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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( May 7, 1982 )

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
May 7, 1982

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:
AA00014304:00076

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
May 7, 1982

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:
AA00014304:00076

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
WJemst
Wldnaiin
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
ime4 Number 19
Senators Gang Up
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, May 7, 1982
FrmShochtt
\Price 35 Cents
For 3rd Consecutive Year
lemand Reagan Voice Vow to Israel South County Federation
JASHINGTON (JTA) -
. U.S. Senators joined Jew-
iders in demanding that the
tan Administration make
its support for the security
irael as the Jewish State de-
Btrates it is keeping its com-
nent to its peace treaty with
pt.
don't think we should leave
room for anyone anywhere to
ve that our dedication to the
jity, to the territorial in-
Ity and the independence of
pi is not sound and sure and
Senate Minority Leader
ert Byrd. (U.W.Va.) declared
everal hundred persons at a
Ling at Congregation Adas
1.
,'e must especially at this
make sure that the world
fcrstands that Israel is our
\A, we're their's and that our
nimi'iit which was made
ral years ago is as firm
ly as it was when it was first
5NS. Henry Jackson (D.
^h.) and David Durenbergex
Minn.I also addressed the
|ion;i! leadership Conference
iolidarity with Israel, orga-
by the Conference of Presi-
Is of Major American Jewish
imitations in cooperation
the National Jewish Com-
niy Kelations Advisory
;il and the Jewish Com-
lity Council of Greater Wash-
|on.
|yrd stressed that Israel,
i'h moved out of the Sinai as
lulcd Sunday, is "keeping
word to the letter.'' But he
it is "paying a heavy
nomic price." He said he has
i'd the Administration, which
proposed providing Israel
$300 million in additional
itary aid for the 1983 fiscal
r, to make that sum a grant
not a loan as the Administra-
i proposes.
Jackson stressed that the Ad-
ustration must make it clear
[Egypt that it, too, must live
Ito the peace treaty. It is "very
important that our government
make clear that we expect Egypt,
with Israel honoring the Camp
David agreements, that they
(Egypt) must honor it, they must
keep it and they must not
join up with the enemies of Camp
David," Jackson said.
DURENBERGER said that
before the Senate vote on the sale
of AWACS and other military
equipment to Saudi Arabia he
had tried to convince President
Reagan that the sale was wrong
because it would be perceived as
undermining U.S. support for
Israel. He said he still hopes to
change the Administration's
policy of providing arms to anti-
Israel states.
Byrd said that he told Secreta-
ry of State Alexander Haig that
if the Administration proposes
selling to Jordan F-16 jets "or
even F-5G jets" or Hawk mobile
missiles "we will have AWACS
all over again." All three Sena-
tors voted against the sale of
AWACS last year. Yehuda Hell-
man, executive director of the
Presidents Conference, said that
the Presidents Conference will
make opposition to the sale of
arms to Jordan a priority item on
the Jewish agenda for 1982.
He said such a sale would mean
"a grave threat to the security of
Israel and an alarming peril to
the cause of peace and the long
strategic interests of our own
country."
HOWARD SQUADRON,
chairman of the Presidents Con-
ference, said the meeting was to
demand that the Administration
give Israel "full credit" for its
scheduled withdrawal from Si-
nai, a move which he said is "a
terrible gamble with Israeli lives
for peace."
Squadron also said an effort
must be made to "try to prevent
this Administration from joining
in what has become a worldwide
exercise of blaming Israel, plac-
ing pressures on Israel, demand-
ing concessions from Israel, be-
cause others will not perform as
Egypt has. Israel gets the blame
for what others will not do."
Squadron said that a demand
must be made to "give Israel
credit for what it does do and
stop blaming Israel for what it
does not do."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, scored what he called an
attempt to differentiate between
Israel and its Premier, Mena-
chem Begin. He said the "dem-
ocratically elected Be-
gin "articulates the genuine
consensus of the overwhelming
majority of Israeli people." He
said that Begin was being judged
by unfair standards in which he
was blamed for actions that were
excused when committed by
Arab leaders. Schindler declared
that Begin "has but one desire,
and that is to bring peace to his
people."
BEFORE THE meeting, a
Presidents Conference group of
75 persons met with Vice Presi-
dent George Bush for an hour at
his official residence. Presidents
Conference delegations met with
Sen. Charles Percy (R., 111),
chairman of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, and were
scheduled to meet with Senate
Majority Leader Howard Baker
(R., Term.) and Israeli
Ambassador Moshe Arena.
Bush told the President Confe-
rence group that the AWACS
sale serves to strengthen the role
of the Saudi regime as a
"moderating" force in the area.
This position was strongly
rejected by Squadron and Byrd in
their speeches.
Bush also repeated that both
he and Reagan had been deeply
offended by questioning of the
ioyalty of American Jews during
the AWACS debate. Bush said
he was "not convinced that the
issue had been laid to rest'.'
Named Number 1 in Growth
It's official! The South County
Jewish Federation is the fastest
growing Federation in the United
States for the third consecutive
year.
The local Federation has in-
creased its campaign from $1.3
million last year to $2,040,000,
and is still finishing its current
drive. This represents an increase
of 56 percent.
The United Jewish Appeal in-
dicates that South County is fol-
lowed in growth by Ft. Worth,
Texas; Honolulu, Hawaii, and
Phoenix, Arizona; in that order.
All four of these leading Federa-
tions for this year are in the San
Belt.
James B. Baer, president of the
Federation said, "It is with great
pride I note for the third straight
year, we have led the nation.
There are other communities
throughout the Sun Belt on the
West Coast with population
growth that equal Boca Raton,
Delray Beach and Highland
Beach. It is our community that
took this growth and trans-
formed it into a dynamic and suc-
cessful campaign. For this. 1
want to personally thank each
and every one of the ap-
proximately 800 workers for their
efforts throughout this past
year."
Norman I. Stone, general cam-
paign chairman said, "The amaz-
ing thing about our growth here
in South County is not only that
our campaign has been so suc-
cessful, but we have also been
very active in developing a Jew-
ish community. We can now
boast of a Family Service,
Chaplaincy Program, Day School
and other such institutions that
were not here in our community
merely three years ago. The
Federation has been a broad-
based and community-oriented
Federation not merely a cam-
paign-oriented organization. This
is what makes our growth even
more significant."
Attention Readers.
The Floridian goes bi-j
weekly for the summer! This :
is the last weekly issue. It |
will resume weekly publics- j
lion in September.
Dutch Minister Gets Petition
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Max van der
Stoel was presented with a peti-
tion on behalf of Soviet Jewry
this week bearing over 900,000
signatures collected in Holland.
The presentation was made by
Rabbi Avraham Soetendorp, as
chairman of the Dutch Solidarity
Committee with Soviet Jewry.
The signatures were collected at
churches, in schools and in public
buildings.
Although they fell slightly
short of the one million target.
more signatures were collected in
Holland than in most other coun-
tries. Van der Stoel called them
"impressive." They will be joined
with petitions from other
European countries for presenta-
tion to the Parliament of Europe
in Strasbourg this May.
Soetendorp noted in making
the presentation that the situa-
tion of Jews in the Soviet Union
has deteriorated this past year.
The petition demands an im-
provement.
The Meet Market
Pressure is on for Singles to Come Up With a Match
By PHIL JACOBS
Copyright
Baltimore Jewish Timta
Reprint by
Special A rrangement
The lecturer spoke in
glowing generalities of "fu-
ture personal design" and
"self love" and how both
were necessary for personal
growth.
in the back row of the room,
with about 160 persons attending
the lecture, a man stretched his
neck to get a good view of a
woman across the way he was in-
terested in. She looked up,
caught his eye and quickly
turned to the speaker again.
Later in the afternoon, a well-
dressed middle-aged woman with
a contagious smile got up and
walked out of a workshop on sex-
uality. And while the discussion
continued, six eyes belonging to
three well-dressed, middle-aged
men followed her out of the door.
THE MESSAGE of a recent
"Second Singular Experience"
was dealing with various issues
of singlehood, ranging from
separation anxiety to financial
management. But more im-
portant than the message was the
human laboratory of personal
contact going on among the sing-
les. In baseball, a single is a hit,
but in real life, a single is often
considered an error. Many of the
workshops emphasized that it
was okay to be single. But to
many of those in attendance, it
wasn't so okay.
And when the workshops were
all over, and a food and cocktail
hour was being held, many sin-
gles weren't so much interested
in applying the information they
gained that day as they were just
to be smiled at by a person of the
opposite sex.
Bruce, 36 and divorced, has at-
tended many of these functions
with an eye on the women at-
tending and an ear on the lectures
given.
" I KNOW from my own stand-
point, it doesn't matter what the
speaker is talking about," he
said. "When I sign up for a
course, I ask which ones have the
most females in it. But that's just
me. There are some shy people
who just don't feel comfortable
around other people. These topics
might be more important to
them. But a lot of people'*'
primary objective is simply to
meet people. Why do you think
the social hour before and after
the workshops was so crowded?"
About half of the crowd was
male, a fact that pleasantly sur-
prised the function's coordinators
and many of the women attend-
ing, since females usually out-
number males, especially in the
older age groups.
And in one workshop, "Single
forever fact, fiction and fan-
tasy," a social worker put the
numbers out front on a larger
scale.
"About 40 percent of the Jew-
ish males are marrying out of the
religion," she said. "About 10
percent are not able to marry.
That leaves 50 men for every 100
Jewish women. It's difficult to be
a single Jewish woman, especial-
ly in the older years. Because
getting married and having chil-
dren is a Jewish commandment.
It's a Jewish expectation. Our
young are expected to grow up,
marry and have a family.'
AND WHILE many singles
are almost desperately looking
for a life-long partner, they are
also often unrealistic about mar-
riage. The female fantasy is to
Continued on Page 3


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. A*ri 8.1962
Friday, May 7, 1982
Filling in Background
Reagan Vows 'Firm Commitment' to Israel
*' II J it.- II,.1.. __________I u_ '- --- -
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) President
Reagan declared last week
that the United States has
a "firm commitment to
Israel's security" and that
the Holocaust reminds
Americans that Israel is "a
country that rightfully
never takes its security or
survival for granted.'
In a While
marking Yom
House ceremony
HaShoah, Holo-
' caust remembrance day, Reagan
noted that Israel completed its
return of the Sinai to Egypt on
Sunday. "We fervently pray that
the return of the Sinai will be ac-
cepted for what it is a magnifi-
cent act of faith by Israel for the
sake of peace; a noble expression
by a people who suffered so
much,'" the President declared.
"The United States is grateful for
this step which reinforces our
firm commitment to Israel's
security."
REAGAN NOTED that "to-
day we are reminded that we
must be sensitive to a history of a
Palestine Realities
Shortly before Israel's return
of the !al of the Sinai to Lgypt,
The Wall Street Journal, editor-
ialized about the realities of the
situation in the Middle East.
Cainp David is a legacy of the
late Anwar Sadat, who had the
courage to recognize both the
futility and the self destructive-
ness of the Arab world's Jihad to
wipe out the State of Israel.
Israel's withdrawal is a sign of
willingness despite fierce
domestic oppossition to give
valuable territory to once-bitter
enemies who now pledge peace
and recognition of Israel's right
to exist. Rut mutual suspicions
still linger. It is too early to say
whether Camp David will lead to
genuine peace between Israel and
Egypt, or just an armed truce, or
whether Egypt will rejoin the
Arab jihad once it has regained
the Sinai, with its oil and its
symbolic importance.
The outlook for a peaceful set-
tlement elsewhere in the Middle
East is bleaker. Syrian missies
remain in Lebanon, despite a
U.S. promise last year to have
them removed. Israel threatens
to invade the PLO bases in south
Lebanon unless the PLO ceases
its military buildup and its ter-
rorist attacks. Most unsettling of
all. there is no longer much hope
that the Camp David autonomy
provisions will encourage the de-
velopment of a moderate Pale-
stinian leadership to whom Israel
would be willing to entrust self-
rule on the West Bank and in
Oaza.
Partly because of intimidation
by the FLO. partly because of
growing anti-Israel nationalism
among Palestinian Arabs freely
elected mayors on the West Bank
have refused to cooperate with
Israeli civilian authorities as they
cooperated with military admin-
istrators. The Israeli dismissal of
these mayors has been the
catalyst for riots; in turn, the
sh dren by panicky Israeli soldiers
has enflamed Palestinian
emotions. Its a vicious circle,
made nastier by a subsequently
arrested Israeli soldier's bloody
rampage through Jerusalem's
most sacred mosque.
Meanwhile, the world's fingers
are pointing at Israel with their
usual unfairness: The slaughter
of thousands of Moslem funda-
mentalists in Syria goes virtually
unnoticed, while each death in
Gaza makes front-page news; the
calls for Palestinian self-deterina-
tion are seldom balanced by pro-
tests of the Arab world's viola-
tion of Lebanese national sove-
reignty.
Palestinian self-rule will come
only when Palestinian leadership
makes peaceable overtures com-
parable to those made by Sadat,
and when Israel is convinced that
that leadership will stay in pow-
er. The tragedy of Palestine is
that its nationalism is so pro-
foundly anti- Israeli, and that
those few leaders who urge ac-
commodation are assassinated.
Indeed, if we step back a mo-
ment, it is clear that the Arab
world has fanned the flames of
Palestinian nationalism without
any real intention of setting up a
Palestinian state.From 1949 to
1967, when the West Bank was
controlled by Jordan, there were
few Arab calls for a Palestinian
state there. Most Arab states
regard the PLO with intense
suspicion; and in fact both
Jordan in 1970 and Syria in 1976
tried to destroy its military com-
mand. But the Palestinian cause
is t he only Issue that comes close
to unviting the discordant Arnb
world, iraq and Syria, Libya and
Saudi Arabia, Algeria and
Morocco may l>e bitter enemies,
but they can join in rejecting any
compromise with Israel or in os-
tracizing Egypt for Camp David.
There are only two ways that
lianquility could be restored to
Israel s occupied territories. One
is by draconian military rule, of
the sort that is dificult of a liberal
democracy such as Israel to sus-
tain. .The second is by the
emergence of Palestinian leaders
who would be willing to stand up
for peace with Israel. The second
would be clearly preterabie for
both Israelis and Palestinians.
but it is being thwarted by those
who fan the flames of uncompro-
mising Palestinian nationalism.
people whose country was reborn
from the ashes of the Holocaust;
a country that rightfully never
takes its security tor granted.
With this in mind, all peace-lov-
ing people should applaud Israel
and Egypt for what they have
done."
The White House ceremony
followed a Holocaust remem-
brance program in the Rotunda
of the Capitol. Both were part of
the week-long Days of Remem-
brance ceremonies which are be-
ing conducted throughout the
country under the sponsorship of
the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council.
At both ceremonies, El Moleh
Rachamin was sung, andKaddish
was recited. Cantor Isaac Good-
friend of Atlanta, Ga., sang El
Moleh Rachamin at the White
House and Rabbi Joseph Asher
of San Fransisco, recited Kaddish.
At the Capitol, Robert Agus. act-
ing director of the U .S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, recited Kad-
dish and Cantor Joseph
Malovany of New York City sang
the El Moleh Rachamin. Also
singing at the Capitol was the
Atlantic Boys Choir conducted
by Goodfriend.
AT BOTH ceremonies, six
candles were lit in memory of the
six million Jews who died during
the Holocaust. At the Capitol the
candles were lit by Holocaust
survivors and at the White
House by children of survivors.
Several hundred persons at-
tended each ceremony. Many of
them were at both and were taken
by bus from the Capitol to the
White House.
Reagan noted that the "mag-
nitude of what has brought us to-
gether" at the Capitol and the
White House is a "tragedy of
such proportion" that even now
many cannot grasp the full horror
of it.
Klie Wiesel, chairman of the
Holocaust Memorial Council,
noted that last year at a similar
i/ereniony at the White House,
Reagan strongly attacked those
who want to deny that six million
Jews were murdered in the Holo-
caust. But he said the effort con-
tinues, by rightwing fascists in
the United States and left wing
intellectuals in France. "They all
join in this insane need they have
to deny what we went through
didn't happen."
REAGAN NOTED that the
number of persons killed was so
large there is a need to look at the
"humanity behind the numbers."
He listed the names of several
persons who died in the Holo-
caust and wondered what they
would have contributed to the
world if they had survived.
In noting Israel's impending
return of the Sinai, Reagan men-
tioned Moi.es Flecher who, he
said, was a 16-year-old Dutch
Jew who died in the Holocaust.
He said that Flecher had written
that he wanted to go to Israel and
into politics and would study
Arabic because he knew Israel
had to live in peace with its
neighbors. Reagan said that one
could only wonder what kind of
contribution Flecher could have
made to the peace process if he
were still alive.
At the Capitol ceremony,
House speaker Thomas O'Neill
(D., Mass.) also urged Americans
not to think of Holocaust victims
as numbers but as individuals.
O'Neill also stressed the commit-
ment of Congress to the creation
of a national Holocaust museum
and living memorial to the Holo-
caust, one of the tasks of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council.
Sen. Ted Stevens (R., Alaska),
the Senate Majority Whip, said
this nation will not remain indif-
ferent to human suffering and
human misery.
WIESEL, who s|x,ke at both
the White House and the Capitol,
warned the legislators that the
Nazis had used the law to carry
out their crimes against Jews and
others. "The Nazis had corrupted
the law themselves," he said
"They made it into
against humanity."
a weapon
Wiesel, a Holocaust survivor
and novelist, also pointed out
that during the Nazi period the
U.S., which has a record of taking
in people from other countries,
failed to take in Jews. He also
stressed that the crimes of the
Nazis were known before the war
ended and that Auschwitz was
known to American Jews before
it was known to him and other
Jews in Hungary.
Sigmund Strochlitz, chairman
of the Holocaust Council's Days
of Remembrance Committee, said
the knowledge of the Holocaust is
increasing in the United States
partially through the effort of
Congress in establishing the
Holocaust Council and setting
the Days of Remembrance Week.
He said the need now is to know
how the Holocaust happened and
why.
MARK TALISMAN, vice
chairman of the Holocaust Coun-
cil, praised the Reagan Adminis-
tration for continuing effort to
find and prosecute Nazi war
criminals in the United States.
ATT: ALL TEMPLES & FUND RAISING ORGANIZATIONS
The 1982 Worid's Fair.
You've got to be there!
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INCLUDES: MEALS, R/T LUXURY MOTORCOACH
TRANSPORTATION, MOTEL ACCOMODATIONS
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CALL COLLECT 584 9664
There can be no Palestinian
state, however, without compro-
mise.
Israel will never countenance a
hostile Palestinian state on its
borders. And so long as the PLO
remains plegged to Israel's
destruction, Israel cannot afford
to give genuine autonomy to
West Ban and Gaza populations
who sympathize with the PLO.
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itt>e
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Ships of Panamanian and Libanan Registry


Friday, May 7,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Z'A
Pressure on for Singles to Come Up With a Match
Continued from Page 1
get married and have a family aa
a reason for being. The male fan-
tasy is to marry a woman who
will cook and clean for him the
rest of her life. And the fiction of
marriage is that it's a miserable
experience.
"It goes back to something in
the system," Frank said. "We
never teach young people how to
deal with other people. Also,
people are living longer, and we
have to work at the idea of a long
marriage, because people didn't
live that long. The idea of being
married for fifty years was un-
heard of. But when this marriage
breaks up and a person is single
again, coming to a workshop is
like coming out of the closet. 'Can
you imagine me being here?,'
they'll think."
Bruce, a federal government
worker, couldn't imagine himself
in a single scene 10 years ago
after his divorce. He was afraid of
being hurt again by another
woman.' And then when he
started dating, he found himself*
going out with seven different
women in a week or two.
"IT'S AT FIRST like being let
out of a cage," he said. "It was a
release of tension, it wasn't ful-
filling. You've heard the term
"swinging singles'? Well first of
all, it's not so swinging. You've
got to work at it, work at it hard.
I've got a sign in my kitchen that
says 'you've got to kiss a lot of
frogs before you meet the
handsome prince.'"
Barbara has kissed a lot of
those frogs, but she's not afraid
of the up and down emotional
process singles often talk about.
She, instead, has kept a firm grip
on her single life. She does have a
serious relationship going, but
even if she didn't she would still
be happy aa a single.
"I never had trouble getting
dates and soinj?. out with
men," Barbara, a 29-year-old
management professional, said.
"I've never been married, but
I've never wanted to get married.
I don't go out with men to marry.
But you see, I'm happy with
myself and my career. I find that
singles have to stop freaking out
over being single, because if you
^lllllllllllllllll
can't at first be happy with
yourself, chances are you'll never
get married."
"There's a lot of opportunity to
be rejected as a single," Bruce
said. "Everyone seems to be
messing each other up. There's a
great need to stop all the bull and
to treat each other as people.
Most singles want that, but they
don't know how to express it.
Being single, is an inside the
mind kind of thing. The interiors
are what are important. You can
always go to a beauty parlor for
extras."
DANA ISN'T interested in the
extras. She wants to meet a man.
She's a widow, raising a family
and looking for male companion-
ship. The pickings, she will tell
you, are slim.
"You look at the men my age
who are still single and you ask
yourself why," Dana said. "There
must be something wrong with
men that age still single. At my
age I'm past the scrimping and
saving stage. I want someone
who has a good position in life."
Dana lost her husband in an
auto accident several years ago.
A medical professional, she has
raised two sons to young adult-
hood and is hoping one day to
marry again. The problem is
finding a man. "It's not that
there's a shortage of men, but
I'm not going to go out shopping
all the time," she says.
DANA HAS also been to many
of the singles functions, only to
see the same faces.
"People here know each other
too well," Bruce said. "They've
grown up together and they'll
live and die in the same place.
And that does make it difficult."
The standard of comparison
used by many Baltimore Jewish
singles, for example, is nearby
Washington, where the federal
government is the town factory,
attracting thousands of young
professionals from all over the
country and revolving them
through politics' door with each
new administration. The Wash-
ington Jewish single is stereo-
typed as more professional,
transient and well-traveled than
Baltimore singles.
niHWiwmini.^
72&
COME ON DOWN AND GET ACQUAINTED!
j ##### See
I Will//
Camp Maccabee
facilities for 1982 at
Pope John Paul II High School
Military Trail at 40th Street
Boca Raton, Fla.
May 12, 7 p.m.-8 p.m.
Coffee and Cake
Slides from 1981 pictures-
tour of the grounds
Remember! May 12
illlllllllllllllllHIIHIIIIUUIIIUIIIIIIIIIIII
Rabbi Stephen List fie Id, the
associate rabbi of Adas Israel
Synagogue in the District, had
his hand on the pulse of the
Washington Jewish singles scene
three years ago. List field, himself
single, set up a singles Friday
night service three years ago with
40 interested singles. Now that
number is up to 1,000.
"I SAW that there was
nothing taking place in a syna-
gogue for Jewish singles," he
said. "There was nothing of a
religious nature. Singles Tike to
go out on a Friday night and syn-
agogues can offer something
wonderful on a Friday night.
When we started we were holding
our service once a month in a
smaller chapel, not the main
sanctuary where the regular
service was going on. Now we
had to displace the regular
service into the smaller chapel
and we took over the sanctuary."
Many of the 1,000 participants
commute from Baltimore. The
service includes a guitarist and a
great deal of congregational sing-
ing. Rabbi Listheld spends a por-
tion of the time explaining some
of the prayers "rather than long
pontifications."
"We want to make people feel
more relaxed and welcome," he
said. "Some haven't been in a
synagogue since their bar mitz-
vah. It's just so gratifying tor me
that this can be part of the
Jewish community."
LISTFIELD'S singles group
consists largely of professionals
in the 23-to-40 age range. At least
five marriages have resulted from
the services.
The 36-year-old rabbi has also
set up a brunch series for singles,
book discussion groups, study
groups, and even pot-luck home
Shabbatones.
"When' jrou come to Friday
services you don't have to feel
that if you don't meet someone,
it's been a good or bad evening. If
you come and meet someone,
great, but if you don't, you'll still
have shared in the service."
Listfield doesn't treat the
group as an encounter session,
though he does see the need for
separate support groups to deal
with singles issues. He under-
stands the needs of singles, and
feel that they've often been
neglected by the Jewish estab-
lishment.
"I DON'T think that the Jew-
ish establishment is the most
brilliant thing going," he said. "I
don't think they thought of sin-
gles in a serious way. Some peo-
ple are well-meaning, but
patronizing. I think that syna-
gogue need to be more active
with singles. You know when you
ask the size of a synagogue,
you're always told 600 to 800
families. How can a single person
feel at home if there's not caring
and they don't feel at home."
The idea of a singles Friday
night service can work in Balti-
more, too, as Rabbi Sheila Rus-
sian of Baltimore Hebrew Con-
gregation has shown. This past
January, 360 singles attended a
Friday night service at Baltimore
Hebrew. And like at Adas Israel,
people were encouraged to take
part in the service, mosUy
through singing.
"It was a very warm feeling,"
Russian said. "We're hoping that
other congregations will recog-
nize that the need exists."
Baltimore Hebrew doesn't
have any immediate plans for
another Friday singles service
but it will continue its popular
"36-Plus" singles group under
Russian as well as a singles
retreat for "36-Plus" members.
"We know that 26 percent of the
kids in our school come from sin-
gle parent families. Judaism is
clearly based on the family insti-
tution, but it also realizes that
marriages don't always work out
and divorce is recognized."
RABBI Isaac N. Trainin, di-
rector of the New York-based
Commission on Synagogue Rela-
tions, agrees that there's got to
be more synagogue involvement
with Jewish singles. And that is
why he is setting up a modern
shadchen, or matchmaking,
service that would be for Jewish
singles who are serious about
getting married. "We find for
many singles that no matter how
good single life is, they still
prefer to meet through a
respectable scene. There has been
a tremendous growth of private
matchmaking," Trainin said.
The service, though still in the
planning stages, would involve
an interview system of matching,
complete with an application and
an application fee of about $50.
And it would be for any Jew in-
terested.
"I can forsee a major organiza-
tion," Trainin said. "It's got to
? '*'-'*"*"*' ISRAEL
? TOUR OF LEISURES WEEKS
? With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
4 Relaxation & Enjoyment
I ?^8.Netan.ya $1022p.u..lr
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f 1 Wek Jerusalem __ i
a Tour lnclud..:-Accommod.tlon in First Claes Holel'TwIn B.dd.d Boom.. 2 Kosher*
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1 ALSO WE HAVE ^SFESTSfJ
TRIANGLE TOURS callcollect
18407 W. DW?mehwey^North Mtan^Beech.3ia ?
?
be a beginning. We're concerned
with assimilation. It's an
epidemic and we're going slowly
about doing something about it."
THOUGH BASED in New
York, the shadchen service has
already received requests for in-
formation from at least 14 Jewish
federations across the country.
But all the dating services in
the world won't help if the singles
don't work out the hangups and
misconceptions that have rocked
their previous relationships.
They often receive mixed mes-
sages: That being single is a
positive experience and that
being single is the state of not yet
being married.
Boston author William Novak,
who is now completing a book en-
titled "The Great Man Shortage
and Other Roadblocks to Ro-
mance," notes that "The people
I'm writing about are not neces-
sarily the people you think about,
the losers. These people are win-
ners, but they're not winning at
relationships."
CAROL FRANK of the Balti-
more JFCS adds that while rela-
tionships are important, there is
maybe too much emphasis on
long-term dating or marriage.
Singles are pressured to go and
meet someone instead of going
out to have a good time and
possibly meet someone.
I "A man or a woman might
never get married," Frank said
"But it's no crime. The thing is
to enjoy themselves and their
friends. You can't leave out the
process." "You've got to learn to
enjoy where you are and where
you're going," he says. "Because
if you don't, where will you be
when you get married?"
All Publication Rights
Reserved
Not
birth of lftrA#f ntts
made N so Mo-
lt s Tetley's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes tor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny rittle tea leaves Because tiny is tastier!
TETLEY
BiqVa
*.
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nraBeW
TONY RANDALL
'. TEA "Tin* ia tmslirr"


.j_ m._'J.' ./o.*l
Friday, Apria ft. Mi8
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, May 7,1982
Jewish Floridian
at South County FradSnochat
FRED SHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET MILTON KRETSKV
Edilor and Pubiiartar Eiocutiv* Director MykoH Nawa Coordinator MOO fOOf. (43 toMMOl
1-2001
. I f*** at NM RaWw. FU. IN** MM MSN QZ74-6134
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2300 N Fadaral Mwy Suit* 206. Boca Raton. Fla 11*32 Ptton* 1
Main OMico Plant 120 N E 8th St. Miami. Fla. 33t0t Phono 1 371*60*
Ro*ima*t*f Send address changes to jaiian rmtanw. p.o. a** nan. mami. na 33101
Combinad Jwnn AppoaiSouin County\i*wi*n Federation, inc Officer* Pr*id*nt Jama* B Bac
Vic* Pf**id*nl* Norman I Stona. MHIon Krotaky Sfiirley Enaetbarg. Sacratary. Prtylli* Conen
Tr*a*ur*r. Donald B*'o*t Eaacuiir* Director. Rabtx BrucaS Warenai
J*wih Floridian do** not guarantee Kaefirutn of Morclumdiaa Adverlieed
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Are* S3 SO Annual (2 Y**' Minimum ST), or by memoerariip Sou if
County Jewish Fadaration 2200 N Fadaral Mwy Suit* 206. Boc* R*lon. Fla 11432 PTion* MS 2737
Oul ol Town. Upon Roqu**l
14IYAR5742
Number 19
Friday. May 7, 1982
Volume 4
Hope and Prayer
The first moments of the anguish are past. We
still see the tears, hear the sobs of the men and
women of Israel's Defense Forces as they lowered the
flag on Sharm el-Sheikh. As they forced out. against
the outcries of their agonizing souls, the last settlers
of Yamit. As they watched floods of shouting Egyp-
tians move in and prepare to raise their own flag for
the first time in 15 years over the divided city of
Rafah.
The trauma was all in the cause of
peace What are the odds now that Egypt will want
peace? The force that drove Moslem extremists to
assassinate Anwar Sadat are not quelled by the dawn
execution the other week of the five assassins they
sent to do the job.
Will President Hosni Mubarak be able to
contain them? Will his own best intentions in the
cause of continuing the pursuit of peace with Israel
remain on course at the same time that he seeks
rapprochement with the other Arab nations?
The questions come more quickly than the
answers, mainly because we are not o\ erly op-
timistic. What does stir at least some sense of hope is
the clear implication by President Reagan
that the withdrawal from Sinai was not a one-way
street. Israel has lived up to its part of the bargain,
good or bad. forged at Camp David.
Now Egypt must live up to its part. One way
will be for Mubarak to pursue the process of nor-
malization with Israel far more enthusiastically than
he has up until now to engage in the process on
more than a windowdressing basis.
In any case, there will be more questions raised
in the weeks and months ahead. Nor are the answers
likely to come any more quickly than they do now.
The best we can do is to hope. And pray.
Helping the Falashas
It has taken years for the Jewish community to
come to grips with the desperate plight of Ethiopia's
Jewish community. Living under repressive condi-
tions in a regime that has aligned itself with the likes
of Libyan leader Muammar Khadafy. Falashas are
arrested and tortured for charges as being Zionist
ringleaders and CIA agents.
The State Department says its hands are tied be-
cause it lacks influence on the pro-Soviet government
in Ethiopia. Israel continues, however, in its efforts
to secure their safe immigration to Israel. But time is
fleeting, and supportive measures need to be stepped
up here in the American Jewish community.
Such was the point of a rally in New Ycrk City
sponsored by the International Network of
Children of Holocaust Survivors, and effort to raise
public consciousness. The community in Ethiopia
once numbered nearly 250.000, but has now dwindled
to but a mere 20.000. Time is fleeting.
Bill Sonne, of Houston, Tex., president
of Sonnex Oil Co., has been named national
campaign chairman for the Blue Rose Gala
which will be held May 23 at the John F.
Kennedy Center for Performing Arts in
Washington. The gala will honor Israel's
first lady, Aliza Begin (left), wife of the
Prime Minister. Another first lady, Mrs.
Ronald Reagan, is patron of the event which
will seek to raise $500,000 for mentally
handicapped children. Sonne is a Miami
Beach High School graduate, class of 1962,
and also attended Florida State University.
Maxwell House] Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox n bagels n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
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The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House
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Who would ever think of serving
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instant or goundwhen you pour
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K Certified Hotkey
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('IMS
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


^v, May 7, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pages
South County Celebrates
Israel's 34th Anniversary
A gala time was had by all on
Apr. 25 at Temple Emeth in
Delray Beach as the South
County Jewish Community
joined in the celebration of
Israel's 34th anniversary. The
day, sponsored by the Com-
munity Relations Council of the
South County Jewish Federation,
also marked the Israeli with-
drawal from the Sinai, now
known as Solidarity Day.
Presiding over the program
was Milt Kretsky, vice president
of South County Jewish Feder-
ation, who said: "This was one of
the most rewarding days to see
people of all ages join together in
hopes of a brighter tomorrow for
Jews around the world."
##*#*#
mw
SOJl
jimSH
ilMruliON
Orthodox Jews Join
Tuition Tax Drive
NEW YORK The an-
Hcement by President Reagan
lie is submitting to Congress
U'tion lax credit bill to aid par-
s in private schools has spark-
an intensive drive by the
npayn to Relieve Indepen
Pt Education of Agudath Isra-
f America to win passage of
I measure in this session of
Mrns.
According to Prof. Laurence
M. chairman of the special na-
Pwide network spearheading
effort for Orthodox Jews,
oath Israel believes tax cre-
i has its best chance since the
fanization began the effort
l than a decade ago.
he President, speaking to a
[ivention of cathouc educators
ounced that he would submit
legislation which would allow a
family with an adjusted gross
annual income of $50,000 or less
to take a maximum tax credit of
$500 for each child.
In anticipation of the an-
nouncement, Rabbi Menachem
Lubinsky, director of Govern-
ment and Public Affairs of Agu-
dath Israel of America, personal-
ly thanked the President for his
"initiative" at a White House
luncheon for religious leaders on
Tuesdav. Apr. 13. Rabhi Lubin-
sky also met with White House
officials to plan strategy for the
legislative offensive to pass
tuition tax credits.
Prof. Katz said that the com-
mittees, which Agudath Isael
had organized in 1980, would be-
gin working immediately to win
approval in the Congress.
Itents
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' *
Frktay.
e6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. May 7.1982
Organizations in the News
B'NAI TORAH
On Saturday, May 22 at 9:15
a.m. Jill Gergis, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Gergis, will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah at B'nai
Torah Congregation in Boca
Raton. All friends and congrega-
tion are welcome.
BRANDEIS
On May 12 at 11 a.m. National
Women's Committee will hold a
luncheon and installation of offi-
cers for 1982-83 at the Boca
Baton Hotel on Camino Road in
Boca Raton. Guest speaker will
be Dr. Ruth Bockner. A contrib-
ution of $15 may be sent to Au-
gusta Schneiderman, Exeter C,
4047, Boca Raton, 33434.
PIONEER WOMEN
Beersheeba Club will hold its
next regular meeting on Tuesday,
May 11 at American Savings
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
Bank in Kings Point Plaza. Cof-
fee hour at noon, meeting at 1
p.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
On May 9 to 12, there will be a
joint function between the Sister-
hood and Brotherhood of Temple
Emeth at the vacation spot in
Miami at the Regency Spa. Four
days and three nights, three
meals a day, entertainment
nightly, use of the spa and gym
and other facilities. Price $137 in-
cludes this and transportation.
On May 16 at 7:30, there will
be a Masquerade Ball with
dancing and refreshments.
Donation $2.50.
HADASSAH
Shalom Hadassah of Delray
will hold its final meeting of the
year with the installation of new
officers on Tuesday, May 11, at
9:30 a.m. at the American
Savings Bank in Delray Beach.
The Boca Raton Aviva Chap
ter will hold its next meeting on
May 12 at 12:30 p.m. Installation
of officers will take place. Sylvia
Thaler will do the honors. All
welcome.
Palestinians Aimed at Transit Camp
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Austria's Interior Minister
has told the World Jewish
Congress that the Palestin-
ian terrorists being held for
the attack on Vienna's
main synagogue last Au-
gust have admitted under
interrogation that the
transit camp for Soviet
Jewish emigrants in Vienna
was originally an intended
target.
Minister Ewin Lane, who over-
sees Austria's internal security
and police forces, met with lea-
dership of the WJC American
section, accepting the invitation
of its chairman, Rabbi Arthur
Schneier, for a private two-hour
meeting. The meeting took place
at the Park East Synagogue,
whose spiritual leader is
Schneier. The talks focused on a
wide range of issues of mutual
concern relating to the Soviet
Jewry question, international
terrorism, and Austrian foreign
policy.
LANC REPORTED on inten-
sified measures being taken by
the Austrian authorities to insure
the security of the transit camp
of Soviet Jewish emigrants in
Vienna. He noted in this connec-
tion that prior to the attack on
Karlin to Celebrate
2nd Bar Mitzvah
After arriving at the Biblical
age of 70 it is customary to begin
counting all over again to indi-
cate that God has given us a
second life. When you reach the
age of 83 you have completed 13
years of that second life and as all
13 year olds should have a Bar
Mitzvah.
Temple Beth Shalom is pri-
vileged to announce that among
our members is one such individ-
ual whose name is Nathan Karlin.
He will be called to the Torah on
Saturday, May 8 at morning
services and again recite his
Haftorah which he had originally
recited 70 years ago.
Among those present will be
Rabbi Morris Skop, rabbi of
Temple Shalom in Pompano who
will officiate at the services.
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.
\dler. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:15
n m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L., Kings Point. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446.
Orthodox. Harry Silver. President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Saturdays and holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Asso-
ciation Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray
Brach. Fridays. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m.,
and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman. President, 6707 Moonlit Drive,
Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone: 499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J.
Kahn, 499-4182, Cantor David Wechsler, 499-8992.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen.
Shabbat Eve Services at 8:15 p.m. .Family Sabbath Service at
7:30 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Conservative, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben Saltzman-I
President. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5557.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
tive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Irving
Zummer. Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday
at 9 a.m.. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray.
Reform. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla.
33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver, President
Bernard Etish, 276-6161.
the Vienna synagogue, the Pale-
stinian terrorists had had the
camp under lengthy scrutiny but
had abandoned their planned
attack against it after finding
that security around it was
too tight.
A frank discussion was held on
Austria's stance toward the
Middle East and its relations
with the PLO, in which the two
sides "agreed to disagree." It
was an absolute necessity, Lane
noted, that terrorist elements be
identified and isolated within
Palestinian groupings.
Aside from some well-known
political differences, he under-
scored that relations between
Austria and Israel in all other
fields economic, cultural,
social were excellent. Lane
conceded that Austria's dialogue
with the PLO has not been as
successful as he might have
wanted it to be, but noted that
extremist Palestinian factions
have also struck at the PLO
itself. Austria, he said, supported
the Camp David accords as an
important step away from war
but did not feel it will solve the
Palestinian problem.
ON THE question of Soviet
Jewry, he reported on informa-
tion he had received indicating
that the number of Jews being
processed for exit visas was down
I to 300 a month. He saw "no sign
that this trend will change."
In his view, these low figures
were caused by the deteriorating
state of Soviet-American rela-
tions. Soviet Jews had also told
him that a secondary reason
stemmed from the hardship that
Jewish outflow was causing in
sectors of the Soviet scientific,
social and academic infrastruc-
ture.
B'nai Torah
Religious School
.. B'nai Torah Religious School,
under the auspices of B'nai Torah
Congregation of Boca Raton, is
currently enrolling students for
the 1982-83 school year. Parents
with children aged 5-13 are en-
couraged to consider enrolling
their children in a comprehensive
program of Jewish studies.
For 8th and 9th graders, B'nai
Torah offers a once a week excit-
ing program. For 10-12th
graders, a combined high school
program with Beth El, the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
and the South County Jewish
Federation is offered. These high
school courses earn students col-
lege credits.
Newcomers to the area who are
interested in a solid conservative
education for their children may
call Hadassa Weiner at the B'nai
Torah School office at 392-8576.
Community Calendar
May 8
B'nai Torah Bar Mitzvah of Ira Hall
May 9
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood and Brotherhood Mother's Day Func-
tion B'nai Torah Men's Club meeting 9:30 a.m. Temple Emeth-
Sisterhood and Brotherhood Regency Spa
May 10
Temple Emeth Singles 12 noon meeting Diamond Club 9:30
a.m. Meeting ORT Sandalfoot 1 p.m. Board Meeting ORT
Boca Easi 10 a.m. meeting Temple Judea Sisterhood Game
Luncheon Committee 11 a.m.
May 11
ORT Delray Board Meeting, Pioneer Women Beersheba Club 12
noon Meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. meeting
B'nai Torah Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah
Aviva Boca Installation
May 12 41
Hadassah-Menachem Beain 10-1 p.m. Meetina Hadassah
Aviva, Boca Mini Lunch Meeting 12:30 p.m. B'nai Torah-Sister-
hood Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Brandeis Luncheon Installation
11 a.m.
May 13
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hadassah
Ben Gurion 10a.m. Board Meeting
May 14
B'nai Torah Family Service 8:15 p.m. w
May 16
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI 9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple Emeth-Sis-
terhood Masquerade Ball
May 17
Diamond Club 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
12 noon meeting
May 18
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting B'nai
B'rith Delray Lodge 7:30 p.m. Meeting Pioneer Women-Zip-
porah 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT All Pts. Installation of Of-
ficers Shalom South County 6:30 p.m.
May 19
B'nai Torah Congregation Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Meeting
Hadassah Menachem Begin 12 noon meeting Anshei Shalom
Sisterhood Meeting 9:30 a.m. B'nai Torah Maariv Hadassah
12:30
May 20
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood Meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion 12
noon Meeting ORT-Oriole 1 p.m. Board Meeting
May 21
Installation of Officers and Fashion Show-National Council of*
Jewish Women Boca Delray a.m. to p.m. Boca West Brandeis
Century Village West Luncheon 12 noon Temple El-Sisterhood
Dinner Theatre
May 22
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood Breakfast 9:30 a.m. B'nai Torah Bat
Mitzvah of Jill Gergis USY meeting 7 p.m.
May 23
ARMDI Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. meeting B'nai Torah Religious
School Graduation 10:30 a.m.
May 24
Pioneer Women-Boca 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club *
9:30 a.m. meeting ORT-Boca East 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting
Temple Sinai Sisterhood General Meeting 12 noon
May 25
Pioneer Women-Zipporah 12:30 meeting
May 26
ORT-Delray meeting South County Jewish Federation 8 p.m.
Board Meeting Pioneer Women Boca 10 a.m. National Coun-
cil Jewish Women 11:30 a.m. Installation Luncheon ORT-Sis-
terhood Meeting B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge Meeting 2 p.m.
USY Installation of Officers 7 p.m. Wk
May 27
B'nai B'rith Women Genesis 10:30 a. m. meeting Temple Emetr
Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting ORT Oriole 12:30 p.m.
meeting
May 28
B'nai Torah Sisterhood Installation of Officers 8:15 p.m.
May 31
Diamond Club 9:30a.m. meeting
Jana 1
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple
Emeth 7 p.m. Board Meeting Anshei Emuna Sisterhood Meetina
12 noon "
Jana 3
Hadassah-Menachem Begin Board Meeting 9:15 a.m. Jewish
War Veterans Meeting of Snyder Tokson 10 a.m.
lilt 7
Brandeis Women Boca Board Meeting Diamond Club 9:30 a. m.
meeting ORT Boca East 12 noon Installation B'nai B'rith
Women Naomi 12 noon meeting
, ^------
- '


lay 7, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
ORT Region Sets Honor Roll
v\y formed South Palm
County Region of
American ORT will
hrst Honor Roll Lunch-
Vednesday, May 26, at
the new Holiday Inn,
ies Road, Boca Raton.
Melnick, vice-president
roll for the South Palm
bounty Region and lunch-
irperson, stated that the
Ispeaker will be Silvie
|, honor roll chairperson of
VI of Women's Ameri-
fternoon will also feature
Dal program presented by
1 and the installation of
for the 1982-83 year.
Mrs. Murray Jacket, former
Palm Beach County Region
president, will install the follow-
ing slate: president, Mrs. Is
Siegel; chairman of the Execu-
tive Committee, Mrs. William
Berman; treasurer, Mrs. Helen
Mandel; financial secretary. Mrs.
Robert Pollock; parliamentarian,
Mrs. (a I ire Corbin. The vice-
presidents include: program,
Mrs. Sylvia Waldner; education,
Mrs. Harry Schneider; and
donor. Mrs. Robert Heit.
Admission to the luncheon is a
$65 donation or members may
work and earn honor roll credits
amounting to the same. Please
call your chapter honor roll chair-
men for reservations.
Shulman
Ehrman
Gulub
New ORT Chapter Formed
lewly formed South Palm
County Region of
is American ORT an-
the formation of a new
in the Delray Beach area
Falms West.
in membership and ex-
I chairman, Evelyn Cohen,
the following slate of
president, Bernice Rose-
treasurer, Edith Wiland;
secretary, Mildred
Lemberg; corresponding secre-
tary Miriam Efrom; membership,
Annette Ehrlich; education;
Esther Jacoby; hospitality, Tillie
Bogsanoff; special projects,
Shirley Kaiser; and scholarship,
Sylvia Stolow.
Anyone wishing to join Palms
W eat Chapter may contact presi-
dent, Bernice Rosemark at 498-
3338.
Young Leadership to Hold
Statewide Conference May 14-16

xWwWwWxWS
Temple Announces Adult Graduates
nip of adults who belong
ile Sinai, the Reform Jew-
ligregation of South Palm
County, will be "gradu-
Itrom a course in Hebrew
I Jacob Mandel at the Sab-
ye service of the congrega-
(iday. May 28, 8:15 p.m. at
u'a Episcopal Church, 188
rinlon Avenue, Delray
ibers o( the .class will join
[N.imuH Silver in the con-
(hi' devotions. Certific-
iill be distributed by M.
r the instructor, and
Etish, president of the
nation.
graduates of the adult
class are: Henrietta
Lee Bernstein, Kredda
an. Murray Silverman,
leitner, Sol Slillman. Alex
Sylvia Hauss, Claire
Sylvia Tippe, Freda
ir Mitzvah
Markowitz, Sonia Eckstein, Irvin
Manner Dorothy Manner, and
Miriam Zeldin.
The 5th annual United Jewish
Appeal Florida Regional Young
Leadership Conference will be
held Friday, May 14 Sunday,
May 16 at Sandpiper Bay, the
Resort at Port St. Lucie. The
program is sponsored by the
UJA Young Leadership and
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinets of Region IV and the
Jewish Federations of Ft.
Lauderdale, Miami, Orlando,
Palm Beach County, South
Broward, South County and
Tampa. The program entitled
B'Yachad (Getting it all To-
gether) will feature Rabbi Mark
S. Golub, executive director of
Jewish Education in Media, Inc.
BBWBoca Raton Installs Officers
On Thursday, Apr. 22, B'nai
B rith Women, Boca Raton
Chapter, held its annual installa-
tion luncheon party at noon at
the Inverrary Country Club.
Rosalind Ornstein of national
B nai B'rith was installing offi-
cer.
1'he 19K2-83 slate is as follows:
president Mickey Gelman;
vice presidents Lily Seligson.
I.niiisc Cohen, Renee Lefton,
Lynn Knoller, and Ethel
Howard; financial secretary
Miriam Silverman; recording
secretary Paulette Brandt;
corresponding secretary Rita
Horowitz; treasurer Sylvia
Shersholl; and counselor
Norma Rifkin.
Ruth Goldberg, executive di-
rector o! South Coastal Region
was keynote speaker.
and host of the nationally syndi-
cated radio program
"L'Chayim," as scholar-in-resi-
dence.
The weekend will include
workshops dealing with the
American Political Scene. Cam-
paign. Leadership Roles and Is-
rael and the Middle East. Special
programming will be provided for
children between the ages of 5
and 12. Highlighting the pro-
gram will be a keynote address
by Alan L. Shulman, UJA
national vice chairman. In addi-
tion, a special briefing will be
given by Sara Ehrman of Wash-
ington, D.C. on "What's Hap-
pening on Capitol Hill."
"We are really excited about
the Young Leadership Con-
ference this year." stated Jackie
Kan of Hollywood, chairperson of
the event. "The program will be
lioth stimulating and educational
as well as provide us an oppor-
tunity to share an experience
with young leadership from all
over the state. Sandpiper Bay is a
beautiful facility, and we plan to
give participants an opportunity
to take advantage of all that it
has to offer. In addition, our chil-
dren's programming will be both
educational and fun. We look for-
ward to a large attendance at this
conference."
The program is being co-
chaired by Scott Barnett of
Miami, member of the Young
Leadership Cabinet; and Marva
Pen-in of Palm Beach, member of
the Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet.
For information and reserva-
tions for the Young Leadership
Conference, contact your local
Jewish Federation or call the
United Jewish Appeal office
I'alm Beach, 305-659-2136.
in
n

*
**
J
-f
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
NORMAN S. COHEN, M.D.
announces the relocation
of his offices
for the solo practice of
OBSTETRICS and
GYNECOLOGY
Camino Real Centre
7100 W. Camino Real
Suite 201
Boca Raton, Fl 33433
368-3774
Seacrest Professional Plaza
2828 S. Seacrest Boulevard
Suite 101
Boynton Beach, Fl. 33435
736-3440
By Appointment
Jewish Graveside Services
onuky
id Benjamin Koretzky, son
|ith and Joseph Koretzky,
called to the Torah of
Beth El of Boca Raton as
Mitzvah. Saturday, May 8.
d is a student of Boca
my and attends the Temple
I Keligious School. He en-
owlmg and football.
nily members sharing in the
|u include David's brother,
lei. ()ut of town guests in-
launt, Terri Poaster of Jack-
IJe, Fl., and aunt and uncle,
|hy and Herman Koretzky
f Khkeepsie, N.Y. Following
Ies. Mr. and Mrs. Koretsky
Jst a reception in David**
AN ALTERNATIVE TO
HIGH. OVERBURDENING. AND UNNECESSARY
FUNERAL COSTS
All arrangements handled personally.
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MARK E. DAVIS
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FT LAUD
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