The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00063

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
PJewis,
vridi<3H
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
ime 4 Number 6
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, February 5,1982
frmd Shochtt
Price 35 Centa
Super Sunday to Debut March 21
Sunday will debut on
21, announces Norman I.
general campaign chair-
for the 1980-1982 UJA Cam
er Sunday will be a one day
-a-thon when over 7,000
will be called from mor-
(till evening. The telephone
any has donated the use of
ep hones in its main office
ig at Yamato Road and
Federal Highway in Boca
will have over 400 volun-
[manning these phones in
from morning until the
It will be the largest
[campaign effort in the his-
)f South County," Stone
i last year's campaign, the
t ion held a nhone-a-thon in
which 10 phones were utilized
over a longer period of time.
Stone indicated that with the co-
operation of the telephone com-
pany, he expected the use of 60
phones on one day to be a more
effective tool.
Super Sunday will be co-
chaired by Toby Hertz, Stephen
Melcer and Milton Kretsky.
Hertz was a 34-year resident of
Allentown, Pa. where she was
principal of the religious school of
Kennesset Israel Congregation.
She was also president of the
Women's Group of Allentown,
vice president of the Congrega-
tional Sisterhood and of Hadas-
sah. In 1977, she was awarded by
the United Way the distinction of
being the outstanding volunteer
in the City of Allentown. Since
moving to Boca Raton, Hertz has

SCLC Denies it Invited
PL0 to Visit as Guest
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Southern Chris-
Leadership Conference has denied that it has ex-
led an invitation to Palestine Liberation Organization
n Yasir Arafat to visit the United States.
A spokesperson for the SCLC's Atlanta office told
[Jewish Telegraphic Agency by telephone that "We
no knowledge, of anyone extending an invitation or
|one accepting an invitation."
THE QUESTION was prompted by a report in the
Arabian English-language daily, Saudi Arabian
|y News, quoting Arafat as saying he had been invited
le U.S. by the SCLC in Atlanta and would accept the
ftation from the American civil rights group. Accord-
to the report from Jeddah, Arafat said he wanted to
ik to the American people about peace in the Middle
t.
He did not say how he would obtain a visa. Arafat
kited New York in 1974 to address the UN General
|sembly for which he did not require an American visa.
was restricted to an area in the general vicinity of UN
idquarters.
PL0 Leader Urges Arab
alks to Join 'Peace Camp*
>ARIS (JTA) Palestine Liberation Organization
)resentative Issam Sartawi has called on the PLO lead-
|hip to approve the continuation of talks with members
/hat he termed the "Israel peace camp." Sartawi, gen-
ly based in Vienna, held secret talks with Sheli leaders
sir Payil and Arye Eliav in autumn, 1976 in Paris.
le told Le Monde that he held these meetings at the re-
jst of the PLO leadership and interrupted them after he
is disowned by his organization. He called on the PLO
renew these contacts which, he said, can spell the
ture of the Middle East. Sartawi was last year awarded
Austrian Kreisky Peace Prize."
Utterrand Inaugurates Exhibit
PARIS (JTA) President Francois Mitterrand
lugurated an exhibition of drawings and etchings illus-
Jiting the late Moshe Dayan's book on the battle of
lasada, which has been posthumously published in
ranee.
It is the first time in recent years that a French Presi-
ent personally inaugurated such an event. French offi-
W nay it is in keeping with Mitterrand's commitment to
irael and his former personal relations with Israel's mil-
hero.
Milton Kretsky
been the vice-president of
religious education of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton, is a mem-
ber of the Board of Boca Raton
United Way and a member of the
Women's Division Cabinet of the
South County Jewish Federation.
Kretsky was a member of the
professional staff of the Anti-
Defamation League before
retiring to Delray Beach. He is a
vice-president of the South
County Jewish Federation and is
co-chairman of the Men's and
Family Division 1982 Campaign.
Toby Hertz
He is also president of the Pines
of Delray Condominium
Association and is a member of
the Board of Temple Emeth and
of the Temple Emeth Brother-
hood. He is an active participant
on the Community Relations
Council of South County.
Melcer is an attorney at law
with offices in Palm Beach and
Delray Beach. He is a member of
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
He has participated on a national
UJA Mission to Israel and is a
member of the Young Leadership
Stephen Melcer
Program for the South County
Jewish Federation and is a
member of the Community
Relations Council. With his wife,
he co-chairs the Shalom South
County Program for the Federa-
tion.
Chairpersons request that any-
one interested in being part of the
Super Sunday Phon-a-thon, con-
tact Sharon Abramson at the
Federation Office at 368-2737. A
training period will be provided
to participants before they man
the telephones.
Prison Commandant
Does NUzan's Unsolved Murder Suggest
Israel's Prisons are Ready to Explode?
By JAMES LEW IN
The brutal murder in De-
cember, 1981 of the chief
warden of the Ramie De-
tention and Classification
Center, the late Ronnie
Nitzan, has tragically un-
derscored for some observ-
ers the ominous conclusions
of an official report that Is-
rael's prisons are "on the
verge of explosion."
In an interview just five days
before his death, Sgan-Gundar
Nitzan expressed his sense of
satisfaction in the relationship he
had with the prisoners in his
custody. He spoke of his belief
that "it is the human element
that means more in the rehabilit-
ation of criminals than large
sums of cast for new programs,
even though we definitely need
more money."
"Since I don't have an un-
limited budget, I have to spend
more time among the prisoners
themselves, drinking coffee with
them, sharing meals with them,
and this, in my opinion, helps re-
habilitation more than inr.rmad
funds," he said.
IN HIS three years as chief
warden, he said, knocking for
kick on the desk and adding Bar-
uch Has hem,,there had not been
one incident of murder or serious
violence under his purview. We
spoke to him on a Wednesday.
The following Sunday morning,
while he was driving to work,
Ronnie Nitzan, who was in his
early thirties, was gunned down
by a barrage of bullets fired by
unknown assailants. As we write,
the police are seeking the trigger-
men and refuse to speculate on
the possible motive.
Last August, a special com-
mittee headed by former Tel Aviv
District Court president, Max
Kennet, found that many in-
mates in Israeli prisons were
being held in "sub-human, over-
crowded living conditions."
However, the committee
specifically singled out the wing
under Nitzan's command as the
model which the rest of the prison
system should try to emulate.
The newly appointed Commis-
sioner of Prison Services, Dr.
Mordechai Wertheimer, praised
the newly-built Detention and
Classification Center of Ramie,
designed for defendants awaiting
trial and for new convicts before
assignment to a full-term prison.
He asserted that the intention of
the Prison Services is to do the
maximum possible to improve
conditions and help convicts
rehabilitate themselves. The
clean, modern facilities of the
Detention and Classification
Center, Dr. Wertheimer said,
Continued on Page 8
RONNIE NITZAN: Brutal murder


__-
t^age!
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 5,1982
News in Brief
U.S. Denies Egypt-Soviet Tie Cause for Concern
eludes the PLO and the PLO
must also recognize Israel. Sha-
wa has been under limited arrest
by the Israeli authorities for the
past several weeks.
ByJTA Services
WASHINGTON The State
Department has denied that it is
concerned about the report that
the Egyptian government has
asked the Soviet Union to send
66 industrial experts to help at
Egyptian factories.
"We don't attach undue im-
portance to this," State Depart-
ment deputy spokesman Alan
Romberg said. He said that the
Egyptians apparently needed
some Soviet technicians to repair
Soviet equipment in the factories.
However, the gesture was seen
as an effort by Egyptian Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak to restore
ties with the Soviet Union broken
last September when the late
President Anwar Sadat expelled
nearly 700 Soviet experts along
with. Soviet Ambassador Vladi-
mir Polyakov.
Jews Disturbed by Reports
Soviets Sending criminals
LOS ANGELES The Soviet
Jewish emigre community here is
seriously disturbed by Police
Chief Daryl Gates' remarks at a
press conference last Friday that
the Soviet Union might infiltrate
criminals and terrorists into Los
Angeles disguised as Russian
Jewish emigrants to disrupt the
1984 Olympic Games.
Gates backtracked as soon as
he raised the issue, according to
Los Angeles Times staff writers
Larry Stammer and Kenneth
Reich, by acknowledging that
such speculations tarred the
Russian emigrants with a "broad
brush."
But spokespersons for the emi-
gre community charged that the
Police Chief's remarks would
"seriously diminish" job oppor-
tunities, breed suspicion and re-
flected a growing trend toward
"isolationism and chauvinism" in
the U.S., Stammer and Reich re-
ported.
mk Denies He contributed
To Halt Sinai Exit Fund
JERUSALEM Deputy
Minister of Transport David
Schiffman has denied that he had
made a personal contribution to
the Movement to Halt the With-
drawal from Sinai in order to un-
dermine government policy.
Schiffman came under attack by
fellow-members of the Likud coa-
lition in the Knesset for his visit
to the Yamit region in northern
Sinai.
He admitted, in an interview
on the Army Radio, that he had
presented a personal check for a
substantial sum to a settlement
in the Yamit region but claimed
his act was misinterpreted. "I
support the government's way of
implementing the peace agree-
ment with Egypt," he said. "1 al-
so support the withdrawal from
Sinai, as we are in fact doing."
un Envoy Says PLO Doesn't
Represent All Palestinians
TEL AVIV Jeane Kirkpat-
rick, the United States Ambassa-
? dor to the United Nations, is
* firmly convinced that the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
should not be regarded as the sole
representative of the Palestinian
people. In an interview in her of-
fice at the State Department in
oi Washington, she told Israel
j, .Radio:
g "I think it is a very great mis-
10take to equate the PLO with the
Palestinians. The PLO is one or-
ganized manifestation of the
Palestinians, but not the only
one. They do not speak for all
where. "Fatah and other Arab
groups are very frank about this,
by the way," she said.
She said the PLO also repre-
sented a danger to the traditional
moderate Arab rulers, "and in
some sense these (moderates) are
riding the back of a tiger when
they support the PLO."
Terrorists Get Life
Terms in Vienna Trial
VIENNA Hesham Moham-
med Radjeh, 21, and Marwan
Hasan, 25, members of a Pales-
tinian terrorist organization,
were sentenced to life imprison-
ment for the attack last August
on the Jewish community center
and synagogue here in which two
persons were killed and 18
wounded. The sentence was pro-
nounced last Thursday after a
Vienna court found the two men
guilty of firing submachineguns
and throwing hand grenades at
worshippers leaving the pre-
mises.
Radjeh was acquitted of the
murder of Vienna city council-
man Heinz Nittel who was gun-
ned down last May 1 but was
found guilty of complicity in that
murder. He had been charged
with the murder on the basis of a
confession he made under inter-
rogation but later retracted.
The two terrorists had confess-
ed to membership in an extremist
Palestinian group called Al Asifa,
headed by a lawyer, Abu Nidal.
The group, operating out of Syria
and Iraq, has targeted Jewish in-
stitutions in Western Europe and
is also suspected of assassinating
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion officials in European cities.
Demand Anti-Exit Spokesman
Be Returned to Israel
TEL AVIV Deputy Premier
and Housing Minister David
Levy, who presided over Sun-
day's Cabinet meeting, suggest-
ed that Deputy Minister of Reli-
gious Affairs Rabbi Haim Druck-
man should be recalled home
from the United States. Druck-
man is presently in the U.S. as
part of a six-member delegation
representing the "Movement to
Halt the Withdrawal from Sinai"
trying to convince American
Jews that withdrawal from Sinai
threatens the security and survi-
val of Israel.
Levy said he thought it wrong
for a Deputy Minister to act
abroad against government pol-
icy. Interior Minister Yosef Burg
7
and Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer, the two ministers re-
presenting Druckman's National
Religious Party in the Cabinet,
pointed out that he was sched-
uled to return home this week,
anyway. The Cabinet decided to
send the minutes of the meeting
on this point to Premier Mena-
chem Begin for his consideration.
Gaza Mayor urges PLO
To Recognize Israel
JERUSALEM Mayor
Rashad Shawa of Gaza has called
on the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization to recognize Israel. He
was the second prominent mayor
in the occupied territories to do
so over the weekend. Earlier,
Mayor Elias Freij of Bethlehem
urged the PLO to extend recogni-
tion to Israel and thereby "chal-
lenge it and the United States to
peace."
Shawa, interviewed by Israel
Radio, said that "the PLO are
not all Palestinians" but the peo-
ple of Israel must recognize the
Palestinian people, which in-
'Red Orchestra' Conductor
Trepper Dead at Age 77
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Leo-
pold (Leibl Trepper, conductor of
the famous "Red Orchestra"
the Soviet-backed Communist
intelligence network which
operated under the noses of the
Nazis during World War 11 and
which Nazi intelligence officials
said was responsible for the
deaths of over 200.000 German
soliders died Jan. 19 in Jeru-
salem at the age of 77. Funeral
services were held the next day.
It was Trepper's spy ring,
dubbed by the Nazis as the "Red
Orchestra." which reportedly
warned the Kremlin of Hitler's
plan to invade the Soviet Union.
But these reports were dis-
counted by stalin.
THE "Red Orchestra," of
nearly 300 agents, including a
large number of Jews, was active
throughout France, Germany,
Holland and Belgium. Only 77 of
its members survived the war.
The "Orchestra" was broken
when Trepper was betrayed and
arrested by the Gestapo. He es-
caped and became active in the
French resistance movement
until the liberation of Paris. On
his return to the Soviet Union
after the war, he was arrested and
kept in prison until Stalin's
death in 1953.
Trepper was born in Poland
where, orphaned at a young age,
he became a labor oganizer as
well as a leader of the Socialist-
Zionist Hashomer Hatzair.
Harassed by the authorities for
his activities, he emigrated to
Palestine at the age of 20, became
a member of the Palestine Com-
munist Party and was im-
prisioned by the British Man-
datory authorities.
Upon his release and expulsion
from Palestine Trepper went to
Europe and then to the Soviet
Union where he was trained at a
military espionage school. After
completing his training he was
sent to Paris in the late 1930s
with instructions to establish a
spy network in preparation for
the coming year.
WHEN TREPPER was finally
released from a Moscow prison
(Trepper's family believed he was
dead) he returned to Poland, but
with the rise of anti-Semitism
there he began a long struggle for
permission to emigrate to Israel.
He was finally allowed to leave
in 1974 and joined his family in
Jerusalem.
Meanwhile, however, other
West Bank mayors rejected
Freij s urging. Mayor Bassam
Shaka of Nablus, considered the
leader of PLO supporters on the
West Bank, said Freij was "sur-
rendering to the pressures of Is-
rael and the United States."
MK in Trouble for Saying
Hed Meet with Arafat
TEL AVIV Yossi Sarid. the
doveish Labor Party member of
Knesset, has raised a new storm
within the party by declaring
that he is willing to meet Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
chief Yasir Arafat if such a meet-
ing would further the cause of
peace.
Sarid's statement was in re-
sponse to a senior PLO represen-
tative, Issam Sartawi, who told
the newspaper Le Monde in Paris
that the PLO should continue its
talks with what he termed the
"Israeli peace camp." Sartawi.
the PLO's representative in
Vienna, held secret talks with
Sheli leaders Meir Payil and Arye
Eliav in autumn 1976 in Paris
He told /< Monde that he held
the talks at the request of the
PLO leadership and interrupted
them after he was disowned by
his organization.
Hawkish members of the La-
bor Party have proposed Sarid 's
ouster from the party, or at least
for his removal from the Labor
Party's "Reaction and Re-
sponse" group which serves as
official spokesmen to counter
Likud propaganda.
Attention
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
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
659-1445
^Palestinians."
t Mrs. Kirkpatrick charged that
"I the PLO worked together with
the Communists and the Cubans
to support terrorist activities
throughout the world, to create
instability in such places as
Nicaragua, Sajvsdor and. else-


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Friday, February 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
.
The Odd Couple
Haig, Weinberger Working Toward Opposite Ends
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) While Secretary
of State Alexander Haig
was on hia way to Jeru-
salem in part to heal the rift
between Israel and the Uni-
ted States, Defense Secre-
tary Caspar Weinberger
seemed to be working to-
ward the opposite end.
Weinberger charged in a Cable
4 News Network television inter-
view that it was Israel which can-
celled the strategic cooperation
agreement with the U.S. even
though the U.S. had announced it
was suspending the agreement in
reaction to Israel's extension of
its civilian rule to the Golan
Heigh ts.
THIS WAS followed by a
story in the Baltimore Sun that
the Defense Secretary would be
visiting Saudi Arabia and poss-
ibly Oman in February but not
Israel in an apparent "snub" to
demonstrate Weinberger's anger
over Israel's action on the Golan.
Pentagon spokesman Henry
Catto immediately stressed that
Weinberger had accepted a Saudi
invitation, and "Israel has never
been considered as part of the
itinerary for this particular trip."
He said the Defense Secretary
"does plan to go to Israel this
year." Nachman Shai, the Israel
Embassy's spokesman, also de-
nied that Israel felt any snub. He
*** said Weinberger is expected to go
to Israel sometime this year.
While this may be true, the ori-
ginal implication that Wein-
berger was demonstrating his
displeasure with Israel by not go-
ing to the Jewish State after
visiting Saudi Arabia did nothing
toward healing the rift between
the Reagan Administration and
the always sensitive Israelis.
THIS SITUATION, with Haig
appearing as the 'good guy" in
relation to Israel and Weinberger
as the "bad guy," is nothing new
for the Reagan Administration
which began its second year on
Jan. 20. Of course, the Adminis-
tration has been under constant
attack for speaking publicly with
divergent voices not only on the
Middle East, but on most crucial
foreign policy issues.
But it is on the Israel-Arab re-
lations that this split has been
\ most public. It was Weinberger
'i. who, over Haig's opposition,
pushed through the sale of the
five/ WACS last vear. After Is-
rael's destruction of Iraq's nu-
clear plant and the bombing of
terrorista' headquarters in Bei-
rut, it was Weinberger who
sought an even harsher U.S. re-
action than the temporary sus-
pension of the delivery of F-15
and F-16 fighter planes to Israel.
Weinberger also seemed less
than enthusiastic about the stra-
tegic cooperation agreement
worked out between President
Reagan and Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin during Begins
visit to Washington last Septem-
ber. In fact, when the memoran-
dum of understanding was signed
in November by Weinberger and
Israeli Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon, the ceremony waa not
held at the Pentagon, where the
two defense officials held hours of
talks, but at the National Geo-
graphic Society building without
any press photographers present.
ALTHOUGH IT was the State
v Department that announced the
U.S. was suspending the strate-
gic agreement over Israel's action
on the Golan, the Pentagon has
been much harsher in its criti-
cism. On Dec. 20. only hours after
Begin had strongly attacked the
U.S. for its decision, Half, Wein-
berger and Edwin Mease, coun-
sellor to the President, all ap-
peared on separata Sunday tele-
vision interview programs. All
stressed the continuing U.S.
friendship toward Israel.
Haig, as he did after the Iraqi
and Beirut bombings, stressed
that it was the task of American
diplomacy to work with Israel to
"repair the damage" and "not
exacerbate" the problems be-
tween Israel and the U.S.
Weinberger, however, did just
that by accusing Israel of violat-
ing both the "spirit and the let-
ter" of United Nations Security
Council Resolution 242. He said
the U.S. has to "bring home to
the world" that the "cost" of ac-
tions such as the Golan annexa-
tion and Israel's bombing of the
Iraqi nuclear reactor cannot be
condoned.
Some people looking for ex-
planations for Weinberger's ap-
parent anti-Israel attitude note
that he came to the Pentagon
from being general counsel and
Y|ce president of the Bechtel
Group Inc., the San Francisco
construction company that does
ions of dollars of work in
Saudi Arabia.
WHILE THERE may be some
validity to this, others attribute
Weinberger's attitude on the
Middle East and other foreign
policy issues to his previous ser-
vice in government as finance di-
rector for Reagan when he was
Governor of California and direc-
tor of the Office of Management
and Budget and then Secretary of
Health, Education and Welfare
under President Nixon, with no
experience in foreign affairs or
defense policy. Weinberger has
apparently accepted the military
establishment's view of the
world.
Specifically, he appears to ac-
cept the view that the U.S. must
depend more on Saudi Arabia,
"tilting" toward the Saudis in
the hopes they will allow the U.S.
to establish permanent bases in
the desert kingdom, replacing
those lost when the Shah of Iran
was deposed.
This is a forelorn hope, as
William Quandt, the Mideast ex-
pert on the National Security
Council during the Carter Ad-
ministration, points out in a
study published recently by the
Brookings Institution. "U.S.
military planners invariably fan-
tasize about the merits of bases
in Saudi Arabia," Quandt wrote.
"Politically, the Saudis are likely
to continue to refuse, arguing
that it could be politically de-
stabilizing and that it would
serve as a magnet to draw more
Soviet forces in the area."
AS THE Reagan Administra-
tion begins its second year, much
of the course of its policy toward
Israel will depend on the attitude
of William Clark, the President's
new National Security Advisor.
Clark replaces Richard Allen,
who was widely regarded within
the Jewish community as a
strong supporter of Israel.
Clark's position on Israel is
largely unknown. Except for
some harsh words about Israel
after the Beirut bombing, he has
not spoken about the Middle
East during his term as Deputy
Secretary of State. In fact, he
came to the State Department
without any knowledge about
foreign affairs. But since then he
has won respect in the Adminis-
tration and in Congress as a con-
ciliator and organizer. Perhaps
more important, unlike Allen,
Clark will have direct access to
Reagan; and unlike Haig, but
like Weinberger, he is a California
friend of the President.
MORE ISRAEL THAN EVER,
LESS MONEY THAN EVER.
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and round-trip airfare from New York.

But hurry, our greatest miracle ends March 3.
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enjoy.
The Alrhneo* Israel


ai>___l____'. l .vr.*~*xJt* V/ ._A/8n Tflfflry7reoruary5
Pattern of Events
Portends New Pressure
We have never put ourselves into the position of
predicting events. But these news reports suggest a
pattern: (1( Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij's unprece-
dented call for a mutual declaration of recognition
between Israel and the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation; (2) Egypt's Deputy Premier Kamal Hassan
Ali's call for the same thing; (3) ditto, Gaza Mayor
Rashad Shawa.
Against these reports must be placed the latest
Hosni Mubarak decision to normalize relations be-
tween Egypt and the Soviet Union. Despite the State
Department's downgrading of the significance of this
latest bombshell, it is in our view a development in
the Middle East of monumental proportion.
The calls by Freij and Shawa, spectacular
though they may be, show a trend, undoubtedly en-
couraged behind-the-scenes at least in Cairo and
Washington, to reach a workable autonomy accord
within the framework of the Camp David agreements
before Apr. 25, when Israel is expected to withdraw
from the last segment of the Sinai Peninsula now un-
der its control.
More to the point is the same suggestion by
Egypt's Deputy Premier Kamal Hassan Ali, who
brought up this bitter sweet tempered by a milk
chocolate morsel at the same time: he called his
meeting in Cairo with Israel Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon last week an "historic success and a promo-
tion of relations between the two countries."
Reagan Bobble to Help Jewish Interests?
Saudis Next Target
In effect, the pressure is now on Israel, and our
prediction is that similar pressure is being placed on
the PLO, for the two to make an accommodation be-
tween them now in short, to put up or shutup if
either refuses.
But if there is pressure on Israel and the PLO,
there is also pressure on Egypt, which is wearied by a
social and economic feudalism that is staggering to
its future. Egypt must either solve the problem or
submit to the destabilization efforts of the Moslem
Brotherhood and-or other forces in the country com-
mitted to destroying the peace with Israel and re-
turning it to the Arab family fold.
Furthermore, Syria discounted for the moment,
it is Saudi Arabia that must come to realistic levels
of awareness of pressure on it, too. Oil billions in pro-
fits do not necessarily make for a stable nation, and
Saudi Arabia is far from stable, a situation that
could be effectively remedied if it came to an accom-
modation with the Israel-Egypt peace process, as
well, based on the Camp David accord, not the so-
called Prince Fahd proposal.
Among other things, bringing Saudi Arabia into
the peace camp would make the U.S. assertion that
Riyadh is a "moderate" Arab nation one that is
realistic. What is more, it would strengthen the
Egyptian determination to deal with its domestic
woes. Supported by a renewed Saudi friendship,
Egypt would now be significantly less concerned
about its alienation from the Arab world and ready to
deal with these woes within the framework of what it
currently promisespeace between Israel and Egypt
after Apr. 25 now and forever mo re.
Syria to be Def anged?
Beyond all these goodies would be the impact on
Syria's single-minded determination to destroy Is-
rael under any circumstances. In the face of the re-
sumed Egypt-Soviet relationship, it would serve to
tether that determination, if not quite stifle it, since
Syria could no longer claim to own the single hotline
to the Soviet ear.
As we see it, for the first time, it is the PLO that
is being called upon to make concessions if all of this
is to occur. Our own prediction is for flurries in this
direction through Apr. 25. Much sound and little
fury. Thereafter, the Israeli agony of sharply height-
ened xenophobias marked by endless debate over
whether or not the Sinai should have been given up in
the first place.
We would be foolish to attempt to predict
whether the withdrawal will take place on time as
called for by the peace process. Our bets are for with-
drawal on time. We would not be surprised if we are
wrong. But we don't think we are. We would be sur-
prised for some acknowledgement by the PLO that
somebody who purports to lead it, including Yasir
Arafat, is prepared to be serious and finally and
genuinely to talk about peace.
An Orthodox legal aid agency
official said it appeared likely
that a significant gain for Jewish
interests will emerge from the
flurry of developments triggered
by President Reagan's surprise
decision to strip the Internal
Revenue Service of authority to
deny tax exempt status to pri-
vate schools found guilty of
racially discriminatory policies.
The controversy began when
the Treasury and Justice Depart-
ments announced on Jan. 8, with
the President's approval, that the
IRS would no longer deny tax
exemption to racially segregated
private schools. A storm of criti-
cism prompted the President to
declare on Jan. 13 that he was
sending legislation to the Con-
gress to outlaw such tax exemp-
tions.
THE NATIONAL Jewish
Commission on Law and Public
Affairs (COLPA) said it wel-
comed the fact that the Presi-
dent's proposal for legislation
specified racial discrimination as
the governing criterion for deny-
ing tax exemption.
Dennis Rapps, COLPA execu-
tive director, said COLPA of-
ficials had met with Administra-
tion and Congressional officials
to discuss the terminology of the
proposed law. He told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the pro-
posed legislation had been trans-
mitted to the House Ways and
Means Committee, which origin-
ates all tax law changes, and to
the Senate Finance Committee.
Rapps noted that the Internal
Revenue Code provides tax ex-
emption for "charitable, educa-
tional, religious and scientific"
non-profit organizations and in-
Ben Gallon
stitutions. He said that during
the 11 years the IRS has been
acting on such cases, in accord-
ance with a ruling by President
Nixon, subsequently upheld in a
number of lower federal court rul-
ings, the IRS had construed that
language as implying that the
policies of the tax exempt insti-
tution must be in accord with
"public policy." That general
policy is that government rejects
discriminations based on race,
creed or sex.
RAPPS SAID the problem for
Jewish institutions arose from
the fact that, in the absence of
specific guidelines embodied in a
federal law, the IRS, in specific
situations, applied its criteria oc-
casionally in arbitrary fashion.
He cited, as an example, an
IRS challenge several years ago
to the tax exempt status of Jew-
ish day schools on alleged
grounds they practiced racial dis-
crimination by not admitting
Blacks, Chicanos and children of
other racial minority groups.
Rapps said that problem was
essentially resolved when the
IRS accepted the contention of
COLPA and Torah Umesorah,
the Society for Hebrew Day
Schools, that while there were
few Black children who were
Jews and no known Hispanic
Jewish children, the policy of all
Jewish day schools was to admit
all qualified Jewish children, re-
gardless of race.
Rapps added that while the
IRS interpretation of what con-
stituted conformity with "public
policy" in acting on claims for
tax exempt status has generally
been applied, during the 11 years,
in the context of racially dis
criminatory schools and related
institutions, Jewish leaders have
felt concern that the IRS might
soon broaden its definition of
public policy to include as dis-
criminatory differing treatment
of men and women in synagogues
and boys and girls in Orthodox
day schools-
RAPPS SAID that concern
had been heightened by efforts at
passage of the Equal Rights
Amendment, as well as federal
and state laws aimed at elimina-
tion of discrimination by sex,
which the Jewish leaders felt had
raised the possibility that the
IRS might hold such religious
practices to be violations of pub-
lic policy against discrimination
by sex.
He said that the proposal soon
to be considered by the two Con-
gressional committees contains
language which narrows the de-
finition of racially discriminatory
policy to exclude practices based
on demonstrably religious pre-
mises.
The language of the proposed
legislation states that "an or-
ganization has a racially dis-
criminatory policy if it refuses to
admit students of all races to the
rights, privileges, programs and
activities generally accorded or
made available to students by
that organization ... in a man-
ner that does not discriminate on
the basis of race.
.'
Something New to See in Israel
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA Travellers on the
Kishon River, near Haifa, report-
ed seeing crocodiles there in the
past century. More recently there
were authenticated accounts of
encounters with the reptiles in a
stream which empties into the
Mediterranean near Kibbutz
Maagan Michael on the central
coast line, and to this day bears
the name of Nahal Taninim Cro-
codile River. Since then the crea-
tures have disappeared from the
Israel scene.
Two years ago some enterpris-
ing kibbutz members conceived
the idea of bringing the crocodiles
back into the country. Three kib-
butzim, Kfar Haruv, Mevo Hama
and Afik had joined forces to set
up a recreation resort at the his-
toric El Hama springs, southeast
of the lower tip of the Sea of Gali-
lee, and at a point where Syria,
Jordan and Israel meet. The
place was not selected by acci-
dent. Archeological excavations
revealed that men of the early
Bronze Period, some 4600 years
ago, bathed in the hot sulphuric
waters emerging from the hill-
side. The Romans came from all
over their great empire and built
an extensive and impressive
bathhouse. The ruins of an an-
cient synagogue from the Tal-
mudic period show that the Jews
alao patronized the place.
After some 600 years of con-
tinuous use the facilities were in-
undated by a mountain of mud
caused by an earthquake. A few
years ago the Syrian army began
to dig at a corner of El Hama and
set up a vacation resort for its of-
ficers. After the Six-Day War the
Israel Defence Forces took over,
and today the three kibbutzim
are operating Hamat Gader (its
new name) as a popular health
spa. The silt which covered the
Roman installations kept them in
a state of excellent preservation.
Last year 300,000 visitors,
moet of them Israelis, came to
the place to picnic, to bathe and
to inspect the antiquities. This
year's total is 400,000 and next
year, when the alligator farm is
in full swing, there should be half
a million visitors.
Alligators, it was found, were
not as dangerous to handle as
crocodiles. If millions of people
found interest in the alligator
farms in the Florida Everglades,
why could not the reptiles draw
visitors to Hamat Gader?
Why not indeed? The first task
was to find a volunteer who
would be willing not only to con-
duct the business end, but also to
handle and train the reptiles as
well. They found their man. Guy
Ben Moshe of Kfar Haruv, who
had come to Israel from New
York as Bill Japko twelve years
ago, undertook the taak. He went
to Florida, studied the operations
there, and wound up buying 120
pedigreed, healthy alligators of
various ages and sizes. They
made the trip to Israel by air
safely, settled down happily in
the black mud and warm waters
of Hamat Gader, displayed great
appetites, and began to put m
weight. No other new immigrants
to the country had ever adjusted
so quickly before.
Like many new immigrants
they are taking on Hebrew
names. Danny and Oren, two of
the biggest, already look and act
like sabras. Earl, who refused to
change the name by which he was
known in Florida, one day took a
bite out of Oren's leg, for reasons
till unknown. The administra-
tion of anesthesia and the subse-
quent successful operation by a
local veterinarian, created his-
tory.
Israel'8 alligator farm, attrac-
tively built to show off the crea-
tures as they slither or swim or
sun themselves, has an eye on a
population of 2,000. Much will
depend on how the 'gators adjust
themselves to the change in sea-
sons. If all goes well, they should
mate in April, lay eggs in May,
and issue birth announcements in
August possibly presaging a
great new industry for the coun-
try.
At the outset Guy's colleagues
felt sorry for him Today they
uld envy him. No kibbutznik
who picks up chickens or turkeys
gets his picture taken as often as
the one who skillfully handles the
squirming alligators.
The Israeli visitors all tend to
ask practically the same ques-
tions as the visitors to the Ever-
glades, except for one worried
query: What if a bomb blows up
the dams and the alligators es
*AJA-
.* "n,
1 "re visions of an alli-
gator invasion and takeover of
the Sea of Galilee. No one in Flor-
ida ever raises the question.
The Hebrew language academy
had a problem for a while. The
crococilea, known in Hebrew as
taninim, are mentioned twice in
the Bible. But the alligators, a
separate genus entirely, known
only in the U.S. and China, can
not be taninim. The decision has
just been handed down: The
newcomer will be known in He-
brew aa alligator, accent on the
penultimate syllable, plural alli-
gatorim.
Jewish Flor xdlan
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Number 6


Friday. February 5,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pa^e 5
\M
Chance for Auto.__^
Agreement Before April 25
Following visits by U.S.
Secretary of State Alexander M.
Haig to Israel and Egypt last
week, a senior U.S. official with
Haig's party, said it was only a
"remote possibility" that an
agreement on Palestinian
autonomy could be reached
before the April 25 withdrawal
from the last territory it occupies
in the Sinai desert.
Some settlers in the nor-
theastern communities of the
Sinai, closest to the Gaza strip,
continue their obstinate refusal
to vacate the land while some
% members of the Knesset are in
the United States trying to win
support for Israel to keep the
Sinai.
While Haig was visiting in
F.gypt, the Egyptian
Ambassador to the U.S., Ashraf
(ihrobal.. in Washington, said
Egypt wants to delay autonomy
talks until after Israel returns the
Sinai on April 25.
V President Mubarak, meanwhile'
is on a state visit to Washington
this week.
King Hussein of Jordan, late
last week, exacerbated the
Middle East situation by saying
he was sending Jordanian troops
to help the Iraq forces against
Iran.
And once again the UN
General Assembly, as predicted,
is debating the issue of sanctions
against Israel, despite the fact
such action was vetoed in the UN
Security Council.
On the Palestinian issue, the
key stumbling block involves
voting rights for Palestinians in
the Arab-populated sector of
Jerusalem. Israeli administration
officials have said the govern-
ment "simply will not grant"
such rights. However. Haig won
Hbgin't consent to the size of the
council that would oversee ac-
tivities on the West Bank.
Israel's Interior Minister Yosef
Hurt. Israel's chief negotiator on
w
*v
I.vstvr Ackerman
Henry Merrin
Ackerman, Merrin to
Co-Chair Saxony-Kings Point
II

Lester Ackerman and Henry
Merrin have been appointed co-
chairmen of the Saxony Kings
Point Division of the 1982 UJA-
Kuderation Campaign by Iz
Siegol, Delray Beach chairman.
Ackerman is a retired engineer,
havins worked 28 years with
ITT, He has been president of
Kind's Point Home Owners Asso-
ciation and was twice elected di-
rector of the Saxony E Section
Wociation.
Ackerman is a charter member
of Kings Lodge, B'nai B'rith
having served as lodge secretary,
treasurer and president and for
the past three years, he has been
involved with the United Jewish
Appeal-Federation Campaign.
Merrin is a retired pharmacist
from Newton, Mass. There he
was vice president of Temple
Beth El and active in UJA and
the Massachusetts State
Pharmaceutical Association.
Merrin has been president of
Saxony K Association for the last
seven years. He is treasurer of
Congregation Anshei Emuna and
president of the Duplicate Bridge
Club of Kings Point. He is also a
volunteer in public schools
tutoring the gifted children in
mathematics.
Both chairmen indicate that
t hey expect a greatly expanded
Federation-UJA drive in Saxony
for this year.
Palestinian autonomy, after Haig
left to meet Egypt's President
Mubarak and other Egyptian
officials, told reporters he was
encouraged by some of the ideas
he heard from Haig but not by
others.
This was Haig's second visit in
two weeks to the Middle East
with talk spreading again that
Haig would like to have Richard
Fairbanks, Assistant Secretary
of State for Congressional
Relations, appointed special U.S.
envoy to the long-delayed
autonomy talks. Israeli officials
fear, however, that Mubarak is
straying from Anwar Sadat's
approach to Palestinian
autonomy.
The U.S. is concerned that
Begin might "pull some sur-
prises'" before April 25. However.
Begin, in a five-page letter to
President Reagan promised that
Israel would go on the offensive
in Lebanon only in response to
"clear provocation'' from
1'nleatinian Liberation
Organization forces or the
Syrians still based by powerful
Russian-made missiles and laun-
chers in Southern Lebanon.
Carrington Set
to Visit Israel
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Britain's Foreign Secretary. Lord
Carrington, will visit Israel
within a month or two, officials
here said. They said contacts are
proceeding to set an exact date
for the visit.
Carrington first indicated his
desire to visit Israel when he met
with Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir at the UN General As-
sembly last fall. Since then, how
ever, the British statesman has
been involved in some angry rhe-
torical exchanges with Premier
Menachem Begin, mainly over
the issue of Britain's participa-
tion in the Sinai Multinational
Force, and Observers (MFO).
With that issue apparently on
the way to resolution, the time is
considered right by both coun-
tries to make practical
preparations for Carrington s
visit here.
Mudano, Janus to
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formers with the versatile
musical troupe The Opus III Sin-
gers, will highlight a show for
members of the South Palm
Beach Integrity Council of B'nai
B'rith on Tuesday. Feb. 16. in co-
operation with Chase Federal
Savings and I^oan Association.
The show will be held at Inver-
rary Country Club.
Performing both Broadway
and popular tunes. Janus and
Mudano will be accompanied by
pianist Warren Broome.Opus III
music director. The Opus III Sin-
gers are widely acclaimed
throughout South Florida for
'their quality entertainment in
condominiums and for charities.
Ted Janus has appeared in tel-
evision commercials and in the
hit TV show "Que Pasa U.S.A.?"
lie has performed with the
Creative Opera of Miami as well
as with various other Vaudeville
and opera productions in the
Southeast. Linda Mudano is a
winner of the Metropolitan
Opera Auditions and has ap-
peared at Circolo Artistica.
Catania. Sicily and at the Oslo
Theatre. She has also appeared
numerous concerts with the
Miami Symphony. Hollywood
Philharmonic and Broward Sym-
phony Orchestra.
B'nai B'rith to Hold
Testimonial Breakfast
The seven B'nai B'rith lodges
and chapters of Boca Baton are
joining forces for the First An-
nual Israel Bond Testimonial
Breakfast on Feb. 28. at the
Sheraton Hotel in Boca, accord-
ing to General Chairman Irving
(ioldslein.
Goldstein says the seven presi-
dents from the five men's lodges
and two women's chapters will be
honored. They are Curtis I^evine,
Noah Lodge; Norma Kifkin. Boca
Raton Chapter; Al (Jreenberg.
Boca West Lodge; Morris
Kadish. Boca Teeca Lodge. Ir-
ving Goldstein, Olympic 11
IjonftP; Teddy Blendes. Genesis
Chapter; and Bob Rugnff.
Shomer Lodge. Kach will receive
the Israeli Leadership Award.
Knlertainment will be provided
by Kmil Cohen, noted Jewish
American folk humorist.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 6.1982
Jewish Interests Wandering from Israel?
FREEHOLD, N.J.r( JTA)-The
president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, an asso-
ciation of Orthodox rabbis,
asserted here that the center of
gravity of American Jewish
interest was moving away from
Israel and toward the American
Jewish community.
"It is a disturbing and perilous
change," Rabbi Sol Roth told
several hundred leaders and
Rabbinical Council delegates at
the organization's annual mid-
winter conference.
Declaring that American Jews
"may be beginning to take Israel
for granted," he asserted that
vision of American Jews "of what
is indeed in our best interests
may be distrted bv parochial con-
cerns." He said that "whatever
the reasons for this change may
be, it is distressing" that it is
"taking place."
AS EVIDENCE, Roth
mentioned the debate over the
Reagan! Administration's
successful effort to win Con-
gressional approval of its plans to
sell AWACS reconnaissance
planes and enhanced weaponry
for F-15s being sold to Saudi
Arabia. In that debate, Roth
asserted, "the issue of anti-
Semitism in America was pro-
jected into prominence with a
concomitant partial eclipse of our
concern for Israel."
Arguing that anti-Semitism is
unlikely to take on "the di-
mension of a major movement or
a state policy, not in this
country," Roth asserted that,
accordingly, "our greater concern
must be with the State of Israel"
Hnd that "we ought not to be
distracted by placing too much
emphasis on subsidiary consider-
ation." such as the anti-Semitic
tactics charged against the Rea-
gan Administration by foes of the
Saudi arms deal concerned with
the security of Israel.
He said another issue showing
American Jewry shifting its
center of gravity is the degree to
which allocations from Federa-
tions' fund-raising campaigns
"have been changing" with the
result that "in many com-
munities, more and more is pro-
vided for American Jewish needs
at the expense of Israel "
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happy" and "unfortunate"
development, Roth added that "if
local needs grow, more funds
must be generated for them but
the requirements of Israel are
escalating as well, and to these
we must respond adequately. For
our own sake, Israel must not be
allowed to suffer."
As another example, Roth
said, "an essentially American
debate on religious pluralism in
Israel is taking place." He said
"one of the most distressing fea-
Jp:::::?:?S$i::::$ft;
turea of that debate is the explicit
suggestion by some that if
Conservative and Reform rabbis
are not granted recognition in Is-
rael, the congregations they rep-
resent will reduce or eliminate
their support of the United Jew-
ish Appeal."
Arguing that "a suggestion of
this kind was not only impossible
but inconceivable a decade ago,"
Roth said "perceptions of Israel
have changed, priorities have
been transformed. The situation
is hazardous."
Supreme Court Eyes Monopoly
Of Orthodox Rabbis in Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) A Supreme Court justice
has issued a "show cause order" to the Ministry of Reli-
gious Affairs and the chief rabbinate to explain why Re-
form rabbis should not be licensed to perform marriages.
The Ministry and rabbinate have 45 days to answer the
order, which could signal the start of a legal process on a
point of principle hitherto never challenged in Israel's
courts.
JUSTICE DOV LEVIN gave the order at the request of
members of the Progressive Judaism Movement in Israel.
Their attorney argued that under Israeli law every sect
can be married by spiritual leaders of its own faith and
it is under this provision that Neturei Karta rabbis, who
do not accept the authority of the State of Israel, receivi'
State licenses to perform marriages. Reform rabbis should
be no worse off thar those, the applicants argued.
Bagus to Hold
Luncheon,
Card Party
Rudolph Lidsky announces
that AI Bagus is hosting a lunch-
eon and card party at his home on
behalf of the Hamlet Division of
the 1982 UJA-Federation Drive.
A minimum pledge of $500 to the
Men's Campaign has been estab-
lished for attendance. The Affair
will be held on Tuesday, Feb. 23.
A gin rummy tournament with a
trophy for the winner will follow
the brunch.
Bagus commented "I expect
that it will be a most enjoyable
day. But it will be even more sat-
isfying with the knowledge that
we are not gathering merely for
friendship and socializing but
that we will be supporting fellow
Jews in Israel and throughout
the world. I am delighted to be
able to welcome my Hamlet
*
f il
Rudolph Lidsky
neighbors into my home for this
accasion."
IN
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(
f\
L
h


Friday. February 5,1982
The Jewish Flortdkin of South County
Page 7
' >
Advance Gifts Division
Holds Luncheon
Eighty women recently at- contributing $163,000, which
tended the Women's Division represents an increase of 34 per-
Advance Gifts Division Lunch- cent over total pledged last year,
eon on behalf of the 1982 UJA-
Federation Drive at the home of
Present at the luncheon not
Shirley Cohen in the Sanctuary in pictured were Ann Slossberg.
Boca Raton. Janice Libby and Shirlee Cohen.
.... Also not pictured is Julia Savin,
Inspired by the remarks of t.0.t.hairperson for the |unrheon,
Bobi Klotz a national UJA who was out of town at a family
leader from New York City, the wt. women present responded by
Left to right, Shirley Cohen, hostess, Rita Bogus, Gladys Weinshank,
co-chairpersons Advance Gifts Luncheon, Bobi Klotz, guest speaker.
Left to right, Lois Romanoff, Ruth Alperin, Frances Bornstein,
Florence Reisberg, Freda Kraft sow, Selma Frankel.
Left to right, Libby Shipley, Mickey Fenichel, Rose Levis, Geraldine
Rosenberg, Shirley Marcus, Marilyn Sonabend.
Left to right, Gertrude Seeman, Thelma Pearlstein, Helen Gimbel,
Phyllis Cohen, Louise Roth, Lassie Blum.
U(,n, H*t DorotHy Broun, GoKlie Ha^in. Judy Huston. Marge L^U^K^Ta^S^ "*" *"* "*" ""*"" ""^
Srhiller, Evelyn Woolman, Sylvia Zuckerman.___________
Left to right, Mary Baskin, Helen Lerner, Rhea Labov, Sara Dana,
Phyllis Miller, Polly Kaltenbacher.
Left to right, Carolyn Meier, Mildred Levine, Bernice Lebbin, Selma
\xelrod, Gertrude Siegel, Irene No bit.
Left to right, Bert Lutz, Jeanne Sankin, Lillian Green, Edith
Schreibman, Jane Sher, Ruth Fishman.
Left to right, Dollsey Rappaport, Sylvia Fried, Helen Lidsky, Harriet
Hatoff, Anne Brenner.
Left to right, Gloria RosenthaL Florence Melton, Elaine Kend, Sara
Blum, Phyllis Wragge.
Left to right, Margaret Kottler, Carolyn Zook, Eleanore Rukin, Judy
hi fin, Rhea Moss, Alice Grossman, Betty Rothfeld.
Left to right, Margie Boer, Women's Division Campaign chairperson,
Gladys Weinshank, Advance Gifts co-chairperson, Shirley Cohen,
hostess, Rita Bogus Advance Gifts co-chairperson, Arlette Baker
Women's Division associate chairperson.


P*ge8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 5,1982
Are Israel's Prisons Ready to Explode?
Continued from Page 1
represented "something you can
live with."
RONNIE NITZAN was a pro-
fessional, with years of experi-
ence in his field, having begun his
career in the field of education in
the army prison system. He
spoke with precise enunciation,
each word carefully chosen,
taking a serious yet markedly
liberal attitude towards his work.
Guards, he conceded, may at
times above or slap inmates, but
in his piisnn, he stated, there
were no beatings, no sadism, and
the solitary confinement cell had
remained empty for over a year.
The Detention Center is unique
among Israel's prisons in having
been specially built for the
purpose all others were
Kritish-built police stations, con-
verted into prisons.
All evidence in the facility bore
out his statements. The bright,
whitewashed corridors were
decorated with surrealistic
paintings done by the prisoners,
with well-tended green plants in
corners and wall-niches and, at
the entrance to each cell-bloc,
small aquariums stocked with
multi-colored tropical fish. A
farmyard housing animals, in-
cluding chickens, ducks, guinea-
pigs and monkeys, carefully
tended by the prisoners, gives the
latter a chance to develop
towards pets that affection which
is lacking in their daily life.
Inmates in the Detention Cen-
ter, Nitzan explained, are gov-
erned by a policy of granting
privileges for good behavior. At
Ah Agrees
the first level, when they arrive'
and until they prove their good
intentions, the prisoners are kept
in locked cells without permission
to watch television. At the
second level, they may watch tel-
evision until 9:30 p.m., and spend
more time in the exercise yard.
At the third level, the cells are
open, and the television stays on
until the end of the nightly
broadcast.
THE ATMOSPHERE in the
detention center, contrary to ex-
pectation, was calm, well-ordered
and optimistic. Prisoners praised
the conditions and the staff. One
stated he was taking a university
correspondence course while in
jail. Others said they were learn
ing painting and handicrafts.
Among the experienced
prisoners, one who had already
served a previous term for
forging checks said the Ramie
Detention Center was by far the
best prison he ever had the mis-
fortune to occupy.
Lunch soup, salad, pota-
toes, vegetables and bread was
served in plastic trays on stain-
less steel tables. There were no
complaints from the inmates. The
Commander's deputy, Chief offi-
cer of the guards Ze'ev Nagar,
has the feeling that he is helping
people and serving society. The
prisoners, with apparently spon-
taneous and genuine feeling, ex-
pressed their appreciation for the
way the detention center is run.
Nagar, who rose through the
ranks, said his work involves a
day and night schedule with
virtually no fixed hours, but he
Treaty Sharon Signed With Egypt
Seen As a 'Great Success'
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon
ended his three-day visit to
Egypt after signing 12 agree-
ments with Egyptian Foreign
Minister Kamal Hassan Ali
covering several aspects of the
continuing peace process between
Israel and Egypt. Sharon was
traveling home by way of the
overland Sinai route. The agree-
ments, which Hassan Ali de-
scribed as "a great achievement
and a great success" covered
postal and travel arrangements
after Israel completes its with-
drawal from Sinai next Apr. 26,
charter flights, consular estab-
lishments, border crossings and
other aspects of normalization.
The Egyptians also agreed to
purchase certain installations
and equipment Israel will leave
behind when it evacuates Sinai.
The only outstanding matter not
resolved during Sharon's stay in
Cairo was a technical one in-
volving the town of Rafah which
lies astride the international
boundary between Israel and
Egypt. Sharon said a joint com-
mittee would meet on Jan. 24 to
work out an agreement in the
best interests of the inhabitants
of the town.
Sharon said Israeli and
Egyptian teams would meet
again on March 15 to deal with
any other problems which might
ariV- but added that he saw none
at this time.
w
ANNOUNCING
SHALOM
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lOranon* (212)3
gets great satisfaction from his
job. This is a disciplined prison,
but one where humane values are
fostered.
Nevertheless, coming out of
the last locked door back into the
open a'r and sunshine, one imme-
diately felt, as for the first time,
the precious quality of being free.
To go or not go wherever the
spirit might move you suddenly
became a momentous privilege.
A FEW days later, with the
first report of the cold-blooded
murder of Ronnie Nitzan, the
question lingers over all of us. It
will not depart until the killers
are brought to justice. Why, of all
people in positions of authority,
did the finger of fate point at the
"liberal" and personable young
warden, father of a five-year-old
daughter, Sgan-Gundar Ronnie
Nitzan? Why him.f
Only days before his demise, he
had spoken with pride of his
work. "With my hand on my
heart," he'd said, "I can tell you
that there has been a definite im-
provement in prison service in
past months." He pointed out
that prisoners were being re-
leased with one-third of their sen-
tence left to serve, in place of one-
fourth. Letters formerly limited
to two per month could now be
received without limit. A public
telephone had been installed to
allow inmates to keep in weekly
touch with their families, a
radical and highly publicized step
in Israeli prison reform.
Nitzan admitted that there are
no easy answers to the problem of
combatting crime. "What can I
tell you to shut down the insti-
tutions we have for young offen-
ders and assign each five young-
sters to a leader, and keep them
in communes? To provide one
social worker for each 20 prison-
ers? To make a special class at
the university for the employees
of the Prison Service? To get
some minister out of a dream to
give us billions of shekels for new
buildings? We're talking about
Utopia.
"I CONTEND that the human
element, the enthusiasm, the
warmth, are what distinguish us.
despite whatever the newspaper
and television may say." In Isra-
el, he noted, many members of
the general public volunteer to
work at tutoring or providing
general assistance for the
prisoners. "That is the symbol of
our people and, on that basis, I
have a good feeling about what
we are doing here."
Nitzan spoke with cool com-
posure and assurance, never
mentioning a previous attempt
on his life, approximately a year
and half ago, when a hand-
grenade was discovered at his-
door-step. Sgan-Gundar Ronnie
Nitzan apparently assumed that
such incidents were simply part
of his job.
Nitzan clearly wished to give
the impression that, despite the
negative conclusions of the Max
Kennet report, the situation in
the Prison System is getting
under control, the problems
slowly but suYely being solved,
and the right path being pursued.
Without exaggerating, he seemed
to be sure he had the right an-
swers to the basic questions con-
fronting him. But it turned out
that there was at least one prob-
lem he had underestimated,
forgotten or ignored. Evidently
he had no notion of it. But now
somebody else is going to have to
continue the work to which he
had made such a singular contri-
bution.
1 J fK
1 A M 0


.Elw ^B^haM_.4l wi-f **
Irving and Rose Rifkin receiving the Israel Peace Award from Yitzhak
Roger, international president of Israel Bonds. Dr. Albert Schiff, cen-
ter, chairman of the Testimonial Dinner looks on. Over two-million
dollars of Israel Bonds were purchased at the event held at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton. Dr.Schiff indicates that the high amount of
purchases of bonds are a tribute to the dedication of both Rose and
Irving Rifkin.
At the recent Boca Lago Dinner Dance in support of1982 UJA-Feder-
atton Drive from left to right are Mrs. Yehuda Halvey, George Mar-
Yrt,' fh%rTn { ^ DTer anCe- MrS- Geor*e MargoUs, General
Yehuda Halevy. featured speaker, Mrs. Jerome Pankin. Arnold Ros'
enthal co-chairman of the Boca Lago Campaign, Mrs. Arnold Rosen-
thai. Kneeling is Jerome Pankin, co-chairman of the Boca Lago Cam-
paign. Sixty five thousand dollars was raised at the Dinner
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>ruary
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
I
FMsdunannk Margarine
wants you to know,..
THE NEW YORK TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY5,1982
Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study*
By JANEE BRODY
AMAJOR. well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
any previous experiment that
I eating less fats and cholesterol
can reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping smoking
or reducing the number of cigarettes
smoked.
The study, conducted in Oslo among
more than 1.200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
considered by experts in the United
States to be the best evidence to date of
the life-saving value of changing dietary
habits. After five years, the men in the ex-
perimental group had a 47 percent lower
rate of heart attacks and sudden deaths
than did a comparable group of men who
served as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
living in institutions or among those who
had already suffered one heart attack. In
1980. the Food and Nutrition Board of the
National Academy of Sciences concluded
that no study had yet convincingly shown
a life-saving benefit of dietary changes
designed to reduce cholesterol levels in
ihe blood.
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
pert at the University of Minnesota and a
director of several major studies in this
country, described the Norwegian study
as well designed and neatly executed. He
said that it showed for the first time the
benefits of dietary change in a large group
of ordinary noninstitutionalized men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1,232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure waa normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
highfrom 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliliters of blood and
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood. Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat cheese, eggs and
whole milk. By contrast, polyunsaturated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
in the blood, were infrequently consumed.
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group. The experimental group waa given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol-lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following: substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polyunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable Tilling or low-fat
cheese or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
sss

Margarine
syy\
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, which changed
only minimally in the five-year period.
Over all, five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglycende levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HDL cholesterol to harmful LDL choles-
terol had risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from the Oslo Department of
Health and the Life Insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. I. Hjermann.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fat) as the
single most influential dietary change
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60 percent of the difference in
the number of heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes in smoking habits were less
dramatic, accounting for approximately
25 percent of the reduction in heart dis-
ease, the researchers said. The average
consumption of tobacco per man fell 45
percent in the experimental group, but
only 25 percent of the group completely
stopped smoking.
The researchers conceded that "if this
had been a diet trial only, the difference in
MI |myocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack) incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sig-
nificance.'' However, they added, the com-
bination of diet and smoking examines
"two important life-style factors" and is
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
tice."
The reduction in heart deaths in the ex-
perimental group was not accompanied
by an increase in deaths from other
causes. Some previous studies had sug-
gested that a cholesterol-lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No such
effect was seen in the Oslo study, where
men in the experimental group had fewer
cancer deaths than men in the control
group.
Experimental Group
94-
Percentage of Men
Without Heart Attack
a.
12 24
Source The dancer
72
Experunemtal greap was oa low-fat diet and aaaokiag waa
Fleischmann's. Margarine
J 096 Cholesterol 10096 Corn Oil.

Oyvnght 198PThe New Mark Times, Reprmlco by permission



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 6.1982
Organizations in the News
ANSHEI SHALOM
Sisterhood of Temple Anshei
Shalom will hold a Tupperware
party at their next meeting on
Monday, Feb. 8 at 1 p.m. The
meeting will be held at Abby
Clubhouse in Villages of Oriole.
HADASSAH
Menachem Begin Chapter ol
Hadassah will hold its regular
meeting at Temple Emeth, W.
Atlantic Avenue at noon on Feb.
17 and will include a yam fashion
show.
Boca Lighthouse Sabra Chap-
ter will hold a Youth Aliyah
Brunch on Sunday, Feb. 7 at
11:30 a.m. at the home of one of
its members. The program will
include discussions. The
minimum pledge for the luncheon
is $18, and this pledge will pro-
vide special programs as basic
necessities for youth in Israel.
For information call Carol Porter.
Ben Gurion Chapter will hold
its monthly meeting at 12:30
p.m. at Temple Emeth. :
On Feb. 19-21, there will be a
trip to Disney and Sea Worlds in
Orlando. Cost will be $158.50 per
person. Call Yetta Rosenthal or
Belle Isakoff.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Delray Beach Lodge No. 224
will be holding its third annual
dinner-dance on Saturday eve-
ning Mar. 13 at Stonewalls in
Boca Raton. Dancing to a live
band and entertainment is being
arranged by Iz Siegel. One will
have a choice of steak, chicken or
trout. Price $27 per couple.
Contact Iz Siegel or Sam
Dravich.
MIZRACHI WOMEN
Beernheva Chapter will hold a
meeting on Feb. 10 at noon at the
meeting room of the American
Savings Bank. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach. Refreshments.
Beersheva Chapter will have a
paid up brunch for its members
on Mtr. 10 at the meeting room
of the American Savings Bank,
Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, at
noon. Bring a new member and
enjoy.
Beersheva Chapter is running
a cake sale on Mar. 14 on the
grounds in front of the American
Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave. and
Carter Road. Delray Beach at 11
a.m. until all the cake is sold.
ORT
Boca-Century Chapter is hold-
ing a general meeting on Feb. 10
in the community room at Town
Center at 2:15 p.m. The chief
speaker will be J. Brachfield. He
will be discussing dermatology.
Boca East Chapter will hold
their next meeting on Feb. 8 in
the Town Center community
room. The program will feature
Howard Zipper. MD. His subject
will be hypnosis. He is an ear,
nose and allergy specialist.
Delray Chapter will hold its
regular meeting at American
Savings Bank at 12:30 p.m. on
Feb. 24. Guest speaker will be Dr.
Also from.
Haber Hall all Passover
tickets are sold out.
On Mar. 14, there will be a
rummage sale at First Federal
Bank on Military Trail and
Atlantic Avenue.
PIONEER WOMEN
Beersheba Club will sponsor an
"Oneg Shabbot" at Temple
Sinai, Feb. 5 at 8:15 p.m. Serv-
ices held at St. Pauls Episcopal
Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave.,
Delray Beach.
CORRECTION
In the Jan. 22 issue report
I on the Lion of Judah Lunch-
leon the following names of
[the founders of this division
were misspelled: Bella
Cohen, Belle Deitch and Lil
I ben Newman.
Beersheba Club will hold their
next regular meeting on Tuesday,
Feb. 9 at the American Savings
Bank at Kings Point Plaza. Cof-
fee hour will be at noon and
meeting at 1 p.m.
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
*
Community Calendar
February 5
Temple Emeth, Singles-Dinner and Shabbat Service Pioneer
Beersheba Club. Oneg Shabbat 8:15 p.m.
February 6
B'nai B'rith International Meeting, 9:30 a.m.
February 7
Brandeis Women-Boca New Orleans Trip Temple Beth El 8
p.m.. Annual Lecture Series-Judith laikin Elkin Temple Beth El,
Blood Bank Drive Temple Emeth, 8 p.m Singles Billie Syman
Jewish Civil Service Employees 2 p.m. Meeting B'nai Torah-
Talhs and Tefillin 9:30 Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood Variety Show,
1 p. m. Sabra Chapter Hadassah Brunch, 1 1:30a.m.
February 8
Brandeis Women-Boca New Orleans Trip Temple Emeth
Sisterhood, 12:30 Meeting Diamond Club, 9:30 a.m. Meeting
ORT-Boca East, 10 a.m. Meeting B'nai Torah, Brandeis
Women, 1 p.m. Hadassah Ben Gunon-Medical Organization
Luncheon ORT Boca Delray Meeting Anshei Shalom,
Sisterhood Meeting, 1 p.m.
February 9
City of Hope, 12 noon ORT-Delray Board Meeting Brandeis
Women Boca New Orleans Trip Pioneer Women Beersheba
Club, noon. West Palm Beach Players ORT-Sandalfoot, 1 p.m.
Board Meeting Temple Emeth Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Meeting
Yiddish Culture Club of Boca, 7:30 p.m. Meeting B'Torah-
Brandeis Women, 10 a.m. and l'p.m. Board Meeting B'nai
Torah 7:30 Yiddish Circle 7:30 Temple Emeth Sisterhood, St.
Augustine Tnp9th and 11th.
February 10
Hadassah Boca Mariv, 10 a.m.-l p.m. Meeting B'nai Torah
Congregation Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah
Avivo Boca, 10 a.m. Board Meeting Temple Beth El, 8:15 p.m.
Distinguished Artist Series-Oxana Yablonsky (pianist) Brandeis
Women-Boca, New Orleans trip SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FED-
ERATION Women's Division, Cabinet Meeting, 9:30 a.m. B'nai
Torah Meeting Brandeis Women 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. ORT-Boca
Card Party Beersheva Mizrachi Meeting, 12 noon ORT-Boca
Century Chapter, General Meeting, 2:15 p.m.
February 11
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, Board Meeting Temple Beth El
Brotherhood, 8 p.m. Executive Board Meeting Brandeis
Women-Boca New Orleans Trip B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge a.m.
Board Meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion, 10 a.m. Board Meeting
Hadassah Aviva, Education Doy Boca Raton Aviva-Hadassah
"Coming Home-Aliyoh" 9:30 am.-2 p.m. Hadassah Ben
Gurion Education Day 9:30-2:30p.m.
February 12
Brandeis Women-Boca New Orleans Trip.
February 13
ORT-Boca East 7:30 p.m. Mystery Night Art Auction Preview
B'nai Torah 7:30 p.m., Auction 8:30 p.m.
February 14
Temple Beth El Brotherhood 8:30 a.m. Meetina Hadassah Ben
Gur.on, 530 p.m. Card Party B'nai Torah Men's Club Meeting
930a.m.
February 15
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond
Club, 9:30 am Meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi, noon
Meeting ORT-Boca Century-liberace at West Palm Beach
Auditorium Brunch with Rabbi B'nai Torah, 9:30a.m.
February 16
B'nai B'nth-Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 o.m. Board Meeting B'nai
B'rith-Delray Lodge 7 p.m Meeting Pioneer Women-Zipporah
Club, 10 am Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women-naomi,. noon
Donor luncheon Yiddish Culture Club of Kings Point 7:30 p.m.
ORT, Meeting 1230 p.m. Brandeis Women Meeting 10 o.m.
and 1 p.m. B'nai Torah Yiddish Circle 7:30 p.m.
February17
B'nai Torah Congregation-Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Meeting
Temple Emeth, 7:30 p.m. Meeting an evening of song at 9 p.m.
Hadassah Menachem Begin, noon Meeting Brandeis Women
Meeting B'nai Torah 10a.m. and 1 p.m. B'nai Torah Sisterhood
Meeting 7:30 p.m.
February 11
Brandeis Women-Boca Auction Hadassah Ben Gurion, noon
Meeting ORT-Oriole, 1 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddish Culture
Club Meeting 8 p.m.
February 19
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, Trip to St. Augustine Disney and Sea
World Trip-Orlando.
20
ARMDFI, Formal dinner, p. m. ORT Meeting 1:30 p.m.
21
Temple Beth El, 3 p.m. Young Artist Series Temple Emeth, All
Bazaar B'nai B'rith Noah Lodge, 9 o.m. Breakfast Meeting
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI, 9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women
Naomi Meeting B'nai B'rith Lodge Meeting 9:30 a.m. B'noi
Torah.
February 22
Pioneer Women-Boca 10 o.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club,
9:30 a.m. Meeting ORT-Boca 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION CRC p.m. Meeting.
February 23
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12:30 Meeting Yiddish Boca, 7:30
p m Meeting Brandeis Women Meeting B'nai Torah, 1 p.m.
Yiddish Circle, 7:30 p.m. SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION, Hamlet Brunch.
February 24
ORT-Delray Meeting Hadassah Aviva Boca 12:30 Meeting
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION KEYNOTERS luncheon,
10:30 a.m.-2 p.m. SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION, 8
p.m. Board Meeting Pioneer Women-Boca, 10 a.m. Meeting
National Council of Jewish Women, 8 p.m. Meeting ORT-
Sisterhood Meeting, 1 p.m. Watergate Country Club, All Day
Trip to Coconut Grove.
February 25
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca Meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m.
Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis, 10:30 a.m.
Meeting Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting
ORT Oriole 12:30 Meeting Temple Sinai Sisterhood Paid Up
Membership Lunch, noon.
February 27
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION, Leadership Development
7 p.m.
February 28
Temple Emeth, 8 p.m. Concert Series-Michael Ponti (Pianist)
Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Annual Lecture Series-David Halberstan
Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m. Breakfast ARMDI, 8:00
Meeting.
March 1
Hadassah-Aviva-Boca-Youlh Aliyah luncheon Brandeis
Women-Boca. Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL P.M. Board Meeting Diamond
Club, 9:30 o.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, noon
Board Meeting.
March 2
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple
Emeth, 7 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddish Culture Club-Boca 7:30
p.m. Meeting South County Jewish Federation Career Women
Meeting 7:30 p.m.
March 3
Hadassah-Menachem Begin, 1 p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah
Menachem Begin, 9:15 a.m. Board Meeting National Council
Jewish Women p.m. Board Meeting.
March 4
Jewish War Veterans-Snyder-Tokson Post 10 a.m. Meeting.
March 5
Brandeis Women-Boco, Book Sale.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phone 392-
8566. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B. Adler. Sabbath Sar-
vicee: Friday at 8:16 p.m. Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
661 Brittany L.. Kings Point. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Orthodox.
Harry Silver. President. Service* daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. Saturdays and
holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OP WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
SEITwi! ^T "n Pi*-**"! Savin LtMa Aa.oci.tion
?ST1 X iS^2 ^""L0"4" Defy Beech. Fridays. 8
P.M. A Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 A.M. & Kiddush. Edward Dor-
SSmSS S5STS Drive- ny B*mch-FU 33446 Pho~:
oSwf687 Rabbl Jonan J K^n- 499-4182. Cantor David Wechaler, 49*
OVVZ. _
em w > -HS5* BITH P-or BOCA "A*
VHSSfM^i ft?* ^^ Martin Ro"n- Sabbat Eve S-
2S Mailing Addwee: P.O. Box 134. Bo*t.ton. Fk. 33432. Conearv.tiv.
6780 Waet Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beech, Fla. 33446 -
a.0. ^ .. TEMPLE8INAI
0SL ^lH5?ta^oChureh' 1M S 8wiatoo Ave.. Dekey. Reform.


y, February 5,1982
rewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
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y. February 5, ]
VOLUNTEERS WANTED
CHOOSE YOUR WEAPON
FOR
SUPER SUNDAY
(A MAMMOTH ONE-DAY PHON-A-THON)
SUNDAY, MARCH 21,1982
For The
South County Jewish Federation
To volunteer your time contact Sharon Abramson at 368-2737.




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