely found
in the financial world. NCNB has
been enormously helpful to the
local Jewish community."
By unanimous vote which
included a standing ovation by
the Board, the new campus will
be named the James and
Marjorie Baer Jewish Campus in
honor of the Federation's
founding president and his wife
Continued on Page S-A
Rabbi Waxman
"grateful" for the assistance that
past administrations have
provided Israel over the year*.
Philip Habib, President
Reagan's former special repre-
sentative for the Middle East,
said in a prepared statement that
the current U.S. proccupation in
attempting to resolve the day-to-
day crisis in Lebanon has crested
the impression that the U.S.
"appears to have abandoned the
peace process in favor of
resolving s crisis."
"THE CURRENT crisis must
be dealt with," he said, "unless It
is overcome it will be difficult to
Sit back on the road to pases,"
bib said that the present Leb-
anese dilemma aDDears difficult
Continued on Page 3

- T^.cA VlnrMinnlUn,.*llL..-W
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
^2^^i^^m F.
Leadership Development participants.
Leadership Development Participates
In Program On Local Jewish Community
left to right: Burt Lowlicht, principal. South County Jew:
unity Day School; Harold Cohen, director, Jewish Commu
Center of South County; Marianne Bobick, president, South Cou"^'
Jewish Federation; Spencer Gellert, director, Jewish Family "'j
Children's Service. y ^
On Sunday, Oct. 30, Leader-
ship Development 1984 convened
for an exciting day to learn about
the South County Jewish Com-
munity. Sixteen participants,
along with eleven of their
children, began with brunch,
singing and the grace after meals.
Margaret Kottler, Chairman of
the South County Jewish Feder-
ation Women's Division, was one
of the special guests. She came to
discuss the unique UJA Young
Leadership Conference to be held
in DC, March 11-13,1984.
At the Conference, young Jew-
ish leaders from all over the
country will gather to meet with
dignataries, politicians and
Judaic scholars to get a glimpse
of Washington as an insider and
The program of the day was
called "Our Local Jewish Com-
munity." Leadership Develop-
ment was pleased to have with
them four talented individuals;
Marianne Bobick, President of
the South County Jewish Fed-
Sponsored by the Jewish Community Center of
South County.
November 22, 1983 7:30 p.m. FAU
Tickets: $8 Open Seating; $50, Patron Ticket
(to include reserved seat and catered cocktail
party with performers)
Group rates available.
For further information and tickets, pli
contact: Marianne Lesser at 395-6546.
eration, Harold Cohen, Executive
Director of the Jewish Commun-
ity Center of South County,
Spencer Gellert, Executive Di-
rector of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service and Burt Low-
licht. Director of the South Coun-
ty Jewish Community Day
School. Everyone on the panel
spoke for approximately ten
minutes about their respective
The Leadership Development
participants were geared up and
challenged to hear of the growing
needs of the South County Jew-
ish Community and how these
needs are being met by the ser-
vices offered. For example, the
Day School has grown from an
enrollment last year of 60
children to the present 127
children (and still growing).
The Hot Meals Program serves
lunches both in service locations
and as a delivery service to those
who are homebound. The Jewish
Community Center has been org-
anized and is in the process of
developing programs for adults
and children including a singles
program with three age groups to
serve over 900 adults on their
mailing list. A group from the
Federation has just returned
having participated in one of the
most successful and inspiring
Missions to Israel ever.
Questions and answers were in
abundance as excitement was
generated about participating in
the community, whether that be
in the capacity of fundraising.
Missions, JCC, sending children
to the Day School, or using the
Jewish Family and Children,
Service. All Leadership DeveW
ment people and their families
can look forward to sharing iaj
celebrating Chanukah together in
a house party. The next program
will be held on Jan. 22,1984 when
Doug Blumfeld, Legislative ft.
rector of AIPAC (the official Is-
rael Lobby in D.C.), will speak
about "Tfce Impact of AIPAC on
Jewish Survival."
Temple Emeth Academy of Jewish Studies
A series of courses and lectures
about Jewish life and study will
be conducted at Temple Emeth,
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach, Fla., to encourage a
sophisticated series of study ses-
sions for interested adults and to
raise the standard of Jewish
awareness and scholarship in the
Classes will be held from 10-
10:45 a.m., 11-11:45 a.m.
Reserve these dates now. The
Subject Matter and Topics for
the discussions, will be an-
nounced at Shabbat Worship
10-19:45 a.m. Nov. 14.1
Guest David Asseo' Nov. 211
Rabbi B. A. Silver; Nov. 28,1
Guest Joe Elias; Dec. 5, Rabbi BI
A. Silver; Dec. 12. Cantor Davidl
Leon. Joseph Klein, chairman.
11 11:45 a.m. Nov. 14,1
Guest Cantor David Leon; Nov.f
21, Guest Morris Kaminetsky;
Nov. 28, Guest Morris I
Kaminetsky; Dec. 5, Guest I
Cantor Linkoysky; Dec. 12.
Guest Morris Kaminetslcy. ]
Edward Rosenthal, co-chairman.
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November 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Florence and Joseph Wtiner have donated a van
to the South County Jewish Federation for use by
the Jewish Family and Children's Service and the
Jewish Community Center in providing services
primarily for senior citizens. Shown above are Mr.
and Mrs. Weiner presenting the keys to the van
to Marianne Bobick, president of the Federation,
and Rabbi Bruce S. Warshoi, executive director.
Under Mr. Weiner''s direction, the van was
/specially customized to allow senior citizens
standing room and freedom of mobility within the
van as well as providing seating for 16
passengers. Mrs. Bobick said, "This gift by the
Joseph and Florence Weiner Family Foundation
is greatly appreciated. I know the effort that Joe
Weiner personally put into making sure that this
van was fully equipped and perfectly designed for
our use. He has given this donation out of a deep
commitment to help other people."
-| Anti-Semitic Wave Hits Argentina
(JTA) A world Jewish
leader decried what he
described as a new wave of
violence and anti-Semitism
in Argentina. Dr. Daniel
Thursz, executive vice
president of B'nai B'rith
International, said here
that his organization
"condemns these crude ex-
pressions of hatred" that he
indicated may have been
inspired by "rightwing ex-
tremists seeking to thwart
Argentina's return to
democratic rule."
Thursz was responding to
reports of rising sales of
tiruli'iilly anti-Semitic publica-
tions, anti-Jewish radio broad-
casts including one on a gov-
trnnunlowned station and
sporadic, but increasing, in-
cidents of mob violence. In one
such attack, which occurred this
year two days before Rosh Hash-
anah, more than one dozen people
carrying axes and other sharp
instruments, vandalized a syna-
gogue in the town of Commodoro
Rivadavia on Argentina's south-
east coast.
THE MOST visible signs of
rising anti-Semitism are the in-
creasing sales of anti-Jewish
publications, which have stepped
up their attacks on Jews, accord-
ing to reports from Buenos Aires.
Nu/.i and extreme rightwing
trails are openly sold in news-
paper kiosks throughout down-
town Buenos Aires. One book,
"The International Jew," sold
out within a few weeks of hitting
the stands, kiosk owners
In addition, several radio pro-
grams in Buenos Aires and the
provinces recently have featured
avowedly racist and Nazi
speakers, assailing Argentina's
Jewish community and Israel
and praising Adolf Hitler.
Jews have also been the target
of a stepped-up campaign of tele-
phone threats. Last month the
far-right Giacchino Commando
Group issued a communique
calling on Argentines to arm
themselves and fight the
THURSZ SAID that "B'nai
B'rith recognizes that the politic-
al situation in Argentina is fluid
and that the government is in a
state of transition. We offer our
fullest support for the elections of
Oct. 30," which were to install
the first democratically elected
government in a decade. "We
firmly believe that democracy is
the best safeguard of the rights of
Jews, other minorities, and all
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U.S. lot and Cold Stance
Continued from Page 1
to resolve. However, he believed
that this can be accomplished
during the next few months.
He stressed that U.S. foreign
policy "must contain a peace plan
for the Middle East; U.S. inter-
ests require a peace process."
Habib added that "without a
plan for peace such rational Arab
states as Egypt and Jordan can-
not move towards the peace
table." The U.S. diplomat felt
that any American long-range
peace plan for the Middle East
should still be based on the Camp
David agreements and the pro-
posals set forth in September
1982 by Reagan.
The Synagogue Council of
America, which represents the
congregational and rabbinic
bodies of Conservative, Orthodox
and Reform Judaism presented
its Covenant of Peace Awards to
Habib, AFL-CIO president Lane
Kirkland, and philanthropist
Max Fisher.
Update '84 Workshops Announced
The following workshops have been formulated by Lois
Romanoff, coordinator of UPDATE '84 (IMAGES), The annual
Women's Education Day, sponsored by South County Jewish
Federation Women's Division.
Dora Roth Holocaust Survivor and Israeli Activist.
Greenberg Orthodox Feminist and Author.
S. WOMEN POWER Lecturer: Ruth Shack Dade
County Commissioner.
The Keynote speaker will be Elaine Bloom, former Florida
State Legislator and presently the executive director of the
Government Affairs Committee for the Florida Association of
Jewish Federations. The morning guest speaker will be Eli
Gurfel, former Russian Refusenik, now living in Israel.
UPDATE '84 will be held on Monday, Dec. 5 at Temple Beth
El, Boca Raton. Invitations are now being sent.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, November 18,1933
Suicide Attack in Ture
Israel Beefs Up Security Measures
The Cabinet has begun
consideration of further se-
curity measures in south
Lebanon in the aftermath
of Friday's suicide truck
bomb attack on Israeli mil-
itary headquarters in Tyre.
Proposals to seal off south
Lebanon from the rest of
the country by closing the
Awali River bridges were
deferred to a later session
for decision at the request
of Premier Yitzhak Shamir.
According to Israeli army
figures, 28 Israeli soldiers and
border policemen and 32 Leba-
nese, mostly detainees awaiting
interrogation but some of them
employes at the Israeli installa-
tion, were killed. Of the 28 Israeli,
13 were Druze. Twenty-nine Is-
raelis and 12 Lebanese were
injured. Among the Lebanese
were relatives of the detainees
who had been waiting outside of
one of the buildings hit. Five per-
sons were extricated from the
THE ATTACK was almost a
replica of the suicide truck
bombings that hit U.S. and
French military headquarters in
Beirut on Oct. 23, killing 230
American and 53 French service-
men and wounding scores more.
Israeli military sources said
the death toll at Tyre would have
been much higher had not a
border policeman guarding the
compound fired at the speeding
pick-up truck, killing the driver
and causing the explosives to
detonate outside rather than in-
side the building. The amount of
explosives contained in the truck
is still undetermined.
A group calling itself the "Is-
lamic Jihad" (Holy War! claimed
responsibility for the attack in
Tyre. It is the same group that
took credit for the attacks on the
multinational force in Beirut last
month and on the U.S. Embassy
there last April.
experts identified the group as
extremist Shiite Moslems, allied
to Iranian Shiites. They have
been fighting alongside the
Syrians and elements of the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
against the Lebanese army.
Israel launched swift retalia-
tion for the attack which occurred
at 6 a.m.. local time, Friday.
Waves of Israeli fighter-bombers
blasted Syrian and terrorist
targets at Behamdoun on the
Beirut-Damascus main highway
and Mansouriya, to the south.
These were described as terrorist
bases established after Israeli
forces evacuated the region two
months ago to more secure lines
south of the Awali River.
Reports from Beirut Friday
said tanks and three Syrian
artillery batteries were destroyed
in the bombing and strafing
attacks. An Israeli military
spokesman said all planes
returned safely to their bases.
terrorist erred gravely if they
thought the attack would force
Israel's total withdrawal from
Lebanon. "We shall leave Leba-
non only once we are convinced
that our leaving will not unleash
waves of terror," he said. "We
are strong, and we shall not leave
Lebanon before we reach our
goals which are sovereignty for
the Lebanese and security for
(A similar statement was made
in Geneva last week by David
Kimche, director general of the
Israeli Foreign Ministry. He told
reporters that if the Syrians
think Israel was too preoccupied
with its internal affairs and un-
willing to fight, they were badly
"misreading" the mood in Jeru-
salem. )
Shamir informed the Cabinet
that he had received a message
from President Reagan sent Fri-
day expressing the support of the
American people for Israel at this
grim hour. Reagan said he hoped
Soldiers Wounded by Explosive
Charges Detonated Near Vehicle
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three Israeli soldiers were
slightly wounded when an explosive charges detonated
near their vehicle on a road in south Lebanon east of the
Zaharani River. Concern is mounting, meanwhile, over the
fate of the six Israeli soldiers held prisoner by the
Palestine Liberation Organization because of renewed
fighting between PLO dissidents and forces loyal to Yasir
DEFENSE MINISTER Moshe Arens reiterated that
Israel holds the PLO and its leaders directly responsible
for the safety of the Israeli POWs. Reports from Beirut
said fierce fighting broke out near Tripoli in northern
Lebanon between pro-and -anti -Arafat elements of the
PLO, the latter aided by Syria.
The Syrians were said to be pounding residential
areas of Lebanon's second largest city and nearby camps
with GRAD and other missiles.
that America's "deep sense of
sympathy" with Israel in the
Tyre bombing would "ease the
loss that the people of Israel
stated: "Today I participated in
a memorial service for the
casualties suffered by American
forces in Beirut. Our sense of loss
was made even greater by the
knowledge that your forces have
suffered today casualties in the
same kind of terrotist attack."
News of the Tyre bombing
reached the President at Camp
LeJeune.i N.C., where he was at-
tending services for the Marine
U.S. Undersecretary of State
Lawrence Eagleburger, who was
in Jerusalem Friday after win-
ding up two days of talks with
Israeli officials, described the
attack as "murderous terrorism
of the worst kind" and said every
effort should be made to stamp
out such acts.
The Cabinet was briefed on the
Tyre attack by Chief of Staff
Gen. Moshe Levy, Air Force
Commander Gen. Amos Lapidot,
and chief of military intelligence,
Gen. Ehud Barak. The meeting
opened with the ministers rising
for a minute of silence for the
dead in Tyre. Shamir offered his
condolences to the bereaved fam-
ilies and wished the wounded a
speedy recovery.
Minister Yigal Cohen-Orgad's
austerity program to resolve Is-
rael's severe economic crisis,
originally the top agenda item at
Sunday's Cabinet meeting, was
postponed until Monday when
the Cabinet convened again in
special session.
The ministers were divided
over the wisdom of sealing off the
Awali River bridges to improve
the security of Israel-occupied
south Lebanon. Some senior min-
isters objected to the idea for fear
of negative political and security
Shamir, Defense Minister
Moshe Arens and Deputy Pre-
mier David Levy were said to
have argued that a closure would
not guarantee an end to
sabotage. Interior Minister Yosef
Burg and Science Minister Yuval
Neeman urged total segregation
of south Lebanon from the north.
Although Shamir postponed a
decision, the military is applying
stricter controls over the Awali
bridges. Traffic has been sharply
curtailed but the crossings
remain open for the time being.
ISRAEL IS also expected to
launch a campaign among the
Shiites in south Lebanon to warn
them against assisting terrorists
while reiterating Israel's interest
in maintaining a good relation-
ship with that community.
The suicide attack caused ex-
tensive damage to the military
headquarters compound. One
building, housing general securi-
ty services, was completely
demolished. Another, housing
border policemen, was partially
destroyed as was a third where
Arab detainees were being held.
One ot the buildings served as
a storage for explosives which
continued to detonate after the
initial blast, complicating rescue
operations. The dead and
wounded were pulled from the
rubble within 12 hours by a new
technique, developed after a gas
leak caused an explosion which
destroyed an Israel army head-
quarters building in Tyre a year
ago. with heavy loss of life.
SPECIAL equipment was
flown in from Tel Aviv to help in
the rescue work. This included
specially designed pneumatic
lifts capable of raising concrete
slabs of up to 20 tons, inflatable
rubber pillows to support the
slabs while the wounded were ex-
tricated, and long tubes to pump
oxygen into the rubble.
Lt. Col. Aharon Gonem, the
army spokesman for the Sidon
region, said the same equipment
was offered to the American
forces in Beirut after the bom-
bing of the Marine headquarters
on October 23. The Israeli offer of
technical and medical aid wu|
rejected by the U.S.
Eye-witnesses to Friday's at-1
tack, which occurred shortly after)
dawn, said an unidentified pick-
up truck was seen speeding I
toward the headquarters com-l
pound, zigzagging between con
crete blocks which had been I
erected as a security measure.
A BORDER policeman, identi-1
fied an Nakad Sarbach, opened
fire on the vehicle as it swerved
ulong the approach road. He said |
later he believed he shot
killed the drive before the vehicleI
blew up just short of the head-1
quarters buildings. Sarbach him-
self was hurled into the air by the I
blast but was alert enough to re-
capture several Arab prisoners |
who had seized the opportunity
to try to escape. Doctors said |
Sarbach, who was treated for in-
juries, suffered nothing worse |
than punctured eardrums.
The dead and wounded wereall
identified by Saturday morning.
Israel army burial squads assist- i
ed in identifying the Lebanese
victims whose bodies were turned
over to the International Red
Cross to be returned to next of |
kin for internment.
A hoard of inquiry was imme- i
diately set up by Chief of Staff
Levy to study the lessons of the
attack. An immediate measure
taken was the replacement of the |
concrete blocks by phalanxes of.
parked vehicles around thef
perimeter of the military
Eagleburger Visit a Success
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Editor ami Publisher Eiecutive Editor News Coo'dmatoi
sWtehee WeeMy MM aealeiaan Wreastl MM Bt-Weekty ***** 1 yea,. |4 leauee>
mintrun "T-rp-*-^--*-* *- "
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2300 N Federal Mwy Suilt 208. Boc* Raton. Fla 33432 Pnont 368-2001
Main Office Plant. 120 NE 6MiSt MiamiFla 33101 Phone 13r4605
PeeimaaMr Nattm fan* n la Jewteh PterteUn, P.O. Baa si-am, MteaM. Fla .mil
Aweamesm Pwecser, Bteri Leeeer, Phawe MB-MM
Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation, inc Oflicera President. Marianne BoCmch
Vice Presidents. Ma/|orie Baa*. Eric W Oeckinger. Milton Kretsky. Secretary Arnold Roeentn Treasurer Berenice Schankerman. Executive Director. RaOOi Bruce S Wirsnai
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 SO Annual (2 Tear Minimum IT), by membership South Count >
Jewish Federation. 2200 N Federal Hwy Suite 206 Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Phone 366-2737
OuiQt Town JponRa3ueat^_^__^^^^_-_^^^^__^_^__^^__^__^_
Friday, November 18,1983
Volume 5
- Number 38
Undersecretary of State
Lawrence Eagleburger has
concluded talks here with
top Israeli officials on
closer political and stra-
tegic coordination between
Israel and the U.S., and ap-
parently the talks went
Israeli sources disclosed that a
high level Israeli ministerial del-
egation will visit Washington in
"the next couple of weeks." They
did not say who would comprise
the delegation, but it may include
Premier Yitzhak Shamir. Shamir
told a visiting group of Israel
Bond leaders here last week that
he hoped to confer with President
Reagan in the not too distant
THE SOURCES characterized
the talks with Eagleburger as
good and thorough and focused
mainly on Lebanon. Eagleburger,
who is Undersecretary for Poli-
tical Affairs and the third rank-
ing diplomat at the State Depart-
ment, said the U.S. believes Syria
eventually will agree to an
arrangement that will preserve
lA-banon's sovereignty and in-
He said the U.S. was doing
everything in its power to make
the Lebanese national reconcilia-
tion talks a success.
According to Eagleburger, Sy-
ria's attitude toward the Leban-
ese ceasefire has changed of late
from outright rejection to a
growing recognition that the
multinational force in Beirut and
the Lebanese government intend
to stand firm and defend it.
He insisted, however, that this
assessment does not contradict
Washington's deep suspicion
that Syria, or certain Syrian of-
ficials, knew in advance of the
terrorist bomb attack on U.S.
Marine headquarters in Beirut
Oct 23 which took the lives of
230 American servicemen and
wounded scores more.
U.S. was still examining the
evidence and had very persuasive
proof that Iranians were involved
in the attacks on the U.S. ana
French military headquarter*
Hut he would not say whether tM
Iranians were agents <
country or irregulars
Other U.S. sources here ijjj
that President Reagan I pW
to punish those responsible w
the outrage was a matter i
record" and that if Eagleburger >
visit to Israel impressed Uj
guilty with fear that the U.S. and
Iarael were jointly pUnnin.
retribution, then to be it.
The sources asserted, however,
that the U.S. will in no way see*
Israeli help of involvement in any
punitive measures it might con
template. 'This is our business,
the sources said.
EAGLEBURGER strongly *
firmed American support for t
May 17 withdrawal and secunty
agreement between Israel i
Lebanon in his talks with Shtfg j
and top roreign m' j
rials here. Israel had exprwjj
concern that LebanonJ?5i
surrender to Syria pressure W"
nounce the accord.

Friday' November 18. *983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Jewish Campus
Established By Federation
Continued from Page 1
-ho has been a driving force
SL the Women's Division
2, Bobick said, "Because of
!' dedication, work and
^mmitment of James and
Mariorie. we now have a cohesive
wish community. Jim truly is
,5- founder of our Federation.
Naming the campus for Jim and
Margie is but a small token
-fleeting our gratitude and
Aspect for their continuing
Mrs. Bobick indicated that the
new campus on Spanish River
n|vd is intended to meet the
needs of the South County
Jewish community for the
interim period until the projected
20 acre Jewish Campus can be
built in western Boca Raton. On
the larger campus a major Jewish
Community Center as well as
expanded Day School, Family
! Service and recreational facilities
will be provided. Mrs. Bobick
further commented. "We are
indebted to Dick Siemens for the
donation of the 20 acres of land
on State Road 441 that will
ultimately house the Jewish
Community Campus. However
projections indicate that this will
not be a reality in the immediate
futun since much effort will have
to be expended within the Jewish
community to raise the needed
capital funds. The Spanish River
Boulevard Campus is intended to
meet the immediate needs of our
expanding Jewish community
which should not wait three to
five years, or whatever time it
will take to build the larger in-
Mrs. Bobick continued, "By
the purchase of this property on
Spanish River Boulevard the
Jewish community is making
history in South County. We will
have an area that is suitable in
the near future to service the
immediate needs of the Jewish
community. We finally will have
an outstanding campus for Camp
Maccabee next summer. Our
newly formed Jewish Community
Center will thrive within this
Jewish Campus. The Federation
offices and the Family Service
will gain added space that is
needed, and our Day School will
have expansion room from its
present building which is only 2'/a
blocks away. What is most
important about the James and
Marjorie Baer Jewish Campus is
that it brings our central Jewish
communal institutions together
fostering unity and allowing
interaction between the various
agencies of the Federation."
A panoramic view of the expansive grounds on which the James and Marjorie Baer
Campus will sit.

A northern view of the main building of the new Jewish Campus.
Arnold Host'tithal
Rosenthal Chairs
1984 Boca Lago
l>i\ ('liarrne. chairman of
ili> Mm'. Division of the 198-1
I'uli i.i'ion 11J.\ ciimpuign, has
.i|'l'inUil \inolcl Uosenlhul as
li " ..I the 1984 Boca Lago
UomiiiIkiI .illeiuktl the Boston
lull in School and graduated with
a Law Dfgu from Northeastern
I niw-rsity. II*- spent many years
in I'nisliiii^li where he was presi
dent l(| I'ltishurgh's Golden
liiingle \ssociulion. president
"I llie Armor Company and
iiiiisiirei of the American Field
Servuv. Pittsburgh Chapter.
Kosenl liul was also very active in
civic affairs with the late David
Uiwrcneo, Mayor of Pittsburgh.
Upon moving to Boca Raton,
luNcnlhul has been very involved
in the South County Jewish
Community. He served as the
chairman of the Federation-UJA
Hwa Lago drive in 1982 and
served as its co-chairman in 1983.
He is presently active in the
South County Jewish Commu-
nity Day School and serves as a
ward member and officer of the
South County Jewish Federation.
Kosenthal has recently had two
inspiring experiences: He had the
rare opportunity when visiting
Hong Kong to personally visit
with lx>rd Kadoorie. head of the
Jewish community there and a
noted philanthropist. He has also
just returned from a Mission to
"Boca Lago and the South
Uninty Jewish community can
feel very proud to have someone
f Arnold Rosenthal's stature to
he heading up the 1984 Boca
I*go campaign. We can look for-
ward to witnessing only success
lul efforts," commented Dr.

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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Organizations in the News
B'nai Brith Women Naomi
Chapter will hold a card party
and luncheon on Wednesday,
Nov. 30 at Pompey Park, 11th
Street and First Ave. Please call
Carrie Cohen 499-3028 for further
information. Tickets are $5.
B'nai Brith Women-Ruth
Chapter will hold a Chanukah
party at their next meeting to be
held on Monday, Nov. 21 at
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
16189 Carter Road, Delray.
Refreshments will be served at
12:30 p.m. and humorist Philip
Warshafsky will provide the
B'nai Brith Women-Boca
Chapter will hold their next
Board meeting on Monday, Nov.
21 at 10 a.m. at Town Center
Mall. There will also be a
boutique table to browse
Anshei Shalom-Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on
Monday, Nov. 21 at 9:30 a.m. in
the American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. A
program on Decorative Floral
Arrangements will be presented
by Harriet Iseman. Refreshments
will be served. For further
information, please call 498-3125.
American Red Magen David
for Iarael-Ramat Gan Chapter,
Delray-Boynton areas, will hold
their next meeting on Tuesday,
Nov. 22 at 7:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank,
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Refresh-
ments will be served and all are
invited to attend. There will also
be a discussion on Supplemental
Insurance. For information,
please call Mark Silverton 499-
4706 or M. Lutzker 499-2471.
Anshei Emuna announces
"The Art of Thanksgiving" will
be the subject of the pre-Thanks-
giving Sermonic Message to be
delivered by Rabbi Dr. Louis
Sacks at the sabbath morning
service on Saturday, Nov. 19
commencing at 8:45 a.m. The
afternoon service begins at 5 p.m.
Anshei Emuna is located at
16189 Carter Rd.. Delray Beach.
B'nai Torah-Siatcrhood will
sponsor a Chanukah Shopping
Day on Sunday, Nov. 20 from 9
a.m .to 1 p.m. at the South
County Jewish Community Day
School. 414 N.W. 35th St., Boca
Raton. All items will be related
specifically to Chanukah.
Parents, children, members and
friends of B'nai Torah are
Women's American ORT-
Delray will hold their next
meeting on Wednesday, Nov. 23
at 12 noon at the American
Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave. The
guest speaker will be Don Shultz
who will talk and show slides of
Experimental Farm Work for
future nutrition and medicine.
Refreshments will be served and
guests are invited.
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades Chapter will hold a paid-
up membership luncheon-
meeting on Monday, Nov. 21 at
12 noon at Boca Greens
Clubhouse. A delicious mini-
lunch will be served. The guest
speaker's topic will be
"Marriage." Also Kay Freedman
and Anita Kessler will give their
reports on the convention.
Women's American ORT
North Pines Chapter will have a
paid up membership luncheon on
Monday. Nov. 21 at 12:30 p.m. in
the South Club House. Pines of
Delray North. All reservations
must be made in advance. For
vour reservation, please call
Betty Doerr 278-7196. Alice
ShaikowiU 278-2331 or Hanna
Kantor 276-0898. Entertainment
by Temple Emeth Choir under
the direction of Anne Katz.
Hadaaaah-Aviva Chapter will
hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, Nov. 23 at 12 noon
at B'nai Brith Torah, 1401 N.W.
4th Ave., Boca. The program will
be "Life of a Sabra" presented by
Gila Portnoy.
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Boca-Delray Daytime
Branch will hold their next
meeting on Friday, Nov. 18 at
9:30 a.m. at Boca Teeca Meeting
Room. The guest speaker will be
Dorothy WUken, Commissioner
of Palm Beach County and
former Mayor of Boca Raton. Her
topic will include land use, water
management, budgetary priori-
ties and bond issues. A question
and answer period will follow.
Guests are invited.
Pioneer Women-Kinneret
Chapter will have a paid up
membership luncheon on
Monday, Nov. 28 at 12 noon at
the Boca Raton Country Club at
Hidden Valley. Reservations
must be made by Nov. 18. A
humorous skit and songs will be
presented by Lilyan Roskin and a
cast of talented members. For
reservations, please call Jean
Urdang, chairman 499-5655 or
Myra De Rossi 498-7977. This
luncheon will celebrate the first
anniversary of the Kinneret
Chapter which has spiritually
adopted three children in Israel,
which means it has undertaken
the complete educational, social
and physical support of three
children for a period of one year.
Brandeia Vnlvmrmlty-Bocm
Century Village West Chapter
held a chapter meeting in the
Community Room at Town
Center on Tuesday, Nov. 1 at
which time a presentation was
made by Anne Hertz of the life
and works of the early 19th
Century writer Margaret Fuller
which was received with interest
and enthusiasm by the many
members and guests present. A
question and answer period
Friday, November 18, lg^
followed. Please note thaTi^
of the usual December Z~2**
Dec. 6 at the Golden cSSSl
Restaurant in the BocaTj*
Mall at 11:30 a.m. There^ of three dishes aU'
tainment is planned Tk r'
S5. Please cdlBe^rfe^
vations 482-7669 as InW IT
tickets are left. y a few
South County Israel Bond Office Officially Dedicated.
Left to right Rabbi Ted Feldman, Rabbi Merle
Singer officiating at ceremony placing the
Mezuzzah on the new home of the South County
State of Israel Bond office. Left to right Relent
Golden, office manager and Julie Jackson, city
manager join in the ceremony.
where shopping Is a pleasure 7days a week
Made with sponge cake
_ Boston
Cream Pie
Serve a delightful treat to your guesU during the Holiday Season. Try our
frozen, ready to bake Gourmet Hoes d'Oeuvres. All you do Is bake and
serve. Six dekckxis varieties. Ask for information at your Bakery Oept A
great time saver for Thanksgiving.
Prices Effective
Nevet^ 17ft tin 20ft, 1983

November 18, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Publix Win Be
Closed on
Thanksgiving Day
November 24th.
Prici Effacllv* In Dad*,
Broward. Palm Baach, Martin,
St. Lucia and Indian Rlvar
Countlaa ONLY!
Prices and Coupons Effective
Thursday, November 17th thru
Wednesday, November 23rd, 1983.
Quantity Rights Reserved.
U-SJD.A. mepsctod. Quick Frozen,
4 to 74b. Average, Grade A
Turkey Breast
Armour Golden Star, Quick Frozen,
U.S.D.A. Inspected, 3 to 5-t>. Average,
Boneless Turkey... *. $1M
U.S.D.A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
10 to 14-t>. Average
Empire Turkey...... >.. 'I*
Lightly Salted Quarters,
Sweat Creamy Butter
Level Valley
(Buy 1 with
Stamp Price
Swift'* Premium, beep Basted,
U.S.D.A. impacted, Quick Frozen,
10 to 22-D. Average, Grade A
Butterball Turkey 89"
(Under 10*s......<...................>. SS)
Swift'* Premium, Deep Basted,
U.S.D.A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
Butterball Turkey. ,. '1
Swift s Premium, Deep Basted,
U.S.D.A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
3 to 74b. Average, Grade A
Turkey Breast....... '1"
Swift's Premium, U.S.D.A. Inspected,
Quick Frozen, Under 16-t>. Average,
Grade A
Butterball Turkey. ,. '1
Swifts Premium, U.S.D.A. Inspected,
Quick Frozen, 9 to 11-K>. Average
Smoked Turkey.... $lw
Swift's Premium, U.S.D.A. Inspected,
Al Natural, Non-Baited, 10 to 224b.
Average, Grade A
Fresh Butterball
Turkey.................... ,. 99*
(While Supplies Last)

Our Own
... ^^ J OradeA
(Under KHbe.--------------**)
USD. A. bwpected, Quick Frozen,
Grade A
Fancy Ducklings... *. 99"
USD. A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
Grade A
House of Raeford, U.S.D.A. Inspected,
Quick Frozen, Futy
Cooked Turkey..... *lw
Louis Rich, USD. A. Inspected,
8 to U-t). Average, Grade A
Fresh Young
Turkey.................... 89*
Fancy Fowl............ .
U.S.D.A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
Fancy Geese,......... .
USD. A. Inspected, Quick Frozen,
Fancy Capons........ a, *V*
Cacklebird, Quick Frozen, U.S.D.A.
Inspected, 5 to 6-t>. Average,
Grade A, Fancy
Chickens................ 89*
Mussetmsn's, Spiced
Red Crab Apples
Comstock, Spiced
Apple Rings.........."ST 99*
Brace's Yams........*? I*
Saced Pickled w Onion or Herverd
Greenwood Beets. 65*
Joan of Arc
Kidney Beans.... 2
Libby's Pumpkin
Stuffed, Manzaniaa Thrown
Publix Olives.........
South Shore
'JOonDerfc or Ofalisw
Dixie Crystal
Heinz, Sweat Gherkins, Sweet Piddee
or Sweet
Mixed Pickles........'ST l*
Pitted Dates..........t $lw
Chopped Dates......5S $lw
Pebury Pie Cruet Sticks or
Pie Crust Mix.........*T 79*
For Chicken, For Beef, San Francisco
Style or Combreed
Stove Top
Stuffing..................St 89*
Pubtx, Heavy Duty 18"
Aluminum Foil "^99*
Breeklast Club
Brown N* _
Serve Rolls............Sf 59*
Breakfaet Oub, Saced
White Bread.......3 E *1
where shopping is o pleasure

Bun 8.
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, November 18
Campaign Training Seminar Kicks-Off
UJA/ Federation Men's Campaign
On three recent evenings, 40 of
the Men's Campaign leaders as-
sembled to sharpen their skills
and to study the needs of world
Jewry and Israel for the 1984
UJA-Federation Campaign.
This in depth training seminar
for the chairmen of divisions and
areas within the Men's campaign
was moderated by Dr. Larry
Charme, the chairman of the
Men's Division.
Dr. Charme directed an inten-
sive training program these three
evenings that concentrated on
the needs of world Jewry, the
commitment of the chairmen, and
their skills in their message to
their workers and to the people
within their areas. Dr. Charme is
state-wide chairman for worker
training for the United Jewish
Appeal and a past member of the
Young Leadership Cabinet.
Assisting in the evenings was
Dora Koth, a Holocaust survivor
and a top liaison for Project Re-
newal in the State of Israel.
The division chairmen who
participated in the seminars also
heard Gladys Weinshank, Gener-
al Campaign Chairman, speak of
the totality of the campaign.
In commenting on the three
training sessions, Dr. Larry
Charme said, "Commitment it-
self is not enough. We have to
translate this love of Judaism
and other Jews into effective ac-
tion. The key word is effective.
We are attempting to train our
leadership so that they can com-
municate within their divisions
the need for continued support of
Israel and Jews throughout the
world. We have fantastically
devoted Jews heading our divi-
sions. I have been inspired by
their commitment throughout
these training sessions."
Participating in these sem-
inars, alphabetically, were:
Dr. Arnold Berliner, chairman,
Young Executives; Oscar
Herman, Boca Del Mar; Gerson
Bernstein, Endowment Chair-
man; Dr. Israel Bruk, Estancia;
Joe Cohen, Del-Aire; Eric
Deckinger, Co-chairman, Wood-
field Hunt Club; Jeff Deutsch,
Estancia; Sol Fier, Estancia;
Dr. Mitchel Ghen, Co-chair
man, $1500-$3500 Division
OorU, Chairman, Estancia;
Howard Guggenheim, Chairman,
Annual Dinner Dance; Buddy
Himber, Estancia; Jerome
Hurwitz. Chairman, Boca Del
Mar; Sheldon Jontiff. B'nai
Torah; Dr. Stuart Levine, Young
Executives; Rudy Lidsky, Co-
chairman. $3500-86500 division;
Hamlet. Dr. Daniel Man. Young
Executives; Sieve Marcus,
Chairman. Ruinherry Lakes:
Steve Melcer, Vice-chairman of
Programming of the .Jewish
Community Center; Norman
Mervis, Boca Dal Mar; Robert
Mufson, Co-chairman, $500-
S i,-.on division; Estancia; James
Nobil. Chairman, S6800+ Com-
mit.<. Nick IVrsico. General
Dora Roth and Dr. Larry Ch
Campaign: Howard PittmaiLia
chairman, $1500-$3500 divisinJ
Del-Aire; Stuart Set
Young Executives; Jack
Boca Del Mar: Kd Swell, Chad
man. Bacondido; \m?T
Tun-sky, Chairman.
Hun; Reuben Vienar
Teeca: Gladys Weinshank,
neral Campaign ChairmaJ
Mayer Weinshank. Chairm
Boca Teeca; Dr. Joseph Zin
Chairman. New y\orm
Leadership Division
Klezmoorim At Soviet
Jewry Program Dec. 12
The Epstein brothers
Un Dec. 12, the Community
Relations Council of the South
County Jewish Federation, in co-
operation with the sisterhoods of
Temple Sinai and Temple Beth El
will present an informative and
entertaining evening for Soviet
The program will include an
address by Abraham J. Bayer,
Director of the International
Commission for the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council.
Musical entertainment will be
presented by the Epstein
Brothers, Klezmoorim.
Klezmer music is the
instrumental music of the Jews of
Eastern Europe (Ashkenazim). It
was brought over with the Jewish
immigrants from Russia and
Poland, at the turn of the
century, and filled the streets of
the Lower East Side and other
Jewish neighborhoods at
weddings and landsmanshaftn
social balls.
Though dormant for some
time, there is a strong revival of
interest in this art form through-
out the Jewish community.
Significant in its symbolism, this
music expresses ties to the ethnic
heritage that Jewish men and
women in the Soviet Union can
not now enjoy.
The Epstein Brothers,
composed of four uniquely
.alented instrumental artu
inherited their multi-musia
gifts from five generations
musicians (Klezmoorim).
Max is a graduate of NY. (M
versity and has enjoyed mai
years of playing and writii
music, most of which is in tl
field of Yiddish and Hebrew, f
excels instrumentally in clarin
violin, saxophone and flute.
Chi is a student of Hebn
music, who has made a study |
depth of the Chassidic
ground and related off shoots*]
this rich heritage and this
ring type of music. His talents*
the clarinet, oboe, saxophonei
piano have been used in
expression of this type of music. |
William, whose talent
trumpet, trombone, fleue ell
and related brass instrumenu
has led him to be known as oneo
the finest artists in his fieldJj
has played in some of the lea
Julius, who is a percussios.
of renown, and has a list i
credits to his name as hvi
played with some of the fin
orchestras and band leaders!
the national scene.
This program scheduled
7:30 p.m. at Temple Beth El.
S.W. 4th Avenue in Hoca Ra
is open to the entire commun
and admission is free.
Used musical instruments in good condition or repairable to
be donated to the youth orchestra in Kfar Saba.
Kfar Saba is the city twinned with South County in tb
Project Renewal program
Your donation will be "instrumental" in the culturtl
development of these disadvantage^ children.
Please call South County Jewish Federation at 368-2737.

November 18, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9

( M |j|. ? \^^J ; ^f KM '"'""* *t5
Gortz Begins 4th Year
As Estancia Chairman


residents of Jewish Women's Organizations Honored
South County Jewish Federa-
|iun Women's Division sponsored
iini-Mission for Presidents of
Jewish Women's Orga-
hi/alions on Monday, Oct. 31.
|lie women were treated to a
ihirlwind tour of Federation
kmi-ies similar to a Mission in
The meeting was called to
iroVr by Gloria Fiveson, Mini-
ilission chairman. The ladies
in hoarded the bus to the
juunds of Israeli music.
Tlii' lirst stop was the Boca
Salon Community Hospital
phi-re an address was given by
Richard H. Johnson, VP for
Financial Development. Rabbi
Pollock, Federation Chaplain,
explained the Chaplaincy Pro-
On arrival at the Jewish
Community Day School, Shirley
Enselberg, PTO president, gave a
talk and took the Presidents on a
tour of the school. A highlight
was the presentation by the chil-
dren of an original production
performed especially for mission
The next stop was the Kosher
Lunch Connection, where all were
greeted by Marian Tobins, coord-
inator. The Presidents enjoyed
lunch with the men and women
who regularly go to Anshei
Emuna for socialization, as well
as for a nourishing lunch.
Upon returning to the Federa-
tion offices, Margaret Kottler,
Women's Division chairman,
presented award certificates to
the Presidents. The participants
were visibly moved and inspired
by the day.
Dr. Larry Charme, Men's
Division chairman for the 1984
Federation-UJA campaign, is
pleased to announce that Al
Gortz will continue as chairman
of the Men's campaign in
Gortz is a graduate (Summa
Cum Laude) of Williams College
in Williamstown, Mass., where he
received his Bahcelor's Degree.
He received his law degree from
Yale Law School.
Prior to coming to Boca Raton,
Gortz was involved in Jewish
communal life. In New York, he
was co-chairman of the Federa-
tion-UJA Young Lawyers Di-
vision and played an instru-
mental role in developing that
Upon his move to South Coun-
ty in 1977, Gortz continued to be
active in Jewish affairs. In 1978,
he organized the first Soviet
Rally held on the steps of the
Boca Raton City Hall.
He was a founding member of
the Endowment Committee for
both the Palm Beach County
Jewish Federation in West Palm
Beach and the South County
Jewish Federation in Boca
Raton. Gortz served as chairman
of the Community Relations
Council in South County and
continued in that position when
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration was formed in 1979. As
chairman of the By-Laws Com-
mittee, Gortz was involved in
drafting the original By-Laws of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration as well as being respon-
sible for their revisions.
In addition to beginning his
fourth year as the chairman of
Estancia, Gortz serves on the
South County Jewish Federation
board of directors. This year at
the Federation annual meeting,
Al Gortz received the James and
Marjorie Baer Outstanding
Young Leadership Award given
for outstanding young leader-
Al Gortz
ship, dedication, involvement
and commitment in the South
County Jewish community and
for the Jewish people.
In Temple spheres, Gortz is a
member of Temple Beth El and
serves on their Board. Gortz is
also a board member of the Anti-
Defamation League of Palm
Beach County on their Law
Discrimination Committee, as
well as, on the board of directors
of the United Way in Boca
Professionally Al Gortz is an
attorney at Proskauer Rose
Goetz and Mendolsohn in Boca
Upon his appointment, Gortz
commented, "This year the
emphasis of the Estancia cam-
paign will be commitment. We
ask our Estancia residents for
their time. We ask for their help.
We ask for their dollars. We ask
that each of our residents find
their own way to express their
commitment. We hope that the
residents of Estancia will take
their rightful place in the fore-
front of this year's campaign."
Geneva Conference Reaffirms
en lighting for 15 years, please
us some more time to set up
omething to tell you."
he Shiite Moslem delegation, in-
sted that the agreement with
1 is now dead.
The conference press spokes-
Mi told reporters, "We have
The most important event was
President Gemayel's meeting
from Page 1
with the Syrian Foreign Minister
Abdel Halim Khaddam, who is at
the conference as an observer.
Khaddam reportedly insisted
that Gemayel cancel the May 17
agreement with Israel. The U.S.
observer, special envoy Richard
Fairbanks, lunched with Jum-
blatt. According to rumors, there
will be a meeting between the
Americans and Syrians.
Family Division Holds First
Campaign Cabinet Kick-Off Meeting
*TV -+?
Proper estate planning for those In the 50%
tax bracket probably should Include a private
Endowment Fund to take advantage of tax
legislation. Telephone the South County
Jewish Federation at 368-2737, and ask for
assistance. '
An exciting event has occurred
at the South County Jewish Fed-
eration. On Tuesday, Oct. 26, a
first kickoff meeting of the Family
Division Campaign Cabinet was
) held at the Federation office. This
was a particularly special meet-
ing because for the first time in
the history of the South County
Jewish Federation, the Family
Division has its own chairman
1 separate from the Men's and
Women's Divisions.
This separation has developed
to meet the growing needs of our
family areas. Appointed as its
chairman is Benjamin Bussin,
along with four associate chair-
men (Henry Chasen, Al Krop,
Morris W. Morris, and Charlie
Seibel) and a Special Events
chairman (Joe S. Schenk). Milton
Krestsky will be serving as the
chairman of this year's Family
Division Luncheon.
Present at this meeting (in
addition to Benjamin Bussin, Al
Krop, Morris W. Morris, Charlie
Seibel, Joe S. Schenk, and Milton
Kretsky) were Gladys Wein-
shank, general chairman of the
1984 Federation-UJA Cam-
paign), Gloria Massry (chairman
of Super Sunday 1984), Sam
Eckstein (Highpoint), Hy
Henkin (co-chairman of Century
Village), Ben Karpen (co-chair-
man with Morris W. Morris of
Palm Greens No. II), Harold Kay
(Leisureviue), Al Ostrick (chair-
man of Villages of Oriole), Irving
Seid (chairman of Coco Wood
Lakes), Arnold Waldman (chair-
man of Lago Del Ray) and Lester
Weinberg (co-chairman of Coco
Wood Lakes).
The slogan "Give to Life" was
announced as the theme for the
1964 Family Division Campaign
An innovative idea was
presented in which all contribu-
tors to the South County Jewish
Federation Family Division
Campaign will receive blue and
white decal, picturing a chai in a
Torah Scroll, to put on one's
door, window or car. The purpose
of this decal will be to show pride
in one's gift and to show others
.that they have given to a very
worthy cause.
All participants at the meeting
were very excited about the
prospect of using the decals.
Among the events discussed
were the Family Division Lunch-
eon, the UJA Synagogue Sab-
baths, the Temple Breakfasts, as
well as, Super Sunday.
Also discussed at length was
the Theory of Solicitation. Bussin
placed an emphasis on education
as the key to the Campaign.
Weinshank stressed the goal of at
least $2 per week from each con-
tributor. "Let no Jew suffer
because of me-you," said Wein-
Great enthusiasm was gen-
erated st this meeting as all the
chairmen shared their thoughts
and expressed their creative
ideas. Under the experienced and
capable leadership of Benjamin
Bussin and his Associates and
chairmen, the community can
look forward to and expect a
most successful campaign for the
Pamfly Division.

rr>t r

Page 10
Boca Raton Residents Honored By
Albert Einstein College of Medicine
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, November 18
Theodore and Florence Baum-
ritter and Rose and Wilfred P.
Cohen of Boca Raton were among
37 Benefactors of the Albert Ein-
stein College of Medicine honored
at a dinner, held Oct. 16 at the
New York
"Benefactors are very special
people, who have expressed a rare
commitment, through contrtbu-
Schulman to Head
Sun and Surf Area
Dr. Larry Charme, chairman of
the Men's Division of the South
County Jewish Federation has
appointed Stuart Schulman as
chairman of the Sun and Surf
area of Boca Raton. He will also
serve as chairman of several
other related areas.
Schulman has been actively in-
volved in Jewish affairs since his
presidency of Young Judea as a
teenager. He spent two years in
Israel and upon his return be-
came active in Zionist activities.
Last year he served as chairman
of the South County Jewish Fed-
eration's $5,000 Cocktail Party
and co-chairman of Ocean Blvd.
He is also vice president of the
new Boca Raton Hebrew Congre-
Before moving to Florida Mr.
Schulman received his Doctorate
in Statistics and Behavorial Re-
search and became the financial
vice president of the Kedan Corp.
His move to Florida was prompt-
ed by his son's health and he is
currently a vice president of
Smith, Barney, Harris and
Upham in Boca Raton, and re-
tains his interest in investments
Stuart Schulman
and government securities.
Schulman and his wife Sara live
in Sun and Surf and their two
children both attend the South
County Jewish Community Day
Clean Fireproof Building
Private Containers Available
Fire and Burglar Alarms
Piano Moving Confidential
Pick-up 7 Days and Evenings
You Will Love Our
Long Distance Rates
HOLLYWOOD 923-3300
FT. LAUD 563-5680
W.P.B. 650-2222
Temple Sinai
Of Palm Beach County
Delray Beach
Member U A H C iReform i
Invites you to attend our
Sabbath Eve
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m.. at
Cason United Methodist Church
Corner of Swjnton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd.)
Rabbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
NedChodash Samuel Rothstein Sid Bernstein
272-2827 President 732 5807
Registration for Religious School
Professional Staff
Special KULANU Young Family Group
Mar) A iron 737 3599 Bevo'v kamin 499 0404
Temp,e INFORMATION CALL 276 6161
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray
tions of $1 million or more, to the
College of Medicine," explained
Burton P. Resnick, chairman of
Jack Resnick and Sons, a leading
New York City real estate firm.
The dinner, which marked the
30th anniversary of the College of
Medicine's Society of Founders,
was chaired by Lewis Rudin,
president of Rudin Management
Company and chairman of the
Association for a Better New
Einstein's Society of Founders
was formed in 1953 with an orig-
inal membership of 56 philan-
thropists. Today, it comprises
more than 1,800 members who
have given $25,000 or more to the
medical school. "Within the
philanthropic community, the
Society's accomplishments are
considered outstanding," said
Howard P. Hoffman, Society
chairman and president of Secur-
ity Pacific Realty Services. "The
financial support it has provided
to the College of Medicine ex-
ceeds $150 million."
Mr. Baumritter, the former
chairman of Ethan Allen, Inc.,
and his wife established the Flor-
ence and Theodore Baumritter
Kidney Dialysis and Research
Center at Einstein, the Theodore
Baumritter Scholarship and the
Nathan S. Ancell Scholarship, in
honor of Mrs. Baumritter's
brother. They have made gifts to
the medical school's planned ath-
letic facility and to further clin-
ical cancer research and patient
care programs. The Ted and
Florence Baumritter Chair in
Medicine, held by Dr. Louis
Sherwood, chairman of the med-
ical school's department of med-
icine, was endowed in their honor
by Nathan S. Ancell, current
chairman of the board of Ethan
Allen, Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. Cohen estab-
lished the Rose and Wilfred P.
Cohen Surgical Wing at the Hos-
pital of the College of Medicine as
well as a laboratory suite for
heart research, a microbiology
laboratory and a multidisciplin
ary laboratory for student educa-
tion at Einstein. Mr. Cohen, the
retired chairman of the board of
Joseph H. Cohen and Sons, a
noted manufacturer of men's
clothing, is an Overseer of the
medical school. A noted collector
of fine arts, he is a self-taught
artist, who endowed the Wilfred
P. Cohen Foundation to give
scholarship aid to talented and
needy fine-arts students.
Bar Mitzvah
Craig Brower
On Saturday, Nov. 19, Craig
Brower, son of Sheila and
Kenneth Brower, will be called to
l he To rah of Temple Beth El of
lioca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
Craig is a student at St.
Andrews School and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha are sister, Lauren;
grandparents Roslyn and Sam
Shupass of North Miami Beach.
Gertrude and Max Bauman of
Lake Worth; and great-grand-
mother Yetta Brower of East
Meadow, NY.
Craig s hobbies include tennis,
lacrosse, baseball and building
models. Mr. and Mrs. Brower will
host a Kiddush in Craig's honor
following Shabbat morning serv-
Florence and Theodore Baumritter of Boca Raton accepting a tp
Benefactor award from the Albert Einstein College of Medicine.
Community Calendar
November 20
Temple Beth El-Solos 10 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El
Cultural Series 8 p.m. Jewish War Veterans Post 266
membership breakfast 9:30 a. m.
November 21
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish Center Sisterhood 9:30 a.m.-
meeting Temple Beth El 8 p.m. Board meeting Women's
League for Israel 10 a.m. meeting B'noi B'rith Women Boco
- 10 a.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Naomi 12:30 p.m. -|
November 22
Pioneer Women-Zipporah 12:30 p.m. meeting Anshei I
Emuna-Sisterhood 10 a.m. Board meeting American Rtd|
Magen David for Israel -7:30 p.m. meeting
November 23
Women's American ORT Region 10 a.m. Regional Boordj
meeting Hadassah-Aviva 12 noon meeting Women's
American ORT-Oriole 12:30 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Delray 12 noon meeting Women's American
ORT-Sandalfoot 1:30 p.m. meeting Jewish Community!
Center 4 p.m. Board meeting
November 24
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 10 a.m. Board meeting
November 27
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood Breakfast 9:30 a.m. Templej
Emeth-Singles 9:30 a.m. Board meeting.

Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.I
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.
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delnyl
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 51
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Um|
Association Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delnyl
Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9inl-
and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temptej
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,1
Phone 495-0466. Rabbi Emeritus Jonah J. Kahn.
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton. Fla. 33432 Refortl
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant RaHl
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services tl
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of El
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla.
Conservative, located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Servwj
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., Sunday 9 a.m. Reubaj
Saltzman, President, Joseph M Pollack. Cantor. 483-5567.
57HO West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Fla. 33445. C*J
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A Silver, Rabbi; NafUW
A. Linkovsky. Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 P-M
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:45 am. and 5 pm.
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. Icon"!
Lake Ida Rd.). Delray Beach, FL Reform. Mailing Address. YS
Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:16 p.m. *
Samuel Silver* President Samuel Rothstein. 276-6161

>y, November 18, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
A Rabbi
fhe following is brought to
pridian readers by the South
Lnty Rabbinical Assoaation.
-f there are topics you would like
tr Rabbis to discuss, please
y>mit them to the Floridian.
Rabbi Joseph Noble
"Your name shall no longer be Ya-akov, but Yiara-El"
The Torah portion read this Shabbat deals with our patriarch
Jacob. Jacob prepares to meet his brother Esau from whom he
fled after Esau threatened his life accusing him of stealing their
hther"s blessing. There is a strange story in the Torah of the
night before this eventful meeting. "That same night, he (Jacob)
arose, and taking his two wives, his two maidservants, and his
eleven children, crossed the ford of Jabbok (probably so named
after this incident). Jacob was left alone and a "man" wrestled
with him until the break of dawn. When he saw that he had not
prevailed against him, he wrenched Jacob's hip at the socket.
Then he said: Let me go for dawn is breaking. Jacob answered: I
will not let you go unless you bless me. What is your name? he
asked. He replied: Ya-akov. Said he: Your name shall no longer
be Ya-akov, but Yisra-El for you have striven with beings divine
and human and had prevailed."
Many explanations have been offered trying to understand
these events. To some, the entire story has but one purpose
the origin of the prohibition not to eat "the thigh muscle that is
on the socket of the hip, since Jacob's hip socket was wrenched
at the thigh muscle." The Jerusalem Aramaic Tar gum
translates: Jacob fought with a man an angel in the form of
man. In Biblical accounts, this not unusual like the three angels
who appeared to Abraham in human form. The difficulty all face
is an answer to the question: why was Jacob's name changed
twice and so close to each other? Each change has within it a dif-
ferent reason and thus changes the Hebrew origin of the name
Yisra-El. The first change is derived from "fought with God
(angel) and with men" and the second probably from "prince of
God." Maimonides claims that the entire incident was a pro-
phetic vision.
I would like to think along with the Commentators who felt
that this was a struggle our Patriarch Jacob had within himself.
After staying away for twenty years, Jacob prepares to come
home; but in doing so, he must meet up with his brother Esau
from whom he escaped. He sends his wives and children across
the river and he is left alone. Alone with God; alone with
himself. All night he struggles with his fears; all night he
struggles with his faith. Remaining alone in the dead of night,
he suddenly realized that he must make peace with himself be-
fore he faces Esau. His conscience bothered him. Did he do the
right thing having Esau sell his birthright for "bread and lentil
soup"? Did he do the right thing disguising himself as Esau to
receive their father's blessing? Even though his mother con-
vinced him that it was he and not Esau who was destined to
carry on their father's tradition, was it morally right to deceive
and old, nearly-blind father? Jacob had to eradicate these
thoughts of guilt before he met Esau. All night he struggled
with his conscience. Even his father told Esau, "Your brother
came with guile and took away your blessing." To which Esau
replied, "Is he not rightly named Ya-akov? First he took away
my birthright and now he has taken away my blessing."
All night long, he struggled. He no longer wants to be Ya-
akov the conniver. He must remove that image before he faces
his brother. It was a long silent night; but the night of struggle
was not in vain. When dawn came Jacob felt strong in his faith.
Gone were the doubts. Jacob proved himself a worthy successor
to Abraham and Isaac. Prom that moment on, he was no longer
Ya-akov the man who succeeded over his opponents by his
wits, by his cleverness and shrewdness. From now on, he is
Yisra-El the man who came through with fuH faith.
There is a great lesson for all of us in this Biblical account.
How many of us struggle with guilt feelings because we are not
truly honest with ourselves even in acts which seem justifiably
permissable but are ethically or morally wrong? How often do
we condone our wrongdoings by believing that "the means
justify the end"? We must think twice before we so act because
somehow, sometime it will plague us and we will have to account
to ourselves and live by these acts.
We must struggle with whatever Ya-akov-thoughts we have
of ourselves, cleanse our conscience, and ultimately emerge
Yisra-El a prince of God.
ZOA Holds Southeast
Regional Elections of Officers
The Southeast Region of the
Zionist Organization of America
met in the classic setting of the
Boca West Country Club (Boca
Raton) to elect a slate of officers
for the 1983-1985 term. The
meeting was attended by over 60
regional leaders who represented
districts in North Carolina, South
Carolina, Georgia, Alabama,
Mississippi and Florida.
Elected were: Rabbi Samuel
Silver of Del ray Beach as
regional president; Rabbi Irving
Lehrman of Miami Beach as
regional vice president; Hon. Ben
Kaplan of Hollywood as regional
treasurer; Hon. Bernadt Oolie of
Lauderhill as regional recording
secretary; Dr. Alvin Colin of Fort
Lauderdale as regional corres-
ponding secretary; and Hon.
Alan Taffet of Jacksonville as
chairman of the board.
Elected as area vice presidents
were Mrs. Rose Shapiro of Miami
(Dade); Mrs. Anne Rosen thai of
Hallandale (Broward); Mr. Irv-
Rabbi Sam Silver
ing Seid of Delray Beach (Palm
Beach); and Dr. Joseph Honig-
man of Jacksonville (Jack-
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Ninety-one Jews left the Soviet
Union in October, the lowest '
monthly figure since January.
This brings the total for the year
to 1,162, les than half that for the
first ten months of 1982.
Suffering from acute hypertro-
phy of the left ventricle, former
heart attack victim POC ALEK-
to the camp's hospital on Oct. 4.
Since then, he has neither re-
ceived nor sent any letters. An
October meeting with his wife,
POLINA, was cancelled because
he "failed to show up for daily
physical training;" a brief en-
counter chaperoned by a guard is
scheduled for Dec. 23.
Charging that the cancellation
is a violation of Soviet law,
Polina sent protest letters to the
authorities demanding that she
be able to renew her correspond-
ence with her husband and send
him warm clothes. Their 17 year-
old daughter DORINA, mean-
while, was denied permission to
continue her education.
A two-part feature in the
Vladimir Party Daily vilified
"Formula for Treason: the
Failure of Another International
Zionist Operation," the article
claimed that he was refused
permission to emigrate for
"security reasons," and that he
"chose" to commit "serious
crimes" against the state. Unable
to find a lawyer, Begun is prepar-
ing his appeal himself after
having received an official copy
of the verdict. The deadline for
submitting the appeal was
Informed that he will never re-
ceive a telephone, former POC
refused for reasons that were
"well known to him." Having re-
ceived no letters over the past
year, his mail has also apparently
been cut off. The KGB has
stepped up its harassment by
making periodic calls to his
supervisor at work.
Leningrad Hebrew teacher
the authorities to "release" him
, from his Soviet citizenship so
that he can emigrate to Israel. In
other news from Leningrad,
several Hebrew classes were dis-
rupted and the names of all
present were recorded.
In the last two years there has
been a great interest and re-
surgence of membership in the
Zionist Organization of America
throughout the Southeast
Region. Dr. Michael Leinwand,
regional director, attributes this
growth to a better understanding
by the Jewish community in its
needs to express its will concern-
ing Israel through an organiza-
tion that devotes its full time
energies to the strengthening of
The ZOA has led the Jewish
people in America for the last 85
years in their ongoing mission of
maintaining an independent and
secure Israel. ZOA has been the
outspoken leader in the develop-
ment of strong ties between Is-
rael and the United States. It has
focused all of its activities to
educating the Jewish and Chris-
tian communities to the impor-
tance of Israel as the one true
friend and ally of the United
States in the Middle East.
The meeting ended with the
following resolutions which were
passed unanimously:
Request the President of the
United States to support Israel in
its quest for peace in Lebanon.
Request the United States
Congress to continue United
States financial aid to Israel as a
vital component of United States
foreign policy.
The Southeast Region is
outraged by the unjust treatment
of Russian Jews who are being
denied their rights to immigrate
to join their families in Israel. We
ask the United States Congress
to call upon the Soviet Union to
discontinue its cultural genocide
and persecution of its Jewish
We support the President in
his efforts not to allow terrorism
to become the determining factor
in the Middle East in general and
specifically in Lebanon.
Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community'"
memoitmL chapcl
DELRAY (305) 499-8000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
If your Funeral
and Cemetery
[ements are
MoKtacai M. Kaplan Memorial Fund
Jcwlrt FteoonrtwcttonW Foundation
2521 ROADWAY. NEW YORK. N.Y. 10028(219 31M011
Menorah Gardens & Funeral Chapels will work
directly with the funeral home of your choice
anywhere in the U.S. or Canada to carry out
your funeral and cemetery arrangements quickly,
efficiently and in the Jewish tradition.
Cemetery & Chapel 627*2277
Planning Center 686-7722
Gardens and Funeral Chapels


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, November
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotine
av. per cigarette. FTC Report MAR. '83.
Competitive t* levels reflect either the Mar 83 FTC Report or FTC method

Nobody does it lower.

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