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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( October 19, 1984 )

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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:
October 19, 1984

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014304:00177

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:
October 19, 1984

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014304:00177

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
The
Jewish Florid ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 34
Kissinger Sees No Chance
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 19,1984
*,FrudShoclM
Price 35 Cents
For Middle East Peace Now
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) For-
mer Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger said that he does not
believe that there is presently an
opportunity for a dramatic
breakthrough toward a solution
of the Middle East Arab-Israeli
conflict.
"This is a period in which only
limited objectives cab be
reached" in the Mideast, Kissin-
ger told more than 600 people
attending the annual dinner of
the American Friends of Haifa
University at the Pierre Hotel
here.
HE NOTED that Israel is in
the midst of an economic crisis
and is being governed by a
coalition government, and that
varius elements in the Arab
world are divided and warring.
He said that in this uncertain
situation in the Mideast, no com-
prehensive solution is likely to be
achieved.
But Kissinger, who received an
Honorary Doctorate of Philo-
sophy from Haifa University, at
the event said that limited agree-
ments are important. As an
example, he cited the agreement
reached between Israel and Syria
on the Golan Heights after the
Yom Kippur War on troops
disengagement between the two
countries, an agreement that
Kissinger masterminded. He said
that agreement has been working
satisfactorily for the last 10
years.
Kissinger also called for "pro-
longed and profound dialogue"
between Israel and the U.S. to
help reach a solution in the Mid-
east. He said that he believed
that a strong America is essential
for the free world and for Israel.
Charley Reese
WolfBUtzer
Israel Amitai
UPDATE '85 Takes Up Press
Handling of Israel
Kreisky's Successor
Kicks His Shadow
London Chronicle Syndicate
VIENNA-TheKreisky
era in Austria was a long
time dying nearly 18
months which is not sur-
prising after 14 years of
virtual one-man rule.
Now, however, Dr. Bruno
Kreisky's chosen successor,
Chancellor Fred Sinowatz, has
decided to step out of his
precedessor's shadow and has
reshuffled his Cabinet ac-
cordingly.
When Kreisky petulantly
decided to resign last year, after
his Socialist Party lost its ab-
solute majority in Parliament, he
made sure at the same time that
he would still be "calling the
snots.
IT WAS Kreisky, not
Mnowatz, who conducted the
coahuon negotiations with the
ngnt-wing Freedom Party, at a
55 Wcen il was n Pen ret
">at Sinowatz would have
preferred to ally himself with the
S?y ^ road PeP,e'8
Kreisky also made certain that
his favorites would continue to
occupy key ministries.
This meant that Herbert
Salcher, the finance minister,
whose proposal also those of
Kreisky to tax interest on
savings accounts had bean the
main reason for the losses suf-
fered by the Socialists, remained
in his post.
AT THE same time, Kreisky
was instrumental in moving the
then-interior minister, Erwin
Lane, to the Foreign Ministry, to
ensure that the new government
would hold to the same course.
Salcher and Lane, however,
went too far in implementing
what they took to be their
mentor's policies.
Without Cabinet backing,
Salcher picked a fight with his
own predecessor at the Finance
Ministry, Hannes Androsch, who
had previously fallen foul of his
one-tune protector, Kreisky, who
now seems to hate him more than
he does Menachem Begin.
ALTHOUGH HE would not
or, perhaps, could not
admit it, Sinowatz was angered
Continued on Page 8
Three internationally known
journalists will form the panel for
a major program scheduled for
leaders of all walks of the Jewish
community on Nov. 5, in which
the media treatment of Israel and
the Middle East will be
examined.
The Update '85 program,
which in the past served as
"Women's Education Day"
sponsored by the United Jewish
Appeal, this year will be spon-
sored jointly by the Community
Relations Council and the UJA
Women's Division, and will be
open to both men and women.
The panel will feature Israel
Amitai, an expert in mass
communications who was on the
editorial staff of one of Israel's
daily newspapers, took part in
coverage of the Camp David
peace talks, and is currently a
television producer.
A second panelist will be Wolf
Blitzer, the Washington cor-
Continued on Page 2
Bussin Returns As Chairman
Of Family Division
Benjamin Bussin of Delray
Beach, who headed the Family
Division of the United Jewish
Appeal Campaign last year, has
been renamed chairman of the
division for this year's campaign
by Marianne Bobick, president of
the South County Jewish
Federation.
Bussin, a certified public ac-
countant, came to Delray Beach
from New Jersey, bringing with
him a wealth of experience in
community activity. He had been
treasurer and board member of
Temple Beth El in South Orange,
a member of the Jewish Com-
munity Council in Essex County,
and president of Temple B'nai
Zion in Bloomfield. He had also
served as president of the
Bloomfeld Rotary Club, secretary
of District 747 of the Rotary
International, and was a board
member of the Bloomfield.
Chamber of Commerce for over
20 years.
Since coming to Florida, Bus-
sin has been continually active in
the UJA-Federation Campaign.
He currently serves as chairman
of the Consecration and Dedica-
tion Committee at Temple Sinai
and is a member of the Rotary
Club of Delray Beach. Profes-
sionally, Bussin is a member of
the state societies of CPAs in
New Jersey and New York, as
well as the Florida and American
institutes of CPAs.
Bussin said he is looking for-
ward to a successful campaign in
1985. "Last year's campaign was
a successful one. The auto-
nomous Family Division, insti-
tuted last year, has served a very
definite need in our community
by involving more people on a
family basis. Our potential this
year is even greater than last
year's," he added.
Benjamin Bussin
New Women's Division Head
Aims To Top $1M. Mark
Phyllis J. Squires of Delray
**ch will be chairwoman of the
it ?Te 8 Div"n 'or the 1984-86
^-Federation Campaign.
South County Jewish Federation
President Marianne Bobick an-
nounced Mrs. Squires' appoint-
Promptly said she believed the
campaign this year will top its
^ted goal of $1 million-
Mrs Squires moved to Florida
tSp JrWi0hio' mi979-
hS: ?~had been **ve in her
husband Eugene's business, and
S" evolved in her temple,
improvement Council's Women's
Association. In Florida she and
her husband joined Temple Beth
El, and Mrs. Squires became
active in Friends for Life. Mrs.
Squires served two years in the
WAVES as an aerial gunnery
instructor, and studied mer-
chandising at the graduate level.
In October, 1963, the Squires
took part in their first mission
trip to Israel, while Phyllis
Squires was serving as co-
chairwoman of Del-Aue for the
Women's Division in the UJA
campaign. She came back from
Israel "highly motivated and
inspired, which enabled me to
accept this responsibility," in her
words. This year she represented
South County's Women's Divi-
sion at a campaign conference in
Pittsburgh, with members of the
Federation's Board and staff.
Mrs. Squires believes her divi-
sion will outperform all its past
records in this year's *mpafcn
"I consider it both a privilege and
a challenge to be part of the
exciting growth of South County
Jewish Federation. I hope to be
able to share my feeling of
commitment with every woman
in our community, and would like
to see many more of them qualify
for our 'Lion of Judah' award.
Our division's programs will give
everyone an opportunity to parti-
cipate, because they are <*MHgiyqj
for today's woman."
Phyllis Squirts


Pajre 8 Thp .Tpwih F*ln-iHiQr. f c^..u r>^..-*.. e9,4 /*_._! *
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, October 19,1984
News in Brief
'Warm Friends' Air Problems
By JTA Services
WASHINGTON Israeli
Premier Shimon Peres began two
days of intensive talks with the
Reagan administration Monday
with a two-and-a-half-hour
meeting with Secretary of State
George Shultz which apparently
covered the entire gamut of
issues between Israel and the
United States.
"We had a lot to talk about,'
Shultz told reporters after Peres
escorted him from his suite at the
Regency Hotel where the meeting
took place. He added that "two
warm and close friends"
discussed "our common oppor-
tunities and problems."
Neither Shultz nor Peres would
be specific about the meeting,
particularly about any discussion
on Israel's economic problems or
the proposed Israeli plan for
withdrawing its troops from
south Lebanon.
Toronto Nixes Arab
Book-Ban Demand
TORONTO The Public
Libraries of Greater Toronto
have refused a request by the
Canadian Arab Federation to
remove from their shelves 'The
Haj," a best-selling novel by
Leon Uris about the Arab-Jewish
conflict in Palestine before and
after the State of Israel was
established.
The Arab Federation has asked
Attorney General Roy McMurty
to classify the book as hate
literature, paving the way for a
legal ban. A spokesman for
McMurty said last week that the
request was under review. The
Federation has supplied libraries
with copies of adverse reviews
from the media.
The novel has been among the
top 10 on the national best-seller
list for 23 weeks and has recently
ranked No. 4. Reviewers in the
United States and Canada have
criticized it sharply for
demeaning Arabs in general as
lazy cowards, boastful murderers
and rapists.
Egyptians Speed Israeli
Ship for Yom Kippur
TEL AVIV The Egyptian
Suez Canal authorities made
special efforts to speed up the
passage of an Israeli vessel
through the canal, to enable the
vessel to reach Eilat before the
start of the Yom Kippur fast last
Friday.
The vessel, the Zim Eilat, had
been delayed in sailing from a
Greek port and arrived at Port
Said after the last southbound
Chief Rabbis
Visit Histadrut
TEL AVIV (JTA, -
Israel's two Chief Rabbis
established a precedent Monday
by paying the first ever official
rabbinical visit to the Histadrut
Central Committee.
The Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi,
Avraham Shapira, and the
Sephardi Chief Rabbi, Mordechai
Eliahu, were invited by
Histadrut Secretary General
Yisrael Kessar when he took
office several months ago. They
were greeted by the blowing of a
shofar from Yemen the shofar
in honor of the rabbis and one
from Yemen in honor of Kessar
who was born there.
The visit was described as
warm, friendly and marked by
expressions of good will and
hopes for future cooperation by
the rabbis and the trade union
leaders.
convoy of the day had already
left. In such cases, ships must
drop anchor and wait for the next
convoy a delay of at least 12
hours, which would have brought
the vessel to Eilat on Yom
Kippur.
The Egyptians sent for a
special tugboat to bring the ship
through the canal at once. The
Israeli vessel arrived in Eilat a
few hours before the start of the
fast on Friday.
Volunteer Confab Center
Flap Reported
VIENNA The opposition
Peoples Party is trying to block
construction of an international
conference center here, financed
in large measure by Arab states,
which it says could lead to
discrimination against Israel and
involve Austria in diplomatic
complications.
The project was initiated some
years ago by former premier
Bruno Kreisky, primarily to
create jobs. Because of budget
deficits, he appealed to several
Arab countries, notably Saudi
Arabia and the Gulf states, to
help with the financing.
According to the Peoples Party,
the contract allows Arab
shareholders to influence the
agenda or at least the invitations
for conferences, from which Israel
might be excluded.
Kreisky went ahead with the
project despite a plebiscite that
produced more than one million
negative votes one-seventh of
the country's population. It did
not progress far, however, when
Kreisky's Socialist regime was
unseated in the April, 1983
elections and waa replaced by a
new governing coalition of
Socialists and Liberals.
Israeli Smokers Face
No-Tobacco Daze
TEL AVIV Israeli smokers
and many of them are said to
be among the heaviest smokers in
the world will soon be gasping
for a cigarette. The Dubek
cigarette factory, which has a
monopoly on the production of
domestic smokes, has closed
down following the refusal of
cigarette wholesalers to handle
locally-made cigarettes.
They claim their profit margin
is too small to warrant the
business. Some 800 Dubek
workers were sent home on
compulsory leave and temporary
workers were dismissed.
Many tobaccanists and kiosks
were reported to have run out of
domestic cigarettes this weekend.
The price of imported smokes
rose almost immediately, with a
pack of the cheaper American
brands selling for over $4.
Rabin Offers Liberal
West Bank Policy
TEL AVIV Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin has
indicated a new, more liberal
policy on the West Bank. He
assured Arab Labor MK Abed
Daroushe at a private meeting
that the government was "doing
its utmost to improve and
cultivate the quality of life for the
residents of Judaea, Samaria and
the Gaza District."
Rabin also promised to make
an effort to replace Jewish
mayors of Arab towns in those
territories with local Arab resi-
dents and to encourage the in-
clusion of local residents in the
civil administrations.
This would be a sharp
departure from the policy of the
previous Likud-led government
which deposed the Arab mayors
of most large towns on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip and filled
their offices with Jews appointed
by the military government, in
many instances military officers.
Two Arrested For
Car-Bombing Role
JERUSALEM An Iraqi and
a North Yemeni, both about 30,
were under arrest in Nicosia,
Cyprus, in connection with the
car bomb blast last Thursday
outside the Israeli Embassy
building in Nicosia, according to
reports received here from
Nicosia.
Syrian-based Palestinian
dissidents had claimed respon-
Miies of white sand beaches, heated
swimming pool, live entertainment in
lounge, tennis and golf nearby, boat
trips available for sightseeng, fish-
ing and shelling. Children 18 and
under FREE in room with parents.
Children's meals at menu prices
Writs or Call for
RESERVATIONS
Toll Free Florida Watts Line
1 (800) 282-3588
VANDERBILT INN on the GULF
11000 Guff Shore Drive. Nor* Naples. H 33863
Offer expires January 31. 1965
Discount Applies To Hotel Room Only. J
Coupon cannot be used with other discount package.
PRESENT THIS COUPON
AT DESK AT CHECK IN.
sibility for the car bomb ex-
plosion which slightly injured one
person in a ground floor shop but
failed to damage the third floor
embassy offices.
Seism Mustafa All, the Iraqi,
and Azmi Hussein Mammoud
Salah, the North Yemeni, were
arrested and charged with
destroying property with to
plosh/s substances, facing m^
14 years imprisonment if j
victed. A third Arab, an Aw
sought by police in the exploit?
However, police said thsv
believed the third suspect, who*
name was not disclosed, had ta
the Mediterranean island.
UPDATE '85
Continued from Page 1
respondent of The Jerusalem
Post since 1973, and formerly an
Israel correspondent for Reuters.
Blitzer has appeared on most of
the country's major talk shows as
an expert on Israel and the
Middle East.
The third panelist will be
Charley Reese of the Orlando
Sentinel Star, who has recently
oecome a nationally syndicated
columnist and is recognized by
his professional colleagues and
by the public as a fair, inde-
pendent and lucid writer. He is
also an author of two books, an
excellent speaker and a keen poli-
tical analyst.
The program will be moderated
by Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal,
executive director of the South
County Jewish Federation.
Rabbi Warshal is also an attor-
ney and former college professor,
who was rated among the
country's top debaters in his col-
lege days, and has more than 430
hours of on-the-air experience as
moderator of his own television
talk show in Ann Arbor{
Michigan
UPDATE '86 will be open to
all members of the Community
Relations Council; up to 15
members of the executive board
of each constituent organization;
all members of the U JA Women's
Division who have contributed
$100 or more; and the Board of
Directors of the South County
Jewish Federation. Registration
must be made by Oct. 22. Thej
registration fee is $11.75, which
also covers collation and brunch.
During the program the pres-
idents of the nearly 70 cons-
tituent organizations will be
honored by the CRC.
The program will be held at
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton,
from 8:45 a.m. to approximately
12:30.
*^%ini/imr o"
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659-2222
Boca
428-8144
Ft. Lauderdale
563-5680
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305/487-7010
National Watts 800/327-3352
FL Watts 800/432-0447
:s
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Richard E. Fishman, CFP
Vice President
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ir MRS. GINSBERG ___
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PALM BEACH RESIDENCE HOTEL
100 DATURA STREET AT FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
33401
ACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITEI


{Economic Decisions
They Whip Up More Conflict
Friday, October 19,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Recipe For A Federation
Department Merger
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- A series of proposals by
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai to impose a one-time
tax on cars, businesses and
factories, as well as taxes
on children allowances and
luxury flats, ran into a snag
as members of the Minis-
terial Economic Committee
refused to approve them.
On the surface, it appeared
that some of the ministers were
angry with Modai for not
providing them with sufficient
and accurate information prior to
the meeting. At least this was the
| contention of Gad Yaacobi,
I acting chairman of the commit-
tee, and Deputy Premier David
Levy who was especially
vociferous in his criticism of
Modai.
BELOW THE surface,
however, the conflict between
Modai and Levy was not
relegated to purely economic
matters nor informational
inadequacies but rather a
carefully planned political
development on the part of Levy,
according to political pundits.
Levy, a member of Likud's Herut
wing, is preparing to present
.himself as a champion of labor's
rights in the April, 1985,
! Histadrut elections.
He has, therefore, been
pounding away at Modai's
economic proposals and has
charged that the unity gover-
nment's economic measures
taken so far will bear down
hardest on the wage earner.
Levy's aides have been saying
publicly that Modai, who is a
member of Likud's Liberal wing,
[is "shooting aimlessly in all
^directions" without really having
Ian overall policy of solving the
I nation's economic crisis. Levy
Ihas resigned from the special
ministerial committee
negotiating economic matters
|with Histadrut.
THE CONFLICT between
iLevy and Modai also points to
the ever-growing possibility of a
split between Herut and the
Liberals, which may leave the
Liberals in the unity government
and Herut in the opposition.
Science and Technology Minister
*fiideon Patt (Liberal) warned
Fhat the differences between the
Liberals and Herut may lead to a
pplit that will have the Liberals
aying in the government and
utting their ties with Herut.
"We have not forgotten the
vay Herut treated us on the eve
PI the elections," Patt said. This
Ms a reference to the reduction
P the number of Liberals on the
kud ticket.
While decisions on Modai's tax
proposals were deferred, an
"Teement was reached between
emier Shimon Peres and
Question Minister Yitzhak
won on an education fee. The
^ciple of the agreement was an
cross-the-board fee for kin-
Wgarten to high school pupils.
[ one child in school, a family
K5Zay 4,00 **!: for two
Kn n ?? *& 8cho1 ducation
* not be abolished.
THEPROP08ED taxes and
owanCnatln 0f *"
pew JT econniic measures
economists justSffeT*.
'ychologicaSf ,*?* *
were exactly the opposite of what
needed to be done.
They charged that the
limitations would speed up in-
flated prices of domestically-
produced items, that it might
expose Israel to counter-
measures against its own ex-
ports, and that taxes imposed on
imported luxury items would be
lost.
A major problem arising from
the limitation on imports is the
conflict between this measure
and Israel's trade agreement with
the European Economic Com-
munity.
ALTHOUGH ISRAELI offi-
cials conceded that the new
economic measure is not in the
spirit of these agreements, they
said they intend to persuade
overseas trading partners that
there is an emergency situation in
Israel which should be taken into
account.
Quite surprisingly, the ban on
imported luxury items has not
yet created a last-minute buying
spree. Shops in Tel Aviv did not
experience any increase in
buying. Supermarkets and
department store managers
reported normal buying, with
only a slight increase in the sales
of imported cosmetics and
alcoholic beverages.
One place that was busier than
usual was the black market on
Lfllienblum Street in Tel Aviv
where shekels were being sold at
443 to the U.S. dollar, compared
to the official exchange rate of
412.74 shekels to the dollar. The
flurry of black market activity
was triggered by news reports
that Attorney General Yitzhak
Zamir was in favor of cracking
down on the black market and
ending the free trading in
M "
greens.
Ingredient*:
1 Community Relations Director
(South County Jewish Federa-
tion)
1 Agency director (Jewish
Family and Children's Service)
3 Rabbis
1 Ton or more well wishes from
co-workers
1 ton or more well wishes from
family and friends
Yields 1 happy marriage
Directions:
Mix generous supply of love
and affection between SPENCER
GELLERT (director of Family
and Children's Service of South
County) and GERI ROSEN-
BERG (Director of Community
Relations Council of South
County Jewish Federation).
When done, have intimate family
and friends for a beautiful small
ceremony at the new James and
Marjorie Jewish Campus with
Gerri {Rosenberg) and Spencer
OeUert
Rabbis Ted Feldman, Joseph
Pollack and Bruce Warshall offi-
ciating. Frost with- care and
understanding for a long-lasting
(to 120 years) parnership in good
health.
(The above recipe was used by
the SCJF on Sept. 26, at noon,
with wonderful results.)
DOLPHINMANIA
WINNERS!
Dolphinmania is easy lo play and no purchase is necessaiy Jusl pick up a
tree DOLPHINMANIA COLLECTOR CARD and GAME TICKET al your
nearest participating Pubfca scra'ch on" the prize boa squares on the game
tckel and you could become an INSTANT WINNER! it you don t wm
instantly YOU CAN STILL WIN by collecting the pejorated pieces on the
game ticket and placing them in the matching picture and number spaces
on the collector card
$500 $1,000
Agnes La Port*
Boynton Beach
Anthony Y. Foy
Lanlana
Irma Berg
Fl Lauderdale
Michael J. Muller
Fl Lauderdale
Thomas McNeilly
Miami Shores
Marlette Dhaveloose
Pompano Beach
Carole Butch
Plantation
Doreen Hobble
Sunrise
Motek Szultzteyn
Pompano Beach
Edwin Green
Vero Beach
Gary Baer
Tamarac
Jean Prlellpp
Tequesta
Mildred Moorer
Miami
$2,500
Evelyn Brenner
Palm Beach
Tonl Weston
Miami Shores
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7 days o week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain, Light
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$098
at
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.
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Delicious Pastry Filled
with Bavarian Cream
Napleons
2J9*
J
Available at AN Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake
Chocolate
Mini Donuts
each
$14
tt?M*
OoBctous
Rum Rings.....................act.$100
Available at Publix Stores with Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Fruit Bar Cookies.........**n99*
Prices Effective
Oct. 18th thru 24th, 1984.
Quantity
Rights Reserved


The Jewish FlnriHiam nt Cn..kP~.-._ / dulj tk t ft
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, October 19,1984
Israel's Underground Terrorists Shock to Nation
By DR. YAAKOV VAINSTEIN
The discovery by Israel's
security forces of a Jewish
underground in the State of
Israel, whose members are
charged with committing
and planning acts of terror
and murder against Arabs
in Judea and Samaria and
in Jerusalem, has come as a
shock to Israel's citizens,
religious and non-religious
alike. Since most of those
involved are religious and
members of Gush Emunim.
one must ask: how could
these young men deviate
from normal Jewish values,
and where did their educa-
tion fail?
This ominous manifestation in
the religious national camp will
certainly be the subject of much
heart-searching and research for
years to come. But we have the
clear duty of condemning this
phenomenon as an extreme
deviation from classical religious
Zionism.
WHETHER these young men
are guilty or innocent will be
proved in our courts of justice. If
they are found guilty, and some
have already admitted guilt in
court, there can be no question
that they have severely erred by
substituting what seems to them
momentarily worthwhile and
advantageous for the forbidden
and inadmissible.
There can be no doubt that the
Jewish population in Judea and
Samaria was seriously disturbed
and aroused by the repeated
hostile acts of some of their Arab
neighbors. Stone-throwing at
buses and cars, which injured and
in one case even killed
passengers, or the killing of Jew-
ish students in Hebron and
elsewhere, certainly provoked the
settlers. Some apparently
believed that they had the right
to take the law into their own
hands and thus undermine the
authority of Israel's government.
One dreads to contemplate the
immeasurable harm which would
have been caused to Israel had
they succeeded in carrying out
their plans to blow up the
mosques on the Temple Mount or
the six buses with Arabs and
Jewish passengers. They would
have brought about the murder
of innocent human beings.
JACOB NEVER forgave his
two sons, Simon and Levi, for the
slaughter which they committed
in Shechem INablusl even though
they acted out of retaliation and
provocation. The patriarch's
condemnation, "Cursed be their
anger for it was cruel ... Ye have
besmirched my name among the
inhabitants of the land," has
reverberated throughout Jewish
history, warning against ex-
tremism which could lead to
heinous crimes.
There are three characteristics
of this organized Jewish un-
derground: 1) a militancy that
subverts government authority;
2) the loss of moral dimensions;
and 3) an "end of days" syn-
drome.
Let us briefly examine each of
these factors:
This woman passenger died in her seat when a bomb
exploded on a bus in Ashdod in March, 1984. A
Palestinian group took credit for the blast, which
injured 11 others.
1) The use by individuals or a
group of individuals of arms and
force in order to solve national
problems is tantamount to at-
tacking the legally-elected
democratic government of Israel.
One can understand such use of
arms by Israel's underground
fighters against British Man-
datory power. Inconceivable is
the lack of understanding by
these young people of the fun-
damental difference between the
period of foreign and hostile rule
and that of the independent and
sovereign State of Israel.
Young people should be en-
thusiastic to fulfill a great ideal
such as settlement in all parts of
Eretz Israel. But it is an entirely
different matter to inflame
passion which may lead to
violence and murder. To en-
courage young people to great
chalutzic (pioneering) deeds in
Judea and Samaria and to
conduct an open democratic
struggle for such a cause, like
that led by Rabbi Zvi Yehuda
Kook, is certainly acceptable.
But to take the law into one's
own hand, against the will of the
majority of the people, is totally
to misread his message.
2) BY PICKING retaliatory
targets who were innocent, the
underground group betrayed
their own ideals. One could
perhaps understand their actions
against those leaders of the PLO
in Judea and Samaria who had
been responsible for the many
killings and attacks upon Jewish
civilians there, even though one
could not accept these actions as
correct. But to plan to kill indis-
criminately, and even to en-
danger Jewish lives as in the
case of the buses which may have
had Jewish as well as Arab
passengers was to vitiate the
highest teachings of the Torah.
The ends do not justify the
means.
3) The members of the so-called
Jewish underground also
demonstrated a shocking lack of
How can religixms men
spurn Jewish values?
Th
Jewish Floridian
of South County f^shcc*,
FPE_.SMOCMEr SUZANNE SHOCMET MARTY ERANN
ioOPufc.ift' Eneeutive Editor Newt Coordinator
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May. Bi Weekly balance of year (43 iuimii
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS 550 250 ISSN 0274 (114
SOCA RATON OFFICE 336 Spanish River Bld N W Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 368-2001
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Potlmaster Return form 3579 to Jewish Floridian P O. Boa 01 2*73. Miami. Fla 33101
Advertising Director Staci Leaser. Phone 5M 1(52
Aop* South County Jewish Federation inc Officers President Marianne Boo-o
Baei Eric W Decking* tarry Charme. Secretary Arnold Roeemnai
.'Director Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
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South County
Friday. October 19.1984
Volume 6
23TISHRI6745
Number 34
understanding of the concepts of
the "end of days," of redemption
and the measiah. To believe, as
some reportedly did. that it is
necessary to blow up the Temple
Mount and destroy the mosques
in order to bring about redem-
ption, is pure heresy and flies in
the face of all responsible
religious teachings.
Indeed, it is difficult to
comprehend how a group of
young men who had been nur-
tured on the teachings of
religious Zionism could have
strayed so far in their un-
derstanding of the Messianic
process. What false messiahs
served as their mentors, and
what false prophets inspired
them to controvert the funda-
mentals of Judaism?
IN ORDER to avoid a
repetition of such disasters in the
religious national camp
however small in numbers the
deviating group might be its
Torah sages and scholars must,
in the wake of the public censure
by Israel's Chief Rabbis, im-
mediately make their voices
loudly heard in condemnation of
the misguided ideas which have
gripped these young men, whose
personal integrity, high idealism
and pioneering example were held
in the highest esteem by all who
know them.
House OK's Free
Trade for Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The House has approved the
establishment of a free trade area
with Israel by a 416-6 vote. The
Senate earlier adopted a similar
bill by a 96-0 vote. Differences
between the two bills will have to
be ironed out by a conference
committee, but the final legisla-
tion was expected to be adopted
by Congress before it adjourned.
The only concern about the
Free Trade Act. which was
sought by the Reagan Admin-
istration, came from some of the
areas whose products could be
hurt by Israeli competition.
There rests an urgent
obligation upon our rabbis and
mentors to explain our spiritual
tenets in the clearest possible
form: Halacha and morality;
what is Agada; what is Geula;
what is "Atchalta DiGeula"
the beginnings of the redemptive
process; what are the true
Messianic goals which have a
constructive function in the
building up of the Jewish State,
and what are false acts of pseudo-
mess ianism.
Religious leaders must
pronounce with a united voice
that this is not the Jewish <
Religious Zionism contains
total basket of our Judaic vaba
and it cannot permit a weak
of any of its components.
Halacha which enjoins us to t
Eretz Israel and our return
Zion is no less emphatic in
duty to see every human beingi
created in the image of God. r
young men who took the lawi
their own hands tr
misconstrued the meaning
Halacha and misread the Ju
compass in orienting their
life. Now we can see the
consequences of this distortion.

The driver of an Arab bus shows where Jewish terrorists**
concealed a bomb. Bombs were planted on six buses and
to explode during rush hour on AprU27, but an inA"
tipped Israeli police off to the plot, and the bombs
dismantled.


- "
o
Friday, October 19,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
Great Taste
with Low Tar.
That's Success!
Warning. The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
9 rog. "nr". 07 mg. mcotre w. pw agawte. FTC Report FEB. "84.
*>**


Pore in Tk- i.
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday. October J9.19*U
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, October 19,1984
Readers Write...

EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
While returning from my 16th
trip to Israel recently, your July
13 issue caught up with me in
Europe.
I know that you, too, are de-
Galgalim Show Set
A single performance of
Galgalim the only one for
South Florida has been
scheduled for Saturday, Dec. 8,
at the FAU University Theatre,
at 8 p.m.
The performance is being
sponsored by the Adolph and
Rose Levis Jewish Community
Center, from which tickets may
be obtained.
Galgalim is a blend of music
and theatre which shows Israel
through the eyes of Brynie, an
American Olah (immigrant), and
Moshe, a Sabra (native Israeli).
Their Broadway-like presentation
features a unique use of special
media effects, including film clips
projected on a huge background
screen, which gives the audience
a theatrical setting that envelops
them in the emotions and aspira-
tions of the dynamic stage
personalities.
Several costume changes and
use of life-sized dolls add to the
blend of artistry and entertain-
ment and enhance the visual
richness of the show.
Created by the producers of the
renowned HERE IS ISRAEL,
Galgalim has been acclaimed as a
show representative of the hopes
and dreams of Israel, enjoyed by
audiences throughout North
America.
For ticket information, call
395-5546.
'Search for Deliverance'
5th Heritage Hour
The period between 1492, when
the Jews were expelled from
Spain, and 1789, when the French
Revolution occurred, is the focus
of the fifth program in the series
"Heritage: Civilization and the
Jews." It airs on Channels 42 and
2 at 9 p.m. on Monday.
"Ghetto." "Pogrom,"
"Protestant." "Printing press,"
are some of the familiar terms
which come from this period, best
known for the Renaissance, the
Reformation and the Enlighten-
ment. The Jewish communities of
Europe break out of seclusion
and begin to enjoy tolerance and
economic opportunity in some
places while persecution in
others becomes more violent than
ever, like that by the Cossacks in
Eastern Europe. The so-called
Judaeo-Christian Ethic begins to
emerge, just as the Judaic-
Hellenic and Judaic-Islamic
blends were tried in earlier
epochs.
(A Note to the Readers: The
Jewish Floridian will gladly
report readers' reactions to
programs in this series.)
Rabbi Sacks Named
First To Get
Federation Rabbinic Award
Rabbi Louis Sacks of Cong.
Anshei Emunah has been named
as the first recipient of the
Federations' General Assembly
Rabbinical Recognition Award,
Marianne Bobick, president of
the South County Jewish
Federation announced this week.
Rabbi Sacks will represent the
South County Federation to the
United Jewish Appeal Rabbinic
Cabinet at the General Assembly
of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, which will be held in
Toronto, Canada, Nov. 14-18.
The General Assembly is the
annual conference of over 2,000
Jewish communal leaders
throughout North America.
Rabbi Sacks, since assuming
the position of spiritual leader at
Congregation Anshei Emuna in
1982, has become a leader in the
South County Jewish com-
munity. He is Chairman of the
Vaad Ha-Kashrut of the South
County Rabbinical Associaion,
and is a member of the Board of
the South County Jewish
Federation.
Rabbi Sacks received his BA
degree from the University of
Chicago and went on to obtain a
PhD and ThD from the Uni-
versity of Central Indiana. He
was ordained as a rabbi following
his studies at Hebrew Theo-
logical College in Chicago, in
Skokie, 111.
A former professor of Talmud
at the Hebrew Theological
College and the head of the
Kehillah in Chicago, Rabbi Sacks
is the author of the classical two-
volume "Menachem Zion," and
also published the commentary
Rabbi Louis Sacks
"Rashbo on Avoda Zora"
(Mossad Harav Cook).
Rabbi Sacks has held pulpits in
Alberta, Canada, Chicago, and
Philadelphia.
Among his many credits,
Rabbi Sacks participated as a
delegate to the World Zionist
Conference in Jerusalem in 1977,
and represented Pennsylvania at
the White House for the "iy'ng
of the Camp David Accords by
Carter. Begin and Sadat in 1978.
He is the grandson of the
world-renowned Rabbi Pesach
Tzvi Frank, who served as Chief
Rabbi of Jerusalem and the Rosh
Bet-Din (head of Rabbinic Court)
of Israel for over 50 years.
At the General Assembly.
Rabbi Sacks will interact with
other Rabbinical Award winners
from throughout the United
States in a special session where
Rabbis will exchange views on
the problems confronting our
Jewish communities.
voted to the welfare of Israel and
the Jewish People. Therefore, I
was astonished and even dis-
mayed to read your contemp-
tuous headline about a powerful
friend of Israel. I refer to the
headline "Some 1,000 jam
meeting to Hear Jerry Falwell's
Patter."
To characterize Falwell's
speech as "patter," I believe, is
irresponsible end unwise. This
man has millions of followers in
America who respect and admire
him. They could easily respond to
the word "patter" as many Jews
react to Jesse Jackson's
"Hymies."
Israel's former premier Mena-
hem Begin knows Falwell and
respects him as a true friend of
Israel. Does Israel, and do
American Jews, have so many
friends that we can thoughtlessly
toss them aside?
ISRAEL RUBIN
Boca Raton
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The saga of the Holocaust in
which six million Jews were sent
to their deaths in the most brutal
and fiendish manner, must never
be forgotten. This was the first
attempt at mass genocide which
almost succeeded.
We hear from Anti-Semites
that the Holocaust never hap-
pened and that it is used to vin-
dicate the establishment of the
State of Israel. Some condemn
the Jews for not resisting but
walking to their doom like sheep.
Jessie Jackson on several occa-
sions has asked, "Why did the
Jews fail to resist?"
I recently finished a book
called "Jewish Resistance,"
written by Lester Eckmsn and
Chaim Lazar, two members of the
Jewish Resistance. They vividly
describe the untold suffering of
the Jews in the ghettos of Lithu-
ania, White Russia, and Poland.
The Jews in these places were
confined to ghettos, living under
the most inhumane conditions.
Thousands were rounded up daily
and killed. They lived in filth and
squalor on starvation rations-
Despite this, leaders arose who
were able to escape from the
ghettos and to join partisan
groups. They lived like animals,
stealing food and ammunition in
order to survive. Their goal was
to get ss many of their people out
of the ghetto. Their ingenuity in
getting in and out of the ghetto,
providing for food, killing thou-
sands of Germans, blowing up
trains and depots indicates their
strong desire to live and merits
the commendation of the world.
Their heroic deeds are indelibly
inscribed in Jewish annals along
with past Jewish heroes.
Among them were Dr. Atlas,
Haim Yellin, the Belsky brothers,
Moshe Jaffe, Joseph Glazman
and Simon Gorin. All of them
showed the leadership and
heroism that has made the Jews
unique. Their aim was to save as
many Jews as possible so that
Judaism would survive. Most of
these heroes lost their lives.
The surviving Jewish Partis-
ans still meet regularly. They
have established the Museum of
Partisans and Combatants in Tel
Aviv. This was set up to memo-
rialize the heroism of the Jewish
Resistance, and instill in the
heart of every Jew that Judaism
must never die.
The spirit and resistance put
up by the partisans tells me why
Israel has been victorious in five
wars though greatly out num-
bered. They have the partisan
spirit and know that one defeat
means death for Israel. We in
America must fight for Israel's
right to live. We must expose the
Jessie Jacksons and Lou Farrak-
hans and other Anti-Semites. Am
YisraelChai.
ALBERT E. OSTRICK
Mrs. Ruth Addles tone of Boca Raton recently established a grove of
1,000 trees in Israel in memory of her mother, TOlie Cohen Axelrod,
and her sister, Gloria Axelrod Pollock. Pictured above are Mrs.
Dorothy Levy of Atlanta. Ga., Mrs. Rath Addlestone, and Peter
Raskin, Executive Director of the Jewish National Fund,
Southeastern Region.
Para-Chaplaincy Course Slated
The South County Jewish Fed-
eration will sponsor a course in
para-chaplaincy, designed to aid
Federation chaplains in serving
the needs of patients in hospitals
and residents in nursing homes.
The course, leading to a certif-
icate, will run for three weeks be-
ginning in November. The in-
struction will be provided by
rabbis, psychologists, psychia-
trists, and medical and social
service professionals.
Persons interested in partic-
ipating should apply by letter to
Rabbi Joseph Pollack, South
County Jewish Federation, 336
NW Spanish River Blvd., Boca
Raton, Fla. 33431, including
name, address, telephone
number, and a brief statement of
reason for interest.
Winter Day Camp
Planned By JCC
The Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center plans
to hold a winter day-camp for
children aged three to 12 years at
the new James and Marjorie Baer
Jewish Campus.
Programs will include trips,
sports, arts and crafts and daily
special events.
Meanwhile, registration conti-
nues Cor tennis instruction
courses, for beginners and inter-
mediates, after school. The
beginners classes are held for
three age groups, while inter-
mediate classes are for children
nine years old and older.
On Sunday, Oct. 28, from 1:80
to 3 p.m. there will be an Israeli
dance program for children of all
ages. Basic Israeli folk dance
steps will be taught by Ricki
Fried. More information on all
the above children's programs
may be obtained by calling the
JCC at 396-6646.
Weinberger Says He Will
-Accept Invitation to Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger announced that he will go to Israel
soon. Weinberger made the announcement at a briefing
for some 100 Jewish leaders participating in the United
Jewish Appeal's third annual Hineni national leadership
conference.
HE SAID HE had accepted an invitation extended
by Israel Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin and would go to
Israel after attending a NATO meeting in Italy-
According to Weinberger, it will be his first visit to Israel
in two years.
U.S. Surgeon General to Talk
About Israel's Epidemic Smoking
WASHINGTON (JTA) A reception was held at
the Israel Embassy for Dr. Everett Koop, the U.S.
Surgeon General, who leaves for Israel Sunday to discuss
means of cooperating with Israel's anti-smoking cam-
paign. Koop, who was invited by the Ministry of Health,
will also discuss bilateral cooperation in the field of public
health.
DR. ALFRED MUNZER, a Washington lung
specialist who is active in the American Lung Association
and who helped coordinate the event, said there is a very
high incidence of smoking in Israel. But he noted that an
anti-smoking campaign has been active there, and Israe
recently passed one of the toughest anti-smoking *aw'.?
the world, banning smoking on buses and in most pubii
places.
While Koop has visited Israel before, this is his first
official visit, and he is the first surgeon general to go
Israel, according to Munzer.


rt-
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e
Documented Hostility
Friday, October 19,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Just How Friendly Is President Reagan to Israel?
By MORRIS J. AMITAY
WASHINGTON -
While many pundits have
been busy writing Walter
Mondale's political obit-
uaries, the rumors of the
demise of the Democratic
Presidential ticket may be
premature. Surveys
consistently show that
significant numbers of
voters make up their minds
during the last few days
before election day and
many of them when ac-
tually entering the voting
booth.
In any close Presidential elec-
tion, the Jewish vote, which is
concentrated in states with large
blocs of electoral votes, becomes
crucial, and this November
should be no exception. That is
why both candidates are paying
attention to the American Jewish
community through personal
appearances, press releases and
surrogate speakers.
AS A FORMER Governor of
California, Reagan had little
opportunity to become involved
in Middle East policies. However,
*wrving in a state with a sizeable
Jewish population, Reagan did
address his share of Jewish func-
tions, maintaining a friendly atti-
tude while never having com-
mitted Jewish friends in his
personal or inner governmental
circles. This also remains true
today.
As a candidate in 1980, Reagan
spoke out strongly against Carter
Administration policies to send
sophisticated weapons to Israel's
Arab enemies, and he declared
that Israel should have sover-
eignty over all of Jerusalem. At
the time, Reagan also spoke
about the future of the "West
Bank" being settled by direct
negotiations "without the threat
of a solution imposed by outside
parties."
These positive preelection
statements, it is important to
note, were largely penned by
Richard Allen, who served only
briefly as Reagan's National
Security Adviser, and who with
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig was regarded as sympa-
thetic to Israeli concerns. Largely
as a result of these statements,
Reagan was able to gain almost
as many Jewish votes as Carter
an unprecedented feat in
modern times for a Republican
candidate.
HOWEVER, the actual record
of the Reagan Administration
has been mixed at best. On the
positive side, there continue to be
fine general statements of suport,
as for example, "the United
States and Israel stand forever
united," the creation of joint
U.S.-Israel teams to promote
strategic cooperation, and foreign
aid grants reaching new heights
with strong Congressional
backing, and bipartisan support
for a Free Trade Zone.
But on the other hand, early in
his Administration, Reagan
personally led the fight to ap-
prove the sale of AWACs aircraft
and other sophisticated
weaponry to Saudi Arabia. The
sale, it should be remembered,
was disapproved by the House of
Representatives by a 3-1 margin,
but approved by the Senate 52-48
after a bitterly fought battle.
Subsequently, the Administra-
tion unsuccessfully sought to sell
sophisticated weaponry to
Jordan, including I-Hawk mobile
missiles and F-16 fighter planes.
This was stopped by Congres-
sional pressure and the negative
comments of King Hussein
himself.
THE PROPOSED arming and
training of a Jordanian Rapid
Deployment Force was also
blocked by the Congress, but not
because of the lack of Admin-
istration pressure on Israel's
friends in Congress to look the
other way. More recently, Stinger
missiles were sold to Saudi
Arabia despite the terrorist
threat posed by transfer of these
portable, lethal weapons.
In the wake of Israel's incur-
sion into Lebanon in June, 1982,
Reagan suspended the sale of F-
16 fighter bombers promised to
Israel in 1978 and held up ap-
proval of technology transfers for
the Lavie aircraft to be built in
Israel, which were subsequently
approved. Highlighting Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger's
long-standing antipathy to Israel
were the needless confrontations
between U.S. Marines and Israeli
troops and the Defense Depart-
ment's refusal to establish liaison
between both forces. This un-
doubtedly was a factor in the
spurning of Israeli offers of
medical aid after the bombing of
Marine Headquarters in Beirut.
More ominous for the future,
however, is the Reagan Plan
which was repudiated by Israel
but recently proclaimed as being
"still alive." Some fear the plan
will be revived in a second
Reagan term.
THIS PLAN abandons the
Camp David Accords, and was
conceived without consultation
with Israel but after extensive
consultation with Jordan. It pre-
judges the outcome of the nego-
tiations called for by Camp
David, and could prove harmful
to Israel's security, since this
1982 formula does not rule out
eventual creation of a Palestinian
state on the "West Bank" after
the proposed confederation
between Palestinians and Jordan.
Looking ahead, this scenario is
not that remote because should
Iran and Iraq end their fighting
through exhaustion, Israel once
more could become the focus of
U.S. policy in the region.
Judging from the Reagan
Administration's previous ac-
tions enumerated above, and the
cast of characters who will be in
charge of policy, Israel could be
in for a rough time. No matter
how personally friendly and
instinctively supportive Pres-
ident Reagan might be, his style
is to rely on others for both policy
and implementation and that
also applies to the Middle East.
SO WHILE U.S.-Israel rela-
tions today appear to be in good
shape, after two years of acri-
mony, this could be the result of
both attention elsewhere and
election year politics and not
necessarily a harbinger of the
future.
Three-Fold Purpose
Economy High on Agenda
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Prime Minister Shimon
Peres, who started a six-
day visit to the United
j States Sunday, said upon
his arrival that the purpose
of his trip is threefold: to
I strengthen the relation-
ships between the new
[government in Israel and
I the U .S.; to coordinate with
[Washington "how to deal
t f ^ has been
K chmm* of the 90th
jyersary dinner of the
BETi 9hM^n in Israel
*a Hotel in New York.
**r Trauma Center
Hthe 2^n***
Iversity-H.?. tha Hebrew
ta-r.. Vl'fJ 0f 10
** of ?Z "tudy vwious
** In mfr' c*u*"i by
10 military and crvfttan
with the burning issues of
the Middle East;" and to
discuss the future of Amer-
ican aid to Israel.
Peres made his statement as he
arrived at the Regency Hotel
here. He was greeted at JFK
Airport by M eir Rosenne, Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S.,
Binyamin Netanyahu, the new
Israeli Ambassador to the UN,
and Naphtali Lavie, Israel's
Consul General in New York.
SHORTLY AFTER he
arrived, the Premier held a
private meeting with Foreign
Minister and Deputy Premier
Yitzhak Shamir, who has been
attending the UN General As-
sembly and holding high-level
talks with foreign diplomats from
around the world. Shamir ac-
companied Peres in his talks in
Washington on Monday and
Tuesday.
Peres also met with New
York's Mayor Edward Koch. The
meeting lasted about one hour.
Koch told reporters after the
meeting that he and the Israeli
Premier discussed economic
issues "as they relate to the city
of New York and Israel."
Peres, according to one of his
aides, sought advice from Koch,
who is credited with salvaging
New York City from its fiscal
crisis during his term in office, on
how to restore Israel's faltering
economy. "You have to say 'no*
to many people and groups,"
Koch reportedly advised.
LATER IN the day, Peres
attended a reception in his honor
at the Regency Hotel given by
the Israel Bond Organization.
The reception was followed by a
meeting between Peres and the
leadership of the United Jewish
Appeal.
In his appearance before both
groups, the Premier stressed
Israel's economic problems. But
Peres, according to an Israeli
spokesperson, said that Israel
will solve the economic difficul-
ties by itself.
staggering under the heavy
burden of defense spending. He
noted that out of an annual
budget of about S21 billion, Israel
repays $11 billion, in loans and
interest. Of the remaining $10
billion, $5 billion is allocated for
defense. "This is a tremendous
burden," Peres said.
Israel is striving to change the
structure of its economy, with
emphasis on advanced industries
and technology, Peres told the
Jewish leaders. But for that
purpose, Israels needs the help of
American Jewry as well as the
American government, Peres
said.
Anita Kessler, Nor ma Heit,
Elayne Fischer and Kay
Freedman (left to right), will
represent the South Palm Beach
County Women's American ORT
at the 16th National Board
Conference of ORT in
Philadelphia next week (Oct. 21-
24). Another delegate, not pic-
tured, is Natalie Berman. Mrs.
Heit is regional president, Mrs.
Kessler is chairwoman of the
Executive Committee, and the
other three are vice presidents.
Some 800 delegates, representing
146,000 members of the
organization in 1300 chapters, are
expected to take part in the
conference, which will be ad-
dressed by Ambassador Meir
Rosenne of Israel and former
Supreme Court Justice Arthur J.
Goldberg. ORT, founded in 1880,
sponsors a worldwide network of
vocational and technical
education programs and in-
stitutions.
The new
Laromme Jerusalem
luxury hotel
The five brightest stars in Jerusalem belong to the Laromme. Superbly
located, with views of the Old City and the Judean hills. A spectacular
achievement of modem architecture, a short walk from ancient history.
With elegant rooms and suites, 3 restaurants, shops, pool, attentive
service, Kosher cuisine and more. Children sharing parents' room stay free.
w laromme Jerusalem hotel
Liberty Bell Park. 3 Jabotinsky Street .92145 Jerusalem. Israel
Tel. 972 (02)697777. Telex: 26379.
LAROMME HOTELS INTERNATIONAL, LTD.
For reservations, see your travel agent. any El Al of flee or LRI, Inc. (800 223-0688 nationwide;
in New York State. 800-522-5455; in New York City. 212-84T-1111.)


PfttTO lfl Tk T.
PagC 4 TJ16 Jewish Florkjian of South County / Friday. October Jft low
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, October 19,1984
0
FredSinowatz
Kicks Kreisky's
Clinging Shadow
Continued from Page 1
Lane at the Foreign Ministry.
First, Lane had perpetuated
Kreisky's long-standing feud
with Israel, which Sinowatz had
tried to tone down by stating
that Austria's priorities lay in
Europe.
Secondly, Lane had also
challenged a much more potent
foe President Ronald Reagan.
The Austrian foreign minister did
not lose any opportunity of
criticizing the United States. So
much so, that the Americans sent
an envoy to Vienna to emphasize
their displeasure.
THIS, and other factors,
obviously convinced the rather
lethargic Sinowatz that he had to
do something drastic, or be
regarded as a lame-duck chan-
cellor.
To show that he was not acting
solely against Kreisky's pals, he
dismissed two relatively
unimportant ministers at the
same time as Salcher and Lane.
The latter did not leave
without a parting shot. He was
not anti-American, he declared.
He had merely been trying to tell
the Americans what they should
do in their own best interests.
As far as the Middle East was
concerned. Lane continued,
Austria should continue to side
with the Arabs.
HIS SUCCESSOR at the
Foreign Ministry, the jovial
Mayor of Vienna, Leopold Gratz,
seems unwilling to do that. He
has paid lip service to "con-
tinuity in Austria's foreign
policy," but stresses that he has
no intention of giving "good or
bad marks" to foreign statesmen
(as Lane did).
Nobody here expects the new
Austrian government to embrace
Israel, but if it adopts a hands-off
policy in the Middle East
except in the humanitarian field,
where Kreisky's efforts were
much appreciated Israel's
friends wUl be content.
vJC
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County Jewish Federation
NEW SWIMMING POOL HOURS
Beginning October 15
OPEN SWIM
Monday thru Friday 1-6 p.m.
Sundays 11 a.m.-6 p.m.
Lap swimmers welcome!
Center Merfibers only.
336 Spanish River Blvd. N.W., Boca Raton
For Details & Membership Info, Please Call:
395-5546
i.
LAST CALL
HURRY! HURRY!
Make Your Reservations for the
YOUNG WOMEN'S SEMINAR
First Lecture To Be Held On October 31
10 a.m. to 12 noon
Topic #1 CHILD ABUSE
(Whom. Do YOU Trust To Watch Your Babies?)
RSVP Women's Division 368-2737
South County Jewish Federation
Don't Miss This and the Next 4 Seminars
On Other Provocative Subjects!
KfaJ
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Fededration
proudly announces the only scheduled
South Florida performance of
"GALGALIM"
... A musical trip of Israel
presented in the exciting
performances of
Brynie and Moshe.
Galgalim shows Israel
through a perfect
blend of music
and theatre!
>
Date: Saturday, December 8,1984
Time: 8 p.m.
Location: FAU. University Theatre
Tickets: $6, $8 Reserved Seats
$25 Patron Seat, to include
Cocktail Party following
performance!
1111111111111 ii1111111111111111iiiiiin11iiii
| Name ________________________
S Address______________________________________

Group Discounts Are Available I Z'P
Contact The Center for Details Phone
At 395 5546
or
Send In Coupon
i #of Tickets Total Amount Enclosed
$6
1 $8
$25
Return to J.CC 336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.. Boca 33431
iiiiiiiiiiffiiiiiitiiiitiiiiiniTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiinniiiiiiii
Adolph and Rose Levis
r^^ Jewish Community Center
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
NAME
ADDRESS
ZIP CODE
BIRTHDATE
_ PHONE _
I a* If*
YEARS RESIDING IN AREA
OCCUPATION ___________
MOVED FROM
EMPLOYER
BUS ADDRESS
BUS PHONE
SYNAGOGUE AFFILIATION
SPOUSE'S NAME ________
OCCUPATION ___________
BIRTHDATE
m:
EMPLOYER
BUS ADDRESS
BUS PHONE
SIGNATURE
CHILDREN (UNDER 21 YEARS OF AGE):
NAMES
BIRTHDATES
on
FOUNDER
PATRON
FRIEND OF THE CENTER
FAMILY
YOUNG FAMILY
INDIVIDUAL (SINGLE ADULT)
COLLEGE STUDENT (FULL TIME)
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATIONS: (CHECK ONE)
11000
500 PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
100 PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
120 (INCLUDES ALL OEPENDENT CHILDREN UNDER 21)
98 (HEAD OF HOUSEHOLD UNDER 30 YEARS OLD)
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PAYMENT SCHEDULES CAN BE ARRANGED **
Return to: 336 NW Spanish River ffivH Boca 33431


Austria Said To Want
New Palestinian State
By KEVIN FREEMAN
lEWYORK-(JTA)-
ptrian Foreign Minister
fpold Gratz told a group
prominent Jewish
iers that his govern-
lt supported the right of
Palestinian people to
f-determination, and, if
ded, the establishment
a Palestinian state in
Jer to reach a settlement
the Arab-Israeli conflict.
Friday/October 19,1984 / The Jewish Ffcridian of South County Page 9
iGratz added that Austria
Ivocates the mutual recognition
Jail parties to the Middle East
Inflict and the right of all states
1 the region to live within secure
kd internationally recognized
brders. Without naming any
[her foreign forces in Lebanon,
> called on Israel to withdraw its
ccupation forces" from that
kuntry.
I GRATZ WAS responding to a
uestion on the Austrian Mideast
jlicy. Austrian-Israel relations,
pthough reportedly improving,
ached a low point during the
adership of Chancellor Bruno
eisky, who although Jewish,
lad been consistently critical of
Israeli policies and maintained
tordial relations with Arab
oun tries and with Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
r'asir Arafat.
Some two dozen prominent
Jewish leaders met with Gratz
ere in the Seagram Building
lunder the auspices of the
American Section of the World
[Jewish Congress. Edgar
[ Bronfman, president of the WJC,
hosted the 90-minute meeting.
Gratz is in New York for the 39th
session of the United Nations
General Assembly.
When asked about Kreisky's
Mideast policies, Gratz pointed
out that Austria's current policy
does not necessarily reflect a
continuation of the former
Chancellor's policy, although he
praised Kreisky's role as
Austria's leader. He stepped
down last year and was replaced
by Fred Sinowatz.
HOWEVER, Gratz, a former
Mayor of Vienna for 11 years
until he was recently named
Foreign Minister, stressed that
Kreisky's concern for the Pales-
tinian people, as well as Jews in
the Soviet Union, was based on
humanitarian needs. "He was not
motivated by any ulterior
motives," the Austrian official
said.
With regard to the proposal of
an international conference on
the Middle East, to include the
U.S. the USSR, the Arab states,
Israel and the PLO, Gratz said
Austria has in the past favored
this concept. He said Austria was
not concerned about any one
particular group's participation,
but viewed the conference as a
means to break the impasse in
the Arab-Israeli dispute.
Asked about what one Jewish
leader described as the "cozy"
relationship between the PLO
and Austria, Gratz rejected the
term cozy to describe their rela-
tions. But he seemed to suggest
that the PLO has emerged as the
only viable representative of the
Palestinian people and should be
involved in negotiations.
BRONFMAN, at the conclu-
sion of the meeting, thanked
Gratz for his views on the Middle
East, but noted that he disagreed
with the Austrian leader on his
views toward the establishment
of a Palestinian state. According
to Bronfman, the Camp David
process with its outline for a plan
granting five-year autonomy is
the "only way to peace."
One Jewish leader raised the
topic of Austrian anti-Semitism.
Gratz noted that a recently
concluded scientific survey said
that some 20 to 25 percent of
Austrian youths have anti-
Semitic views. He noted that
many of those youth in this
category came from communities
where there are few, if any, Jews.
Leon Zelman, the director of
the Jewish Welcome Service,
noted that Austria has begun an
intensive educational effort to
offset anti-Semitic sentiments in
Austria. He pointed out that
more than 360,000 Austrian
students last year visited the
Mauthausen concentration camp.
Book Fair Bigoted?
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
International Book Fair in
Frankfurt has produced a
complaint of discrimination
against Israel and charges
that the Soviet Union was
using the event to dis-
seminate anti-Semitic
propaganda.
The complaint arose from the
omission of Israel from a large
sign naming the 61 countries
which have joint national exhibi-
tions. The name of Israel was
added after repeated protests. A
spokesman for the Book Fair told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the omission was the result
of a simple mistake and had no
political implications.
M. BIALA, of Israel's
Ministry of Commerce and
Industry which sponsors the
Israeli national exhibition, said
he had protested several times to
the Book Fair management but
received no explanation. A record
92 countries are participating in
this year's Fair, 61 of them dis-
playing their books in various
categories in joint national exhi-
bitions.
The Soviet Union was accused
of featuring anti-Israel
propaganda at its national stand,
of a nature that comes clow to
being anti-Semitic.
Friends of TAU Formed
At Century Village
A newly-formed division of the
Boca Raton Chapter of Friends of
Aviv University will launch
its activities in Century Village
with a meeting on Wednesday,
ct 31, at 7:30 p.m.
The guest speaker will be Prof.
John Lowe, noted educator and
scholar, who is a board member
of the Boca Raton Chapter. Dr.
Howe's community activities also
include the Zionist Organization
of America and Congregation
Beth Shalom of Century Village.
Coordinator for. the nw divi-
sion -Sol Moskowte. to whom
inquiries may be directed at 483-
3076.
In other news about Tel Aviv
University, Boca Raton dentist
Dr. Joel Hersh, who recently re-
turned from a visit to Israel,
reported that the university has
begun construction of a new
building to serve the School of
Dental Medicine. Dr. Hersh, who
worked in Jerusalem as part of a
program for dentist volunteers, is
a member of Alpha Omega, one of
two Jewish dental fraternities
(the other is Sigma Epsilon
Delta) which have been raising
funds tor the new dentistry
-school.
Adolph & Rose Levls
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an Agincy ol the South County Jewish Federation
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395-5546
PROGRAM UPDATE
DON'T MISS EXCITING
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLASSES & COURSES!
ACTIVITY
Chinese Kosher
Cooking
Session I
Session II
REGIS
DEADLINE
DATES
Oct. 15 Tuesdays. Oct. 23-Nov. 20
Oct. 23 Thurs. Nov. 1,8,15 & 29
TIME
2-4 p.m.
7-9 p.m
COST
$10.00 Member
$15.00 Non-Member
Music For
Listening Pleasure
Oct. 18
Thurs. Oct. 25-
Dec.6
1-3 p.m.
$6.00 Members
$10.00 Non Member
Ballroom
Dancing
Tues. Oct. 16
Dec. 4
7-8 P.M.
$12.00 Member
$18.00 Non-Member
55 Alive/Mature
Driving
Mon. & Wed.
Oct. 22 & 24
9 A.M.-noon
$7.50Member
$10.00 Non-Member
Learn More About
Medicare and
Extended Care
Facilities
Tues. Oct. 23
1-2 P.M.
No Charge
Year End Tax
Planning
Oct. 22
Wed. Nov. 7
7:30 P.M.
$1.50 Member
$2.50 Non-Member
Ulpan Hebrew
Class
Mon/Wed (Beginners)
Oct. 22-Dec. 19
Tues/Thurs (Intermediate)
Oct. 23-Dec. 20
'No classes
week of Nov 19
7:30-9 P.M
$16.00 Members
$25.00 Non-Members
Book Review Club Now Forming Contact: Marianne Lesser 395-5546 For Details
Beginners Tennis (Children 5-8) Mon. Oct. 22nd 3:30-4:30 p.m. $30.00 Member $40.00 Non Member
Beginners Tennis (Children 9-12) Wed. Oct. 24th 3:30-4:30 p.m. $30.00 Member $40.00 Non Member 1
Beginners Tennis (Children 12 and over) Wed. Oct. 24th 4:30-5:30 p.m. $30.00 Member $40.00 Non Member 1
Intermediate Tennis (Children 9 and over) Tues. Oct. 23rd 3:30-4:30 p.m. $30.00 Member $40.00 Non Member 1
HOW TO REGISTER:
1. Since registration begins immediately, complete and mall the form, or bring It to the Center Registra-
tion Office, with (he specified fees.
2. Registration must be accompanied by the FULL FEE and NO telephone registration will be accepted
for fee activities.
3. 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 *f 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
AD0RESS ___
PHONE
0 MEMBER ? NON-MEMBER
FOR WHOM
CLASS/PROGRAM DAY(S) TIME FEE
VISA
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 ol the Centet. and to thereby assist In Us growth and development.
$mmmm


Pntro Ifl Tk. T-
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, October 19,1984
4
Organizations In The News
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on Mon-
day, Oct. 22 at 12 noon at their
new Temple, 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. A representative of
the League of Women Voters will
speak on the election. Friends
and guests are welcome and re-
freshments will be served.
Temple Sinai will hold a Reli-
gious School Consecration
service on Friday, Oct. 19 at 7:30
p.m. (please note the change in
time), and Shabbat on Saturday,
Oct. 20 at 10 a.m. Saturday
Shabbat services will be held
regularly henceforth, beginning
at 10 a.m.
HADASSAH
Hadassah Boca Maariv will
hold their Welcome Home
Luncheon and Fashion Show at
Boca Pointe Country Club on
Thursday, Nov. 8 at 12 noon. The
donation is $12.50. Please contact
Lillian Bronsnick, 483-0174, for
information and reservations.
OUT
Women's American ORT All
Points Chapter will hold a Flea
Market on Sunday, Nov. 4 at the
parking lot of the Kings Point
Medical Building, Delray. All
Points is also sponsoring a bus
trip to Coconut Grove Playhouse
for lunch and show on Wednes-
day, Oct. 24.
Women's American ORT Del-
points Chapter will sponsor a
rummage sale on Sunday, Oct. 28
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the
parking lot of Fidelity Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Military Trail,
Delray. For further information,
please call 498-7671.
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Monday, Oct. 22
at 12:30 p.m. in the Pines Club
House at Boca Lago. Herbert
Goldfeld, a Florida attorney, will
speak on the subject of "What
Every Florida Resident Should
Know About Wills." Refresh-
ments will be served. For further
information, please call Lida Fox
at 483-3133.
Women's American ORT Pines
of Delray North Chapter will hold
their annual ILED Luncheon on
Monday, Oct. 29 at 11:30 a.m. in
A Rabbi
Comments
The following is brought to our
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 D.Agler

We all know that assimilation is one of the greatest problems that
faces the American Jweish community, but it seems that many are not
fully aware of the problem until a child comes home with an intended
spouse and the possibility that the grandchildren may not be Jewish
arises.
Anguished are the voices of the parents, "How can we keep our
grandchildren from being lost to Judaism?" "How can we keep our
son from turning his back on his heritage?" But it is much, much too
late. The question needed to have been asked long ago, when the child
was entering religious school or becoming bar-bat mitzvah, at the very
latest when he-she was being confirmed. Then there were answers,
then there was help. Then there was a chance to create a future Jewish
family! But who asks then? Religious school parents ask about car-
pools. Bar-bat mitzvah parents want to know how long the lessons last
and how many aliyahs there are. Confirmation parents want to know
who is taking care of the flowers and invitations.
I*m still waiting to hear, as are colleagues who've been around a
lot longer than I, "Rabbi, how can we help make sure that after the
reception and party are over, our child will be true to bis faith and his
people for the rest of his life?"
It is difficult to think of a more important question upon which
we can have a more profound effect. It is more important than the
State of Israel, more important than the Jews of the Soviet Union,
certainly more important than the frothings of anti-Semites. Because!
no matter what happens on those admittedly important issues, it will
ultimately mean little if there is no Jewish future in this country, if our
children and grandchildren care little or nothing about those issues.
The challenge we face now that the holidays are concluding, is to
insure that there will be an Ameican Jewish future. The task at hand is
to insure that Boca Raton will be remembered by future generations,
not as the final departure point from the Jewish path, but as a shining
center, a local Jerusalem, or at least a Tiberias or a Hebron, or a Safed,
a thriving locus of Jewish learning and commitment, a place to which
future generations will point and say, "I owe my Jewish identity to
my grandparents, who immigrated to Boca Raton from the 'cold cruel
North' way back in the early 1980's and they founded, in that land of
alligators, golf courses, and microchips, one of the greatest Jewish
centers of the Diaspora."
And their friends will say, "Hey, I know a little about Jewish
history. Didn't your people do that stuff wherever they ended up, in
New York, in Baltimore, in Chicago, and for that matter in Vilna
Warsaw and Provence, Spain, Alexandria and Babylonia?" And the
answer will be, "Yeah, I guess they did." And the reply wul be, "You
know, you're lucky to have roots like that. That's pretty neat." And
the answer will be, "Yea, pretty neat." It is by no means an in-
conceivable scenario.
But the alternative is no less inconceivable. "Yea, I had one Jew-
ish grandmother. Lived in south Florida somewhere. But, you know,
after she married my grandfather, that was pretty much the end of it."
So, which will it be? Whether we have school-age children
anymore or not, we owe it to our past, to our history, to our parents
and grandparents who lived and yes, died, for their Jewishness, to see
to it that Boca Raton does not become the last stop on the train.
The choice is up to us. The good news is that we can do it. But
each and every one of us is going to have to work for it.
the Adult Recreation Center, 801
NE 1st St., Delray. Lunch will be
served followed by an afternoon
of Mah Jongg or cards. Admis-
sion is $5. There will be door
prizes and all are welcome. Please
call for reservations, 272-1536 or
272-6913.
Women's American ORT Del-
ray Chapter wul be sponsoring a
shopping trip to Bloomingdales
with lunch at Pumpernicks on
Tuesday, Oct. 23. For further in-
formation, please call Sylvia
Kaplan, 498-5704 or MoUy
Nanus, 499-4739. On Wednesday,
Oct. 24 at 12:30 p.m., Delray
ORT will hold their next meeting,
at the American Savings Bank,
W. Atlantic Ave., Delray. The
program will feature County
Commissioner Dorothy Wilken
on the subject "You and Your
Government." Refreshments will
be served.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood will
hold a luncheon and card party
on Tuesday, Oct. 23 at 12:30 p.m.
in the synagogue, 16189 Carter
Road, Delray. Tickets are $3.50
each. Please call Sally Kahana
499-0171 for tickets.
BETH EL
Temple Beth El Singles will
hold a Happy Hour at the
Bounty Lounge, Holiday Inn,
1950 Glades Road, Boca, on
Thursday, Oct. 25 from 5-7 p.m.
The cost is $2, with cash bar, hors
d'oeuvres and dancing. Please
call Temple Beth El, 391-8900 or
427-9840 for information. Also a
Costume Ball will be co-spon-
sored with the Jewish Commu-
nity Center of Boca to be held at
Temple Beth El, 333 SW 4th
Ave., Boca, on Saturday, Oct. 27
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. The cost is
$6 per person which includes two
free drinks. Live disc-jockey, and
costumes are optional but prefer-
red.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anshei Shalom Brotherhood,
Oriole Jewish Center will have a
breakfast on Sunday, Oct. 21 at
9:30 a.m. at the Abbey Village
Club House, 6294 Abbey Lane,
Oriole Village, Delray. All are
welcome. The guest speaker will
be Philip Warshafsky. For
further information, please call
495-0466.
Anshei Shalom Sisterhood will
hold a luncheon and card party
on Wednesday, Oct. 21 in the
Delray Beach Adult Recreation
Center. Tickets are $7 each and
must be purchased in advance.
Call Esther Smith, 499-9252.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Boca will
hold a mini-lunch for the season's
opening meeting on Monday,
Oct. 22 at 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Beth El, 333 SW 4th Ave., Boca.
Jennifer Valoppi of Channel 5 will
be the guest speaker. Reser-
vations are required. Please call
482-7772 or 482-0885. B'nai
B'rith Women Boca will hold a
lunch and card party on Tuesday,
Oct. 30 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Flaming Pit Restaurant, 1150 N.
Federal Hwy., Pompano. Lunch
will be 68 per person. For reser-
vations, please call 426-3026 or
483-2224.
BRANDEIS
Brandda University Women of
Delray will hold the opening
meeting of the new season on
Thursday, Oct. 26 at 12:30 p.m.
at Temple Sinai, 2476 W. At-
lantic Ave., Delray. Refresh-
ments and entertainment will be
provided.
JWV
Jewish War Veterans Sayder
Tokaoa Poet 460 will hold their
next meeting with the ladies
auxiliary at 10 a.m. on Thursday,
Nov. 1 in the Administration
Building, Century Village West
Boca. The guest speaker will be
County Commander Morton
Gordon and his staff. For further
information, please call Sy Klein
482-6930 or Dorothy Shandler
483-1029.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
take a trip to Mineral Springs on
Oct. 23-26. For further informa-
tion and reservations, please call
Rita Lewitas 499-1769, Anne
Katz 499-9828, Gerri Lucker 499-
3927 or Temple office 498-3636.
BETH SHALOM
Temple Beth Shalom Sister-
hood will hold their next meeting
on Monday, Oct. 22 at 10 a.m. in
the Administration Building,
second floor. An interesting
program ia plannad and refresh-
ments will be served. Thanks-
giving wfll be celebrated at the
Crown Hotel from Sunday Nov
18-22. The coet will be 1150 p*
person double occupancy. Make
reservations now by callnur RdU
482-6177 or Hilda 483^842^
AOPOAI
The Association of Parent* American Israelis will meet at 1
p.m. Sunday, Oct. 21 at the
Royal Palm Club House at the
intersection of U.S. 1 and NE
22nd Ave., Boynton Beach. The
program will welcome all mem.
bers. Refreshments will be
served.
Bnai Israel Gets
New Torah Scroll
The celebration of Simchat
Torah at Cong. B'nai Israel this
Friday (Oct. 19) will be enriched
with the dedication of a Torah
scroll donated by Paul and
Miriam Schneider.
The annual celebration of Sim-
chat Torah, immediately follow-
ing the festival of Sukkot, marks
the conclusion of the reading of
the weekly portions of the
Torah(the Pentateuch), and the
beginning of a new cycle of
weekly portion readings starting
again from Genesis. As part of
the celebration, the congregation
takes all its Torah scrolls in a
parade around the synagogue,
usually accompanied by singing
and dancing.
The Torah donated by the-
Schneiders comes to B'nai Israel
by way of St. Louis, Mo., where it
was originally donated to the
Jewish War Veterans Chapel by
the Schneider family in memory
of Sam Schneider, Paul's brother.
After the JWV sold their build-
ing in St. Louis, the scroll was
returned to the Schneiders.
This is the first Torah scroll for
the new Reform congregation,
which meets for services at the
Center for Group Counseling,
22445 Boca Rio Road. The Friday
evening service, including the
dedication and Simchat Torah
celebration, will begin at 8 p.m.
Religious Directory
BNAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8666, Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton, Florida
33433. Orthodox services held at Boca Teeca Country Club
Auditorium, Yamato Road, Boca Raton, every Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. Mincha-Maariv. Rabbi Mark
Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio Road,
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler.
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a.m.
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, FL
33432. Phone 392-9982.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office, West Atlantic Ave., corner Carter Road,
Delray Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 498-2141.
Office: 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Florida 33446,
Phone 496-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OP BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Service!
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340016, Boca Raton, FL 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Service!
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 6:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-
6667. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
6780 West Atlantic Ava Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3636. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftaly A-
Linkoysky, Cantor. Sabbath Serivces: Friday at 8 p.*.
Saturday at 8:46 a.m. Daily Minyana at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2476 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Berwick
Road), Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Reform. Sabbath Eva
services, Friday at 8:16 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver.
President Samuel Rothatem, phono 276-6161.
fl w *-


Friday, October 19.1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
\Arabs Leave Assembly
Shamir Repeats Readiness to Exit Lebanon
UNITED NATIONS -
(UJA) Deputy Premier
and Foreign Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir has reiterated
Israel's readiness to with-
draw all its forces in Leb-
anon, but he said the with-
drawal will take place only
[if security measures are es-
tablished to protect Israel's
northern border from ter-
rorist attacks.
Addressing the General As-
sembly, Shamir stated, "Let me
repeat, any people or state that is
interested in the evacuation of
the Israeli army from Lebanon
must see to it that the terrorist
organizations expelled from Leb-
anon by Israel do not return to
our borders to renew their at-
tacks. This is an essential condi-
tion for peace. Israel is ready to
cooperate in any serious effort
toward a fair solution to this
problem."
SHAMIR ASSAILED Syria's
occupation of Lebanon as the
major obstacle toward a solution
in that country. He said that
Syria "destroyed" the agreement
reached between Lebanon and
Israel in May, 1983, "by the ap-
plication of sheer, brutal force."
He said the agreement was
designed to restore Lebanon's
independence.
Chief Rabbis Tell Reform
'I'm Okay, You're Okay'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael's two Chief Rabbis appear to
be extending an olive branch to
Reform Judaism. "Reform Jews
are Jews, just like us," Rabbi
Avraham Shapira and Mordechai
Eliahu said in a joint interview
here with representatives of the
overseas Jewish media.
The Ashkenazic and Sephardic
Chief Rabbis denied that they, in
any way, "fail to recognize" the
Jewishness of Reform Jews. This
\ was a major departure from the
position held by many Orthodox
Jews here and abroad.
THE TWO Chief Rabbis also
contended that the controversial
"Who is a Jew?" issue was
"wrongly portrayed" as one of
"recognition or non-recognition"
of other Jews. The fact is, said
Shapira, the only issue at stake is
the conversion procedure
practiced by Reform rabbis.
"We do not interfere or com-
aent on these rabbis' activities in
any other areas. But in the
| matter of conversion, Jewry is
like a club. You cannot join
unless all the rest of the member -
ship agrees to the terms of your
Bat Mitzvah
\EdenSkultety
EDENSKULTETY
Il3 As^fahon S"*"**. Oct.
IX M ongoing temple project
I** was "twinned" witHoU.
attend .uU^veraity S^ool "d
J*h-the Temple Beth El Reli-
^School. Family members
*"?* w the simcha were
N&TS IS t* 2W
indPmii w. Fort Lewderdale,
fiSuP1 "^ *****
4r8l8?BP!?*nt were Mr. and
iTd Bfuan- J<* Bern-
4r ,J\'S* Mn- M"tori Covaz,
&? v^AMS?* Fo*. Mrs.
*> ?lifva'i PhU Goldsmith
osp m M.r "d Mrs. Irv
rMrManKMr-Brian Schu^
*> Mrl |U,ft Werner. Mr.
'ts ataSa"! "^rnan, were
"or fnL lddush Ed'
joining," Shapira said.
Eliahu said he considered the
demand for pluaralism in conver-
sion as a contravention of the
spirit of unity. He likened that
spirit to the one which motivated
the creation of a national unity
government and stressed that it
required further strengthening in
face of troubled times.
THEY EXPLAINED why
they had petitioned the govern-
ment without success to
release 20 suspected members of
the Jewish terrorist underground
from custody to allow them to
spend the High Holidays with
their families.
According to the Chief Rabbis,
this was "in no way out of the
ordinary." They said they fre-
quently received appeals before
festivals from the families of
prisoners and always responded
by attempting to secure fur-
loughs for those in custody.
In this case, the suspects are
on trial and under remand. The
Chief Rabbis said they were told
that the chances of fulough were
slim. "But we do not accept this
distinction on moral grounds,"
Shapira said.
"Today, some 40,000 Syrian
troops occupy 65 percent of Leb-
anon and show no sign of any
intention to leave," Shamir said.
"The Lebanese government is
dominated by Syria and is not
capable of conducting free nego-
tiations" that would resolve its
problems with Israel.
"Obviously, Israel will ensure
its legitimate security needs and
make the necessary arrange-
ments in southern Lebanon to
protect the people of northern
Israel against any repetition of
the terrorist attacks of recent
years."
AS FOR the overall solution of
the Middle East conflict, Shamir
noted that recently the idea of
convening an international con-
ference on the Mideast was "re-
surrected." He pointed out that
the idea is promoted by the
Soviet Union which "has no
diplomatic relations with Israel
and that recommends the partic-
ipation of a terrorist organiza-
tion," the PLO, in the conference.
Israel, Shamir declared, is
against such a conference be-
cause it "would strike a blow at
the principle of direct negotia-
tions which has proved to be the
only means of producing agree-
ments between Israel and its
neighbors, from the time of the
general armistice agreement in
1949 through the Camp David
accords in 1978."
Shamir called on "member-
countries that have the interest
of peace at heart to bring their in-
fluence to bear on our Arab
neighbors" to seek peace with
Israel through direct nego-
tiations.
MOST OF the Arab delegates,
except Egypt, walked out of the
Amsembly Hall as Shamir
started his speech. The Soviet
delegation, as well as some
African and Communist coun-
tries, were also absent from the
hall during the Israeli diplomat's
speech.
Shamir blasted international
terrorism and called on the inter-
Help For
Widowed Persons
The South County Jewish
Family and Children's Service
has sent us the following:
Enclosed is a letter Jewish
Family and Children's Service
received from a member of its
Widowed Persons's Support
Group. Her letter eloquently
depicts the feelings of a widowed
person and describes the help she
received by participating in the
group. With her permission, we
are publishing this letter
Dear Jewish Family and
Children's Service,
I read your questionnaire, over
and over, and I truthfully cannot,
give you mini-answers to a very
complex situation.
The mind, and feelings,
compounded with emotions is
quite an equation, and at this
moment in time it is too
premature to honestly make any
statement, which may not be a
fair and just one.
It took a married lifetime to be
what we are and where we are at
and after an incident that
happens one day in your life
(called death), you have to stop -
because from that moment on.
you are changed and everything
in your life is no more the same.
Death, like a demolition ball,
destroyed the union of two who
built a lifetime as one in every
day of that lifetime and there you
are, like a zombie trembling
from the shock. You're a victim
of circumstances. One day, you
are a respected member of society
called "Mrs. so and so," and in an
unforseen moment you are
labeled "Widow so and so," but
that's just the beginning Your
whole life style is changed
that's a tough hurdle to jump.
You know, you have to sur-
vive, so you walk alone you eat
alone, you hear the empty silence
of your home and the night is the
most difficult of all. You have to
exert yourself make new
friends because your old (couple)
friends are indifferent every
waking moment of the future life
is change and new adjustments.
It isn't as if you are young and
flexible: you are now at a sat
stage of your life and words on
paper won't hack it. The healing
has to start from within one's self
and only time is the greatest
healer of all.
I hope I made myself clear.
Your sessions gave me a great
start of understanding.
I met some wonderful friends.
It was s special experience, but
too short.
Love,
Ida Shadrow
At this time, we are planning
another Widowed Person's
Support Group. The group is set
to begin Monday, Oct. 22.
Interested persons should call
Dena Feldman, LCSW, at 395-
3640.
national community to make the
war against terrorism one of its
major targets. "This is a war of
self-defense in its true sense, a
campaign that the free world
should undertake on behalf of its
peoples and the entire human
race," Shamir declared.
He said that Israel has been
waging an unrelenting war on
Arab terrorism. "The so-called
PLO, which had established its
own mini-terrorist state in Leb-
anon, from which it carried out
and assisted terrorist acts in five
continents, was expelled from
that country. But Israel cannot
be expected to shoulder alone the
burden of international terrorism.
Since we are all potential victims
of terror, we must fight it
together. If we do not, terrorism
will endanger our basic freedoms
and all the standards of civilized
behavior for which this organiza-
tion (the UN) stands."
SHAMIR SATO that Israel
has been calling repeatedly on
Jordan to join us in negotia-
tions for peace." He said that
Israel is interested in deepening
and strengthening its peace with
Egypt. But the Israeli diplomat
noted that reaching peace bet-
ween Israel and the Arabs must
be viewed in the context of the
realities in our region."
He pointed out that "In a few
weeks' bloodshed along the Iran-
Iraq border, more men and chil-
dren die than in all the Arab-
Israeli wars." But the UN is ob-
sessed with the Arab-Israel con-
flict and devotes a dispropor-
tionate amount of time to it, only
for the purpose of slandering
Israel, Shamir charged.
Shamir devoted the s opening
part of his speech to the plight of
Soviet, Syrian and Ethiopian
Jews. "The situation of Soviet
Jewry has recently taken a
definite turn for the worse,"
Shamir said, charging that
Soviet Jews are being denied
access to Jewish culture, are
harassed, and are denied human
rights.
"WE CALL upon the Soviet
government to change its policy
which is unjustifiable. The Soviet
Jews are not involved in any anti-
Soviet activity, nor are they
violating Soviet laws, or working
against Soviet interests. Their
only wish is to study their an-
cient culture and their national
language and to live as Jews in
their historic homeland. It should
be recalled that in front of this
very Assembly, official repre-
sentatives of the USSR have
declared that the Jewish people
have s right to a state of their
own. Soviet Jewry demands
nothing more than to exercise
this right," Shamir declared.
He said that the Jews of Syria
are being held hostage by the
Syrian regime that "refuses to
grant them basic human rights,
most important of which is the
right to emigrate and join their
brethen." He said Syrian Jewry
lives in a climate of terror.
In Ethiopia, the Jews struggle
to maintain their heritage and
culture, Shamir said, adding that
Israel hopes that the Ethiopian
government "will take all neces-
sary steps to protect and respect
their (the Jews) religious and cul-
tural rights and enable those who
so desire to be reunited with their
famines in their ancient home-
land."
Community Calendar
October 21
Temple Beth El Brotherhood breakfast meeting, 10 a.m.
Temple Emeth Singles Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. Anshei
Shalom Brotherhood Oriole Jewish Center meeting, 9:30 a.m.
October 22
Pioneer Women Kinneret meeting, 12 noon Women's
American ORT Pines North meeting, 12:30 p.m. B'noi B'rith
Women Boca meeting, 12:30 p.m. Brandeis Women Boca
Regional meeting, 10 a.m. Women's American ORT Boca
Glades meeting, 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood
meeting, 10 a.m. Temple Sinai Sisterhood meeting, 12 noon
October 23
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 2965 meeting, 7:30 p.m.
October 24
Women's American ORT Delpoint, 12:30 p.m. meeting Zionist
Organization of America lecture, 8 p.m. Hadassah Aviva
meeting Shalom South County, 5:30 p.m. Women's
American ORT Delray meeting, 12:30 p.m.
October 25
Jewish War Veterans Post 266 meeting, 7 p.m. and Ladies
Auxiliary
Octofctr24
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood Board meeting, 10a.m. Temple Beth
El Board meeting, 8 p.m. Jewish War Veterans Snyder Tokson
Post 459 Board meeting, 10 a.m. Temple Emeth Brotherhood
Board meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Palm Greens Lodge
meeting, 7:30 a.m. Women's American ORT Oriole meeting,
12:30 p.m. Community Relations Council Mini-Mission, 8 a.m.
Brandeis Women Delray meeting, 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Genesis meeting, 12 noon
Octobor24
National Council Jewish Women Legislative Forum, 9:30-12
Boca Teeca; Boca Delray.
Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community
BETH ISMELi -RUBIN
memoMAL chapcl
5808 W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH, FL 33445
DELRAY (305) 4984000 WEST PALM (305) 7323000
JOSEPH RUBIN, OWNER


'nao in
TU. l-
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, October 19,1984

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MIAMI REACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DAM
9001S DweHwy 667-7575
CUTLER RJOOC
20390 S DiawHwy 233 5241
HIALEAH/PALU SPfttNQ* MILE
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381N State Rd 7 587-2186
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