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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( May 25, 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:
May 25, 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:
AA00014304:00164

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:
May 25, 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:
AA00014304:00164

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
The
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 20
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, May 18,1984
f 1*1 Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Jerry Falwell
We Use Israel As A 'Door-Mat'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Rev. Jerry
Falwell, president of the
Moral Majority, charges
that the United States has
made an international
"door-mat" out of Israel by
the refusal to move the U.S.
Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem.
The U.S. position is "a slap in
the face of one of our true friends
in the world," the Protestant
fundamentalist leader said in
testifying before a joint hearing
of the House Foreign Affairs
Committee's subcommittees on
Europe and the Middle East and
on International Operations.
"We are making them (Israel) a
door-mat for other nations."
FALWELL NOTED that
"historically very few countries
can point to 4,000 years of
historic evidence of the position
of its capital." He stressed that
"Israel is not asking a favor, it's
exerting a right, the right to be
treated as other nations, the right
to have its capital recognized by
all nations."
The issue is moral, not poli-
tical. Falwell said. He added that
he would like to see the Reagan
Administration move the
Embassy to Jerusalem by execu-
tive order, but if Congress adopts
the proposed bill requiring the
move, he believes President
director of the Middle East and
Europe Office of the National
Council of Churches.
Sadd said no action would have
a more dangerous effect and
harm U.S. national interests than
moving the Embassy. Kimball
said it would hurt U.S. credibility
which is already at a low point in
the Arab world. Both warned
that moving the Embassy to
Jerusalem would be resented in
the entire Islamic world.
RESPONDING to what Sadd
has said, Howard Friedman,
president of the American Jewish
Committee, said the conflict in
the Middle East is the result of
the "refusal of the Arab states to
proceed on the basis of Israel
having legitimacy as a sovereign
state." He said by refusing to
move the Embassy the U S
"confirms" the lack of leg-
itimacy.
The bill should be passed as "a
message to the rest of the world
and to Israel's enemies parti-
cularly that there is no substitute
for recogniing legitimacy, no
substitute for negotiating with
Israel as a sovereign state,"
Friedman said.
The Rev. John Pawlikowski, a
member of the executive com-
mittee of the National Christian
Leadership Conference for Israel,
said those who oppose moving
the Embassy encourage the Arab
"illusion" that Israel will disap-
pear. He said that Israel must
have sovereignty over Jerusalem,
although he believed a shared
sovereignty for the Old City
might be required.
NOTICE
We are now publishing bi-weekly
during the summer months.
Your next edition will be June 1st.
ToReporters^
Soviet Rabbi Denies
Jews Are Persecuted
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The rabbi of Moscow's
main synagogue, Adolph
Shayevich, asserted here
that Sunday's huge
demonstration in Dag
fT'J^ZZ.,*?:, Hammarskjold Plaza
across from the United Na-
tions was an "anti-Soviet
ident of the American-Israel
Friendship League, contrasted
the access to and the care of the
holy sites in Jerusalem under
Israeli rule to the desecrations
and barring of Jews when East
Jerusalem was occupied by
Jordan.
demonstration" and its
focus was not the concern
of Soviet Jewry.
Shayevich, of the Choral Syna-
gogue in Moscow, in what was
probably his first direct con-
frontation with reporters since
arriving in New York last week,
also acknowledged that while
there are some problems facing
Soviet Jewry, one of those
problems is not the refusal of the
government to allow Jews to
emigrate.
THE MOSCOW rabbi, on his
first visit to the United States
since 1976 when he accompanied
a group of clergymen as a
student, said the rally Sunday,
where more than 150,000 persons
Continued on Page 4-
Interview
Rabbi Kahane Says Shamir Has Become Incompetent'
T_____ M ... 'V-'1 '."" -.1 mill I. luj I------ ..... _____________________......___ ~^
Jewish Floridian Feature
Rabbi Meir Kahane says
that Prime Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir over the years
has become a "hapless,
mSSriL doth,",*^*lllw incompetent, Gentilized"
T. leader, and that no recent
JST* JfjLriZTEZ of terrorism committed
by the Jewish Defense
League in Israel have been
any "better" executed than
those perpetrated by
Shamir himself when he led
Public Affairs Committee, denied
reports that AIPAC was not
wholeheartedly behind the bill
'"[reduced by Reps. Tom Lantos
' d N,i d Benjamin Gilman
[R NY.) ln the Hou8e aad g^ ---
Daniel Moynihan (D., N.Y.) and e btern S*ng "the early
Aden Specter (R., pa.) m ti,e days of his career.
' Kahane made these and other
BUT DINE said he would like assessments in an interview with
tosee an even stronger bill since The Jewian Floridan last week.
the proposed legislation does not Ksbane was in Miami for a JDL
"rry a deadline for moving the banquet held to raise support for
Embassy u~------ ^, us-------_-----------_______* ;_
his upcoming race for a seat in
the Knesset.
"In 1948 when Israel was
However, Dine
jg"* that now lhat tE
^SttTuSteSrlS "* "*> "ben Israel was
** moved to AJSn ^S *-** 8verein 8tate'Shamir
I through .!,__2 .. engineered the assassination of
(Count Folke) Bernadotte," says
Kahane. "Now he has the gall to
tell frustrated, bitter Jewish
youth not to stand up to the
Arabs."
THE MANY MOODS OF RABBI KAHANE
salem and the Negev in Jordan in
exchange for the inclusion of
Western Galilee in Israel. He was
also responsible during World
War II for saving hundreds of
Scandinavian Jews from Hitler,
and a forest in his honor has been
planted by the Jewish National
Fund in Israel.
"Don't say Rabbi Kahane
denied it," he says. Under
administrative arrest at the time
after officials jailed him without
making charges or holding a trial,
he recalls that both prisoners and
guards held a party "with cake
and soda for everyone" to cel-
ebrate the event.
right to live among us if they are
not willing to live by our rules."
EVEN THE visionary Theodor
Herzl, in Kahane's view, painted
a "pathetically foolish" picture in
The Old New Land of Jewish
Continued on Page 11
CoZgh the o' this
ingress then by its successors.
thr^S?*1 DiM W **#
m. i Lhrutians and two Jewish
Uitees S/he tw ubcom-
wm Moyu,K tbe Embassy
l.nd ,h, r ^^'b-Amerfcans,
tne Rev. Charles Kimball
BERNADOTTE was a
Swedish diplomat who was
murdered in Jerusalem after he
worked out a peace plan calling
for the incorporation of Jeru-
Kahane acknowledges that
members of "Kach," as the JDL
is known in Israel, have been
implicated in shooting attacks on
Arab buses, and calls the booby-
trapping of an automobile that
injured four West Bank Arab
mayors four years ago "a great
moment in Jewish history."
REV. JERRY FALWELL
KAHANE, whose advocacy of
s plan to "annex and expel" has
won him wide notoriety in Israel,
explains that in its efforts to dis-
courage Arabs from remaining in
Israel, Kach is only following
precepts prescribed for
thousands of year by Halachah.
"Israel cannot be the demo-
state." he argues. "Any idea that
there is something wrong with
Judaism precluding democracy is
based on a T"'"S'iM*|*tf*Tding
that Judaism and western
thought are the same thing.
"Judaism is not Thomas Jef-
ferson or the liberal wing of the
Democratic Party. It is Judaism.
We obey the injunction to treat
the stranger with kindness
because we were strangers in
Egypt, but that does not mean
that they are supposed to have
political rights, and it does not
mean that they do not forfeit the


Pncra 19 TV- I.
x winmrv /A I mhi
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, May 18,1984
EQCAgony.
Anti-Soviet Gathering Recalls Them
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Hoisting banners and
placards calling on the
Soviet Union to allow
Jewish activists, Prisoners
of Conscience and re-
fuseniks to emigrate, tens
of thousands of persons
Sunday joined with
national and state
legislators, Jewish commu-
nity activists and leaders in
a mass human rights rally
in support of Soviet Jewry.
Under hazy skies, some
150,000 persons gathered across
from the United Nations in Dag
Hammarskjold Plaza in a
dramatic display of support and
solidarity with Soviet Jewry, a
community under increased
government harassment and
intimidation as well as subjected
to a government sponsored anti-
Semitic campaign in the Soviet
media.
AS THE current rate of Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union
continues to drop 74 were
permitted to emigrate in April
1984 will be the worst year on
record for Jews seeking to
emigrate. according to the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry (GNYCSJ).
sponsors of the 13th annual
Solidarity Sunday for Soviet
Jewry.
Only 1.314 Jews were granted
exit visas during 1983. as
compared to 51.320 Jews who
emigrated in 1979, a peak year in
Jewish emigration, according the
GNYCSJ. "Forty years from
now. let it not be written of the
Jewish community today that we
failed to press the case of our
fellow Jews, that we were dis-
united in our action and purpose
or that we were afraid or felt
powerless to stir up public
opinion," said Herbert Kronish,
GNYCSJ chairman.
Of the estimated Soviet Jewish
population of two-and-a-half
million, more than 20,000 have
been denied exit visas, many of
who have been waiting for as
many as 15 years, according to
the GNYCSJ. Kronish said that
some 400,000 have begun the
process of applying for permis-
sion to leave the Soviet Union.
THOSE WHO have applied for
emigration visas and are denied
permission to leave are subjected
to persecution by Soviet author-
ities and loss of employment.
Failure to maintain a job in the
Soviet Union can lead to arrest
for "parasitism," a frequent
tactic used by police against
Jews wishing to emigrate.
Before gathering in the Plaza
across from the United Nations,
thousands marched for one mile
along Fifth Avenue, led by Major
Edward Koch who lit a "Torch of
Freedom." He along with other
officials were greeted for the first
time in the history of the Solid-
arity Sunday rally by the New
York Archbishop as the entour-
age passed St. Patrick's
Cathedral.
Newly-installed New York
Archbishop John O'Connor
greeted the marchers and
expressed his support with the
aims of the rally. He told Koch
and other elected officials that
"You are doing good work" for
Soviet Jews. O'Connor indicated
that he would participate in the
Solidarity Sunday rally next year
if his schedule permitted.
KRONISH READ a telegram
from President reagan expressing
the Administration's support and
concern for the human rights of
Soviet Jews. "Both privately and
publicly American repre-
sentatives have repeatedly
expressed our concerns to the
Soviet leadership." Reagan said.
"It is our intention to focus
public attention on this issue,"
the telegram continued. "I assure
you of my commitment to do all
that I can to ease the suffering of
Soviet Jews and secure their
human rights." But Kronish.
after reading Reagan's telegram
to the mass of people, criticized
the President for failing to send a
"high-ranking" official to today's
rally.
GOVERNOR Mario Cuomo
stated: "By declaring their right
to the exercise of their con-
science, the refuseniks have
called attention to the same right
of millions of other Soviet
citizens. Catholics, Baptists,
Orthodox, Moslem.
"By insisting on being Jews,
they have questioned the very
uniformity of thought and belief
that the entire apparatus of
o
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gulags and mental asylums and
interrogation centers has been
put in place to maintain. That's
why the Soviet authorities are so
frightened and threatened by
these men and women, by what
they represent the persistence
of dissent, the tenacity of belief,
the will to freedom."
SEN. DANIEL Moynihan (D.,
N.Y.) questioned U.S. policy
toward the Soviet Union and
declared: "The time has come to
consider whether the U.S. should
continue to turn a blind eye to the
Soviet Union's flagrant disregard
for the letter and spirit of the
Helsinki Accords. Our continued
silence implies an almost obscene
acquiescence to the Soviets'
continued violation of human
rights."
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R.,
N.Y.) noted the Soviet govern-
ment campaign to "undermine
the very legitimacy of the Jewish
people. Linking Zionism to
racism, the Soviets are seeking to
dehumanize their Jewish citizens
repeating for all the world to see
the Nazi efforts of debasing the
very tenants of civilization. In
squeezing off the flow of Jewish
immigrants they attempt to
cynically use them as pawns in
the world of international
diplomacy."
Among the speakers was
Avital Sharansky, whose
husband. Anatoly, has been in a
Soviet prison since 1977 for his
Jewish emigration movement
activities and who has become a
symbol of the Soviet Jewish
emigration movement. Mrs.
Sharansky called for the imme-
diate release of the some 20
Soviet Jewish Prisoners of Con-
science now being held on a
variety of charges in Soviet j-Ua
and camps or in internal exile.
KOCH, IN his remarks to the
rally, noted with scorn a book
written by Soviet leader
Konstantin Chernenko titled,
"Human Rights in the Soviet
Union." In it, according to Koch,
the Soviet leader, for example,
noted that the people of the
Soviet Union read more books
than anywhere else in the world.
"How many of those books and
booklets had anything to offer to
Jewish citizens of the Soviet
Union and how many of them
were filled with ridicule and
hatred for Jews and Jewish
culture," Koch asked. He sug-
gested that Chernenko re-read his
book professing human rights to
all Soviet citizens.
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Jerusalem Embassy
Friday, May 18,1984/ The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
U.S. Says Arabs Don't Shape Our Decisions
By DAVID FRIEDMAN Christians."
WASHINGTON While not mentioning the U.S.
(JTA) The State specifically, Mubarak said "this
Department maintains that ^l!*>," "B2" ?,irm Une m
its decision on the location Z5SS- ***?
au countries without exception.
of the U.S. Embassy in
Israel will not be influenced
by threats from Arab
countries.
"We determine our own policy
based on our assessment of our
interests," Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said.
He added that President Reagan
has recently stressed U.S.
opposition to Congressional
efforts to move the Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
Romberg's remarks came after
he refused to comment on a
reported statement by President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt that
Egypt would break diplomatic
relations with any country that
moved its Embassy to Jeru-
salem.
MUBARAK, in a May Day
speech in Cairo, said Egypt broke
diplomatic relations with El
Salvador and Costa Rica after
those countries moved their
embassies to Jerusalem, "not
because we like the idea of
severing relations but because we
are keen on upholding interna-
tional legitimacy and the rule of
law and preserving the legal and
historic rights of more than 100
million Arabs, 800 million
Moslems and one billion
Secretary of State George
Shultz and other State Depart-
ment officials, in arguing against
moving the Embassy, maint-
ained that it would harm U.S.
efforts to be an "honest broker"
in Middle East negotiations.
Supporters of the move argue
that it will end Arab delusions
that Israel can be destroyed and
would thus hasten negotiations.
AT THE 8AME time,
members of Congress have been
angered by the Administration's
private warnings that moving the
Embassy could endanger Amer-
ican lives and property in the
Middle East. They have seen
such threats as giving in to
terrorism and blackmail.
This point was frequently cited
yesterday at the joint hearing of
the House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee's subcommittees on
Europe and the Middle East and
international Operations which
considered the bill requiring the
Embassy to be moved.
In New York, Julius Berman,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, sent a
Soviet Jews Called
'Spies' by Zaire
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Three Russian Jews who have
relatives in Israel were i rrested
in Kinshasa, Zaire last week for
allegedly spying for the Soviet
Union. The Israeli Foreign
Ministry has instructed its
embassy in Kinshasa to look into
the case.
Yediot Achronot identified the
three as Leonid Treunanovsky,
Khorgim Gnadi Livyatin and
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From out of town call Miriam collect
Yuri Smoller, the two latter said
to be brothers. They had report-
edly immigrated to Israel some
years ago but left and are now
permanent residents of West
Berlin. For a number of years
they have been operating a busi-
ness in Zaire, trading in gold and
other precious metals, Yediot
Achronot reported.
The newspapers quoted rela-
tives as saying they were
arrested because a former partner
with whom they had quarreled
implicated them in a series of
terrorist attacks in Kinshasa.
The relatives appealed to the
Foreign Ministry and the Israeli
and world media to be help secure
their release.
Lina Truyanovsky, described
as the wife of one of the suspects,
told Yediot Achronot that it was
ridiculous to assume her husband
was a spy for the Soviet Union,
"a country he could hardly wait
to get out of."
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cable to Mubarak urging him to
"reconsider this dangerous and
ill-advised affront to the Amer-
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rude interference in the American
political process."
BERMAN ADDED, "To me
and I believe millions of other
Americans, your statement
signals an ignoble surrender to
those forces in the Arab world
that cursed President (Anwar)
Sadat when he made his historic
journey to Jerusalem the very
city you now seek to make off-
limits to the rest of the world
and that rejoiced when he was
assassinated." Berman met with
Mubarak in Washington last
October and again in February in
Cairo at the Egyptian President's
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r I'uiav. r eoruarv 44.1WB4
D~~. in mi --
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, May 18,1984
_____
Th
Jewish Floridian
01 South County
fied v
FREDSHOCMET SUZANNE SHOCHET GERl ROSENBEHli
Edilo> and Publisher E< ulive Editor News Coordinator
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid-May. Bl Weekly balance ol year. |4J issues)
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS 550 2S0 ISSN 0274 1134
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 3J432 Phone 368 2001
Main Office Plant 120 N E 6th Si Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 1 373 4805
Postmaster Return form 3579 to Jewish Floridian, P.O. Boi 01 2973. Miami. Fla. 33101
Advertising. Director. Stsci Leaser. Phone SM 1652
Combined Jewish Appeal South County Jewish Federation. Inc.. OMicers. President. Marianne Boon -
Vice Presidents. Mariorie Baer Eric W Oeckinger. Milton Kretsky. Secretary Arnold Rosentn.,
Treasurer. Berenice Schankerman. Enecutive Director, Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashrulh ot Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3.S0 Annual (2 Year Minimum ST), by membership South Couni,
Jewish Federation, 2200 N Federal Hwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Phone 368-2737
Out ol Town. Upon Request
'pon
Friday, May 18, 1984
Volume 6
16 IYAR 574M
Number 20
To Reporters:
Soviet Rabbi Denies
Jews Are Persecuted
Continued from Page 1
called on the Soviet Union to
allow Jews to emigrate, would
have no effect on current Soviet
policy.
Shayevich is among a group of
20 visiting clergymen form the
Soviet Union who participated at
a luncheon with American
religious leaders sponsored by
the Appeal of Conscience Foun-
dation, a group headed by Rabbi
Arthur Schneier, senior rabbi of
the Park East Synagogue in
Manhattan.
The Appeal of Conscience
Foundation, founded in 1966, is
an interf aith coalition of religious
and business leaders working on
behalf of religious freedom
around the world. The
Foundation consists of leaders
representing the Protestant,
Catholic, Jewish and Greek and
Armenian Orthodox communities
and has organized exchange
visits with Soviet clergymen and
sent delegations to numero..":
countries.
SHAYEVICH. who spoke in
Hebrew to reporters for only
several minutes, described as
"not true" the reports of
persecution and harassment
inflicted on Soviet Jews. He was
asked specifically about Jews not
being allowed to leave the Soviet
Union and he said this was also
untrue. The 48-year-old rabbi, a
native of Birebidzhan, was
trained at the rabbinical
assembly in Budapest there is
no Jewish seminary in the USSR
- and ordained in 1980 under a
1974 agreement reached by
Schneier with Soviet government
authorities to alleviate the
shortage of rabbis serving the
Jewish community.
Last year he succeeded the late
Rabbi Yakov Fishman as
spiritual leader of the Chorale
Synagogue on Moscow's
Arkhipova Street. This is the
larger of the two synagogues left
in Moscow and is reportedly the
center of religious life in the
Soviet capital. Fishman visited
the U.S. in 1976 as a guest of the
Appeal of Conscience Foun-
dation.
Shayevich's visit, along with
the delegation of other Soviet
clergymen, is being sponsored by
the National Council of Churches.
The Moscow rabbi led Sabbath
services in the Park East
Synagogue last Saturday in
Hebrew, which was translated
into English. He will spend two
weeks in the United States, with
a scheduled visit to Los Angeles.
REPORTERS attempted to
obtain access to Shayevich, but
he appeared uncomfortable with
their questions and hesitated at
first. Before departing, he was
asked about the plight of Jews
who have been imprisoned for
teaching or practicing Hebrew
He simply shrugged and said:
"No "
Shayevich acknowledged that
one oi the problems facing the
Soviet Jewish community in
Moscow was that there were not
too many young Jews attending
synagogue services, nor were
there many Bar Mitzvahs or
Jewish marriages.
He maintained that it was not
the government's fault that Jews
do not attend synagogue but that
people don't wish to go to
worship. He said he does not hear
complaints from people in the
synagogue that they are barred
from attending services or that
they were forced to work on the
Sabbath "or anything like that."
IN A PREPARED press
release distributed by the Foun-
dation, but which was not
referred to by Shayevich when he
spoke at the luncheon, the rabbi
asserted that attendance at his
synagogue was on the rise,
reflecting what he called a
renewed interest among both
young and older people in their
Jewish faith. The release said
that during the Passover holiday
last month, more than 3,000
worshippers jammed the
synagogue while 5,000 were
gathered outside.
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Fortune 500 Companies
Israel, Japan Top Nations in Research
Friday, May 18,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of South County Page 5

By JTA Services
NEW YORK Top execu-
tives of Fortune 600 companies
view Israel as a growing techno-
logical power and a role model for
U.S. business, a new study
reveals. According to Research &
Forecasts, the New York-based
firm which conducted the
research, Israel's emergence as a
center for technological develop-
ment demonstrates a significant
shift among business leaders
away from U.S. and Europe as a
breeding' ground for new ideas
and technology.
The executive cited Japan and
Israel as the top nations in
stimulating research and
development efforts among
individual companies and entire
industries and noted that both
countries have policies which en-
courage cooperative efforts
between industry, universities
and the government.
The survey was conducted in
connection with the Jerusalem
Economic Conference, an inter-
national forum on high techno-
logy industries to be held next
month in Israel. Israel Pickol,
Economic Minister for the Israeli
government in the United States,
stated that the research has
important implications for the
United States.
AJComm. Reelects
Friedman as President
NEW YORK Howard
Friedman, who was reelected as
president of the American Jewish
Committee at its 78th annual
meeting, deplored the fact that
the so-called "Rainbow Coali-
tion," which Democratic Presi-
dential hopeful Jesse Jackson has
sought to organize, instead of
bringing diverse groups together
"increasingly appears to be a
rallying point for Black separat-
ism.'
Friedman told the gathering
lhat Jackson's candidacy "has
been laced by an attitude toward
lews, which if not anti-Semitic
itself is certainly viewed by Jews
as not anti-anti-Semitic a posi-
tion which if expressed by most
>( her candidates would have long
ago spelled the end of the candi-
dacy, and oblivion for the candi-
date as a public figure."
The AJCommittee, like others
in American society, Friedman
stated, hesitated to express its
profound disagreements with
Jackson. This reluctance, he said,
reflected its desire "not to
exacerbate Black-Jewish rela-
tions and comes from our convic-
tion that the ties that bind our
two communities our shared
goals of equality of opportunity
and social justice are stronger
than those that divide ua."
Setback for Sharon
In Herut Committee
TEL AVIV The Herut Cen-
tral Committee has selected 35
candidates from which it will
draw up its July 23 election list in
another secret ballot this week.
The voting last Thursday
night was a weeding out process
from among 140 party members
who presented themselves for
election to the next Knesset. But
while the order in which the
candidates were selected does not
necessarily correspond to the
order in which they will be pre-
sented to the voters, the outcome
was an unexpected setback for
former Defense Minister Ariel
onaron.
On the basis of votes cast,
Aharon drew ninth place. Only
two weeks ago, he surprised pol-
iticians and the country at large
oy winning more than 40 percent
f the Central Committee's votes
"J two-man contest with
Premier Yitzhak Shamir for
leadership of Herut and the top
Place on its ticket.
Terrorist Inquiry
Nets Five More
JERUSALEM The invest-
igation of the attempted
sabotage of Arab-ownded buses
in East Jerusalem broadened
over the weekend as security
services arrested five more sus-
pected members of a Jewish
underground organization be-
lieved responsible for acts of
violence against Arab civilians.
CHANGE OF DATE FOR
PHEASANT WALK EVENT
The Wine and Cheese Reception, originally
scheduled for Saturday, May 19, has been
rescheduled and will be held on Wednesday, May 30,
at 8 p.m.
Please mark your calendars. Contact Federation
office 368-2737, for more information. Thank you.
And ski.




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p 10
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, May 18, 1984
On This and That
By RABBI
BRUCE S. WARSHAL
Executive Director
South County Jewish Federation
I just returned from the Jewish
Welfare Board bi-annual which
was held in Boston. The JWB is
the national coordinating body
for Jewish Community Centers
as well as the official repre-
sentative of the Jewish commu-
nity to the U.S. Government for
Chaplains in the armed forces.
It was an excellent conference.
This seminar that I attended
focused on providing services to
young families and to the single
parent family in particular. This
is an issue gaining more import-
ance daily within the Jewish
community.
Coinciden tally, my friend
Abby Levine gave me a reprint
from the Jewish Week (which is
the major Jewish newspaper in
New York City! concerning this
conference. It is well worth
passing along to vou.
JCCs SEEN AS MAGNETS
FOR UNAFFILIATED
While Jewish community
centers are part of a Jewish
educational network, they "are
distinctive because they have
the ability to appeal to all
segments of the Jewish commu-
nity and are able to stimulate
many people who initially come
for a specific program to become
more involved in the centers'
Jewish activities and thus
broaden their understanding and
commitment to the Jewish
community. Many people unaf-
filiated with other Jewish organ-
izations come to JCCs to part-
icipate in Jewish education
programs."
These are among the findings
of study which has involved
hundreds of leaders of commu-
nity centers, federations, educa-
tional bodies and the rabbinate in
32 communities throughout the
U.S. and Canada.
Morton L. Mandel. of
Cleveland, chairman of the JWB
Commission on Maximizing the
Jewish Educational Effective-
ness of Jewish Community
Centers, presented the findings
and potential implications of the
study at the JWB biennial
convention here. Arthur Rotman,
JWB executive vice-president,
was study director.
"There is a high correlation,"
the findings state, "between the
existence of rich Jewish educa-
tional programming the center
and those center leaders affiliated
with synagogues who give to
their local federation campaigns
and who are determined that
their centers should have Jewish
educational programs."
A high correlation was also
discovered between effective
Jewish educational programming
in the centers and "Jewishly
knowledgeable and committed
executives" and staff members,
fiscally sound centers, a warm
Jewish ambience in the JCC and
their "ability to simulate the
desire for Jewish learning, skill in
increasing the level of Jewish
involvement of individuals and
groups and skill in creating
Jewish educational initiatives to
meet the needs of Jews to grow
Jewishly."
Mandel also said there is a
continuing need in North
America for centers and other
Jewish institutions to "gain a
better understanding about their
respective roles in maximizing
Jewish educational effective-
ness." He added that Jewish
community centers "have a
unique capacity to reach out and
serve special populations such as
the intermarried, the handi-
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal
capped, singles, single parents,
the elderly, teens and others."
In summing up the findings,
Mandel concluded: "Sociologists
looking for the factors eroding
Jewish life in North America
have pointed to such things as
the weakening of the family and
the decline of the dense Jewish
neighborhood.
"The center is uniquely posi-
tioned to strengthen the Jewish
family and to be one of the new
equivalents of the old Jewish
neighborhood. The center, by
maximizing its Jewish educa-
tional potential, can be a major
force in the enhancement of
Jewish life in North America."
JWB is the central service
agency for 275 community
centers, YM-YWHAs and camps
in the U.S. and Canada, serving
more than one million Jews. It
also provides North American
Jewry with informal Jewish
education and Jewish culture
through the JWB Lecture
Bureau, Jewish Media Service
Jewish Book Council, Music
Council and projects related to
Israel.
At the same time, JWB is the
U.S. government-accredited
agency for serving the religious
needs of American Jewish
military personnel, their families
and hospitalized Veterans
Administration's patients.
with
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Friday, May 18,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
South County Jewish children celebrating Israel's 36th birthday.
One People Indivisible
Left to right seated: Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Cantor Martin Rosen, Rabbi Merle
Singer, Marianne Bobich and Rose Rifkin. Standing: Bob Byrnes.

Bustling booths care to buy a T-shirt?
Israeli dancing got people moving
Falafel anyone ?
ISRaeL
And What
A Day It Was
On Sunday, May, 6 approxi-
mately 2000 people assembled at
r au to celebrate the 36th
Birthday of the State of Israel.
The commemoration,
sponsored by the Community
Relations Council and the Adolph
ana Rose Levia Jewish
Community Center of the South
County Jewish Federation, was a
montage of activities for young
and old alike. Bob Byrnes,
Chairman of the Adolph and
Rose Levis Jewish Community
Center was a masterful Master of
Ceremonies and welcomed all
present as scores of children
entered the fairgrounds singing
Am Yisrael Chai.
Cantor Martin Rosen of
Temple Beth El led the singing of
the anthems and was followed by
a Service of Celebration by Rabbi
Ted Feldman of Congregation
B'nai Torah and Rabbi Merle
Singer of Temple Beth El.
Articulate addresses were given
by Milton Kretsky, Community
Relations Council Chairman;
Rose Rifkin, Middle East Task
Force Chairman and Federation
President, Marianne Bobick.
Following opening ceremonies,
all organization and food booths
opened, and local entertainment
was initiated by Gary Goodman,
a most talented magician. Other
featured entertainers included: Iz
Siegel and the Kings Point Glee
Club, Goklie Sussman, Yaakov
Sassi, and Rivka Regev and
Rickie Fried. Shoshana Ron,
internationally renowned singer,
delighted the audience with a
blend of English, Hebrew and
Yiddish melodies. A "space walk
pillow" provided hours of glee for
the youngsters.
It was truly an inspiring day as
an unprecedented number of
South County Jewish residents
united to demonstrate their
commitment and love for Israel.


tiumv. reorurv24. imu
. ., _--.... w~~'r
Page 8 The Jewish Florkiian of South County / Friday, May 18,1984
Bobick, Rosenthal, Melcer and Charme Appointed
Year-Round Delegates to the Council of Jewish Federations
Marianne Bobick, Arnold
Rosenthal, Steve Melcer and Dr.
Larry Charme have been
appointed year-round delegates
from the South County Jewish
Federation to the Council of
Jewish Federations.
These three individuals will
head the South County delega-
tion that will attend the General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations in Toronto,
November, 1984.
As year-round delegates, it will
be their responsibility to serve as
the Council's link to the local
South County Jewish Federation,
and to participate in the govern-
ance of the Council of Jewish
Federations at the General
Assembly. As delegates, they
will have the responsibility to
register the three votes that have
been allotted to the Federation at
the plenary sessions.
Marianne Bobick has assumed
her second term as President of
the South County Jewish
Federation.
Arnold Rosenthal is secretary
on the Board of Federation,
Chairman of the Board of the
South County Jewish Commu-
nity Day School and Chairman of
the Boca Lago UJA-Federation
campaign.
Steve Melcer is a member of
the Federation Board of
Directors, and was recently the
recipient of the annual James and
Marjorie Baer Outstanding
Young Leadership Award. He is
also on the Board of Directors for
the Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center.
Dr. Larry Charme was the 1983
Chairman of the Men's Division
for the Federation campaign, is
on the Federation Board of
Directors and is a newly elected
Marianne Bobick
Arnold Rosenthal
Steve Melcer
Local JWVPost
Receives Honors
The Snyder-Tokson Post
Auxiliary No. 459, of Boca
Raton, recently attended the
Broward-Palm Beach Council
Convention in Coral Springs.
Sidell Hellman was appointed
Senior Vice President, and Ann
Willner was appointed Junior
Vice President of the Council.
The Auxiliary was honored by
receiving three plaques: one for
increase in Membership, one for
Americanism, and one for
Community Relations and Senior
Citizens work.
The Auxiliary Post also was
honored with Certificates of
Merit: for Americanism, Com-
munity Relations, Hospital
Work, Mental Health, Member-
ship, Senior Citizents work, West
Point Chapel, and Historian.
4 Soldiers Wounded
TEL AVIV (JTA) Four
Israeli soldiers suffered slight
wounds when a bomb exploded
on a roadside east of Tyre in
south Lebanon.
Vice President of the South
County Jewish Federation. He is
the State Chairman for workers'
training for United Jewish
Appeal and is Chairman of UJA's
national family mission to Israel
this June.
The General Assembly brings
together volunteer and profes-
sional leadership from CJF's 200
member Federations in the
United States and Canada and is
the largest gathering held each
year of North American Jewish
community leaders.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils serving
nearly 800 communities which
embrace over 95 percent of the
Jewish population of the United
States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community: through the
exchange of successful expe-
riences to assure the most effec-
tive community service; through
Cmon
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Friday, May 18,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, May 18,1984
Organizations In The News
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Chapter of Delray will hold their
open meeting on Monday, May
21 at 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Emeth. Rose Rifkin, a prominent
speaker will discuss "Israel
Today." Refreshments will be
served.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Na'Amat Zip-
porah Club of Delray will hold
their installation of officers on
Tuesday, May 22 at the Abbey
Club House at 12 noon. Luncheon
will be served and the donation is
$3.50 per person. There will be a
special guest appearance by Tony
Simone, "The Mario Lanza of
South Florida" sponsored by the
Flagler Federal Savings Loan
Association of Delray. For
further information please call
499-0844. Members and friends
are invited to atttend.
Pioneer Women Kinneret of
Palm Greens will hold their in-
stallation of officers at a luncheon
on Monday, May 21 at 12 noon at
the Coral Reef Restaurant at the
Boca Teeca Country Club, Boca
Raton. Mildred Weiss, Southeast
coordinator and national board
member will install the officers
for '84-'86. Reservations can be
made by calling Pauline Glass-
berg. 499-8248, Estelle Leibowitz,
499-8870. Lillian Roskin will
chair the program.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Sisterhood will
hold the last meeting of the
season on Wednesday, May 23 at
7:30 p.m. at the synagogue, 1401
NW 4th Ave., Boca Raton. In-
stallation of officers will take
place. Mrs. Helen Berger of
Women's League will be the in-
stalling officer and past Presi-
dents of B'nai Torah Sisterhood
will be honored. A raffle will be
held, the Judaica Shop will be
holding a sale and refreshments
will be served. The meeting is
open to members and guests.
B naj Torah Congregation will
hold a Lag B'Omer picnic at
Spanish River Park, Shelter 4 on
Sunday, May 20 at 12 noon.
Adults $5 and children $3.50. If
you do not have a beach sticker,
carpooling will take place at the
temple at 11:30 a.m. For your
reservations, please call the
synagogue 392-8566.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Jewish War Veterans Post 266,
Delray will hold their next
meeting on Thursday, May 24 at
L?onSharpnat Anshei Emuna-
16189 Carter Road, Delray.
The holiday of Lag B'Omer will
be observed at the sabbath eve
service of Temple Sinai, Friday
fSKJSi 8u:1l pm at Cason
United Methodist Church, N. 4th
at Swinton Ave., Delray. In his
sermon Rabbi Samuel Silver will
touch upon two personages in
Jewish history involved in the
holiday which means "The
Thirty-Third Day of Omer" a
period between Passover and
Pentecost. Taking part in the
service will be Abraham and
Elaine Breslof in honor of their
39th wedding anniversary.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Temple Anshei Shalom Oriole
Jewish Center Men's Club will
hold a breakfast on Sunday, May
20 at 9:30 a.m. at the Deauville
Club House, 6507 S. Oriole Blvd.,
Delray. Election of officers will
take place. A representative of
the Charter Savings Bank will be
present. Bagels, cream cheese
and coffee will be served. Friends
are invited to attend. For further
information, please call Harry
Markowitz or Alex Iseman at
945-0466.
BOCA RATON
SYNAGOGUE
The Boca Raton Synagogue in
conjunction with the Adolph and
Rose Levis Jewish Community
Center will sponsor the second in
a series of lectures on Sunday.
May 20 at 8 p.m. Yaacov
Shamash will give a personal talk
on "The Jewish Refugee from
Arab countries. Prior to the
lecture, Judge Richard Wennet,
will briefly speak. The lecture will
be held at the James and Mar-
jorie Baer Campus, 336 NW
Spanish River Blvd., Boca
Raton. Admission is free.
ARMDI
The Ramat Can Chapter of
American Red Magen David for
Israel, Delray, Boynton will hold
their next meeting on Tuesday,
May 22 at 7:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank,
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Phil War-
shafsky, humorist and Bill
Levitt, tenor, will entertain. Re-
freshments will be served and all
are invited to attend. For further
information, please call Mark Sil-
verton 499-4706 or M. Lutzker
499-2471.
NCJW
National Council Jewish
Women Boca Delray Section will
hold their eighth installation
luncheon on Wednesday, May 23
at 11 a.m. at the Boca Woods
Country Club. The theme of the
luncheon is "Soaring High with
NCJW." Officers will be installed
by Ann Greenspan, immediate
past president and NCJW's
volunteers will be honored. Ann
Turner, local actress and singer
will offer a musical program.
Couvert is $15. All members and
friends are invited to attend. For
further information, please call
368-1256.
Bat Mitzvah
Standing left to right: Ed Bobick, Harry Cope, Harry Silver, Rabbi
Louis Sacks, Eugene Lichtman, Nathan Jacobs, Max Linowitz.
Standing left to right: Harry Silver, Rabbi Louis Sacks, Margaret
Lichtman, Eugene Lichtman, William Sauve, Rita Sauve and Arthur
Sauve.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
Pays Off Mortgage
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
the orthodox congregation of
Delray Beach, which moved into
its own building in 1982 with the
help of a mortgage from the
Barnett Bank of Palm Beach
was able to pay off that mortgage
on May 1.
The interest expense of the
mortgage was such a large
percentage of the monthly pay-
ments that the President, Eugene
Community Calendar
May 21
Anshei Sholom Sis!erhood Oriole Jewish Center meeting 12
noon Women's American ORT North Pines Chapter meeting
12:30 p.m. Women's League for Israel, 10 a.m. meeting
B'noi B'rith Women Naomi meeting, 12:30p.m. Pioneer
Women Kinneret meeting, 12 noon
May 22
Pioneer Women Zippporoh meeting, 12 noon
May 23
Hadossoh Aviva meeting, 12 noon
Delray Board meeting, 12:30 p.m.
Sandolfoot meeting, 1:30 p.m. <
meeting, 7:30 p.m.
May 24
Temple Beth El Annuol meeting, 8 p.m. Women's American
ORT Oriole Meeting, 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Genesis
meeting, 12 noon Jewish War Veterans Post 266 meeting 7
p.m. "'
May 27
Temple Emeth Singles Board meeting, 9:30 o. m.
' Women's American ORT
Women's American ORT
B'nai Torah Sisterhood
Lichtman together with the
Board of Directors under the
Chairmanship of Max Linowitz,
decided to form a Mortgage
Redemption Committee to
explore ways of reducing the
mortgage and interest payments.
The committee consisted of
Eugene Lichtman, Harry Silver,
Max Linowitz, Harry Cope and
Nathan Jacobs. Edward Bobick
was Chairman.
The committee appealed to the
members of the congregation for
assistance in redeeming the
mortgage. The cooperation from
the congregation was out-
standing. Sisterhood President
Lucille Cohen and Financial
Secretary Nora Kalish made a
very large contribution and led in
the raising of funds to accomplish
this purpose. In honor of Eugene
Lichtman his daughter and son-
in-law, Rita and William R.
Sauve, provided the balance of
the funds necessary to satisfy the
mortgage.
On April 30, at the synagogue
16189 Carter Road, Rita and
William R. Sauve and their son,
Arthur, presented to President
Lichtman their check for
$100,000. This amount together
with the sum received from the
congregants and friends was suf-
ficient to fully pay off the
existing mortgage.
The congregation is planning a
mortgage burning party in June
when Rabbi Dr. Louis Sacks
returns from Israel concluding a
tour with 27 congregants.
SABRINA SAKOLOVE
On Saturday, May 12, Sabrina
Erin Sakolove, daughter of
Candice and Donald Sakolove.
was called to the Torah of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton as
a Bat Mitzvah. As an ongoing
Temple project Sabrina was
"twinnned" with Anna Parit-
skaya of the Soviet Union.
Sabrina is a student at Boca
Raton Academy and attends the
Temple Beth El religious school.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha were brother, Matthew
and grandparents, Mrs. and Mrs.
Bernard Kesnick ot Boca Raton
and Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Sakolove of Quincy, Mass. Also
present will be Mr. and Mrs.
John Lehr and family of Tulsa,
Oklahoma, Jeffrey Resnick of St.
Croix, Virgin Islands, Mr. and
Mrs. Mark Abramowitz and
family of Cresskill, New Jersey
and Mr. and Mrs. Scott Sakolove
of Hingham, Mass.
Sabrina's hobbies include
piano and dancing and she is an
honor student at school, and was
Sabrina Sakolove
secretary of the Jr. Student
Council. Mr. and Mrs. Sakolove
hosted a Kiddush in Sabrina's
honor following shabbat morning
services.
Public Notice
Regarding Kashrut
The Vaad HaKashrut of the Rabbinical Association
of South County announces that Tri-Kosher, Inc. of
Delray Beach is no longer operating as a Kosher
facility, and is no longer under our supervision.
Rabbi Dr. Louis Sacks, Rabbi Theodore Feldman
Chairman vice Chairman
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
Ph0nLNw^ADeuuB^Raton' Fla 33432- Conservative.
*, ?t? *u cabb' Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
53f??m P ?!TueS: Fridav at 8:15 Pm- Saturday at
EveningJSLSh?bat Service 2nd Friday each month.
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,
cuu 'orah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
habbath 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
Sa?SerVArVe S**8 at Carteret SavmS* and Loan Asso-
ciation Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray Beach.
Eft 8c&m- ?n^ "e8 Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
Phone. 4%-0466 Cumberland Drive- D*V Beach, Fla. 33446,
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
SL2.Winf aoS1 ve?ue' Boca **. Fla. 33432. Reform.
mZrH a i"89 SSawfS'&'SF Martin *<*** Shabbat Eve Services at
morth Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Ba5T22ft ^ltc6d O"** Village, Boca. Daily Services
8-M riLV1, ^"^ 8:<6 and 5:15 p.m, Sunday
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach Fla. 33445 Con-
yVfr-?i ?MSJS. BerSd ASttv J^R^NaSiy
s^tis.;.;yCanto,r,^bbath s*"*** Frf^y8 p-m-'
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
LakenidJ.niKf ,M*^irt Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corner
PO Ro* R{' R! ray 5each' Fla- a*"". Mailing Address:
Rhh. cX 19011,?elniy B***. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. ^
Rabb, Samuel Stiver, President Samuel RothS Phone 276-
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
OrK? ^reSSuPi HX 273866' ,,oca *>. Fla. 33427.
l/av ^Lr^'^ S?,d at Suth County Jewish Community
> m sEL414 NW 35th *- "^ Ka<. ^ery Friday, 5:45
rm,'si d1y morning 9:30 a.m. Minch-Maariv. President,
ur. Israel Hruk, Phone: 483-8616.


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Rabbi Kahane
A Rabbi
Comments
The following is brought to
Floridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association.
If there are topics you would like
our Rabbis to discuss, please
submit them to the Floridian.
Rabbi Ted Feldman
Summertime for many offers an opportunity to take time from
the normal routine of life to go on a trip, to be with one's family,
to get a needed and well-deserved rest. Much has been written
about the summer as a "lazy" time, when life is supposed to
slow down, when one's mind wanders from the routine into a
world of refreshment and renewal. One of the definitions of the
word "vacation" found in the dictionary provides a very
interesting idea. In certain ways, "vacation" can be defined as
"freedom from something."
There is little doubt that when one breaks away from the
normal routine, one experiences a sense of freedom. Since the
human being, created in the image of God, was born free, he
needs to be reminded of that freedom when life reaches a point of
enslavement to circumstances.
In His wisdom, God has given us the opportunity on a weekly
basis to experience this sense of freedom from the hum-drum
world around us. This gift is the Shabbat a day on which the
human being was to receive as respite from the work-a-day world
and experience creation with new feeling.
There is something special, then, about rest, about taking a
break. Perhaps the British have it right when they refer to
vacation as going on a holiday. It means that there is something
special or unique about taking a rest and an affirmation that
every person needs such a time.
The lesson of a weekly Sabbath, rather than a yearly one, is
important. We need to rest, to pause in our activities, to refresh
body and soul. The art of living is enhanced by these pauses. A
great pianist was once asked by an ardent admirer: "How do
you handle the notes as well as you do?" The artist answered:
"The notes I handle no better than many pianists, but the
pauses between the notes ah! that is where the art resides."
Part of the art of living, then, to develop in our lives the
ability to pause. One may say that it is easy, but for many, it is
difficult; some feel that stopping is defeat and can be
detrimental to one's job and career. A Sabbath, though, affirms
our freedom and tells us that pausing is essential to life in God's
world.
"It is written: 'Who shall ascend unto the mountain of the
I-ord? And who shall stand in His holy place? For the sake of
comparison, let us take a man who rides up a mountain in his
carriage, and when he is half-way up, the horses are tired, and he
must stop and give them a rest. Now, whoever has no sense at
this point will roll down. But he who has sense will take a stone
and put it under the wheel while the carriage is standing. The
man who does not fall when he interrupts his service, but knows
how to pause, will get to the mountain of the Lord.' "
Continued from Page 1-A
tudyard Kiplings acting as the
atrons of Arab "Uncle
^chmeds" who gladly traded
ational rights for indoor toilet
icilities.
Kahane explains how the
'hey he advocates as a solution
o the Arab problem is funda-
mentally different from the Nazi
mal Solution to the Jewish
roblem.
"first of all, Nazism was
acism," he says. "If Judaism
'ere only a matter of blood that
.ad nothing to do with religion, it
gn. Second, if the Jews of
*rmany had maintained that
ShLvT8 their country
h'ch had been stolen from them
> ma-V?ron<* ^ey had become
majority, then I would say
ed o K8S right- But the Jw
KAHANE SAYS it
fthSl tha,t/.XpeUin8 Arab"
edeSCUl?,eadtorefining
bdZ ,0nL0f penona digibte
0^ox8jaewsC,tlZen8hiPnly
*vaLfeW,who fulfiU the
vahofmak,ngaliyahhasthe
lares ",Vl m l8rae1-" he
^iHn!"! that goes for
-tt^of *"
lsl Je same time, however, he
'cent th!Ie8t?1V nn-Jewiah"
Cahn- v,ctimle* crimes
mid rVon a^d Prottution
*> -and ^ a.ted m a "Pirit of
stricter application of religious
law in civil matters in Israel.
KAHANE, 61, who estab-
lished Kach in 1973 after his per-
sonal desire to make aliyah led
him to Israel, admits that since
his departure, the movement in
the United States seems to have
lost some of its morale and
recruitment power.
"Without a charismatic leader
for people to rally around,
splintering developed," he says,
"and you have to realize that
times changed. Just as the JDL
could never have been born
during the apathetic 60s, by the
time the turbulent 60s and 70s
had passed, mew apathy began to
dampen the spirit of activism.
Also, arrests of JDL members by
the FBI discouraged many from
joining up."
On the other hand, argues
Kahane, the fact that other
Jewish organizations have taken
over some of the functions of the
JDL makes the group's decline
less of a misfortune. "I started
the JDL in the hope that national
Jewish leaders would feel pres-
sure from us and coma around to
some of our views,'' he explain*.
"NOW THE Soviet Jewry
issue has been taken over by the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, and the idea of neigh-
borhood patrols, which was so
unpopular at first, has been taken
over by local Jewish councils in
the big cities as something
respectable."
Kahane regrets only that being
in Israel has deprived him of the
opportunity to react to the issue
of Jesse Jackson.
Friday, May 18,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
TAU's Garden for the Blind Opens
Plant World To The Sightless
Enjoying the beauty and
mystery of Israel's Flora was
once restricted to those who
could visually appreciate their
splendor. Now, with the estab-
lishment of the Jack Banach-
Bennett Garden for the Blind at
Tel Aviv University's Botanical
Gardens, Israel's plant kingdom
has become accessible to those
without sight as well.
According to the Director of
the gardens, Professor of Botany
Yoav Waisel of TAU's George S.
Wise Faculty of Life Sciences,
the world of plants has signif-
icance for all people. Rather than
construct one special section for
the blind, he hopes to make the
entire area of the gardens acces-
sible to everyone. "Blind people
are usually confined to small
areas; I want the gardens to be a
place where they have room to
move, 8pace to wander," he said.
During the last two years,
plant displays around the seven-
acre site have been raised onto
low stone walls to enable the
blind to feel and smell the plants
easily. Next to each display are
explanations in braille, as well as
tape-recordings describing the
different species.
The aim of these adaptations is
to enable the blind to learn the
form and structure of plants,
their special features, and their
different textures, tastes, and
scents. This is achieved by
touching, smelling and tasting.
"For example, when blind
visitors are taken to the Esther
Garden for Economic Plants
where plants which are used for
such purposes as food, dyes,
timber and clothing are
displayed, we provide them with
actual foods to taste and the final
products to feel. In this way, they
are brought closer to the real
world," Prof. Waisel explained.
By visiting different sections
of the ecologic garden, groups are
introduced to plants of such
various habitats as desert, forest
and swamp; and different shapes
and life forms such as water
plants, trees and shrubs. They
meet plants which are mentioned
frequently in literature and the
Bible, such as the olive, date
palm, cypress, etc.
TAU's Garden for the Blind is
the only one of its kind in Israel.
There are similar projects around
the world, but Prof. Waisel says
his is the only one which is un-
restricted and allows the blind
ample room for movement.
Last year, approximately ten
groups of blind adults and
children from institutions and
schools throughout Israel visited
the gardens. During the visits,
which last about two hours,
student-guides lead each of the
guests around individually,
helping them touch and smell the
plants. According to Prof.
Waisel, such visits are an expe-
rience to remember.
"We have heard from teachers
and parents that the visits to the
gardens are of special signif-
icance," he related. "It is some-
times difficult to convince the
children to leave after a tour, and
their gratitude deeply affects us
all." Children have shown their
appreciation by writing letters to
Prof. Wafael and even drawing
pictures of how they conceive the
gardens.
Currently under construction
is a special root-chamber which
will enable the blind and others to
walk underground in the root
zone, to feel and see the roots of
plants and to learn how they
grow. Future plans include the
establishment of a center for the
blind where they will be taught
about plants in a classroom
environment, the construction of
special garden trails, and the
development of complete educa-
tional programs in the plant
sciences.
TEL AVIV UNIVERSITY: A group of blind children and their
teachers touch and smell plants during a visit to the Garden for the
Blind in Tel Aviv University's Botanical Gardens. (Photo by Michal
Roche-Ben Ami)
Anyone interested in this
project or desiring more informa-
tion about Tel Aviv University
should contact Lauren Azoulai,
Executive Director of the local
chapter of the American Friends
of Tel Aviv University at 392-
9186.
'Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community'
BETH ISRAEL -RUBIN
memoRML chapcl
5808 W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH, FL 33445
DELRAY (305) 499 8000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
JOSEPH RUBIN, OWNER
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Pa19 Tk- i___:_l ..
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday. May 18,1984
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