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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( March 8, 1985 )

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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:
March 8, 1985

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:
AA00014304:00197

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:
March 8, 1985

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:
AA00014304:00197

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
17 Number 9
1 The Jewish ^^ ^r
FloridiaN
of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, March 8,1985
Frtsshocnn Price 35 Cents
O' Child of Israel
i
THANKYOU
For Saving 64 Ethiopian Jews
---------$380,000 Raised---------
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
And Its Agencies
lether With:
>ng. Anshei Emuna
>ng. Anshei Shalom
tmple Beth El
tmple Beth Shalom
>ng. B'nai Israel
B'nai Torah Cong.
Temple Emeth
Temple Sinai
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Women
Hadassah
ORT
Yiddish Circle Club


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Comments
Friday, March 8,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Senate Bill Calls For 'Jewish Heritage Week'
ring is brought to our
the South County
\ Association. If there
\ou would like our
iiscuss, please submit
I Floridian.
[JOSEPH POLLACK
pening verses of this
jrah, Moses is in-
ftake a census of those
fight for and to
people. In addition, he
tn what "made them
he depend on their
Ity, and courage, as
[eir ability to follow
it all, his success in
given to him by G-d
great part, on his
irn how to capitalize
is and to deal with
[to be realistic. The
|had been given to
ad just received a set
new code of behavior.
t be unusual for them
tive in how they ob-
laws. They were,
i'wlv-liberated slaves.
therefore, be ex-
jopt and maintain an
Iyou come first!" at-
ld to know how much
ate attitudes would
tii public service.
Bir potential quality
Imore important than
pty. How they were
act to the needs and
jf the people, as
)y Moses, was going
affect the future of
[the people, then and
generation, the
individuals of the
[wish to follow can
societal chaos. The
kch actions in our own
[only too well known.
I, unhesitatingly step
more to be counted
ure and to assure our
Jewish people.
Weather
Vicious
(JTA) With
around the corner,
herto mild winter
ned vicious Sunday
ipanied by lighting
i high winds and
swept the coastal
ned to snow in the
3y noon Monday,
_d the Judaea region
Bank were blanketed
[In the arid Negev,
W beds) overflowed
pouring down from
1 sand storm war-
sted.
'85
with
-KXJRS-
at the
beach, florida
A\ AFFORDABLE PRiCE
glatl kofhtr mails daily
i conducted by renowned
P'emiMs
JTIRE HOTEL
* FOR PASSOVER
shruth supervision of
tonally recognized
, N.H1..ri.,llk.hfu|h
Badway. Room 1020
New York 10010
M 8833
"J cm also bt mad*
ph AM IT Travel
1720 or 1 800-221-3117
Sen. Lawton Chiles (D., Fla.)
has joined 34 other senators in co-
sponsoring a resolution, in-
troduced by Sen. Alphonse
D'Amato (R., N.Y.), that
declares April 21-28 as "Jewish
Heritage Week."
In the spring American Jews
and others around the world
observe Passover, com-
memorating their passage from
bondage to freedom, as well as
the anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising and the
celebration of Israel's
Independence Day.
The Jewish people cherish a
tradition and a culture which
spans the course of many
thousands of years. Members of
the Jewish community have
greatly contributed to the
spiritual, intellectual, economic
and cultural growth of America,
while fighting and dying to
preserve and protect tne
freedoms which are the backbone
of our country's strength and
greatness.
Senate Joint Resolution 17 as
proposed reads: "Whereaa the
Congress recognizes that an un-
derstanding of the heritage of all
American ethnic groups con-
tributes to the unity cf our coun-
try; and
"Whereas Intergroup un-
derstanding can be further
fostered through an appreciation
of the culture, history, and
traditions of the Jewish com-
munity and the contributions of
Jews to our country and society;
and
"Whereas the months of March.
April, and May contain events of
major significance In the Jewish
calendar Passover, the an-
niversary of the Warsaw Ghetto
Uprising, Israeli Independence
Day, Solidarity Sunday tor soviet
Jewry, and Jerusalem Day: Now.
therefore, be It
"Resolved by the Senate and
House of RepresentaUves of the
United States of America In
Congress assembled, That the
President Is authorized and
requested to Issue a proclamation
designating April 21-28, 1986, as
"Jewish Heritage Week" and
calling upon the people of the
United States, State and local
government agencies, and In-
terested organizations to observe
that week with appropriate
ceremonies, activities, and
programs."
In adding his support to the
proposal Chiles said, "Nothing
could be more fitting than setting
aside a special week to make all
Americans more aware of and to
express appreciation for the vast
contributions the Jewish people
have made."
Rabbi Pollack
For the time of your life come on a UJA
Singles Mission to Israel July 21-31,1985
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Topped with Cherry.
Blueberry or Pineappje
rW
Cake
$Q59
7-inch
(Plain ...
3
(M**lfM
. $2.99)
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Delightfully Sweet and Rich
Cream Puffs
2^1
j
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Traditional Quality
Pumpernickel
Bread
~69
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Sweet Dough with Raisins and Fruit
Hot Cross Buns...........6 tor
$149
Freshly Baked
Zucchini Muffins..........6 tor $129
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Serve with Cream Cheese
Plain Bagels.................6 tor 99*
An Italian Treat
Sfogliatelle.......................ach 79*
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts
,ct$109
Prices Effective
Mar. 7-Mar. 13.
(orelle
^^^^^^ LIVINGWARE
America's
Favorite
Dinnerware.
Now Available At Publix.
Serve in style with a beautiful
5-ptece completer set from
Corning Choose from three
tasteful colors Honeydew,
Ginger or Blueberry.
$15
80
HERE'S HOW OUR PLAN WORKS:
Get your Lay-A-Way Collector Brochure at Publix'
m-store display
Buy Lay-A-Way certificates for just 79c each with
every S3 grocery purchase you make at Publix.
Turn in your reservation form found inside the
Collector Brochure to ensure your set is here
when you want it.
Complete your Collector Brochure with
20 stamps and take home your 5-piece
completer set
Sm slot. <*scMy to* dttatt


nwwm^Jiwiji. imvmi i iw
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 8,1986

Mubarak's Slipping
Favor With Reagan
By LEO MINDLIN
There are profound and serious divisions
of opinion between Shimon Peres and his
deputy prime minister, Yitzhak Shamir,
over the significance of the Hussein-Arafat
accord. Now that Egypt's President
Mubarak has entered the act and is willing
to meet "anywhere" that Israel, Jordan
and a Palestinian entity not necessarily
the PLO would agree upon, suddenly "
Mr. Peres believes that his government
ought to study the accord and see if it
would be worthwhile to take Mubarak up
on his invitation.
Shamir, in Paris early this week, con-
tinued to call the accord what Peres also
called it from the beginning: an op-
portunistic agreement by which Hussein
hopes to improve his relations with the
Palestine Liberation Organization, and
Mubarak expects to find favor with the
Reagan Administration when he arrives in
Washington for a meeting with the
President next week.
As we see it, the problem is less either
the division of opinion between Peres and
Shamir or Hussein's ambitions with the
Palestinians. It is, indeed, more a matter of
Mubarak's plummeting favor with the
Reaganites, all of whom by now know him
for what he is, and all of whom are out to
get him on Capitol Hill.
Buttering Up Capitol Hill
What is Mubarak?
He is a man who has betrayed both the
letter and the spirit of Camp David, not to
mention Anwar Sadat, his assassinated
precedessor and one of Camp David's
architects. Against the specific injunctions
of the accord, Mubarak withdrew his
ambassador to Israel when Prime Minister
Begin launched his Operation Peace for
Galilee in June, 1982.
He has stood by without protest while
the Egyptian press engages in vitriolic
attacks on Israel many of them frankly
anti-Semitic.
He has done nothing to establish
normal relations with Israel on the
contrary doing everything he possibly can
to "delay" them.
He has been silent and failed to
repudiate his most trusted aides when they
were repeatedly quoted in the international
press that now that Egypt has the Sinai
back, friendship with Israel is hardly an
imperative.
He has been increasingly cozying up to
the Kremlin with an eye on a renewed
Egyptian-Soviet relationship.
In the face of all of these things,
President Mubarak will arrive in
Washington next week determined to
increase the $2 billion-plus in foreign aid
Egypt will receive in 1985.
Worthless Generosity
But the Reagan Administration is laying
for him, and some observers are betting
that, far from an increase in aid, Egypt will
be lucky to survive congressional scrutiny
of the foreign aid budget allocating the $2
billion-plus to Egypt in the first place.
These, in effect, are the facts behind
President Reagan's increasing adamance
about the Arab nations which suddenly are
pressing for an international conference
ostensibly aimed at peace in the Middle
East.
Recognize Israel, and then we'll join you,
the President says repeatedly. Yon nm't
talk about peace with Israel if you aren t
yourself a friend of Israel a diplomatic
partner.
Hosni Mubarak knows about the climate
of opinion into which he will be flying. Any
wonder, then, that suddenly he's willing to
go "anywhere" to talk peace with Israel in
the presence of Jordan and Palestinians
who, now he says, need not necessary be
PLO? And any doubt that Mubarak's
primary aim is less peace than cosmetic
propaganda?
All of this is not by way of saying that
Mr. Shamir is right in his refusal to see
anything worthy in the Hussein-Arafat
accord, and Prime Minister Peres is wrong
in his suggestion early this week that the
accord may well be offering something
"interesting" for Israel. But Israel has
already traded the Sinai away for a mess of
mottage. Its leaders must now be super-
careful not to engage in such worthless acts
of generosity a second time.
HutteiNtwe$wiN$ea
WjfA
The Souring of Egypt
U.S. Has Rough-Time With Cairo
The
Jewish Floridian
of South County W9oe(l
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET MARTY ERANN
Editor and Publisher Executive Edilor News Coordinate
Published Waekly Mid September through Mid-May. Bi Weekly balance of year (43 issues)
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton Fla. USPS 550 250 ISSN 0274-8134
BOCA RATON OFFICE 336 Spanish River Blvd N W Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 368 2001
Main Office Plant 120 NE 6th St Miami Fla 33101 Phone 373 4605
Postmaster: Return lorm 3579 lo Jewish Floridian. P.O. Bo 01-2973. Miami. Fla. 33101
Advertising Director Staci Lesser, Phone 588 1652
Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation, inc Officers President. Marianne Bobick
Vice Presidents. Marione Baer. Eric W Deckinger. Larry Charme. Secretary. Arnold Rosenthal
Treasurer. Sheldon Jontifl. Executive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warshai
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 50 Annual |2 Year Minimum J7|. by membership South County
Jewish Federation. 336 Spanish River Blvd N W Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 368-273/
Out ol Town Upon Request
Friday, March 8, 1985 15ADAR5745
Volume 7 Number 10
By London Chronicle
Israel is not alone in
currently going through a
rather rough period in its
relationship with Egypt.
U.S. relations with Egypt
are not exactly wonderful
right now either.
Egypt's overall image in
Washington has seriously
deteriorated since the
assassination of President Anwar
Sadat in 1981 and the rise to
power of his successor, Hosni
Mubarak. There is widespread
disappointment among Reagan
administration officials, as well
as many influential members of
Congress, in Mubarak's policies
toward the United States, Israel
and other countries.
THIS INCREASINGLY
angry mood is likely to be
conveyed quite sternly to
President Mubarak during his
talks in Washington next month.
His foreign minister, Esmat
Abdul Meguid, heard some
preliminary opening shots during
his preparatory talks in
Washington last week.
Reagan Administration of-
ficials are clearly becoming
irritated with President
Mubarak's attitude. They charge
that he has been less than for-
thcoming in responding to the
impressive U.S. economic,
military and political support for
Egypt in recent years.
After dragging his feet for
many months, the Egyptian
leader has finally stopped
cooperating with the United
States in longstanding plans to
build major naval facilities at Ras
Banas in the Gulf of Suez. That
ffrf, I?0***. whch has now
finally been dropped altogether,
was once warmly promoted by
Sadat as a reflection of Egypt's
close association with and
support for an expanded U.S.
military presence in the region.
EVEN EARLIER, President
Mubarak had informed
Washington that there was no
desire in Egypt to go ahead with
the construction of U.S. radio
transmitters for use by the Voice
of America, Radio Free Europe
and Radio Liberty. That is one
reason why the Americans have
turned to Israel with the request.
President Mubarak
Simultaneously, President
Mubarak has been steadily
warming up Egypt's relations
with the Soviet Union a
development not exactly
welcomed by the cold warriors in
the Reagan administration.
p^a resu't. U.S. plans to see
gypt emerge as a major U.S.
strategic asset in the Middle East
are today history. No one even
talks about it any more.
.Mubarak is no Sadat as far as
Washington is concerned. The
PP.T- President is widely
is".*?m.the US' Pft S
STArah feaUl i *!* 2
nvLf b.WOrld Md elsewhere as
States *" "** the United
THAT DOES not mean to
suggest that Mubarak wants to
see an actual rupture with the
Americans. Absolutely not. But
SLUt Ba T,aJkin a deIicte
S5S?" m, balncing his of-
ficially cool relationship with
Israe with his app'arently
overruling desire to rSfaS
Sn" Tthe bi*er Arab foW,
^ "I* **Wng some middle
^between Washington and
Reagan administration
policymakers in the White House
FW8 %H?-"P to career Midd,e
East specialists at the State
Department are slowly but
increasingly losing their patience.
There ,s not a whole loVof un-
evenh?ftf for Mub^aks more
evennanded approach.
The Egyptians, it is i
in Washington, remain
anxious to continue to
large-scale U.S. economic ,
military assistance, including!
latest state-of-the-art
technology. The E
military has grown ace
to U.S. hardware and trai
They prefer American-i
fighters and missiles to thwj
the Soviet Union.
President Mubarak, moraw
has already announced t
will be pressing for
economic aid increases w
comes to Washington. Hei
parity with Israel on that I
BUT THE way he has I
behaving, U.S. officials
clear during a series of interfl
in recent days, he is not i
get his way. The Egyptian 1
indeed, will have his work c
for him in patching up tiesj
the senior echelon of the P"
Administration.
There is an even more
mood developing on Capitol"
where lawmakers are gearmij
for some extremely
questions regarding
Reagan' s approximately
billion combined economic J
military aid proposalfortf
the just-announced lw
year budget.
According to several
placed Congressional source
Egyptians will have
difficult time merely se*
proposal enacted .
winning any *
assistance. The only ?d
Egyptians might ease
problems in OOBg*
sources said, would be J
and demonstratively *
relations with Israel.
with the return of the
ambassador to Tel Aviv
Already, some members'
House and Senate are
about proposing amend* ...
the foreign aid bill cond*
U.S. assistance on an
readiness to fully
relations with J*i
diplomats in Washing**1
aware of those trends.
REPUBLICAN SEN.
Specter of *****
member of the ApproP^
Subcommittee on ^|
Operations, told Megg
will be verv difficult for
Continued on
Page 6-


On This and That
Friday, M arch 8,185 / The Jewish Floridito of South County Page 5
By RABBI
iRUCES.WARSHAL
Executive Director
i County Jewish Federation
Betimes I believe that
Renewal is the campaign
|G-d has ordained to be
up ted. Herein lies a human
well as a campaigner's
are.
Ispect that many readers do
now what Project Renewal
ut. It is part of that "other"
that few people discuss.
Lrael's sake we had better
that discussion.
most people Israel is fruit
blooming in the desert,
apartments and shop-
reas. the Western Wall, the
stones of biblical history,
ned men and women,
children learning, playing
(growing in a dynamic
t. This is how most of us
rael. Or at least, how we
|like to see it.
|h there is another side to
- images that don't
on picture postcards and
snapshots. Unpleasant
Six people sleeping in
om, gangs of boys smoking
jh, houses crumbling
repair and young people
to qualify for military
because they are poorly
i difficult to accept the fact
srael. the dream of Israel,
I be less than perfect in
. But the harsh facts are
More than 300,000 un-
rileged people live in
This represents 45,000
or 10 percent of the
It ion.
i conditions center around
Jistressed neighborhoods
ed throughout Israel.
Renewal is the program
devised to bring these pockets of
poverty into the mainstream of
Israel's society.
In cooperation with the Israeli
government, federations in the
United States have been paired
with a neighborhood. In our case,
the federations of Orlando, Fort
Lauderdale and South County
have formed a cluster to relate to
a neighborhood in Kfar Saba, a
city 12 miles northeast of Tel
Aviv.
Actually our neighborhood is
isolated from the main town of
Kfar Saba by over a mile and a
half of open agricultural area,
which has compounded its feeling
of isolation.
The neighborhood is im-
mediately adjacent to the West
Bank border and the Arab village
of Kalkilya. During the 1950s
and 1960's this area was under
fire from hostile Arabs.
There are 6,500 immigrants in
our neighborhood, most from
Morocco and Iraq. Five years ago
58 percent of the children of these
neighborhoods were categorized
as "educationally deprived,"
more than double the national
average. Two-thirds of the neigh-
borhood workers are laborers.
Over six percent of Israelis work
in science-based industries, but
only one-tenth of one percent of
our neighborhood residents are
similarly employed. Over 16
percent of Israelis, but only 3.2
percent of our neighborhood
residents, are white collar
workers. These figures dramatize
the lack of education and cultural
deprivation prevalent in our
neighborhood.
Per capita income in our neigh-
borhood is less than half of that
of other neighborhoods in the city
of Kfar Saba. The housing
conditions reflect the enormity of
human needs. The average
apartment in our neighborhood
contains only 554 square feet. In
this inadequate space live
families with five and six
children. Forty-one percent of the
inhabitants are under 19 years of
age. The proportion of large
families is double the Israeli
national average.
As they say in American
westerns, now is the time to bite
the bullet. Barring another crisis
within the Jewish world, it is
time for us to wrap up our
campaign for Project Renewal. I
am aware that we are completing
our regular 1985 Federation-UJA
campaign and that we have just
successfully finished Operation
Moses. We begin to say to
ourselves, when does it end? As a
committed Jew my simple an-
swer is that it never ends. When
there are Jews in need we trudge
on and do what we must do.
So don't be surprised in the
next month or two if you begin to
see articles and appeals for
Project Renewal. Forgive us for
never stopping, but if we do not
continue to push on, will you ever
forgive us for neglecting the
needs of fellow Jews when we had
the opportunity to help?
This is the "other" Israel that
no one sees. These are our Jewish
brothers and sisters whom we
must help.
Five years ago the national
Project Renewal program of UJA
began working in our neigh-
borhood. Three years ago our
cluster with Orlando and Fort
Lauderdale was formed and we in
South County began our in-
volvement in the Project Renewal
saga. Our cluster is committed to
spending $3.5 million to
rehabilitate our Kfar Saba neigh-
borhood. Our South County
obligation is $1.5 million. A little
over one million dollars has been
spent in the nighborhood since
the inception of the program. The
results have been dramatic.
Five years ago our neigh-
borhood looked like a typical
American slum with dirty
garbage-strewn streets and walk-
ways, dilapidated housing
peopled by distressed, hopeless
human beings. Today, if one did
not understand the basic
problems, our neighborhood
could be mistaken for an average
Israeli environment.
The people were motivated.
Housing is in the process of being
enlarged and rehabilitated. The
streets are clean. There is pride
and a sense of accomplishment in
our neighborhood that permeates
everyday life there.
Under Project Renewal the
following projects are thriving:
An enrichment program for
mothers and their children; three
youth programs for teenagers
under the guidance of trained
social workers; an extensive
sports program to take youth off
the streets and break up gangs;
an outstanding youth orchestra
under the direction of a recent
Soviet emigre; a children's day
care center which frees mothers
to work outside the home; an
activities center for the elderly;
and a computer center within the
local grade school.
One statistic reflects the
dramatic success of this program.
Five years ago the children from
our neighborhood entering first
grade were overwhelmingly
categorized as slow learners or
retarded. This past September,
after five years of early childhood
training programs funded by us
through Project Renewal, the
incoming class to our local grade
school was on par with the
national Israeli average.
This dramatic statistic reflects
the fact that Project Renewal in
Israel works. We in the United
States are accustomed to seeing
millions of dollars squandered on
social programs that do not
necessarily produce the results
intended. One look at our bright-
eyed, alert Kfar Saba children
will tell you that our investment
is reaping a rich harvest.
Two years ago the leadership
of South County Jewish
Federation planned a special
Project Renewal campaign in
addition to the annual I'.I A
Federation drive. That project
was put on a back burner by the
special appeal campaign that was
necessitated by the situation in
Lebanon. Project Renewal was
put off to this year.
We all know what happenned
then. The dramatic rescue of
Ethiopian Jews under Operation
Moses preempted our attention.
We can take pride in the fact that
we in South County saved 64
Jewish lives by raising over
$380,000 for Operation Moses.
We can take pride, but it left
Project Renewal waiting in line
once again. We began to feel that
this was a campaign that was
ordained to be interrupted. Over
the past three years we have
raised $900,000 for our neigh-
borhood without a major cam-
paign thrust. We must raise an
additional $600,000 if we are to
continue the existing social
programs in Kfar Saba as well as
rehabilitate and construct needed
social service buildings.
Save
I IIwI^hh enjoya<
Effort,
Worry
And
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For a limited time, Amtrak has reduced the fare by 25%.
Time: You save 900 miles and 18 hours of hard driving when you take
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*


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday. March 8,1985
Aid For Aged Honors Seideman At Annual Dinner Dance
Aid For the Aged held its
annual dinner dance recently at
the Boca Rio Golf Club. Ben-
jamin Ossman chaired the event.
Emanuel Seideman was the
evening's guest of honor.
Aid For the Aged, headed by
President Abe Meltzer. is an
organization that helps local
social service agencies establish
and continue vital service to the
elderly in Florida.
The following agencies
received 1985 grants: Crisis Line.
South County Neighborhood
Center. Levis Jewish Community
Center. Catholic Community
Services. Hospice. Center for
Group Counselling. Ascension
Lutheran Church. Congregation
Anshei Emuna. West Boca
Community Center. Palm Beach
Regional Visiting Nurse
Association. Northwest Focal
Point Senior Center, and the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service.
Manny Seideman. guest of honor,
receiving a plaque from Rabbi
Bruce W'arshal. secretary-
treasurer of Aid For the Aged.
Benjamin Ossman. chairman of Leon Karosen, president of Boca
the Dinner Dance Rj0 Golf Club, who delivered the
grace before the meal.
Robert Melner
plaque from his mother fQ
Meltzer in honor of hisZ
the Founders Societxhr}
the Aged./Photos: Andyi
Cosmetic Ploy To Help
Win Parity With Israel?

Continued from Page 4
support substantial U.S. aid to
Egypt unless it returns the
ambassador to Israel.
The Egyptian embassy has
again retained the services of a
high-priced Washington lobbying
and public relations consulting
firm to help in better packaging
its case to Congress, the ad-
ministration, the news media and
the American public. But a
constant and very serious
problem for the Egyptians is that
what their American consultants
are advising them to say to
Congress is not the same
message which Mubarak and his
advisers in Cairo want to project
to the Arab world.
The Egyptians were deeply
embarrassed last month, for
example, when the New York
Times published some excerpts
from the confidential Egyptian
aid request presented to the State
Department in December. That
document, which was not sup-
posed to be made public, had
been worked on by the Egyptian
embassy's Washington con-
sultants. It underscored Egypt's
reliability as an American ally
a theme Mubarak is not exactly
promoting right now.
In recent weeks, Secretary of
State George Shultz has
privately expressed his lingering
anger at Mubarak for failing to
hve up to what Shultz un-
derstood was a clear-cut pledge
last year to send the ambassador
back to Israel. Whether
President Mubarak actually
made such a promise to Shultz is
moot right now; Shultz is ab-
solutely convinced that President
Mubarak failed to live up to his
word, and cannot really be
trusted.
The Egyptian president is
going to have his work cut out for
him next month in regaining
Shultz's confidence.
PRESIDENT REAGAN,
White House officials said, is also
still angry at Mubarak for having
lectured him publicly about the
need for the U .S. to recognize the
PLO and Yasir Arafat. That
occurred during Mubarak's last
visit to Washington a year ago
when he came together with
Jordan's King Hussein. At a
farewell ceremony in the East
Room of the White House,
Mubarak surprised Reagan and
other senior U.S. policymakers
by taking up the mantle of the
PLO. Reagan was clearly angry,
his political aides even more so.
It appeared unseemly to them,
especially on Reagan's own turf.
As seen from Washington,
Egypt has greatly benefited from
the peace process with Israel.
Sure, the Americans point out,
Egypt was quickly isolated in
much of the Arab world, and lost
considerable financial assistance
from Saudi Arabia. But the
benefits for Egypt, they insist,
have more than made up for
those losses.
Egypt, after all, has managed
to open the Suez Canal a
source of considerable foreign
currency every year.
It has emerged as a net oil
exporting nation, thanks to the
return of the Abu Rodeis oil fields
and the even more lucrative ones
in the Gulf of Suez.
Tourism to Egypt has
dramatically increased in the
aftermath of the Camp David
accords with Israel another
source of income for Egypt's
troubled economy. Joint Israeli-
Egyptian tourist packages have
emerged as a vital foundation of
the Egyptian tourist industry.
THERE IS also the matter of
direct U.S. foreign assistance. No
one in Washington believes that
Egypt would receive such
massive annual U.S. grants if it
had not signed a peace pact with
Israel. After Israel, Egypt is
America'8 largest annual foreign
aid recipient. It probably would
receive something in the neigh-
borhood of the $125 million in aid
slated for Jordan in the 1986
budget instead of the more
than $2.3 billion level recom-
mended by Reagan without
the peace treaty with Israel.
Thus, Egypt can dearly thank
Israel for receiving so much U.S.
assistance.
But Israel and its supporters in
Washington especially in the
politically influential Jewish
community and Congress are
becoming increasingly upset at
Egypt. They have repeatedly
conveyed this message privately
to Mubarak in recent weeks.
That helps to explain why the
pro-Israeli community in
Washington was pleased when
they read Prime Minister Shimon
Peres' open blast against Egypt
n '"l*""11 Pe of the New
York Tunes in early February
Mubarak's tough response the
next day, in which he accused
Israel of being too inflexible in
withdrawing from Lebanon and
on other issues, merely irritated
people in Washington further.
Albert Goru board member; Mrs. Shsldon Slesinger, Ladies Auxiliary- chairperson.
tantle; Sheldon Fantle, board member; Beti Eugene Merkert, board member.
V


Members of the board: Sam Klein, Manny
Seideman, Belle Deitch, Joseph Soffer and
Benjamin Ossman.
UJA SUMMER SINGLES
HATIKVAH MISSION
Juiy 2131,1985
Pre-Mission To Paris Available
Stay In Five-Star Hotels In Tel Aviv,
Jerusalem and Eilat
Visit israeli Industry and Meet Its Leaders
Unearth History First-Hand
On An Archaeological Dig
See Israel As You Can
Only On A U J A Mission
(FOR SINGLES 25-55)
CALL ROBERT G. FISHMAN AT 368"2737
Hll.l


Friday, March 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Press D
IGEST

oiritual
Emanu-El
tparately
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
J the English-language Jewish
ess, by Marty Erann, Director
^f Communications, South
ounty Jewish Federation)
Nicaragua and Jews: The
Kwish Week of New York
kports that the Anti-Defamation
ue has issued a protest
linst two highly prominent
ficaraguan priests one an
Vchbishop and the other the
eign affairs minister for
ating that the Jews killed
esus. Rabbi Ronald B. Sobel,
hair of ADL's Intergroup
Relations Committee and
leader of Temple
of New York, wrote
to the two, Arch-
^shop Miguel Obando y Bravo of
Managua and the Rev. Miguel
['Escoto, criticizing their use of
ancient "inaccurate and
iflammatory" canard, which
tas repudiated and condemned
the Church's Vatican Council
[ 20 years ago.
Sobel, in making public
protest, reiterated that
ough Nicaragua is a country
Without Jews, it is not without
nti-Semitism. He said there are
oly three Jews left in Nicaragua,
hth the rest of the Jewish
ommunity now in exile.
There are between 50,000 and
100,000 Jewish youths who
long to cults and missionary
ups like "Jews for Jesus,"
ording to Rabbi Ya'acov
pivak of Monsey, N.Y. Rabbi
pivak heads an organization
ailed EMES (Yiddish for 'truth,'
so an acronym for Educational
edia Exposition Society). The
eek says the Rockland County
irganization has pulled more
han two dozen Jews back from
kuch missionary groups since
ugust. EMES, which
istributes audio-visual
terials. sponsors a radio
rogram and lobbies for Jewish
ucation, also holds demon-
trations against missionary
roups. In most cases, it ap-
proaches the youths at the
luest of parents; a dialogue is
held and the cult member is
uvited to spend a Sabbath with
labbi Spivak or other EMES
members, to learn more about
Judaism and the warmth it of-
fers. So far, the recovery success
is placed at about 25 percent,
with another 25 percent
"wavering."
The National Jewish Post And
Opinion quotes a Reform rabbi in
San Antonio, Tex., as saying that
Orthodox Judaism, rather than
Reform, is making the most
headway in the U.S. Rabbi
Samuel M. Stahl, in a sermon to
his congregation, is quoted, "At
one time in America it was
Reform that set the tone and the
other movements followed .
Today many Reform Jews seem
to be looking to Orthodoxy for
cues. Some of this turning to
Orthodoxy comes out of a feeling
Reform Jews have of being
inadequate or inauthentic as
Reform Jews." Rabbi Stahl
points out that young people look
for a religion that will reach their
emotions, while Reform, and, to
some extent Conservative,
Judaism, have become "overly
cerebral, intellectual, distant
cold and formal."
The P And O carries a report
from the American Jewish
Committee, whose board of
governors, meeting in Jerusalem,
heard novelist A.B. Yehoshua
express a "provocative view of
the future of the Jewish people."
Yehoshua reportedly said that if
he had to bet on which country of
two million people, Israel or
Iceland, would still exist at the
end of the 21st Century, he would
bet on Iceland. Yehoshua's
theme, clearly, was that the Jews
of the world had no intention, and
never had had any, of going to
Israel to live The press
release from the AJC dissociated
the organization from
Yehoshua's remarks, and Rabbi
David Gordis, AJC executive
vice president, issued a
statement challenging
Yehoshua's view.
An Israeli industrialist has
come out with a revolutionary
plan to pay his employees' in-
come tax, saying he is sure he will
_ SHIP
YOUR CAR
HOME
i
recover the money through in-
creased production, reports The
Jerusalem Post. I scar owner Stef
Wertheimer announced he plans
to pay income taxes of up to $500
per month for his 600 employees
in the hard-metal tool plants in
Nahariya and nearby Tefen, for
three months. He said he intends
to prove the country can only
gain by freeing workers at export
industries from inhibiting
taxation. Iscar markets $60
million worth of carbide-tipped
tools and hard metal products
annually, with 90 percent ex-
ported.
The Post's Judy Siegel reports
on a study by Zvi Gitelman, a
University of Michigan political
science professor currently
serving as Fulbright professor at
Hebrew University, which
compared absorption of Russian
immigrants to the U.S. with that
of their counterparts in Israel.
Gitelman notes that there
are differences both in the two
societies and in the type of im-
migrants who had chosen to go to
one country as opposed to the
other. Still, he reports, Russian
immigrants in the U.S. deal with
voluntary agencies, though
funded by public sources, and are
cared for by one social worker;
those in Israel must deal with
government agencies and the
Jewish Agency, and thus en-
counter bureaucracy. Those in
the U.S. are grateful for the help
they get, while those in Israel
quickly learn to engage in the
national pastime of complaining.
Knowing that Israel needs
aliyah, they feel they are doing
the country a favor; those in the
U.S., where citizenship is not
conferred automatically, feel the
U.S. does them a favor in ac-
cepting them.
At the same time,
however, the Russians in Israel
learn Hebrew much more quickly
than the Russian in the U.S.
learns English; the latter does
not feel "American" as much or
as quickly as the one in Israel
feels "Israeli."
The study by Gitelman
was done with the help of 10
former Russian immigrant
researchers, and covered 600
immigrants in Israel and 500 in
the U.S.
The Israeli press is full of
speculation on possible meetings
between Israeli officials and
Jordanian-Palestinian ones,
which are to be arranged by
Rumania's president Nicolae
Ceaucescu, following the recent
visit to that country by Premier
Shimon Peres. Ma'ariv says such
a meeting has been planned by
the Romanian president, but
Ha'aretz reported that Arafat
has already turned down
Ceaucescu's proposal to arrange
such a meeting.
Yediot Aharonot reports that
some 25 young men from Druze
villages in Galilee, posing as
Israeli soldiers, have organized a
smuggling ring which has
smuggled some $13 million worth
of electronic goods, cigarettes
and hashish from Lebanon. Most
of the ring's members have been
arrested by the police.
Yediot says the Histadrut's
chaplain, Knesset Member Rabbi
Men ahem Hacohen, returned
from a recent trip to India With
reports that the remnant of that
country'8 Jews, some 7,000 of
them, are resentful that the same
efforts made for Ethiopian Jewry
were not made for them to bring
them to Israel. Some 25,000 Jews
from India, known as "B'nai
Israel," have immigrated to
Israel since the establishment of
the state.
Yediot also reports that
Cabinet ministers David Levy
and Moshe Nissim of the Likud,
representing respectively the
Herut and Liberal parties, have
drawn up a concrete proposal for
the unification of the two parties.
If approved by both parties'
central committees, the proposal
will be brought before a con-
vention for approval, possibly
before the Histadrut elections,
scheduled for April. Editorially,
Yediot lauds the move, seeing it
as a step which will help the
Likud regain some of the
strength and popularity it has
lost to the Labor Party since
Peres became prime minister.
(Herut and the Liberals formed
the Likud bloc 20 years ago.
M.E.I
Levine, Schwartz,
Gold & Cohen pa
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 8, 1985
Fi
an a:
ltion/UJA Campaign '85 Update
Sinai-Emeth Breakfast A Great Success
Temple Sinai hosted an
overflow crowd recently at its
newly inaugurated building for a
joint breakfast with Temple
Emeth. at which Rabbi and Mrs.
Samuel Silver and Dr. and Mrs.
Morris Tear were honored on
behalf of the Federation-UJA
campaign.
Dora Roth, an Israeli heroine
and Holocaust survivor,
described how she inadvertently
became a solicitor for the UJA
while doing public relations work
for the Technion seven years ago
and went on to describe the
feelings of an Israeli mother with
children in the army; the feelings
she had as an immigrant to Israel
who survived being shot twice by
the Nazis and after a bout with
tuberculosis: and her feelings as
someone who was able to rebuild
her life thanks to help from
American Jews through the UJA
and other fundraising agencies.
Mrs. Roth explained the needs
of Israel in terms that could not
help but reach the hearts and
minds of everyone present.
Harvev Grossman, director of
the Federation-UJA campaign
described the phenomenal growth
of the Jewish community in
South County, and the needs and
tasks facing the community as
well as the achievements to date.
The participants responded
with pledges and gifts far sur-
passing those of last year, with
an increase of more than 50
percent in new money, as well as
substantial increases for Project
Renewal.
Pacesetters Peak Drive
With Gala Luncheon
Left to right: Cantor David Leon, Ben Karen, Lou Medwin (prtuja
Temple Emeth), Cantor Albert Geller, Ms. Elaine Silver, Rabbit
Silver, Harold Markowitz (co-chairman), Dr. Morris Tear, Mn Ed*
Tear, Morris W. Morris (co-chairman), Marianne Bobick (prttiet* '
SCJF), Benjamin Bussin (chairman, Family Division), Gkdn
Weinshank (coordinator, Family and Women's divisions).
Left to right: Barbara Schuman (co Berliner (co-chair Pacesetters Division), Phyllis Squires (chairman.
Women's Division), Tina Stone (co-chair Pacesetters Division), S'oni
Jontiff, (co-chair Pacesetters Division), Gladys Weinshank (Women's
Division and Family Division coordinator, and Advance Gifts
chairman), Marianne Bobick (president).
The Pacesetters luncheon was
held recently at the St. Andrews
Country Club. Some 100 women
attended.
The highly successful event,
held on behalf of the Women's
Division of the South County
Jewish Federation. was
highlighted by the performance
of an original musicale performed
by volunteers from the Women's
Division.
Marianne Bobick. president of
the Federation, spoke movingly
on the plight of the Ethiopian
Jews.
Barbara Schuman. a co-chair of
Pacesetters Division. spoke
glowingly of how the Federation
has grown and of the local ser-
vices that it supports.
Left to right: Morris W. Morris, Rabbi and Mrs. Sam Silver, Dr. and
Mrs. Morris Tear, Sam Rothstein (president. Temple Sinai). Rabbi
Elliot Winograd of Temple Sinai, Harold Markowitz.
WE NEED YOU, TO JOIN THE
'WINNING TEAM'
FOR SUPER SUNDAY '85
*******
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH BOCA RATON
FEDERATION I OELRAY BEACH
. HIGHLAND BEACH
The Time Is Near
To Volunteer, please call
TODAY -
368-2737
FLORIDA
SUPER SUNDAY
MARCH 17
SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
IS PUTTING
YOU ON THE LINE
Join these voJunteet
Sylvia August
Charles Augustus
Sera Aus lander
Gold.e Baker
Goldie Backer
Gertrude Barnett
Vera Beiinfante
Mariorie Bell
Tamar Ben Ami
Alan Bergman
Jack Bernstein
Martene Blattman
Steven Blinder
Lillian Bloom
Robin Bralow
Renee Brown
Ann Browning
Renee Brownstein
Mildred M. Brunschwig
Elsie Cowin
Andrea Cox
Baron Desnick
Mildred Deutsch
isadore Dordick
-^Sg lre "l**6* N2T ONLY.,or tne Pho* a'o for "back room help" with pledge
cards, sorting, envelopes and so on Just 2 hours, any time between 9:30 a.m .and 9:30 pm
is all you need to give.*** ^h--.
Lucille Dordick
Dorotny Dorogusker
idaDubroff
Helene Eichler
LeonaEisenstein
Helen Elsler
Leonard Ellen berg
Thelma Ellenberg
Marty Erann
Shirley Ettlnger
BobbiFalk
Nancy Feldman
Rabbi Theodore Feldman
idaFeldman
Den a Feldman
Robert Fels
Isaella Fink
Robert Fishman
Pam Foti
Lillian Gaeser
Rebecca Gandelman
Edythe Gefton
Gen Gel if rt
Spencer Gellert
Pauline Gertman
Frances Gluck
Emanuei Goldberg
Mildred Goldstein
Annette Gordon
Manny Gordon
Florence Gould
Gussie Green
Harvey Grossman
William Gruner
JeckHabecht
Joyce Heisel
Eva Herman
Nathan Herman
Harriett Herskovitz
Alice Hess
Milton Hess
Ginny Hochmen
ArlynHutt
Marie Jackson
Arline Jacobson
Arthur Jaffe
Barbara Jospey
isadore H Kades
Marcia Kamstock
Hannah Kane
Yetta Karp
Benkarpen
Bill Katz
Lil Katz
Edie Ken-
Ann Kessler
BenKessler
Dorothy Kirschner
Tess K lei man
Beatrice Kleiner
Frank Kosfcy
Matilda Kosky
Libby Kotaska
Estelle Krasno
Nathan Krasno
Bea Krisburg
Irving Krisburg
Lillian Kronovet
Sarah Landa
Rae Lapidus
Sol Lapidus
Florence Lax
Frank Lax
Helen Lazar
Elizabeth Letkovits
Marianne Lessor
Max Levin
Miriam Lieberman
Ida Light
Gertrude Lobe
Edward Love
Ida Lowenbraun
Murray Lowenbraun
AnneLowinger
Burt Lowlicht
Arthur Lucker
GeriLuckar
Meyer Lutzker
MeryMegowitz
Al Malcolm
Helen Mendel
JeckMandei
Erwin Mann
Rabbi Gregory Marx
CeliaMelcher
Harry Melcher
Geri Mercadante
LiliyMetsch
Carl Miller
Simma Miller
Harriet Mi I man
Sol Moskowifz
Andrea Mossovitz
Marcia Nathans
Cheryl Nelms
Marcia Needle
CeliaOberhand
Emanuei Oberhand
JoanOne.ll
Larry OneiII
Rose O Oppenheimer
Phil Plotkin
Anne Pollack
Dorothy Pollinger
Alice Popek
Penny Preis
Kay Puritz
Gail Rabinovitch
Helen Redstone
Ai Reiss
Helen Reiss
Irma Revesman
Stanley Revesman
Sylvia Rogers
Mildred Rosen
Ruth Rosen
Laura Rosenberg
Bessie Rothschild
Eleanor Rothstein
Frances Sacks
Jewel Scheller
Estelle Schindler
Herman Schindler
Mimi Soldo*
Anita Shalley
RiaShenker
David Sheriff
Betty Siege!
Esther Siege I
izSiegel
Dr. S. Siegei
David Sllverman
Dianne Sllverman
Dorothy Snider
Helen Spsevak
Leoore Ste Barry Stephen
Rhode Sterlino
Helen Stem
Sylvia Stolow
Fran Tannen
Edna Tear
Or. Morris Tear
Leah Temor
Frances Thorn
Selma Traum
Esther Waller j
Rbbi Bruce Wm
Fran Waterman
Ruth weiningtr
Daniel wein*'n
jean weinstein
MaryS.Weist
Sylvia Woi
judyWolfson
Elaine H.Vam
Moses Z. Yam
Susan Zeev


Friday, March 8, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Rabbi Pollack Honored At Cen-ViH Luncheon
i over 100 people took part
|v in a luncheon at Century
in Boca Raton, at which
Joseph Pollack was
Di Pollack, director of the
County Jewish
Jtion s Chaplaincy service
|the cantor at Temple Beth
in Century Village.
the award presented to
[pollack on behalf of the
jtion, Rabbi Donald Crain
presented Rabbi Pollack
la copy of the Jewish
jles.
Hyman Henkin, chairman
pederation-UJA campaign
Itury Village, aided by his
nen Iz and Pearl Levine,
ran the luncheon and did the
honors. Dora Roth, an out-
standing Israeli who
miraculously survived the
Holocuast despite being shot
twice and suffering from
tuberculosis, explained to the
guests, as no one else can, why
every Jew in America must
continue to support the cam-
paign, and why they must in-
crease their support even more.
The luncheon guests responded
in kind: they increased their gifts
and added new gifts, pushing the
campaign results well ahead of
last year. Marianne Bobick,
Federation president, and
Benjamin Bussin, Family
Division chairman, also took
part.
Rabbi Joseph M. Pollack, left,
receiving the "Jewish Chronicles'
from Rabbi Donald D. Cram.
Left to right: Iz Levine, Dr. Hyman Henkin, Pearl
Joseph M. Pollack, Dora Roth, Marianne Bobick
Bussin.
Levine, Rabbi
and Benjamin
Rabbinical Assembly To Tap First Woman Member
^.v AVIVA CANTOR
YORK (JTA) The
ucal Assembly (RA) the
ktional organization of
native rabbis has
the way for the ac-
ce of its first female
r. She is Amy Eilberg, 30,
scheduled to be the first
to graduate from the
liical School of the (Con-
Jewish Theological
iry and be ordained in
roadblock to the ac-
of Eilberg and other
vative women rabbis
ng in her footsteps was
by the passage of an
lent to the RA's con-
Mi, the assembly an-
I at a news conference last
)RDING to the amen-
l, all graduates of the JTS
Automatically become RA
ers upon ordination. The
lent passed by a vote of
conducted in a recent
)allot of the RA mem-
piously, graduates had to
jted into RA membership
dually by 75 percent of the
lies to an RA convention
[remains the procedure for
TS rabbis who apply. The
Iment was conceived to
la possible floor fight on
[a vote on Kilberg's ac-
l into the RA mem-
>. according to sources
fcr with Conservative
pent politics.
pnd the concern was the
jhat at floor fights for two
(u> a row RA conventions
the application of Rabbi
py Magidson, who was
"d as a Reform rabbi in
while accepting into
ership several male Reform
[THE 1983 convention, held
fas. the vote on Magidson*s
Jtion was 210 in favor to 75
pl only four votes short
I '5 percent required. At the
invention, held in April in
sna Lake, New York,
gon received 230 votes to
st-or 17 votes short.
repeated rejection of
[son s application and the
H decline in support for her
Jon to the RA largely were
"} by knowledgeable
w> the feeling in the
ation that the first woman
nits should be a JTS
B inis would then pave
, r v!ur the acceptance of
rabbis who were not JTS
ftes. such as Magidson. in
V- made possible the ap-
w oi a woman ordained by
as the decision of its
P Senate to accept women
finical students, reached
11 ,0te m October 1983
ver io years of heated and
P'tter debate within the
-vative movement.
>nKE,fPlNG with ^e
J women were ad'
mitted as students in the JTS
rabbinical school's incoming
(1984-85) class comprising
approximately 50 percent of the
students. Several of the women
students, who had taken courses
at JTS during the past few years,
will now receive credit and be
ordained before the end of the
usual six-year period of study.
Philadelphia-born Eilberg
holds a master's degree in
Talmud from the JTS. She also
holds a BA in Near Eastern and
Judaic Studies from Brandeis
University, and an MSW from
Smith College. She is the
daughter of former Rep. Joshua
Eilberg and Gladys Eilberg, a
social worker.
At a news conference, Eilberg
called the RA vote "a momen-
tous, historic event" and "a great
day for American Judaism and
for American Jewish women."
The Conservative movement, she
said, "has declared in a
resounding voice that it is
dedicated to an ideal of a fully
egalitarian community."
Referring, as well, to the JTS
decision to admit women as
rabbinical students, Eilberg said
that for American Jewish women
"the long vigil is over and the
wait was fully justified." She
added.
"AS OF today, Jewish women
need never again feel that their
gender is a barrier to their full
participation in Jewish life. They
need never again doubt the
commitment of the Conservative
movement to complete equality
for women." But the process, she
said, "is only beginning." She
continued:
. "Only now can we begin the
long-term process of
acknowledging the special
contributions that women can
make to Judaism, of exploring
women'8 unique and hitherto
ignored perspectives on Jewish
tradition, and of incorporating
those vital insights and con-
tributions into the mainstream of
Jewish life."
Rabbi Alexander Shapiro,
president of the RA, told the
news conference that, with the
decision, "the Conservative
movement as a whole is now
about to enter into an entirely
new era in its development," with
women as well as men able to
"enrich Jewish life throughout
the world."
THE DECISION, he added,
"represents a recognition that all
of us, both men and women, are
created in God's image and that
the potential for spiritual
greatness exists in all human
beings."
Dr. Gerson Cohen, chancellor
of the JTS who had suc-
cessfully pressed for the ac-
ceptance of women as rabbinical
students there expressed the
hope that "all concerned with the
health of Conservative Judaism
will join together in a renewed
spirit of cooperation and look
toward the future."
This was an obvious reference
to a group of rabbis within the
Conservative movement who
have long been opposed to
women being ordained as rabbis.
David Novak, a spokesman for
the Union for Traditional
Consrevative Judaism, called the
RA decision "contrary to Jewish
law" and warned that it would
divide the movement.
MEANWHILE, the National
Council of Young Israel, a
modern Orthodox organization,
condemned the RA decision as an
"abandonment" by the Con-
servative movement "of all
respect for the Divine authority
and authenticity of our religious
heritage" and called it a
"heresy."
NCYI president Harold Jacobs
called upon all Orthodox
organizations to sever their ties
with both Conservative and
Reform organizations and end
their participation in umbrella
bodies such as the Synagogue
Council of America.
Talks With Soviets Were 'Useful'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State
Department says that two
days of talks about the
Middle East by the United
States and the Soviet
Union in Vienna were
"useful in clarifying- each
side's policies and
positions."
But State Department deputy
spokesman Edward Djerejian
reiterated that the 10 hours of
meetings between Richard
Murphy, Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs, and Vladimir
Polyakov, head of the Soviet
Foreign Ministry's Near Eastern
Division, were not attempts "to
reach any agreements or un-
derstandings." He added that
"no follow-up was planned."
THE U.S. has repeatedly
stressed that the Vienna
meetings, which were held
alternatively between the U.S.
and Soviet embassies there, were
"exchanges of views" aimed at a
clarification of the position of the
two governments to "help avoid
miscalculations and reduce the
potential risk of U.S.-Soviet
confrontation."
Djerejian said no details will be
made public of the discussions.
But it was learned that the U.S.
did stress to the Soviet Union
that if Moscow wanted to play a
role in the Middle East peace
process one of the necessary first
steps is for it to have diplomatic
relations with Israel as well as to
improve conditions for Jews in
the Soviet Union, including
allowing increased emigration to
Israel.
Administration sources also
stated that the Soviets, as ex-
pected, raised their proposal for
an international conference on
the Middle East which would
include the five permanent
members of the United Nations
Security Council and the parties
involved in the Arab-Israel
dispute. But the U.S., which
rejects the international con-
ference, reiterated the need for
direct negotiations between the
parties involved based on UN
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338.
DJEREJIAN SAID the U.S.
raised all the subjects' it said it
would bring up at the Vienna
meeting. This included the Arab-
Israel conflict, the Iran-Iraq war,
Lebanon and Afghanistan.
But sources said that while the
U.S. raised the issue of
Afghanistan, the Soviets listened
but did not reply on the grounds
that Polyakov's department did
not cover Afghanistan.
Meanwhile, Djerejian indicated
the U.S. is still waiting for more
information about the agreement
between King Hussein of Jordan
and Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir Arafat
on cooperating for negotiations.
The agreement has now received
an ambiguous approval from the
PLO's executive committee in
Tunis.
"IF WHAT HAS been agreed
upon constitutes agreement for
direct negotiations with Israel on
the basis of UN Security Council
Resolution 242 we would see it as
a positive step," Djerejian said.
Begin Said To Be Considering
Making Return to Political Arena
LONDON (JTA) Former Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin was quoted here as saying there was a
likelihood that he would return to active politics, but that
he had not finally decided on a date.
In an interview with the Jewish Chronicle, Begin also
spoke freely on a number of Middle East issues, including
Lebanon, and possible new peace talks.
HE DECLARED HIMSELF unhappy over present
Israeli government policy on troop withdrawals from
Lebanon, flatly opposed PLO chairman Yasir Arafat's
participation in negotiations, and said talks with Jordan
should be held only in the framework of Camp David.
Chronicle foreign editor Joseph Finklestone, who
interviewed Begin by telephone from London, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that the former premier
sounded well and cheerful, even giving the occasional
chuckle Begin, 71, has spent the past three years living in
seclusion m a Jerusalem apartment, reportedly suffering
from depression at the death of his wife.
THE 15-MINUTE INTERVIEW followed Israeli
press reports that Begin was contemplating a political
comeback.
Finklestone said he gained the impression that Begin
was serious about such a move which, if it happened
would be reminiscent of the late David Ben Gurions
return to politics from retirement in a Negev kibbutz.
Pack your bags and come with us to Israel on
the UJA National Summer Singles Hatikvah
i, July 21-31.
PM


ivuuuiy; rimuiy, uwxmuw i, ivo*
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday. March 8. 1985
^2
THE ADOLPH and ROSE LEVIS JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
HAPPENINGS
MARCH OPEN HOUSE
ATTHEJCC
The Adolph and Roee Levia
Jewish Community Center in-
vites the general public to an
evening of wine and cheese at
their open house Tuesday, March
19 at 7:30 p.m.
The evening will include a slide
presentation of the many center
programs, followed by a tour of
the facility.
Participants will learn of the
JCC's history and future, while
enjoying wine and cheese!!! A
question and answer period will
take place after the tour.
Save this date, Thursday,
March 19 at 7:30 p.m. for a full
and informative evening at the
Levis Jewish Community center.
There is no charge for par-
ticipation. However, the center
requests an RSVP prior to March
19 at 395-5546. (Space is limited)
SINGLES. 35-55
For your dining pleasure, we
will have dinner at Lai Lai
Restaurant on Thursday evening.
March 14, at 7 p.m. (You will
order from regular menu) The
restaurant is located in Del Mar
Shopping Center. Powerline and
Palmetto Park Road in Boca
Raton. Look for Shirley Markoff.
program director, on the 14th at
the restaurant. RSVP to Center
(395-5546) by March 11.
Drop-in to Center for an af-
ternoon of Fun and Games! A
social afternoon for Singles 135-
55). Bring any table games such
as cards. Trivial Pursuit.
Backgammon, etc. Refreshments
will be served. Groups may go
out to dinner after event if they
so desire. Event will take place on
Sunday. March 17 from 4-6 p.m.
at the Center. 336 NW Spanish
River Blvd.. Boca Raton. There
will be no charge for members
and a nominal cost of $3 for non-
Irish Seek
To Bar
Nazi Criminal
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The Jewish community in Ireland
is seeking to bar Dutch Nazi war
criminal Pieter Menten from
entering that country after his
release from prison in Holland at
the end of next month
Menten, described as a
multimillionaire art dealer, was
sentenced in 1980 to 10 years'
imprisonment for complicity in
the murders of 20 Jwish and
other residents of the Polish
village of Podhorodoze in July.
1941. The years he spent in
detention before and during his
prolonged trial were deducted
from the sentence. He is now 85.
Menten owns a country home
in Country Waterford, Ireland,
said to be filled with art
treasurers, many of which may
have been looted from Jews in
Holland during the Nazi oc-
cupation. It is believed he plans
to settle there because his
luxurious villa in Blaricum. east
of Amsterdam, was set on fire
several years ago and is not
hibitable.
According to reports from
Dublin, Ben Briscoe, an op-
position Member of Parliament,
has urged Parliament and the
government not to admit Menten
to Ireland.
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
members. Contact Person:
Marianne Lesser.
HEALTH LECTURE
On Wednesday. March 13, at
7:30 p.m. the Levis JCC will hold
its monthly Health Lecture
Series, titled "Environmental
Hazards Living in Florida."
Speakers will be Sandy Martin.
MD, dermatologist: and Jack
Alley, PhD, professor of ecology.
FAU. Refreshments will be
served. JCC is located at 336 NW
Spanish River Blvd. in Boca.
There will be no charge to
members and a nominal cost of $2
for non-members. (For adults, all
ages.) Contact Person: David
Sheriff.
FILM SERIES
THE DYBBUK
This is a new remake of the old
classic, in Hebrew with English
subtitles. starring David
Opatoshu. Peter Frye. Tina
Wodetzky Sunday. March 24. at
3 p.m. (Early Bird) and at 7 p.m.
Admission is $3 at the door.
Refreshments will be served.
CAMP MACCABEE 1985
OPEN HOUSE
The Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
sponsor a Day Camp (ages 2-12)
and Computer Day Camp (ages 7-
15) this summer starting June 24
at the Baer Jewish Campus.
The camp's informational
brochure is now available at JCC.
The Center is holding an Open
House on Tuesdays. March 12
and March 26. at 7:30 p.m. You
will have the opportunity to meet
the director and learn more about
the program.
Call 395-5546 and ask for
David Sheriff, Camp Director, for
more information about Camp
Maccabeel985.
JCC SPONSORS
FIRST ANNUAL SEDER
The JCC invites the com-
munity to attend its first annual
Seder. Friday evening, April 5, at
the Center. We encourage all ages
to attend this exciting event. The
Seder will begin at 6:30 p.m.
Dinner will consist of a full
course Kosher meal catered by
Stuart Caterers. Prices are $24
for adults and $12 for children
under the age of 12. Each table
can accommodate eight people.
Philip Towsner. a retired
cantor, will lead the Seder. Many
songs (English and Hebrew) will
be presented. Questions relating
to Pesach wUl be discussed
during the Seder.
Sold Out
As Of March 1.
Thank You.
JCC SOFTBALL
The Men's Softball
th?EL?to its BV
the Red team m.m,4- w*l
vicu.0. .rKfe'l
Green team was vict/^ ]
^ Grey team. SMS
are: Green team 3-0 r^
L Blue team 1-2. and ol?
0-3. The league nlTv, ^'
Patch Reef SrkPy8Wa

South County Jewish Singles
(AGES 35-55)
Is Sponsoring
APURIM DANCE
DATE: Saturday, March 9
TIME: 8:30 p.m.
LOCATION: Levis JCC
336 NW Spanish River Blvd
Boca Raton 33431
COST: $6.00 per person (to include
entertainment and refreshments.)
U/e <>4*C "\&tit&v%\.
vJG
c>
/Idolph and Rose Lens
T JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
n agency oi ilia South County
Jewish Federation
Family Memberships
as low as
s10
00
per month*
Based on one year family membership
Whether You're One or 91, There's Something Just For You
At The JCC. Learn To Sculpt, Paint, Sing, Dance.
Look and Feel Your Best In The Swimming Pool... On The
Tennis and Basketball Courts... Around the Game Field.
Take A New Look A t Your Jewish Heritage.
Choose From Many Exciting Activities. Come, Join,
And See What
"Belonging Together'1
Is All About!
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
NAME ___________________
ADDRESS ______________
EARS RESIDING IN AREA
OCCUPATION ____________
BUS ADDRESS __________
ZIP CODE
BIRTMDATE
_ PHONE _
TI~
MOVED FROM
EMPLOYER
BUS PHONE
SYNAGOGUE AFFILIATION
SPOUSE S NAME _________
OCCUPATION ____________
BUS ADDRESS __________
BIRTHOATE

EMPLOYER
US PHONE
SIGNATURE
CHILDREN (UNDER 21 YEARS OF AOEl
NAMES
BiRTHDATES


FOUNDER
PATRON
FRIEND OF THE CENTER
FAMILY
YOUNG FAMILY
INDIVIDUAL (SINGLE ADULTi
COLLEGE STUDENT (FULL TiME>
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATIONS: (CHECK ONE)
11000
M0 PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
'00 PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
120 (INCUDES All DEPENDENT CHILDREN UNDER 21)
98 (HEAD OF HOUSEHOLD UNDER 30 YEARS OLDl
to
PAYMENT SCMEOULES CAN BE ARRANGED
Return to: 336 NW Spanish River Blvd. Boca 33431

&
'i-Wftfej;
||,


Friday, March 8, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
-.
Israel Bonds
Advisory ...
Dr. Hyman Henkin
To Be Honored
Margit Rubnitz, chair of the Century Village Israel Bond campaign,
has announced that Dr. Hyman Henkin will be honored at the annual
breakfast on March 24, to be held at the Boca Teeca Lodge.
Henkin moved from Chicago with his wife, Nettie, four years ago
where he was vice president and research director for the Helene
Curtis Industries. He received his PhD in chemistry from New York
University. He is a past president of the National Society of Cosmetic
Chemists.
Henkin has been active in Jewish life for many years. He is past
president of Bayside Jewish Center in Bayside, New York. He has just
retired as president of Lodge 3122. He is a member of the Board of
Directors of Temple Beth Shalom and has been active in the Jewish
Federation serving as Century Village Chairman for the third con-
secutive year.
Margit Rubnitz, born in Czechoslovakia, came to the United States
as a young teen-ager because of a devoted aunt who felt she would
have a better future here.
Prior to moving to Boca four years ago, Margit and her husband,
Barney, were active in their Far Rockaway temple. In addition to
being involved with Hadassah, Margit was a chair for Israel Bonds. In
Boca Raton she is the Educational Vice President of Hadassah, Chair
of Israel and U.N. Affairs at Beth Shalom and belongs to Amit
Women, Women's League for Israel and Cancer Care. In her leisure
time. Margit keeps close tabs on her two children and four grand-
children.
Boca Woods Supports Israel Bonds
A most enthusiastic group met recently at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Golub for the second annual Israel Bond event. Enjoying
wine and cheese the guests participated in conversation regarding
Israel and her accomplishments. The atmosphere was so charged that
offers for use of homes for the next two years were made by Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Bernstein and Mr. and Mrs. Knee.
"As Boca Woods continues to grow, so will our bond campaign,"
said Marty Grossman, who, as South County general chairman last
year, initiated this event.
Ust month Temple Beth El honored Rabbi and Mrs. Merle E.
3'nger at the Temple's annual Israel Bond dinner. Edward Bobick,
nf of' ?"nounc8d that $1.3 million in Israel Bonds were sold in honor
the Singers.
sJI&mb'1 committ worked diligently to make this event suc-
wsiui. Reservations and seating were handled by Richard Samuels;
a+X ** t******** with blue and white silk flowers hand-
mSS I E11\Samuela; the dais centerpiece, created by Ella, was a
"*eaai gift to the Singers.
nti^L1^ Mr- 8in&r received a standing ovation as James Baer
U!i j t.hem with the Ben Gunon Award for their dedication to
Israel and the community.
Merrill Lynch, Piorce, Fennor 6 Smith Inc
6100 Glades Road
Town Executive Center
Suite 101
Boca Raton, FL 33434
305/487-7010
National Watts 800/327-3352
FL Watts 800/432-0447
"Stning Your Account Personally"
Merrill Lynch
Richard E. Fishman, CFP
Vic Prsidnt
Century Village Committee, front row (left to
right) Lillian Kronheim, Rose Yesgar, Matilda
Blendes, Margit Rubnitz (chair), and Leon
Kronheim. Back row (left to right)Dr. John Lowe
(co-chair), Isadore Leuine, Dr. Hyman Henkin,
Alvin Greenfield (co-chair) and Reubin Saltzman.
U.S. Wants Israel to Take Part in Aid to Third World
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The United States
wants Israel to participate
in programs providing aid
to Third World countries,
especially in Africa, ac-
cording to Kenneth Bialkin,
chairman of the Conference
of Presidents of Major
American Jewish
Oganizations.
Bialkin said this was stressed
by M. Peter McPherson, ad-
ministrator of the Agency for
International Development
during a briefing by Reagan
Administration officials with
some 100 Jewish leaders this
week at the old Executive Office
Building adjacent to the White
House. McPherson is en-
couraging Israel to bid on various
AID projects.
IN ADDITION to McPherson.
the Presidents Conference was
briefed by Allen Wallis,
Undersecretary of State for
Economic Affairs; Elliott
Abrams, Assistant Secretary of
State for Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs; Donald
Regan, the White House Chief of
Staff; James Covey, the National
Security Council's Middle East
director; and Marshall Breger,
President Reagan's assistant tor
liaison with the Jewish com-
munity.
Bialkin said that the meeting
provided for "a good exchange of
views" and the Presidents
Conference hopes to have a
similar session with
Congressional leaders.
Wallis reiterated the
Administration's view that Israel
will have to take even more
stringent economic measures
before the Administration
decides to provide the $800
mi ion Israel has requested as a
supplement to the $1.2 billion in
economic aid it is receiving this
year, according to sources who
attended the meeting. Wallis said
Israel would also receive $1.2
billion in the 1986 fiscal year.
WHILE WALLIS stressed
that the U.S. is not telling Israel
what to do, he said there was a
need for further budget cuts and
to reduce the number of
government employees and shift
them into "productive jobs."
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niejewisn i jonaian ol South County / Friday, March 8,1986
Gov't. in Religion Threatens Jews
Continued from Page 1
assault on the separation
principle, terming it an "attempt
to Christianize America."
NJCRAC is the national
coordinating body for the Jewish
community relations field, and is
comprised of 113 local and 11
national Jewish community
relations agencies throughout the
United States.
MANN, who has argued
church-state cases before the
Supreme Court on behalf of the
Jewish community, asserted that
Justice Sandra Day O'Connor
had correctly stated that
government endorsement of
religion "sends a message to non-
adherents that they are out-
siders, not full members of the
political community.*'
It was not until the early
1960s, with the Supreme Court
decisions disallowing school
prayer and Bible reading, that
government in America became
"truly neutral in matters
religious. Mann said. And, he
continued, it was not until then
that American Jews were able to
feel truly like insiders and full,
confident, participants in the
American political process.
Before that, he declared, even
though American Jews had all of
the essential legal rights, the
"psychological impediments"
flowing from government in-
volvement and endorsement of
the dominant Christian religion
caused American Jews to be "a
timid community, afraid to assert
ourselves too strongly, as people
who regard themselves as out-
siders are likely to be."
MANN CLAIMED that the
earlier timidity prevented "any
sustained and united American
Jewish outcry" to demand
American efforts to rescue Jews
from the Nazi Holocaust. He
contrasted that timidity to the
present-day confidence that has
enabled American Jews "to
convince our government to help
our fellow Jews, in Israel, in the
Soviet Union, in Ethiopia."
But. he declared, the present-
day attack on church-state
separation threatens to destroy
the position that the current
generation of American Jews now
holds. Focusing on the issue of
government sponsorship of
religious symbols, publicly-
funded Nativity scene allowed by
the Supreme Court in last year's
Lynch v. Donnelly decision.
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Mann asserted that this poses a
threat as real and immediate as
the attempts of the radical and
religious right to "Christianize"
America.
Terming a creche "a symbolic
reenactment of the birth of a
divine being," he claimed that
"the concept that a divine being
was born" is completely an-
tithetical to Jewish theology.
"The creche and the cross as
governmental symbols, as well as
prayers in public schools, stand
as dramatic reminders of our
differences with Christianity,
thereby making us feel like
outsiders in the way that
minority groups so often feel," he
said.
PASTOR BERGSTROM, who
describes himself as "a born
again Christian Evangelical,"
deplored the current attack on
church-state separation. He
pointed particularly to the
passage of federal "equal access"
legislation: the "treachery" of
injecting "secular humanism"
and "a requirement to teach
Judeo-Christian dogma" into the
public schools; and continuing
attempts to "impose prayer on
public education."
"We are seeing an intolerant
attempt to Christianize
America," he charged. "It is
based," he said, "on a misreading
of the Constitution and a
misinterpretation of Scripture."
"The last thing Christ would
want is people making a public
display of religion in the public
schools or public sponsorship of
religious symbols," he claimed,
for this "inevitably leads to the
trivialization of religion."
THE LUTHERAN leader
sharply attacked "the radical
religious right" for "attempting
to confuse the words of politics
and religion." He called the use of
terms such as "Christian issues"
and "Christian candidate" the
"parlance of religious bigotry and
blatant intolerance."
Rev. Bergstrom strongly
criticized the role of President
Reagan, who he called
fundamentahat." He wi
the 1984 p^..u.:Pomt^ to
"Political
vention's
Republican Con.
endorsement of th.
radical religious right"- a
"twisted logic" of callig Z
ponenta of school praver -
toferant"; and the' &
theology of a president 2
claims that prayer is in dangerZ
being kicked out of school."
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Friday, March 8,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
ChaiJjghts
Jewish Community Day School
Women in Pulpit
An agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Si *'*
Plo fr p.JKT* *u
*8 T^^
-v 1 1 I'
HVnJ afl aiiiHftt V1 BM^fl ^p^^fl
^J
^w ;
tf
* '
Sc*"es /rom rAe Sa*eire Campus
Talent Show
Ihlw Sate,,ite C"PU8 talent
IthL ra!Sed 321.43 for
PJwpian Jewry and everyone
fart! IW time "d >ots of
KHu14heteacher9 ^d staff
rked hard and deserve a great
Irinn- iHk you" according to
pcipal Burt Lowhcht.
Purim Poetry
tlSnd grade teacher Jackie
Ua thS correLlatinS Language
f this month with the holiday
Ceati,"" r in addition to
Ef r,es about Purim-the
Lin,? are bein8 introduced to
'0Us Poetic forms such as
talent show.
haikus, quatrains, triplets and
couplets, and are writing poems
about Purim.
PTO hears Lila Lang
Lila Lang, an expert on child-
parent communications, was the
guest lecturer at last month's
PTO meeting. Her discussion on
communications between
parents, teachers and children
was a vital one, according to
principal Burt Lowlicht, who
advocates communication
between parents and teachers as
often as needed and urges
parents to work out problems
with the teachers first.
Lila Lang, who also conducts a
seminar in parent-child com-
munications at the JCC, gave
hypothetical situations and
discussed their resolution with
the parents, making them
comfortable about discussing
their own experiences with their
children.
The PTO also discussed past
and future programs, including
the Book Fair held jointly with
the JCC and chaired by Barbara
Schuman; the Purim Sch-
pielathon scheduled for today,
directed by Andrea Mossovitz;
the cantorial concert at Temple
Emeth next Wednesday, chaired
by Elissa Grynspan; and the
scholarship ball scheduled for
Boca Pointe on April 14, chaired
by Patricia Weisman.
Shirley Enselberg is president
of the PTO.
Continued from Page 1
considerable segment of them
share our reservations about the
halachic validity of women's
ordination."
The Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations condemned the
RA decision as a "definitive
break with Jewish, tradition,
shattering all claims and
pretenses that the Conservative
movement is a branch of halachic
Judaism."
CHARGING that the decision
is part of the movement's
"continuing breach with
traditional Judaism," Union
president Sidney Kress called it
"religion by popular demand, a
pandering to pressure groups"
that "further obliterates the
distinction between the Con-
servative and Reform
movements" in the U.S.
The Union of Orthodox Rabbis
of the U.S. and Canada, whose
president is halachist Rabbi
Moshe Feinstein, expressed the
view that no woman, "even
Orthodox," can serve as a rabbi
according to Jewish law, which
Reform and Conservative
movements "have done
everything to break down."
But Rabbi Hersh Ginsberg, the
group's director, said that even
the men ordained as Con-
servative and Reform rabbis are
not real rabbis, "and their
marriages, divorces and con-
versions are invalid." He cited
Feinstein's statement that "it is
a serious violation even to pray in
a Reform or Conservative
temple."
RABBI Avraham Weiss,
spiritual leader of the Hebrew
Institute of Riverdale and
assistant professor of Judaic
studies at Stern College, the
women'8 undergraduate college
of Yeshiva University, called the
RA decision "potentially
divisive" but did not condemn it
outright. He split the functions of
rabbi into two parts. One part
involves those aspects of the
rabbinate that, he said, are
halachically closed to women:
serving as witnesses and as
religious arbiters, and leading
public prayer. Because these are
forbidden to women, he said, a
conversion by a Bet Din
(religious court) in which a
woman rabbi participates would
be unacceptable to Orthodox
rabbis and many Conservative
rabbis, as well.
However, there are aspects of
the rabbinate which constitute
what he called the "major part of
a rabbi's duties teaching of
Torah and counseling that
women can fully participate in on
the same level as men."
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w
iji.uwuffluwj.iuiu
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday. March 8, 1985
In The Synagogues
And Temples ...
Community Calendar
ANSHEI EMUNA
TORAH CELEBRATION
A Siyum Hatoroh event
celebrating the completion of a
Torah scroll by a scribe and its
formal presentation to the Anshei
Emuna Congregation by its
Sisterhood, will be celebrated at
the synagogue on Sunday. March
10. commencing at 2 p.m.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
deliver the inspirational message
with Rabbi Kline of New York
serving as the scribe.
The D'var Torah and dialogue
with the rabbi follows Sabbath
Mincha service beginning at 5:30
p.m.
The daily Torah seminar on the
Book of Exodus, accompanied by
the classic Rashi Commentary in
the original text, meets at 7:45
a.m. preceding the daily morning
Minyan service.
The daily twilight services
commence at 5 p.m.
The Purim service on Wed-
nesday evening, March 6 will
commence at 6:30 p.m. with the
Purim morning service on
Thursday, March 7 beginning at
7:45 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
hold their paid-up membership
luncheon Wednesday, March 13,
12 noon at the temple, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. This
function is chaired by Mollie
Patinkin. Make your reservations
now for their dinner and card to
be held Sunday evening, March
17, 5:30 p.m. at the temple. For
reservations call Rita Lewitas
499-1769. Plan to participate in
the late service Friday night
March 8 at which time Temple
Emeth's Liturgical Choir will
participate under the direction of
Anne Katz.
Temple Emeth Brotherhood
presents"An Outstanding Bill,"
third in their Concert Series to be
held Sunday, March 31, 8 p.m.
featuring Robert Hole and
Jeannie Reynolds in this musical
comedy. Tickets are available.
Mann Sanctuary $4.50 per person
or Winick Hall, $3.50 per person.
Please call Jules Daroe, com-
mittee chairman 498-7422 or 499-
2318, Jack Stoler. co-chairman
498-4349 or Ruth Daroe. 499-
2318.
TEMPLE BETH EL
FORUM LECTURE SERIES
"Jewish Princesses and
Yiddishe Mommas: A Survey of
Two Sterotypee in Contemporary
Literature" is the lecture topic
that Dr. Joseph Cohen will
present on Sunday evening,
March 17 at 7:30 p.m. The
evening's lecture will conclude
our Sixth Annual Series.
Dr. Cohen is professor of
SHABBAT, 16 ADAR, 5745
Candlelighting: 606 p.m. Shabbat ends: 7:03 p.m.
The following, from Rabbi Arthur Chiefs "Guide to Sidrot J
and Haftarot," is presented as a service by the South County I
Jewish Federation.
SIDRAH KI TISSA Exodus 30.11-34.35 I
The Sidrah begins with instructions to Moses for taking the
census of male Israelites, 20 and older, for purposes of fighting
as soldiers. Each man among them must contribute the amount
of one-half shekel to the Sanctuary fund. When the coins are
counted the total number would show how many Israelite men
there were for military duty. In their long wandering through
the wilderness towards the Promised Land, there were going to
be unfriendly peoples against whom they would have to defend
themselves.
The Sidrah moves on to details concerning the Sanctuary,
such as the laver in which the Kohanim are to wash before the
service in the Tabernacle, oil for consecration of the Tabernacle
to its holy purpose, and the preparation of incense to be used in
the services. The chief craftsmen who are to be in charge of the
construction of the Sanctuary are appointed, Bezalel and
Oholiab. As Israel is about to begin this important building '
project, they are instructed that they must do no work on the
Sanctuary, important though it may be, on the Sabbath day. I
The Sabbath is sacred above all else.
The Sidrah then moves on to tell of the wrongdoing of Israel
while Moses was on Mt. Sinai receiving the Ten Com- I
mandments. Suddenly afraid that Moses was gone, perhaps I
never to return, the people turned to Aaron, asking him to make
a god-image to worship, like one of the idols which they had seen
in their Egyptian days. Aaron, a weaker man than his brother,
Moses, gives in to the people's demand. He melts down the gold
ornaments which the Israelites give for the purpose and casts it
into the form of a calf.
While the people are in the middle of a wild celebration around
their golden calf, Moses makes his way down Sinai with the two
tablets of the Commandments in his hands. As he approaches
the Israelite camp below the mountain he sees what is hap-
pening. Shocked and angered by the scene, Moses throws the
tablets to the ground. They are shattered to pieces. Moses next
takes the calf-idol and, in a fury, grinds it to bits. After bitterly
criticizing Aaron for his part in the idol-worshipping, some 3000
Israelites are put to death.
But Moses gets over his anger and he pleads with God to
forgive the people. Now there must take place a renewal of the
Covenant between God and Israel which has been temporarily
broken by their worship of the golden calf. The renewal involves I
the making of a second set of tablets with the Ten Com-
mandments. As they receive these tablets, the Israelites are I
warned to avoid a repetition of their wrongdoing. Never again '
are they to turn to false gods.
HAFTARAH KI TISSA / Kings 18.1-39 I
The Haftarah is from the First Book of Kings. It tells of
wrongdoing by Israel during the reign of King Ahab in the
Northern Kingdom (869-850 B.C.E.). Under the influence of his
queen, the Phoenician Jezebel, King Ahab permitted the
worship of the god Baal.
Elijah the Prophet challenges King Ahab and Queen Jezebel
for their Baal worship. Let the Baal priests come to Mt. Carmel
and Elijah will demonstrate to Israel who the true God is. Two
altars are constructed on Mt. Carmel. The false priests offer
sacrifices to Baal but nothing happens. Elijah then brings a
sacrifice to God. It is miraculously burnt in answer to Elijah's
prayer. The people proclaim God to be the One and only One.
English and director of Jewish
Studies at Tulane University and
Sophie Newcomb College in New
Orleans. He is a columnist for 14
Jewish newspapers, and author
of many books. He will present a
humurous. but serious,
assessment of the Jewish female
stereotypes in literature using
examples drawn from the work of
the principal American Jewish
writers.
The lecture is open to non-
members. Come and bring your
friends. Tickets are $5 and may
be purchased at the door.
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
The eighth grade class
(teacher, Dorothy Kutchera) at
the Beth El Religious School
chose "Operation Moses" as the
project they wish to support with
their Tzedakah funds. So far they
have collected $18, and more will
follow.
B'nai Mitzvah
ERIC ASCHER
Eric Ascher, son of Harvey an'.
Norma Ascher, became a Bar
Mitzvah on Feb. 23.
Eric led the Shabbat morning
service and, in conjunction with
Rabbi Agler, conducted Torah
study. Eric's portion, Terumah,
dealt with the construction of the
tabernacle or mishkan, the first
sanctuary ever built to G-d.
Using visual aids, Eric described
to the congregation the ar-
chitecture and construction of the
mishkan.
Eric is a seventh grade student
at the Henderson School and
enjoys baseball and football.
Soviets Detain
French Writers
PARIS (JTA) French
Jewish writer and philosopher
Alain Finkielkraut and a French
journalist are being detained at
their Kiev hotel by the Soviet
police and questioned for
allegedly "subversive" activities.
Finkielkraut, 35, and
Dominique Nora, who works for
the French daily Liberation, have
been under house arrest since
Feb. 3. The Russians "accuse"
them of having met a Jewish
refusenik and of having given
him unspecified subversive
written material.
Finkielkraut managed to
contact the French Embassy in
Moscow. He said that Nora and
he were questioned for several
hours and are "accused" of
belonging to an international
Zionist organization."
Finkielkraut said the in-
terrogators threatened them with
a possible three-year prison
sentence or an immediate ex-
pulsion. Both Nora and
Finkielkraut arrived in the Soviet
Union with tourist visas due to
expire this week.
A Foreign Ministry spokesman
in Paris said the French Embassy
in Moscow has contacted the
Soviet authorities and is doing all
it can on their behalf.
Finkielkraut is the author of
half a dozen books.
MARCH7
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Board meeting, 8 p.m.; Temple
Emeth Sisterhood meeting, 12 noon; Jewish War Veterans 459
Snyder Tokson Post and Auxiliary meeting, 10 a.m.; B'nai
B'rith Naomi Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.; B'nai B'rith Genesis
Board meeting, 10 a.m.
MARCH 8
National Council Jewish Women Boca, Delray Branch Board
meeting. 9:30 a.m.
March 10
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council meeting, 10 a.m.; Temple Sinai
Brotherhood meeting. 9:30 ajn.; Temple Beth El Brotherhood
Breakfast meeting, 10 ajn.; Temple Beth El Young Artist
Series. 3 p.m.
March 11
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.; Temple
Emeth Singles meeting, 12 noon; Hadassah Associates meeting,
9 a.m.; B'nai B'rith Women Boca Board meeting, 10 a.m.; Free
Sons of Israel meting, 1 p.m.
March 12
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge No. 2965 Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.;
B'nai B'rith Palm Greens Lodge Board meeting, 10 a.m.;
Pioneer Women Beersheba meeting, 12 noon; Women's
American ORT Delray meeting, 12:30 p.m.; Hadassah Shalom
Delray meeting, 9:30 a.m.
March 13
Hadassah Shira meeting, 12 noon; National Council Jewish
Women Boca Delray. Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Temple Sinai
Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Women's American ORT Boca
Century Village Board meeting, 10 a.m.; Women's American
ORT Boca Century Village meeting, 2 p.m.; Hadassah Aviva
Board meeting: Workmen's Circle meeting, 1 p.m.; American
Mizrachi Women Beersheva meeting, 12:30 p.m.
March 14
Hadassah Ben Gurion Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.; Jewish War
Veterans Post 266 Board meeting, 7 p.m.; Temple Beth El
Sisterhood Board meeting, 10:30 a.m.; Temple Beth El Single
Parents meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Women's American ORT Delpointe
Board meeting, 12 noon
March 15
National Council Jewish Women Boca Delray Branch meeting,
9:30 a.m.; Brandeis Women Trails Chapter meeting, 10 a.m.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Florida 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address. 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton, Florida
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary School
Cafeteria. 6590 Verde Trail, Boca, Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services Mincha-
Maariv, call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22446 Boca Rio Road,
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler.
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a.m.
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, FL
33432. Phone 392-9982.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office, West Atlantic Ave., corner Carter Road,
Delray Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 498-2141.
Office: 14600 Cun/oc-land Drive, Delray Beach, Florida 33446,
Phone 495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftaly A.
Linkovsky. Cantor. Sabbath Serivces: Friday at 8 p.m..
Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Barwick
Road). Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Reform. Sabbath Eve.
services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver.
President Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.
w-


Friday, March 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 15
Club&
Organization News ..
B'NAI B'WTH
Mi B'rith Women Naomi
Jpter will hold their paid-up
Enbership luncheon on
Lav. March 18, 12:30 p.m. at
Lie Emeth. 5780 W. Atlantic
|e Delray. The entertainment
[l be provided by Hy Stoler and
[musical friends.
B'rith Women Boca
pter will hold a brunch and
party Friday, March 15,
|30 a.m. at The Flaming Pit
Itaurant. Donation is $9. For
fervations call Marian 426-3026
pylvia 482-0204.
Lai B'rith Women Integrity
Lcil Chapter will hold their
It meeting Sunday morning,
ch 10, 10 a.m. at the Frontier
Itaurant, Boynton Beach.
HADASSAH
jladassah Menachem Begin
[pter will host a luncheon-card
ly Monday, March 11, 12
at Pompey Park, 1101 NW
St.. Delray. Tickets are
0. Prizes and fun. Tickets are
liable bv calling Hilda Rubin
1-5911.
ladassah Shira Delray
pter will hold their next
ting Wednesday, March 13,
90 p.m. at the Adult
eation Center, 801 NE 1st
[, Delray. Refreshments will
erved. The Lee Vassil choir
provide the entertainment.
sts are welcome to attend.
h? your reservations now for
anor Dinner at Boca Pointe
ntry Club, Sunday, March
i fashion show will take place
fashions for you and your
and. For further information
Prances Forst, 499-6077.
Shalom Delray
>ter will hold their next
fing Tuesday, March 12,9:30
at the American Savings
It, W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
The film "In the Nuclear
Shadow," on what the children
can tell us, is sponsored by the
Delray Citizens for Social
Responsibility. All members and
guests are welcome. For further
information, please call 498-9424.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women Boca
Chapter will hold their annual
"New Books for Old" sale March
13-15 at the Delray Mall. A vast
number of books in every
category have been made
available. For information, call
Mrs. Saltz 393-6504.
Brandeis Women Trails
Chapter will hold their next
meeting Friday, March 15, 10
a.m. at the W. Atlantic Branch of
the public library. Their guest
speaker will be Barbara Hill of
Women's Network to speak on
"Money Management For
Women." Members and guests
are welcome. For further in-
formation please call 495-0162.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Workmen's Circle Branch 1051
will hold their next meeting,
Wednesday, March 13, 1 p.m. at
Temple Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. The keynote en-
tertainer will be Max Wilner,
raconteur of the Yiddish Theatre.
His program will be memories in
song and stories.
JWV
Samuel Greenberg, National
Commander of the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S. was the
guest of the Department of
Florida Jewish War Veterans
from Feb. 28 to March 5.
National and Floridia political
and judicial dignitaries joined in
saluting Commander Greenberg
at a breakfast held in his honor at
Crystal Lakes Country Club,
Pompano Beach. Commander
Greenberg has been a member of
the American Legion, VFW and
AMVETS for the past 20 years.
Were You
There?
[The Office of Special Investigations is trying to locate persons
mo were present at any time during 1942 or 1943 in the districts
Maurora and-or Oshmyany (Asmena), presently in Grodno
Diast, Western Byelorussia, S.S.R. in particular those
prsons present in the neighborhood of the villages of Sol or
Kh i-u,. Swieciany (presently Svencionys, Lithuania),
P'KnaJisnki Kiemeliszki (presently Kamelishki), Bystrzyca
presently Bystritsa), and the nearby village of Malye Yakin-
fny. in the district of Ostrovets. "
|In March and April 1943 several thousand Jews were removed
QkJ1? area to the Ghett of Vilnius, Lithuania, and the
J"7nK towns of Zasliai, Ziemariai and Naujoji Vilnia. OSI
I iso looking for persons who were present in Rokiskis district
fcmaing the town of Panemunelis and the Karaliskes Forest),
Fnuania.in 1941 and 1942.
[People with knowledge of the above should contact Louise
km! refgn. director. Palm Beach County Anti-Defamation
f^Im 5 ?**B'rith'120 So"11101ive Ave., West Palm Beach,
"M4UI. Telephone 832-7144.
Army Sets Up Task Force
To Help Find Mengele
l^??INGT0N The Army *"* an'
l Uh 1 Secretary of the Army John Marsh has set
kdn tVel task force to help the Ju8tice Department
r uown fugitive Nazi war criminal Dr. Josef Mengele.
L,efiask frce will be headed by the Army's Deputy
fcftpr ?nn^1 Darrell Peck. The announcement came a
fell William Odum, Assistant Chief of Staff
ot h gence' was criticized by a Senate subcommittee
naving sought further information on the Mengele
un"is own initiative.
He also received the Tapper
Award honoring him as the Man
of the Year from the Greater
Wyoming Valley (Pennsylvania).
USMC
United States Maccabiah
Committee are looking for
wrestlers. Preliminary tryouts for
12th Maccabiah Games will take
place Sunday, March 10, 8 a.m.
at N. Miami Beach High School.
For further information, call Ben
Siegel, 684-1199.
MIZRACHI
American Mizrachi Women
"AMIT" Beersheva Chapter will
hold their next meeting Wed-
nesday, March 13, 12:30 p.m. at
the American Savings Bank,
Kings Point, Delray. Their guest
speaker will be Rose Rifkin.
Refreshments will be served and
all are welcome. For further
information, please call Jean
Gold 499-0240.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Free Sons of Israel, Delray
Lodge No. 224, beginning with
their March meeting, will no
longer meet on the first Monday.
The meeting date has been
changed to the second Monday of
each month. For March this will
be March 11 from 1-4 p.m., at the
American Savings Bank, Kings
Point, Delray. All new members
will be introduced to the lodge's
initiation rituals. Make your
reservations now for their May 5
dinner dance. The cost is $13.50
per person. For reservations call
499-3980, 449-0689 or 499-9257.
ORT
Women's American ORT
Delray Chapter will hold their
next meeting Tuesday, March 12,
12:30 p.m. at Temple Emeth,
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
Alex Redhill, an operatic,
classical and pop singer will
entertain. Guests are invited and
refreshments will be served.
NCJW
National Council of Jewish
Women South Point Section will
hold their next meeting Friday,
March 15, 9:30 ajn. at Boca
Teeca meeting room, 5800 NW
2nd Ave., Boca. Their guest
speaker will be FAU instructor
James Slitor to discuss the
political situation of the third
world countries and its effect on
today's political atmosphere.
Guests are welcome.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Women's League for Israel
Mitzvah Chapter will hold their
next meeting, Monday, March
18, 10 a.m. in the Administration
Building, Century Village West,
Boca. You're invited to play
Purimgo and sample their
delicious refreshments. Their
boutique will be open as usual.
Pioneer Women Beersheeba
Club will hold their next meeting
Tuesday, March 12, at the
American Savings Bank, Kings
Point Plaza. Delray. Coffee and
bagels at noon, meeting 1 p.m.
Purim celebration. Guests are
welcome.
Pioneer Women Kinneret
Chapter will take a "Jewish
Heritage Tour" in Miami.
Monday, March 11 leaving the
Tennis Courts of Palm Greens at
8:30 a.m. The cost is $10 per
person which includes tran-
sportation and all admissions.
For further information call
Cecelia Levine, 495-2782. Guests
are welcome. Kinneret Chapter
will have their big fund-raising
program, Sunday, March 17, 1
p.m. 5 p.m. a Chinese auction
wine and cheese party at the
clubhouse of Palm Greens in
Delray. For further information
call Shirley Fayne, 498-1969.
chairperson.
APAI
Association of Parents of
American Israelis will hold their
first annual dinner dance Sun-
day, March 24, 5 p.m. at Swedish
Steakhouse, 824 Lake Worth
Ave., Lake Worth. $20 per couple
includes complete dinner, door
prizes and entertainment. Please
call Helene Egelman 278-2999.
PEACE OF MIND
Protect your
loved ones from
the extra burden
of decision mak-
ing during their
time of emotional
stress.
A pre-need
funeral arrange-
ment considers
the family
burden of
increasing costs,
and assures that
the arrangements
are the way you
want them.
-MWBIM
A Family Protection PlanChpl
We honor all pre-need programs.
5808 w. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach. FL 33445
3O5-490-8OOO
Pre-need Conference Center
6578 w. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach. FL 33446
305-406-5700
Some
strong talk
onadelicate
subject.
Let's lace it. funerals are the last thing anyone wants to talk about
We understand
But. unfortunately funerals are inevitable And it makes sense to
plan for them just as you would any other major decision Just like
you do by taking out a life insurance policy or writing out a will In
lact. pre-planning your funeral might even make more sense
than planning many other things, because when you plan your
funeral, you're relieving your loved ones from making decision's
at a very difficult time
That's why Gutterman-Warheit Memorial Chapel has something
called the Sentinel Plan It's a program where you pre-arrange
and prepay in installments for your funeral. You pre-arrange to
save your family from difficult decision making, you prepay to
freeze your price
We know it's difficult, but please come in to talk with us Were
Gutterman-Warheit &
We've been serving
the Jewish commu-
nity for nearly one
hundred years and we
understand
Gutterman
Warheit
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL
Boca Delray 997-9900
7240 North Federal Highway, Boca/Delray, Florida 33431
Broward 742-4933 Boynton/Lake Worth/W.R Beach 683-4141
The People Who Understand


Page 16 The Jewnk Flondam of Sooth Coast? Friday. Marcs 8.1965

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