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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( March 22, 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 22, 1985

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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.

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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:
AA00014304:00199

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 22, 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:
AA00014304:00199

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
W^ The Jewish 'm y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 7 Number 12
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, March 22,1985
Fnd Shoehti Price 35 Cents
Mayor Young
Blacks Want Control of Their Own Destiny
By ANDREW POLIN
iewish Fbridian Staff Writer
[jews dominated many
ick civil rights
ranizations 20 years ago
ping the movement's
/day. That, according to
Elanta Mayor Andrew
\\ing, was the "biggest
Dblem" within the black
lmunity, which he said
\s "totally dependent" on
i Jewish community.
This total dependence paved
the way for a counter-movement
in which blacks wanted to gain
control of their own destiny, thus
causing the initial split between
blacks and Jews in the United
States.
SPEAKING AT a press
conference during the 85th an-
nual convention of the Rabbinical
Assembly, Young compared the
rift to the problems he has as a
father. "My children don't agree
with anything that I say now
mainly because they've got to
grow up and think for them-
k*
*
w
LNCELLOR HELMUT KOHL
Kohl Vows to Inquire About
Mengele When Stroessner Visits
By DAVID KANTOR
[ONN (JTA) -
^ncellor Helmut Kohl
that he will inquire
the whereabouts of
ef Mengele, the Ausch-
F death camp doctor,
Tjng the upcoming visit
fe of President Alfredo
oessner of Paraguay.
[e!,e,*,ouldk wfiat has
IvIRJ^H1?1 who widely
h. tbe,,vmi Paraguay
E. 1^ader of th niling
ETLi .Demoatic Union
tisch^H ^8 Kken. Peter
bS2; ?efended the invitation
Ressner whose rightwing
nas been accused of
*tin7 to Mene,e d
ttuT^ KohI *>W the
friJSr T ^eminent
^ndly relations with all
states, and he rejected political
pressure to cancel the Stroessner
visit.
Nazi-hunter Beate Klarsfeld
last month criticized Bonn for
inviting Stroessner who, she said,
was responsible for sheltering
Mengele. The West German
author, Guenther Grass, said in
Berlin that the invitation
demonstrated a lack of political
instinct on the part of Kohl.
But according to Boenisch, the
Chancellor feels his critics
manifest a moral double standard
by appeasing leftwing regimes
while calling for the boycott of
rightwing totalitarians.
ACCORDING to Boenisch.
Simon Wiesenthal, who has
devoted his life to tracking down
Nazi war criminals, said
Stroessner's visit was an op-
portunity to put pressure on
Paraguay to locate and arrest
Mengele.
selves. I think in many
organizations where there was a
strong, dominant Jewish role,
there emerged a black movement
for independence that wanted to
think things through for
themselves.
"That was not only against
Jewish leaders in those black
organizations. It was against all
of the leaders in those
organizations over 50," Young
added.
But Young said the two
communities share a common
history that assures a productive
future together.
Young, who spoke at the
convention meeting at the Eden
Roc Hotel in Miami Beach, told
approximately 500 Conservative
rabbis in the opening night
session that "our relations in the
future are assured by our
Shuitz Declares
relations in the past it's only
in the present that we're having a
little trouble."
DURING A press conference
with Rabbi Alexander M.
Shapiro, president of the
Assembly, Young stressed the
common culture that binds
blacks and Jews together.
"The total culture of the black
community in America has been
adopted from the Old Testament,
and it'8 a moral and theological
legacy that we share in com-
mon," Young said. "I think it is
because of that legacy, which has
been unchallenged and un-
tarnished, that the future of
black and Jewish relationships is
assured as a very positive and
productive partnership for
justice."
Young criticized the press for
increasing tensions between
Mayor Andrew Young
blacks and Jews by exploiting
differences between the two
communities and giving a forum
to demagogues. "The voices that
have been either dissenting or
demagoguing have gotten the
most publicity."
DESPITE WALKING
Continued on Page 2-
Israel Must Bite Bullet Harder
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) After meeting
with Israeli Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai,
Secretary of State George
Shuitz has reiterated the
Reagan Administration's
position against recom-
mending economic aid to
Israel until it adopts
further substantive
economic reform*
Modai reportedly told Shuitz
at their meeting that Israel faced
political constraints and had
done all it could to reform its
economy by introducing budget
cuts and instituting other
austerity measures. But Shuitz
has requested another meeting
with the finance minister. An
Israel Embassy official said he
expected this meeting would be
an important one.
MEANWHILE, the secretary
of state, in his testimony before
the Senate Appropriations
Committee's Subcommittee on
Foreign Operations, said the
Administration intends to hold
back on recommending a specific
level of economic aid "pending
further discussion with Israel and
further evolution of its
stabilization program."
The Administration, Shuitz
said, had indicated its
"willingness to provide ex-
traordinary assistance in support
of a comprehensive Israeli
economic program that deals
effectively with the fundamental
imbalances in the Israeli
economy."
Without such a program,
"additional U.S. assistance
would not resolve Israel's
economic problems but merely
help perpetuate them," he said.
THE ADMINISTRATION
has recommended that Congress
approve $1.8 billion in military
aid for Israel, an increase of $400
million over the amounts
requested and received from
Congress last year. But the
Administration has held back on
submitting a figure for economic
aid for the fiscal year 1986
budget. Israel has requested
S4.05 billion in aid altogether, as
well as an additional $800 million
in emergency financing to be
tacked on the budget for fiscal
year 1985.
All in all, it has requested
emergency aid of $1.5 billion that
would extend over a period of two
years. All of the Israeli aid is a
grant.
Modai was to meet with
members of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee's Sub-
committee on Europe and the
Middle East. The committee is
expected to begin consideration
of the annual foreign bill in two
weeks, and the Administration
has said it hopes to submit
precise figures for requested
economic aid to Israel before
then.
THE CONGRESSIONAL
subcommittee hearings took
place less than a week before
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt arrived in Washington
Sunday with his own foreign aid
requests. The Egyptian president
has asked for a $1 billion
economic aid package for the
1985 fiscal year.
In his testimony, Shuitz
referred only to the
Administration's recom-
mendation for an increase in
Egyptian military aid.
100 Rabbis Arrested Outside Of
Soviet Mission in Manhattan
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) More
than 200 demonstrators, in-
cluding some 100 rabbis, were
arrested in front of the Soviet
Mission to the United Nations on
Manhattan's East Side.
The arrests were made by
police after the demonstrators
tried to approach the front-
entrance of the Mission following
a one-and-a-half-hour rally on
behalf of Soviet Jews.
The demonstration was co-
sponsored by the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry and
the Long Island Committee for
Soviet Jewry in cooperation with
the Greater New York Conference
on Soviet Jewry.
CARRYING placards on
behalf of Soviet Jews, the rabbis,
who arrived from the entire
metropolitan area. New Jersey
and Connecticut, and the other
demonstrators chanted slogans
calling for the release of Jewish
prisoners in the Soviet Union and
an end to the persecution of Jews
in that country.
The rabbis were dressed in
prayer shawls. During the
demonstration the Shofar was
blown. According to the
organizers of the rally, the mass
arrest of rabbis is unprecedented
in the 300 years of American
Jewish history. According to a
spokesman for the SSSJ, the
rabbis were charged with
disorderly conduct and released
after they were booked by the
police.
Rabbi Avraham Weiss,
chairman of the SSSJ, ad-
dressing the rally, charged,
"There is a spiritual genocide in
Russia today" directed at the
Jewish people.
HE SAID that the event in
front of the Russian UN Mission
was timed to coincide with the
visit to Washington of a high-
level Kremlin delegation headed
by Vladimir Shcherbitsky,
Communist Party boss of the
Ukraine and a Politburo and
Central Committee member. It
was also exactly a week before
the opening of the long-awaited
U.S.-USSR arms talks in
Geneva, and the day before the
Jewish Fast of Esther, "who in
the Bible saved her people from
mass extermination," Weiss
declared.
/
S


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 22, 1985
A Rabbi Comments B^^WmtCont^ofpcirOwiiDttfi
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 THEODORE FELDMAN
Bnai Torah Congregation
"We shall overcome." These words bring back memories to
Americans and to the American Jewish community. They
remind us of a bitter struggle of two decades ago, when Jew and
black stood together in the face of deep racism and hatred. In
those days of civil rights movements, of SCLC, and SNCC, Jews
joined blacks in an alliance that reached to the emotional and
spiritual roots of both people.
So much has changed in the intervening years, highlighted by
the wedge driven in deeper between the communities during last
fall's presidential campaign. What was once an alliance of trust
and justice has become one of fear and distrust.
The Rabbinical Assembly of America sought to begin to
bridge that gap during their recent international convention in
Miami Beach. Conservative rabbis from around the country and
the world gathered to confront basic social and spiritual issues
facing our communities.
On the first evening of the convention, Sunday, March 10,
members of the RA and guests heard addresses by Mayor
Andrew Young of Atlanta and Rabbi Alexander Shapiro,
president of the Conservative rabbinical organization.
Mayor Young recalled with deep affection the alliances formed
in the 60's under the leadership of Rabbi Abraham Joshua
Heschel and the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. He spoke with
great passion of the shared dream of the communities and of
their commitment to non-violence. That dream, he suggested,
began to change when the State of Israel demonstrated its
military might in the Six-Day War and further militarism in the
Yom Kippur War. The image of the Jew sharing nonviolently
with his black brethren was shattered .
Differences on the issue of affirmative action programs can be
traced, according to Young, to group perceptions. The Jews
perceive quotas and experienced them as a way of being ex-
cluded. The blacks, on the other hand, see it as a way to be
included.
Defending his 1979 meeting with representatives of the PLO,
Mayor Young asserted that it was done in the context of his role
as president of the UN Security Council and was quite in
keeping with his stated position to the Carter administration,
that all sides should talk. Procedural issues were discussed with
them on forthcoming UN resolutions and not issues of substance
relating to Israel, Young said.
Rabbi Alexander Shapiro recalled his own involvement in that
Selma-Montgomery march and his meetings with Young in
those days. He reminded Mayor Young of the burning Jewish
desire for survival and of the role of Israel in that quest.
Recognizing the great progress that has been made in civil
rights in the past two decades, Rabbi Shapiro called for a
refocusing of the issues of today to restrengthen the bonds of
commonality. Jews and blacks have stood together of late in
front of the Soviet Embassy on behalf of Jews, and in front of
the South African Embassy in support of blacks.
Both leaders agreed to heed the call for a conference of black
and Jewish religious leaders to examine the issues and create
anew a mutual agenda reflecting the spiritual, moral, and ethical
goals of our heritages.
Recognizing that for both groups one person cannot be seen as
a spokesperson for all blacks and all Jews, we need to sensitize
our people to the diversity of our communities.
Using Biblical promises of redemption and modern yearnings
for mutuality and trust, a new door in the unfolding of black-
Jewish relations has been opened.
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Continued from Page 1
together in the 1960s at the
forefront of the civil rights
movement, blacks and Jews in
recent years have parted ways.
The rift was exacerbated during
the 1984 Democratic presidential
primary season by the the Rev.
Jesse Jackson and a supporter of
his. the black radical minister.
Louis Farrakhan, who reportedly
called the Jewish faith a "gutter"
religion. Jackson became em-
broiled in this anti-Semitic
controversry when he failed
immediately to denounce
Farrakhan. and for using the
word "hymie" to refer to Jews.
Young, however, was one black
leader who immediately
denounced Farrakhan. Shapiro,
in an interview with The Jewish
Floridian. said Young spoke
"beautifully against the whole
Farrakhanism at a time when
there were very few voices raised
in the black community."
In part. Young said, a problem
exists in deciding who speaks for
the black community. "I don't
think of (New York Mayor) Ed
Koch as the spokesman for the
Jewish community. There are too
many rabbis who marched with
me in Selma." Young said.
"I DON'T know if you will ever
get unanimity among two
communities as diverse as the
Jewish community and the black
community." he added.
"But so long as there is
continuing dialogue between the
mainstream organizations of
both communities. I think the
relationship is fairly secure,"
Young said.
The black-Jewish communities
also have split in recent years on
such issues as affirmative action
and South Africa's apartheid
government.
"I think there has to be some
understanding of the affirmative
action issue," Young said.
"We're just not discussing it
enough."
YOUNG POINTED out the
historical differences between
blacks and Jews on the question
of "quotas," which is the
the dispute
in
only at a leadership J
whether it reaches do* i?
homes of blacks and J^
"I think there's a lot n^
that than anyone reali*^
hard to evaluate," Young^1
foundation for the dispute th?tH^fIRO, AG*EED.
between the two communities on j1. tne relationship u
this issue. "For almost a century. J?w,sn retailers and blacks', ,
quotas were used to discriminate ^*n very deep and fre,
against Jews so the total history some of that has changed n
of Jews with quotas is one of couFte of ttme But cleari>!
problem of nonomn>u2
between communities isawL
problem of our society in O
the relationship between
and Christians and son,,
between different socio-eco
levels within society as a wbj
"We're committed
opening. You've got
someplace, so you staitVH
leadership level." Shapiro*!
adding that there are all M
of potential" for fap]
relations between the tw
communities.
Young accepted Shapiro's t
for a national conference-
blacks and Jews, which miAd
organized within the next y|
although no specific details 1*1
been formulated. Shapiro said 1
conference would give black nil
Jewish religious leaders a chad
to deal with the issues t|
fronting them.
YOUNG RESIGNED as Ul)
Ambassador in 1979 amid/
controversy over bj
unauthorized meeting witk I
Palestine L iberatioi
Organization representaoii
Young said the incident n
completely misunderstood.
In an interview, Shapiro at
Young's history toward
Jewish people has been a"
supportive voice." He saf
Young has shown "sympathy,
concern and commitment to Ik
Jewish community in Israel
in the diaspora."
quotas
discrimination.
"Now blacks have a different
experience with quotas. Quotas
were used to include us," Young
added.
"You can't wipe out that past
discrimination of Jews by quotas.
It has to be understood. And that
difference has to be reconciled,"
said Young, former U.S.
Ambassador to the United
Nations.
SHAPIRO SAID the Jewish
community is not united on the
issue of affirmative action. He
said in Israel affirmative action
programs have benefited
Sephardic Jews.
There also is a growing trend
among American Jews to protest
South Africa's apartheid policies,
according to Young, despite the
large Jewish community in South
Africa. He mentioned a Jewish-
organized protest at the South
African Embassy on Christmas
Day which allowed blacks a
respite on the holiday. "I thought
that was a very sensitive gesture.
I think that's one area we can
discuss."
Shapiro said members of the
assembly have demonstrated in
front of the South African
Embassy.
Both Young and Shapiro
addressed the question of
whether the relationship they see
between blacks and Jews exists
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Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Press Digest ...
hpiled from Israeli dailies
le English-language Jewish
\by Marty Erann, Director
ommunications, South
V Jewish Federation)
are 26 Israelis awaiting
[charged with armed
against Arabs in Judea
kmaria and with mem-
in an illegal "un-
nd. as the Israeli press
ly referred to it. The
Week of New York last
Lported on a campaign by
Member Prof. Yuval
ji, in the U.S. to correct
fdely held view that their
[crime parallels the tactics
PLO."
6, said Dr. Ne'eman, may
y of vigilant ism much
lard Goetz of New York
[subway but certainly
"Jewish terrorism." He
la four-man mission which
|rai9ed more than $50,000
the families of the ac-
the 26 wives and 130
lan, of the right-wing
Party, was minister of
and development in
|em Begin's second
and chaired the
krial committee on set-
\. Noting that the group
teachers, rabbis and
|ts, Ne'eman said his
to the U.S. was backed
Knesset members from
is parties, including
ih, the NRP, Shas,
ka as well as Likud and
pas joined on the six-day
by Meir Cohen-Avidov,
deputy speaker; Prof.
Eilva. formerly of the
Ian University in Beirut;
Iraeli Army Major Meir
|a Gush Emunim activist.
Kmunim is a popular
which transcended party
Id combined both religious
cular elements in a push
[forced the Rabin gover-
to adopt a settlement
in Judea and Samaria.
conference on cults and
(lary activities held in New
nticult activist Yoel Ben-
im told of inroads made by
jnd missionaries in Israel,
Bd the stories are hushed
America because of fear of
ntal effects on the youth
|ents, according to The
Week. Ben-Abraham, a
an who spent the past
' Israel heading an anti-
Mry project, gave the
g examples:
third annual convention
Israeli branch of the
I of Scientology, headed by
pssor of mathematics at
hnon University, had
^rticipants.
nscendental Meditation,
pwns a four-story building
Kite Td Aviv-aeRda
50,000 each month to its
1 headquarters,
nan, a seven-year-old cult
|on spiritual forces of the
Pharaohs, has attracted
|oung Israelis.
Mormon Church, which
its members to spend
ps doing missionary work,
#> to buUd an extension
pam Young University in
fm.and has a "Jewish
Ration Program" which
p" to unplement.
Jrding to conference
fs. high percentages of
'n cults such as Hare
itU K*Jneesh and the
[''on Church come from
I Jewish community.
EuSUrv,ey8 show tht
| children have the highest
J* self-image of the three
fe 'gions in the U.S., and
rJUonship with their
18 the worst which,
presumably, explains their
greater susceptibility.
Both Israel newspapers and
Jewish papers in the U.S. often
try to interpret news events in
terms of trends, or what they
possibly portend for the future.
This is true for the Hussein-
Arafat "agreement" which
preceded recent contacts between
Egyptian and Israeli leaders; it is
true for the various clashes
between the Likud and Labor
within the unity government
(producing oft-repeated
predictions of collapse
sometimes wishful, perhaps?);
and also for the various economic
developments in Israel, both the
good and bad.
Some of the relatively "minor"
bits of news which could be
viewed as symptomatic follow:
The leaders of five unions
within the Histadrut recently
met secretly, reports Ma'ariv,
and decided to establish an in-
dependent, non-partisan list for
the Histadrut elections,
scheduled for May. The five
unions are the engineers, high
school teachers, social science
and humanities graduates,
marine officers and pilots.
Together they account for 75,000
members, and can command,
along with spouses and other
family members, as many as
200,000 votes more than 10
percent of the total.
(Traditionally, elections in the
Histadrut have always proceeded
with the same parties contending
as for the Knesset, so that leaders
of the Histadrut have always
been prominent members of the
political parties.)
Ezer Weizmann's "Yahad"
Party," which made a deal with
the Labor Party in forming the
current. unity, coalition, is now
negotiating a merger with the
Labor party, since it cannot raise
enough money to survive on its
own. The proposed deal would
secure four "sure" Knesset seats
for Yahad of the first 35, plus one
out of each additional five, ac-
cording to a report in Yediot
Aharonot. The idea is to make
Ezer Weizmann, formerly a
Likud man who parted ways with
Begin, one of the top five people
in Labor. Apparently many
Labor leaders are resisting the
merger.
Similarly, reports Ma'ariv,
Tami, the religious party headed
by former minister Aharon Abu
Hatzeira which received one
Knesset seat, has also come to
the "end of the road" and is
negotiating to merge either .with
the Likud or the Labor blocs
whichever will offer the better
deal. Here, apparently, the
opposition from Labor people is
greater.
Ha'aretz, meanwhile, reports
that Haim Kaufman, the Likud
whip in the Knesset, has been
trying to organize a new
parliamentary bloc, in-
corporating the Likud with the
religious and nationalist parties
(including the NRP, SHAS,
Tami, Morasha, Tehiya and the
Aguda) to combat, as he put it,
the ill effects which might emerge
from the political activity by
Ezer Weizmann, which is leading
toward recognition of the PLO by
the U.S. and pressure on Israel to
negotiate with it.
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I '' '
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 22,1985
Bitter Partisan Battle
Mubarak Peace Initiative Divides Likud and Labor
ivini tktniiT .. ....
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak's peace
initiative has triggered a
bitter partisan battle
between the Labor and
Likud components of the
unity coalition government.
Likud has been on the of-
fensive since Premier Shimon
Peres and several fellow
ministers met in Jerusalem with
Ossama El-Baz. a personal
emissary of Mubarak. According
to Likud, Peres and his
associates were naively taken in
by the Egyptian President whose
recent proposals were intended
solely to impress U.S. public
opinion in advance of his meeting
with President Reagan in
Washington last Tuesday.
On Sunday. Peres shot back,
accusing Likud of being afraid to
talk peace. The Premier spoke at
a meeting of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee. While visiting Eilat.
he insisted there was merit to the
Egyptian plan, though he made it
clear that Israel would not buy all
of it. Deputy Premier David
Levy, considered by many the
future leader of Likud's Herut
faction, claimed that Likud saved
Israel from the perils inherent in
Cairo's diplomatic demarche.
According to Levy, that danger
was an American dialogue with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization in the guise of a
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation
to Washington.
THIS WAS the real aim of the
Mubarak initiative. Levy con-
tended, and because the Labor
Party, principally Peres, was so
anxious for negotiations, it was
"blinded'' to realities. For-
tunately, said Levy, the Likud
partners in the national unity
government acted to foil
Mubarak's scheme.
Peres's counter-attack was
directed largely at former
Defense Minister Moshe Arens. a
Herut hardliner who is presently
a Minister-Without-Portfolio.
Arens "sat in" on the meeting
with El-Baz in the absence of
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, the
Herut leader, who was visiting
Europe.
It was Arens who initially
heaped scorn on the meeting,
telling his Likud colleagues
afterwards that there had been no
advance preparation and that
two other participants. Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and Ezer
V\ eizman. a Minister-Without -
Portfolio attached to the Prime
Minister's Office as liaison with
Israel's Arab community, had
"drifted" away from the
guidelines which delineate the
unity coalition government's
policies.
ARENS SAID he had to in-
tervene several times to correct
the "drift." He accused Rabin, a
Laborite. and Weizman, head of
the new Yahad faction, of having
intimated to the Egyptian
emissary that the Camp David
accords would be Israel's
"opening position" in any
negotiations but need not be
binding as the talks progressed.
Arens said he had to remonstrate
that the coalition pact specified
unequivocally that the Camp
David framework is basic to the
government's policy
Peres referred to "a certain
minister" obviously Arens
who he said "remained con-
sistent" in his opposition to
Israel's peace with Egypt.
"This minister had opposed
the original peace negotiations
and the Camp David accords, and
he is opposed to the resuscitation
of the peace process now," Peres
declared.
Arens, who was at the time
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee, voted against the
Camp David agreements in 1978
and against the Israel-Egyptian
peace treaty in 1979.
PERES SAID he wondered
why "a shudder seems to go up
the spines of some Likud
members" at the prospect of
some progress in the peace
process. "Whom are we afraid
of?" the Premier asked.
who never betrayed r
or leaked the conS,
conversations. Those same
or leaked the con^ts 0?
of behavior should have
to Arens who was standing
the absent Shamir, PerS
PERES SAID in Eil,,u
Egyptians do nnf "S
He said that in a private
conversation he had with El-Baz
prior to their meeting with the
other ministers, the Egyptian
said his country is aware that
many Israelis suspected
Mubarak's initiative was a public
relations stunt. Peres said El-
Baz. who is chief of staff of the
Presidential Office in Cairo and
one of Mubarak's closest ad-
visers, sought to convince him
that this is not so; that Egypt
genuinely desires progress
toward a comprehensive peace
settlement.
Recalled
The Egyptians want to "start
quickly, but then to advance with
all due caution," Peres said. He
confirmed that he had proposed
an across-the-board approach to
all the outstanding disputes
between the two countries in
their bilateral relations. He also
denied Arens' charge that the
meeting with El-Baz had been ill-
prepared and that Likud was not
informed in advance. Peres said
he had consulted with Shamir
Gas.
By VIDA GOLDGAR
Twenty years ago, it was
"Bloody Sunday" in Selma,
Ala. Those who are too
young to remember the
tragic events in March of
1965 watched 20-year-old
televised film clips showing
Sheriff Jim Clark and his
brown-shirted posse tear
into civil rights marchers
with billy clubs, tear gas
and bullwhips.
By contrast, last Sunday's
commemorative march might "be
called "Sunny Sunday." Under
summery skies, Selma city police
including several Black woman
officers, impassively lined the
streets of Selma as nearly 3,000
people reenacted the 1965 march
across the Edmund Pettus
Bridge. Alabama State Patrol
cars lined the highway, and
official protective helicopters
circled endlessly overhead, alert
for any possible disruption. There
was none.
AT THE crest of the bridge
leaders of the march, including
Atlanta City Councilman John
Lewis, who had his skull frac-
tured in the 1965 march, and the
Rev Jesse Jackson knelt for a
brief moment of prayer.
Then, singing "We Shall
Overcome." the marchers con-
tinued up the Selma
Montgomery Road.
As it had begun in 1965, this
week's march started with a rally
at the Browns Chapel AME
Church. Now. the street on which
the church stands has been
renamed for Martin Luther King
Jr. What the street was called in
1965 is lost to all but long-time
Selma residents.
During church services
preceding the rally, repentant
Selma Mayor Joe Smitherman.
who was mayor in 1965 as well,
sat next to Jesse Jackson. The
Rev. Joseph Lowery. head of the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference, spotted Rabbi Akin
Sugarman of Atlanta's The
Temple standing in the rear of
the church and invited him to the
dais.
LATER, Rabbi Sugarman
addressed the rally in front of the
church. Many of those who spoke
to the assembly had been part of
the march in 1965. The rabbi had
been in Selma. too. But his ex-
perience was different. As he told
the crowd. Selma was part of his
territory when he was a travelling
salesman in the early 1960s. "I
was told." he said. "When you
get over there, don't vou talk
religion, don't you talk politics,
and don't talk about segregation'
You gotta keep your business
connections happy."
He then related an incident
that happened only blocks from
the Brown Chapel. "One mor-
ning. I came in and a buyer
phoned in and said he was late.
The
Jewish Floridian
of South County f,.<,soc
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Vice Presidents. Mar,one Baer. Eric W Oeck.noer. Larry Charme. Secretary. Arnold Rosenthai
Treasurer. Sheldon Jontiff. Executive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warshai
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Friday, March 22,1985
Volume 7
29 AD AR 5746
Number 12
He came in with mud all over his
boots and said. I'm sorry son. I
was late: I was out in the field
beatin up a bunch of niggers.'
And he said that." Rabbi
Sugarman added, "as matter of
factly as if he'd had a flat tire. I
never walked into that mans
store again, and two years later I
left the business world and en-
tered rabbinic school."
Rabbi Sugarman grew up in
The Temple under the spiritual
leadership of Rabbi Jacob
Rothschild, whose outspoken
support of the civil rights
movement affected not only his
successor and his congregation,
but the city as a whole.
THE RABBI came to Selma
last week with a busload of
Atlantans representing the
Black-Jewish Coalition,
established by the American
Jewish Committee's Atlanta
Chapter in 1982 to provide a
forum for dialogue on issues of
concern to Blacks and Jews in
Atlanta.
Cecil Alexander, co-chairman
of the coalition with John Lewis,
rode the bus. along with his son
and daughter. Alexander and his
late wife. Hermi. were among the
early supporters of the civil
rights movement, providing a
meeting place in their home
where Black and white leaders
could meet, away from the public
eye. He said:
"The Selma to Montgomery
march was a watershed in history
that led to legislative action that
changed the face of America. The
Jews at that time were concerned
and involved with eliminating the
blot of racism and discrimination
in America, and supported and
participated in many facets of the
civil rights movement.
"Our concern is no less today
that our country should live up to
the promises of the Declaration
(of Independence) and the
Constitution, and we join hands
with Black citizens of America
commemorating this historic
event."
THE BUS left Atlanta soon
after 9.30 a.m. after breakfast at
The Temple. Though it wasn't
planned that way, the travellers
were almost evenly divided
among Blacks and Jews, with a
handful of white Christians as
well. No one could overlook the
fact that several state and city
officials might not hold their
elected positions were it not for
what happened at Selma and the
ensuing enactment of the Voting
Rights Act. These included
Georgia State Representatives
Tyrone Brooks. Douglas Dean
and Billy McKinney and City
Councilman Bill Campell.
Also on board was City
Councilman John Lewis's wife
Lillian (celebrating her birthday)
and their young son. John Miles.
Other passengers on the
Coalition bus included
representatives of Clergy and
Laity Concerned ICALC). the
Coalition of Conscience, the
Martin Luther King Center for
Non-Violent Change, American
Jewish Committee. Anti-
I >'lamation League of B'nai
B'rith, the Atlanta Board of
Kducation and others who
wanted to walk in the footsteps
traveled by Blacks and Jews 20
years ago.
renewal of good relatiot
Israe. condit.onal UrZ
specific act by Israel. V\hatt
hope for is a ^1
provement in the atmospLJ
Israel toward peace efforts
Ihl EgyPtians told us: -u
start the process quickly |t,
take a while, but even the!
step is an achievement" P
said. He said he would we|
meeting with the Jordanians,
sssr- s~
"We welcome a
between an Israeli delegation,
a Jordanian or Jorda.
Palestinian delegation *]
FLO representatives .. \\t-'
given an emphatic 'yes'to l
suggestion." Feres said. But I
added. "We don't accept'
second (Mubarakl proposali
a Jordanian-Pales
delegation go to the U.S
negotiate with the Amerio
and afterwards negotiate
Israel."
PERES STRESSED he
trying to break the deadlock.
Cairo. "People are coming to
at all hours of the day and ni
and we have gone there, agai
all times of the day and nigftl
We've started talking. I view tk
very fact of dialogue as i
welcome thing," Peres said.
He was referring to tit
meeting with El-Baz which
held at night and ran into tb:
early hours of the next morad
and to the fact that coincidental
with that meeting, Gei
Avraham Tamir. director of tk
Prime Minister's Office, went*
Cairo for talks with Egyptia
officials.
A caucus of the Likud Knead
faction has seized on Areas'
derisive report of the El-
meeting to attack Labor. Mid
Dekel, said to be Shamir'schoi
for the vacant post of Dep
Defense Minister, accused
of "misleading the nation
preparing to spring elections
us" next fall.
PESSACH GRUPER,
Likud's Liberal Party facti
said the meeting with El-Baz'
been so ludicrous that "1
laugh if this weren't
government and my country
Haim Kaufman, chairman of
the Likud Knesset faction, at-
tacked Peres for failure to
the disputed Taba region which
close to Eilat. He claimed it wMj
deliberate omission which wouMj
weaken Israel's claim to the tinf
strip of beach that Egypt ins^
is part of Sinai
vJTA


rnoay, MaMB!, IMHb/ The J
... **.*" .-- .
Federation / UJA Campaign '85 Update
Boca Lago Women's Luncheon A Smash
lOver 250 women attended the
ra Laeo luncheon held on
JhaIf of the 1985
JA Federation Women s
vision Campaign.
|The function, held at the Boca
Country Club, was highly
successful.
Gerda Klein, the guest
speaker, spoke movingly of her
experiences during the war.
The Musicale, performed by
volunteers from the Women's
Division, was enthusiastically
received.
The event culminated in the
announcement that the Boca
Lago Women's Division cam-
paign had a 49 percent increase
over last year.
French Jews Working With Arabs
To Combat Racism From Right
NEW YORK (JTA) -
[he organized French
ewish community has
[lined with Arabs from
forth Africa and other
ewly-arrived immigrants
France to fight the
rowing anti-foreigner
lpaign by right-wing
roups, Theo Klein,
resident of the
spresentative Council of
ench Jewry (CRIF) told
audience of Jewish
iders here.
Klein spoke at a meeting of the
Inference of Presidents of
ajor American Jewish
fganizations. "Racism is
fcism. whether it is directed
ainst Jews or Arabs or any
nority group," he said. "For
at reason, we feel a sense of
Pdarity with the immigrant
pulation, many of whom are
lbs. \nd we long ago learned
in we cannot ask the non-
iish world to join our struggle
ainst anti-Semitism if we
helves arc blind to racist'
lacks against other groups."
clear he has no use tor Jewish
artists or for Jewish culture or for
Mme. Simone Veil," the former
president of the Parliament of
Europe and a former member of
the French Cabinet who is an
Auschwitz survivor.
Klein noted that with a
population of 700,000, the French
Jewish community is the largest
Jewish community in Europe
outside the Soviet Union and the
most politically active. He said
Jews are identified with both
major political parties and are
considered an influential voting
bloc. The only party in France
with no Jewish support is Le
Pen's National Front, he said.
According to Klein, who
practices law in Paris. President
Francois Mitterrand is the "best
president French Jewry has ever
had or is likely to have." He
described the community's
relations with the government as
"excellent" and said Mitterrand
"knows Israel, understands the
Jewish community and has warm
relations with both even if he
does not necessarily agree with
Israel on .the Palestinian
question."
ILEIN SINGLED out Jean-
aric Le Pen, leader of the
litwing National Front, as the
st prominent figure in the
ti-foreigner campaign in
knee. Le Pen has been accused
pnti-Semitism. and some of his
ciates are known anti-
nites. He "says he is not anti-
itic," Klein observed. "At the
KLEIN WAS invited by
Mitterrand to accompany the
French delegation he led to
Moscow last year as the
president's personal guest. While
not a member of the official
delegation, he was present at
official functions, including the
farewell dinner in the Kremlin.
He also met with Jewish
time, however, he makes refuseniks in the Soviet capital.
'''''illM^ilillMlllliiiMlllllllinillMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUi
Congregation Anshei Emuna/ |
Congregation Anshei Shalom |
will honor
Abraham Stiefeld j
and
Beverly and Benjamin Beck I
at a joint breakfast
Sunday, March 24,1985 |
at 10 a.m. |
At The Abbey Village Clubhouse
Villages of Oriole
For more information, call Robert Fishman
368-2737 |
,l,l,l,l''iiwiiaiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiltt,iwiiM(,il|l|,ll|l|,il|li,il|lllllll|l|l|II,lllll5
"I came as a representative of
the Jewish community, not as a
personal friend of the president.
The Soviets knew that it was a
symbolic act by Mr. Mitterrand
to invite me to Moscow," the
French Jewish leader said.
(Left to right): Gerda Klein, guest speaker; Shirley Green, chairman
Boca Lago, Women's Division; Gladys Weinshank, Advance Gifts
chairman and Women's and Family Division coordinator; and
Marianne Bobick, president, South County Jewish Federation.
Picture Yourself Here...

(Above: Participants in last year's Family Mission)
ON OUR FEDERATION/UJA
FAMILY MISSION: JULY 4-14,1985
Join the people from South County already
committed to this mission.
'1000 per adult subsidy
for lst-time participants!
A Minimum contribution of $1500
to the 1986 Federation/UJA campaign
will be required for all adult participants.
For information call Geri Gellert
South County Jewish Federation
V
368-2737

.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 22,1985
More From
The Kosher
Konnection
At the recent celebration of the Kosher Konnection's Second
Anniversary (story appeared in the Floridian last week): top
left, a member of the program thanks its sponsors. Top right,
spontaneous dancing, as one of the members pulls Federation
president Marianne Bobick to dance in the aisle during the
musical entertainment. Bottom left, a group of volunteers who
helped organize the event, setting up and serving the lunch.
Bottom right, a staff member (Jean Rubin of the West Palm
Beach JCC) hugs Anna Bialy, one of the members who spoke
about the program and what it has done for her.
French-Jewish Organization Elects Steg
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Prof.
Adolphe Steg, a French surgeon,
was elected president of the
Alliance Israelite Universelle, one
of the oldest Jewish
organizations. Steg, 61, replaces
Jules Brunschwig who has
headed the Alliance since 1976
and has decided to retire.
The Alliance Israelite
Universelle was founded in 1860
to propagate modern educational
methods with a heavy accent on
Judaism and French culture. At
the time of its centenary, the
organization ran over two dozen
schools with 50,000 students in
eight countries. Many of these
schools are run with the active
help of the governments con-
cerned, including those of Arab
countries.
Steg, a former president of the
Representative Council of Major
WWH Fighters To Be Reburied
In Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
bodies of 10 Jewish Palestinian
volunteers who fought in the
British Army in Europe during
World War II will be brought to
Israel for reburial from Poland
where presumably they were
killed after being taken prisoner
by the Germans. The Polish
authorities gave permission.
According to the Israeli news
agency Itim, only one of the
graves has been positively
identified that of Israel Abba
Zassler, whose sister Hannah
Houseman has spent the last 40
years trying to learn the
whereabouts of his remains.
Zassler was captured by the
Germans while serving in a
British Army communications
unit near Athens, Greece in
April, 1941. He was taken to a
prison camp in Upper Silesia
where he was forced to work as a
miner. It has been established
that in 1943 he was fatally shot
by a German guard and buried in
the camp grounds.
The graves of Zassler and the
as yet unidentified other Jewish
volunteers were discovered by a
Belgian national who searched
for them at Houseman's reauest.
Permission was obtained from
the Polish authorities to exhume
the remains and return them to
Israel.
French Jewish Organizations, is
a prominent surgeon and heads
the urology department at one of
Paris' major hospitals. A Knight
in the Legion of Honor, he has
long played a prominent role in
French Jewish life. It is believed
that he will give a new impetus to
the Alliance which some of its
critics say has been in a partial
lethargy in recent years.
Many of its educational ac-
tivities were curtailed after the
independence of Morocco,
Tunisia and Algeria and the
change of regimes in Iran.
Brunschwig succeeded Nobel
Prize-winner Rene Cassin who
took over the Alliance presidency
at the request of General Charles
de Gaulle in 1944. De Gaulle
believed the Alliance could play
an important role in the
propagation of French culture in
North Africa and Third World
countries.
Less Than Enthusiastic Pferes
Has 'Modest' Meet With Falwel
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Shimon Peres
received Rev. Jerry Falwell,
leader of the Moral
Majority, at his office here
last week. The meeting,
described as "modest," was
brief, and Peres' aides
refused to allow
photographers to be
present.
Peres clearly was less than
enthusiastic to meet the
American evangelical, a leader of
the Christian fundamentalist
rightwing in the U.S. who is an
outspoken supporter of Israel
and once received a medal from
Premier Menachem Begin.
HE AGREED apparently
because of Falwell's friendship
for Israel and because he is
admired by President Reagan
and is considered to wield con-
siderable influence in American
politics.
Falwell told the Israeli Premier
at their meeting that he thought
Israel is the most important
democracy in the area and
preserves American influence in
face of Soviet threats. 'We are
for Israel and not for the (Labor)
Alignment or the Likud," the
conservative cleric said.
At a Dress conference later,
Falwell claimed Peres was his
friend. He said he assumed the
Premier's advisers were reluctant
to schedule their meeting because
of pressure from certain
American Jewish groups.
MANY MAINSTREAM
American Jewish organizations
and prominent individ^.
the ultra-conservative i
of Fahvell and his Moral m!
arlS issues abho"n
other American Jews J
friendship with the
right because of its on
support for Israel.
PERES NEVERTh
declined an invitation 5
the conference of "Th b.
Ssh|P Jour"ey to Israel J
fc^^J^l. which,
here Saturday night and 1
Tuesday^The850delega^
addressed by Likud Z
Without-Portfolio Moshe"
a former Defense Ministe.
Falwell was received
Deputy Premier and Fa
Minister Yitzhak Shamir |
of Likud, and by former Da-
Minister Ariel Sharon, hJ
Minister of Commerce
Industry. He also telepl
former Premier Menachem L
at his home and spoke to ha|
about 15 minutes. Begin h
seldom left his home since I
retirement in August. 1983.
Security Measures
BRUSSELS (JTAI
Stringent security measuresi
being taken at embassies of I
countries including the
bassy of Israel after
Belgian government i
information of a possible I
attack by the pro-Iranian^.
Islamic Jihad. The deciswol
place police forces on
alert followed the discovery, i
Beirut, of 30 pages of documei
detailing some 20 targets to I
hit in Brussels.
-s*
*
S m %
Home of America's finest salmon.
You can win a free all-expense paid
cruise for two to ALASKA aboard the luxury
cruise ship M.V. STARDANCER
Visit your favorite grocer and pick up
a can of any of the fine brands of salmon
packed by Whitney Fidaigo-America's first
choice. Then send the label (or a reasonable
facsimile), along with your name, address,
and telephone number to:
CRUISE ALASKA, P.O. Box 1229, Anacortes,WA 98221
But act now, because contest ends June 30,1985
Look for these brands on your grocers shelf or display.
and
It's been an honor
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ezz.) f^s Manischewilz. fz
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Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision fi
For Kashruth Certificate write
Board of Rabbis PO Box 214 Jersey City NJ 07303
non^TOS


Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Jewish Student Seeks Identity
By BARI STEWART
A'hat is being Jewish all
out? How can I identify myself
being a Jew? How can I
jitinue my Jewishness after I
|ve graduated from college and
Itered the "real" world?
|I was urged to ask myself these
lestions (along with many
pre) recently, when I attended
Hlel's Jewish Awareness
Cemight. The program, at the
Ichael-Ann Russell Jewish
Immunity Center in North
fami Beach, was attended by
Iproximately 60 students, 40 of
liom were from the Browar-
Palm Beach area.
Irhe overnight began Saturday
evening when Ron Kronish,
Director of Staff Development
Centers for Jewish-Zionist
Education, Jerusalem, facilitated
a discussion on Jewish identity,
along with a slide show
presentation. Our consensus as a
group was that our Jewish
identity consists of a number of
elements including: having a
Jewish mother, how observant
we are, what we wear around our
necks, what we eat, and our
participation in the Jewish
community. Following the
program, we were given free time
to do everything from playing
racquetball to watching the
movie "The Jazz Singer."
Bright and early Sunday
Israeli Newsmen in Cairo Given
Egypt's Peace Assurances
[JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli journalists at-
nding the 34th Assembly
the International Press
kstitute in Cairo the
fst in an Arab country
ceived assurances from
resident Hosni Mubarak
fid other top Egyptian
Bicials that Egypt is
fedicated to its peace with
Irael and to helping the
lerall peace process in the
liddle East.
lubarak, who granted a
ecial interview to Davar editor
jnna Zemer, pledged that
kypt will honor aU of her
nm it merits to Israel, under
\y circumstances, according to
kmer's dispatch from Cairo.
[He said Kgypt's current
Witical involvement was in-
ndwl to expand the peace
P&SS, mil to kill it. He added
it improved relations between
gypt and the rest of the Arab
prld will not harm its relations
Ith Israel.
IN ANOTHER interview,
Premier Kamel Hassan Ali told
the Davar editor that Egypt
would not act hastily to advance
the peace process because this
will be an extended effort. He
said it was not accurate to speak
of an Egyptian initiative but
rather of Egyptian ideas. Egypt
will not mislead Israel and is not
seeking to circumvent its peace
treaty with Israel, he said.
Hassan Ali predicted improved
relations with Israel. He said the
Israelis have created the con-
ditions for such improvement by
their decisions to withdraw from
Lebanon, to improve the quality
of life for Arabs in the occupied
territories and to resume the
negotiations with Egypt over the
disputed Taba region.
Egypt's Foreign Minister
F.smat Abdel-Meguid met with
the editors of Davar and the
Jerusalem Post and a
correspondent from Yediot
Achronot. He too maintained
that the peace process was' an
extended one and said Egypt
would have chosen the course of
peace even if all other parties
concerned had rejected it.
morning, we awoke for a light
breakfast and a D'var Torah on
Purim by Rabbi Mark Dratch
from the Boca Raton Synagogue.
I have always found Rabbi
Dratch to be dynamic, and this
time was no exception.
Next on the agenda was a
panel discussion. The guest
speakers were Laurie Azoulai,
Executive Director, Boca Raton
Chapter, American Friends of Tel
Aviv University; Louis Berlin,
Publisher, Real Estate
Periodical; Shari Kletzel,
Director, National Action
Committee (NACPAC), South
Florida; David Perkins, attorney,
of Linet, Rovenger, Perkins &
Krakower. All four panelists
represent different Judaic
backgrounds. The panel was
designed to offer students insight
on some possible roads to travel
once they pass through the
transitional stage of graduation.
We are in need of ways, to keep
our Judaism strong after Hillel is
no longer a dominant force in our
lives.
After lunch, we broke up into
small study groups ranging from
Aliyah to prayer to changing
roles for Jewish men and women.
I found them aU meaningful,
although I wish there had been
more time to continue the
discussions.
After saying all of our
goodbyes, it was finally time to
go. I was tired, after sleeping
only two hours, but glad I had
attended. You see, I had par-
ticipated in planning the over-
night, and I was anxious to see
that everyone who attended came
away with something .
Some people really opened up
and shared their thoughts. Some
got a lot of exercise. Some have
decided to study with Rabbi
Dratch. Me? I met a nice Jewish
boy (as every Jewish mother
dreams for her kid .), and
enjoyed watching the program
unfold ... It was great to see
Jewish youth brought together
by a common bond their
Jewish identity.
TRADITIONS
The memories of Passover's gone by. The reading of The Haggadah-
The Kiddush-The Matzoh-The MaNishtanah-The stories of the Exodus,
the Aficomin, and above all the singing of the traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
However, there is still one 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.
f^anischeibitzj
Produced and bottled under strict Rabbinical supervision
by Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer & Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Manischewiti Wine Co., New York, N.V. 11232
Kashruth Certificate available upon request
(Left to right:) Representative Sam Bell, chairman of the
Florida House Appropriations Committee; Noni Jontiff,
Community Relations Council representative for South County
Jewish Federation; Geri Gellert, South County Jewish
Federation Director of Community Relations; and Elaine
Bloom, Director of the Government Affairs Committee for
Florida Association of Jewish Federations, at the recent
legislative affairs workshop in Tallahassee. The next workshop
in Tallahassee will be held May 7. For further information
contact Mrs. Gellert at the Federation, 368-2737.

res'? tcs
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And that makes it a natural
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 22,1986
Israel Bonds
Advisory
Noted Author Keynotes Bonds Event]
Robert St. John, noted author
and foreign correspondent, will
speak at the Boca Teeca Country
Club this Sunday. March 24, at
the Century Village breakfast on
behalf of Israel Bonds. Dr.
Anshei Emuna Bonds
Breakfast' Great Success'
Boca Lago Bonds Dinner Chairmen
Hyman Henkin will be hon,
at the event.
?u',Jhn,hfshadalove^
with Israel for some 30 Vmb
which, he says, grows 2
intense every time he goZ
to cover another war, reseo*!
another book or gather matSl
for lectures.
As one ot the youngest edito.'
and publishers in the country &
S"during,ihe "**
1920 s crusaded against w
Capone in Cicero, Illinois; hew*
"taken for a ride" by Caponed
mobsters and was left for dead in
a roadside ditch.
In 1939, he went to Europe to]
cover World War II for $A
Many
Associated Press,
remember his now famous SBC
broadcasts from London during
the Nazi bombings of that city-
ia. i he also made one of the fir*
Gerry and Sam Zipperstein and Sylvia Malvin, Co-chairmen (left to broadcasts from Paris aft*r the
right), share the success of the recent Israel Bond dinner at Boca A,,l?s liberated the Fa
Lago. capital.
French
Anshei Emuna committee for Israel Bonds. Seated (left to right):
Harry Cope, Eugene Lichtman, Irving Fersko, Earle Frimere.
Standing (left to right): Aaron Silverman, Helen Lasky, Ann Feld,
Lucille Cohen, Dorothy Kempner.
Lucille Cohen and synagogue president Eugene Lichtman at recent
Anshei Emuna breakfast for Israel Bonds, in front of Holocaust
memorial plaque dedicated by Mrs. Cohen.
Green Party Snubs Group
BONN (JTA) The Green Party chapter in Bonn
has refused to join an association formed by local citizens
for the stated purpose of resisting anti-Semitism and anti-
Zionism in the Federal Republic.
ANOTHER PURPOSE is to erect a memorial in the
West German capital to its former Jewish inhabitants
who were killed by the Nazis. The local Jewish community
has informed the Green Party that they could advance the
project only by joining the association. It has declined.
The reference to fighting anti-Zionism is believed to be
the reason. While the Greens say they reject anti-
Semitism, many are declared anti-Zionists. The party
nevertheless has issued a statement supporting the
erection of a memorial to Bonn's Jewish victims of
Nazism. It would be located on the site of the former Bonn
synagogue. But the project has run into difficulties
because the local authorities prefer to use the area as a
parking lot.
After recovering from woundi
M received from Nazi bullets a
Europe, St. John went u
Palestine to cover the war'he
knew would break out as soon u ]
the Jewish state was declared: he |
has been back there 33 tin
since then, and reported on ever/
one of the wars which took place,
for either the written press or
radio or television.
Along with General On
Bradley and pianist Van Clibun.
St. John has received Israel's
highest award bestowed on not.
Jews------the Medallion of Valor.
He has written biographies of -
Ben-Gurion, Eliezer Ben-Yehtuhj
(father of modern Hebrew) am!
Abba Eban, as well as "Shalom
Means Peace" about the rebirth I
of Israel, and "The Man Who j
Played God" about the famow \
Kastner case.
Save
I IIwIda en,oya"
Effort,
Worry
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
the Auto Train. It transports you and your car from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando,
to Lorton, Virginia, near Washington.
Effort: It's hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car, or watch a movie. You'll
enjoy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
breakfast in the morning.
Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
search for a decent restaurant or a comfortable motel. Or worry about
your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800 USA-RAIL.


Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
In Israel Colleges ...
And Local Friends

ijor Supporter of TA U
Help Deaf Children In Israel
children in Israel are
ftaught to lead normal lives
to an innovative program
Aviv University made
\\e by Lester M. En tin of
taton.
program the Sally and
M. Entin Fund for the
ch, Advancement and
tion of the Hearing-
ted was established in
[with an initial gift of
It provides full tuition
Lom and board, amounting
[.000 per year, for un-
[duates training to become
of deaf children. Many
Istudents come from remote
oment towns that do not
adequate treatment
bs for the hard of hearing.
er terms of the scholar-
students who complete the
must return to their
communities and teach
tiildren there for at least
tears. This year, 38 young
tmi women are studying
I scholarships funded from
Dceeds of the endowment,
was augmented by an
inal $250,000 gift by the
| last year.
anthropic involvement has
lifelong enterprise for
senior partner of Lester
|tin Associates, real estate
and developers with
[in Clifton, N.J. His father,
11 active at age 95, taught
and his brother Edmund
It chairman of the Jewish
Ition of Greater Fort
iale the Talmudic
that one derives more
zing than from receiving.
ler Entin has held
!>ip positions in UJA,
tion. Israel Bonds and
[other Jewish and non-
causes, including Nova
Bity. Aid for the Aged of
and the Seeing Eye
I of the Desert, Palm
Calif., of which he is a
and vice president.
|982, at the invitation of
tor Yoram Dinstein and
loshe Many, its president,
joined the university's
fctional Board of Governors
le board of the American
lofTAU.
ne of the university's key
jers in the U.S. he has
^specially active in at-
young leadership to its
"Lester Entin has
?trated how one individual
lake a difference," says
Herbert Friedman,
1)1 of the American
of I-AU. -He has given
N.v not only to help
of the hearing-impaired,
Pso to our President's
'und ... and to the
program that links
University with TAU's
[Uayan Center for Middle
and African Studies."
[recently become a sponsor
Memorial
o Victims
-HEN _
- A
UTA)
Iw l*e Jewish victims of
nas been erected in this
merman town near the
border on the site of the
pue destroyed during
lnacht'" November, 1938
"pogrom against German
| launched by the Nazi
l^rnorml.intheformofa
In t^' bears the in"
ri.n u who suppress
run the risk of repeating
Lester Entin
and board member of TAU's
Jeane Kirkpatrick Institute of
Public Leadership and Public
Policy.
Entin's concern for the deaf
goes back more than four
decades. His first child was born
deaf. He and his wife Sally, who
have been married 47 years, were
then living in California. One of
their neighbors was actor
Spencer Tracy, whose son John
had a similar problem. When
Mrs. Tracy founded a school for
the deaf the John Tracy Clinic
Sally Entin became the clinic's
leading volunteer. Under the
clinic's aegis, a definitive book on
communication between mothers
and their deaf children was
published. The En tins have
funded the translation of this
volume into Hebrew and its
distribution to agencies dealing
with deaf children throughout
Israel.
The Entins' involvement with
deaf youngsters in Israel was a
natural outgrowth of their long-
time commitment to aiding the
deaf and strengthening the
Jewish state. After intensive
discussions with experts in the
U.S. and Israel, Mr. and Mrs.
Entin decided to help meet the
need for specialized teachers of
deaf children in Israel by
establishing the scholarship
program at TAU.
Graduate Mid-East
Studies Offerer At
TAU Dayan Center
The world-renowned Dayan
Center for Middle Eastern and
African Studies at Tel Aviv
University has announced a new
Graduate Middle Eastern
Studies Program for the 1985-86
academic year.
The newly-developed program,
available for a year or a single
semester, is offered to American
students in cooperation with the
University's Overseas Student
Program. Courses are taught in
English by members of the
center's noted international
faculty, including professors
Itamar Rabinovich, Haim
Shaked, Shimon Shamir and
Benjamin Shwadran.
Designed for recent, qualified
college graduates who are
enrolled or planning to enroll in
an M.A. program in the U.S. or
Israel, the special Dayan Center
offering is the only graduate
program of its kind taught in
English. Start of courses is
preceded by intensive Hebrew
language study at an Overseas
Student Program Ulpan in Israel,
and both Hebrew and Arabic are
studied as integral course
elements.
m-
un-
Eligibility requirements
elude completion of
dergraduate studies by June,
1985, and a cumulative B un-
dergraduate average. Graduate
credits may be applied to M.A.
degree programs in the U.S. or
Israel.
The 1985-86 Graduate Middle
Eastern Studies Program offers
seminars, independent study and
directed individual reading. The
newly designed courses include:
The Politics of Fundamentalist
Islam; Political Parties' in the
Arab World Ideologies,
Structure and Leadership; Saudi
Arabia: Oil, Politics and
Security; Political Thought in
Classical Islam; Travel and
Consular Accounts as a Source
for Middle Eastern History.
Exact programs for individual
students are determined through
interviews on their arrival in Tel
Aviv for Ulpan study. For
students beginning their one-year
or fall semester programs, Ulpan
study will start on August 12.
The deadline for one-year fall
semester applications is May 10.
Fees are moderate and
schoalrships are available.
Students have access to dor-
mitory accommodations and
participate in all Overseas
Student Program activities.
Interested students may
obtain further information on
courses, admissions procedures
and all other program elements
by contacting Office of Academic
Affairs, American Friends of Tel
Aviv University, 342 Madison
Avenue, New York, NY 10017,
(212)687-5651.
Boca Raton Chapter
To Meet Mar. 27
The American Friends of Tel
Aviv University, Boca Raton
Chapter, will meet on Wed-
nesday, March 27, at 7:30p.m. at
the Administration Building (2nd
Floor), Century Village West,
Boca Raton.
The featured speaker will be
Sol Moskowitz, on the topic
"Higher Education in Israel,"
with emphasis on Unique
Projects of Tel Aviv University.
Admission is free, and refresh-
ments will be served. For in-
formation: call 483-3076.
Contact Lenses
Get A Clearer View
Relief may be in sight for
wearers of contact lenses who
complain about blurry vision and
eye irritation. A new material for
soft contact lenses developed
by researchers at the Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology
is more transparent than most
soft contact lenses now available,
and will further prolong the
wearing time of extended wear
lenses.
Many of the benefits of the new
material derive from the fact that
it very closely duplicates
properties of the huamn lens, or
cornea.
This breakthrough in the field
of polymers the molecular
structures which make up all
plastics was engineered by Dr.
D.H. Kohn and Dr. Ruth
Silberman while working at the
Technion's Department of
Chemistry. Using a technique
called graft-polymerization, they
chemically modified a con-
ventionally-used plastic and
fused it onto a substance called
polyvinyl alcohol. The tran-
sparency of the new material was
found to be greater than lenses
currently available and measured
within five percent of the
transparency of the eye's own
lens. Researchers also found that
the polymer's index of refraction
that is, the angle at which
light is bent as it passes through
the cornea was identical to
that of the human eye.
For contact lens wearers, it is
important that an ample amount
of oxygen pass through the lens
material to the cells in the eye's
surface, and that the polymer's
water content is sufficient to keep
the eye moist. The Technion lens
permits oxygen to pass through
to the eye at a rate within the
range of contact lenses currently
available, and its water content
exceeds conventional extended
wear lenses by 13 percent.
Dr. Silberman predicts that the
price of the new lens will be
competitive because they can be
made by a process similar to that
of existing lenses.
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cmammuuuu] 01 aoutn county / Kriday, March 22,1985
Chai-Lights
of the
Jewish Community Day School
An agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Busy Festive Purim
A class in Hamantashen baking .
?ZrXehro2ds ^^^ PrCParing theiT ^ fr ^^ation to

Mingling with residents of a nursing home after the Purim presen-
tation, and receiving congratulations from the elderly residents
The upper grades fifth,
sixth and seventh went
visiting on Purim, as well as on
the previous day. They visited
three nursing homes, thereby
fulfilling the mitzvah of bikur-
holim (visiting the sick), which is
one of the paramount good deeds
in Judaism.
Purim was a busy time for the
children of the Day School
with a service at Bnai Torah
Congregation led by Rabbi Ted
Feldman, the reading of the
Megilla and, of course, a lot of
noise at every mention of Haman
(and in between, as well). There
were many costumes and
everyone was treated to the
traditional Hamantashen.
The students visited Manor
Care, Regents Park and
Whitehall Nursing Homes,
Prominent Patrons For
Scholarship Ball
The Day School's Scholarship
Ball will be held on Sunday, April
14, at 7 p.m., at the Boca Pointe
Country Club, under the
patronage of Anne and Henry
Brenner as honorary chairmen.
Approximately one third of the
students at the Day School are
recipients of tuition scholarships
or subventions, and the number
of students is expected to grow,
next year, well beyond the close
to 200 now enrolled.
The minimum contribution for which includes the
attending the event is $500, couple for the evening
1
Anne and Henry Bren
ner
"You can't bake Hamantashen
without breaking eggs ..."
entertaining the residents with a
Purim play they had prepared,
which set the story of Purim to
the music from the Wizard of Oz,
and with traditional Purim
songs.
Since most of the residents in
these homes are no longer able to
attend synagogue services, visits
such as these enable them to
share in the festive spirit of the
holiday and evoke pleasant
memories from the past.
The students also enjoyed the
visits, following their per-
formance with conversations and
exchanging warm hugs with the
elderly residents, many of whom
are separated from their families.
The visits were arranged by
Rabbi Joseph Pollack, director of
the Federation's Chaplaincy
Service, with principal Burt
Lowlicht and the Judaic teacher
of the upper grades, Steve
Blinder. The students were
treated to lunch at the Regents
Park nursing home.
In preparation for Purim
Jewerl Schellers Kindergarten
class, Leah Temor's First grade
and Rena Brownstein's Thir-
ds Fourth grade all prepared
Hamantashen. Mrs. Schellers
Kindergarten class and Sherrv
dayman s Kindergarten class
entertained each other, with Mrs.
Schellers class putting on a
puppet show (puppets were the
Purim characters, needless to
say) and Mrs. dayman's class
leading in Purim songs.
The Purim celebrations
culminated on the following day
with a "Spielathon," about which
more will be reported next
week .
Levine, Schwartz,
Gold & Cohen PA
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1
Friday, March 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
'Silent no more'
iviet Jewry update
Hospitalized at the L'vov
Lntral Prison since January 24,
hSIF BERENSHTEIN un-
lirwent surgery on his right eye,
verely damaged after he was
_aten in a detention cell.
jedical officials at the prison,
bo still maintain Iosif's injuries
e self-inflicted, notified his wife,
AINA, that he arrived at the
lison with inflamed and infected
g, and that his left eye may
^ require surgery. Although
fna and her daugher were to
et with Iosif, officials can-
Bed the 'isit, claiming Iosif's
es must be shielded from light,
ter appealing on her husband's
half, Faina was told by an
Iterior Department official that
sif will be released on medical
ounds "only if he loses his
|esight completely."
[MARK and TAMARA
EITMAN. together with their
lughter, MARIA, and son,
fcOMD. have left the Soviet
nion. The family received exit
Bas after a five-year struggle to
nigrute. Mark, a mathemacian,
fs dismissed from his position
professor at the Moscow
stitute for Civil Engineers
^mediately after submitting his
sa application.
After receiving a letter from
V son ANATOLY SH-
IARANSKY, IDA
IlLGROM reported that he was
Vrharged from the hospital and
[now in the Perm labor camp.
fthough he has not been
signed to physical labor, bl-
eating that his health is still
larded, his mother said his
Iter reflects "an improvement
his spirits." YAKOV
EVIN arrived at the Donetsk
bor camp on Feb. 7, and was
feigned to serve in the sewing
brkshop. IOSIF BEGUN
i diagnosed as suffering from
eriosclerosis, a condition his
ctor concedes he did not have
ifore entering the prison. His
Be. INN A. has received no
Iter since November. After
[short visit with her husband
|MON. LEAH SHNIRMAN
ned he was assigned to
lysically demanding labor
|ich has aggravated his health
bblems. Authorities have
used to transfer him to a less
fcorous assignment.
EKSANDR
KHOLMIANSKYs attorney
was unable to represent him at
the administrative appeal set for
March 4, as he was called to
reserve duty in the army. It is
believed the reserve order was
devised to prevent the lawyer
from being there. Although a
postponement of YULI
EDELSHTEINs appeal date
was sought, it was expected the
court would retain the original
date of March 4, despite the
absence of Yuli's attorney, who
was on vacation.
Although he supports himself
as a private math tutor and pays
the required income tax,
EVGENY LEIN of Leningrad is
still uanble to obtain official
employment, and has been
threatened with charges of
alleged "parasitism." Four
KGB officials visited the Vilnius
home of VLADIMIR RAIZ,
demanding to know the names of
recent visitors. After his wife,
KARMELA, insisted her
husband was asleep, the men
finally left. Since then the Raizes
have been under close sur-
veillance. ... On behalf of her
"brave struggle as a Prisoner of
Conscience," IDA NUDEL was
named recipient of Israel's Golda
Meir Award. Her sister, ELANA
FRIDMAN, received the award
on her behalf in Jerusalem. .
The Hebrew University in
Jerusalem announced it will
award an honorary degree to
Professor ALEKSANDR
LERNER of Moscow in June.
His daughter, SONIA LERNER
LEVIN, will receive the degree
for her father.
Over 800 students gathered on
Feb. 28 for the Ninth Annual
Washington Lobby for Soviet
Jewry. The event, co-chaired by
Sen. Paul Simon (D-Ill.). Sen.
John Danforth (R-Missouri),
Rep. Steve Bartlett (R-Tex.) and
Rep. Robert Garcia (D-N.Y.), is
organized by the Student
Coalition for Soviet Jewry,
comprised of national student
leadership, including
representatives of B'nai B'rith
Hillel. The students promoted
Congressional awareness and
lobbied for an increased U.S. role
in improving the situation for
Soviet Jews. Speakers included
Billi Keyserling, NCSJ
Washinirton Director, and Murk
$PS
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I 'GRANDCHILD MUST BE UNDER 18 YEARS OF AGE)
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Mister fJhjrO t Visl Honorad
Levin, NCSJ Associate Director.
The Coalition in conjunction with
the NCSJ prepared a sourcebook
outlining critical issues, which
was distributed at the lobby.
More than 1,200 participants
turned out in Los Angeles on
Feb. 24 for a program led by
folksinger Mary Travers, who
emotionally recounted her NCSJ-
spon sored 1983 trip to the Soviet
Union. The event, sponsored by
the local Commission on Soviet
Jewry, was organized to increase
awareness of Soviet Jewry and to
mobilize community response.
Travers, who visited refusenik
families in Russia, has been an
outspoken advocate for Soviet
Jews in her concerts throughout
the United States. Other
speakers included Congressman
Anthony Beilenson (I)-Cal).
Rabbi David Saperstein, Co-
Director of the Union of
American Hebrew
Congregations' Religious Action,
Center, and Rabbi Harold
Schulweis of TSEMPLE Valley
Beth Shalom in Encino,
California.
question-and-answer format. The
American Jewish Committee,
who assisted, has called the
group "one of Latin America's
most active committees working
on behalf of Soviet Jews." Newly-
elected Vice President of
Uruguay Dr. Enrique Tarigo
described the booklet as a
"synthesis of the main questions
related to the continually grave
problem of discrimination and
persecution of Jews in the
USSR."
'Abundant Probable Cause' Ruled
In Extradition of Artukovic
The Uruguayan Jewish
Federation and the Uruguayan
Committee on Behalf of the
Rights of Soviet Jewry recently
published a 40-page booklet
entitled El Drama de Los Judios
en La URSS (The Drama of the
Jews in the USSR), prepared in a
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Federal magistrate Volney
Brown Jr. ruled here there is
"abundant probable cause" for
the extradition of 85 year-old
Andrija Artukovic, the former
Minister of Interior in the Nazi
puppet government in Croatia
during World War II.
But Brown specified that
Artukovic, wanted by the
government of Yugoslavia in
connection with the deaths of
more than 750,000 persons
during the war, including
thousands of Jews, could only be
tried for one murder, the 1941
murder of Josa Vidic, a former
official in the Croatian gover-
nment.
THE MAGISTRATE gave the
government 60 days stay on his
order of extradition, allowing
prosecutors to seek further
evidence of killings that might
warrant a change in the order. In
the interim, he awaits additional
data from the prosecutor in
Zagreb.
Brown warned the prosecuting
attorney David Nimmer during
the extradition proceedings last
week that the government's case
against the ailing Artukovic was
in jeopardy because the
Yugoslavian indictment failed to
link him with specific murders.
Despite the warning, Brown
announced that he was satisfied
the link to Artukovic had been
firmly established in the Vidic
case.
Brown also rejected outright
defense counsel Gary Fleisch-
man's request that the court
appoint an official U.S. observer
for the Yugoslavian proceedings
to "ensure the minimum stan-
dard of justice."
HE SAID that after the order
of extradition is processed
through the courts, and barring
any other appeals, it will be up to
Secretary of State George Shultz
to review all non-judicial areas of
the case before delivering
Artukovic to Yugoslavian
authorities for trial.
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1984. Ufa Care Communities Corporation
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Another community by Life Care Communities Corporation
for people 62 and over



________THE AbOlPH anil ROSE LEVIS JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
HAPPEN I N G S
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Bobbi Goldman
New Director
For Senior Adults
The JCC is proud to announce
the appointment of Bobbi
Goldman as director of Senior
Adult Programs.
Bobbi*s academic background
includes a bachelor's degree in
Health Administration and a
master's degree in Counseling.
Prior to joining the JCC Staff,
she worked as a case manager for
a community mental health
agency. Her experiences also
include extensive employment
with recreational programming
at Century Village. She func-
tioned as a class instructor as
well as performing group
counseling with residents.
Bobbi is enthusiastic about her
new position and looks forward to
meeting the needs of Prime
Timers by expanding the current
program.
Camp Maccabee '85
Open House
The Levis JCC will 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 the
JCC. The center is holding an
Open House on Tuesday, 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
Maccabee '85.
JCC Men's Softball
After a week's rest, the Men's
Softball League resumed play at
Patch Reef Park in Boca. The
Green Team, captained by Joe
Rubin, continued its winning
ways by defeating the Blue Team
16-1. The Blues were sparked by
some great infielding by Ed
Filhaber and Mark Haxton.
The Greens were led by
winning pitcher Ed Shapiro and
power hitting Perry Canon.
And in the other game, the Red
Team, captained by Steve Lesser,
was defeated by Alan Porter's
Grey Team, 8-3.
Standings as of March 15:
TEAM W L
GREEN RED BLUE GREY 4 2 1 1 0 2 3 3
PRIME TIMERS
On Wednesday, April 24, at
9:30 a.m. the PRIME TIMERS
committee will sponsor a coffee
and bagel breakfast. Open to
members and non-members, this
will be a great time to meet new
friends, meet the JCC Program
Staff and the Prime Timers
Committee. JCC Program Staff
will talk about upcoming classes,
events and activities. Also, you
will meet Bobbi Goldman, the
new Senior Adult Program
Director. She will be glad to talk
about the Prime Timers Program
and answer your questions.
(Contact person: B. Goldman.
395-5546.)
FILM SERIES
"The Dybbuk" Sunday,
March 24, at 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. at
the Center, $3.
The final touches are
complete and the Wells
Fargo GamefUld is now in
place. This senior walking
exercise course is now open
during center daylight hours.
Stop by for more details.
Prime Timers Sponsor:
-1 DAY CRUISE -
Save The Date... s3000 p.p.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 15th
details in next week's floridian
or call 395-5546
1985
Camp Maccabee
Needs You!
Counselors, Specialty Instructors
Lifeguards, W.S.I.'s, all needed,
full-time for Summer Day Camp.
Call for Appointment Today!
395-5546 Ask for David
v5
Th Adolph and Rosa Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CEMTER
an agency of the South County Jewish Federation
U
G
-fe>
^^CL
present, the
Spring Fling
When School's Out/Center's In 11
A Full Day Camp Experience at the J.C.C. During The Spring School Break.
FOR CHILDREN AGES 3 YEARS TO 6TH GRADE
SESSION I: APRIL 1 thru APRIL 4, 1985
SESSION lit APRIL 8 thru APRIL 11,1985 (COMPUTER CAMP THIS WEEK ONLT)
(no camp, on Fridays)
* NO TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED
CAMP IS OPEN FROM 9i30 a.m. 4i00 p.m. Pre and post camp cara
is available from BiOO a.m. 9:30 a.m. and from 4:00 p.m. -
5:30 p.m. at *1.50 per hour. *Each day will Include a dally
routine of activities such as sports, arts and crafts, tennis
Instruction, cooking, dance, singing, and many other special
activitiea and surprisesi1
Highlighting aach day will be a special activity, trip or
on-campua show.
LUNCH WEEK II CAMP WILL SUPPLY A KOSHER BAR-B-OUE LUNCH ON MONDAY AND THURSDAY.
CAMP WILL ALSO SUPPLY PARVE DRINKS AND KOSHER SNACKS ON ALL DAYS.
WEEK 12 DUE TO THE OBSERVANCE OF PASSOVER, CAMP WILL BE PROVIDING KOSHER
FOR PASSOVER LUNCHES, SNACKS AND DRINKS.
PLEAS*. DO NOT SEND ANY FOOD T? QMf| THIf "IB SO THAT WE WILL "I
ABLE TO INSURE KASHRUTH ON THE CAMPUS.
1t Week II Members: $60 Non Members: $90
Week #2 Members: $85 Non Members: $150 (Lunch will be served)
AXL CHILDREN ENROLLED IN SESSION I OR II MUST BE REGISTERED FOR THE BNTlH
FOUR (4) DAY WEEK. THERE WILL BE NO EXCEPTIONS.
TRANSPORTATION WILL NOT BE PROVIDED.
CALL 395-5546 FOR INFORMATION
CHILD'S NAME:
FAMILY NAME:
ADDRESS:
GRADE:,
ZIP'
BUSINESS PHONE:
HOME PHONE:
EMERGENCY CONTACT:
ATTENDING:
SESSION 1
SESSION 2
ALL APPLICATIONS MUST BE ACCOMPANIED BY YOUR CHECK.
Return this application to, Adolph 6 Rose Levis Jewish Community Center
336 N.w. Spanish River Boulevard
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
%-.
'


mmmmmMBMB**


---------------
.....
Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
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54.95
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P195 70R13 37.95
P155 80R13 32.95
P16580R13 35.95
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P175 75R14 39.95
P185 75R14 40.95
P195 75R14 44.95
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P185/75R14 35.42 1
P195/75R14 34.25
P205/75R14 36.11
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CORAL GABLES ...........Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
CUTLER RIDGE ..............20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
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DEERFIELD BEACH.......2265 W. Hillsboro Blvd. 427-8800
FT. LAUDERDALE...........1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 463-7588
HIALEAH/RALM SPRINGS MILE......1275 49th St. 822-2500
HOMESTEAD ..............30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
KENDALL DR.. HIGATE SQUARE .. 13872 SW.88th St. 387-0128
MIAMI AIRPORT ......N.W. 25 St. & Milam Dairy Rd. 593-1191
MIAMI BEACH...................1454 Alton Road 672-5353
NORTH MIAMI........ .......13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH ..............1700 N.E. 163rd St.
PEMBROKE PINES ... Hltywd Blvd., west of Univ. Dr.
PLANTATION ...................381 N. State Rd. 7
POMPANO BEACH............3151N. Federal Hwy.
SOUTH DADE .................9001 S. Dixie Hwy.
TAMARAC...............N. Univ. Dr. & McNab Rd.
TAMARAC ............441 A W. Commercial Blvd.
W. HOLLYWOOD ...............497 S. State Rd. 7
WEST MIAMI ...............Bird & Galloway Rds.
W.TAMIAMI TRAIL..............12520 SW. 8th St.
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6= *
i in: jewisn r lonaian ot South County / Friday, March 22,1985
Local Club&
Organization News
Proffle: B'nai B'rith Olympic XI Lodge No. 2947
In the Spring of 1973 a group
of ambitious, dedicated "sons of
the covenant" organized Boca
Baton's first B'nai B'rith lodge.
There are now six men's and
women's lodges in Boca, whose
members are among the most
active in public service in the
South County area.
Olympic XI was an outgrowth
of the Shalom Lodge of Miami.
Its name was unanimously
agreed upon as a tribute to the
memory of the 11 Israeli athletes
slain by Palestinian terrorists at
the Munich 1972 Olympic
Games. The photos of the 11
athletes are proudly displayed at
all meetings and events of the
bdge.
Current president of the lodge
is Richard Fishman. who has
served for the past two years. He
has been assisted by a group of
sincere officers and trustees, who
have devoted themselves to
community service and to B'nai
B rith-sponsored agencies such
as H il lei and the Anti-
Defamation League.
Recently the lodge heard a
report by the area director of
Hillel. Nancy Tobin. Impressed
with her report on Hillel ac-
tivities at Florida Atlantic
University, the lodge decided to
sponsor a dance for all Jewish
students at FAU in the near
future.
A slate of officers for the
coming year has been named, and
incoming president Joseph
Boumans will be installed, along
with new officers and trustees, at
a gala ball the lodge will hold on
Tuesday. April 2, at the Boca Del
Mar Country Club. An evening
with great food, music and fun is
planned, to which all members,
guests, and prospective members
are invited. (For further in-
formation call R. Baum, 391-
7596).
B'nai B'rith Women Genesis
Chapter will hold their next
meeting, Thursday, March 28.
12:30 p.m. in the Administration
Bldg. Election of officers will
follow nominations from the
floor. All members are urged to
attend. Refreshments will be
served and Boutique opened.
Also, make your reservations
now for their trip to Marco Polo
Dinner and Musical Show
"Celebration '85," Sunday.
March 31, and for the
Copacabana Musical Review and
Dinner. Tuesday, April 30. Call
Ann Plotkin. 487-2977 or Mollie
Scher 482-5044 for reservations.
B'nai B'rith Women Boca
Chapter will hold their paid-up
membership luncheon. Monday.
March 25. 12 noon at Temple
Beth El, 333 S.W. 4th Ave..
Boca. A fashion show by
Plumm's will be featured. Guests
$2.50. For reservations call Rita
482-8135. Esther 482-8860 or
Edith 427-7168.
JWV
Jewish War Veterans Post 266
and Ladies Auxiliary will hold a
breakfast meeting and in-
stallation of officers for both
posts. Sunday. March 24. 9 a.m.
at Congregation Anshei Emuna.
16189 Carter Rd.. Defray. Many
notables will attend. All members
are reuested to attend.
PIONEER
Pioneer Women Zipporah Club
will hold their next meeting.
Tuesday. March 26, 12 noon in
the American Savings Bank. W.
Atlantic Ave.. Defray. Their
guest will be Dr. Hoffman of
World Health Exodermalogy
Center to speak on "Non Surgical
Procedure of Face Lift." New
members are urged to call 499-
1789 for information.
ORT REGION HOLDS
DONOR LUNCHEON
The South Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT will hold its fourth annual
Donor Luncheon on Monday.
March 25 at noon, at Brooks,
Deerfield Beach.
Joe Gillie
Doris Glantz. regional vice
president for the Donor program,
and Delia Schmid. Region
Corresponding Secretary and Co-
Chairman of the luncheon, said
the afternoon will feature Pepi
Dunay. chairman of the
Executive Committee of ORT
District VI. as the guest speaker,
and entertainment will be
provided by performers of the
Caldwell Playhouse of Boca
Raton.
The combined talents of
Caldwell players Kay Brady, Joe
GO lie and Gerald ine O'Mahoney
will be seen in a showcase of
American musical theatre en-
titled "Broadway Then and
Now."
Mrs. Glantz explained that
Donor status in ORT is achieved
by a minimum contribution of
$100. The Donor program helps
make possible the support needed
to maintain ORT schools
throughout the world.
Chapter Donor Chairmen working on
the luncheon Include. All Polnta-
Gertrude Oaterer, Century-Jeanne
Gordon. Boca-Delray Evenlng-Candlce
Sakalove. Boca Glades-Florence Cohen,
AU Point* Blanche Gellman. Delray-
Honey Shapiro. North Plnea-R&e Klein.
Oriole-Fay Silverman and Roi
Schneider. Dlna Schlff. Grace Leader,
1985 may be your last chance
to take a tax deductible journey to Israel.
Join with Rabbi Richard Agler of
Congregation B'nai Israel of Boca Raton
and experience a South Florida "Family
Togetherness" tour to Israel.
June 12-25,1985
Your tour includes:
Round trip jet transportation on British Air-
ways Miami Tel Aviv London
Miami (one-hour stopover in London en
route to Tel Aviv)
AD transfers and baggage handling
Seven nights at the Moriah Hotel in Jeru-
salem
Two nights at the Moriah Hotel in Tiberias
One night at the Grand Beach Hotel in Tel
Aviv
Two nights at the Gloucester Hotel in Lon-
don
Full Israeli breakfasts in Israel
* Per penon baaed on double occupancy.
Continental breakfast in London
One special lunch
One Shabbat dinner
One gala farewell dinner
Seven full days sightseeing in Israel by pri-
vate air-conditioned motor coach
All entrance fees
All service charges and government taxes
(not including departure taxes).
Half-day sightseeing tour in London by pri-
vate air-conditioned motor coach.
* Under age 12 snaring room,
other children rates avaiabfe.
FOR
MORE
INFORMATION
O A I I Con9re9atlon B'nai lsrael
OHLL
392-9982
Harriet Brenner. Anne Stele. Frances
Levenaon. Marjorle Felnstetn.
Charlotte Cohen. Kay Freedman. For
further information please call 48S-1SOS
orflMtm
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades Chapter will hold a
luncheon and card party Wed-
nesday, March 27, 12 noon at the
Waterfalls Restaurant. 492 N.
Federal Hwy., Deerfield. The cost
is $10 per person. For further
information and reservations, call
Rita Sadowsky 483-5787. Their
monthly Study and Discussion
Group will meet at the home of
Evelyn Savino, Thursday, March
28, 7:30 p.m. on the subject "A
Question of Forgiveness." The
question arises from the book
"The Sunflower" by Simon
Wiesenthal. For further in-
formation call Evelyn Savino
483-4760.
Women's American ORT Dd
Point* Chapter will hold their
Donor Luncheon, Monday,
March 25 at Brook's Restaurant.
There is still time to become a
Donor. Call 499-8272. Their next
meeting will be held Tuesday,
March 26, 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic Ave..
Delray. Hannah Turner will give
a review of Oscar Schindler's
The Schindler Lists." Refresh-
ments will be served. All are
welcome to attend. For further
information call 498-9869.
HADASSAH
Hadassah Menachem Begin
will hold their Donor Luncheon
Wednesday, March 27 at Indian
Springs Club, Military Trail,
Boynton Beach at 12 noon, please
contact Bea Casson. 499-3551 or
Dorothy Benjamin 499-5503.
Hadassah Ben Gurion will hold
their Chai Luncheon to benefit
M
Hadassah Medical Ore* i
Wednesday, March 2tT
Pomte, 12 noon. EnuJ,.
Please caU 499-1572 omS
Hadassah Boca
Century Village West S*l
wul hold their anTuafel
Luncheon, Monday TJ^l
the Sheraton Hotel Sill
president Selma SchmX.^
gr^taUnewandliSij
well as those who ?'
Donor. For Donor*,^
please call Edvthe t^Sl
Edythe Plotnick *
Chairlady. will be honored
BRANDEIS BOOK PAH
Brandeis University %
Boca Century Village 0
will continue their Book
Friday, March 22 from 10
p.m. in front of Mi;,
Shadowood. The money
will go to the Library at Bri
University. If you have,
books to contribute, pleas, 3
Lillian Schwartz, 483.13a
Installation of officers wi taW
place at their Tuesday, AnnTi
luncheon to be held at BocV ry
Mar Country Club. Hen*
Popkin, raconteur, dramatist y
humorist, will provide the >'
tertainment. The cost is |tt
Please call Rose Goldstein,
5838 or Eleanore Cohen, 482-97|i!
for reservations.
Seven Arrested
TEL AVIV (JTA) SeJ
long-time employees of tfc|
Tambour paint factory in Aal
have been arrested and chanjJ
with stealing over $1 mini
worth of paint during the past ill
months. Acre police said tkl
thieves are part of a ringofm]
house managers, truck dm*'
and paint shop owners whoM|
in collusion.
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 class5
p.m. Phone 4999229.
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 ajn.
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 Low
Association Office, West Atlantic Ave., corner Carter Rot''.
Delray Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 498-2141
Office: 14600 Cun/o?-1and 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 Rabt"
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of eacn
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Service*
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone:
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. NaftalyA
Linkovsky. Cantor. Sabbath Serivces: Friday at 8 p*
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 Barwic
Road). Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Reform. Sabbhf,
services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel u
President Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.



. .'.
m
^m


The Synagogues
Temples ...
. TEMPLE EMETH
[ RABBI INSTALLED
nple Emeth is proud to
[unce that on Sunday, March
p.m., Rabbi Elliot J.
pgrad will be formally in-
by dignitaries and clergy.
| are welcome to attend.
feshments will be served.
j will open 7:45 p.m. sharp,
pie Emeth's Liturgical Choir
'participate at the Friday
, late service, March 22,
r the direction of Anne Katz.
B'NAI TORAH
Inai Tor ah Sisterhood will
a Flea Market, Sunday,
ch 24. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. at B'nai
parking lot, 1401 NW 4th
Boca. You will find fur-
, lamps, clothes, books,
and a lot more. Refresh-
BETH SHALOM
tmplc Beth Shalom
brhood of Century Village
; will hold their next meeting
jay, March 25, 10:30 a.m. in
Administration Building. The
ram will be an interesting
ssion on Passover with
)i Donald D. Crain.
TEMPLE SINAI
OUTREACH PROGRAM
Temple Sinai of Delray Beach,
2476 W. Atlantic Ave., will have
its first Outreach program on
Sunday, March 24, at 1 p.m.
Outreach is designed to serve
those individuals with non-
Jewish spouses, parents of in-
termarrieds and newly converted.
A film entitled "Choosing
Judaism: Some Personal Per-
spectives" will be shown and will
be followed by a discussion and
question-and-answer period
conduced by Rabbi Samuel
Silver, spiritual leader of Temple
Sinai.
Outreach is open to the
community and all are welcome.
However, reservations are
necessary. Please call Leona
Kaye, 997-8092.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting, Monday,
March 25 at the temple, 12 noon.
Sara Filner, well known im-
personator, will portray Eleanor
Roosevelt. Friends and
prospective members are invited.
Collation as usual.
loMMUNTTY CALENDAR
larch 24
jentury Village Bond Breakfast at Boca Teeca 9:30 a.m.;
temple Emeth Brotherhood Breakfast meeting 9:30 a.m.
larch 25
sneer Women Kinneret meeting 12 noon; Temple Sinai
sterhood meeting 12 noon; Zionist Organization of America,
ca Delray, meeting 1 p.m.; Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood
eting 10:30 a.m.
larch 26
Fomen's American ORT Delpointe meeting 12:30 p.m.;
nerican Mizrachi Women AMIT meeting 8 p.m.; Jewish
Dmmunty Center Camp Maccabee Parents 7 p.m.; Pioneer
If omen Zipporah meeting 12 noon.
larch 27
Duth County Jewish Federation Board meeting 8pm.;
lational Council Jewish Women Boca Delray meeting 8 p.m.;
lational Council Jewish Women Boca Delray Education Day 10
Lm.
larch 28
ommunity Relations Council meeting 12 noon; Jewish War
[eterans Post 266 meeting 7 p.m.; Anshei Emuna Sisterhood
ird meeting 10 a.m.; Jewish War Veterans Snyder Tokson
st 459 Board meeting 10 a.m.; B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
ige meeting 7:30 p.m.; Women's American ORT Boca Glades
tudy group 7:30 p.m.
larch 31
femple Emeth Brotherhood Concert Series 8 p.m.
fPlSER
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Cfiapeti
Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 15
Cemetery In Germany Will Be Restored
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The town
of Neuwied in the Rhine valley
will hire unemployed workers to
restore the old Jewish cemetery
there, it was just announced.
They will be supervised by ex-
perts and Jewish representatives,
including rabbis, who will be
consulted in advance.
The number of workers to be
hired was not stated. The project
will be funded in part by the
Federal Labor Office in
Nuremburg. According to a
spokesman for the town, the
restored cemetery will be in-
corporated into a public park as a
place for "meditation."
A different development oc-
curred in the town of May en
where the local authorities
rejected an initiative by high
school students to restore a
building that housed a Jewish
Arabs
Employed
TEL AVIV (JTA) More
than a third of the Arab work
force in the West Bank and Gaza
Strip were employed in Israel
during 1984, mainly in con-
struction and agriculture, the
Central Bureau of Statistics
reports.
According to the report, an
average of 90,000 workers a week
from the territories commuted to
, jobs in Israel last year, an in-
crease over the 88,000 per week
average in 1983. They
represented 37 percent of the
total work force of 248,000 in the
territories.
Holocaust History
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Yad Vashem, the heroism and
Holocaust remembrance
authority, will publish the full
history of the Holocaust in 25
volumes.
school founded in 1878 and was
the last vestige of Jewish life
there after the Nazi era. The town
fathers said the project could not
be undertaken because of the
high costs involved.
B'nai Mitzvah
FLORENCE GLASSMAN
On Saturday, March 23,
Florence Glass man will be called
to the Torah at Temple Sinai of
Delray Beach as a Bat Mitzvah.
Florence is an active member
of Temple Sinai, and serves as
chairman of the Judaica shop.
Family members sharing in the
simcha are mother Dora Sorota of
Deerfield Beach, children Sandra,
Barbara and Stuart of
Massachusetts, and grand-
children Carey, Lynn and Robin.
Florence and her husband
Irving will host a kiddush and
luncheon following the Shabbat
Services.
Florence Glassman
PEACE OF MIND
Warmth and Comfort Sensitivity and Consideration
Compassion in your time of need We understand.
wynwKDonnnbnpii
We honor all pre-need programs.
5808 W. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach. FL 33445
305-499-8000
SENTINEL PLAN
A strong plan for a difficult time.
Unfortunately, funerals are inevitable
However, it makes sense to plan for them like any other major
decision like making out a will or taking out a lite insurance policy
In tact, 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 decisions
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 We're
Gutterman-Warheit &
We've been serving .; *
the Jewish commu- f
nity for nearly one '
hundred years and we
understand
Gutterman
Warheit
A<*.
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL
iit(.uU.'i"i.ins Im,
Boca Delray 997-9900
7240 North Federal Highway, Boca Delray, Florida 33431
Broward 742-4933 Boynton/Lake Worth/W.P. Beach 683-4141
The People Who Understand


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 22,1985
You've got what ft takes*
Share the spirit Share the refreshment

Warning. The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
<**