The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00173

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
The
Jewish Florid ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 30
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, September 21,1984
OfrtdShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Nine-Hour Jewish Heritage Series
To Be Featured On Public TV
A comprehensive documentary
series depicting more than 3,000
years of Jewish history will be
aired on both public television
stations in this area starting Oct.
1. The host for the nine-part
series will be Abba Eban, for-
merly Foreign Minister of Israel
as well as its ambassador to the
UN and to the U.S.
The series, filmed in 19
countries, is called "Heritage:
Civilization and the Jews." It
was produced by WNET-13 of
New York over the past four
years and will premiere on both
Channel 42 and Channel 2
Monday, Oct. 1, at 9 p.m. The
second program will be aired on
the following night, and the third
through ninth on consecutive
Monday evenings, starting Oct.
8. Channel 42 will repeat the
programs on Saturday after-
noons, with the first two hours
repeated on Saturday, Oct. 6,
from 1:30 p.m.
The series is considered the
most ambitious ever undertaken
by public television. Working
Noted statesman, scholar, orator
and writer Abba Eban, host and
narrator for "Heritage."
with Abba Eban as chief con-
sultant, WNET used many
prominent scholars and writers in
the production. The series will
also serve as a centerpiece for
extensive educational programs
to be used by universities and
high schools as well as public
libraries, churches and syn-
agogues. A companion text with
the same title has been written by
Abba Eban (published by
Summit Books), and college
materials have been published by
Praeger Publishers of New York.
Heritage, according to Abba
Eban, is not an attempt to
describe Jewish history from a
Jewish viewpoint. The emphasis
is on the mutual influence bet-
ween Jews and the people and
civilizations with which they had
contact. "Jews are a tiny
segment of the human race 14
million out of 3.5 billion. Yet, it is
one of the mysteries why so small
a group has had such a resonance
in history. It is a question that
might be asked more by non-
Jews than by Jews."
In future weeks The Floridian
will run descriptions and a
synopsis of each of the nine
programs.
Law ProfDrinan
Says Separation Erosion Dangerous
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) There has been an
"erosion" of support in the
Jewish community for the
constitutional separation of
church and state which is
"not in the interests" of
American Jews, Louis
Henkin, university profes-
sor of law and diplomacy at
Columbia University,
charged here.
But Edward Zelinsky, as asso-
ciate professor at Yeshiva
University's Cardozo Law
School, said that the last 30 years
has demonstrated that the
separation of church and state is
not enough to protect Jewish
nghts and may even hinder them.
BOTH PARTICIPATED with
rather Robert Drinan, a profes-
sor at Georgetown University's
Jl*w Center, in a discussion on
"Is the separation between
church and state in the United
Mates an obsolete concept?" as
Part of the biennial convention of
Bnai Brith International at the
Sheraton Washington Hotel.
Henkin said that the erosion of
support in the Jewish community
was caused by Jews considering
themselves as part of a "trinity of
religion" along with Protestants
and Catholics. He said as a coali-
tion, Jews were part of the
majority and didn't need protec-
tion. But as Christian groups
began to assert their beliefs more
openly, "Jews now find that they
need the separation of church and
state guarantee to protect their
rights," Henkin asserted.
He said that the Supreme
Court decision last March per-
mitting a creche in a town square
in Paw tucket, Rhode Island, may
be the turning point on this issue.
Henkin added that the consti-
tutional guarantee does not only
protect Jews and other minority
religious groups but also non-be-
lievers.
ZELINSKY ARGUED that
the separation of church and
state was not adequate protec-
tion any longer since, as the state
provides more services it may
result in not protecting Jews and
other minorities but in discrimi-
nation against them. As an
example, he noted that a Connec-
ticut court ruled unconstitu-
tional, on separation of church-
state grounds, a state law which
allowed a Christian Sabbath
observer to refuse to work on
Sunday.
The church-state issue has
been one of the major issues
before the some 1,000 persons
attending the convention. It has
received heightened interest
because of President Reagan's
speech at a prayer breakfast
during the Republican national
convention in which he said reli-
gion and politics were linked.
A discussion on religion and
politics was held at the conven-
tion, and both President Reagan
and Vice President Walter Mon-
dale who addressed B'nai B'rith
also dealt with the subject.
DRINAN, a former Demo-
cratic Congressman from Massa-
chusetts and former president of
Americans for Democratic
Action, strongly condemned
Reagan for seeking to form a
coalition of some 51 milion
Catholics and 10 to 15 million
evangelicals in the U.S. by
promising them the adoption of a
tuition tax credit if he is
reelected. Drinan also rejected
Reagan's contention at the
prayer breakfast that the U.S.
had become a secular sodetv
Continued on Page 2
Day School Students Score In Israel Contest
Seven students from the South
J2J Jewiah ConunoBky Day
*nts b the Uthawmtl knowl-
tS 1f,. c-**
agency for Jewish Education
bounced last week. E Deli! 'Sn!ling students were:
"wma Kalai, Gold; Danielle
Bilowit and Marc Sponder,
Silver; Julienne Greenberg, Erik
Persoff, Oren Saar and Owen
Sullenger, Bronze.
This year's quiz consisted of 50
questions dealing with the
history, culture, religion, geo-
graphy and politics of Israel The
overall themes concentrated on
sites in Jerusalem and on heroes
of Modern Zionism. The quiz is
sponsored nationally by the
Education Department of the
World Zionist Organization, and
is run locally by CAJE. More
than 1,700 students from 20 day
schools and synagogue schools
from Miami to Boca Raton took
part this year.
High
Holy Day
Message
Marianne Bobick
The High Holy Days is a respite in a hectic schedule of ac-
tivity to reflect on what we really stand for, personally and
communally.
As a Jewish community we in South County have much work
to do, and yet as we approach the High Holy Days, we can pause
and be satisfied with what we have accomplished.
This year we have added two new synagogues, and we now
number nine congregations. We are about to dedicate the James
and Marjorie Baer Jewish Campus. This past year we organized
the Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center. Added
to this, we are actively planning a 23-acre Jewish Campus on
U.S. 441, projected to be open within three years.
Our recent demographic study shows that we are 28,000
Jewish households in Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland
Beach. We are a growing, vibrant Jewish community. Over
15,000 Jews pledged to the 1984 Federation-UJA Campaign. We
are involved. One merely has to enter a synagogue on a Shabbat
to see the strength and commitment of Jews in South County.
I am proud to be a part of such a Jewish community. It is my
privilege to be able to serve you and to be able to contribute in a
small way toward our communal success. Ed and I wish each of
you a L'shana Tova.
MARIANNE BOBICK, President
South County Jewish Federation
Too Late to Reschedule
Frankfurt Book Fair Slates
Yom Kippur Service
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Yom Kippur service will be held
at the Frankfurt Book Fair in
West Germany, beginning with
Kol Nidre prayers on the eve on
Yom Kippur, Friday, Oct. 5, and
continuing throughout Saturday,
Oct. 6.
This decision was taken, with
the cooperation of book fair of-
ficials, but largely through the
initiative of American book
publishers and the JWB Jewish
Book Council, in cooperation
with the JWB Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy, after many
American publishers and editors
expressed outrage when they
learned that the Frankfurt Book
Fair coincided with Yom Kippur.
The fair, the world's largest, will
take place Oct. 3-8.
Fair officials apologised for
what they mamUinea was an
oversight, but said they could not
reschedule the fair this year.
Ronald Weber, of the fair's press
and information department,
sent a letter to Publishers
Weekly late last year expressing
regret at the scheduling.
He said that fair officials, to
avoid a repetition of this year's
fiasco, had checked the dates of
Yom Kippur through 1990 "and
have settled with the fair
management the dates on which
the Frankfurt Book Fair is not to
take place."
The JWB is shipping to
Frankfurt more than 400 copies
of the High Holy Day prayer
book it published for American
Jewish military personnel. Zebra
Books, a New York publisher of
mass-market books, said it was
inviting 500 fair participants to a
"Break-the-Fast' party at the
Hotel Intercontinental beginning
after sundown Oct. 6.


- -H c^i^S^KW/HrtWM 1984

Law ProfDrinan
Says Separation Erosion Is Dangerous
religious exercise or bible classes
in public, primary and secondary
schools, including 'momenta of
silence' or 'meditation' "; op-
poses the equal access law and
urges "B'nai B'rith members to
vigorously oppose inclusion of
nativity scenes with public holi-
day displays on public policy
grounds and to oppose on legal
grounds any inclusion of a
nativity scene or other religious
symbol which goes beyond the
displays specifically permitted by
the recent 'creche case' "; and
urges "legal action to cut back
and limit the effects of that
unfortunate decision."
Continued from Page 1
opposed to religion. He said that
over the last decades courts have
upheld many benefits and
exemptions for religious groups.
The Jesuit priest also said that
he rejects Reagan's other conten-
tion that those who oppose the
school prayer amendment are
'' intolerant of rebgion.''
"The Administration believes
that if you don't agree with the
fundamentalists that we ought to
have tuition tax credits and recri-
minalize abortion and reinstate
prayer in the public schools, that
you are intolerant of religion,"
Drinan said. "I am not intolerant
of religion because I think the
Rev. Fa 1 well is fundamentally
wrong on three or four major
things."
Noting that the Administra-
tion has become "defensive" on
the issue because of the criticism
Reagan has received for his
remarks since the Republican
national covention, Drinan urged
Jews and others to be "very
vigilant" during the next few
weeks until the Administration
"backtracks" on this issue.
REAGAN'S REMARKS on
religion were also criticized at the
B'nai B'rith convention during
the discussion on religion and
politics. Barry Rubin, a Mideast
specialist at Georgetown Univer-
sity's Center for Strategic
Studies, said that Reagan's argu-
ment that religion and politics
are "necessary related" was
"almost word for word the kind
of statements that the Ayatollah
Khomeini has made in Iran."
Rabbi David Saperstein,
Washington representative of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, warned that "we
are seeing people trying to im-
pose their religious beliefs on
America." Both Saperstein and
Eugene Fisher, head of Catholic-
Jewish relations for the National
Conference of Catholic Bishops,
said religious groups can speak
out on public issues. But Fisher
warned, "There's a tremendous
danger when any religious group
decides only its way is God's
way."
Drinan said that the Catholic
bishops do not want Catholics to
vote on a single issue. He said the
many Catholics in Congress who
voted against the efforts to make
abortion illegal were not violating
their religious principles.
BOTH HENKIN and Drinan
opposed the school prayer
amendment. But Henkin urged
Jews and others not to rely on the
courts to protect their rights but
to speak up when they see it vio-
lated in their own communities.
Drinan and Henkin were also
opposed to the effort to have a
moment of silence instead of
school prayer. Drinan noted that
many states have adopted the
moment of silence, and some
have allowed children to be
excused from it, which he said
demonstrates that it is a subter-
fuge for prayer.
Henkin noted that the same
people who want school prayer
support the moment of silence,
which he said shows it is just
another way of having prayer. He
also opposed the new law
allowing equal access of religious
groups in high schools if other
groups are allowed as part of
extra-curricular activities.
He said a line has to be drawn,
and there is "a difference between
a chess club and religious club.
We ought not to use public funds
for religious purposes in any
guise."
BUT ZELINSKY said he
favors equal access. He said that
if a school didn't want to favor
religious clubs it could drop all
extra-curricular activities or it
CO
I
to
I
ce
l
"P
Not since David and Goliath has
something so tiny made it so big.
*
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier!
OB
I
i
K Certified Kosher
TETLEY. TEA nt* ii-
could refuse all federal funds. But
Henkin noted that most of the
problems in school on the reli-
gious issue come not from the
federal government but from
state and local governments.
Henkin also expressed fear
about the proposals for a con-
stitutional convention to adopt
an amendment to the Consti-
tution requring a federal
balanced budget. He said that
"maybe you might get a runaway
convention that would seek to
rewrite the entire Constitution."
The B'nai B'rith convention
adopted a resolution opposing
"all forms of organized prayer
Eban Withdraws Candidacy
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban withdrew his candidacy for
the office of Knesset Speaker
after Labor Party support swung
to his rival, Shlomo Hillel.
Eban, who has been serving as
acting Speaker for the past three
weeks, announced that he would
seek the job permanently. He re-
versed himself, he explained,
when it became clear that he
would have to compete with
Hillel. A contest between them
would hurt Labor's chances to
win the post against the Likud
candidate, who has not yet been
named.
Eban was originally ap-
proached by Labor Party leaders
to stand for Speaker because he
would have the support of the
Communists and the Progressive
List for Peace which are neces-
sary for a majority vote. Hillel,
who claimed he would not have
presented his own candidacy had
he known Eban would run, said
that it was too late to back out.
MAi,
To All Our Friends:
A Healthy, Happy and
Prosperous New Year
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JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A
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FILLED WITH PEACE
AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be
filled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth of new friendships
and the joy of old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all,
the happiness of dreams come true.
lordan
Jmarsn
FLORIDA
mm *U i Mm-
YOUR JORDAN M^ CHARO,; CARD^ AMER.CAN EXPRESS, D.NERS CLUI WE WELCOME THEM MU
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Friday, September 21,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Rev. Moon's Paper
Casualty Story Called Tack of Lies'
By PHILIP GILLON
London Chronicle Syndicate
JERUSALEM Israel
has denied a report in the
Washington Times that
nearly 20 percent of the Is-
raeli casualties in the war in
Lebanon in 1982 were the
result of accidents involv-
ing Israeli forces shooting
at other Israelis.
Asked to comment on the
report, Victor Harel, the Israeli
Government spokesman, said
that it was "completely unbal-
anced." No mention had been
made in the report about Israel's
military successes in the war,
including the shooting down of
nearly 100 Syrian aircraft.
"In every war, you can expect
some self-inflicted casualties.
This is inevitable," Harel added.
THERE HAS been no official
comment from the Israel Defense
Forces so far, but earlier, senior
military sources had described
the U.S. newspaper's report as "a
pack of lies."
The sources said that, while
mishaps were difficult to prevent
in a large-scale military operation
like the war in Lebanon, the
figures quoted by the
Washington Times were greatly
exaggerated.
The report was evidently an
attempt to sabotage the strategic
cooperation between the United
States and Israel and to torpedo
the visit to Washington by
Lieutenant-General Moshe Levi,
the Chief of Staff.
The military correspondent of
the Jerusalem Post, Hirsh
Goodman, wrote that, although
there had been some self-inflicted
casualties in the war in Lebanon,
the Washington report was
grossly exaggerated.
MOSHE ARENS, the Israeli
Defense Minister, has warned the
Arabs against believing that the
Israeli Army was not as good as
it was made out to be and not to
indulge in adventurous actions.
Wolf Blitzer has cabled from
Washington on a frontpage
story in the Washington Times,
which is owned by the Rev. Sun
Muyng Moon's Unification
Church, headlined: "Israeli
Ineptitude' Blamed for 'Friendly
Fire'Casualties."
The report said: "The high
percentage of self-inflicted
casualties was attributed by U.S.
officials to poor communications,
leadership and discipline among
Israeli ground, air and artillery
units."
ONE UNNAMED U.S. official
was quoted as characterizing the
invasion of Lebanon as "a
disaster." Another described the
Israeli Army as an "inept, undis-
ciplined horde," which frequently
posed "a more serious danger to
civilians and themselves than to
the enemy."
The report was based on what
the paper said were classified
"lessons learned in Lebanon"
battlefield reports. The figures
given in these documents, ac-
cording to the paper, showed that
nearly 760 of the 3,800 soldiers
killed or wounded were victims of
"friendly fire."
U.S. officials were quoted as
saying that Israeli soldiers
frequently fired on their own
aircraft, downing at least two
fully loaded helicopters, which
they had mistakenly identified as
Syrian.
"Army tank and artillery units
firing in support of ground troops
but unaware of their exact
location also accounted for a
number of deaths and injuries,"
the report claimed.
IT ALSO SAID that Israeli
Chocoluscious"
Moist, dark, rich chocolate
cake smothered in sour
cream chocolate frosting
and crowned in chopped
walnuts. In layers, loaves,
cupcakes and slices.
Delicious... Luscious...
Chocoluscious!
aipen merreu
CHEESECAKE COMPANY
Next to Publix in the Village
Square Shoppes, St. Andrews
Boulevard (adjacent to Town
Center) just south of Glades
Road in Boca Raton. Hours:
Mon. Sat. 8:30 a.m. 9:00 p.m.
Sunday 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m.
Telephone 392-4544
Ha

r
bwmar
fi&n Delta
cJJirLines.
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
fighter pilots, "renowned for
their ability to take out fortified
missile installations, fared poorly
when it came to supplying close
air support for ground troops.
"In one incident alone, a high-
ranking Israeli officer said, 34
soldiers were killed by their own
planes during a raid near the
southern end of the Bekaa
Valley."
The paper quoted U.S. military
experts as saying that they
normally expected some 3 per-
cent of casualties to be due to
"friendly fire."
Claiming that U.S. and Israeli
military experts agreed that the
Israel Defense Forces incurred
"hundreds and perhaps even
thousands of unnecessary casual-
ties,*' the paper said that tne
"poor" performance of the IDF
had raised "serious questions
about Israel's combat dependa-
bility, particularly since U.S.
policy under the Reagan Admin-
istration has put a heavy
premium on 'strategic co-
operation' between U.S. and Is-
raeli military forces."
IT QUOTED unnamed Israeli
officers as blaming their own and
the U.S. Government for "inter-
ferring" with military operations.
Israeli officials here said
privately that a dispropor-
tionately high number of soldiers
had been killed or wounded in
Lebanon as the result of acci-
dents.
Volunteers Needed
Meet new friends as you work together.
FEDERATION OFFICE
Labeling & stuffing for our various mailouts
throughout the year. This seemingly menial
task is the backbone without which
Federation cannot function.
CALL: Barbara Gimelstob 483-9596 or
Federation office; Penny 368-2737.
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COUPON
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December }1
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o*e xu iius jewisn elonaian 01 aoutncounty fnaav. beDtember /. iy84
rage "4 1 he Jewish Kloridian of South County Friday. September 21, 1984
News in Brief
B'nai B'rith Dissatisfied With Reagan
t
t
*
ByJTA Services
WASHINGTON Two top
officials of B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional said, after President
Reagan addressed the B'nai
B'rith convention last Thursday,
that they had not been satisfied
by the President's explanation of
his controversial views on the
relation of religion to the state.
Gerald Kraft. B'nai B'rith
president, said Jews were
"concerned that in the Ad-
ministration's approach, that
there is this implied, unnecessary
pressure to conform" on religious
matters. He said that "nothing"
President Reagan said in his
speech to the convention "ad-
dresed that concern in my
opinion."
Daniel Thursz. the agency's
executive vice president, said the
speech by Democratic Presi-
dential candidate Walter
Mondale, who spoke first
Thursday morning, largely on the
religious issue, "restated a philo-
sophy with which we agree. I
think he was clear. He was
eloquent."
Thursz said that the President,
by contrast, spoke in more
general philosophical terms
about the importance of
separating church and state but,
he added, "philosophy is not
going to be enough to satisfy the
Jewish community."
Begin Hospitalized After
Suffering Bad Night
JERUSALEM Former
Premier Menachem Begin was
admitted to the Shaarei Zekek
Hospital here, suffering from
what was described by the
hospital as an urologies! problem.
Begin, 71, was undergoing
tests and was reported as being
in satisfactory condition, feeling
comfortable and reading news-
papers.
He was admitted to the
hospital after complaining over-
night that he did not feel well.
Jewish Leaders
Denounce Meir Kahane
LOS ANGELES Jewish
community leaders here have
denounced recently elected
Knesset Member Rabbi Meir
Kahane whose Kach Party
demands the ouster of all Arabs
from Israel. Kahane, who
recently visited the U.S., was
also strongly repudiated by the
Chicago Board of Rabbis.
Marshall Grossman, chairman
of the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish
Federation-Council of Greater
Los Angeles, joined with leaders
of local Jewish organizations to
condemn Kahane s "message of
racism and bigotry."
"The organized Jewish com-
munity of Los Angeles unre-
servedly condemns Meir
Kahane." Grossman said. "There
can be no hesitation, no am-
biguity, no equivocation in
voicing our rejection and con-
demnation." The area leaders of
the American Jewish Committee,
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. Board of Rabbis of
Southern California, Hadassah,
ORT, and the Jewish War
Menachem Begin ... he's ill
Veterans of the U.S. expressed
their revulsion at a press confer-
ence here.
Histadrut Neutral
On Unity Gov't.
TEL AVIV The Histadrut
has taken no official position on
the establishment of a Labor-
Likud unity government, accord-
ing to Yisrael Kessar, secretary
general of the trade unions
federation. Kessar admitted,
however, to personal reservations
over Premier-designate Shimon
Peres' agreement to allow Likud
to hold the Labor portfolio in a
unity cabinet
The Histadrut Central
Committee indicated that the
composition of the national
government will have no bearing
on internal political forces at
work in Histadrut. Kessar said
that the abandonment by Mapam
of its Knesset alignment with the
Labor Party would be effective
only on the national level. Align-
ment unity is expected to be
preserved within the Histadrut.
Nevertheless, with the forma-
tion of a unity government,
Likud is expected to demand a
greater say and more posts in
Histadrut bodies.
Police Arrest 16
In Neo-Nazi Crackdown
BONN Police have reported
that 16 persons were arrested last
weekend in a major crackdown on
neo-Nazis in West Berlin. Helmut
Koenigshaus, a police spokes-
man, said 60 policemen were
involved in the operation which
included searches in 11 apart-
ment houses in various parts of
the city.
Koenigshaus said the "unusual
action" had been taken to
prevent establishment of a
branch of the extremist "Action
Front National Socialists." All
Nazi organizations are banned in
West Berlin by orders of the
Allied Powers.
Michael Kuehnen is the leader
of the group, known to live in a
secret place in Paris and wanted
in West Germany for a variety of
offenses, including display and
distribution of anti-Semitic
material.
Several dozen of Kuehnen s
supporters were in one of the
flats. Police said thev found in
The
Jewish Floridian
of South County Fr,shoch.t
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHET MARTY ERANN
a"0,'"l^ P"D!'^e' Eecutpe Ed.iof News Coofdmator
PutH.thad w..n, M,d Sapiambar through Mid May. Bi Weakly balance ol year (43 mum
Second Claaa Podaoe Paid al Boca Raton. Fie. USPS 5SO-250 ISSN 0274 134
BOCA RATON OFFICE 336 Spanish River Blvd N W Boca Ralon. Fla 33431 Phone 368-2001
Mam Otdce Plant 120 NE 6lh Si Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 373 4605
Poetmetter: Return lorm 3S7 to Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 01-2973, Miami, Ft. 33101
Advertising Director. Stacl Lesser, Pnone SIT16S2
ComBined Jew.sn Appeal Sou!'. County Jew.sh Federation. Inc. Omcers President Marianne Book*
Vice P-es.dents Mar,one Baer. Enc W Oeckinger, Milton Kretsky. Secretary, Arnold Rosenthai
Treasurer Berenice Scnankerman Eiecutive Director, Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
.________Jew.sn Fiondian does not guarantee Kashruth ot Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area J3 50 Annual |2 Year Minimum ST) by membership South County
Jewun Federation 336 Spanish River Blvd N W Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 368-2737
Out ol Town Upon Request
that apartment and in others
various weapons and anti-Semitic
propaganda.
Israeli Jets Bomb
Hawatmehs Quarters
TEL AVIV Israeli military
aircraft carried out a bombing
raid on a three-story building
outside Bhamdoun in central
Lebanon near the main Beirut-
Damascus Highway that is said
to have been the regional head-
quarters of the Democratic Front
for the Liberation of Palestine,
headed by Nayef Hawatmeh. All
Israeli planes returned safely, an
army spokesman said.
However, the Abu Mussa
group announced in Beirut that it
was the unit which had been hit
in the building and that the
officer commanding its artillery,
code named Abu Hassan, had
been killed, and three other
soliders were wounded when a
missile hit an ammunition dump.
Beirut radio said extensive
damage had been done.
Educators Meet
Asia-Pacific Leaders
SINGAPORE The vital
need to upgrade Jewish educa-
tional facilities was the prime
concern of leaders from 10 Asian
and Pacific Jewish communities
meeting here.
Representatives of Jewish
communities in Australia New
Zealand, India, Singapore, Hong
Kong, Thailand, the Phillippines,
Japan, Taiwan and Korea were
attending the Asia Pacific Jewish
Association (AJPA) conference,
the second since its inception in
1980. They represent communi-
ties ranging in size from 250 in
Thailand to 75,000 in Australia.
The conference program
covered community reports, and
educational report and the
recommendations and resolutions
for future action. Special guests
included the Israel Ambassador
to Singapore, Moshe Ben-
Yaaoov; Israel's Minister for
Science and Development, Yuval
Neeman; Tel Aviv University
director. Prof. Yoram Dinstein;
and Hebrew University professor
Zwi Werblowsky.
Argentine Congress
Gets Anti-Bias Proposal
BUENOS AIRES President
Raul Alfonsin has submitted to
the Congress of Argentina a draft
In Canada
4 Jewish Commons Members
Survive Conservative Landslide
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) The four Jewish members of
the Canadian House of Commons survived last week's
landslide victory of the Progressive Conservative Party in
Canada's general elections.
They are David Orlikow, of Winnipeg, a member of the
New Democratic Party; Robert Kaplan of York Center,
Toronto, Solicitor General in the outgoing Liberal
government; Herbert Gray, of Windsor, Ont., who also
held Cabinet posts in the Liberal government; and David
Berger, a Liberal of Montreal Laurier.
THERE WERE NO specifically Jewish issues in the
election which ended more than two decades of Liberal
Party government. The Canadian Jewish Congress had
informed the candidates of all parties of the issues of
Jewish concern such as Israel, Soviet Jewry, Jews in Arab
lands, anti-hate legislation and Nazi war criminals living
in Canada.
Brian Mulroney, leader of the Progressive Con-
servatives who will take office as Prime Minister on Sept.
17, has expressed himself strongly in favor of Israel and
for tougher measures against war criminals. Associates of
Mulroney have favored strengthening anti-hate
legislation.
Friday, September 21, 1984
Volume 6
24ELUL6744
Number 30
ANDREI GROMYKO, I PRESUME?
law which would punish dbcrim.
ination on the. basis of race or
religion in a message to the
legislature which makes specific
reference to discrimination
suffered by "citizens of Jewish
origin," the World Jewish
Congress reported here.
The draft bill would punish
racism and declare mile and void
any act by which "individuals or
groups have been discriminated
against because of their race,
nationality, religion, sex, ideo-
logy, private acts or physical
characteristics."
According to the Latin
American branch of the WJC, the '
introduction to the draft bill last
week, which was proposed by
Alfonsin and the Minister of
Education and Justice, Dr.
Carlos Alconada Aramburu,
makes reference to anti-Semitic
propaganda and attacks that
have taken place against schools,
temples and businesses of the
Jewish community.
Italians Send Divers
To Find Sunken Sub
TEL AVIV The Italian
Navy salvage ship Anteo will
spend the next three weeks in
Haifa bay, sending divers to
determine whether it is possible
to retrieve the bodies of 58
seamen who went down with the
Italian submarine Scire there 42
years ago, during World War II.
The Scire was sunk by shore
batteries at Haifa, manned by
British forces and Jewish
volunteers in 1942. She entered
Haifa bay to attack British war-
ships which had been moved
there from Alexandria at a time
when Field marshal. Irwin '
Rommel's Afrika Korps appeared
likely to capture the Egyptian
port city.
Study Aims
At Convert,
Non-Convert
Intermarriage
NEW YORK (JTAI A
study to examine what dif-
ferences there may be between
non-Jews who married Jews
without converting to Judaism
and non-Jews who did convert
has been started by the American
Jewish Committee.
Yehuda Rosenman, director of
the Committee's communal
affairs department, said the
study was the first of its kind and .
that it would also compare those
two groups with Jews-by-birth
married to Jews. He said the
study will conducted by Dr. Egon
Mayer, sociology professor at
Brooklyn College.
Rosenman said the new study,
scheduled to be completed by the
fall of 1965, follows two other
pioneering studies on mixed mar-
riage conducted by the Com-
mittee.
The first, published in 1978, .j
examined the religious, social and
psychological characteristics of
mixed married couples. The
second, completed in 1*83,
focused on the children of these
couples. Those surveys **
conducted by Mayer.
Rosenman called on the Jewish
community to help in the first
step of the new poject, picking
the sample. He said that, to
identify potential respondents,
Committee volunteers across the
country will contact randomly
chosen households with Jewish
names and ask them to identify
mixed married couples they I
know. He said the researchers v r
will select a sample for study
from the names thus gathered.
He stressed that anonymity
will be protected and that all
standard social science safe-
guards will be used. He said the
study will augment an import*"
but neglected body of sociologies'
knowledge.


Friday, September 21,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
public School Social -Studies Teachers
Add Holocaust Subject to Curriculum
An American Government
teacher at North Shore High
School in West Palm Beach
beean the school year by inviting
survivors of the Holocaust to
speak to his classes.
Tony Negassey, whose father,
a gentile, was a survivor of the
Holocaust, said, "If we don't
protect our liberty, well lose it.
The Holocaust can happen here. '
To learn more about how Holo-
caust studies can be integrated
into the curriculum, Negassey
and other public school teachers
from Palm Beach County parti-
cipated in a seminar at Florida
Atlantic University. For the
second year, the Community
Relations Councils (CRC) of the
Jewish Federations of South
County and Palm Beach County
co-sponsored a seminar to explore
issues about the Holocaust and
how best to teach the subject in
the classroom.
The focus of the seminar was
the showing of "The Wave," a
made-for-TV movie about a high
school social studies teacher and
his class experiment in group
behavior. The experiment, which
simulates the behavior of Nazi
Germany, gives the viewer a
chance to understand the ever-
present danger of totalitarianism.
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
education director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, led a discussion about
the film and how it could be used
effectively in the classroom. She
also explained how Holocaust
studies could be applied to other
subjects in addition to history
and government.
Dr. William Davenport, Palm
Beach County School Board
social studies curriculum special-
ist, who along with the county
school board recognized the value
of incorporating Holocaust
studies into the curriculum,
stated, "At this seminar our
teachers learned how to expand
Holocaust studies to other areas
of the curriculum, such as
psychology and sociology. They
were presented with options and
resources of which thev can take
Life Education Programs
Offered By
Jewish Family Service
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of South
County will offer several
programs in the areas of life
education this fall. These will
include study groups in Respon-
sive Parenting, Stress Manage-
ment, Single Parenting,
Assertiveness Training and a
Widowed Persons Support
group.
These programs are educa-
tional in nature and are open to
all interested persons, according
to Dena Feldman, LCSW, the
agency's coordinator for Jewish
Family Life Education programs.
"The response to the JFLE
groups in the past has been very
positive. We hope to involve
more and more people in
programs that are stimulating
and helpful to the participants,"
Ms. Feldman told The Floridian.
She recently attended a
national JFLE convention, and
brought back many ideas for
"exciting programs for the
coming year," Ms. Feldman
added. She pointed out that
enrollment in these groups is
limited, making pre-registration
necessary. The groups are led by
specially trained professionals
and require a modest fee.
The Stress Management group
will begin Monday, Oct. 1, 9:30-
11 a.m. The Coping with
Widowhood group will meet
Mondays, starting Oct. 15, from
1:30 to 3 p.m. The Single Parents
group will begin meeting on
Wednesday Nov. 7, 7-8:30 p.m.,
and the Responsive Parenting
group will begin on Wednesday,
Nov. 28, from 7-8:30 p.m.
Further details may be obtained
by calling 395-3640.
KOSHER HOTEL
PALM BEACH
FLORIDA AREA

- FREE INFORMATION BOOKLET --
AN EXCITING NEW "TRADITIONAL"
KOSHER HOTEL
"OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH
on the INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY"
YEARLY AND MONTHLY RATES
FULL INFORMATION WILL BE SENT TO YOU
AT NO COST
AND NO OBLIGATION
Call person to person, collect;
MRS. GINSBERG
(305) 655-8800
Or Write
PALM BEACH RESIDENCE HOTEL
100 DATURA STREET AT FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
33401
ACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITEP|
advantage to reinforce specific
curricular objectives."
After viewing "The Wave,"
social studies teacher Tony
Negassey made arrangements to
show the film to his class on the
second day of school. "The film
was fantastic. I can see it all hap-
pening. I was born in Hungary
and saw people brainwashed to
deny human feelings, just like it
showed in the film. I was very
pleased with this seminar. It was
a first-class presentation," he
stated.
Prior to the film, Louise Shure,
Anti-Defamation League
director, reviewed Holocaust
materials available to assist the
teachers in the classroom. A
packet of some of these materials,
including specific lesson plans on
the Holocaust, was given to the
teachers.
Barbara Stein, chairperson of
the South County Federation's
Community Relations Council
said "We are most pleased with
the cooperation of the school
board and Superintendent Tom
Mills and their sensitivity. We
hope this yearly program we
provide the teachers will tran-
slate itself into meaningful expe-
riences within the classroom."
Children at the Adolph and Rose Levis JCC, waiting for their fall class
to begin. The JCC, located at the new Boca Raton Campus, is offering
classes for toddlers between 18 and 30 months old (Mommy and Me
groups and play groups), as well as after school programs including
ballet classes, swim classes, tennis instruction and theater groups. For
information call 395-5546.
Orthodox Services Without
Travel Are Set For Boca
Orthodox Jewish worshippers
will be able to pray on Rosh
Hashana and Yom Kippur
without having to travel by
taking advantage f arrange-
ments made by th. new Boca
Raton Synagogue, which will
hold its services at the Boca
Teeca Country Club Auditorium.
The club has hotel rooms with
refrigerators available for those
who do not wish to travel on Yom
Tov. The congregation will cel-
ebrate the start of the High Holy
Days with a communal meal on
Wednesday evening, Sept. 26,
before the start of the Ma'ariv
Service. Call Rabbi Mark Dratch,
368-9047, for further information.
There must
reason
most____
consumers
Empire Kosher
Poultry ^
We Breed them*We Hatch them* V
We Feed them* We Process them*We Deliver them*
We Guarantee them to be of Kosher quality and taste
like Kosher Poultry should!
That is the Empire Story..,
Iff You pay
Kosher Prices,
GET WHAT
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KOSHER
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DISTRIBUTED BY
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Miami Beach, FL- Mendelson, Inc.
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okc iu iius uuwisn r loriaian 01 J>outn countv / t naav. beDtember /. iy4
Page6 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, September 21,1984
A Month In Israel
For Only $603?
Possi&LE.
There is one, among the
various Israel programs, which
claims to enable people to visit
that country for a month for little
more than the ticket price. The
only "catch" and it is not
much of one is that one has to
provide volunteer service in ex-
change for food and lodging.
The Volunteers For Israel
program, which continues the
year round, is for men and women
in good physical health between
ages 18 and 65. Participants are
sent to Israel Defense Forces
camps to help out with manual
labor tasks, so reservists can be
freed to pursue their routine
civilian tasks.
This, according to program of-
ficials, helps Israel in two ways:
It saves roughly $700 which is
the average monthly pay for
reservists on duty; and it helps
the economy by eliminating some
of the disruption of the normal
production of goods and services
because of reserve duty.
Moreover, the program creates
a "vital link between Israel and
Jews in the Diaspora," according
to Benjamin Dinkes, regional
coordinator for the program. He
can be reached on Mondays,
Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Fridays between 1 and 4 p.m. at
792-6700.
According to the New York
offices of the program, those
wanting to spend Yom Kippur
and Succot in Israel can enroll for
departures on El Al from New
York scheduled for Sept. 30 or
Oct. 2 for $603 and will be guests
for the holidays at the home of
Israel families. They will also be
provided with free bus tours
during their month's stay.
DQQQQQ
paaQ"
Jewish Traditions Retained
At Broward Nursing Home
oaojaaoaaoooo
fD C3CD a QCP CZ>
aaaoaapa
.cJaaaaQoa
oamai
i
4
Residents at the Aviva Manor
Rehabilitation and Extended
Care Center do not give up their
religious traditions and habits
when they move in. In fact,
Broward's only kosher skilled-
care nursing facility does all it
can to encourage and enhance the
practice of traditions.
This policy results in programs
especially geared to the Jewish
residents, such as the Friday
tradition of baking their own
braided challah for the Sabbath
dinner. Such programs, and an
emphasis on rehabilitation,
account for the success of the
120-bed center, according to its
administrative director, Gary
Lam pert.
"We strongly believe in allow-
ing our residents to maintain as
many of their individual routines
as possible," says Lamport.
"Nursing homes should be
centers for learning and living."
Aviva Manor, in Lauderdale
Lakes, has two full-time activity*
directors and maintains a kosher'
kitchen. All Jewish holidays are
celebrated, as well as many tradi-
tional events and festivals "from
the Old Country" which are less
Army Trips On
No Smoking
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Ministry of Health and the
Cancer Society which have
launched a nationwide drive
against smoking find the greatest
obstacle is the army.
A Health Ministry survey of
smoking habits showed that
while 50 percent of new recruits
are non-smokers when they join
the service, over 70 percent are
confirmed smokers by the time
they leave.
The survey also showed that
one in 10 youngsters under the
age of 14 smokes and the ratio
increases with age.
Two Arabs Have
Sentences Commuted
TEL AVIV (JTA1 Two
Israel Arabs, condemned to
death for the murder of a Jewish
hitchhiker in I960, have had their
sentences commuted to life
imprisonment.
A five-judge military court of
appeals in Lod ruled that the
sentences imposed on Maher and
Karim Yunis, both 26, should be
amended because the death
penalty has never been carried
out in Israel with the sole
exception of Adolf Eichmann
The prisoners, who are related
and lived in Ara and Arara,
villages north of Hadera, were
convicted of murdering Avrabam
Bromberg after they gave him a
lift in their car. They were
escorted from the courtroom
shotting that they were innocent.
commonly practiced in the U.S.
today.
f\U_ jdk&S LEArO TO THE HOLy C ITy
For Information On The Oct. 21 Florida Regional Mission Call Sybil Mackson,
At 368-2737. (Limited Space Available)
DOLPHM
Play it at Biblix.
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Pubiu Bkrit open al 8:00 AM
AveBebla at PubHx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded
Italian B
vr. i
loaf
59*
\ r
Available at PubHx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts
669
Avakabte at Pubfx Stores wtth
Fresh Danish Bakeriee Only.
Fteed with Custard and Topped
wHh Creamy Chocolate
Eclairs
3-M
Available at All Pubtx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Lemon Meringue Pie.... sac*"!49
Bran Muffins................. 99*
Danish Pecan Ring.......ch$199
Old Fashion
Banana Nut Loaf............aci.*"!39
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CAKE ORNAMENT
Valuad up to $15.00 with Mua
Coupon and In* purchaaa of any
Thrao Tiar or Largar Wadding Caka
(Coupon Eiplraa Wad., Sapl. 30, 1S84)
(Varo Baach to Homattaad Only)
(Ona coupon par Norn purchased.)
^gOQvtOOOOOQQOOOOOOOOOOOpHmipO^Ojj^^jjmjj
Prices Effective
September 20th thru 26th. 1984
-4*


Friday, September 21,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Tab Cards Remind of Golda Meir's Role As Architect of Israel Bonds
4
During this year's High Hory
Day services, when congregants
in synagogues throughout the
United States and Canada use
special tab cards to make their
commitments to purchase Israel
Bonds and $260 Israel Certi-
ficates, they will be reminded of
the late Prime Minister Golda
Meir, one of the chief architects
of the Israel Bonds program.
Tab cards have traditionally
j^en used by holiday worshippers
since the start of the Israel Bond
High Holy Day Appeals in 1951,
to observe the injunction against
writing on the most sacred of all
Jewish holidays.
This year's tab card also
contains a responsive reading
message, quoting a portion of one
of Mrs. Meir'8 speeches to a
group of Jewish leaders in
September, I960.
Mrs. Meir, then Minister of
Labor, met with representatives
of major American Jewish organ-
izations and Jewish communities
to consider plans for launching
Israel's first bond issue in the
U.S. When asked what Israel had
to offer as collateral, Mrs. Meir
said: "I don't know what
security we can give you or what
security you can ask for. There is
only one kind of security that I
think I can offer you on behalf of
the Government of Israel. I can
offer you the gilt-edged security
of the people of Israel.
4* "But also I can offer you our
children, the children of the old-
timers and the little Yemenite
children and the Iraqi children
and the Rumanian children who
are growing up in Israel proud,
safe, self-respecting Jews. They
will pay back this debt, which
they are honor-bound to pay
back, with interest."
Mrs. Meir's speech, as well as
heir subsequent close identi-
fication with the Israel Bond
program, mirrored her historic
role in the establishment and
growth of the State of Israel.
As a founder of the Jewish
State, her signature appears on
the proclamation of Israel's
independence. When she was
Prime Minister, her signature
appeared on all Israel Bond
issues, not only in the pro forma
sense, but also as a prime mover
in developing the Bond program.
This year, two anniversaries
are marked Israel's "Double
Chai" and United Jerusalem's
"Chai." The High Holy Day tab
card will include a $36,000
"Double Chai" Prime Minister's
Club tab and an $18,000 United
Jerusalem "Chai" Trustees tab,
in addition to the tabs denoting
Israel Bond purchase
' 4 ^gora to Disappear
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's smallest monetary unit,
the Agora, a tenth of a Shekel,
may soon disappear, only five
years after it was introduced. Dr.
Moshe Mandelbaum, governor of
. | the Bank of Israel, is scheduled
to introduce a bill which would
abolish the Agora as legal cur-
rency. Such a law would only
formalize an existing situation
since the Agora has not been in
use for the past two years.
denominations of '$26,000,
$10,000, $5,000, $1,500, $1,000
and $600.
To encourage friends of all
generations to "start a visit to
r <
Israel," four State of Israel $250
Certificate tabs will also be
included in this year's tab card.
The Israel Bond campaign has
from its inception been a test ot
faith and confidence in the people
of Israel. A striking measure of
that confidence is the fact that
since 1951, the worldwide sale of
Israel Bonds and other in-
struments of the Bond Organ-
ization has produced over $6.7
billion for Israel's economic
development.
%Rio Honors Consul
WO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
- EUahu Tabori, the Israeli
Consul General in Rio, was made
honorary citizen of Rio de Janeiro
ftate in recognition of the fact
that he "mastered the Portu-
guese language in the short time
he has lived in Brazil," leas than
a year.
Rabbis Call For Support of Bonds Effort
RABBIS' PROCLAMATION
WHEREAS the State of Israel faces pressing economic
problems and has put into effect major austerity measures, and
WHEREAS the Israel Bond Organization mobilizes funds to
further Israel's economic development, and
WHEREAS Israel Bond dollars are needed to help Israel
continue to build its economic infrastructure and to develop its
high technology sector, and
WHEREAS the year 5745-1984 marks the "Double Chai"
anniversary the thirty-sixth year of the State of Israel and
its determination to provide economic security for its citizens,
and
WHEREAS this year marks the eighteenth anniversary
the "Chai" anniversary of the unification of Jerusalem, which
shall remain united as the capital of Israel forever, and
WHEREAS Jews everywhere identify with their brothers and
sisters in Israel during the High Holy Day season
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that we
call on all congregants of South Palm Beach County to
support the effort of Israel's continued economic development
by renewed dedication to the economic upbuilding of Israel
through the purchase of Israel Bonds at the New Year 5745-
1984.
Rabbi Richard Agler
Congregation B'nai Israel
Rabbi Donald D. Crain
Temple Beth Shalom
Edward Dorfman, President
Temple Anshei Shalom
Rabbi Mark Dratch
Boca Raton Synagogue
Rabbi Gregory S. Marx
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
Rabbi Joseph Pollack
Director of Chaplaincy
South County Jewish Federation
Rabbi Louis L. Sacks
Congregation Anshei Emuna
Rabbi Samuel M. Silver
Temple Sinai
Rabbi Merle E. Singer
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
Rabbi Bruce Warshal
Executive Director
South County Jewish Federation
Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd
Temple Emeth
Happy
Rosh Hashanah
From our family to your family, may
the new year bring peace, joy
and love.


s
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, September 21,1984
Deprived Neighborhood Improved
By Building Up Pride
EDITOR'S NOTE: Andrew
Polin is a South County jour-
nalist now based in Israel, who is
writing a series of articles on
neighborhoods in Kfar Saba that
are twinned with the South
County Jewish Federation under
the Project Renewal Program.
By ANDREW POLIN
Project Renewal is about pride.
Community pride, for sure.
But also the self-respect of the
people who live in Project
Renewal neighborhoods.
The 10 social workers who
work in Yoseftal and Kaplan
two Project Renewal neigh-
borhoods in Kfar Saba supported
by the South County Jewish
Federation work to restore the
lost pride in these communities.
The social workers here are an
integral part of these neigh-
borhoods.
"What I see is that the pride of
these people is increasing," said
Irit Klein, 34, a social worker in
Yoseftal and Kaplan.
"They say, 'We're not worse
than Kfar Saba. We're the same.
We can help ourselves and
develope the neighborhoods,' "
she added.
Many of the problems the
people in Yoseftal and Kaplan
face are tied to the geographical
location of the neighborhoods,
which were physically separated
from the city proper by land. The
neighborhoods for years served
as a buffer between Israel and
Jordan, which before the 1967
Six-Day War was less than 1.5
miles from Yoseftal and Kaplan.
The social workers operate out
of what used to be a guard house
for the community.
"It was very near to the
border. It was difficult here. All
of the stronger people who had
money left the neighborhoods.
All of those who remained were
the weaker people, the poorer
people," Ms. Klein said.
"They feel out of Kfar Saba.
It's far. It's isolated. They feel
them and us. They still feel that
way today, especially the
younger ones," she added.
But the social workers have
seen the old feelings slip away.
Many of the women are
working now in the neigh-
borhoods, which has helped.
Further, the people who have
received help from the social
workers are on the look-dut for
others in the neighborhoods who
need help.
"They are bringing more
people in for treatment. When
they see something wrong they
tell us. They are more involved in
the community," Ms. Klein said.
The simple decision to locate
the social workers within the
neighborhoods rather than in the
city proper has helped tie these
neighborhoods closer together.
"Certainly the work of the
social workers has affected the
life in the communities," said Lea
Stem, another social worker here.
"Here we are involved in the
community,'' she added. "The
social workers act as a link
between the community and
other services, such as the
schools and the Kupot Holim
(health clinics)," she said.
Slightly Wounded
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Israeli soldier was slightly
wounded in south Lebanon
Saturday while dismantling an
explosive device found near the
Christian religious radio and tele-
vision station, "Voice of Hope,"
north of the Israeli border town
of Metuliah.
"This link with the services
has strengthened the services
and treatment for the community
because we know we're working
together on the same case,
getting advice form one
another," she said.
Without the social workers
actually being located within the
neighborhoods, many of the resi-
dents would not receive treat-
ment.
"People who come here for
treatment will not go to the
center of the city for treatment.
They can get here whenever they
want, "she said.
When the people do come to
the social workers, some of whom
are supported by Project
Renewal, they come with or-
dinary problems.
"Marriage problems between
couples. Problems with
children," Ms. Stern said, adding
that the social workers also deal
with mental health problems and
the needs of handicapped people.
For women with trouble
running a household, the social
workers have trained people
visiting the homes to teach these
women how to run an efficient
home.
Despite improvements, the
residents still face problems the
social workers must deal with.
One couple with four children
understands this very well.
"They had four children one
right after the other," Ms. Stern
said, adding that this family lives
in a small, but very clean, wooden
house.
Simply, the husband and wife
did not get along, and the
children suffered as a result. The
wife would leave periodically.
"Sometimes to her parents.
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OCEAMFROHT
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Welcome Cocktail for 2 in our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Discounts available.
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nearby Boat trips available for sightseeing, fishing
and shelling. Children 18 and under FREE in room
with parents. Children's meals at menu prices
Write or call for reservations...
(813) 597-3151
11000 Gulf Shore Drive North
Vanderbilt Beach Naples, Florida 33940
Sometimes to a home for battered
wives, although she herself was
not abused," Ms. Stern said.
What did the social workers
do?
"First of all, we had to make
arrangements for the children.
We had to find a woman to care
for them. Then we had to give the
husband moral support," she
added.
The wife eventually returned.
The family now is in counselling.
The social workers tried to help
the couple understand their
needs.
"What they wanted of each
other. What complaints they had
of each other," she said.
"It's better now, but it's a very
difficult problem. It ia very
difficult for people to change
themselves," she added.
But with tha help of Project
Renewal, the lives of the people
in Yoseftal and Kaplan are
changing for the better. Families
with similar problems can turn tti
professionals who are there to
help because of Project Renewal.
By working in the neigh-
borhoods the professionals and
the residents are rebuilding
Yoseftal and Kaplan, not just
physically but also spiritually.
Together, with the help of Project
Renewal, a sense of pride is
returning to these neigh-
borhoods. i\
OPEN LETTER
FROM
BILL BULLWINKLE
County Commissioner
Candidate
District No. 3
September 21,1984
I direct this letter to my many Jewish
Friends, their families, and the Jewish Com-
munity of Palm Beach County.
I wish all of you a very Happy and Healthful
Rosh Hashanah and YOM KIPPUR.
May God watch over and protect you and
your loved ones always.
As we all know the Power Of Prayer has
always created Miracles, and God will direct.
Divine Love always has met and always will
meet every Human need.
All My Love Always,
Bill Bullwinkle
Pd. Pol. Adv.
. Come and see how much cruise can be yours in just one day.
We call it SeaEscape, and it can be your great getaway day.
Your fun day to the Bahamas departs Miami each day at
8:30a.m., returning at 11:00p.m. Dine. Dance. Relax at
poolside. Play bingo or try your luck in the casino. There's so
much to do.
More good news. If you're 55 years or over let us
welcome you aboard with your spouse or a friend. You'll pay
our special senior citizen fare of only $83. Your spouse or
friend (also 55 + ) will pay only $41. That's a big discount.
Fares include port charges, three buffet meals and roundtrip
motorcoach from convenient locations in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties. Ask us for details.
This discount offer is valid for same day round-trip travel
Sunday thru Friday: subject to space available and cannot be
combined with other discounts. Offer expires Nov. 15,1984.
So bring along this ad. proof of age, and a friend. You see,
being senior does pay off on SeaEscape... Florida's #1 Fun
Day Afloat.
Call your travel agent or call us directly at SeaEscape,
1-800-432-0900 or 379-0000 in Dade County.
It's Better in the Bahamas.
V
From September 2-28.1964. SeaEscape operated on the M/S Boheme
torn Miami, Pier-7. Ship s registry: Panama. Changing room facilities
not available on the M/S Boheme. Optional cabins available Intkte
SH&i&ffi c'bins.*30,; sui,es **> Minimum 2 persons per
mil cu Scandmavn Sun will return to service September 29
1WH. bnip s registry: Bahamas. One senior citizen (55 ?) (ravelin*
alone receives 25% discount off the $83 fare.


Friday, September 21,1984 / The Jewist^loriSanofSouthCount^P
Hears Report on Need To Defend U.S. Principles
LaVID FRIEDMAN
SHINGTON
) Vice President
Bush and Virginia
or Charles Robb
ith told Jewish war
s that they better
nyone know that in
,o maintain the prin-
of American demo-
the United States
main strong.
publican Vice Presi-
id Robb, a Democrat,
ited in the dedication of
[headquarters of the Jew-
| Veterans and its Ladies
which opened the
89th annual convention.
Ifixed a mezuzah to the
or of the building which
Yses the JWV's National
I and library.
oup could understand
[than the Jewish War
that the struggle
anti-Semitism and the
1 of freedom are allied
nd msut be pursued with
tor," Bush said.
AQ THAT the Reagan
tration wants to keep the
at peace, "for the
er of this century and
Bush said, "As long as
ministration remains in
te will maintain a strong
. a defense that is
land prepared and strong
> deter war."
Robb said that "the Jewish
War Veterans have understood
that our freedom and security are
nurtured only when America's
democratic institutions are
maintained through strength."
He said, "We cannot honor
those in whose memory this
budding is dedicated today if we
fail to recognize our own
responsibility to assure that our
military forces ... are equal to
threats we will face tomorrow."
WHILE BOTH Bush and
Robb stressed the strong alliance
between Israel and the U.S.,
Robb declared before the 1,500
delegates at the JWV convention
that he supported a resolution
urging that the United States
move its Embassy in Israel from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem. Calling
Jerusalem "the heart and soul of
the Jewish people," Robb said:
"Jerusalem is not negotiable."
Bush did not mention Jeru-
salem. But earlier, State Depart-
ment spokesman John Hughes
said that both President Reagan
and Secretary of State George
Schultz continued to be opposed
to the Congressional bill seeking
to force the Embassy move.
Bush reiterated the Admini-
istration's opposition to anti-
Semitism. "We will not remain
silent in the face of anti-
Semitism," he said. "For us there
is never any justification, or any
excuse for racial and religiouis
bigotry; and we will continue to
condemn it loudly and forcefully
To All Our Friends
A Healthy, Happy & Prosperous New Year
TEECA PHARMACY
Quality Is Our Conscience

A Full Line of Cosmetics and Imported Candy
FREE DELIVERY
4802 N.W 2nd Avenue
Boca Raton, FL 33431
994-1111
^ -
leminars For Young Women
Join Us
FOR
Five Thought Provoking Seminars on
[ontemporary Issues Tailored to the Tastes
ind Needs of Young Jewish Women (25-40)
In Our Community
inesday, October 31, 1984: CHILD ABUSE f
Ivention and recognition of danger signals.
Jturer: Detective John Barrett, Boca Raton Police
Inesday, November 14, 1984: STRESS Learn to
with stress and find out your stress level,
turer: Nancy Feldman, A.C.S.W.-L.C.S.W.
Inesday, December 5, 1984: SELF-DEFENSE ^
>tan. Learn a useable self-defense system that could
> your life,
turer: John Costello, Black Belt Certified Police In- I
\CtOT
Inesday, January 9, 1985: CULTS A frightening
lomena affecting our children's lives,
turer TO BE ANNOUNCED
Inesday, January 30, 1985: FEMALE SEXUALITY
Examining our sensuality.
jturer. Dena Feldman, L.C.S.W. Licensed Marriage & J
lily therapist.
^CITING TIMELY PROVOCATIVE
IE: 10:a.m. to 12 Noon
LCE: Baer Campus, 336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton
-L: Women's Division, 368-2737
whenever and wherever it raises
its ugly head."
LT. COL Jack Jacobs, a
recipient of the Congressional
Medal of Honor, said the new
JWV headquarters is a symbol of
the "Jewish record of patriotism
to our United States."
Joseph Zoldan, JWV national
commander, noted that the JWV,
the oldest group of war veterans
in the U.S., had only received its
Congressional charter Aug. 21.
Florence Goldberg, national
president of the Ladies Auxiliary,
said that the organization had
realized its "dreams" of getting
its new headquarters.
aje
"Though the task be difficult and the time short, it it
not ours to complete the tosh, but neither are we free
to desist from it"
Ethics of the Fathers
Shana Tova
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE
Boca Raton Unit
Richard H. Davimoe. Pres.
William A. Gralnick, Southeast Regional Director
Bette Gilbert, Area Director, Palm Beach County
Adolph & Rose Levls
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an Agtncjr el the South Countj Jewish Fadtratlon
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395-5546
PROGRAM UPDATE
ACTIVITY REGIS.' DEADLINE DATES 1Tues. Oct. 23 Nov. 20 IIThurs. Nov. 1,8,15 &29 TIME I2-4 p.m. II7-9 p.m. 7:30-9 p.m. COST
Chinese Kosher Cooking I$12.50 member $18.00 non mem. II$10 member $15.00 non mem.
Israeli Dancing Tues. Sept. 18,25 Oct. 2,9 $6.00 member $10.00 non mem.
Music Appreciation Thurs. Sept. 20 Oct. 4,25 Nov. 8,29 and Dec. 13 1-3 p.m. $6.00 member $10.00 non mem.
Bridge for Beginners Sept. 24 Mon.&Weds. Oct. 1-Dec. 19 1-3 p.m. $10.00 member $15.00 non mem.
Slimnastics Tues. & Thurs. Oct. 2-Dec. 4 9-10 a.m. (advanced) 10-11 a.m. (Beg./lnt.) $20.00 member $30.00 non mem.
>
;Ulpan Hebrew
Class
Oct. 10
Mon. & Wed.
(Beginners)
Oct. 2-Dec. 4
Tues. & Thurs.
(Intermediate)
Oct. 23-Dec. 20
7:30-9 p.m.
$16.00 member
$25.00 non mem.
<* CUhm Mk M Mo. 1
HOW TO REGISTER:
l- Since registrar Ion begins Immediately, complete and mail the form, or bring It to the Center Registra-
tion Office, with the specified fees.
X Registration must be accompanied by the FULL FEE and NO telephone registration will be accepted
for fee activities.
y Registration closes on the date
listed, or when the maximum
number of participants for
each class Is reached.
CANCELLATIONS
AND REFUNDS:
All activities are scheduled on a
predetermined minimum number of
participants. We regret that should
a class not register sufficient
numbers. It will be cancelled and all
fees will be refunded.
Because classes are based on a
limited enrollment, activity fees are
not refundable upon cancellation
by a participant unless the place can
be filled.
REGISTRATION FORM
FAMILY NAME
ADDRESS _
PHONE
0 MEMBER G NON-MEMBER
FOR WHOM
CLASS/PROGRAM DAY(S) TIME FEE
TOTAL S
YOUR SUGGESTIONS ARE ENCOURAGED
The Center's activities are based upon the Interests and concerns of our members. We hope to be flexible
enough to change, delete, and expand services where physically and financially possible. Therefore, your
suggestions and Ideas are appreciated.
Furthermore, you are cordially Invited to serve on any of the numerous program or administrative com-
mittees of the Center, and to thereby assist in Its growth and development.



I I
I
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, September 21,1984
Hasidic Jews
Helped By Federally-Funded Agency
Rabbi Hails Decision on Gays
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) The
executive director of a federally-
funded and federally-financed
agency, Opportunity Develop-
ment Association (ODA), organ-
ized to help Hasidic Jews to get
federal loans for small business
and to provide them with a
variety of forms of aid in
starting or operating a business,
said that the ODA had helped
at least 500 Hasidic Jewish
businessmen during its 10 years.
The ODA is located in the
Williamsburg section of
Brooklyn, home of at least
60,000 Hasidic Jews.
Rabbi Zvi Kestenbaum told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that Hasidic Jews had been,
helped by the ODA in the five
boroughs of New York City, as
well as Hasidic Jews in the
Monroe and Muncie areas in
upstate New York.
HE ALSO asserted that the
ODA had helped Hasidic Jews
make effective applications for
loans from the Small Business
Administration (SBA), also a
federal agency. The Hasidic
Jews received funds from the
Minority Business Development
Agency (MBDA) of the federal
Commerce Department to
organize the ODA, which has
since received funding annually
from the MBDA to implement
its aid program.
Kestenbaum made his
comments in sharply criticizing
"misleading" reports in the
general media last month that
President Reagan had decided
to add Hasidic Jews to the
original list of six socially and
economically disadvantaged
minority groups which had been
listed for such federal help by
President Nixon in a 1969
executive order establishing the
program. The six original
groups were Blacks, American
Indians, Eskimos, Aleuts,
Puerto Ricans and Spanish-
speaking Americana.
Kestenbaum said the media
reports referred to a visit to
New York City on June 20 by
James Richardson-Gonzales, the
MBDA director; Marshall
Breger, President Reagan's
advisor on Jewish affairs; and
Jewish leaders, including
Kestenbaum.
KESTENBAUM said the
general media were totally
innaccurate in reporting that the
federal officials had come here
to announce that Reagan had
decided to add Hasidic Jews to
the six groups originally listed
in the Nixon order as "disad-
vantaged" and deserving federal
help.
He said the ODA had been
designated in 1974 as eligible 'o
High Holy Days For
The Following
Synagogues
HIGH HOLY DAYS
ORTHODOX
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Sellchot Services Held at home of Dr. and Mrs. I. Bruk, 7441 Estrells Circle
Boca Raton, Saturday night. Sept. 23, at 10 p.m.
Services Held at Boca Teeca Country Club Auditorium, Yamato Road. Boca
Raton, Fl. 368-9047. Rabbi Mark Dratch.
Rosh Hashanah: Mlncha and Maarlv 8ept. M, 7 p.m. Sept XI and Sept,
Shacharls 8:30 a.m., Shofar 10:30 p.m., Mlncha and Maarlv :SSp m
Yom Klppur: Kol Nidi* Oct. 3, 8:40 p.m., Oct. ShacharU am
Ylikor 11:30 a.m., Mlncha Maarlv t:30 p.m., NeUah 4 p.m., Shofmr -
7:33 p.m.
CONGREGATION AN 9 HE I EMI NA
16189 Carter Road near Linton Blvd., Delray Beach, PI. Phone 499-9229
Rabbi Dr. Loula Sacks, Cantor Alexander Wleder.
Roah Hashanah: Sept. M, 6:30 p.m., Sept. 7, 8:80 a.m., Sept. 88, 8:89 a.m.
KolNMre Oct. 8, 7 p.m. Yom Klppur Oct. 8,8:80 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
B'NAI TOR AH CONGREGATION
Services held at Temple Beth El, 338 SW 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fl. 892-8566
Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Hazzan Donald Roberts.
Roih Hashanah: Sept 88. 8:18 p.m., Sept 87, 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.. Sept 88, 9
a.m. Kol Nldre Oct 3, 6:45 p.m. Yom Klppur Oct. 6, 9:30 a.m.. Ylskor -
Oct.6, ll:30a.m.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Services held at Villages of Orioles, HunUngton Club Houae. Delray Beach.
Fl 4950466 Rabbi Joseph Noble. Cantor Abraham Perlmutter
Rosh Hashanah Sept.88. 6:18 p.m.. Sept 87 and Sept 88, 8 a.m. and 0:18
p.m. Kol Nldre Oct 5,0:15 p.m. Yom Klppur Oct 0,8:80 a.m., Ylskor -
11 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Services held at Century VUlage Clubhouse. Lyons Road. Boca Raton PI
483 5557. Rabbi Donald D. Craln, Cantor Joseph M. Pollack.
Rosh Hashanah Sept. 20, 6:43 p.m., Sept. J7, 8:30 a.m., Tashllch, 4:13 p m
Sept. 28. 8:30 a.m. and 6:45 p.m. Kol Nldre Oct 8,8:30 p.m. Yom Klppur -
Oct. 0.8:80 a.m., Ylskor -Oct 0,11a.m. ^^
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 W Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, PI. 498-3586. Rabbi Elliot Wlnogimd.
Cantor Naftaly Llnkovsky.
Rosh Hashanah Sept 88, 7 p.m., Sept. 17 and Sent. 88, 8 a.m. and 7 p.m.,
Tashllch Sept 87, 0 p.m. Kol Nldre Oct 8,0:80 p.m. Yom Klppur Oct
0,8 a.m. Second Ylskor Service Oct 0. 3 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services held at B'nal Torah, 1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fl 392-9982
Rabbi Richard Agler, Cantor Ann Newman.
Rosh Hashanah Sept. 88. 8 p.m., Sept 87, 10 a.m. Children's Service 1:80
p.m., Sept 28, 10 a.m. Kol Nldre Oct 8, 8 p.m. Yom Klppur Oct 0, 10
a.m., Children's Service 1:30 p.m.. Torah Discussion 8 p.m., Ylskor -
3:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Services Held at Florida Atlantic University. Glades Road. Boca Raton, Fl.
391 8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer and Rabbi Gregory Marx, Cantor Martin
Rosen.
Rosh Hashanah Sept. SO, 8 p.m., Sept 87, 10 a.m. Family Service. 2 p.m.
Kol Nldre Oct 5, 8 p.m. Yom Klppur Oct 0. 10 a.m., High Holy Day
Discussion Oct 0. 18:18 p.m., BOFTY Contemporary Service OctO,
11:43 p.m. Family Service Oct 0, 1 :S0 p.m., Afternoon Service 8:80 p.m.
Ylskor Ne'llah4 p.m. r
provide aid to Hasidic Jews but
that, until now, no formal
procedure had been established
to provide instruction or
guidance to groups wishing to
qualify for participation in
MBDA-funded programs for
disadvantaged Americana.
Kestenbaum said the two
federal officials had visited New
York and met with Hasidic
leaders to report that the 1974
ruling will for the first time be
memorialized in a government
regulation published in the
Federal Register.
Rubin also told the JTA that
one effect of the federal bating
will be to end squabbles by
some of the six original groups
over Jewish participation in the
$70 million to $80 million annual
program.
Kestenbaum insisted that
some of the "misleading" media
reports suggested that, until the
June 20 announcement, Hasidic
Jews were excluded from the
federal assistance program but
the fact was, he reiterated, ODA
has been functioning for 10
years.
Rubin said that while he was
working in the Commerce
Department, two letters were
received from Hasidic leaders,
asking for federal aid as an
economically and socially disad-
vantaged group. In response, a
number of Commerce Depart-
ment officials, including Rubin,
visited Williamsburg in 1973,
and the department's general
counsel decided, after a six-
month study, that the Hasidic
Jews were in fact disad-
vantaged, and the 1974 ruling
followed.
Rubin said the ODA was
formed under New York State
charter as a non-profit agency,
with specific functions. The
ODA professionals help ap-
plicants on the various steps to
take to apply for small business
loans.
Absense Arabs
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The absence of some 80,000 Arab
workers from their jobs in Israel
during the latter half of last week
caused serious work disruptions,
especially in the services in-
dustries. The Arabs were on a
three-day leave to mark Id Al-
Adha, the feast of sacrifice which
is the climax of the annual
pilgrimage to the Moslem holy
places in Mecca and Medina. In
Herzliya, the municipality
declared "a day of Jewish labor,
asking volunteers to replace the
vacationing Arabs. Some 225
volunteers responded, out of a
population of 80,000.
TEMPLE SINAI
Delray Beach. Fl. 270-0101. Rabbi Samuel Silver.
2475 W AtlanUc Ave
Cantor Albert Geller.
Rosh Hashanah Sept 80,8 p.m.. Sept. 87,10 s.m. Kol Nldre Oct 8, 8 p.m
Yom Klppur Oct. 0. 10 a.m.. Ylskor- Oct. 6.4 pm.
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) A
decision by a Manhattan State
Supreme Court judge declaring
that a ruling by Mayor Edward
Koch, that agencies doing busi-
ness with the city must certify
they would not ban homosexuals
from their city-financed work
programs was beyond the
mayor's jurisdiction has been
hailed by Rabbi Moshe Scherer,
president of Agudath Israel.
Agudath Israel was one of
three religious groups joining in
challenging Koch's Executive
Order 60. The other two were the
Salvation Army and a number of
Catholic charities operated under
direction of the New York Archi-
diocese.
Supreme Court Justice Alvin
Klein handed down the ruling on
the controversial mayoralty
order.
Scherer said, "We think that
the judge correctly cut through i'
number of extraneous social
policy arguments advanced in
this case and correctly perceived
that the case presented only
narrow questions of executive
authority."
He said the decision "will
enable us to provide quality
services in a non-discriminatory
manner to thousands of needy
New Yorkers who rely on
Agudath Israel services. The real
winners in this ruling are those
needy persons."
>jk-^A
&
The New
Adolph and Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
Call for Membership
and Program Information
336 N.W.Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton 395-5546
//// M
m/Us
Announces
Managing the "Stress Mess"
Don't Get Rid Of It
Manage Itlll
Today's world is enormously stressful. Hardly a day
goes by, for many of us, where the stresses and strains
of daily living do not seem too much to bear. We want
to hang in there, but is there something we could do to
reduce the stress? Yes! We will explore stress
management techniques in this 7-part workshop.
GROUP FACILITATOR: Nancy A. Feldman, L.C.S.W.
DATES: October 1-November 12 (Mondays)
TIME: 9:30-11:00 a.m.
COST: $40.00
LOCATION: Jewish Family & Children's Services of
South County
REGISTRATION: Contact: Nancy A. Feldman
Phone: 395-3649
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Federation
WANT YOU!
Sunday, October 14th... 1:00 to 5:00 P.M.
1st Annual
FUNDAY/OPEN HOUSE
at the James and Marjorie Baer Jewish Campus
ASSIST US WITH Concession Booths;
Guided Tours of the Building
and Promoting our Membership Program.
Ask for Les.
395-5546
*SI
1


londianof
U.S. Vetoes Anti-Israel
lution Before Security Council
Organizations In The News
kTZHAKRABI
CD NATIONS -
A Security Coun-
|tion calling for an
Israeli with-
Torn south Lebanon
landing that Israel
[iately lift all
Ins and obstacles"
Civilian population
in south Lebanon
rsd by the United
st Thursday night.
Jand Holland switched
[shortly before the vote
ded to support the
I, instead of abstaining,
[Lebanon dropped its
J that the Secretary
lappoint a fact-finding
lo investigate the situa-
kuth Lebanon. The U.S.
[the sole dissenting vote
15-member Security
SN CLARK, the U.S.
the Council, said his
pposed the resolution
; was "unbalanced" and
Elective, myopic look at
of the problem." He
the fact that the
ignored the continued
cupation of other parts
an and only singled out
fch, the region under
ontrol.
Israel's delegate, Aryeh Levin,
addressing the Council after the
vote, charged that the meeting of
the Council was a "contrived,
counterproductive and unneces-
sary exercise." Levin is the
acting Israeli UN Ambassador,
replacing Yehuda Blum who
concluded his term of office two
weeks ago.
Ambassador Rachid Fakhoury
of Lebanon expressed regret at
the U.S. veto. He said the resolu-
tion was "limited to human-
itarian aspects." In Beirut, on
Friday, Prime Minister Rashid
Karami said he had not expected
the U.S. to veto the resolution.
He denounced the U.S. for doing
so and said, "May this modern
civilization that is championed
by such cheap values be cursed."
CLARK, explaining the U.S.
veto, said "we believe it is
unreasonable, unrealistic for this
Council to address the question
of foreign forces in southern
Lebanon and the humanitarian
and security problems there
without dealing with these same
problems in all of Lebanon."
He added that "when this
Council is prepared to look at the
security and humanitarian
problems throughout Lebanon,
we will join in that effort, but we
cannot be a party to an unbal-
anced resolution which takes a
selective, myopic look at only one
part of the problem."
[OC Released After Serving
'or "Defamation of State'
YORK (JTA) -
lerving a three-year
I in St ant.si Vydrino labor
I allegedly "defaming the
state," Aleksandr
has been released, the
Conference on Soviet
^ports. Paritsky, 46, was
on August 28, 1981,
[long campaign of KGB
ent culminated in the
f his home in Kharkov.
to his arrest, Paritsky's
title, Kandidat of
Sciences, was res-
\y the Soviets because of
eed "anti-patriotic acti-
vity," marking the first time
such action was taken against a
scientist for his desire to
emigrate to Israel. Upon his
release, Paritsky returned home
ot his wife, Polina, in Kharkov.
In Moscow, refusenik
Aleksandr Yakir, recently
convicted on charges of alleged
"draft evasion," has been trans-
ferred from Butyrka Prison to
another prison within the city,
pending his appeal. After
receiving the official transcript
and verdict on Aug. 28, Yakir's
attorney has until Sept. 10 in
which to file an appeal.
|h Scroll Donated To New Synagogue
Orthodox synagogue will be held
just prior to the Selichot Service
at 10 p.m., at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Israel Bruk, 7441 Estrella
Circle, Boca Raton. The Bruks
and the Nawis are among the
founders of the new Orthodox
congregations.
Torah Scroll will be
to the Boca Raton
lie by Albert and Tamar
[ Saturday evening, Sept.
Bmony and reception to
occasion for the new
>
pea Raton Synagogue
AN ORTHODOX CONGREGATION
_, ANNOUNCES
1984 5745
ligh Holy Day Services
atthe
BocaTeeca
Country Club Auditorium
September 26,27,28
October5,6
tket included with Membership
Members: $75.00 Donation
'or Information call or write:
Rabbi Mark Dratch
22130 Belmar Drive
Boca Raton, FL 33433
305-368-9047
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai congregation will
conduct a service called Slichat,
"The Quest for Forgiveness,"
prior to the High Holydays,
Saturday, Sept. 22 at 9 pjn.
Temple Sinai Siaterhood will
hold their next meeting on Mon-
day, Sept. 24 at 11:30 a.m. atthe
new temple, 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Estelle Block,
travel speaker and writer, will
talk on "Economical Travel to
Europe Slow and Easy."
Members are asked to donate
plastic-coated white paper pro-
ducts for the new kitchen. All are
welcome and refreshments will be
served.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Zipporah will
hold the first meeting of the
season on Tuesday, Sept. 26 at
12:30 p.m. in the American
Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave.,
Deb-ay. New members are wel-
comed. For enrollment informa-
tion, call 499-1789. Refreshments
will be served.
ORT
Women's American ORT Del-
ray will hold a membership
meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 26
at 12 noon at the American
Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. The program will feature
Ms. J.O. Frey talking on Helpful
BBYO
Seeks Advisors
The B'nai B'rith Youth Orga-
nization, the world's largest
Jewish youth organization, is
looking for volunteer advisors to
assist in the planning and imple-
mentation of programs.
BBYO is divided into two
grups AZA for boys and BBG
for girls. Advisors are asked to
give a few hours a week to help in
regular meetings and parties, and
it often offers a chance to build
up a relationship with other
young adults, many new to the
area and looking for a connection.
Vounteers can call 925-4135 or
581-0218.
Hints on Travel. Guests are in-
vited and refreshments will be
served. On Thursday, Sept.
27,6:30 p.m. ORT Delray
Chapter is sponsoring a Tradi-
tional Rosh Hashanah Dinner
with Candle Lighting and Wine,
at the Carnegie Restaurant,
14400 Military Trail. Please make
reservations by calling Terry,
499-5936, Mildred 499-0860 or
Dorothy 499-1953.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emuni Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on Tues-
day, Oct. 2 at 12 noon at the
synagogue, 16189 Carter Road,
Delray.
STAMP CLUB
Boca Raton Stamp Club will
hold their first meeting of this
newly-formed club on Monday,
Sept. 24 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Faculty Dining Room of the
Spanish River Community High
School, Power line and Yamato
Roads. All interested philatelists
are invited. Additional infor-
mation may be obtained by
calling Ben Ladin 483-5600.
Community Calendar
September 23
Community Relations Council Brunch, 11 a.m. Israel Bonds
New Leadership, 7:30 p.m.
September 24
Pioneer Women Kinneret meeting, 12 noon Anshei Emuna
Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m. Temple Sinai Sisterhood
meeting, 12 noon 'Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood meeting, 10
a.m.
September 25
Federation Board meeting, 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Zipporah
meeting, 12:30p.m.
September 26
Women's American ORT Delpointe chapter meeting, 12:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT Delray membership meeting, 12 noon
September 27
Rosh Hashanah first day
September 21
National Council Jewish Women Boca-Delray Board meeting,
9:30a.m.
Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community"
BETH ISRAEL -RUBIN
memoftiAL chapcl
5808 W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH. FL 33445
DELRAY (305) 4994000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
JOSEPH RUBIN, OWNER
Union of American Hebrew Congregations
Palm Beach County Council of Reform Congregations
oron junta nwh
To Our Friends and Loved Ones
May the New Year 5745
Bring Peace and Happiness
Temple Israel
1901 N. Flagler Dr.
W. Palm Beach. FL 33407
833-8421
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
Pres. Barbara Ackerman
Temple Beth Torah
825 Lantern Tree Lane
Wellington, FL 33414
84-7368
Rabbi Steven Westman
Pres. Lee Smith
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. 4th Ave.
Boca Raton, FL 33432
391-8900
Rabbi Merle Singer
Pres. Jim Baer
Temple Sinai of Palm Beach County
2475 W. Atlantic Ave.
Delray Beach, FL 33445
276-6161
Rabbi Samuel Silver
Pres. Samuel Rothstein
Temple Judea
5154 Okeechobee Blvd. #2-B
W. Palm Beach, FL 33409
471-1526
Rabbi Joel Levine
Pres. Dr. Jeffrey Faivua
The Reform Temple of Jupiter/Tequeata
222 U.S. 1
Tequesta, FL 33458
747-4235
Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman
Pres. Mrs. Jeanne Tarschea
Temple B'nai Israel
950 Glades Road
Suite 1-C
Boca Raton, FL 33432
392-9982
Rabbi Richard Agler
Pres. Joel Nadel
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deerf ield
2305 W. HUlsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441
426-2532
Rabbi Nathan Fish
Pres. Leo Van Blerkom
1 <
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- -o----- **. ew*ou r mjimuxii 01 ouutn county / r noay, September 21,1984
i
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imococa


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