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:
AA00014304:00102

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
I
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 5 Number 1
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, January 7,1983
***
Price 36 Cants
Federation Subsidizes
Teen Pilgrimage To Israel
For the third year, the South
County Jewish Federation an-
nounces that it will subsidize
South County Teenagers partici-
pating in the forthcoming Israel
Teen Pilgrimage. Each youth will
receive a $600 stipend toward the
cost of 11,960 for the almost six
week intensive Israeli experience.
Twenty stipends will be
awarded to students entering the
tenth through twelfth grades of
high school. If there are more
than 20 applicants, the older
students will be given preference.
Within grade levels, choice will
be made by drawing lots.
The group will leave on Tues-
day, July 6 and return 40 days
later on Aug. 14.
The program is a 40-day excur-
sion into the life of a nation. It is
a stimulating adventure that in-
cludes three weeks of extensive
touring of Israel, 10 days in Jeru-
salem, five days in a Nature
Study Center and five days shar-
ing the unique Gadna experience
with Israeli youth. In addition,
an optional free weekend is de-
voted to visiting family and
friends or home hospitality with
an Israeli family. To gain a
greater understanding of the
sites, the student will participate
in special seminars and lectures
which are planned throughout
the program.
The Nature Study Center is a
new concept which integrates a
study of nature, geography and
history in a unique project of
the Society for the Protection of
Nature in Israel. The Society
presently runs 12 centers all over
Israel which are under the super-
vision of the Israel Ministry. Lo-
cations of these Nature Study
Centers are chosen for their
scenic beauty, their historical
significance and their
geographical location.
Each Nature Study Center is
situated in the area and among
the scenery specific to the par-
ticular region on which its activi-
ties concentrate. The aim is to get
thoroughly acquainted with the
area and most touring and study
is done on foot.
Because the itinerary is
crowded and demanding, partici-
pants rise at dawn, or sometimes
even before dawn. Each excur-
sion includes on-the-spot ob-
servation of characteristics of the
area wild life, plant life,
Continued on Page 11
Singer Assumes Presidency
Of Rabbinical Association
Rabbi Merle Singer, spiritual
[leader of Temple Beth El of Boca
[Haton, has been elected president
>t the South County Rabbinical
Association. The association is
unprised of pulpit rabbis and
:! irt'd rabbis living and working
within the South County geo-
graphical area.
The association oversees the
Bad Ha Kashrut Committee
|[osher Standards Committee)
tiich certifies restaurants and
permarkets as meeting ritual
uuirements concerning the
psher laws of Jewish tradition.
The association also cooperates Rabbi Merle Singer
Four Senators
with the South County Jewish
Federation in coordinating the
chaplaincy program of the Fed-
eration. That program provides
hospital chaplains for Boca
Raton Community Hospital,
Bethesda Hospital and Delray
Community Hospital.
In accepting the presidency,
Singer said "I see our association
serving as a link with the Chris-
tian clergy developing under-
standing and appreciation for the
emotional and cultural needs that
we all have. I feel that it is impor-
tant to let the clergy take the lead
in developing positive responses
which will further Jewish-Chris-
tian relations."
Urge Reagan to Cancel Helicopter Sale
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
|r leading Senators have sent
ptter to President Reagan
ig for a halt in the shipment
IS. made helicopters to Iraq
because the transaction is "not in
the best interests" of the U.S.
The letter was initiated by Sen.
Alan Dixon (D., 111.) and signed
by Sens. Charles Percy (R., Ill),
who is chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.) and
Larry Pressler (R., S.D.).
DECLARING THAT
our
Continued on Page 2-
INSIDE:
South County Jewish
Community Day School
OPEN HOUSE
Monday, Jan. 10
Centerfold
Gala Dinner Dance
Saturday, Jan. 15
Page 3
Habimah Players at
Congregation B'Nai Torah
Saturday, Feb. 12
Page 9
Israel Will Continue to Insist
On Normalization With Lebanon
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli negotiators in talks with
Lebanon will continue to insist that normalization of relations be
a key item on the agenda, although they will not hold out for the
use of that specific term.
At a briefing session Wednesday, Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and Defense Minister Ariel Sharon instructed the Israeli
team to stand firm on this issue which has already become the
main bone of contention after the opening session of the negotia-
tions in Khalde near Beirut on Tuesday.
The Israeli, Lebanese and American delegations were to have
convened Thursday morning at Kiryat Shmona, the northern
border town, thus setting the pattern for twice weekly meetings
alternating between Lebanon and Israel.
Israeli sources said that they did not expect the wrangling
over the agenda to be ironed out in Thursday's session, it would
probably take longer than that, but presented an upbeat per-
spective of the overall talks, stressing the historic aspect aspect
of Israeli'a sitting in direct dialogue with an Arab country,
which they said, transcended the immediate and transient dif-
ferences. In the long run, the talks begun in Khalde this week
should be seen as an important step along the long road of Is-
rael's eventual integration into this area, they added.
ms, Brenner, Fried and Lidsky Chair Hamlet Women's Division
I

The atmosphere of excitement
is being generated by the women
in the Hamlet as the time closely
approaches their first Hamlet
Women's Division Luncheon.
Phyllis Charme. area chairman
enthusiastically announced the
appointment of four very capable
chairmen for the Hamlet. They
are Rita Bagus, Anne Brenner,
Sylvia Fried and Helen Lidsky.
Mrs. Bagus brings extensive
experience in fund-raising to
South County from Rockford,
111., where she was in charge of
the Women's campaign, active in
Temple Beth El and its sister-
hood. In South County she was
past Campaign Chairman for
Women's Division and past co-
chairman for the Advance Gifts
Division. She is a member of the
Florence Fuller Child Develop-
ment Center, Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton and is a life member
of Hadassah.
Anne Brenner has been a
leader in Jewish organizational
activities for many years. She
was co-chairman of UJA in Port
Washington, and a past Presi-
dent of Hadassah. In South
County, she immersed herself
into Jewish life as a. founder of
the Lion of Judah Division, and
is a member of the Advance Gifts
committee. Not only active in
Federation, she is also a member
of Temple Beth El.
Sylvia Fried comes to South
County with a proven track
record in philanthropic en-
Continued on Page 10
From left an Rita Bogus, Sylvia Fried, Helen Lidsky, and Anne
Brenner.


P*ge 2
The Jewish Floridktn of South County
Friday, January 7,1983
ts
I
a
K
I
U.S. and Canada
Council of Jewish Federations
Monitoring Jewish Communal Life
By BORIS SMOLAR
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, keeping its finger on the
pulse of Jewish communal life in
the United States and Canada,
has been monitoring during the
now-ending year the impact
which the economic difficulties in
the country and the federal
budget cuts were having on
Jewish families and individuals.
The CJF undertook a fact-
finding survey of 50 key Federa-
tions. They were a representative
sample of all the 200 organized
Jewish communities. The study
concentrated on establishing the
extent to which lower income and
middle income Jewish families
have been affected by the econo-
mic recession. The findings were
discussed with representatives
from national Jewish agencies
engaged in social services and in
education. The latter were ad-
vised by the CJF to make similar
studies in their own fields. The
survey was conducted under the
direction of Lester Levin, the
head of the CJF Community
Planning Department.
The Federations contacted by
the CJF all expressed concern.
They included communities with
a Jewish population of 40,000 and
over such as Baltimore,
Detroit, Cleveland, Newark,
Miami, Philadelphia as well as
intermediate communities with
populations ranging between
15,000 and 40,000 Jews, like
Atlanta. Cincinnati. Houston.
Rochester and others. They also
included small intermediate com-
munities numbering from 5,000
to 15,000 Jews, like Indianapolis,
Louisville. Memphis, Nashville,
Omaha, St. Paul, Seattle.
Syracuse, Richmond.
Almost all of the respondents
indicated that not only lower
income groups who are often
dependent on services provided
by local Jewish agencies are
being affected by the present
economic conditions, but also
significant numbers of middle
income Jewish families and
individuals. Some reported
unemployment in their com-
munities; others emphasized the
difficulty among Jewish college
graduates in finding employment
and the increasing numbers of
Jewish married women entering
the work force to supplement the
family income.
In general, the Jewish com-
munal service agencies were
concerned about growing case-
loads and requests for services
and the potential inability to
meet these growing needs due to
limitations in their budgets
resulting from federal budget
cuts.
The national Jewish Welfare
Board, which was one of the
national Jewish agencies that
followed the advice of the CJF to
conduct surveys of their own
among their member agencies in
order to gain additional factual
information, established the
following fact:
80 percent of the Jewish
Centers affiliated with the JWB
indicated that their members had
difficulties in making fee
payments; also that there was a
40 percent increase in member-
ship defaults.
There was an increase in
membership dropouts.
There was an increase in the
number of scholarships requested
for both annual dues and camp
fees.
There is a declining enrol-
lment in fee programs simultan-
eously with an increased enrol-
lment in free programs.
50 percent of the reporting
Centers have now fewer contri-
buting members.
40 percent reported in-
creased use of Center activities as
a replacement for more expensive
commercial leisure time activi-
ties.
There is an increased in-
terest in programs and lectures
dealing with economic issues.
Centers a if serving more
meals, with seniors having higher
incomes "participating."
Some families with higher
income levels are requesting
scholarships, while others are
choosing to drop their member-
ship in the Centers rather than
request assistance.
Some see the Center day
camp fee as so far beyond their
means that they are not even
bothering to inquire as to finan-
cial aid or enrollment.
A picture also emerged from
reports coming from 65 Jewish
Centers showing that more
middle class members are taking
longer to pay memberships. In
some cities Jewish middle class
members, being hardest hit by
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Senior adults are worried because
of the high cost of living and the
threat of Social Security cut-
backs. More middle class
management husbands are losing
their jobs.
In the field of Jewish educa-
tion, a survey conducted by the
Jewish Educational Services of
North America shows that there
is a declining enrollment and
participation in Jewish com-
munal education; that unem-
ployment and inflation increased
the number of middle class Jew-
ish families who cannot afford to
pay now tuition for their children
in Jewish schools; that staffs
have been curtailed in the schools
and lunch programs have been
reduced there in quantity and
quality; and that there are in-
creasing numbers of requests for
scholarships from non-eligible
income groups. As a result of the
impact of the economic crisis on
Jewish families, Jewish educa-
tional institutions anticipate a
further decline in enrollment in
schools and in summer camps.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions advised local Federations to
continue to monitor the impact of
the present economic situation
locally, as the numbers of indi-
viduals affected are growing. It
suggests some short-term solu-
tion for the communities to
explore. They include develop-
ment, or expanding, small loans
to middle-income families for
participation in Jewish
programs, the expansion of
scholarship fund dollars, and the
financing of a revolving loan
fund, supported by non-
camDaiim sources including
endowment allocations, corporate
and foundation grants and
special gifts.
Four Senators Urge Reagan
to Cancel Helicopter Sale
Continued from Page 1
belief is that this transaction is
not in the best interests of the
U.S.," the Senators warned that
the sale "could well violate our
policy of neutrality in the Iraq-
Iran war We strongly urge
that you halt shipment of the
helicopters that are scheduled for
delivery within the next week or
two."
At least 12 of the helicopters
are manufactured by the Hughes
Helicopter Corporation have
already been delivered as part of
a sale that will include the trans-
fer of 60 helicopters.
According to the letter, "It is
only reasonable to assume that
the Iraqi government will employ
this large number of helicopters
in its war with Iran whether for
artillery spotting of otherwise."
BECAUSE THE helicopters
weigh less than 10,000 pounds
each, they are classified as civil-
ian helicopters that do not
require an export license. But the
Commerce Department however,
did grant such a license to the
Hughes Corporation, an action
which the Senators claimed in
their letter to Reagan has
"another example of the weak-
ness in the export control
process." They said the new 98th
Congress to take office in
January will "examine methods
for tightening the control mech-
anism" of the export licenses.
Maxwell House; Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox n bagels 'n. cream cheese is al-
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Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
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The full-pleasant aroma and great-
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Friday, January 7, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Draper Will Play 'Active' Role At Talks Valued Art To Be Awarded
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) U.S. special
Middle East envoy Morris
Draper will be participating
in the talks between Israel
and Lebanon scheduled
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg
said.
"Ambassador Draper will be
the leader of our team which will
be at the table as an active par-
ticipant in the talks between
Lebanon and Israel. He will be
joined from time to time by Am-
bassador (Philip) Habib,"
Romberg stated. Romberg said
he knew of no specific time for
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In your Dec. 10 paper the
article by Hugh Orgel regarding
the liquidation of El Al, there
appears a condemnation of the
Government since it owns 96 per
cent of El Al stock, and states
that the company demands, in
the name of economy, that pilots
work in the cockpit in jeopardy of
aircraft safety and in violation of
international safety regulations.
I cannot believe that Israel
supports such procedures.
Your paper is informative and
a pleasure to read, full of per-
tinent information. However, I
would appreciate your checking
this matter and make any
correction that is necessary so
your readers can know the truth.
Also, I request that you verify
any future statements
derogatory to Israel.
Sincerely yours,
MORRIS F. CRON
Philip Habib
Habib, who is still in the United
States, to return to the Middle
East.
Romberg said that the Admin-
istration hoped the talks will
proceed "to a rapid successful
conclusion, leading to the with-
drawal of foreign forces from
Lebanon, the establishment of
central Lebanese government
authority throughout Lebanon,
and arrangements which will
assure there will not be further
attacks across the border into
Israel."
ROMBERG SAID the issue of
normalization might well be
something that Lebanon and
Israel will be discussing and that
the United States "has no
problem with that," and added,
"it is something for the Lebanese
and Israelis to work out."
On the possibility of similar
talks between Lebanon and Syria
and Lebanon and the Palestine
Liberation Organization,
Romberg said that such talks are
"very important and essential
parts of the entire withdrawal
process" but that he did not
think the United States "has a
direct role in those talks."
With respect to press reports
of contacts between Israel and
the PLO, concerning prisoners of
war, Romberg said "I don't see a
role, particularly, for the United
States. We are concerned about
the prisoners held by all the
various parties but obviously, do
not have contacts with the PLO.
As I understand those press
reports, they suggested that
Austria might be playing a
mediating role." But Romberg
said he had no additional infor-
mation about that possibility
At Dinner Dance Jan. 15
Norman I. Stone, Major Gifts
Chairman of the South County
Jewish Federation-UJA Drive,
has secured two valuable pieces
of art which will be awarded at a
drawing to be held during the
Annual Gala Boca Raton Hotel
Dinner Dance on January 15th.
The Gallery Camino Real has
donated a bronze sculpture by
Eichen Green-Ginsburg titled
'The Anglican" which is a
moveable abstract figure valued
at $1500. The artists are very well
known twins, who work together
and are nationally acclaimed.
Their work is shown throughout
the country at galleries in
Chicago, New Orleans, San
Francisco and New York. Their
work is also available at the
Gallery Camino Real.
The Patricia Judith Art
Gallery has donated an etching
by noted Israeli artist Theo
Tobiasse titled "The Lady and
the Puppet." This etching is
framed and measures 36 X 43
inches and is valued at f 1000. His
art is found in important
museums in the United States,
Europe, Canada and Israel. Theo
Tabiasse will also be present for a
special showing at the Patricia
Judith Gallery, March 20-April 3.
The dinner dance is held on
behalf of the 1983 UJA Federa-
tion Men's Division campaign. A
minimum contribution of
$1,250 is required for attend-
ance at this affair. Reserva-
tions may be made by calling the
Federation office at 368-2737.
Israel Has New Sea-to-Sea Missile
ByHUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Aircraft Industries (IAI)
announced it has a new sophis-
ticated sea-to-sea missile in ad-
vanced stages of development.
It is the Gabriel Mark 3 sea-to-
sea missile a new development
based on the IAI-designed and
produced Gabriel sea-to-sea mis-
sile, which has had a great suc-
cess in Israeli sea battles, with a
very high hit rate.
The new missile can be luanch-
ed from a wide variety of aircraft
at an undisclosed maximum
height. Fitted with a radar
target-seeking device, the missile
drops to near sea level and can
then continue to its target in
either one of two ways.
It can be sent in the general
direction of the target with its
course amended by the aircraft
pilot, or it can be fired to use its
radar to seek its target independ-
ently of its launching aircraft
I which can then leave the area.
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Page I
-.....
...
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 7,1983
Israel As Siamese Twin
In its pre-natal existence, Zionism
swam the waters of the womb indifferent to
the enormous possibilities of its Turkish
host. Later, it was born to the horror of life
as a Siamese twin of the ugliness of British
rule. With the coming of independence in
1948, modern Zionism still found itself
attached, this time to the ugliness of
American rule.
That rule has never been uglier than
today. Nor has Israel's independence ever
seemed a greater travesty, its Siamese
status by now utterly inseparable from the
stupidity and self-interest of an obtuse
President and a State Department mired in
the mythology of Arab virtue.
The visit of Jordan's King Hussein
last week showed Secretary of State Shultz
and Mr. Reagan at their worst. A perfect
schizoid, the King had come in the cause of
a new Palestinian state at the head of which
would stand Yasir Arafat; little more than
a decade ago, Hussein blasted the PLO out
of its Jordanian fortress and sent it
scurrying for its life into Lebanon.
In the interim, the King stood aloof of
the Yom Kippur War. fearful that he would
lose even more ground than he did on the
West Bank in the Six-Day War of 1967.
Since then, he has rigorously abjured the
Camp David accord to which Mr. Reagan
is, by his own campaign promise, com-
mitted and which he has tried to get
Hussein to join since his incumbency.
Last week, both Shultz and Reagan
rewarded the Jordanian monarch's
recalcitrance by promising him all sorts of
goodies if only he would plead the cause of
the so-called Reagan peace initiative of
Sept. 1 with his Arab brethren a plan
designed to establish a Palestinian entity
on the West Bank in confederation with
Jordan which would, of course and in short
order, become the new Palestinian state
Yasir Arafat has been struggling for just as
a starter in his war of liquidation against
Israel.
The trouble with the President's
initiative is that it is a flagrant violation of
the very Camp David process he has at-
tempted to interest Hussein in; needless to
say, that is why the King is modestly
enthusiastic. Furthermore, nowhere in all
of this feverish activity has a single
American official yet come to his senses to
recognize both the weakness and the
danger inherent in the Reagan plan, whose
ultimate end will be little different from
Secretary of State William Rogers' plan in
the early days of the Nixon
Administration: complete amputation of
Israel back to its 1948 condition.
Nor has anybody distanced himself
sufficiently from the media to recognize the
original purpose and remarkable
achievement of Israel in Lebanon the
possibility of peace under independent
Lebanese rule. On the contrary, punish-
ment of Israel is the main objective of the
Reagan Administration for having dared to
set up new and hopeful possibilities in the
Middle East without meddlesome and,
needless to say, bungling interference on
the part of Mr. Reagan and all of his
Bechtoil men.
Jewish Floridian
Jewish Congress Seminar to Explore Media
FREO SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
of South County
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Exacutlva Editor
j> Frad Shochat
QERI ROSENBERG
Naw* Coordinator
****%?!!?!!!> "**"*' through Mid-May. Bt-Waakly bal.nc or m. (41 i
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N F.d.,.1 Hy Suit, 206. Boca Raton. Fi. 33432 Phor.V366.2001
Main Oftlca Plant 120 N E 6th St. Miami. Fla 33101 Phona 1.373-4608 J""W"
Po.tma.tar: Mr_torm 3576 to Jawlah Flortol.n. P.O. So* 01-267J. Miami. Fla. 31101
_____ Advarttemg Director, Stacl Laaaar. Phona MS-1M2
Combined Jewlah Appaal Souin County Jawiah Fadarat.on. inc.. Oll.car. Praaldanl Jama* B Baar
Vica Pr..,danta. Man.nna Bob.ck. Enc Dackinoar. Norman Stona; Sacralary Olidy. n.h7n\
Traaaurar.MargaratKottlar. Executive O.ractOf.RabbiBrucaS Warahal "ein.nan*.
<;imjroiPT. oT.fc0?d"1 H"* 2?1"!,ln,e* K"n,uln Marchand.ae Advertleed
^* c^ ? 155. 2!L*5 M-M *"""'<2 YMf Min.mum $7). by memoer.hip South Count-
Southeast Region of American
Jewish Congress, responding to
concerns articulated in the wake
of the Israel-Lebanon situation,
will hold a day-long seminar on
"The Responsibility of the Media
in a Democratic Society," at
Temple Beth Sholom on Tues-
day, Jan. 11, from 9:30 a.m. to 2
p.m.
The program will feature Phil
Baum, national associate ex-
ecutive director of the
AJCongress; Howard Kleinberg,
editor of The Miami News; and
Ralph Renick, vice president-
news director of WTVJ-Channel
4 Television. Rabbi Ralph P.
Kingsley, president of the south-
east region, will serve as
moderator.
Baum, an attorney, is director
of the Commission on Inter-
national Affairs of AJCongress
as well as associate executive
director. He has participated in
litigation before the U.S.
Supreme Court and other courts
on civil rights, church-state
censorship, and immigration.
Baum has coordinated American
Jewish Congress' annual Ameri-
can-Israel Dialogue in Israel, a
forum for the exchange of views
from both countries, and is the
author of the White Paper on the
"Arab Campaign Against Amer-
ican Jews," which was instru-
mental in obtaining a Senate
resolution on the subject. He
published a monograph on "The
Palestinians: What Is Real and
What is Politics" and "Anti-
Semitism in the U.S. and
Abroad: Its Extent and its
Portent."
Howard Kleinberg has been
with The Miami News for 30
years and has been a sports
writer, executive sports editor,
managing editor, and was ap-
pointed editor in 1976. Kleinberg
has covered the Middle East, in-
cluding Israel, Egypt, and
Jordan, major national political
conventions, the Miami black
community, and U.S.-Latin
America affairs.
Kleinberg is a former member
of the Associated Press Manag-
ing Editors Association, a cur-
rent member of the American
Society of Newspaper Editors, a
member of the Press Freedom
Committee of the Inter-American
Press Association, a former pres-
ident of the Greater Miami Chap-
ter of Sigma Delta Chi, and a
winner of the Reuben Askew
Black American Award present-
ed by the Urban League of
Greater Miami.
Ralph Renick was the first
news director of the first TV
station to go on the air in Florida
and was the first in the nation to
undertake daily television
editorials. Renick has written and
aired more than 4,800 of his
"Tonight's Editorial." He is also
vice president of News Opera-
tions for Wometco Enterprises
covering TV stations across the
country.
Renick traveled to Israel and
Lebanon in August and reported
on the Israeli-Lebanon action in
the news and in a documentary,
"Lebanon: A Reporter's Impres-
sions.
Renick was appointed a mem-
ber of the National News Council
which handles complaints
concerning inaccuracy and-or
fairness in news coverage and
works to uphold the principles of
the First Amendment. He is past
president of Associated Press
Broadcasters Association and
served on its board of directors
and is also a past president of the
Radio-Television News Directors
Association.
Austrian Chancellor Mediated
Between PLO and Israel
Austrian Chancello Bruno Kreisky recently confirmed reports
that he had acted as a mediator between Israel and the Palestine
Liberation Organization over arrangements for the exchange of
prisoners.
In a telephone interview with Austria Radio, Kreisky said
that both parties had requested that he mediate.
-
Career Women*
Join Us
Presentation by: Barbara Stein M.S., Family Therapist
Topic: "The Cinderella Syndrome"
Date: Monday, January 10,19837:30p.m.
All women actively involved in business endeavors are
invited to join us. For those who have not received an invitation,
please call the Federation office at 368-2737
* T**.
A
COMMUNITY
NHGHBOR.
Joseph Rubin is a dedicated man, devoted to his
family, his business, his community. For many years he
has been actively involved in fraternal, civic and temple
organizations ... helping and supporting people with
sensitivity and integrity, as a community leader, as a
neighbor and as a friend.
He brings these same caring qualities to his position as director and owner of Beth
Israel. South Palm Beach County's only Jewish Funeral Home...thoughtfully attend-
ing to every detail in his own very personal and compassionate manner. Joseph
Rubinalways there as friend of the community... as well as friend in time of need.
The uise person thinks about
making funeral pre arrangements
...the thoughtful and considerate
person does it" Ask about the Famly
Protection Plan which provides se-
curity and peace of mind for you and
your loved ones.
BETH ISRAEL
memoRiRL cHflPL

5808 W. Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Florida 33445/499-6000/732-3000
Friday, January 7,1983
Volume 5
22 TEVETH 5743
Number I
.^
V


Reagan Calk Rumanian Education Tax 'Draconian'


*
cr *
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration has called
the education tax the
Rumanian government has
imposed on would-be
emigrants a "Draconian
measure" and warned that
it will jeopardize Rumania's
Most Favored Nation trade
status with the U.S.
State Department spokesman
John Hughes said the tax "will
make it much more difficult for
the President to continue to
recommend waiver of prohibition
on extending trade concessions to
a country that restricts
emigration."
Congress this fall extended
MFN to Rumania for another
year while warning that it will
watch closely whether Rumania
eliminates prohibitions that are
hampering the emigration of
Jews and others In that con-
nection, Hughes said on Oct. 19
that the President will decide
next spring whether to recom-
mend MFN for Rumania "not on
Rumanian pledges but Rumanian
performance on human rights
issues."
AS PART of the effort to get
Rumania to loosen emigration
restrictions, Elliott Abrams,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Human Rights and Humani-
tarian Affairs, visited Bucharest
October 6-7 to discuss human
rights procedures. On his return,
Abrams said President Reagan
would base his decision on
continued MFN for Rumania on
whether Rumania eases its
Campaign
Excellence
Villages of Oriole
Has achieved 50 percent of
their 1983 goal in only the first
few weeks Hats off to Baron
Dee nick for his stupendous work.
Because of his efforts his area has
already shown an increase of 600
percent. CONGRATULATIONS
- YASHERKOACH!!!. .
BocaLago
Snowbirds at Boca Lago are
being very generous in this year's
Federation-UJA campaign.
Although they are part-time resi-
dents, they have recognized the
local federation's needs. Reports
in have shown that many snow-
birds are giving 20 percent or
more of their northern contribu-
tion, to the South County
Federation campaign. .
DelAire
The Del-Aire campaign is off
and running. We salute Effrem
Arenstein and Al Levis who are
both bringing in impressive in-
creases over last year. .
On The Ocean
Thanks to the efforts of
Howard Guggenheim, Stuart
Schulman, Dick Romanoff, Syd-
ney A. Altman and Norman
Stone, Special Gifts Chairman,
significant progress is being
made in the ocean area. A Cam-
paign Cabinet is being formed
and several condos have set dates
for localized parlor meetings and
cocktail parties. .
y %
David U. SeHgman
A.S.I.D.
Interior Design
Commercial
and Residential
368-0882
restrictions.
But Hughes warned that the
education tax which the
Rumanian press published last
recently "is not the 'nominal
sum'" referred to in the Jackson
Vanik Amendment to the For-
eign Trade Act which links U.S.
trade benefits to emigration pro-
cedures.
"Rather, the Rumanian
education tax appears to be a
burden that will run into the tens
of thousands of dollars in hard
currency for those Rumanian
citizens who have received free
education through the secondary,
university and graduate school
levels," Hughes said reading
from a prepared statement.
"WE VIEW the imposition of
this tax as contrary to the UN
Declaration of Human Rights
which provides for the right to
leave one's country of birth," the
State Department spokesman
continued. "By imposing this
Draconian measure, beyond the
average citizen's ability to pay,
the Rumanian government
appears to be dosing the
emigration door to most citizens.
If that is the case, the Rumanian
government has gravely jeo-
pardized its ability to maintain
its MFN status."
Hughes said in reply to a
question: "Our Embassy in
Bucharest will be discussing the
education law with officials of the
Rumanian government. Once we
have further information from
our Embassy, we should be in a
position to decide how to respond
to the Rumanian government
action."
In New York, meanwhile,
Julius Berman, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organ-
izations, charged that the
education tax comes aa
"shocking repudiation of pledges
by Rumanian leaders that they
would ease the flow of Jews
seeking to emigrate." Berman
praised the State Department's
criticism of the Rumanian action
as a clear violation of the Jack-
son-Vanik Amendment.
WHAT MADE US JEWISH
KEEPS US JEWISH.
W/,
7
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/
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Jewish to best serve the Jewish people. Florida's other major funeral
organization, the Riverside, is part of a non-Jewish owned and operated
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We're family owned and operated ... so our family can serve
your family on a sincere, personal level at a time when dignity,
warmth and human understanding are of utmost importance.
We have more Jewish funeral directors to serve you.
We respect the Sabbath; we conduct no services on any Jewish
holidays.
You -cannot get better service or better value anywhere in
Florida.
We think religious tradition is what makes us Jewish. If you
demand a non-conglomerate, family owned, totally Jewish service,
we're the choice in Florida.
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305/949-6315
Pompano Beach
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305/427-4500
Florida's Most Trusted. Respected Family Funeral Homes.

***<


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fridy,Jnury7,1983
Letter From Principal
The Philosophy of The
South County Jewish
Community Day School'
Dear South Comity,
We are committed to quality education, an in-
dividualized approach, and an understanding of the total
child then- needs, personalities and possibilities.
We believe that the school must address itself to
three spheres of education: the cognitive or "basics" skill
development; i.e., reading, writing, arithmetic, spelling,
science and social studies. 'The affective or Social-
emotional skill development; Ce., feeling good about
oneself and learning to live with others and the ethical or
Judaic sphere which imparts a sense of purpose, order and
commitment in one's life. Each sphere, though part of the
whole approach to education can be looked at separately
and understand on their own terms.
First let us address the cognitive or "basics" skill
development. Children must develop the technical and
functional skills necessary for an effective life. There are
no short cuts or simplified means of teaching and learning
these skills. Hard work and effort must be applied. It is
the school's responsibility to identify both strengths and
weaknesses in children, to encourage the former while
helping children compensate for the latter. Good
curriculum materials and teaching methodologies are
important and we will be constantly refining our approach
but the final success of a student in this area lies in his or
her willingness to work and apply himself-herself.
Creativity will be encouraged. Each cognitive skill
acquired must be channelled into creative use and ap-
plication. The school will foster in children a willingness
to risk experimentation with and application of skills to a
wide spectrum of experiences. Rather than stifling a
child's creativity, we will strive to help embellish these
talents.
Secondly, the affective or social-emotional sphere will
be similarly addressed. Children in our school must be
encouraged to think and feel good about themselves and
others. The skills necessary to acquire a good self image,
to project and assert oneself in group situations and to be
responsive to needs, feelings and thoughts of others are as
necessary for effective growth and successful lives as the
cognitive skills.
Learning how to identify, accept and deal with one's
own thoughts and feelings as well as those of others is a
difficult task one which turns teaching into a form of
art. This is often times neglected in schools but should
not, and certainly will not, be ignored here. We commit
ourselves to this approach and will work closely in an
effort to achieve a sophisticated approach in this area with
school staff, parents, Jewish Family Service,
psychologists and other professionals.
Finally, the ethical or Judaic sphere is that area
which makes us a unique school and holds the greatest
promise. We have a chance here to help children become
grounded in an ethical and moral identity that gives them
a sense of pride, belonging and purpose. Judaism has
within it the means to help children deal with the
responsibility and commitment necessary for useful,
purposeful and meaningful lives. It is one thing for a child
to succeed in this society because they have the cognitive
and social-emotional skills but quite another thing for
them to dedicate themselves, their skills and their lives to
a God-filled, loving, Jewish existence one which in the
long run will bring them a deep sense of joy and
fulfillment.
These three spheres taken as the overall educational
enterprise make our task difficult. It addresses the total
child and opens up the complete panorama available to us
as educators.
Moving from this theoretical construct to the reality
of the every day mechanics of running the school, hiring
and developing the staff, choosing text and curriculum,
establishing policy, and an order of priorities, will in the
end be the test of our professional and human skills. Our
firm commitment as well as our open and honest approach
to issues and problems affecting the school will help us
achieve the goals we have set for ourselves and encourage
us to develop into the broad based kind of school outlined
in this philosophy.
Above all, this will be a person-centered school where
people will feel comfortable and will be encouraged to
explore the inner self and the outer world. We will strive
to bring the happiness and love as well as the sense of
order and justice found in our Jewish heritage into the
very lives and living of our students, staff and school.
r<
*
B'Shalom
Burt
A Pictn
Thousan
*^f
Flag Raising Morning Ceremony
Fifth Grade Teacher, Sally Schmuhl lends a helping hand to eager students
*
:>;
i.


Friday. January 7,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
e Tells a
d Words
Principal, Burt Lowlicht, leading morning minyan breakfast.

'bAB
^EL *
afl
1 1 ^u k" ^Je. ^B
'\ ^J HB m: |9r J
/eu-c/ ScheUer and Phys. Ed. Teacher, Barry Stephen* working with kindergarten students.
comeJshare
SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL'S
414 NW 35ST
BOCA RATON
OPEN HOUSE
JAN. 10.1983
8:00 PM
Day School
Bullentin Board
MORNING MINYAN
We sponsor morning minyan prayer service. Parents of
children, rabbis, and other members of the community share in
Jewish fellowship. This minyan is open to the community and
we invite everyone to join with us. We serve as an effective
support system for expression of joy and in time of sorrow. We
are integrating the children into the minyan by bringing them to
the service on their birthdays, wrapping a tallit around them
and blessing them
Each grade level comes into the minyan throughout the
year and learns the basic morning prayers.
JUDA :C-SECULAR PRINCIPAL MEETINGS
Every two weeks each grade level Jodaic-Secular teacher
meets with I he principal at which time each child's progress and
special need:* and competencies are discussed
The sclijci thereby keeps abreast of all the children on a
weekly baaL Communication between school and the parents is
better enhanced as a result of these routine meetings.
Jewish Family Service has begun to serve as a further
resource in this program of the school.
SPECIAL HOLIDAY EVENTS SPONSORED
BY THE SCHOOL FOR THE COMMUNITY
On Jewish holidays like Sukkot. Chanukah, Purim and
Peaach. the school sponsors community-wide "Jewish Hap-
penings."
Each holiday has a different happening. These include
picnics, workshops, plays, etc.
The focus is on celebration and communal fellowship.
PHYSICAL ED. ART AND MUSIC
Forty-five minute slots are devoted twice a weak both to
Art and Physical Education.
Both these specialties are specifically designed for our type
of children and school Sports, art and musk are all important
aspects of a child's expression of creative energy.
Our musk curriculum centers itself on liturgical, Israeli.
and relevant contemporary music
The focus of the sports program is on body movement, eye-
hand coordination, competitive team work and healthy com-
petition. Participating sports include soccer, baseball, football.
Other activities include tumbling and bowling.
The arts program focuses on the appreciation of creative
expression, the application of this to Jewish holiday celebration
and life-cycle events, aa well as general appreciation of color,
texture and rudimentary skill development.
SEDRA OF THE WEEK
Every week the teachers receive an outline of the Sedra
(portion of the Tanach) that ia read during the Sabbath Service
of that week.
The teacher prepares the children during the weak; at our
KabbaJat Shabbat service we discuss the relevancy of the Sedra
in personal and age appropriate terms with the students.
The Sedra ia discussed at morning minyan with the parents
on Mondays and Thursdays, thereby helping parents batter
understand the ways in which the Tanach la made rater
their children.
i relevant to
AFTER-SCHOOL PROGRAM
A multi-age), multi-activity oriented program, serving to
help families in which both parents work or single parent
families. Children are kept busy and T^mnlattil with an
assortment of activities including art, music, reading, drama, aa
wall as scheduled homework study periods.
This year we will be expanding this and including some
after school sports activities.
The school's Parent Teacher Organization is a vital link
between the parents and the school. It assists in the develop-
ment of Jewish fellowship by sponsoring the morning minyan
breakfast.
This organization ia also actively involved in the various
family celebration events, including the sukkot safari and
Chanukah family night thus far this year. By JIssM the
i_oi parents into activitiee, the organisation serves as a
esa* to take a more active role in the school and
ssnss tf belonging and commitment
Future fund-raising activities include s Cantorial Concert to
be held at Congregation Anshei Emuna, Jan. 27, an Art S#>w at
Temple Beth El on Feb. 3 and the Clyde Beatty Circus on March
27. All these events are sponsored by the school through the!
support of Federation and the workers of the PTO.
The Day School ia a community oriented school whose PTO
sarvea aa a major veeucie which helps to achieve their goals and
ebjacttvM
I"' *
r
l


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 7, li
Micky Freeman Headlines
Family Division Luncheon
The third Annual $100 and
above gift Family Division
Luncheon, being held on Mon-
day, January 31 at the Sheraton
Hotel, is honored to have as its
guest speaker, noted humorist
and raconteur, Mickey Freeman.
Freeman, known for his role as
Private Zimmerman on the
Sargent Bilko Television Show is
an accomplished after-dinner
speaker. He has also written for
the TV series "McHale's Navy,"
has made numerous commercials
and has performed stand-up
comedy in night clubs all over the
country.
An extra added attraction in
having Mickey Freeman speak at
the luncheon is the honoree for
the occasion, Milton Kretsky.
Freeman and Kretsky have been
friends for many years, going so
far as to have Mickey perform
usher duties at Milton's wedding
to his lovely wife Ethel.
Esther Omansky, chairman of
the Family Division Luncheon, is
excited to have Mickey Freeman
as the guest speaker as this will
M. Freeman '
be *a prestigious affair with
limited reservations. "The bond
of friendship that exists between
Freeman and our beloved Milton
Kretsky will make this a warm-
hearted, funny and extremely in-
spiring afternoon," said Esther.
Gloria Massry Joins
Super Sunday Cabinet
Gloria Massry
Toby Hertz announced the ap-
pointment of Gloria Massry to
the Super Sunday Cabinet, now
in formation. Hertz stated that
"Mrs. Massry, a native of
Albany, N.Y., brings to our com-
munity a wealth of experience in
Jewish Philanthropic endeavors,
and we in South County Jewish
Federation are fortunate to have
her join our team." Her creden-
tials include past President and
past member of the Board of Up-
per New York State Region of
Hadassah and is presently a
Board member of Sabra Hadas-
sah.
Further she is past chairman of
Women's Division UJA of Troy,
N.Y.
She is presently on the Board
of National Council of Jewish
Women as well as Vice President
of B'nai Torah Sisterhood.
The diversified background of
this year's Super Sunday Cabinet
will insure a most exciting and
successful drive.
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
lous "fun Ships"* Camlvale. Festtvale.
Marc* Gras and Tropicale depart from
Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports. Vir-
tually everything's included for one low
price of your cruise: eight meals and snacks
a day... a full gambling casino... live enter-
tainment nightly... dance bands... parties...
and dozens of shipboard actMties. You get
value no land vacation can matchl
Shps at Panamanian and Ubertcn Regtofry
Kings Point Holds Large Worker Meeting
Kings Point held their annual
workers kickoff meeting on
Tuesday, Dec. 21 at the
American Savings and Loan
Bank in Delray Beach.
Iz Siegel, Delray Chairman,
called the meeting to order at 3
p.m. to an audience of over 50
Kings Point building captains.
Siegel stressed that the workers
are the secret of a successful
campaign and Kings Point will
go over the $100,000 goal for the
1983 Federation-UJA Campaign.
Siegel then announced a figure of
$22,500 that had been pledged to
date.
Harvey Grossman, South
County Jewish Federation Cam-
paign Director, then took the
floor giving an informative talk
on Israel and the campaign. He
explained that the meeting was
called in order to give guidance,
counseling and instruction in
soliciting. Grossman spoke about
the needs in South County, and
on the four things needed in this
year's campaign: Positive at-
titude, enthusiasm, confidence
and courage.
"We (Federation) are here
today to develop a relationship
with you for the years to come.
This has been a moat challenging
year and a great trial for all
Jews," said Grossman.
Chairman Siegel adjourned the
meeting at 4:10 p.m.
Refreshments were served as
building captains picked up their
worker packets and pledge cards.
Hadassah Gets Federal Grant
NEW YORK (JTA) The
National Endowment for the
Humanities has awarded a grant
of $80,000 to Hadassah toward
organizing and developing its
archives, according to Frieda
Lewis, Hadassah president.
A smaller, seed-money grant of
$2,500 was made to Hadassah for
preparation of a proposal for the
development of youth programs
in the humanities, she reported.
Mrs. Lewis said the federal
Hi i
ihii <:nv
grant was "an indication of the
'importance of Hadassah's vast
archival collection for scholars
and researchers in such areas as
American-Jewish history, Zion-
ism, Israel, United States foreign
policy, medicine, education, so-
cial service, voluntarism, philan-
thropy and women's history."
She recalled that Hadassah's
founder and first president, Hen-
rietta Szold, was a noted scholar
and editor, the first secretary of
' the Jewish Publication Society.
CONTINUES
A Traditional
Friday Night Dinner
Glass of Wine
Challah
Pickles & Sour Tomatoes
Home Made Cole Slaw
Gefilte Fish
Matzo Ball Soup
Choice of Entree:
HALF ROASTED CHICKEN $7.45
BOILED BEEF FLANKEN $7.95
BRISKET OF BEEF $8.25
BROILED FISH OF THE DAY $8.25
(All Served With Potato Pancake and Vegetable)
Coffee or Tea
Dessert
All Items On Our Regular Menu Also Available
Full Lunch and Dinner Menu
Take-out and Table Service, Featuring a Complete Line of
Delicatessen and Appetizing Sliced to Order
Complete Catering for Home or Office
Planning a party call us-we deliver D#| Mar j^pp,^ Vlllaflt
open 7 days a week Palmetto Park a Powtrline Road
Fri. A Sat. till 11 PM 391-1113 Boca Raton
^
Ifc Easy to Feel Like a Mftn
Without Spending a Dime
At first glarce, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with tools Oracloset
filled with clothes.
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us its worth millions. Its worth
medicine and medical supplies tor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible. Of course we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call trie Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops- when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up you closets.
Its that easy. And youl feel like a
million without spending a dime.
(N.
and S. Palm Baach)
tl Owlet 5713 N.W. 27th Ave
500 NE 79th St.
In a*we* 3149 Haltandate Beach Blvd.
Irving Cypan. Chairman of the Board
Harold Back. Praaidant
Aaron KnMtz, Chairman, Thrift Shop
Commrtta*
Frad Q Hirt. Exacubva Oiractor
!:-'



lay, January 7,1983

The Jewish Floridian of South County
;.; yr-................ ____ ..........
Page 9
irael Is Making Effort to Establish Ties
With Eastern Bloc Countries
CHARLES R. ALLEN, JR.
the midst of a swing
Dugh Central Europe, I
tied from astute and reliable
sign Ministry and journalistic
es that medium-level Israeli
amats allegedly have made
^he-record approaches to
cted Eastern bloc offices
it "near-term normalization"
stations between Israel and
Soviet bloc, including, of
rse, the Soviet Union. Israel
not have diplomatic rela-
ys with Soviet bloc countries
i the exception of Rumania.
diplomat of the Federal
public of Germany had told me
leaving for Europe that
"Just prior to the Israeli invasion
of Lebanon, reports of several
such contacts were made, and
we've taken them seriously."
After the massacre of Pales-
tinians in the Sabra and Shatila
camps in Beirut last September,
this source averred, such at-
tempts had been made by "low
and middle level" Israeli envoys.
These asserted representations
were made on "third-country
soil," that is, on neutral territory
that "positively took place in the
| United States as well as Western
Europe," according to the Ger-
I man diplomat.
A diplomatic source in the
German Democratic Republic
told me of such probes that "have
landing left to right: Anita Katz, Pines; Natalie Berlin, Greens,
fated left to right: Syd Esterman, Palms; Gert Goldstein, Greens;
lilly Lyon, Fairways.
Seated left to right: Ruth Schwartz, Horizon; Doris Cantor, Horizon;
Phyllis Charme. Standing left to right: Ruth Friedberb, Vista; Rhoda
fW'einer, Palms.
Habimah Players
At B'nai Torah
sated left to right: Rose Rifkin, Glades; Selma Forman, Horizon;
yphia Solomon, Horizon. Standing left to right: Miriam Kaufman,
Vypress; Irma Garment, Cypress.
taken place over the years." On
one occasion the source stated,
"an Israeli official said that 'we
know how active you were in
taking action against Nazi war
criminals after the war.' While
it is not widely known in the
United States, East Germany's
aggressive prosecution of war
criminals and collaborators is a
matter of record.
The Israeli official, allegedly,
also stated that "Jerusalem" has
"always been mindful" of East
Germany's stringent laws and
measures against anti-Semitism
in contrast to the "constant anti-
Semitic and neo-Nazi upsurges"
in West Germany.
Thus far, the purported Israeli
probes have been quickly
rebuffed. "In light of the
Lebanon matter and the PLO
(which is recognized by East
Germany), we told them (the
Israelis) that such possibilities
simply do not exist at this time,"
the East German source said.
Consensus interpretations of
these rumored gambits by the
Israelis in Europe view their
moves toward East Germany aa
an attempted opening to the So-
viet Union. Even before mv
departure from the United
States, unconfirmed reports of
Israeli demarches toward
Moscow had appeared in the
press.
When asked to evaluate such
reports, a Dutch journalist in an
Eastern European capital
opined: "Yes, I think that such
low-level soundings have been
taken. It makes sense from the
Israeli side to do so. They must
keep all options open, short of
any public overtures to the PLO
itself. Their invasion of Lebanon
is, like it or not, a massive
mistake, as events will show.
There is a grim winter ahead in
Lebanon. Her (Israel's) area of
maneuverability is seriously
reduced. They must examine
other options.
"Moverover, assume an Israeli
probe toward the Arabs. Assume
further that comes the spring,
Begin and Sharon are turned out.
Assume a strong condemnation
from the special board of inquiry
into the camp massacres. Israel
must absolutely have ready an
opening of its own, no matter
how small to the East."
It is of relevant interest to note
that other Berlin-based jour-
nalists notably from Italian,
French and Swiss media told
me of similar reports as the ones
which reached me.
U.S., FRANCE TO KEEP
THEIR FORCES IN
LEBANON AS LONG
AS NECESSARY
PARIS (JTA) France
and the United States agreed to
maintain their forces in Lebanon
as long as the country's internal
situation warrants it and to
strive to obtain the evacuation of
Israeli, Syrian and PLO forces.
President Francois Mitterrand
and U.S. Secretary of State
George Shultz, who met for close
to three hours here, were reported
to have been in near agreement
on most of the concrete issues
dealing with the Middle East.
The Lebanese situation was
analyzed at length by Shultz and
Defense Minister Charles Hernu.
The two agreed to cooperate
closely in the multinational force
now stationed in Beirut, which
also includes Italian contingents,
andtto "seriously consider" any
call by the Lebanese government
for strengthening the MNF.
On Saturday evening, Feb. 12,
B'nai Torah Congregation, 1401
N.W. 4th Avenue (corner of
Glades) in Boca Raton, will pre-
sent The Habimah Players in an
original musical narrative,
Survival. The production will be
staged at the congregation at 8
p.m.
This exciting musical presents
in songs and dances the hopes
and aspiration of the Jewish peo-
ple through the centuries. Sur-
vival does not ask a question
"Can the Jewish People Sur-
Homes for Non-Arab
Prisoners Sought
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Army is looking for some-
where to send about 640 non-
Arab prisoners it wants to free
from the detention camp at
Ansar in southern Lebanon. Of
the more than 9,000 people de-
tained and held in the camp for
questioning, some 3,000 local
residents, both Palestinians and
some Lebanese, have been re-
leased to their homes.
i
But the army has found that
most of the non-Arabs they hold
there and wish to release cannot
be sent home as their own coun-
tries refuse to accept them. The
largest group comprises 423 Ban-
gladesh citizens, whose govern-
ment refuses to pay for their
journey home. The others are 61
Pakistanis, 56 Indians, 25 Turks
and between one and 10 each
from Senegal, Mauritania, Iran,
Mali, Philippines, Sri Lanka,
Nigeria, Niger and Somalia.
vive?" It states s fact "The
Jewish People will Survive."
Survival is an emotional ex-
perience, but more than that, it is
a love story that began over 3.000
years ago.
I The Habimah Players of Hol-
lywood made their debut in 1968
and since that time they have
performed throughout South
Florida. This will be their first
appearance in Boca Raton. Sur-
vival is an entertainment ex-
perience that you will never for-
get-
Tickets are available in ad-
vance for $7.50, or may be pur-
chased at the door for S10. Stu-
dents with identification will be
admitted for S5. Tickets are
available at the Congregation, or
,by calling 392-8566.

An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Uvs Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good mopping
Write lor Saaion Rates
700EUCLIDAVF / CALL
MIAMI BEACH M 531 1191
In Palmetto Park Square
ravelMate
Cruise Specials....Call For Our Low Rates
Oceanic-March 19-23 from Ft. Laud, to Freeport/Nassau
Boheme-to Caribbean-April/May from Miami, 7 days, 4 ports
Sitmar Cruises-Super Savers-Book before Mar. 31,1983
and Save $100's! Includes FREE round trip Air
368-4606
1289 W. Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
"Medicare Is
Not Enoughs
MnmrW^nrf ^p/ma Kan/in ^*^^
Edward and Selma Kaplan
You Probably
Need B'nai B'rit h's
Senior Security
Supplement, loo.
It Now Pays Up
lb 9250,000.
Form MOD AS 13077
Tor many medical
charges, it pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
B It includes private
duty nursing in the
hospital.
B It includes doctor's
office and hospital
visits beyond what
Medicare pays.
B Hospital deductibles
covered.
B Acceptance is
guaranteed."
"" For member* age 65 and
over. Preexisting conditions
not covered (or the first 6
months of coverage.
Tor Bnai B nth members only.
Wc enroll neu members
B'nai B'rith's
Group Insurance ~fl|a>a
Underwritten b>
MONY
r.rMrm.,
Mutual Life Insurance
Company of lew York
\K &
Please contact me by phone or mail. I'i
interested in full details of B'nai B'rith
Senior Security Supplement.
Mail to:
Lag*
Pictured above is the energetic
pea Lago Women's Division
t>d chairman and co-ordinators
a meeting held at Federation
lice on Monday. Dec. 20. The
pod chairman met with Doris
Cantor, chairman to finalize
plans for their luncheon February,
7. Phyllis Charme, Women's
Division Area Co-ordinator dis-i
cussed local and international
needs, as well as solicitation
techniques. Not pictured above
are Fashion Show Co-ordinator
Arlene Shore, and Anita Kessler:
Pines Co-chairmen.
I
I
I
I
!
I
I
I City/State/Zip
[ Age.
Home Phone
I...
Mame.
National Preferred Risks
900 North Federal Hwy.
Suite 300
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
(305)368 5400 1 800-432-5678 (Florida
m |
* I
I

Only)|
Address.
Work Phone
I
I
I
I
,J


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 7,-1983
Flaglerf National Began In a Trailer-
Now New Branches Planned


Did you ever think that you
and your friends, for just $20
piece, could open a bank? Impos-
sible, you say? Well, that's
exactly what a couple of hundred
people from the Palm Beaches
did nine years ago, and what may
have seemed impossible has in-
deed become reality Flagler
National Bank.
From the inauspicious begin-
nings of S20 shares and operating
from a trailer, the spunky group
has come a long way. You could
even say they're "established."
Every 100 shares of stock in
the West Palm Beach bank has
grown to 146 shares, and those
shares are trading at S42. Every
$2,000 invested in the original
stock has grown to $6,132. Not
bad.
What's more, the Flagler
directors just voted another 10
percent stock dividend payable in
December and an 80-cents-a-
share annual cash dividend, up 20
cents a share, payable in
January.
After-tax profits for the first
Adult Education
ATB'NAITORAH"
Bnai Torah Congregation,
1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton,
began its second series of Adult
Education classes on Tuesday
evening, Jan. 4 until March 8
with Adult Hebrew Lessons.
Beginners I meet from 8:30 to
9:30 p.m. and Beginners II meet
from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. The fee is
$10 for Synagogue members and
$20 for non-members.
From Thursday Jan. 6 until
Feb. 24. B'nai Torah is conduct-
ing its second session of Evening
Study Groups as follows:
1. Cosmopolitan Cooking for
Kosher Kitchens, 7:30-8:30 p.m.,
Raj in Sharma, instructor.
2. History of Judaism in the
United States, 7:30-8:30 p.m..
Dr. Alan Marcovitz, instructor.
3. Foundations of Twentieth
Century Anti-Semitism. Rabbi
Ted Feldman, instructor.
The fee is $3 for Synagogue
members and $10 for non-
members.
Please call 392-8566 for ad-
ditional information.
Hamlet
Women's Division
Continued from Page 1
deavors. She served as President
of the Sisterhood of Congregation
Oheb Shalom in South Orange.
New Jersey, was past President
of the National Asthma Center,
Jersey chapters, and was honored
by the Jewish Theological
Seminary for Women of Achieve-
ment. Her expertise in Federa-
tion work is long-standing, as she
was co-chairman of Short Hills
Division of UJA. Mrs. Fried was
also on the Women's Division
Cabinet of Israel Bonds, and is a
life member of Hadassah and the
National Asthma Center.
Helen Lidsky contributes
many talents as she joins these
leaders in the Hamlet Women's
Division. Relocating to Florida
from Mt. Vernon, New York, she
was active in Hadassah and
Women's Guild of Free Syna-
gogue. She worked as a psy-
chiatric social worker ACSW in
New York Hospital Cornell
Medical Center, Westchester
Division, having received her
MSW from New rk Univer-
sity. She has been in private
practice in clinical social work
until retiring last year. In 1981,
she chaired a UJA Women's
Division function in Inverrary.
nine months of this year were
$970,000, up $108,000 from the
same period last year. Further-
more, bank President Tom
Rossin predicts that the year's
net will approach $1.3 million.
Not a bad idea to start a bank.
In fact, a trend may be under
way. Groups in Boca Raton,
West Palm Beach, and Riviera
Beach are trying to organize their
own banks. To them Rossin has a
word of caution. Not only is
Florida banking more competi-
tive now than it was 10 years ago,
his group also had long-estab-
lished, business connections be-
fore they began.
Flagler's success is partially
because of its tough policies. The
bank doesn't give anything
away. Nor does it worry about
meeting and passing every new
rate and term its competitors
come up with. Instead of luring
the. small depositor with the
legal minimum money-market
fund type account and free
checking, Flagler aims programs
towards the bigger investor.
"We're not looking for mini-
mums," Rossin stated.
The bank's success is such that
new branches are planned for the
coming year. A site is now being|
negotiated in Delray Beach, and
prospects in western Boynton
Beach are also being investi-
gated.
Also planned are branches in
eastern and western Boca Raton,
the western suburbs of West
Palm Beach, and the 45th Street
area of West Palm Beach. North-
ern expansion is next. These guys
really do think big.
Flagler is now in the process of
converting into a bank holding'
company.
Community Calendar
Brooklyn Friendship Club, 10
Gunon, 8 p.m. Oneg Shobbol.
o.m. meeting Hodassoh Ben
All Chapters of B'nai B'rith Bonds Breakfast B'nai B'rith
Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting Isroel Bonds Condo Party,
7:30 p.m. Hadassah Ben Gunon, 9:30 a.m. Board meeting
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, 10 a.m. Breokfast Temple Emeth
Concert, 8 p.m. Temple Beth El-Forum Series, 8p.m.
B'noi Torah Congregation, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple
Emeth Singles, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamord Club, 9 a.m.
meeting Women's American ORT-R
meeting Jewish Community Day School Open House 8 p.m
Women's American ORT-Region, District Board
.uwish Commun
Career Women, 7:30 p.m.
11
Zionist Organization of America, 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah
Shalom-Delray, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Brotherhood, 7.30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-
Region, District Board meeting.
January I I
Hadassah-Aviva, 10 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah-Sisterhood,
7:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's American ORT-Region,
District Board meeting.
January 13
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting.
January 14
National Council of Jewish Women, 10 a.m. meeting
Women's Division Lion of Judah Luncheon 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT-Sandalfoot, Board meeting.
Iy 16
Temple Emeih-Sisterhood, 9:30 a.m. meeting B'noi B'rith
Olympic XI, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth Israel Bond,
7:30 p.m. Israel Bond Condo Party, 7:30 p.m. Hadossah-Ben
Gunon, 12:30p.m. meeting.
January 17
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond
Club, 9 a.m. meeting Women's League for Israel, 10 a.m.
meeting Women's American ORT Boca Glades, 1 p.m.
meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines, 12:30 p.m.
meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Ruth, 1 p.m. meeting.
January 11
Zionist Organization of America, 8 p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith
Delray Lodge, 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-Zipporah,
10 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Delray, 12:30 p.m.
meeting Temple Beth El-Solos, 7:30 p.m. meeting Brandeis
Women-Century Village Boca, 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-
Shalom-Delray, 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's American
ORT-AII Points, 1 p.m. meeting.
January 19
B'nai Torah Men's Club, 7:30 p.m. meeting, joint with
Sisterhood Leadership Development, 7 p.m. Hadassah-Boca
Maanv, 12 noon meeting Women's American ORT-Region, 10
a.m. Board meeting.
January 20
Hadassah Menachem Begin, 9:30 a.m. Study Day Jewish
Community Day School, 8 p.m. Workshop Women's American
ORT-Oriole, 1 p.m. Board meeting Pioneer Women'Kinneret,
12:30 p.m. Board meeting American AAizrachi Women-Kfar
Boca, 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion, 9:30a.m. 2:30
p.m. Education Day Women's American ORT-Sandalfoot,
General meeting.
January 23
B'nai Torah Men's Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Brotherhood, 8 p.m. show 'Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 8 p.m.
Miami Opera Temple Emeth-Singles, 9:30a.m. Board meeting
Israel Bond Parlor meeting, 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Young
Artist Series, 3 p.m. Women's American ORT-North Pines, 1
p.m. Art Auction.
January 24
Pioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club,
9 a.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge, 2 p.m. meeting.
2*
Women's American ORT-Sandalfoot, 1 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Delray, 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Aviva,
12:30 p.m. Board meeting Notional Council of Jewish Women,
meeting.
Jeauwy 27
Anshei Emuno-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting Jewish War
Veterans-Auxiliary, 7 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterons-
Delray, 7 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca, 1 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Oriole, 12 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterans
Snyder-Tokson Post No. 459, 10 a.m. Board meeting Hadassah-
Sabro, 8 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 10 a.m.
Board meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 10a.m. meeting.
January 21
B'nai Torah Federation Service Women's American ORT-
Sandalfoot, Study Group Community Relations Council, 12
noon meeting.
January 30
Temple Beth El Stote of Israel Reception 7:30 p.m.
February 1
Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood, 12 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Boca
Maariv, 1 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge,
9:30 a.m. meeting Brandeis Women-Boca, 10 a.m. meeting*
Temple Beth El-Solos, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple Sinai-
Men's Club, 7:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth, 10 a.m. Board
meeting.
February 2
Temple Beth El Distinguished Artist Series Hadassah-
Menachem Begin, 9:30 a.m. meeting National Council Jewish
Women, 8 p.m. Board meeting Women's Division Cabinet
Meeting, 9:30a.m.
February 3
Jewish War Veterans-Snyder Tokson Post No. 459, 10 a.m.
meeting Hadassah-Sobra, 8 p.m. Board meeting Temple
Emeth-Sisterhood, 12 noon meeting Women's American ORT-
Region, 9:30 a.m. Executive meeting B'nai B'rith Women
Genesis, 10 a.m. Board meeting South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School, 7 p.m. Art Show ot Temple Beth El Israel
Bond Parlor meeting with Rabbi Sacks 7:30 p.m.
Fabruory 5
Zionist Organization of America, Art Show 7 p.m.
Fabruory 6
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood Breakfast 10 a.m. Temple Emeth,
8 p.m. Concert Israel Bond Parlor meeting 7:30 p.m. Israel
Bond Breakfast, Century Village Boca, 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT-North Pines, Rummage Sale 9 a.m.
February 7
Brandeis Women-Boca, 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Diamond
Club, 9 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades,
10 a.m. Boord meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines,
10 a.m. Board meeting Temple Beth El Forum Lecture Series, 8
p.m. Women's League for Israel, 10a.m. Board meeting
January 25
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12 noon meeting.
FEDERATION UJA CALENDAR-CAMPAIGN EVENTS
January 14
Women's Division Lion of Judah Luncheon at Cache 10 a.m.
January 15
$1,250 Gala Boca Raton Hotel Dinner Dance Black Tie
Optional Men's Division
January 21
Women's Division Advance Gifts $1,000 Luncheon 10:30 a.m.
January 24
Women's Division Hamlet Event, 10:30 a.m.
January 31
$100 plus Family Division Luncheon Women's Division Del Aire
Event o.m.-12 noon
February 7
Boca Logo Luncheon and Fashion Show, 12 noon
February 16
Women's Division Pacesetters Luncheon $500-plus 10:30a.m.
February 17
$10,000 plus National UJA Dinner Palm Beach
February 11
Boca Lago Dinner Dance Sheraton Boca


Friday, January 7,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Organizations in the News
Temple Beth El and Israel Bonds!to
PIONEER WOMEN
| Pioneer Women-Beersheeba
11 hold their next meeting on
jesday, Jan. 11 at the American
jvings Bank, Kings Point
Ea. Coffee hour at noon, with
meeting at 1 p.m. Guests are
plcome. They will also sponsor a
trip on Thursday, Jan. 13 to
jcaya, Lowe's Museum,
sonal guided tours plus a hot
bch. For further information,
use call 499-4495 or 499-1573.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
>men Boca Delray will hold
eir next meeting on Friday,
14 at 10 a.m. at Boca Town
iter Meeting Room, Town
iter Mall, Boca Raton. The
sst speaker will be Barbara
11, Account Executive for
lith Barney. Her topic will be
ire Your Retirement Dollars
jrking for You as Hard as they
i?"
HADASSAH
ladassah-Boca Maariv will
Ive their next meeting on
Inesday, Jan. 19 at 12:30
in the Administrative
lilding of Century Village
lest. Their guest speaker will be
John Lowe. All are welcome,
freshments will be served,
heir thrift shop is open, please
1! Abe Kaplan, 482-4892 with
lur donations.
BRANDEIS
[Brandeis Women-Boca Cen-
Village West will have a
eakfast on Jan. 18 at 10 a.m. at
Holiday Inn-Lakeside,
des Road in West Boca
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKER'S BUREAU
368-2737
WE'LL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
Honor Mr. and Mrs. David Krainin
Raton. The guest speaker will be
Gordon Fellman, Associate
Professor of Sociology of
Brandeis University who will
speak on "Undoing Liberalism."
A question and answer period
will follow. Tickets are $6.50.
Please contact Eleanor Cohen,
482-9704 for your tickets.
Brandeis University Women-
Boca Raton Chapter will hold
their annual "University on
Wheels" on Monday, Jan. 10 at
11 a.m. at Florida Atlantic
University, Gold Coast Room.
The all-day seminar will be led by
three professors from Brandeis
University and their topic will be
"American Politics Today, The
Challenge of the Right." Admis-
sion is $10. For further informa-
tion, please contact Marcia
Rosenthal, 427-8582.
Fund Raising For Temple Sinai's
Building Reaches $60,000 Mark
[he fund-raising campaign by
lple Sinai for a house of
ship to be erected on the 11-
! site it owns on West Atlantic
Miue, Delray Beach, has
fched the $60,000 mark, it was
ploscd this week by Bernard
Jin, head of the committee in
rge.
I embers are being solicited to
kport the enterprise at a series
I parlor meetings hosted by
le 32 members of the Reform
Jewish congregation.
Appeals to the generosity of
members have been voiced at
Sabbath eve services by Bernard
Etish, the Temple's President.
The congregation's semi-
annual meeting is scheduled for
Thursday, January 20, at 7:30
p.m. At that time the committee
hopes to announce that it has
raised the $250,000 which would
be a signal to start breaking
ground.
Federation Subsidizes
en Pilgrimage To Israel
lems.
The students will also visit
kibbutzim and moshavim in an
attempt to give them a greater
understanding of these agricul-
oThuVingandciimbingunder turaI settlements, their com-
upervision of expert guides. munal way of 1,fe and the peop'e
who live and work there.
All students on the Israeli
Teen Pilgrimage will be required
to participate in study programs
meeting once a week in prepara-
1 students. The^program tkwi for the triP Students will
Ines physical activity with 8tudv Israeli history and current
es and discussion groups events under the direction of
rovide an accurate under- Rabbi Bruce Warshal and guest
lecturers and rabbis.
Application forms for the Is-
rael Teen Pilgrimage can be ob-
tained at the South County Jew-
ish Federation office, 2200 N.
Federal Hwy.. Boca Raton, Fl.
33432.
Continued from Page 1
lorpnoiogical structures and
king into the past in the form
[isits to archaeological sites,
program includes a great
Irticipants in the Israel Teen
rimage will have the oppor-
|y to experience Gadna,
is perhaps the most un-
program of its kind for high
st
Jing as to the contribution
by Israeli youth to their
land. Every attempt is
to give American teen-
insight into the lives of
IIsraeli peers who are learn-
ke importance of shouldering
(responsibility as citizens to
V ional defense.
|e days are spent at a Gadna
ipment. Qualified Gadna
Ictors will guide partici-
through a rigorous pro-
?f obstacle courses, prac-
>rts, fieldcraft, campcraft,
ser skills that will foster
il fitness and self-reliance.
lort, Gadna is a school of
reality a school for the
spirit and for under-
lg Israel's special prob-
SHALOM
Memorial Chapes
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Dade: 945-6468
Broward: 428-1313
Palm Beach: 833*440
Your MufMorltm.d
Mwtm Pmtnt Olnctm
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth-Singles will
hold their next meeting on
Monday, Jan. 10 at 12 noon at
the Synagogue, W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach. The guest
speaker will be Ms. Joan
Giovanco of the Glendale Federal
Savings and Loan Association.
All single men and women are
welcome.
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
be taking a sue day trip on New
Orleans Jan. 19-24. Please call
Marion or Rita at the Temple for
details.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi
Chapter held a Chanukah and
Christmas Party on December 26
at Abbey Delray North, Delray
Beach. This is a Community
Service held for the fourth year.
The president is Lil Horowitz and
the Community Chairman, Gert
Barnett. A good time was had by
all.
ORT
Women's American ORT All
Points will have their next
meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 18 at 2
p.m. at the American Svings
Bank, Atlantic Ave. and Carter
Road. Betty Stone will speak on
Israel and the Far East.
Women's American ORT-Boca
Century Chapter will hold two
meetings on Jan. 12. The board
meeting will be at 10 a.m. and the
regular meeting will be at 1 p.m.
Both meetings will be held in the
Administration Building of
Century Village West, Boca
Raton. The program will be,
"Listen Up With Norm Crosby."
A question and answer session
will follow.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Sisterhood will
ve a mini-lunch on Tuesday,
n. 11 from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m.
/\lso cards and Mah Jong will be
played, at the Synagogue, 1401
NW 4th Ave., Boca Raton.
Advance reservations are a must.
Donation is S3. Please call 392-
8566.
B'nai Torah Congregation
Single Parenta' Support Group
will meet every Sunday at the
Synagogue, 1401 NW 4th Ave.,
Boca Raton at 11:15 a.m. For
further details, please call the
Synagogue office at 392-8566.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood will
hold their monthly Adult
Education Session on Tuesday,
Jan. 18, at 1 p.m. at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hilt. Rabbi
Samuel Silver will head the
session.
Mr. Irving Rifkin, General
Chairman of the Temple Beth El-
Boca Raton Israel Bond Commit-
tee, has announced his group will
honor Mr. and Mrs. David
Krainin for their work in the
Temple and for the State of
Israel.
Rifkin indicated that the
Krainins will be presented with
the Israel Bond Gates of Jerusa-
lem award at a dinner in their
honor on Sunday, Jan. 30, be-
ginning at 6 p.m. at the Temple.
The Krainins have played a
large role in the success and
growth of Temple Beth El. They
are also involved with State of
Israel Bonds, ZOA, Hadassah,
ORT, American Jewish Con-
gress, American Friends of the
Hebrew University, Albert
Einstein Medical School, Pioneer
Women, and Mizrachi.

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Mr. and Mrs. Krainin
Alan H. Weiner, CLU
is pleased to announce the
relocation of his office
Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the United States
551 S.E. 8th Street
Suite 300
Delray Beach, FL 33444
Health Insurance
Estate Planning
Pension Planning
Office: 272-3553
Life Insurance
Individual and
Group Plan
Residence: 482-0542
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Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat
Service 2nd Friday of each month. Minyan on Monday and
Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road, 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delray Beach,
FL 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8
a.m. and 9 a.m. Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray Beach,
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President, 6707 Moonlit Drive,
Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone499-6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J. Kahn 499-4182. -----
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
i333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
1 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month. TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla 33432.
I Conservative, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
land 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 8:45 am. Reuben Saltzman,
sident, 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: Seymour
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave.m (Corner
Lake Ida Rd.), Delray Beach, FL 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.


Page 10

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 7,1983
WE GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AOE
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount
For years, weVe given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But,
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.
From October 1st through
January 31st*a great time to
see FloridaHoward Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thaf s not all.
Youll Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way wg treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard j%<~
ir========_& Johnson's Motor Lodge.
JBsaaisiA At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
HOWARDjOMtSOliS
All rooms subject to availability. Offer not valid December 20 through
January 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer.
i
C Howard Johnson Co. 1962


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