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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( February 10, 1984 )

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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
Creation Date:
February 10, 1984

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:
AA00014304:00150

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:
February 10, 1984

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:
AA00014304:00150

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
The
Jewish Florldian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 6
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, February 10,1984
Price 35 Cents
Lillian and Joe S. Schenk To Be Honored
At Family Division Luncheon
Lillian and Joe S. Schenk, of
Delray Beach, will be the Guests
oi Honor at the Family Division
(Luncheon being held on Thurs-
day, March 8, at the Sheraton
Hotel in Boca Raton. Milton
K ret sky is the Chairman of that
event. Mrs. Schenk was actively
involved in the Jesse Werthanier
Asthmatic Organization in
Chicago, Illinois and is presently
;i member of Hadassah and ORT
in Delray Beach.
Joe S. Schenk held various
positions in Chicago. He was
President of Capitol Containers,
Inc., President of Corrugated
Sheet Plants Association,
President of Austin Zionist
Organization WW II, and
member of the Board of Directors
of ZOC. He was also Chairman of
the UJA Corrugated Container
Division, Honoree of the
Packaging and Allied Products
for Israel Bonds. Schenk also
served as Chairman of the Board
of Directors of Beth Hillel Syna-
gogue in Wilmette, Illinois.
In Florida, Schenk has con-
tinued to be actively involved in
Jewish affairs. He is past Pres-
ident and Chairman of the Board
of Directors of Temple Emeth
Brotherhood, Member of the
Board of Directors of the South
County Jewish Federation, and
the Domestic Concerns Chairman
for the Community Relations
Council. Chairman of Special
Events of the South County
Jewish Federation, member of
the Board of Directors of Temple
Emeth and Chairman of the
Temple Emeth Concert Series.
Invitations will be sent out
shortly for the Family Division
Luncheon honoring the Schenks.
Judaic High School Organization Meeting Feb. 16
Mrs. Lillian and Joe S. Schenk
The South County Jewish
Federation, in conjunction with
ie Central Agency of Jewish
i Education, is sponsoring a
unique, innovative and important
program, geared for students in
grades 10 through 12.
Students will be able to study
various topics in Judaica, meet
other Jewish students, and
receive college credit to boot. As
in the past, all Judaica high
school courses offered are the
academic equivalent of a camus
course and listed in the Miami-
Dade Community College
catalogue credited towards
MDCC degrees.
Tough Questions
Herzog Cements Relations
With Liberia, Zaire
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog
lias returned to Jerusalem
from Monrovia, Liberia,
ending a week-long African
tour which also took him to
Zaire. Liberia and Zaire are
r>the first and so far the
|rnly Black African
[nations to resume the
diplomatic ties with Israel
which they broke during
the Yom Kippur War in
1973.
The trip resulted in
strengthening Israel's com-
mercial as well as diplomatic
relations with the two countries.
vJtficials accompanying Herzog
'signed a number of trade
agreements with Zaire and
Liberia which call for the
marketing of Israeli products in
those countries and the dispatch
of Israeli experts to advise them
on agriculture and in other fields.
HERZOG and President
Samuel Doe of Liberia signed a
wide-ranging cooperation
Continued on Page 2
Inside
A Night At An Israeli
Youth Club Pagan
Last Chance For Talen
ted Kids. Page 7.
Orlando, March 23-25
You're Invited. Page 8
Mica Honored By Bonds
ndB'nalB'rlth.Pagell
MOST IMPORTANT
MDCC credit is transferable to
almost any college in the country.
Each course is taught by a
State certified teacher appointed
by CAJE and approved by the
college. It is conceivable that a
student who enters this program
in Grade 10 and continues on
through Grade 12 can complete a
semester of college before they
step foot on campus.
Future plans for this program
include specific courses designed
to certify students as Sunday
Schools teachers. These courses
will include Hebrew language
instruction as well as education
methodology.
"Other plans involve integra-
tion of the Judaica High School
within the Jewish Community
Center's Youth Program. Many
exciting possibilities will be
opening to high school youths by
the new Jewish Community
Center. Naturally those who get
in on the ground floor will have
first crack at the new programs
as they develop," said Burt
Lowlicht, Director of Education
for the Federation.
If you are a student in high
school in grades 10 through 12, or
if you know a student who might
be interested, please let them
know that there will be an
Organizational Meeting on Feb.
16 at 7 p.m. at Temple Beth-El,
333 SW 4th Ave. in Boca Raton.
At this meeting, a day will be
chosen for the Spring semester
and the topic course.
It is important that students
who are interested in this
program attend the meeting.
Who Needs
Camp David Now?
Schindler Urges Mubarak
Retract His Statement
NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi Alexander Schin-
dler, president of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, has called on President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt to repudiate a statement attributed to him by King
Hassan of Morocco that "For Egypt, Camp David is
dead. This is so because it has obtained all its fruits.
Egypt has recovered its occupied territories. It recovered
its petroleum. Because of this, the substance of Camp
David has been drained."
SCHINDLER CABLED Mubarak urging him to
disavow this statement. "If not, your statement deals a
serious blow to the painful struggle for peace in the
Middle East and betrays the ideals for which your noble
predecessor, Anwar el-Sadat, was martyred."
The Reform leader also noted that Mubarak's senior
foreign policy adviser, Osama el-Baz, announced in Cairo
on Friday, a day after the Islamic Conference decided to
invite Egypt to resume its membership in the
organization from which it was suspended after signing a
peace treaty with Israel in 1979, that Egypt planned to
meet with Jordan and the Palestine Liberation
Organization to work out a new approach on negotiations
with Israel on the West Bank and the Gaza Strip.
SCHINDLER, in his cable, asked Mubarak: "Do you
really expect Israel to accept you as an honest broker in
such negotiations? Should Israel take still further risks
for Peace when your words make a mockery of Egyptian
promises?"
Trio Arrested In Shooting
President Doe
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Yosef Harno, 37, of Elon Moreh
on the West Bank, was arrested
last Friday on the orders of a
Rehovot magistrate aa the prime
suspect in the murder last month
of Aisha Al-Bakhsh, an 11-year-
old Arab girl in Nablus.
The shooting occurred after
Arab youths stoned a car
belonging to Jewish settlers. An
armed settler, chasing the
youths, fired his machinegun into
a bakery, killing the girl and
wounding her nine-year-old
slater.
In addition to Harno, Pinhas
Mahrabi, 30, was remanded in
custody for six days aa a
suspected accessory alter the
fact. Police said that evidence
necessary for indictments would
be ready next week to present to
the District Attorney.
A third suspect in the
Ephraim Segal, 26, a recent im-
migrant from the U.S., was re-
manded for an additional nine
days. Segal, who was the first
suspect to be arrested, is believed
by police to have driven the car in
which the murderers escaped
from the scene.


Page 12
ragez
mi..
'^rie'jlTbish'biorulian of South County
Friday, February 10,1994"
.
A 'New Germany9
Kohl Seeks to 'Deepen' Friendly Relations With Israel
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Chancellor Helmut Kohl
of West Germany arrived
here last week for a five-day
official visit declaring that
he came "as representative
of a new Germany" and "as
the heir of the late Konrad
Adenauer, whose name is
enshrined as one who
opened relations between
our two countries. We now
want to deepen the friendly
relations between us."
Kohl, accompanied by his wife
and a large entourage of West
German officials, was greeted by
Premier Yitzhak Shamir at Ben
Gurion Airport. Each leader
delivered a formal statement,
Kohl in German.
SHAMIR, speaking Hebrew,
observed that they had much to
discuss and said that they would
discuss international and Middle
East problems, relations between
Israel and Europe and bilateral
relations between Bonn and
Jerusalem.
Kohl is the third West German
Chancellor to visit Israel since
the State was founded 35 years
ago. Adenauer was the first,
though he came after leaving
office, and former Chancellor
Willy Brandt was the second, 11
years ago.
Kohl said he welcomed Israel's
invitation and hoped his visit
would serve as a "bridge over the
terrible abyss of the past." He
stressed, in his remarks, "Israel
is an important country for us.
The people of Israel are close to
our hearts. We have followed
closely the development of Israel
and its upbuilding. It is our hope
you can live in peace and
freedom."
Herzog Cements Relations
With Programs for Liberia, Zaire
Continued from Page 1
agreement committing Israel to
help Liberia in a number of
projects. They include the
establishment of a national bank,
development of a new electric
power network and the con-
struction of 480 kilometers of new
highways. In addition, a joint
Israeli-Liberian company was set
up to develop the rice crop.
Liberia hopes eventually to
export 100,000 tonf of rice a year.
Herzog was the first non-
African leader to visit Liberia
since Doe, a soldier, seized power
in a coup four years ago. Israeli
journalists accompanying
Herzog reported that the
diplomatic community in
Monrovia was surprised by
Herzog's visit to the army
barracks where a score of
Liberian leaders, including a
dozen Cabinet ministers, were
assassinated in the uprising that
brought Doe to power.
Herzog held a press conference
in the Liberian capital where he
was questioned closely about
Israel's relations with South
Africa. Some Black African
nations say this is an obstacle to
re-establishing diplomatic ties
with Israel.
HERZOG RESPONDED by
HAVE YOU TRIED
pointing out that Tanzania,
Mozambique and other Black
nations have much more ex-
tensive trade relations with
South Africa than Israel. "All
I'm asking is that you do not
apply one standard to those
countries and another standard
to a small country called Israel,"
he said. He noted that "In total,
the arrangements we have with
South Africa amount to two-
fifths of one percent of South
Africa's foreign trade."
THE CHANCELLOR also
observed that "Israel lies in an
area which we, and our neighbors
in Europe have special interest in
its stability. We are therefore
concerned that efforts made to
ensure a just and lasting peace
are continually set back. All
concerned should therefore bend
their efforts to seeking solutions
which will give the peoples of the
area the possibility of living
together, within recognized
borders. Only through a solution
arrived at by negotiations, ac-
ceptable to all, can the peoples of
the region be freed from the yoke
of war."
He added, "We, the Germans,
are prepared to play our part,
together with our partners in the
European Community, to bring
about such negotiations."
Kohl, who heads the con-
servative Christian Democratic
Union (CDU), is regarded as a
friend of Israel. He and Shamir
engaged in intensive talks during
his stay in the country. The
Israeli leadership intended to
make clear its absolute op-
position to West German plans to
sell arms to Saudi Arabia, or any
other Arab country still
technically in a state of war with
Israel. The Israelis expressed
concern that the Saudis will be
offered Germany's Leopard II
tank, regarded by experts as the
best of its kind in the world.
ALTHOUGH the Leopard II
is reportedly no longer on the
Saudi shopping list, the Germans
are said to have offered to sell
them 300 anti-aircraft tanks and
missiles in addition to other
military hardware. Kohl
reportedly made such commit-
ments on his recent visit to Saudi
Arabia and agreed to military
coopeiation with the Saudis. The
Germans contend that these
weapons are solely for defense
purposes. The Israelis claim that
any weapons in Saudi hands will
one day be used against Israel.
The West German
Ambassador, Hans Nielson, said
in a recent interview that his
government would fully take into
account "Israel's legitimate
security interests." Deputy
Foreign Minister Alois Merles,
who is accompanying Kohl, said
in Bonn that the Israeli position
would be given due consideration
when Germany reevaluates its
Middle East policies after Kohl's
return.
Another issue on the Kohl-
Shamir agenda was Israel's
request for West German support
to protect Israeli agricultural
exports to Europe after Spain
joins the European Economic
Community (EEC).
STRINGENT security
measures were taken to protect
the West German visitors. At
least 1,000 police were assigned
to the area of the Yad Vashem.
Kohl's first stop on his arrival in
Jerusalem. The 53-year-old
Chancellor was in his teens when
World War II ended with the
downfall of the Third Reich. He
was therefore the first West
German leader who had no adult
experience of the Nazi regime.
Chancellor Kohl
Nevertheless, his visit
haunted by Germany's past.
Many Israelis are still bitterly J
opposed to any ties with Ger-I
many. Several an ti- German]
demonstrations were planned!
and members of Betar plastered I
posters with the yellow Star of!
David along Kohl's route froml
the airport to Jerusalem. They]
were promptly removed by policel
who made it clear they would]
tolerate no unauthorized!
demonstrations.
Nevertheless, the West
German flag was conspicuously
rare at the airport, in the street
and at the Yad Vashem. The
German national anthem was
played at the airport arrival
ceremonies. Kohl referred to it as
"music by Haydn which opens
with words recognizing tin
importance of fraternity, justice
and freedom." The anthem is
known the world over as I
"Deutschland Ueber Alles."

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|^___ i i r ;----------------- i ^^i^i^
Names in News
Israel's Nuke Process Promoted in N.Y.
Ljhe granting of New Power
echnology of New York the
eht to market and develop an
novative process for the
deration of nuclear energy,
kveloped in Israel by a
fominent physicist, has been
Jjnounced by Ramot, the com-
lercial arm of Tel Aviv Univer-
| A new light water nuclear
actor fueled by safe and
undant thorium has been
.vented by Dr. Alvin Rad-
jmsky, an American-born
fientist on the faculty of Tel
Iviv University.
Dr. Radkowsky is one of the
lading scientists in modern
ijclear technology. He was
Jrmerly chief scientist under
|hose leadership the atomic
libmarine was developed.
*
On the eve of Soviet Jewish
risoner of Conscience Anatoly
mransky's seventh birthday in
\\san. National Conference on
jviet Jewry Chairman Morris
|. Abram called for a renewed
fort on behalf of the veteran
tivist. Sharansky, who last
bar undertook a 109-day hunger
frike that left him in precarious
on d it ion, was 36 years old last
riday.
Following reports of
Jharansky's "emaciated" ap-
earance and severe chest pains,
aserved during a Jan. 5 visit
hth his 75-year-old mother, Ida
lilgrom, and brother, Leonid,
called for the incarcerated
kan's "immediate release in the
jme of humanity."
Abram noted that Sharansky
buld face an extension of his
fentence, allowed by a new law
kstituted in October. The law
^ipulates an additional five
ears for "opposing" prison
ficials.
vo authorities on the sub-
jects of economic and social poli-
cies, editor Robert L. Kuttner
and Prof. Alfred J. Kahn, ad-
dressed the National Council of
Jewish Women Tuesday at the
organization's Joint Program
Institute in Washington. Their
discussion of "The Social Cost of
a Viable Economy" was highlight
of a plenary at the Mayflower
Hotel.
Dr. Kahn is professor of Social
Policy and Planning at the
Columbia University School of
Social Work. He is also co-
director of the Cross-National
Studies of Social Service Systems
and Family Policy.
Prof. Kahn has had extensive
advisory experience and has
recently served in varying capa-
cities with committees of the
National Research Council at the
National Academy of Sciences in
Washington.
Nat Behmoiram, of the
Jericho, L.I. Jewish community,
will receive the Humanitarian
Award of the National Council of
Young Israel at a banquet Mar.
25 at the Sheraton Centre in New
York.
Harold M. Jacobs, president of
the National Council, described
Behmoiram as "the hero of a true
life Horatio Alger story."
Jacobs said the award to Beh-
moiram "is in keeping with
Young Israel's commitment to
community service and its sense
of responsibility for the welfare of
all Klal YisroeL"
Edgar M. Bronfman, president
of the World Jewish Congress,
has held wide-ranging talks at
the White House with Vice
President George Bash.
Later, Bronfman met with
Spanish Ambassador Gabriel
Manueco at the Spanish
Embassy in Washington and
Israel Singer, WJC executive
director, conferred with Israel's
Ambassador Meir Rosenne on
the day's discussions.
According to a WJC spokes-
man, Bronfman's discussions
with Ambassador Manueco were
held as a follow-up to the talks
Bronfman held in Madrid with
Prime Minister Felipe Gonzalez
last November. In elaborating on
progress toward the establish-
ment of diplomatic relations be-
tween Spain and Israel, a central
topic of the talks, a WJC
spokesman noted that the
Spanish leader of the opposition
Popular Alliance Party, Manuel
Fraga, had that day left for Israel
on an official visit.
Seventeen families from South
Africa and England, seriously
considering immigration and
visiting Israel within the frame-
work of the "Tnuat Aliya"
organization, have received an
up-to-the-minute briefing on the
fast-changing Israel economy.
Mordechai Lipschitz, manager
of the Bank Leumi le-Israel
Foreign Resident and Tourist
Center in Jerusalem, himself an
oleh from New York, provided
the group with a review of the
Israeli economy, including a
discussion of banking and resi-
dence purchasing facilities for
immigrants.
During the three-week
seminar, the group took part in
meetings with experts on topics
dealing directly with their Aliya
plans, including housing, work
orientation, education, etc., while
traveling the country and
visiting with immigrants from
their home cities.
Continuing record high peaks
of jewelry sales in the United
States and West Germany,
coupled with stabilizing employ-
ment and currency situations in
Western Europe, will pace a
highly-improved world diamond
market in 1984, according to one
of the industry's leading spokes-
men.
Treat your sweet to a sweet treat.
With a mouthwatering selection of
luscious, scrumptious and tantalicious
desserts from Alden Merrell. Luscious
chocolate cakes. Incredible carrot
cakes. Creamy cheesecakes.
Unbelievable tortes. Sensational black
forest cakes. For your sweet. For
Valentine's Day.
aioen merreu
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Eberhard Diepgen, 42 (right), a new and younger man, will take
over from Richard von Weizsaecher (left) as governing mayor of
Berlin on Feb. 9. Christian Democrats in the free part of the
former German capital have chosen Diepgen, a local man, for
the job. Von Weizsaecker is moving to Bonn as head of state at
the end of June. (DaD)
Moshe Schnitzer, long-time
president of the Israel Diamond
Exchange, this week predicted
increased international volume of
cut diamond sales during the
current year, with distributors
vigorously replenishing the short
supplies existing in wholesale
gem organizations. The emphasis
on small diamonds and melees
will be further enhanced during
1984, Schnitzer stated, but
distinguished by a trend toward
better qualities and cuts in
various grades.
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Page 12
/!.. W.
. )
Friday, February W
How 'Alive' Is the Dying Camp David Agreement?
Egypt's return into the bosom of the
Arab family was preceded by much talk
last week that President Mubarak had
decided that the Camp David agreement is
a dead letter. In fact, Mubarak was quoted
as having declared that now that Camp
David had proved the instrument by which
the Sinai Peninsula and its oil wells were
back in Egyptian hands, the peace treaty
with Israel was no longer of any con-
sequence to him.
Mubarak has since restated Egypt's
formal position on Camp David: it is
binding and of no concern to any other
Arab nation, being a matter of internal
Egyptian interest. And in accepting Egypt
back into the Arab family, Arab leaders at
least on their face made no effort to move
Egypt to rescind Camp David.
None of this, however, says very much
about Camp David's future. Mubarak has
already violated Camp David by with-
drawing Egypt's Ambassador to Israel
after Israel launched its operation in
Lebanon in June, 1982. Nor has there been
any meaningful word or deed from him
since then about sen dine an Ambassador
back.
On the contrary, Mubarak has been
attaching irrelevant conditions to such a
possibility among them, recognition by
Israel of Palestinian interests on the West
Bank and in Gaza: in short, an Egyptian
demand for Israeli acquiescence to one
more Arab state.
Furthermore, even well before Lebanon,
it was already clear that Mubarak was
doing little if anything in the direction of
implementing yet another major
requirement incumbent upon him by the
stipulations in the Camp David agreement
** the establishment of active and nor-
malized relations between the two
signatory nations. The record shows quite
the contrary that under Mubarak,
Egypt has slowed the process to a near halt
as deliberately and as calculatingly as
possible.
U.S. Motives
No one should be surprised at any of these events.
It is, of course, true that peace reigns on the border
between Israel and Egypt. But that is not
necessarily as a consequence of the Camp David
agreement. More likely, it is because Egypt is in no
condition to contemplate a state of belligerency at
this time. And, with its "national honor" vindicated
by the return of the Sinai, there is little Egyptian
need to enter into battle with Israel. What would be
the purpose? At this time, seemingly none.
But at some time in the future, the answer to the
question may well be different at some time in the
future, there may indeed be a purpose for such a
battle.
One that we foresee immediately is the Reagan
Administration once it is returned to office in a
major political victory in the November presidential
election. By then. President Reagan's so-called
"peace initiative," long since pronounced dead by
many a dreamer, will be in higher gear than ever.
This will mean unbearable American pressure on
Israel for a Palestinian "entity" on the West Bank
and in Gaza.
For those who could not understand the
Administrations second move to save the hide of
Yasir Arafat, this last time in Tripoli, let them recall
the Arafat-Mubarak embrace in Cairo shortly
thereafter.
That was the Administrations purpose: to affect
a reconciliation between tne two leaders that would
ultimately include Jordan's King Hussein a
triumverate at whose bidding s new Palestinian
nation could then be brought into being.
To what extent will Israel be able to rely on
Egypt's peace-no-matter-what, given this scenario?
Should Israel refuse to play her role of acquiescence
in this Reagan one-reeler, we do not suggest that the
United States would either give s green light to
Egyptian hostility or else encourage it by doing
nothing to halt it.
But the net result would be the same. Mubarak,
with the Sinai and the oil wells back in his hands,
would then be in a better position to reassume
leadership of the Arab world than Egypt ever ex-
perienced since the establishment of the State of
Israel and the four wars it fought with Israel since
that time to recapture the primacy it relinquished
at Camp David.
The Reagan pressure could well then be beyond
Israel'8 bearing.
The
Jewish Floridian
?~
'Yentl 'Is Rare Hollywood Product
Of South County
f r*6 Snooer
FREDSMOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET GERl ROSENBERG
Editor and PutMialier Eiecutive Editor News Coordma:o-
PiaMteheo' Weakly Mtd-Slp>iwbir through Mid May. Ii *m.i, balance ol pear (41 ieeue*)
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Out of Town upon Request
Friday. February 10, 1984
Volume 6
7 1 ADAR 5744
Number 6
By M. J. ROSENTHAL
Barbra Streisand' s Yentl''
is another kind of block-
buster. It is not set in Israel,
nor does it deal with the
State of Israel. It is, how-
ever, a film about Jews,
Jewish traditions, and the
Jewish communities which
existed in Eastern Europe
prior to the Nazi Holo-
caust.
Yentl" is that rare Hollywood
product a film about Jews
which treats Jewish traditions
positively, and even with love.
There have been dozens of Amer-
ican films with Jewish characters
and themes, but most of them
have used Jews as objects of
humor. The Jewish mother, the
Jewish "princess," the New York
Jewish neurotic are all stock
characters in movies about Jews
most of which have also been
made by Jews.
"Yentl" is something else
btreisand, who basically staked
her reputation on the success of
the film clearly feels proud of her
Jewish background and identif-
ication. She has grown more tra-
ditional over the years, and in
Yentl it shows.
STREISAND PORTRAYS
the shtet-lach of eastern Europe
as repositories of Jewish culture
and learning. Her thtetl Jews are
not anachronistic or ignorantly
superstitious. They are intelli-
gent men and women who choose
to preserve a culture which
despite its limitations, is worth
preserving.
Her Yentl is a woman who
rejects any ban on the participa-
tion of women in Jewish ritual
and observance. For Yentl (and
for Streisand) Jewish learning
and Jewish traditions have value.
Yentl demands her rights as a
Jew she does not seek an
escape from Jewish life.
Accordingly, there is not one
moment in the film in which
Streisand mocks tradition-bound
European Jews, who have proven
easy targets for other Jewish film
makers.
Barbra Streisand deserves
credit for making this film. The
millions of non-Jews who will see
it will likely walk out of the
theater more respectful of and
knowledgeable about Jewish
culture. Many Jews, as well, will
learn that there was more beauty
and intelligence in the lives of
their forbears than they had pre-
viously thought.
BARBRA STREISAND sajtl
that she made "Yentl" as a
tribute to her father, Emanuel
Streisand, who died when she
was a child. "Yentl" is that, but
it is also more. It is a tribute to
all our fathers and mothers who
strove to preserve Jewish culture
and the Jewish people against
overwhelming odds.
As they say in Hebrew, kol
***avod (all honors) to Barbra
Streisand. Her "Yentl" dfc.
credit to us ail.
Zaire's President to Visit Israel
ByHUGHORGEL
9+2E: AVIYT (JTA> Zaire President Mobutu Sen
^WdU ?**** tt imitations to visit Israel, according
RaSI^TKS ?Pnying Israeli President Chaim
Herzog on his state visit to Africa.
meet^V^JJfLJ\0N^ ******** and accepted atl
has yet been set N date for the Mobutu v^'
wher^hTiSrholH % fr a Sh0rt 8tate ** to Liberii'
receive an honnrl, ^ with P*ident Samuel Doe,
^Cte^ -d *- barrack.


Friday, February 10, J984
Th+Jawhh Fhridian of South County
PageS
\Hmfa 's Mayor May
Be Vnimpiring'
But He's Winner
ByEMMAKIMOR
He is stockily built and
his complexion is sallow.
Ie is considered by some as
uninspiring figure, by
[others as over-bearing. Yet
the 65-year-old mayor of
the beautiful mountain and
port city of Haifa, Arye
Gurel, was reelected in the
last November elections by
an impressive 62 percent on
his personal ballot the
highest in the large cities,
I while the 48 seats his party
I won have provided two
more Alignment members
| for the City Council.
Such an electoral success
I naturally makes one wonder how
it came about. Even for his first
mayoralty, back in 1978, Gurel
had scored an amazing 51 per-
cent, though still a dark horse
then, running in the giant foot-
steps of two such charismatic
leaders as the late Abba Khoushy
and then Yosef Almogi, who
resigned to become chairman of
the Jewish Agency.
.TRUE, Haifa had long been
(known as "red" a workers'
town, and the "dark horse" was
no stranger to labor affairs. For
the ten years proceeding his
election, Gurel had served as
director general of the Ministry
of Labor, following a professional
career as district engineer of the
Post Office Telecommunications
Department in Haifa and the
North. He had started at the Post
Office as a 14-year-old apprentice,
n^wly-immigrated from Poland,
digging trenches and pole-
climbing.
A scholarship in England
enabled him to study and become
a Member of the Institute of
Electrical Engineering. Through-
out his career, he was active in
the Labor Party, the Histadruth
Labor Federation, the Hagana
and the IDF (Israel Defense
Forces).
By the time Gurel ran for
mayor at the age of 60, the once
so called "red" Haifa had become
a pale pink, no longer firmly in
the Labor camp. Says Mayor
Gurel: "I believe the people have
a sharp sense of discrimination.
They don't vote by election
propaganda alone. They go for
acts and facts. After all, my nose
isn't any more enhancing than
the noses of my opponents." If
it's not a question of noses, what
then is his secret?
"THEY KNOW that I care. I
am concerned with the rdvance-
ment of man and society This is
hard work, a work of long years,
but I am doing it, and they see
the results." Of these he
highlights:
A Day in the Neighborhood.
Personal contact and direct spot-
checks by regular visits to each of
the several dozen neighborhoods
of Haifa;
Employment. In an effort to
counter growing unemployment,
jobs are being created by a
rapidly-expanding park of
science-based industries on
Municipality-owned land and
under municipality-sponsored
management;
Sport. Massive support is
afforded for the promotion of
active sports to make it a popular
activity, particularly for youth.
The new Haifa Tennis Center
already has ten courts, and
Continued on Page 12
MAYOR SHLOMO LAHAT
MAYOR ARYE GUREL
Charismatic 'Chidi' Lahat Socks
Problems, Is Patron of Concerts
By ERIKA OYSERM AN
"I am candid, honest,
straightforward, open-
minded, a non-conformist, I
believe in people, am en-
dowed with charisma, I
care about my work, am
What Bomb?
Israel Should Pretend It Has One Anyway
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA The great
public controversy in
I Europe with regard to the
stationing of nuclear mis-
siles in NATO counties has
not been duplicated in Is-
rael. At the moment, there
is no suggestion that Am-
erican arms which might be
pre-positioned here would
be nuclear in nature. To the
^contrary, the original sug-
g*tions that American
supplies stockpiled in Israel
would largely be medical
material had led to scornful
comments that this country
has no need of American
band-aids.
The quiet discussion of nuclear
option in general has long been
current here and wherever the
question of Israel's defense
arises. On lecture trips in the
United States, I have frequently
r>!en asked by audiences, in sotto
vice queries, if it is true that
Is.-ael "has the bomb." I would
reply that we really did not know,
but whether we have the bomb or
not is important; more important
is that our enemies think we do,
and that should be sufficient.
Th* late King Faisal, at an Arab conference in Morocco in Oc-
>or, 1974, takes aim first at Uratl and then in a more
"y direction at the U.S.A. as cameramen snap away.
THAT GLIB answer is no
longer acceptable in certain
circles in Israel. Suspicion that
Israel may have nuclear weapons
is not enough. The true deterrent
can be effective only if Israel
makes it unmistakably and
patently clear that it does indeed
have nuclear striking power. This
is the contention of Dr. Shai
Feldman, senior researcher in the
Institute for Strategic Studies at
Tel Aviv University, as spelled
out not long ago in Israel's army
magazine, Bamahaneh.
His is a completely new ap-
proach to a matter which has
heretofore been almost taboo for
public discussion. Even if the
enemy has his own nuclear
weapons, he will think long and
hard before unleashing that
weapon on Israel if he knows for a
certainty that Israel's reaction
would be a deadly counter-blow
on vulnerable targets of the at-
tacker. Even a country as small
in area as Israel, Feldman says,
can so disperse its nuclear strik-
ing power as to prevent any pos-
sible enemy elimination of all its
- launching pads.
In even the worst of surprise
attacks, enough would survive to
deliver a smashing counter blow.
This is the true deterrent, but it
is important that the enemy
know it. The deterrence is
mutual, he adds, and would serve
to prevent Israel from launching
the first strike itself for the same
deeply involved and believe
in the things I do." This is
how Mayor of Tel Aviv
Shlomo Lahat, nicknamed
"Cinch," describes himself
in one breath. His op-
ponents think differently.
To them he is aggressive,
bombastic reckless, inconsi-
derate, hot headed and incom-
petent. Regardless of Tel Aviv's
chronic financial problems, he
loves to be the patron of gran-
diose concerts and shows.
Tel Aviv, Israel's aging first
Jewish city (founded 1909), is not
by general agreement an easy
city to administer, but the people
obviously want Chich in the
mayor's seat, giving him a 58.4
percent majority in the local elec-
tions at the end of October 1963.
(Only 40 percent of bis recom-
mended council candidates were
elected).
EVERY DAY, a record
350,000 cars make their nerve-
wracking way along Tel Aviv's
roads, making the city the only
metropolis in the world whose
number of cars comprise half the
total number of vehicles in the
entire country. One third are
driven not by Tel Avivians but
by suburban commuters and
visitors from other towns.
Some 600 tons of garbage are
collected daily from Tel Aviv
homes and streets. Nevertheless,
observers complain that the city
is perpetually dirty, its old
houses dilapidated, monuments
of historical value neglected, the
air polluted, traffic and building
laws transcended. And though
Chich has cut many inauguration
ribbons since 1973 when elected
for the first time, many of these
projects the municipal public
library, the Tel Aviv Museum,
the Ayalon highways and others
had been planned by former
mayor Yehoshua Rabinowitch.
Chich loves to be.seen in art
galleries and at opening nights.
He likes to fraternize with other
celebrities, perhaps emulating
Jerusalem's Teddy Kollek. The
mayor's wife, Ziva, takes the role
of "first lady" of Tel Aviv
seriously the name "Chicha"
was recently bestowed upon her
by one of the local newspapers.
CHICH is the darling of gossip
columnists and seems to thrive
on controversy and criticism.
When asked by a reporter some
time before the last elections
what he was going to do about
the IS 5 billion municipal debt, he
snapped: "It is IS 6 billion not
5!" Self-confident and dashing,
Chich clearly retains his credi-
bility and maintains the confid-
ence of his electorate, all the dif-
ficulties notwithstanding. The
Mayor fought citizens of a
suburban neighborhood who
refused the "busing" of their
children to a less prestigious
neighborhood school, and he
claims to have been beaten up by
one of the fathers. He demolished
a house illegally built in one of
Tel Aviv's shuns, yet critics say
he is more lenient with large-scale
building contractors and projects
like Tel Aviv's Dizengoff Center
and multi-storey edifices in Tel
Aviv.
Whether the criticisms are
well-founded or not, the elections
found most Tel Aviv residents
giving Chich a resounding vote of
confidence. Preelection year was
a busy year for Shlomo Lahat. He
gave Tel Avivians an elegant
seashore promenade, yet he is
loved by many in the poorer
districts where he is identified
with Project Renewal,
rehabilitation project for
country's slums funded by
Jewish Agency and
Government.
Born Shlomo Lindner in Berlin
Continued on Page 12-
the
the
the
Some aignifkan points of hia
Two Widely-Different
Politicos Share One Ambition


Page 12
TIL- r___--!. TM

TAe Jewish Floridian of South County

Friday, February in,
Our Readers Write
1984
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In going through my collection
of interesting articles pertaining
to Israel, I came upon the article
written by Max Lemer, noted
New York columnist, after the
Six-Day War in 1967. In it he
depicts the Israeli soldiers, in
battle dress, with prayer books in
their hands, standing in prayer at
the Wailing Wall in Old Jeru-
salem which Israel had just cap-
tured from Jordan. If one needed
a single emblem of what was in
the hearts of the Israeli Army in
their miraculous victory, this is
the emblem.This joyful welling
of the heart, beyond ordinary
tears or rejoicing, at being able
once more to stand at a corner of
the ruins of King Solomon's
Temple, after 2,000 years, to once
again be in possession of it.
Whether the Jews have a right
to this piece of sacred ground is
an idle academic question. The
deep roots of the Jews, as a
historical community, were
indeed in Judea. They were dis-
persed all over the globe by
superior powers. If one of the
dreams that kept them alive in
the Diaspora was that someday
they would return to Jerusalem,
then their settlement of the land
was a quest for identity as a
people and a respite from exile.
Thus all attempts to shift the
boundaries by the United
Nations and the United States
are temporary expressions
against a backdrop of continuity
of 5,000 years of history.
Life contains the aches of pain
and the aches of triumph. The
Jews as a historical community
have had both. The loss was there
with the destruction of the
Temple and the laying waste of
the city (If I forget the O" Jeru-
salem). Now the triumph is there
too so that it should not be hard,
even for non-Israelis, to un-
derstand the poignancy behind
the late Gen. Moshe Dayan's
comment as he stood by the
Wailing Wall, "We have returned
to the holiest of our holy places
never to depart again."
Never to depart? By what
right? Not only by the right of
victory, after facing total des-
truction, but far beyond that
the right of reclaiming an ancient
tradition, religious and civil alike,
and a re-uniting the broken pieces
of a great historic city so that it
will have an organic oneness.
Israelites could not pray at the
Wailing Wall prior to 1967.
Today all the three religions
enjoy the finest freedom of
prayers and access to their
shrines.
It is. amazing how clarifying
victory is in dispelling doubts
and confusion. The world
thought that Israel was doomed
at the hands of the vast millions
of Arabs. There was numerical,
military and financial means at
the hands of the Arabs. In
searching for reasons that
brought about the Six-Day
Miracle Victory we attribute it to
efficiency and determination that
defeat meant death to Israel.
This alone did not bring about
victory. The picture of the Israeli
soldiers at the Wailing Wall and
the historic continuity that this
suggests all helped to bring
about the Military Miracle of
modern warfare. Am Yisrael Chai
Israel Lives.
ALBERT E. OSTRICK
Delray Beach
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
As we are stepping up our
efforts to save our children from
missionaries and cults, these
same are redoubling their acts of
piracy against us as evidenced by
the recent full page ad in Time
Magazine (Nov. 28) by Jews for
Jesus. I have written the follow-
ing letter in response to
missionary literature being dis-
tributed among Jewish youth by
Jews for Jesus, but will never
send it directly to them, because
they would dismiss it out of
hand. More importantly it is
meant mainly as a release of the
pent up fury one Jew feels in his
heart and, since Jews are not
merely compatriots but members
of the same family, the feelings
he knows are in the hearts of his
brothers and sisters.
Dear Jews for Jesus,
We wish to thank you for
sending us a copy of Moishe's
book. The Jewish Way to Say
Jesus. We found it a most in-
formative and enlightening
account of an old Roman bubeh-
meiseh. It has served to reinforce
our traditional beliefs in respect
to how a Jew says Jesus.
Havdala is how we say it.
In truth there is no such thing
as a Jew for Jesus. When a Jew
abandons the covenant made
with G-d at Sinai, he separates
himself from Judaism. To call
oneself a Jew, after committing
such an act of infamy is
blasphemy and abomination, as
you surely must know from your
extensive readings of Torah.
It is really no concern of ours
how sincere you are in your belief,
what is our concern, however, is
the insidious ways you spread
your poison among Jewish vouth.
Cults have come and cults have
gone. The Jew remains and, as
long as he does, he will oppose
paganism and idolatry. Idolaters
have tried to lure us into wor-
shipping their idols. Greeks have
tried to Hellenize us. Romans
Paganize us, Christians Chris-
tianize us, Communists Com-
munize us. Ultimately because of
your failure to convert us, you try
to exterminate us. Here you have
also met failure. No one though
has failed more miserably and
consistently than the
misbegotten Jewish self-hater
that lives as a cancerous parasite
PtfSllfWlM
y
THE RESORT WITH A PERSONALITY
INSPIRING SERVICES AND SEDARIM
April 16-24
Cantor Sol Zim and the Harold Glick Choir
Superb Traditional Passover cuisine
supervised by Rabbi Sidney M Bogner
GREAT HOLIDAY PROGRAM OF
ENTERTAINMENT STARRING
MARILYN MICHAELS AND MORTYGUNTY
.-'J
>
EMUf lESEWlTlOM SUttESTED FOR JULY 4 HUGWT
Golf Tennis Riding Indoor Pool
Health Club Jet Whirlpool Teen Program
Children s Day Camp
TOLL FREE
1 800-431-3854
MasterCord V'so Amex
B
HOTEL
# 4 So Foltsborg NY 12779
nekman
Overlooking o GnW^^ 18 Holt Golf Courm
within the body of Judaism itself.
The more virulent the threat to
Judaism, the more tenaciously
the Jew clings to his faith. So in a
perverse way, I suppose we
should thank Jews for Jesus for
adding their weight to the Jew
haters of the world for it is this
weight that helps keep the Jew
mindful of his G-d. Jew-hatred is
part of the evil that has existed
even before man himself as you
know from your reading of our
sages and it is this universal evil
that the G-d of the Jews has com-
manded his people to extinguish
by being a light unto the nations.
Judaism that worships life
produces this light.
The Jewish mask you have
worn so successfully and
deceitfully is stripped once again
from your face and what lies
beneath we have seen many times
before. It is the hideous and
grotesque visage of the self-hater,
the idol worshipper, the pagan,
the pogromist, the liar. For those
of us who have had the good
fortune never to have been con-
fronted by your perfidy, our
Torah describes you so well and
draws your picture so perfectly
that only the deaf, dumb and
blind could miss you in a crowd of
millions.
We mean to have our children
back, back from assimilation,
back from secularism, back from
self-hatred and despair and back
from you and any other cultic pit
they have been lured into.
KEN JOSELOW
Jewish Unity Movement
P.O. Box 98115
Seattle, Washington
Ken Joselow is the nephew of
Rose Rifkin.
Searches
Launched
TEL AVIV (JTA) Unrest
is reported from Shiite villages in
south Lebanon following wide-
spread detentions and searches
by the Israel Defense Force in the
area between Tyre and Nabatiya
where 11 attacks against Israeli
soldiers took place recently.
Shiite religious leaders have
reportedly instructed their fol-
lowers to observe a general strike
against the IDF because of what
they charge is "harassment."
Meanwhile, two remote-
controlled explosive devices were
discovered by IDF units in south
Lebanon last Sunday. Both were
defused by army engineers before
they did any damage.
One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation.
Passover
Mon. April 16-Tues. April 24
Cantor Irving Rogoff
and the
Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted oy
Clifford Nadel
Services Sedarim
Dr.Chaim
Israel Etrog
will offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday
mmt
EUer.ville. New York 12428
Hotel 914-647-6000
See your Travel Agent
u *
A TE i'
,rL?
Pictured: Eleanor Roosevelt receiving an award from Golda Meir in
September, 1961. On March 4 the State of Israel Bond Organization
will hold the National Eleanor Roosevelt Centennial Dinner at the
Breakers Hotel in Palm Beach. Eleanor Roosevelt purchased one of J
the first Israel Bonds in June, 1951 when the Bond Organization was I
founded, from Henry Morgenthau, Jr., Secretary of the Treasury]
under President Roosevelt and a close friend of the family.
New Established Conservative Temple
in Palm Beach County Seeking:
Rabbi (full time)
Cantor (for High Holy Days only)
Torah Reader (Monday and Thursday morning)
Interested persons send resume of background and
qualifications to: Box KBC do Jewish Floridian, P.O.
Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
Do you need help?
A Decorator for the day?
Color Coordination? Floor Plans?
Furniture & Picture placement?
Entry to D. & D. Showrooms?
For consultation, Call:
*5g&9M* 439-4155
R^&SE
JLEW1S
INTERIORS A.S.I.D.
Temple Sinai
01 Palm Beach County
Delray Beach
Member UAH C (Relorrm
Invites you to attend our
Sabbath Eve Services
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m., at
Cason United Methodist Church
Corner of Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd)
Rabbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
Ne9d700QO7Sh Samuel Rothstein S.d Bernstein
trtdw President 732 5807
Registration for Religious School
Professional Staff
Special KULANU Young Fam.ly Group
Fo'INFORMATION CA
Mdr,A.iron.7V.3599 Beverly Kami II 1444
Tempie INFORMATION GAL 6161
P.O. BOX 1901 DELRA Y BEACH. FLA.
>,s
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occup
ancy


Friday. February 10,19S4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Let Others
'Think' Israel
cHasN-Weapons
Capability
Continued from Pag* 5
strategic policy include the fol-
lowing:
He refers not to small
tactical employment of nuclear
arms on the battle field, but the
se of the atomic bomb as a
"Tnajor strategic weapon;
Israel's mUitary nuclear
potential should be made clear
and public in specific detail;
Israel should make clear
exactly what it would regard as a
red line which, crossed by the
Arabs, would automatically lead
to nuclear retaliation;
, To reduce any temptation
Arab leaders might have to at-
tack, Israel should withdraw
from much of Judea, Samaria and
Gaza. Israel's threat to defend
itself with nuclear weapons would
be much more convincing to the
enemy it it were clear that its
reaction is based on defense of
the essence of our survival. Thus,
Israel would have found it dif-
ficult to justify its use of nuclear
weapons even in such an event as
the outbreak of the Yom Kippur
War.
A battle along the Suez Canal,
1 at the extremity of the Sinai
Peninsula and far from Israel
proper, could hardly be called a
struggle for national survival.
pThe Arbs, realizing this, would
not believe Israel's threats, and
the deterrent effect would be lost,
and with it Israel's credibility.
On the other hand, an attack at
or near Israel's major centers of
population would be recognized
as a challenge which Israel could
not fail to react to.
(This latter thesis is perhaps
debatable, and there are many
who would question its logic);
Israel need not take such a
Step now. It should be preceded
by reliable information that a
Moslem state has already
reached the military nuclear
stage and he sees Pakistan ap-
pmaching that point.
Israel's open warning would.
I )r. rYldman believes, be followed
also by a marked reduction in
terrorist activity. Even hostile
Arab states would not be willing
to suffer the danger of a nuclear
assault brought on by the undis-
ciplined actions of terrorists
operating from within their
borders. There would be a def-
inite control of such activities;
\ The aim is not to win this or
another battle or war, but to
prevent an all-out war from
breaking out. The goal is not the
ability to win. but the ability to
prevent a war. And if deterrence
is the object, the nuclear threat is
the most effective.
So speaks Dr. Shai Feldman.
There has been no indication of
what Israel's military or political
. kaders think of this challenging
tnesis.
Pace U's
Provost Passes
NEW YORK (JTA) -
funeral services were held last
week :in New Rochelle for Dr.
Jack Schiff, provost of Pace Uni-
versity. He died at the age of 66
loUowing a brief illness.
Schiff, a native New Yorker
S HE?"1 fa New RocheUe
nce 1956, served the university
"teacher and administrator for
more than 30 years and was in-
^strumental in its growth and de-
opment.
r-Se WM ^"y "fHfci in tha
neldof marketing and had done
pwneenng work in the applica-
nt computer simulation and
Programmed instruction in the
SISg ?f ***** nd ***
Personnel. He was the author of
numerous articles on the subject.
ADOLPH AND ROSE LEVIS
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
(an agency off the South County Jewish Federation)
395-5546
Make A Bee-Line To The JCC's
Spring Classes......
What would you like to teach or learn?
.Guitar lessons available for all levels.
.Tennis Anyone??? All levels, leagues and clinics.
.Interested in joining a JCC sofftball league?
For details call the JCC at 395-5546
REGISTRATION
Class registration will be
accepted ony with payment
of fees.
Refunds you will be
notified if we are unable to
offer a class. Full refund
will be given if the JCC
cancels any activity
because of insufficient
enrollment.
Early enrollment will
assure full classes and
avoid many cancellations.
...nn I ...
SOFT SCULPTURE WORKSHOP
Make those cute soft toys that you see in
gift shops! Soft stuffed clouds with ribbon
rainbows; stuffed satin hearts with ribbons
and morel Bring scissors, paper and pencil
to class. Materials supplied by instructor.
Instructor: Muriel Hassan
Date: April 3 (Tuesday)
Time: 7:00-9:00 P.M.
Cost: $10.00
Location: South County Jewish
Federation
2200 N. Federal Highway
Suite 206 Boca Raton
(in the 5th Avenue Shops,
above the Gentry Shop)
Class Limit: 10
Registration
Deadline: March 26
CALLIGRAPHY FOR BEGINNERS
Calligraphy is the fine art of lettering. Proper
use of tools and materials is stressed. One
alphabet will be mastered; layout and com-
position techniques will be covered. The
following supplies are needed and may be
purchased at any art supply, store; please
bring them to the first class meeting;
Unruled, smooth paper (Approximately 18"
x 24" In size) Speedball letter nibs size C-1,
C-2, C-3, a bottle of black drawing ink, a pen
holder, metal ruler and a kneeded eraser
and pencil. A Schafer calligraphy pen set
may also be used.
Instructor:
Dates:
Time:
Cost:
Location:
Class Limit:
Registration
Deadline:
Royce Urgo
March 22,29
April 5,12(Thusdays)
7:30-9:00 P.M.
$20.00
South County Jewish
Federation
2200 N. Federal Highway
Suite 206 Boca Raton
(in the 5th Avenue Shops,
above the Gentry Shop)
15
March 15
...SELF-HELP...
CANT BELIEVE I ATE THE WHOLE THING"
THE PSYCHOLOGY OF WEIGHT CONTROL
A group for individuals who wish to
examine their eating habits and emotions
underlying these patterns. The group will
focus on achieving weight control through
new coping methods.
Group
Facilitator. Rlvka Regev, A.C.S.W.
Datee: March 21 -May 2
Time: 1-2:30 p.m. (Wed.) for 6 sessional
Coat: $30.00 for 6 sessions
Location: Jewish Family and
Children's Services
3200 N. Federal Highway
Suite 220
Boca Raton
Registration: Contact Rlvka Regev,
396-3640
Group Limit: B
...COOKING...
CHINESE KOSHER COOKING
Explore the wonders of the Wok; A dlsh-a-
lesson; All food prepared by Instructor, with
students assisting.
Instructor:
Dates:
Time:
Cost:
Location:
Class Limit:
Registration
Deadline:
Hy Folkman
March 13,20, (Tuesdays)
2:00-4:00 P.M.
$12.00
Marianne Lessor's house,
in Boca Raton
(Directions will be provided
upon registration)
6
March 6
...GENERAL...
CHECKS AND BALANCES
A mini course in 1) reconciling your monthly
checkbook with your bank statement 2)
simple monthly bookkeeping to assist you
at tax time and 3) knowing your net worth!!!
LEARN TO MAKE WON-TON SOUP
(ONE NIGHTER)
In one evening, you will learn to make won-
ton soup. Instructor will demonstrate as
students participate)
Instructor: Hy Folkman
Date: February 28 (Tuesday)
Time: 7:00-9:00 P.M.
Cost: $8.00 per person
Location: Nancy Walsh's house;
(Directions will be provided
upon registration)
Class Limit: 8
Registration
Deadline: February 20
...LANGUAGE...
ULPAN HEBREW CLASS
Mastery of intermediate conversational
Hebrew will serve as the class objective;
Basic Hebrew phrases will be applied to
situations relating to shopping, touring,
foods, etc. Prerequisite: Beginners Ulpan or
equivalent.
Instructor:
Dates:
Time:
Cost:
Location:
Class Limit:
Tamar Ben Ami
February 28,
March 6,13,20,27
(Tuesdays)
7:30-9:00 P.M.
$10.00
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue,
Boca Raton
30
Instructor: Norman Flalkow
Dates: March 26,
April 2,9,16 (Mondays)
Time: 1:00-2:00 P.M.
Cost: $10.00
Location: Sunrise Bank
9162 Glades Rd.
(Glades and Lyons)
Boca Raton
Class Limit: 10
Registration
Deadline: March 19
"LAW FOR THE LAYMAN"
A course designed by a retired attorney
dealing with issues that ars facing our
everyday lives; wills, business law and
criminal law will be discussed.
Instructor. Morton Melcer
Dstes: April 5,12,26
May 3 (Thursdays)
Time: 10:00-11:30 AM.
Cost: $10.00
Location: Sunrise Bank
9126 Glades Rd.
(Glades and Lyons)
Boca Raton
Class Limit: 30
Registration
Deadline: March 28
"GETTING TO KNOW COMPUTERS"
This course provides a general overview of
computers, to include computer uses, the
computer's capabilities, terminology, iden-
tifying hardware components and their fun-
ctions, learning about software, wor-
dprocessing and more! Discussion and
hands-on experience. Participants should
bring a notebook and pencil to class.
Instructor:
Dstss:
Time:
Cost:
Location:
Class Limit:
Registration
Deadline:
Paula M. Chiatello
Entre Computer Center
March 20,27,
April 3.10 (Tuesdays)
7:00-9:00 P.M.
$50.00
Entre Computer Center
7400 N. Federal Highway
Boca Raton
12
March 13
NAME.
REGISTRATION FORM
SESSION.
ADDRESS.
CLASS.
SESSION.
PHONE (Home).
(Work)__________
Amt. Enclosed $.
CLASS.
SESSION.
CLASS__
Make Check Payable to the JCC
And Mail To:
The Levts Jewish Community Center
3200 North Federal Highway
Suite 226
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
Attn: Marianne Lesser


Page 12
Page 8
m
TIL T-----,'.i ni
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 10,1964
Henry Brenner
Honored By N.Y. UJA
Henry Brenner
Henry Brenner, a resident of
Delray Beach and New York City
has been named honorary chair-
man of the New York UJA-
Federation "Mobilization" effort.
In making the announcement
Emest Michel, Executive Vice-
President of the New York UJA-
Federation, said. "This is a well
deserved honor in view of the fact
that Henry Brenner was one who
initiated this effort, which over
the years has produced very
tangible results."
The New York Mobilization
effort was the first thrust in what
has evolved over the United
States as Super Sunday Cam-
paigns. The local Super Sunday
Campaign in South County will
be held Sunday, April 1.
Brenner is known nationally as
the "Father of Mobilization."
When asked how he acquired this
title, he said, "I had been going
to Israel since 1966, and on one of
those trips, I think it was in 1970,
I had the good fortune to meet
the new Executive Vice-President
of the United Jewish Appeal of
Greater New York, Ernest
Michel. I remember vividly, by
the way, that on one side of that
El Al plane there were pas-
sengers, and on the other side
there were eggs. If that plane had
fallen it would have made the
biggest omelet in the history of
the world! Anyhow, Ernie and I
hit it off and when we got back to
New York, he called me to
discuss, as I had suggested, how
the techniques of market research
might be applied to the cam-
paign's fund-raising problems.
We got together a group of top
people representing advertising
agencies, marketing firms I
was an old hand in that area
and creative as well as research
people. We called ourselves the
Think Tank, but we were actually
a marketing committee, and a lot
of ideas we talked about sooner or
later became realities."
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, Execu-
tive Director of the South County
Federation said, "Henry Brenner
has more original ideas in one
week than most people have in a
lifetime. I am pleased that he
received this honor from the New
York UJA-Federation. I can
think of nobody more deserving."
Col. Jerome Hurwitz
Jack Stone
Col. Hurwitz Chairs
Boca Del Mar
Dr. Larry Charme, Men's Divi-
sion Chairman of South County
Jewish Federation UJA Cam-
paign is pleased to announce the
appointment of Colonel Jerome
A. Hurwitz as OveralT Chairman
of Boca Del Mar.
Colonel Hurwitz moved to
Florida from Baltimore, Md, in
1980 after serving 31 years in the
U.S. Army infantry. A graduate
of John Hopkins University with
an MA from the University of
Richmond. Colonel Hurwitz
served as co-chairman of Israel
Bonds for the State of Maryland.
He also served as President of the
Summit Country Club in
Baltimore.
Colonel Hurwitz has appointed
Jack Stone as chairman of the
Men's Division of Boca Del Mar
and feels extremely fortunate to
have secured the services of a
man so dedicated and knowl-
edgeable to serve in this position.
Jack Stone moved to Florida
from Toledo, Ohio, in 1979. A
graduate of Toledo University, he
is a manufacturer of specialty
chemicals. Jack Stone's op-
timism and boundless energy
make him the perfect choice to
enlist the aid of many Boca Del
Mar residents and ensure the
complete success of this cam-
paign.
Mr. Stone's wife, Tina is a
chairperson of the Women's
Division, Keynoters luncheon.
*
Pictured above at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Johnson are some of the residents of
Chalfonte who attended a cocktail party for the
South County Jewish Federation-UJA campaign.
Hosts for this event were: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Bulman, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Fishman, Mr. and
Mrs. Lewis Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kramer,
Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Robinson, and Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Sarasohn. A plaque was presented to Mr.
Irving Hillman by Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal, the
Executive Director of South County Jewish
Federation in appreciation of his years of service
to the campaign. Also in attendance were: Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene Cohen, Mrs. Selma Edlavitch, '
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fine, Dr. and Mrs. Ted
Fried, Mrs. Martin Goodman, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Hillman, Mr. and Mrs. Jordan Hollander,
Mrs. Jessie Jacobs, Mrs. Edwin Krause, Mr. and
Mrs. Eli Krinzman, Mr. and Mrs. Barney
Lazarus, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Rakusin, Mrs.
Katherine Rosenbloom, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Shore, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Weintraub and Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Weisman.
Florida Federations To Assemble At Regional
Conference; Maxine Schwartz To Chair
\
Maxine Schwartz, Women's
Division President for the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration has been appointed to
chair the 1984 Florida
Association of Jewish Federa-
tions Statewide Conference
scheduled for March 23-25 at the
Sheraton World in Orlando. The
announcement of the appoin-
tment was made by James Baer
of South County, Chairman of
the Florida Association of Jewish
Federations.
The conference is designed to
bring together Jewish communal
leaders from throughout Florida
to explore the numerous issues of
concern to Jewish communities in
the local, national and overseas
scene. Sponsored in cooperation
with the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations, the United Jewish
Appeal, and CJF-UJA Women's
Divisions, the conference will
include a number of plenary
sessions as well as small group
workshops.
All Florida communities will be
participating in the conference.
Highlighting the program will be
sessions on Priorities in Com-
munity Planning, U.S.-lsraeli
Relations, Campaign for '83,
Planning and Priority Setting for
Long Range Capital Needs and
the Jewish Agency for Israel,
Relations to Federations.
The conference program is
being planned and coordinated in
consultation with Federation
presidents and executives, along
with community liaison rep-
resentatives appointed by each
Federation. Working with
Maxine Schwartz as community
liaison representatives are
Daytona Beach, Marsha Leifer
and Ben Shenker; Fort Lauder-
dale, Kdmund Kntin; Jackson-
ville, Aaron Scharf; Miami,
Alfred Golden; Orlando. Phyllis
Zissman; Palm Beach, Marilyn
Lampert; Finellas County,
Charles Kutenberg. and Reva
Kent; Sarasota, Gershon Cohn
South Broward, Susan Singer
South County, Marianne Bobick
and Tampa, Rhoda Karpay.
Persons interested in attending
the Florida Association of Jewish
Federations Statewide Confer-
ence jarc invited to contact the
Federation office for additional
information and registration, at
368-2737.
/. R. WE1NRAUB & Co., Inc.
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Friday, February 10,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Levis and Schulman To Chair
Tel Aviv University Purim Dinner
Left to right: Mayer Weinshank, Chairman, Boca Teeca, Gladys
Weinshank General Campaign Chairman of the South County Jewish
Federation.
The Federation/UJA
Campaign Has Begun
In Boca Teeca
The first meeting of the Boca
Teeca Men's Division of the
South County Jewish Federation-
UJA campaign, was held
Tuesday morning, Jan. 10 at a
kickoff breakfast at Stonewalls
Restaurant in Boca Teeca.
Present were Mayer Weinshank,
Chairman, Kenneth Bennett, Art
Child, Harold Garsen, Charles
Greenberg, Dr. Sidney Leib,
Charles Leibowitz, William Levy,
Jack 1'aull. David Perlberg, Max
Shuistek, and Ben Solomon,
(iladys Weinshank, General
Campaign Chairman, was the
guest speaker who gave im-
portant information about Israel,
the local South County Jewish
Community, and Jews all around
the world.
A follow-up meeting was held
for all workers on Thursday, Jan.
26. Present were Gladys and
Mayer Weinshank and Kenneth
Bennett, Gail and Jesse Buck,
Art Child, Charles Greenberg,
Dr. Sidney Leib, Charlie
Leibowitz, Bill Levy, Ben
Solomon, Max Shustek, Reuben
Viener and Herschel Yesley. Card
assignments by building were
made and cards distributed.
A local Mission is being
planned for the Boca Teeca Com-
mittee on Feb. 14, so the workers
may have the opportunity to see,
visit and experience first hand
what is going on in the Day
School, Family Service, Jewish
Community Center, Federation
Chaplaincy Program and Kosher
Konnection. This concept
produced so much excitement
Young
Artists Series
'Sunday at Three9
On Sunday, Feb. 12, Jonathan
i-eldman, gifted young pianist,
wll perform for the "Young
Artists Series, Sunday at Three."
Mr. Feldman has been called a
superb pianist with complete
mastery of the notes" by Harold
x-honberg of the New York
1 unes. He has performed on four
continents with some of the
world's greatest instrumental-
"*. among them the legendary
Nathan Milstein, Pierre Fournier,
Nathaniel Rosen, and Elmar
Ohveira.
Mr. Feldman plays chamber
m"sic concerts regularly with
members of the Boston Sym-
phony Orchestra, and enjoys and
active solo career throughout the
u *> and Europe. He has
recorded for Columbia Master-
*rkPK,RA Bed Seal. Titanic
and Philo Records.
ror tickets, please call the
concert office of Temple Beth El
'"Hoca Raton (391-8600).
that no more openings are avail-
able for participation in this
Mission. Future Missions,
however, will be made available if
there is continued interest.
The Boca Raton Chapter of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University wUl hold a Purim
Celebration and Dinner on Satur-
day evening, March 17, at the
Boca Point* Country Club. This
announcement came from James
H. Nobil, Chapter Chairman. He
also announced the appointment
of Adolph (Al) Levis and Stuart
Schulman as co-chairmen of the
event.
Adolph Levis, originally from
Philadelphia, has been involved
with Jewish communal affairs for
many years. Al and his wife Rose
most recently established a fund
of one million dollars toward the
construction of the new Jewish
-Community Center Facility in
Boca Raton. Previously Al Levis
was involved with Federation in
Philadelphia and Fort Lauder-
dale before moving to Delray
Beach. In addition, he supports
other projects and charities, such
as Boys Town in Jerusalem,
B'nai B'rith and Hebrew Univer-
sity. He is a self-made business-
man, having created the popular
Slim Jim snack meat.
Sharing the chairmanship with
Al Levis will be Stuart
Schulman. Schulman is V ice-
President of Smith Barney
Harris Upham and Company, a
local brokerage firm. He holds a
PhD degree from New York
University and the Graduate
Faculty of Political Social
Science of the New School for
Social Research. Stuart
Schulman lived in Israel for two
years where he studied and
worked on a kibbutz. He and his
wife Sarah have two children.
Adolph Levis reported that the
evening promises to be memor-
able. Following the Megillah
reading at the synagogues, the
guests will gather for a gala
evening in keeping with the
festive mood of the Purim
holiday with music, food and
spirits. The featured speakers for
the event will be Dr. A. Bartlett
Giamatti, President of Yale
University and Dr. Moshe Many,
President of Tel Aviv University.
"The fabric of Jewish history
has reached a point at which
decisions are being made which
will determine the future of the
Jewish people,'' stated co-
chairman Stuart Schulman.
"Supporting Tel Aviv University
will help build an educated
citizenry for Israel's future
growth, producing doctors and
dentists, as well as philosophers
and physicists."
The cou vert for the dinner will
be $45 per person and reserva-
tions can be made with the local
office of the American Friends of
Tel Aviv University. Please call
Lauren Azoulai. Executive
Director, at 392-9186.
High in the Blue Ridge Mountains
CAMP WOHELO
for girls
CAMP COMET
for boys
Large Florida Enrollment
Owner-Director,
Morgan I. Levy, C.C.D.
Miami-261-1500 56th Year
SPORTS-NATURE-ARTS-
SCIENCE-COMPUTERS
where shopping is o pleasure 7doys a week
All Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Apricot
Coffee Cake
$169
a*
Priest Effective
Februsry 9lh thru llth.1984.
Topped with Creamy Cbocolat*
Eclairs
2.89*
.
Quantity
Rights Reserved.


Page 12

TV. T____.-.
rage 1U
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 10,1984
'
News Break
The State Department con-
demned a Jan. 17 Pravda article
"drawing sweeping connections
between Zionism and Nazism."
Calling the views expressed in
the piece "outrageous" and
"insupportable," the Department
stressed that Soviet "efforts to
refute charges of widespread anti-
Semitism in the USSR by
slandering the Jewish victims of
Nazism have convinced no one."
POC IOSIF BEGUNs fiancee,
INNA, and son, BARUKH.
visited him on Jan. 20 at
Vladimir Prison. After rejecting a
package they brought for him, a
prison official told them Begun
would only be allowed a two
pound package every six months,
until half his sentence had been
served.
In other news, the details of
Begun's rejected appeal to the
Supreme Court of the Russian
Republic include the following:
his written requests that Inna be
given power of attorney to hire a
lawyer for him were never
transmitted to her; the minutes
of his trial were given him to sign
during his confinement in a cell
lacking a desk, chair, or bed
conditions precluding an objec-
tive review; his relatives were not
allowed in court during the trial.
Begun has the option of filing an
appeal with the Supreme Court of
the USSR, the Soviet Union's
highest court.
Sister Ann Gillen, head of the
National Interreligious Task
Force on Soviet Jewry, cited a
1981 survey of Soviet publica-
tions which contained 1,814 anti-
Jewish items. Speaking in New
York at a recent Second Women
of Faith in the '80's conference
before Jewish, Christian and
Islamic women, she said that
Jews are presented by the Soviet
media as "an aggressive and
dangerous people" whose leading
emigration activists in the USSR
are described as "disloyal per-
sons, hooligans, and CIA
agents."
In a major televised foreign
policy address beamed across the
nation and to Western Europe on
Jan. 16, President Ronald
Reagan expressed "deep con-
cern" over the "virtual halt in the
emigration of Jews" from the
Soviet Union. The radical decline
in emigration was reflected in an
NCSJ report documenting
developments under Soviet
leader Yuri Andropov. Reagan
called on the Soviet Government
to "live up to its obligations"
assumed under international
covenants, particularly the
Helsinki Accords.
The following day, Secretary of
State George P. Shultz raised the
plight of Soviet Jews denied
permission to emigrate to Israel,
or to practice their heritage, in
Stockholm at the Conference on
Confidence and Security Building
Measures and Disarmament in
Europe. The session was a follow-
up meeting to the Madrid Review
Conference on the Helsinki Final
Act.
Pravda. the official organ of
the Soviet Communist Party,
published a major assault on
Israel and Zionism, attacking
current Israeli leaders as fascists
modeled on Hitler, and claiming
"cooperation between Zionists
and Nazis'' during World War II.
Significantly, the Jan. 17 piece is
.
World Union To Worship
At Temple Beth El
congregations in Europe, Israel,
Latin America and Australia,
and we support their exemplary
efforts on behalf of our Reform
movement."
President Jim Baer and Rabbi
Merle E. Singer of Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton, are pleased and
privileged to announce that the
North American Board of the
World Union for Progressive
Judaism will participate in
shabbat services on Feb. 24.
The World Union for
Progressive Judaism is the inter-
national organization for Liberal
and Reform congregations
worldwide. Mr. Matthew Ross,
chairman of the North American
Board, Rabbi Benjamin Kamin,
North American director and Mr.
(ierard Daniel, president of the
World Union will be in at-
tendance. Rabbi Ricahrd G.
Hirsch, executive director of the
World Union will deliver the
sermon on Friday night, states
Mr. Morton Kemper, chairman of
the weekend.
According to President Baer,
"For Temple Beth El to host the
North American Board is a
notable honor. The World Union
represents all of our sister
Camp
Maccabee 1984
TODDLER UNIT-Age 2
PRESCHOOL UNIT Age 3-4
ELEMENTARY DIVISION -
Kindergarten through 6th Grade
Computer Camp Ages 9-14
Camp Maccabee dates
Session I June 18 through
July 13. Session II July 16
through August 10.
Computer Camp Session I -
June 18 through July 6. Session
II July 9 through July 27. Ses-
sion III July 30 through Aug.
17.
For more information please
call Sarah Landa at 395-5546.
The North American board will
be meeting in Fort Lauderdale
over the weekend of Feb. 24
through Feb. 26. On Saturday,
the delegates will participate in a
seminar conducted by scholar-in-
residence Professor Bernard
Lewis of Princeton University.
He will discuss "Arabism, Islam,
and the Jews" followed by a
panel discussion and audience
questions.
the first such attack printed in
the Soviet Union's leading news-
paper, which is closely monitored
abroad. It echoes previous claims
made in regional publications,
notably in a Leningradskaya
Pravda feature printed last April,
and a cartoon displayed in the
June issue of a Ukrainian mag-
azine (NEWSBREAK, 11-23-83).
The allegation had previously
been aired before foreign journal-
ists at an Anti-Zionist Committee
press conference in June, at
which Zionism was declared a
"man-hating ideology" based on
"the ideas and methods of
Hitler."
Anti-Semitic tracts have ap-
peared in Rumania, the only
Soviet Bloc country to maintain
diplomatic relations with Israel.
Evidence cited in the Reagan
Administration's latest semi-
annual report on the imple-
mentation of the Helsinki Final
Act includes an article in
Bucharest's official Communist
youth paper, which claimed that
foreigners, identified by
recognizable Jewish names, are
"poisoning the spirit of
Rumania." In addition, a
recently published book of
folklore and proverbs was praised
in the Party daily for anecdotes
describing Jews as voracious
money lenders.
After appealing to health
authorities in Moscow on behalf
of her son, ANATOLY SH-
CHARANSKY, IDA
MILGROM was told that he is
"receiving proper treatment,"
and that there is "no need for
hospitalization." Officials refused
to forward an eleven pound
package of food and vitamins she
had brought for him.
Shcharansky, who spent his
seventh birthday in prison on
Jan. 20, is thirty-six years old.
A poster-calendar featuring the
nineteen Soviet Jewish Prisoners
of Conscience was issued by the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith in cooperation with the
NCSJ. Copies are available from
the ADL and their regional of-
fices.
Seventy-three year-old
Moscow physicist NUM
ME I MAN writes that his wife,
IN A, is gravely ill. After under-
going a painful operation in
October for a tumor on the nape
of her neck, she is being denied
permission to leave for Israel,
where proper treatment, unob-
tainable in the Soviet Union, is
available.
Al 1 INI KIN YOUNG PMFOIUMMMI
&^
The Jewish Commuruty Center and the Community Relations Council
of the
<& South County Jewish Federation wrl present the play
'1 NEVER SAW ANOTHER BUTTERFLY frv
"torn HaShoah |Hotocaust Memorial Day) on
m r Sunday Apr! 29, 1984
AUDITIONS *
OCE. Sunday February 12 3:00 5:00 pm
LOCATION: South County Jewish Communiry Day School
414 N.W. 35lh Street Boca Raton _, OUAUFlCAnoNS: Boys & Giris in grades 6 12 v~>
Any quertJoro cai Gerl RoKnberg at 36S-2 7 3 7
Adolph & Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
an agency of the
South County Jewish Federation
presents
"Law for the Layman
m
Instructor. Morton Melcer
Dates: April5,12,26&May3(Thurs.)
Time: 10-11:30 a.m.
Cost: $10.00
Location: Sunrise Bank, 9162 Glades Rd
Registration Deadline: March 28,1984
For details call Marianne Lesser at the JCC
395-5546
Adolph & Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
an agency of the
South County Jewish Federation
.....Join us for an Evening
Of Chicago (Party) Bridge.....
For Intermediate Players
Date: Thursday, February 23,1984
Time: 7:30-10:30 p.m.
Location:
Limit
$3.50 per person, to include
refreshments
Jourdans of Boca Raton
5500 N. Federal Highway
behind Kingsbridge Square
32 people
.....Come as a single
Partnerships can be
arranged....
Make early reservations by contacting
Marianne Lesser at the LJCC:
395-5546
An Evening Seminar On
"Holistic Health & Bio-Feedback"
presented by
Adolph & Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
an agency of the
South County Jewish Federation
Speakers:
Date:
Time:
Cost:
Location:
Dr. Alan Leavitt, Chiropractic
Physician
Dr. Willard Dean, M.D.
Thursday, Feb. 16,1984
7:30-8:30 p.m.
$2.00
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue
Boca Raton
For further information contact
Marianne Lesser at the JCC
395-5546


hday, February 10,1984
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page H
Temple Emeth Bond Drive Surpasses Expectations
On Jan. 11, the members of
emple Emeth of Delray Beach
ere honored by the presence of
ev. John Stanley Grauel, who
_>oke brilliantly and emotionally
|t the annual bond rally. "What
ave we done wrong," asked Rev.
Jrauel as he gave an historical
sview of events in Israel from
tie time of the ship, Exodus,
ntil the present. He is a staunch
upporter of Israel, having
_erved on the ship, Exodus. He
Itill takes groups of youngsters
In summer missions to Israel
vhere he infects them with his
jithusiasm. "But, 36 years
ater," I ask, "where have we
pne wrong? We seem to have
nade no progress in the middle
East living with hostile neigh-
bors all around us."
Rev. Grauel went on to empha-
size that there has been progress
in the development of the infra-
structure due to the purchase of
Israel Bonds by Americans. As
he spoke with passion mixed with
humor, the audience was so
moved that they brought their
purchases to an excess of
$160,000, including a second
Prime Minister purchase of
$25,000 by Yetta Dogan in honor
of Rev. Grauel.
An added highlight of the
evening was the presentation of
awards to: Adeline Kamen by
Rose Medwin; Anne Katz by
Morris Anapolsky; and Arthur
Lucker by Ben Karpen for their
devoted work for the temple, the
Jewish community and Israel.
Congressman Dan Mica To Be
Honoree At Boca Raton
B'nai B'rith Israel Bond Event
Dr. Ronald L. Rubin, Chair-
Iman of the Boca Raton B'nai
B'rith Israel Bond Campaign is
pleased to announce that
Congressman Dan A. Mica has
accepted the request to be
honoree and speaker at the
upcoming bond breakfast on
March 11 at L'Hexagone
Restaurant.
"In selecting Mr. Mica we feel
[that we have a strong supporter
of the Jewish Community and a
man who is certainly deserving of
the David Ben-Gurion award for
advancing the development and
strengthening the economy of
| Israel," said Dr. Rubin.
Congressman Mica is serving
his third term in the United
i States Congress representing the
14th District of Florida. He is
[currently a member of three
Congressional Committees: the
| prestigious foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, the Veterans Affairs
Committee, and the House select
Committee on Aging. Because he
has served on the Foreign Affairs
Committee since 1978, Dan has
earned a senior role in formul-
ating American foreign policy.
He and a committee from
Congress met with President
Mubarek of Egypt after Sadat's
assassination to gain information
and help assure stability in the
Middle East.
As a Florida Atlantic Uni-
Rep. Dan Mica
versity graduate, on the Dean's
List, Mica has a great sensitivity
toward Boca Raton residents.
His political courage has
rewarded him with commenda-
tions by Presidents Reagan and
Carter.
There will be limited seating
for this event. For additional
information call Julie Jackson at
the Israel Bond office, 368-9221.
V
Mm?-
IP
4*4
it *
liW?
[Bibliophile
\Attorney Smauel Summer Goldberg (right) of Manhattan and
I Woodstoch, N. Y, has donated more than 18,000 volumes to the
\Yeshiva University Library in New Yorh. He is pictured with
*~if. Frederic S. Baum, dean of the University libraries. Prof.
saum presents Oodlberg with three bound volumes that
{document all 18,000 items in Goldberg's contribution. Goldberg
\has had many literary clients during his years of practicing law,
including Nobel-Prize-winning novelist Saul Bellow and the
[famed Strand Book Store on Lower Fifth Avenue in
tan'r ''
Rev. John Stanley Grauel addressing members of Temple Emeth.
BeitHa-Evan
Editor's note: These stories
about Yoseftal and Kaplan, two
neighborhoods in Kfar Saba
which the South County Jewish
Federation has been paired with
under Israel's Project Renewal
Program will appear throughout
the upcoming year. Project
Renewal is a joint effort between
the Jews of the Diaspora and the
Israeli Government to help less
fortunate Jews in Israeli society.
By ANDREW POLIN
Saturday night. Night life in
Kfar Saba is definitely different
than what you might find in Tel
Aviv, just a 30 minute trip away.
In Yoseftal and Kaplan two
neighborhoods in Kfar Saba
night life can be even more
limited. These neighborhoods,
which the South County Jewish
Federation has been paired with
under Israel's Project Renewal
are more sedate, quiet, serene
than say, South Florida.
For the youths, many of whom
come from troubled homes, the
lack of options can lead to trouble
perhaps even jail. "It's not an
easy neighborhood," said Shiua,
a 23 year old university student
who manages the Beit Ha-Evan,
a youth center for Yoseftal and
Kaplan. "There is lots of trouble
in their homes. Some are wild,"
he added. "Some you cannot
speak to. Some you can."
Without the Beit Ha-Evan the
trouble would be worse. "If
they're in the streets they make a
lot of trouble," Shiua said.
Shiua, who is studying factory
management at Tel Aviv Univer-
sity, said the youths would do
nothing without the Beit Ha-
Evan. "Some would go to jail. A
lot of trouble if they don't have
this club. This is a home for
them," he added. Here in the Beit
Ha-Evan a stone building
which before 1948 served as an
Arab school offers the youths
a chance to play chess or sports
and do other activities. There are
dances and movies and even a
theater group which has been
formed for the youths.
On the Saturday night I
visited Kfar Saba there was a
dance at the Beit Ha-Evan for an
18 year old boy who was entering
the army a sort of going away
celebration.
Asher Dayan, who was born in
Morocco, came to Yoseftal in
1979 with his family. Dayan, who
wants to join the navy unit of the
Israeli Defense Forces, wants to
return here after the army. But
when I asked him what Kfar
Saba needs, Dayan replied, a
"better life." "The youth need
something to do after school," he
said. Dayan was not the only
youh who had an opinion to ex-
press to me when I visited.
Sometimes they expressed their
opinions very agressively. Once a
youth lifted me off a chair as I
took photographs. "People in the
United States are very good," 17
year old David said. David would
like some money for his soccer
team to buy equipment.
Shiua wants money for youths
to travel in Israel. "They don't
know Israel. They know Kfar
Saba. I want to travel with them.
They don't have money for this. I
love Israel. I want them to love
Israel, and they don't have the
money for it," he said. The
youths know Tel Aviv, but that
is because they live a short bus
trip from there. Ein Gedi, The
Golan Heights, The Dead Sea,
Masada. "They don't know it,"
Shiua said.
Shiua works with the youths
because he loves it. He also
knows that the youths are the
future of these neighborhoods.
"If the youths are good the
neighborhood is good," he said.
Leadership Development Meets
With AIPAC Professional
The 3rd meeting of the 1983-
1984 South County Jewish
Federation Leadership Develop-
ment group took place at the
Holiday Inn Lakeside on
Sunday, Jan. 22 from 12 noon to
3 p.m. Present were Dr. Joseph
and Marilyn Zinns, Chairmen,
Dr. Robert and Leah Bregman,
Harold Cohen, Dr. Steve and.
Joyce Croft, Nancy Jo and AWr
Feinberg, Dr. Mitchell and
Nancy Ghen, Marc and Betina
Hoffman, Curt and Margie
Levine and Dr. William and
Roberta Meyerson. Twelve
children also participated in the
brunch prior to the program.
The guest speaker was Doug
Blumfield, Legislative Director of
AIPAC (American Israel Public
Affairs Committee) in Wash-
ington, D.C. He spoke of Israel as
a strategic asset for the United
States, and of Congress' present
pro-Israel policy. "It is up to us
as American Jews to be involved
in the political process to help the
Congress and the House pro-
Israel because that's where it
starts. We need to be strong sup-
porters of those strong about
Israel, to write to our Congress-
men and Senators and to keep on
top of the news. AIPAC can do so
much in getting and giving in-
formation but it is up to the
American Jewish Community to
be active because that's who has
clout and the ability to see some-
thing happen," commented
Blumfield.
The next meeting will be held
Sunday, Feb. 5 when Gerald
Flanzbaum will speak on
"Holocaust to Rebirth."
SUPER SUNDAY '84
ANSWER THE CALL!
April 1
April 1, is a very special
day. On Sunday, April 1,
you will receive a call
from one of your neigh-
bors asking you to help
Jews in need at home, in
Israel, and around the
world.
?????#
SOUTH
COUNTY -i**
JEWI8H I BOCA RATON
FEDERATION [ DELRAY BEACH
HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
When your telephone
rings, answer the call.
Your support is essential
to the quality of Jewish
life in this decade.
Expect a call between
9:30 a.m. and 9:30 p.m. If
you cannot wait for our
call, please phone 368-
2001 between 9:30 a.m.
and 3:30 p.m. to make
your commitment.

'i.


PamlU
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 10,1964
Plans Continue To Unfold For Federation Dinner Dance
Three men most instrumental
in the success of the South
County Jewish Federation's
annual Dinner Dance, which will
be held at the Breakers Hotel on
Feb. 18, recently met to finalize
plans.
Shep Kaufman, has been
appointed associate chairman by
co-chairmen David Kend and
Howard Guggenheim. Kaufman,
a member of the Rhode Island
Jewish Federation began
spending his winters in Del-Aire
seven years ago. He is a former
vice president of Temple Beth
Torah in Cranston Rhode Island
and is on the Board of Directors
of the Home Center for mentally
retarded children and young
adults in Miami He is currently
serving as co-chairman of Del-
Aire Men's Campaign and his
wife Terry is co-chairperson of
their women's campaign.
Dr. Maurice Gershman has
secured the services of The Ted
Martin Orchestra to provide the
proper musical accompaniment
to this gala event.
Dr. Gershman, a prominent
orthopedic surgeon from New
York, was deeply involved in
Jewish activities before his move
to Florida. He was president of a
B'nai B'rith Lodge and an active
worker for Bonds for Israel. He
has also served as orthopedic
consultant and team physician at
the Israel Maccabean Games in
1971 and 1981. He participated in
the dedication of Wingate House
when the committee honored the
great basketball star of yester-
year, Nat Holman. He is
currently a visiting Professor of
Orthopedic Surgery in the New
York University School of
Medicine and is a consultant at
the University of Miami Medical
School.
Bernard Woolman has become
the area coordinator for the
annual Dinner Dance. Mr.
Woolman moved to Florida from
Pittsburgh, N.Y., where he
served several terms as chairman
of the UJA campaign.He was
also President of the Chamber of
Commerce and served three
terms as President of Temple
Beth Israel. He is also an Honor-
ary Commander to the Platts-
burg Air Force Base.
Left to right: Bernard Woolman, Shep Kaufman, Maurice Gershman.
Charismatic Mayor
i
Continued from Page 5
on November 9, 1927, he came
with his parents to Israel in 1933.
The family settled in the small
town of Rehovot. In a rope-
pulling contest, the 10-year-old
was leading one of the two
groups. The school watchman, a
new immigrant who spoke only
Yiddish, encouraged young
Shlomo: "Zag, zei, zei zolen
tzien ." (tell them to pull).
Tel Aviv's Lahat Believes In What He Does
SHLOMO
STARTED
shouting "chi, chi, chi ." and
the group won. He was bestowed
with the nickname "Chi" which
became "Chich" later on. In
1941, he joined the Hagana, the
Jewish underground army. In
1945, upon completing high
school in Tel Aviv, he came back
to Rehovot where the Hagana
recruited him to the Hebrew
Settlement Police.
He completed a section com-
manders' course and then a
Cabinet Agrees to Cut
$600 Million from Budget
Pegged at $20.1 Billion
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet has agreed
on a $20.1 billion budget for
fiscal 1984 after slashing
government expenditures
by some $600 million. The
cuts include about $169
million from the defense
budget, hitherto virtually
sacrosanct, and substantial
reductions in spending for
education and other items.
Agreement was finally reached
in a marathon Cabinet session
with frequent interruptions for
informal consultations among the
ministers. It was achieved only
after Premier Yitzhak Shamir
made it clear that unless a budget
was adopted he would resign,
thereby bringing down the
government and forcing new
elections which Likud obviously
does not want want at this time.
Shamir was determined to
have a budget before the Knesset
convened to debate an opposition
non-confidence motion. While the
coalition has easily defeated such
motions in the past, deep internal
divisions over the budget, the
precarious state of the economy
and widespread labor unrest cast
doubt over the outcome of the
vote.
The ministers have been
arguing over the budget for
weeks. All agreed a nine percent
97 Jews Leave
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Ninety-Seven Jews left the Sovi-
et Union in December, the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry reported Tuesday. This
brought the total for 1983 to
1,315 people, lower than any
other year since the current phast
of emigration began in 1971.
across-the-board reduction in
spending was urgently needed to
deal with galloping inflation, the
widening balance of payments
gap and dangerously low hard
currency reserves. But Defense
Minister Moshe Arena ada-
mantly opposed the cuts in the
defense budget proposed by Fin-
ance Minister Yigal Co hen-
Orgad.
AREN8' THREAT to resign if
the cuts were adopted was count-
ered by the same threat from
Cohen Orgad if they were not. At
that point, Shamir intervened
and, with the help of Deputy
Premier David Levy, managed to
effect an understanding between
the ministers.
The education and welfare
budgets also posed problems.
Cohen-Orgad told reporters that
the remaining differences bet-
ween his proposals and those of
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer would be reconciled
during the week.
Negotiations are also con-
tinuing with the Tami party
which controls the Welfare Min-
istry. Tami has agreed to some
cuts but is demanding higher tax
exemptions for low income fam-
ilies, increased child care allow-
ances and a new minimum wage
law.
ACCORDING TO Cohen-
Orgad, the cuts in military ex-
penditures will not have any
serious effects on the country's
defense capabilities, a point
disputed by Arena, although he
finally acquiesced to the compro-
mise supported by Shamir. The
$20.1 billion budget finally
agreed on ia only a shade higher
than the $20 billion budget for
fiscal 1983. But the coat of
virtually everything has soared.
The inflation rate for 1983 ex-
ceeded 190 percent. Last year's
balance of payments deficit stood
at $5.3 billion.

course for platoon commanders.
With the outbreak of the War of
Independence, he became the
youngest commander in the IDF
serving with the 52nd battalion
of the famous Givati Brigade.
In July, 1948, his company
fought in the battle of Negba.
After half a night and a whole
day of Egyptian shelling, there
were 27 boys left out of 115.
Chich fought in the fiercest
battles of the war and emerged
without a scratch.
HE JOINED the regular army
when the war ended, and as a
rising officer occupied various
important positions. From 1951
to 1953, Chich took leave from
the army in order to study law at
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem. In 1956, he became the
first Israeli sent to the U.S. by
the IDF in order to complete his
training at a military academy.
One day before the Sinai Cam-
paign broke out, then Chief of
Staff Moshe Dayan summoned
him back.
From 1959 to 1967, he was
promoted to second in command
of the Golani Brigade which
carried out several successful
operations in Syria, and then to
command the armored corps. As
the Six-Day War broke out,
Chich was fund-raising for the
United Jewish Appeal in Curaco.
He came back immediately and,
as a private, joined the forces
who broke into the Old City of
Jerusalem under the command of
Uzi Narkiss. Moshe Dayan, the
now Minister of Defense, told
him: "I have been looking half a
day for you. I want you to take
over the assignment of military
governor of Jerusalem."
Said Chich: "OK, but first I
want to fight." Dayan: "There
isn't any more fighting there. The
battle I have to fight now is for
the unity of the City of Jeru-
salem." Chich went his own way
as usual, and with the force under
Uzi Narkiss' command broke
through Lions Gate into the Old
City. After the battle, Uzi
Narkiss entrusted Chich with the
job of military governor of the
city, which Chich carried out for
exactly 20 days. He "governed"
over 70,000.
BY THE end of the War of
Attrition in Sinai, Chich received
the rank of general. However, in
1972 he retired from the army
and settled down to a quiet life in
one of Tel Aviv's suburbs with
wife, Ziva, and their two boys,
aged 13 and 8. Chich was
managing an important firm of
chemicals for the pharmaceutic
and insecticide industries, and
Ziva was heading the library of
Social Sciences at the Tel Aviv
University, a job she holds until
this very day.
The late Simcha Ehrbch, later
on Deputy Prime Minister to
Prime Minister Begin, invited
him to join the newly formed
Gahal party, a fusion between the
Liberals and the Herut Party. To
make it more attractive, Ehrlich
offered Chich to run as candidate
on behalf of Gahal for the job of
mayor of Tel Aviv.
Chich, who had in the late
forties carried a membership card
of the then Mapai, the Israel
Labor Party, was also ap-
proached by the Labor Party.
But Chich became a liberal,
saying he was a liberal in body
and soul, and he favors the
diversification of opinion in the
party. The Libertal Party backed
his nomination, and Chich said:
"I have one ideal in my life: to
serve the people of Tel Aviv. I
promise that, should I not be
elected, I will serve the Tel
Avivians at the head of the
opposition."
He wrested the Tel Aviv
municipality from Labor hands
and repeated his performance in
1983. Handsome and stylish in a
city which is neither, Chich s
success seems to hinge on his
ability to persuade the people of
his city that he genuinely cares
about the enormous problems it
faces and is deeply concerned to
make Tei Aviv a better place to
live in.
Haifa's Mayor
Only His Looks Are 'Uninspiring'
Continued from Page 5
others for table tennis, squash
and bowling are being set up;
Jewish-Arab Relations. The
Arabs of Haifa comprise about 9
percent of the population.
Interrelationship has tradi-
tionally been good, with no
serious frictions, and ia being
maintained. The Arab slums of
Wadi Nisnass have been rehabil-
itated, just as slums inhabited by
Jews;
Community Centers. The
city has pioneered in using school
buildings after school hours for
community activities, in addition
to its five new centers, providing
citizens with culture and enter-
tainment within walking
distance;
Chiba for the Elderly.
Cultural programs, gym and
entertainment enhance the lives
of those most in need of leisure
activity;
Promotion of Tourism.
Tourism used to rely on Haifa's
nherent beauty, which took but a
few minutes to admire. Now,
hotels, specialty shops, more
attractive beach facilities, places
to go to are being provided. The
new Bat Galim beach promenade
will house the terminal of the
Cable railway being built to
connect it with Mount Carmel at
the Stella Maris Monastery. The
biblical-historical Elijah's Cave
on the western slope of Mount
Carmel has been cleaned up,
restored and given an easy ac-
cess. The Gan Ha em park on
Mount Carmel, with its educa-
tionl Zoo and prehistory Museum
has been remodeled.
PLANS AND projects abound.
v^aW 7^? *? revive
Friends of Haifa Fund, and he
made this one of the objectives of
his recent trip to Europe, during
which he opened in Marseille,
Haifa s twin city, an exhibition of
the Haapala (clandestine im-
Haifa, together with Mayor
Gaston Defferre, who is also the
French Interior Minister and a
good friend of Israel.
As one Haifaite has said, "I
voted again for Gurel. So did my
husband. We are apolitical. But
Haifa has improved. Its archi-
tecture and landscape have been
enhanced. Little things help
for instance, maps are displayed
in many spots of the town. The
festival last summer was ex-
cellent. Streets are clean. And the
playground where I take my
eranddaughter ia well kept."
Whereas Jerusalem's Teddy
Kollek and Tel Aviv's "Chich"
are flamboyant characters who
are frequently in the national
news, Arye Gurel is little known
outside Haifa. However, in local
elections it is the local people who
vote. Gurel may lack charisma
but he has something more
important the confidence of
his constituents, strongly i
erted in the recent elections.


j/
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Page 12
T l nv .latin
a* 'J.-w.; */w.t n-------^-
Organizations In The News
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Sisterhood will
hold a lunch, card party on
Wednesday, Feb. 15 at 11:30
a.m., at the synagogue, 1401 NW
4th Ave., Boca. After a brief
meeting, lunch will be served and
cards of your choice will be
played. Make up your own tables.
Husbands and guests are
welcome. Lunch is $5 per person.
For reservations, please call
Muriel 482-7549, Tillie 369-8482
or Anne 391-2277 by Feb. 10.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Sisterhood is
sponsoring a delicious Deli
Supper and Card Party on
Sunday, Feb. 12 at 6 p.m. For
tickets, please call Gerry Lucker
499-3929 or Eva Herman 499-
4179. Also, please make your
reservations for the Bus Trip to
the Bass Museum to see The
Precious Legacy on Tuesday,
FEb. 21 by calling Rita Levitas
499-1769 or Sarah Summers 499-
4832.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women-Boca
Chapter is collecting books,
paperbacks, records and sheet
music for its annual sale at the
Del ray Mall. Please call Mildred
Feinbaum at 482-1088 for
pickups of your contributions.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood is
sponsoring a "Malava Malka"on
Saturday evening, Feb. 25 right
after sundown in the synagogue,
16189 Carter Road, Delray. There
will be supper and entertainment
by a well known Cantor. Co-
chairpersons for this affair are
Sara Finkelstein and Dorothy
Dorogusker. Tickets are $5.50
each.
DEMOCRATIC CLUB
Kings Point Democratic Club
of West Delray is sponsoring a
three day tour of central Florida,
Monday, Feb. 20-Wednesday,
Feb. 22. Dinner-dance and show
at the Langford's Restaurant,
one day cruise aboard the M-S
Scandinavian Sea, plus a day at
Epcot Center. Three breakfasts, a
lunch aboard ship and three
dinners, plus two nights of motel
accommodations for the price of
$176 per person, double oc-
cupancy. The bus leaves 7:30
a.m. Monday, Feb. 20 from the
Flanders Clubhouse, Kings
Point. A deposit of $35 per
person is required. For reser-
vations, contact Gertrude Lefko-
witz, Chairperson at 499-2225,
Jules Daroe 499-2318, Anne Berk
499-4428 or Yvette Kessler 499-
6409.
ORT
Women's American ORT-Boca
Glades Chapter is holding a card
party and luncheon on Thursday,
Feb. 16 at 12:30 p.m. at the Boca
Greens Clubhouse. Besides an
excellent luncheon, many door
prizes will be given. Tickets are
$8.50 per person. For reser-
vations, please call Edith Gartner
at 487-1988. Also please note that
the ORT-Boca Glades meeting
will be held on Monday, Feb. 20
at 12:30 p.m. at the Boca Greens
Clubhouse. Drs. Schillinger and
Schorr, Dermatologists of Boca
Raton, will discuss cosmetics and
skin cancer prevention. Refresh-
ments will be served. For further
information, please call 483-6787.
Women's American ORT-
Sandalfoot will hold their next
meeting on Monday, Feb. 13 at 1
p.m. at the West Boca Com-
munity Center in the Coral
Gables Bank Building, Sandal-
foot Cove. All are welcome to
attend.
Women's American ORT AH
Points Chapter Delray will hold
their next meeting on Tuesday,
Administration Has No
Comment on Mubarak
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -(JTA> The Reagan
Administration has no comment on a remark attributed to
President Hosni Mubarak of Egypt that the Camp David
accords are devoid of substance because Egypt has
already gained what it could from them, the Sinai and the
oilfields.
State Department spokesman John Hughes, asked if
he had heard from the Israelis about that alleged
statement or had spoken to the Egyptians about it,
replied that he had no information on the subject.
MUBARAK WAS QUOTEDby King Hassan of
Morocco during a press conference in Casablanca after the
Islamic Conference had agreed to invite Egypt to rejoin
that organization. Egypt was suspended after it signed its
peace treaty with Israel in 1979.
Meanwhile, the joint U.S.-Israel political-military
negotiating group on strategic cooperation met for the
first time in Washington for two days of talks. The
American team is headed by Rear Admiral Jonathan
Howe, director of Political-Military Affairs at the State
Department. According to the Israel Embassy here, the
Israeli team is headed by Menachem Meron, director
general of the Defense Ministry. It includes Hanan Bar-
On, deputy director general of the Foreign Ministry, and
Israel's Ambassador to the U.S., Meir Rosenne. Neither
.*- the State Department nor the Embassy would provide
details of the agenda.
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Feb. 21 at 12:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank,
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Guest
speaker will be Don Schultz,
Criminologist. Men and women
are invited to attend this
meeting. Refreshments will be
served.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women-Kinneret
Chapter in Palm Greens, Delray
will hold their Orientation Tea at
the Clubhouse, on Friday, Feb.
17 at 12 noon. The Chapter in-
vites all new members along with
those who have been affiliated
and are interested in learning
more about Pioneer Women.
Pioneer Women help support a
network of educational,
vocational and social service
facilities operated by Na'Amat,
its sister group in Israel and in
the United States advocates pro-
gressive social legislation,
especially on behalf of child
welfare and equal rights for
women.
Pioneer Woraen-Beersheeba
will hold their next meeting on
Tuesday, Feb. 14 at the
American Savings Bank,
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Coffee
hour at noon, meeting at 1 p.m.
Jewish Music Month Program.
B'NAI B'RITH
Bnai B'rith Integrity Council
will hold their Annual Donor
Luncheon at Crystal Lake
Couintry Club, Pompano Beach
on Tuesday, Feb. 14 at 12 noon.
A beautiful program is planned
and approximately 500 ladies are
expeced to attend. There will be
door prizes and gifts for all.
Bnai B'rith Ruth Chapter wil
hold their next meeting on
Monday, Feb. 20 at 12:30 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
16189 Carter Road, Delray.
Jennie Karlin will present Mr.
Stanley Shotz, current Anti-
Defamation League Chairman of
the Palm Beach Council of B'nai
B'rith Lodges whose topic for the
program will be "Search for Bar-
bara." Refreshments will be
served.
B'nai B'rith Naomi Chapter
will hold their next meeting on
Monday, Feb. 20 at 12 noon at
Temple Emeth 5780 W. Atlantic
Ae., Delray. Rabbi Samuel Silver
will speak on Brotherhood. Also
present will be a speaker on
Hospic.
B'nai B'rith Women Boca
Chapter will hold their Board
Meeting on Monday, Feb. 13 at
10 a.m. at the Town Center
Community Room, Glades Road,
Boca Raton.
HADASSAH
Hadassah-Boca Maariv,
Century Village will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
FEb- 15 at 12:30 p.m. in the
Administration Building. An
original musical presented by
Rose Sehun "Chana Layeh and
Sam II" starring home talent will
be most enjoyable. Refreshments
will be served. For further infor-
mation, please call Selma 483-
3253 or Nettie 482-9085.
Hadassah-Ben Gurion will hold
their Book Review by Blanche
Herzlich on Thursday, Feb. 16 at
12:30 p.m. at Temple Emeth,
5789 W,. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
Refreshments will be served.
Please make your reservations
for the Feb. 14 bus trip to Marco
Polo Hotel, Miami to see
"Wonderful World of Music."
The cost is $27.50 including, bus,
dinner and gratuities. For reser-
vations, please call 499-4874.
Hadassah Menachem Begin
will hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, Feb. 15 at 12 noon at
Temple Emeth, W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach. Associates,
guests are welcome to enjoy the
celebration of Jewish Music
Month. The Lee-Vassil Choral
group will entertain.
NEW JERSEY CLUB
The New Jersey Club of Delray
will hold their next meeting on
Monday, FEb. 13 at 1 pm. at the
American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Karen
Marcus, Administrative Aide to
Commissioner Dennis Koehler,
will speak on County Govern-
ment. A question and answer
period will follow. The public is
invited. For further information,
please call 499-2225. Refresh-
ments will be served.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish
Center-Sisterhood has re-
scheduled their Monday, Feb. 20
meeting to Wednesday, Feb. 29
instead. Please mark your
calendars. For further infor-
mation, please call 498-3125.
Community Calendar
February 12
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth
El-Brotherhood Breakfast meeting, 10 a.m. Temple Beth El
Young Artist Serios, 3 p.m.
February 13
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 10 a.m. Board meeting Temeth
Emeth-Singles, 12 noon meeting Women's American ORT-
Sandalfoot, 1 p.m. meeting National Council Jewish Women-
Delray, 1 p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women Boca, 10 a.m.
Board meeting
February 14
Pioneer Women-Beersheba, 10 noon meeting Women's
American ORT-Delray 12:30 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El-
Solos, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting
February 15
Women's American ORT-Region, 10 a.m. Regional Board
meeting Hadassah-Boca Maariv, 12:30 p.m. meeting B'nai
Torah-Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Menachem
Begin, 9:30a.m. meeting
February 16
Pioneer Women-Kinneret, 12:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's
American ORT-Oriole, 1 p.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Ben
Gurion, 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion Board
meeting, 9:30 p.m.
February 17
Natioonal Council Jewish Women-Boca, Delray, 10 a.m.
meeting Pioneer Women-Kinneret Orientation meeting, 12
noon
February 19
Temple Beth El-Solos, 10:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah Can-
torial Concert, 8 p.m. B'nai Torah Bond Rally, 5 p.m.
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.
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.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 8:45 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 Asso-
ciation Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray Beach
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach Fla 33446
Phone 495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at
8 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
Conservative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Services
830 a.m. and 5 pm. Reuben Saltzman, President, Joseph M
Pollack, Cantor. Phone 483-5557. F
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33445 Con-
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; NaftaTy
A Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 Vm
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyana at8:45..HdB p m
TEMPLE SINAI
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Addresa: P.O. Box 273866, Boca Raton Fla asua?


, February 10,1984
\S
:+ k
H
i&ers o/ the American Society for
\hnion Israel Institute of Technology
Qen (Res.) Amos Horev (standing
>rs
md from right), president of the Technion
UUmann, Laurence A. Tisch, Henry Taub
and (seated), Dr. Jack E. Goldman and Col
J.R. Elyachar. Qen Horev is currently
serving as a consultant to the Israeli
1973-1982, at a recent gala held at the government on nuclear energy policy and to
>ish Museum in New Yorh City. In at- Bank Hapoalim in the area of high-
xnce to pay tribute to the past president technology investments. He was succeeded
his wife were the five men who were ATS as President of Technion by Dr. Joseph
fsidents during the Horev administration. Singer in October, 1982.
ft to right (standing) are Jacob W.
eshiva Rabbi
alks Out on Christian-Jewish Confab
By LISA BILLIG
IEW YORK (JTA) -
creation by the Ameri-
Jewish Congress of an
Jtitute for Jewish Chris-
Relations to promote
ilogue on theological is-
i has come under the
from other Jewish or-
Inizations after the news
?dia reported that Rabbi
ivid Bleich, Tenzer Pro-
jsor of Law and Ethics of
J9hiva University, had
ilked out on the Insti-
's first meeting last
ek in Lucerne, Switzer-
id.
|He was quoted aa saying he
not realized the talks would
centered on theological issues.
it a spokesman for the
ICongress told the Jewish
|TEL AVIV Labor
continues to spread. The
engineers employed at
si Aircraft Industries (IAI)
major employer stayed
F*y from work last Sunday and
threatening to halt aD over-
m work unless they receive a
wage scale.
engineers union said the
te is only the first in a
inned series of work stoppages
the engineers.
Share the Vision
Telegraphic Agency that "he was
informed beforehand as to the
nature of the meeting. Indeed,
Rabbi Bleich's paper was the
theological centerpiece of the
conference, and presumably he
knew what he was going to say."
THE LUCERNE conference
on "The Authority and Inter-
pretation of Scripture in Judaism
and Christianity," attended by
scholars from all over the world,
constituted the first annual
encounter of the Institute, which
is affiliated with the AJCongress.
The other co-sponsor is the
Institute for Christian-Jewish
Research of the Theological
Faculty of Lucerne, a Roman
Catholic institution, in coopera-
tion with the Vatican Commis-
sion for Religious Relations with
the Jews.
Informed sources confirmed to
the JTA that a letter is being
sent to the Vatican Commission
by the Interreligious Consulta-
tions which will express sen-
timents of "dismay" and
"concern" that this venture
"may be misconstrued as an
attempt to break the unity of the
Jewish people."
The IJCIC comprises repre-
sentatives of the World Jewish
Congress, Synagogue Council of
America, American Jewish
Committee, Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith and the
Israel Jewish Council for Interre-
ligious Consultations.
ISRAEL SINGER executive
director of the World Jewish
Congress, and Elan Steinberg,
director of its American Section,
said their objection to the
AJCongress' venture was two-
fold.
First," Singer said, "nearly
20 years ago, the Vatican agreed
to consider IJCIC as the offical
representative organization of
the mspM"M voices of world
Jewry. Since (PLO Chief Yasir)
Arafat waa received by the Pops
(in the fall of 1962) difficulties
have arisen in the Catholic-
Jewish dialogue. It would seam
- and we hope we are wrong -
that the singling out of only one
Jewish organisation by the
Vatican as a partner in dialogue
was a political end-run on their
part and attempt to cir-
cumvent the IJCIC. This creates
serious assymetry in the relation-
ship."
The second point, Singer con-
tinued, "deals with Orthodox
Jewry's objection to theological
dialogue. The question is not
whether or not such dialogue is
acceptable to the majority of
Jews, but that one of our main
constituents finds it unaccept-
able and that we must be
responsive to their concerns. The
IJCIC could not function without
Orthodox representation."
CONTACTED BY the JTA,
Dr. Michael Wyschorgrad, the
director of the AJCongress' In-
stitute, stated that a vital factor
was apparently being overlooked
in that, while the IJCIC, which
was created in 1967 on the initia-
tive of Rabbi Henry Siegman
when he waa executive vice
president of the Synagogue
Council of America, clearly has a
representational character for
world Jewry, the Institute for
Jewish-Cstholic Relations has no
such p retentions.
Siegman, who is presently
AJCongress executive director,
said the Institute waa created to
offer the opportunity for scholars
and theologians to meet, to
present papers destined for pub-
lication, and to exchange ideas on
the level of advanced studies and
on the basis of individual
research. No scholar or
theologian would be representing
anyone beyond himself, he af-
firmed.
Angry Controversy Surrounds
Case of Grenade-Thrower
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
An angry controversy has
developed over whether the
police should have made
public the identity of the
man they call the prime
suspect in last year's
grenade murder of Peace
Now activist Emil Grunz-
weig before he is formally
charged.
Attorney General Yitzhak
Zamir was sharply critical of the
police for holding a live broadcast
press conference at which they
claimed to have evidence that
Yona Avrushmi is the man who
threw the fatal grenade that
killed Grunzweig and wounded 10
others on Feb. 10, 1983. Avrush-
mi, s 28-year-old resident of Ofra
on the West Bank, was arrested
but not charged.
DEPUTY INSPECTOR Gen-
eral of Police Yehezkel Carty,
head of the Criminal Investiga-
tion Division (CID), told Israel
Radio that the police decided to
hold the press conference because
of the widespread public interest
in the case. There had been grow-
ing demands that the police
investigating team be replaced
because of its lack of results to
date.
According to Carty, the media
would have learned the suspect's
identity in any event and it was
preferable that the arrest be an-
nounced by the police. The press
conference was presided over by
Interior Minister Yosef Burg.
But the civil Liberties Union
and a number of prominent
lawyers have complained that the
widespread publicity may
compromise s fair trial for
Avrushmi. Zamir however, did
not question the legality of the
press conference, only its pro-
priety. Former Supreme Court
Justice Haim Cohen agreed that
no legal principles were violated
but said the publicity was
"unwise and premature."
Temple Emeth
Spring Semester
Temple Emeth Religious
School began its spring semester
on Sunday, Jan. 8. This semester
much is being planned and imple-
mented for children.
Trees are to be planted on
Synagogue ground for Arbor Day
(Tu BShvat) by the pupils. A
Junior Choir, headed by cantor
David Leon, is being started.
Pen Pals in Israel are being
sought for the youngsters in the
Religious School to disseminate
1 and compare life here in the
United States and life in Israel.
There are seven children
studying for their Bar and Baa
Mitzvahs in s class led by Cantor
H. Joseph Thaw. These pupils
ere to be so honored within the
next two years.
Temple Emeth welcomes any
Jewish family within its commu-
nity to enroll their children in its
Religious School. Information
may be obtained by contacting
Mr. Joe Klein. 49*8260, or
Marsha Mittleman, at 499-0752.
AVRUSHMI'S lawyer,
Ephrain Efroni, has appealed to
the Supreme Court to order the
police to allow him to visit his
client before he is charged. A
three judge panel is expected to
rule on the appeal later today.
According to Efroni, his client
has complained of police brutal-
ity during interrogation. He said
he was made to sit on a hot stove
and then taken out of doors into
the cold. He was also not allowed
to change his clothes until he
soiled himself and was not given
a mattress or allowed to lie down,
the lawyer said.
"Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community
BETH ISRAEL-KUBIN
W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH, FL 38446
OELRAY (306) 499-8000 WEST PALM (80S) 732-8000
JOSEPH RUBIN, OWNER
Bat Mitzvah
Perri Kowalsky
PERRI KOWALSKY
On Saturday, Feb. 11, Perri
Lynn Kowalsky, daughter of
Ilene and Richard Kowalsky, will
be called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as s Bat
Mitzvah. Perri is a student at
Boca Raton Academy and at-
tends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha are brothers Gregg and
Marc; grandparents Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Kreshover of West-
bury, N.Y. snd Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Kowalsky of Boynton
Beach. Also present will be Mr.
and Mrs. Psul Kreshover of Long
Beach, N.Y., Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Greenberg and children David
andGailofSuffern, N.Y.
Perri's bobbies include tennis,
piano, reading, swimming and
volleyball; she was on the 1983
honor roll at school, snd won s
Chamber of Commerce Art Show
Award in 1982.
Mr. and Mrs. Kowalsky will
host a kiddush in Perri's honor
following shabbat morning
services.
BETH ISRAEL-RUBIN
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
South Palm Beach Coun-
ty's only Jewish funeral
home, is expanding its
pre-need counseling staff
due to tremendous
growth and sucess.
If you are active in the
Jewish community, have
s neat appearance, are
energetic and outgoing,
and have a desire to help
people, we can offer you
professional training,
liberal commissions, and
unlimited leads.
Call Phil Wishna, Director
of Pre-Need Sales at
499-8000 for an Interview
appointment.


Page 12
/7-{7&i^f i"A>fMMafru/ auttin county
/PL T
Friday, February 10,1934
; ..
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WARRANTY AT NO EXTRA COST
DO LOW COST. HIGH MILEAGE
O RADIAL BLACKWALL
SIZE PRICE
155SR12 37.52 i
145SR13 33.11 I
155SR13 39.19 T
165SR13 42.50 '
175SR14 48.56
185SR14 51.32
165SR15 49.67
DO/7A WMlSTEil
SIZE
165/70SR13
175/70SR13
185/70SR13
185/70SR14
195/70SR14
PRICE
HIGH
PERFORMANCE
MX SEASON
41.68
P77
OflWE
install new disc pads Resurface
rotors Install new seals Repack
bearings Check calipers Check
system Inspect master cylinder
Add fluid as required Adjust and
bleed as required Check and ad
lust rear brakes Road tesl
30,000 Mile Limited Warranty
EXPERT WORK ON DRUM BRAKES
MONROET
SHOCK
ABSORBERS
AVAILABLE
TORT
MOST
AUTOMOBILES
SIZE
OIL CHANGE
FILTER & LUBE
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
>R14
UP TO i
OTS OF
PREMIUM
OIL FOP.
GAS on
DIESEL
ENQ
NEW FILTER
COMP LUBE
Kendall
R14
PRICE
31.18
31.94
3397
38.13
41.
165SR15 ___
Y885 STEEL
BELTED RADIAL
44.
41-30
SIZE
PRICE
175/7QSR13
185/70SR13
ss|Ni.|i.r.iis*>i
185/70SR14
195/70SR14
205/70SR14
41.47
44.62
47.25
50.45
57.14
SMALL
TRUCK
SPECIAL
Y45WHTO
600i14 6 Ply
4128
AIR CONDITIONING
CHECK-UP
Keep your unit performing in top
condition Available at stores ksted
below with a | )
8 POINT SAFETY
SERVICE CHECK
47.01
51.2a
55.02
59.84
sot
195/70HR14
205/70HR14
75.10
8434
wi also CMwm. n.
P7. ft AT MOST STORES
MASTER CARD
VISA
AMERICAN
EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
NORTON
TIRE CO.
Eiport/Whotaalt
[ 2S2S NW 82nd Ave.
593-7040
mmm
no
ffHTEWUi
size I pRtce
B78x 13'28.7a
L)78x 14 29.43I
E78x14 30.09
F78x14 31.49
G78x14 33-19
H78x14 34.74
G7flyi; Rn
H78x15
L78x15
E32
36.!
P165/80R1.1
P175/80Ria 3878
.40.49
P185/75R14 TTyy
P195/7SA14 ; ST^f
44.36
P20S/75R14
P215/75R14
215/75015
ALL STORES OPEN 7:30 AM
SAftTT
cuma
P225/75R15 15^
P235/7SRH "54I7
WIITl
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MAM
13360 NW 7th Ave 681 8541
N MAMMACH
1700N E 163rd St 94S 7464
MAM ACH
1454 Alton Road 672 5353
SOUTH OAOC
9001 S OnwHwy 667 7575
CUTLER HIDGE
?0390S On* Hwy 233 5241
MIALEAHiPALM SPRINGS MLE
1275 49111 St 822 2500
MAM AMPORT
N W 25 Si ft Milam Oairy Rd 593 1191
WEST MAM
Bird ft Galloway Rds 552 6656
MNOAli M 13872 S W 88th St 387 0128
NOMCSTEAO
30100 S federal Hwy 247 1622
W HOLLYWOOO
497 S Stale Rd 7 987 0450
DAVW
Si Rd 84 |ust west ol Umv Or
4734700
FT LAUOf ROALE
1740 Sunrise FJlvd 463 7588
PLANTATION
381 N Stare Rd 7 587 2186
PEMBROKE PINES
Hollywood FJlvd iust wesl ol Univ Or
4351383
T A MAR AC
441 ft W Commercial Brvd 735-2772
TAMARAC
N On* 0^^72,4700 Brnlo. d ft MVHwy ,. I
mm r^.,^u_. m. .. __. ft pierce
3151 N federal Hwy 943-4200
,, OEERFIELO BEACH
2265 W Hillsboro BlvO 4? 7 8800
GREENACRES
3838 Jog fid 968-1014
WIST PALM BEACH
515 South Okie 832 4181
dd^*UAiL*llLmiMSnz
' r*lf new
2604 South 4th St 464 8020
. VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 567 1174
on, ""OR* "EACH
907 Votusia Ave 255 7487
NAPLES
2065 { TamiamiTr 7744443