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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( March 29, 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 29, 1985

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00200

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 29, 1985

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00200

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
TPI The Jewish ^^ y
FloridiaN

of South County
ie 7 Number 13
Inside
iss Digest, p.2
\. County Israel Inde-
idence Day Fast, p.S
senthals, Siagals
tored, p.7
lies Golf tourney, p.S
yah Council forma In
County, p. 10
: new spring/summer
tedule, p.3-9
riet Jewry letters
I through, p.5
Serving Boca Raton, Oelray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, March 29,1985
i FfdShochtt Price 35 Cents
South County Super Smash!
Super Sunday Efforts Surge Past $400,000
The Jewish community around the world, and to
County spoke their local community. This
Super Sunday saw more
volunteers make more calls
loudly and clearly on
Sunday, March 17. In an
unprecedented wave of
support, fellow Jews said
"YES" to Israel, to Jews
j. Embassy Personnel Withdrawn
By JUDITH KOHN
[ASHINGTON (JTA) The Reagan
listration confirms that U.S. Embassy personnel
leen withdrawn from Lebanon in response to the
[rating situation but it would not specify how many
[left or how large a staff remained.
THIS IS A TEMPORARY measure because of the
unsettled situation in the East Beirut area," State
tment deputy spokesman Edward Ejerejian said.
lid the U.S. ambassador to Lebanon, Reginald
]>lomew, has not been withdrawn.
>servers here said the move appeared to be a
it ion stemming from threats against U.S. personnel
Itile Moslem elements over the U.S. veto in the UN
ty Council last week of a Lebanese draft resolution
ming Israeli practices in Lebanon and demanding
lmediate withdrawal of Israeli forces from that
iponent of Lebanon War
|rid Signs Up for Service
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) MK Yossi Sarid of the
ps Rights Party, one of the foremost and most
pent opponents of the Lebanon war since its outset,
rently serving on reserve duty in south Lebanon at
m request.
\ reserve officer, Sarid is accompanying convoys of
jnd materiel in south Lebanon. "I believe Knesset
ers should see and suffer the hell at close quarters,"
1 quoted as saying.
jfter Sunday's suicide-car-bomb attack which killed
pea soldiers, Sarid was among those who called for
mediate and total withdrawal from Lebanon.
om Hasho'ahMass Memorial
To Be Held At JCC April 18
Pizers of the Yom
F> Holocaust Memorial
J Program are confident
larger proportion of the
Tty than ever before will
PW year.
program, for the first time
F- )s taking place at the
F*Bh Campus, in the
I"01 of the Levis JCC.
famous, which opened
f'n October, has already
Plated programs with
Fn 1.000 participants.) It
held on Thursday, April
l*y p.m., sponsored by the
r'n Community
Unncil the JCC and
n County Rabbinical
lion.
By its nature, such a program
is not meant to be entertaining
but planning efforts have been
geared to make it both im-
pressive and meaningful. Among
the visuals will be an award-
winning film on the Holocaust
(20 minutes), and a cast has been
selected for dramatic readings of
material written by victims of the
Nazis, some literally minutes
befpre they perished. The
dramatic presentation will be
prepared by Andrea Mossowitz,
of the Day School and JCC.
Rabbi Ted Feldman and Rabbi
Mark Dratch will conduct a
memorial service following the
presentation.
and speak to more fellow
Jews than any other event
in South County's history.
And the amount raised
was more than double that
of last year!
Gloria Massry, who chaired
Super Sunday and the Super
Sunday Cabinet, was ecstatic.
"Raising over $400,000 is
tremendous. After the long
months of hard work by my
cabinet and literally hundreds of
volunteers, these results are truly
satisfying." The fact that more
people got involved in the Super
Sunday process than ever before
is most important, Mrs. Massry
emphasized. "It truly reflects the
spirit of this marvelous com-
munity."
More than 400 volunteers were
on hand at the Baer Jewish
Campus on Sunday to take part
in the excitement of Super
Sunday, working on the
telephones and helping with the
"back-room" activity. However,
it is estimated that many hun-
dreds of additional volunteers
throughout the community were
involved before and during the
event, in encouraging and
Continued on Page 7-
Gloria Massry, Super Sunday chairman (center/,
with campaign director Harvey Grossman (right)
and campaign associate Alan Bergman, indicate
the total on Sunday evening-
Mubarak
Get Involved, Or Risk Terrorism in U.S.
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Egyptian
President Hoani Mubarak
made a final appeal for the
revival of United States
involvement in the Middle
East peace process as he
wound up a visit to
Washington last week.
At a luncheon address to the
National Press Club, the
Egyptian President obliquely
criticized the Administration's
hesitation to meet with a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation, as an initial step
toward direct negotiations with
Israel.
"Some have suggested that the
United States should wait and
see how things develop,"
Mubarak said. "In effect the
proponents of this view advocate
inaction as a line of policy."
CALLING SUCH an attitude
"almost a defeatist approach,"
Mubarak again praised the
agreement concluded last month
between the Palestine Liberation
Organization and Jordan as
nroviding "a golden op-
portunity" upon which the U.S.
should act. "Its essense is crystal
clear," the Egyptian President
said, "a firm commitment to a
peaceful solution; the rest of it is
a matter of detail."
The PLO-Jordanian agreement
calls for a "peaceful and just
settlement of the Middle East
crisis" on the basis of "United
Nations and Security Council
Resolutions," and recognition of
the "right of self-determination
for the Palestinian people."
It does not refer explicitly to
UN Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338 or recognize Israel's
right to exist, which have been
U.S. conditions for opening a
dialogue with the PLO.
BEYOND PRAISING the
agreement, Mubarak did not call
explicitly for a dialogue between
the U.S. and the PLO, but in
response to questions following
the address, he repeated an
earlier suggestion that any joint
delegation include PLO members
whose direct involvement in the
organization is not public
knowledge.
"If I brought here 20
Palestinians, who of you could
tell me that this man is PLO, and
this min is non PLO?" the
President asked journalists at the
luncheon. Responding to his own
question, he said, 'You will never
recognize if he is PLO unless he
has something on his body
(indicating) that he is PLO. He is
a human being."
But Mubarak, like the Reagan
Administration, was careful to
avoid the appearance that
nothing had been accomplished
by his discussions in Washington
and that he was returning to
Egypt disappointed. "I came
here not seeking decisions now,"
he said. "I just came to exchange
views."
AT THE same time, the
Egyptian President warned that
failure to resolve the Palestinian
problem soon would lead to a rise
in terrorist activity that would
not leave the U.S. untouched. "It
is no exaggeration to say that the
U.S. stands to suffer from that
more than any nation outside the
region," Mubarak said.
In his response to questions.
Mubarak also defended his
refusal to return the Egyptian
Ambassador to Israel, citing his
conditions that Israel first with-
draw from Lebanon and resolve
the border dispute overTaba. the
Continued on Page 14


w t> t~ r? *Oii X Mil
luutu ui ouutn county / r nday, March 29, 1965
Press
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN,
Director of Communications,
South County Jewish
Federation/
In 1952 there were 1,385
synagogues in New York City,
while today there are less than
700; about 100 synagogues
ceased to function last year 30
to 40 of them for financial reasons
and a similar number is ex-
pected to close down this year.
These figures were cited in a
report by Steve Lipman of The
Jewish Week, which focused, as
an example, on a struggling
synagogue in South Bronx. Most
of the endangered synagogues
are Orthodox, in areas such as
the Lower East Side.
Washington Heights. East
Flatbush. Jamaica and East
Bronx neighborhoods which
have been changing as upwardly
mobile Jews have left, leaving
behind handfuls of elderly and
poorer Jews.
Officials of the New York
Federation have recommended
that a survey be conducted to
learn the extent of the problem:
meanwhile they suggested that a
revolving loan fund be
established, and that the
"healthy" congregations adopt
the faltering ones. However,
many congregants in such
synagogues apparently are
typically reluctant to ask for
tzedakah, and in any event,
according to officials of the
sample synagogue
Congregation Mercaz Harav
once they cannot get together a
minyan the synagogue no longer
functions.
Most synagogues that close
down sell their building, usually
for a fraction of the property's
worth. In most cases thev are
bought by a church, which is
considered a violation of Jewish
law.
out as a sympathizer of the Arab
refugee problem, says Israel
Today. But after seven years of
extensive research on the
problem and the whole Palestine
issue, she became convinced that
the "Arab propaganda machine
was working effectively, but
what it was telling the world did
not meet the test of reality.''
She accused the Arab leaders
of "sacrificing the innocent to
preempt Israel and destroy the
infidel Jewish state that they
could not defeat through war."
She also asserted that the United
Nations, from the beginning,
helped in this by distorting the
definition of refugees so as to
enable the Arab leaders to inflate
the refugee figures to suit their
purpose. Thus, for example, any
Arab who had been in Israel for a
mere two years prior to the war in
1948 was entitled to be defined as
a refugee, and be entitled to UN
assistance.
Ethiopian soldiers have been
selling hundreds of tons of
emergency food supplies sent by
the European Economic Com-
munity for relief of the famine,
reports Ha'aretz. Citing its own
reporter from London and the
Reuters agency, the paper says
three European Parliament
members lone from Britain, one
from Ireland and one from
Belgium) reported seeing this
during an unannounced trip they
took to northern Ethiopia.
Israel Today leads its March
14 issue with a story about Joan
Peters, former CBS TV news
correspondent, telling students in
Columbia University that the
"Arabs have created a powerful
myth by raising the so-called
Palestinian problem." and that
the Arabs, not Israel, bear
responsibility for the Arab
refugee problem."
Peters, author of the best-
selling "From Time Immemorial:
The Origin of the Arab-Jewish
Conflict Over Palestine." started
In the Eritrea region, where a
separatist rebel force is fighting
the Ethiopian forces, the visitors
saw piles of products marked as
gifts from the EEC which had
been seized by soldiers and sold
to merchants. The merchants, in
turn, sell the food to those who
can pay. and pay a tax to the
Eritrean Popular Liberation
Army in the areas which the
latter controls .
The police in Haifa were called
in to disperse an illegal
demonstration held by some 100
Arab students of Haifa
University, in protest againsMhe
university's decision to suspend
two Arab students for their role
in a violent disruption of a
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campus speech by former Chief of
Staff Raphael Eitan recently. As
police clashed with the
demonstrators, says Ha'aretz,
four policemen were injured, and
11 Arab and Jewish students
were arrested among them the
chairman of the Arab students
committee, who was one of those
suspended.
The Arab students committee
called a day's strike by the
students Haifa U. has some
1.000 Arab students and called
for a faculty inquiry commission
to be appointed to look into the
incident, saying it was against
university procedures to ask the
police to step in.
A similar situation occurred in
Hebrew University in Jerusalem,
where four Arab students have
been suspended pending a
disciplinary hearing, for their
violent disruption of a rally held
by Rabbi Meir Kahane. Arab and
leftist Jewish students
congregated, but dispersed
before the police went into action.
Meanwhile. Arab students from
all the universities and Jewish
leftist students were organizing
some 1,500 participants for a
demonstration along the road
leading to Haifa University, and
applied for a permit. They an-
nounced, however, that they
would hold the demonstration
without a permit if it were not
given to them to which the
university reacted by announcing
that it would not hesitate to call
in the police again to disperse
illegal demonstrations and
prevent violation of law and order
on the campus.
Yediot Aharonot quotes
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
as saying that the leaders of the
Shi'ites in southern Lebanon will
bear full responsibility for
terrorist acts against the IDF.
Rabin added that he has given up
hope of being able to com-
municate with them, despite all
the efforts made, but he hoped
that after the withdrawal Israel
would be able to arrive at an
agreement for co-existence.
Meanwhile, he disclosed, Shi'ite
religious leaders were training
young teenagers to perform
suicide missions the IDF haa
captured a 15-year-old who was
so trained, along with the car-
bomb he was about to drive on a
suicide mission.
Ma'ariv ran a photo showing
an array of weapons captured by
the IDF in the homes of terrorists
just outside the line along which
Israel is deployed and the
weapons had been right out in the
open, in the people's living
rooms. They included more than
50 Kalatchnikov automatic rifles,
25 RPG (rocket-propelled
grenades), hundreds of mines and
explosive "bricks," 1,000 pounds
of TNT, shells and a 2.5" mortar,
and "starella" shoulder-fired
missiles.
Ma'ariv also m^.
Education Minis!?*
stepped ui to solve?
Israel Television, wLl
under the Educati?'
but is run by the
Authority. Navon said,j:
been demands to Z^
television altogether
the crisis which u
cellation 0f J
newsmagazine prog^
sharp dissension bJL,
adnunistrationandemplo^j
(Israel has only onetti
channel which oepnui,
state budget 3J
mercials, and an
educational television m
In recent months, thtnkZl
much talk of permit!]^
channel to open, which*
run on a commercialinai.
this is not vieuvdasani
likelihood. M.E.I
Nazi Suspect Sidesteps Deportation
A former Ukrainian
policeman, who was
stripped of his U.S.
citizenship because he lied
about his part in World
War II persecution of
Ukrainian Jews, did not
show up for his deportation
hearing in Miami this week.
Bohdan Koziy, 63, of Fort
Lauderdale. failed to show up for
the hearing. Immigration and
Naturalization Service in-
vestigators have been looking for
Koziy since January. Koziy's
lawyer reportedly believes Koziy
has already left the country on
his own. but a warrant for his
arrest was issued anyway.
Koziy's U.S. citizenship was
revoked on March 29, 1982 after a
trial in West Palm Beach. Two
appeals failed.
The charges say that he and
Cmon
other Ukrainian police
up Jews in the town of U
forced relocation to a guJ
the city of Stanislau.
was accused of
shooting a child to death L
involvement in the murder i
family.
He was accused
collaborating with Nazi!
invaders in the Ukraine,
World War II.
Court Orders Fi
AMSTERDAM |JTA||
The Amsterdam Higher]
Court has imposed a I
guilders (about 82001 on 11
electrical installations fim|
certifying that two of its t
ployees sent on a project toi
Arabia were not Jewish.
The case developed two]
ago when the firm. Flakt.!
in its application tor Saudi n
that the employees' religioni
Christian and that they
relations with Israel.
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Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
xnieMilo:
nity Government
Working Well
\ Floridian Staff Report
despite moving
with its planned
|wal from Lebanon,
urn there if terrorist
increase and
Israeli citizens,
ng to Ronnie Milo,
minister of foreign
lor Israel.
an interview with The
floridian, said Israel will
jtccept or live with
is no doubt that we will
ly measures that are
said Milo, who visited
iis week to attend Israel
Forces Day sponsored
Herut organization.
kter Lebanon, we shall do
, who has been a Likud
of the Knesset since
\& the problem now posed
ael's withdrawal from
is the threat of renewed
It activities against
[along Israel's northern
Brael, according to Milo,
be decision was made
to remain or withdraw
.ebitnon, was in a
is position. "To stay
now with the Shiite
terrorism is a very dangerous
situation for our soldiers, and
with the withdrawal there also is
a risk for Israel because the
bombarding of the Galil is a real
possibility."
Shiites in Southern Lebanon,
believed to be influenced by the
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini of
Iran, are held responsible for
most of the attacks on IDF units.
Earlier this month, a suicide
truck bombing took the lives of
12 Israeli soldiers and wounded
14 in Southern Lebanon.
MILO DEFENDED the
original aim of the Lebanon War
which was to destroy the
Palestine Liberation
Organization's apparatus in
Lebanon. "We succeeded in
doing that."
But Milo said Israel did not
estimate correctly the com-
plications that went along with
occupying Southern Lebanon,
mainly dealing with the different
religious and political factions, as
well as the reaction to occupation
by Shiites living in the area.
"I think the complications in
Lebanon, which were not ex-
pected, were too big," he said.
"I think we did not estimate it
as it is, mainly because it is very
hard to estimate it when you're
talking about unreasonable
emotional reactions."
ON ISRAEL'S political scene,
Milo said Prime Minister Shimon
Peres, a member of the Labor
Ronnie Milo, deputy minister of foreign af-
fairs for Israel, visited Miami this week for
Israel Defense Forces Day. While in Miami,
Milo talked to Florida businessmen about
importing Israeli goods.
Party, is doing "quite well"
during his two-year term as head
of the National Unity Govern-
ment. Deputy Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, a member of the
Likud Party, is slated to take
over as prime minister after
Peres' term, which was part of
the agreement for the national
unity government a broad-
based government including the
two major parties, Labor and
Likud.
"Both parties prefer this kind
of government. It's better than
any other choice," Milo said.
"It's a strong and wide-based
parliamentary majority. It's the
only government that can solve
and go forward on the economy
problems."
Milo said the national unity
government up until now has
been a "very successful ex-
periment."
"IT'S TRUE that we haven't
yet solved the economic
problems, but we're going for-
ward. It's the best that we can
have concerning the other op-
tions," he added.
Milo also talked with Florida
businessmen while in Miami,
trying to convince them to in-
crease imports from Israeli
companies.
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*trac r lonojan of south County Friday. March 29. 1965
ftne* Vows
No Rapid Withdrawal of IDF from Lebanon
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH OftGEL
JERUSALEM (JTAl
The Knesset has begun a
debate on the deteriorating
situation in south Lebanon
where the Israel Defense
Force has been sustaining
heavy casualties.
Urgent agenda motions
introduced by leftwing
opposition factions call for
the speedy withdrawal of
the IDF from south
Lebanon in a single
operation rather than the
three-stage phased pull-out
presently underway.
But Pi earner Shawn Peres,
appeal ing before the Knesset *
Foreign Affairs and Seem a*
Committee, hat rated oat a
peremptory withdrawal of the
IDF in the wake of mounting
by Shore Moakn ex
. Pohtacal and nshtary
have alao made a dear
be no disorder*}
at by the IDF and no
deosiopi to haw en the with-
drawal because of a suicide truck-
bomb attack on a convov in south
Lebanon that killed 12 Israel
soidjers and wounded 14
TWO MORE soldiers
killed, and two
m an ambush east of
Tyre Four Israel; soldiers were
bv s roadside bomb
mat exploded as ac IDF patrol
passed by near Aramta nil age A
local resident was also ban. A
fifth Israeli soldier was injured as
reaok of an attempted car-
bomb anark on a convoy sooth of
DriK-.m
Rabin.
Yitzhak
delivered the
before a packed Knesset,
defended the IDF s new iron
fist' policy m south Lebanon
agamst critics who said the
recent an arks proved it was
counter-producuve The policy
calls for raids on Shirt* villages
suspected of harboring ex-
tremists and weapons.
Rabin noted that long before
Casualties in Lebanon Anger Cabinet
By DAVID LANDAU
And GDI SEDAN
JERUSALEM Two Israeli soldiers were rilWI
and five were wounded m a dash
with terronsu m sooth Lebanon
Sunday A military spokesmar
announced the latest rasr.artfs
as the Cabinet formally reserved
a proposal to speed op'the Iaraet
Defense Force's phased with-
drawal from law
The spokesman ** ufj-i the
dead soldiers as Sgt Ra Kashsr
20. of Tel Aviv, and Sgi Nacr*
Kovatz, 21. of Kibbutz Vifiact
They brought to 1" the number of
fatalities suffered by ine Z>F ~
south Lebanon tmce the
begnnmg of March
ACCORDING to the
spokesman, the dash occurred
?ear Jfoshit village, west of
Nabatiya. when an IDF foot
patrol came under w^ffia^ g^
from three directions. The
soldiers returned the fire and
took refuge m a house on the
outskirts of the village
The house was soon ""^-ktd
by rocket-propelled grenades.
Several residents were njured. It
was not stated whether the IDF
casualties were caused by the
RPGs or the ear her ambush.
There were two other attacks
on IDF units in south Lebanon,
neither of which caused
casualties
Meanwhile. Communications
Minister Amnon Rubinstein of
the Shinui faction told repot ten?
after Sunday s Cabinet session
that while the issue of accelerated
withdrawal from Lebanon did not
come up. his proposal for a speed-
up was formally submitted to the
Cabinet Secretariat and was
conveyed to the Defense Minister
for ha prior attention.
Rubmstexc said he was con-
fident his proposal would be
debated by the Cabmet in two
weeks r-Vi-c the mniMtm
evolved poeatjoc on it sooner
His piar *" far cacbmmg th*
second and tha-d stages of the
* ^jiia.
Stage rwo. presently m motion,
was ongmaihr scheduled to take
-_nret months or longer to
csenpiste and would leave the
IDF deployed along the Litani
P^w-Kesbaya fane Stage three.
p~-=4 the IDF back to the
ffmaTmna; border, would not
be completed until some time
next summer.
RUBINSTEIN proposed
returning the IDF to the border
b a single combined operation.
He said he was supported by
Minister-Without-Portfoi Ezer
Weirman of the Yahad faction
and by several Labor Party
ministers.
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin said in an interview over
the weekend that he backed an
amalgamation of certain
elements of the two stages but
he did not elaborate.
Lt Gen. Ori Orr. commander
of the northern sector, admitted
in a radio interview today that
the shorter time his troops
remained in Lebanon, the better
He said the escalation of attacks
on IDF units was due to their
more open' disposition during
the pull-back operation. Israeli
soldiers found themselves in
heavily populated areas mixing
with focal residents, some of
whom are hostile, he said
But Orr insisted that Israel
The
Jewish Floridian
of South County
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CMo'Tm
Friday.
Yokune
March 29.1965
7
BocaAaton e* J3;-- .w 3SS2T3-
:->.-.
was not withdrawmg because it
was being forced out of Lebanon
It was the government s decision
he said He said recent IDF
actions and searches of hostile
villages have achieved con-
siderable success He noted that
about 50-60 terrorists have been
killed since the three-stage with-
drawal began and many more
suspects have been detained.
MEANWHILE, the situation
in Lebanon became more
omkuous over the weekend with
the sudden Syrian intervention
agamst a dissident faction of
Christian Phalangists. headed by
Samir Jeajea which has moved to
unseat President A mm Gemayei
The Syrians reportedly have
moved tanks and troops into the
northern fringes of the Christian-
held heartland north of Beirut
where the move against Gemayei
is taking shape
Syrian Defense Minister
Mustafa TLas was quoted as
saying. The objective of the
move is to assist President
Gemayei and the legitimate order
in Lebanon It is aimed at
supporting the Lebanese army
and preventing the situation
from further deterioration.'"
Israeli officials and the IDF are
keeping a close watch on the
Syrian moves The Syrians are
reported to be using PLO units
against the Christian rebels.
ADL Protests
the get-tough measures were
mitiated. Nebi Bern, leadr of the
Shute militia. Amal. and a
member of President Amin
Gemayei s government in Beaut,
threatened stepped up attacks on
the IDF. Rabin also spoke out
against a demand by Eliezer
Granot of Mapam for a com-
mission of inquiry- into the
lebanon war.
THE DEFENSE M mister said
any post-mortem analysis of the
war would be futile. The im-
mediate problem, he said, is
security He said the bask
guidelines of the Labor-Likud
national unity government are to
protect Israel's northern border
and bring the IDF borne. He said
it was in that spirit that the
government tried but failed to
reach an agreement with
Lebanon on security measures. It
also failed to reach such
arrangements with Syria and
with the indigenous Shiites in
south Lebanon.
Rabin stressed that the second
stage of the withdrawal process
would be completed according to
plan and would not be hastened
because of Shiite terrorism.
Nevertheless, while visiting
troops m Lebanon, he said the
Cabinet might consider some
acceleration of the timetable.
Well placed military and pnlrtica]
sources made it dear that there
would be no disorderly retirement
of the IDF and no decisions to
speed up the withdrawal because
of the suicide attacks on Israeli
soldiers.
GOVERNMENT and in-
dependent experts have warned
that if the Shiites are allowed to
believe that their harassment
tactics are directly responsible
for driving the IDF out of
Lebanon, they would be more
likely to pursue their war against
Israel across the border.
Advocates of a speedier pull-
out, among them Com-
munications Minister Amnon
Rubinstein and Minister-
Without-Portfolio Ezer Wz-
man. a former Defense Minister,
have urged that stages two and
three of the withdrawal plan be
combined This would bring the
Lidice Exhibition Comparing Nazi
Bombing With Fall of Kuneitra

7 NISAN 5745
Number 13
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League of B nai
B rith has protested the recent
showing in Lidice
Czechoslovakia, of an exhibit
prepared by Syrian organizations
and officials which compared the
Nazi terror bombing of Lidice in
World War II wkh the fall of
Kuneitra. Syria, during the Six-
Day War in 1967.
The exhibition. entitled
Kunekra City of Martvrs "
*ss prepared by the Svrian
Committee of the Czechoslovak
Societv for International
Relations, the Syrian Embawrv
and the Union of Syrian Students
in Czechoslovakia. Photographs
of devastation in Lidice and
Kuneitra purported to draw a
parallel between the two towns.
*SL.A LETTER to Dr.
Stanislaus Suja
Czechoslovakia s .Ambassador to
thelnited States. theTeague
1W the comparison -ateu^
even by inference."
The letter, signed by Abraham
H Foxman. ADLs associate
natnal director and head?f
International Affairs^W?
n*nt. pouted out that KundS,
fell when Israel responded to acts
of unprovoked aggression by
>yria (while' Lklkre was wiped
out in a cold-blooded and in-
tentional art of Nazi revenge "
Foxman reminded Dr. Suja
that in order to avenge the
assassination of Reinhardt
Heydrich. Gauleiter (District
Leaden of Czech and Moravian
Occupied Territories, the Nazis
destroyed the entire village of
Lidice, executed its entire male
population and sent the women
and children to Nazi con-
centration camps (except for
some children who were sent to
Germany to become .Aryans! I.''
HE WENT on to sav that "the
Syrians, still in a state of war
with Israel, are determined to
deal with the Jews (given the
opportunkyl the way the Nazis
dealt with the people of Lidice."
The ADL official also called
upon the Ambassador to urge his
government to join with the
governments of Austria and
Germany in seeking the ex-
tradition from Syria of Alois
Brunner. a Nazi war criminal and
*league of Heydrich who was
responsible for the deaths of
thousands of your compatriots."
IDF to the mternaua,
* originalhpU^
Voice of i8rael
c-ngusn-languas* v-
thatRajTspX^
the third stage. a*2
senior mil it**..
miliUrv
."Sj
soorq,
"dieted that Ihel^J
to pi the withH;j
government gives the ori
B* there is aho
opposition to the wi^
from the rightwing
other hardliners ire
that it be scrapped iiT
t^thelDF"^.*
or the time being
OTiiKKSWANTi,
canty zone of
depth in south
P"**** I*els mathaal
^owna. Government ofl
the withdrawal wiH
acording to plan, as l
the Cabinet, neither
slower.
The IDF stressed ,
that its raid on the Shut*
Al-Azhariya in hick
t"ohsts were kilkd m
retaliation for the tmd
attack on the IDF
According tc military .
the search of the town (A
was planned more than
earlier on the basis of _
reports that its readenu
involved in recent attach
IDF east of Tyre.
The search uncovered
large" stores of weapon
sabotage equipment, tat
aources said They said _
the terrorists were killed
they tried to escape is
baded with explosives
blew up when fired on.
The sources also repofl
soldiers of the Lebanese
army joined villagers in
the IDF search One
soldier was reportedly nil
20 were detained but
released, according to
sources
AS THE Knesset
opened Israel Air Force
bombed a headquartm of
Syrian-backed Al Saiqa
the Palestine Li
Organization near .Mar .A
the Beirut-Damascus high
Near Jezzine. the
thernmost point of
Lebanon still under
control. an explosiv
Mercedes car attempted to
two-jeep IDF convoy.
soldiers, especially alert ana
growing carnage leaped from
lead jeep which, careened i'
ravine, injuring one soldier
Mercedes exploded
causing further I
Two booby-trapped can
pioded in the Rashadiyare'
camp south of Tyre. in>
several local residents aal
soldier of the Fijian conting
the United Nations Interim
in Lebanon iMFIL
sources said the car
intended to attack the IUt
up accidentally
THERE WERE no
casualties in three later
Katyusha rockets.
propelled grenades and i
arms were firec at IDFpe"
and patrols near Rashaya
eastern sector, near Nabatrt
at a South Lebanon Army
unit in Tyre
Meanwhile, the tja
soldiers killed in an ambusn
the Kasmiye bodge ea*
were identified as students*
special Hesder yeshr
combine religious
with militarv training aw*
in the IDF.
An army *P*knj*J -
them as Daniel M^J
Jerusalem and Drvjd Cg
Haifa both aged 20JJ
who was bom in LooJ
second of five chWren^
and Michael Mosh.vu n^j
mUbanonfortwo^J
l was killed. Cohen, g^i
his childhood in south AB
theU.S.. wasthesono^r
and Rachel Cohen wtoj^
emissaries of the young
Orthodox movement


Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
'Silent no more'
iviet Jewry update
Influx of Soviet Mail Reaches Florida
Smith County Fetes Israel Day, April 21
Br a lengthy hiatus, letters
Dviet Jews trapped within
JSSR have once again
J to reach addressees in the
according to Rabbi Richard
Florida Chairman of the
keast Conference of
lean Rabbis Committee on
I and Peace.
|>bi Agler, spiritual leader of
egation B'nai Israel in
[Raton, cited recent letters
I Soviet Jews as evidence
[rting the theory that as
[ons between the two
jwers improve, so do
Itions surrounding the
iiks (Jews who have been
permission to leave the
; Union).
is no coincidence," said
Agler, "that the letters
rived during recent days
eks while arms control and
talks have taken place
fen the U.S. and the Soviet
I. The commitment of the
government to human
makes humane treatment
^efuseniks virtually a
id it ion for serious
ations between the two
Hes. The Soviets, coming to
|a with certain hopes and
itions, know they will not
)le to bargain without
nn at least some signs of
[faith. Easing the flow of
^iut of the country, even
it is carefully screened
ensored, is a step in the
lirection."
bbi Agler, who has visited
Iniks in the USSR and is
lered an authority on Soviet
closely monitors mail
in South Florida from
5SR. "Unfortunately, there
little that it is a fairly easy
do," he said. "When a
is received, it is news
the Soviet Jewry
nent. Everybody hears
it and copies are often
bted among the leaders."
pt of the mail that reaches
the U.S. is of the "Hello, how are
you, I am fine" variety, but the
censors occasionally slip and
letters with 'hard information' do
get through. It is through such
letters, and visits by Americans,
that the true plight of the
refuseniks has become known:
jobs lost, professional and
personal harassment, ostracism
and of course KGB threats,
beatings and jail. "It is a
horrendous situation," said
Rabbi Agler. "Were it not for the
organized concern of those of us
in the Free World, it would be
worse yet."
As examples of correspondence
just received he cited a letter
from Julia S. of Minsk. Julia was
the Bat Mitzvah "twin" of
Alyson Berliner of Boca Raton,
who wrote several times before
receiving this first response, a
two-page letter. "During the
three years that we've had the
twinning program under way
here in Boca Raton, though there
have been messages scrawled on
return receipt cards, this is the
first full letter we've received in
response," Agler said. "Whether
or not it is the start of a trend,
we'll have to wait and see but
it is a hopeful sign." The rabbi
also cited a letter from Yuri S., a
refusenik that he visited in
Leningrad. "After two years of
sending them letters, it was a
thrill to learn that he and his
family were in good health and
spirits, still hoping to be reunited
with their children in Israel."
Though the correspondence
was sent prior to the death of
Soviet Premier Chemenko, Agler
expects no sudden changes at
least not immediately under
the Gorbachev regime. "He too
has been a member of the ruling
Politburo for some time, and a
party to the decisions and
policies of recent years. We're
hopeful," he said, "but not overly
optimistic. Human rights are not
given a very high priority in the
Soviet system. We have to keep
up the pressure until it becomes
one."
:
J Regardless of age, gender or
J background, every Jew in South
County will find something of
interest in the community
celebration planned for April 21
in honor of Israel's 37th birthday.
The day will begin with a
bicycle race at 9 a.m., and the
festivities at the Baer Jewish
Campus will begin with a
children's flag and banner parade
for the opening ceremonies at 11
a.m. Children from the Jewish
Community Day School will be
joined by students from the
various synagogue religious
schools.
Then all fun will break loose,
with booths, food, games and
competitions, as well as en-
tertainment. One of the
highlights of the day will be a
performance by Rita and Ira
Shore of Miami.
Both Ira and Rita have a long
record of radio, television and
club performances since
childhood days. Rita was the first
female cantor in America, serving
in Temple Judea in Coral Gables.
She studied at the Juiliiard
School of Music in New York,
and studied to become a cantor
on her own. She and Ira both
were graduated from the
University of Miami. She
currently serves as cantor in
Jharon Regrets Israel's Failure
To Kill Arafat During War
By EDWIN EYTAN
ARIS (JTA) Ariel Sharon, Israel's former
we Minister, told a French newsmagazine that
s "only mistake during its war in Lebanon had been
Yasir Arafat come out alive."
pharon, who now serves as Trade and Industry
Jter, told the French weekly VSD, "Letting Palestine
return Organization chief Yasir Arafat leave Tripoli
^as a mistake that never should have happened."
AN INTERVIEW with the French weekly,
m said, "We had the opportunity to kill him in
F- We had pledged ourselves to let the PLO leave,
|e honored our promise. We had no such commitment
ipoli, and we should not have let him out of there
Mat and his men were besieged by the Syrians in
Et Aun Lebanese harbor of Tripoli and were
fted Dv the French with Israel's permission.
Pharon said Israel had achieved its main objectives in
*p evasion of Lebanon, and he blamed the Israeli
^arty and the Israeli leftwing movements "for not
^achieved even more."
le!?Nl?G T0 ^"-Li-Egyptian relations and
L jHosni Mubarak's recent peace initiative,
P sai(*' "There can be no serious negotiations as long
Cm1 Pntinue8 to exist." He added "Any attempt
aer the PLO as a moderate movement is illogical
lot be considered."
Temple Emanuel in Fort
Lauderdale, and is often ac-
companied by Ira, who is a
pianist and organist, and has
developed a successful method
for teaching the piano.
Rita appeared, among others,
at the opening of the Lincoln
Center under Leonard Bernstein,
and Ira has composed songs and
has written music for Barry
Manilow.
Other entertainment at the
festivities will be provided by
Israeli singer Ya'acov Sassi and
dance instructor Ricki Fried, and
by Karen Weiss accompanied on
the piano by Eve Shalley.
The dav's festivities will be
Rita and Ira Shore
sponsored by the Federation's
Community Relations Council
and the JCC, with the
cooperation of the various Jewish
organizations throughout the
community.
Arab Communications Satellite
Launched in French Guiana
NEW YORK (JTA) Arabsat, the first Arab
telecommunications satellite, was launched last month
from a space center in French Guiana. It will provide
telephone, telex, television and radio transmissions for the
22 member-states of the Arab League.
THE OFFICIAL Saudi news agency described
Arabsat as the first of three Arab satellites built by a
consortium headed by the French company, Aerospatiale.
The second is to be launched by the U.S. space shuttle
later this year and the third will be held in reserve.

w~\
Eh 1 \ '^VY'1' *n;N' S_f '
j..... *%: .:y.^h'. j -_>-" V
\
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 29,1985
Federation / UJA Campaign '85 Update
Women's 2nd Golf Tourney
A Resounding Success!
r
The Second Annual Golf Tournament, on behalf of the 1985 UJAFederation Women's
Division Campaign, took place at Bocaire Country Club on March 11.
Before teeing off, a continental breakfast was served.
A 9ense of enthusiasm and excitement was noted by the doubling of the attendance
over last year. Phyllis Squires, Women's Division Chairman, thanked everyone for
making the day so successful.
A buffet luncheon was served and prizes were awarded.
Many women who attended were already looking forward to next year's golf tour-
nament.
'-
I
*
Phyllis Squires (left) and Alice Powers, who made a hole in one!.'

(Left to right): Phyllis Squires, chairman, Women's Division; Donna Klein, Iris
Weingarten, Rita Bagus and Elayne Brenner all chairmen of the Golf Tournament
-
\
"ll
4
&
mtl W&/S?1 Roland' Shir*y **. Sebna LeVine, and Judy ft
Winners, 1st Low Net
(Left to right): Mrs. Roy Sarasohn, Mrs. Ira Sarasohn, Gloria Zimmerman Winners
of 5th Low Net, with Rita Bagus
- l
(Left to right): Bev Reibman, Muriel Kornheiser, Sylvia Bradburd and Edith Wd
Winners, 2nd Low Net
(Left to right): Muriel Harris, Florence Fuller, Doris Felton (and, not pictured, Edna
Beron) Winners of the 3rd Low Net
ife,
'tfft *&** Betty Stew<"-*. Ethel Hendler, Alice Julius, (and, not pu
Klein) Winners, 4th Low Net
icturt&M
Elly Paulenoff, Winner Closest to the Pin
SESKJKK* *"""""cw" "~*Ba" ^ *'E,s" *"*'<



Boca Lago Dinner Dance
'Loveliest Ever Held'
Friday, March 29,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Count)-
?
Page 7
hard work put in by
fcers of the Boca Lago
Dance paid off in more
__one. Participants in
nt said it was the loveliest
dance ever held in Boca
ind some $100,000 in total
Used for the Federation-
am pa ign.
lored at the event were
land Arnold Rosenthal, to
Federation president
ne Bobick presented the
jiai Award, in recognition
efforts and devotion to
South County Jewish
Ition and the Jewish
pnity.
White, Boca Lago
(an for the Men's Division,
cial words of praise for his
iend Irving Taxel "Who
ne a fantastic job with the
I dinner dance journal, just
bast years." Serving as co-
len with White were Dr.
Per low (solicitation), and
Mermelstein, who was in
[of the dinner dance.
[ley Green, Women's
Dn chairman for Boca Lago,
bout Project Renewal and
services and agencies
by the Federation, and
Gleekel, an expert on
who often serves as
Hal liaison between the
community in America
Israeli government, gave
>note talk on Israel. The
was awe-inspired; many
bey never heard a speaker
Is before.
Arnold and Elinor Rosenthal receive award from Federation president
Marianne Rnhirh

(Left to right), Ezra Mermelstein, co-chairman; Saul White, Boca
Lago chairman; and Dr. Victor Perlow, co-chairman.
Siegels Honored At Warm
Family Division Luncheon
i
<
i
<
<
UJA SUMMER SINGLES
HATIKVAH MISSION
July 21-31,1985
Pre-Mission To Paris Available
Stay In Five-Star Hotels
In Tel Aviv, Jerusalem and Eilat
Visit Israeli Industry and Meet Its Leaders
Unearth History First-hand
On An Archaeological Dig
SEE ISRAEL AS YOU CAN
ONLY ON A UJA MISSION
(FOR SINGLES 22-40)
Call Robert G. Fishman at
368-2737
Super Sunday
Continued from Page 1
promoting response for Super
Sunday.
The week following Super
Sunday was designated "Super
Sunday Week," with many
volunteers continuing to make
telephone calls throughout the
week in a "cleanup" campaign
to reach all those who had not
been reached during Sunday's
phon-a-thon. As of Tuesday
afternoon last week, the tote
board showed a figure of $415,000
had been reached.
"Special recognition and
thanks should go out to the
Super Sunday Cabinet," said
Gloria Massry. "These people
took on the work with en-
thusiasm and dedication, and
working with them has been a
very positive experience. Of
course, without the volunteer
telephone solicitors there
couldn't be a Super Sunday
hats off to the best crew of
volunteers we have ever had!
And there were those who stayed
the entire day, through the
evening, to the very end; to these
energetic people the Jewish
community is deeply grateful."
The Super Sunday Cabinet
consisted of Toby Hertz, Barbara
Gimelstob, Bari Stewart, David
London, Doris Cantor, Katie
Broock, Michael Mortman,
Nathan Herman, Joe S. Schenk
and Ben Karpen.
"Super Sunday, of course, is a
major fund-raising event. Yet, it
is much more than that. It is a
chance for a greater number of
Jews to be in touch with their
fellow Jews than on any other
occasion. We get to know each
other better, and create a spirit of
good will. The Jews of South
County can walk taller because of
this incredible common effort."
concluded Gjoria Massry.
'<'!
Oriole Villages Holds
First Annual Luncheon
ito
right): Mollie Cohen, Iz
Benjamin Bussin, Evelyn
and Israel (Iz) Siegel
onored by more than 150
I who attended the Family
)n luncheon recently at the
pn Hotel in Boca Raton.
[participants at the event,
II by Evelyn Bussin and
icnlverton, raised $42,000
7 new money), and a special
, $3,00 t<> "Operation
was made in honor of the
besides, according to
"> Bussin, Family.
' chairman.
r Donald Roberts led the
f Hatikva" and "The
Pangled Banner"; Rabbi
* Sacks gave the in-
and Rabbi Jordan H.
' Jfd in the blessing
> Fallowing birkat
Pn. led by Rabbi Joseph
^ a moment of silence was
.a in memory of the late
iMttsky and the late Dr.
[oun, both of whom were
ping individuals and very
rthe Family Division.
p8 Weinshank, coor-
' of the Wmmb'i and
Siegel, Betty
Bussin, Mark
Silverton, Fran Silverton, Marianne Bobick,
Israel Amitai, Gladys Weinshank.
Federation president Marianne
Bobick (left) presents award to Iz
and Betty Siegel.
Family Division, introduced
guest speaker Israel Amitai,
whose discussion on latest
developments concerning Israel
held everyone's attention.
Federation president Marianne
Bobick presented an award to the
Siegels, and Rabbi Elliot
Winograd closed with a
benediction.
Villages of Oriole in Delray
held their inaugural luncheon on
behalf of the FederationUJA
Campaign recently at the
Holiday Inn, Boca Raton, with
nearly 100 participants.
Dora Roth, one of the most
dynamic representatives of the
UJA from Israel ever to visit the
U.S., made her last appearance in
this area prior to returning home,
with an address that moved her
audience to tears, and then to a
standing ovation.
Bob Barnett, who chaired the
luncheon, said he was proud of
the results with an ap-
proximate increase of 25 percent
in gifts for this year's campaign.
Ed Kingsley, chairman of Abbey
Village, said he felt every year's
campaign should start off as well
as end with a wonderful event
like the luncheon. Benjamin
Bussin, Family Division
chairman, reported on what the
Federation does on the local
scene and the needs of the
growing community.
Following the presentation, the
participants danced to the music
played by the Bob Barnett Trio
with Iz Siegel as guest vocalist.
Standing (left to right): Bob Barnett, Al Ostrich,
Ben Bernold, Baron Desnick, Ben Bussin, Rabbi
Jordan H. Shepard. Dr. Ed Kingsley. Seated (left
to right): Maye Gould, Dora' Roth, Deborah


,. juubu KAjuaiy / r naay, March 29, 1966
THEAPOtPHandi
VV HAP
AnAg^icj,
PULL OUT AND SAVE
JCC Activities Program
Spring 1985 Summer
ACTIVITY START DATE TIME COST
| TODDLER PROGRAMS | instructor: Karen Alpert
PLAYLAND Fri., April 19 9:15-10:15 a.m. $40 members
(with Mom)
ages 12-18 mths.
8 sessions
$60 non-mem
PLAYGROUP
ages 24-36 mths.
Tues. & Thurs.
April 16
16 Sessions
9:30-11:30 a.m. $55 members
$75 non-mem
PLAYTIME
ages 24-36 mths.
Wed.,April17 9:30-11:15a.m $35members
8 Sessions $60 non-mem
SHABBATFUN
SHOP II
ages 24-36 mths
Fri., April 19
8 Sessions
11:00 am
1:DO p.m.
$40 members
$60 non-mem
NEW BEGINNINGS
(with Mom)
ages 18-23 mths.
Mon, April 15
8 Sessions
9:30-11:00 a.m. $50 members
$70 non-mem.
GYM & SWIM Ages 3-4 yrs.
Instructor: Suzanne Kaufman 9:30-
Thurs.. April 18 10:30 a.m.
$20 members
$30 non-mem.
| YOUTH/AFTER SCHOOL PROGRAMS]
MOM AND CHILD
AEROBICS
ages 1 V -5 yrs.
Thurs., April 18
8 Sessions
3:45-4:30 p.m.
$30 members
$40 non-mem.
$45 members
$60 non-mem.
CERAMICS Instructor: Gloria Weiss
ages 3-4 Mon., April 15 3:00-3:45 p.m
8 Sessions
ages 5-8 Mon., April 15 3:45-4:45 p.m.
8 Sessions
ages 5-12 Mon, April 15 4:45-5:45 p.m.
8 Sessions
COMPUTERS Instructor Richard Kane
ages 9-12 Wed.. April 17 3:45-4:45 p.m.
6 Sessions
$30 members
$45 non-mem.
DRAMA Instructor: Andrea Mossovitz
ages 7-11 (coed) Tues., April 16 3:45-5 p.m.
8 Sessions
$15 members
$20 members
$30 non-mem.
SWIM INSTRUCTION Instructor Bill Hance
Beginners Mon. & Wed. 3:30-4:30 p.m.
Beginning
Adv. Beginners April 15 4:30-5:30 p.m.
(Both) 16 Sessions
Intermediate Fri., April 19 3:30-5:00 p.m.
8 Sessions
i TENNIS LESSONS Instructor: David Sheriff
Beginners Mon., April 15 4-5.-00p.rn.
ages 5-8 5 Sessions
Intermediate Tues., April 16 4-5:00 p.m.
$20 members
$25 non-mem.
ages 9-12
Intermediate
ages 9-12
Tues., April 16
5 Sessions
4-5:00 p.m.
KARATE Instructor: Barry Stephens
Beginners Mon., April 15
ages 7-11 (co-ed) 8 Sessions
Adv. Beginners Mon, April 15
ages 7-11 (co-ed) 8 Sessions
4:45-5:30 p.m. $20 members
3:45-4:30 p.m.
ACTIVITY START DATE TIME COST
|TEENS|
GAME ROOM ___.___ ..
TOURNAMENT Thurs.. April 25 7:30-9:30 p.m. 12.00
TEEN YOUTH COUNCIL Monthly Meetings Call Sarah: 395-5546
agesl4-l7(cc-ed)______________________________________
[adults]
HEBREW ULPAN Instructor: Tamar Ben-Ami
Beginners
Intermediate
Mon & Wed.
April 29
12 Sessions
Tues. & Thurs.
April 30
12 Sessions
7:30-9:30 p.m. $20 members
$30 non-mem.
7:30-9:30 p.m.
NEWCOMERS NETWORK
Contact Marianne Lesser 395-5546
CHINESE COOKING with Hy Folkman
Demonstration Tues., April 30 7:00-9:00 p.m. $3 members
_______________1 Session_______________________$6 non-mem.
FUNDAMENTALS OF Instructor: Robert Davidson,
INVESTING Prudential Bache
Wednesdays, May 1 7:30-9 p.m.
4 Sessions
$10 member
$15 non-mem
BRIDGE FOR
BEGINNERS
Instructor: Meyer M one hick
Tues. & Thurs. 7:30-9 p.m.
June 18
20 Sessions
$15 member
$25 non-mem.
KNITTING FOR
BEGINNERS
Tues., July 9
4 Sessions
7-9:00 p.m.
$15 member
$25 non-mem.
CRUISE ON THE Dep: Fri.. June 21 Reserve by
EMERALD SEAS Ret.: Mon.. June 24 April 26
to the Bahamas
Call 395-5546
For Details
|ADULT HEALTH *P.E-1
TENNIS LESSONS Instructor: David Sheriff
Beginners Wed., April 17 10-11:00 a.m. $20members
5 Sessions
Intermediate Thurs., April 18 10-11:00a.m. $25non-mem.
5 Sessions
Adv. Beginners Tues., April 16 6-7.-00p.rn.
__________________S Sessions_________________________________
MIXED DOUBLES TENNIS
TOURNEY Sun, May 5 9 a.m.-1:DO p.m. $5 members
TOURNEY $10 non-mem.
__________________ per team
TENNIS BALL
MACHINE
Now Available
Reserve $2 member
ONE DAY $8 non-mem
In Advance Per Hr.
HEALTH LECTURE
'Genetic Disorders Wed., April 17
In The American
Jewish Population"
Dr. Richard Warren
7:30 p.m.
No Cost
Members
$2 non-mem.
i PING PONG Instructor: Elmer Levin
Mondays, April 15 7-8:30 p.m.
__________________8 Sessions______
' CO-ED Mondays, April 29 7-8:30 p.m. No Cost
VOLLEYBALL (on-going) Members
$2 non-mem. per session
$10 members
$15 non-mem.
MEN'S POWER
VOLLEYBALL
Sundays, June 16
10 Sessions
9 a.m.-Noon
$10 members
$20 non-mem.
* includes shirts
ACTIVITY
MEN'S SOFTBAUi
* FRlSBEEG0LT>jj
INDOORGOLF^
SEMINAR .
' SLIMNASfRS^
INT. ADV. AE
SWIMINST.
Beginners
LAPSVVTMMiNrJii
Map your pro
'AQUAClZElnj
5K RUN AND HEAUJ
Run: |
rm
BICYCLE CLUB-f
(SPECIAL EVENT$]
VOMHASHOA-
YOM HAATZMAUTI
POOLSIDEINTHE
ISLANDS
Food, Drinks, C
HOUSTIC HEALTH!
"Therapeutic
Massage"
Victoria Matthews
"Chiropractic,
Naturopathy
And You."
Dr. David Goldberg
"Psychophysic*!!
The Traeger
Method''
Doris Kukowski, LjU)
MULTIMEDIA FIRST
By American L
Red Cross
SELF-
pamv^^^h masse*
and canng stan
Have unstavn9ise classes
^t. yoga and e**^ Relax"
^,,hCaf^mmo5at.ons

2t ''****'
fiK^
V&rmth And Ejotemeni Aki Jim ;
ParxOfThi:Pa<:k..i:
niisMimmiT.it tlx- Fafcvicw th eflMM
catches the deal. --
Wtre ottering special 2 8 week EarkW ftuwi
that are truly down to earth and facilities irutw'^j
vou living high. ,
At tlx- fidfariew. Um II luxl imkx>randoiJ |
tennis and swimming .i Rok-n Trenl Jones ff*
coune. racquetbai booting. fisMnp and so much mom
But you'll also t.nd a stall who will make \ou feel <*
kind, instead ot one of the- crowd. ^ i
So it you're coming north for tin- summer, come totnc
that Bves up to all your expectations. The Falhview.
,n lAllSVIEW.HiJSMIII s^
HtlXTOU CALLS
WRMM-UI*2


[COMMUNITY CENTER
I N
rish Federation
Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
G~S-vjP
ME
Ip.m.
COST
$25 members
$40 non-mem.
* incl. shirts
One Time $5.00 Fee
for Card and
JCC Frisbee
(-9:00 p.m. $3 member
$5 non-mem.
5-30 p.m. $20 members
$30 non-mem.
Hosen
l-10:30a.m. $20 members
$35 non-mem.
(aufman
1:00 a.m. $20 members
$30 non-mem.
iy5
|1:00a.m. $20 members
$30 non-mem.
a.m.
$3 members
$5 non-mem.
incl. T-shirt
kith-Call David 395-5546
Bday, April 18 7:30 p.m.
ay Celebration
i.m.-3 p.m. Watch for
Details
| p.m. $2 members
$3 non-mem.
per person
Children Under 6 FREE
bs Hot Dogs & Soft Drink
Ip.m.
(p.m.
Ip.m.
No Cost
Members
$2 non-mem.
5:00 p.m. $15 members
$20 non-mem.
ACTIVITY
START DATE
TIME
COST
FILM SERIES
"Lies My Father Sun., April 14
Told Me"
(1975, Starring Yossi Yadln, Len Birman)
3 & 7:00 p.m. $3 at Door
pRIME TIMERS)
PRIME TIMERS COMMITTEE SPONSOR BREAKFAST
___________________Wed., April 24 9:30 a.m. RSVP by 2/22
HUMOR OF THE SHTETL Instructor: Sol Moskowitz, M.A., Ed.
Wed., April 17 10a.m.-Noon $16 members
___________________6 Sessions______________________$24 non-mem.
CHINESE COOKING with Hy Folkman
DEMONSTRATION Tues., April 23 2-4:00 p.m. $3 members
$6 non-mem.
$1.50 member
$2.50 non-mem.
per session
Every Thursday 1 p.m.
Thru May 30
DUPLICATE
BRIDGE
NOVICE
PUP. BRIDGE
55. ALIVE/MATURE DRIVING Instructor: Ed Roberts
Mon. & Wed., 9:30 a.m.-1 p.m. $7 per person
___________________April 22 & 24_______________________________
BEGINNING PAINTING Instructor: Sophie Block
Wednesdays, 1:30-3:30 p.m. $20 members
April 24 $30 non-mem.
___________________6 Sessions__________* Does not Include supplies
BEGINNING QUILTING Instructor: Shirley Denes
Thursdays, 10:00 a.m.- $20 members
April 25 12 Noon $30 non-mem.
* some supplies
NOTincluded
POOLSIDEB.B.Q. Sun., May 26
4:00 p.m.-?
Watch For
Details
AQUACIZE Instructor: Nancy Rosen
Tues. &Thurs. 10:30-11:20a.m. $20 members
May 2 May 2 $35 non-mem.
___________________11 Sessions_______________________________
TONETICS Instructor: Betty Rohack
Tues. AThurs. 10:30-11:15 a.m. $35 members
April 16 $45 non-mem.
___________________16 Sessions________________________,
MID-EASTERN DANCE Instructor: Betty Rohack
Thursdays, 6:45-7:45 p.m. $35 members
April 25 $45 non-mem.
___________________8 Sessions ___________________________
SENIOR WALKING COURSE
"The Wells Fargo Gamefield" Stop by The Center for More Details
NEW
POOL HOURS
Sundays -11 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Mondays and Wednesdays 1-3:00 p.m. and 5:30-7 p.m.
(closed 3-5 p.m. for Swim Instruction Classes)
Tuesdays and Thursdays 1-7:00 p.m.
Closed Fridays for Maintenance. __________^^^

HOWTO REGISTER:
i. Review the program list with your family and decide In which ac-
tivities you and your family would like to participate.
2. Since registration begins immediately, complete and mall the
form, or bring it to the Center Registration Office, with the specified
fees.
3. Registration must be accompanied by the FULL FEE and NO
telephone registration will be accepted for activities.
4. Registration closes ONE WEEK PRIOR to starting date, or when
the maximum number of participants for each class is reached.
5. A $2.00 Late Fee will be charged for registering after deadline.
* Members have first priority for class sign up.
CANCELLATIONS AND REFUNDS:
All activities are scheduled on a predetermined minimum number
of participants. We regret that should a class not register sufficient
numbers, it will be cancelled and all fees will be refunded.
Your cancelled check will be your receipt for courses /ou register
for. You will be notified by phone only if the course is cancelled.
There will be no other correspondence regarding your registration.
Because classes are based on a limited enrollment, activity fees
are not refundable upon cancellation by a participant unless the
place can be filled.
YOUR SUGGESTIONS ARE ENCOURAGED
The Center's activities are based upon the interests and concerns
of our members. We hope to be flexible enough to change, delete,
and expand services where physically and financially possible.
Therefore, your suggestions and Ideas are appreciated.
Furthermore, you are cordially invited to serve on any of the
numerous program or administrative committees of the Center, and
to thereby assist in its growth and development.
Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center
336 Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, Fl 33431 (395-5546)
ACTIVITY REGISTRATION FORM
FAMil NAME ------------ -
ADDRl Lib .....------
- OP CODE -.---------._
El EPHONE NO BUSINESS/EMERGENCY NO... .. _.. _
V Mril H _NON MEMBER....... ..
FOB WHOM *ou> ea/ta/GraM OASS/PROOtAM OAVtS TME FEE




s
1 TOTAIS
PARENT'S PERMISSION: My child/children Is/are in has/have my permission to participate In this Center program.
PARENTS SIGNATURE ________________
Please apply to my (circle one)
Credit Card Number
Bank____________________
MasterCard
________Card
W8t visaC
rd Expiration Oat ___
Amount enclosed
.Signature.
lOOOOOOOQOtXH
Youth Gathering For The Start of
Yom-Ha'atzmaut Celebrations Last Year.
V
you join us this year? On SUNDAY APRIL 21, from 11:00 to 3:00, at
the James and Marjorie Baer Campus in Boca Raton.
WATCH FOR MORE DETAILS!
JCC SOFTBALL
Results from 3-16-85
Joe Rubin's Green Team in a
close contest defeated Alan
Porter's Black Team 8-4, and
remained atop the standings with
a 5-0 record. In the second game
this past weekend, David
Sheriff's Blue Team held off a
late rally by Steve Lesser's Red
Team, and won 11-10 in the
bottom of the 9th inning. The
Black, Blue and Red Teams, are
all now tied for 2nd place with 2-3
records.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE
The Levis Jewish Community
Center will continue Duplicate
and Novice Duplicate Bridge
every Thursday at 1 p.m. until
May 30. Cost for Members is
$1.50, Non-Members $2. Refresh-
ments will be served. For more
information, call the Center 395-
5546.
Levine, Schwartz,
Gold & Cohen pa
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Your one source for complete legal services.
Criminal Commercial Personal Injury
Wills, Probate & Estate Planning Marital Real Estate
Title Insurance Litigation & Appeals
BOCA RATON
997-6800
PALM BEACH
732-4699
BROWARD
421-4977
5500 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY, BOCA RATON


p ~~~.' uiau wi ouuiucounty / r naay, March29,1986
Aliyah Council Forms
In South County
Dulzin Has 'Great Hopes' Soviets
Will Increase Jewish Emigration
in Tel Aviv were
The Israel Aliyah Center based
in Miami, in cooperation with the
South County Jewish Federation
and the Levis JCC, is forming a
local Aliyah Council, for the
South County area.
An "open house" meeting for
all interested in the subject of
aliyah (immigration to Israel), as
well as in the various exploratory
programs connected with it here
and in Israel, will be held at the
JCC on Tuesday evening, April
16. at 7:30 p.m. Uri Cohen, the
director of the Aliyah Center, will
be on hand to answer questions
and suggest directions for the
newly formed council.
Cohen, born in Jerusalem in
1944. is a shaliach (emissary)
from the Ahyah department of
the Jewish Agency. In Israel he
is a senior official of the Ministry
of Immigrant Absorption (he
served as director of the social
integration department, and
subsequently became director of
the Jerusalem and southern
region for the ministry), and he
served a stint as shaliach for the
Youth and Halutz department in
Chile from 1970 to 1974.
A former head of the Betar
youth movement. Uri Cohen is a
graduate of the Israel Produc-
Uri Cohen
tivity Institute, which produces
many of the country "s senior civil
servants, and has studied social
sciences at Hebrew University.
He has served on the President's
Advisory Council on Social and
Special for Teens
fttar Offers Variety
Of Israel Camp Tours
(Note: Several weeks ago we
published an article on the High
School in Israel program, and
said we would publicize ad-
ditional programs. This is the
second article on such programs
for teens, which the South
County Jewish Federation helps
to subsidize by up to $600 per
participant)
Betar. the Zionist youth
movement that was the precursor
of the Irgun and of the Herut
Party in Israel, is hoping to make
headway in South Florida and
in the South County area by
getting teens to take part in one
of several summer Israel
programs it sponsors.
The programs include a Bar
Mitzyah camptour for ages 13-
14: Europe and Israel for ages 15-
18: "Tagar" (Challenge) tour for
college students: and advanced
seminars for both high school and
college ages. All tours this
summer will include attendance
at the Maccabiah Games, the
"Jewish Olympics."
Heading the Betar efforts in
South Florida is Eti Cohen, wife
of the Aliyah shaliach (emissary),
who was recently appointed
regional director by Salai
Meridor, the organization's
national director in New York.
One of her priorities, she says, is
to recruit some teenagers with
leadership qualities to take part
in a special leadership summer
program which is highly sub-
sidized, and who will serve to lead
Betar groups in the future.
Betar was founded by Ze'ev
Jabot in sky. a prominent Zionist
leader, in Europe in 1923. Its first
members came to Israel itf 1927,
and led the armed resistance
against Arab pogroms, and later
BU Cohen
against the British mandatory-
forces. Jabotinsky had organized
the Haganah. earlier, and the
Irgun became an offshoot of the
Haganah in the 30s. with Betar
members forming its core. Betar
is the Hebrew acronym for Brit
Yosef Trumpeldor, the leader of
the Jewish defenders of Tel Hai
near Metulla on the northern'
frontier, where he and seven
others were killed in 1921.
Today Betar is one of the
prominent youth movements in
Israel, with branches in North
and South America. Australia
and Europe. It has several
settlements of pioneers; runs two
youth villages (one agricultural
the other vocational) which work
with Youth Aliyah and with
youth from underprivileged
areas: and does a great deal of
service and educational work in
development towns.
Additional information may be
?b65aioS28byCal,ingEtiCohenat
Liye-In Nanny
Energetic Grandmother type wanted for infant
care, light housekeeping, and cooking. Room,
Board, Salary, and Benefits. Non-Smoker Only.
272-6424
Absorption Problems, on the
Vice Premier's Council on Social
Affairs and Informal Education,
and on the Vice Premier's
Executive Committee on Project
Renewal.
Apart from advising those who
want to make aliyah and helping
them with arrangements. Cohen
sees his main task as an
educational one. and not only for
those who already have an in-
terest in aliyah, but for the
community as a whole. A
decision to go on aliyah is a
natural result of a long
educational process, part of
which is an informed examination
of everything that is involved,
and another part being well
informed on life in Israel, in the
practical sense, says Cohen. "It
is my hope that people will join
the Aliyah Council in South
County even if, at this point, they
are only interested in promoting
the subject and have no personal
plans to make ahyah in the near
future."
One of the programs which he
hopes to promote is a "Family
Living in Israel" experience, a
program with seven options of
living in various types of com-
munities from established,
veteran towns, to newly formed
settlements and kibbutzim;
engaging in forestry work with
the Jewish National Fund or
working in an archaeological dig,
or in a religious community in
Judea and Samaria.
The program is for a month
long stay (Jury or August), for
adults under 55 and children from
age 3 and up, with the cost
varying (excluding airfare)
between $330 to $920 per adult,
and $330 to $600 per child,
depending on location, and
whether full board or self-
catering. Information on these
programs, pilot trips, and other
Aliyah Center activities will be
available at the open-house
meeting.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Leon Dulzin has "great
hopes" that Jewish
emigration from the Soviet
Union will increase sub-
stantially "by the end of
the year." Only 88 Jews
were allowed to leave the
USSR last month.
Dulzin. who is chairman of the
Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization Executives,
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that his hopes are
buoyed by the renewal of U.S.-
Soviet arms talks and other signs
of a thaw between the super-
powers.
HE SAID the Russian
leadership seems to be anxious to
improve relations with the U.S.
and a liberalization of their policy
on Jewish emigration would seem
to be "the cheapest way" to
achieve a better atmosphere.
According to Dulzin, the Soviets
"have been keeping them (the
Jews) as hostages" and "now
may be the right time for them to
cash this chip."
Meanwhile, well placed sources
in Tel Aviv suggested that the
Soviets have taken the ap-
pointment of Max Kampelman, a
Jew. to head the U.S. delegation
to the Geneva arms talks, as a
clear message from Washington.
The sources said a senior Soviet
diplomat was heard to refer to the
appointment as a manifestation
of "Jewish influence" in the U.S.
Implicit in this, the sources
believe, is a possible Soviet
assessment that Kampelman's
appointment signals
Washington's interest in an
alleviation of the restrictions
imposed on Jewish emigration
from the USSR. Whether or not
this was intended by the
Administration and it
probablv was not the sources
message was being read,k.
m Moscow. adtt<
THp SAID thev j
contributes to a chaL
better in Soviet pZ
Jewish emigration unda
leadership of Mikhail Go
under tl,,,
OftheSSJewsallowedtoi
Kussia last month, only 29,
togotolsraehtherest^j
immigration to the US
Canada. Dulzin said in
connection that if the
reopen the gates for ,
emigration, Israel and the2
Agency would resume theirL
against neshira (droppingoqj
The majority of Sov
who emigrated in recent
have preferred to go to the
and other Western
rather than to Israel. I
neshira must be elim
"because we want them i
Jews) to remain Jews."
Dulzin s view they cannot (
in the United States ^
understandable considering i
they have been cut off fromL
Jewish mainstream and have!
Jewish knowledge."
Peace Forest
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Charlotte Jacobson. president i\
the Jewish National Fund I
America, called on EgyptJ
President Hosni Mubarak
participate in planting a
forest on the IsraelEgyp
border.
Jacobson raised the ideaatt
end session of the JNF Assenbl
last week. She said the
would express the wish of the ml
peoples to coexist in peace, i
would allow Israel and Egyp
citizens to raise their
without the fear of wan is I
hostile acts. ,
"The
Brlckman
Hotel...
a catskiii
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$375-5390
Per week, per person (dbL occ)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg, N.Y. 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
Mxj go on vacation to do more than live
from one meal to the next That's why we re
on the Modified Arnerican Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals dairy. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Poofside
Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at 1 pm
calling you back to the Dining Room which
you Just left, no need to rush off golf course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool ail day if
you choose. We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health dub and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work out
on our Universal mini-gym. In short, enjoy a
full day of outdoor activities and sunshine,
and all the other fabulous things we have to
offer, including entertainment mats second
to none.
So come to the Bfickrnan. Where the
meals are fun...not something that gets
in the way of fun!
HEiS^Vr*'
Your host for three generations,
The Posner Family


;r ;rrr^rrrr
l

Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
a?
A3
Chai-Lights
of the
Jewish Community Day School
An agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Spiel-A-Thon
year's Spiel-a-thon,
lized by Andrea Mossowitz,
a great success. Students
, jogged or ran around a
track, sponsored on a
ip basis, for an hour.
:h students and teachers
up in costumes, in
ration of Purim. The
tional costumes of Queen
and Haman were seen
with traditional costumes
as an army guerrilla, a
, an Indian and prin-
Burt Lowlicht as Darth
thers were on hand to
> refreshing drinks to
dedicated fund-raisers, who
fughly enjoyed the unique
All money raised will
fit the day school.
ker a brief rest, the students
At the "Hamantasch Toss"
beanbags tossed into "Haman's
mouth."
returned to the Spiel-a-thon track
to take part far a Purim Carnival,
with each class operating a
different booth, most of which
were related to the Purim theme.
Purim pesos were distributed to
each class, to be used instead of
Doing the "contracted" laps at
the Spiel-a-thon .
money. Assistance from the
parents made this event a
wonderful success.
Gaining insights on 'Maximizing Jewish Educational Effec-
tiveness in Jewish Community Centers' from JWB President
Esther Leah Ritz of Milwaukee and Special Convention
Chairman Lester Pollack of New York, is Murray Zuckoff,
editor-in-chief, Jewish Telegraphic Agency. The talk took place
at the three-day Miami Beach sessions, which drew 250 JCC lay
and professional leaders from the U.S. and Canada.
Mezuzahs
kbbis representing all
Bents of the Jewish com-
ity joined together at the
ilite campus of the Day
ol recently to affix mezuzot
the doorposts of the
rooms. Rabbis Ted Feld-
Richard Agler, Mark
ch, Gregory Marx, Jordan
ard, David Schwartz and
Ian Zelizer explained the
ling of the mezuzah, and led
phildren in reciting the ap-
riate bracha (blessing)
fixed the mezuzot on the
oats.
Normally, the mezuzah is
affixed in the top segment of the
doorpost, but to make it ac-
cessible to the children of the
Satellite campus, who are bet-
ween three and seven years of
age, the mezuzot were installed at
their eye-level. The children were
reminded of the custom of
touching the mezuzah and
kissing the fingertips as they
enter the room. The Day School
encourages this kind of learning
about Jewish traditions through
participation.
Rabbi Richard A
'mezuzah' at the
Satellite Campus.
\
The 'mezuzah,' at children's eye-
level.
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.
hfanischeibitzy
J*rodu by Rabhi l)r Joseph 1 Singer & Rabbi Solomon B Shapiro
Mania hewiu Wine Co New York. NY. 112ft!
| Kashrulh Certificate available upon request.



ui ouuui uouncy / t nday, March 29, 1985
./
Israel Bonds
Advisory
Weisenbergs Honored By Israel Bonds
Eleanor and Leonard
Weisenberg will be given the
prestigious Heritage Award on
behalf of the State of Israel
Bonds at a cocktail party in their
honor at Del-Aire Country Club
this Sunday.
Leonard's commitment to
tzedaka began when he was a
little boy growing up in Pitt-
sburgh. His parents set the
example, and he remembers the
first time he put money into a
JNF blue-and-white box, "The
first time is difficult, but when
you experience the joy of giving,
it becomes a real thrill."
Elbe and Leonard became
involved in Israel Bonds 16 years
ago. They became 'Prime
Ministers,' and have continued
the fine tradition to this day.
They have been to Israel twice;
the first time was two weeks after
the Yom Kippur War in 1973, and
it was a sad trip. They attended
funerals and visited hospitals.
Last year they took part in the
UJA Mission in October, along
with a sizable contingent of their
neighbors from Del-Aire.
Leonard and Eleanor Weisenberg
"The contrast was
remarkable," said Ellie. "People
were bubbling with activity, and
the growth was phenomenal."
Because the Weisenbergs feel
strongly that the future of Israel
is in the hands of the children,
they have endowed a library in
K'far Saba. South County's
sister city under Project
CORRECTION:
THE B. MANISCHEWITZ COMPANY
PASSOVER MENU PLANNER
Due to an error in the printing of the
Manischewitz 1985 Menu Planner. Herring and
Cream Cheese Spread was included in what was
intended to be a convenient pareve menu for the
second Seder which this year falls on Saturday
night.
Private Jewish School
Seeks professional to establish development
office. Responsibility for fundraising and
public relations. Position available immedi-
ately; deadline for applications: April 1,1985.
Send resume to:
DIRECTOR
5801 Parker Avenue
West Palm Beach, Florida 33405
Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner ft Smith Inc.
6100 Glades Road
Town Executive Center
Suite 101
Boca Raton, FL 33434
305/487-7010
National Watts 800/327-3352
FL Watts 800/432-0447
"Serving Your Account Personally"
**& Merrill Lynch
Richard E. Fishman, CFP
Vice President
The Hamlet Del Aire
Indian Springs Boca Teeca
Hunters' Run Boca Point
Boca West Boca Lago
Super Priced Homes & Condon Available
in these Golf Course Communities.
I Gimelstob Realty, Inc
Licensed Real Estate Brokers
t Corner Powerline and Palmetto Park Road
4 Boca Raton, Florida
J 392-2822
:
Renewal.
"Judaism all over the world is
in danger," says Leonard. "The
greatest thing in the 20th century
is Israel something to be
proud of."
The Weisenbergs hope to
return to Israel again, to spend
time leisurely observing the
progress in housing, schools,
medicine and other related areas.
Leonard and Ellie have four
children and six grandchildren.
NEW INSTRUMENT
AVAILABLE
A new Variable Rate in-
strument is now available at the
Israel Bond Office.
The Individual Variable Rate
instrument requires a minimum
purchase of $10,000, except that
purchases of smaller amounts are
available in $2,500 units when
purchased within a year after a
purchase of $10,000 or more.
The Bonds will pay a minimum
annual interest rate of 6 percent,
supplemented by one-half the
excess of the average prime rate
quoted by three banks each April
1 and October 1.
Interest is paid once a year on
April 1, and upon maturity, by
check mailed by the Chase
Manhattan Bank to the owner of
record. Each Bond shall mature
10 years from its date of issue.
Repurchase prior to maturity will
be allowable under a few limited
circumstances.
For additional information or
to receive a prospectus, please
call the Israel Bond office at 368-
9221.
REINVESTING BONDS CAN
ADD FULL YEAR'S YIELD
Holders of State of Israel Fifth
Development Issue Bonds, which
mature beginning in March,
1986, can receive their interest up
to a full year early by reinvesting
the entire proceeds of their bonds
in new Israel Current Income
Bonds.
Eugene B. Squires, chair of the
South County Israel Bond
campaign, explained that a large
number of Fifth Development
Issue Savings and Coupon Bonds
which were purchased fh the
period beginning in March, 1971,
will mature beginning in March,
1986.
"The Government of Israel has
agreed to permit holders of these
Bonds to reinvest the maturity
value of their Bonds toward the
purchase of new Bonds a full year
before the maturity date,"
Squires said. "This means that
Bonds maturing in March, 1986
will be available for reinvestment
in March, 1985, and so on."
Because of this special
privilege, the Bond Organization
has launched an intensive
reinvestment effort in our
community. Holders of Bonds
due to mature next year will soon
be contacted by the Rein-
vestment Committee or the local
Bond office.
Squires pointed out that,
although Israel currently faces
economic difficulties, the nation's
economy is basically sound.
"By reinvesting maturing
Israel Bonds, friends of Israel can
demonstrate their confidence in
the nation's underlying economic
strength. They can help to
provide research and develop-
ment funds for Israel's high-
technology industries, thus
improving the nation's exports
and putting Israel back on the
road to economic stability." For
information call the Bond office
at 368-9221.
'Auschwitz Lie' Legislation Brim
Cries of Too Much Compromise
coalition parties aere* ,
Pwer S*te PrSSZ'
initiate legal ^^
BONN (JTA) -
Proposed legislation that
would criminalize the neo-
Nazi propaganda claim that
the Holocaust never oc-
curred the so-called
"Auschwitz lie" con-
tinued to bedevil officials
and legislators here despite
a compromise reached by
the government coalition
partners last Friday in-
tended to avoid a bruising
debate in the Bundestag.
The compromise was sharply
attacked by local Jewish and non-
Jewish groups and by prominent
individuals, including members
of the coalition parties. Helmut
Leonardy, chairman of the West
German Association of Judges
called it a "bad compromise"
likely to worsen rather than
improve the present situation.
HEINZ GALINSK1. head of
the West Berlin Jewish com-
munity, said the compromise
failed to take into account the
unique character of the Third
Reich's annihilation policy
against Jews. He also said that
the bickering among the various
parties over so grave a matter
seriously damaged West Ger-
many's image. "As a former
inmate of Auschwitz I feel myself
offended by this continuous
quarrel." Galinski said.
The most offensive feature of
the compromise legislation from
the standpoint of German Jews
and others is that it equates the
Holocaust with the crimes of
"terror regimes" against Ger-
mans during and after World
War II. Persons who claim for
example that millions of Ger-
mans were not expelled from the
eastern regions of Germany after
the war would be subject to the
same penalties as those who
allege the Holocaust was a hoax.
Another dubious element of
the compromise is that it does
not consider the "Auschwitz lie"
an offense per se but rather an
insult to relatives of persons who
perished in the Holocaust. The
persons who propagau^
LEONARDY SAID
Holocaust as such th5!
suited individual Jew, if''
be appropriate for the J
he added, if the "AjSL
was not linked to denj*.
Germans in general suflaw!
result of the war.
Hans-Jochen Voml
Leader of the oppositions
Democratic Party in th,
destag, took much the
position. He said he
rejected the equation of j
against Jews with crimes i
Germans. Heiner G*
Secretary General of the i
Christian Democratic
urged a stronger law.
He said any indivkluali i
knowingly denied Nazi a
against Jews, who claim
were not sent to the gas |
bers, are liars and intel
criminals and should bepm,
accordingly. He criticized,
coalition compromise for win
the prosecution of those i
simply say there wis
Holocaust.
THE LEGISLATION,
troduced by the CDU, ru i
trouble almost immediately i
coalition and opposition i
which insisted that the ...
were not the proper place tof
the "Auschwitz lie." 1
position was taken by elements
the CDU. its Bavarian
party, the Christian Social I
and the opposition Green Put;]
The Social Demo
demanded a strong law butt
not agree with the CDU overt
contents. Justice Minister I
Engelhard of the
Democratic Party, the COT
junior coalition partner. uisiui
that a law against denial of |
Holocaust was absoluti
necessary.
Not sines ths asking of Tha Four Questions
haa something so tiny mad* K so big.
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it t*gj"
Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamo
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is iruercx
tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley oW*
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier
TETLEY
m <**.
'sTslvsn
Kosher for Paaaovar


Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
Papandreou, Peres
Indebted to Each Other
By JEAN COHEN
PHENS (JTA) -
ie Minister Andreas
idreou of Greece and
le Minister Shimon
of Israel are each
)ted to the other's
Itrymen for little
rn incidents which
d in the darkest
I of World War II.
| was Palestinian Jews who
Papandreou's father,
fe Papandreou, from the
i in German-occupied Greece
[than 40 years ago. And it
{the Greek underground, of
the elder Papandreou was
nber, which rescued Peres'
l Itzhak Persky, from the
bo in Greece at about the
(time.
! RESCUE of Papandreou
I related to the Jewish
aphic Agency by a former
bah officer who was in
during the war and later
a high ranking official in
(raeli Foreign Ministry. The
of Peres' father has
ke a family legend which the
pt Premier has related many
cording to the ex-Haganah
er. a small team of
tinian Jews was operating
[legal" sea-lift in the eastern
erranean during the war to
Jews who managed to
the Greek island of Evia,
ar from Athens. A local
shipowner supplied the
fs which transported the
1 Jews from Evia to Izmir,
hcey, a neutral country.
Izmir, they were taken care
Raphael Barkis, a wealthy
Jew, until they could be
' over to Aliyah Bet, the
Jground Jewish immigration
zation, for transfer to
tine or another safe country
I Middle East.
[ONE occasion, the master
.reek rescue ship informed
ead of the Jewish escape
On Evia that he had a "very
fcant passenger" to spirit
(Greece who, however, was
lewish. He was embarked
nevertheless. His name was
George Papandreou, a prominent
anti-Nazi resistance fighter with
a price on his head. After his
rescue by Haganah he joined the
Free Greek Forces fighting with
the British army in North Africa.
Peres' father, Itzhak, was also
a volunteer fighter with British
forces. He was taken prisoner by
the Germans but managed to
escape and found his way to
Greece. He hid out there, being
transferred from one monastery
to another to avoid detection by
the Gestapo. His benefactors
were the Greek underground
which set up a special rescue
team to help the Jewish soldier
from Palestine.
PERES HIMSELF told the
story to the JTA here. The man
in charge was Michael is Zoustis,
now 75, who assigned four un-
derground members to protect
his father. They were known only
by code names: Babis,
Charalambos, Stathis, and Lakis
the Lawyer. After a year, they
managed his escape from Greece.
Peres' father died two years later
in Palestine.
PERES SAID he would never
forget what happened during
those years. "I shall feel always
indebted to the Greek people for
having saved my father's life," he
told this correspondent.
Unfortunately, Papandreou has
never expressed his gratitude to
the Palestinian Jews, at least not
publicly. Although a Socialist,
like Peres, the Greek leader has
been cool toward Israel.
Of the Greek rescue team, two
have not been heard of since
leaving for America after the war
and another died a year ago.
Zoustis is believed the sole
survivor. Speaking to this
correspondent, he complained
bitterly that the Israel gover-
nment has failed so far to honor
the EAM the wartime Greek
underground which, he said,
saved more Jews than any other.
It was in fact, the second largest
anti-Nazi underground in
Europe, exceeded in size only by
the Yugoslavian partisans
headed by the late Marshal Tito.
Falwell Loves Us
Whether We Want Him to Or Not

By ANDREW POLIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Regardless of what Jews
think, the Rev. Jerry
Falwell says he is neither
their enemy nor a supporter
of turning America into a
Christian nation.
That was Falwell's
message when he spoke last
week before some 1,000
Conservative rabbis and
guests at the close of the
85th Rabbinical Assembly
held in Miami Beach.
Falwell even apologized for
statements he had made in the
past supporting a Christian
nation.
"We can only say we are sorry,
and we'll try to do better. We
most certainly do feel this is
a pluralistic nation. But it is not a
Christian nation, nor has it been,
and nor do we want it to be a
Christian state with a state
religion," the 51-year-old Baptist
minister said.
FALWELL TALKED about
Jewish-Christian relations at the
assembly, along with Rabbi Marc
Tanenbaum, director of in-
ternational relations of the
American Jewish Committee.
Falwell's appearance before the
assembly was marked both by
criticism from rabbis themselves
and protesters, who did not feel
the organization should give the
leader of the "Moral Majority" a
platform to speak.
Jewish youth reportedly
from Young Judaea and the
Jewish Defense League along
with a gay rights activist
protested outside the Eden Roc
Hotel while Falwell spoke. One
group which called itself
"Concerned Jewish Youth"
reportedly is a front for the JDL.
Two Jewish youths cir-
cumvented security and in-
terrupted Falwell's speech twice
chanting "Jewish youth"
before security guards removed
them, one by a chokehold. which
dismayed the audience.
YuJS pnvate audience at the Vatican
iinierSD of the American Jewish
'Zh' op* John Paul H strongly
lifm condemnation of anti-
fww usued m 1965 by Vatican Council
n changed the direction of church
teaching about Jews and Judaism. With the
Pope are (left to right) David M. Gordis,
American Jewish Committee executive vice
president; Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum, AJC
director of international affairs; and Howard
I. Friedman, AJC national president.
THE ATTENTION, however,
did not faze the jocular Falwell,
who joked and appeared at ease
in front of the Jewish audience
which laughed readily at his
jokes and. applauded his
statements several times.
"I sincerely love you," Falwell
stated at the beginning of his
speech.
"I have come here to tell you
that I am with you. I am for you,
whether you want me to be or
not, and that is where I will be
when I leave here whether you
want me to be or not," he said.
Falwell also stated there would
be no changing of opinions from
either side. "I did not come here
to convert you, and I assure you
that you are not going to convert
me."
DURING HIS speech, Falwell
was emphatic about his support
for the Jewish people and Israel.
"The land belongs to the Jewish
people," Falwell said to applause.
"Israel is the best, if not the
only true friend, that America
has in that part of the world.
"Every dollar that we spend,
our tax dollar, in Israel is the best
defense dollar we spend anywhere
in the world for any purpose,"
Falwell said.
"If it were not for the Israeli
presence, the Soviets would well
now own the oil fields of the
Middle East, and we would not
be sitting in an economy that is
strong and flourishing," he said.
In his speech, Tanenbaum said
the Jewish community does not
take for granted the stalwart
support Israel receives from
millions of evangelical
Christians, both liberals and
conservatives.
BUT TANENBAUM said
there is a theme emerging from
an "alliance between fun-
damentalist preachers and ultra-
conservative politicians."
"There is a basic conception
which is emerging in this kind of
simplistic black and white for-
mulation," Tannembaum said,
referring to the notion that the
only way to save America form
moral decay is to return to the
days when it was "evangelical
empire."
"When you begin saying that
we need to restore America to
being a Christian nation ... so
we can return to the conditions
we were at our origins, I have to
say to you that that kind of
mythologizing is nothing less
than revisionism of American
history."
TANNENBAUM said the
country is being "victimized and
even perilized by a very great
lie."
Tanenbaum lambasted a
"Presidential Biblical
Scoreboard," which was a
publication used by a group of
fundamentalist Christians to rate
political candidates.
Although the publication
includes references to the "Judeo-
Christian" ethic, Tanenbaum
said it is used cosmetically.
Instead, the publication refers
to political leaders, who are not
true Christians, as the "amoral in
charge."
"It seems to me there must be
another way to describe people
that disagree with you as
amoral," Tanenbaum said.
EMPIRE KOSHER
CHICKEN &TURKEY
e^br more than 50 years
Empire Kosher Chickens and Turkeys
have graced the Seder tables of Jewish
families. This year continue the Tra-
dition Select Empire Kosher poultry
products for your
Passover meals!
deserve the very
batL.
Empire Kosher! ----------------------------
Mr .At^&mJ*t.Amm*4m JCoJh* tomikf W.HU
DISTRIBUTED BY:
Miami
Mendelson, Inc. (305) 672-5800
Hialeah
Tropic Ice Company (305) 624-5750
St. Petersburg
G & A Food Service (813) 323-1205
EMPIRE KOSHER FOODS, INC.. MIFFLINTOWN. PA 17059
L
9 H W


Local Club*
Organization News
PROFILE: B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
Boca Raton Chapter 1660
B'nai B'rith Women is a
service organization rendering
non-sectarian support. B'nai
B'rith Women Boca Raton
Chapter No. 1660 was chartered
on January 24. 1980. At our
inception we had an un-
precedented 133 charter mem-
bers. The chapter was founded by
Mrs. Louise Cohen and Mrs.
Norma Rifltin in October. 1979.
From the start general
meetings and many social
functions have been held in
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton.
Prior to our charter we held our
first Children's Home Luncheon
and we continue this program
annually. B'nai B'rith Women is
the sole support of the Children's
Home in Jerusalem.
Since 1980, at regional con-
ferences held at various places in
Florida, Boca Raton Chapter has
won more awards than any other
chapter in the region. The awards
have been given in the fields of
community service, fund-raising,
programming and membership
acquisition and retention. We
now have 650 members.
In addition, the chapter has
won awards every year for its
bulletin. mini-lecture series,
service to Boca Raton Hospital,
help to indigent families of all
faiths, its empathetic in-
volvement with the police
department at holiday time and
the placing of the menorahs in
public buildings in celebration of
Chanukah.
Our activities include in-
volvement in and support of the
Anti-Defamation League: Hille!
Foundation at Florida Atlantic
University. Boca Raton College
and Palm Beach Junior College:
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization; and Operation
Stork which is a March Of Dimes
project for prevention of birth
defects through pre- and post-
natal care.
Our time and efforts include
The Haven in Boca Raton and
the pediatric ward at Boca Raton
Hospital. Our members knit,
crochet and sew gifts for
distribution at holiday time. And
now, our women will start
Get Involved, Or Risk
Terrorism in U.S.
Continued from Page 1
800-square-meter territory whose
status was left unresolved when
Israel withdrew from the Sinai in
April, 1962. He maintained it was
Israel that had made a "national
issue" out of the dispute.
"Let them send it to the ar-
bitration to finish this stupid
problem," the Egyptian leader
said. An agreement concluded on
the eve of Israel's withdrawal
from the Sinai stipulates that the
dispute will be settled by ar-
bitration if an attempt at
negotiations and conciliation fail.
MUBARAK HAD been on the
defensive in Congress over the
absence of Egypt's Ambassador
to Israel. Congressional leaders
produced a number of letters and
proposed House resolutions
calling on Egypt to improve its
relations with Israel.
Mubarak insisted that public
opinion in Egypt had forced him
to remove the ambassador
following the massacre of
Palestinians at the Sabra and
Shatila refugee camps in Sep-
tember, 1982, but that this was
no more than a gesture of protest.
"The ambassador is not a
relation. It's a symbol,"
Mubarak said.
working for the Ronald
McDonald House.
We are one of six chapters that
comprise Integrity Council. Our
chapter officers for 1985-86 are as
follows:
President Renee Lefton.
Administration Vice President
Pearl Schenkler. Fund-Rising
Vice President Rita Horowitz.
Communications Vice President
Pearl Beck. Membership Vice
President Lily Seligson. Program
Vice President Ethel Howard.
Trasurer Sylvia Shershoff.
Financial Secretaries Paulette
Brandt and Irene Weiner.
Recording Secretary Phyllis
Begelman. Corresponding
Secretaries Sarah Shatkin and
Ida Slipock, and Counsellor
Mickey Gelm an.
Our present board consists of
45 women. Our president Renee
Lefton is on the executive
committee of the board of B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization. She is
also a member of the state BBYO
board, and Vice President and
Corresponding Secretary of the
Advisory Board of Hillel. A few
of our officers also serve on
Integrity Council's board as vice
president and chairmen. Norma
Rifkin, our founder and first
president of the Boca Raton
Chapter, is at present president
of Integrity Council.
Our aims and goals are to
perpetuate Judaism through our
youth, to serve and further the
betterment of mankind, to
alleviate discrimination and
bigotry, and instill pride in our
Jewish heritage through
education.
JWV
SNYDER TOKSON POST
AUXILIARY
PRESIDENT HONORED
A signal honor has been
bestowed on one of the members
of the JWV Snyder-Tokson Post
Auxiliary: Sydell Hellman will be
installed on April 28 as president
of the Broward-Palm Beach
County JWV Ladies' Auxiliaries.
This is the highest office in the
county.
Sydell will have jurisdiction
over all the auxiliaries in both
counties, of which there are
many. Sydell Hellman organized

CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
A REFORM CONGREGATION
Please Join Us For Services
Friday Evenings at 8:00 p.m.
Saturday Mornings at 10:15 a.m.
at
Center For Group Counseling
22445 Boca Rio Road
Boca Raton
Call For Further Information
392-9982
our auxiliary with only 15
members, and at present we
number almost 300. For her
dedication. devotion,
organization and leadership, our
auxiliary voted her a life
membership.
Sydell is still very active in our
auxiliary, has her finger on the
pulse of every undertaking, and
is always there to give expertise
and advice. A number of our
members will be there on April 28
at the County Convention to
witness the installation of Sydell
Hellman as County President.
On March 5. 1985. the Ladies
of our Auxiliary held a Purim
Party for the patients in the
Nursing Home of the VA
Hospital in Miami. Platters of
fruit, nuts and other goodies
svnonymous with "Purim" in
addition to little gifts, were given
to the patients. It was a happy
occasion enjoyed by everyone.
On March 17, designated as
Super Sunday." our ladies
signed up as volunteers on the
telephone squad for this year's
UJA-Federation campaign.
On each Thursday and Friday,
our ladies tend the Thrift Shop
sponsored by the Boca Raton
Society for Retarded Children,
who range in age from 10 to 18
years. The money raised by the
sale of articles is given to the
school which tries to teach these
children the full extent of their
potential.
Our ladies, in conjunction with
the men of the Snyder-Tokson
Post, pay a visit to the Nursing
Home of the VA Hospital in
Miami once a month. They play
games with the patients, and
plan parties with goodies and
little gifts.
HADASSAH
Ha daah Menachem Begin
Chapter will hold their Executive
Board meeting on Wednesday,
April 3,
American
9:30
Sa>
a.m.
American savings R.nL
Atlantic Ave.. Delray.
HadaasahBenGur^cw
wdl take a bus trip to yj*
Hotel, in Miami April 1417*.
complete cost is SI45 nerJ!!
double occupancy. fZ^
vations. please call pj*
Circle. 499-7646 or 499-0675
ORT
Women's Americ (J
Delray Chapter will have 2
Passover Holiday funct*. '
Harder Hall in SebriT?Ll
sday. April 4-SSunday Anrfil
For further information J
Chairpersons Terry Shear ail
5936 or Gert Tenzer M
Make your reservations now2
an evening at the Copa Cabaai
Miami for full dinner and sh
Sunday, April 14. For
vations, please call Ann Zi
498-5958 or Mildred Sooo
498-0860. ~
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women Boca 1
planning a Harder HallweekJI
April 19-21. The cost of $1201
person double occupancy A
eludes breakfast and djn'
selected daily from meal
gratuities and tax, unlinaa]
court time for tennis
unlimited greens fees for |
(cart not included), co.
party, dancing nightly and 1
dinner entertainment. Call,
Sanger. 482-8512 or Smrhtl
Green, 482-1423 for reservatiosj
Friends and guests invited.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Boca Tecea I
No. 3119 will hold their l._
meeting, Tuesday. April 2.9:l|
a.m. in the activities buildingsl
which time election of officers ill
take place. Dr. Marvin l|
Schreiber, plastic surgeon, il]
speak on "How plastk surpnj
fits into our life style."
Religious DirectorI
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*
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 am
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services Mincna-
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 499-9229.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio Road.
Boca Raton. Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 am.
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, FL
33432. Phone 392-9982.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
7099 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Con-
servative. Phone 495-0466 and 496-1300. Rabbi Jordan H.
Shepard, Cantor Abraham Perlmutter. Sabbath Servica:
Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 8:30 a.m. Daily services 8:30 ajn.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton. Florida 33432. Reform
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant RabDi
Gregory S. Marx. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Servica
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 Servica
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. SunW
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: w
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftaly*-
Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Serivces: Friday at 8 p*.
^Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5p--
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Bar*.
Road). Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Reform. Sabba<-nGi,
services. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat.. 10 a.m. Rabh; *m
President Samuel Rothstein. phone 276-6161.


Friday, March 29,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 15
The Synagogues
And Temptfs .
TEMPLE EMETH
BROTHERHOOD
CONCERT SERIES
Lmple Emeth Brotherhood
hold their fourth concert
fi Sunday, April 28, 8 p.m.
fi,. Temple, 5780 W. Atlantic
Delray. The show is en-
, Les Chanteurs, "A Sen-
(nal Singing Ensemble," plus
Prenner "A Funny View of
runny World." Tickets
lable for each show, Mann
Ituary $4.50 pejr" person,
Ick Hall $3.50 per person. For
ler information and tickets,
call Jules Daroe, Corn-
Chairman, 498-7422 or
}18; Jack Stoler, Co-
nan. 498-4349; or Ruth
499-2318. All tickets
ved.
TEMPLE SINAI
JW MEMBER SERVICE
Member Service at
Die Sinai. Individuals and
who have joined Temple
I during the past year will be
illy welcomed by the
rregation at tonight's
lath Eve Service, Friday,
[h 29, at 8:15 p.m.
In the Temple's new sanctuary
at 2475 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach, the newly affiliated will be
greeted by Samuel Rothstein,
President; Sidney Pearce, Vice
President in charge of mem-
bership and Rabbi Samuel Silver.
A reception in honor of the new
members will follow the
devotions.
Co-sponsoring the reception
will be Donald and Sandy Hir-
schberg, in honor of their 51st
Wedding Anniversary, and
Samuel and Ruth Rothstein, in
honor of the Golden Anniversary
of the marriage of Morris and
Rose Jackler.
The public is cordially invited
to attend.
UAHC
MIXED MARRIAGE
SEMINAR
The Southeast Council of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (Reform) is again
sponsoring an eight-week
program designed for unaffiliated
interfaith couples. The seminar
has taken place in Boca Raton
successfully for the past eight
B'nai Mitzvah
LIANNE GREENBERG
Saturday, March 30,
Pauline Greenberg,
of Harriet and L.
(Corky) Greenberg, will
ine
iter
be called to the Torah at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bat
Mitzvah. As an ongoing Temple
project she will be twinning with
Irina Grubman of the Soviet
Union.
Julianne is a seventh grade
student at St. Andrew's School
and attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School. Family
members sharing in the simcha
are brother, Mitchell, and
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
William Holtzman of Palm Beach
and Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Greenberg of Pompano.
Julianne is involved in the
Religious School on Sunday
mornings with Grades K-3 and
attended the South County
Jewish Community Day School
through the 6th grade. Mr. and
Mrs. Greenberg will host a
kiddush in her honor following
Shabbat Morning Services.
'Ommunity Calendar
Dmen's League for Israel Board meeting, 10 a.m.; Temple
lai Kulanu meeting, 7:30 p.m.; Women's American ORT
ies North Board meeting, 1 p.m.; B'nai Torah Sisterhood
meeting, 10:30 a.m.; Brandeis Women Boca Board
eting, 10 a.m.
>ril2
Bmen's American ORT Boca Delray evening meeting, 8 p.m.;
iple Emeth Board meeting, 7 p.m.; Anshei Emuna
fterhood meeting, 12 noon; B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
THing, 9:30 a.m.: Women's American ORT All Points Board
eting, 12:30 p.m.
bril3
Hional Council Jewish Women Boca Delray Board meeting,
B0 p.m.; Women's American ORT Region Executive Com-
ttee meeting, 9:30 a.m.; Hadassah Boca Maariv Board
rtln8. 10 a.m.; Hadassah Menachem Begin Board meeting,
BO a.m.: Zionist Organization of American Delray meeting, 1
; Jewish Community Center annual meeting, 7:30 p.m.
ri!4
'ish War Veterans Snyder Tokson Post 459 meeting, 10 ajn.;
'ish War Veterans Snyder Tokson Poet Auxiliary meeting,
m : South County Jewish Community Day School Model
* P-m; B'nai B'rith Naomi Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.;
ai B nth Genesis Board meeting, 10 a.m.
ril5
\\Ci cEmuna Sisterhood Passover Seder; Temple Emeth
gies Seder; Jewish Community Center Seder
M6
Ish
ler
ei Emuna Sisterhood Passover Seder
bril7
hai
les
B rith Shomer Lodge meeting, 10 a.m.; B'nai B'rith North
l-odge, 9:30 a.m.; Workmen's Circle Third Seder.
weeks and is now being offered at
Temple Sinai, in Delray Beach,
Thursday evenings, April 25
through June 13 from 7:30 to 10
p.m. The cost is $50 per couple
and advance registration is
required. The program deals with
such issues as tensions within the
extended family, holiday
celebrations, and raising the child
when the parents are of different
religious backgrounds. The group
is designed to provide a sup-
portive atmosphere and enable
the participants to share with
others in like circumstances
issues surrounding the blending
of their two lives and encourage
dialogue between partners
concerning issues of Jewish life in
an attempt to clarify their lives
together.
Anyone desiring more in-
formation abut this interfaith
couples seminar can contact
Linda Spitzer, Outreach Coor-
dinator, UAHC Office in Miami
(305) 592-4792 or (305) 665-8429
or Leona or Phil Kaye in Delray
Beach, 276-6161. For applications
write to: 3785 NW 82 Ave., Suite
210. Miami, FL 33166.
TEMPLE BETH EL
CONTEMPORARIES
The Contemporaries of Temple
Beth El will present the opera
"Madame Butterfly" on Mon-
day, April 1,2 p.m. in the Temple
Social Hall, 333 SW 4th Ave.,
Boca. It will be performed by the
Junior Opera Guild of Palm
Beach in English, with narration
and abridged. The public is
welcome, no admission charge,
but reservations are necessary.
Please contact the Temple office
391-8900.
(Left to right): Gary Kantrowitz,
Kaye Linden, and Harvey Glatt,
MCs of" Trivia Night."
CONTEMPORARIES'
TRIVIA NIGHT
A successful and exciting
"Trivia Night" was recently
hosted by the Contemporaries of
Temple Beth El. The Social Hall
was transformed by the hues of
the Trivial Pursuit Game Board
into an imaginative model of the
popular pastime. Colorful posters
representing various categories
lined the walls: Trivia basket
centerpieces, adorned with
helium balloons, rested on Trivia
boards; and ribbons streamed
across yellow tablecloths.
After a cocktail hour of wine
and hors d'oeuvres, guests were
seated at round tables for eight.
Photographs placed on the
centerpieces designated the team
names after famous geniuses
such as Albert Einstein and
Marie Curie.
Trivia was played "Con-
temporary Style" with team
tables competing against each
other. Valuable prizes, donated
by local merchants, were awarded
to the four highest scoring teams.
Ethan Schlesser at the piano
provided a wide variety of music
to suit the moods of the evening.
The proceeds of "Trivia Night"
will be used for a Summer Camp
Scholarship Fund and to help the
Contemporaries in their ac-
tivities. Hardworking members
whose efforts contributed to this
spectacular event were Maxine
and Alan Arno, Toni Berliner,
Wendy Brown, Mama and Ron
Baer, Judy and Harvey Glatt,
Iris and Gary Kantrowitz, Lois
and Mitch Levin, Kaye Linden,
Alyse and Jeff Schoenfeldt,
Roberta and Lorris Shafer, and
Harriet Schilit.
A Rabbi Comments
The following is brought to our
readers by the South County
Rabbinical Association, If there
are topics you would like our
Rabbis to discuss, please submit
them to The Floridian.
By RABBI NATHAN H. FISH
What is the purpose of ritual? What need is there for ritual in
a world which is becoming more mechanical, techonological and
computerized?
Judaism tells us that there are three dimensions to
meaningful living: the physical, social, and spiritual, and that
the three are inseparable. One-dimensional or two-dimensional
lives are only partial lives; they are flat and incomplete. It is the
third dimension the spiritual which is often the most
neglected. And it is precisely this dimension that elevates man
to his full humanity, that gives meaning to the Biblical
statement that man is created in the image of G-d.
Ritual thus becomes man's expression of the divinity within
him, of his partnership with G-d.
Ritual gives sanctity to life, therefore every aspect of Jewish
life, from the moment one opens his eyes to the time he retires at
night is accompanied by ritual. The cycle of life, from birth to
death, is marked by ritual and ceremonial. The newborn male-
child is admitted into the divine covenant through the B'rith,
the girl is given a Hebrew name in the synagogue. These rituals
commit the child to a life of sanctity and dedication to noble
purposes. The final day at school was traditionally observed
with special ceremonies intended to show the child the beauty of
knowledge and the sweetness of the word G-d. The transition
from childhood to young adulthood is celebrated with the Bar-
Bat Mitzvah and the Confirmation. These ceremonies admit the
youngsters into the adult community and place upon them the
burden of moral and ethical responsibility. The wedding
ceremony is called Kiddushin, which means sanctification, or
mutual consecration. It is the sacred foundation upon which the
future home is to be built. The end of the life cycle, too, is
marked by rituals which bid us to accept the reality of death as
part of the Divine plan, and to affirm our belief in the
deathlessness of the human soul.
Ritual sanctifies time, the Sabbath and the holidays are great
mountain peaks in time. We ascend those mountains and survey
the panorama of our lives and evaluate the degree to which we
honor our obligations as a part of a Kingdom of priests, as a holy
nation: The Sabbath, when properly observed, is a rehearsal for
the ideal world which we hope someday to achieve. The beautiful
Passover rituals are annual reminders of the joy and sweetness
of human freedom; that G-d is on the side of the freedom loving
masses and against the tyrants who would rob mankind of its
inalienable rights. The High Holidays bid us to take spiritual
stock of our lives each year and to put our human balance in
order.
Ritual does one more thing: it brings poetry into our lives.
Is there need for ritual today? Perhaps more than ever before
in man's history. In our constant reaching for outer space, ritual
serves as a reminder that there is yet a vast domain in the
universe which remains unexplored and unconquered inner
space. Man's dominion over that space is the sine qua non for
the ideal world towards which we are striving.
PEACE OF MIND
Warmth and Comfort Sensitivity and Consideration
Compassion in your time of need We understand.
E2
KIIKIX
A Family Protection Plan Chapel
We honor all pre-need programs.
38()8 W. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach. FL 33445
305-409-8O00
,


y / rnuay, Maxell Z, 19*36
Direct Talks Needed
Or There'll Be No Peace Progress
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) American Jewish
leaders last week told
President Hosni Mubarak
of Egypt that "no possible
progress toward peace"
could be made in the
Middle East unless Israel
were involved in direct
talks with its Arab neigh-
bors.
Mubarak was urged "to
demonstrate to his fellow Arab
leaders the advantages of peace
with Israel by giving genuine
content to that peace by
returning his Ambassador to
Israel and by fulfilling the
commitment to trade, tourism
and cultural exchanges contained
in the treaty between Egypt and
Israel."
"Only if the Arab world
recognizes that peace with Israel
can bring political and economic
dividends will the circle of peace
grow wider," said Kenneth
Bialkin, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations.
BIALKIN LED a group of
some 20 leaders of American
Jewish organizations in an hour-
Furor Over Zundel Trial
Still Boils at Toronto Rally
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
The furor and controversy
that surrounded the just
concluded eight-week trial
of Ernst Zundel, found
guilty of deliberately
publishing lies about the
Holocaust, has not sub-
sided, as evidenced by a
huge rally last Sunday at
the O'Keefe Center here.
The rally, attended by some
5,000 persons, was to remind
Canadians of the realities of the
Holocaust. It included a call by
David Rotenberg, a Cabinet
member of the Ontario gover-
nment, urging that Zundel be
deported for his crimes.
Zundel was found guilty by a
12-person jury of publishing false
information likely to cause racial
or social intolerance. He
published '"Did Six Million
Really Die?" which claims the
Holocaust a hoax perpetrated by
Zionists to extort reparations
from West Germany.
Irving Abella. professor at
York University and author of
"None Is Too Many.*' received
local cheers when he assailed the
media for its coverage of the
Zundel trial. He said the media
"fell into a trap by emphasizing
counter Holocaust testimony and
downplaying evidence affirming
it" despite the anguish caused to
Jews and survivors by the trial.
He said Jews were thankful the
jury sent a message that "there
will be no more free rides for
hatemongers."
The rally was organized by the
Canadian Jewish Congress, B'nai
B'rith Canada and North
American Jewish Students
Network and co-sponsored by
more than a dozen Christian
churches and labor groups.
Messages came from External
Affairs Minister Joe Clark and

Hebrew University Prof. Dov
Friediander has been named
director of the Office of
Academic Affairs of the
American Friends of the
Hebrew University.
Friediander replaces the late
Harold Manson, who had
directed the program for many
years.
Ontario Premier Frank Miller.
The rally was preceded by a
candle-light parade from Nathan
Phillips Square which began with
the blowing of the Shofar.
long meeting with the Egyptian
leader at the Machaon Hotel.
Mubarak last week began a three
day official visit to Washington
which included meetings with
President Reagan and other
senior Administration officials.
Bialkin, addressing reporters
after the meeting, described as
spirited and friendly," said the
Egyptian leader repeated his
commitment to peace with Israel
and voiced confidence that
progress would be made in three
areas so that he could return his
Ambassador to Israel and
promote trade and tourism with
Israel.
The tree areas referred to by
Mubarak were: a complete Israeli
withdrawal from south Lebanon;
some movement on the
Palestinian problem; and a
resolution of the dispute over
Taba, the 800-square-meter
enclave south of Eilat that is
claimed by both Egypt and
Israel.
Mubarak, according to Bialkin,
expressed satisfaction at Israel's
decision to withdraw from
Lebanon and understanding that
the Palestinian issue posed great
difficulties for any Israeli
government.
BUT BIALKIN reported that
Mubarak appeared troubled by
the lingering dispute over Taba.
Mubarak said that Egyptian
public opinion was not yet ready
for the return of its Ambassador
to Israel, withdrawn following
the massacre of Palestinians at
the Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps in September, 1982.
In turn, the Jewish leaders
urged Mubarak to "exercise
genuine leadership" by helping to
mold public opinion in his
country to understand the ad-
vantages of normal relations with
Israel.
Mubarak insisted that the
absence of the Egyptian envoy
from Israel did not mean an
absence of contact and dialogue
with the Jewish State, Bialkin
reported. "Mubarak expressed
confidence that his envoy to
Israel would be returned and that
trade, tourism and cultural
exchanges would follow," said
Bialkin, adding, "He kept telling
us to 'be patient,' and he repeated
that Egypt 'respects its com-
mitments to Israel 100 percent,'
and never thinks of going back on
the peace treaty."
MUBARAK AUJO
there could be no sol,
Arab-Israel conflict i
ndes sat down with
ms proposals for a
Palestmian-Americani
a way of making a'r
breaking toward peat
him this idea was a i
and would serve to
peace process, which i
advance when Israd
with Jordan and i H
delegation of PalestiniJ
The delegation 0f
leaders was espeat"
pointed, according to 1
two statements by i
"One was his defense L
chief) Yasir ArafatI
moderate,' a description
him we could not accept"
said.
"The other was a
offhand response to a l
raised on what Egypti
read in their textbv
learned at school about L
the Jewish people. Mr. I
dismissed the question
that would take care of i
normal relations with _
restored. Our responsei
better understanding"
and "the people who L
was essential to such 11
Bialkin said.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:0O A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
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Bagels
699
AvalaMe at Pubsx Stores wtth
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Freeh From the Oven
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~69
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Available at Publix Stores with
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Old Fashion
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Available at All Publix Stores
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Single Layer, Old South Recipe
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Available at Publix Storss with Fresh
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Cherry or Apple
Fried Pies.......................4 tor $1
Prices Effective
Mar. 28-April 3,1985

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