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   ( 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:
AA00014304:00133

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti Floridi<3 m
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach _________
Volume
5 Number 33
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 14,1983
GFndSttochtt
Price 35 Cents
Knesset Set to Elect Shamir PrimelMinister
Yitzhak Shamir is expected to win a vote of
Iconfidence at this week's meeting of the
I Knesset in Jerusalem. Some observers believe
that Prime Minister Menachem Begin, who
I has been in seclusion in his home for several
[weeks, may come to the Knesset to give the
oath of Prime Minister office to the 67-year-
old Shamir who will retain the poet of Foreign
iMinister in the Cabinet.
Late last week Shamir informed the Knesset that he
jtA formed a coalition and asked the lawmakers to
Uttet Monday Oct. 10 for the vote of confidence in the
new government.
Under Israeli law, Shamir will become the Prime
Minister if he wins the vote, formally replacing Begin,
who had been in power since 1977.
The coalition Shamir finally formed consists of his
own Herat Party plus smaller factions within the
Knesset. The coalition, known as the Likud bloc, now
has 64 seats in the 120-member Knesset.
Shamir had tried to get the Labor Party to join in a
unity government. He failed to win the favor of op-
position leaders Shimon Peres and Yitzhak Rabin. Six
coalition members had urged Shamir to try again to win
Labor support, but he said that Labor wanted what
amounted to veto power over his Cabinet's actions.
Five of the six members of this group have said they
probably would vote for his coalition anyway.
To gain the allegiance of the Agudat Israel religious
party which holds four seats in the Knesset, Israeli
newspapers last week said that Shamir would support
passage of legislation pending on clerical matters.
Meanwhile Defense Minister Moshe Arens, con-
cerned by actions in Lebanon where reports indicated
that Gemayel's government was ready to scuttle the
Lebanon-Israeli agreement for Israel troops to with-
draw from the country, ia reported ready to solidify
Israeli's line at the Awali River.
The scuttling of the Lebanon-Israeli agreement is one
of the demands of the Syrians who have delayed plans
for peace talks among the warring factions in the Shouf
mountains and other areas controlled by the Syrians.
Boer Nominated For Second Term
On CJF National Board
Martin Citrin, president of the
[Council of Jewish Federations
[announcTs that James B. Baer
Jhas been nominated for a second
term as a member of the National
iBoard for the Council. Election to
[the board will be at the plenary
ssion of the General Assembly
i Atlanta. Ga. in November.
Baer is the founding president
the South County Jewish
Federation, the chairman of the
Florida Slate Associations of
derations, the Florida
Missions chairman for the
United Jewish Appeal and is
Currently the president of Temple
eth El of Boca Raton.
When apprised of the ap-
ointmi-ni. Kabbi Bruce Warshal,
mtive director of the Federa-
commented, "This is indeed
i honor for Jim. Most people sit
the National Board of the
ouncil of Jewish Federations by
kirtue of representing regional
federations. Jim is one of less
pan 10 people who have received
ational appointments directly
James B. Baer
from New York. It indicates the
high level of respect in which he
is held by our national Jewish
leaders."
Temple Emeth
1984 Concert Series
Temple Emeth announces the
1984 Concert Series featuring
pnowned artists. The artists who
appear this year will be:
"grid and Robert MacDonald,
a brillant concert
Mentation on the keyboard,
theduled for Sunday, Jan. 29.
|984at8p.ra.
On Feb. 26 at 8 p.m. three
Jng artists called The Orion
1 will appear. They are recent
dilates of Juilliard and will
Mure the piano, violin and cello
awidually and in ensemble.
he Chicago Chamber Brass
appear on Mar. 25 at 8 p.m.
group of seasoned profes-
nal musicians has distin-
hed itself across the country
~ugh its unique performances.
To enable more people to
attend and enjoy the Concert
Series, Temple Emeth is pleased
to announce that they have
lowered their prices for the
coming Concert Season. Season
subscription price for three
concerts are: Mann Auditorium,
$25; Winick Hall (Rows OS),
$20; Winick Hall (Rows T-BB),
$15.
Special subscriber rates are
available in the following cate-
gories: Sponsor, $150 includes
two series subscriptions; Patron,
$500 includes six series sub-
scriptions; Benefactor, $1,000,
includes 10 series subscriptions.
For additional information call
Temple Emeth at 498-3536.
lewish-Owned Store Burns in Paris
PARIS (JTA) Anti-Semitic inscriptiona
Dvered a Jewish-owned store which burned down in
Ns. Police said they found slogans such as "Death to
N Jews" on the charred walls of the clothing store.
Nice experts said the fire, which gutted the building,
fas the result of criminal arson.
Mica Adopts 'Refuseniks'
Congressman Dan Mica (D.,
Fla.) will speak out continuously
and systematically to help gain
spiritual, intellectual, and
physical freedom for Israel
Achildiaev and his family, now
denied the right to leave the
Soviet Union. Achildiaev is a
"Refusenik" a Russian Jew
who has been refused permission
to leave the Soviet Union several
times without explanation.
Mica's adoption of the
Achildiaev family is a commit-
ment to raise the human rights
issue, in this name of this Jewish
family, at every appropriate
international and political forum,
and to hold Soviet authorities ac-
countable for their despotic
policies.
"Israel Achildiaev, his wife,
and two young children, are
victims of Soviet persecution and
intransigence," said Mica. "The
Soviet government has waged a
relentless crusade against human
rights and dignity. The repres-
sion and harassment of Soviet
Jews stuns our conscience and
moral sensibility. And yet, we are
reminded, once again, that the
Soviet government acts without
conscience. We will not stand
aside quietly while Soviet Jews
Congressman Dan Mica
and other members of the
Russian community are system-
atically persecuted."
In September 1978, the
Achildiaev family submitted ap-
plications for exit visas to Israel,
Asher, together with his wife
Tamara, their son, Israel,
together with bis wife Liuba and
their two children.
Two months later, Asher was
summoned to the Office of Visa
and Registration and told that he
could leave for Israel with his
wife but that his son and family
were refused exit visas. No ex-
planation was given. The family's
appeals to numerous officials
were not answered. Eventually,
the head of the Office of Visa and
Registration in Tashkent told
Asher to leave for Israel and send
his son's family an invitation to
join him there. The family was
assured that there was no cause
for concern because they would
immediately be allowed to do so.
They were also told that if Asher
did not utilize his exit visa at
once, the entire family would be
obligated to remain in the USSR.
Asher and Tamara arrived in
Israel on April 26, 1979, joining
Asher's sister who had been
living in Israel since 1940. Al-
though affidavits inviting the
family to Israel were sent as
instructed, the family was again
denied exit visas without ex-
planation.
Blum Urges 'New Leaf For Mideast
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Israel called on
the Arabs Monday to turn
a new leaf and live side-by-
side in peace with Israel.
"The government of Israel
is prepared today, as it has
always been, to negotiate
with the neighboring Arab
states an equitable solution
to the Arab-Israel conflict,"
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, declared in a major
foreign policy address to
the 38th General Assembly.
Noting that in 36 years of war
and bloodshed in the Middle
East, no problem has been
solved, Blum asked the Arabs:
"Are we better off as a result of
so many years of conflict than we
would have been had our nations
lived side-by-side in peace? Could
not the billions squandered on
arms procurements have bean
put to better use in solving
urgent domestic problems such
as poverty, hunger, illiteracy and
the widening social gap between
rich and poor?" he asked.
IN HIS 19-page speech, Blum
said that Israel stands for the full
restoration of Lebanon's sover-
eignty and independence and ac-
cused Syria of trying to frustrate
that goal directly and through its
proxies.
"Israel believes that in order to
enable the attainment of that
goal, all foreign forces must with-
draw from the country. Along-
side these objectives, and bearing
in mind the experiences of recent
years, Israel's legitimate security
needs must be guaranteed and
Lebanese territory must never be
used again for attacks upon our
citizens," the Israeli envoy said.
He said Israel welcomes the
ceasefire recently achieved in
Lebanon and added, "We are fol-
lowing the situation closely and
are looking forward to the estab-
lishment of conditions which will
insure security and tranquility
along the Israel-Lebanon bor-
der."
HE WARNED, "Under no cir-
cumstances will Israel agree to
return to the state of affairs
which prevailed until 16 months
ago, when Lebanese territory was
used aa a base for terrorist opera-
tions against our citizens. Israel
sincerely hopes and wishes to see
an independent Lebanon in which
a strong and stable regime exer-
cises control throughout the
Continued on Page 7
Ambassador Blum


&
ti- r~~tmk inw;ni. nf Rnuth Cnuntv
Friday, July 8,1963
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October u. Itt y
No Assurances
A native New YorKeTstaT
cerved her BA from Hunter r
lege in 1943 and CoL
Col.
Mubarak Mum on Egypt's Envoy to Israel
By JTA Services
WASHINGTON President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt, during
nearly two hours of meetings
with President Reagan in the
White House last Friday, failed
to provide any assurances that
Egypt will send its Ambassador
back to Israel any time soon, ac-
cording to a senior Administra-
tion official.
At the same time, the official,
who briefed reporters on Mub-
arak's third meeting with Reagan
since the Egyptian assumed the
Presidency, said Mubarak "em-
phasized" that the camp David
accords and the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty are a "pillar" of
Egyptian policy.
The official said the U.S. has a
"special responsibility" toward
Egyptian-Israeli relations
because of the U.S. role in the
Camp David accords and
stressed that the U.S. has fre-
quently "brokered" steps be-
tween Israel and Egypt aimed at
improving relations between the
two countries.
Barbie Demands Freedom;
Says He Wat Kidnapped
PARIS Klaus Barbie, the
wartime "butcher of Lyon," now
in jail awaiting trial for crimes
against humanity, has demanded
his release on grounds that he
was a kidnap victim.
According to his defense coun-
sel, Jean Verges, Barbie was
seized by unidentified French
agents in Cayenne, French
Guiana, after his expulsion from
Bolivia last February and trans-
ported to France. "I was a kidnap
victim and request justice," the
former deputy commander of the
gestapo in Lyon said.
Verges has filed suit in Cay-
enne, requesting the chief justice
there to order an investigation
into the circumstances of the
alleged kidnapping and to dis-
close the identities of the agents
and their accomplices.
Barbie was sentenced to death
in absentia by a French court
shortly after World War II.
Barbie's suit charges collusion
between the French and Bolivian
authorities, claiming that France
and Bolivia have no extradition
treaty. The French in fact unsuc-
cessfully sought Barbie's extra-
dition for years but the ex-Nazi
was under protection of the
rightwing military regime which
was overthrown shortly before
his arrest.
Antl, Pro-Nazis Clash
At Convention Site
BONN Anti-Nazi demon-
strators battled neo-Nazi activ-
ists in the town of Fallingbostel,
Lower Saxony, Sunday. Police
reported 25 persons injured, in-
cluding several policemen, and 40
arrests. Most of those taken into
custody were anti-Nazis who
hurled bottles of paint and
ignored police orders to disperse.
The clash occurred when anti-
Nazis attempted to prevent the
activists from entering the hall
where the for rightwing National
Democratic Party (NPD) is hold-
ing right-wing National Demo-
cratic Party (NPD) is holding its
national convention. The NPD is
considered neo-Nazi. Police re-
ported that the situation was
under control, and the convention
proceeded as planned.
A peaceful anti-Nazi demon-
stration was held, meanwhile, at
the site of the former Bergen-Bel-
sen concentration camp, organ-
ized by the DGB, umbrella orga-
nization of West German trade
unions.| Speakers called on the
Bundestag to ban all neo-Nazi
groups in the country. They de-
nounced the local authoritiees at
FallinghosteL .for. .allowing the
MPMCJ'to hold its cowverrtibh there.' '
Liberian Leader Assails
Zionism-Racism Charge
NEW YORK Liberian head
of state Samuel Doe declared that
to equate Zionism with racism
as the United Nations did in 1975
is to "desecrate" Israel's
struggle to achieve indepenence
and nationhood.
The Liberian Commander-in-
Chief made the assertion at a re-
ception in his honor given last
week at the headquarters of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith opposite United Nations
headquarters.
Doe, whose nation resumed
diplomatic relations with Israel
in August, said that despite the
severance of ties 10 years ago,
"we never lost sight of those
ideals which unite the Liberian
and the Jewish peoples." Conse-
quently in 1975. he said, "Liberia
opposed the resolution in the
United Nations which attempted
to equate Zionism with racism."
To attack Zionism in this fash-
ion, he went on to say, would be
to "desecrate" it and associate
Israel's struggle for nationhood
with a "criminal and inhumane
system of oppression."
Doe said that his decision to
restore diplomatic relations with
Israel was based on Liberia's
"commitment to the promotion
of international peace and securi-
ty, based on justice, equality and
human dignity."
20,000 Protest Presence
Of larael In Lebanon
TEL AVIV Some 20,000
people protesting against the
continued Israeli presence in
Lebanon packed the Ahziv Park
just south of the Lebanese border
last Thursday night. The protest,
in the form of a "musical happen-
ing," was organized by the Yesh
Gvul (There is a Limit) move-
ment of reserve soldiers who
refuse to accept call-up orders to
serve in Lebanon.
Strong police forces were
present, following right-wing
threats to disrupt the event, in-
cluding some bomb threats.
Many of the participating artists
also received phone threats that
their lives were in danger if they
performed. There were, however,
no disturbances, although young
Likud supporters shouted anti-
rally slogans outside the entry to
the park.
Those entering the park had to
go through a special metal
detector gate. Police said they
did not want a repetition of the
tragedy at the Peace Now gath-
ering outside the Prime Minis-
ter's office in Jerusalem last Feb-
ruary when a grenade that was
tossed into that crowd killed
Emil Gruenzweig.
Argentine Immigrants
Ask Israel to Aid
JERUSALEM Six immi-
grants from Argentina have ap-
pealed to the Supreme Court to
order the Israeli government to
help them obtain information on
the fate of close relatives missing
in Argentina. The justices are ex-
pected to consider the appeal
within the next few days.
If they do, it will be the first
time Israel's highest judicial
body takes up the issue of
whether the government has a
duty to intervene in matters
related to Jewish citizens of a
friendly foreign country.
The immigrants stated that
their relatives are among the
1,500 Argentine Jews who have
"disappeared" in recent years,
along with thousands of other
Argentine citizens allegedly kid-
napped by the military regime
and never heard from again.
The appellants include two
lawyers, Louis and liana Haimo-
vitz, who said their 17-year-old
daughter, Alexandra was kid-
napped in Corvova; Dr. Esther
Goldberg, whose husband. Dr.
Daniel Goldberg, disappeared in
La Plata; and Moshe Said, of
Ashkelon, whose two sons disap-
peared.
Hadassah Executive,
Aline Kaplan, Deed
NEW YORK Funeral serv-
ices were held Sunday for Aline
Kaplan, executive director of
Hadassah, who died at her home
in her sleep last Thursday
morning. She was 60 years old.
Columbia Law School^ fr0m|
She was elected to the I-
College Hall of Fame thUyt
Miss Kaplan practiced law f^,
1946 to 1952. the yearM
tin* changed the direction of
career.
She was appointed director ofl
Junior Hadassah where \vl\
found that helping to pj
creative educational program, f I
Jewish youth was much morefij
SfiUSE Uw- Subsequent!
Miss Kaplan attended the Grid
uate School of Education of
Yeshiva University, where gU
completed the work for a doctor
ate in Jewish history.
In 1964 she was appointed as-i
sistant to the executive director
of Hasassah and its convention
administrator. She was named]
assistant executive director in/
1970 and executive director
1971. w
Airport Exhibit
Attracts 150,0001
BONN (JTA) -AnexhaJ
tion, "Fascinating Israel" w
seen by an estimated 160,0
during the 42 days it wu
display in the Frankfurt Airport!
according to the airport's viskonl
bureau. The exhibition,
largest ever Israeli present
in Europe, was seen not only I
passengers but also by eve
group registered to attend the a
ternational consumer goods
in Frankfurt. The German-Isr
Friendship Association was
sponsible for putting on the eihi-|
bition.
Finally!
Rich, real cream cheese taste
with only half the fat!
And it's Kosher, too!

ffsfrue!NewL^r>rsfcdelphiaBr^
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a**?.**.


L,y,Octobrl4,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
1LS. Marines Committed
U.S. Sees Assad as Sticking Point
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
-WASHINGTON -
Lj.A) The Reagan
jninistration, now that it
j Congressional approval
the U.S. Marines to
Dain in Lebanon for at
Ol another 18 months, is
ntinuing to focus on
^a as the main stum-
Gng block to the removal
fall foreign forces from
^banon and thus the re-
[itablishment of the
overnment of Lebanon's
vereignty over its coun-
But it still remains to be seen
iat the establishment of a
jsefire last week, assuming it
olds, is a sign that Syria is
adv to move away from its
refusal to negotiate the with-
rawal of its troops from
banon.
A SENIOR administration
ficial, briefing reporters at the
Me Department last week,
[ejected the contention of Prince
indar Ibn Sultan of Saudi
i that he believes the
Pyrian army would leave
ibanon once Israel pulls out its
urces and the process of Leba-
nese national reconciliation gets
underway. Bandar, who has been
named the desert kingdom's new
Ambassador to Washington, has
been credited with helping bring
about the ceasefire.
The U.S. official said Bandar's
statement could be "turned on its
bead" and the proposition made
that if the Syrians agree to with-
draw, all foreign forces would
then leave Lebanon. He also
indicated that the Palestine
Liberation Organization and
other Palestinian forces now in
Lebanon would not be there
without Syrian backing.
The official rejected any sug-
gestion that the U.S. would
abandon the May 17 Lebanon-Is-
raeli agreement which he called
an "important achievement."
There have been consistent
reports from Beirut that in
seeking to accommodate Syria
the U.S. would simply allow the
agreement to die.
BUT THE Administration
official stressed here strongly last
week that in the agreement Israel
pledges "to remove itself entirely
from Lebanon" once Syria and
the PLO agree to withdraw "and
that is something to build upan
and not to throw out."
Unmentioned in the support of
the agreement was that it came
about with the personal inter-
vention of Secretary of State
George Shultz, who made his
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first trip as Secretary to the
Mideast last May, and it stands
so far as his only major success in
the Middle East in the little more
than a year he has been in office.
Meanwhile, the Syrians do not
seem to be very conciliatory. At
the United Nations General
Assembly, Syrian Foreign Minis-
ter Abdul Halim Khaddam
denounced the United States and
the other members of the multi-
national force in Lebanon
Britain, France and Italy as
reminiscent of "colonialist ex-
peditions." He said the MNF
poses "a grave threat to security
and peace in the region" and said
the U.S. and the West European
forces must leave Lebanon.
MANY WESTERN observers
believe that the Syrians are
aiming for the overthrow of the
government of President Amin
Gemayel. The Syrians see the
ceasefire as an opportunity
through the negotiations, ex-
pected to start this week, to give
it more influence in the Lebanese
government. Syria has never
made it a secret that it considers
Lebanon part of Syria and has
never had an Ambassador to
Beirut.
But the focus on the new nego-
tiations may once again take the
pressure off the main issue,
Syrian and PLO withdrawal from
Lebanon. This has been a suc-
cessful ploy used by Syria for the
past two years and it is one of the
reasons that its President, Hafez
Assad, with Soviet backing, has
made himself one of the major
powers in the Mideast.
It is useful to recall that Philip
Habib was called out of retire-
ment in May, 1981, and named a
special envoy by President
Reagan because of the tense
situation that had occurred with
Syria's placement of SAM-5
missiles in the Bekaa valley. The
U.S. had assured Israel that it
would move to get the missiles
removed.
BUT THEN in Jury the PLO
began a heavy bombardment of
northern Israel with Israelis
retaliating and Habib's activities
were aimed at a ceasefire. The
ceasefire was established, but for
the next year there was a major
rearmament of the PLO in
Lebanon to which Israel finally
responded with the "Peace for
Galilee" operation.
After this successfully resulted
in the PLO being removed from
Lebanon, negotiations con-
centrated on getting Israel and
Syria to leave. But the major
effort was made on the Israeli
withdrawal, although Israeli
officials, correctly as it now turns
out, warned that simultaneous
negotiations should have been
conducted with Syria too.
But instead, U.S. officials re-
lied on assurances that Syria
would leave once Israel signed an
agreement for withdrawal. That
this didn't happen is believed to
be one of the reasons for the
replacement as special envoy of
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FOR RESERVATIONS* INFORMATION ON THESE TOURS, OR OUR
OTHER ISRAELI TRIPS, CALL MIRIAM COLLECT AT
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Habib by Robert McFarlane and
of Nicholas Veliotes as Assistant
Secretary of State for Near East
and South Asian Affairs by
Richard Murphy. Neither
Murphy nor Veliotes, who was
named Ambassador to Egypt,
have been confirmed by the
Senate as yet.
AFTER ISRAEL signed the
withdrawal agreement with
Lebanon, IsraeT-U.S. relations,
which had deteriorated, improved
vastly, and Syria was seen as the
main intransigent force in the
Mideast blocking not only
Lebanon's chance for national
reunion but any hope that still
remains for Reagan's Mideast
peace initiative.
But as in 1961 when the pres-
sure went on Syria, a sideshow
developed, this time between the
Druze and other Syrian-backed
Moslem forces in the Shouf
mountains and the Lebanese
army. This started before Israel's
redeployment but intensified as
there was an obvious effort to
inflict casualties on Americans
and thus cause a U.S. withdrawal
of the Marines.
The Administration, however,
has shown its determination to
stay in Lebanon and help
Lebanon regain its sovereignty.
Gemayel is rightly being urged to
reach out and bring more of the
various groups in Lebanon into
the government. At the same
time, there is the usual effort in
some quarters to shift the
pressure from Syria to Israel.
There have been suggestions that
Syria's real aim is the return of
the Golan Heights and if the U.S.
Civides this, Syria would then
ve Lebanon.
But the Administration offi-
cials, who briefed reporters last
week, said that in the discussions
McFarlane and his deputy,
Richard Fairbanks, had with the
Syrians the Americans stated the
U.S. position that the future of
the Golan should be negotiated.
This was the only time the Golan
was brought up and the Syrians
never raised it as an issue, the
official maintained.
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Page 4
/m. r__j_l vi~-}M~~ ntBnuth Cnuntv
The Jewish Floridianof South County
Friday, July 8.1963
Friday, October l4p ]%M fridi
On This and That
By RABBI
BRUCE S. WARSHAL
Executive Director,
South County
Jewish Federation
Project Renewal has been the
most innovative, creative and
significant program established
in Israel within the past decade.
History may well remember
Menachem Begin for two great
achievements. The first will be
the Camp David accords and the
second will be the establishment
of the Project Renewal program
in cooperation with the Diaspora
Jewish community.
Project Renewal is the process
by which an American Jewish
community is twinned with an
underprivileged neighborhood in
Israel. Our South County Jewish
Federation works with a large
neighborhood in Kfar Saba which
is about 20 minutes from the
luxury hotels of Tel Aviv. There
we have immigrants from
Morroco, Iraq and Iran who are
struggling to become part of the
mainstream of Israeli society.
Jointly the committee in the
neighborhood and the commit-
tees here in South County work
toward establishing programs
that meet the every day social
needs of the neighborhood as well
as building needed public facili-
ties for their use.
A Boca Raton resident con-
tributed to the special Project
Renewal Campaign, which is
separate from our yearly UJA-
Federation campaign, but had
never been to the neighborhood.
Two months ago she had a
chance to be in Israel and to see
for herself. After that experience
she wrote, "I can now honestly
say that I understand what
Project Renewal means and I am
glad I am part of it." I'm glad
I m part of it as well, and I take
great pride that I m going to be
able to tell my grandchildren that
in some small way I have been in-
volved in this momentous effort
to bring the lowest 10 percent of
Israeli society into full participa-
tion as Jews and as Israelis.
I pass along to you now a pub-
lic relations piece that was sent to
me concerning Project Renewal
by United Jewish Appeal. It is
not about our neighborhood in
Kfar Saba, but about another
similar neighborhood in Ramla.
It does reflect what is happening
in all of the Project Renewal
neighborhoods in Israel. I hope
you enjoy reading it.
PROJECT RENEWAL
ON STAGE
By WENDY ELLIMAN
Over 200 people sit restlessly
on folding chairs in Ramla's
largest hall. Filled beyond
capacity, the hall is hot and air-
less, the electric fans doing little
more than underlining the buzz of
sound.
One by one the lights finally
dim. The players walk on to the
stage. They are known to almost
all the audience as friends, work-
mates and family, but as the play
unfolds the magic of the theater
takes hold. Off-stage identities
are forgotten, the hard chairs and
airless hall recede. Players and
audience enter the world of
Marco.
Marco, the play's hero, is a boy
from a small town in Israel, a
place not unlike Ramla. He goes
to Europe and tastes big city life.
The play explores his struggle to
decide between the small town
where his roots lie, and the whirl
and excitement of the metropolis.
It is a story that grips and
holds the audience. When the
play ends the applause is loud
and long. It will be the same all
over Israel as Marco goes on
tour, in Kiryat Shmona, Safed,
Kiryat Malachi, Dimona and
even in Tel Aviv's avant garde
Tsavta Theater Club.
The cheers sound good to the
cast and director, a satisfying
reward for the months of work
that have gone into producing
Marco but it is Ramla which is
the main concern of the players,
who aim to do more than simply
perform on stage.
"We believe that our commu-
nity theater will integrate the
new section of Ramla with the
other half," says Benny Aflalu,
founder of the theater project.
The "other half' of Ramla is
its Old City, a crumbling neigh-
borhood of large families
crammed into deteriorating
houses. Services, cultural facili-
ties and schooling are all
desperately inadequate, and the
physical and mental health of the
large numbers of elderly people in
the neighborhood is a problem of
major proportions.
As director of the community
center and project manager of
Project Renewal in the Old City,
Aflalu has experimented with
many types of social and commu-
nity programs since he arrived in
Ramla three years ago.
"A community theater can
make a significant contribution
to a rising community," he ex-
plains. "Individually, it helps the
players, who can express them-
selves on stage in what amounts
to drama therapy. Beyond that,
since our group includes actors
from both halves of Ramla, it
helps make us one community.
And it's a source of pride for all of
us."
"All five movie houses in
Ramla are rundown," he elabor-
ates, "and none is suitable for a
pleasant evening out. For the-
ater, Ramla residents who could
affort it mostly from the new
city had to go to Tel Aviv.
Now, with a local group of
players, theater is available to
everyone, and people from both
halves of the town sit and enjoy
an evening together. Proudly be-
cause Ramla can now create its
own theater. That means our
community is not less than any
other in Israel."
Ramla's poor self-image has
been one of its major problems.
Recognized as a distressed neigh-
borhood, the Old City is linked
through the United Jewish
Appeal with Detroit's Jewish
Community under Project
Renewal, the joint effort of the
people of Israel and the world
Jewish community for the com-
prehensive rehabilitation of
Israel's distressed neighbor-
hoods. It is the Detroit commu-
nity which is paying much of the
two million dollar cost of a new
community center now being
built in the center of Ramla,
binding the two halves of the
town. Completion is due a year
from now, and among its facili-
ties will be the permanent home
of Ramla's community theater
a 700 seat auditorium.
eJewisli Floridiazi
of South County
f red Snocnrl
FREOSHOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET GERl ROSENBERG
Editor and Publisher Eaeculive Editor News Coordinate'
Published Weekly Ml* September thrsaifh Mid-May. liWMtiy balance at year (43 Issues*
lICIKl Class Postage PaM at Boca Baton, Fla USPS 540 2S0 ISSN 03744134
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Federei Hwy Suite 208. Boca Raton Fla 3J432 Phone 366 2001
Main Office Plant 120 N E 8tn St Miami Fla 33101 Phone 1 3734606
Postmaster Return form 357s to Jewish FtorMian. P.O. Boi 01 2073. Miami. Fta. 13101
Advertising Director, ttacl Leaaer. Phone S68-1M2
Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation, inc Otticera Preaident, Marianne Bob.
Vice Presidenta. Merione Baer. Eric W DecKinger, Milton Kretsky, Secretary. Arnold Rosenirui
Treasure' Berenice Schankerman E>eculio Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum ST), by membership South Count,
Jewien Federation. 2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 206 Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Phone 366-2737
Out o' Town Upon Request
Recruiting for community theatre starts with
Ramie's children. Drama is an important part of
the program in this Project Renewal summtr
camp.
"One day we'll perform a play
in English for our American
partners," says Aflalu.
That day is still some way off.
For the moment, the community
theater is perfecting its second
production, this time a Hebrew
translation of the American play,
Tobacco Road. After that, Aflalu
hopes the group will try to write a
play of its own.
"Maybe I'm being unrealistic
in looking so far ahead," he says.
"Community theater groups
usually don't last beyond their
first play. It's very hard work
and it eats up a lot of time. Our
players come an average of four
nights a week to the community
center to train and rehearse. They
have classes in movement and
voice development, and their di-
rector, Hillel Ne'eman, works
them very hard. But they know
how lucky they are to have Hillel.
He's a top professional, who's
worked with the Khan and
Cameri theaters in Tel Aviv, and
who is here because he believes in
community theater."
The 15 performers of Marco
span an age range of 16 to 45.
One is a music teacher, another is
a mother of three. A third is a
schoolboy, a fourth works in a
photographic laboratory. A
young girl from Ramla's Old City
was so nervous when she first
joined the group that she could
not speak on stage at all is
playing the female lead in
Tobacco Road. As the players
pulled together to create Marco,
they started meeting outside i
hearsals as well. Birthdays
came celebrations for the wh
cast, and Friday nights a I
get together away from the l
ater and the arduous
schedule.
Ramla's community th
has impact on far more p
than the original 15 players.I
Since Marco was first performed,!
drama groups have formed in thtl
community center's six branchial
in Ramla. The united town, it I
seems, is settling into theater for|
generations to come.
"A children's theater will begin]
later in the year," reports Aflalu.I
"A hundred youngsters have ai-l
ready signed up and we're only|
waiting for a teacher."
Robert E. Loup, UJA national chairman,
introduces Liberian President William K
Doe at concluding dinner of UJA Inter-
mediate Cities Campaign Leadership
Seminar at Israel's Knesset in Jerusalem.
President Doe, whose nation had resumed
Friday. October M, 1983
Volume 5
7HESHVAN5744
Number 33
diplomatic relations with Israel just prior to
his state visit the second African country
to do so since the 1973 Yom Kippur War -
was the first head of state other than an
American or Israeli President ever to address
a UJA group.
Readers
Write
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian
Just getting back to FVoridaU
had the opportunity to
through some issues of the J"
ish Floridian.
To my great surprise I saw
letter wrfcten by Mr. Sam*
Bortnick. We know that evel
among our people are
bigots, Mr. Bortmck is one o I
them. But how rjftjj
publish something like this in ,
paper. I would like to regater oy
protest.
How beautiful are the UMJ"
by Dr. Perlow and Joseph w
(Cartoon: Hand KSIncr Siadt-Aiueiger)


October 14,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 6
Brink Accepts Betray Chairmanship For Israel Bonds Ftraiberg and Roberts
julie Jackson, South Palm
l3 County manager, Israel
JJJ is pleased to announce
t, Leo M. Brink has accepted
u nelrav chairmanship for the
2 year in a row. Under his
gSifhip last year. Delray
JTits most successful campaign
ahistory.
When asked why he was
JL, in this capacity, Brink
Sted "This appointment gives
zTthe opportunity to work m the
SSunityof Delray Beach to
Z necessary funds for Israel.
5 shows the spirit of community
_ one people one torah."
Brinks plans for the Delray
Bond Campaign include a major
Temple Emeth affair m January
hononng Anne Kate. Adeline
Kuner, and Arthur Lucker. He
has also begun planning with
Hadassah and B'nai B'rith and
hopes to get Kings Point
cruized as well. "All Jews
Leo Brink
must stand up and be counted,"
said Brink. "In order to assure
freedom for all Jews, we must
Seventh Grade Family
Day At Temple Beth El
"M" arrived. Tuesday evening,
Sept. 13, "M" arrived at Temple
Beth El.
The Seventh Grade Family
Day entitled "Mishpuchah Mite-
vot Magic" allowed Temple fami-
lies to participate in an enthusi-
astic learning experience.
Throughout the evening which
began with dinner, parents, seve-
enth graders and some siblings
had several opportunities to in-
teract and share their ideas and
feelings about Mitzvot.
The Mitzvah graffiti board in-
cluded some of the following:
A Mitzvah is a good deed like
walking an old lady across the
street;
A Mitzvah is giving unselfish-
ly of yourself;
A Mitzvah is having the family
together on holidays'
A Mitzvah is bringing tzeda-
kah to Sunday School.
Each person was able to choose
a Milzvah that they would dis-
cuss, generate support for and
share this with the group. Cheers
were had for helping the sick,
giving tzedakah, no smoking and
liking yourself, as well as others.
The evening ended with writing
activity in which each person
shared a thought about their
Mitzvah.
The following are two
examples from these activities:
Visiting The Sick. I think it is
important to visit the sick and
help them in any way possible.
Our Mitzvah is to visit the sick
and get them better and out of
the hospital.
Visiting the sick could make
them recover faster.
Visiting the sick is very impor-
tant because as you may know, it
isn't very pleasant being sick.
It cheers the patients up and it
makes them feel good.
NAMING A CHILD
-Naming a child is a Mitzvah of
welcoming another name and
person into your heart and home.
Naming a child is important
because you usually name a child
after someone who died that you
love.
Naming a child is a hard thing
to do because you have to find
the right name because each
name has a lot of background to
it.
Names are important because
you couldn't talk to anybody
without a name.
This program was created by
Robin L. Eisenberg, Director of
Education, Sandy Goldstein and
Ellen Heit, Seventh Grade
Teachers, in consultation with
Rabbi Merle Singer and Rabbi
Richard Agler.
The impetus was the seventh
prade participation aa a field test
site tor the new Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations curri-
culum during the 1983-84 school
year.
help Israel to remain free. A
purchase of an Israel Bond is a
loan to the State of Israel and a
vote for the survival of Israel."
Mr. Brink, a retired corporate
accountant and comptroller from
New York City, is used to
motivating people from his
extensive fraternal experience
with the Masons, being a past
Master of his Masonic Lodge.
When asked how he would
describe himself Brink said "a
zealous student of Rabbinic law
and Judaic teachings. My ex-
tensive thirst for knowledge and
desire to impart it to others keeps
me going." Brink is a frequent
lecturer pulling information from
the many tomes of collected
readings and writings he has
done over the years. "The written
word is highly satisfying to me
and whatever leisure time I have
is spent alone with my books,"
said Brink.
Brink currently serves as vice
president of the Ways and Means
Committee of Temple Emeth, is
on the executive committee and
contributes articles to their
bulletin. He and his lovely wife
Esther live in the Villages of
Oriole, Delray Beach. Brink has
two daughters and five grand-
daughters living in the New York
area.
To Be Honored
The Hadassah Israel Bond
Luncheon will be held on Nov. 16,
at the Hyatt Hotel. Carol A.
Roberts of West Palm Beach and
Mollie Fraiberg of Delray Beach
will be the honorees.
Mrs. Fraiberg is a past Hadas-
sah president and initiated the
Annual Education Day, Bridge of
Learning in 1973 at Florida
Atlantic University.
She initiated the first Inter-
faith Concert of Boca Raton,
Founder of Temple Beth El of
Boca, member of United Campus
Ministries Board of Florida
Atlantic University, and helped
found Women's Division of the
South County Federation.
Mrs. Fraiberg has extensive
experience as a speaker and as a
musician.
Mrs. Roberts is currently a
Commissioner for the City of
West Palm Beach. She was presi-
dent of Palm Beach County
Chapter of Hadassah, and a
regional vice president of
Hadassah.
She was one of the founders of
the Jewish Community Day
School of the Palm Beaches and
has been a board member of
Mollie Fraiberg
Goodwill Industries, Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, Palm Beach County
Comprehensive Community
Mental Health Center and past
chairman of Women's Division of
Palm Beach County.
Enter The Ffeischmann's.ltetgairine
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Hl8.
tj.- t~.~imk VlnriMnm nf Sntith Count*
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Prid*'0obU.iJ
Record Attendance Anticipated From South County For CJF General Assembly in Atlanta
Marianne Bobick, President of
South County Jewish Federation,
announces that a record at-
tendance of over 35 local people
will represent the Federation at
the General Assembly in Atlanta.
Israel's President Chaim
Herzog, author Elie Wiesel, CJF
President Martin E. Citrin, UJA
General Chairman Robert Loud
and Meir Rosenne, the Israeli
Ambassador to the United
States, will be among featured
speakers addressing major
sessions at the General Assembly
of the Coumil of Jewish Federa-
tions, Nov. 16-20 in Atlanta, Ga.
The General Assembly brings
together volunteer and profes-
sional leadership from CJF's 200
member Federations in the
United States and Canada and is
the largest gathering held each
year of North American Jewish
community leaders. Registration
is expected to exceed 2,500, ac-
cording to Osias Goren of Los
Angeles, GA Program Com-
mittee Chairman.
"Coping with Change
Federations Confront the
Challenges of an Uncertain
Future" is the theme of the 52nd
GA, which will include over 100
plenaries, forums, workshops,
seminars and study groups.
Elie Wiesel will share his
vision of "Jewish Fate and the
Jewish Future" at the Opening
Plenary, Wednesday evening,
Nov. 16, and CJF President
Martin E. Citrin of Detroit will
also present a major address re-
viewing the year just past. The
Plenary on Thursday morning
will be devoted to a presentation
on "Coping with Change,"
followed by 15 concurrent work-
shops dealing with issues such as
Utilizing the New Technologies;
Jews on the Move; The Growing
Number of Unaffiliated; the
"New" Anti-Semitism; Financial
Resource Development; Rein-
forcing Jewish Commitment and
Integrating the Growing Number
of Singles into Jewish Com-
munity Life.
President Chaim Herzog of Is-
rael will address a major plenary
session scheduled for Thursday
Temple Beth El Chosen to Test
National Curriculum Projects
The Union of American He-
brew Congregations has an
nounced that Temple Beth El ol
Boca Raton will serve as a Field
Site for testing the Junior High
School Guidelines of its National
Curriculum Project.
The UAHC is the coordinating
agency for over 782 Reform syna-
gogues serving liberal Jews
throughout the United States
and Canada.
The curriculum project, direct-
ed by Rabbi Howard I. Bogot.
has been entitled "To See the
World Through Jewish Eyes."
The new Guidelines emphasizes
those spiritual and emotional
sensitivities vital for a child's
perceiving unique quality in life,
at home, school and camp. It
highlights Jewish functional
skills, perspectives on self and
others, insights from classic
texts, continuity and change, as
well as creative thinking, experi-
ence and expression.
A delegation from Temple
Beth El, including Director of
Education Robin L. Eisenberg
and Sandy Goldstein, seventh
grade teacher, participated in an
intensive seminar at UAHC's
House of Living Judaism in New
York City to prepare themselves
for implementing and evaluating
the curricular project in creative
and professional ways.
Junior High School students,
teachers and parents under the
guidance of Rabbis Merle E.
Singer and Richard D. Agler and
Field Test Site Coordinator
Robin Eisenberg will conduct a
year-long study of specially
designed and sequenced learning
objectives and activities.
The testing document was de-
veloped by curriculum task forces
of the Joint Commission on Jew-
ish Education of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis and
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. The Commission
is chaired by Rabbi Murray
Blackman of Temple Sinai, New
Orleans, La.; co-chairman is
Rabbi Kenneth D. Roseman of
Temple Beth-El, Madison, Wis.
Rabbi Daniel B. Syme is national
director of Education for the
UAHC.
EEC Demands Determination
For Palestinian People
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The M) member-
states of the European
Economic Community
(EEC) said that the peace-
ful solution of the Middle
East conflict must include
the right of the Palestinian
people to self-determination
and that the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization must
be brought into the peace
negotiaitons.
The Foreign Minister of
Greece, Yannis Haralambop-
oulos, addressing the General
Assembly on behalf of the EEC,
stated, "A lasting peace (in the
Middle East) can only be built on
the right of all states in the
region, including Israel, to a
secure existence and on justice
for all peoples, including the right
of the Palestinian people to self-
determination with all that this
implies.
THE GREEK Foreign Minis-
ter recalled the Reagan peace ini-
tiative of Sept. 1, 1982 and the
subsequent Arab summit
meeting at Fez, Morocco, declar-
ing: "The 10 appeal to all the
parties in the conflict to move
forward from a readiness for
peace, which all of them have ex-
pressed in the past, toward
mutual recognition as partners in
genuine negotiations on the
basis of Security Council Resolu-
tions 242 and 338. These negotia-
tions will have to embrace all the
parties concerned including, the
Palestinian people, and the PLO
will have to be associated with
them. The threat or use of force
must be renounced by all."
Haralambopoulos criticized Is-
rael for its "policy of gradual an-
nexation" of the West Bank. He
said, "In the interest of the
search for peace the 10 aak Israel
to abandon its policy of gradual
annexation and of unilaterally
creating new facts in the occupied
territories to international law
and a major and growing obstacle
to peace eforts."
On the issue of Lebanon, the
Greek Foreign Minister said that
the consequences of Israel's inva-
sion of Lebanon "are still with
us." But he said the EEC wel-
comes the ceasefire which was
reached Sunday and expressed
the hope that the unity of Leba-
non will be ensured. He continu-
ed:
"THE (EEC! also stress the
need for early progress toward
the complete withdrawal of all
foreign forces, with the exception
of those whose presence would be
required by the Lebanese govern-
ment. They themselves are ready
to work for this objective jointly
and individually."
evening, Nov. IV.
Other topics to be covered at
GA sessions include the Impact
of Chronic Unemployment;
Ethiopian Jews; Professional-
Volunteer Relations; Soviet
Jewry; The Middle East;
Leadership Development; Jewish
Newspapers; Aliyah; The Arab
World; Cable TV; Campaign
Planning; Population Studies;
Federation-Synagogue Relations,
and many others.
In addition, a variety of
hospitality events are planned by
the Atlanta Federation in
celebration of the 250th An-
niversary of Jewish settlement in
Georgia.
Information and GA Registra-
tion Forms are available from the
Federation office by calling 368-
2737.
The CJF is the associti. ,
200 Federations. wSSfcfl
and Community Councils Sfi
serve nearly 800 comtnuS
embracing a Jewish populaSS
more than 5.7 million RaU ?
and Canada. w*'
Established in 1932 tk.1
Council serves as a natin^
work and the impact of JewS
Federations through leaderE
in developing programs to mS
changing needs in the Je^!
community; through the Z!
change of successful experience,
to assure the most effective com
miinity service; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; anj
through joint national planninc
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regionii
national and international needs
/. R. WEINRAUB & Co., Inc.
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something ao tiny made H so big.
Its Tetley s tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
lea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing lea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier1
TETLEY
SMhfcKlta.
K Cartrflad Koahor
\ TEA Tint/ la teutier*


^.October 1.18
ThtJtwUh Floridian of South County
Page 7
TJNations
Blum Urges 'New Leaf for
Rabbi Herbert Friedman to Address
New Chapter of American
Friends of Tel Aviv University
Continued from Pago 1
wintry."
But Blum strongly attacked
|Svria which, he charged, baa
kLdened its involvement in
ubanon and is engaged in a
direct war agaist the government
r that country. "President
(Hafez) Assad (of Syria) -
kicked diplomatically and mili-
| (jriiy by the Soviet Union and
usisted by Palestinian terrorists
_ continues his ruthless opera-
lions to keep Lebanon in disarray
b an attempt to force Lebanon to
jubmit to Syrian domination,
I Blum charged.
He added that, "resorting to
jta well known tactics of threats
and extortion, Syria continues to
undermine Lebanon's pathto re-
naming its sovereignty. This is
pursued by Syria directly and by
proxy and its uninhibited brutal-
ity stops short of nothing."
REFERRING TO the overall
conflict in the Middle East, Blum
reiterated Israel's contention
that "the essence of the conflict
ha9 always been and remains the
persistent enmity of the Arab
states toward the Jewish national
renaissance."
He maintained that Arab
Israel Scores
Success With
Jumblatt, PLO
By DAVID LANDAU
JKKUSALEM (JTA)
- The open rift that has
developed in Lebanon
between the Druze led by
Walid Jumblatt and the
Palestine Liberation
Organization is accountable
in part at least, according
to Israeli sources, to on-
going Israel contacts with,
and pressure on, the Druze.
These sources, confirm that a
number of PLO fighters have ac-
tually been ousted from the
Shouf mountains by the Druze.
They maintain that Israel's stern
warnings to Jumblatt, coupled
with efforts to sympathise with
legitimate Druze aspirations in
the mountain area, have paid
dividends.
THE SOURCES believe that
Israel's dialogue with the Druze
- some high level meetings are
understood to have taken place
- have succeeded in bolstering
Jumblatt's headlines to strike a
relatively independent pose vis-a-
vis the Syrians.
These sources say that
Jumblatt's men declined to take
part in the fighting over the
strategic town of Suk El-Oharb
before last week's cease fire, and
the attacks orchestrated by the
Syrians, were carried out mainly
by PLO units and other leftist
elements.
The hope in Jerusalem is that
the Druze will continue to disso-
ciate themselves from the PLO
and to evict PLO men from their
Souf strongholds.
MEANWHILE, Israel la
maintaining its pressure an the
Druze not to assault the last
Christian enclave in the Shouf,
the town of Dir El-Kamar, where
some 40,000 Christians are living
in a virtual state of siege.
enmity toward Israel "has been
demonstrated very clearly in the
case of the terrorist organization
known as the PLO that
grouping of rival terrorist fac-
tions has always depended on the
continued support of the Arab
states and their allies for its ex-
istence," Blum said.
Blum charged that the PLO
objective is to destroy the State
of Israel. He accused it of perpe-
trating "bloody atrocities which
have struck at all, Jews and non-
Jews, young and old, men,
women and children."
IN THE course of his speech,
Blum referred to the following
points:
e Nuclear weapons: He said
that Israel continues to support
the establishment in the Middle
East of a nuclear weapons-free
zone, "it is clear that only free
and direct negotiations between
all Middle East states can insure
real progress toward the conclu-
sion of a convention (on a
nuclear-free zone) which will
establish a system of mutually
binding obligations on all states
in the region,'" he said.
Soviet Jews: Blum accused
the Soviet Union of continued
harassment against Soviet Jews.
He said Jews in the Soviet Union
"are being systematically denied
the basic human right to emi-
grate to reunite with their fami-
lies in Israel." He charged that as
the gates of emigration have been
nearly shut in the Soviet Union,
officially inspired anti-Semitism
is on the rise there.
Economic cooperation:
Blum said Israel is willing, within
the means at its disposal, to
make its contribution to the ad-
vancement of international
economic cooperation.
Many seats in the General As-
sembly hall were empty when the
Israeli envoy rose to speak. Most
were seats occupied by Arab del-
egation who make it a practice of
leaving whenever an Israeli dip-
lomat addressed the world body.
The sole exception were the
Egyptian and Lebanese delegates
who remained in the hall while
Blum spoke.
James H. Nobil, chairman of
the new Boca Raton-Delray
Beach chapter of the American
Friends of Tel Aviv University,
has announced that the founding
chapter meeting and cocktail
reception will take place on
Thursday, Nov. 3, at the
Sheraton of Boca Raton. He also
announced that the guest speaker
at the meeting will be Rabbi
Herbert Friedman, the new
national president of the
American Friends.
Rabbi Friedman has a dis-
tinguished past in American and
world Jewish sffairs, including
work with Jewish refugees in
Europe during World War II and
with the Haganah in the pre-state
era. He went on to a long career
with the United Jewish Appeal,
holding various positions and
eventually becoming the Execu-
tive Chairman of the UJA
National campaign.
Nobil stated that the new local
chapter is in its organizational
phase and welcomes community
participation in support of Tel
Aviv University, the world's
Rabbi Herbert Friedman
largest Jewish institution of
higher education. For more in-
formation, call Lauren Azoulai at
the Southern Region Office, 392-
9186.

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TU~ I~~imk JSUxwiriinn nf Sntlth CountM
Friday, July 8, 1983
Page 8

The Jewish Floridian of South County
l2^^Ki%Jr.
Sukkot
Celebrated
At Day
School
The 2nd annual Sukkot
Safari was recently held at the
South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School drawing a
crowd of approximately 250
people. This was a family
oriented day with activities
planned for adults and
children.
The Day School celebrated
the holiday by opening its
doors to the entire community
and structuring an in-
teresting, fun-filled day that
included a barbecue, a
religious ceremony, relay
races and decoration of the
Succah.
One of the themes of the
Sukkot festival is world peace.
Special prayers were said to
that end, and the day itself
was committed to the possi-
bilities of peace.
Organizations In The News
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women, Ruth
Chapter has scheduled their Card
Party-Luncheon for Monday,
Oct. 17 at 11:30 a.m. to be held at
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
16189 Carter Rd., Delray Beach.
Tickets are available by calling
498-4324, Ann; or 499-4627,
Yvette. Also a rummage sale is
scheduled for Oct. 30 at Carteret
Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave.
and Military Trail. Mark your
calendars.
B'nai B'rith Olympic XI Lodge
will hold their next meeting on
Sunday, Oct. 16 at 9:30 a.m. at
B'nai Torah, 4th Ave. and Glades
Rd., Boca Raton. Their guest
speaker will be the well known
Ophthalmologist Dr. Jerrold Zip-
erstein. Ladies and guests are
welcome. Breakfast will be avail-
able. For further information,
please call 391-7595.
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi
Chapter will hold their next
meeting on Monday, Oct. 17 at
12:30 p.m. in Temple Emeth,
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach. Bagels and cream cheese
will be served. The program will
be the hilarious comedy "The
Performers.'"
ORT
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Chapter extends an invi-
tation to all to join in their week-
ly bowling sessions to be held at
Don Carter's Bowling Alley near
Town Center on Mondays from
12 noon to 3 p.m. beginning Oct.
3. For further information, please
call Shirley Moshontz. 482-9848
or Eleanor Goldman, 483-1977.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Sisterhood will
hold their first meeting of the
season on Wednesday, Oct. 19 at
7:30 p.m. at the synagogue
located 1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca
Raton. A short skit will be pre-
sented and the program will fea-
ture Cheryl Lentz of Exercise and
Co., Inc. of Oaks Plaza, Boca.
Ms. Lentz will demonstrate to
the membership the benefits of
her programs for all ages.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women-Boca Delray Daytime
will hold their first meeting of the
season on Friday, Oct. 21 at 9:30
a.m. The new meeting place will
be Boca Teeca Meeting Room,
across the road from Stonewall's.
The program will be "Comme-
morating the 90th Anniversary of
National Council of Jewish
Women." Guests and prospective
members are welcome.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emuna announces that
"Doors" will be the theme of the
sermonic message to be delivered
by Rabbi Sacks at the Sabbath
Morning services on Saturday,
Oct. 15 starting at 8:45 a.m. The
Sabbath Bible Class meets at 5
p.m. followed by the Sabbath
Evening Service. The community
is cordially invited to participate
both in the Bible courses and in
the Traditional Services.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anshei Shalom-Oriole Jewish
Center will hold their next
meeting on Monday, Oct. 17 at
9:30 a.m. in the American
Savings and Loan, W. Atlantic
Ave., Dr. Daniel M. Eichenbaum,
Ophthalmologist will be the
guest speaker.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El-Singles Par-
ent* will hold a "Spook Affair"
on Saturday, Oct. 22 at 8:30 p.m.
at Elaine Goldberg's home. Cos-
tumes desired, but not required.
Prizes for best costumes and
drinks and snacks will be provid-
ed. The cost is $3 for non-mem- a
bers and $2 for paid-up members. -
Please RSVP, Marlene, 753-4649 -
evenings or Sandi 943-4453 6-10 \
p.m. I
Mexico's Prexy 'Pleased'
MEXICO CITY (JTA) -
President Miguel de la Madrid
llurtado told leaders of the Mexi-
can Friends of Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem that he was
pleased by the decision by friends
of the university all over the
world to hold their international
convention here next year. He
also expressed praise for the work
of Hebrew University.
&0 CfCaMUb Cftobhw JtcUtvwrt
Edie
Steve
Nauen Do^-llOD Greenseid
Under North & South County Rabbinical Supervision
5801 Parker Ave., W.P.B., FL 33405
\i)0*MM AflS POSMV.
SMOTUeaiMA, MuROTib
amo sciF - JlMlltlt
j*CM *( BoRiwG. Darcwotur.
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av *MvruiM physic**,/
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Specializing In Residential Properties
MARVIN L GREEN BERG, Reg. Real Estate Broker
iu^lr ,
lull
ResidentialNew-Resales
WaterfrontGolf Course
Commercial IncomeInvestment
Located Just East Of 1-95 In "Palmetto Park Square'"
Shopping Center
392-6900
Parties* I
421-ilSO
"ETHNOTHERAPY"
"What Does Being Jewish Mean To You."
"Have You Ever Experienced Anti-Semitism
In Your Life?"
"Have You Ever Wanted To Look
More 'Waspish'?"
"What Do You Think About The Stereotypes
of Jewish American Princess and Prince?"
These are some of the questions being raised in
Ethnotherapy groups all across the country. These
groups encourage individuals to examine what effect
their Jewishness has on their self esteem, values, at-
titudes, relationships, etc.
Dena Feldman, M.S.W., Coordinator of Jewish Family
Life Education announces that for the first time in our
community, an Ethnotherapy group is being formed.
Jewish Family & Children's Service of Boca Raton M
offering Ethnotherapy In conjunction with B'Nai Toran
Congregation, as part of B'Nal Torah's Adult Education
Series.
The Ethnotherapy Onup
Will Meet on Fh C Thursday Evening* from 2!*^
Beginning October 20th.
Interested taSMdusIs MieoM CeJJ
SET t-ocaaaioa '.. Torsh Con^Mon ^
FtDfHATK>N I otLnAYBiACM Rtfn*t ration it Nectssory"
i rTSSoT "ACM Enrollment is Limited
SOUTH
COUNTY


[ftidav. October 14, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Paged
u
A vacation in
Israel
for*839?
It takes a friend to get
it for you at this price."
Get a complimentary
Avis Rent A Car.
"What friend can get you a round-trip
ticket, six days and five nights in a supe-4
rior hotel in Jerusalem or Tel Aviv,
and a complimentary
car for five days? All
for $839?
"ElAl.the
Airline of Israel.
"I know
because I fly for
ElAlfromtheU.S.to
Ben Gurion Airport
in Israel.
"And we're the
only airline that flies 747s nonstop to Israel. So you
arrive for your 'Sunsation' vacation hours sooner.
"If you want, you can add $100 to the $839 package price and choose the deluxe
King David Hotel in Jerusalem. It's a city that's been welcoming travelers for hundreds
of years.
"Or you can stay at the deluxe Dan Hotel in Tel Aviv.
It's my favorite city on the Mediterranean.
"Then when you pick up your complimentary Avis Rent
A Car, you have five days to drive around all of Israel.
"But you might want to spend it all on a little beach I'll
tell you how to get to.
"For $839, only a friend could do as much.
"Call your travel agent. Or El Al at
S-y6.taW5.ygh*. 1-800-223*700."
For complete tour details, call or write Sunsation Six Tour Desk:
El Al Israel Airlines, 850 Third Avenue, New York, NY 10022.
Name
Address
Ctty"
Come to Israel.
Come fly with friends.
Scale
Zip
Price per person/double occupancy effective November 15.1983 to February
29,1984 Offer not valid from 12/15/83 to 1/5/84. One Avis car per double
room, gas, mileage, and insurance charges not included If named hotels
unavailable, comparable accommodations will be substituted
Package price based on New York-Tel Aviv round-trip only For prices from
your area,contact your iravel agent or El Al.
The Airline of Israel


Panes.
Page 10
obmbnhi
mmn

Friday, July 8,1963
7fc Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 14,1983
A Rabbi
Comments
Rabbi Ted Feldman
The following is brought to Floridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association. If there an topics you would
like our Rabbis to discuss, please submit them to the Floridian.
One thing about human nature it surely hasn't changed
much over the centuries of our existence. Are the basic conflicts
of the ancient Roman government in their relationship to the
Greeks any different than that between the U.S. and the Soviet
Union? Are the underlying factors motivating Middle East
politics any different than what went on among the ancient
nations in that part of the world? Are the joys and fears ex-
perienced in the mind of today's "person on the street" really
that far removed from the person walking the streets of Madrid
one thousand years ago?
I would propose that the answer to all of these questions is a
resounding NO! The propositions of life presented to us today
may be more complex because of numbers and technology, but
the basics are still the same. Amazing is the discovery that
almost every idea contained in books dealing with social sciences
today can be found in ancient books. Today, we call it science;
then, it was called wisdom. Today, we commission studies and
grants to reach scientific conclusions. In the old days insights of
individuals endowed with intelligence included many of the
same things just from living in this world. Today, we seek books
and people known for their scientific ability to help others
understand life and society. In ancient days, people respected
for wisdom and insight were sought for guidance and aid.
The collective wisdom of the Jewish people is found in
volumes and volumes of works that have earned us the title "the
people of the book." All of that wisdom began with one book
that, in many ways, has set the foundation for Western society.
That book is the Tanach, the Bible. Through divine inspiration
and human interpretation we, as Jews, have learned more about
life and how to live than, perhaps, can be found in the books
published in the past 50 years.
The lives of our patriarchs and prophets offered to the
inquiring Jew insight into every dimension of human existence.
Their pains and joys, their successes and failures, their loves and
hates, their jealousies and pride altogether contain such a
world of understanding that at tames it is difficult for us to
absorb.
Perhaps the Jew living today, ware ha or she to take the
opportunity to learn, could derive the same sense of faith and
strength that our ancestors discovered in the wisdom of ancient
days.
Archaeologists In New Dig
HAIFA (JTA) An ar-
chaeological team sponsored
jointly by Haifa University and
the University of Marburg in
West Germany has unearthed the
remains of a Canaanite settle-
ment dating from approximately
3100-2900 BCE at Tel Acco, near
Acre north of Haifa bay.
According to Prof. Moshe
Dothan, head of Haifa Univer-
sity's archaeological department,
who directed the dig, the various
clay vessels found indicate the
settlement predates earlier
estimates by about 1,000 years.
He noted that "this early settle-
ment was not fortified and was
probably agricultural in nature."
The skeleton of a horse was
found in a layer of rubble dating
from the middle Canaanite pe-
riod. Dothan called that dis-
covery "one of the most remark-
able finds ever made in Israel."
Graves from the late Bronze Age
were also uncovered at the site,
several containing clay vessels
including very rare pieces
decorated in two tones. A jar in a
style known as "chocolate and
white" is only the second piece of
its kind to be found in Israel,
Dothan said.
Among the rare pieces found
were an ivory cosmetic container
in the shape of a duck and a
bronze image of the ancient deity,
Baal, which are believed to date
from the 13th century BCE.
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Bar Mitzvah
Egypt Denies Gov't.
Restricts Israel Tourism
Todd Stein
TODD STEIN
On Saturday, Oct. 8, Todd
Alexander Stein, son of Barbara
and David Stein, was called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
Todd is a student at Boca Raton
Academy and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha were brother, Craig;
grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Lambert of Bloomfield
Hills, Mich., and Mrs. Esther
Stein of Pompano Beach. Also
present were great-grand-
mothers, Mrs. Pauline Stein
of Hollywood, FL, and Mrs.
Rose Goldberg of Oak Park,
Mich. Additionally, great aunt
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Siegel, cousin Glenn Siegel; aunt
and uncle Dr. and Mrs. Gerald
Stein and sons.
Todd's hobbies include skate-
boarding, skim boarding and
rocket building. Both of his
parents are active in the Jewish
Community: Barbara serving of
the temple's religious school
committee and chairperson of the
World Jewry Task Force of the
Federation CRC. Todd not only
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah, but
was "twinned" for two Russian
brothers, Gregory and Valery
Mendeleev of Moscow, who could
not observe this milestone due to
the religious oppression in the
Soviet Union.
Following services, Mr. and
Mrs. Stein hosted a reception in
Todd's honor.
Steven Davis
STEVEN DAVIS
On Saturday, Oct. 1, Steven
Lawrence Davis, son of Rachelle
and Les Davis, was called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
Steven is a student at Boca
Raton Middle School and attends
the Temple Beth El Religious
School.
Family members who shared in
the Simcha were brother,
Kenneth; grandparents Sophia
and Nat Kwartler of Deerfield
Beach, and great-grandfather
Harry Davis of Far Rockaway,
N.Y. Also present were very spe-
cial friends Elinor and Rochard
Bluestein of Melville, N.Y.
Steven's hobbies include
surfing, drums and architecture.
The family has been active in
temple life: Les serving on the
finance committee and former
secretary of Brotherhood.
Following services, Mr. and
Mrs. Davis hosted a reception in
Steven's honor.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Egyptian officials have
angrily denied that the authorities in Cairo are preventing
Egyptian tourists from visiting Israel. A senior official at
the Egyptian Ministry of Tourism conceded, however to
Moris Kassouto, the tourism attache at the Israel
Embassy in Cairo that the authorities do not permit *
Egyptian tour groups to visit Israel "for security
reasons." He insisted that individual Egyptians are free
to visit Israel.
THE OFFICIAL expressed anger over a report
published in Israel that Egyptian authorities prevented
an Egyptian travel agent from conducting a tour to Israel.
He said the agent in question did not hold a tourism
license.
The official charged that the report was published in
Israel in order to tarnish President Hosni Mubarak's visit
to the U.S. this week.
Community Calendar
0cte.tr 16
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 8 p.m. Concert B'nai B'rith
Olympic Lodge XI 9:30 a.m. meeting.
October 17
Women's American ORT-AII Points 12 noon Board meeting*
Anshei Shalom-Oriole Jewish Center 9:30 a.m. meeting
Women's League for Israel 10 a.m. meeting B'noi B'rith
Naomi 12:30 p.m. meeting.
October 18
Women's American ORT-AII Points 12 noon meeting Pioneer
Women-Beersheba 12:30 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith
Boca Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Boca Oelray Evening 8 p.m. meeting Zionist
Organization of America 8 p.m. meeting Zionist
Organization of America 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Sandalfoot 1:30 p.m. Board meeting.
October 19
Hadassah-Boca Maariv 12:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-
Zipporah 10 a.m. Board meeting B'nai Torah-Sisterhood
7:30 p.m. meeting and membership tea Hadassah-
Menachem Begin 12 noon -meeting.
October 20
Pioneer Women-Kmneret 12:30p.m. -Board meeting Temple
Beth El-Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. mealing Community Relations
Council meeting 12 noon Hodassah-Ben Gurion -12:30 p.m.
meeting.
October 21
National Council of Jewish Women-Boca, Delray 9:30 a.m.
meeting.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
Minyan on Monday and Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:46 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Dab-ay
Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Ones Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m.
and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Tempk
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,
Phone 495-0466. Rabbi Emeritus Jonah J. Kahn.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Bator*
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Roeen. Shabbat Eve Services t 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Eacn
Month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340016, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
Conservative. Located an Century. Valsas, Baos POaV *gg!
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:46 am., Sunday 9 a.m. RauDtn
Seltzman. President, Joseph M. Pollack. Cantor. 483-5567.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Fla. 33445. g
servstrvs. Phone: 498-3686. Bernard A Sflvar. Rabbi; NafW
A. Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 P"
Saturday at 8:46 a.m., Daily Minysns at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Caaon United Methodist Church. 342 N. Swinton Ave. (con*
Lake Ida Rd). Delray Batch, FL Reform. Mailing Address. P."
Box 1901, Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:16 p.m. B
Samuel Silver^ President Samuel Rothetein, 276-6161.


October 14,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Mubarak Disappoints Jewish Leaders
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
llJTA) Fourteen Jewish
' jers, who met with
teside'nt Hosni Mubarak
Egypt for more than an
Ihour Monday, came away
assured that Egypt is
[Emitted to peace with
Lael but disappointed
that the Egyptian leader
has allowed the relationship
between the two countries
[tocool over the last year.
Julius Berman, chairman of
ktbe Conference of Presidents of
iMajor American Jewish Organ-
Ltions, who ted the group, told a
press conference inside
Eygptian Embassy that
Jewish leaders had also
disppointment
Does Little to Warm Cold Peace With Israel
the
the
ex-
to
Mubarak that he and other
jwptian officials have been
ailing for Israel's withdrawal
bom Lebanon instead of the
simultaneous withdrawal of
liradi, Syrian and Palestine
Liberation Organization force*.
SECRETARY OF State Geor-
ge Shulu told Jewish leaders
after the May 17 Israeli-Lebanese
agreement that Mubarak and
other Arab leaders accepted the
need for simultaneous with-
drawal of all foreign troops,
iccording to Berman. But he said
Out the Egyptians have only
been urging Israel to withdraw.
Berman said that when
Mubarak was confronted with
this position, he explained that
he believed once Israel makes
dear it will withdraw from
Lebanon, Syria will eventually
withdraw due to pressure from
other Arab countries and because
the Syrians do not want a war
with Israel. "To be very candid,
we were not pleased" with this
argument, Berman noted.
But it was the "cold peace"
that has developed between
Egypt and Israel that appeared
to be the major concern of the
Jewish leaders in their talk with
Mubarak. Berman said that
Israel made major sacrifice* in
the peace treaty with Egypt "not
just for a piece of paper but to
orepare a new relationship be-
tween two ancient peoples of
living together." He warned that
in this relationship, if "you don't
move forward, you move back-
ward."
BERMAN NOTED that when
Jewish leaders met with
Mubarak Jan. 28, he told them
that he had recalled the Egyptian
Ambassador from Israel and had
cooled other ties in order to save
the peace from public opinion. At
today's meeting, Mubarak said
that "public opinion will not
allow the sending back of the
Ambassador at this point in
time," according to Berman. The
Egyptian President expressed
the hope that public opinion will
"mellow," Berman said.
tsident Mubarak
Israel Welcomes Ceasefire;
'Ready, Waiting' to Quit Lebanon
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA1 -
Israel has welcomed the
ceasefire that went into
effect in Lebanon, express-
ing hope that it would last
and indicated that Israel
had contributed more to-
ward achieving it than
could be disclosed at this
time.
Commenting on behalf of the
government, Deputy Foreign
Minister Yehuda Ben-Meir
stressed that the key to a lasting
solution in Lebanon was "the
withdrawal of all foreign forces"
from that country. He said that
"Israel is ready and waiting to
leave, and let us hope that Syria
will see that her occupation of
Lebanon has led only to blood-
shed and nothing else, and that
she will be ready to get her troops
out of Lebanon."
BEN-MEIR said that Israel
"fully supported the efforts of the
United States, of President
Reagan and of his special emi-
sary. Ambassador (Robert) Mc-
Farlane, in trying to bring about
the ceasefire. Israel has been
working behind the scenes. We
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF SOUTH COUNTY
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH SINGLES
October Calendar of Events -1963
SINGLES 21-50
IMonday, Oct. 10 -5:30-8:30 p.m.:
Happy Hour Upstairs at Rain Forest, 138456 Congress Ave.,
Delray Beach (corner of Lake Ida Road and Congress). Hors
d'oeuvres,, good music and dancing, cash bar (proper attire).
Donation: $3.
Sanday, Oct. 16 11:00 in.:
Sunday Brunch and Pool Party Highland Beach Holiday Inn.
Use of pool and beach available. Reservations at 396-6646 by
| Oct. 12. $6.95 plus gratuity.
I Thursday, Oct. 20 8:30 p.m..
BowUng Night Don Carter's, Boca Raton, (off Military Trail
near Glades), lanes will be reserved. RSVP 395-5546 by Monday,
October 17. Coat: 61.60 per game, 75 cents for shoes.
Sunday, Oct. 23:
Teania and Picnic Call 396-6646 for more information.
to
Mall
Coat:
WUy.Oct. 25-7:00 p.m.:
Moris Night Everyone will moat at the T
Theaters and choose the movie they want
Dependent on movie chosen.
Save The Dates:
Nov. 5 -9:00 p.m.:
Dance at Temple Beth-El with Beth-El Singles.
| Nov. 13:
p>cnic with North Miami Beach Singles.
Singles 46+
|8day,Oct.2S:
Branch at Highland Beach Holiday Ian. Beach and pool use
available after brunch. Reservations by Oct. 19 at 396-6646.
I "95 plus gratuities.


have contributed throughout the
time an important contribu-
tion. But I think that for the fu-
ture it would be best not to give
this any great publicity."
The Deputy Foreign Minister
did disclose, however, that
"Israel has made efforts in coor-
dinating with the U.S. in places
where we can, where we have in-
fluence, to try to facilitate such a
ceasefire. Let us all hope that it
will work and that it will be a first
step in solving the overall
problems in Lebanon, the basis of
which will be, of course, the with-
drawal of all foreign forces from
Lebanon."
According to reports from Bei-
rut, the Lebanese police estimate
that 806 Lebanese were killed and
1,726 wounded in the three weeks
of fierce fighting in the Shoul
mountains area and around
Beirut since the Israeli army
withdrew to the Awali River line.
Observers here, as well aa Leb-
anese officials and Druze leader
Walid Jumblatt qualified then-
optimism over the ceasefire by
noting that there have been many
previous ceasefires in Lebanon
which held for a time and then
broke down.
Meanwhile, a delegation repre-
senting the Peace Now move-
ment met with Defense Minister
Moshe Arens to discuss the situ-
ation in Lebanon and on the West
Bank. Peace Now leader Sali
Reshef told reporters after the 90-
minute meeting that "We ex-
pressed our deep concern about
our long stay in Lebanon .
Minister Arens unfortunately is
picturing a situation in which it
will take us years to get out of
Lebanon."
RESHEF SAID the delegation
told Arena of their concern over
the morale of Israeli troops in
Lebanon and of the Israeli public
"if indeed we have to stay there."
The delegation undertook to
provide Arens with details, baaed
on the reports of reserve soldiers,
of exactly what took place when
Jewish settlers allegedly sacked
and burned the Hebron market
place after a Yeshiva student waa
fatally stabbed there last July.
"We told him we have the tes-
timony of people who ware on
reserve duty on the night of the
burning and we are going to
submit to the Minister a docu-
ment about it," Reahef said.
"The Minister promised us ho
would investigate our complaints
and that if people are found to bo
guilty they will be triad."
The Peace Now group also pro-
tested against the government's
intention to build a Jewish
quarter in the heart of Arab He-
bron. They charged "illegal
behavior in trying to enforce the
will of the Israeli authorities by
nominating an Israeli mayor
which is in effect carrying out the
will not of inhabitants of Hebron
but of the Israeli authorities."
After Mubarak met with Presi-
dent Reagan last Friday, a senior
American official also stressed
that Mubarak waa unable to give
the U.S. any new assurances that
the Egyptian Ambassador will
return to Israel anytime soon
Berman said that the Jewish
leaders stressed to Mubarak that
the task of leadership is "molding
public opinion not just reacting
to it." They expressed concern
that the Egyptian press was
contributing to the anti-Israel
opinion in Egypt and would
make it harder to reverse the
situation.
BERMAN SAID the Jewish
leaders had gone to the Egyptian
Embassy believing that Mubarak
was committed to the peace with
Israel But they were pleased to
hear him "repeat again and again
the commitment to peace by not
only himself, but also his
people."
Mubarak stressed that when
he recalled the Egyptian Ambes
aador to Israel after the massacre
of Palestinian civilians at the
Sabra and Shatila refugee camps
he bad not asked that the Israeli
Ambassador be withdrawn from
Egypt. He also noted that he and
other Egyptian officials continue
to see Israelis.
Berman said the Jewish
leaders were invited by Mubarak
through Ambassador Ashraf
Ghorbol, apparently so he could
explain his position to the
American Jewish community. He
said the purpose in the Jewish
leaders meeting with Mubarak
was to "very candidly set forth
air major concern and to not let
him walk out of this country
believing the American Jewish
community is not concerned."
Mubarak described several
issues besides Lebanon needed
for Egypt to send its Ambas-
sador back to Israel, according to
Berman. Berman said he spoke a
great deal about the need for
negotiations to begin over Taba,
where the Egyptians are claiming
the Israelis are building a hotel
illegally. Mubarak also men-
tioned the Jewish settlements on
the West Bank as a hindrance to
improved relations. But the
Palestinian issue never came up,
Berman said.
MUBARAK TOLD the Jewish
leaders that he has taken some
steps to improve relations,
particularly in the areas of
tourism and commercial ties.
Berman said that when he was
asked about the problem
Egyptians were having in getting
visas to travel to Israel, Mubarak
replied that he had heard about
this and had taken steps to
correct this.
But Mubarak added that it
waa cheaper for Egyptian
tourists to go to Cyprus and
Greece than Israel and suggested
the American Jewish community
might subsidise tourism to
Israel.
Mubarak also expressed regret
that Israeli Premier Menacbem
Begin had resigned, according to
Berman. Mubarak called Begin a
"strong man and a man who kept
his word." He also said that
Begin understood Mubarak's
problems with Egyptian public
opinion.
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N Page 12
/in.. r~~v.h BUwifiinm nfUnuth Cmint.v
T/ie Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, July 8, 1983
Frtdy, October 14.
1983
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