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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( June 24, 1983 )

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fridt,,,
Glee Club Smash Hit At Kosher Lunch Connection
The Kingspoint Glee Club,
under the direction of IzSiegel,
recently volunteered to entertain
the participants in the Kosher
Meals program at Congregation
Anshei Emuna.
Under the sponsorship of the
Jewish Community Center in
West Palm Beach and the Jewish
Family and Children's Service of
South County, almost 100 Ko-
sher meals are served daily to se-
nior citizens in the synagogue
building. These Kosher meals not
only provide needed nutrition for
the elderly, but just as impor-
tantly provide a focus for social-
ization.
As part of the social program-
ming, the Glee Club performed a
medley of Jewish and Broadway
show tunes, to the delight of all in
attendance.


Loggers Run Joins The Campaign
Race With Its First Success
*
The stormy weather on Sun-
day, June 5 did not deter over 40
people in Loggers Run from
attending an inspiring afternoon
at the home of Barbara and
Leonard Turesky. Len Tureeky,
chairman of Loggers Run and Ed
Cohen, co-chairman, joined by
committee members, Jerome
Baer, Philip Raphan, Ed Sklar,
and Gerald Tamber, were elated
at the enthusiastic turnout for
this first 1983 fundraising event
at Loggers Run.
Billed as a cocktail party, the
afternoon became a gathering of
all concerned Jews who came
together to exchange ideas and
learn more about their own local
Jewish community. Discussion
was held about the new Jewish
Community Center, and its
related facilities, being planned
for the West Boca area by South
County Jewish Federation. This
news spread sparks of excitement
among those present and united
them with a close feeling of being
one family of Jews living in
Loggers Run.
Leaders in Loggers Run are
confident that this feeling of
excitement and unity will spread
throughout Loggers Run and all
the Jewish residents will join as
active participants in the growth
of the Jewish community in the
west Boca area.
In response to the enthusiasm
generated by their first event, the
Men's Division of 1983 Loggers
Run-Federation Campaign held
its first committee meeting at the
home of Ed Cohen on Tuesday
evening, June 21, ":.')0 p.m.
Pictured above are the members of the Kings-
point Glee Club: Sam Amato, Sam Frankel,
Gerry Girshek, Murray Goldberg, Elaine Groten-
stein, Bea Gruber, Izzy Gruber, Isabelle Katz,
EsttUe Marcus, Bob Murray. Dora I
Siegel, Milt Silver stein. The director.
pianist, Milt Sobel; and bassist. Ralpt
United Israel Appeal Elects Jim Baer
James B. Baer has been elected
a trustee of the United Israel Ap-
peal. Since 1925, the United Is-
rael Appeal, one of the founders
and the principal beneficiary of
the United Jewish Appeal, has
been channeling assistance to the
people of Israel from American
Jewry. UJA has provided funds
for housing, immigration, ab-
sorption, rural settlements,
education, youth care and other
social needs.
Through UJA, the American
Jewish community actively par-
ticipates in the decision-making
process that determines the poli-
cies and programs of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, UJA's sole
operating agent.
Irwin S. Field of Los Angeles
was elected Chairman of the
United Israel Appeal at the An-
nual Meeting, May 23, 1983. Mr.
Field is the former National
Chairman and President of the
United Jewish Appeal.
The following slate of officers
were also elected: Mrs. Sylvia
Hassenfeld and Mrs. Bernice
Tannenbaum, Vice-Chairmen;
Jack D. Weiler and Paul Zucker-
man. Treasurers; Morris L.
Levinson, Secretary; Irving
Kessler, Executive Vice Chair-
men ; Harold Goldberg, Assistant
Secretary.
Baer was the founding Presi-
I
K\
Participants in the Kosher Meals Program en joying the Kingspoint Glee Club.
dent of the South County Jewish
Federation and is the President
of the Florida Association of
Jewish Federations. He is also
overseas chairman for United
Jewish Appeal District 4 which
comprises the State of Florida,
Puerto Rico, and the Virgin
Islands. He is currently the
President of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton.
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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
June 24, 1983

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014304:00123

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
June 24, 1983

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014304:00123

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
WJemsti Floridiain
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
,. .-.
ime
5- Number 22
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, June 24, 1983
9fm*
Price 35 Cents
Ed Bobick To Lead South County On Mission
_. Bobick has been appointed
irman of South County Jew-
Federation-UJA Mission to
scheduled for October 9-
hiere is no better way to see
lei than through a mission ex-
ience. As guests of the Jewish
fencv, the participants will be
irileged to meet with impor-
personages in the Israeli
Jemment, and will also have
opportunity to meet the
rage Israeli and get to know
by possibly visiting their
_. s. One is not a visitor, but is
corned as part of "the family."
The guide is a professional of
i caliber and a mission partici-
[t will see Israel through his
Nil words can even impart the
Dtmnal reward of this type of
tu Israel. A strong bond is
leloped between the people in
group, as well as with the
[ntrv and its people.
This year's mission promises
m exceptionally exciting, be-
Ining with a visit to the birth-
[(< iit the Maccabees, and a
Jner program in Jerusalem.
ithin the 10 days, the group
> privy to briefings by the
fish Agency and Joint Distri-
fcion Committee and will visit
Youth Aliyah villages, ulpan and
absorption centers.
The group will study the
northern Negev region and will
tour Ben Gurion University and
the new military air base in the
Negev. That same evening, home
hospitality will be extended by
Israeli kibbutz families.
Magnificent Jerusalem will be
studied through lectures, walking
historical tours and a Kabbalat
Shabbat at the Wall Optional
tours are available to Masada,
Jerusalem synagogues, museums
and Herodian digs, tells and tun-
nels. Also included on this tenta-
tive itinerary is a visit to the
Knesset, Yad Vashem, and the
military cemetery.
In Tel Aviv the group will tour
the Diaspora Museum and Tel
Aviv University, and then head
north to the Jordan Rift Area.
Lunch will be enjoyed at Lake
Tiberias, and then off to the
Golan Heights. An overnight will
be spent in the homes of Israeli
families.
The trip will not be complete
without a visit to the Galilee, new
settlements. Haifa, and the
museum of ghetto fighters.
All participants will stay in 5-
star hotels, except on home hos-
pitality evenings.
Ed Bobick, a prominent trial
attorney from New York, retired
to Florida in 1975 with his wife,
Marianne. Among his many
credits, he was Ambassador to
the State of Florida for the Mecca
Shrine Temple in New York. Re-
tiring only in a professional
capacity upon his move to
Florida, Bobick has worked tire-
lessly on behalf of the Jewish
community in South Florida. In
1981, he received the Lion of
Judah award from the State of
Israel. For the past three years he
has been vice president of mem-
bership for Temple Beth El and
remains in that position for
another term.
Local Rabbi Returns
From Soviet Union
lames B. Baer, president of
tuple Reth El of Boca Raton, is
ppy to announce the return of
)bi Richard Agler to Boca
^>n from a ten-day trip to the
Wet Union. Rabbi Agler and
bbi Jeffrey Salkin, of Temple
Bel of Miami, visited Moscow
Leningrad under the
ces of South Florida Confer-
;of Soviet Jewry.
According to Rabbi Agler, his
was "an experience of a life-
While in Russia, the
had numerous oppor-
i to meet and visit with
fcsenik families as those
have been "refused" permis-
to emigrate are known.
")i Agler was told that be-
en "50 and 80 percent" of the
kisli families in Russia would
re if the opportunity was
de available.
le continued, "It is up to the
man Jewish community to
the issue of Soviet Jewry in
forefront of the national
nd,i. The Soviet Union has
|wn, on numerous occasions,
|< world public opinion has a
nificant bearing on their
Igration policy. By keeping
issue in the public conscious-
we demonstrate to the
Bsians. and the rest of the
Shultz's Views Shock Rabin
i
HIUSALEM |JTA> -
sr Premier Yitzhak Rabin
s American misconceptions
the present impasse in Leba-
He said Secretary of State
rge Shultz relied on erron-
information when he in-
d that Syria would accept
Israel-Lebanon agreement.
*' Syrians should have been
ght into the negotiations
i the outset, Rabin declared
a television interview. "I had
ifficult argument with Shultz
n he was here, and asked
' made him think the Syrians
il accept an American-1 srae-
Actively involved in the South
County Jewish Federation,
Bobick was chairman of Alloca-
tions Committee in 1981, and was
co-chairman with Margie Baer for
missions in 1982. He was highly
successful as chairman of
Federation's Speakers Bureau
this past year and is also the
State of Florida and Federation
representative for Council of
Jewish Federations Government
Affairs Committee.
For additional information
about this year's inspiring mis-
sion, call Helene Eichler at the
Federation, 368-2737, or Ed
Bobick.
Ed Bobick
Rabbi Richard Agler
world,that we will not keep silent
in the face of the most severe
anti-Jewish persecution of this
day."
Rabbi Agler intends to in-
corporate details of his trip into
various aspects of temple
programming, including Reli-
gious School, Bar and Bat
Mitzvah programs, Adult
Education, Havurah, and from
the pulpit.
li-Lebanese agreement." Rabin
said.
"He relied on information that
the Syrians were ready to do so in
principle. I nearly fell off my
chair when I heard what Ameri-
can policy was based on, and I
am still worried by their concep-
tion," Rabin said.
He was referring to his meeting
with Shultz last month when the
Secretary of State spent 17 days
in the region shuttling between
Jerusalem and Beirut in an effort
to secure the Israel-Lebanon
agreement signed May 17.
Ex-Gestapo Chief
Interests U.S. Immigration
List of Questions Now Being Compiled
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
U.S. Department of Justice
wants to interrogate Nazi
war criminal Klaus Barbie,
now awaiting trial in
Lyons, France. The French
Justice Ministry said it has
received a formal request
from Alan Ryan Jr., head of
the Justice Department's
Office of Special Investiga-
tions (OSI).
Justice Ministry sources said
they wanted a list of questions or
at least subjects of the interroga-
tion before granting the request.
The U.S. apparently wants to
question Barbie about his war-
time activities as gestapo chief in
Lyons and his activities in Ger-
many after the war. Barbie alleg-
edly was employed by U.S. intel-
ligence agencies after the war
which helped facilitate his escape
to Bolivia. He was twice tried in
absentia by French courts and
sentenced to death.
BARBIE IS to go on trial for
crimes against humanity which
include the deportation of French
Jews to Nazi death camps. The
investigating magistrate, Chris-
tian Riss, is expected to formally
reject this week Barbie's appeal
for release on grounds that
France used illegal methods to
gain jurisdiction over him. He
was expelled from Bolivia last
year and turned over to French
authorities. He had lived in the
South American country since
the early 1950s under the alias,
Klaus Altmann.
Justice Ministry sources said
Riss is still drafting his legal writ
but has already informed the
Ministry that he intends to keep
Barbie in prison for the duration
of legal proceedings.
Meanwhile, the Federation of
Former French Resistance Fight-
ers, holding its annual congress
in Nice, asked Parliament to pass
legislation allowing it to film
Barbie's trial for "historic pur-
poses." The Federation also
passed a resolution calling for
some of the trial proceedings to
be broadcast "in order to inform
France's younger generation of
the horrors of the past."
EEC Nations Urged
To Lift Sanctions
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The Parliament of Europe has
called on the European Economic Community (EEC) to
resume normal relations with Israel and lift the economic
sanctions it imposed in June 1982 after Israel's invasion
of Lebanon.
THE PARLIAMENT, which has a consultative role
and whose resolutions are not binding on the 10 EEC
member states, said that by signing the withdrawal
agreement with Lebanon Israel has returned to the status
quo ante and the Common Market Commission should act
accordingly.
Last June the Commission decided to postpone in-
definitely a $36 million credit it had previously granted
Israel. Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and other Israeli
leaders have asked the 10 to lift the sanctions which, in
spite of the relatively small sum involved, is considered a
blow to Israel's prestige in Western Europe.
THE FOREIGN MINISTERS of the EEC were due
to examine its relations with Israel this week. West
Germany and Holland are known to favor a resumption of
normal ties with Israel, but other member governments
insist that relations should be "unfrozen" only after Israel
withdraws its troops from Lebanon.
The Strasbourg Assembly of the European
Parliament also called on the commission to grant "as
soon as feasible, substantial financial and material aid" to
the Palestinian refugees in Lebanon, especially to those
living in the south of the country, under Israeli ad-
ministrati'
Klaus Barbie:
talk to him.
OSI wants to


Pc
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday,,,
Envoy DeniesAnti
Vows Nicaragua Will Launch Inquiry
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON
(JTAi The Nicaraguan
Ambassador to the United
States has told four rep-
resentatives of the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith that his gov-
ernment does not have an
official policy of anti-
Semitism, according to one
of the ADL officials present
at the meeting.
Furthermore, the Ambassador.
Antonio Jarquin. said that the
three cases of confiscation of
property of Nicaraguan Jews and
the confiscation of the Managua
synagogue by the government
would be reviewed. ADL said.
THE MEETING between the
ADL officials and the Nic-
araguan envoy was initiated at
the request of Jarquin following
the publication by the ADL of a
series of charges against the Nic-
araguan government which in-
cludes the confiscation of Jewish
owned properties and the forced
exile of the Jewish community of
some 50 persons.
The ADL officials who met
with Jarquin included: I. Barry
MehJer, chairman of the ADL's
Latin American Committee;
Abraham Fox man. ADL assoc-
iate national director and director
of the ADL national affairs divi-
sion; Jess Hordes, associate
director of the ADL's Wash-
ington office; and Rabbi Morton
Rosenthal. director of the ADL
Latin American Affairs Depart-
ment.
ROSENTHAL, in an article
prepared for publication in the
ADL Bulletin, the agency's pub-
lication, charged that along with
the confiscation of Jewish prop-
erty and forced exile of the Jew-
ish community, the Sandinista
government, which came to
power in 1979. has been unre-
sponsive to ADL appeals to end
"these human rights violations"
and permit the return of the Jews
to their country.
He wrote that the forced
exodus of the Nicaraguan Jewish
community was effected by
subtle and direct threats or by
forcible measures, two cases of
which Rosenthal cited in the
article.
At a press conference following
the meeting with the Nicaraguan
Ambassador. Rosenthal said that
because the Nicaraguan govern-
ment has not been responsive to
past ADL requests for informa-
tion on the plight of the Nicarag-
uan Jews, the ADL decided to
publicize the issue.
WHILE JARQUIN said his
government "had erred" in not
providing a reply to ADL re-
quests, according to Rosenthal.
the Ambassador "said his gov-
ernment had no policy of anti-
Semitism and asserted that three
ministers of the government are
of Jewish origin.''
Rosenthal said that the ADL
officials explained that "if they
are Catholic and not identified
with the Jewish faith, their
ability to trace their Jewish
ancestry back one generation or
more does not make them Jew-
ish Rosenthal reported that the
Ambassador said he will request
that his government review the
confiscation cases on which the
ADL has submitted formal in
quines
Rosenthal reported at the press
conference that the ADL has
charged that the synagogue in
Managua has been turned into a
children's social club, the exterior
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Stars of David covered with pro-
paganda posters and the inside
walls of the sanctuary have been
plastered with anti-Zionist post-
ers
"AS FOR the synagogue.'
Rosenthal said, "The Ambas-
sador claimed it was the private
property of the president of the
Jewish community and was con-
fiscated." The president of the
Jewish community, Avraham
Gorn, was jailed after the San-
dinista government took power.
The ADL official said he told the
Ambassador that the synagogue,
Congregation Israelita de
Nicaragua, was the property of
the Jewish community of Nicar-
agua.
"We also expressed concern
about anti-Semitism in the press
and urged that key government
officials denounce anti-Semitism
when it appears in whatever form
and that the denunciation of anti-
Semitism be publicized in Nicar-
agua," Rosenthal said. The
Managua daily, Nuevo Diario,
July 1962, published a series of
anti-Semitic articles which in-
cluded a reference to the "syna-
gogue of satan."
Rosenthal continued: "We told
the Ambassador that the return
of the synagogue to the Jewish
Icommunity and the denunciation
of anti-Semitism would be a sign
to the Jews who left and also to
the world Jewish community "
According to Rosenthal. the
Ambassador told the ADL of-
ficials that he was returning: to
Managua and would "try
to come back with some answers"
when he returns in about 10 days.
MEANWHILE, Rep. Michael
Barnes (D.. Md.I, chairman of the
House Foreign Affairs Sub-
committee on Western Hemis-
pheric Affairs, called on the San-
dinista government to cease its
anti-Semitic practices and termed
the government sponsored re-
pression of the Nicaraguan Jew-
to
Dual,
iah community
excusable
In a letter
Saavedra. the con3!
ruling juiiu in Nictn^T"
warned: "If ru>r. ^*r
**>* of lioSU?
our two countries 2
Jewish cttKen8 ^
flowed to returns 2|
Property and thaiT
will have to be restoj
and your government J,
ment. He said the em
sponsored anti-Semitic
Plad "Nicaragua on (
level as Argentina with,
human rights."
ATTENTION!
ALL HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS GRADES 10,11, g
If you are interested in taking college credit com-*
Judaea, meeting other young people like yourself uJuSl
" weekend ""* oth tudenta tiowSi
South Florida area, and getting college credit to boa?
come to an organizational meeting of Community CoUmJ
Program to be held at South County Jewish Federat^X
2200 North Federal Highway, on Thursday. Jun. 23
p.m.
Courses will be offered in the fall, and you can receiv.1
college credits per course Involvement in this program
mean as much as a semester of college credit before**
your college career. '
This program is sponsored jointly by Central Agency for!
iah Education and Federation. At the orgenizatkW
you will have a chance to meet the director of the p
Rabbi Shimon Azulay, and Burt Lowlicht, education dmZ
South County Jewish Federation.
Courses will be discussed and a tentative schedule p
Please make every effort to attend this meeting. If you 1
attend and are interested in taking the courses please cm
Burt Lowlicht at South County Jewish Community Day ScU
telephone 396-3212.
Israel's Massive
Deficits
Come
ON THE GULF OF MEXICO
By JTA Service.;
JERUSALEM The Inter
national Monetary Fund (IMFl
has sharplv criticized the Israel
government s economic policy
and predicted massive deficits for
Israel by 1984 if the present pol-
icy is continued.
The IMF. of which Israel is one
of 150 member states, functions
as a world bank, rendering assis-
tance to foundering economies on
condition that the recipient gov-
ernment imposes firm, often
austere measures. Israel, as a
member state, received the report
on its economy which was daasi-
6ed as confidential. But Yediot
Achronot published what it said
were the criticisms.
According to the newspaper,
the IMF expressed doubt over
the Treasury's forecasts with
respect to inflation and the
balance of payments deficit. It
recommended a speed-up in de-
valuation of the Shekel and a de-
crease in real wages.
The IMF said the alow rate of
devaluation was the chief reason
why Israel's exports have
shunned causing the balance of
PVmenta gap to widen. It pre-
dicted a $6.3 billion deficit for
Israel this year and a 6.2 billion
deficit in 1986.
Syria Can Exit Alone,
Wp*omaU Declare
NEW YORK Lebanon's
Foreign Minister Ehe Salem and
psaal U.S. Mideast enovy Mor-
ris Draper sjanaj assad optimism
that Syria will eventually with-
draw its troops from Lebanon but
tweeed that Syria does not have
to accept the Lebanese-Israeli
agreement.
Both Salem and Draper, in
yarate interviews on the ABC-
TV This Week with David Brin-
kley program, felt that Syria
would eventually withdraw be-
cause of Arab consensus for an
Israeli withdrawal from Lebanon
which is contingent on a Syrian
withdrawal and also support for 1
the Lebanese-Israeli agreement '
,-v-.
Fund Scrutiny
by the U.S. and Lebanese Parlia-
ment. The Lebanese Parliament
is expected to ratify the agree
ment next week
Workare Say Thay'll
Strika In Israel
TEL AVIV-Employes of the
Israel Electric Corp. and postal
and communications technicians
went on a 24-hour "warning
ftnke to press demands for
higher wages. As a result, most
radio and television programs
went off the air, except for the
hourly news bulletins, and no tel-
ephone or telex lines were being
installed or repaired.
The latest walk-out mincidsd
with new turmoil in the four
month-old doctors' strike. The
united front of doctors employed
at government hospitals and
those who work for Kupat Holim
the Histadrut sick fond, somwd
to be crumbling.
AntlZlonlat Group
Charoad with Lying
Jewish leaders who recently re-
turned from the Soviet Union
have assailed as "a vicious lie"
the dahn by the government
sponsored "AnU-Zaonfot Coan-
"" of the Soviet Public" that
developments, it has fusil
break the will of the Jetaj
fuseniks seeking to emigrate.
Raagan Vows U.S.
Will Support Israel
WASHINGTON -
as I am President, the I
States will be a rock of 1
We will not waiver in
mitment to protect Israeli
rity." President Reagan 1
last Friday in a speech
phone from Camp David l
gates attending the 70th 1
sary meeting hereoftheN
Commission of the Anti-I
tion League of B'nai B'ri
"We are committed
taming Israel's qualitativel
in the military baUnceof|"
Reagan asserted. Both
Samuel Lewis, the U.S.
sador to Israel who 1
mooting in person, >ii|aaasj
timism over the continuity!
proved relations betea*
U.S. and Israel.
Sharanaky III Attsr
Racohrino Drug*
Jewish emigration from the Sovi-
et Union has stopped because all
Jews seeking to leave have al-
ready done so.
Aib^t .Vof,PM' vice Prosldsnt
of the Union of American Hebrew
SH"**^- IUAHC). and
*)* Dsyid Sapsrstsin. director
of the Religious Action Center of
Reform Judaism, said in a report
tothe semi-annual meeting ofthe
board of trustees of the UAHC
here that while increased anti
Jewish propaganda in the press
nd the formation of the Anti-
Zionist Committee are ominous
NSW YOBK -
Jewish activist Anatoiy L
sky has become ssriotjilyi'
drugs sdminktared to hnnV
vast doctors to tisst a as"
ment, hie wife. AviuL
Greater New York'
Soviet Jewry (Gl
asid shs had that alarnml"
from Sharanskys *
Milgrom. in a telephone*1
Moscow last week
9.dstsdtsy22>whKk|
pfejfcasaj that he was un
write for mots thsn a fas'
oscauasofbiephyncalr"
Acoc.tlingtoMrs.Mflr
mnssywTOtsthetth.'
at CWstopol Prison s
tion esrly m May, "
plained of severe chest


June 24, 1903
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
How 1,000 Americans Came to Help Israel
By CINDY KAYE
tRUSALEM (JTA)
the end of this week,
of 1.000 volunteers
.he United States will
come here since last
aer to offer their serv-
. the State of Israel,
volunteers, who pro-
i month of service,
of a project called
inteers for Israel,"
_ was born out of the
for manpower during
var in Lebanon.
, Citizen Volunteers," as
[re called, to differentiate
from their Israeli co-
ers who are fulfilling reserve
work on army bases, at
.J settlements and in
_s. A national council, con-
i of Knesset members of all
and political views,
is responsible for the
ct, decides where the great-
d for workers exists and
arrangements for the
COUNCIL, headed by
(Res.) -Ahron Davidey, also
families for the volunteers
Bit on the Sabbath and or-
es tours during their month-
service.
though there have been in-
; where volunteers were
to fill in at private food
parties and at agricultural
prm-nts, most are sent to
bases because the army re-
the largest numbers of
in volunteers.
Ip-ing their month of service,
is comparable to the term
illy served by Israeli re-
sts, the Americans are in
i, while on the bases and
on the bases. While they are
|considered to be "in the
r." and are insured as vohin-
[, according to U.S. law, they
: alongside Israelis doing the
jobs.
pey are not pushed as hard
he soldiers are," said one re-
soldier. "However they are
productive and serious
Et the work."
)L. HEIL SELAH, an of-
one of the volunteer posts
aented, "They work as
jsly as those in reserve,
one volunteer matches the
it of three soldiers."
volunteers expressed
action with the opportunity
rve Israel. One couple in
fifties, from New York,
i and Sy Gross said, "It's a
pige to be here. Israel is
us a favor by letting us
Mi Dead in War
> Upward of 500
fcL AVIV The Israel
L9 fatalities in Lebanon
[led the 500 mark last Friday
three more soldiers were
in a roadside ambush
Jjeast of Tyre. Two soldiers
Ibw-n killed two days earlier
Jar bomb explosion in Beirut.
Vo soldiers were injured when
I plosion damaged a military
i in a convoy near Aley in the
M mountains. Army sources
I the explosives were deton
[by remote control. Another
I no casualties.
uy sources said that of
dead, 379 were killed by
action, 46 in highway and
ng accidents and76 in the
fsion that leveled the local
headquarters building in
last October. The latter was
officially listed as an acci-
additbn. 2,717 Israeli sol-
have been wounded sine*
"vasion of Lebanon one year
help out and we are really accom-
plishing something."
Micki Keno of Brook line,
Mass., said that this has been the
best experience in Israel. It is her
third trip and she says, "I've
come to know something genuine
about Israel since the army has
such a major role in Israel."
Volunteer chores range from
assembling and sorting parts of
tanks to cleaning weapons, fold-
ing blankets and rolling sleeping
bags. Rickey Cherner, a mother
and grandmother from Washing-
ton, D.C. said aha was happy to
be working. I wanted to do more
than send money," she said.
THOUGH THE project was
born out of the war effort in
Lebanon, it is being continued
this year. According to Meir
Indor, a reserve major and liaison
to the volunteers, "there are only
three million Jews in Israel.
There is no reason why we can-
not count on the Jews in the
diaspora to widen our pool of
manpower. During emergency
situations as well as during
peacetime, we have to maintain
our connection with Jews all over
the world."
Indor explained the Israeli
philosophy that if everyone in Is-
rael has to fulfill one month of re-
serve duty each year there is no
reason
should
Israel.
why this obligation
not touch Jews outside
The organization, Volunteers
for Israel, is located in New York
City. It was founded by past
volunteers, and is chaired by
Florence Cohen. The office passes
out leatlets around the city, puts
up posters, recruits volunteers
and sends out press releases
about the project, all on a volun-
tary basis. This July 20 more
people are scheduled to come to
help out in Israel.
AttheOAU
Pretoria News
Fleischmann's Margarine is proud to offer you
this elegant Challah Cover. Designed with
metallic silver and blue stitching on white
all cotton pique, it is fringed and fully lined.
Its a $20 value, yours for just $9.98, plus one
front label from any package of Fleischmann's
Margarine.
Enjoy special savings on Fleischmann's
Margarine, too. Fleischmann's is made from
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Margarine, parve, or Regular Fleischmann's
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A Holiday Flavor
15t SAVEIS0 15<
on FkUchmann'i Margarine
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O any other application constitutes traud Invoices showing your purchase ol sufficient g
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m taaed or restricted Good only m u S and AP0 f P0 locations Customer must pty o
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I 2 brokers or others who are not retail distributors ol our meiehawMe or specifically "
I ^i authoojed by us to present coupons tor redemption Redeem only through our repre g
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21000 fi3DESb


I'a8
Pas* '
The Jewish Florxduin fl$outh Counry
Friday,
Jewish Flor idian
CFtadSfOCh**]
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and PubUMw
01 South County
SUZANNE SMOCHET
Eacutra E*toi
*
OENftOKNBCRO
MnCooro1nlo<
KX1
M*.<4S
i cihi rtiini r n< mm nnm. fit, uifi lio m iisn am 1111
BOCA RATON Of FrCE 2200 N FaOaral Mwy Su.ta 20*. Boca Raton, Fla 33432 Pfvona 3SS-2001
Main Offlot Plant: 120 N.E. Mi St-. M*arru. Fla. 33101 PKona 14734606
fi ilium. nnniwuwii iirtm nmana, p.o. a i-am. *>*. wa. awoi
i1mHl Comttnad jar> Appaat-Soutti County J*ir> Fadaration. inc.. Offioars: Praaioant. Jama* B Baar
Wot Praaldanta. Man anna Bobtck. Eric Oattingar. Norman Stona. Sacratary. Glatfyi Wamahan*.
Traasurar, Margarat Kottiar. *acutiva Oiractor. Rabc- Bruca S Waranai
Jawian Fioridian ooai not guarantaa Kaanrutn oi Marcnandiaa Advart laad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa S3 SO Annual (2 Vaar Minimum f 7). by mambaranlp Soulti County
Jawiah Fadaration. 2200 N. Faoaral Mwy Sulta 208. Boca Raton Fla 33432 Pnona 368-2737
Out of Town. Upon Raouati
Friday. June 24,1983
Volume 5
13TAMUZ5743
Number 22
No Nasty Words Now
Great Britain joins the growing List of
European Economic Community (EEC)
nations bent on repairing their relations
with Israel. The smashing Conservative
victory of Margaret Thatcher in last week's
elections resulted the other day in her firing
of Britain's Foreign Secretary Francis Pym.
Pym had acquired an agonizing record of
finding little that was good in Israeli policy
and much to be admired in the Arab
nations. If he was not quite the central
architect in Britain's pro-Arab leanings,
Pym certainly contributed a substantial
thrust to its development.
Indeed, Thatcher followed up her firing
of Pym with the promotion of two young
Jewish ministers in her Cabinet reshuffle in
the wake of the Conservatives' victory.
Still, however, Israel's new Ambassador
to the United States Meir Rosenne made a
telling point the other day when he
deplored the absence of negative world
opinion in response to Syria's refusal to
accept the Israel-Lebanon agreement and
to leave that war-torn country.
Nowhere do we ourselves see the kind of
angry verbiage heaped upon Syria that was
reserved for Israel at the height of the
Lebanon operation. Syria is not being
called "intransigent." Syria is not being
accused of "genocide" in Lebanon.
Nor is Syria being fingered as
"holocaustic" or as "treacherous" after
being whipped by the Israelis and exiting
toward their own Syrian lines as part of the
ceasefire agreement in that country only
almost immediately thereafter to dig in in
the Bekaa Valley, to wait for a weapons
transfusion from Moscow and now vow
never to quit.
All of these words, and more, many of
them showing spiteful tones of frank anti-
Semitic feeling, were heaped upon the
Israelis, whose cause was and still remains
just in Lebanon. If the EEC and others
want to prove their "even-handedness,"
now is the time to say so.
mP
JEWISH
FEOERATION
BOCA SATO*
KlAAf BCACM
"GMIAKO BEACH
WANTED
NAMES OF NEWCOMERS
Shalom South County Needs Your Help.
Do you know anyone who has recently
moved to South County?
We want to invite
newcomers to a Shalom
South County event.
Please Call The Federation Office,
368-2737
State Deo % Official
Blames Soviet Union
Moscow Behind Impasse in Lebanon
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A ranking State
Department official has
blamed the Soviet Union
for the impasse in Lebanon
and accused it of blocking
the withdrawal of all
foreign forces from that
country.
Lawrence Eagleburger, Under-
secretary of State for Political
Affairs, also praised Israel as
perhaps our most outstanding
success story in developing a
series of nations in that area (the
Middle East! able to defend
themselves from internal subver-
sion and external aggression,
with strong economies and just
societies."
EAGLEBURGER SPOKE at
a session of the 24th annual
meeting of the American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPACl here. The Soviets are
"deeply engaged in Syria in pre-
venting removal of foreign forces
from Lebanon," he said, adding
that the U.S. had "hoped the new
Soviet leadership would be more
cooperative in relations with the
United States." He also observed
that "We want changes in Soviet
behavior in human rights."
Eagleburger said. "It is no
coincidence that Israel's moat
implacable enemies are by and
large clients of the Soviet Union.
Many of the other states in the
region, however, share with the
United States and Israel a com-
mon interest in resisting Soviet
encroachments in the Middle
East. Most of the dramatic
evolution toward peace in the
Middle East over the last decade
has stemmed from the growing
realization that the conflict with
Israel runs counter to this in-
terest," Eagleburger said.
The State Department official
said "America's ongoing gen-
erous economic assistance not
only helps Israel defend itself. It
is also an investment in our own
country's security. Israel's
democratic institutions and its
political stability make it a relia-
ble and dependable friend. Its
military power is seen by the
Soviets as standing in the way of
their expansionist ambitions in
the Middle East. The
Israel is vital to
"?**." EogleW.
tamed and "We wffl J
dly by in the face 7i
threats to that security"
SPEAKING OF the,
in Lebanon, Eajdebun.
"Although the LebtneaL
fundamental quarrel wtti
the domination of lar*.
Lebanon by Soviet-b
eign forces blocked i
peace. With the
that bellicose pre
capital and the cog
agreement that would j
withdrawal of Israeli I
believe that Lebanon isa
on the road both
Continued oa PteiU
BNAI BRITH to. DADE COUNTY PRESENTS;
ISRAEL:
AUOUST 1Q-AUCOST 34f 193
IS DAYS DELUXE 3 STAI PACKAGES INCL
UT.MSflMtT
sstm Miniums
FMisarrsoK
iBRU
aavH
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untune I
FUUY ESCCMTID ONBAlFtOM MIAMI ONtY $J US / *
MtW rOtK AND MOWTttAl OtATUtS AV,
THIS YEAR DO IT Ft! ISMEL BY DOING IT II EM
KM MOtf INFO*MATK>N S ttSSVATIONrtAU TODAY
TOAwr-i TAimr Jeisx 523761 TRAVEL TOW
TRAVEL TOURS 4445 Stirling Rd Ft LaudardHt f
dade 9440411 brow 584-9664 pbch73&:-
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Put Yourself In This Picture
JerusalemTemple Mount
Overlooking the Temple mount of the historic old city of Jerusalem
UJA Mission to Israel
NEXT MISSION: OCTOBER 9-19
Join the people from Sooth CoantysJ^mdyoosandtUd to t^vusskc
$1000 per person mission cent.
iw.a _,. Minimum contribution of
WUUU family gift or $1500 for a single to the 1984 UJA/Federation
csmpsign will be required for all participants on the mission.
For information call Helene Eichler at
The South County Jewish Federation
_________ nt 968-2737


June 24, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page6
f r m 1
Thatcher Fires Pym; Curbs Pro-Arab Tilt
Etcher
t MAURICE SAMUELSON
iONDON (JTA) -
Minister Margaret
has fired Foreign
retary Francis Pym and
loted two young Jew-
linisters in a Cabinet
lutfle following her
islide election victory
; Thursday.
i'm. who succeeded Lord Car-
on only 14 months ago, has
replaced by Sir Geoffrey
te, the former Chancellor of
| Exchequer, who is especially
to Thatcher. According to
brvers, the change consol-
es the Prime Minister's per-
control over foreign policy
might curb the Foreign Of-
fs pro-Arab tendencies that
caused Thatcher some em-
jssment in recent months.
)WE WAS replaced at the
BMirv by Nigel Lawson, 51, a
former journalist. An-
pr Jewish minister, Leon Brit-
I 43. was elevated to the office
lome Secretary. Brittan, the
if a Lithuanian-born doctor
se grandparents died in the
lust, is the youngest Home
etary since Winston Church-
eld that post early in the cen-
|owe and Brittan are con-
red rightwing in their econ-
views but liberal on social
**r\*.
mitted by the National Zionist
Council. She also said that some
form of Palestinian self-
determination is "an essential
part of an eventual peace settle-
ment" in the Middle East. She
described President Reagan's
September 1 Mideast peace
initiative as "the only practical
starting point" for wider negotia-
tions in the region.
THE ZIONIST Council, com-
nrised of the British Herat,
Mizrachi and the General Zion-
ists affiliates of the major
components of Premier Menach-
em Begins coalition expressed
disappointment at Thatcher's
reply. "While we appreciate her
expression of personal support
and admiration for Israel, unfor-
tunately her answers to our
points do not bear out her senti-
ments," a Zionist Council state-
ment said.

fme Minister Thatcher
Neither has been as vocal
heir expressions of friendship
|Israel however as Cecil Park-
promoted to the office of
etary for Trade and In-
try. Parker, as guest speaker
(last months dinner of the
lish- Israel Chamber of Corn-
delivered one of the moat
^sively pro-Israel speeches
rd in London since the 1967
^Day War.
lis many Israeli friends will be
thing to see whether ha will
or a tougher stand against the
" boycott That could also be
est for the new Foreign Secre-
Howe. Generally, the new
^liament is potentially more
apathetic toward Israel, large-
cause of the devastating de-
suffered by the Labor Party
ch at its last annual confer-
supported the Palestine
eration Organization's call for
secular democratic state of
Pestine."
tT THE SAME time, Greville
iner, president of the Board of
duties of British Jews, is the
Labor member of Parlia-
t in the city of Leicester to
un his seat.
)n the eve of the elections,
tcher affirmed her "strong,
anal support and admiration
the State of Israel" But she
defended her government's
atacts with the PLO, ruled out
?ving the British Embassy to
"Jsalem and denied that Jews
an unconditional right" to
p^e on the West Bank and
ia Strip.
>he made those remarks in re-
unse to a questionnaire sub-
- -.-._-_-..-.'.-".
If Sam Breakstone hadn't been so
meshuggah about his sour cream
and cottage cheese in 1882; they wouldn't
taste so
100 years ago, Sam Breakstone had a reputation for being a demanding man.
A very demanding man.
Good wasn't good enough for Sam. His sour cream and cottage cheese had to
be as fresh, as natural, and as delicious as they could possibly be.
And because Sam was so demanding then, his sour cream and cottage cheese
tastes so delicious now.
Right now, you can demand 10* off both Breakstone's tour cream and cottage
cheese by redeeming these coupons.

ThM22 00EHT

Mr. Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus 7e handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail Mies of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
SAVE 10* ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S COTTAGE CHEESE
KK
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value 1/20*. Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft. Inc.
Oaky Group. P.O. Box 1799. Clin-
ton, Iowa 52734.
1M300 22h0m
521922 OOEht
i .
Mr. Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus 7 handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon reouest you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
SAVE 10* ON ANY SIZE
BREAKSTONE'S SOUR CREAM
O KrTn". InTl983
KK
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value l/20c Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group. P.O. Box 1799. Clin-
ton, Iowa 52734.
m3D0 22ftb25
.


Page 8
P*r 6
The Jewish Fioridian of South County
Frida
y JBai4,,
In the shade of the recreation arm of the South
County Jemsh Community Day School Camp
Maccabee campers practice an Israeli song. There
are suit some openings for the second session
uhich begins on July 11 For information call 3&>
3212
Organizations
in the News
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeta
nil sponsor a Let s Go Out to
be Bail Park. evening on
Vednesday. June 29 at 7 30p.m
t the West Palm Beach
tadmm Ceremonies will honor
r>e Brotherhood Chairman Al
offer For further information,
lease call 49S-T 422
Tempi* Emeth Sisterhood will
x>nsor an indoor Barbeque and
ard Part> on Wednesday. July
at '.2 noon Guests and gentle-
en are welcome Please call
dith Hilf. 499-7380 or Judy
chuman 499-9869 for reserva-
ons
.\lso note that on Wednesday.
I* 13. the Sisterhood wil spend
Night at the Races at Pompano
nee includes dinner and trans-
>rtauon For reservations.
lease call Cek Goldminu 499-
r
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Beth Shaloaa Sister-
will hold their next meeung
l Monday. June 27 at 10:30
m in the Administration Bldg .
ntury Village West An in-
resting program is planned. For
rther information, please call
Hie 482-2783 or Sylvia 482-7207
on't forget to visit the Boutique
r the clearance sale.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
Dears y held their
venth Annual Installation
jncheon on Wednesday. May
at Boca Pointe Golf and
sequel Club The guest speaker
id installing officer was Nan
ood. NCJW National Vice
-eaident from Essex County.
sw Jersey.
C*T
Wosaeas Aaaarlnan OKTAI
ints will have a hincheon and
rd party on Wednesday. Julv
at 11:30 a.m at the Sun Wah
3010 & Federal
Boynton Beach For
jttante call
499-1743 or
mi Oberiander 495-0135
TEMPLE SINAI
antt of sants for taw High
ly Days are now swninhlr for
5 each. For further informs
n. please call Jerome Gilbert,
jal chairman. 499-5663
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKERS BUREAU
368-2737
WELL HELP YOU FIND ONE I
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups
Magnificent Leather and
Snake Skin Handbags
For the Fashionable and Discriminating Womar.
Who Enjoys the Best for the Least
Call: 368-3459 or 498-2770
At
Richardson Greenshields
every investor
is a preferred client
OFFERING A COMPLETE RANGE OF
INVESTMENTS SERVICES WITH
SIGNIFICANT COMMISSION SAVINGS
- Stacks (New sr
TasFrsesna-
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Boca Raton Office
Peter Gaarard. _
S55 Soutli Federal Highway
392-2002
fleffy Seigel (right/ of DeUay Beach, president of South Pain
Beach County Region of Women's American ORT joyfully
turns over monies to Beverly Minhoff (leftI. national president
at a recent Fifth Biennial Convention of District VI at Hyatt
Regency Hotel. Miami ORT is Organuation for Rehabilitation
Through Training, uhich currently supports 107.000 students in
800 schools in 24 countries on five continents. ORT is the voca-
tional and technical educational system of the Jewish people.
Waldman
HOTEL
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
Your Hosts Sam and Morris Waldman. Oary Shar, Devtd Diamond
HIGH HOLIDAY SPECIALS
ROSHHASHAXA YOM KaPPI/R
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3 meats Sat. and holidays
Do
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Dc>
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7 Days 6 Nights
'Sept. 7-11 and Sept. 16-18)
Adotofi Jscobson-Metre d
Itasa et MfaMsj Atfnoc Toman Hotmoots at MatBBJSa
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY RENOWNED CANTOR
EARLY RESERVATIONS SI (NESTED
Phone Sam WaWnun 55731 of 5344751
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Auto Insurance To High #4
Have You All The Condo */
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Is Your Insurance With
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IOR CITIZENS DISCOUN
Additional 10% Discount
On Auto & Condo Policy
3
Southeast Underwriters, Inc.
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14834 S. Military Trail, Delray Beach, Fla.
Call Chuck Miles. 495-2500
SpscielizJng in Auto, Cofrtomintum & Jewelry Insurer**


i 24, 1963



The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
______
ag, innovative pro-
Home Start, de-
families with young
ges 3 to 7) to enhance
ticipation and ob-
the Jewish fall holi-
year, is once again
red to the community
jtral Agency for Jew-
fion of Greater Miami
ieration, in coopera-
Baltimore Board of
kcation.
(with early fall, Jewish
Vide and Broward and
Beach counties can
eiving the dynamic
itional program aimed
ting greater family
tn in Jewish observ-
es award-winning
|or children has met
enthusiasm in other
Lghout North America
(id a great impact upon
Dliday celebrations.
iUies in our area have
in this program over
| few years with very
suits.
ting families will be
eries of three attractive
jut one week apart, in-
jries and story-books
(or recorded narrations), handi-
crafts projects, recipes and cook-
ing ideas, games, recorded music
and historical information, for
the following holidays: Rosh
HaShanah. Yom Kippur, Sukkot,
Shabbat and Passover.
Different versions of each set
of holiday materials are tailored
to the age of the children pre-
school, three to four year olds,
and primary grades, five to seven
year olds. Much care has been
taken to customize the packets
and make them suitable for
everyone.
The cost for Home Start is only
$22 per child (plus $3 for guaran-
teed early delivery). There are
only a limited number of sub-
scriptions in each community,
and therefore it is most impor-
tant that those who are in-
terested respond immediately.
Home Start was developed by
Baltimore Board of Jewish
Education. It won the prestigious
William J. Shroder Award for
outstanding community program
at CJF General Assembly in De-
troit in November of 1980.
Miami, Hollywood, and Fort
Lauderdale were part of the
original pilot program and con-
tinue to participate in this excit-
ing adventure along with other
Florida communities.
Gene Greenzweig, CAJE
executive director, noted "the
Home Start program is based on
the sound realization that in Jew-
ish education, and indeed in
general education, the support
and involvement of the home is
crucial. These materials offer an
opportunity to each family to en-
rich the Jewish component of
their lives in the joyous celebra-
tion of the festivals."
Interested individuals are
urged to call Burt Lowlicht,
Federation director of Jewish
education at South County Day
School, 395-3212.
Beth El Honors Nursery and
Kindergarten Graduates
_.

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On June 3, Temple Beth El
Nursery and Kindergarten com-
pleted its fifth year of operation.
During the closing program, 80
students participated and 150
parents and grandparents
watched with pride. Each class
sang a song. The selections in-
cluded "You Are My Sunshine,"
"The World is a Rainbow," and
"Good Morning Songs" and
"Sing Along Songs."
The toddlers led everyone in
the Motzi. Cantor Martin Rosen
led everyone in some of the chil-
dren's favorite Jewish and He-
brew songs, and Rabbi Merle
Singer, President James Baer,
and Vice President Dr. Jeffrey
Schilit presented each student a
certificate to mark the comple-
tion of the year. Special recogni-
tion was given to the faculty for
their creativity, enthusiasm and
dedication.
After the program, everyone
shared in a special Shabbat fea-
turing desserts made by the
students.
Sees No Conflict
GENEVA (JTA) Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak of Egypt
said here last Wednesday that
while the Israeli policy of settle-
ments in the occupied territories
represents a regression to
colonial concepts, the recognition
of the legitimate national rights
of the Palestinian people does not
in any way contradict Israel's se-
curity and right to live in peace.
Shots Shatter
Yeshiva Windows
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Shots were fired last week at a
building of the Yeshiva Universi-
ty, shattering a large window. No
one was hurt in the incident.
According to Sam Hartstein, a
spokesman for the University,
six shots were fired from a
passing station wagon driven by
a group of either two or four His-
panics.
Students, who were being let
out of the building following
examinations, could have been
killed if the intention of the
shooting was to inflict casualties.
Hartstein said. But he said this
does not appear to have been the
motive as the glass was some 12
feet about the buildings en-
trance.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation.
NEWSLINE
The JCC Overseers Committee of the Federation under the direction
of Bob Byrnes, Chairman, is presently in the process of interviewing
for a new Executive Director for the Center. The interviewing process
is expected to be completed by the end of this month. The new Direc-
tor will assume responsibilities no later than Sept. 1. Bob reports that
the challenge of beginning a new Jewish Community Center and of
being a part of the dynamic, growing community of South County has
attracted a large number of outstanding candidates for the position.
The committee is working in cooperation with the Jewish Welfare
Board which is the national coordinating body for Jewish Community
Centers. As soon as a Director is chosen, the appointment will be an-
nounced in the Floridian.
JEWISH SINGLES
21-50
A recent Happy Hour at Wildflower drew close to 80 people who en-
joyed interacting with other Jewish singles, the delicious buffet and
warm atmosphere.
At the June 11 Wine and Cheese Party, 50 young singles gathered
to meet and mingle. Let's Get Physical!! June 26 is Sports Day. Meet
at Woodlands Park at 10 a.m. Bring your tennis racket, frisbee, glove,
bat and ball.
A fun-filled July is being planned, which will include a brunch on the
10th, an evening of Sholom Aleichem on the 13th, and many more ac-
tivities. Look for details in the next issue of the Floridian.
Over 45
June 21 saw great attendance and smiling faces at the wine and
cheese party. The rap session stimulated interesting dialogue.
Don't miss the Happy Hour on July 18 at the Wildflower plus many
other exciting activities. Look for more details in the next issue of the
Floridian.
CAMP MACCABEE
Camp Maccabee opened its third season on the beautiful grounds of
the South County Jewish Community Day School. Ninety-three chil-
dren are enrolled in the first session. Their summer days will be filled
with music, arts and crafts, sports, drama, gymnastics, archery,
spongo polo, dance, swimming, nature trips, field trips, games, Jewish
and Israeli culture. There are still openings for the second session,
commencing on July 11. Call 395-3212 for information.
This year's Israeli scout is Maya Kan from Tel Aviv, who has a
background in planning special events, folk dancing, piano, Israeli
music and scouting. She will also work with the counselors to plan
each weekly holiday celebration on Shabbat.
A new and complete CIT program has been developed to train
future counselors. While they gain experience working with children in
various groups, and have rap sessions and instruction, they will also
have camp time to themselves enabling peer interaction.
The Friendship Caravan, a group of nine Israeli boys and girl scouts
who tour the eastern United States, performed s medley of Israeli
songs and dances for South County residents on June 22. This effer-
vescent group had their audience in the palms of their hands.
See next issue of the Floridian for more Camp Maccabee activities.
*
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FREE copy of Holiday Inns* large booklet containing dozens ot
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
,r*V
J*i
College Bound!
The first Kindergarten gradua-
tion ceremony of the South
Countv Jewish Community Day
School was held on Wednesday.
June 1. at B'nai To rah Congrega-
tion. The Kindergarten teacher.
Mrs. Jewel Scheller. organized
the children and presented an in-
teresting program of dance,
poetry and singing.
Parents and friends watched as
the Kindergarteners strutted
their stuff. Mouths drooped in
amazement as twelve little chil-
dren dressed in caps and gowns
read their poetry and stories with
fluency and poise.
As Mrs. Scheller said in her in-
troduction, the children had
come a long way over the year
and are a fine product of the
school.'- Burt Lowlicht. the
school principal, made special
menuon of Mrs. ScheUer's out-
standing work saying that "this
is one teacher who will never
know the word bum out.' She is
energetic, creative and makes an
ideal Kindergarten teacher
Special mention was made of
the assistance given the Kinder-
garten Class by Dena Man. a

ifci i i tk ft lifcn
Standing left to right are Marissa Swartz. Roger Sponder, Lee
Shaffer. Ruthie Kalai. Michael Gellert. and Harlan Brendel. Kneeling
left to nght are Allison Clayman. Boaz Man. Adam Bear. Britt
Posner. Teddy Herbst. and Jessica Lanning. Jewel Scheller, teacher.
Burt Lowlicht. principal.
parent in the school. Her energy miniature torah scrolls. Burt
and enthusiasm for the class was Lowlicht handed the children
a major factor in creating the their graduation diplomas, and
Kindergarten. Rabbi Ted Feld- parents and friends said a
man presented the children with shehecheyanu over the class.

U.S. Senator Paula Hawkins of Florida and Rabbi
Miami Beach stand before one of three ambulances raZS
for use of Magen David Adorn in Israel Rabbi Dobin tsuj*!.
eration Recognition," and Senator Hawkins m co United States Committee, to secure recognition of thtHOitt
David as the Israeli equivalent of the American RtdCi
Dobin was in Washington last month when Senator Ha*
cated the ambulance as part of ceremonies marking the fan.
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors. "Those who con
the purchase of these vehicles are to be congratulated forti.
osity and compassion, for in essence they are giving the h'
and life," Senator Hawkins said.
Beth El Sets High Holy Day Schedule
James B. Baer. president of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton,
and Rabbi Merle E. Singer, an-
nounce that 1983 High Holy Day
services will be held at University
Center Auditorium on Florida
Atlantic campus.
Rosh Hashanah Eve Services
will begin at 8 p.m. on Wednes-
day. September 7. and Rosh
Hashanah Day beginning at 10
a.m.. Thursday, September 8.
Yom Kippur Eve (Kol Nidrel will
be observed on Friday. Sep-
tember 16 at 8 p.m.. and Yom
Kippur Day services will begin at
10 a.m. on Saturday. September
17. Family services will be held
on Rosh Hashanah Day and Yom
Kippur Day at 1:30 p.m. at the
university.
Following a recent meeting
with Rabbi Singer. Rabbi
Richard Agler. Cantor Martin
LUXURY &
ECONOMY
Rosen, and Sam Goldstein,
temple administrator. President
Baer is pleased to announce that
tickets will, once again, be avail-
able to the community for the
High Holy Days. Anyone in-
terested in obtaining tickets
should call the temple office at
391-8900.
According to Baer and Dr.
Goldie R. Kaback. vice president
for religious activities, the cele-
bration of the Days of Awe at
Florida Atlantic will enable the
worshippers to usher in the New
Year 5744 in an atmosphere of
dignity and joy.
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TM'SeMisfrFloridiA* ofSouth Comity
..-j
Page')
en People Become Parents of Their Parents
MERRIE EISENSTADT
yright Baltimore Jewish Times
orint by Special Arrangement
!e ve switched roles,"
("Lorraine Firman" of
elationship with her
ir. "I'm overly pro-
ire toward her. I'm
uitly concerned about
id I like her to check
th me. If the weather is
don't hesitate to call
ip and tell her to stay
insulted about the implication
that they cannot care for them-
selves. When they help them with
decisions, they may feel vulner-
able and useless because of their
tain healthy, satisfying rela-
tionships are vestiges from each
family'8 earlier history. Our
elderly parents' behavior ia often
an exaggeration of charac-
loss of control. While the death of teristics present in their younger
lVe switched roles," said
line Firman" of her rela-
,p with her mother. "I'm
protective toward her. I'm
itly concerned about her,
like her to check in with me.
weather is bad, I don't
to call her up and tell her
inside."
aine Firman (names
, in quotations have been
di is talking about how
ng process has affected her
nship with her elderly
'. As we and our parents
. confront new feelings for
ither and new concerns or
Whether children and
i enjoy or dislike each
company, no one escapes
ifications aging brings to
it-child relationship.
iOWING THAT many
experience strained rela-
with their aging parents.
12-year-old Finnan notes,
jave a rare situation be-
my mother is so rare. She's
_jo. She's very strong and
indent and loves people
uch. But she also knows
ie needs them."
(few miles away, "Jackie
r's" relationship with her
r. always tempestuous, has
Aggravated by her mother's
P I've had a problem with
other art my life bo this is
| a carry-over," she said.
r, in her early forties and an
did, carps that her mother
^rly involved with her life.
i forever calling, asking for
about her family or com-
ng about loneliness and ill
able to drive, her mother is
I at home each day while her
pnd works full-time. There ia
i is lying Tepper's mother.
I matter how often her
Mar visits her. no matter
l>ften she calls her, the aged
still growls. And the com-
Is get louder, and often
er. as she gets older.
)K "Julia Raden" the
lion is different still. Her
ved father lives half way
the country and she feels
ated communicating a
pi- times a week by phone. "If
ere in town I could do more
Mm." says the 36-year-old
gwife and mother of two.
en can I say 'come over for
erT We don't have an every-
elationship. 1 wish I could
>refor him."
! of the myths about old age
nerica is that a good portion
! elderly suffer from senility
physical ruin and are
loned by their children to
homes. There they lie,
g for visitors or death,
lily, senility strike* less
[five percent of the elderly
>nly five percent of Ameri-
[over the age of 65 live in
Jtions. Recent statistics
>ic that 15 percent of the
[live with their children and
percent of the elderly
ke whatever care they need
their own families.
parent's passage into old
[ almost always treacherous
rhildren." advised a recent
tueek article. Parents chan-
lith old age and, so too, do
relationships with their
en. When children worry
their health, they may be
one parent before the other
haunts children with the dilemma
of how to care for the surviving
parent, they demand that, above
all, they be treated as sensitive,
loving human beings not as
inchoate objects needing care and
coddling. And the presence or,
just the thought of aging
parents, is always a reminder of
the mortality of all of us, of the
death that awaits the strongest
and the weakest of us.
TO ADDRESS some of these
myths and anxieties, many com-
munity organizations sponsor
programs on the aging parent.
One recent workshop on "When
Parents Grow Old" included the
film, "Number Our Days." The
Academy Award-winning
documentary about the elderly of
Jews of Venice, Calif, depicted a
community which has created a
bond of love and trust. With
husbands or wives dead and
relatives either distant or uncar-
ing, the old people have nowhere
to turn but to each other. And
this they do with a touching and
fulfilling dedication.
"You can't be human alone,"
said Harry Citron during the
discussion about the film. Citron,
director of social services for a
geriatric center and hospital, said
that "our problem is to give the
elderly a different life, a better
life. One of the key questions is
what's old. If Reagan has done
only one thing for the nation, its
to show that at 72 years of age,
you can still be robust and ac-
tive."
Middle-aged children exper-
iencing problems with their
elderly parents consume almost
40 percent of the caseload at the
Jewish Family nd Children's
Service of Baltimore.
TOPICS FOR the small group
discussion session include the
physiological and psychological
changes in the elderly, examining
children's and elderly parents'
responsibilities to each other,
resolving feelings of guilt and
anger toward the elderly parent
and choosing living and health
care arrangements for an aged
parent.
private counseling see-
said social worker Beth
"the most frequently
raised issues deal with relation-
ship problems, particularly
parents' illnesses, whether to
place them in nursing homes and
the resolution of conflict between
parents who are not getting along
well with each other."
"In
sions.'
Hess.
years; our reaction to their
behavior is ordy a new version of
how we have always reacted to
them.
DOMINEERING, manipula-
tive parents will frequently
become even more so; angry,
rebellious children will probably
not be any more caring as they
age. But children and parents
who have always respected and
enjoyed each other usually con-
tinue this pattern, observes
JFCS social worker Miriam
Schneider.
Under Jewish law, children are
obligated to help their parents.
Not necessarily under their own
roofs, but in the most appropriate
setting. The Fifth Command-
ment tells us to "honor" our
parents, but honor, said Rabbi
Benjamin Bak, "implies not only
supporting them, but also implies
a positive attitude, an obligation
to respect them and regard them
highly. The attitude is extremely
important. To honor involves
thought, action, speech every-
thing that indicates how we
regard our parents."
Honoring his parents is a com-
mitment "Michael Wright" of
Silver Spring undertakes
seriously and willingly. "I feel
my parents have done so much
for me that I'm forever grateful,"
the 31-year-old son said.
WRIGHTS MOTHER is an
invalid suffering from a
degenerative nerve disease. He
shares his mother's frustration
and anger as her condition slowly
worsens and leaves her in-
creasingly dependent. "This is a
woman who earned high
academic degrees, who has an
incredible integrity and pride,"
he said. "She still has the same
mind, but has a different body
around it. It frustrates her
because there is a lot she wants to
do, but her body won't let her."
Wright and his wife, still child-
less, live fairly close to his
parents and visit them regularly.
They try to give his parents a
break from each other by
separating them at least once a
week. Wright may go shopping
with his father or take him to a
sporting event, while his wife
stays with his mother. The time
alone with his father is important
to both men. "I'm like his
counselor," Wright said. "He
confides a lot in me. My father is
like a 24-hour-a-day nurse for my
mother. He bathes her. He feeds
her. He cuts up food for her. He
sometimes literally puts her on
the toilet."
In past decades, it was less
common to hear of children's pro-
blems with their aging parents. If
they existed, they were usually
silenced, repressed by a sense of
guilt. It was generally assumed
that as one's parents became
mfirmed, their children would
gladly make room for them ana
selflessly care for them. That is. if
they were not already living with
them.
BUT THIS extended family
living arrangement does not
always work well in our highly
mobile society; children and
parents are often separated by
hundreds, even thousands of
miles. And, according to
Newsweek, the pattern of fewer
extended families living under
the same roof reflects "what most
old people want themselves
privacy and independence."
Also, families are not as
emotionally close as before.
When Wright and his wife visit
his parents, they often do
housework or cook, or bathe and
dress his mother. "After every
time we go over to my parents'
house." he said, "I hug my wife
because of all that she does for
my mother."
MIDDLE-AGED daughters
and daughter-in-laws often bear
the major responsibility for aging
parents. Mental health profes-
sionals call them "the sandwich
generation." They are "eand-
wiched" between the demands of
their own adolescent children and
elderly parents. Their freedom
was curtailed while the children
were growing up. Now that the
children are finally more indepen-
dent, their freedom is again
limited this time by their
pa rents.
Wright's reason for caring tor
his parents are not entirely
altruistic. He is treating them as
he would like his children to treat
him. "You get in your life what
Parents and child
learn what they mean
to each other in the
closing years of a
parent's life.
Caring for an aged parent can be yougive m life," he said. "If you
intimidating, but the current life ^g your p^jenta and put them
expectancy of 73 years can turn
that intimidation into outright
fear.
How families handle these
strains and whether they main-
, a nursing home because you
don't want to move your butt a
little, then I believe you're going
to be rejected in life at some
time."
Seven years ago, when her
widowed mother was suffering
depression, "Lauren Symans"
took her into her home. Her
mother was 73 and because of
severely arthritic knees, had
trouble getting around. "Be-
tween the depression and the
arthritis," recalls Syman, "she
just sat around all day."
"I know she must have felt like
she was in the way. As bad as I
felt, she must have felt worse,"
Syman adds.
THEN SYMANS got her
mother involved in a geriatric
day-care program, where medical
care and social and educational
activities are offered for the
mobile elderly, and things began
to turn around. "She began
coming out of her depression
when she started interacting with
these people."
Soon, Syman's mother moved
into her own apartment in a
senior citizen high-rise and has
been attending the day-care
center five days a week ever
since. On the weekends she has
plenty of friends at her building
to visit.
Her mother is happy now. And
though she does not complain
about the time she stayed at her
daughter's, it is clear she values
her independence. "I realize my
children have a life of their own.
You can feel when you're a
burden."
Her daughter, too. is relieved,
admitting now that "our
relationship was becoming bad
when her mother Uved with her.
I became angry and hostile,
when she was living here. I felt 1
needed a mother. You have your
own children to worry about and
you wonder why am I doing
this?' I felt the whole world was
caving in on me."
"MARGE GLAZER" is still
wrestling with the ramifications
of having put her 80-year-old
father into a nursing home about
two years ago because "he was
becoming senile so he couldn't be
by himself. He couldn't be
trusted to go out shopping,"
Glazer continued. "When he went
to the A&P, he might not return
for several hours because he
forgot who he was and what he
had gone for."
Glazer, a newspaper composi-
tion worker in her early 50s,
speaks of her father's condition
with an earnest stoicism. She is
accustomed to coping with him
and with herself and does
not indulge in self-pity.
About a year after her father
moved in, he had a serious heart
attack. While Marge and her
husband worked during the day,
a volunteer senior -citizen stayed
with him. Marge occasionally
took him to a senior citizen
center, but "he never got in-
volved."
Witnessing her father's
deterioration was one of the most
difficult aspects of caring for him
at home. "My father was a
bright, intelligent person. Seeing
him lose his mind was the hard
thing. You cry inside; you hope
this never happens to you."
More subtle was how her
father's presence affected her
marriage. She and her husband
"never had any explosive fights
or arguments, but he was getting
headaches from tension. I knew
why he was getting them so I was
constantly trying to make it like
my father wasn't there"
"It's nol a burden to take care
of your parents, but it does
change your entire life. My father
sat in the living room from dinner
until we went to bed. He was with
us all the time. You're used to
having your home to yourself.
When he was here, we had to go
to our room to talk if we wanted
to be alone."
HER FATHER never actively
intruded, Glazer stressed. The
intrusion came from his constant
presence, however quiet and
almost invisible it may have
been. "It was," said his
daughter, "an intrusion that we
subconsciously resented."
When Marge and her husband
entertained company, her father
remained rooted in the living
room; they felt guilty if they
went out to dinner without him.
Despite the strains on her
marriage and her life, Marge
would have continued the
arrangement "It wasn't a
matter of doing." But then her
father became immobile with an
infected foot. After five month's
hospitalization, she was advised
that her multi-story home was
unsuitable for him and that he
should enter a nursing home.
Marge placed him in a nursing
home eight months ago. He is
still there. "We all feel guilty."
she said, "but we knew w<
couldn't handle him any longer
and continue with our own lives.''
"I feel guilty." she added,
"guilty and free, but more free
than guilty."
When children, such as Marge
Glazer or Michael Wright,
assume almost complete care for
their aged parents, or when they
just feel more responsibility for
them, it is tempting to conclude
that the traditional parent-child
roles have been reversed, that the
child has become his parents'
parent. "In a way," noted
Michael Wright, "the tables have
been turned. Instead of them
yelling at me to go to the doc-
tor's, now I'm often yelling at
them to go. I often take them
there. There are many times
when I feel in charge. My father
has often said to me, 'You're the
leader of this family now.' "
BUT MENTAL health profes-
sionals dispute this notion of role
reversal. "You may become the
one who gives care and solace,"
said JFCS social worker Janet
Kurland, "but you are still not
the parent. You will always be
the child to your parent.
The relationship between
parent and child is always
changing and it is probably never
more acute than during a
parent's final years.
Yet, regardless of a child's
assumption of nw responsibili-
ties or an aged parent's sad
realization that he cannot fulfill
what he had formerly mastered,
the underlying dynamics of the
parent-child relationship remain
constant: love still reaps love and
anger and remorse and regrets
still reap themselves. It is in the
closing years of a parent's life
that all the emotional flotsam
and jetsam of his dealing with his
children come together and when
both parent and child come to
know just what they mean to
each other.
AU Publication Rights Reserved


Psge8
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fr*iy.Ji
DmvidAbr
Courtney SckUtttr
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
DAVID ABEAM90N Daniel Abramson, ton of Mram
n- nod Dr. Michael Abramaoo. m
ub Saturday. Jam 18, Da*id dhj to jj^ ToraB of Temple
Community Calendar
taiM
B'noi Toron Men's Out. 9 30 o.m. meeting Temple Emem-
S Jh27
Pioneer *irr.< -rn- 2 30 p m meeting D-omc-d Oub.
9 o m -?.rg B'noi B>itn Sho Impn Mi Shotem. I0M o m meeting
Jwll
Pioneer Women-Zipporah. 12 noon meeting Amf Bee
Mogen DovkJ for Israel. 7 30pm moating
Women's American OfiT-Sondortoot. I p.m. mooting
hmM
Jewish War Veteraro-Snyder To*son Post. 10 o.m Board
mooting
MM
Women's American ORT-Region Executive Comrmntt Mooting.
9:30 o.m.
Mr 13
Women's Amencon OBT-Reg.on 10o m. Board meeting
My u
Tempie Both ll-Smglo Potent*. 7 p.m.
Women's American OWT-Rogion Committee Meeting. 9-30 a m.
11
Temple Both El-Sisterhood, 10 o.m. Board mooting Temple
Beth El-S.rtgie Parents. 7 p.m.
AafeetV
Temple Both El, 8p.m. Board meeting
TEMPLE SINAI
Of Palm Beach County
DELRAY BEACH. FLA P.O. BOX 1901
Tel 276: 6161
A REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
I RABBI SAMUEL SILVER, D.D officiating
LIMITED TICKETS AVAILABLE
JERRY GILBERT
499-5563
nfQrmcl an Cc
SID PEARCE
498-1098
SID BERNSTEIN
732-5807
Beta ? of Boca Baton ttsBtr
Mitzvah. David is a student of
Paw Crest School and attends
Tempi* Beth El Religious School
Famiy manaheja snaring is the
Simcha ware grandparent*.
ealuss Self man of Floods and
Boat Abramaoo of Mt Varaon.
NY. along with brother. Bury
Oot of tu negmf JtkasH
and Uadt Arisne and
of Woodmore, N.Y.
Debra Knhan of Los
Following
Mrs. Abramaoo
K>om David's
COURTNEY
On Saturday. Jane 26. Court-
ney Lea ScaJeeeer. danghtar of
Marilyn and Mervya JaefiaRat,
was be called to taa Torah of
Temple Bath El of Boca Baton as
a Bat Mitzvah. Courtney is a
student of DaarfiaU Bench
Middle School and attends
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha are grandparents. Lao
and Ceil aasaean of Hollywood
and Harold and MoUy Reitman of
West Palm Beach, great grand
mother. Pauline Schleeeer of
Miami Beach and brother, Ethan.
Out of town guests include family
and friends from New York.
Courtney's hobbies are swim-
ming, wngmg. drawing, water
sanmg. and honors and awards
include Taasunsaters. Following
Mr and Mrs. ffrhlmsn
in Court
r
BEBECCA WELCH
Torah on the oc
Mitzvah on
June 11.9:30
B'nai Torah
Rabbi Ted Ptldma*
A Rabbi
Comment*
Commty Jtaoetaicei AwLfl
omr Rabbis to dsaWlfl
lubmit them to the FfarsiJ
A* Jews, there another mmansion of life that, manwi
is equal to. if not more powerful, than science. We arifc
oar tradition with many grant gifts. One of the moat L
gifts ia words. As the am-ha-tafer, the people of the BtgT
have available to as many, many words in all different
There is the Torah, the prophets, the writings,
Prayerbooas, Hebrew literature all kinds of.
words. These words have, over the centuries, opened tat I
of Jaws to many new dimensions; discoveries that evosdj
the Jew. awe. amazement and hope for a brighter future.
Our literature and teaching gave to us a sense of poetry i
life. The teaching taught us that hie has rhyme and _
tempo and song. The Hebrew word, shir, means both poetry i
song. Some of the songs wore happy, some were sad. There*
songs of triumph and songs of lament. These songs taught
Jew of faith in God and respect for life. They taught the in|
understanding of man and a love for the wonders of nature.
We. as Jews, sing those same songs today: they ir i_
poetry of life. The eternal words of Torah. the poetic phrasi1
praise and thanksgiving in our prayerbook. our stories of
and defeat, Chasidic tales offering insight and love all oft
words are keys to unlock our hearts to the beauties and i
of our world.
Were it that we would turn to these words as readily ui
to words of science. Were it that the words of living Torsi i
evoke in the Jew awe and amazement. Our teachings sni
pressed in poetry and poetry elevates the spirit of the I
being.
15,000 '01im, from West
Expected to Settle in Israel

By YITZHAK BAB I
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Raphael Kotlowitz. head of
the immigration and ab-
sorption department of the
Jewish Agency, predicted
here that by the end of 1963
some 15.000 oltm from
western countries will settle
in Israel. He disclosed that
in the first four months of
this year 3.393 oiim came to
Israel from the West com-
pared with 2 281 during the
same period in 1982.
Speaking with reporters at a
press conference last week. Kotl-
owitz, who returned to Israel
after a visit to several South
American countries, said that he
believes that Israel's new source
of immigrants will be from the
Western countries since "'the
gates of Russia are closed" and
ally ah from "countries of dis-
tress" where the Jews are persec-
uted, such as Iran, is also over for
the time being
HE SAID that in 1961. 7.500
ohm came to Israel from the
West. Last year the figure rose to
9.200.
"We are entering a new era as
far as aliyah to Israel is con
cerned. Kotlowitz declared.
claiming that the growing
economic hardship in many
Western countries and "the real-
ization by Jews that one can live
wdl in Israel" can account for the
good prospects for aliyah
According to Kotlowitz the
^rgest group will come from the
Umted States "We expect about
4.000 ohm this year from the
United States and Canada, about
2.000 from Great Britain, about
2.000 from France, about 4.000
from Central and South Ameri-
can countries and the rest from
Suuth Africa and various Euro-
pean countries." Kotlowitz said
Kotlowitz said that his depart-
ment is incrviiMng a>
owl -* r\ fop intern ihtp
in the number of i
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGBEGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432 Consenrfc
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Servi
Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday at 9:30 am. Family Sat
Service 2nd Friday of each month. Minyan on Monday
Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m
CONGBEGATION ANSHEI EM IN A
16189 Carter Road. 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Deiray 1
rL 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services dair/l
am and 9 am. Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
ConservaUve Services at First Federal Savings Loan I
two Offices. Wast Atlantic, corner Carter road. Deiray
"* 8 P- Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 a*
Kaddush. Edward Dorfman. President, 6707 Moonlit
, .y,B5Kh' "" 334* Phone-46687. Rabbi "
Jonah J. Kahn. 499-4182.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA BATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Baton, Fla. 33432.
Hooe: 391-8900. Rabbi Merit E. Singer. Assistant -
Kichard Aglor. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve ServkaH
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of r*
Month. r
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Maibng Address: P.O. Box 340016. Boca Raton. Ffe.
Conservative. Located in Century Vilage. Boca. Daily J
Mam and15 pa Saturday 8:45 a.m.. Sunday 9 am. *
Saltzman. President, Joseph M. Pollack. Cantor. 483-M67.
TEMPLE EMETH
S? tL^Hl Av# D*"* Beach. Fla. 33446.
BfaLlTrC? **WS36. Barnard A. Suvar. Rabbi: srj.
8.45am.. Daily Minyansat8:45a.m. and5pm.
TEMPLE SINAI
F*fn. JUn,td Methodist Church. 342 N. Swinton Ave. v>
Lake Ida Rd-I. Deiray Beach. Fl Reform. Mailing Address-
Samuel Sdver. President Bernard Etish. 276-6161.


. June 24,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Impasse
tty-three campers started their Camp Maccabee season on
grounds of the South County Jewish Community Day
ol by singing Hatikvah and the Star Spangled Banner at
the morning flag raising ceremony. The second four week ses-
sion will begin on July 11. Registration is still open for infor-
mation call 395-3212.
abinet Will Make Studu
ID F Vulnerability in Lebanon at Issue
Continued from Page 4
sovereignty over its territory and
to productive relations with its
neighbors."
With respect to Syria, Eagle-
burger said "Syria must now de-
cide whether it will assist Leba-
non in ridding itself of all foreign
force* or will seek to keep that
country in a state of torment."
He accused the Soviets of trying
"to disrupt the peace process at
every turn" and cited "the cur-
rent heavy build-up in Syria, re-
inforcing resistance to the Leba-
nese-Israeli agreement," as "the
most recent example of this ir-
responsibility."
Eagleburger said the U.S. was
"deeply concerned by the virtual
cessation of Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union." He said
that in any meetings he has had
with Soviet officials, Secretary of
State George Shultz has
reiterated and will continue to
reiterate that Soviet refusal to
permit Jewish emigration is not
only a violation of its obligations
under the Helsinki accords. Lut it
is also a serious obstacle to the
improvement of United States-
Soviet relations. "
By OIL SEDAN
IERUSALEM (JTA)
'remier Menachem Be-
I announced at a Cabinet
fting that the Minis-
Defense Committee
convene shortly to dis-
the deployment oi the
keh army'niT^^wbanon
means to reduce its
lerabiiity to attack.
?in made the announcement
fe close of the session which
devoted largely to the
emng situation in Lebanon.
Cabinet Secretary Dan Meri-
old reporters afterwards that
would ^not initiate a uni-
withdrawal from Lebanon
lite the "large and painful
Iber of casualties." Israeli
pitK's m Lebanon reached the
nark over the weekend.
IE CABINET was briefed
Defense Minister Moshe
M on the situation in Leb-
Five ministers demanded
| Arena submit a plan for the
ployment of Israeli troops to
them less vulnerable to
sh and hit-and-run attacks
fch have caused mounting
ities in recent weeks.
demand was seen as
first confrontation with
[Cabinet colleagues since he
Defense Minister little
than three months ago. It
| noted that he could no longer
> that he had not familiarized
lf with events or that he
not discuss delicate securi-
tters for fear of "leaks."
was asked bluntly how
Israel must wait for the
u to pull out of Lebanon in
to implement the Israel-
sn withdrawal agreement,
May 17; what new
it was planned by the
. establishment; and what
|m the status of Israel's ally
~uth Lebanon, Maj. Saad
?, if the agreement with
Birut government cannot be
wanted.
N8 REJECTED com-
ta that the U.S. was putting
on Israel to hold its
at lines in Lebanon. "We
ensure that no hostile ele-
take over areas evacuated
he Israel Defense Fores," ha
He urged unity in the gov
wnt and patience.
Meanwhile, a brewing crisis
over former Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon's demand for an
official inquiry into the Lebanon
war in order to clear his name,
seemed to be defused. The Knes-
set also were to have voted on
motions by the Labor Alignment
and Shunui for an investigation
into the government's conduct of
# 4U Cabinet that he had no intention
to vote with the opposition or do
anything that could cause the
government to fall.
But he wanted an inquiry into
allegations that as defense chief,
he had misled the Cabinet on
military moves in Lebanon and
confronted it with faits accompli.
Sharon seemed mollified how-
ever, by a statement by Begin
later that the entire Cab-
inet shares responsibility for
its decisions and that applies to
the conduct of the war in Leb-
anon.
SHARON NEVERTHELESS
attacked his most outspoken
. Cabinet critic, Deputy Premier
^mcha^'EJitlichJwho he accused
of charging "deliberate provoca-
tions" by the Israel army
"against the Syrians during the
war." Ehrlich, supported by
Communications Minister
Mordechai Zipon. accused
Sharon of being the first to at-
tack his colleagues. Justice
Minister Moshe Nissim defended
the conduct of the war and urged
the ministers to support it
publicly.
t&e+nutn tu/y
WANTED!
Any Information, photos, portalnlng to formation and
early yaars of tha Jawish Fadaration In South Coun-
tyfor the purpoao of creating accurate historical ar-
chives...
Plsasa contact Fadaration of flea-Helena Elchler-
38B-2737 or mall to tha attention of Helena Elchler
South County Jewish Federation
2200 N. Federal Hwy.-Sulte 206
Boca Raton, FL 33432
42, 6 ft., slim, blond, university education, good
housewife, interests: travel, sailing, skiing, walking, ten-
nis, music, theater, painting, literature, antiquities.
seeks
a dynamic gentleman of strong character, with sense of
humor living in excellent financial situation. Object:
matrimony.
Write:
Marianne PUz
Saseler Chaussee 96a
2000 Hamburg 65
West Germanv
Join Us At Our Newest Location
Kings Point Shopping Center
DELRAY BEACH
HEARING TEST SET
FOR SENIOR CITIZENS
FREE Electronic Hoarlng TMtt
Mrfii ha niv*n at the location listed below this weak 8/22,23,24, zs, zr,
T*fT\o<**'* Hearing AW Specialists ftaSf
d by the 8tate of Florida) will perform the tests
* Serve IW
HEARING AID WORLD INC
OCAHAZA
HAZA
MM.-M. m. fca. tit
mm mamm ernm
aa-eifo
B*mai
KMWPOMT MIMHACH
MMW.MBWtaa. *
*-*>*
mt ***<*


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
.-

Glee Club Smash Hit At Kosher Lunch Connection
f**(
The Kingspoint Glee Club,
under the direction of Iz Siegel.
recently volunteered to entertain
the participants in the Kosher
Meals program at Congregation
Anshei Emuna
Under the sponsorship of the
Jewish Community Center in
West Palm Beach and the Jewish
Family and Children's Service of
South County, almost 100 Ko-
sher meals are served daily to se-
nior citizens in the synagogue
building. These Kosher meals not
only provide needed nutrition for
the elderly, but just as impor-
tantly provide a focus for social-
ization.
As part of the social program-
ming, the Glee Club performed a
medley of Jewish and Broadway
show tunes, to the delight of all in
attendance.
Loggers Run Joins The Campaign
Race With Its First Success
^a a^a^K Jfl
The stormy weather on Sun-
day, June 5 did not deter over 40
people in Loggers Run from
attending an inspiring afternoon
at the home of Barbara and
Leonard Turesky. Len Turesky,
chairman of Loggers Run and Ed
Cohen, co-chairman, joined by
committee members, Jerome
Baer. Philip Raphan. Ed Sklar.
and Gerald Tamber, were elated
at the enthusiastic turnout for
this first 1983 fundraising event
at Loggers Run.
Billed as a cocktail party, the
afternoon became a gathering of
all concerned Jews who came
together to exchange ideas and
learn more about their own local
Jewish community. Discussion
was held about the new Jewish
Community Center, and its
related facilities, being planned
for the West Boca area by South
County Jewish Federation. This
news spread sparks of excitement
among those present and united
them with a close feeling of being
one family of Jews living in
Loggers Run.
Leaders in Loggers Run are
confident that this feeling of
excitement and unity will spread
throughout Loggers Run and all
the Jewish residents will join as
active participants in the growth
of the Jewish community in the
west Boca area.
In response to the enthusiasm
generated by their first event, the
Men"s Division of 1983 Loggers
Run-Federation Campaign held
its first committee meeting at the
home of Ed Cohen on Tuesday
evening, June 21. 7:.')0 p.m.
1*
-*,
Pictured above are the members of the Kings-
point Glee Club: Sam Amato, Sam Frankel,
Gerry Girshek, Murray Goldberg, Elaine Groten-
stein, Bea Gruber, Izzy Gruber, Isabelle Katz,
EsteUe Marcus, Bob Murray flora h
Siegel, Milt Silverstein. The'dinari
pianist. Milt Sobel; and bassist
United Israel Appeal Elects Jim Baer
James R. Baer has been elected
a trustee of the United Israel Ap-
peal. Since 1925, the United Is-
rael Appeal, one of the founders
and the principal beneficiary of
the United Jewish Appeal, has
been channeling assistance to the
people of Israel from American
Jewry. UJA has provided funds
for housing, immigration, ab-
sorption, rural settlements,
education, youth care and other
social needs.
Through UJA. the American
Jewish community actively par-
ticipates in the decision-making
process that determines the poli-
cies and programs of the Jewish
Agency for Israel. UJA's sole
operating agent.
Irwin S. Field of Los Angeles
was elected Chairman of the
United Israel Appeal at the An-
nual Meeting, May 23, 1983. Mr.
Field is the former National
Chairman and President of the
United Jewish Appeal.
The following slate of officers
were also elected: Mrs. Sylvia
Hassenfeld and Mrs. Bernice
Tannenbaum, V ice-Chairmen;
Jack D. Weiler and Paul Zucker-
man. Treasurers; Morris L.
Levinson, Secretary; Irving
Kessler, Executive Vice Chair-
men; Harold Goldberg, Assistant
Secretary.
Baer was the founding Presi-
tL
ft.
Participants in the Kosher Meals Program en joying the Kingspoint Glee Club.
Jim Baer
dent of the South County Jewish
Federation and is the President
of the Florida Association of
Jewish Federations. He is also
overseas chairman for United
Jewish Appeal District 4 which
comprises the State of Florida,
Puerto Rico, and the Virgin
Islands. He is currently the
President of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton.
"Carrofissimo!"
Ooe tans of our an
you'!I find yourself)
"Cjrrotisvmo!" Mxfll
taste of fresh carrots,|
coconuts and walnutsil
together >n j delecta
and topped of if emit
full pound of smootftl
theese frosting. In liy
loaves and cupcakes
"Carrotissimo1"
aipeti nw
CHEESi AKTi
Next toPuhlixmthe\
Square Shppes. St. Al
Boulevard (adjacenttol
Center) iust south off
Road m Bora Raton. I
Mon.Sat 8 30 a.m. M
Sunday 9 '00am 6:1
Cool North Carolina
Mountain Vacation
r.njos "I iii.I "relaxing
* uriousls iiifni.luj vacation
\ ill.i \ iinnil h niv ludc
( ii 'll I ii<- I ii.i. '.-r Sw mi-
nimi: Sauna ind Spa
I i>r ri Imin .iii.l in-
formation .ill nr \\ ril. :
/UCfll? HIGH
I
vt :-
toll free number
1-800-4 J 8-45 5 5
raise The
Fun Ships
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabulous ,%Fun Ships"-
ST** testate. Mardi Gras and Tropicale depart
Trom Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports.. Virtually
e^erythings included for the low price of your^fuise:
you can feast on eight meals and snacks a day...
^JSK0*the o6ds in a Ml gambling casino...
will to spectacular live entertainment nightly...
aance till the wee hours of the morning to three
"ve dance bands or in an authentic disco-
theque and morel
Shw of Panomaraon and Ubmn BgW