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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( March 15, 1985 )

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
March 15, 1985

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00198

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 15, 1985

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00198

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
fume 7 -Number 11
^ The Jewish ^^ "y
FloridiaN
of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, March 15,1985
FredShochei Price 35 Cents
\less GOP Goes Right Again
Good-
fy HENRY SIEGMAN
the 1984 elections,
60 percent, perhaps as
ii as 70 percent, of
Cican Jews voted for
Democratic presidential
Ldate, almost exactly
Veverse of the national
Llitical observers have
Jessed their astonish-
at this lopsided
sh voting pattern,
nbling only that of
blacks, the unemployed and
persons in households'
earning under $10,000 a
year. Clearly, Jews do not
resemble these groups or
share their economic in-
terests.
THE JEWISH vote is all the
more astounding when one
considers the shameful failure of
the Democratic Party's
leadership to repudiate the Rev.
Jesse Jackson because of his anti-
Semitic remarks. At the time,
there existed a fairly widespread
Israel Selling Know-How,'
Some of It Military, to China
JL AVIV (JTA) Israel is selling "know-how" to
People's Republic of China, employing the
lotional services of a local public relations firm and a
firm in Hong Kong which specializes in translation.
)NATAN GOLDBERG, head of the Gitam Image
lotion Co., disclosed that Gitam was commissioned
prepare publicity and informational material for the
jsentatives of two Israeli companies who went to
la recently to explain certain processes and to see that
were properly implemented.
Wdberg declined to identify the companies, nor did he
:ate the kind of "know-how" Israel was exporting to
ia. At least part of it seems to be military, according
pports. Western military attaches in Peking reported
Iral months ago that British-made tanks at a
lonial parade were fitted with Israel-made cannons.
[olocaust Day, Israel Day
Community Plans Set
pns for two major com-
?it.v events are being
fized. reflecting both the
omenal growth of the Jewish
nunity in South County and
growing national recognition
N occasions being marked.
>e first is Yom Hashoa the
Must Memorial Day, on
Jsday, April 18. Despite some
POUa efforts by anti-Semites
wious locales to minimize or
deny the Holocaust (or
aps partly because of this),
nas been growing activity
to emphasize and perpetuate the
memory and the lesson of the
Nazi abomination, with the latest
item to become part of the
national agenda being the search
for the monster Josef Mengele,
the "Angel of Death" from
Birkenau and Auschwitz.
Yom Hashoa will be marked
with many activities and
gatherings, with the community-
wide event to be held at the Levis
JCC auditorium at 7:30 p.m. The
program will include visuals,
readings and a memorial
Continued on Page 14
consensus among Jews that the
Democratic Party did not deserve
Jewish support.
In fact, had the alternative to
Walter Mondale been a
Republican candidate who did
not embrace Rev. Jerry Falwell's
vision of a "Christian America,"
there is little doubt that the
Jewish vote would have divided
far more evenly between the two
parties.
Indeed, it is quite possible that
the Jesse Jackson phenomenon
would have given the Republican
Party the unprecedented support
of a majority of Jewish voters
and the Democratic Party would
have deserved fully the Jewish
rejection.
JEWS UNDERSTOOD that of
the two dangers, Falwell
represented the greater one
despite his professions of love for
Jews and the State of Israel. For
however cowardly the behavior of
Walter Mondale and of other
Democratic leaders in the face of
the unholy alliance between
Jackson and the Rev. Louis
Jerry Falwell
Farrakhan, no one seriously
believed that the Democratic
leadership shared their anti-
Semitism.
On the other hand. President
Reagan and the Republican
Party publicly embraced the
Moral Majority and its promise
of prayer and Bible readings in
the public schools, an end to
women's free choice, and a holy
war against "secular humanism.*'
Jews understood that the
Moral Majority's program is
destructive of the climate of
religious and cultural pluralism
that is so essential for the well-
being of religious and ethnic
minorities in America. Indeed,
they understood that for many in
the Religious Right, the term
"secular humanism" is broad
enough to accommodate Jews, all
of the Fundamentalist Right's
superficial talk about the Judeo-
Christian heritage not-
withstanding.
BUT IF Democrats derive
comfort from Jewish voting
patterns in 1984, and extrapolate
from that support to their
prospects in 1988, they are in for
a rude awakening. Unless the
Republican Party is foolish
enough to repeat its embrace of
the Religious Right, Jews are
likely to leave the Democratic
Party in droves if it does not act
with some modicum of integrity
in dealing with the phenomenon
Continued on Page 3
Labor-Lukud Disunity
Cabinet Boils Over Mubarak Plan
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Labor-Likud unity
government was embroiled
in angry recriminations at
Sunday's Cabinet session
over the value of Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak's
recent peace initiative and
Egypt's apparently
adamant stand in its border
dispute with Israel over the
tiny Taba region.
Premier Shimon Peres, who
may have gone out on a limb last
week with his enthusiastic en-
dorsement of Mubarak's
suggestion that a joint Jor-
danian-Palestinian delegation
negotiate with Israel, appears to
be taking a lower profile.
Likud hardliners are heaping
scorn on Mubarak's proposals,
questioning Egypt's good faith
and suggesting that Peres and
his fellow Laborites and
Minister-Without-Portfolio Ezer
Weizman of the Yahad faction
responded to Mubarak naively.
DEPUTY PREMIER and
Foreign M inister Yitzhak Shamir
accused Peres and his colleagues
of "drunken euphoria" over the
Mubarak initiative. Other Likud
ministers derogated the meeting
Peres had last week with
Mubarak's personal emissary.
Ossama El-Baz.
Sources close to the premier
said he is less concerned with
Likud's cynicism than the un-
predictability of events and is
therefore anxious to lower ex-
pectations. The next crucial
diplomatic event is Mubarak's
summit meeting with King
Hussein of Jordan later this
week. It is impossible to forecast
the Hashemite ruler's position at
the meeting where Mubarak
presumably will press for a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian
negotiating team.
Peres clearly does not want to
find himself embarrassed by a
totally negative Hussein, which
would only add credibility to the
Likud attacks on his policy.
Peres stressed to the Cabinet
Sunday that the Egyptian
initiative did not require Israel to
adopt any new positions at this
stage. His positive response to
Mubarak related to a suggestion
that Israel and a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation meet in
Continued on Page 6-
UN Told Interim Force Role
Quickly Growing Tougher
Kosher Konnection Goes Into 3rd Year
"Kosher Konnection," a
Punch program for the
fly, recently celebrated its
pa anniversary at a luncheon
r was a heartwearming
ft both for the participants in
program and for its sponsors,
erated jointly by the South
My Jewish Family and
fctu"'8 Service and the JCC of
r ,m Beach, the program is
psored by the South County
Psn Federation and receives
f 3 from the Gulfstream Area
[ncy on Aging. It ia one of the
8 "i the crown of the
wation because, in effect, the
pam is much j^^ than a
per of kosher hot-lunches: it
I way for senior citizens to get
Fner and combat loneliness
and helplessness, providing them
with an opportunity to engage in
a variety of activities before,
during and after the lunch.
It also provides lunches for
many who are homebound
disabled or recuperating from
illness or an operation.
As some of the participants
pointed out at the celebration
"it picks up our morale." One of
the women said she used to
receive meals at home, and was
reluctant to change but found
that the warmth, the friendly and
cheerful atmosphere literally
revived her. "At home I had no
one to talk to, while here one is
free to speak, one can relax from
tensions."
The participants in the
program some 100 were on
hand for the event proved
their point as they eagerly joined
in group singing and some
spontaneously began dancing in
the aisles during the en-
tertainment program which
followed lunch. Entertainment
was provided by the Kings Point
Choral Group, led by Iz Siegel.
Some of the participants wrote a
special song for the second
Anniversary, in which all joined,
while others took part in
decorating the hall and setting
up.
The Kosher Konnection is
provided at the Anshei Emuna
synagogue, which is proud of its
role in helping this program to
thrive.
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Secretary-General Javier
Perez de Cuellar warns that the
position of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon "is
becoming increasingly difficult"
as a result of terrorist attacks
against the Israel Defense Force
in south Lebanon and the IDF
counter-measures in retaliation.
In a statement issued by his
spokesman here, the secretary-
general stated, "UNIFIL is now
stationed in an area where active
resistance against the IDF is in
progress, and in which the latter
is engaged in active counter-
measures.
"UNIFIL, for obvious reasons,
has no right to impede Lebanese
acts of resistance against the
occupying force, nor does it have
the mandate or the means to
prevent counter-measures. In
these circumstances, the men of
UNIFIL have done their utmost
to mitigate violence, protect the
civilian population and to reduce
acts of reprisal to the minimum."
The secretary-general said that
UNIFIL is in a "dilemma" with
no easy solution. To withdraw
the force, he said, will be against
the interests of the Lebanese
people, "while to involve it ac-
tively in the current violence
would merely create a further
complicating factor in an already
extremely difficult situation."
De Cuellar said that the only
course for UNIFIL at present "is
to maintain its presence and to
continue within its limited means
to carry out its existing functions
in the area."
Diplomats here said that de
Cuellar's statements can be seen
as an attempt by the secretary
general "to prepare the ground"
for the renewal of UNIFIL's
mandate which expires in April.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday. March 15. 1965
Press Digest ...
'Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jeuish
Press, by Marty Erann. Director
of Communications. South
County Jeuish Federation)
Remember the Rev. Sun
Myung Moon? Yes. the head of
the Unification Church, also
known as the "Mconies." The
one who has been jailed in a
federal prison for tax evasion.
Moon is to be released early next
year, and his church has un-
dertaken an intensive six-month
mailing campaign to clergy and
lay leaders of the various major
faiths, reports The Jeuish Week.
The mailings are said to be
part of an effort by the
Unification Church to gain
legitimacy among the main-
stream religions in the U.S.. and
to prepare a receptive at-
mosphere for Rev. Moon when he
is released, according to Dr.
Philip Abramowitz of the Jewish
Community Relations Council.
The church's mailing consists of
a cardboard box labeled "a gift
for you from some folks who
care." containing two books and
three video cassettes.
Thousands of clergymen and
leaders in major cities
throughout the U.S. have
received packages, by mail or
hand-delivered. said
Abramowitz. They have come to
Jews. Protestants. Catholics and
Greek Orthodox, and to anyone
within these faiths whose name
was obtained. Apparently, the
Unification Church has bought
mailing lists for the purpose of
their drive.
One priest who responded that
he could not view the cassettes
because he did not own a video
cassette player, received one the
following day. with the com-
pliments of the church."
Some religious leaders who
viewed the tapes said they were
quite boring. Abramowitz has
recommended that everyone who
gets the package should ask for a
recorder-player "that will
deplete them of their funds .
Moon and his church are said to
be wealthy, with major holdings
in real estate, newspapers, the
fishing industry, a munitions
plant and tea-importing con-
cerns.
Following the publication of
immigration and emigration
statistics by the Central Bureau
of Statistics, reports The
Jerusalem Post, the Knesset took
up six motions on the subject,
with members from the Left and
the Right expressing their divers
ideologies.
Said Immigration and
Absorption Minister Ya'acov
Tsur. "If you legitimize the
failure of Jews to come on Aliyah
(immigration to Israel), you
cannot talk about values when
trying to dissuade Israelis from
leaving the country lyeridahl."
The statistics bureau reported
last month that the net migration
balance for 1964 was 17.000.
compared to 3.000 in 1983. This
figure expresses the differece
between the number of those who
left the country and those who
returned. (Since Israelis leaving
the country seldom declare they
are emigrating, it is difficult to
distinguish between those who
depart temporarily and those
who decide to settle abroad
hence this method of arriving at
the estimates of vend ah ME.)
Tsur tried to put the figures in
a broader perspective by saying
that in 1950-54 there were 55.000
yordim; while in 1980-84. with a
much greater population, there
were close to 70.000. He con-
ceded, however, that the problem
was serious people are finding
it easier to say goodbye .
Mordechai Bar-Or (Citizens'
Rights), who recently told
yordim in New York and Los
Angeles that they made a
blunder for which they, but even
more so their children, will pay.
said it was time for Jews to stop
their wandering. Denial of the
Mot sine* the asking of Tha Four Questions
has something so tiny mads it so big.
*
It s Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it tag in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves Thai's why for nch, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with uny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
Kosher for Passover
TE'I'LEY. 1 'E A 'Tina Is rirr
young MK Benny Shalita
(Likud-Liberals I who spoke for
40 minutes on the Knesset floor
(instead of the usual 15-20
minutes l to settle a score with the
police for dragging his name
through the mud for more than
three years, before Attorney-
General Yitzhak Zamir finally
decided there was not enough
evidence to charge him with
bribery or sexual bribery.
The investigation of Shalita.
then head of the local council of
Menahamiya. was launched
following an anonymous letter to
the plice. Shalita. unable to stop
himself from crying, told the
Knesset how the protracted
investigation, accompanied by
leaks to the press, ruined his
family life and made it impossible
for him to function properly as
mayor. He attacked, by name.
Police Inspector-General Arye
Ivtzan. Investigations Chief
Yehezkel Carthy
Division chief Binvam;
and others. yamm
Knesset members w
parties were obvious?" A
pathetic to Shalita. Sffijl
jnterjections cormng f^
Minister Haim Bar-U jl
objected to Shalita s nl' *\
public officials. Snam Shalita said the *
general recently told fffl
bribery case should ha?|
closed two years a. ,7.1 *1
hfd replied* ;NoTv
this after I was shot dl!
the street, after my >
assassinated in the city JJJI
He said the system w^
charging that Z.egel Jgl
Everyone has done ^
"^"^thimforoDeSI
we U get nun for something JJI
Ivtzan had leaked a story u|
the press. Shalita said. j}J|
Martv Erann
Diaspora was an -wential
element of Zionism. added,
after an interjection frc i Herut
member with which 1 i igreed:
"We secularists thre*= ut the
baby with the bathwater.
Negating the Diaspora, we also
negated the Judaism of the
Diaspora. There is a need for a
revision, and I don't mean return
to Orthodox theology or halacha
But the Rambam. the Vilna Gaon
and Reb N'ahman of Bratzlav are
our spiritual fathers, too. And
this education must be
deepened." said Bar-Or.
On the practical side, members
from various parties agreed that
benefits and incentives accorded
to yordim to draw them back
should be stopped, and the
money (put by some at S30.000
per yored family I be used for
helping discharged soldiers get
on their feet. Others pointed out.
and Tsur agreed, that if the
government hoped to prevent
yeridah it cannot afford a policy
of unemployment for
rehabilitating the economy.
In another report from the
Knesset. The Post tells of a
X
Y
Warmth And Excitement Are Just
P\rt Of The Pa< :ka< ,i
This summer .it the- Fallsuew. the earlyhinl
catches the deal.-
We're offering special 2-8week Earlyhird Mags
that arc tnih down to earth and facilita-v thai \\ ill keep
you Hying hi>;h.
At the Fallsuew. youl find irxkx>r and outdoor
tennis and swimming, a RoKrt Trent Jones roN
course. racquetbafl. boating, 6shing and v> much more.
But \ou 11 also tmd a statt who will make uhi fed liki one ot j
kind, instead of one ot the crowd.
^ So it vou're corning north tor the summer, come to the resort
V that lives up t> all your expectations. The FaDwiew
I
1>U tAU&VltW.tlJtWIUKNY
(KM KH1 ( Alls
WIU-411-0152
TRADITIONS
The memories of Passovers gone by. The reading of The Haggadah-
The Kjddush-The Matzoh-The MaNishtanah-The stories of the Exodus.
BJ5!!fc ab0Ve *"the *"&* of toe traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
nf tSSSL'OSl is5UI on more tradition which has become a part
of the family Seder table-Manischewitz wine. Manischewitz wine always
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
IVfanischeibitz^
w*mvhnuiT*Co. w\rt \\ ^
Kishnilh Omfirair ivaiUbk upnn rrquAt"


[ the next day on Yediot
9t's front page. Then,
Itime Shalita appeared
the Knesset Interior
|tee and said something
Ithe police, there was
jig leaked about him to
[rs the next day. "Carthy
hat," he said.
Shalita stepped down
podium, members from
ties warmly shook his
Bar-Lev, replying,
there "was another
Ithe coin," and said the
place for Shalita's
nt was the State Com-
the Police Ombudsman
esset Committee, not the
iHowever, rather than
Ihe Knesset vote whether
his response, he agreed
Jthe matter to the Interior
|tee, which could hear the
Ificers involved.
police in Israel had been
" "hot seat" for several
rior to the Shalita matter,
ated stories of police
and abuse of authority
eared in Israeli papers,
, several in which the
onvicted police officers of
Res. M.E.I
^up of Arab and Jewish
disrupted a speech by
iMeir Kahane at the
University by throwing
nd the police riot squad
in and arrested 14 of
Jounter-demonstrators,
ia'aretz.
and his supporters
demonstration under
|at the entrance to the
Jty, to protest aginst a
[demonstration held by
tudents a week earlier
representative of the
Forces in Israel spoke
iiversity's Mount Scopus
! started to talk, saying,
i Jews and dogs," and "if
bdents take the liberty of
[the PLO anthem on the
of the Hebrew
(ty, there is no place for
[the university and there
i be no place for them in
Bh state." At that point
started flying, one of
[ting Kahane. He turned
Mice to complain, and the
ad went into operation
i flying rocks.
liversity administration
statement saying it
frith contempt the racism
[flammatory remarks
1 against its students by
while, reports Ha'aretz,
Png students in Eilat's
Jchool (9th grade) last
emitted term papers in
Udies and citizenship, on
8ct of Kahane and his
ty. Of these, 14 were in
Kahane, and only two
I him. Moreover, it was
\of the students who did
kipate in the term paper
m. at least 20 others
P strong support for
land have taken part in
1 of the Kach party .
Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
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Good-
Continued from Page 1
of anti-Semitism on the part of
people like Jesse Jackson, who
are not on the margins but at the
center of black leadership.
Let it be stated clearly that the
issue is not the new importance of
blacks in the Democratic Party,
which is a welcome phenomenon,
or even black support for Jesse
Jackson in the 1984 primaries. As
the election returns indicated,
Jews understood that it was not
Jackson's views on the issues,
but his symbolic role as the
carrier of black aspirations, that
galvanized his support in the
black community.
It is not that blacks are in-
sensitive to anti-Semitism, but
that they felt this issue like so
many others on which they
disagreed with him was
dwarfed by the importance of
what Jackson's candidacy meant
to them.
BUT THAT understanding
does not constitute license for the
black community or the
Democratic Party to tolerate
anti-Semitism in its midst. The
black community is too well
endowed with qualified political
leaders who do not trade in
bigotry and racial politics for the
Louis Farrakhan
Democratic Party to succumb
ever again to such unprincipled
behavior.
The Democratic leadership
cannot count on a Republican
candidate's renewed embrace of
the Moral Majority to assure
Jewish support for the
Democratic Party. And since the
current compassionless politics of
greed will hopefully not per-
manently characterize the
Republican Party, Democrats
cannot even count on automatic
black support in the future.
That uncertainty may well be
invigorating for our two-party
system.
Henry Siegman is executive
director of the American
Jewish Congress.
British Jewry To Highlight Theme
Walter Mondale
LONDON (JTA) The
40th anniversary of the ending of
World War II is to be a major
theme in the four-month festival
of British Jewry starting next
month. The festival, marking the
225th anniversary of the foun-
ding of the Board of Deputies of
British Jews, will have a program
of about 60 events in London and
12 other centers throughout
Britain. It will culminate on June
4 at a reception at Hampton
Court Palace to honor the Prince
and Princess of Wales.
Among leading events are two
exhibitions depicting Jewish
heritage and art at London's
Commonwealth Institute and a
documentary exhibition of
Anglo-Jewish achievement at
London's Camden Arts Center.
There also will be light en-
tertainment and concerts at a
West End theater and the Royal
Albert Hall, as well as services
marking Israel's Independence
Day.
Among several events linked
with the anniversary of victory
over Nazism is a commemorative
dinner for survivors of the
Holocaust.
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publix
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
\
Avaiab* ***x Store* wtth
Fraah Dawleh Bsfcariia Only.
Freeh* Baked
Sandwich Rye
10*4
Available at Pubitx Storaa with
Fraah Danish Bakariat Only.
A Spaclal Irish Traat
Irish
Bread
$139
oaf
-
-
Available at Pubttx Storaa wtth
Fraah Danish Bakeriee Only.
Assortad Fruit Topping*
Individual
Small Danish
2J9<
Available at AH Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Decorated for St Patrick's Day
Cup Cakes...................6 tor $189
Filled with Cinnamon and Plump Juicy Raisins
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls..................6 .<* $159
Chocolate
Mini Donuts..................... 5? *1*
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Key Lime Tarts............... each
Onion Bagels...............6 for
Prices Effective
March 14th thru 20th J985
69*
99*

America's
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FWOM COWIQ
Serve in style with a beautiful
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Coming. Choose from three
tasteful colors: Honeydew.
Ginger or Blueberry
TOTAL CO*I Of MI
HWCMIMIO MC1HT*IC*TI1.
onr
$158.
80
HERE'S HOW OUR PLAN WORKS:
1. Get your Lay-A-Way Collector Brochure at Pubta'
in-store display.
2. Buy Lay-A-Way certificates tor just 79c each with
every $3 grocery purchase you make at Publix.
3. Turn in your reservation form found inside the
Collector Brochure to ensure your set is here
when you want it.
4. Complete your Collector Brochure with
20 stamps and take home your 5-piece
completer set.
Sm ckapfey to. MW


mm' i'iiwui.ij
rrresr
Page 4 The Jewish Floridlan of South County / Friday, March 15,1986
Back to Serious Talking
Egypt, IsraelJaw Into the Night
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM JTA
Intensive, high level
contacts between Israel and
Egypt resumed last week in
Jerusalem and Cairo. No
details were released, and
official comment here was
limited to cautious ex-
pressions of hope that these
latest developments could
lead to a thaw in the two-
and-a-half years of "cold
peace" between the two
countries.
Premier Shimon Peres and
three senior Cabinet ministers
met for five hours with an
unidentified Egyptian emissary
of President Hosni Mubarak.
Gen. Avraham Tamir, director
general of the Prime Minister's
Office, left for Cairo by the end of
the week.
And in the Egyptian capital
Mubarak received visiting Israeli
Energy Minister Moshe Shahai.
The latter told Voice of Israel
Radio later that the meeting was
good and useful but divulged no
details.
THE TUESDAY, Feb. 26
meeting, which began at 9 p.m.
local time and ended at 2 a.m.,
Wednesday morning, was at-
tended, in addition to Peres, by
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin;
Minister-Without-Portfolio Ezer
Weizman, who is attached to the
Prime Minister's Office as a
liaison with Israel's Arab
community; and Minister-
Without-Portfolio Moshe Arens,
acting foreign minister in the
absence of Yitzhak Shamir who
was visiting Europe.
The identity of the Egyptian
emissary was veiled in secrecy.
Local media claimed it was
Ossama Al-Baz, the chief of staff
of the Presidential Office in Cairo
and one of Mubarak's closest
aides and advisers. The Charge
d'Affairs at the Egyptian
Embassy in Tel Aviv,
Mohammad Basyouni. insisted
that the envoy was Abdul Halim
Badawi. a deputy foreign
minister active in past
negotiations with Israel but of a
lower rank than Al-Baz.
The media nevertheless per-
sisted in referring to Al-Baz, and
Israel Radio reproted he returned
to Cairo by car immediately after
the meeting with Iraeli leaders.
RABIN, the first participant
at the meeting to publicly
comment on it, told the annual
conference of the Israeli Aviation
and Aeronautics Society in Tel
Aviv Wednesday, "Let us hope
that the mere fact that President
Mubarak sent a special emissary
whose name I am not per-
mitted to divulge and the talks
that were conducted last night
will serve as a good beginning."
Kabin indicated that by
"beginning" he meant a return to
the process of normalization
between Israel and Egypt.
According to media reports, none
officially confirmed, the
Egyptian emissary did raise
issues concerning bilateral
relations, including a demand
that the Taba border dispute be
resolved through international
arbitration a process Israel up
to now has rejected.
Holocaust Nay-Sayer Claims 'Victory'
TORONTO (JTA) -
Nine hours after beginning
deliberations, a 12-person
jury has found Ernst
Zundel guilty of
deliberately publishing lies
about the Holocaust. But
less than five minutes later,
Zundel was claiming a
moral victory and
promising to appeal the
verdict.
Zundel was charged with two
counts of wilfully publishing false
information likely to cause racial
or social intolerance. It was the
first trial in Canada of someone
denying the Holocaust. Zundel
was found guilty of publishing
"Did Six Million Really Die?"
which claims the Holocaust is a
hoax perpetrated by Zionists to
extort reparations from West
Germany.
HE WAS found not guilty on
the second count of publishing a
pamphlet, "The West. War and
Islam."
In an impromptu press con-
ference held from the prisoner's
dock in the courtroom where he
had been on trial for eight weeks
Zundel told the press, "I have
won on both counts. It cost me
one million dollars in lost work.
But I got one million dollars
worth of publicity for my cause."
A short time later, the woman
who first laid the charges, Sabina
Citron, told reporters she had no
doubt the trial was "absolutely"
the only way to deal with Zundel.
"The whole point is that an evil
was abroad in the land, and it had
to be stopped," she said.
Citron, founder of the
Canadian Holocaust Remem-
brance Association, an
organization unaffiliated with
mainstream Jewish groups,
dismissed suggestions that
Zundel benefited from publicity
generated by the trial. "What
kind of publicity did he get?" she
asked. "He was shown to be a
liar, a Nazi, a racist and a
propagandist. The majority of
Canadians will reject him and
those that follow him will follow
him anyway."
AS MANY of the local and
international press gathered
around him, Zundel coolly
pontificated about the results of
the trial. "The people who were
interested in laying the charge
have their pound of flesh," he
said. He compared himself to
David facing Goliath and termed
himself "one more victim of
Zion."
He refused to concede that the
verdict indicated the jury had
accepted the Holocaust as an
historical fact, saying it simply
meant he was found guilty of
violating a section of the criminal
law. One day earlier, however, he
indicated that should he be
acquitted, public perception
would lean to the view there was
"noHolocaust."
The lengthy trial had caused
anguish and pain in the Jewish
community in Toronto. To obtain
a conviction, the prosecuting
attorney had to prove "Did Six
Million Really Die?" was false,
and to do so he had to prove the
Holocaust was an historic event.
A SUCCESSION of survivors
took the stand to describe the
gruesome events many had long
since tried to put out of their
mind.
gas chamber.
Henry Leader, 65, described
loading gassed victims onto
wagons in Maidanek, while
Rudolf Verba described how he
counted the transports arriving
at Auschwitz and relayed that
information in the War Refugee
Board report of 1944 following
his miraculous escape.
They were grilled unmercifully
by defense lawyer Doug Christie,
who questioned their memories
and at times boldly stated they
were lying.
A number of Holocaust-
denying defense "experts" made
headlines in the national media
with their claims that the
Holocaust is a myth or that gas
chambers never existed. They
included discredited French
Professor Robert Faurisson and
other questionable academics
associated with the California-
based Institute for Historical
Review.
WHILE LITTLE weight may
have been attached to some of the
theories of the defense witnesses
- one, Ditlieb Felderer from
Sweden, claimed the prisoners at
Auschwitz ate good food, swam
m an Olympic-size swimming
pool and danced to the sounds of
the Auschwitz waltz the court
ruled they were relevant in
determining Zundel's honest
belief in the truth of the tales.
Dennis Urstein, 60, recounted
how as a prisoner at Auschwitz
he was part of a work crew forced
to remove 600-700 bodies from a
The
Jewish Florid ian
of South County flMShocM
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCMET MARTY FRAM-.
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor itHANN
PuM.hd W..kly MidS.pt.mber throuflh MldM.y. B. Wkly bataoc. o. ,..," ^T""'
' Scond Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS 550 250 ISSN 0274-ilM
BOCA RATON OFFICE 336 Span.sh River Blvd N W Boca Ra.on Fu ^4J, Pr,one 368 200t
Mam Office Plant 120 NE 6th St Miam, Fla 33101 Phone 373 4605 J'r00'
Postmaster: Return lorm 3579 to Jewish Floridlan.PO Box 01 2973 Miami Fla 33101
Advertising Director Staci Lesser. Phone 588 1652
Combined Jewish Appeal South County Jewish Federation, inc Otticers President Marianne Boh,rk
Vice Presidents Ma.ione Baer Eric W Deckinger. Larry Cnarme Sec-eta", Arno flTlW^
Treasurer Sheldon Jontill. E.ecutive O.rector. Rabbi Bruce S Warsnai Hosenthai
Jewish Kor.dian does not guarantee Kashrutr. of Merchandise Adverted
S JBSCRIPTION RATES Loca. Area $3 50 Annual (2 Yea. M.n.mum i?1 by morn^ X South fn ,n,
Jewish Federation. 336 Spanish Re. Blvd N W Boca Ra.on. F,a 33431 PhowJM 2/1/ V
Out 01 Town. Upon Request J6B2/J/
Friday, March 15, 1985
Volume 7
22 ADAR 5745
Number 11
Shortly after the verdict was
delivered, B'nai B'rith Canada
and the Canadian Jewish
Congress held a joint press
conference in which they lauded
this just and noble" decision.
The national director of field
services of the League for Human
Rights of B'nai B'rith, Alan
snetman, acknowledged the law
was "a double edged sword"
which allowed Zundel to "avail
himself of a platform" to espouse
his views. But the lesson is that
racism doesn't occur somewhere
else and it didn't end with the
Holocaust. '
The chairman of Ontario
Region. CJC. Les Scheininger
Sa'.u .1^ ProPaganda starts
with the Jews but it ends in
attacking others in society. "The
Holocaust did not begin with
crematoria and gas chambers. It
began with the spread of hate
propaganda and vicious lies." he
said. .....
But he also reportedly spoke of
Mubarak's recent peace
initiative. The emissary was said
to have explained to the Israeli
ministers that what the president
had in mind at this time is not a
comprehensive peace initiative
but a proposal for a joint Jor-
danian-Palestinian delegation to
go to Washington to discuss a
possible settlement with Reagan
administration officials.
ONLY IF an understanding is
reached with the Americans, the
emissary reportedly said, would
Israel be invited to join the talks.
Mubarak's initiative has not
been launched officially. Its
contents and premises were
reported in an interview with the
Egyptian president published in
the New York Times. Mubarak is
scheduled to meet with President
Reagan at the White House on
March 12.
According to the Times, he will
urge the Reagan administration
to invite Jordanian-Palestinian
and Israeli delegations to
Washington to lay the groun-
dwork for direct peace talks
between them. Alternatively,
Mubarak offered to host such a
meeting in Cairo, according to
the Times. But there was some
confusion over whether Mubarak
viewed this as an alternative to
an international conference on
the Middle East which Israel
rejects or a prelude to an
international conference.
THE POLITICAL
correspondent of Voice of Israel
Radio reported there was no
mention the previous Tuesday
night of any proposed Israel-
Jordanian-Egyptian-American
conference to take place in Cairo.
Rabin, in his talks to the
aeronautics engineers, said he
hoped the meeting here and
Tamirs talks in Cairo would
serve as instruments to im-
plement the real meaning of the
peace treaty Israel and Egypt
signed in 1979.
However, he cautioned, "hopes
and expectations are not enough.
They have to be translated into
deeds, and I believe that they can
be translated if both sides are
able to overcome the kind of
relatively small obstacles that
still he ahead on the road to
achieve it."
Rabin added, "Only the future
and what both sides will do, will
show us if the hopes will
materialize."
ALTHOUGH NO details of
the talks with the Egyptian
emissary were available, the
meeting was sharply attcked the
next day by left and right-wing
elements, Jews and Arabs.
Voice of Israel Radio quoted
one of the participants not
identified as saying that
Tuesday night's talks were
grotesque." Likud MK Dan
Mendor, reportedly briefed by
Arens. claimed that the talks
were no more than a public
relations gesture intended to
please American policymakers
and U.S. public opinion.
The rightwing Tehiya Party
attacked what it thinks to be
Mubarak s initiative and urired
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Shamir to cut short his
{European trip and return to
Israel immediately.
The Tehiya Knesset faction,
which opposes the Labor-Likud
unity coalition government, said
it supported negotiations to
exchange peace for peace but not
Peace in exchange for
negotiations that would give up
e^PBf* fa''FretZ ,Srae* *2?
term tor a greater Israel in-
SEE?lhe Wmi Bank z
Defense Minister Rabi, |
THE TEHIYA
reflected the fears ofu
settlers in those territorj
appear nervous any timer!
discussions with the Arabd
likely. The Secretariat ||
Council of Jewish Settlem*
Judaea, Samaria and the(i
Region called on the settj
prepare for a struggle uJ
any move to induce IsSl
relinquish territory.
The council urged .
government to proclaim tJ
any future talks with JortJ
will insist that in exchanji]
peace with Jordan and i
Arab states. Israel will,
peace but nothing more.
At the other end of thep
spectrum. Meir W'ilner, i
of the pro-Moscow i
(Communist) Party,
strenuously to Mubari
initiative on the grounds I
ignored the right of
Palestinians to their own i
and was simply another I
to impose the Camp
autonomy plan.
WILNER ECHOED
Soviet line that only reco
of Palestinian rights and I
elusion of the Paled
Liberation Organization a]
international peace confa
could resolve the Middle i
conflict.
At the same time, howev*]
Labor MKs signed a
Tuesday calling on Peraj
welcome the Mubarak mitM
Shulamit Aloni of the CtaJ
Rights Movement (CRM) I
the government not to nil
pro-PLO personalities inj
Jordanian-Palestinian del<
to peace talks.
There was little enthusiasM
Arab ranks over the init"
The pro-PLO East Jen*
daily A-Sha'ab claimed
editorial Wednesday it conW
with the idea of an &*jfi
conference on the Middle).
and, in effect, ignored the PUM
MEANWHILE, I
agreement between King m
of Jordan and PL0 chief T
Arafat on the taWfT
negotiating a Middle
settlement seems to
unraveling.
According to reports
Tunis, where Arafati^.
maintains his headquarters
PLO is demanding tnw
negotiating delegation J
not only Jordan and WJJ
but representatives oi ay
Lebanon as well. The>' J]
delegation members to
pointed by a committee
heads of Arab states.
A PLO spokesman in
confirmed that there ^
ferences among
leadership veronfthewhich
Arafat agreement wm fi
announced on Feb.
Halaf. one of Arafat <*
also known as Abu l>JJ^
plained that the JS
initiative included -j
favorable to Israel and me


Friday, March 15, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
__
Federation / UJA Campaign '85 Update
REEMAN, ZINMAN HEAD SPECIAL
ROJECT RENEWAL PHON-A-THON
Recycling Golf Balls to Save Jews...
I Project Renewal campaign
fcouth County Jewish
fction came back into focus
iveek with an important
jicement from James B.
^Project Renewal chairman
South County Jewish
btion. as well as for the
of three federations
b. Fort Lauderdale and
County which are
with Kfar Saba for the
announced that a special
Renewal Phone-A-
in the spirit of Super
|v. will take place at the
. Campus on Monday and
By evenings, March 18 and
bm 7 to 9 p.m. The goal of
Phone-A-Thon will be to
lout to as many of South
ly's generous contributors
Isible. inviting them to join
\ historic effort.
I pointed out that "as we
|ch the Pesach season we
ninded of the miracle of
\\. With the Ethiopian
ration and the needed
to help these Jews, we
pot forget the immigrants
1950s who still struggle to
|to modern life in Israel."
ant improvements have
place in our Project
areas, yet we must not
that much is still left to be
the commitment to Kfar Saba is
$1.4 million. Jim Baer pointed
out that because of the "Peace for
the Galilee" operation into
Lebanon two years ago and the
emergency campaign for
"Operation Moses," Project
Renewal had to be put on the
back burner. "However, the
expectations that our brothers
and sisters have in our Project
Renewal neighborhoods are that
we will continue to work with
them to improve their situation,"
Jim added.
He said he was particularly
pleased that Kelly Freeman from
Del-Aire and Philip Zinman, last
year's Project Renewal chairman,
have agreed to chair this effort.
Kelly Freeman and her
husband Gilbert, originally from
Boston, have been active in UJA
and in Jewish life in general.
Since coming to South County,
both have shown their spirit and
their caring for the local Jewish
community and Israel. Gil and
Kelly participated on the October
1984 community mission and
were so moved by the Project
Renewal effort that they have
made a substantial commitment
of both time and money to the
project since their return. In
addition, Kelly produced the now
famous medical presentation that
highlighted several of the events
during this year's campaign.
Philip Zinman is well known
both in South County and around
the world for his life-long efforts
on behalf of the Jewish people.
Zinman enthusiastically supports
the Project Renewal effort and
was happy to accept the co-
chairmanship of this special
Project Renewal Phone-A-Thon.
Both co-chairmen encourage all
those who wish to participate in
this special Phone-A-Thon to
please call the Federation offices
at 368-2737 and ask for Mimi
Seides.
The efforts made on behalf of
"Operation Moses" in the South
County Jewish community have
produced many human interest
stories and vignettes.
One of these came from a
Century Village resident, Mike
Dworkin, who came up with a
novel idea to raise money for the
project. Dworkin, who had just
undergone leg surgery, had to
exercise daily by walking around
the golf course. As he walked he
saw hundreds of lost golf balls
lying around, and decided to
collect them and sell them for a
minimum contribution of $3 to
Operation Moses per dozen balls.
The response he got by word
of mouth was much more than
he expected. Within a short time
he disposed of hundreds of golf
balls, with the contributions
often exceeding the minimum of
$3 which he asked for.
Dworkin called The Fioridian
last week with a request for
help ... "I'm running out of golf
balls," he said. "Either announce
that my little project is at an end,
or call on people to collect and
donate additional golf balls,
perhaps with the proceeds this
time to go to Project
Renewal ..."
217 Journalists Report on Israel
For 25 Countries Back Home
TEL AVIV (JTA) Some
150 newspapers, journals and
radio and television networks
from 25 countries are represented
in Israel by 217 journalists,
according to the 1985 edition of
the "Who is Who" directory of
the Foreign Press Association in
Israel published this week.
The largest group of media
outlets represents West Ger-
many, with 45 papers and
broadcasting networks, followed
by the U.S. with 43, France with
25, Holland with 23, and Great
Britain with 17.
Eat In Good Health
With Fleisdimanris Margarine
ct Renewal fund raising
have reached $900,000 in
[County to date. However,
Hawkins
lanks Lewis
i^^^^^w*^
j
j&&
O
: -
Fleischmanns
SBJOO* corn oil
^yO% corn oil
vis at the presentation of
W Judah pin to Senator
Hawkins.
Margarine
[tor Paula Hawkins, who
ade a Lion of Judah at a
n's Division event recently
Mm Levis, sent him the
ng letter:
,
[I am pleased to enclose a
V>tograph that was taken
Nn you so generously
(esented me with the Lion
IJudah Pin.
|I am so very proud of this
fnor and am grateful to you
donating the money in
name. Your gift of $5,000
the Federation means a
eat deal to me and to the
any people who will benefit
f your thoughtf ulness.
I Thank you again and
afe give my best to your
vely wife. Rose.
Sincerely,
PAULA HAWKINS
United States Senator
ILeyis said, on receiving
ns letter: "When Paula
ns wears our Lion of Judah
" Washington, it will
her commitment to our
Peeds and to Israel. I am
J to be able to bring her
> our community."
It's easy to eat healthful, low cholesterol food
when delicious Fleischmanns Margarine is
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z
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pg*6 The Jewish Flondim of Sooth County Fritky. March 15. 1965
Mubarak Plan
p-*i
Cairo, with US. pertidpeuoa
BUT THE Egyput& leader,
wbo will mee
b Waaagtc
abo expected to urge the
Americans to meet first with a
Jordanian- Palestinian delegation
b Washington and then invite
I sraei to >otn the talcs.
Deputy Foreign Minister
Ronnie Milo of Likud said t**w
Egyptians apparently
consider the Israelis naifs He
charged that their mamrve was
intended solely to impress L 5
public opinion in advance of
Mubarak's visit to Washington
next week
" rat .ranspired at Peres
meeting here wkh El Baz has not
c Minister-
bout-Portfolio Mosbe Arens.
knd hardliner who sat in at
vportedly spoke of
c with unconcealed derision
-wards.
Shamir, who was visiting
Europe at the time, faulted an
aide of Peres for allegedly telling
a foreign reporter that the Camp
David accords would be Israel's
opening position at future
peace talks Justice Minister
be Nissue, also of Likud.
criticized hat he discerned as
the premier's readiness to
abandon Camp David as the sole
basis of Israeli polio- Likud has
always insisted that talks with
-;. of Israel s neighbors must be
within the Camp David
framework.
SHAMIR WARNED the
Cabinet against attempts tc
create euphoria I do not say
this gladly I too want to see an
improvement in relations with
Egypt But there is nothing
pracucal or operative m Egypt's
latest proposals." he said
The Taba issue it also souring
attempts to thaw the "cold
peace" with Cairo. Peres
repeatedly has suggested that
Israel and Egypt establish a joint
administration over the disputed
area, a sliver of beach on the Gulf
of Aoaba which Egypt claims is
part of Sinai According to Peres,
a joint administration would
make Taba a symbolic oasis of
peace" on their common border
and would remain in farce
whatever the outcome of the
dispute over sovereignty
I sraei also reportedly advanced
a proposal that the Multinational
Force and Observers MFO
which presently monitors Sum..
extend its role to Taba
All indications are that Cairo
has not responded favorab
these proposals It is understood,
unofficially, that Peres and his
senior aides have indicated that
Israel would be prepared to
;-br.;: tfci Tar,a AaptJto to in-
ternational arbitration as
Egypt has been insisting all
along if this is done in the
context of a "broad basket' of
unproved bilateral relations
between the two countries.
Prayer Service
TORONTO (JTAl The
traditional prayer service
opening the winter session of the
Ontario Supreme Court was held
in an appropriate but unusual
setting last week Temple
Anshe Sholom in Hamilton. Ont.
In the past, it has been held in a
Protestant church.
Hillel Seeks Students
For Summer Activities
B'nai B nth Hillel Foundation
in the Palm Beath-to-Broward
area is organizing a variety of
activities for the summer
months, aimed at both local
students and those from out-of-
town campuses who are home for
the summer.
Planned are barbecues, dances,
socials. Shabbat get-togethers
and outings, according to Hillel
director Nancy Tobin. Nancy has
called on parents of students wbo
study in out-of-town colleges to
bring this to their attention, and
to send their names to Hillel so
that information on the programs
can be mailed to them.
Students' names should be
sent to: Nancy Tobin, Hillel
Director, co United Campus
Ministry. Florida Atlantic
University. SSB 212. Boca
Raton. Florida 33431.
On the occasion of his
850th Birthday
(1135-1985/
SEFARAD TOLRS
ISTERSATIOSAL
presents
The
MaimonidesYear
In Spain. Egypt. Israel and
Morocco
DELUXE TOURS-BI-WEEKLY DEPARTURES________
SEFARAD (Two weeks)...... SI .2IS plus a* fare
'SEFARAD AND ISRAEL (Two weeks) ..........SI .315 plus air fare
"SEFARAD AND MOROCCO (18 Days).......... ,1429 plus asr fare
SEFARAD. ISRAEL AND EGYPT (18 Days) ......SI419 plus air fare
SPECIAL DEPARTURES ESCORTED BY
Dr. aioaae Lazac. (Uarwnity of Southern Calsfonua) ... May 13 4 July 22
Dr 7jomZer\t.tUnr*ruty of Judusm)........May 6. June 10 4 Jury I
Dr. Normau Roth.(Unmtwty of Wiarniui).........May 20* Juae 10
SPEC!AL RATES APPLY
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Telephone: (213)658-6226
Land Operator: Politur. Madrid
Head for
Hollnvood for
Passover.
jure wondering where to
head tor the holiday, here are
..;gestions. Hollvwood
IOC? Pure Peanut Oil' And
Hollywood 100*. Pure
Sower Oil.
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Both our Peanut Oil and
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Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 15, 1985
Local Club&
Organization News .
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Kinneret
Chapter will hold a Purim Party
and Hat Parade at their next
meeting, Monday, March 25,
12:30 p.m. in the clubhouse in
Palm Greens, Delray. Each
women will be given the chance
to display her originality and
expertise. A group of judges will
present prizes for the most
original and beautiful hat.
Make your reservations for the
Scholarship Luncheon, Thur-
sday, March 28 at Bernard's
Restaurant, Boynton by sending
your $25 check to the Scholarship
Fund of Pioneer Women, 5650-D
Spindle Palm Ct., Delray Beach
33445. The scholarship will
enable a teenager in Israel to get
a college education.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women Boca will
hold their spring meeting,
Monday, March 18, 10 a.m. at
Temple Beth El, 333 S.W. 4th
Aye., Boca. Their special guest
will be Adelaide Snyder, vice
president and public relations
director of FAU. Mrs. Snyder
will speak on the history of Boca
Raton and its growth. She will
also discuss personalities and
events during this period.
Refreshments will follow.
ORT
Women's American ORT Pines
of Delray North Chapter will hold
their next meting Monday,
March 18, 12:30 p.m. at the
Adult Recreation Center, 801
N.E. 1st Street, Delray. Their
guest speaker will be Mrs. Alice
Skaggs, director of Consumer
Affairs. All are welcome to at-
tend. Bagels and coffee will be
served.
Women's American ORT All
Points Chapter will hold their
next meeting, Tuesday, March
10, 12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Kings Point. Hy
Jacoby will do a travelogue on
Jewish groups in the Three
Worlds. All are welcome.
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Chapter will hold their
Donor Luncheon at Brooks
Restaurant, Federal Hwy.,
Deerfield, Monday, March 25.
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades Chapter will hold their
next meeting Monday, March 18,
12:30 p.m. at the West Boca
Community Center. A film en-
titled "Children of Ort" will be
featured. Refreshments will be
served. For further information
call Lida Fox 482-6879.
Women's American ORT
Region will hold a Capital Funds
party, Thursday, March 21, 8
p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Peter Pollock. Chairman Pepi
Donshik announced their guest
speaker will be from the District
VI office with video tapes of the
latest trends in the world ORT
network. For further information
please call 272-6995 or 395-6677.
NCJW HOLDS
NATIONAL CONVENTION
Four women from the Boca-
Delray South Point Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women will serve as delegates to
the organization's 36th national
convention in Kansas City, Mo.,
on March 21-24.
The four are Norma Seligman
and Eleanor Seltzer, incoming co-
presidents, and Ruthe Aronoff
and Eleanor Kushner, incoming
vice presidents.
Nearly 1,000 delegates from
some 200 sections of the NCJW,
representing close to 100,000
members, are expected to attend.
The convention elects national
officers and board members, and
| sets the NCJW agenda for the
coming two years. Projects on
issues such as family violence,
child care and Jewish life will be
discussed this year, along with
reports on existing programs.
HADASSAH
Hadassah Menachem Begin
will hold an open meeting on
Wednesday, March 20, 12 noon
at Temple Emeth, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Rabbi
Elliot J. Winograd will be their
guest speaker on the topic
Passover A to Z Everything you
wanted to know about Passover
then and now. Rabbi Winograd is
the Spiritual leader of Temple
Emeth, Delray. All are welcome.
Hadassah Ben Gurion will hold
their next meeting, Thursday,
March 21, 12 noon at Temple
Emeth, Delray. The program will
be a take-off on West Side Story,
directed by Rose Orlin. Refresh-
ments will be served. Plan to
attend their Boutique Party,
Sunday. March 24, 11 a.m.-3
p.m., in Kings Point. Coffee and
cake will be served.
ZOA
Zionist Organization of
America Delray Boy n ton will
hold their next meeting Monday,
March 25, 1 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. The program will feature
a film about Bar Kochba, leader
of the last Jewish revolt against
Rome, entitled, "Scroll from the
Son of a Star." All are welcome
and refreshments will be served.
For further information, please
call 498-7070.
Zionist Organization of
America Boca Century Village
will hold an open meeting,
Tuesday, March 19, 7:30 p.m. in
the Administration Bldg.. 2nd
floor. Their guest speaker will be
Rabbi Dr. Donald Crain on the
topic "Masada." There will be
refreshments, door prizes and
Israeli songs. For further in-
formation call 483-3076.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Boca has
scheduled a trip to Coconut
Grove, Wednesday, March 20.
Dr. Sam Brown will conduct the
tour to Barnacle House, Mayfair
Shopping Center and University
of Miami. Lunch on your own at
Rooftop Restaurant. Bus will
leave Boca Lakes Clubhouse 8:30
a.m. or Town Center 8:45 a.m.
Donation $12. For reservations
call Gert 482-3390.
ARMDI
American Red Mawn rv
Lake Okeechobee, wfcj
fast, smorgasbord lunch a,
to a live orchestra and
phmentary beverage. To
your reservations for this
24 outing, please call L
Leyme 498-9050. Plan to3
12., 2:30 p.m. at the Am.1
Savings Bank, j*
Delray. RefreshmentsT wft
served and membership is *
to everyone. Their raZ
meetings are held the 4th h3
of the month.
Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner A 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
"Swing Your Account Personally'
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Richard E.Fishman.CFP I
Vice President
PASSOVER 1985
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All rooms feature color TV., stereo & refrigerator
Sandy beach Night club Olympic size pool Tea
room Seder services by Cantor 3 meals daily
Synagogue services
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
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For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
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Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
WHAT WILL HE REMEMBER?
I couldn't sleep last night. I lay awake staring
blankly into the darkness, the iridescence of my clock
radio glaring back at me. My thoughts were jumbled,
and I reviewed my day.
I had been to see my lawyer in the morning. We
had spent several hours discussing my estate plan.
Since my wife, Sarah, died last year I knew I had to
make other arrangements for the disposition of my
estate. I had put off this appointment for months
because, well, I didn't like thinking about my own
mortality. My lawyer had advised me months ago
that if I didn't rethink my estate plan and have my
will redrafted, the government would take a large part
of what I spent a lifetime building. So, I finally made
the appointment.
I told Sam, my attorney, that I wanted my
children and grandchildren to get everything at the
least cost to my estate. We talked about trusts,
guardianships, valuation
of my assets, gifts and
taxes. Toward the end
of our meeting Sam ask-
ed, what I thought at the
time, to be a very
curious question. "Do
you want to leave
anything to the Founda-
tion Endowment Fund
to perpetuate some of
your philanthropic in-
terests?"
"I've given all my
life," I said. "Through
good times and bad times
I made my annual pledge
to U.J.A. I gave to
capital fund drives, to Israel, my temple and even
bought tickets annually to the policeman's ball. It's
enough," I said. "My children and grandchildren
should get all my property. The Jewish community
can take care of itself. I did enough."
In the afternoon I went to the office, but I
couldn't work. I went to my son and daughter-in-law's
for dinner and played with my two grandchildren until
it was time for them to go to bed. I listened to their
tinkling laughter and thought how they would benefit
from the plans I had made today.
Now I am lying here awake. It's 2:00 in the
morning. I am tired, but I cannot sleep. I think I know
why. I have been asking myself the same nagging
questions over and over again for the past few hours.
What will they remember?
What will my grandchildren remember about me
after I die? Oh, there will be pictures around. My son
will remind them of the good times we spent together.
But as the years blend into one another and time ticks
away, what will they remember about ME?
I've lived a full life. I was honest in business and
I prospered. I've given money and time to my
Jewish community and over the years I've helped
bring it to the vibrant point it is today. I want my
children and grandchildren and, yes G-d willing,
great-grandchildren to know not only that there
are Jews, but to take responsibility as a Jew
in the community. But I
won't always be here
to talk about these
things and to act as
an example.
My mind drifts back
to the appointment I
had with Sam. "Do you
want to give anything to
charity to perpetuate
your philanthropic in-
terests?" That is the key
perpetuate my
philanthropic interests.
My children and
grandchildren won't
love me any less if I give
a portion of my estate to
my Jewish community's endowment fund to help
insure the quality of Jewish life that my dear
departed wife, Sarah, and I helped to build. A
permanent fund may give me that touch of immor-
tality I desire. But more important, when grants
are made from my fund in future years to supple-
ment the charitable projects that need help, that
will be their example. That they will remember,
and they will remember ME.
At last sleep.
The Jewish Community Foundation
Of South County
The Endowments Program of South County Jewish Federation
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, FL 33431 368-2737
Gary Bernstein, Chairman Arthur H. Jaffe, Director
Executive Committee:
Baron Coleman, Eric W. Deckinger, Albert W. Gortz. Arnold Rosenthal


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday. March 15. 1985
Chai-Lights
of die
Jewish Community Day School
An agency of th* South County Jewish Federation
Author! Author!
Robert Kimmel Smith was
overweight as a youngster, and
learned the joy of reading as a
way to pass the time when he was
ill as a child. .An advertising copy
writer, he began writing books at
age 40. and now works a
"disciplined 15 to 20 hours a
week at writing.''
These facts about the author
who highlighted the Book Fair
jointly-sponsored by the Day
School with the Levis JCC. were
brought out when Smith visited
with the children of the Day
School. His first book. Chocolate
Fever, which is his favorite,
evolved from a bedtime story he
told his young daughter, and it
will air on TV' as an animated
children's special in May.
Jelly Belly a book about an
overweight child and suggested
solutions, reflects the author's
childhood, as the students
correctly assumed. Jane's House
an adult book which made the
New York Times best-seller list,
is Smith's most recent work.
The children at the day school
displayed a great interest in the
author and his work, and showed
great familiarity with is books.
They asked many questions
about him and his personal life,
as well as his work, and were
surprised to learn that one of the
students is related to him.
Breakfast in Hebrew
The second and third grades of
the Day School last week
prepared, served and ate break-
fast, with the help of their
teachers Tamar Ben-Ami and
Rena Brownstein all in
Hebrew.
The exercise included
preparing the menus, taking
orders and serving the delicious
treat which included mitz
tapuzim (orange juice), halav
(milk), keachim (bagels) with
gvina levana (cream cheese) or
gvina tzehuba I American cheese),
ha vita (omelet) and sufganiot
(doughnuts). Can you think of a
better way to learn con-
versational Hebrew?
fc ii Ml
* eaV A Mr -"v ^ *J BBBW_-^B\ *^m2^ ff >*h. 3^
Author Robert Kimmel Smith at the dav school
Ethiopians Enraged As Rabbi
Says 'Lehumra' Needed
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The controversy over
whether the thousands of
Ethiopian Jews who have
just immigrated to Israel
must undergo Lehumra
a form of conversion ritual
was heightened over the
weekend when Ashkenazi
Chief Rabbi Avraham
Shapiro sharply critized
two former Chief Rabbis for
maintaining it was not
required.
Shapiro said in an interview
published in the religious daily
Hatzofe that he could not un-
derstand why former Chief
Rabbis Shlomo Goren
(Ashkenazici and Ovadia Yosef
(Sephardicl have reversed what
he claimed was their long-
standing positions on the issue.
According to Shapiro, the
conversion requirement for
Ethiopian Jews was upheld by all
past Chief Rabbis of Israel arid is
the universal view of Torah
scholars abroad.
Have A Ball
On Vanderbilt Beach
GOREN AND Yosef. in
separate public statements, have
disagreed with a recent ruling by
the 10-man Chief Rabbinate
Council which has caused anger
and distress among the
Ethiopian emigres. The Council,
meeting under the chairmanship
of Shapiro and Sephardic Chief
Rabbi Mordechai Eliahu, held
that the newly arrived Ethiopian
Jews must undergo ritual im-
mersion and swear a formal
undertaking to observe halacha
religious law.
The Council agreed that the
males need not undergo
bloodletting, symbolic of cir-
cumcision, inasmuch as all
Ethiopian Jews have been cir-
cumcised. Goren and Yosef.
citing rabbinic sages of the past,
declared that the Ethiopians are
fully Jewish and require no
conversion, symbolic or other-
wise.
"As far as I know." Shapiro
said, "the entire Torah world is
shocked by (Goren"s and Yosef s
reversal) and their determination
that (the Ethiopians) are full
Jews without the need for any
process whatsoever..."
THE IMMIGRANTS
themselves say that having
suffered so much in their native
country for being Jews it is an
insult and travesty to have their
Judaism impugned in Israel.
Taking orders at the "Hebrew breakfast" in the day school.
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Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
COUNTRYC4N
IVWKE

JERUSALEM. FOR 6 DAYS.
Or Tel Aviv Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
Jerusalem. And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But you must
fly now. An offer this good won't last forever.
Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
round trin airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five days.
And El Al is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
You can always add extra days. (Package not available 12/14/84 thru
$111.* EL AL GIVES YOU EILAt
Just $111 and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. VVfe also
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
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cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/84
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for $144.
$249* ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now the airline of
Israel flies you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fab-
ulous days in Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for only
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This package also includes being met at the airport by English
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Now you can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Only Israel and El Al can make these offers, but only for a
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For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at
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For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al
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The airline of Israel.
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"uiuu w uuum i/uuiiiy / r nuay, Marcn 15, 1986
-&
THE ADOLPH and ROSE LEVIS JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
HAPPENINGS
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
&
Tennis Rackets For Youth In Israel
The Levis Jewish Community Center is accepting donations
of new or used youth and adult tennis rackets which will be sent
to assist with the REACH-OUT" programs at the eight tennis
centers in Israel.
Please look through your garage or spare room and donate
your used tennis racket so that the Tennis Centers of Israel can
continue this very worthwhile program for the children of Israel.
Over 60,000 children of various ethnic backgrounds have
benefited from this program to date. The purpose of the program
is to improve the children's quality of life, by introducing them
to the sport.
The Jewish Community Center is located at 336 N.W. Spanish
River Blvd. in Boca Raton.
Contact Les Scheinfeld at 395-5546 for more information.
HEALTH LECTURE SERIES
On Wednesday, March 13, at
7:30 p.m. the Levis Jewish
Community Center will hold its
monthly Health Lecture Series,
on "Environmental Hazards
Living in Florida," presented by
Sandy Martin, MD, der-
matologist; and Jack Alley, PhD,
Professor of Ecology, FAU.
Refreshments will be served.
There will be no charge to
members and a nominal cost of $2
for non-members. For ADULTS,
ALL AGES.
On Wednesday, March 20, at
7:30 p.m., the Levis Jewish
Community Center will hold its
Holistic Health Lecture Series
this month's topic "Depression,"
presented by Drs. Eileen and
Tom Monson. There will be no
charge to members, and a
nominal cost of $2 for non-
members. Refreshments will be
served. For ADULTS. ALL
AGES. (Contact person: David
Sheriff, 395-5546.)
Karen Alpert, teacher of the
Mommy-and-Me program at the
Levis JCC, demonstrates the
Mommy role at a kabbalat
shabbat program.
Estelle Schlosberg, Jack Sapier
and Ann Serwitz (left to right f,
enjoy a recent outing of the
South County Jewish Singles at
The Royal Palm Polo field
South County Jewish Singles
Sponsors ITALIAN NIGHT for
SINGLES (35-55) Saturday
evening, March 23, at 7 p.m. To
be held at Shirley's Clubhouse.
Join us for dinner and good
company. Cost for members $8,
non-members $10. RSVP by
March 18 to be accompanied by
check in the proper amount. Call
Center (395-5546) for directions,
after your check has been
received.
HAPPY HOUR AT MARINA
DEL REY. FOR SINGLES (21-
55). Enjoy hors d'oeuvres and
cash bar on Tuesday evening,
March 26, from 5:30-8 p.m.
(Please tip waitress.) There will
be no chahge to members and a
nominal charge of $3 to non-
members. Directions to
restaurant: Atlantic Avenue
East, in Delray Beach: pass 1-95,
m m m
cross Intracoastal Water** 1
take first right after bridKi
Venetian Drive.destination* J
blocks on right. (Contact per**
Marianne Lesser, 395-5546.)
PRIME TIMERS
On Wednesday. April 24 >
9:30 a.m. the PRIME TIMERS
committee will sponsor a coftW
and bagel breakfast. Open ti
members and non-members, tha
will be a great time to meet net
friends, meet the JCC Prom.
Staff and the Prime Timers
Committee. JCC Program Sufi
will talk about upcoming classes
events and activities. Also, yoo
will meet Bobbi Goldman, the
new Senior Adult Progrw
Director. She will be glad tottlk
about the Prime Timers Progru
and answer your question
(Contact person: B. Goldmu.
395-5546.)
Maureen Melcer at the kabbalat
shabbat program obviously
taking it seriously .
The Hamlet Del Aire
Indian Springs' Boca Teeca
Hunters' Run Boca Point
Boca West Boca Lago
Super Priced Homes & Condos Available
in these Golf Course Communities.
Gimelstob Realty, Inc.
Licensed Real Estate Brokers
Corner Powerline and Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton, Florida
392-2822
?
Israel Bonds
Advisory ...
Levine, Schwartz,
Gold & Cohen pa.
Rosenblum To Chair Hamlet Campaign
Philip Rosenblum, a four-year
resident of the Hamlet in Delray,
has accepted the chairmanship of
the upcoming Israel Bond
Campaign which will culminate
with a cocktail party on March
21st at the new home of Al and
Betty Feldman.
At a recent committee meeting
in his home, Phil spoke of how
enthusiastic he is about the
larger notes and variable rate
issues now available through the
Bond office. "These bonds and
notes are highly competitive in
today's market. They are a sound
financial investment and by
lending Israel money for its
economic infrastructure, we help
to keep the supply of brain power
at home by providing jobs," said
Phil.
A former CPA in New York,
Rosenblum was an owner of a
taxi-cab company and in that
capacity served on the board of
the Metropolitan Taxi-Cab Board
of Trade for Israel Bonds. Phil
has been active in Jewish
Federations wherever he has
lived.
Phil and his wife Bess have
three sons and seven grand-
children, all of whom are
dedicated to Israel.
Prime Minister's Club
Continues to Grow
Three new people have joined
the South County Chapter's
Prime Minister's Club, according
to Abner Levins, chair of the
club.
. Allan Porter, of State Farm
Insurance joined the club and
said he was grateful for the
privilege of being able to par-
ticipate in such an important
program.
Dr. Howard Zipper also joined
the club, when Gen. Mordechai
Zippori visited South County last
month.
Dr. Hyman Henkin, honoree at
the upcoming Century Village
campaign, said his son Dr.
Robert Henkin has joined the PM
Club in his father's honor.
This brings to 17 the number of
those who have committed
themselves to the Prime
Minister's Club so far in 1985. (A
purchase of $25,000 is required.)
Previous members include: The
Altshul Foundation, James Baer,
Henrv Brenner, the Edlavitch
Rabbi Seriously 111
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Moshe Feinstein.
president of the Union of
Orthodox Rabbis of the United
States and Canada, a leading
authority on halacha, is described
as being "seriously ill" in Cornell
Medical Center where he has been
hospitalized.
Rabbi Hersh Ginsberg, the
Orthodox Union's director, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that a day of prayer was
proclaimed at the Western Wall
in Jerusalem on behalf of the
ailing Orthodox leader. Feinstein
was 90 years old on Feb. 28.
Foundation, Lester Entin,
William Konar, Dr. Sidney Leib,
Abner Levine, Al Levis, Ben-
jamin Pressner, Walter Warheit,
Leonard Weisenberg, Saul
Weinberger and Morris Yoffe.
The PMC Dinner is planned for
April 21.
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Friday, March 15,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13

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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 15, 1985
A Rabbi Comments ..
The following is brought to our
readers by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If there
are topics you would like our
Rabbis to discuss, please submit
them to The Floridian.
By RABBI MARK DRATCH
Boca Raton Synagogue
One of the most misunderstood
areas of Jewish law is the act of
selling Chametz before Passover.
It is therefore essential that its
purpose and method be
described.
While Judaism, makes many
demands on the time, effort and
money of the Jewish people, it is
very concerned about their
economic welfare. Due to the
prohibition of owning any leaven
during Passover a large economic
loss may result from its disposal
prior to the holiday. The sale of
Chametz to a non-Jew was
prescribed to remedy the
situation.
By legally transferring
Chametz to a non-Jew one no
longer owns it and, therefore,
bears no responsibility for it. The
transaction is no mere ritual or
baseless ceremony. It is ab-
solutely legal and binding upon
both the seller and the buyer. The
non-Jew has the right of access to
all leaven sold to him. The in-
Holocaust Day, Israel Day Community Plans Set
greater than that which tj,
t the opening andfcE*
the Jewish campus *<
when more than I 000 iS'
took part. .Further^tK
the program. JJJj
arrangements and schaCT
be published in The SH\
the coming issues ft"ul
Rabbi Mark Dratch
tricacies covering such a transfer
of property are many and the sale
should be entrusted to a com-
petent rabbi.
You are strongly encouraged to
contact your own qualified rabbi
to arrange for the sale. I would be
happy to serve personally as your
agent in this matter. You can
send written authorization to me
co Boca Raton Synagogue, 22130
Belmar Drive No. 1101, Boca
Raton, Florida 33433 or call 368-
9047.
A Happy and Kosher Peeach!
Continued from Page 1
ceremony highlighted by
the text of manuscripts
of letters and poems written
by victims of the Nazis
during the Holocaust. Atten-
dance at this memorial event is
not merely a matter of "in-
teresting"' or "obligation of
conscience" it's a matter of
Jewish identity and another step
in saying, "We want Jewish
survival and continuity!"
Immediately following Yom
Hashoa comes Yom Ha'Atzmaut
Israel's Independence Day,
which appropriately marks the
sharp contrast between the
Holocaust and Jewish national
revival, and which has been
designated by the rabbinical
authorities as a Jewish holiday.
Israel's Independence Day
celebrations in South County
promise to be a spectacular event
this year, as they are held, for the
first time, on the new Jewish
campus. Literally thousands of
people (the Jewish community in
South County now numbers close
to 50,000, if not more!) will
participate, and the program is
planned to cater to all ages.
Tentative plans call for a
children's parade and opening
ceremonies, followed by a "fair"
with booths sponsored by various
groups and organizations, with
simultaneous pool and athletic
activities, entertainment
including performances by artists
and audience participation events
like singing and folk dancing
and, naturally, food and refresh-
ments.
It is anticipated that the crowd
at the program, which will run
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. will be far
If you are the
registered holder
of a
State of Israel
Coupon Bond
due in
March, 1986
ISRAEL IS LOOKING FOR YOU
You can receive your interest up to a full year early, beginning in March,
1985, simply by reinvesting the entire proceeds of your Bond in a new Israel
Current Income Bond.
By reinvesting, you can demonstrate your partnership with Israel by
strengthening its economy and assuring a brighter future for its people.
For further information and a prospectus, please contact:
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
Development Corporation for Israel
2200 N. Federal Highway, Suite 206
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
(305) 368-9221
Community Calem^
March 17
Super Sunday, 9 a.m.-lO p.m.; Temple Beth El Solos meeting
10 a.m.; B'nai B'rith Naomi meeting, 12 noon; Anshei Shalom
Oriole Jewish Center Brotherhood Breakfast meeting, 9:30 ajn.
March 18
Women's League for Israel meeting, 10 a.m.; Women'i
American ORT Pines North meeting, 12:30 p.m.; Temple Eroeth
Singles Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.; Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish
Center Sisterhood meeting, 9:30 a.m.; Women's AmeicanORT
Sandalfoot meeting, 1 p.m.; Brandeis Women Boca meeting, 10
a.m.; Women's American ORT Boca Glades meeting, 12:30p.m.
March 19
Women's American ORT Boca Delray evening Board meetings
p.m.; B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge No. 2965 meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT All Points meeting, 12:30 p.m.; B'ni
B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.
nai
March 20
Women's American ORT Region Board meeting, 10 am.;
Hadassah Menachem Begin meeting, 12 p.m.; B'nai Torth
Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m.; Hadassah Boca Maariv meeting, 12:30
p.m.
March 21
Hadassah Ben Gurion meeting, 12 noon; Pioneer Woma
Kinneret Board meeting, 12 noon; Temple Beth El Sisterhood
meeting, 12:30 p.m.; Temple Beth El Board meeting, 8 pm.;
Temple Emeth Brotherhood Board meeting, 12 noon
March22
American Red Magen David for Israel meeting, 12:30 p.m.


Director
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 7:46 a.m. and 5 pm.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class5
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio Road.
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 am-
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C. Boca Raton, ft
33432. Phone 392-9982.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and l***
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 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 Raw
Gregory S. Marx. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of
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.. Sung
830 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: >-
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
67? WU At,antic Ave., Delray Beach. Florida 33446. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Klf*
Luikovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Serivcee: Friday at 8 *
Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 pm
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Bar*
Road). Deb-ay Beach* Florida 33445. Reform. Sabbath J
services. Friday at 8:16 fun. Sat.. 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel W>
President Samuel Rothatein. phone 276-6161.


The Synagogues
jjd Temples ..,
,"5/>t.?'! a* .-;" ''' ,,; '""
Friday, March 15,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 15
TEMPLE SINAI
\p\e Sinai in Delray Beach
ed its new building last
with a weekend long
iile of services and
ftion activities, chaired by
nin Bussin. More than 800
took part in the Friday
ervices at which the Mary
Emanuel Rosenfeld
Drium and the Milton and
Bernice Weisenbeg Hall were
dedicated, and Richard Siemens
was honored for his contribution
of the exterior fountain and the
lobby. Samuel Steen, president of
the Southeast Region of Union of
American Hebrew
Congregations, greeted the
congregation.
Saturday morning had a
special service followed by an
elaborate kiddush, with Rabbi
Lewis Littman, executive
director of UAHC for this area,
bringing the organization's
congratulations.
A black-tie dinner-dance was
the culmination of the weekend,
at which Bernard Zeldin,
chairman of the building com-
mittee, his co-chairman Louis
Sitomer and temple ad-
ministrator David Klarer were
presented with plaques honoring
them for their untiring efforts to
>H ABB AT VAYAK'HEL PEKUDEY, 23 ADAR 5745
(PARSHATPARAH)
tdlelighting: 6:10p.m., Shabbat ends: 7:18 p.m.
["he following, from Rabbi Arthur duel's "Guide to Sidrot
Haftarot," is presented as a service by the South County
fish Federation.
)RAH VAYAK'HEL PEKUDEY Exodus 35-40
1YAKHEL
[he Sidrah tells of the plans and details concerning the
Iding of Israel's first House of Worship. This takes place in
wilderness of Sinai as the people are on their long march to
Promised Land. It is to be a portable Sanctuary made of
kerials that can be set up and taken down, regularly, as the
ile move from one encampment to another.
Is they are about to begin this important building, Israel is
[ructed that they must not do any work on the Sanctuary,
Brtant as it may be, on the Sabbath day. The Sabbath is
' above all else. Having been informed about the Sabbath
jirement, the people are then given a listing of the materials
ded for building the Sanctuary. This is a voluntary con-
ations campaign that Moses sets up, and the people respond
very generous manner. Bezalel and Oholiab are appointed
(craftsmen in charge of building the Sanctuary.
tiis building of Israel's first House of Worship more than
ty centuries ago, was done with enthusiasm and love. It was
jnstration by the people of their loyalty to G-d.
tUDEY
he Sidrah describes the final steps in the building of Israel's
.House of Worship. This takes place in the wilderness at
M as the people are on their long march to the Promised
id. It is to be portable and made of materials that can be set
Knd taken down, regularly, as the people move from one
T>ing site to another.
be chief craftsmen in charge of this historic building project
IBezalel and Oholiab. They must have gotten their skill for
work when they were still slaves in Egypt, helping to build
t of Pharaoh's beautiful palaces and temples.
> for the materials and the metals necessary for the Sanc-
r, these the people gave with fantastic generosity. The gold
Bts and the silver shekels, mentioned in the Sidrah, have
iLue<* m "^dern terms as being worth anywhere from
f.OOO to $800,000!
fc garments to be worn by Aaron, the High Priest, are
nbed in great detail. They consist of eight items: linen
"hes, a coat, a girdle around the coat and a turban for the
Over these garments were worn: a robe of blue wool
ed with golden bells, the ephod apron-like garment of gold-
wool and linen and, finally, the breastplate,
ie breastplate worn by the High Priest had set in it four
es in three rows, twelve in all. Each stone had engraved in it
^arne of an Israelite tribe. Whenver, then, the High Priest
Bred before G-d, in the Tabernacle of the Sanctuary, he did
' the representative of ail the tribes of Israel.
[ter four months of steady work the Sanctuary, and all that
\ L. was "dieted. On the first anniversary of their
bus from Egypt, the Israelites celebrated the dedication of
nrat House of Worship in service to G-d.
TARAH PEKUDEY /Kings 7.51-8.21
teHaftarah is from the First Book of Kings. It tells of the
Ruon of the beautiful Temple built by King Solomon on
PKMi in the capital city of Jerusalem. The joyous service of
tu u j plaoe about 96 B.C.E., during the Festival of
oi. it had taken about seven years to build and involved
thousands of Hebrew laborers.
the service of dedication, King Solomon has the Ark of the
w. on which were inscribed the Ten Commandments,
ni into the Temple. Solomon then addressed the large,
iah!C SnBTegation. He tells the people that, from this
|n. the Temple on Mt. Zion shall be the House of G-d.
w e*Pre88es the hope that Israel will be so inspired by
bp luP m the TemPk to do the will of G-d, that nations of
jj earth may come to know that there is the One G-d, Ruler
EiLhe?filink ^tween the Haftarah and the Sidrah is the
K ot Houses of Worship by Israel at different stages in
l*i P ~ the Sanctuary in the wilderness and the first
P'e in Jerusalem.
procure the land and get the
temple constructed.
KULANU TEMPLE SINAI
Kulanu, Temple Sinai, Delray
will hold their second annual Art
Exhibition and Auction,
Saturday, March 23, 7:30 p.m. at
the temple, 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave. Featured will be original
works of art in oils and water-
colors as well as lithographs,
etchings, posters and sculpture.
Kulanu president Beverly Kamin
will chair this event. $5 per
person donation includes ad-
mission, door prizes and refresh-
ments. Proceeds will benefit
Temple Sinai. For further in-
formation and tickets contact
Dave Klarer 276-6161.
Rabbi Benjamin Z. Kreitman
RABBI KREITMAN
TO TALK AT
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
"Does The Jew Of Today Have
A New Identity?" Rabbi Dr.
Benjamin Z. Kreitman of
Brooklyn, N.Y., executive vice
president of the United
Synagogue of America, will
address this topic at Temple Beth
Shalom in Century Village this
Sunday evening, March 17, at 7
p.m.
The address by Rabbi
Kreitman is part of the Outreach
program of the United
Synagogue, the national
association of the Conservative
synagogues.
Rabbi Kreitman, who has been
serving as executive vice
president since 1976, has a BA
from Yeshiva Unviersity and a
doctorate in Hebrew literature
from Jewish Theological
Seminary, where he was or-
dained. He also received an
honorary Doctor of Divinity
degree from the JTS.
Rabbi Kreitman has held
several pulpits in Brooklyn, N.Y.,
as well as in New London, Conn,
and in Brookline, Mass. He
served as a naval chaplain in
World War II and was sub-
sequently president of the
Association of Jewish Chaplains
of the U.S. Armed Forces.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anshei Shalom Brotherhood
Oriole Jewish Center will sponsor
a breakfast meeting, Sunday.
March 17, 9:30 a.m. at the
Deauville Club House, 6575 S.
Oriole Blvd. in the Village of
Oriole. Their guest speaker will
be from HMO Gold Plus Plan.
All are welcome to attend. For
nformation call 495-0466.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood will
go to the movies Thursday,
March 28 at 1 p.m. at the Delray
Square Cinema. Tickets are $1
Minyanaires" at the Temple.
B'NAI ISRAEL
Congregation B'nai Israel will
hold a discussion, "God:
Questions and Answers." Friday,
March 15 at their meeting place,
The Center for Group Counseling
on Boca Rio Road. Rabbi Richard
Agler will take questions from
the congregation. If you have any
questions on the subject, you are
welcome to attend the service
which begins at 8 p.m. For
further information, call 392-
9982.
each. Call Sharon Reiter 499-1954
or Rose Stamler 499-1128, co- BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
chairperson.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Brotherhood
will hold their Board meeting
Thursday, March 21, 12 noon at
the temple, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Plan to attend
Brotherhood Breakfast, Sunday,
March 24, 9:30 a.m. honoring
"Minyan Club," "The
Boca Raton Synagogue is
offering a four week course on
Passover. Probe the Pesach,
meditate on matzah, and savor
the Seder. This course which is
now in session will be held at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. David
Sklove, Tuesdays. 8 p.m. For
further information, call 368-
9047.
B'nai Mitzvah
Bradley Weneck
BRADLEY WENECK
On Saturday, March 2,
Bradley Stanford Weneck, son of
Robert L. Weneck and Mignon
Weneck, was called to the Torah
at Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
as a Bar Mitzvah. As an ongoing
temple project, he was twinned
with Nikolay Mescheriakov of
the Soviet Union.
Todd is a 7th grade student at
Potomac School and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha were Elaine Weneck;
sisters, Laura Weneck and A lex a
Sher; grandmothers, Gertrude
Weneck of Kansas City, Mo. and
Colleen Blanco of Los Angeles,
California. Bradley's parents
Marlena Carlton

were hosts at a kiddush in his
honor following Shabbat morning
services.
MARLENA CARLTON
On Saturday, March 16,
Marlena Beth Carlton, daughter
of Cheryle and Andrew Carlton,
will be called to the Torah at
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton.
Marlena is a 7th grade student at
Boca Raton Academy and at-
tends Temple Beth El Religious
School. Family members sharing
in the simcha are brother,
Edward, and grandparents
Marion and Harris Gilbard of
New York City. Mr. and Mrs.
Carlton will host a kiddush in
Marlena's honor following
Shabbat morning services.
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1 OgC'lV iUtJCWIMI
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r tofKiian 01 j>outn county rnday. March 15. 1985
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