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:
AA00014304:00111

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewisri Meridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 5 Number 10
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, March 11, 1983
*MI
Price 35 Cents
Rabbi Theodore Feldman Installation
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
Arens Vows
"Celebration '83" will be an exciting
weekend for members and friends of B'nai
Tor ah Congregation.
During Friday evening services on March
18, Theodore Feldman will be officially in-
stalled as Rabbi of B'nai Torah
Congregation. The installing rabbi will be
Rabbi Harold Stern of Congregation B'nai
Emunah of Skokie, Illinois, which was Rabbi
Feldman's home congregation, where with
Rabbi Stern's guidance and inspiration, he
prepared to enter the Seminary.
On Saturday evening, March 19, the
congregation will sponsor a cocktail party-
reception in honor of Rabbi Feldman.
Cocktails and hors d'oeuvres will be served
beginning at 8:30 p.m. Donna and Stuart
Mann will entertain beginning at 9:30 p.m.
Stuart Mann is an internationally recog-
nized Cantor. Along with his wife, Donna,
they present a program of Broadway show
tunes, old favorites and international mel-
odies.
Rabbi Theodore Feldman
The evening's festivities will end with a
Continental Dessert Buffet. Reservations are
required for the cocktail party-reception, at
$50 per person and may be made by calling
Jan Braff at the synagogue office, 392-8566.
Lapidus and Master Chair Kings Point
'I Won't Be A PrimaDonna'
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Defense Minister-desig-
nate Moshe Arens attended
his first Cabinet session
Sunday and gave what
Cabinet sources described
later as a sober but not pes-
simistic analysis of Israel's
relations with Washington.
Arens was to be formally
--worn into his new post by the
Knesset this week. He briefed the
Cabinet, however, as Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S. He
predicted a testing time ahead in
Israel-U.S. relations but said he
delected an increasing apprecia-
tion of Israel's role and position
in lhe Western world.
ACCORDING TO Arens,
while President Reagan's Middle
Hast proposals, enunciated last
Sept. I, remains Administration
policy, there are second thoughts
in some quarters as to the bene-
fits accruing to Washington from
the proposals. He also said he
was very much encouraged by a
recent Gallup Poll which showed
that Israel has recouped much of
the public support it had lost in
the U.S. as a result of its invasion
of Lebanon last year.
Arens reportedly told the
Cabinet that Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger is the key
administration official with close
ties to the Arab world and that
tended to mold his thinking in a
way inimical to Israel. He said
Secretary of State George Shultz
was beginning to realize that the
Israeli-Arab conflict was not as
cut and dried as some adminis-
tration circles may have thought.
Arens spent most of the day
preparing to assume his new
post. He paid his first visit to the
Defense Ministry where he was
greeted with full military honors.
He promised to run the De-
fense Ministry and conduct his
.ontacts with the army General
Staff as a "team man" rather
.han a "prima donna."
ARENS HELD his first work-
ng session with Chief of Staff
3en. Rafael Eitan. One of his
Continued on Page 2
Iz Siegel, Deiray Beach
Chairman for the 1983 UJA-
Federation Campaign, hap ap-
pointed Sol Lapidus of Kings
Point East and Joe Master of
Kings Point West, as co-
chairmen for this year'^ cam-
paign.
Lapidus is from Plainsboro,
New Jersey where he owned and
operated a meat and grocery
market. He was an active fund-
raiser for the Plainsboro Yeshiva
organization and an organizer of
the town'8 volunteer fire
department.

Sol and his wife Rae moved to
Kings Point in 1975. He im-
mediately became active with
Temple Emeth in Deiray Beach
and is serving his seventh year on
the board of directors.
Lapidus has been involved
with the South County Jewish
Federation since its inception in
1979. During the 1982 campaign,
he was a co-chairman of the
Tuscany section of Kings Point
West. This is his fifth year of
hard work and dedication to the
Federation Kings Point Cam-
paign.
Sol Lapidus
Joe Master lived in Highland,
New Jersey for 40 years before
retiring as Director of Research
and Development for the Sch-
weitzer Division of Kimberly
Clark Corporation.
In Highland, he was a member
of the board of directors of
Ahavas Achim Conservative
Temple and congregation. He
was also the president of B'nai
Joe Master
B'rith and chancellor commander
of the Knights of Pythias.
Master was Chairman of the
Isle of Capri section in Kings
Point East during the 1982 UJ A
Federation Campaign.
This year, Master and Lapidus
join together to make the 1983
campaign the moat successful
ever in the history of Kings Point
campaigning.
They Left Jobs, Studies and Families Behind
By the Hundreds, Americans Came To Help Israel in Need
By JANET MOSHE
Postmen, bank clerks,
teachers, rabbis and far-
mers hundreds of
thousands of Israelis from
all walks of life meet when
they don their dull green
uniforms for Army reserve
duty. Until an able-bodied
man is 55, the Israel De-
fense Forces (IDF) has
work for him as jobs,
studies and families are left
behind, and he does his bit
for Israel's security.
Former women soldiers are
also sometimes drafted into
the reserves.

Last summer, recruitment in
Israel was swift, as summer plans
were interrupted by tours of
duty in Lebanon. In a haaflty-or-
ganized volunteer recruitment ef-
fort, hundreds of Americans also
opted to meet the challenge of
Operation Peace for Galilee.
Spending a month in Israel help-
ing to stabilize civilian life, 760
volunteers have poured into the
country, with only their good will
uniting them. And they are still
coming.
"THE VOLUNTEERS range
in age from 18 to 66" smiles 21-
year-old Rachael Wurtman, of
Boston. Although her philosophy
major at Columbia University
has not been helpful in preparing
her to check tank parts, Rachael
has learned quickly on the job
since her December arrival in Is-
rael.
"I am one of the few volunteers
who speaks Hebrew," she says,
"and I wanted to do a job that
was a little more challenging than
sorting medicines or picking
fruit." Every job done by a
volunteer helps to free an Israeli
reservist, however, and they are
all of equal importance.
Taking a breather from her
work in an Israeli garage in the
center of the country, Rachael
explains that her semester break
gave her just the time she needed
to volunteer her services in Is-
rael She and other volunteers
were well-prepared in New York
for the austere accomodations
and monotonous work they
would have to face, but they
didn't realize that even the mild
Israeli winter can be difficult
when living in a tent.
"MOST OF us have no com-
plaints,-' she says. "We came to
work hard and give of ourselves
just as an Israeli does when he
has to report for reserve duty. We
have heard that many men will
serve as much as two or three
months this year in reserves."
Although almost one half of
the volunteers are first-time
visitors to Israel, their trip is a
far cry from the average tourist's
whirlwind bus tour. There is an
occasional day of sightseeing,
and weekends are often spent
with Israeli families, but most of
the volunteers come with a sin-
cere desire to work. And they put
in a long six-day week.
"The majority of the volun-
teers are not coming as tourists
but as committed people who
identify with Israel," explains
Yehuda Chazani, a 37-year-old
Israeli who is involved in the
project and is also a rabbi. One of
the handful of Israelis chosen to
help in the volunteers recruit-
ment drive, Chazani arrived in
New York in late July to push the
project.
THE WORK has been en-
couraged by the IDF's Chief of
Staff and a public committee has
been set up to organize the
Continued on Page 3-


Pag 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Friday. March l not,
UN Attack Answered
Jerusalem Stand Said To Be Filled With Inaccuracies
By TEDDY KOLLEK
Mayor of Jerusalem
I feel obliged to write
about the latest attempt by
the United Nations
Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization
(UNESCO) to pervert and
distort the developments
which you have witnessed
in Jerusalem in the last 15
years, namely our efforts in
protecting the historic, reli-
gious and cultural heritage
of the three great mono-
theistic faiths in the Holv
City.
The issue concerns a vote in
December, 1982 by the World
Heritage Committee of UNESCO
to place the "Old City of Jem
salem and its Walls" on the List
of World Heritage in Danger.
Basing its decision on warped
arguments, the UN panel ac-
cepted the nomination made by
Jordan and granted to the
Amman regime a sum of $160,000
for "technical assistance to
undertake an architectural
survey of the monuments of the
Old City of Jerusalem which are
in need of restoration and to
prepare a plan for the preserva-
tion work to be undertaken."
Needless to say, neither Israel
nor the Municipality of Jeru-
salem was consulted about the
issue, and all the reports made
between 1970 and 1960 by the
personal representative of the
director-general of UNESCO,
Prof. Raymond Lemaire, the
Belgian who inspired some of the
most important preservation
efforts in Medieval European
cities, reports which he made
following his visits to Jerusalem
and which were laudatory of our
efforts, were ignored.
THE IMPLICATION of the
UNESCO vote is that instead of
restoring and preserving the
historic monuments, we are doing
just the opposite. Moreover, it
gives validity to the following
outrageous statement by the
UNESCO Jordanian delegate
(this is a direct quote from the
UNESCO report): "(I) call the
attention of the (World Heritage)
Committee to the destruction of
religious properties, threats of
destruction due to urban
development plans, deterioration
of monuments due to lack of
maintenance and responsible
management, as well as the
disastrous impact of tourism on
the protection of monuments."
The facts, as you well know,
are very different: Israel .has
spared no effort to bring to tight
and restore the unique heritage of
this city, after years of neglect
and even deliberate destruction
by the Jordanians. In 1967, we
found the Old City and its
cultural heritage in immediate
physical danger in the 19 years
of the Jordanian rule the ancient
ramparts, many religious and
historic monuments and dwelling
houses had greatly deteriorated
because of the crumbling sewage
and drainage infrastructure or
due to abuse, such as
machinegun placements on top of
the walls. The facts of the
deliberate destruction of the
ancient Jewish Quarter and all its
synagogues are also well kown to
you.
Since 1967, an unending
stream of visitors, among them
WesH round the Seder labte each year, ana celebrate The Exodus
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of years. These
traditions have become so much a part of our heritage they are
Inscribed In the Haggadah for all the world to see the matzoh. the
MaNishtanan: the Aphikoman. the recitation of the plagues, the
chant of Dayenu: and on and on through the night, closing with
ChadGadya:
At each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions
traditions which are Just as strong, just as cherished. They are our
personal family traditions Dnwriuen and unsung, they are as much a
part of our Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and Muer herbs. And
among these, one of the most popular traditions is the wine that Is
used throughout the Seder evening That Is Mantochewitz. of course
In millions of homes. It just wouldn't be Passover without a bottle of
Manischewiiz Kosher Wine. It is a wine that spans the generations
and. somehow- symbolizes the continuity of the family Seder. Faces
may change, we grow older, some-
times there is a new youngster
to ask the MaMshtanah but
always there is the Mantechewltz.
It holds a traditional and hon-
ored place at our Seder table.
rYadnced and hauled i
rtrtct Bamatcat ia rnWia ay
RaftM Dr. Jaara* I. Stager A
Baa* Silsana B. Haapa-i
Mnaauari fWae Ce.
New tort. NY 11232
iCertiflraU-
hundreds of thousands of
Moslem pilgrims from Arab
countries, have come and are still
coming to see Jerusalem and to
enjoy free and unimpeded access
to the unified city and its Holy
Places. They are able to ap-
preciate its multi-faceted
heritage, much of it brought to
light and restored only in the last
15 years: ancient, medieval and
post-medieval Jewish; ancient
Roman: Byzantine, Crusader and
Eastern Christian; Umayyad,
Mameluke and Ottoman
Moslem; and many others. In the
years of Israeli rule, more ancient
Moslem heritage of Jerusalem
was uncovered and restored by
Israeli experts than had ever
been done before.
IT IS IRONIC that at the
same time that the UNESCO
committee was voting to con-
demn us, right before Christmas,
we in Jerusalem were celebrating
the completion of restoration
work on the Via Dolorosa. As
UNESCO was accusing us of
destroying the ancient heritage,
the repayed (in some places with
the original ancient flagstones),
cleaned-up and restored route
that Christ is believed to have
walked to his crucifixion, was
being "presented to Christendom
for Christmas," just to quote one
media report, this one of Radio
Vatican.
It is also important to
remember that while we have
carried out so many restoration
and preservation projects, a great
many of them with the help of the
friends of Jerusalem in many
countries, not all of these projects
had originated with us. The
British, during their 30-year rule
in Jerusalem, attempted to
retrieve some of Jerusalem's
ancient glory.
Already in 1918, they proposed
to surround the Old City with a .
"belt of land" and to tear down
the structures built against the
ancient ramparts (the McLean
plan). Their Pro-Jerusalem
Society," active until the mid-
1920's, started carrying out a
number of restoration projects
and appealing for funds for the
efforts abroad. And it was the
British who introduced the stone
facing municipal by-law. Our
efforts, to a great extent,
represent our endorsement of the
British Mandatory plans, which
reflected the desire of the dif-
ferent religious and cultural
communities, here and world
over, to restore and protect the
heritage of Jerusalem.
THE BRITISH carried out
only a small portion of their
plans; the Jordanians, on the
other hand, almost managed to
destroy the heritage of this city;
I believe our achievements speak
for themselves.
I do not think that any action
by the Jerusalem Committee
would change the present voting
pattern within the UN depart-
ments. Perhaps the public's'
letters to the director-general of
UNESCO (Mr. Amadou-Mahtar
M'Bow. UNESCO. Place a,
Fontenoy. 75700 Paris), ortothl
president of World Heriu
Convention (Mr. R. O. Slaty*
same address) would make the
officers of these organizations
more aware of the involvement of
the international Jerusalem
Committee in the development!
in Jerusalem.
I would also like to suggest
another idea, namely to convince
the legislators and government
agencies in your countries to
make a statement of approval for
our, and your, efforts to restore,
preserve and enhance the
character of Jerusalem for so
many millions of people outisde
this country. I am not seeking
political statement of rerognuaL
Jerusalem as the capital of Israel
Defense Minister's Vow
'I Won't Be Prima
Donna,' Arens Vows
Continued from Page 1
first jobs will be to find replace-
ments for the senior officers dis-
missed or shifted in compliance
with the recommendations of the
commission of inquiry into the
Beirut refugee camps massacre,
and a replacement for Eitan who
retires in April.
Arens returned to Israel from
Washington Friday. He refused
to answer most questions by re-
porters about U.S.-Israeli re-
lations except to say that Israel,
first and foremost, must look
after its own interests, one of
which was maintaining as good
relations with the U.S. as pos-
sible He also said that he as-
sumed former Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon who he is replacing
still has a great deal to contribute
in the area of defense.
Arens said a headline in The
Los Angeles Times a week ago
quoting him as saying that Israel
might consider a preemptive
strike against Syria was mislead
ing although the Times' story
itself was "reasonably correct"
He said he had told the news-
paper, in reply to a question, that
"if Israel were ever to find itself
in mortal danger, as has been the
case in the past, we would, of
course, consider taking the
necessary measures."
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day. March 11.1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Police Arrest Three
In Grenade Attack Case
South County Jewish Singles
To Meet In Boca Raton
By OIL SEDAN
Jerusalem
Jerusalem police have
ested three suspects in
knection with distur-
hces outside the Prime
listers Office Feb. 10 in
,ch Emil Grunzweig, a
pear-old teacher was
ed, and nine persons
wounded when a
iade was thrown into a
[up of Peace Now mem-
demonstrating for the
.lissal of Defense Min-
^r Ariel Sharon. They
the first arrests made
[he case.
Jie three were reportedly
Iged with harassing the Peace
demonstrators. It is not
whether the police link them
[he fatal grenade attack or
with the disturbances and
ats that preceded it. The
re have reportedly identified
[r persons picked out by
be Now members from photo-
ihs and television films as
Ing those who threatened and
Issed them.
3BI MEIR Kahane, leader
|he extreme nationalist Kach
up, was summoned for inter-
ktion in connection with
disturbances. He was
to return for further ques-
|ing but won a postponement
rounds that he had to attend
inal services marking the
anniversary of his father's
|h. Kach activists said Later
Kahane refuses to appear
the police' and has gone
erg round.
leanwhile, Kahane issued a
lenient which was released in
York denouncing the
eral left" for trying to make
^s "feel guilty and conscience-
cken so that they will turn
silent in the face of the destruc-
tion of Judaism, of the Jewish
faith and the Jewish people."
According to Kahane, "Ever
since the death of a member of
Peace Now at the hands of un-
known assailants it has become
impossible to escape the 'Jewish
morality' of the liberal left.
Blessed with the power of the
communications industry, televi-
sion, radio, newspapers, officials
and semi-official 'intellectuals' of
all kinds and aided by the Jew-
hating foreign press, the nation
(Israel) has been subjected to an
unprecedented barrage of moral
injunctions and ethical mourn-
ings."
ANOTHER STATEMENT re-
leased in New York by Shifra
Hoffman, executive director of
the Jewish Unity Movement,
said, "We deplore and denounce
the alleged arrest and allegations
against Rabbi Meir Kahane."
The statement went on to
praise Kahane as "an Orthodox
and ultra-nationalist Jewish
leader" who "has sacrificed him-
self for more than a decade on be-
half of oppressed Jewry in the
Soviet Union and wherever Jews
are being persecuted."
Likud on Top
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
public opinion poll conducted
immediately after release of the
report of the commission of
inquiry into the Beirut refugee
camps massacre showed that
Likud would continue to hold a
substantial lead over the Labor
Alignment if elections were held
now.
The poll, commissioned by the
Jerusalem Post, said the Likud
would win 58 Knesset seats, up
one seat from a similar poll
conducted last month and only
three short of a parliamentary
majority. The latest poll gave
Labor 40 seats, up one from the
January poll.
The newly formed South
County Jewish Singles is gearing
up for continuing programs.
The over 45 group will be hold-
ing its first social meeting on
Tuesday, March 15 at 7:30 p.m.
at B'nai Torah Congregation,
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue (corner
Glades Rd. and 4th) in Boca
Raton. There will be a social hour
and then guest speaker, Eileen
Gottlieb, MEd, will speak on
"Does Being Single. Mean Being
Lonely?" Eileen Gottlieb, a
licensed marriage and family
therapist has been in private
practice for four years in Defray
Beach.
She is a member of The
American Health Counselors
Association, The Family
Mediation Association and The
Association of Family Con-
ciliation Courts. Her area of
specialty is in post-divorced
families and adjustments' to
single life. She is also a
professional divorce mediator
and is President-elect of the Palm
Beach Professional Mediation
Association. This will be a most
interesting, stimulating program
and will give single people the
opportunity to meet and make
friends with other people in their
own situation. Refreshments will
be served, and there will be a $3
entrance fee.
The South County Jewish
Singles, over 46 group, will
continue to meet the third
Tuesday of the month at 7:30
p.m. at B'nai Torah
Congregation. For information,
call 392-8566.
The under 50 group is planning
a happy hour at Abbey Road on
Federal Hwy. in Boca Raton. It
will be held on Monday, March
21, beginning at 5:30 p.m. The
group will gather in a private
room at Abbey Road to enjoy free
hors d'oeuvres, music provided
by a disc jockey and drinks At
this social, people will be
requested to sign up for activities
in which they wish to participate.
There will be a large variety of
choices available, intellectual,
Smothwdnl
"Matt in-your mouth
milk chocoiata
Layarsof
Iuickxjj. winy
Our tantalizing torte,
a mouthwatering
addition to the
delicious Alden Merrell
collection of cheese-
cakes, carrot cakes
and chocolate cakes.
Tantalicious!
aLDen merreu
CHEESECAKE COMPANY
Next to Publix in the Village
Square Shoppet. St. Andrews
Boulevard (adjacent to Town
Center) jutt south of Glades
Road in Boca Raton. Hours:
Mon Sat. 8:30a.m. -9:00 p.m.
Sunday 9:00 a.m. 5:00p.m.
social, religious, cultural, to
provide for the diverse interests
within the South County Single
population. Additional
programming will be developed
based on the number of
registrations for each activity. A
$2 per person donation will be
Career Women*
Join Us For Dinner
on behalf of the
1983 FEDERATION/UJA CAMPAIGN
Date: Monday, March 14,1983
Time: 6:30 p.m.
Place: L'Hexagone Restaurant
1600 North Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Florida
Guest Speaker
MIRAAVRECH
Israeli Journalist
Minimum Pledge
Women's Division $54.
Pledge payable anytime during 1983
Dinner $14.00
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
asked to offset expenses. Anyone
interested in being a part of the
development of future programs
is encouraged to attend. For
additional information, call the
South County Jewish Federation
at 368-2737.
Chief of Staff of the Israel Defense Forces Rav Aluf Rafael
Eitan visits with volunteers from the U.S.A.
Israel's Call for Aid
Continued from Page 1
scheme. Rav Aluf Eitan gave his
blessing to the work at a meeting
with some 30 volunteers, half of
them women, at an IDF base
where there are two schools
whose pupils were helped in their
English lessons by the volun-
teers. The army is ready to ab-
sorb whatever numbers choose to
volunteer.
"We were shocked at the
tremendous amount of support
we received," Chazani recalls.
"We had no idea that the project
would skyrocket like it has." The
idea of the recruitment drive
originated with Golan Heights
settlers (many of whom were
fighting on the front lines in
Lebanon while their crops were
ripening in their fields ) as well as
reserve officers and educational-
ists.
Within days, hundreds of
volunteers had signed up in New
York, paid for a subsidized
round-trip airline ticket ($500)
and were ready to board their
flight to Israel. Response cut
through age, racial and religious
barriers. As national American
television reported on the recruit-
ment drive, interest picked up in
all parts of the United States.
THE FIRST group to arrive in
Israel in July was bussed
straight to the Golan Heights
where they unloaded their suit-
cases in tents and began picking
apples. Although it is hoped that
the last of the Israeli troops will
soon be out of Lebanon, the
momentum of the volunteer re-
cruitment is still strong. "Israelis
are now serving in the army up to
three months every year, losing
valuable time and money," ex-
plained one volunteer.
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i Taktaf Reservaoofi s Far
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Stdtf Plata, Hard kM Ens W/*aJt Wittr, Charosis,
Wine and Matzsh.
GtflHe Rsk, Consomme w/Matzo Bait and FarM.
Roast CMckM or Brisket tf Bssf Entrtt wtt* Potato Pancake.
VofttaMo asd Tzknms*.
Coffee or Tea MM Pa t sever Cat a s.
14
95
2 Seating* 5 P.M. and 8 P.M.
By Reservation Only
Deposit Required
(Chidrefi's ObMktr AvassMol
Taxi
ABOVE MENU ALSO
AVAILABLE FOR TAKE OUT


ruge *
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March U
elewisli Floridian
FRED SHOCMET
Editor and PuCMislw
ol South County
SUZANNE SHOCMET
Eiacutnrs Editor
f no Shoe**
'*
GERI ROSENBERG
Nawt Coordinator
rl# Mi -li,-Wni| Ulimi etyeer.4.
t at Beea ftataa, Ha. USCS ISSN 0>74- BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fadaral Mwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Pnona 386-2001
Main Office Plant: 120 N E Stti St. Miami. Fla 33101 Pnona 1-3734606
: ftMam term MM la arts* nortan. P.O. Baa 61 -am. Mta*-. Fla.33101
AaVstwakie Olraeter. asset Laaaer. Ptwna S66-16I2
Comoinad Jawisft Apoaal-Soutri County Jawisft Faderation. Inc Officers President. Jamee B Baar.
Vloa PraKtenl. Manama Book*. Enc Oachingar, Norman Stona. Secretary Gladys Wnnthtnt.
T aasurar. Margartt Kottler. Eiacutne Director RaMn Bruca S Marshal
Jewish Floridian does not flua'antee Kaanrutn ol Merchandisa Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 13 60 Annual (2 Year M.n.mum ST) by mamoarahip South County.
Jewish Federation 2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 366-2737
Out ol Town. Upon Request
Filling in Background
Sharon's Survival Source of 'Regret'
Friday, March 11, 1983
Volume 5
26 ADAR 5743
Number 10
Some Debunking Needed
The bare fact is that the thing needs de-
bunking. And Israel has done the best it
could to dp just that since the Presi-
dent's arrogant commentary before the
American Legion.
Among other things, Israel has since
labeled the Presidents "guarantee" as
'irrelevant." And officials from the
Prime Minister on down have gone out of
their way to make it clear that Israel's
security will always be Israel's own busi-
ness. No one needs to be called upon to
guarantee that.
Except in the halls of the Reagan Ad-
ministration, Israel has amply demon-
strated its military savvy and prowess
since the day of its birth back in 1948.
Were Israel's security to depend upon
Reagan, Weinberger and Shultz-Riyadh
and Amman, not to mention Damascus,
might easily be in Tel Aviv tomorrow.
Z0A Month in Florida
We applaud Gov. Bob Graham who
had the whole State of Florida celebrat-
ing Zionist Organization of America
Month throughout all of February.
The Governor issued a proclamation in
recognition of the efforts of the ZOA in
promoting a positive image of the Jewish
community in Florida and its solidarity
with the State of Israel.
But Gov. Graham's proclamation was
intended for all Floridians, not just for
the Jewish community. The proclama-
tion recognizes that "many Floridians,
both Christians and Jews, have joyously
visited the land and the people of Israel"
and that they have "relatives and friends
who have returned to Zion to help in its
rebirth ."
In issuing this proclamation, the
Governor has encouraged all Floridians,
regardless of religious affiliation, to look
with favor on the efforts of the Zionist
Organization of America. And on Israel,
too. By any measure, these are worth-
while aims.
Israel Philharmonic
Goes On Tour in Japan
TEL AVIV-(JTA)- The Israel Philharmonic Orches-
tra has left for Japan to give nine concerts under the ba-
ton of its musical director, the noted Indian musician
Zubin Mehta. He told reporters the IPO's first tour of
Japan in 23 years was both politically and musically im-
portant.
"THERE'S NOT much cultural exchange with
Japan. .When the whole orchestra goes it's symbolically
important," he said, noting that individual Israeli soloists
play in Japan and are well received. Mehta noted that
"they're very enthusiastic, but they only applaud at the
end of the whole concert, so at the intermission you think
they don't like you. Then at the end, the roof comes
down."
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA,
The Knesset has voted
61-51 to approve the ap-
pointment of Moshe Arens
as Minister of Defense, suc-
ceeding Ariel Sharon who
was forced to resign. Arens,
Israel's Ambassador to the
U.S., has returned from
Washington to take up his
new duties.
The debate focussed less on
Arens than on the man he re-
placed. Labor Alignment MK
Haim Barlev warned that the
Likud government would live to
regret its decision to allow
Sharon to remain in the Cabinet
and on two key committees
the Ministerial Defense Commit-
tee and the Steering Committee
for negotiations with Lebanon.
"WHEN ARENS enters the
Cabinet and the Defense Minis-
try, he will have Sharon breath-
ing down his neck on one side and
from the other side a Premier who
came out as he did from the
Kahan report." Barlev said.
He was referring to the report
of the commission of inquiry into
the Beirut refugee camps mas-
sacre, headed by Justice Yitzhak
Kahan, President of the Supreme
Court, which called for Sharon's
dismissal and faulted Begin for
distancing himself from the
events in Beirut, though it did
not recommend that he resign.
Barlev conceded that Arens'
appointment would bring a
"more balanced, more humane
person" into the Defense Minis-
try. But it would not change the
Likud government's hardline
policies, he said.
VICTOR SHEMTOV of
Mapam said Sharon left Israel to
deal with a series of crises in the
Middle East and the danger of a
new confrontation with Syria. He
was also critical of a statement
by Arens that Israel should
consider preemptive bombing of
Soviet SAM-5 missiles reportedly
deployed in Syria.
Likud MK Ariel Weinstein de-
fended the retention of Sharon in
the Cabinet and on two of its
most important committees. He
said there was no reason to fear
that the Israel army would get
orders from any civilian elements
apart from the Defense Ministry.
Israel Radio reported that
Arens will be replaced in Wash-
ington by veteran diplomat Meir
Rosenne, currently Israel's Am-
bassador to France. Rosenne
served as legal advisor to the Is-
raeli delegation at the Camp Da-
vid negotiations in 1978. By
st-nding him to Washington. Be-
gin would demonstrate the
portance Israel attaches u>
Camp David accords, t
here said.
ROSENNE WAS born in IJ
Rumania, in 1931. A UwyerTfl
profession, he received his '
international law at the So.,
in 1957. A veteran in the FoV_
Ministry, he was Consul Ge_n
in New York City from 196iJ
1967, was a member of the lsr_J
Embassy in Paris from 1957?
1960 and served on varioj
United Nations committees
Israel's delegate.
Rosenne was also a senior laj
turer of international law at tin
Hebrew University, served as-!
legal advisor in the Foreign Mitj
istry during which time 1
assisted the Israeli delegation I
Camp David, and three years a
was appointed Ambassador
France. He is married and is i
father of two daughters.
JNF Forest to Memorialize
200,000 Soldiers in Red Army
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Jewish National Fund
will plant a forest in memory of the 200,000 Jewish!
soldiers in the Red Army who fell in battle against the|
Nazis during World. War II. About a half million Jew
soldiers served with the Red Army during the war.
The decision to plant the forest in the mountain]
around Jerusalem was announced by a public commiti
consisting of the Association of War Veterans in till
USSR, the World Organization of Partisans, Gheti
Fighters and Concentration Camp Survivors and
Organization of Invalids of the war against Nazism.
ANSWER THE 1ALL T00 LIFE.
"Super Sunday" marks the pinnacle of the
1963 United Jewish Appeal Campaign. It is your
chance to make fund-raising history.
Join thousands of volunteers in federations
across the country in an all-out telephone drive
to reach more people and raise more money in a
single day than ever before.
Qive us two hours of your time on March 20.
To call your friends and neighbors.
To ask them to join you in helping our fellow
Jews at home, in Israel and around the world-
through our community campaign.
The calls you make may determine the quality of
Jewish life in this decade.
Reaerve your "Super Sunday" telephone now.
TO UFL
Taw I ft-.l aWtor I iwilij la__*f __..|_| .__.
Please reserve a telephone for me
Name__________________.____
TEAR OFF AND MAIL
Address
Telephone # (Home)
Affiliation _______
(Bus)
I will be able to staff the telephone from:
_ 9:30_i to 11: 30i D 1:30pn to 3: 30p_ Q 5 : 30p to 71 30pa>
O ll:30_i to l:30p_ D 3:30p- to 5:30psj rj 7:30ps to 9:30p-
NOTE You will be requested to be at the phone center tor Orientation and Training 45 minutes toetore your
-won begins II you have not made your 1983 pledge you will be given the opportunity to do so at
the close of your Orientation 4 Training session
Phono ^County J.wi.n Ftd.r.tion ai 368-2737 or Mail Coupon to:
2200 N. Federal Hwy, Suite 206, Boca Raton, FL. 33432
To Reserve Your Telephone


SB-riday. March 11, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5

irvey Grossman, campaign director, South
inly Jewish Federation, guest speaker; I. Cy
rid. chairman: Samuel Berger, Rabbi Dr. Louis
acks. Sam Berger, Bertha Berger, Lester
Weinberg, co-chairmen; Joe Steinberg, William
Siegel. Not pictured: Burt Brier, Barney
Buchalter. Bernie Klein, George Stone, Sara
Stone and Leonard Westerman.
!oco Woods Breakfast A Success
Over 160 people enjoyed an en- 20 at Club Coco. While the com-
Ightening morning at the Third pany was great and the speaker
Annual Coco Woods Lakes inspiring, the best part was the
breakfast, held on Sunday, Feb. wonderful response from the resi-
Volunteers Needed For
Kosher Meals Program
Jewish Family and Children's
it\ ice in cooperation with the
twish Community Center of
fcilm Beach County Inc. has
reived a grant through the
ulfstn-iim Areawide Council on
|ing, l< provide the first on site
I norm- delivered Kosher Meals
rogram in the South Palm
each area.
| The program began Feb. 15 at
I'liiplc Ik-th El in Boca Raton.
he permunent on site location is
liw at Congregation Anshei
liiHinu in Delray Beach. This has
Ven a community wide effort
nl the program will eventually
rnvide hot kosher meals in the
fiulh County area, for all those
ersons who are in need.
This is an exciting program for
ir community and Jewish
pmily and Children"s Service,
Imij; with Congregation Anshei
Imuna. is pleased to be involved
in creating and supporting a
social environment in which
people may enjoy the benefits of
nutritious food and social con-
tact, both of which are necessary
for physical and psychological
well being.
The success of our Kosher
Meals Program is highly
dependent on the active support
of our community. There will be a
full social program for the
participants, that will eventually
evolve into a Senior Citizens
Center.
Committed volunteers who will
have the time, are needed to
insure that this program will be
well rounded and diversified.
If you are a caring and con-
cerned individual, and would like
to become part of this exciting
program, please contact Jewish
Family and Children's Service at
.'595-3645.
dents of Coco Wood Lakes. Con-
tributors from the breakfast
helped put the total Coco Woods
1983 Campaign, to date, at 40
percent over last year's total!
Chairman Cy Seid, Co-Chair-
man Lester Weinberg and their
committee are continuing to work
their hardest to assure that Coco
Woods Lakes does its part in
helping the South County Jewish
Federation-UJA reach its 1983
goal.
Credit must be given to Chair-
men Seid and Weinberg and their
dedicated committee members:
Bertha and Sam Berger, Samuel
Berger, Burt Brier, Barney Buc-
halter, Salome and Paul Noun,
William Siegel, Joe Steinberg,
Sara and George Stone, Florence
Tanenblatt, Leonard Westerman
and Lillian Young, for all that
they have accomplished this
year.
Guest speaker at the breakfast
was Harvey Grossman, Cam-
paign Director of the South
County Jewish Federation.
Grossman gave a moving speech
on the "Youth of Israel" and the
future Israel holds for them.
Israel-Lebanon Talks Continue
With Growing Note of Acrimony
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Ihe delegates of Israel,
L'banon and the U.S. held
heir most recent round of
alks in an atmosphere of
lontentiousness in
k-tanya. The session
jpened with a sharp attack
\y David Kimche, head of
Israeli negotiating
i, who accused the Leb-
ese of trying to "get the
IS." to exert pressure on
srael.
| Turning to the Lebanese dele-
tion, headed by Antoine
tale, Kimche expressed his
tHintrv'8 "anger and frustra-
n over reports' from Beirut
pcusing Israel of delaying any
Sreement. "You know full well
Hat we are anxious to reach
Sreement. Any attempts to
et the U.S. to bring pressure to
ear on us won't work." he said.
I Fatale replied in a conciliatory
>ne. He said the accusations
lunche complained about ap-
t*red in the Lebanese press and
not reflect official govern-
>t thinking in Beirut. "In
fneral, I am not an optimistic
person, but here, in these talks, I
am optimistic." Fatale said.
Kimche then turned on the
American delegation, demanding
to know "what is being done to
get the Syrians out" of Lebanon.
The Americans remained silent
even after Kimche repeated his
question.
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good jnoppiny
W-ile ro< Season Rales
700EUCLIDAVE
MIAMI BEACH I
' CAU
' 1191
Shotcn left to right are Margie Boer, South County Jewish Federation
Women's Division Campaign chairman; Jane Saull, hostess; Bobbie
Klotz. guest speaker; Rose Rifkin, Marilyn Zinns and Bernice Weiss,
co-chairman pacesetters Division.
Pacesetters Luncheon
The Pacesetters Women's
Division of South County Jewish
Federation held their 1983 fund-
raising luncheon at the beautiful
home of Jane Saull in Royal
Palm. Guest speaker for the day
was Bobbie Klotz from New
York, who gave everyone in at-
tendance an incisive look into the
needs of Israel today. Over
$57,000 was raised from the event
making the total for Women's
Division over $516,000.
Not since the asking of Th Four Questions
has something so tiny made It so big.
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows that |ust 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 little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier!
Kosher for Passover
TETLEY. TEA -to.* .. ,.,!-

and
Ifs been an honor
a pleasure for generations.
rtwjimmm^Mm^mW^'^mmf'mmm'A^r

ClTILTl
FISH
Manischewitz
PASSOVER ilMiftTZOS ItatUi
l^lllll'llllii^r'-ilMlllllillillHIilllillI i Si kr< .
& <>> Manischewilz. *s
r J VT J 0UAUTYJEW6HFO006 SINCE 5649 \T
Kosher for Passover
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
For Kashruth Certificate write
Board of Rabbis P O Box 214 Jersey City NJ 07303
noDb-vwa


u cwou //iuwii u/ ouur/i county
Friday, March 11,1983
Organizations in the News
ORT
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades will hold their next
meeting on Monday, March 14 at
12:30 p.m. at the Boca Greens
Clubhouse. This will be a joint
meeting with Boca East Chapter
in celebration of March Member-
ship Month. The program will
focus on the work of ORT in
South America and will feature a
film "Nothing But The Best,"
with Harriet Shatin as speaker. A
mini-lunch will be provided. For
further information, please call
487-5787.
Women's American ORT DH
ray will hold their next meeting
on Tuesday, March 15 at 12:30
p.m. at Temple Emeth, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Norman
Reubens and her talented troup
will entertain. Guests are invited.
Refreshments will be served.
Also ORT-Delray will sponsor an
ORT Day Membership Tea at the
American Savings Bank, W. At-
lantic Ave., Delray on Wednes-
day. March 16 from 7.p.m. to 10
p.m. A new and interesting movie
will be shown. Husbands and
guests are invited. Refreshments
will be served.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis University-Boca
Chapter will hold an open
meeting on Monday, March 14 at
10 a.m. at B'nai Torah. 1401 NW
4th Ave., Boca Raton. The guest
speaker will be Lenora R. Fine, a
State Department consultant.
Her topic will be "What you
always wanted to know about the
State Department but were
afraid to ask." New members and
new life members will be honored.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Temple Beth Shalom-Sister-
hood will hold their next meeting
on Monday, March 14 at 10:30
a.m. in the Administration
Building 2nd floor, Century Vil-
lage West, Boca Raton. A tasting
party of Passover Treats will be
part of the program. Please note
the change of date. For further
information, please call 482-2783,
Tillie or 482-7207, Sylvia.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Congregation,
1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca Raton is
continuing its Adult Education
for the Spring Term. The subject
to be taught by Rabbi Theodore
Feldman is "Geography of the
Prayer Book." The course will be
four weeks, March 10, 17, 24 and
ORT Begins Intensive
Membership Drive
The members of the South
Palm Beach County Region of
Women's American ORT will
begin the most intensive mem-
bership drive in their history in
March, as ORT enters its 103rd
year of service as the vocational
and technical education program
of the Jewish people.
Mrs. Evelyn Cohen, Member-
ship Vice-President has an-
nounced that ORT Day 1983 will
be observed locally and through-
out the nation in March. In Boca
and Delray all chapters will hold
teas, luncheons, phonathons,
etc., and receive ORT Day Pro-
clamations from their respective
Mayors. The Boca East and Boca
Glades chapters will hold a
combined meeting and mini lunch
on Monday, March 14, at 12
noon, at the Boca Greens Club
House. A new film entitled
"Nothing But the Best" will be
shown and the ORT Day Procla-
mation will be read.
Betty Siegel, President of the
South Palm Beach County
Region said that "We of
Women's American ORT will
make the most strenous effort
ever to attract new members to
our program. ORT is in the fore-
front of the world-wide struggle
to protect Jewish rights and
nourish Jewish existence every-
where. We know that there are
Jewish women in this country
who will want to join us when
they become aware of how vital
and relevant our activities abroad
and in the U.S. are."
The Membership committee in
your chapter will be happy to
advise you about your member-
ship. During ORT month, anyone
joining from March 1 and
through June 30. receives a
bonus of being paid up through
June 30. 1984. Be sure to contact
your local chapter or call Evelyn
Cohen at 732-5938.
Two New
ORT Chapters
The South Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT announces the formation of
a new chapter in Delray called
High Point. Evelyn Cohen, Vice
President of membership, has in-
vited all women living in this area
to call her at 732-5938 for further
information. i
Also in formation is the
Boca-Delray Evening Chap-
ter to service the working
woman. Meetings are held on the
third Tuesday evening of the
month at 8 p.m. Those interested
can contact Sandy Berman at
994-2876 during the day, and
Hilda Goldfarb at 994-2388
during the evening.
April 3. 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. The
fee will be $3 for members and $5
for non-members. Please contact
the office at 392-8566 to make
your reservations.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B nth Women-Ruth will
sponsor a luncheon on Sunday,
March 20 at L'Hexagone Restau-
rant. N. Federal Hwy., Boca
Raton. Proceeds will be sent to
the Children's Home in Jerusa-
lem. Tickets are S12 per person
and may be obtained by calling
Alice Brown 499-2497.
B'NAI ZION
B'nai Zion Simcha Chapter No.
204 will hold their next meeting
on March 14 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Administration Bldg., Century
Village West. Boca Raton. A
special film presentation of the
Israeli Disabled Veterans Reha-
bilitation Center will be featured.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women-Boca-Delray will hold its
next meeting on Friday, March
18, 10 a.m. at the Town Center
Mall Community Room. The
speaker will be Elaine Bartlett,
Palmist, who will explain the
practical aspects of palmistry
and demonstrate general quali-
ties on the hands of members at-
tending the lecture.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
16189 Carter Rd., Delray Beach
will have the sermon "The
Month" delivered by Rabbi Dr.
Louis Sacks on the Sabbath,
March 12 at 9 a.m.
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
OF AMERICA
The Zionist Organization of
America is sponsoring a day at
Royal Palm Polo for its members
and friends on Sunday. March 13.
You may bring your own lunch
for a pre-game picnic. Donation is
$7 which includes tickets. Please
send your ticket requests to
Eleanor Jontiff, Boca Raton. The
Polo Field is located at 6300 Clint
Moore Rd.. Boca Raton. The
picnic starts at 11:30 a.m. with
the Polo Matches starting at 1
p.m.
NEW JERSEY CLUB
The New Jersey Club of Delray
will hold their next meeting on
Monday. March 14 at 12:30 p.m.
in the American Savings Bank,
Delray. Jack Bunis, well known
lecturer and writer will discuss
"The Supreme Court of the
United States is not like any
other Court." For information on
the one day trip to Naples Dinner
Theatre to see "My Fair Lady,"
please call Lou Lefkowitz, 499-
2225.
HADASSAH
Hadaaaah-Boca Maariv will
have their Spring Luncheon and
Card Party on Tuesday, March
15 at 12 noon at Temple Beth El,
333 SW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton.
Donation is $7. For reservations,
Deluxe Kosher
Passover Tours
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Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKER'S BUREAU
368-2737
WELL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
please call Pearl 483-2946, Betty
483-3745 or Edythe 487-2099.
Hadassah-Menachem Begin
will have a 'Book Review" at
their next meeting to be held on
Wednesday, March 16 at 12 noon
at Temple Emeth, W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray.
TEMPLE SINAI
Rabbi Sam Silver will lead a
study session sponsored by
the Sisterhood, Tuesday. March
15, 1 p.m. at the home of Harry
Altman. Kings Point. Brochures
with details about a tour of Israel
to be led by Rabbi and Mrs. Sil-
ver, May 2-11, are now available
from the Rabbi at 272-4949.
Those who now enroll in the
roster of Temple Sinai, a Reform
Jewish Congregation, will get a
membership for one and a half
years for the cost of one, accord-
ing to Sidney Pearce, member-
ship chairman. For more details,
please call Mr. Pearce 496-1098.
1
Add o little natural sweetness to the
beauty of your holiday. Enjoy the
wholesome goodness of Sun-Moid*
Raisins, Blue Ribbon* Figs ond
Sunsweer Prunes. They're the fbssover
treat that no one will poss up!
DIAMOND GROWERS
Of CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
C SUN-OIAMOND GROVtRS Of CAI*OftNIA 1982
4 t*

L


Friday, March 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
TWA cuts the
cost of European flights.
And European sights.
Athens*837
ROCNDTRIP
YHAB365
Rome$837
ROUNDTRIP
YHAP60
Lower airfares to 5 cities-like tome, $200 less than last year.
Plus lower prices on 70 Getaway Europe vacations.
TWA has cut the cost of Europe.
Now you can fly to 5 TWA cities
for a lot less than last year. And
these sensational low fares are
good for travel this summer. Just
make sure you buy your ticket
early to guarantee these fares.
Getaway Vacation packages
less than last year
Almost all of TWATs Getaway
Europe Vacation packages are
now priced less than last year.
Like our "Britain Super Saver"
Roundrrto Airfare* t
X**
London
Paris
Lisbon
Madrid
Barcelona
Frankfurt
Cairo
Tel Aviv
Milan
i 770 YHAB180
849 yc*
811 YHAPM
710 YHXAP60
764 YHXAP60
766 YHAB180
1078 YHAP60
1037 YHAB30
817 YHAP60
Fare* lower In April/May except to Milan. London
and Paris.
vacation, from $549 to $589* per
person double occupancy for 2
weeks in England, Scotland, and
Wales. Or our "Florentine" vaca-
tion, from $449 to $529* per
person double occupancy for
9 days of the art and romance
of Northern Italy
Then there's our new
"Europe On Your Own7 It gives
you the freedom to do what
you want, when you want,
like see Europe with a rail pass.
Plus get hotel and rent-a-car
\bure
discounts you probably couldn't
get onyour own. For your free
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Seats are limited. All fares require roundtrip purchase and are subject to change.


i ne jewisit'
in' of south
Friday. March 11,1983
Pictured left to right are Jerome Gleekel, guest speaker; NoniJontiff,
chairman: Saul Glueckman, honoree.
B'nai Torah Evening
Has Tremendous Impact
A silence fell over the audience
as the speaker finished and left
the podium. When the applause
died down, people took time to
quietly absorb all that had been
said. They had been visibly
moved by the emotionally stir-
ring account of Israel, set forth
by guest speaker Jerome Gleekel.
The result was a generous
response by the members of the
B'nai Torah Congregation to the
1983 South County Jewish Fed-
eration-UJA Campaign.
The impact of the speech added
to the already high emotions of
the B'nai Torah Cocktail Supper
honoring Saul Glueckman, held
on Feb. 21 at B'nai Torah. Nearly
100 members of the congregation
contributed 60 percent more than
last year!
Saul Glueckman, President of
B'nai Torah, was honored with
Federation's 1983 Am Chai
Award for his outstanding serv-
ice to the Jewish community.
Commendation goes to Chair-
man Noni Jontiff and her hard
working committee, including a
special effort by Mrs. Mickey
Lesser. The result was an in-
credible evening for everyone. It
is one that they will not soon for-
get.
Lt. Col. Nathan to Address
Temple Beth El
Rabbi Merle Singer of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton is pleased
to announce that Lt. Col Zeev
Nathan of Tel Aviv will be ad-
dressing the members of his con-
gregation and friends who will be
touring Israel this summer on the
Family Group tour sponsored by
the temple on June 13.
The meeting will be held at the
Temple on March 22, at 7:30 p.m.
and promises to be an exciting
and informative night, as Lt. Col.
Nathan is the president of the
Israel tour company directing the
operations for the tour. He will
explain the tour and give a first
hand report of his encounters in
present day Israel.
Highlights of the 18 day tour.
..hich includes Eliat, will be the5
Bar and Bat Mitzvahs planned
on Massada. and the renewal of
wedding vows by a couple
celebrating their 40th wedding
anniversary.
Limited space is still available
for this outstanding tour led by
Rabbi Singer. Anyone interested
in joining or needing more in-
formation please call 368-5505.
Hebrew University Gala Ball Honors -*
Founders and Donors March 12
Merwin K. Grosberg, Presi-
dent of the Greater Boca Raton-
Deiray Beach Chapter of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, announces that Mr.
and Mrs. Elbert Bagus, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Brenner, Mr. and
Mrs. Martin B. Grossman, Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Hildebrand, Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard S. Paakin and
Mr. and Mrs. Irving N. Rifkin
will be honored as Founders of
the Hebrew University at the
Gala Ball and Installation on
March 12 at the Boca Pointe
Country Club.
"The University is turning
today, to all those who would
have their part in Israel's tomor-
row to join the Society of Mount
Scopus Founders, the society of
those making a gift of $25,000 or
more for scholarships, student
aid, research or the purchase of
books," says new founder Irving
Rifkin. and adds, "Rose and I are
proud to be a part of this and we
invite all our friends and neigh-
bors to join with us."
Also honored at the dinner will
be Mrs. Nathaniel A. Cohen of
Ocean Ridge for the founding of
the Nathaniel A. Cohen Family
Scholarship Memorial
Endowment Fund at the Hebrew
University School of Law. The
late Mr. Nathaniel A. Cohen and
Mrs. Cohen are the parents of
Constance J. Cohen, Associate
Director of the Hebrew Univer-
sity Southeast Region. Accord-
ing to Mrs. Cohen, "It gives me
great pleasure to honor my
beloved husband's memory
through a living memorial of
scholarships at the Hebrew Uni-
versity."
Please contact Stanley Rosen-
berg, Regional Director, for in-
formation on how you can link
your name with the Hebrew Ufti-
versity of Jerusalem at the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University local office at 428-
2233.
Reservations for the March 12
Founders Ball and Installation
can be made by calling the office.
CORRECTION
In the February 18th issue it stated that Temple Sinai will be
the only Jewish Congregation within the city limits of Delray
Beach, and that Temple Emeth and Anshei Emuna are in the
county area, outside the city's boundaries.
Congregation Anshei Shalom-Oriole Jewish Center was
inadvertently omitted and should be included in the list of
congregations in the county area. This thriving congregation
presently meets for services at the Carteret Savings Bank,
Atlantic Avenue in Delray Beach. For further information call
495-0466.
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ot^e
< M


March 11, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
wj
f
'
) *
furebred Arabian horses from U.S.
M. a stallion and colt, are being
|r/ with eight other horses to the Ben-
University of the Negev's Cash van
in Hversheva,-Israel to launch an or-
(r/ breeding program for the first time
time World War 11. Holding the horses as
iliev meait shipment from New York's Ken-
nedy Airport are Jerry Modlin, stud man-
ager and trainer, and Jay Wilks, executor
of the Cashoan Estate in Virginia Beach,
V'n 'who are taking the horses to Israel.
Itz Rejects Israel's Security Demands
IDAVID FRIEDMAN
SH1NGT0N -
Secretary of State
e Shultz has rejected
js demand for perma-
pecurity positions in
Lebanon as inconsis-
rith Lebanon's sover-
lel's security needs are an
pint and legitimate aspect
withdrawal plan," Shultz
answering questions on
iC-TV "This Week with
"There is no controversy about
that whatsoever."
But he added that "a per-
manent Israeli armed force
present in Lebanon is hardly
consistent with the idea of
sovereignty for Lebanon." He
stressed that he believes
"assurances that Israel properly
wants" can be worked out that
are consistent with Lebanon's
sovereignty.
SHULTZ DENIED that U.S.
policy in Lebanon is the "speedy
withdrawal of Israeli forces." It
is, he said, "speedy withdrawal of
all forces in a manner that's
Brinkley' program
CAMP
MACCABEE
is looking for
tnsitive and caring counselors and Junior
mnselors interested in working with
kildren in a Jewish Day Camp setting.
[ease call South County Jewish Federation
368-2737 for an application and interview.
ie Neighborhood Jewelry Store
ill help you in making a new piece of jewelry from your
I gold, dias, colored stones etc. We also have a large
lection of jewelry for you to see, including hundreds of
own wax designs. We also do watch and jewelry
' rs on our premises.
^^^ Inc.
15 E. Palmetto Pk. Rd.. Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 368-8922
consistent with the security
needs of Israel, recognizing the
implications of southern Lebanon
in the historic destabilization
affect on Israel, and the
emergence of a Lebanon that can
govern itself."
Shultz agreed that there are
problems between the various
factions in Lebanon which might
increase if the foreign forces left.
But he noted that these
"problems have been less evident
where the foreign troops have not
been present and where the
Lebanese armed forces have been
responsible for security."
The Secretary of State
reiterated his personal com-
iiniment to the restoration of
I^banon's sovereignty. "I have
been to Lebanon and Beirut in
the days before the PLO ravaged
it and have seen what a beautiful
and central place it can be in the
Middle East." he said.
ON OTHER matters, Shultz
said he was "optimistic" that
King Hussein of Jordan will be
able to join the Middle East
peace talks and rejected the view
that one of the reasons Hussein
was hesitant was fear that Saudi
Arabia would cut off funds to the
Hashemite kingdom.
"King Hussein wants to enter
the peace process, he recognizes
the importance of working out
peace problems with Israel,"
Shultz said. "I'm pretty op-
timistic that one of these fine
days the conditions will be
right."
When it was noted that during
his appearance recently on the
ABC-TV program, Hussein had
said that Israel must withdraw
from the West Bank and Gaza as
a condition for him to enter the
negotiations, Shultz replied that
the final status of the territories
is what will be negotiated.
TRI KOSHER
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FLORIDA'S LARGEST KOSHER SUPERMARKET IN STORE BAKERY
APPETIZING DELICATESSEN HOMECOOKEO DINNERS
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h Jn
British Jews Rapidly
Declining in Numbers
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) British
Jews are rapidly decreasing in
numbers and the average age of
the survivors is rising, according
to a demographic survey
published here. Between the early
1960s and the late 1970s, the
Ango-Jewish population fell from
410.000 to about 354.000. a
massive drop of 56,000 in only 15
years, says the demography
research unit of the Board of
Deputies of British Jews.
The survey, based on an
analysis of Jewish funerals
between 1975 and 1979. was
conducted by Steven Haberman,
Harry Kosmin and Caren Levy.
Of the estimated British
Jewish population of 354.000 in
1977. they estimate that only
2<>0.000. little more than two-
thirds, are what they call
"religiously affiliated": another
94,000 are "unaffiliated"; while
an indeterminate number of
people ol Jewish descent lie on
the fringes of the community.
Drawing attention to the
increasing agedness of Anglo-
Jewry, they say that it is more
pronounced than for that of all
people in England and Wales.
For example, only 12.7 percent of
British Jewry are children of nine
and under, compared with 14
percent for the population as a
whole.
Similarly, while 5.8 percent of
Anglo-Jewry is aged between 75
and 84 years, this category
represents only 4.3 percent of the
England and Wales population.
This aging trend is accompanied
with an increase in Anglo-
Jewry's female population.
The contraction of the Anglo-
Jewish community put as
nearly one percent a year is
attributable to falling birthrate.
In the 1960s. 5.100 children a
year were being born. In the
1970s, the average yearly total of
births was down to 4.500.
Emigration, too. was sapping
Anglo-Jewry's numbers. The
survey describes emigration as
"a more important factor than
has been thought in the past."
The survey is based on statistics
of Jewish deaths rather than of
the living. This is because since
the Jews were resettled in
England 300 years ago there has
Ih-cn no official attempt to
organize a census of the Jewish
population.
Musical Evening Held At
Whitehall Nursing Home
Six hundred guests recently
attended a musical evening
marking the opening of Whitehall
Boca Raton skilled-care nursing
home. According to developers,
Paul and Steven Mulder, who
also built Whitehall North and
three other similar facilities in
Chicago, "Whitehall Boca Raton
is designed for residents who
want comfort, elegance, and a
sense of privacy and home."
Executive Director Steven
Mulder said. "When people face
the prospect of placing an elderly
or ailing family member in a
nursing home, they are reassured
by an environment that is similar
to their own. We've taken great
care to provide excellent nursing
service as well as an atmosphere
that preserves the dignity of the
individual."
The 80.000-square-foot facility
housing four wings has facilities
for 130 beds, 69 of which are for
residents requiring skilled-care
nursing and 61 of which are
designated for congregate living.
Ambulatory retirees who desire
housekeeping services, meal
preparation, and around-the-
clock nursing care are maintained
in the latter.
Dorothy Devine, RN, who has
been associated with Whitehall
for 15 years in Chicago, is ad-
ministrator, and registered
nurses with specialties in
geriatric care are under the
supervision of Jacky Ann
Pompino, ARNP, who serves as
director of nursing.
Other staff includes licensed
practical nurses, nurses' aides,
dietician, social service director,
activities director, rehabilitation
and physical therapists, speech
therapist, podiatrist,and dentist.
March 20
On the phones with
wmm
Peart L. Levine
Doris Perlman
Hundreds of other volunteers in South Palm Beach
County telephoning to help Jews in need everywhere.
To reserve a phone call 368-2737.
Sign Up Now!
UJ A Federatim Campaign
.1.1 .*.
jMSfa


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. March 11
THE FOLLOWING HAVE JOINED THE
WINNING TEAM'
FOR SUPER SUNDAY 83
SUPER SUNDAY
MARCH 20
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
IS PUTTING
YOU ON THE LINE

SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION BOCA RATON
I WLHAY BEACH
1 W&LANO BEACH
rh following have Joined the 'Win- FLORIDA
ilng Team' for Super Sunday '8
March 30. South County Jewiah
Federation la putting you on the Una.
Al Abraham. Boca Teeca
Ida Abraham, Boca Teeca
Beatrice Abramaon, Temple Bath El
Robert Abramaon. Temple Beth El
Abe Ackermen, Klnga Point
Samuel Adler, Temple Beth Shalom
Sylvia Adler. Temple Beth Shalom
Barbara Allen. Temple Beth El
IMonia Anapolaky. Temple Emeth
iSylvla Anapolaky, Temple Emeth
Herman Augenbltck. Temple Anahel
Sylvia August. Temple Emeth
Edith Auatar, Century Village
Helen Avlni, JWVA
Jack Bablck. Temple Emeth
.Sandra Bablck. Temple Emeth
Jamea Baer, Federation
Margie Baer. Federation
Mri. Bernard Barack. B'nalB'rlth
Bernard Barack. B'nal B'rlth
Bob Byrnei, Federation
France* Barach. B'nal B'rlth
Jenna Barnea. Federation
Gertrude Barnett, Klnga Point
Gertrude Becker. ORT
Dr. Arnold Berliner. Temple Beth El
I Tonl Berliner. Temple Beth El
Mrs. Charlea Binder. B'nal B'rlth
Charlea Binder. B'nal B'rlth
Either Berner, Anahel Emuna Cong.
! Emma Blttman. Ptnea of Delray
Hedda Block. Temple Beth El
Ed Boblck. Temple Beth El
Marianne Boblck, Temple Beth El
Mrs Solomon Bomateln. B'nal B'rlth
Solomon Bomateln. B'nal B'rlth
Dorothy Brand. Federation
Beaa Breecher, Temple Emeth
' Morris Breecher. Temple Emeth
Goldyl Breman. Federation
,Ted Breman. Federation
Jan Broff. B'nal Torah
Sid Breltman, Temple Emeth
i Sylvia Breltman, Temple Emeth
Mildred Brlggln. JWVA
Katie Broock, Boca Lago
Renee Brown, Temple Emeth
Irving Burglaaa, Boca Watt
Mra. Irv Burglaaa, Boca Writ
Ben Buaaln, Temple Sinai
Evelyn Buaaln, Temple Stnal
Dorla Cantor, Boca Lago
Mra. William Caasell. B'nal B'rtth
William Caaaell. B'nal B'rlth
Dorothy Chaaen. High Point
Henry Chaaen. High Point
Philip Chealer. Century Village
Lillian Chodaah, Temple Slnal
Cella Cohen. Federation
Evelyn Cohen. ORT
Marlon Cohen, High Point W
Bloaaom Cooper, Temple Slnal
lullua Daroe. Temple Emeth
Ruth Daroe, Temple Emeth
BUI Da via, Temple Beth El
Either Davla, Temple Beth El
Eric Decklnger. Federation
Rhoda Denney, Century Village
Abigail Dttslan. Temple Beth El
Yetta Dogan. Federation
Enid Duban, Hadaaaah
Brian Elchler, Federation
CralgElchler. Federation
Jay Elchler. Federation
Teddy Ellen. Temple Beth El
Mrs. Leonard Ellenberg. B'nal B'rtth
Leonard Ellenberg, B'nal B'rlth
Marlon Engle. B'nal B'rlth
Shirley Enselberg. Jewiah Day School
Bobbl Falk, Federation
Either Feldman. Federation
Florence Feldman, ORT
Ida Feldman. Temple Emeth
Isabel Fink. Hadaaaah
Mra. Nathan Planar. B'nal B'rlth
Nathan Planer, B'nal B'rtth
Mra. Harry Placher, B'nal B'rtth
Harry Fischer B'nal B'rtth
mlom Adam Plveson, Temple Bath El
Gloria Plveson, Temple Beth El
Walter Plveson. Temple Beth El
Pam Potl. Jewish Day School
Dr. Thomas Potl, Jewish Day School
Daniel Freed, Boca West
Harriet Freed. Boca West
Nell Pried, Temple Beth El
MoUleFrtdhandler, B'nal Torah
Al Gardner, JWV
Elsie Gardner. JWVA
Sylvia Gardner. High Point W
Molly Garflnkel. Kings Point
Blanche Gellman, ORT
Sarah Gold Hadaaaah
Sylvia Goldfarb. Kings Point
Theodore Goldfarb, Kings Point
Mrs. Robert Goldman, B'nal B'rtth
Robert Goldman, No. 8144 B'nal B'rlth
Jack Gerlnger. JWV
Pauline Gertman. Temple Emeth
Mrs. Benjamin Ghen. B'nal B'rtth
Benjamin Ghen. B'nal B'rlth
Rox Gerlnger. JWVA
Mra. Melvln Gladstone, B'nalB'rlth
Melvln Gladstone, B'nal B'rlth
Oscar Olaeer, B nal B'rtth
Lillian Glueckman. B'nal Torah
Simon Glaser. B'nal B'rtth
Edward Gilbert. Temple Beth El
Sylvia Gilbert. Temple Beth El
Saul Glueckman. B'nal Torah
Ida Goran, JWVA
Al Gorti, Temple Beth El
Miriam Greenberg. ORT
Rachel Greensteln, Sabra Hadaaaah
Maye Gould, Oriole
Eddye Greenwood, Temple Beth El
Marvin Greenwood, Temple Beth El
Harvey Grossman. Federation
Roi Grossman. Federation
Martha Handelman. ORT
Irv Hanner. JWV
Dolly Hanner. JWVA
Jean Hans. Temple Emeth
Joyce Helael. Federation
Eva Herman, Temple Emeth
Nathan Herman, Temple Emeth
Harriet HernkowlU, JWVA
Edith HUf, Temple Emeth
Either Hoffeld. Boca West
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld, Boca Weat
Bea Hollobow, Boca Teeca
Alfred Horowltx, B'nal Torah
Donald Jacobeon, Boca Lago
Mra. D. Jacobson, Boca Lago
Jerry Jernow, B'nal B'rlth
Eleanor Jontlff, B'nal Torah
Sheldon Jontlff, B'nal Torah
Dr. Leslie Joaeph, B'nalB'rlth
Prances Kahn, B'nal Torah
Dr. Delia Kalal. Federation
Dr. Ury Kalal, Federation
Yetta Karp. ORT
Ben Karpen. Temple Emeth
Tom KaU, Federation
Karen Kaufman. Temple Beth El
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SUPPLYS LIMITED
Lee Kaufman. Temple Beth El
Rose Kaufman. Century Village
Harold Kay. Temple Emeth
Ann Keasier. Temple Emeth
Ben Kessler. Temple Emeth
Ben Kldeckel. Century Village
Edward Klngsley. Oriole
Susan Kooperman. Federation
Margaret Kottler. Temple Beth El
Anne Kralnln, Temple Beth El
Milton Kretaky, Federation
Hyman Krill. B'nal B'rtth
Anne Lakoff. Kings Point
Rose Lam pert. Anahel Emuna Cong.
Florence Lane. Temple Beth El
Ray Lapldua. Temple Emeth
Sol Lapldua. Temple Emeth
Herb Lelfman. Temple Beth El
Barbara Lain, Federation
Fred Leltner. JWV
Carol Levin. Federation
Herb Levin. Federation
Abner Levlne. Federation
Deborah Levlne. Oriole
Jack M Levlne, Oriole
Preeda Light. Temple Beth El
Ida Light. ORT
Herman Llpeon. Century Village
Florence Llttman. JPS
Mabelle London. Temple Beth El
Dr. John M. Lowe. Century Village
Sylvia Lows. Century Village
Ida Lowenbraun, Temple Emeth
Murray Lowenbraun, Temple Emeth
Arthur Lucker. Temple Emeth
Oerl Lucker. Temple Emeth
Florence Lyon, B'nal Torah
Dr. Daniel Man. Federation
Dana Man. Federation
Erwln Mann. Temple Emeth
Joe Master. Klnga Point
Sanford Meads, Temple Beth El '
Sherrl Meade. Temple Beth El
Louis Medwln, Temple Emeth
Rose Medwln, Temple Emeth
Linda Melcer, Temple Beth El
Steve Melcer, Temple Beth El
Arthur Mertn, B'nal B'rtth
Marion Mercer, Federation
Roberta Meyerson. Federation
Bettle Meyerson. ORT
Dr. William Meyerson. Federation
Etta Mey row, Century Village
Cart Miller. Temple Emeth
Syma Miller. Kings Point
Cella Mints. ORT
Michael Mortman, Temple Emeth
Morris Morris. Federation
Nina Mufaon, Temple Beth El
Emanuel Oberhand. B'nal B'rtth
Albert Omansky. Temple Beth El
Either Omansky. Temple Beth El
AI Oitrlck. Federation
Louis Ottlnger, B'nal B'rtth
Hy Packer, Temple Emeth
Norma Packer, Temple Emeth
Arm Pass, ORT
Harry Patlnkln, Temple Emeth
Sid Pearce, Temple Slnal
Sherle Pechenck. Temple Emeth
David Pertberg. Federation
Helen Periberg, Federation
David Pertlne, Boca Tlerra
Roslyn Pertlne, Boca Tlerra
Doris Perlman, Oriole
Dottle Peralco. Federation
Nick Peralco. Federation
Bernard Person, Century Village
Phil Plotkln, Temple Emeth
Mra. Robert Plotkln, B'nal B'rlth
Robert Plotkln. B'nal B'rtth
Ann Poaner, Oriole
Max Poaner. Oriole
Meryle Praeger, JWVA
Lou Rlfkln. Temple Beth El
Rose Rlfkln. Temple Beth El
Elaine Roberta. Temple Beth El
Charlotte Robinson. Temple Beth El
Marcla Roff, Boca Teeca
Dick Romanoff. Federation
Lola Romanoff. Federation
Sylvia Rosen. JWVA
Frances Rosenberg. ORT
Leon Rosenmarai. B'nal B'rtth
Arnold Rosen thai. Federation
Irving Ross, Boca Teeca
Mrs. Seymour Roth. B'nal B'rtth
Bessie Rothchlld, Temple Emeth
Ethel Rothman. High Point W n
Harry Ruback. B'nal B'rlth
Marglt RubnlU. Hadaaaah
Eleanor Rukln. Federation
Joan Sable. Federation
Naomi Sachs. Temple Beth El
Fred Salts. Temple Beth El
Gertrude Salts. Temple Both El
Mrs. Ira Saunders. B'nal B'rtth
Ira Saunders. B'nal B'rtth
Berenice Schankerman, Temple Beth El
Joe S. Schenk. Temple Emeth
Mra. Bernard Schulman. B'nal B'rtth
Bernard Schulman, B'nal B'rtth
Adele Schwartz, B'nal B'rtth
Michael Schwertx. B'nal B'rtth
Albert Segal. Federation
Nayah Schweldel. B'nal B'rtth
Mollle Segal. Hadaaaah
Anita Shalley, Federation
Eve Shalley. Federation
Marian Shalley. Federation
Hank Shandler. JWV
Betty Slegel, ORT President
IxSlegel. Federation
Leo SUk, Temple Emeth
Natalie SUk. Temple Emeth
Louis Singer. B'nal B'rtth
Rabbi Bernard Sliver. Temple Emeth
Rabbi Merle Singer. Temple Beth El
Milton Skolaky. B'nal B'rtth
Edith Sliver, JWVA
Robert Somer, B'nalB'rlth
Mrs. George Spiegel, B'nal B'rlth
George Spiegel. B'nal B'rtth
Lawrence Staloff. B'nal B'rtth
My rna Stein. Temple Beth El
Rachel Stein. Hadaaaah
Eve Steinberg. Coco Wood Lake*
Joe Steinberg. Coco Wood Lakei
Lenore Steinberg, Federation
Mark Steinberg, B nal Torah
Paul Steinberg, Federation
Roberta Steinberg, B'nal Torah
Mrs. Jack Stone. ORT
Jack Stone. Federation
Sara Stone. Temple Emeth
Ruby Buasman. Temple Emeth
Joel Tanen. Federation
Go Ida Tannenbaum, Anahel Emuna Con.
Benjamin Taub. B'nal B'rtth *
Dr. Morris Tear. Temple Emeth
Marge Tepperman. JWVA
Andrea Trtpp. Federation
Leonard Turesky, Federation
Sydelle Turman. JWVA
Byron Turnoff, Temple Beth El
Sadie Turooff. Temple Beth El
Frank Vogel, B'nal B'rtth
Jean Urdang, Palm Greens
Ella Wald. Temple Emeth
Herman Wald. Temple Emeth
Evelyn Walbrum. JWVA
Leo Walbrum. JWV
Lynne Warahal, Federation
Rabbi Bruce Warahal, Federation
Sylvia Waaser, ORT
Fran Waterman. Temple Beth El
Miriam Wain. Temple Beth El
Ruth Welnlnger. Temple Slnal
Gladys Welnahank. Federation
Mayer Welnahank. Federation
David Welnsteln. Temple Emeth
Miriam Welnsteln, Temple Emeth
Henry Weiss. Federation
Molly Weiss, Federation
Sol White. Federation
Gerry Wolfe. ORT
Dorothy Young. Atlantic Demo. Club
Tom Young. Atlantic Demo. Club
Albert Zalger. B'nal B'rtth
Dr. Joe Zlnns. Federation
Marilyn Zlnns. Federation
Scott Kleinman & David Yourish
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Friday, March 11. 1983
The Jewish Flaridian of South County
Community Calendar
March 12
Hodassah-Menachem Begin, 9:30a.m. meeting
March 13
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting Anshei
Emona-Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m. breakfast meeting B'nai Torah
Men'* Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Brotherhood
Breakfast, 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Young Artist Series, 3 p.m.
March 14
Temple Emeth-Singles, 12:30 p.m. meeting New Jersey Club
of Delray, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club, 9 a.m. meeting
Women's American ORT-North Pines, 12:30 p.m. meeting
B'nai B'rith Ruth Chapter, 12:30 p.m. Executive Board meeting
Hadassah Association of South County, 9 a.m. meeting
Women's American ORT-Boca Glades, 12:30 p.m. meeting
Career Women, 7 p.m. Brandeis-Women-Boca Open meeting,
10a.m.
March 15
Hadassah-Boca Maariv, 12 noon meeting and Card Party
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 10 a.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Delroy, 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadossah-Shalom-
Delray, 10a.m. Board meeting* B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge, 7:30
p.m. meeting
March 16
Women's American Ort-Region, 10 a.m. Board meeting
Women's League for Israel-Del Aire Chopter, 10 a.m. meeting
Hodassah-Menachem Begin, 12 noon meeting
March 17
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 12:30 p.m .meeting Temple Beth El-
Sisterhood, 12:30 p.m .meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion, 12:30
p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Oriole, 1 p.m .Board
meeting Pioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m. Board meeting
American Mizrachi Women-Kfar, 10 a.m .meeting
March II
Israel Bond's, 4 p.m Hamlet B'nai Torah Congregation
Installation of Rabbi Feldman 8:15 p.m. National Council of
Jewish Women-Boca-Delray, 10 a.m. meeting
March 20
Super Sunday Zionist Organization of America Polo Match and
Picnic, 12 noon Young Leadership Development, 7 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Olympic Lodge XI, 9:30 a.m. Breakfast meeting Temple
Emeth Concert, 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Forum Series, 8 p.m.
Boco Teeca Cocktail Party, Israel Bonds, 6 p.m.
March 21
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, 12:30 p.m. meeting Anshei
Shalom-Sisterhood-Onole Jewish Center, 9:30 a.m. meeting
Diamong Club meeting, 9 a.m. B'nai B'rith-Shomer Lodge, 2
p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades, 1 p.m.
meeiing B'nai B'rith Women-Ruth, 1 p.m. meeting Women's
League for Israel, 10a.m .meeting
March 22
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12 noon meeting Hadassah-Aviva,
12.30 p.m. Board meeting Temple Beth El Solos, 7:30 p.m.
meeting
March 23
Women's American ORT-Sandalfoot, I p.m meeting Women's
American ORT-Delray, 12:30 p.m. meeting National Council
Jewish Women, 9 a. m. meeting
March 24
Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Board meeting Jewish War
Veterans-Auxiliary, 7 p.m. meeting Jewish War Veterans-
Delray, 7 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Board meeting
South County Jewish Community Day School, 7 p.m. Model
Seder B'nai B'rith Women-Boca, 1 p.m. meeting Women's'
American ORT-Oriole, 12 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Sabra, 8
p.m. meeting 9 Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 10 a.m. Board
jmeeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, lO.a.m. Board.meeting
JBrandeis Women-Delray, 1 p.m. meeting
March 25
Lommunily Relations Council, 12 noon B'nai Torah Men's Club
and Zionist Organization of America co-sponsor Shabbat Ser-
vice, 8:15p.m.
larch 27
[emple Beth El Distinguished Artist Series, 8:15 p.m. B'nai
srah Men's Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth Singles,
[30a.m. meeting
larch 28
loneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m. meeting
larch 31
jwish War Veterans-Snyder-Tokson, 10 a.m. Board meeting
ml 3
|mple Beth El Young Artist Series, 3 p.m.
iril4
jndeis Women-Boca, 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Women's
nencan ORT-Boca Glades, 10 a.m. meeting Women's
nerican ORT-North Pines, 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's
gue for Israel, 10 a.m. Board meeting
il 5
H B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge. 9:30 a.m. meeting Brandeis
ten-Boca, 10 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Solos, 7:30
I. Board meeting Temple Sinai-Men's Club, 7:30 p.m.
April 6
Hadassah-Boca Maariv, 1 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT Region, 9:30 a.m. Executive meeting
Hadassah Menachem Begin, 9:30 a.m. Board meeting
Hadassah-Sabra, 8 p.m. Board meeting
April 7
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood, 10 a.m .Board meeting Brooklyn
Friendship Club of Century Village West, 10 a.m. meeting
Jewish War Veterans Snyder-Tokson Post #459, 10 a.m.
meeting Temple Emeth-Siterhood, 12 noon meeting
Hadassah-Sabra, 8 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Women-
Genesis, 10 a.m. Board meeting
April 9
National Council Jewish Women-Boca-Delray Road Rally, 7
p.m.
April 10
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Men's Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Brotherhood,
10 a.m. Breakfast Anshei Emuno-Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast meeting
April 11
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club,
V a.m. meeting Hadassah Association of South County, 9a.m.
meeting
FEDERATION UJA
CALENDAR-CAMPAIGN EVENTS
March 12
Estancias' Toast to Life, 9:30 a.m.
March 14
Career Women, 6:30 p.m.
March 16
Women's Division Keynoter's Event $150 plus
March 20
Super Sunday
Walter Acker man, a prominent
figure in the South Palm Beach
county Jewish community, will
be honored by Boca Teeca and
Israel Bonds at their upcoming
event on March 20, at BocaTeeca.
Originally from New Jersey,
Ackerman is a former principal in
the East Side High School in
Newark, and spent 45 years in
the school system there. A
member of the Board of Trustees
at Ohib Shalom Congregation in
East Orange, NJ., Ackerman
was also active in UJA, the
Masons, and the New Jersey
Education Association.
Bat Mitzvah
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Herzlich
extend an invitation to all family,
friends and congregants to wor-
ship with them when their
daughter, Randie, is called to the
Torah on the occasion of her Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
March 12, at 9:30 a.m. at B'nai
Torah Congregation.

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<**;: 14
i ne uewisn r tonaian of !>outh County
Friday. March 11
1%3
A Rabbis
Comments:
The following is brought to Flo-
ridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association.
If there are topics you would like
our Rabbis to discuss, please
submit them to the Floridian.
Rabbi Bernard Silver
A Person Cannot Be Neutral
A minister once asked a con-
gregant to come hear him preach
at the next service when he would
talk on Noah and the Flood. The
man*s reply was. "I'm sorry, sir,
I'm busy that day; but I'll send
you a check for the survivors."
The concern for the victims of
disaster and evil must go beyond
the check writing charity stage or
the way we excuse our responsi-
bilities with a shake of the head
and an indifferent "too bad." Re-
sponsibility demands our pas-
sionate involvement in helping to
-create a community life of worth
and meaning. Ethics is more than
a series of traffic regulations for
society. Equality is a great deal
more than a set of platitudes of
phrases. Freedom is more than
our being concerned about what
clubs we can get into and what
resorts are not restricted. Ethics,
equality, freedom is everybody's
business for if one person is de-
nied his or her her rights, we are
all involved for we soon learn:
How foolishly smug and
complacent they be.
Who say. "This never could
happen to me."
Yes, it can happen to us unless
we express our feelings and atti-
tudes, unless we actively cam-
paign for trustworthy candidates
for public office, unless we lend
our name and our energy to the
cause we believe in.
In "The Fox and the Cornel-
ias," a work by the Italian novel-
ist, Ignazio Silone, the most me-
morable line is uttered by Daniel,
a man of firm political convic-
tions. He is different from all his
neighbors in his stubbornness
and commitment and when he is
asked why he cannot remain
peaceful and neutral, he states:
"I don't feel neutral. I am a
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
bervice 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
r L 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. Phone- 499-6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J. Kahn, 499-4182.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
1333 S.W Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant Rabbi 1
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
| Month. 9 '
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
J Mailing vddress: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton, Fla 33432
Conservu. ive. Located in Century Village. Boca. Services 8 a.m.,
and 5 p., Saturday and Sunday 8:45 a.m. Reuben Saltzman.
[ Presides Joseph M. Pollack. Cantor, 483-5567.
TEMPLE EMETH
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Conserva-
e: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi; Seymour
itor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
>aily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
ted Methodist Church. 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corner
d., Delray Beach, PI Reform. Mailing Address: P.O.
Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Liver, President Bernard Etish. 276-6161.
5780 W.
live. Pt
Zisook.
8:45 a.r
on I
I. a- Id
1%
Semite! J
Most Jews Still Live in Northeast
man." Judaism says exactly
that. "Don't be neutral, be a
person!"
In Exodus 1:8 the verse intro-
duces us to a new theme. "Now
there arose a new king over
Egypt who knew not Joseph."
This verse seems to imply that
the Israelites were oppressed be-
cause the new Pharaoh did not
know Joseph.
As a rule, Jews were perse-
cuted when they were known and
became successful in their busi-
ness and professions.
We might therefore suppose
the Egyptians did know Joseph
and were envious of him.
But there is a deeper meaning
in the verse, "The king knew not
Joseph."
The truth is, he did not know
'the character stamina of the
Hebrews." When he oppressed
the Israelites, he was convinced
they would become weaker; in-
stead they became stronger.
. "The more they afflicted them,
I the more they multiplied and
I spread out" (Exodus 1:12). It is a
1 fact of human nature that a virile
people when oppressed may
develop unsuspected powers of
resistance and new strength. This
fact Pharaoh ingnored to his de-
triment.
Throughout their history, Jews
have learned to overcome all
kinds of difficulties, to surmount
obstacles, and survive persecu-
tions.
Persecution is always a chal-
lenge.
But for the Jews in America
and other free countries, the chal-
lenge is how to survive in
freedom just as they have sur-
vived throughout centuries of
persecution.
By BEN GALLOB
American Jews continue
to migrate in large numbers
to the Sun Belt but moat of
them still live in the New
England and Middle Atlan-
tic states and Manhattan
has, in sharp contrast to
the exodus, increased subs-
tantially in its Jewish
population.
These are among the high-
lights of a report on "Jewish
Population in the United States."
by Alvin Chenkin of the Council
of Jewish Federations, in the
newly-published 1983 American
Jewish Year Book.
Checkin reported that, in 1983,
33.5 percent of America's
5.725.000 Jews lived in the Sun
Belt the southern and western
states compared with 31.5
percent in 1981; 31.1 percent in
1980; and 27.8 percent in 1977.
In 1962, the total Jewish
population in the Sun Belt states
was estimated at 1,917,580.
States whose Jewish population
increased markedly between 1981
and 1982, Chenkin reported,
included California, where the
increase was 21,515; Colorado,
22.600; Florida 11,020; and
Missouri, 14,065.
THE JEWISH communities of
the New England and Middle
Atlantic states, either decreased,
remained the same, or increased
slightly during the past year,
with a net decrease of 742,866 for
the whole area.
Nevertheless, Chenkin point-
ed out, though those states
have both a smaller number and a
lower percentage of the nation's
Jews than before, they still have
an estimated 3,110,705 Jews, or
54.3 percent of the total
American Jewish population.
Similarly, the data showed, the
Greater New York area continues
to have the heaviest concentra-
tion of Jews though their number
has dropped considerably, from
an estimated 1.998.000 in 1970 to
1.734.000 in 1982.
Chenkin said one exception to
New York's downward trend is
Manhattan, whose Jewish com-
munity grew from 171,000 in
1970 to 29T.320 in 1982. He said
evaluation of the reasons for that
growth would depend on detailed
characteristics information on
Manhattan's Jewish population.
THE JEWISH population of
the north central states has
remained relatively stable at
695.315. or 12.2 percent of the
total, compared with 689,550. or
11.6 percent in 1982.
Jewish estimated population
figures listed for cities include:
Los Angeles metropolitan area,
500.870; San Francisco, 75,000;
Greater Washington, 160,000;
Fort Lauderdale, 80,000; Holly-
wood, Fla., 55,000; Miami,
225.000; Chicago metropolitan
area. 253.000; Baltimore. 92,000;
Montgomery and Prince Georges
County, Md. 100,000; St. Louis,
53,500; Bergen County, N.J.,
100,000; Essex County, N.J.,
95,000; Cleveland, 70,000; Phila-
delphia metropolitan area,
295,000.
A Year Book report on world
Jewish population, by Professors
U.O. Schmelr and Sergio
DellaPergola of the Hebrew
University, estimated the toui
world Jewish population in 19&)
at 13,027,900. The report listed
countries with large numbers of
Jews, other -than the United
States, as: Israel, 3.282,000
Soviet Union, 1,700,000; France
535,000; Britain. 390.000
Canada. 380.000: Argentina"
242.000; Brazil, 110,000; and
South Africa. 108.000.
THE REPORT estimated that
6.492.000 (49.8 percent! of the
world's Jews live in the Ameri-
cas; 2.969.500 (22.8 percent) in
Europe, including the Asian
parts of the USSR and Turkey
3.328.000 (25.5 percent) in Asia
164.500 (1.3 percent) in Africa
and 74.000 (0.6 percent)
Oceania.
in
The American Jewish Year
Book, published by the American
Jewish Committee in association
with the Jewish Publication So-
ciety of America, is edited by
Milton Himmelfarb and David
Singer.
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jjday. March 11,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Rabbinic Role m Divorce
May Be Reviewed in State Court
standards
marriage.'
of the Jewish law of
ByBENGALLOB
EW YORK (JTA) -
precedent-setting ruling
New York State's high-
court, that a prenupital
ement between a civil-
ivorced Jewish couple
submit differences over
eir religious obligations
a rabbinical tribunal is
brceable in civil courts
have to go back to a
er state court to be im-
mented, a Jewish legal
hts agency official be-
es.
toward Zuckerman, president
the National Jewish Commis-
on Law and Public Affairs
)LPA), which filed a friend of
court brief in the case, said
wife, as plaintiff, will proba-
I have to apply to a lower state
krt for an order compellling her
[band to grant her a Jewish
force, a "get."
THE COURT of Appeals, the
Jte's highest court, ruled 4-3 in
iny that the prenuptial
ement in the Jewish wedding
t ificate, the Ketubah, of Susan
lit/.ur and her husband, Boaz,
Enforceable in civil court.
Irs. Avitzur filed the suit ini-
|ly in the Supreme Court of
any County following the
Iple's civil divorce in May,
[8. Zuckerman told the Jewish
egraphic Agency that the 4-3
jn of Appeals ruling was the
on that issue by the highest
Irt of any of the 50 states.
tennis Rapps, COLPA execu-
director, said that if Boaz
[ii/.ur accepts the high court's
er to appear before a Beth Din
Ibbinical Court) with his civil-
(ivorced wife, which Rapps
was unlikely, the order of
Cementation would be met.
vever, he added, a number of
aes stemming from the high
Irt's ruling remain to be re-
jred.
[HE AVITZURS, prior to
ir marriage in May, 1966, en-
Id into an agreement in their
lubah that, in the event that a
)ute arose during their
|ded life about their ability to
in accordance with Jewish
marriage standards, either party
could summon the other to a
Beth Din for arbitration.
At some time before August,
1978, the woman sought to sum-
mon her spouse to a Beth Din,
pursuant to the commitment in
their Ketubah. Her goal was to
obtain her spouse's agreement to
give her a get. In the absence of a
get, the woman is an Agunah, a
description in Jewish religious
law for a woman who is in marital
limbo, neither married nor
divorced, and religiously banned
from another marriage.
Rapps said the woman, as
plaintiff, claimed that the pur-
pose of the summons she sought,
and obtained, in the Albany
Supreme Court, was to have the
Beth Din implement a get. The
man, as defendant, refused to
comply. She then sued for a court
order that the defendant appear
before the Beth Din pursuant to
her request. The defendant, ap-
pealing the lower court ruling,
contended that the Ketubah
commitment could not be en-
forced in civil court on grounds
such an enforcement would com-
pel him to perform a religious
ritual, in violation of the First
Amendment church-state separa-
tion mandate.
IN THE FIRST ruling, the
Supreme Court in Albany County
held on October 10, 1980, that
there was no constitutional ban
against requiring a person to
submit himself for determination
of religious law to a religious
tribunal "as purportedly agreed
to by him in the basic prenuptial
paper," the Ketubah. The lower
court ruled further that ordering
the defendant to do "what he had
agreed to do in advance" would
not be an interference by the civil
court "in or with the religious
functionings of such religious
bodies."
However, the Appellate Divi-
sion, based in Albany, to which
the defendant appealed the lower
court ruling, held in an April,
1982 decision that it would be "a
dangerous precedent to allow
state courts to enforce liturgical
agreements" and that a state
court should not be used to com-
pel the defendant "to appear be-
fore the Beth Din."
COLPA filed a brief, drafted
Gloria Drummond
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Lewin, a Washington attorney,
on behalf of the plaintiff, which
was joined in by the Union of
Orthodox Rabbis of the United
States and Canada; Agudath Is-
rael of America; National Council
of Young Israel; Rabbinical Al-
liance of America; Rabbinical
Council of America; and the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America.
ALSO JOINING in the
COLPA brief was a new or-
ganization. Getting Equitable
Treatment (GET) which seeks by
conciliation to bring recalcitrant
spouses before religious courts to
resolve such problems. The Jew-
:~h Theological Seminary of
America, the Conservative insti-
tution, filed a separate brief for
the plaintiff.
The couple was married by a
Conservative rabbi. Rapps ex-
plained that while the Orthodox
community represented by
COLPA differed fundamentally
in religious outlook from that of
the Conservative movement,
COLPA undertook to back the
plaintiff on the principle that the
legal issues involved transcended
such religious differences.
Rapps added that while Ortho-
dox Ketubahs do not have such
commitment clauses, the Court of
Appeals ruling does have im-
plications for disputes between
Orthodox Jews.
THE COURT of Appeals, in its
ruling handed down in Albany,
rejected the appellate ruling, de-
claring that the relief sought by
the plaintiff "is simply to compel
the defendant to perform a
secular obligation to which he
contractually bound himself. In
this regard, no doctrinal issue
need be passed upon, no imple-
mentation of a religious duty is
contemplated and no interference
with religious authority will re-
sult."
Rapps noted that the reason-
ing of the high court was in sub-
stantial agreement with the
arguments submitted by Lewin
in the COLPA brief. Rapps also
noted that while the high court
ruling could not apply to Ortho-
dox Ketubahs. it would have an
effect on Orthodox disputes, in-
cluding those involving a wife's
demand for her husband's agree-
ment to a get.
He said that, as an example,
when a wife agreed to give up her
alimony rights as an inducement
to her spouse to give her a get
and that he agreed and then
reneged, no civil court has upheld
the woman's claim of a violation
of a contractual obligation on the
part of the husband. He said one
effect of the high court's ruling is
to an arbitration action by a Beth
Din as having the same court-en-
forceable status as any other de-
cision by a properly constituted
arbitration panel.
SINCE THERE is a constitu-
tional issue, that is, whether the
high court's ruling involves a
violation of the First Amend-
ment, there could be an appeal by
the defendant to the United
States Supreme Court, Rapps
said. If this happens, he added,
COLPA will continue its par-
ticipation in behalf of the civil
courts enforceability of such an
agreement.
He noted that the Ketubah of
the AviUurs makes no reference
to a get, declaring merely that
the parties agree to recognize the
Beth Din of the Rabbinical As-
sembly, which is the association
of Conservative rabbis, and the
Jewish Theological Seminary,
and its right "to impose such
terms as compensation as it may
see fit for failure to respond to its
summons or to carry out its deci-
sion" if either party decided that
the husband and wife were not
living in accordance "with the
In response to the anticipated
action of the woman in taking her
claim back to the Supreme Court
of Albany County for implemen-
tation of the Court of Appeals
ruling, any of several develop-
ments might occur, Rnpps said.
ONE IS that the defendant will
be required to accept the lower
court order to appear before the
Conservative Beth Din, subject
to contempt of civil court charges
if he continues to refuse. Another
is that if the Beth Din, after con-
sideration of the dispute, rules
that the man must give the plain-
tiff a get, the many may refuse on
contention that, under the pre-
nuptial agreement, it is not clear
that he is required to subject
himself to a Beth Din order to
give the woman a get.
It is-also possible, Rapps said,
that the lower court will agree
with the defendant that the
Ketubah does not require him to
submit to a Beth Din decree to
give his spouse a get and that the
Beth Din ruling is therefore un-
enforceable.
*JTA
Jay Jacobson Appointed Director of
Community and Campaign Services
For UJA Florida Region
Jay Jacobson, campaign
director of the Minneapolis
Federation for Jewish Service,
has been appointed director of
Community and Campaign
Services for the United Jewish
Appeal Florida Region, UJA
Executive Vice Chairman Irving
Bernstein announced.
Jacobson, who served as
campaign director of the Min-
neapolis Federation for Jewish
Service for the past eight years,
assumes responsibility for
establishing a strong regional
base for effective and efficient de-
livery of UJA national programs
and services to communities in
the State of Florida. Puerto Rico
and the Virgin Islands.
Jacobson succeeds Lowell
Lander, acting director of the
Florida Region since 1981, who is
relocating to UJA's geographic
Region II.
The UJA currently is seeking
new offices for its Florida
regional operations, and is ad-
ding staff to strengthen services
to communities.

Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
.. careful attendance to the family's
wishes.dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
in Florida
Brv.itiHT BJiti iW 2 *)S Q4S-19V)
2101 W MaMtoY Bhtf DmMrf Br.i FL 1144 I
W> 427-4700
SQI S Piirfc Dmr 99* 427-4700
oKOO W Oakland Part Bin.
Fl UiiMfrrttMr iSaWRtM Ft 1HH
MM 742-MKK)
Palm BflKfi 10S/8H-0887
HO
jfdpsteuu

GRAICM MANDEl
HARTMAN MILLER
HfRSHfY
joei HoetRT


' TUce i
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday-March,
NORTON
TIRE CO.
k i
STT
SERVICE
QUALITY VALUE PERFORMANCE
TEAMED WITH NORTON TIRE COS ~ "V
58 YEARS OF TOTAL RELIABILITY I
P-METRIC TUBELESS
X WHITE WALLS
SIZE
PRICE RET.
P155/80R1339.84
P165/80R1:
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
44.70
1.50
59.55
1.64
2.00
62.53
2.13
70.73
2.34
73.66 2 49
71.95
74.98
77.48
86.81
2.44
2.59
2.74
2.96
BLACKWALLS
SEE
145x13
155x13
165x13
175x14
185x14
165x15
165/70-13
175/70-13
185/70-13 55.24
PRICE
36.26
41.39
46.45
53.18
F.E.T.
1.63
1.42
1.55
57.35
51.36
44.76
49.93
185/70-14
58.94
2.08
XCA
LIGHT TRUCK
TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
2.15
1.72
1.55 800x16.5
8 ply
1.66
1.78
1.99
195/70-14
81.85
BLACK FE.T2.27
205/70-14
87.33
FE.T. 2.40
SIZE
700x15
6py
750x16
___*H___
875x16.5
bp*y____
950x16.5
10x16.5
PRICE
73.81
87.91
90.65
98.10
111.95
116.66
FE.T.
2.97
4.15
3.79
4.55
4.95
4.76
IMPORT TRUCKS
MICHELINXCT
185x14
6py
TRX
RADIAL BLACKWALLS
SIZE PRICE F.E.TJ
165/70-365 77.08 1.72
180/65-390 90.30 1.94
190/65-390 99.91 2.09
220/55-390 WHITE 107.39 2.37
4 TRX RANALS
& 4 MAG WHEELSI
190/65-390 or 220/96-300
CALL US TO SEE IF IT FITS ON
YOUR PARTICULAR CAR
8PECWI LOW PMCE
\Y/AHIGH TECH
RADIALS
%y M
50. 60 & 70
:i : i i >:
ASK ABOUT OUR FREE 8 POINT SAFETY CHECK-UP
|l CERTIFIED MECHANICS JE^SSSE
CERTIFIED by th National Inatttuta for Sarvica ExcaOanca. Tnay are
any of our stora* Iwtad batow with star (*).
LLI
,000 MU UMTD WMMNTY
DISC BRAKE
SPECIAL
, 'install new disc pads
, Resurface rotors Install
new seals Repack bearings
Chech calipers Check system Inspect
masie* cylinder Add flmd as required
Adjust and bleed as required Check and
adjust rear brakes Road test
MJ,WHJ MII6
uMftra Warranty
OIL CHANGE,
FILTER & LUBE
UP TO 5 QTS OF PREMIUM
OIL NEW OIL FILTER COM-
PLETELUBE gg^---------J^
FOR MOST U.S.
RAtSCMOER
CARS 4 LIGHT
TRUCKS
55
BULK
?Na*ERDK>RSMAUfBCARS
25^
yio shocks
LOW COST
HIGH MJLEA6E
rSTAMM
VALUE
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14
185SR14
165SR15
41.51
36.63
43.35
47.01
53.72
56.78
54.95
F.E.T.
119
|P3/70i
OUR BEST
SELLING
I RADIAL, DUAL'
STEEL BELTS
WE ALSO CARRY A
COMPLETE UK Of
PIRELLI W PERF0RMAHCE
TIRES. P7 MM 0THMS
1.15
1.24
1.53
1.81
2.11
1.71
*w>*3p.
165/70SR13
175/70SR13
185/70SR13
185/70SR14
195/70SR14
IMPORTED tWIIALS 75SR13
46.18
52.10
56.83
60.98
66.30
Rft.1
1 261
132
1.51
1.6J
AIR CONDITIONING FOR FOREIGN & MOST DOMESTIC 1RrCQ1i,
CHECK-UP SMALL 4 ttTERMEOIATE CARS 165SR14
CHECK-UP
Keep cool during it* hoi w*h*f
AJrtbk uotm HMO SSMN
**hajt)
TOTAL ALIGNMENT
HEADQUARTERS
WHEEL BALANCE
Ht-SPEEO OR COMPUTER^
155SR12
155SR13
165SR13
29.98
35.62
FJLt
175SR14
1.53
1.61
185SR14
155SR15
155.165SR15
37.36
39.54
42.86
36.04
______ "^ *ORAL OASLES --------------------- "
39.46
202
1.85
2.04
2.28
1.82
1.98
NORTON
1-
TIRE
m Mm* MASTER CARO V(U
I EXPRESS
*CORALOAaLES
SWA Dusf RoM 44M101
MONTNNMM
133S0N.W.7B)Am. M 1-46*1
tN.MMMBKACM
1/OOK I ISMSt 045-7454
t.MMMI BEACH
U54 AM* RoM 072-5353
SOUTH OAOE
SW1S DtMHwy 0S7-7S7S
CUTLER MDOE
20380 S OkMKwy 233-5241
*HMtlAM/MUML..
127S4RSI S22-2900
NW 25SI A tkmDryHd 503-1111
frnJtGtfMwH* 5S24S50
t*ftLAUDERDALE
"40 E S^tmSM 4S3-75SB
_ *RLAMTATION
30H SMfcN 7 547 21M
441 AW
mrWEi
30100 S ftttnt Hwy 247-1022
t^ioLurwooo
407 S SMBR4 9S7-0450
736-2771
Ao) 721-4700
WEBT PALM BEACH
515 SoMhO4 03*3*4
t.VBROBBACH
7SWMSM 07-1174
007M*oAw 86-7407
20*5 E kMl 77*4443


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