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:
AA00014304:00116

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewish ncridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
/olume5 Number 15
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, April 15,1963
*<
Price 36 Cents
Heroic Jewish Resistance
Starvation off Ghetto Was
By DR. DAVID GEFFEN
IN THE early years of
[he Second World War, the
iJazi occupying force in Po-
land believed that it could
Tjestroy the 500,000 Jews in
[he Warsaw Ghetto
Ihrough starvation. In 1941
Ind 1942, some 80,000 died
this fashion. However, it
i became clear that this
3rt of death was too slow
tad too incomplete. On
July 22, 1942, therefore, de-
portation to the concentra-
tion camps began the so
balled resettlement" of the
lews.
A number of Jews in the War-
saw Ghetto now began to organ-
ze resistance and a small amount
KTazi Aim
of weapons was smuggled in to
them. Their first armed action
occurred in December 1942. With
only 143 revolvers, one machine
gun, and seven rounds of ammu-
nition per weapon, they overcame
the guards at a prison in one of
the Ghetto streets and freed 100
Jews bound for Treblinka.
AS THE new year began, SS
Chief Himmler had his own ideas.
Some 100,000 Jews had bean ex-
terminated by the summer of
1942 in the Ghetto proper. Him-
mler wanted to be rid of the
70,000 Jews still left there. On
January 18, 1943, the German
soldiers surrounded the Ghetto
and ordered the deportation of a
number of workers. The Ghetto
fighters were caught by surprise,
but nevertheless fought back,
urging all who could to join
them in this struggle: "Do not
resign yourselves to death.
Defend yourselves, grab an axe,
an iron bar, a knife. Let them
take you this way if they can."
For two days the battle raged.
With their tiny quantities of
primitive arms, the Jews in the
Ghetto killed 20 Germans and
wounded 50, but they themselves
sustained heavy losses, with over
1.000 dead. Some 6,500 were
rounded up and sent to the death
camps. "But the action electrified
the Ghetto," Holocaust historian
Nora Levin writes, "The myth of
Nazi invincibility crumbled .
These first shots of revolt showed
Jews that they could kill Ger-
mans."
The Jewish Fighters' Organi-
zation, the JFO, waa mainly
composed of Zionist groups
Poale Zion, Hashomer Hatzair,
D'ror, Betar and Gordonia
Continued on Page 2
Regular Campaign
Hits $2.4 Million
Abner Levine, General
Campaign Chairman of the 1983
UJA-Federation Campaign, an-
nounces that the Regular
Campaign is over the $2.4 million
mark. The Special Fund is ap-
proaching $200,000.
Levine emphasizes that the
final weeks of the campaign will
determine its success or failure:
"We need to continue our intense
efforts through the months of
April and May so that we can
reach $2.7 million in the Regular
Campaign. We can do it, but we
must be careful not to lessen the
tempo of this campaign. We are
so close to such a dramatic
success that we cannot allow our-
selves to relax."
Levine calls upon all
Federation workers to redouble
their efforts on behalf of the
annual drive.
Levine also indicated that as of
this date the 1983 campaign has
received over 10,000 gifts
compared to the total of 8.000
gifts for the 1982 campaign. "I
feel that we can finish this drive
with close to 11,000 or more gifts.
This represents a broadening of
involvement in our community
for which we can be very proud,"
he commented.
Youth Aliyah Eases Absorption of Ethiopian Youngsters
"It's good to be among Jews,"
\braham declared. "We want to
good soldiers, good citizens,
nd sports champions. Israel will
; proud of us."
Abraham is one of 35
lEthiopian Jewish youngsters
[who spent last summer in
|"cdmp" at Talpiot Hadera Youth
Aliy a h Village. Like the others in
[the group, he'd arrived in Israel
Itwo years before, and spoke
Ifluent Hebrew. Recalling his
[arrival, he said, "It was like a
[dream We clapped our hands
[and wt> sang. The older ones
[kissed ihe soil of Eretz Israel. Is-
jraeli authorities were waiting for
us, they invited us to eat and
[provided us with accom-
|modations."
What were the first real diffi-
ies? The language," Yossef
plies. "I understood nothing
ground me. At school it was very
difficult, but the Israeli kids
helped us a lot."
David, when asked how he
IViked life in Israel, answered, "I
lenjoy i here. I study in the
[Youth Aliyah school during the
[year Here, in Talpiot Village, we
mix with Israeli kids and that's
vy important to me. We want
to be like Israeli youth, exactly
l>ke them."
Daniel spoke enviously of
several of the older boys who
were leaving Talpiot Hadera;
they'd been accepted in the
Yemin Orde Village in the Gali-
lee, where they will study electro-
nics.
David started to talk about his
family who were living in the
south of Israel. He'd come to Tal-
piot Hadera from the Netiv Ha-
Maale Youth Village, located
near his family's home. In Ethio-
pia, David had attended a non-
Jewish school, and studied En-
glish. Did all the parents send
their children to school? "No,
moot of the young ones in our
place were shepherds." Was there
any Jewish life at home? "Oh,
yes," replied Daniel, "we kept
Shabbat. We did not work, did
not light any fire, and we lit can-
dles on Friday evening and made
Kiddush. On Shabbat morning
we want to pray in our syna-
gogue."
Like most young healthy chil-
dren, the boys at Talpiot Hadera
are active in sports, especially
basketball. The various Youth
Aliyah Village teams play
against each other, tournament-
style. "My team, says Yossef
Continued on Page 11
Cyprus Becoming New
Center for PLO Activity
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Cyprus is becoming the new center
of Palestine Liberation Organization propaganda since
the PLO was ousted from Beirut last summer, the daily
I Ok Welt reports.
According to the paper, the PLO has established, at
reat expense, a new information and communications
enter in the Greek part of the island which is partially
"tcupied by Turkey.
IT HAS ALREADY moved its news agency, Wafa, to
I Cyprus along with various publications. It is now trying
J get the Cypriot government to grant a license to the
PLO radio station, "The Voice of Palestine," so that it can
resume broadcasts which previously emanated from
Beirut.
The South County Jewish Federation
Invites Everyone To -4p
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
GALA CELEBRATION
Sunday, April 17,10:30 a.m.
At Temple Beth-El
333 S.W. 4th Avenue
Boca Raton
Come and Enjoy Food,Entertainment,
and Fun for the Whole Family!!!


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Friday, April 15,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
ill Arab summit determine Hussein's role in peace talks?
After six days of talks, Jor-
dans Kin* Hussein and PLO
lfhifftain Yasser Arafat last week
nay have reached an accord on
|Hussein representing Pales-
tinians in peace talks with the
jnited States and Israel.
The Huaeein-Arafat arrange-
ment is expected to be discussed
by Arafat with Arab nations. He
e(t Amman on April 4. Some
Sources said he would visit
Kuwait and return to Amman in
few days. Others said that a
Isummit meeting of Arab states
I may be convened this weekend in
I Morocco to seek a united front for
IHusseintoact.
On April 5, the Reagan admin
listration said it is time tor "a
prompt move" by Hussein, with
(Palestinian backing, to join the
eace talks.
State Department spokesman,
Ijohn Hughes, indicating that
Hussein can't go it alone, hoped
that other Arab nations "will
recognize that this is a unique
moment which must be seized
before it is lost, and that they will
support the king in his desire to
move forward toward peace."
He said that Hussein and
Arafat will have further contact,
adding, "a food deal of discus-
sion has taken place" and there
"is a sense that those talks are
coming to a conclusion."
A PLO official close to Arafat,
according to the Associated
Press, said "there is a general
agreement on many things. We
are having a sort of recess to look
into the matter."
The talks are complicated by
the fact that Syria and Lybia
have expressed displeasure with
Arafat's discussions with
Hussein.
Arab Land Day Marked
By West Bank Violence
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
laeli Arabs demonstrated peace-
ully in observance of Land Day.
But there was violence on the
.Vest Bank where an Arab youth
jvas killed, five Israeli tourists
were injured and about 20 per-
Isons were arrested in scattered
Irock-throwing and tire-burning
incidents.
The death of a 17-year-old
[Arab in Tarkumiya village near
Hebron is under investigation by
the Israeli authorities. According
to initial reports, he was shot by
I Israeli security forces during a
I violent demonstration in connec-
Ition with Land Day. Israeli
I sources said later that the cir-
Icumstances of his death were un-
I clear and still under investiga-
tion.
The five tourists were hit by
1 flying glass, apparently the
result of rock-throwing near the
Dehaishe refugee camp not far
MONDAY. MAY 2, 1983
CAREER WOMEN
Interested: Call 368-2737
from Bethlehem. A general strike
by Arab merchants in the larger
West Bank towns was broken up
by Israeli troops who forced them
to reopen their shops. But all
Arab shops and businesses in
East Jerusalem remained closed
for the day, without interference
from Israeli authorities.
Israeli authorities took the
precaution of closing all Arab
schools on the West Bank and
East Jerusalem a day prior to
Land Day. They reopened this
week. Nevertheless, Israeli
vehicles were stoned by Arab
youths near the Kalandia refugee
camp north of Jerusalem and
from the ramparts of the Old
City. Arab youths set fire to
trash piles in the narrow alleys of
the Old City. Two persons were
slightly injured by stones thrown
at a bus on the Mount of Olives.
In Israel itself, local Arabs
held non-violent demonstrations
in Galilee, the Sharon valley and
the Negev. Interior Minister Yo-
sef Burg said on a radio interview
later that the "most noteworthy
fact about today's demonstration
was their moderation." He said it
reflected "a certain maturity of
the Arab population which
perhaps is learning that both
Arabs and Jews must live to-
gether peacefully."
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Further complications came
when word leaked out that Henry
Kissinger had met secretly with a
key aide to Arafat several weeks
ago. This talk reportedly led to
delays by Arafat in meeting Hus-
sein.
Meanwhile the discussions for
the withdrawal of foreign troops
from Lebanon were reported
Bearing a conclusion. Agreement
was nearing also for a -security
arrangement in southern Leb-
anon to protect northern Israeli
cities from guerrilla attacks.
Israeli Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir said it was "regret-
table" that President Reagan
said he would hold up final ap-
proval of a sale of 75 F-16 jets to
Israel so long as Israeli forces
were still "occupying" Lebanon.
Itf Amman. PLO members
were impressed by Reagan's
announcement about the sale
delay, but they are sacking firmer
commitments and assurances
from the U.S. to get the Israelis
to withdraw from the West Bank
and Gaza.

Interested in working in a local Day Camp Setting? We are
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Pare A
Page 4
The Jewish FloruMen of South County
Friday. April 15,
1983
Analyzing U.S.-Israel
strategic relations
In line with Defense Minister
Moshe Arens recent statement
that Israel will share its informa-
tion on the performance of
Russian-made and U.S.-made
weapons in last summer's
warring in Lebanon, a report just
issued notes that Israel has
helped to enhance U.S. security
in the past and could make an
even greater contribution in the
future.
The report is contained in a
monograph. Israel and the V S
Air Force, issued by the Ameri-
can Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee (AIPACl in the second of
a series of US.-Israel Relation*
The report was prepared by W
Seth Cams, a military anaivst
withAIPAC
The paper contends that there
are a number of areas in which
Israel could assist the United
States Israeli ports and air
bases could be used by US
forces deployed in the Middle
East in time of crisis Israeli air-
craft could provide cover for
American air communication
lines in the eastern Mediter-
ranean, as well as secure storage
facilities, for fuel, ammunition
and other supplies Israeli in-
dustry could provide repair faci-
lities otherwise unavailable in the
region.
Unfortunately. no serious
effort has been made to utilize
these options Fear that close ties
with Israel would prejudice
reiat ions with Arab countries has
resulted in a failure to assess the
potential advantages of strategic
cooperation with Israel
The monograph recalls now Is-
rael has benefited the U S Km
Force in the past Wrtn only four
ion people Israel has a
sophisticated and innovative a_-
\perience m race
iriare unmatched by an>
- ^ merxran a! j
Isr; arovided Waaha
:he perform-
Soviat ec-
bmk lor near J ears
first Soviet-built MiG-21 fighter
to fall into Western hands was
acquired by Israeli intelligence
(reportedly with U.S. co-
operationl in 1966. During the
1967 war. Israel captured a
complete SA-2 surface-to-air
missile battery- ** Soviet-
built Atoll air-to-air missiles. In
1969 and 1970. the Israelis fought
against a Soviet designed and
built air defense system with
valuable operational data on new
Soviet air defense weapons.
After the 1973 war. the Israelis
supplied the U.S. with a wide
variety of captured Soviet
equipment, including the first
SA-6 anti-aircraft missile. .Ameri-
can technical intelligence teams
studied Israeli data, providing
them for the first time with a
comprehensive look at the dense,
integrated Soviet-style missiie-
based air defense system.
Now that the Soviets are in-
stalling new air defense equip-
ment in Syria, the Israelis are
able to provide up-to-date in-
formation to American forces.
The Soviet SAM-5 missile, now
deployed in Syria, is a principal
Soviet defense weapon. After
their appearance in Syria the So-
riatl deployed several batteries
in Eastern Europe. In addition,
the Soviets have sent other
weapons to Syria. .Any in-
formation about them obtained
from Israel would directry help
American forces who face Soviet
forces in Europe
The Israelis have also provided
Washington with material about
the performance of US weapons
and ha\ e warned the .Air Force of
problems that need to be cor-
rected They successfully em-
ployed U5. Air Force F-15 and
fighters and Sidewinder Bad
TO* mk\ jerr. :r.
s:ra::r.g :.-.a: :.-.- U S A.r r
no has some of the wor..
: air com ha: waafMM \
- aaag Arnencar.
jr.jor.
WATTING FO^THE KJPANPTHEQRpOM
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Jewish Floridian
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Friday. April :.:
Orthodox Judaism
gaining adherents
"Orthodox Judaism is buoyed by a
resurgence in New York." That was the
headline of a Page One story in the March 29
issue of The Sew York Times.
Kenneth A. Briggs in his by-line article
wrote that Jewish leaders from all branches
of Judaism, including Reform and Conserva-
tive, "say that in the last two decades Ortho-
doxy has shown the greatest vitality among
the major branches of Judaism, growing
from within and attracting Jews seeking a
clear spiritual philosophy and a total re-
ligious commitment."
Rabbi Waker S. W urburger. president of
the Synagogue Council of America, a leading
Orthodox rabbi, was quoted as saying: "In
recent years, the vigor as well as the image of
Orthodoxy has been completely revitalized.
Gone are the predictions of the inevitable
demise of what was widely dismissed as an
obsolete movement that could not cope with
the challenges of an 'open society."
Nowhere is the revival more striking than
in Brooklyn, home of more than half the
Orthodox Jews in the New York area. Of the
total number of Jews in Brooklyn. 27 per-
cent, or 128.000 people are Orthodox, ac-
cording to a recent study of the Jewish
population in the New York City area by the
United Jewish Appeal-Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies. In the five boroughs and
West Chester. Nassau and Suffolk counties,
the study revealed 13 percent, or 230,000
people, are Orthodox.
The New York Times article pointed out
that much of the leadership in the Orthodox
drive has come from the growing num ber of
rigorous and prestigious rabbinical schools
for advanced Talmudic learnings, Four of the
largest rabbinical academies are in Brooklyn.
It's interesting to note also that a few days
before the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies study was released, the White
House Office of Public Liaison arranged to
have President Reagan honor the 81st birth-
day of Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson,
the Lubavitcher Rebbe, with a kosher
catered dinner for 300 people in the Senate
Office Building. The caterer was Mer-
melstein from Brooklyn, trucking everything
to Washington from Crown Heights, the
Lubavitcher stronghold.
Newsmen Say Israelis Censor Reports
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAl -
The Foreign Press Associa-
tion in Israel, whose mem-
bership includes over 100
foreign and local correspon-
dents representing news-
papers, news agencies and
radio and television serv-
ices around the world, has
protested to Premier
Menachem Begin and De-
tense Minister Moshe
Arens follow mg published
reports that censors tap the
telephone and telex lines of
foreign journalists.
rhe FPA letter followed a re-
port last week in Maanv quoting
a speech by an unnamed censor-
ship official to Tel Aviv high
school students in which the
charges of mire tapping were
made.
THE OFFICIAL also said that
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon had been responsible for
leaning state secrets to an Israel
Radio rnrresDondent who then
refused to submit the material
given him to censorship before
his broadcast.
The FPA letter asked: Is this
report (of wire tapping) correct,
are our communications monitor-
ed"' If so. under what legal basis1
If there is a legal basis for this
under Israeli law. is it the inten-
tion of the government that this
monitoring continue" If yes. then
may we register our most vrious
concern over what we regard as a
rrvumuing serious violation of
press freedom',"
IYAB
fort^e \923 Cftr*p Hacta'be* s^mtr aw
1
nMiiter
$


Talks in Lebanon Winding Down
What Was Accomplished Is Still A Question
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- The 12 weeks of talks
between Lebanon and Is-
rael appear to be heading
toward a conclusion, but it
remained uncertain
whether or not they will
culminate successfully in
an agreement.
Signs of growing frustration
and impatience were evident in
both Jerusalem and Washington
over the weekend as the Israeli,
Lebanese and American delega-
tions held their 24th meeting at
Netanya. and U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib continued his diplo-
matic shuttles between Jeru-
salem and Beirut.
THE CABINET, at a weekly
session, discussed Habib's report
of his two days of talks in Beirut
with President Amin Gemayel
and Lebanese Foreign Minister
Elie Salem. Cabinet spokesman
Dan Meridor told reporters after-
wards that "Much is being
achieved There are problems
to be solved, but we hope it won't
be long." Government sources
said there had been progress on
all issues.
But the atmosphere was less
optimistic after Habib met with
Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and flew back to Beirut,
apparently to convey the latest
Israeli position to the Lebanese
government.
Israeli sources said Shamir had
been "very firm" on Israel's in-
sistence that Maj. Saad Haddad
and his Christian militia, armed
and financed by Israel, retain
control of security in south Leba-
non after Israeli forces withdraw.
THE LEBANESE govern-
ment refuses to assign such a role
in Haddad, and its position has
neen backed by the U.S. Meridor
said after the Cabinet meeting
that Haddad's future role was
not the major obstacle to an
agreement, as some sources had
laid last week. "It is not a per-
sonal problem of Maj. Haddad. It
is a very basic security question
for Israel." he said.
Israel has reportedly rejected a
Lebanese offer to incorporate
Haddad's militia into the Leba-
nese army or send Haddad him-
self on a diplomatic assignment
abroad or allow him "honorable
retirement." Haddad has been
Israel's principal ally in Lebanon,
hut eireles in Beirut regard him
as a deserter and renegade who is
"too close to Israel."
The Lebanese, for their part.
adamantly refuse Israel's de-
mand to maintain surveillance
outposts manned by its own
troops in south Lebanon for an
indefinite period after the bulk of
Israel's forces withdraw. Beirut's
position on this too is supported
l>y the U.S. on grounds that it
would compromise Lebanon's
sovereignty.
ISRAEL REPORTEDLY was
willing to forego the surveillance
outposts if Haddad was allowed
to remain in command of his mili-
tia in the south, whether or not it
'is incorporated into the Lebanese
army. The impasse that has de-
veloped revived proposals in the
Cabinet for a unilateral with-
drawal of Israeli forces to the
Awali River just north of Sidon.
Some hardliners, including
Minister of Science Yuval
Ne'eman of the ultra-nationalist
Tehiya Party, advocated such a
move because "no end to the
negotiations are in sight."
The official government posi-
tion is against that course of
action. Government spokesmen
say there is still a chance that
agreement will be reached, and an
Israeli withdrawal would be con-
ducted in the context of a staged
Pull back of all foreign forces.
anamir said in a television inter-
v'ew that both Lebanon and the
u.b. have assured Israel that the
Syrians and the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization were prepared
to withdraw simultaneously with
the Israel army.
BUT EVEN the official posi-
tion reflects growing frustration
and impatience within policy-
making circles here. Government
sources said that the three
months of tripartite negotiations
was clearly "exhausting itself"
and must end soon, one way or
another. If the conclusion is un-
satisfactory, Israel would have to
weigh the situation and consider
its "alternatives," the sources
said.
This seemed to observers to be
an oblique reference to the possi-
bility of a unilateral withdrawal
to lines below which Haddad's
2,000 militiamen, aided by the Is-
rael army, are already strongly
deployed.
The mood in Washington also
reflected impatience. State De-
partment spokesman John
Hughes conceded that the Ad-
ministration was "frustrated"
that no agreement had been
reached on the withdrawal of for-
eign forces from Lebanon more
than a week after Secretary of
State George Shultz held lengthy
talks with Shamir on that sub-
ject.
HUGHES DENIED that the
U.S. has set a deadline for the
conclusion of the talks. "In our
minds we don't have a magic
date," he said, noting that the
Lebanese government had talked
of April 2 as a target date for an
agreement.
Hughes said that while the
U.S. is "frustrated it has taken so
long," it will "continue to work"
on an agreement "hour by hour,
day by day (the U.S.) wants
it done as soon as possible."
Reports from Beirut have
quoted Foreign Minister Salem
as saying "we have given every-
thing Lebanon can give" with re-
spect to Israel's security de-
mands, "we cannot give any
more on the security arrange-
ments without prejudicing Leba-
non's sovereignty." Salem was
reported to have said that he still
thought an agreement was possi-
ble but if none was forthcoming
within two weeks, Lebanon
would have to reasses its ap-
proach to negotiations.
PREMIER Menachem Begin
has referred to the difficulties Is-
rael was having to ensure that
the aims of its war in Lebanon
were realized. Speaking at a cere-
mony in the courtyard of the
Prime Ministers Office where he
awarded "Peace for Galilee Cam-
paign" ribbons to Chief of Staff
Rafael Eitan and other senior of-
ficers, Begin pledged that Israel
would stand firmly by the terms
it has presented to Lebanon to
ensure that the PLO never re-
turns to that country to launch
attacks on Israel.
Begin spoke after the Cabinet
meeting. According to reports
leaked from the Cabinet chamber,
the session was stormy. Former
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
now a Minister-Without-Port-
folio, was said to have let loose,
for the first time, a tirade of
criticism against his successor.
Defense Minister Moshe Arens.
Sharon charged that Israel's
negotiators were surrendering on
key issues. "This way we will
achieve nothing," he warned.
Deputy Premier David Levy and
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer reportedly led a spirited
defense of Arens. Hammer, a
leader of the National Religious
Party, said the government is
duty-bound to bring an end to the
Lebanon episode and the conces-
sions Israel has offered during
the talks are fully acceptable to
him.
MEANWHILE, Haddad, ap-
pearing on an Israel Radio inter-
view, accused the U.S. of pres-
suring the Lebanese government
to oust him. "What they (the
Beirut government) are asking
now is good for America it is
an American request they are
now asking, not a Lebanese re-
quest, knowing that the main
danger existing against Lebanon
is the Syrian and PLO presence
in the north and in the Bekaa
Valley. But nobody is talking
about that," he complained.
cite Gnefir (p^R- 4953 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach Fla.
Discount Wall Paper, Carpet ft Accessories
Stop in and See Barbara or Herb
Free Decorator Service
10-5 Mon.-Sat. 495-1208
Study medicine in Israel,
A challenge and
an opportunity.
r f I K z
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Wmmmr] Mm iSmmT ^1 \ ji li WE'- fl
Y'-tf

Hh +V^B

Touro College and Technion- Israel Institute of Technology
announce a new program leading to an M.D. degree
A new door is open to an M.D. degree from
one of the world's great teaching and research
centers. Starting in September 1983, the
Touro-Technlon Program will offer qualified
college graduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The program's 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
language studies at Touro College's beautiful
15-acre campus in the New York City suburb
of Huntington. Upon successful completion of
these courses, students will receive a second
baccalaureate degree and may continue their
studies in Israel.
Israel phases of the program comprise 6
months of initial bridging courses, 2 years of
advanced clinical study at Technion's Faculty
of Medicine in Haifa, a thesis and a year of in-
ternship in IsraeL An M.D. degree will be award-
ed by Technion to students who successfully
complete its program requirements.
Our goal is the development of skilled and
compassionate physicians who also will be
well-prepared to meet internship, residency
and licensing requirements in the United
States.
For applications and information call or
write:
Center for Biomedical Education
Touro College
30 West 44th Street
New York, N.Y. 10036
(212)575-0190


Page 8
"j nPjeuisn ttonatan of South County
Friday. April 15, jggg
A Rabbi
Comments:
Rabbi Merit Singer
The follouing is brought to Flondian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association. If there are topics you woulc
the our Rabbis to discuss, please submit them to the Flondian
By RABBI MERLE SINGER
The month of April has become a time lor holiday celebrations
that speak the message of Jewish survival from Pesach and the
annual recreated drama of the Exodus from Egypt at the Seder
to Yom Hashoah. a Holocaust Memorial Commemoration. Our
month of celebration culminates on the joyous observance of
Israel Independence Day.
The Committed Child speaks for us: for our time and for our
aspirations. Committed to the principle that the status quo
ought to be challenged for betterment of self and community.
The Cynical Child too. has a say. asking as a child of the
Haggadah asked in days past: What does all this commitment
and protest mean to you? Do you expect things to change? Do
you really think the Pesach of Egypt can become a svmbol for
our freedom'' AND what difference does mv being' Jewish
really make?
The Indifferent Child lives in the twilight zone of unconcern
and insulation, asking questions What is this? Why all this fuss
and talk? Life is too short to start worrying.
And then there is The Gullible Child Yes. 1 hear vou. I
guess I would be contented and concerned if I knew about the
things that merit concern. I hear you. but I don't think things
are as bad as all that. Besides. I hear that everything is being
taken care of
Four types of Children In this post-Auschwitz age. it is
terribly easy to by cynical, indifferent and even gullible but to
commit yourself to the task of Jewish survival, there is risk, and
ake a stand there is personal sacrifice. Moses was committed
and the Exodus took place, an Exodus that each generation of
Jews has been required to take if it is to be worthy of the name
Jew
As we celebrate our holidays of Jewish survival this month,
you may wish to reflect on this amusingly satirical though
cogent letter which Moses Mother supposedly wrote to has
shortly after he left Egypt:
TO MOSES. WITH LOVE
My Dear Son.
To begin with you're breaking my heart. That's no novelty, of
course. You've broken it about twice a week since you were
about three hours old. I tried my best to give you a good start in
life, but you always managed to make a disaster out of every
opportunity for advancement. You think it was easy to get you
planted in the palace? My heart was in my mouth unti your
sistercaroe and told me all was well. And later, just when I
thought you would get a nice bureaucratic job as third assistant
tax collector in Goshen. you had to go and get an attack of
consciousness. Didn't I tell you to leave all agitation to the
Egyptian Jewish Congress and the Egyptian Jewish Com
mittee? But not you. You had to get into a fight with some
Egyptian just because you saw him hitting a Jew. Was that
sensible? Egyptians had been hitting Jews for four hundred
years, and you thought you could change things overnight
And the next day you get into another fight just because one
Jew was giving another a hard time. Son, Jews have been giving
one another hard times even longer than the Egyptians, and the
only thing you get from interfering is a new set of enemies.
I had hopes after you escaped to Midwn. When your father-B-
lew offered you a nice solid job in the sheep raising business I
was sure you'd settle down. But not you.
I had told you thousands of times: Don't gat involved m
politics, and don't argue about religion Naturally, you had to
find a new way to combine them so you could do both at the
same tune. Well, you got them out of Egypt, but of course
they're still complaining. And they'll never stop. Everything
that goes wrong, they'll blame you. I could have told you that
too. but you didn't ask. Come to think of it. I told you anyway'
But you wouldn't listen.
Now rumor has reached me that you have some hind of idiotic
notion about going up on some |afr and fJM there for
40 days. Listen, are you completely bereft? What do you tKiuft
you are? A mountain goat? Don t you know how cold and fciM
it is up there? If you don't fall and break your neck, you're sure
to come down with double pneumonia.
Where do you get these peculiar ideas? Why do you refuse to
listen to your mother? There's absolutely nothing you can do on
a cloud covered mountain that you can't do on solid ground in
the valley, except yodel. Stay away from that mountain, you
hear? Your loving but exhausted Mother ....
NOTE TO MOSES'S MOTHER FROM RABBI:
Despite your urging for caution and care. I think you're just
as committed as your son ... to you and all like you I say:
Thanks for giving us your comma ted children.
Music and Rhythm Reigns
In Hearts of Disabled Children
The Delray Beach Lodge No.
224. Free Sons of Israel, made its
fourth presentation of toys of
therapeutic value to the Special
Educational Center of J.C.
Mitchell School in Boca Raton
and a second to special children
at Galaxy Elementary School in
Boynton Beach These children
are physically, mentally, or
visually handicapped.
After making this presen-
tation. Max Rosenbaum. toy
chairman of the focal Free Son
Lodge, introduced the main
attraction of the afternoon. "A
Sing-Along." in which members
of Abbey Choral Group of Villa-
ges of Oriole sang songs to the
nearly 100 students assembled.
Helen Skardo. a retired teacher
and pianist par excellence for
Abbey Choral Group and her
singers. Edna Hopfan. Do roth v
Reinfeld. Adele Huff. Sadie
Brambrut. and Evelyn Rosen-
baum began swinging out a series
of songs which had the children
swinging and swaying to the
rhythm of song and piano.
Max Rosenbaum said that
Free Sons of Israel, the oldest
Jewish fraternal organization in
the United States, celebrating its
134th year, began giving toys to
handicapped children over 23
years ago in New York Free Sons
headquarters.
It was originally started by Al
Sperber. a blind person and his
co-chairman. Max Rosenbaum
It original name was 'Harmo-
nicas for Chanukah." a toy for
every handicapped girl or boy.
regardless of race, color or creed.
In its initial year. 300 toys of
therapeutic value were distri-
buted- Today, in its 23rd year,
there is a distribution of 10.000
toys to 21 institutions in the New
York area.
Here at J.C. Mitchell School
only a handfull of items were
brought in by Chairman Rosen-
baum. These were the requests of
the teachers of the school, Sandi
Svendby, Mary Beskin, Lori
Squiuante for their various
special classes, an adult rocking
chair which has a special
meaning for the children who are
profoundly mentally handicap-
ped, an electric battleship.
Sesame Street records, and a
large amount of Smelly Stickers
and Certificates of Achievement
and Recognition. At Galaxy
School in Boynton, Rosenbaum
brought 2 big bags containing
baseball gloves and balls, kites
Lego building blocks and read-a-
long storybooks at the request of
Lynda C. Jayne. chairperson.
To sum it all up. in the words
of Rosenbaum, "All we have to
do is to listen to these children
applaud and it puts joy into our
hearts. We feel we've done some-
thing for them and the way they
showed us today how happy they
were, we feel we've accomplished
our mission."
Hillel Sponsors Happy Hour
Palm Beach Junior College
B'nai B'riih-Hillel is sponsoring a
Happy Hour at Joey's on Singer
Island. Monday April 18. There
will be a live DJ frcen 5 to 9 p.m.
A S2 donation will be requested
at the door. Joey s is on Blue
Heron Blvd.. on the beach.
Hillel. a cultural, religious, and
social organization for Jewish
college students, is promoting
this cocktail hour to facilitate
social interaction in a casual
atmosphere.
Come and enjoy drinks, music
and free hors d'oeuvres!
For more information call
Nessa Bush, 393-3509 days. 391-
0519 evenings.
SPECIAL DISCOUNT PRICE!
PENTAX
LIST
PRICE
s149.
SALE
PRICE
H09.89
C\_Cj(X Specialist, Sales 4 Service
Preci/ion
Photographic/, inc.
Delmar Stopping Village
(Palmetto Park Rd. at Powe* ne
7042 Beracasa Way, Boca Rate
391-2777
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$350.*;
Per week, per person (dbi occ.)
Every Room wh Private Bath
Aw Cono* armg and Color TV
For reservations and
nfarmauon phone
TOW
When you escape the Florida heat
the Summer escape to something
more than nonstop overeating
Escape to the Bnckman
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next That s why we re on the Modified
American Plan, servmg two sumptuous
meats dary Breakfast (untd I! 30 am I
and Ormer (from 6:30 to 8 30 pm).
Mxl-day snacks^ Magnrficent Pool
s*e Coffee Shop
There wrii be no announcement at
I pm cafjng you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
bnger at the pool a* day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con
tanng health dub and jet whirlpool
spa) Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes go folk dancmg. jog. or work
out on our Universal mint-gym In short.
enjoy a tut day of outdoor activities and
sunsTMne. and al the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tawvnent that s second to none.
So come to the Bnckman Where the
meals are fun not something that
gets bi the way of fun!
Hotel Bnckman
South Fafcburg MY 12779
Master Card Visa. Amen
Ovenookrig a great
18 hose got course
Hi'1 moUL
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family


r, April 16,1983
The Jewish FloridiarwfSoutWounty
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKER'S BUREAU
368-2737
WE'LL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
\Organizations in the News
HADASSAH
Hadassah-Ben Gorton will hold
llheir next meeting on Thursday,
Imril 21 at 12:30 p.m. Victim of
holocaust to relate her expen-
ses. Part of Education program
Even at FAU. Refreshments will
served.
Hadassah-Boca Maariv will
bold their next meeting on
kVednesday, April 20 at 10:30
km. in the Administration Bldg.,
Century Village West, Boca
Raton. The program will be an
Original skit presented by Rose
Schun and enacted by Hadassah
alent. Refreshments will be
erved.
Holland. MD. Neil Fried. ACSW,
and the Honorable Rosemary
Barkett, Judge of the Circuit
Court as speakers. Coffee and
program at 10 a.m. followed by
luncheon at 12 p.m. and topic
discussion from 1 p.m.-2 p.m. For
further information, please call
483-7019 evenings.
BRANDEIS
Brandeia University Women-
Century Village Chapter are
taking a three days and two
nights trip to the west coast of
Florida. May 24-26. The trip will
include Venice, Sarasota, Tarpon
Springs, Dinners and Shows,
Breakfast, trips, etc. Double oc-
cupancy is $179 per person and
$25 additional for single occu-
pancy. A deposit of $50 must be
made by April 24. For reserva-
tion, please call Mollie Belkin
483-5647 or Florence Brown 482-
4727.
BN AI TOR AH
B'nai Torab Congregation
wishes to announce its annual
Art Auction to be held Saturday
evening April 23 at the syna-
gogue, 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
Raton. A preview will be held at
7:30 p.m. with the auction begin-
ning at 8:30 p.m. There will be
games, door prizes and refresh-
ments will be served. Admission
is free. The auction will feature
traditional, contemporary and
modern art.
HOLD THE DATE
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
CAREER WOMEN
MONDAY, MAY 2,1983
ORT
Women's American ORT-Del-
ray will hold their next meeting
Tuesday, April 19, 12 noon at
Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Del ray. The speaker will be
Henry Scheir, Lawyer, and his
topic will be "Probate and
Wills." Guests are invited. Re-
freshments will be served. Also
on Sunday, April 24,6:30 p.m.-lO
p.m., Women's American ORT-
Auction at Temple Anshei
Emuna, 16189 Carter Rd., Del-
ray. Admission is free. Refresh-
ments will be served. Everyone is
welcome.
Women's American ORT-Boca
Glades will hold their next
meeting on Monday, April 18, 12
noon at the Boca Greens Club
House. The topic of the program
for the day will be "Women in
History" and will feature Dr. Leo
Shatin and others as speakers.
Elections will be held. Refresh-
ments will be served.
TORN YOUR DECORATION HOLIDAY *
INTO A SPECIAL WEEKEND BALL..
COME TO BROWN'S!
Terrific Entertainment Starring
Now. to w eteoance of our Palace is
added the txeattitalung splendor of our
newest wmo. The Princess1 Superlative
accommodations is one more demonstra
Don of our Tender Loving Care!
REUNION WEEKEND
Fri.. April 22 Sun.. April 24
itirring JULIUS LA ROSA
tOHtaSUIIlM
LOCH SHELDRAKE. N.Y. 12759
r9tSmOm (800) 431-3856 v
O Mt you- I'M Agant Mc Cat* Car* Honorad <>
Hadassah Menachem Begin
[till hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, April 20 at 12 noon
|ii Temple Emeth, 5780 W. At-
antk Ave., Delray. A Fashion
bow is the highlight of the af-
rnoon. Members and associates
t welcome.
BETH SHALOM
Temple Beth Shalom-Sister-
I will have their next meeting
In Monday. April 25 at 10:30 in
JVnturv Village W., Administra-
[inn Bidg Boca Raton. A very
Merest ing program is planned
Jnd the most unusual guest will
present. Refreshments will be
erved. For further information,
ease call Tillie 482-2783 or Syl-
Ya 482-7207.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women, Ruth
bapter will install 1983-84 slate
bf officers on Monday, April 18 at
their installation and Paid-up
ilembership Luncheon to be held
t Crystal Lakes Country Club in
Pompano Beach at 12 noon.
*lorma Rifkin, Counselor, will be
jthe installing officer and Rosa-
lind Ornstein, Keynote speaker.
B'nai B'rith Women, Naomi
pter is having their paid-up
emhcrship and Installation
ncheon, Monday, April 25, 12
on at Temple Emeth, 5780 W.
Ulantic Ave., Delray Beach.
IPIease note that the date has
en changed from April 18 to
[April 25. For reservations, please
1 Gertrude Lefkowitz 490-2225
' B'nai B'rith Women-Boca
bapter will hold their Installs
|tn and Luncheon Thursday.
I April 28,12 noon at Temple Beth
IB. 333 SW 4th Ave,, Boca
[Raton. The Keynote speaker will
[be Mrs. Marsha Wahman, South
[Coastal Region Director. For rea-
[ervations. please call Roslyn 482-
|2424 or Sybil 482-3205.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Borneo Boca-Deiray Section an-
Ijounces once again they are
folding Education Day in the
Town Center Meeting Room,
lades Rd.. Boca, 10 a.m.,
;"da>. April 15. The program's
theme is Families in Transition,
child psychiatrist, Donna
A Special Offer
from Fleischmann's Margarine.
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Page 8
*" i k UKii/taii l tuiiuiun U) OUUM K^UUHiy
t
ORT Champagne and Dessert Evening
The South Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT recently held an evening of
Champagne and Dessert at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Savino of Boca Greens, Boca
Raton, to hear a discussion of the
ORT program given by Zelda
Magid, a Vice-President of Dis-
trict VI.
Among those present were
Golden Circle members who have
contributed $1,000 or more to the
ORT program. These Golden
Circle members include Norma
and Robert Heit, Rose and
George Harden. Anita and Victor
Kessler. Hilda and Eli Krinzman,
Debbie and Samuel Saltz. Miriam
and Robert Greenberg. Many
other interested members at-
tended.
Anne Stele, Golden Circle Re-
gional Chairman was chairman of
the evening, assisted by Dolly
Schulman and her committee.
COMPUTERS at CAMP
B protosslonafly designed and conducted course avallabte
I tor children of a* ages enrolled at our eigni-week
camps
I CAMP WOHELO for girls
CAMP COMET for boys
I 55l* Yr / Qmmlily Cmmpi*g Bj A M,*m, Fmmtly
High fa The Hm Ridg Momml-nt
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Contact: Owner-Director, Morgan I. Levy, C.C.D. <*%
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A Well Bmlmmfd Summer Frogrmm-----
SPORTS e SATIRE m ARTS SCIENCE COMtlTERS
Large Florida Area Enrollment 70 Miles From Washington
^
Left to right: Hetty Siegel. President. South Palm Beach Eastern
Region: Peter Savino. Golden Circle Contributor; Evelyn Savino.
President of Boca Glades Chapter and Golden Circle Contributor:
Anne Stele. Chairman of Golden Circle.
Local ADL Sponsors Essay and Poster Contest
The Anti-Defamation League
Chairpersons of the Boynton
Beach and the Ruth Chapters of
B'nai B'rith Women of Delray
Beach jointly sponsored an
Essay and Poster Contest at the
Congress Middle School in Boyn-
ton on the subject of "Brother-
hood" and the "Effects of Preju-
dice." The ADL of B'nai B'rith
fights for the rights of Jews and
all minorities. They service the
community school* with
materials for teachers and
educators.
The 6th, 7th and 8th grade
classes participated, and ten
students received cash prizes for
their winning contributions
which were presented at the
school on April 5.
6th Grade
1st Prize $20.00 Gena
Rowlands. Essav
2nd Prize $10.00 Roberta
C. Quinlan. Essay
3rd Prize $5.00
Novack, Essay
Whatever You Wish in
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I
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This 2/2 luxurious home with full garage and all the amenities of
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this for a mere $89,900.___________
FRED CLAYTON-
BARBARA NIEDRINGHAUS
Realtor-Associate
278-7913
Realtor-Associate
278-5672
Tracy
7th Grade
1st Prize $20.00 Liz Tobar,
Essay
2nd Prize $10.00 Bruce
Gane. Essay
3rd Prize $5.00 Lori
Scalise. Essay
3rd Prize $5.00 Brad Weeks,
Poster
8th Grade
1st Prize S20.00 Ilene
Penn. Essay
2nd Prize $10.00 Rebecca
Dover. Essay
3rd Prize S5.00 Chris Scott,
Poster
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"Medicare Is
Not Enough:'
Edward and Selma Kaplan
You Probably
Need B'nai B'rith's.
Senior Security
Supplement. Ibo. Jj'"-""* omy.
It includes private
dut> nursing in (he
hospilal
It include* doctor's
office and hospital
visits bc\ond what
Medicare pays.
hospital deductibles
covered.
Acceptance is
guaranteed."
'Tor members age 65and
o%*r. Pre-euMing conditions
not cow red lor Ihe RrU 6
month* of co\craqr
Form MOD AS 13077
Tor many medical
charges, it pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
' enroll new m mlier*-
B'nai B'rith's
Group Insurant
I ndeivntten b\
.lljll.
MONY
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I
I
I
I
J
A familiar sight
at Kutsliers.
m* Florida *m
Sj. BPOWARD.bi
So many Rorkttans como to Kutsher'8 bscauss ws know
Just what you want in a vscstton-and offer K with the
wo^arKjparaorujlcarirtgtr*
fcJyP.ift'1 y and ^ *V* on ths nramisasfTaJoi
l2LPi!niyoucl'n **" 9* ooucas.
ZS^STil" **"& "***** "*#* ny
sport you Mot. Of course thsrs are also intorssting
sstnirws. theme partiss, outdoor barbscuss, rounjaaa
short AN ot which expWna wrry FtorirJ^
not Just tor changa of scsnsry. but a crJ^bET
i chsngs of pacsJ
'"**"* wouns 4 naosuMbsa Courts Indoor 4 Outsoor Poohi I
Wwl( After WMlcalG^iSummrErntin.nu
JOAN RIVERS. ROBERT QOULET'BEN VEREEN
00M,af ^^LL^FAU^-w oSwe
Kutsher's
CALL




Friday. April 16.1963

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page9
\Aslf They Didn't Have Enough Troubles
Now Israelis Face Fifth Week of Striking MD's
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
|My doctor's receptionist
Itells telephone inquires that
|the doctor receives "urgent
or important cases" in his
Burgery. But she does not
ell them they will have to
toy 600 Shekels (about $16)
for the visit, on top of their
Lual monthly payment to
[heir Kupat Holim (sick-
und).
She doesn't have to. In this
|fth week of a strike by the coun-
, s 8,500 salaried physicians in
Ivernment hospitals and sick-
I clinics, patients in im-
iate need of medical treat-
t appear to be paying up
|iout argument, albeit not too
>ily.
'HEN I asked my doctor to
vv. prescriptions for medicines
ive been taking for some time
told me: "Leave the list with
secretary, and then come in
in to pick up the prescription.
I see you face-to-face, I shall
e to charge you the 600
ekels."
The strike committee's system
ries from sick-fund to sick-
Ind, but the special charge is
Duntry-wide. In my particular
Rck fund, where doctors receive
their own surgeries and issue
brescriptions which are filled or
supplied by private pharmacies,
vith the patient paying 10 per-
| ivnt of the cost and the sick fund
[the balance, matters are more or
| less straightforward.
But in the major Kupat Holim
I of Histadrut, to which most Is-
raelis In-long, things are more
complicated. There, doctors re-
ceive mainly in the clinics. The
sick-fund and the government
have complained that the doctors
charge extra fees for use of State-
owned or Histadrut facilities.
In hospital reception and
Iemergency wards, doctors on
duty are on a restricted Sabbath
schedule, though emergencies,
including accident cases, heart
I attacks and other sudden at-
tacks, are attended to as
Nazi Aim
Continued from Page 2-
while German efforts were con-
centrated on apother exit. After
crawling through the sewers to
[the Aryan side of Warsaw, most
>' these were killed, only a few
[managing to be smuggled out to
Ithe forests. Mordecai Aruelewicz
[himself fell in the command
bunker apparently after a
decision by some of the fighters
to take their own lives rather
than be captured alive by the
I Nazis.
SPORADIC resistance con-
| tinued until May 16 when after a
[month of the fiercest fighting
iginable, Stroop could finally
| report: "The former Jewish
quarter is no longer in existence;
56.065 have been exterminated,
and 5.000 to 6.000 were killed in
[explosions or fires."
It is forty years since that up-
"Slng 'n the Warsaw Ghetto
dramatically demonstrated the
"Khting capability of the Jew in
the face of overwhelming odds.
Though few of the fighters lived
o see the creation of the State of
Israel including the command-
\a of the revolt, Mordecai Aniele-
|wicz his last words echo
Jjroutfh contemporary Jewish
ptotory: The dream of my life
I"* been fulfilled. I have lived to
** Jewish defense in all its
featness and 8*ory." Nearly half
l century had passed since Herzl
prote ,n his "Jewish State" that
Li,"1** Keneration of Maccabees
iiii arise." In the Warsaw
** uprising, his prophesy
promptly as before the strikes
without advance special pay-
ment.
The extra payment demand
has had one clear effect: the
doctors' work load has been dras-
tically cut. Patients visit their
doctors only when it is really
necessary. Doctors report they no
longer see the many patients who
would come to the clinics for
minor cuts or aches. Hospital
emergency rooms are dealing
only with bona fide emergencies.
IN GENERAL, health care
does not appear to have de-
teriorated because of the strike.
Early reports that sick people
were going untreated appear to
have been disproved.
An afternoon newspaper
splashed over its front page an
alarming report that a woman,
diagnosed as suffering from
breast cancer, was sent home
with instructions to "return after
the strike ends." It published a
correction the next day, tucked
away on an inside page. The cor-
rection said the doctor had diag-
nosed a minor cyst which did not
require urgent treatment.
Medical Association sources
charge such reports were being
spread by Health and Finance
Ministry sources to discredit the
medical profession while it is
locked in a dispute with the
government on salary demands.
They say that this is also the
reason for a recent spate of re-
ports that the income tax
authorities have tightened their
investigations into the tax
returns of doctors.
THE PUBLIC, which is incon-
venienced by the doctors' strike
but is not receiving faulty
medical care, seems to acknowl-
edge the fact that young doctors,
in the first few years of their
medical careers, are grossly un-
derpaid and overworked by ex-
cessively long hours on duty in
hospitals. But in trying to play
down or discredit the doctors' de-
mands, the Finance Ministry has
1 publicized the extremely large in-
comes of senior physicians who
head departments afters decades
of medical practice. In Israel, as
elsewhere in the world, a top sur-
jgeon is among the highest
earners.
Meanwhile, the doctors and the
government continue their nego-
tiations for a reconsideration of
the salary scale of publicly em-
ployed doctors. Both sides are
considering suggestions of a
technical committee consisting of
doctors and government
economists. They are trying to
recast the salary scales to provide
higher starting salaries for junior
MDs and less killing hours.
CAREER WOMEN
MARK YOUR CALENDAR
MONDAY. MAY 2,1983
NEW LOW, LOW
AUTOMOBILE RATES!
1 CAR 100/300/25 LIABILITY
from
s171.
00
Annual
Also: Home Owners, Business Insurance
Call For Quotes
SORGIE INSURANCE, INC.
13823 CONGRESS AVENUE
DELRAY BEACH.FLORIDA 33445
Phons: (305) 276-4104
|*C
me
reality.
NEW YORK STYLE
PIZZA &
RESTAURANT
15435 S. MILITARY TRAIL,
DELRAY BEACH
fi% ^ MARKETPLACE PLAZA
Nay > NWTTOKMAIIT
^ ^499-2551 499-2552]
TAKI OUT AVAaUUJLE
" ANY 2 VEAL DINNERS
ON OUR MENU

ANY 2 CHICKEN DINNERS
ON OU* MENU
CMMn ParaftjMM. CMton Wn
9
ONOUNMCNU
ANY 2 SHRIMP DINNERS
SICILIAN STYLE AND REGULAR PIZZA
TMCK SICILIAN STYLf CMUSI-----------------$*
Best ofDelray
THE HAMLET
Owners moving north. Offering exquisite two bedroom -
2'/i bath. Tastefully decorated home on 4th fairway at
$25,000 below market value. Assumable mortgage of
l$76,000.
Custom built in 1977 Luxury living
Golf membership available
Now Priced at $190,000
Call Helen Herlihy 272-3003
Realtor Associate Plum Realty Inc. Eves. 734-1130
Scott Kleinman & David Yourish
Borrow Bros. Rent All
We Rent Everything From:
Beds, Cribs, & Chairs To:
A Complete Line Of Contractors Tool & Equip.
Located At:
320 N. Congress Ave., Delray Beach
278-8108
OCEAN FRONT
f**.% #*#*> O WATERFRONT
Condo s & homes
?39,000 to M ,500,000
Call Joey Eichner Realtor 391-9420
John B. Dolan & Co. Realtor
We're on A1 A In Boca Raton
Position Available
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conservative Congregation
in Century Village. Boca Raton, Florida, seeks a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holidays. Compensation
will include a furnished apartment, within walking
distance of the Temple.
Submit resume to:
President-Temple Beth Shalom
PO. Box 340015
Boca Raton. Fla. 33434
1
The Neighborhood Jewelry Store
Will help you in making a new piece of jewelry from your
old gold, dias, colored stones etc. We also have a large
selection of jewelry for you to see, including hundreds of
our own wax designs. We also do watch and jewelry
repairs on our premises.
(fatet %U4& &Mt, 1*4.
115 E. Palmetto Pk. Rd.. Boca Raton, PL 33432 368-8922
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities includa:
Swimming Instruction
Froo Swim Daily
Arts and Crafts
Music
Dram*
Danes
Flsid Trips
Two four-wosk ssssions
Prs-scrtoot division
School division
Mini bus pick-up to and from camp
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Jewish Community Center Department
MON.TTHU*S.11-10 P.M. FRI.. SAT., SUN. 11 A.M.-11 P.M.


Page 8
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 15, iggj
Matt he u Lahn
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
MATTHEW LAHN
On Saturday. April 16.
Matthew Lahn. son of Judy and
Foster Lahn. will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton a>. a Bar Mitzvah. Mat-
thew is a student of Boca Middle
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha include grandparents.
Mr and Mrs Joseph Locke of
Aharon. Mas* and Mrs. Sadie
Lahn of Boca Raton, along with
-ister. Jessica Eve. Out of town
guests include aunts and uncles.
Mr and Mrs. Melvin Locke of
Randolph. Mass. and Mr. and
Mrs Sidney Bloom of Framing-
ham. Mass and great aunt and
uncle. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Locke
I Weal Roxbury. Ma--
Matthews hobbies include
drums, fishing, golf, and reading.
Following servKts Mr and
Mr- I_ihn will host a reception in
Matthew's honor.
Barry K'.isky
BARRY KRINSKY
On Saturday. April 16. Barn
Birnard Krinsky son of Tina and
J.t> Krinsky. will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton m a Bar Mit/vah Barry is
a stud.- of St. Andrews School
and ait. Is the Temple Beth El
Religiou ihooL
Family members sharing in the
Simcha include Barry's grand-
parents Matthew and Goldie
Blank of Bal Harbour and Anne
Prince of Boca Raton: great
grandmother. Ida Krinsky of
North Miami B* h: and brother.
Jeff. Out ol t> .. guests include
uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Krinsky and family.
Barry's hobbies are golf,
soccer. CB. running, and elec-
tronics, and honors and awards
include Ju Letter in cross country
running.
Following services Mr. and
Mrs. Krinsky will host a
reception in Barry's honor.
SARA HOFFMAN
Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Hoff-
man extend an invitation to all
family, friends and congregants
to worship with them when their
daughter. Sara, is called to the
Torah on the occasion of her Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday morning
April 16. at 9:30 am at B'nai
Torah Congregation.
Community Calendar
flptflU
Leodership Development All Day Retreat
April M
Communry Wide. Sooth County Jewish Federation Isroel
Independence Day Celebration-Temple Beth El. 10:30 a.m.
B'nai B'nth Olympic Ledge XI 9:30o.m. meeting
April!
B'nai B'nth Women-Naomi 12 30 p. m meeting Diamond Club
9 am. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades I p.m.
meeting Anshei Shalom -Oriole Jewish Center 9:J5 a.m.
meetmg Women's Amencon ORT-North Pines 12:30 p.m.
meeting B'nai B'nth Women-Ruth t p.m. meeting Women's
league lor Isroel 10 a.m. meeting
April 19
B'nai B'nlh Delray Lodge 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-
Zipporah 10 o.m. meeting Women's American ORT Delray
1230 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-Kmneret 12:30 p.m.
Board meeting Temple Beth El-Solos 7:30 p.m. meeting
Hodassah-Shalom-Delray 10 am. Board meeting Women's
American ORT All Points 1 2:30 p.m. meeting
April 20
Hodossah Boca Anaanv 12:30 p.m. meeting B'nai Torah-Sister-
hood 7.30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Region 10
0.m. Board meeting Hodassah-AAenachem Begin 12 noon
meeting
April 21
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 12:30 p.m meeting Hadassah-Ben
Gurion 12 30 p.m meeting Women's American ORT-Onole 1
p.m Board meeting American Mizrochi Women-Kfar 10 a.m.
meeting
April 24
B nai Torah-AAens Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Smgles 9.30 o m Board meeting Hodassah-Menachem Begin
Orlando Regional Conference three days American Red
Magen David tor Israel 730 p.m. meeting
April 25
Pioneer Women-Kinneret 1 2 30 p.m. meeting Diamond Oub9
a m meeting B'nai B rith-Shomerl Lodge No. 3122 2 p.m
meeting Temple Be-h Sholom 10.30 a.m. meeting
April 26
Pioneer Aomer.-Zipporari 12 noon meeting Hadossoh-Aviva
' 2 30 p m Boara meeting
April 27
South County Jewish Federation Board meeting. 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT-Sondalfoot 1 p m meeting Women's
American ORT-Deiray 12 30 p.m. meeting South County
.ev. .sn Federation Board meeting. 8 p.m
April 28
Jewish War Veterans-Auxiliary 7 p.m. meeting Jewish War
.ecans Deiray 7 p.m meeting Temple Beth El 8 p.m. Board
~-ee- ~g A-s-e Emuna-S s'emcod 10 am Board meeting
en s American ORT-Orioie '2 noon meeting Jewish War
Vete'onsSnv aer ToVson 10 on- Board meeting Hadassah-
meetmg Temple Emetn-Brotherhood 10 o.m
Board mee'mg Tempie Emeth-Sisterhood 10 o.m. Board
i\ ee'mg B no. B rith Women-Genesis 1 p.i
April 29
-e a' ens Council meeting, 12 noon
am
meeting
Toison Gas' Riddle
Stumps Israeli Officials
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM UTA)
About 250 students from
Arab girls" schools on the
West Bank remain hos-
pitalized from the effects of
a poison gas or other sub-
stance introduced into their
classrooms by unknown
persons. None of the
youngsters was reported in
serious condition. The
Health Ministry and army
chemists are analyzing the
substance but have not yet
determined its nature or
source.
The mass poisonings occurred
in Jenin and nearby Arab towns
in the northern Samaria district.
According to Palestinian sources,
the students began to fall ill .
complaining of headaches.
dizziness, stomach pains and
other symptoms. A number of
adults, including several Israeli
soldiers, were also reported to
have been affected.
MAJ. AMT SAYYAD. head
of the Israeli civil administration
in Jenin. charged on a television
interview that "enemy
elements." meaning apparently
Palestinian terrorists, were re-
sponsible. He claimed their
motive was to incite the local
populace against Israel or to
punish students who did not par-
ticipate in anti-Israel demonstra-
tions.
But an army spokesman said
that there was still no proof that
the poisoning was the result of a
deliberate act. The mayors of
Jenin and the nearby town of
Arabe sent letters to United Na-
tions Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar and to the Israeli
Health and Defense ministers
urging an investigation. Some
local Arabs accused Israeli set-
tlers of trying to poison the chil-
dren.
Voice of Israel Radio reports
that 10 students at a Jenin boys'
school were beaten by masked
men after they refused to leave
their classes to demonstrate. Ac-
cording to the report, the masked
men also appeared at a school in
Arabe but fled whan security for-
ces arrived.
Afc
l
Diamond Club 9 a. m. meeting
*!
South County Jewish Federation Career Women, 7:30 p.m
Women's Amencon ORT-Boca Glades 10 a.m. Board meeting*
Women's American ORT North Pines 10 o.m. Board meeting*
Women's League for Israel 10 a.m. Board meeting Hodossah-
Ben Gunon 1:30 p.m. meeting
Maw 3
Anshei Emuno Sisterhood meeting, 12 noon Hodassoh Boco
Moanv I p.m. Boord meeting B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca lodge
9:30 o.m. meeting Brandeis Women-Boca 10 a.m. meeting*
Temple Beth El-Solos 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple Sinai-
Men's Club 7:30 p. m. meeting
May 4
Women's American ORT Region 9:30 o.m. executive meeting*
Hodassah-Menachem Begin 930 a.m. Board meeting
May 5
Jewish War Veterans Sn yder-Tokson 10 o.m. meeting "Temple
Emeth-Sisterhood 12 noon meeting B'nai B'rith Women-
Genesis 10 am Board meeting
May!
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council 9:30 o.m. meeting B'noi Toroh
Men's Club 9 30 a.m. meeting Anshei Emuna-Brotherhood
9.30o.m breakfast meeting
May 9
Temple Emeth Singles 12*30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club 9
a.m. meeting Hodossah Association of South County 9 a.m.
meeting
10
Zionist Organization Association 8 p.m. meeting Hadossah-
Aviva 10 o.m. meeting Hadossah-Shalom-Delray 9:30 o.m.
meeting B'noi Toroh 7:30 p.m Board meeting Temple Emeth-
Brotherhood 7 30 p.m. meeting
My 11
B'nai Toroh-Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Board meeting
May 12
Temple Beth El-Sisterhood 10 o.m. Board meeting Jewish
Community Day School 8 p.m. PTA Elections Hodossah-Ben
Gunon 9.30 o.m. Boord meeting Hadassah-Sabra 8 p.m. in-
stallation Hadassoh-Ben Gunon 9:30 a.m. Regular meeting -
rote change from 5-19
May IS
B noi B'nth Olympic Lodge XI 9.30 a.m. meeting
May 16
B'noi B'rith-Naomi 1 2 30 p m meeting Diamond Club 9 o m.
meeting Women's American ORT Ben Gunon 1 p.m. meetmq*
Women s Amencon ORT-P.nes North 12 30 p.m. n
Aomen s League *or Israel 10 a.m. meeting F
Women s League 'or srael 10 o.m.
Annuoi meeting 7 30 p m B noi Torah
eetmg'
meeting
edero'on
Religious Directory
B NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.U. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 31432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8666. Rabbi Theodore Feldman Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat
Service 2nd Friday of each month. Minvan on Mondav and
Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
lblhy 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.
J-ridays. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Ldward 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
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 3918900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton. Fla. 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Services
a am. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:46a.m., Sunday 9 a.m.Tleuben
Saluman. President. Joseph M. Pollack. Cantor. 483-6667.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
K18SoS^rR!,?d\1 block south of LinU Blvd.. Delray Beach,
cw Orthodox Rhbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks conducts
Snmir which consists of commentaries on Torah before serv-
*""" 2*7* o y even"ig t 7:46 a-m. and 4:46 evening. Serv-
ices daily 8 a.m. and 9 a.m.. Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
I Sff^iWjf M**00*"* Church. 342 N. Swinton Ave. (comer
o }. R^): Deln,y *** n Rfann. Mailing Address: P.O.
Box 1901 Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:16 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel Silver, President Bernard Etiah. 276-6161.


Friday, April 15.1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Youth Aliyah
AJComm. Agree Vigil Against Anti-Semitism Still Needed
Continued from Page 1
broudly. "is the football youth
fchampion of Israel." "We played
rainst the Maccabi Hadera
j^m," adds Solomon, "and we
ivon twice. We got two medala!"
fhe boys are proud of their
[ports prowess, and they are
Lnfident that Ethiopians will be
Israel's future champions.
When asked for suggestions on -
low to make integration easier
|or future Ethiopian Olim, the
oys all agreed, "Let them meet
Ether Ethiopians like us who
[ave already integrated. Then,
ill the parents that if they want
_> settle in Beer Sheva or Netivot
|n the South! because they can
_ work there, let them send
jeir children to the Youth Ali-
[ah Villages. It's better not to be
Ift alone with your own group.
It's better to mix with Israeli
lids, they help us with our home-
fork, and make friends with us."
Who would be willing to be a
madrich" (group leader) for new
imigrants? Their hands shot
up. "Well do it. We'U do it,"
pi'y shouted.
Despite the hardships invol-
ved, and some setbacks, Israel
as developed an effective
trogram for integrating their
fewest immigrants. Youth
Miyah, which has been caring for
nmigrant Jewish youth since
|933. when it was established to
jring the endangered Jewish
Children of Germany to Palestine,
a major factor in helping the
Ethiopian youngsters adjust to
[heir new environment. Close to
|00 children and adolescents are
i ;it tendance at 21 Youth Aliyah
Schools, where they are receiving
language instruction, education,
|in younger children (6-12) attend
I he Ideal religious state schools,
k'milh between the ages of 12-18
Lre taken to Youth Aliyah's reli-
Hous schools after a period of
adjustment at an integration
renter, the first stop for all new-
Icmiers Six integration centers
Were "iterating last spring,
paving over 900 Olim.
While the majority of young
cople in Youth Aliyah today are
:>rn in Israel, and come from
Undvantaged families, Youth
vlinh slid regards its task in
Absorbing and educating new
mmigrant children as a major
|bjective. The Ethiopian children
Vho arrive in Israel are often
pdernourished, illiterate and
ribly frightened. Youth Aliyah
helps them regain a sense of
jccuritv and of self-esteem,
Sing the gap between them
r'nd other children.
As Israel's social problems
[hanged over the years, Youth
liyah adapted its programs to
neet the new challenges. Its
asic strategy has, nonetheless,
emained consistent: caring for
[hildren mainly in residential
Jtitutions, youth villages, and
outzini. In 1982, dose to
8,000 young people, mostly in
|he 12-18 age group, were cared
w in 34 youth villages and
aarding schools, 109 yeshivas
the largest group in Youth
"iyahl, over 200 kibbutzim, a
Jumber of moshavim, and 20 full-
ay centers. Students unable to
ope with the usual educational
nework are cared for in 6 reai-
Pential educational institutions
Operated and financed by Youth
"liyah.
Youth Aliyah'8 activities and
duties are funded from various
urces. Over 90 percent of its
|qon"J!lllon budget for fiscal year
f*u*i came from the United
r*h Appeal-United Israel
jPPeal in the United States, and
f^m campaigns worldwide.
" Youth Aliyah committee
hl. ***famtf.liMMilliaa >wwB^
r* total.
The Jewish Agency contri-
butes between 60 percent-100
percent of the actual cost of
maintenance of youngsters in.
Youth Aliyah, according to the
type of institution, and whether j
or not it is owned by the agency.
In those facilities where Youth'
Aliyah students make up at least
40 percent of the population, the
agency also contributes to the I
costs for renovations and repairs,
in addition to food and clothing
expenses, celebrations (Bar
Mitzvahs, etc.) and a variety of
miscellaneous expenditures.
This year Youth Aliyah is
celebrating its Golden Jubilee,
marking 50 years of service to the
Jewish people. Through the
programs and facilities of Youth
Aliyah, supported by the Jewish
Agency and others, over 200,000
Jewish youngsters from all over
the world have found new lives
and hope for a better future, in
Israel.
As young Abraham, lately of
Ethiopia, now a resident of
Israel, put it, "It is good to be
among Jews. We want to live
here and die here. Jerusalem has
always been in our hearts. We
have prayed for her, we have
prayed so much!"
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) While
classic forms of anti-Semitism are
under control or even diminishing
in Western Europe, there is an
urgent need to counteract anti-
Jewish attitudes arising from the
Middle East conflict, according
to Jewish communal experts
from nine countries attending a
forum here sponsored by the Eu-
ropean office of the American
Jewish Committee. The forum is
chaired by Tullia Zevi, president
of the Union of Italian Jewish
Communities.
It was stated at the forum that
many Jews perceive, rightly or
wrongly, that anti-Jewish atti-
tudes were fostered by what they
regarded as biased media cover-
age of the war in Lebanon last
summer, particularly on televi-
sion. This resulted in the "dem-
onization" of Israel, the portrayal
of the Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization as an innocent victim
and an attribution of "collective
guilt" which held all Jews
responsible for the plight of the
Palestinians, the experts said.
In addition, anti-Israel hostil-
ity in many countries spilled over
onto the European Jewish com-
munity creating tension and, at
times, a dangerous atmosphere
for Jews. The experts stressed
the need for discussions between
Israelis and the Jewish commu-
nal leadership on the effects of
certain Israeli policies on Euro-
pean public opinion and on Euro-
pean Jewish communities.
Meetings with media represen-
tatives were urged to discuss the
nature of the war in Lebanon, its
coverage by the media and its
consequences. The experts
warned, however, that it was im-
portant not to lump all the media
together because of the excesses
of some.
While shocked by recent ter-
rorist attacks on Jewish institu-
tions in Europe, Jewish commu-
nities do not see these as
signaling an upsurge of anti-
Semitism in Europe but rather an
attempt by Arab forces to bring
the Middle East conflict to the
European scene to frighten Euro-
peans away from support for Is-
rael.
Reservists Must
Serve 45-60 Days
TEL AVIV (JTA) Re-
serve soldiers in the IDF will
have to serve 45 days army serv-
ice if they are members of regular
units and 60 days if they belong
to specialized units. Chief of
Staff-elect Gen. Moshe Levi told
military correspondent here.
Under normal circumstances re-
servists serve 30 days a year.
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fcg TfMA I
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Page 8
Pag* 13
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
Fridy- Apra is, iJ
GOME TO
ISRAEL NOW
AND WE'LL GIVE
13UTHE
THEjDAND
F0RCNH829
It's all yours. A wonderful vacation in ancient, mystical
Jerusalem or the sparkling Mediterranean city of Tel Aviv.
With hotel car and round trip airfare included. It's El Al's
"Sunsation 83" tour package. And it's unbelievable for
only $829.
Tfou'll board an El Al Jumbo Jet at JFK Airport in New
"tork and fly non-stop to Ben Gurion Airport. Tfou may
choose to stay in the exciting 20th Century city of Tel
Aviv in a luxurious hotel overlooking the sea. Or you may
want to go on to Jerusalemwhere first class accommo-
dations will make you feel like King Solomon. An Avis
Rent A Car will be yours for 5 full days so you can
leisurely drive to the places you've only read about in the
Bible. Tfou'll love exploring-from the Jordan valley to the
breathtaking heights of Masada.
One thing more. As a special bonus. El Al will give
everyone on our special "Sunsation '83" 6 Day/5 Night
tour a 20% discount voucher You'll be able to use it on
your next roundtrip El Al flight from the USA to Israel-
anytime through May 31st. 1984.
So call your Travel Agent or ring El Al and ask for the
sun. the moon and the stars. This April and May vou can
get them.------
The Airline of Israel.
CM pet doubk room. gj. mile*,. Jnd thif^ ^^ fall U Al fat Meat far
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L^romme joruMuur. hottK Jerusalem htton
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