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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( November 9, 1984 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
November 9, 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:
AA00014304:00180

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:
November 9, 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:
AA00014304:00180

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 37
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, Novembers, 1964
CtotfSftocfwr
Price 35 Cents
Former Black Panther
Cleaver Pro-Israel Today
By NADINE JOSEPH
Four Year-Round Council Delegates Named;
Will Head General Assembly Delegation
SAN FRANCISCO -
|JTA) Eldridge
^leaver's transformation ia
fo radical that no one could
cognize the once militant
Black Panther, ex-convict
ad author of "Soul on Ice"
his soft-spoken born-
igain patriot-pro-Reagan,
inti-Communist and
Staunchly pro-Israel role.
Cleaver has forsaken the tenets
both racial and ideological
at made him one of the leading
dvocates of revolution and
jrned him 30,000 votes nation-
ally as a presidential candidate in
[968. But the new, conservative
[leaver stands little chance of
amering even the 18,000 votes
Would need to win a seat on
! City Council in Berkeley next
leek.
NOW HIS thinning hair la
gray, his suit is pinstriped, and
his loyalties are to the American
flag that hangs outside his
modest and cluttered flat turned
into campaign headquarters.
Instead of denouncing Amer-
ican capitalism on college
campuses, he has addressed Jews
in Los Angeles in a talk spon-
sored by the Jewish Defense
Organization. And his most mil-
itant act was getting arrested
last week in a fight against rent
control laws.
Today, nine years after his
return from exile in Cuba, North
Korea, Algeria and other Third
World countries. Cleaver is quick
to speak out against the "Holy
threaten Israel," against Jesse
Jackson's anti-Semitic slurs,
against Berkeley Mayor Gus
Newport's Arab connections.
"TWENTY YEARS ago, I was
Continued on Page 6
Israelis, Arabs Finally Agree,
Everybody's Crazy About Football
By HASKELL COHEN
NEW YORK (JTA) Hoo-
py! At long last Israelis, Leb-
Dese, Jordanians and Syrians
[ree on one issue: sports. This
ay be small potatoes, but it
Ihows that people who have been
ft loggerheads for numerous
rears can agree on something,
Vhen necessary.
What's the cause of their
greement? Football, what else?
It started when Middle East
Television recently began broad-
Pstwig the Monday night
Rational Football League game.
Ray Bevan, the manager of the
lideast TV network CBNS, said
Mt viewers in each of the four
Buntries "are just ecstatic." He
am they have been writing to
f /^work saying they would
pe to see two games a week.
I The fans are acquiring a keen
pledge of the rules of the pro
'"Nil game despite the fact
soccer is the most popular
sport in the four countries. Bevan
said he believes football is an
activity that serves as "an outlet
for violence without blowing up
somebody. It provides a safety
valve."
Israeli newspapers are latching
on to the game and recently the
sports daily there began pro-
moting the grid games as an
integral part of American life and
advising its readers to watch
Monday night football.
Since the Monday night game
is usually a tape of a contest
played the previous week, Ameri-
cans living in Israel avoid
reading the scores of the contest
at the time it is published in order
to maintain suspense.
Bevan indicated that these
grid enthusiasts can look forward
to viewing the Pro Bowl games as
well as the Super Bowl contest.
He said that another American
sport, wrestling, also enthralls
the audiences in the four Mideast
countries.
A delegation of more than 30
leaders and staff members of the
South County Jewish Federation
will represent South County at
the General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations,
which will take place in Toronto,
Canada, Nov. 14-18.
Heading the delegation will be
four leaders who have been
named year-round delegates to
the council: James Baer, Ed
Bobick, Gary Bernstein and Dr.
Mitchell G hen.
Baer, founding president of the
South County Federation, and
president of Temple Beth El, will
continue to serve on the national
board of C JF.
Bernstein, chair of the Federa-
tion's endowments committee
and member of the personnel
committee, is also active in the
Federation-U J A campaign and is
a member of the executive of the
Hartford, Conn., Jewish Federa-
tion, where he resides part of the
year, and where he has been
active for many years before
coming to South County. Ber-
nstein is also a member of the
CJF national board.
Ed Bobick was head of the
record-setting October Mission to
Israel, and was former chair of
the Federation's speakers'
bureau. He is also a board
member of the South County
Jewish Community Day School,
and chair of its Tuition
Assistance committee. Bobick is
active in Israel Bonds for South
County as well.
Dr. Mitchell Ghen, a physician,
is current chair of the Federa-
tion's General Assembly com-
mittee, and has been active in the
campaign this past year as chair
of the Woodfield Hunt Club area.
He is also active in Young
Leadership and a member of the
Young Zealots group in the
Men's Division.
As year-round delegates, these
four individuals will serve as
South County Federation's link
to the CJF, and will participate in
the governance of the Council at
Continued on Page 2-
James Baer
Dr. Mitchell Ghen
Gary Bernstein
Ed Bobick
UNESCO Proposes Celebration
Of Maimonides' Birthday
Sheriff Named JCC Recreation Director
And Camp Maccabee Director
David Sheriff, formerly coord-
iator of youth services at the
Jewish Community Center of Ft.
Muderdale, has joined the staff
Pi the Adolph and Rose Levis
'^ as Director of Health and
reatiori and Director of Camp
laccabee. His appointment was
nnounced last week by Betty C.
?ne, chair of the JCC Board of
'niatees.
lvSeriff a native of Portland,
ImS*' ^eceived hi8 BA hi com-
Funications from the University
southern Maine, and his MA
iW n h Communal Service
1ST Brand* University. He
|Kl!?rved as Assistant Program
fated Hamp8hire (wh?ch at"
ISJm ^ WOrk8d f0f 14
&?"' d directed a sue-
David Sheriff
Recently married, David and
his wife Marsha are excited about
sue- living hi Boca Raton and about
Erdi Jravel-Cmp m Fort Lau- his new position at the JCC,
wosummera. David is working on a winter day-
camp program, and is lining up a
wide variety of programs to be
introduced in January. Yoga,
stress management, men's soft-
ball, coed volleyball, teen sports
leagues and health lecture series
are some of the projects he is
currently preparing. He will also
be responsible for the youth
lounge, which will be equipped
with video games, ping-pong, and
television and stereo units.
David says he is looking for-
ward to meeting every member of
the JCC, and invites all to use the
new junior Olympic-size pool.
"We want you to get your fast
wet at the Canter," he said,
adding that he plans to make the
Camp Maccabee summer
program both innovative and
exciting.
PARIS (JTA) The
Executive Council of UNESCO
has approved a proposal by the
World Jewish Congress that the
850th anniversary of the birth of
Maimonides the great Jewish
philosopher and physician be
celebrated during 1985.
The resolution, which was
unanimously adopted, was sub-
mitted by Spain, the native land
of Maimonides, and co-sponsored
by France, Cuba, Venezuela,
Italy, Mexico, and Pakistan.
The resolution notes that next
year marks the anniversary of
Maimonides, "the philosopher,
physician and jurist who was
active at the crossroads of the
great civilizations of his time and
eminently contributed to the dia-
logue between culturea." It asso-
ciated UNESCO with "the cele-
bration of this anniversary and to
the observance to be organized
by the interested governments
and non-governmental organiza-
tions."
The WJC, which holds consul-
tative status in UNESCO, first
proposed UNESCO's association
with the Maimonides anniversary
during the organization's 22nd
General Conference in October,
1983, when the WJC representa-
tive, Prof. Jean Halperin, sug-
gested that observances of the
anniversary could help foster a
Judeo- Moslem cultural dialogue.
He noted that Maimonides,
who was born in Cordoba in 1136
and died in Cairo in 1204, con-
tributed decisively to the dia-
logue between cultures and the
encounter among Jewish, Arab,
Greek and Christian thinkers.
In adopting the resolution, the
Executive Council noted "that
the ongoing effort toward peace
and international understanding
rests on an active dialogue
among cultures."


P*m in
iTfe'wL -ir JSWiflau riot uiuui 01 aoutn county / b nday, November 9,1984
Afenw in /frfef
Is Spain Preparing Envoy
For New Post in Israel?
By JTA Services
BONN A prominent
Spanish Socialist politician En-
rique Mugka-Herzog, is prepar-
ing himself for the task of becom-
ing his country's first Ambas-
sador to Israel, according to well
informed sources in Madrid.
The sources said that Spain is
taking seriously warnings by
West European nations that fai-
lure to establish diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel could add to
Spain's difficulties in joining the
European Economic Community
at the beginning of 1985.
Madrid apparently wants to
appoint a "political" Ambas-
sador rather than a professional
diplomat to what is considered to
be an extremely sensitive task of
representing Spanish interests in
Israel some time in the near fu-
ture.
While the Spanish Foreign
Ministry officially maintains that
no new steps have been taken to
establish diplomatic relations
with Israel, it is, at the same
time, giving the impression that
the time is ripe for new initia-
tives. This has been made clear in
recent reports by Spanish jour-
nalists who are close to the For-
eign Ministry such as Pilar
Cemuda.
Lack of Funds Keeps
Ben Gurion U. Closed
TEL AVIV The Ben Gurion
University of the Negev in Beer-
sheba remains closed, the only
institute of higher learning in
Israel not to have begun the new
academic year.
The Technion in Haifa re-
opened after the summer recess
two weeks ago, and all other uni-
versities apart from Ben Gurion
have started classes, though all
were complaining about the lack
of budgets and wondering how
long they would be able to con-
tinue teaching and functioning
before they would have to close
down because of lack of funds.
The Beeraheba university's
academic board said it did not
have enough funds to JBtein
the institute, while that of Tel
Aviv University said it was
opening classes while expressing
doubts about its capacity to con-
tinue for long without adequate
funds.
Metrowest Federation
Strike Comes to End
NEW YORK A month-long
strike against the United Jewish
Federation of Metrowest in East
Orange, N.J., by 150 union
workers has been ended by agree-
ment on a new two-year contract.
Howard Cherish, Federation
executive vice president, said the
offices of the Federation and its
affected agencies maintained
services throughout the strike,
which began Sept. 17 and ended
Oct. 22, by use of managerial per-
sonnel.
Dora Fligel, chairperson of the
union. Local 215, District Council
1707 of the American Federation
of State, County and Municipal
Employees, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the new
two-year contract provided for a
salary increase of six percent for
each year, or at least SI 3 per
week more, for non-professionals
clerical and maintenance
workers.
The affected agencies were the
Federation, the Jewish Coun-
seling Service Agency, the Y and
the Jewish Vocational Service.
All of the striking employees re-
turned to work on Oct. 22.
. Britain's Foreign Secy.
'-. On Visit to Israel
' LONDON Sir Geoffrey
Howe, Britain's Foreign Secre-
tary, is on his first visit ever to
Israel. On the eve of his depar-
ture, he said he was taking "no
preconceived ideas or blueprints"
for solving the problems of the
Middle East and that he would
show "a deep personal concern
and a willingness to listen" to his
Israeli hosts.
Although he seems anxious to
contribute to an improvement in
Anglo-Israeli relations, his hosts
will find no softening in his view,
expressed nearly a year ago
during a visit to Saudi Arabia,
that Israel was party responsible
for the lack of progress towards
an Arab-Israeli settlement.
Israel Raps Britain,
France for Arms to Arabs
JERUSALEM Israel has
lashed out at Britain and France
for seeking to sell advanced arms
to hostile Arab states and thus
escalate the Mideast arms race.
The comments were timed to
coincide with the arrival here, for
an official visit, of British For-
eign Secretary Sir Geoffrey
Howe.
Officials in Jerusalem blasted
Britain's and France's weapons-
peddling in this region. They
referred to recent separate sales
missions by the British and
French defense ministers to
various Arab countries.
"Such supplies (if realized)
must inevitable add to the danger
of escalation and war," the offi-
cials said. "Such policies should
not be pursued by those purport-
ing to promote peace in the
region."
The comments referred specif-
ically to sales to "countries in a
state of war with Israel," thus
impliedly excluding British
efforts to interest Egypt in
London's military wares.
U.S. Repeats Refusal
To Mediate in Mideast
WASHINGTON The Reag-
an Administration reiterated that
it has no intention of becoming
involved for the present in
mediation or negotiations on
Lebanon despite the public desire
of the Israeli government that it
do so.
The State Department spokes-
man, Alan Romberg, noted that
Richard Murphy. Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
is in the Mideast and it was
"logical" that Lebanon would be
discussed when Murphy visits
the various capitals. Both
Murphy and Michael Armacost,
Undersecretary of State for
Political Affairs, were in Saudi
Arabia.
The I sraeli Cabinet announced
a policy decision that urges the
United States to act as mediator
to achieve a troop withdrawal
from south Lebanon, coupled
with guarantees preventing Syria
from moving its forces into the
areas vacated by Israel and ter-
rorists from infiltrating from
Syrian-controlled territory
toward Israel.
Schindler Raps Reagan's
Reference to Holocaust
NEW YORK Rabbi Alex-
ander Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, representing Reform
synagogues, has assailed as
"both false and grossly offen-
sive" President Reagan's claim
two weeks ago at a political rally
in a North Wood mere, L.I., syna-
gogue that American Marines
were sent into Lebanon to
prevent another Holocaust of
Jews.
Schindler pointed out that the
American troops were sent to
Lebanon to oversee the evacua-
tion of the PLO from Beirut. He
added that Reagan's assertion
also "denies a fundamental
aspect of U.S.-Israel relations.
Israel has stated publicly on
numerous occasions that it will
never ask for American troops to
defend its borders or the lives of
its citizens. It asks only for the
military and economic support
necessary to do the job itself."
At Wesley an
Farrakhan's Visit Up for Grabs
NEW YORK (JTA)
Students at Wealeyan
University in Middletown,
Conn., have rejected the
student activities budget
for 1984-85 that would have
provided $2,000 to be used
for a campus appearance,
perhaps in April, of con-
troversial Black Muslim
leader Louis Farrakhan,
head of the Chicago-based
Nation of Islam.
By rejecting the student
budget, estimated at more than
$200,000, the student body
succeeded in freezing funding
allocations for all the 84 student
groups. The Student Budget
Committee met in an effort to
iron out the difficulties presented
by the referendum's outcome.
THERE ARE 2,600 full-time
undergraduate and graduate
students at Wesleyan University.
Out of the 1,087 students who
cast ballots last week, 616
rejected the referendum while 471
accepted it. It was worded as
follows: "We vote to accept-
reject the budget approved by
the Wesleyan Student Assem-
bly."
A campus spokesperson
pointed out that this was not a
vote to decide whether or not
Farrakhan should be allowed to
speak on campus, but whether
student funds should be used to
pay for his appearance.
Ujaama, the black student
group on campus, has requested
the funds, although they have
not yet issued a formal invitation
to Farrakhan, who created a furor
in the American Jewish com-
munity during the Democratic
Presidential primaries, and was
later quoted as saying, among
other things, that Israel "is an
outlaw nation" and describing
Judaism as "a dirty religion."
UJAAMA, which means,
"family" in Swahili, represents a
"sizable but not complete"
segment of the university's black
student population of some 200
students or about eight percent
of the entire student body, a
campus spokesperson said.
Ujaama has not issued any
statement to the press, although
it is expected to issue a reaction
in the near future to the
referendum on the budget.
Bobby Wayne Clark, director
of public information and
publications at Wesleyan, said
the referendum was initiated by
two students, who he said were
not affiliated with any particular
campus groups. The students
garnered 300 signatures to
petition for a student referendum
on the budget allocations.
Wesleyan does not have a
B'nai B'rith Hillel organization
for its Jewish students,
estimated at 40 percent of the
entire body. Filling in the void for
the Hillel Foundation at the
university is an organization
called Havurah, which serves as
the religious, cultural and
educational center of the Jewish
campus life, according to the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee.
ONE ACTIVE Jewish organi-
zation on campus is the Wesleyan
Jewish Action Committee, whose
cc-chairperson Amy Hamburg
claimed that Ujaama did not
understand the implications of
seeking funds for an appearance
on the campus of Farrakhan. She
asserted that relations between
blacks and Jews on the campus
have been strained although she
did not elaborate. The Wesleyan
Jewish Action Committee has a
membership of some 40 persons,
according to Hamburg.
In an effort to defuse any
tensions which may arise over
this incident, Clark noted that
there have been at least four
meetings on campus between
black and Jewish student groups.
Clark praised the students'
actions and said the meetings
were held in order for each part to
understand each other's sen-
sitivity to the issue.
Eight black and eight Jewish
students, as well as some faculty
members, attended a meeting
last week which lasted 2Vi hours,
according to Rabbi Roger Klein,
the Jewish chaplain at Wesleyan.
The rabbi was reported to be
working closely with the
university's Protestant chaplain,
Rev. Arnold Thomas, who i
black. V
"MORE THAN just the F*.
rakhan issue was discussed"
Klein told the Connecticut Jew
ish Ledger. "There W|.
recognition that the Black J
Jewish communities have mm*
apart in the last 10 to 15 yean
We had expressions of deep hurt
by the Jewish students over tl
scheduling of a Farrakhan talk I
and statements bu Ujaam, I
members that they had J
obligations to see the isaJ
through Jewish eyes."
According to Klein,
student members of Ujaam,
"were genuinely shocked at the
impact of their decision to inviu
Farrakhan. I don't believe there
was any bad intent involved
We're trying now to find ways r
resolve this dispute if at
possible."
Delegates Named
Continued from Page 1
the General Assembly. They will
have the responsibility of
registering the Federation's four
votes at plenary sessions.
Dr. Henry Kissinger, Leon
Dulzin, Morris Abram, Chaim
Potok, and Rabbi Haskel
Lookstein are just a few of the
names of prominent Jewish
leaders, scholars and authors who
will address the plenary sessions
or lead the workshops and
business sessions. The General
Assembly brings together more
than 2,000 volunteer ana
professional leaders from the
CJF's 200 member-federations in
the U.S. and Canada, and is the
largest gathering held each year
of North American Jewish com-
munity leaders.
The CJF is the association ofI
200 federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils, ser-|
ving nearly 800 communities
which embrace 95 percent of the I
Jewish population in North I
America. Established in 1932, theI
council serves as a national in-
strument to strengthen the work
and impact of the Jewish federa-1
tions through leadership
developing programs to
changing needs in the Jewiii
community. It is a forum be I
exchange of successful ex-
periences to ensure the moM
effective community service; it
establishes guidelines for fund-
raising and operations; it
provides for joint national
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local.
regional, national and inter |
national needs.
For Sale
By Owner
Must be seen to be appreciated. Two story
home on lake, with dock. Two or three bed-
rooms with extra study or office. Everything
upgraded. $135,000.
496-1523
Thank goodness for
Alden Merrell.
They've saved my neck again.
yovmjM. ske peopie ,.
"'- DC :*.-.CI0US CARROT
chocolate cakes -r* creamy
'5 ANP fit TAHTAJJIUIS
*< hkh+hk-l. Tuevve .
Utli ECE FW TjXV FROM
TifE Chopping ace*.
AND
now, i wQNDte nm.o& iU & for
OLDen merreLL
UtStCAt< CQvWV
Coconut Cm. Nu 4875 Coconul Cnj* Park My. 87*2263
ImRmm vm.,, Squtrt Shopem. 71218 Si. AnorM BM 382-S* .
OOdiy ThuJy. 8 004 00 FfKUy Saturday 8 00 10-00. Sundw. t-OO'
Monday San-day, 8 00-8 0O
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>W^I


Rabbi Says Congregation Won't
Be Intimidated by Attack
"Friday, Noveittber 9,1964 '/Trie Jewish Fibritliari of South County Page 3
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The spiritual leader of a
synagogue in Manalapan,
N.J., that was desecrated
and damaged when three
youths allegedly drove a
tractor through a wall of
the recently-opened struc-
ture has vowed that the
congregation will not be
terrorized or intimidated by
anti-Semitic attacks.
Rabbi Ira Rothstein has mobil-
ized local civic, religious and poli-
tical leaders to join in condemn-
ing the attack by signing an
advertisement that will appear in
local newspapers, and has organ-
ized a solidarity march for Nov. 4
that will conclude at the syna-
gogue where work will begin to
repair the damage.
"This was an act of terrorism,"
Rothstein told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency in a telephone
interview. He said the "Jewish
community will stand united and
will not be intimidated."
THREE 18-year-old youths
have been arrested in connection
with the incident which occurred
last week. The three are accused
of using the tractor that was
being used for landscaping the
Conservative synagogue and
driving it through a wall at the
education wing of Temple Beth
Shalom.
The vandals also painted
swastikas and scrawled anti-
Semitic slogans on the walls of
the structure. One slogan said:
"Jews go home." No one was in
the synagogue at the time. The
cost of the damage has not yet
been estimated, Rothstein said,
although he pointed out that an
engineer's report two days ago
indicated that there is structural
damage, "more than a hole in the
wall."
The three youths charged in
the attack on the 325-family
synagogue located in Monmouth
County are Joseph Salvatore
Busalacchi, Keith Francis
LaRocca and Timothy Michael
McLane. They were each arrested
Monday before dawn at their
homes, police reports said.
POLICE CHARGED the
suspects with malicious destruc-
tion of property and defacement
and damage of religious property.
Busalacchi and LaRocca were
also charged with aggravated
arson, possession of explosives
for an unlawful purpose and
defacing religious property in a
May 19 attack at the Congrega-
tion Sons of Israel. In that at-
tack, a molotov cocktail was
thrown on the sidewalk of the
Sons of Israel Temple. No one
was injured.
Temple Beth Shalom had just
moved into the new structure,
Rothstein said, and services were
first held there during the High
Holy Days. The congregation has
for the past six years met in
churches and schools since being
formed by people from
Manalapan, Freehold and
Marlboro.
Rothstein met with local
leaders shortly after the incident
and sought to stress the signi-
ficance of the attack on the
synagogue. He said that he told
the local leaders that "when this
happens to one house of worship,
t could happen to us all."
THE ADVERTISEMENT in
lie local papers, including a full
PKe in the Asbury Park Press,
condemns violence and religious
^tolerance and will be signed by
some 35-40 leaders, according to
Hothstein.
The advertisement describes
wnat occurred and makes a state-
ment that the Jewish community
w said, "Perpetrators will be sent a
message that hatred will not go
unpunished."
The advertisement declares:
"We believe this act cannot go
unnoticed. The destruction at
Temple Beth Shalom is a viola-
tion of the fundamental prin-
ciples of democracy and is an
affront to both Jews and
Christians. When one house of
worship is desecrated, all houses
of worship are desecrated. When
it happens to one of us it happens
to us all. .."
The advertisement asks
leaders to join in a demonstration
of solidarity on Nov. 4 that will
conclude in a ceremony at the
synagogue at which time cleanup
activities of the structure will
commence. The only repair to the
synagogue since the attack has
been the placement of wood
panels nailed to the side of the
building to cover the hole in the
wall caused by the tractor.
Gen. Haim Granit and Gen. Nathan (Natke) Nir of the Israel Defense Forces are shown at a
recent reception hosted by Harold Konouer at the Konover Hotel, Miami Beach, receiving
Keys to the City from Miami Beach Commissioner Ben Z. Grenald and City Vice Mayor
Sidney Weisburd. Reception for the generals helped them meet members of the newly-formed
Board of Directors of the Association for the Welfare of Soldiers in Israel, a committee estab-
lished by regional executive director, Elayne Weisburd. Gen. Nir is chairman of the Associa-
tion in Israel.
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Victor Rodriguez
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Florence Lesin
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Anna Kiwior
Ft Lauderdale
Pamela Davis
Miami
Vincent Corvaia
Sunrise
Carrie Feinroth
Pembroke Pines
John Adams
Delray Beach
Robert Lee
Leisure City
Elsie Lokie
Tamarac
Pamela Hall
Palm Beach Gardens
Barbara Carter
Stuart
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week

Pubiix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
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Available at Pubiix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpernickel
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loaf
59
0
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Available at Pubiix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Filled with Bavarian
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2-89*
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Old Fashioned
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in
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, November 9,1984
Cabinet Affirms
Rabin's Lebanon Plan Gets Okay
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet Sunday
Rave its unanimous ap-
proval to Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin's plans for
negotiating a "political-
military" solution leading
to Israel's withdrawal from
south Lebanon. The session
was declared a meeting of
the Ministerial Defense
Committee, meaning that
its deliberations could not
be made public, and thus
details were scarce.
Rabin himself was plainly
pleased after the meeting, al-
though he had already won the
endorsement he needs at a meet-
ing Thursday of the "inner
Cabinet" which also approved his
policy guidelines, with only
Trade and Industry Minister
Ariel Sharon dissenting.
The Defense Minister outlined
Israel's terms for a "political-
military" solution in south
Lebanon in an interview with
Yediot Achronot this weekend.
Rabin spoke of a Syrian commit-
ment, to be given through the
United States, to refrain from
moving its army southwards in
the waVe of an Israel Defense
Force withdrawal. The Syrians
Reagan in Yarmulke
'Marines Saved New Holocaust
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Reagan brought
his reelection campaign to a
synagogue in North Wood-
mere, L.I. last Friday
where he donned a yar-
mulka emblazoned with the
White House Presidential
seal and unleashed a sting-
ing attack on the Democ-
ratic Party for failing to
adopt a resolution at its na-
tional convention con-
demning anti-Semitism.
Noting that the Republican
Party at its convention in Delias
last August adopted a resolution
as part of its political platform
which condemned anti-Semitism
and all other forms of bigotry,
Reagan told an enthusiastic
audience in Temple Hillel that
the Democratic Party "couldn't
find the moral courage or
leadership to pass a similar
resolution." Two weeks after the
convention, the Democratic
Party adopted a resolution
condemning anti-Semitism.
"FORGIVE ME, but I think
they owe you an explanation,"
Reagan asserted. "What has
happened to them? Why, after
the issue became so prominent
during the primaries did the
Democratic leadership walk away
from their convention without a
resolution condemning this
insidious cancer?"
Soldier Wounded
TEL AVIV (JTA) An Is-
rael Defense Force soldier was
wounded in south Lebanon
Sunday when the armored
personnel .carrier in which he was
riding ran over a mine in the
eastern sector of the front near
Amik. The incident occurred not
far from an IDF position.
IDF Has Grown
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
soldiers are now bigger than they
were. An article in this week's
issue of Bamachane, the army
weekly, says that new recruits
now need shoes and boots size 41-
44 and 42-45, according to the
European measurements used in
Israel, compared with size 41 and
42 ten years ago.
Reagan's campaign stop at
Temple Hillel, whose spiritual
leader, Rabbi Morria Friedman,
is president of the New Yark
Board of Rabbis, a coalition of
the three major branches of
Judaism, was part of a campaign
swing through the tri-state area.
He also appeared at rallies in
Hackensack, N.J., and Fairfield,
Conn.
The president's stop in North
Woodmere, which is situated
along the Queens-Nassau County
border, was applauded and
assailed at the same time by
congregation members.
Opponents criticized the use of a
house of worship for a political
campaign.
OTHERS VIEWED the ap-
earance less than two weeks
before the election as an en-
dorsement of Reagan's reelection.
But Friedman dismissed the
criticisms. "We're talking about
the most powerful man in the free
world. I consider this a non-
political rally. It's a historic
honor. I'd like my grandchildren
to remember that we entertained
the president," he declared.
In his speech in the synagogue
which was interrupted by ap-
plause and cheers of "Four more
years, four more years," Reagan
assailed Democratic Presidential
candidate Walter Mondale and
attacked the Carter admin-
istration for what he claimed was
its failure to stand strongly
behind Israel.
He praised Ambassador Jeane
Kirkpatrick as a "tenaciouis
watchdog" who has defended Is-
rael at the United Nations and he
contrasted her "force and deter-
mination" with an incident in
March, 1980 when the U.S.
Ambassador to the UN voted in
favor of a resolution condemning
Israel.
OF CONSIDERABLE interest
was Reagan'8 claim that he had
sent American troops to Beirut in
1983 to prevent another
Holocaust of Jews. "Anyone who
remembers the lesson of the
Holocaust must understand that
we have a fundamental moral
obligation to assure: Never
again."
This was the first time that
Reagan said he had ordered the
Marines into Beirut to prevent
another Holocaust, political
analysts noted. When the ad-
ministration reintroduced the
Marines into Beirut in 1983, the
Th
Jewish Floridian
of South County ..-**
FREDSMOCMET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SMOCMET MARTY ERANN
Executive Editor News Coordinate,
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid -May, SI Weekly b.l.nc. erf ye.r (43 Imum
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Ralon, Fla. USPS S6O-2S0 ISSN 02744134
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Postmaster Return form 3679 to Jewish Floridian, P.O. Boa 01-2973. Miami. Fla 33101
Advertising Director, Stacl Lesser, Phone SM-1662
Combined Jewish Appeal South County Jewish Federation. Inc.. Officers President Marianne Bobtck
Vice Presidents. Mar,ooe Baer Eric W Oeckinoer. Larry Charme. Secretary. Arnold Roaantnal'
Treasurer Sheldon Jontiff. Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S Warshai
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kathruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7). by membership South County
Jewish Federation .336 Spanish,River Blvd. N W ,Bpca Ralop, Fla.. 33431 Phpne 36*2737
Out of Town UporrRequest
Friday. November 9,1984 14 HESHVAN 5746
Volume 6 Number 37
move was described as an effort
to prevent the slaughter of Pales-
tinians by Lebanese Christians
and to help the government of
President Amin Gemayel.
The president also criticized
those "who would cripple
America's defense rebuilding
program" and who would
"undermine the security of our
closest friends Like Israel."
Reagan also affirmed his com-
mitment to civil rights and the
separation of church and state.
"We establish no religion in this
country, we command no wor-
ship, we mandate no belief/-' he
declared.
AFTERWARDS Reagan was
the guest at Friedman's house for
a 50-minute, early traditional
sabbath meal, prepared by
Friedman'8 wife, Addi. Atten-
ding the meal were Friedman's
three children, their spouses, the
spouses' parents, White House
Chief of Staff James Baker and
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato (R., N.Y.).
Mrs. Friedman, who said she
"didn't do anything different
than I usually do for Shabbos,
but I fussed a bit more" for the
president, served a meal con-
sisting of a fruit cup, followed by
stuffed chicken cutlets with
apricot nuddle pudding and
shredded salad. For desert, she
served a chocolate date nut cake
and an apple crumb cake.
would also be committed to
preventing PLO units from infil-
trating from the area they hold
southwards towards the Israeli
border.
RABIN ENVISAGED a
narrow zone abutting on the
border to be held by the South
Lebanon Army (SLA). But in
this zone, too, as well as in the
broader swath of territory to the
north of it, there would be a
United Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNI FID presence,
according to Rabin's plans.
This was the first time he had
confirmed publicly that he was
prepared to enable UNIFIL to
deploy right up to Israel's
borderline although he
referred to this deployment as a
"symbolic presence" and
stressed that he wanted the SLA
to remain intact and to remain in
effective control of the border
area.
In the more northerly zone,
Rabin said he wanted UNIFIL
to be duly reinforced from its
present complement of less than
6,000 to deploy northwards up
to the Awali River line which is
now held by the IDF, and east-
wards up to. the Syrian-Lebanese
borderline in the Bekaa valley
where IDF units are now eyeball
to eyeball with the Syrian army.
Rabin also envisaged the indir-
ect Syrian commitments being
given in indirect talks to be con-
ducted via the United States.
Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy is scheduled to
return to the Mideast this week
for a second round of "explor-
atory" meetings in Jerusalem,
Beirut and Damascus, following
up on his talks two weeks ago,
and Rabin predicted a more
intensified and higher-profile
American diplomatic effort once
the Presidential election was
over.
IN ADDITION, Rabin has
sought direct talks, on the mil-
itary level, between Israel and
Lebanon. He said these talks
could be held "under a UN
framework." A senior UN poli-
tical aide, Jean-Claude Aimee,
has been in the area for the past
two weeks seeking to arrange a
meeting of the IDF and Lebanese
army officers at UNIFIL head-
quarters in Naqura, just north of
Rosh Hanikra.
Rabin's aides stress that Israel
will on no account accent
Lebanon's notion that such talks
be considered sessions
long-defunct Mixed Armisticf!
Commission, set up under the
1949 Israel-Lebanon armistice
agreement. Israel had held ever
since the Six-Day War that the
armistice agreement and the
regime it created are dead and
buried. The present Israeli
government adheres to that posi-
tion. The Defense minister made
it clear both in the weekend inter-
view and in the "inner Cabinet"
session last Thursday that he is
prepared for talks arranged by
UNIFIL (although not chaired
by a UNIFIL officer).
THIS AROUSED the ire of
Sharon who opposes any such
involvement either in setting
up talks or in expanding the
projected UNIFIL role in
policing security in south
Lebanon. Sharon said last week
that he ruled out any cooperation
with UNIFIL because that
agency "cooperated with terror-
ist organizations, openly and
secretly, during the years it was
in Lebanon."
Rabin expressed his belief that
UNIFIL, once it is reinforced,
"can be a political- barrier to
prevent the Syrians from ad-
vancing southwards after Israel
withdraws and It can also be an
effective military barrier against
any large-scale infiltration south-
wards by terrorists. As for small-
scale infiltration even the IDF
is unable to prevent that en-
tirely."
While Rabin is not prepared to
discuss in public the possibility
that the current diplomatic ef- i?
forts to obtain a "political- <
military" solution might fail,
within the Israeli defense
establishment work is going
ahead on contingency planning
for a unilateral pullback from
part of south Lebanon. This
would presumably involve an
evacuation of the heavily popul-
ated western sector and, at the
same time, a digging-in on the
eastern front.
RABIN, in his interview, said
he was "cautiously hopeful" that
Syria would eventually agree to a
comprehensive withdrawal-and-
security arrangement. His aides
say he will not, however, allow
the talks to drag on indefinitely.
His time-frame, they say, is in
the order of three or four months.


1 Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Ostrick Back As Oriole Chair;
Both He and Workers Honored
Albert E. Oatrick, chair of the
Federation-UJA Campaign for
Vaiages of Oriole last year, will
return to chair the 1984-86 cam-
naim there, it was announced
last week by Benjamin Bussin,
chair of the Family Division.
Some 200 enthusiastic resid-
ents of the Villages last week
joined Ostrick for an awards
program at the Abbey Club-
house, to honor the chairs of the
individual villages and all the
volunteers who worked for the
success of last year's campaign.
Ostrick himself, in turn, was
honored for his work by Gladys
Weinshank, member of the
Federation's executive board.
She filled in for Benjamin Bussin,
who was on a mission to Israel,
.and presented Ostrick with a
^plaque in his honor in behalf of
the Federation.
One of the evening's highlights
was a report by Rabbi Bruce
Warshal, executive director of
the South County Jewish
Federation. Rabbi Warshal
departed from the customary
emphasis by speakers and the
media on Israel's problems and
"urgent needs," and instead del-
ivered an impressive list of
achievements, successes and
positive statistics. Still, he suc-
ceeded in inspiring his listeners
to enthusiasm about the role of
the UJA campaign, its un-
finished tasks and challenges.
Another highlight of the even-
ing's program was the entertain-
ment provided by Izzy Siegel and
his choral group, whose level of
performance is truly professional.
Perhaps one of the most satis-
fying aspects of the evening
certainly to Al Ostrick, who is
Al Ostrick, Oriole Villages of
Delray.
%

\
Part of the Oriole Villages group of campaign volunteers at the awards
night.
Happenings
At the JCC
Health Lecture Series
A packed house enjoyed the
evening on Sports Medicine on
Wednesday, Oct. 24. The au-
dience saw a film on ninning and
Aerobic Conditioning, then heard
Panel of four doctors: Peter
^tosheim, orthopaedic surgeon;
Kenneth Richter, podiatrist;
lip Stevens, family prac-
22* and ^ Befitar,
bought their listeners up to date
mTnt trend8 W
The series continues this Wed-
SRj..^ening, Nov. 14, with
SlSfe Utest Advances in
Dentistry." The panel will in-
idemdoc.^ Ronald Rubin, oral
HersraXlIl0*facial 8ur8n: Joel
Krt Ewfi dentiatry; and
g*t Eckelson, orthodontics.
J^t cipant8 m aMured Q{ leay_
ImiU q ule^ture with a bright
I ff!**8^ for 7:30 pi.,
^^dn^jfj^ to member.
reffiJr. of *2- Advance
R??0nfwo "guested call
JCC Prime Timer. (66)
old* ?.pwoDM *i 66 or
P g^ and events to begin in
s^ onsor s Latks Party at the
center, during which Ann
Fleischman will present a pot-
pourri of fun with Yiddish. More
information will follow.
The committee is also planning
a book review discussion group,
bridge classes, health lectures,
ulpan classes for Hebrew exercise
classes, and ballroom dancing.
These will start in January.
Esther Omansky is chair of
this committee, and she is look-
ing forward to active participa-
tion by residents from afl over the
South County area. For more
information call Marianne Lesser
at the JCC-396-6646.
Cub Scoots Come To The JCC
On Tuesday, Dec. 4, the JCC
will sponsor a Cub Scout Bar-B
Que, which is open to all boys
who are potential Cub Scouts.
The guest speakers will be
several officials of the Scout
movement, who will explain what
scouting is about and will stay on
to answer questions.
The only requirement for the
evening is that each boy be ac-
companied by a parent. There is
no charge for the boys, and the
parent will be asked to pay 12.
Hot dogs, hamburgers, chips and
soft drinks will be served at 6
p.m. sharp. Those interested in
taking part are asked to RSVP
by Monday, Nov. 26. Call the
JCC, 396-6646.
looking to make this year's cam-
paign overshadow last year's
was that at its end some 15 new
people stepped forward to
volunteer their services, which
says more than anything both for
the enthusiasm generated and for
Al Ostrick's credit.
This wul be the fourth year for
Ostrick in the campaign at Oriole
Villages. Before retiring to
Delray Beach, he practiced law in
New York, where he was active in
the UJA and the Federation as
well. Ostrick was also deputy
grand chancellor of the Knights
of Pythias there, and helped
found the Bell Park Jewish
Center in Queens, N.Y. He has
written numerous articles on
Israel for various publications,
and continues to write columns
for the Condo News and The
Atlantic Observer.
The five Oriole Villages chair people (left to right), Dr. Ed Kingsley,
May Gould, Baron Desnick, Deborah Levine, Bob Barnett.
I'OA1
Gladys Weinshank of SCJF at
the Oriole Villages awards night.
3a?*'JP
^
Kasha Pilaf
Vt cup sliced mushroom*
(4 oz. can drained or
4 oz. fresh)
Vt cup chopped onions
1 Tablespoon margarine
% teaspoon salt
1 can Uamschewftz
Chicken Soup (condensed)
Vt can water
1 cup WohTs Kasha
1 slightly beaten egg
In hum pan, eoo margarine,
saN, pappar, muehrooma, and
onion* and taut* until onion*
have softened. Add Km
ManichawHi CMcfcen Soup
and bring to a boH.
While bringing soup to s
boM, attr egg Into Wolff*
Kasha wring a wooden apoon
or fork and mix wall, making
sure all tha kamats ara coatad
wlthagg.
Place Ota agg coatad kasha
Into a 1 quart or largar haavy
skHlat or try pan which ha*
tightly fitted cow. (Cover wta
be needed later whan soup Is
added.)
On high heat constantly flat-
ten, stir and chop the egg
coated kasha with a tori or
wooden spoon for 2 to 4 min-
utes or until egg has dried on
kasha and kasha kernels are
very hot and mostly separata.
Reduce heat to tow,
momentarily remove skillet
from burner, and quickly add
the boWng aoup. Caution
some spattering may occur
when soup Is added so ptoeae
lean away from the skillet.
Quickly cover skillet tightly.
Piece beck on burner and
steam kasha on tow heat tor XI
minutes. Remove cover, stir
and quickly check to see It
kasha kernels are tender and
liquid has been absorbed. If
not, cover and continue steam-
ing tor 3-5 minutes. Remove
cover and fhrft with a fork.
Serve as a side dish or
bedding In ptaca of potatoes,
rice or stuffing.
Kasha is the heart of the buckwheat kernel
which has been roasted to bring out its nutty
flavor. Buckwheat is the highest in balanced
protein of any food in the plant kingdom ...
almost as high as eggs ... yet no cholesterol
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One of nature's near perfect foods, use
Wolff's Kasha instead of rice or potatoes at your
next meal... or use it in baked goods and side
dishes.
You'll find Wolff's Kasha in the Gourmet,
Kosher, or specialty food section of your
favorite supermarket.
For your free recipes, send a stamped
seif-addressed envelope to: Box JP
THE BIRKETT MILLS, PENN YAN, N.Y. 14527
and SAVE
ON
WOLFFS
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with this Store Coupon
15
SAVE
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SAVE
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will be redeemed only m follows
Z For amount specified plus 8 tor
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O Proof ol purchase ot sufficient
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SAVE 15* Limn one coupon per purchaee


in
we^b
ll'IW
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, November 9,1984
Ex-Black Panther
Cleaver Is Pro-Israel Today
Continued from Page 1
War theocratic states which
a thousand times closer to Jews.
Jewish people got me out of jail,
all the way up to Leonard Ber-
nstein. The problem is the people
I was hooked up with were
Jewish leftists," says Cleaver,
who is now seeking support from
the Jewish businessmen and
professionals who support Israel
and have tired of what Cleaver
terms "Berkeley's politics of the
hidden agenda all ideological."
The old, militant Cleaver had
never thought through the
problems of the Middle East, he
now savs. His view, like that of
leftists and leftist Jews who still
live in Berkeley, was derived
from his thoughts about politics
in America.
"I used to basically support
the Palestinians because they
were a Third World people seek-
ing liberation like the blacks in
America," says Cleaver. "As for
Israel, I opposed its existence be-
cause it received support from
American imperialists."
HIS FEELINGS about the
Middle East now sound similar to
those of a conservative Israeli. "I
went through an evolution," says
Cleaver. "First I began recog-
nizing Israel as a legitimate
* .Jt
> ^e
.-^ n
Ami Shamir is the artist-sculptor who created the stained glass
windows, The Heavens' and 'The Earth,' which now grace the
new synagogue at Bar-Ilan University in Ramat Gan, Israel
Shamir designed each of the 6,000plates in the two windows by
hand.
state, and from that point on, I
saw that it wasn't right to
support the existence of an entity
without giving it security and
guaranteeing its borders.
"I believe in looking at Israel
through Jewish history. The
existence of Israel has positively
transformed the position of Jews
after the great slaughters, the
pogroms, the Holocaust."
Clever accused Jackson of
"pure opportunism" in turning to
Black Muslim leader Louis
Farrakhan for support. "I accuse
Jesse Jackson of squandering the
political capital that blacks have
invested in him. Because, of him,
the Democratic Party is the most
threatening to Israel and has lost
the support of the Jewish com-
munity."
"But here in Berkeley," says
Cleaver, shaking his head, "you
have Jews for Jesse Jackson and
Jews who supported Measure E.
Then you have state politics
where people who supported
Jesse Jackson are running with
people who opposed him. The
people who support Jesse
Jackson and those who sup-
ported Measure E ought to be
punished at the polls."
MEASURE E, which an
American Arab group sought to
place on the state ballot in the
Presidential primary last June,
called for cuts in U.S. aid to
Israel equal to Israeli expendi-
tures for West Bank settlements.
It was defeated by more than a 2-
1 margin in the June 5 primary.
Until now, claims Cleaver, he
has been excluded from main-
stream politics because of a
vendetta by established black
leaders. His religious and poli-
tical vagaries Cleaver, once a
Black Muslim, is now a Mormon
have left Cleaver few organ-
ized allies. He supports himself
by selling the bulky flowerpots he
makes out of rocks and cement
while his wife, Kathleen, attends
Yale Law School.
"I often speak to the rabbi in
Escondido who makes pepper-
mint soap with religious mes-
sages in it. We agree that people
who speak and can't use their
hands turn doctrine into a grave-
yard."
CLEAVER, who now wears bi-
focals and writes and copies his
campaign literature through an
IBM computer while he watches
cable news on his color television
set, says, "Everyone else has
changed. I went to the Bank of
America the other day and met a
man with a neatly trimmed beard
who told me he admired me when
I was a Black Panther but now
hates my guts. 'What are you
doing here?' I asked him.
Robbing the bank?' "
8th Heritage
Segment Looks
At Rise of Nazism
In the eighth program of the
Heritage: Civilization and The
Jews aeries, to air this Monday
night at 9 on Channels 42 and 2,
the rise of Hitler is traced, and
the story of the Holocaust is
examined in relation to its uni-
versal meaning, as a tragedy for
the human race, not merely the
Jews.
Questions raised by the Holo-
caust which go beyond those of
Jewish survival are raised in this
program, posing a challenge to
civilization at large.
The program, entitled "Out of
The Ashes," should speak for
itself.
Mm*LPimm\
November 11th, 1964 RABBI SHLOMO CARLEBACH IN CONCERT
World Famous Folk Singer and Philosopher
_______ Topic


January 13,1965 The Honorable Sam Oejdenaon,
Member of U.S. Congress representing
the 2nd District of Connecticut
Topic
rrr

March 17.196S -Or. Joseph Cohen,
director end professor Tulane University
_____________ Topic
yw-v-

All Programs are Sunday Evenings at 7:30 o'clock
Ticket Reservations Call 391 6600
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Gibraltar's Jews Will Join World
Jewish Congress As Affiliate
LONDON (JTA) Gibral-
tar is to become the sixty-eighth
nation whose Jewish community
wil become a full affiliate of the
World Jewish Congress, the
United Kingdom office of the
WJC announced here.
Gibraltar's 600-member Jewish
community will be represented in
the WJC by the Managing Board
of Jewish Communities, the
central representative body of the
country's Jewish community.
Details of the community's affi-
liation were finalized by Dr. Ste-
phen Roth, director of the WJC
British office, during last
month's initial conference of the
Commonwealth Jewish Council
in Gibraltar.
The conference brought
together 42 delegates represen-
ting 22 nations of the British
Commonwealth. The conference
met in Gibraltar at the invitation
of its chief minister, Sir Joshua
Hassan, himself a patron of the
Council. He is to be the first
recipient of a newly-created
council award to a personalitJ
who has made an outstanding4
contribution to the Common
wealth and to its Jewish commu
nities.
The initial activities of the
Council concentrated on "estab-
lishing links between member
countries, helping to create
access for communities at the
highest governmental level
providing a central represent*!-
tive voice for them, and seeking
ways to strengthen individual
communities."
Summing up the conference
its chairman, the president of the
Board of Deputies of British
Jews, Greville Janner, said: "In
the view of every delegate, it was
hugely successful, enabling them
to share common concerns, to
seek remedies and to feel that,
however small their communities!
they are part of a large and in*,
portant Jewish family. Further
contacts with small communities.
particularly in the West Indies!
are gradually being established."'
Peres to Meet With Mitterrand
In Paris on 2-Day Visit |
PARIS (JTA) Israeli Premier Shimon Peres
will pay a two-day visit to France on Dec. 10 for meetings
with President Francois Mitterrand, Premier Laurent
Fabius and other members of the government, it was
announced here. 43
It will be the first official visit to France in 23 years
by an incumbent prime minister of Israel. The last visit
took place in 1961 when Premier David Ben Gurion came
to Paris as the guest of President Charles deGaulle. Peres,
at that time Deputy Minister of Defense and a personal
aide to Ben Gurion, was a member of the official party.
NO DETAILS of Peres' forthcoming visit have been
released and they are reportedly still being worked out.
He is expected to be Mitterrand's guest at a luncheon or
dinner at the Elysee Palace and to meet twice with the
French president and to hold a press conference.'
Not since Noah's time has
something so tiny made it so big.
\L 1ft s "ny mle ,ea ,eaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Telley knows that just as tiny lamb
cnops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves^ That s why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier'
TETLEY
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_____-----


Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Ryan Award to Andron
Dr. Sandy Andron, Director of
Youth Programming of the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion has been designated as reci-
pient of the 1964 Leo J. Ryan
Award, conferred by the Citizens
Freedom Foundation, a national
cult-awareness organization. The
national award is presented an-
nually to the individual judged to
' have contributed most in focus-
' ing public attention on the
dangers of destructive cultism.
The award is named for the late
Congressman Ryan from Cali-
fornia, who was murdered on
Nov. 18, 1978, in Jonestown, at
the People's Temple Settlement
in Guyana, where he had gone to
investigate and to rescue a
member of his constituency.
Dr. Andron is one of the
leading resource individuals in
the countrv on the potential
Dr. Sandy Andron
Bonn Prosecutor Snubs Calls
For Arrest of Missile Specialist
BONN (JTA) The
West German Prosecutor's
Office has rejected calls of
several organizations here
to arrest Arthur Rudolph, a
missile specialist, who has
taken up residence in Ham-
burg after leaving the Unit-
ed States last spring.
1 he I'rosecutor s on ice saiu il
has virtually no evidence against
Rudolph who had been direc '
for production of V-2 rockets i ,-
factory attached to the Dota-
Nordhausen concentration camp.
A third to one-half of the 60,000
prisoners there died because of
inhumane working conditions.
LAST WEEK, Rudolph was
forced to renounce his American
citizenship for concealing his
Nazi activities during World War
II. He became an American
citizen in 1954 and was brought
to the United States in 1945. He
spent two years rebuilding the V-
2 rocket systems at the White
Sands Proving Ground in New
Mexico. He was also loaned to
the British to assist in their
testing of V-2 weapons.
Rudolph was one of about 900
German scientists brought to the
U.S. after the war to work on
American rocket and missile
programs. He was employed by
NASA and was a resident of San
Jose, Calif., when the Justice
Department investigators dis-
covered his Nazi past.
Between 1951 and 1961, ac-
cording to reports, he served as a
manager of and technical director
of the Pershing System, recently
deployed in Europe. In 1965 he
was made director of the Saturn
V program that produced the
rocket that carried the Apollo
astronauts to the moon. For his
contributions to the space
program, be was given the
Distinguished Service Medal,
NASA's highest honor.
THE CALLS in West Ger-
many for Rudolph's arrest came
from various groups, including
the Frankfurt-based Association
of Persecutees of the Nazi
Regime. It said in a press release
that the West German govern-
ment apparently wants to wait
until the case becomes a public
issue, which would provide a
basis to move against Rudolph.
The Association demanded
that the government immediately
make public files on Rudolph and
all other former Nazis who left
the United States and settled
down in Germany. By failing to
do so, the government is evading
its responsibility to the victims of
Nazism.
danger of destructive cults. He is
author of a monograph (teacher's
guide) "Cultivating Cult-
Evading," which provides a
detailed description of the
characteristics of destructive
cults and lists a variety of ap-
Caches and resources that can
utilized in combating them.
He has spoken throughout the
United States and Canada and in
Australia developing awareness
on the nature of the cult issue.
One of his major successes has
been to convey the realization
that the destructive cults attract
not only individuals who are
under great stress, but the highly
gifted students with far above
average intelligence and knowl-
edge, as well. An educator with
unique and special competencies
in teaching the gifted. Dr.
Andron realized that the cults ac-
tively recruit gifted students who
then can become their best
"salespeople." Andron has been
able to develop a variety of acti-
vities, units of instruction, and
programs designed especially to
make gifted students and their
families aware of the seductive
attractions of the cults.
DIGGING FOR KNOWLEDGE. An American participant in Tel
Aviv University's Overseas Student Program joins an archaeological
dig. The university uses the entire country of Israel as a laboratory.
Through university-sponsored tours, day trips and weekend seminars,
overseas students enlarge and deepen their understanding of
classroom studies. TAlTs unique Overseas Student Program offers
Americans a wide range of challenging courses, all taught in English,
together with the opportunity to experience Israel face-to-face.
Program fees are moderate and scholarships are available. Contact:
Office of Academic Affairs, American Friends of Tel Aviv University,
342 Madison Avenue, New York, NY 10017, (212) 687-6661.
The cult-awareness network of
the Citizens Freedom Foundation
is a coalition of 60 cult-awareness
organizations throughout the
country, providing information
and educational programs to
schools, churches and civic
groups. It provides a network for
ex-cult members and their
parents and has organized clergy,
attorneys and mental health
professionals to educate the
public and to provide support for
impacted families.
Locally, Andron has spoken
widely in the community on the
dangers of cults, and has coor-
dinated the study of the cults in
the program of Miami's Judaic a
High School. Previous winners of
the Leo J. Ryan Award include
Howard Lasher, N.Y. legislator;
Dr. Margaret Singer, professor of
psychiatry; Rabbi Maurice
David; and Frs. James Lebar,
Ronald Enroth and Kent Bur-
tner.
Dr. Andron will receive the
award at ceremonies at the
National Citizens Freedom
Foundation annual conference in
Chattanooga, Tenn.
Technion Is Israel's Only Higher
Learning Center To Start on Time
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 Jabotlnsky Street .92145 Jerusalem. Israel.
Tel. 972 (02) 697777. Telex: 26379.
LAROMME HOTELS INTERNATIONAL. LTD.
Preservations, seeyour"^^
in New York State. 800-522-5455; in New York City, 212-841-1111.)
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Technion, Israel's institute of
technology in Haifa, is the only
institute of higher learning in
Israel to commence its new
school year on time.
All the others, including the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem,
Tel Aviv University, the Ben
Gurion University of the Negev
in Beersheba, Bar-Han and Weiz-
mann Institute of Science's Fein-
berg Graduate School, have post-
poned their openings until next
month because of financial diffi-
culties and uncertainty about the
extent of government aid they
can expect this year.
The Technion said it would
open on time at the beginning of
this week because even a delay of
a few days in beginning scientific
and technical courses might
delay a full year's work program.
To life
"... and the bush
was not consumed."
t m
The Jews: indestructible, indefatigable. Legendary
endurance echoed in the words "Am Yisrael Chai"
(The Nation of Israel Lives). Words that express
the convictions of the past, confidence in the future.
Am Yisrael Chai. Symbolically rendered in gold
jewelry, beautifully crafted, to be worn with pride.
Medallion is 21.6K gold (13mm diameter), mounted in
I4K gold Adillion" pendant. Issued by the Israel Govern-
ment Coins and Medals Corporation, and guaranteed
by the State of Israel. All Corporation profits
are earmarked for nature preservation in Israel.
"THE SPIRIT OF ISRAEL"
Israel Government Coins and Medals Corp.,
Liaison Office for North America.
350 Fifth A ve. Suite 1900. New York NY 101 IK
Please send me..........(indicate quantity) of the Am Yisrael
Chai Gold Medal in Adillion mount, (a US$79.00 (chain
not included). I enclose a cheque for...........
o 1 am not interested in purchase at this time but would like
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Please allow approx. 2 months for delivery.
Handling charges included. Price subject to change without notice
flJF 11/1


in
ft. T.___t_l -.,
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, November 9,1984
Former Solons
Ask Soviet Leader to Let Jews Go
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Presidents Jimmy
Carter and Gerald Ford
have joined Sen. Charles
Percy (R., 111.), chairman of
the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, in send-
ing a letter to Soviet Pres-
ident Konstantin Cher-
nenko, urging the Soviet
Union to allow Jews and
other minorities to practice
their religion freely and to
emigrate if they wished.
The letter, organized by Percy,
was also signed by four former
secretaries of State, Dean Rusk,
William Rogers, Cyrus Vance
and Alexander Haig; and three
religious leaders, Joseph Cardinal
Bernardin, Archbishop of
Chicago, Archbishop Iakovos of
the Greek Orthodox Church of
North and South America, and
the Rev. Theodore Hesburgh,
president of Notre Dame Uni-
versity.
ALL ARE members of the
Advisory Council on Religious
Rights in Eastern Europe and the
Soviet Union, which Percy heads,
and of which Carter and Ford are
honorary co-chairman.
"Citizens around the world,
and Americans of all parties,
faiths and national origins, are
very concerned at this time about
the plight of the Soviet Jewish
community and other religious
minorities in the Soviet Union,"
the letter, which was mailed
directly to Chernenko in Moscow,
said. "We are writing jointly to
appeal for their right to practice
their religions freely and to
emigrate to other nations if they
choose."
Percy began circulating the
letter three to four weeks ago and
completed gathering the signa-
tures last week. By coincidence,
it was mailed following Secretary
of State George Shultz' speech to
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry in which Shultz
said the situation of Soviet Jews
"remains grim" and persecution
"seems to be getting worse."
SHULTZ PLEDGED to
continue to stress the plight of
Soviet Jewry and other human
rights issues in all diplomatic
dealings with the Soviet Union
but there is a feeling by the
signers of the letter that if the
Soviets want to make a
"gesture" to the West by im-
proving conditions for Jews, they
might be more willing to do so for
a non-governmental group which
included two former presidents.
"The situation of the Soviet
Jews is bleak and it is worsen-
ing," Percy said. "I believe we
must do whatever we can to help
the Soviet Jewish community at
this time and that is why I have
organized this joint appeal."
Percy added that the letter to
Chernenko "demonstrates that a
bipartisan interfaith and broad
spectrum of leaders of our
country consider the plight of
Soviet Jewry a matter of urgent
and grave concern."
THE LETTER Noted that the
signatories "are deeply concerned
about the tremendous decline in
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union over the past ten
years," going from 34,758 in 1973
to 1,315 in 1983. The peak year
was 1979 when 51,320 emigrated.
"As of Sept. 20, only 721 Jews
have been allowed to repatriate,"
the letter pointed out.
The signatories also expressed
their concern "about the con-
tinuing difficulties experienced
by Soviet Jewish citizens who
wish to practice their faith or
teach Hebrew. Jews have also
suffered discrimination in educa-
tion and unemployment."
The letter names several Soviet
Jewish refuseniks who have re-
ceived prison sentences
Anatoly Shcharansky, Ida
Nudel, Iosef Begun and Yaacov
Gorodatsky. Also named is Abe
Stolar, a Chicago-born American
citizen, who went to the Soviet
Union in the 1930's with his
parents and has been trying to
return to the United States.
The letter urged Chernenko "to
fulfill your commitments with
respect to emigration and reli-
gious freedom" under the
Helsinki Final Act, the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights,
and the Declaration on the
Elimination of All Forms of
Intolerance and Discrimination
Based on Religion or Belief.
Graham Says Oppression
Of Jews Has Lessened
know if there is more oppression
or not in the Jewish community."
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Rev. Billy Graham, just back
from a 12-day tour of the Soviet
Union, has said that oppression
of Soviet Jews has lessened in
recent years as compared to the
period immediately following the
Bolshevik revolution and the
years of the Stalin regime.
Since the regime of Leon Brez-
hnev in the 1970's, Graham said,
"There seems to be far less
oppression" of religious freedoms
in the Soviet Union. He added
that this "trend which started
under Mr. Brezhnev seems to be
continuing."
ASKED specifically whether
he felt that oppression of the
Soviet Jewish community has
decreased since the Brezhnev
regime, Graham said: "I don't
Gotham Realtor Will Be First
Lamp of Knowledge Winner
NEW YORK Victor Politia,
a New York real estate developer,
will be the first recipient of the
Lamp of Knowledge Award to be
presented by American Friends
of Everyman's University of
Israel, according to Dr. Seymour
P. Lachman, vice president of the
Friends Board of Directors.
Sir John Barnes, former
Ambassador to Israel from the
United Kingdom, will be guest
speaker at the dinner honoring
Politis Wednesday at the St.
Regis-Sheraton Hotel.
The event will celebrate "Jeru-
salem Throughout the Ages," a
comprehensive multi-media
academic study program pre-
pared by a team of leading
scholars at Everyman's Uni-
versity Israel's Open Uni-
versity under the guidance of
historian Yehoshua Prawer.
A COMPANION inaugural
dinner for the project will be held
under the patronage of Mayor
Teddy Kollek in Jerusalem on
Nov. 12.
For the past two years Politis
has been executive vice president
of the New York Land Company,
real estate investment and
development firm.
A native of Greece, Politis has
studied at Cambridge University
in England, the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem, Ecole
Victor Politis
d'Administration in Paris, MIT
and the Fletcher School of
International Law and Diplom-
acy. Before joining the New York
Land Company, he was a
management consultant.
Everyman's University, an
innovative degree-granting insti-
tution with headquarters in
Ramat Aviv, Israel, and study
centers throughout Israel, has a
student body of 12,000, more
than 14 percent of whom are
soldiers on active duty.
t
The news conference at the
Hilton Hotel attended by dozens
of reporters marked Graham's
first full-scale meeting with the
press since he returned from his
second trip to the Soviet Union in
as many vears.
When he returned from the
USSR in 1982, Graham caused
considerable controversy in
religious circles when he in-
dicated that he thought there was
a "measure of religious freedom"
in the Soviet Union, a position
disputed by many sources.
Graham said his most recent
tour of the Soviet Union was a
result of an invitation to him by
the Russian Orthodox Church
and the All-Union Council of the
Evangelical Baptists of the U.S.,
which includes a number of deno-
minations other than Baptists.
The visit was sanctioned by the
Soviet government, he said.
IN A STATEMENT distrib-
uted to reporters prior to the
news conference, Graham noted
that he visited Jewish syna-
gogues in Moscow and Lenin-
grad, and "I talked with several
Jewish leaders in those cities
about their religious and cultural
life, aspirations and problems. I
talked with Soviet officials about
the possibilities for more Jews to
emigrate as the number has
decreased in the last two years."
Graham said he raised the
issue of matters of concern to the
Christian and Jewish community
when he met privately with
Soviet officials. He said he would
not elaborate on these private
meetings. It is understood that
the issue of Jewish emigration
was raised in these private
meetings.
Soviet Jewish activist groups
here and abroad have persis-
tently pointed to stepped-up har-
assment and persecution of
Soviet Jews. Emigration for
Soviet Jews has reached its
lowest levels since the mid-
1970's, with little indication of
the emigration doors being
opened to Soviet Jews in the near
future.
L
New York Mayor Edward I. Koch (center) accepts the
American ORT Federation Community Achievement Award at
the AOF Scholarship dinner held in his honor recently at the
Vista International Hotel in New York City. Presenting the
award are dinner chairman Arthur Levitt, Jr. (left), chairman of*
the Board of the American Stock Exchange, andAlvin L. Gray
(right), president of the American ORT Federation. Proceeds of
the dinner, which was attended by some 500 people, will be used
to establish the Mayor Edward I. Koch ORT Scholarship Fund
to aid students at ORT schools throughout the Jewish world
14-Year Manhunt Ends With ;
Capture of Arab Terrorist
JERUSALEM (JTA) A senior leader of Al
Fatah, Ali Haul Ribai, the subject of a 14-year manhunt
by Israeli security forces, has been captured, it was an-J
nouncedhere. '
RIBAI WAS ARRESTED in Dura, south of Hebron,
three weeks ago, but news of the arrest was withheld until
now. Ribai managed to escape when his underground cell
was uncovered by security forces in the early 1970s and
has evaded capture since by hiding in caves of the Hebron
Hills and the Judaean desert.
Several other Arabs have been arrested in the Hebron
Hills and the Jerusalem area, allegedly for helping Ribai
to evade capture. He would emerge periodically to recruit, I
train and supply other Fatah members.
Bar-llan Develops Drugs Called
Big Step in Cancer Control
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
new weapons that may mark a
giant breakthrough in the treat-
ment and detection of cancer are
being developed at Bar-llan Uni-
versity's Health Science Re-
search Center in Ramat Can,
Israel, it was reported by Jane
Stern, president of the American
Board of Overseers of the Uni-
versity.
One is a drug designed to
strengthen the body's immuno-
logies! defenses against cancer,
and the other is a machine which
can help in the early diagnosis of
the disease. The progress of these
exciting developments is being
closely followed by the people of
Israel and by foreign medical in-
stitutes and drug firms, Stern
said.
The drug, AS101, developed by
university rector Prof. Michael
Albeck, and Prof. Benjamin
Shredni, should increase the*
supply of lymphokines the body
needs, to destroy cancer cells
without killing healthy cells and
without side effects, according to
Albeck.
" AS101 simply helps the body
defend itself," he said. The drug,
very effective on mice, will be
tried on humans as soon as ap-
proval to do so is received from
the Ministry of Health.
^^
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Vk*Midnt



Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
rewish Extremists
Attack Arab Bus, Kill One Man
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTAl
The rocket attack
kunday, apparently by
Jewish extremists, on an
jab bus here in which one
sung man was killed and
|0 other persons were
Winded, produced the
fredictable gamut of reac-
Bns from stonethrow-
r at the Daheisha refugee
lamp, to outrage and
^ndemnation from poli-
Ijcans of most parties, to
Vaise from Rabbi Meir
(ahane's Kach Party.
Early radio reports that police
I arrested three Jews close to
scene of the attack proved
accurate, or at least premature
pthe time being. The police had
o one under arrest.
Police Minister Haim Barlev, a
inner army Chief of Staff,
Indemned the laxity in the army
Ihich enabled the rocket
uncher to find its way into the
hands of "fanatics." He called on
the military authorities to
tighten up security in this
respect. The rocket launcher is
widely used by the infantry.
IN THE ongoing campaign by
the Israel Defense Force to have
stray equipment returned to the
army, which has lasted through-
out this month, scores of rifles,
mortars, grenades and other
lethal weapons have been
brought back to the police sta-
tions and army camps across the
country.
The campaign enables people
to return army equipment with
"no questions asked." The IDF
announced that the amnesty
period for returning weapons will
end Nov. 1 and that after that
date it will conduct an intensive
search-and-prosecute effort
against recalcitrants.
The attack was the first such
anti-Arab inident since last April
when police thwarted an attempt
by Jewish extremists to plant
bombs on Arab-owned buses in
Jerusalem and the West Bank.
Subsequently, 25 Jews were ar-
rested and are consequently on
A3
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Federation
336 N.W. Spanish River Boulevard
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395-5546
Cub Scouts of America
DATE: Tuesday, December 4th
TIME: 6:00 p.m.
PLACE: Adolph & Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
COST: Future Cub Scout FREE
Parents $2.00 each
R.S.V.P.
DATE: Monday, November 28th
395-5546
REMEMBER each boy must bring a Parent
I ^^ Adolph & Rose Levis
If W JEW,SHC0MMUNITYCENTER
^rJMw an agency of the South County
c
Jewish Federation
Are You Interested In Taking an
Advanced Lifesaving Class?
For Program Information
336Spanish River Blvd, N W Ca" David Sheriff:
Boca Raton, Fla.' 395-5546
X)
Adolph & Rose Levis ====
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Federation
PRESENTS
WHm *" >""" Commun/ty Center
** Sundiy, Noremoerf 1th
*HAT: SPORTS DAY
F0fi:8oyttndow4gaa-f2
"E:t:30.3;30 p.|.
cosr.i#m6wtF||
Nt">Mmfnt2.00
J? lof ,port8 at the Center. Day will Include activities
uch as Basketball, Volleyball and much more.
- Refreshments will be ssrved.
trial in connection with several
attacks on West Bank Arabs
during the past three years.
REACTING TO the attack,
Barlev said "We do not think
(apprehending) the Jewish
underground case suspects was
the end of the matter. The
security authorities are con-
tinuing to follow the doings of
these crazies." In a television
interview, he called for "im-
mediate" Knesset legislation that
would specifically outlaw racist
actions and statements and
thereby render Kahane's utter-
ances illegal.
Justice Minister Moshe Nisaim
said that "no one has the right to
act in place of the government
. The hand of the law will reach
these criminals." Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin called
the attack a "repulsive act of
violence against innocents."
Minister-Without-Portfolio Yosef
Shapiro of Moraaha called the
attack "an act of lunacy and ir-
responsibility. This is no revenge
but an indiscriminate act of viol-
ence against innocent people."
A handwritten note in Hebrew
found near the rocket launcher
declared that the attack was an
act of revenge fot the murder of
an Israeli man and woman who
had been biking near Beit Jalla,
outside Jerusalem. Police said
the suspect in that execution-
style shooting admitted the crime
and said he had done it out of
nationalistic motives. Rabbi
Moshe Levinger of Hebron, a
leader of West Bank Jewish
settlers, said the bus attack was
"a result of the government's
weakness in security in Judaea
and Samaria. We keep calling for
a tough policy and the death
penalty for terrorists."
Kahane declared, "May the
hands which did this be strength-
ened ... It was a brave and noble
act."
New Merkava Tank
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Defense Force armored
corps Sunday unveiled its new
Merkava tank, Mark Two, an
improvement on the original
Israeli-designed and produced
battle tank which proved suc-
cessful in the Lebanon war.
Prisoners 'Adopted'
JERUSALEM -
The Knesset on Wednesday
adopted 19 Prisoners of Zion in
the USSR, among them those
who are still awaiting trial be-
cause of their Zionism.
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an Agency ol lha South County Jtnlth 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
Book Review
Club
DATES
TIME
Now Forming
Contact:
Marianne Lesspr
COST
395-5546
For Details

Health Lecture Series:
The Latest Advances
In Dentistry
Wad., Nov. 14th 7:30 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
Chocolate
Making Funday
Ages 8-12
T
No Charge
Members
S2.00 Non Member
Sunday, Dec. 2nd
1:30-3:30 p.m.
$5.00 Member
$8.00 Non Member
Sports Sunday
Ages 8-12
Sun., Nov. 11th
1:30-3:30 p.m.
No Charge
Members
$2.00 Non Member
HOW TO REGISTER:
1. Since registration begins Immediately, complete and mall the form, or bring it to the Center Registra-
tion Office, with the 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 *rt 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 G NON MEMBER
FOR WHOM
CLASS/PROGRAM OAY(S) TIME FEE
VISA
TOTAL $
YOUR SUGGESTIONS ARE ENCOURAGED
The Centers activities are based upon th Interests and concerns of our members. We hop* to be flexible
enough o 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 ol the numerous program or administrative com-
mittees of the Center. nd to thereby assist In Its growth and development.


Pam in
.- T- I
Page 10. .. The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday. November 9,1984
Organizations In The News
HADASSAH
Hadassah Ben Gurion will
sponsor a Brunch on Sunday,
Nov. 11 at 10:30 a.m. Israel
Bonds honoring Rose Matzkin.
For reservations, please call Sid
Wirth 499-1873.
Hadassah Boca Aviva will
celebrate their 10th anniversary
by honoring their first president,
Gertrude Saze, at a luncheon at
Bernard's Restaurant on
Monday, Nov. 12 at 12 noon.
Donation is $18. Please make
your reservations by calling
Gladys Abramson, Chairman;
Barbara Knee, Vice President;
Belle Rubinoff or Ida Seeling.
Hadassah Menachem Begin
will hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, Nov. 21 at 12 noon
at Temple Emeth, W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Edna Perlmutter
will hold a book review on "Rabbi
of 47th Street." Also, Dec. 10-14
Hadassah Menachem Begin will
take a boat trip. The cost is $360
per person double occupancy.
There will be nightly dinner with
French wine, dancing and shows,
midnight buffets on the S.S.
Dolphin. Call now for reser-
vations and further information,
Beatrice Herschman 272-3448,
Sylvia Diamond 499-4645 or
Ma belle London 272-3535.
ORT
Women's American ORT will
hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, Nov. 28 at 12 noon
in the American Savings Bank,
W. Atlantic Ave., Delray. Sophie
Ganulim and her seven High
Steppers will entertain with their
creative dancing. Guests are in-
vited and refreshments will be
served.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah Sisterhood will
hold their paid-up membership
dinner on Wednesday, Nov. 14 at
6:30 p.m. at the Synagogue, 1401
NW 4th Ave., Boca. There will be
light entertainment and the
Judaica Shop will be open at 6
p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold their paid-up membership
luncheon on Monday, Nov. 12 at
12 noon at the Temple, 2475 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. A surprise
program is planned.
Temple Sinai Brotherhood will
hold a breakfast meeting on
Sunday, Nov. 11 at 9:30 a.m. at
the Temple. Their guest speaker
will be Jacqueline Abelman,
Director of Community Relations
for AIPAC; and Ned Chodash
who will speak on the Chatauqua
Society. The cost of the breakfast
is $1.50 per person. Call Sam
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 Donald D. Crain
THE MOST DANGEROUS WEAPON
By RABBI DONALD D. CRAIN
Temple Beth Shalom Boca Raton
We have been hearing a good deal of talk about weapons whose
power is too frightening to contemplate. The phrase ultimate weapon
has become part of our vocabulary. First it was the Atomoc Bomb,
then the Hydrogen Bomb, the Neutron Bomb, and now even these
weapons of terrible destructive power have been replaced in our
catalogue of dangerous weapons by fiendish new devices of death and
destruction.
I would like to discuss "the most dangerous weapon in the
world." What new and terrible device is this most dangerous weapon?
It is dangerous and death-dealing, but it isn't new. As a matter of
fact, this most dangerous weapon is as old as humanity. It isn't the
property of one nation, but is as widespread as human habitation.
Everyone has this weapon and the power to use it and it is as
dangerous as all the world's evil.
This weapon has caused more destruction than all the explosive
ever devised. It has left in its wake untold agony and bloodshed,
broken homes, broken hearts, and shattered lives.
The most dangerous weapons in the world are the tongues in our
mouths!
The great sage Rabbi Simeon bad a servant named Tabbai. The
rabbi once told his servant, "Go out and buy me something good."
Tabbai soon returned, bringing with him a tongue. "Now," said Rabbi
Simeon, "go out and buy something bad." Again Tabbai returned
with his purchase and again it was a tongue.
The servant Tabbai explained: "The tongue is the source of good
and of evil; when it utters something good, nothing can be better; but
when it utters something bad, nothing can be worse!"
We've often heard the expression, "The pen is mightier than the
sword," but mightier still is the tongue.
When it speaks good what can be better?
What is sweeter than a mother's lullaby?
What is more thrilling than a lover's declaration or vow?
What is more satisfying than serious and stimulating con-
versation?
What is more uplifting and ennobling than a spoken psalm of
gratitude?
But when the tongue speaks ill, what can be worse?
Wars start, not because someone rattles a sword, but because
someone wags a tongue.
Suspicion is whispered. Accusation is spoken. Hatred is hissed.
And in all, the weapon has been the tongue!
The rabbis varn that "they who slander others are as if they
killed them. Tb deprive someone of their good name, of their position,
of the respect due them, is to deprive them of their life.
Another sage adds that "they who slander others deny God, in
whose image humankind was created. For to malign the creature is to
defy the Creator."
Chazen 499-6820 for information.
Temple Sinai will observe the
Sabbath with the Jewish War
Veterans on Friday, Nov. 9 at
8:15 p.m. Members of Post 266
will post the colors and join
Rabbi Samuel Silver in the con-
duct of the service. Post Com-
mander Alan Gardner and Mrs.
Edith Silver, head of the
Women's Auxiliary, will address
the congregation. The veterans
will host a post-prayer reception
to which all are invited. Rabbi
Silver will preach about Veterans
Day at the Sabbath service,
Saturday, Nov. 10 at 10 a.m. The
service will be followed by a
study session, chaired by Philip
Kaye.
Rabbi Silver will address two
gatherings devoted to adult
education. At the first, to be held
on Tuesday, Nov. 13 at 10 a.m.,
Rabbi Silver will speak on
"Judaism and Social Justice."
On Tuesday, Nov. 20 at 1 p.m.
Rabbi Silver will speak on
"Jewish Personalities."
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
No. 3119 will be awarded at the
breakfast meeting Tuesday, Nov.
13 at 9:30 a.m. in the activities
building. "The Jewish Expe-
rience," a film on the Diaspora
will be shown.
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council
will hold their next meeting on
Sunday, Nov. 11 at 10 a.m. at the
Frontier Restaurant, Boynton
Beach.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Singles will
hold their next meeting on Mon-
day, Nov. 12 at 12 noon at the
temple. 5780 W. Atlantic Ave..
Delray. A nostalgic program by
Rose Weiss will be presented and
refreshments will be served.
Temple Emeth Sisterhood are
planning a trip to Epcot Center,
Dec. 3-5. For reservations and in-
formation, call Rita Lewitas 499-
1769, Anne Katz 499-9828, Gerri
Lucker 499-3927 or the Temple
office 498-3536.
AMW
American Mizrachi Women
Beersheva Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
Nov. 14 at 12:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank, W. At-
lantic Ave., Delray. The enter-
tainment program will be "Rose
Orlan Presents." All are welcome
and refreshments will be served.
AS-OJC
Anahei Shalom Oriole Jewish
Center Sisterhood will sponsor a
movie matinee in the Delray
Square Cinema on Monday, Nov.
12 at 1 p.m. Tickets are $1 and
there will be a choice of three
movies. For tickets, call 499-9252
or they may be purchased at the
door. Also the sisterhood will
hold a Hand Made Crafts and a
Home Baked Goods sale on
Tuesday, Nov. 20 from 9 a.m.-2
p.m. in Oriple Plaza next to
Famous Brands. For hither in-
formation call 499-8462.
FREE SONS
Free Sons of Israel Lodge No.
244 will hold their next meeting
on Monday, Nov. 12 at 1 p.m. at
the American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Entertain-
ment and collations will follow.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Kinneret
Chapter-Palm Greens will hold a
gala dinner dance and show at
the Copocabana, Miami on
Sunday evening, Nov. 18. The
cost is $25 per person. For further
information, please call Pearl
Weiss 499-7099 or Mildred Cohen
499-5085. Also please make your
reservations early for the annual
luncheon and card party to be
held at the Oriental Express in
Lake Worth on Wednesday, Dec.
12. The cost is $8.50 with $3
towards donor credit. For your
reservations call Edna Tear 499-
9860 or Esther Cassell 498-1810.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anahei Emuna Sisterhood will
take a Jewish Heritage Jtap on-
Tuesday. Nov. 27 to Miami.
Tickete are $13 for the tour and
round trip bus fare. Please con-
tact Yetta Rosenthal 499-7966 for
reservations.
NCJW
National Council Jewish
Women Boca-Delray u,
hold their next mwtine
day, Nov. 16 at 9:30.a.m u\
Boca Teeca Meeting R^
Ilene Gerber will explain
Guardian Ad Litem Progn
the involvement of the volu
Mary LaValle will hold a di
sion on the volunteer
ment with the children '
Haven. Guests are invited
Community Calendai
n
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council meeting, 9:30 a.m. TempleSk
Brotherhood meeting, 9:30 a.m. Hadawah Boca Maariv Heij
Hadassah Sunday, 9 a.m. Temple Beth El Brotherhood brea
fast meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Boca meeting,"
a.m.
fevwfartt
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. Temp
Emeth Singles meeting, 12 noon Hadassah Associat
meeting, 9 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Boca Board meeting,
a.m. Free Sons of Israel meeting, 1 p.m.
nuVUIDO 13
B'nai B'rith Delray lodge 2965 Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Hadassah Shalom Delray meeting, 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith Boo
Teeca Lodge meeting, 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth El Solos Boari
meeting, 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Palm Greene Lodge Bo
meeting, 10 a.m. Brandeis Women Boca meeting, 12 noon<
Temple Sinai Adult Education, 10 a.m.
Njvernber 14
Hadassah Shira meeting, 12 noon Temple Sinai Boaij
meeting, 7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Boca Centu,
Village Board meeting, 10 a.m ; regular meeting, 2 p.m. i
Hadassah Aviva Board meeting American Mizrachi Womi
Beersheva meeting, 12:30 p.m.
rwvernbar 15
Hadassah Ben Gurion meeting, 12:30 p.m. Pioneer Wome
Kinneret Board meeting, 12 noon Temple Beth El Sisterhoo
meeting, 12:30 p.m. Temple Emeth Brotherhood Bood
meeting, 10 a.m.
November 16
National Council Jewish Women Boca-Delray Branch meetf;
9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT Delpoint Sabbath atTempW
Sinai, 8:15 p.m.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Florida 33432. Conservativ
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donalj
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each mon
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton. Fiona
33433. Orthodox services held at Boca Teeca Country Ch
Auditorium, Yamato Road, Boca Raton, every Friday, 7:30pi
Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. Mincha-Maariv. Rabbi Mi
Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Deli
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L.
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 pJ
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah classl
p.m. Phone 499-9229. J*
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio .~
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard AgierJj
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 aJ
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, F
33432. Phone 392-9982.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and
Association Office, West Atlantic Ave., comer Carter ..
Delray Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdtyt,]
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 496-21
Office: 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Florida o0i
Phone 495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432...
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant R
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin RosenTShabbat Eve Servr
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday off"
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 334
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Servi
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 6:15 p.m., Sum
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone:
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33445. Cot
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftalj
Linkoysky, Cantor. Sabbath Serivces: Friday at 8 P*'
Saturday at 8:46 a.m. Daily Minyana at 8:46 a.m. and 6 pm
TEMPLE SINAI i
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congreas Ave. and BarwjJ
Road), Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Reform. Sabbath*
services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel su
President Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.
T


Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Bat Mitzvah
Calif* Joins Fold
Law to Protect Jews Against Post-Mortem Procedures
ByBENGALLOB
NEW YORK- (JTA)-
A bill to protect observant
Jews in California against
autopsies and other Jew-
ishly-unacceptable post-
mortem procedures has
been signed into law gy
Gov. George Deukmejian of
California, becoming the
third such law in the United
States, Agudath Israel of
America reported here. The
first state was New York
and the second New Jersey.
The California law establishes
procedures whereby persons 18
years of age or older can execute
a "certificate of religious belife,"
stating their religious opposition
to post-mortem proedures.
If, upon such a person's death,
a relative or friend notifies the
coroner for the area that the dead
person had executed a certificate
of religious opposition, and
produces the certificate within 48
hours after informing the
coroner, the coroner may not per-
form the post-nortem procedure.
EXCEPTIONS applying in the
three states permit the medical
examiner to proceed with an
autopsy if there is suspected or
known homicide, or a suspected
or known public health hazard,
such as a communicable disease.
Dr. Irving Lebovics and
Stanley Streitel, co-chairmen of
the Los Angeles Agudath Israel
Commission on Law and Civic
Action, described as instru-
mental in drafting the measure
and directing efforts for its pas-
sage in the California Legis-
lature, had the support of a broad
range of Jewish organizations,
including Orthodox congrega-
tions, Jewish Federations in Cali-
fornia, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, and the
California chapter of the
American Civil Liberties Union.
David Zweibel, Agudath
Israel's government affairs
director, said the new law was
"an important first step" which
would, "in large part, redress the
law'8 insufficient sensitivity to
the constitutional rights of
citizens whose religious prin-
ciples forbid post-mortem pro-
cedures in the absence of extra-
ordinary circumstances."
BUT, Zweibel added, the Cali-
fornia law does not afford the
same degree of protection to
observant Jews as do the laws in
New York and New Jersey, which
ban performance of autopsies
even if the dead person had not
signed a "certificate of religious
belief' and which apply to ob-
servant Jews under the age of 18.
He said the California law,
despite its shortcomings, repres-
ented "a major breakthrough"
for what he called the growing
Orthodox Jewish community on
the west coast.
Names in News: Jewish Singles to Climb Masada
Jewish singles will climb the
heights of Masada, discover the
Old City of Jerusalem and ex-
plore pioneering life in the settle-
ments of the mountainous Galilee
when they visit Israel with the
Sixth National United Jewish
Appeal Hatikvah Mission this
December.
Geared for single men and
women between the ages of 22
and 40, the mission will visit
Israel on a specially planned en-
counter with the country and its
r people Dec. 20-30, according to
Lawrence S. Jackier of South-
field, Mich., chairman of UJA
Overseas Programs.
In recognition of her efforts on
behalf of Ida Nudel, a long-term
refusenik and former Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience in the
Soviet Union, Jans Fonda was
presented with the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ)
Solidarity Award at its Leader-
ship Assembly in Washington
Monday night.
The award, a silver and lucite
menorah designed by noted artist
Ludwig Wolpert, whose works
are included at the Jewish
Museum in New York, bears an
inscription from the writings of
Hannah Senesh which reads:
"Blessed is the Match Consumed
in Lighting a Flame" a refer-
ence to the value of one indiv-
idual's efforts toward the greater
good.
At an awards dinner where she
pwas honored, conference partic-
ipants listened as Fonda spoke of
Nudel's spirit.
"Political activity is a matter
of survival it is not only a
right, but an obligation,"
Thomas A. Dine, director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee, says in the newly-
published Fall 1984 issue of
Women's League "Outlook."
During this season of ap-
proaching presidential and other
elections, Dine's article admon-
ishes American Jews to be
politically aware and involved.
Referring to AIPAC, he says, "If
political activity means survival,
then the pro-Israel lobby in
Washington is the key to that
survival."
In an article entitled "The
AIPAC Link," Dine describes
the history and accomplishments
of the pro-Israel lobby that he
heads. He considers AIPAC's
two "core" issues to be funding
of U.S. military and economic as-
sistance for Israel and opposing
arms sales to Arab countries that
are hostile to Israel.
The Jewish tradition sanctions
abortion in qualified special cases
such as rape or incest, but it un-
equivocally rejects abortion on
demand, according to a noted
authority on family issues.
David M. Feldman, rabbi of
the Teaneck Jewish Center, N.J.,
chairman of the New York Fed-
eration on Jewish Medical
Ethics, and author of "Marital
Relations, Birth Control, and
Abortion in Jewish Law," offers
ALMOST A
CENTURY
of thoughtful, caring
service to the Jewish
community
of Greater
New York-
stands behind the
Gutterman familys
new commitment
to provide service
that is faithful
to Jewish law
and ritual, in every respect,
for the Jewish community
of South Florida. We invite
you to inspect our beautiful
new memorial chapel and
consult on our pre-need plan.
$
Gutterman
Warhefti
-.CHAFfL
'unt omecTons since >w?
this overall conclusion in an
analysis entitled "Jewish Views
on Abortion." Prepared for the
American Jewish Committee's
William Petschek National
Jewish Family Center, the report
has been released in New York.
A U.S. Supreme court decision
to hear a case involving a refusal
by village officials of Scarsdale,
N.Y. to erect a nativity display
on public property is being
praised by the American Jewish
Congress.
Theodore R. Mann, president
of AJCongress, said the orga-
nization is gratified that the high
court has agreed to hear the case
and hopes it will find that "muni-
cipal officials may not be com-
pelled, against their judgment, to
grant permission for such reli-
gious installations in our public
parks."
The case arose out of the
refusal of Scarsdale officials to
agree to a demand by a group of
residents that a creche be erected.
A federal district court upheld
the village officials, but the
decision was reversed by a federal
appeals tribunal. The village
officials then appealed to the
Supreme Court.
The National Endowment for
the Humanities has awarded a
grant of up to $116,886 to the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion for a two-
year project: the preparation of
the first 14 volumes of a complete
edition of all the Yiddish works of
Sholem Aleichem, it is announced
by President Alfred Gottachalk.
Prof. Herbert H. Paper of the
HUC-JIR Cincinnati faculty, and
Prof. Chone Shmeruk of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem
will direct the project as chief co-
editors, with the collaboration of
a number of scholars from
Canada, Israel, and the United
States.
A highly important ingredient
in the research plan is the coop-
eration of Avraham Lis, director
of the Sholem Aleichem House in
Tel Aviv, whose Sholem Alei-
chem Archives will be placed at
the disposal of the editors.
BETH JILL COHEN
On Saturday, Nov. 3, Beth Jill
Cohen, daughter of Dr. Michael
A. and Priscilla Cohen, was called
to the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah.
Beth is a student at Boca Raton
Middle School and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha are brothers, Jason and
Barry; grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Cohen of North-
ridge, Calif, and Mr. and Mrs.
David Malvin of Providence, R.I.
Beth's hobbies include bike
riding, horseback riding and
dancing. Dr. and Mrs. Cohen will
host a kiddush in Beth's honor
following Shabbat morning
services.
STEWART gutterman WALTER s WAflME|T p^* WVIS
^Z^^^w^-mxAtMOH.n.'m4S'0tot*umn'V>ommiy.7a-ma
__ "nt CENTRE, LI WOOOBURY. L.I. MANHATTAN QUEENS BROOKLYN BRONX
Leaders of the Israel Cancer
Research Fund will gain first-
hand insights into progress being
made in seeking cures for cancer
during an 11-day mission to
Israel the first in the Fund's
history it is announced by
Dr. Yaahar Hirsbaut, ICRF
president.
The mission, headed by Dr.
Hirshaut, wul be chaired by Be.
Brown of Hillsdale, N J., a vice
president of the Fund.
Participants will depart from'
Kennedy International Airport
via El Al Israel Airlines on Nov.
14 and return to New York Nov.
25. During their mission, dele-
gates will meet with ICRF-
funded Fellows and Career De-
velopment Award recipients of
Hadassah Medical Center, Jeru-
salem; Ben Gurion University of
the Negev, Beersheva; Weiz-
mann Institute, Rehovot; and
Technion, Haifa.
Mark E. Schlussd of South-
field, Mich, has been elected
president of the Jewish Educa-
tion Service of North America.
He succeeds Fred Sichel of
Raritan Valley, N.J. who headed
the agency since its inception in
September, 1981.
JENNIFER AYN TAURITZ
On Saturday, Oct. 27, Jennifer
Ayn Tauritz, daughter of Jamie
and Saerina Tauritz, was called
to the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah. As
an ongoing temple project she
will be twinning with Marina
Muchnick. Jennifer is a student
at Boca Raton Middle School and
attends the Temple Beth El Reli-
gious School. Family members
sharing in the simcha are brother,
Jason; grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Moses Lebovitz of Brook-
lyn, N.Y., and Gertrude Tauritz
of Deerfield Beach. Jennifer's
hobbies include art and jour-
nalism. Mr. and Mrs. Tauritz will
host a kiddush in Jennifer's
honor following Shabbat morning
services.
H\ arranging > details <> funeral in advance, you can takt care
ot mam of the decisions concerning your funeral. Pre-arrangemenl
will ni\f your faniilv the guidance it needs concerning the type of
service and costs you feel are appropriate. Verj simply, Pre-arrange-
mentis just part >l putting your .ilt.iirs in order. We've found the
best wa) i" gel started is to bend t*>r our free planning brochure
entitled Tamil) Protection Plan for Peace of Mind." l"o receive
\ our i .i|)%. pit .is* complete the i oupon below and send t<>
MI
rWMlLYFRCTECnOhl PLAN
Kings Point Shopping Center
6578 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, FL 33446 498-5700
SPONSORED BY
BETH I5R?\IL-"RUBIN
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
Name __
Address
City ___
State / Zip



Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, November 9,1984
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I City's New Passbook Account...
it's the one you can't afford to pass up
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Sihef IbT
INVESTMENT ACCOUNT
At HH.14
FOR CURRENT
RATES
PHONE TOLL FREE
1-800-492-4141
Remember when banking was simple? Now City
Federal has developed a new investment account
that offers you the best of banking basics... a con-
venient passbook savings account that gives you
high money market rates introducing the Silver
Fox Investment Account.
That's right! City's Silver Fox Investment Account
gives you high money market rates on your pass-
book savings! Simply maintain a minimum $2,500
balance in your account at all times. There's no min-
imum term and your account is completely insured.
You'll even receive a convenient passbook giv-
ing you complete access to your funds at any time!
It's that simple and convenient.
And as a special introductory offer, when you open
your high money market passbook savings
account, you'll receive a free Silver Fox TOTE BAG
or CAP!
How do you open a Silver Fox Account at City? Sim-
ply deposit $2,500 into your new investment
FREE
FOR YOU,
Your Choice
SILVER FOX
TOTE BAG
OR GOLF CAP!
account. there are no management fees or bro-
ker's fees All interest earned on City's Silver Fox
Investment Account is compounded and credited
monthly. It's that simple!
About our name .
The expression "silver fox" over the years has
taken on a special meaning as it's used today,
admiringly, in reference to those who have shown a
special acumen, a keen "know how" ... in a word
. cleverness. At City we believe that the Silver Fox
. you deserves a little extra, in fact, a lot extra,
to make the going a little easier. Come be a Silver
Fox at City today It could be your next "clever"
move.
Remember, smart investors are becoming Silver
Foxes at City ... So move to the City and open your
account today and be sure to receive a free Silver
Fox TOTE BAG or CAP!
The Silver Fox Investment Account is now available
at City Federal offices throughout Monmouth and
Ocean Counties.
For more details and the office nearest you .
call our CITY Information Center toll free 1-800-492-4141
City Federal Savings Deposits Insured by FSLIC

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