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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( April 26, 1985 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
April 26, 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:
AA00014304:00204

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:
April 26, 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:
AA00014304:00204

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
Volume 7 Number 17
1 The Jewish ^^ y
FloridiaN
??????#
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
of South County
Serving, Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, April 26,1985
Frtd Shochat Price 35 Cents
Happy QTm Birthday, Israel
" 1lyar5745


1ATON
BEACH
LAND 8EACH
WE ARE ONE!


.-
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, April 26,1985
Regional Aliyah Confab Slated For May d
The new
Delray.
building of Congregation Anshei Shalom in
The Torah procession arriving at the synagogue.
Cong. Anshei Shalom
Moves Into New Building $io Million
On Yom Yerushalayim
Jerusalem Day Sunday, May
19, the Aliyah Council of South
Florida will sponsor the region's
third annual Aliyah Conference,
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The theme for this year's
conference will be Experience
Israel For a Month, For a
Year. For a Lifetime." It will
take place at Temple Beth-El of
Hollywood. 1351 S. Nth Ave.,
Hollywood.
The conference is being co-
sponsored by the Israel Aliyah
Center and the Israel Programs
Office. with 15 other
organizations' cooperation. In
previous conferences several
hundred participants took part.
It will be chaired by Shane and
Bob Wolf of Hollywood.
The conference provides an
opportunity for people of all ages
and backgrounds to leam about
the various aspects, op-
portunities and problems of
aliyah. through workshops.
Topics covered include: Initial
Absorption, Business and
Employement, Professional
Opportunities, Settlements,
Kibbutzim, Israel Programs, and
Retirement in Israel.
The objective is to help
potential olim get the maximum
of information through answers
to specific questions, and to help
many who have no clear attitude
on aliyah crystallize their ideas
about it.
Registration for the conference
More than 1,000 people
gathered for a festive celebration
Sunday, April 14, as
Congregation Anshei Shalom-
Oriole Jewish Center in West
Delray opened the doors to its
newly-completed, magnificent
building on Atlantic Avenue.
Amid intermittent thunders
and the threat of rain that,
fortunately, never materialized,
the festivities began with a
procession carrying the
congregation's three Torah
scrolls from their temporary
quarters at the Carteret Bank on
Atlantic Avenue and Carter
Road, along a one-mile route to
the new synagogue building.
Led by vice president Brig.
Gen. (Ret.) Julius Schwartz,
officers and members carried the
three holy scrolls under a hupa
(canopy) made especially for the
occasion by Sol Steiner. Before
leaving the Carteret Bank,
president Ed Dorfman bid of-
ficers of the bank a grateful
farewell, thanking them for the
use of the facilities during the
Continued on Page 15-A
Goes to UJA
NEW YORK (JTA) In a
dramatic response to an urgent
appeal from the United Jewish
Appeal for cash for Jewish needs
in Israel and overseas, major
federated communities
throughout the United States
accepted the challenge and
remitted $10 million to the UJA
during the last two days of
March, according to Bernard
Bornine, UJA national cash
chairman.
Kutsher's
lights your
summer days
with sun.
And your nights
with/\stars.
D
I
*
1
a
f
I
NEIL
SEDAKA
JULY 4th
. WEEKEND
Give us
your summer.
And we'll give
you all the day
and evening
pleasures
of our
thousand-
acre estate.
38S*
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If on an 18-hole. 7.157
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bourse. 12 alt-weather
and clay tennis courts.
A fully equipped
health club.
Lakeside walking
trails. Outdoor
and indoor pools
Three delicious
meals daily.
geared to your own
special diet.
.VERES**
ROBERT
KLEIN
JZ*
Call us for information about transportation
from New York area airports to Kutsher's!
Kutsher's
Monticello. New York 12701 |914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (800)431 1273
Complete Convention Facilities Mat Oedit Cards Honored
is $5 for adults and $2.50 for
children 12 and younger. The fee
includes a kosher lunch, and
guest speaker.
For further
'nforma
includes a Kosner rnncn, anu contact thp Ali". """"nation
baby-sitting will be provided. S^ert ^ nr ^ *'
There will also be a keynote ^SJfJVwsw" '^
Aliyah Committee
Formed In South County
A dozen individuals interested
in the subject of aliyah formed
an ad hoc committee on aliyah
for the South County area at a
meeting with Israeli emissary
Uri Cohen last week.
The committee made plans to
organize regular meetings and
expand into an Aliyah Council
for this community, to include
not only individuals who are
planning to make aliyah, but
also those in the community who
wish to encourage the aliyah
movement in general, or are
interested in exploring the
subject without a commitment.
It is expected that apart from
the educational asepcts of the
council's work, there will emerge,
eventually, a Hug Aliyah a
"club" of those with concrete
plans to make their future home
in Israel.
As part of its work, the j
committee will endeavor to nek
people explore the various IsrjJ
programs designed to familiarize
potential immigrants with life in
Israel, and to strengthen tin
with Floridians already iivuJ
there, of whom nearly 200 are
organized as a chapter of tie I
AACI (Americans |
Canadians In Israel).
Participation in the council i
open to all everyone is a>j
vited. Look for information
the next meeting in next weekil
Jewish Floridian.
COME UP TO THE
GOODLIFE AT BROWNS
In The Comfort Of The Catskills!
ALL INCLUSIVE
TWO-WEEK VACATION
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Inquire About
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DELUXE
ACCOMMODATIONS: 2-WEEKS 3-WEEKS
Orig Section Main Bldg $ 998 $1464
Bel Air IAII $1,073 $.570
California 4 Celebrity $1,145 S].w'
Beverly Hills $1,175 $724
Imperial & Regency $1,186 l\'0..
Prmcess $1,236 $1814
Special discounts (or tongei slayi
DAILY AND WEEKLY RATES AVAILABLE
EVERYTHING INCLUDED IN OUR
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O Baggage Handling And Limo Transportation
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OAII Taxes and Gratuities Included In Rate
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'Great Entertainment (? 2 Shows Nightly
* Dancing to 4 Orchestras
Free Golf on Two 18-Hote Got! Courses. Tennis. Roller
Skating. Health Club. Indoor-Outdoor Pools. Outstanding
Social Programs & Speakers. Bingo. Shuffleboard. Dance
& Aerobics and Arts & Crafts Classes-And Much More
Inquire About Family Rates
Our Supervised Youth Programs For Children 01 AH Ages
1985 SUMMER OF STAFtS
* STEVE UfcVRENCE and EYOIE G0RME
* UBERACE SERGIO FRANCHI BOBBY WNTON
* CONNIE FRANCIS SHECKY GREENE
Others to be announced
GREG BONHAM from CHRfSTEE LEES
Appearing Nightly m the Brown Derby
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r DIET~
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Inquire About Group Rates.
Call Toll Free for 4Q1 ocg
information and Reservations BUU-401-w*'
firm ^Charles & Lillian#
Loch Sheldrake, NY 127R9 ^B^
(914) 434-5151 mejor credit cvds hone


Friday, April 26,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Israel's Hi-Tech Labor Force Draws U.S. Firms
By ELMER L. WINTER
Chairman
Committee for Economic
Growth of Israel
One of the best kept secrets in
Israel and in the U.S. is the rapid
jwth of the 155 American
Companies operating in Israel.
The list of these companies reads
ke a "Who's Who" in American
ndustry and the service field.
[Tiirty of the companies are
nong the largest U.S. industrial
orporations on Fortune's 500
St.
Companies like Motorola,
iel. National Semiconductor,
gital Equipment, American
lectronics Corporation, Vishay
tertech, and others are playing
significant role in helping Israel
become the high-tech center of
I Mediterranean, helping Israel
rit the label as "the 'in' place
innovation."
RECENTLY Intel Corporation
Silicon Valley, Calif., built a
50 million silicon-wafer
ibrication plant in Jerusalem.
ational Semiconductor has a
0 million integrated-circuit
nt under construction near
if a. Together these two plants
expected to employ more than
,000 engineers, technicians and
emblv personnel.
The Intel plant will export
inly to Europe, allowing the
pany to take advantage of
ael's free-trade agreement
|th the European Economic
nmunity. This agreement
mits duty-free shipments of
ain products made in Israel,
luding integrated circuits used
computers and other electronic
ipment.
otorola of Chicago opened its
t plant in Israel 20 years ago.
s Robert W. Galvin, chair-
of Motorola: "One of the
efits we are getting is that the
iative of our people in Israel
generated new products of
iir own creation. We like being
Israel because the quality of
people shows itself in en-
rise and initiative."
ROBABLY the major reason
ly these giants in the high-tech
Id open facilities in Israel is
K Israel is the world's leader in
percentage of population that
engaged in research and
Nopment. Eighty-eight of
py 10.000 workers are engaged
P and I") in Israel. In the U.S.,
fitfure is 56, in Japan 49.
Israel's abundance of brain-
ier makes it an ideal second
ne for companies that need a
f1' pool of highly-skilled
Sntists and engineers at wage
considerably lower than
e prevailing in the United
|tes or Western Europe.
ipanies can take advantage of
Israeli Government's 50
Cent cost-sharing of research
development projects and
!ls duty-free access to the
spean Common Market.
addition, many companies
attracted to Israel by the
Bus. Package of incentives
ea by the Israeli Govern-
Jt. which includes cash grants
low-interest loans up to 75
I? An mve8tment in fixed
l8-.AU investments may be
pained in dollars and there is
~>>t to the profits which can
en out of the country in
JES INFLATION hamper
mean companies operating in
P. bince most of the output
!* companies in Israel goes
Import, and calculations are
in dollars, inflation hasn't
V affected these companies.
^business in shekels isn't
T out when you bring dollars
Y> nvest> and sell abroad in
[ you re dealing with the
gest currency in the world.
[cording
ytive
in
sal's
to Joshua Hauser,
vice president of
lsrael of Karmiel,
inflation rate is
irrelevant, since the Karmiel
plant, 95 percent of whose output
a exported, sells in foreign
currency and imports com-
ponents for which it also pays in
dollars. So the receivables end is
not affected, and neither is the
input end. From a salary point of
view, it turns out that inflation
and devaluation of Israel's
currency, for the most part, track
pretty well."
Another reason why 155 U.S.
corporations have invested in
Israel is the availablity of
engineering manpower. Rafi
Naveh, managing director of
Intel, says, "the people we use in
considering that Baxter Travenol
has 19 locations worldwide.
American biotechnology
companies are also attracted to
Israel. Bio-Technology General
has established a subsidiary
while First Mississippi and
International Genetic Sciences of
New York joined the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem to
establish an international genetic
sciences partnership.
Communications is yet another
field for American investments in
Israel. Wavetek of San Diego is
managing Digitronics Israel,
which develops
--------' r i ** g*wf#K; tc UOC ill i ." ****lUlC*t" v*vfc\.*w amuiiK tlic 1UU1 1111111U
Israel have proved to match the iZT, P *? and measuring people in Israel than anywhei
highest standards of creative ._""mentation. General else in the world." he sai
productivity available anywhere.
Such abilities are scarce even in
the U.S., even in periods of
unemployment."
Instruments recently invested
SI.5 million for 15 percent of
Phasom Israel, which develops
and manufactures telecom-
SOME COMPANIES have
developed large local markets for
their products in Israel, among
them Baxter Travenol
Laboratories, a major U.S.
corporation. In 1982, the Israeli
operation was awarded the
parent company's annual prize as
manufacturing plant of the year
- a significant achievement
munications equipment. Daisy
Systems Corporation, the
computer-aided engineering
company of Sunnyvale,
California that is one of the
fastest-growing U.S. companies,
has announced the establishment
of a wholly-owned subsidiary in
Israel. During the next two
years, Daisy will develop a
computer-aided engineering
system in its Israev'i plant,
producing and servicing for the
European market.
LIONEL H. OLMER, a top
foreign trade official with the
U.S. Department of Commerce,
says that Israel presents such an
attractive opportunity to
American investors, despite
inflation and a serious balance of
payments deficit, because it has
"the one indispensable resource
for today'8 advanced technology
economies: brains.
"There must be a higher
concentration of intellectual
resources among the four million
ere
world," he said
recently. "Israelis possess not
merely the capacity for academic
jearning, but the power to create,
innovate and adapt.
"Land, natural resources and
capital are no longer the factors
which determine a nation's
comparative advantage over
other nations. They are being
replaced by the ability to create
and exploit technological
change." Olmer added:
"Israel understands this and is
seeking to exploit to the
maximum the potential of its
gifted people. Many U.S.
companies already are located in
Israel and I predict that many
more will invest or will expand
existing facilities. They'll do so
because of the abundance of
scientific and technical talent;
the continuing government
emphasis on the sciences and
mathematics in schools, the
friendly tax and investment
treatment accorded foreigners,
and the recognition of my
government's resolve to support
a free and secure Israel."
THERE IS a close relationship
between most American com-
panies operating in Israel and the
country's seven institutions of
higher learning. About 40 percent
of the 60,000 students now
enrolled in university level
programs are specializing in
fields with high industrial R and
D potential, such as engineering,
mathematics, physical sciences,
and medicine. Out of a population
of only four million, there are
approximately 48,000 scientists
and engineers working in Israel,
representing a higher per capita
ratio than that of any other
country in the world.
Now that the Free
Agreement between the
Continued on Page 6-
Trade
United
3 Rabbis, Senator Join Demonstration
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Three rabbis and a New York
State Senator were among 37
people arrested Sunday after
demonstrating outside the
Soviet Residence complex in
Riverdale to protest against "the
new spiritual genocide of Jews in
Russia."
The protest and the arrests
were the sixth since January of
an ongoing series of peaceful
demonstrations outside Soviet
facilities, followed each time by
arrests. More than 250 par-
ticipants; including. 125 rabbis,
have been arrested since the
beginning of "Operation
Redemption" early this year.
The demonstrations, cospon-
sored by the Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry (SSSJ) and the
Long Island Committee for
Soviet Jewry, seek to draw
attention to the heightened
plight of Soviet Jews.
IN SUNDAY'S demon-
stration, about 175 people, many
wearing talleisim and yarmulkas
and carrying prayer books and
shofars, gathered behind the
police barricades near the Soviet
Residence complex where
hundreds of Soviet officials and
their families reside.
The police, who had been
notified beforehand of the
group's plans, stood silently and
respectfully as the protestors
sang Hebrew songs and prayers
and chanted. They were ad-
dressed by Rabbi Avraham
Weiss of the Hebrew Institute of
Riverdale, who serves as SSSJ
chairman; Rabbis Irving Rosner
of Congregation Sons of Israel in
Yonkers, William Herskowitz of
the Grey stone Jewish Center of
Yonkers, and New York State
Sen. Abraham Bernstein of the
Bronx, all of whom were sub-
sequently arrested.
Addressing the gathering,
Weiss declared, "On this day, as
President Reagan begins to
prepare for a summit with
(Soviet leader) Mikhail Gor-
bachev, we say to the Soviets:
You seek trade, we dream
freedom; you seek technology,
we demand human dignity; you
want dollars, we want
emigration." He emphasized the
need for a quid pro quo of
guaranteeing Soviet Jewish
rights for any American
cooperation with the USSR.
BERNSTEIN ASKED, "How
as a lawmaker can I break the
law?" Answering his own
question, the Senator said that
"to call attention to a serious
situation, one may have to do
something extraordinary. We
call attention to our concern for
Jews in Russia."
The demonstrators carried
banners with such slogans as
"Stop the persecution of those
whose only crime is wanting to
be free." Psalms were recited
throughout the proceedings and
a shofar blew a strong "Tekiah"
as on Rosh Hashanah and as
used in the gathering of the
Tribes of Israel.
Led by Bernstein, the
demonstrators began to march
toward the massive iron, wired
gates of the Soviet compound
singing Ani Ma'Amin ("I
Believe"), the traditional prayer
which was sung by concentration
camp inmates as they filed into
the crematoria. The group of
young and old appeared
determined and spirited as they
circumvented the police
barricades in an orderly fashion.
THE DEMONSTRATION
was timed to coincide with the
end of the Passover holiday,
which commemorates the
redemption of the Jews from
slavery; the 40th anniversary of
the liberation of the con-
centration camps; and the
ascension of a new Soviet leader.
Those arrested were charged
with disorderly conduct and will
stand trial June 27.
Last week, New York City
Criminal Judge Richard
Carruthers dismissed charges
against 77 of the previously
arrested demonstrators,
declaring that "the court finds
the policies of the Soviet Union
to be an abomination."
Carruthers said he was acting
"in the interests of justice."
where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
PublU Bakeries opan at 8:00 A.M.
Avatable at PuMx Storee with
Fraah Danish Bakeries Only.
Freeh Baked
Chicago
Hard Rolls
io~n
AvaNabla at PubHx Storaa with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Chocolate Banana
Bavarian
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Available at PuMx Store* with
Freeh DanJeh BakeriM Only.
Lemon or Raspberry
Coconut
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$|49
AvaHebli at AS PuMx Storaa
and Danish Bakariaa.
Hawaiian
Sweet Bread.................2? 99*
Singkt Laytr bakad In tts own pan
Deep South
Carrot Cake..................e.^249
Oatmeal Chip Cookies 1S*1"
Cherry Cheese
Coffee Cake.................aa**!*:
Available at PubHx Storaa with Fraah
Dantah Bakertea Only.
Mini Bagetettes.......12 99*
Prices Effective
April 25tti thru May 1st. 1985
Americas
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Now Available At Publix.
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Qangar or ttuaberry
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MOtrS MOW OUR PLAN MONKS:
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2. Boy Lay A- Wry certificates tof |usl 79e each witi
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3. Turn m your reservation term tound inside the
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when you want it
4 Complete your CoHector Brochure with 20
stamps and take home your 12-piece dinner sat
8 w 1I| lo Mm


MAioi v^uiity / rriuay, i^ocemDer /,
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, April 26,1985
Important Facts and Information
The Jewish Floridian of South County
reaches more than 14,000 Jewish homes in
South Palm Beach County every week.
And we hope, by next Jewish calendar
year, to increase that figure substantially.
It is not a "freebie," and you do not pick
it up at supermarkets or in shopping
centers, though often Jewish families who
are recent arrivals in our commnity are
added to our subscribers' list as a gesture
of welcome, to help familiarize them with
the Jewish community and its umbrella
organization the South County Jewish
Federation, with its agencies and services.
Every member of the Federation is
automatically included in the subscribers'
list; anyone who has made a pledge of $10
or more to the Federation-U J A Campaign
is a member of the Federation and thus a
subscriber to The Jewish Floridian.
Like most communities in South Florida
South County has quite a few residents
who live "up north" a portion of the year
if you are among them, and wish the paper
sent to your northern address until you
come back to the Sunshine State, simply
drop us a note. State both your addresses,
and, if possible, include your account
number (above your name on the mailing
label). Try to give us two or three weeks'
notice. Please remember that you will have
to notify us again when you return, to
resume mailing to your local address. To
those of you temporarily leaving us: have a
wonderful, healthy summer.
For those of you involved with any of the
nearly 70 Jewish clubs, chapters, lodges or
branches of the various organizations; also
for individuals who may have occasion to
send us material for publication, whether it
is letters to the editor, information on
simchas such as births, weddings, bnai-
mitzvah, etc.:
1. Be sure you have our address right
it is 336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd., Boca
Raton, FL 33431.
We still receive mail addressed to the
former address on Federal Highway. It
takes longer to reach us, and when for-
warding expires much of it will not reach us
at all.
2. Please remember that our deadline for
material is two weeks before publication
date. This means we must receive it by
Friday, two weeks before the issue date
when you expect it to appear (NOT two
weeks before the event itself, which may
take place several days after the
publication date.)
We receive a wealth of material from
very worthwhile groups and organizations,
which our policy, as of now, does not permit
us to use. We will make every effort to
publicize and accommodate all Jewish
groups in the community but at this
point we cannot serve the many worthwhile
groups, events and causes which are non-
sectarian (even if the bulk of their members
happen to be Jewish). Perhaps, as we
The Jewish
RID]
of South County
-W7 Thejewuh -j^y
FloridiaN
expand in circulation and size, this will
change. Space and economic considerations
force us. for the time being, to accord the
prioritv to the Jewish groups which are, in
manv ways, our constitutent organizations.
Our issue of May 17 will be the last
weekly issue for 1984-85. From then until
September, the paper will appear bi-weekly
that is, every other Friday.

FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET MARTY ERANN
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
Published Weekly MM September through Mid May. Bl Weekly balance of year (43 Issues)
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla. USPS 550 250 ISSN 0274-8134
BOCA RATON OFFICE 336 Spanish River Blvd N W.Boca Raton Fla 33431 Phone 368 -2001
Main Office Plant 120NE6thSt Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 3/3 4606
Poatmaater: Return form 3679 to Jewish Floridian, P.O. Boa 01-2973. Miami. Fla. 33101
Advertising Director Stacl Leaser. Phone SM-1652
Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation. Inc. Officers President Marianne Bobick
Vice Presidents. Marione Baer Eric W Deckinger Larry Charme. Secretary Arnold Rosenthai
Treasurer. Sheldon Jontiff. Executive Oirector. Rabbi Bruce S Warshai
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 50 Annual i2 Year Minimum $7) by membership South County
Jewish Federation. 336 Spanish River Blvd NW Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 368 2737
Out Of Town llnr.n Poni.oci
Peres Sustained Blow to His Status
Bte
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres sustained
a severe blow to his status and
prestige Sunday when his
Cabient voted 10-9 not to ap-
prove the visit to Cairo Monday
by Minister-Without-Portfolio
Ezer Weizman who had been
invited by Egyptian Prime
Minister Kemal Hassan Ali.
As an angered and em-
barrassed Peres pointed out to
his ministers afterwards, this
was the first time the Cabinet
has ever failed to approve a
ministers trip abroad. "I regard
this as very serious indeed,'*
Peres said.
ACCORDING to political
observers, unless the Ministerial
Defense Committee or the 10-
man "inner cabinet" comprising
senior Labor and Likud
ministers reversed the decision
when it met to discuss the
matter Monday, the Labor-
Likud unity coalition govern-
ment would not be likely to
survive. Peres would be almost
certain to resign after suffering
such a personal rebuff, the
observers said.
But they believed the decision
would be reversed, that Weiz-
man would leave for Cairo, if a
little late, and that the Likud
ministers, having made their
point, would not force a crisis
confrontation.
Nevertheless, serious damage
appeared to have been done to
the sometimes strained but
generally good working
relationship between Peres and
Likud leader Yitzhak Shamir,
the Foreign Minister and Deputy
Premier.
SHAMIR LED the fight
against the trip at Sunday's
Cabinet session. Sources close to
Peres said the Premier had been
led astray. They said he and
Shamir had agreed privately last
IDF Leaves Nabatiya
to Shiite Struggles
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Israel Defense Force
has withdrawn from
Nabatiya, a regional
military and administrative
center in south Lebanon
long a hotbed of Shiite
terrorist activities.
At the same time. Israel began
the process of releasing prisoners
it had transferred from the
Ansar detention camp in south
Lebanon a week ago to a prison
camp inside Israel. Thirty were
freed and returned to Lebanon.
Israeli sources said more
detainees would be released as
the IDF withdrawal progresses.
The wind-up of the Ansar
camp, which was demolished as
soon as the last prisoners
departed, made possible the
evacuation of Nabatiya and
surrounding villages. The
maneuver straightened out the
IDF line which now runs more or
less along the Litani River and
relieved Israeli soldiers of the
dangerous task of policing a
volatile, violent and hostile
population.
THE BUILDING in Nabatiya
which served as headquarters for
the IDF liaison unit in south
Lebanon was the target of more
than 30 rocket-propelled grenade
attacks in recent weeks. The
villages around Nabatiya were
regularly searched by the IDF
for terrorists and weapons.
This week alone, a large cache
of rocket propelled grenades
(RPG's), Katyusha rocket-
launchers, Kalachnikov assault
rifles and high explosives were
found along with sabotage
equipment and equipment for
underwater demolition
specialists.
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin said that the IDF would
not maintain a corridor from the
area it now holds to Jezzine in
the north, by-passing Nabatiya.
Such a corridor was demanded
by Gen. Antoine Lehad, com-
mander of the Israel-backed
South Lebanon Army (SLA).
Israel also will no longer try to
mediate or act as go-between
among the various warring
ethnic groups in this part of
Lebanon.Rabin said
HE SAID he hoped the area
would remain quiet now that the
IDF is gone. But he warned that
Israel would act firmly if attacks
continued against the IDF or
against Israeli villages across
the border. The Defense Minister
did not think Syria would try to
occupy the regions evacuated by
the IDF because that would
require a major alteration of the
present Svrian lines in Lebanon.
About 1,000, known to have
been directly implicated in at-
tacks on the IDF were tran-
sferred to a camp in Israel, a
move that raised problems of
international law. Another 752
week that Weizman would m^
the trip which was official
designated a good-will visit i
his private capacity.
Cabinet sources said Shamil
balked at what he considered the I
changed nature of Weizman il
trip after his agreement witl|
Peres.
He referred to a publishedI
interview with Osama Al-Baz.il
close aide to Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak, in which the I
Egyptian diplomat was quota/
as saying that Weiznua'i i
meetings with Hassan Ali ai
Foreign Minister Abdel Ism
Meguid would be preparatory til
a Mubarak-Peres summit!
meeting.
Shamir also complained aboil
the relatively large press cm
tourage which was to accompnl
Weizman and to pronomJ
cements by the Minister!
Without-Portfolio making a "bijl
event" of the visit.
SHAMIR HAS consistent I
opposed any involvement bjl
Weizman in foreign polk; I
matters generally and in thj
Israel-Egyptian relationship i|
particular. His objections
grounded in Weizman's wU
known position as a dove and il
insistence that he alone, il
Foreign Minister, condneq
Israel's foreign policy.
Shamir has also come undel
heavy pressure from hardlinail
in his own Herut Party and frral
the right-wing opposition fel
tion. Tehiya, to assert h
command of foreign policy byj
negating Weizman's trip V
Cairo. Shamir had already |
st rue ted Israel's Ambassador il
Cairo, Moshe Sasson. not l
accompany Weizman on anvil
his meetings with EgypM|
officials.
At Sunday's Cabinet sessktl
the Labor ministers were l
down by their presumed aul
Yigael Hurwitz of the one-ntf
Ometz faction and RetaH
Affairs Minister Yosefjm
leader of the National RdgJI
Party, both of whom abstarWJ
in the vote. I
Another Labor ally, jjjjl
munications Minister Am
Rubinstein of the Shinui Jt*l
was absent, as was InJI
Minister Rabbi Yitzhak PertJI
the religious faction. ShasJ ,I
latter is considered an auj
Likud. jil
Peres noted that WrigjJ
been invited by thelEffJJI
Premier and that he Perj^j
consulting with Sham* J
informed tlie Egypg J
Weizman would be coming
Most Israelis Want IDF Back Home
Friday, April 26, 1985
Volume 7
5 IYAR 5745
Number 17
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
An overwhelming majority
of Israelis want the Israel
Defense Force pulled out of
Lebanon completely and as
quickly as possible. But
only a minority are willing
to entertain the idea of
giving up territory in
exchange for peace.
These are the results of a
series of polls taken a month ago
by the Modi'in Ezrachi Research
Institute and published last
week. The poll was conducted
among 1.184 adult Jews, ex-
cluding members of kibbutzim
and residents of the West Bank
and the Golan Heights.
WITH RESPECT to Lebanon,
63.3 percent of the respondents
were in favor of immediate with-
drawal. Another 15.3 percent
believe the withdrawal should
proceed according to the present
three-stage formula. A with-
drawal with no set timetable but
implemented according to
prevailing circumstances was
favored by 16.8 percent.
No more than a third of the
respondents were prepared to
give up any Jewish settlements
on the West Bank in exchange
for peace; another third opposed
even a temporary freeze on
settlement activities in the
territory.
THE POLL found J r,i
percent of Israelis w^;
up all Jewish ^"'^Syw
peace and 25.7 percfnt 7>l
gTe up some of the*- J *
ftantiaf 31.8 P^jgS
any stoppage of ^ ^
activity whde 26.9 percen .
freeze settlements &
present number.
Asked if they w^rfil
give up any ln.i|
Bank for peace with Jora^
percent ff**fiM
compromise. 33.b pen- ^H
agree to a partial compel
3d:16.6 percent thought WjJ
should give up "Jffrrt(^
territory if peace was oiwi
return.


American Novelist Vonnegut
Friday, April 26, 1985 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
By ANDREW POLIN
| Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
1 Authors Kurt Vonnegut and
rillian Styron, two of
erica's leading novelists,
Atly visited Poland out-
ily as tourists, but in reality
meet secretly with writers in
ommunist-bloc countries.
While they found a determined
Dup of writers working in
cret, Vonnegut and Styron
discovered Poles are very
fnsitive to charges that
bland's history is riddeled with
|ti-Semitic acts.
"They cannot stand the
Bggestion that Poland has an
jti-Semitic past," Vonnegut
lid in an interview with The
fewish Floridian Monday.
onnegut this week participated
a writer's seminar at Miami-
de Community College South
ipus.
WHEREVER we went
Dple who were literate tore into
lyron for suggesting there was
py anti-Semitism in Poland,"
onnegut said. Styron's book,
aphie's Choice," is about a
(>lish gentile Holocaust sur-
vor.
|"They just went right through
roof everytime that was
|ggested. And the subject came
again and again because the
^les were very offended by
ophie's Choice,' he added.
IVonnegut said Poles were very
Insitive to anti-Semitic
legations partially because
ey strongly support President
lagan. "I think they're deeply
raid that if it was widely
Jieved over here that they were
ti-Semitic, there would be
|litical penalties."
/ONNEGUT and Styron
'Poland's history
is riddled with anti-Semitism
visited writers in Poland,
Czechoslovakia and East Berlin
on behalf of PEN, an in-
ternational writer's organization,
to find out how they were doing
under Communist rule.
"They're continuing to write
under very arduous conditions.
Writing secretly. Publishing
secretly. They'll be damned if
they have to stop. And if the old
people get discouraged, the
youngsters come along,"
Vonnegut said.
While there, Vonnegut and
Jill Kremena
Styron !so vish>H ?* .'eath
camps oi AUv.... nf and
Birkenau. "The impressions can
only be horrible. It must hit
everybody the same way," he
said, adding that Auschwitz
leaves people "speechless."
Curiously, Vonnegut ended up
in Europe during World War II
and Styron in the Pacific.
"I had been a prisoner of war
with a lot of Eastern Europeans.
In a way, my experience was
deeper than his. When the war
was over, I ended up with a
bunch of camp survivors, so I
had seen a helluva lot. He came
to it as an outsider," said
Vonnegut, the author of
"Slaughterhouse Five" and
"Cat's Cradle," among many
other important novels.
"WE HAD Styron s wife with
us, and there was an exhibit at
the death camps with baby
shoes," Vonnegut said, adding
that they warned her not to go
inside. "But she did anyway. It
wrecked her for the rest of the
day."
Vonnegut and Styron also met
a couple of survivors, including
one writer who objected to the
emphasis on Holocaust studies
and Holocaust literature. The
writer, whom Vonnegut did not
name, preferred that the subject
of the Holocaust not be
separated or isolated from
literature generally.
"As nearly as I could tell,
what bothered him was the idea
that everything had somehow
stopped" since the Holocaust.
After all, said Vonnegut, "life of
some sort did go on afterward."
VONNEGUT, who has
received criticism for not
balancing his vivid depiction of
the firebombing of Dresden with
the atrocities of the death
camps, did not think it was his
job to counter one atrocity with
another.
"People ask me why I didn't
balance out Dresden with
Auschwitz," Vonnegut said,
adding that he was a POW who
lived through the firebombings.
He was a prisoner in a meat
locker under a slaughterhouse
when the worst of the
firebombing occurred.
"It was the damndest event I
had ever witnessed in my whole
Continued on Page 6
'ather-and-Son Team
YosefBurg Pleased With Avraham's Rise in Political Affairs
By SIMON GRIVER
[Nepotism has never had
[y place within Israel's
flitical system. However,
Burg family currently
both father and son in
kitions of power within
[e national unity
Jvernment.
fc Yosef Burg is one of
's best known politicians,
lister of Religious Affairs and
er of the National Religious
fy. he has sat in the Knesset
" its inception in 1949 and
served as a minister in
ually every cabinet since
1 His son, 30-year-old
ranam Burg, was recently
minted as Prime Minister
.Mm Peres' personal adviser
au,spora affairs and is tipped
ne of the future leaders of
Labor Party. Avraham Burg
J-eached his position of
^nsibdity through merit
"* than favoritism, and
* he has often been an
'Poken critic of his father's
E? JIBMw tore in
Pai. Germany in 1909. He is
.1 vl**01" of Philosophy
0ine University of Leipzig
' rabbi from the Berlin
Pary. He came to Palestine
Into Lleavng behind his
C .W~ P^whed in the
I spJ 2l ver the *>*"< B"-g
Served as Minister of Health
Pmunications. Social Welfare
L\ ^rir' and at 76 he
r a shrewd wit and razor
"P mind. He is on record as
ei*mLyear that he will
Iteri ?85'though it has been
IvS- tKhurg dM >t mean
K ,but when he himself
"> years old.
Yosef Burg sees himself as a
symbol of Israeli continuity
whereas his opponents charge
that the fact that his NRP party
has been prepared to serve under
both Labor and Likud led
governments signifies, not a
readiness to compromise in the
national interest, but a desire to
sell themselves to the highest
bidder to protect minority
religious interests.
Despite their deep political
differences, Avraham Burg
cannot be coaxed into criticizing
his father. "We do not have a
political relationship," he says.
"My father has always been a
father first and a politician after
that. Even if he is extremely
busy I always know I can phone
my father and he will make time
to talk over any problems I
might have. I may not agree
with my father's political
philosophy but I am proud to be
a Burg."
AVRAHAM BURG attributes
his good relations with his father
to his mother Rivka Burg's
refusal to allow politics to enter
their home. (Incidentally, the
house that the Burg family own
in the Rehavia quarter of
Jerusalem was previously oc-
cupied by Emperor Heile
Selassie when he was exiled from
Ethiopia earlier this century.)
"My mother was boss at
home," recalls Avraham Burg.
"She protected my two sisters
and me from my father's public
shadow. Besides, my father
always preferred to keep his
public and private lives com-
pletely apart. When the family
get together we don't talk
politics. We have our fixed
opinions and we respect that.
Anyway when my father sees
me, my wife Yael, who is a new
immigrant from France, and our
two children, he is more in-
terested in playing with his
grandchildren than in talking
politics."
Rivka Burg is well known for
upstaging her husband's after
dinner speeches by succeeding
him with renditions of classic
Israeli songs like 'Jerusalem of
Gold.' She is not interested in
discussing the conflicting
political views of her husband
and son, and Yosef Burg himself
has been known to cut in-
terviews short when journalists
are persistent in probing into his
relationship with his son.
Avraham Burg, in keeping with
this family policy, counters
questions about his political
opinions regarding his father by
changing the subject.
AND INDEED Avraham
Burg is an interesting subject in
his own right, possessing his
father's wit, charm, sincerity,
adept mind and intellectual
prowess. A graduate of the
Hebrew University in African
Studies, he is an officer in the
paratroopers. A terrible accident
while doing army reserve duty in
1979 saw him hospitalized for
two years and left him semi-
paralyzed with sensory
dysfunctions to the spine and
feet. Nevertheless, he volun-
teered to fight in Lebanon in
1982 because he wanted to be
with his unit.
Serving in Lebanon, he un-
derwent a deep change of
outlook. "Until then I was not a
political person," he recalls.
"But in the Talmudic tradition, I
had always been a questioning
person, and I began to question
the direction Israel was going in.
Somewhere along the line I felt
Continued on Page 6-
And then there's mama, who sings
YOSEF BURG
AVRAHAM BURG


mu* m uuuw w;uui> / rriuy, uecemoer /, u
rage o i ne Jewiah r'loridian of South County / Friday, April 26,1985
Expert To Lead Seminar For Pros
Stanley S. Weithorn, an
authority and noted author in
the field of estate planning, will
discuss "Practical Aspects of
Charitable Giving in Estate
Planning" at a seminar for
professionals sponsored by the
Legal and Tax Committee of the
Jewish Community Foundation
of South County.
The seminar will be held on
Monday, May 6, at the Sheraton
Hotel of Boca Raton (1-95 and
Glades Rd), from 5:30 to 6:45
p.m., followed by cocktails and
hors d'oeuvres.
Weithorn will present practical
demonstrations of charitable
giving techniques available
under the Internal Revenue
Code, with emphasis on their
sophisticated usage. He will
present actual cases handled by
his firm and the ways in which
complex goals sought by the
donor in such cases were
achieved.
Weithorn is author of "Tax
Techniques for Foundations and
Other Tax Exempt
Organizations" (7 volumes),
"Penalty Taxes on Accumulated
Earnings and Personal Holding
Stanley S. Weithorn
Companies" and 30 other texts
in various law journals. He is
Special Professor of Law at
Father-Son-Team of Burgs
Comfortable Despite Differences
Continued from Page 5
that Zionism had lost some of its
tolerance."
Becoming a leading activist in
Peace Now, Avraham Burg
witnessed some of that in-
tolerance at its most violent. In
1983, he was standing next to
his Peace Now colleague, Emil
Grunzweig, when Grunzweig was
killed by a hand grenade. Burg
himself was injured in the back,
and this incident strengthened
his determination to work
towards a "society with less
zealotry."
DURING 1984, Avraham
Burg spent a year as the first
Leadership Fellow of the New
Israel Fund. This is a philan-
thropic organization like the
UJA which channels funds to
"progressive" projects and
encourages a candid dialogue
between Israel and American
Jewry. His experience with the
fund became" a springboard for
his recent appointment as ad-
viser to the Prime Minister on
diaspora affairs. "It is important
to build a strong relationship
between Israel and the
diaspora," he says. "A
relationship of mutual respect
that does not involve guilt and
hypocrisy. If a Jew chooses to
live in the diaspora rather than
Israel, then he is no better or
worse a person."
Meanwhile, Avraham Brug's
lifestyle recaptures the
pioneering spiit. He has just
moved to Nataf. a new set-
tlement between Jerusalem and
Tel Aviv, which in accordance
with his dovish principles is just
within the 1967 green line. And
Burg the elder shows no signs of
taking life easier, having
recently announced his intention
to strive to unify his fac-
tionalized party. The Knesset
has been graced by one Burg for
36 years, and regardless of when
Yosef Burg does resolve to
retire, it seems more than likely
that the Burg name may remain
in the Knesset for a further 36
yean.
Israel's Hi-Tech
Continued from Page 3
States and Israel has been signed
by President Reagan, there is
every reason to expect that a
number of additional American
companies will open facilities in
Israel. Many plan to take ad-
vantage of IsraeTs agreement
with the European Economic
Community and ship their
Israeli-made products to Europe
without the payment of duty.
The 155 U.S. companies doing
business in Israel will serve as
models for additional American
companies seeking to expand
their production and sales abroad
in the years to come.
Novelist Vonnegut Says Poles
Are Sensitive About Anti-Semitism
Hofstra University, a lecturer at
the various major tax in-
stitutions throughout the U.S.
and Institute in Federal
Taxation and the University of
Miami Institute on Estate
Planning.
Albert W. Gortz is chairman
of the Legal and Tax Committee,
and Steven R. Kaye and Marvin
Kirsner are co-chairmen of the
seminar. Planned as a practical
hands-on program on how to
present tax and estate planning
concepts to clients, the seminar
qualifies for one hour of CPE
and CLE credit.
Registration is open to at-
torneys, accountants, financial
planners, CLU's and bank trust
officers. For additional in-
formation and to register,
contact Arthur H. Jaffe,
Foundation director, at 368-2737
before May 1. Seating is limited.
The Jewish Community
Foundation is the endowment
program of the South County
Jewish Federation, which in-
cludes Boca Raton, Delray
Beach and Highland Beach.
Continued from Page 5
life. I thought I would write
about it," Vonnegut said.
"I'm not a broadcasting
station required to give fully-
balanced reports of everything. I
simply wanted to write about the
bombings of Dresden. I simply
reported it. I assume others will
write about (the bombing of)
Coventry (England) and about
Hiroshima and whatever. It's
not my duty to balance
everything out," he said.
"I don't believe one atrocity
justifies another. If I was
writing about an Armenian
shooting a Turkish diplomat, I
would focus on that. I would be
misrepresenting my own morals
if I went back to show the
slaughter of Armenians so long
ago because I don't see the
actual connection."
ON OTHER topics, Vonnegut,
whose books often have been
targets of book-burners
throughout the United States,
said it saddened him as an
American to see book cen-
sorship. "All ideas are supposed
to be free and circulating. A lot
of people don't seem to un-
derstand that about the
American experience."
Added Vonnegut, "When I
was a boy, these same pJ
were burning people. I ^
we re getting somewhere." I
Vonnegut said he did J
know rf there is an increased
book-burning today. "] "
that these same people have y
of hundred years, but nowZ
being called on it." w
Vonnegut also put himself ^
an acceptable freak" otean
of those people on the colte
lecture circuit, which brouS
? Miami-Dade &S
limothy Leary is rW ..
same circuit. William F. Buckley
is on the same circuit. Gob
Vidal There are outrage^
people like G. Gordon Liddv and
so forth. '
"WHEN I talk about the
death of the American left wiw
that apparently is a bit offensive
to the politics of a lot of the kkb
who are conservative and hire
conservative parents. So I in
just a freak, a pacifist."
Vonnegut lectured and taug,,
a master class at Miami-DaaYi I
South Campus. He participated
in "Writers and the World!
Around Them," which ran this
week. Other authors at the event
included Nora Ephron and John
Knowles.
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*
Press Digest
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN,
Director of Communications,
South County Jewish
Federation)
In a front page lead
article, The National
\ Jewish Post and Opinion
says that B'nai B'rith
j Women have announced
they were going to separate
completely from B'nai
B'rith International and go
it alone. The move was
started after the last B'nai
B'rith convention voted to
allow women to join the
B'nai B'rith men's lodges,
| says The P. and O.
BBW has scheduled a
[series of "town-hall
j meetings" in some 50 cities
to poll the membership on
|the prospects of a separate
ind new women's
>rganization, and 15
regional conferences to
explore the options with
regional leaders and
rassroots membership will
ilso be held.
Gerald Kraft, in-
ternational president of
Tnai B'rith, wrote in a
aonthly column shortly
efore the women made the
mnouncement that
sserting BBW is an in-
dependent and autonomous
Organization is one thing,
|>ut if it is intended to mean
bat it is separate and
pistinct from B'nai B'rith it
rould not only be rejected,
Jut vigorously opposed.
P. and O. says, editorially, that
the Council of Jewish
Federations owes an explanation
for this action, which was
prompted by Donald Feldstein,
assistant to Executive Vice
President Carmi Schwartz.
The editorial is based on the
assumption that freedom of the
Jewish press in America can
only be maintained if community
funds are not used for a com-
munity publication, and to be
free such publication must
remain strictly private
business .
(While it is true that many
Federation publications are
almost strictly "house organs,"
there are many communities in
which the publication published
by the Federation meets higher
standards of journalism and
objectivity than the majority of
the independently-owned
ones In South County, the
Federation has a great measure
of control over this publication,
which is independently-owned,
but it is committed to main-
taining it as a community organ
as opposed to a house organ,
M.E.)
There is a conflict which has
en going on for some time
ow, between several Jewish
bdependently-owned weeklies in
P3 Los Angeles area and the
federation-Council there, which
as allocated $500,000 as a loan
the community subsidized
ulletin, to launch it as a full-
dged weekly publication. The
In an Easter message at St.
Peter's Square, Pope John Paul
II attacked Nazism as "a mad
imperialist ideology," and
condemned the atrocities it bred,
including the extermination of
millions of Jews and others. He
also sent a Passover greeting in
Hebrew to the Jewish people.
However, that did not stop the
Jewish community leaders of
Holland from deciding to reject
an invitation to meet with the
pope when he visits The
Netherlands in May. The
decision was unanimous on the
part of leaders of the three major
Jewish congregations
Ashkenazi, Portuguese and
Reform after the Vatican
rejected their request for an open
discussion with the pope on the
silence of Pope Pius XII
regarding Nazi persecution of
Jews during World War II, on
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the Vatican's failure to recognize
the State of Israel, and on the
need for the Catholic Church to
acknowledge its joint respon-
sibility for nearly 2,000 years of
persecutions of Jews. {The
Jewish Week, from wire services)
South Africa's trade with
black countries in Africa is 12
times greater than Israel's trade
with that country, according to a
South African Embassy official,
reports The Jewish Week. It
represents one half of one
percent of Israel's total foreign
trade, and one quarter of one
percent of South Africa's. The
ambassador, Abe S. Hop-
penstein, is a leading Johan-
nesburg Jew, who described
Jewish community life in South
Africa to American Friends of
Tel Aviv University.
The Jerusalem Post reports
that a group of American and
Canadian doctors who volun-
teered to go to Ethiopia to treat
the remnants of the Jewish
community there were turned
back without getting to see
anyone. The doctors reportedly
had received approval prior to
their going from the Ethiopian
government, to go to Gondar
provice where the majority of the
Jews live, but they were denied
permission to proceed there after
arriving in Ethiopia, with no
explanation given.
The Post says a survey by
Israel's Health Ministry shows it
is the only western nation in
which smoking among teenagers
has risen 30 percent of those
aged 13-18 are smokers, and
among those in military service
(18-21) the percentage is 60 (!).
Diamond exports from Israel
continue to grow, with March
exports reaching a figure of
$96.2 million, says The Post. In
the first quarter of the year the
Friday, April 26,1986 / The Jewish Ftoridian of South County Page 7
total was $300.3 million, com-
pared with $276.2 million in the
same period last year.
Egged, the Israeli bus com-
pany, announced it will not let
any of its buses travel through
the Mea Shearim quarter in
Jerusalem until its residents give
assurances they will not stone
the buses without setting any
conditions for this. Ha'aretz
reported this last week, saying
that four of the municipal bus
routes in Jerusalem were
changed to eliminate travel
through the ultra-religious
quarter, following several in-
cidents in which buses were
stoned for displaying ads in
which appeared bathing suit-clad
girls.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem said Egged's decision
was justified in light of the
incidents.
(Religious zealots in the Mea
Shearim quarter have in the past
attacked people, including non-
Jewish tourists, for dressing in
what they consider an unchaste
manner, and have displayed
signs on the street warning
women in several languages to
dress "properly" when passing
through the quarter. M.E.)
Government officials
were shocked to hear last
week that the Jewish
Agency is paying as much
as $50,000 per year for
hotels to house Ethiopian
Jewish immigrants for
whom there was not enough
room in absorption centers,
reports Ha'aretz. Premier
Shimon Peres and several
other ministers, including
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai, reacted with
chagrin saying it was
possible to build housing
for the immigrants with the
same funds ....
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday, April 26,1985
Chai-Lights
of the
Jewish Community Day School

The first Annual Scholarship
Ball held Sunday. April 14 at
Boca Pointe was a smashing
success. The scholarships raised
exceeded the projected goal as
the South County Jewish
community expressed its sup-
port for Jewish education.
White-gloved attendants
greeted the guests to this gala
affair with glasses of champagne
and directed them to the
hostesses. Barbara Schuman.
Lynn Persoff. Patricia Weisman,
and to president Shirley
Enselberg, who pinned the
boutonnieres on the gentlemen
and assisted the couples in
locating their seats. The
photographer made certain to
welcome each couple with a flash
a color photograph which will
later be sent as a memento of a
wonderful evening. Cocktails and
a spread of nor d'oeuvres
presented most beautifully only
hinted at what was to come.
Arnold Rosenthal. Board
chairman of the Day School,
spoke briefly on the significance
of the ball and introduced the
Honorary Chairpersons, Henry
and Anne Brenner, the General
Chairperson, Edward Bobick.
and the Multiple Scholarship
Chairman Michael Taines and
his wife Dalia, a former Miss
Israel. Oscar Kosh, a Hamlet
resident, made the Hamotzi and
the superb dinner was served.
The Sixth and Seventh grade
students of the Day School
surprised and then delighted
those in attendance when they
performed the skit "This Is Your
Life, Israel" a takeoff on the
television show which was
popular many years ago. The centered on Israel the special Chaim Weizmann, Golda Meir
skit, directed by Sue Warshal guest who had her history Ben-Yehuda etc aDDeared'
and hosted by Keren Ben-Ami, brought before her eyes as Gregg Baruch. Stewart
Kalbkauf, Michael Lew Pu
8SRW8&3*
Blodinger, Noel Bohrer, Emily
Cohen, Maria Fink, Jonathan
Gould, Jennifer Herbst, Kevin
Al Golden s orchestra, in,
ported from Miami. phl
contmuously as the ,uestsn
tired of dancing on the roomy
dance floor. Rabbi Bruc
Warshal led the Bircat HS
after a magnificent dessert
cherries jubilee flambe, was most'
skillfully presented.
The evening, which was slated
to be purely entertaining, kept
its promise. As the guests left
the Scholarship Ball which
will be an annual event party
favors. Seder plates made by the
Day School children, were the
parting gift. The student*
wanted the opportunity to thank
all those who contributed
scholarships.
The philosophy of the South
County Jewish Day School
states that all Jewish children
have the right to a Jewish
education should they desire it
and shall not be turned away due
to lack of financial support. The
success of the Scholarship Fund
which culminated in a lovely
evening makes this philosophy i
reality.
Area chairmen for the Ball
were Gary Bernstein. Ann and
Joseph Katz, Dr. Mitchell J.
Ghen, Irving Taxel, James
Nobil, Lynn Persoff, Robert
Watkin, Sheldon Jontiff, Oscar
and Leona Kosh, Patricia
Weisman and Barbara Schuman.
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has sold over $7 billion in Israel Bonds and other Israel
securities since 1951 to build every facet of the nations
economy.
The annual interest rate on this new issue is a minimum
of 6% plus 50% of the excess over 6% of the average of the
prime rates quoted twice a year by Citibank, the Bank of
America and the First National Bank of Chicago. (Exam-
pleIf the quoted prime rate is 12%. the return is 9%)
The minimum purchase is $10,000. Interest is paid once
a year on April 1st. The Bond matures in 10 years.
This new Israel Bond is an attractive investment for Indi-
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STRENGTHEN ISRAEL'S ECONOMY DURING THIS CRITICAL PERIOD
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For More Information and a Prospectus Call or Write:
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
Julie Jackson, Executive Director (305) 368*9221
Suite 206,2200 N. Fed. Hwy., Boca Raton, FL 33431


Friday, April 26,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
At ORT Forum: Mca May Join Fight
For Immigration Reform
I Congress will likely take
Lother stab at immigration
Corm this year, and Rep. Dan
fcca will probably be one of the
tive forces behind such a bill.
|The congressman hinted
ongly at such a likelihood last
ek, when he addressed some
I concerned citizens at Florida
klantic University, during a
iiim on immigration sponsored
i Women's American ORT.
|Last year's Simpson-Mazzoli
almost made it, Mica said,
It collapsed at the end mainly
a use of the problem of federal
nbursement to the states
hich hear the bulk of the cost
illegal immigration. The
[linistration, in a compromise
bve, agreed to pay back all the
ttes involved a total of $1
Dion over five years, while
Uifornia and Florida alone bear
Ets of nearly $250 million each,
Dually.
lira said Sen. Simpson is still
nious to sponsor an im-
ration bill, and has already
Spared a draft which he (Mica)
i studying. Rep. Mazzoli, on
other hand, apparently was
villing to go through the same
tuous experience once more,
so another congressman
uld have to shoulder the task.
In any case, Mica added, the
question of amnesty for illegal
immigrants already in the U.S.
would be separted from the act
by making it a "trigger" am-
nesty that is, the act would
provide for it to be executed by
the President only after a
presidential commission had
reported that the reform is
working and that American
borders have become "secure"
against illegal immigration.
Mica opened his remarks by
pointing out that, from previous
contact, he was aware that
opinions on immigration policies
were sharply divided among the
people in the audience. The ideal
of "open doors" was a worthy
one, and indeed the majority of
those present were more than
likely children of immigrants.
Moreover, he added, there is no
question that the U.S. must offer
refuge to specific persecuted
groups such as Soviet Jews,
or the Vietnamese refugees. At
the same time, immigration
must be controlled and provided
for in a legal, practical manner,
while exercising compassion.
Rabbi Samuel Silver, spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai and
regional president of the ZOA,
pointed out that the American
record on immigration in the
past few generations was (to put
it mildly) "spotty." At various
Science Minister Patt Favors
Star Wars Project Participation
[By DAVID LANDAU
fcRUSALEM (JTA) -
ster of Science and Industry
on Patt said that he favored
kl's participation in the
fan Administration's
oversial Strategic Defense
Btive (SDI), dubbed Star
i by the media.
le Likud-Liberal's statement
[radio interview was the first
reaction by a Cabinet
later to U.S. Defense
tary Caspar Weinberger's
Jt invitation to Israel to join
^1 research. The proposal
conveyed last week to
se Minister Yitzhak Rabin
officially, is under con-
ation by the government.
I s response is also a lively
of discussion in the
et.
U.S. invited its NATO
Japan, Australia and
to participate. Patt made
Ipoint that this was "a
ncant compliment" to Israel
k? M Washin8ton ap-
ned only those countries it
res have the scientific and
ological know-how to buteo
'earch.
! SDI, as envisioned by the
Administration, would
. the capability of
Pying. from space, enemy
r "Jjwsiles as soon as they
their launching pads.
ng to Reagan, it would
Replace the stockpiling of
C warheads as a deterrent
pt nuclear war.
many scientists in the
and other Western coun-
[Wieve a totally effective
impossible to achieve
"Partial deterrent would
deterrent at all. Moreover,
LJvyA the re<*uired
p"gy does not now exist
P\e system, if ever
w. would not be put in
li5VUrn of the century,
""i time an enemy would
developed coun-
sures.
CONCEDED that there
bns"f Political "con-
GL fIsraeI if il joined
"ject, far exceeding any
v arise from the recent
Pnt to allow the U.S. to
Voice of America radio
wt\,n LIsrael ^ re,y
asts to the Soviet Union
Many Israelis opposed the
transmitter on the ground that it
would involve Israel in the
propaganda war between the
U.S. and the USSR.
Patt said that Israel should
seek to become involved in
"civilian aspects" of SDI
research. He maintained that if
Israel were "in on the ground
floor" it could participate in
projects involving "tens or
hundreds of billions of dollars."
He said that Premier Shimon
Peres and Defense Minister
Rabin were favorably disposed
to the U.S. invitation.
times, there were artificial
numerical barriers which per-
mitted some 84 percent of those
admitted to be Anglo-Saxons, or
restricted various specific ethnic
or racial groups.
He reminded his audience of
the indictment recently made in
the book "The Abandonment of
the Jews," written by a
Christian author (both of whose
grandfathers were ministers),
testifying to the failure of the
U.S. to admit Jewish refugees
during World War II which
could have reduced enormously
the number of Jews ex-
terminated by the Nazis. He
compared the immigration
policies of the State of Israel and
the proportion of immigrants
which it has absorbed in less
than 40 years to those of the
U.S.
James Breslin, a senior official
of the Immigration and
Naturalization Service, said the
problem of illegal immigration
was gradually abating but it
was impossible to overcome
without more funds. It is im-
possible for 350 border guards to
supervise so many thousands of
miles of border, he pointed out.
Breslin added that his own
father was an immigrant, who
waited for nine years to receive
the coveted visa and everyone
who wants to come to the U.S.
should go through the same legal
procedures.
The quota system once used to
allocate visas no longer exists,
Breslin explained. Nowadays, a
set number of visas are allocated
per year, worldwide, and are
granted on a first-come, first-
served basis. But the preferential
system for family members of
those already residing in the
U.S. granting visas through
petitions still is in effect, so
that those who have come here
can and do bring others from
their countries of origin.
Rev. Dr. William Echols of the
Cason United Methodist Church
gave an overview of the religious
overtones of immigration, and
asked whether it were truly
possible for the U.S. to open its
doors to all.
In the questions (and some
statements of opinion) which
followed from the audience
people expressed views both for
and against more liberal im-
migration practices.
The forum was coordinated
and chaired by Mrs. Sylvia
Waldner, American affairs
chairman of the South Palm
Beach Region of ORT.
(Left to right), Sylvia Waldner, Rabbi Samuel Silver, Rep. Dan Mica,
James Breslin and Rev. William Echols.
Part of the audience at ORTs Community Forum on Immigration
State Dep't. Sends Murphy
By DAVID FRIEDMAN would vigk E t j^J
WASHINGTON Jordan and Syria "among
(JTA) Richard Murphy, others." He explained that
Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs, will be
going to Syria on his visit
to the Middle East "very
shortly," the State
Department announces.
Department deputy
spokesman Edward
Djerejian would not give
either the date or itinerary
of Murphy's trip in an-
nouncing that Murohv
no specific advance in-
formation is given because
of security reasons.
Djerejian described the
purpose of Murphy's visit as "to
explore with the parties means of
maintaining the recent
momentum in the search for
peace. As we have noted there
has been movement in recent
months which we regard as
positive and upon which we want
to build."
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UUUiU V/OU11L)
r, uvcemoer i, i
fage 10 The Jewish Fbridian of South County / Friday, April 26,1986
^2
THE AD0LPH.nd ROSE LEVIS JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
HAPPENINGS
&
An Agney of H South County Jowlsh Federation
First Annual Seder
A Huge Success
The first annual Passover
Seder held at the Adolph and
Rose Levis Jewish Community
Center this year promised to be a
success even before it took place,
as reservations were sold out a
month before the event.
And it more than lived up to
expectations as the combination
of tradition and innovation
involved all the participants,
under the capable leadership of
A. Philip Towsner.
The Seder was organized by
the Prime Timers Committee,
chaired by Esther Omansky.
Towsner, an international at-
torney as well as a retired
cantor, conducted the Seder from
a new Haggadah which he
himself edited and compiled. Its
central theme was bringing
together the past, present and
future of Judaism through the
Passover celebration.
Everyone enjoyed the
traditional Seder meal, and took
part in the Passover and Sab-
bath services. Tht- evening
concluded with final recitations
and songs.
A special highlight was the
decorations beautiful
sculptures displayed around the
room, courtesy of Abe Mallow, a
sculptor and local resident.
Mrs. Omansky and her
associate chairman, Ruth
Krawetz, were gratified at the
evening's success and expressed
Bavaria Snubs
SS Meeting Ban
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
Bavarian government has
rejected mounting demands that
it ban a giant rally of former SS
officers due to take place in a
Bavarian town next month, on
the occasion of the 40th an-
niversary of the end of World
War II in Europe.
Many organizations, Jewish
and non-Jewish and Bundestag
members of the Social
Democratic P;arty (SPD) and the
Green Party, have urged a ban
and have threatened to mount
protests at the time. Even the
ruling Christian Democratic
Union (CDU) which has shown
unseemly tolerance toward SS
veterans' rallies in the past, fears
that this one will attract mass
media attention unflattering to
Germany's image.
Thusands of German and
foreign journalists will be
covering the economic summit
meeting in Bonn and President
Reagan's visit to West Germany
next month.
But the Bavarian authorities
say they cannot act. They point
out that HIAG, the umbrella
organization of SS veterans
groups, is not considered to be
extremist and has no record of
violating the law.
The rally is expected to atrract
more than 1,000 former SS
officers the largest of its kind
ever held who will meet in the
context of their own observance
of the end of World War II. The
SS, which drew the most fanatic
Nazis to its ranks, was one of the
most hated and feared elements
of the Third Reich, the defeat
and destruction of which will be
celebrated by the rest of the
world next month.
their thanks
participated.
to all
They
those
also
who
ex-
At noon, the Health Fair will
begin and run until 4 p.m. There
will be booths on nutrition,
footcare and massage. There will
also be screening booths for
Scoliosis, Oral Cancer, Diabetes,
Blood Pressure, Breast Cancer,
and Skin Cancer. Also
represented will be Overeaters
Anonomous and Child Keepers.
The swimming facility will be
pressed heartfelt regrets at being and food ^ drinks wi be
unable to accommodate the
for
many extra
reservations.
requests
JCC 5K RACE
AND HEALTH FAIR
On Sunday, May 19, at the
Baer Campus, the Levis JCC will
be sponsoring its First Annual
5K Race and Health Fair.
The race will be broken into
two divisions, one for walkers
and the other for joggers.
Bob Eckleson, a member of
the Health and Physical
Education Committee, played a
major role in putting the race
together. "We want to allow
people who have never raced
before the opportunity to take
part in a great event like this,"
he said.
Racers are encouraged to
register in advance but there will
be a registration table set up
from 7:30-8:30 a.m. on the day
of the race. Entry fees are $3 for
members and $5 for non-
members.
Following the race there will
be an Awards Ceremony and
breakfast.
For information on all the
JCC programs call the center
at 395-5546.
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi
available.
Don't miss a great day of fun!
For more details, call the Center
and ask for Dave.
FUNDAMENTALS
OF INVESTING
Learn about stocks, bonds,
tax advantaged investments and
financial planning. Make the
most of your financial assets.
This course will be offered at
the Levis Jewish Community
Center on Wednesday, from May
1 through May 22. The course
will be held from 7:30-9 p.m. The
cost for Members is $10 (for all
sessions) and $15 for Non-
Members.
SPRING FLING
For Singles 21-39 Dance,
disc jockey, cash bar, and
munchies. Saturday evening,
April 27-9 p.m.-l a.m., dance
will be held at the Center. Cost:
$6 to include two free drinks.
LECTURE ON ESP, ETC.
For Singles 21-60 ... Mark
Allen will present a lecture titled
"Echoes of the Mind." A blend
of mystery, excitement and
entertainment relating to ESP,
handwriting analysis, etc. Total
audience participation. Refresh-
ments will be served. Tuesday,
April 30 7:30 p.m. Cost:
Members: Free Non-
Members: $3.
For information on all the
JCC programs call the center
at 395-5546.
4
Barry Stephens instruct! |
the after-school Karau\
program at the JCC.
FounderS
PLAQUE
& &
V>^ O* V*
&
o*
H$N
"Our steps for today are your future for tomorrow.
Make a minimum contribution of $1,000.00 before
April 30, 1985 and your name will be forever
inscribed on the Jewish Community Center's
Founder's Plaque.
vJC
c
Sponsors
ummertime
Fun!______
*8&

ri*
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Prime Timers (55 +) Poolside Bar-B-Q
Watch for Details! 3:30 p.m. Sunday, June 23
Family Pool Party. "Poolside In The Islands"
1-3:00 p.m. Sunday, June 9
Calypso Music/Food/Drinks $2 members/$3 non-mem. Children under 6 FREE
Young Adult Evening Cruise
Onthelntracoastal.
Watch for Details! Saturday, July 13
Prime Timers 3-Day Trip to the West Coast
Tampa/Captiva Island Wednesday, July 31
$150 p.p. DblOcc.
Reserve by June 5
Singles 3 Night Nassau Cruise on the Sunward
Friday, August 2
$340 p.p. Dbl Occ. $100 Deposit By May 15


-
fames In The News
JTS Medal To Mrs. Goldstein
Friday, April 26,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
I Syd Rossman Goldstein of
ew York City has been named
st recipient of the Centennial
|edal of the Jewish Theological
ninary of America. The an-
tuncement was made by
ninary Chancellor Gerson D.
Hen.
[Presentation of the medal
litution's centennial
ebrations, inaugurated in
irch in honor of the Seminary's
Ending in Philadelphia a
Stury ago.
Tribute to Mrs. Goldstein will
Ice place at the Guardians of
Luncheon Apr. 25 at the
linary in New York City.
Jen L. Rothenberg, who
ads a Philadelphia law firm,
been elected president of the
Itional Jewish Commission on
- and Public Affairs.
lothenberg succeeds Howard
ckerman as sixth president of
group, which serves as the
arm of Observant Jewry
which has more than 500
orney members with chapters
|5 American cities and in three
feign countries Israel,
knee and Australia.
Jtothenberg previously served
[a national vice president of
LPA and board member and
jirman of its Philadelphia
fcter.
II think the Jewish com-
nity is concerned about
ctly what everyone else in this
is concerned about safety
their homes and com-
nities," said Robert
frgenthau. District Attorney
[New York County, before a
Bering of Jewish leaders from
New York Metropolitan area.
liMrict attorneys from New
* City's five boroughs and
ounding counties discussed
Icriminal justice system last
: at a forum sponsored by the
ph Community Relations
Ticilof New York.
he district attorneys debated
[merits of New York State's
cial system, focusing on such
es as determinate sentencing,
burdened courts, judicial
Ointments and their role in
priminal justice system.
bairn Edelstein, chairman
chief executive officer of
aham and Straus, and a
[uate of Bar-1 Ian University
"nat Gan, Israel, was named
w
GRANDPARENTS:
Come Stay With Us For A Week or More
and Well Give Your Grandchild a
Winter Weekend Absolutely FREE!
When you join the Pines Junior Citizen's Club, for only a
t>0 deposit which is credited towards your stay, your
9rarJachild* can come and enjoy a free winter weekend at
ine Pines! Do something special for you and your
grandchild join the Pines Junior Citizen's Club NOW.
'"is special offer is only good untH May 1st.
^RANDCHILD MU! T BE UNDER 18 YEARS OF AOE)
Plus. Stay Two Weeks & You Get A Winter Weekend Free!
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Offo""",e0 TeenaB Program Or Set Your Trivtl Agent
*[ppli* from July 1 thru Spl. 2 *' Ciarge 4 Visj HonotM
n
Irtnsportation
Information
Avtiiab*
'met
Syd Goldstein
to the university'8 American
Board of Overseers at its recent
annual meeting.
The firm headed by Edelstein
is a major merchandising leader
with 15 stores in New York, New
Jersey and Pennsylvania. A and
S, Bloomingdale's, Filene's, I.
Magnin, and Bullock's among
others, comprise the giant
Federated Department Store
chain.
Edelstein is a native of Israel
who followed his Bar-1 Ian degree
with an MBA at Columbia
University.
Herbert H. Schiff, Columbus,
Ohio, business and community
leader, has been appointed
national chairman of the Hebrew
University's 60th anniversary
celebration in the United States.
Schiff serves as chairman of
the Board of SCOA Industries
and'as a member of the executive
committee of the American Retail
Federation.
Kicking off the celebration will
be a black-tie dinner at the Pierre
Hotel in New York on May 15.
Highlight of the evening will be
the lighting of 60 candles on a
giant birthday cake. Each candle
symbolizes a contribution of at
least $100,000.
Young West German leaders
from various fields, including
government and academia, will
tour Jewish communities across
the United States Apr. 14-27 in
the fifth annual German-
American Jewish Exchange
Allen Rothenberg
Program jointly sponsored by the
American Jewish Committee and
the Konrad Adenauer Foun-
dation of West Germany.
Members of the American Jewish
Committee will travel to West
Germany in the second half of the
exchange starting June 15.
Richard L. Weiss of Los
Angeles, AJC vice president and
program chairman, explained
that the purpose of the cultural
exchange is to "provide young
Germans with a firsthand un-
derstanding of the world's largest
Jewish community."
"This year," he added, "the
participants undoubtedly will be
reflecting on the vast changes
that have occurred in both
communities since the end of
World War II 40 years ago."
A drive to promote Israel-
Japanese economic relations and
eliminate Arab-induced trade
obstacles imposed by Tokyo will
be undertaken by the Inter-
national Steering Committee on
Freedom of Trade with Israel,
according to its chairman,
Kenneth J. Bialkin.
The decision was announced in
London by Bialkin, national
chairman of the Anti-Defamation
league of B'nai B'rith, following a
meeting of the Steering Com-
mittee which represents
organizations involved in anti-
boycott activities including
ADL, the American Jewish
Committee and the American
Jewish Congress and bi-
national Chambers of Commerce
in 17 counties, including the France, Belgium, Holland, Israel
United Kingdom, the U.S., and Germany.
Keegstra Trial Jury Chosen
TORONTO (JTA) A jury of 10 men and two
women was chosen in the trial of Jim Keegstra, the former
Eckville, Alberta, high school teacher accused of violating
Canada's anti-hate laws.
KEEGSTRA WAS FIRED by the Alberta school
board two years ago after parents complained he was
teaching in his classes that Jews are the root of all evil and
the Holocaust was a Jewish hoax.
His trial, the first test of Canadian anti-hate
legislation, opened last week in Red Deer, Alberta. It is
expected to last at least two months. The Canadian
Jewish Congress and B'nai B'rith have sent observers to
monitor the proceedings.
Auto Worker Loses Citizen Status
Over Death Guard Past
CLEVELAND A retired
autoworker, who was stripped of
his U.S. citizenship in 1981
because he lied about his past as
a death camp guard, was ordered
this week extradited to Israel
where he would stand trial for
war crimes.
John Demjanjuk, known as
"Ivan the Terrible,'' allegedly
committed the war crimes when
he served as a Nazi death camp
guard during World War II.
U.S. DISTRICT Judge Frank
J. Battisti also ordered the
immediate arrest of Demjanjuk,
a Ukrainian who reportedly
served at the Nazi concentration
camp in Treblinka, Poland.
Extradition was delayed until
May 1 to allow the 65-year-old
Demjanjuk time to appeal the
order.
The case marks the first time
Israel has attempted to gain
custody of a denaturalized U.S.
citizen for war crimes trial since
the two countries signed an
extradition treaty in 1963.
Demjanjuk's case now will be
forwarded to Secretary of State
George Shultz, who will make
the final decision on extradition.
If convicted in Israel, Dem-
janjuk could face the death
penalty.
ONLY ONE MAN con-
victed Nazi war criminal Adolph
Eichmann has been executed
in Israel during the country's 37
years as a state.
The U.S. Department of
Justice's Office of Special
Investigations claims that
Demjanjuk ran the gas chamber
at Treblinka in 1942 and 1943.
Because of his sadistic behavior,
prisoners called him "Ivan the
Terrible."
Demjanjuk, who served in the
Soviet Army, claims he was
captured by the Germans and
held as a prisoner of war during
World War II. He denies having
aided the Nazis.
Agreement Signed
BONN (JTA) A
cooperation agreement has been
signed in Jerusalem between the
Hebrew University and the
Academic Center for Jewish
Studies at Heidelberg
University.
It will further the Academic
Centers bid for formal
recognition and may result, some
time in the future, in the
issuance of certificates of or-
dination for rabbis at
Heidelberg. The Academic
Center is the only institution of
its kind in a German-speaking
country.
1985
Camp Maccabee
Needs You!
Counselors, Specialty Instructors
Lifeguards, W.S.I.'s, all needed,
full-time for Summer Day Camp.
Call for Appointment Today!
395-5546 Ask for David
JOh-


i uvuui \AiuiU.j > r ruiay, uecemoer /,
T
#* ww~~-* W S-- **~J
,J *p* A* *W| */*-*U
Jewish Organizations in Paris Ask Police for Protection
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Jewish organizations in
Paris have asked police to
increase security measures
to protect Jewish in-
stallations and facilities in
the aftermath of Saturday's
bombing of Bank Leu mi.
the fourth such attack
against the bank since
1977.
The extremist leftwing group.
Direct Action, Sunday claimed
responsibility for Saturday s
Mapai Founder
Netzer Dead
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Shraga Netzer, one of the
founders of Mapai and the Labor
Party, died at his home in Tel
Aviv last Thursday. He was 87.
Netzer was born in Sosnitza,
Russia, in 1898 and came to
Palestine with his wife Dvora in
1925, after organizing a network
of Jewish productive and self-
supporting organizations under
the new Soviet rule.
Throughout the years when he
worked in the Tel Aviv
municipality sanitation
department Netzer was an
important "power broker" in
Mapai. even though he never
held a formal position in the
party.
bombing as well as for separate
bombings during the day of a
French government office
dealing with immigrants and the
office of an extreme rightwing
newspaper, Minute.
A COMMUNIQUE by Direct
Action said the bombings were
carried out by its Sana
Mohaydaleh Commando Unit.
The unit is named after the 16-
year-old Shiite suicide bomber
who killed two Israeli soldiers
and a local civilian and wounded
two other Israeli soldiers in
south Lebanon last week.
The bomb at the bank went off
at 4:25 a.m., wrecking the
building and shattering windows
and causing structural damage
to the Paris bureau of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, shops, cafes
and other office buildings on the
street where the bank is located.
A police officer on the scene
after the bombing said that had
the bomb gone off one hour
earlier it might have had
disastrous consequences as a
nightclub and a late night
cinema adjacent to the bank
were filled with people.
DIRECT ACTION has had a
long record of anti-Israel and
anti-Zionist attacks. Police
authorities investigating this
Saturday's bombings as well as
other recent bombing incidents
said that several organizations
might be involved in the
terrorist attacks. They believe
that Direct Action might have
split into two factions, "har-
dliners" who recently murdered
a French Army General, and
"moderates" who carried out
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Saturday's attacks.
The distinction between the
factions, according to the in-
vestigators, is that the "har-
dliners" strike to kill while the
"moderates" content themselves
with causing material damage.
Investigators also believe that
there is a connection between the
"hardliners" branch of Direct
Action and the recently outlawed
West European branch of the
"Armed Lebanese Revolutionary
Factions," identified as a
Marxist group, and German neo-
Nazis.
The view of the investigators
is based on the arrest a few days
ago in Paris of a West German
neo-Nazi activist, Godfried
Hepp, described as an important
member of the illegal Nazi Party.
He is suspected of having
worked with the Lebanese
factions.
POLICE SAY Hepp was
identified and found on the basis
of information discovered in a
terrorist hideout in Paris last
week. The hideout, in an
apartment in the northwest of
Paris, contained 20 kilograms of
explosives, several detonators,
submachineguns and pistols.
A gun found in the apartment
was believed by police to have
been used to kill Israeli diplomat
Yaakov Barsimantov and
American deputy military at-
tache Col. Charles Ray in 1982.
The explosives found were of the
same type which had been used
to blow up the Rue Copernic
Synagogue in Paris in 1980
killing four and injuring 20
people.
Hepp and one of his former
accomplices, Walter Kexel. were
mentioned as possible suspects
in the terrorist squad
machinegun attack on Jo
Goldenberg's restaurant on the
Rue des Rosiers in Paris' Jewish
quarter on August 9. 1982. Six
people were killed and 20 were
wounded in that attack. Kexel
later committed suicide in a
West German prison and Hepp
had "vanished" until his arrest
last wepW
Life Care Appoints Loeb
Life Care Communities
Corporation of Bala Cyn-
wyd, Pennsylvania, recently
announced the appointment
of Bobbi Loeb to the
position of Director of
Resident Services for The
Court at Pahn-Aire, in
Pompano Beach. The court,
a residential retirement
community, located across
the street from The Pahn-
Aire Spa Hotel, is expected
to greet its first residents in
October of 1985.
The community is being
designed to enable its future
residents to live an in-
dependent.active and secure
lifestyle. A variety of
amenities including elegant
dining, mini-bus tran-
sportation, maid and linen
service, 24-hour security,
emergency care in each
individual's apartment, an
outpatient clinic, beauty and
barber shop, and skilled
nursing are provided to give
its residents physical and
emotional security. In
addition, a choice of
financial programs allows a
resident to choose a plan
that best meets his or her
individual needs.
Loeb
Ms. Loeb assists resident!
in planning their move to
The Court at PalmAin,
coordinating a variety o(
details prior to occupancy.
She also will be working
directly with the Resident!
Association in programming
the community's activities.
Ms. Loeb, who recently
moved from the Philadelphia
area, has held the sane
position with Life Cut
Communities CorporUtion
at two of its other coin.
munities Martins Run a
Media, Pennsylvania, and
Logan Square in
Philadelphia.
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
9976800
PALM BEACH
732-4699
BR0WARD
421-4977
5500 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY. BOCA RATON
"The
Brlckman
Hotel...
a catsklii
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
S375-S390
Per week, per person (dbl. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg. NY 12779
Master Card. Visa, Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
Hotel
Brie
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman,
\bu go on vacation to do more than live
from one meal to the next That's why we re
on the Modified American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals daily. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 6:30 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Poolside
CcffeeShop.
There wil be no announcement at 1 pm
calling you back to the Dining Room which
you just left, no need to rush off gof course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool all day if
you choose. We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health club 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 that's second
to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun...not something that gets
in the way of fun!
We
dor* fttth* mold.
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family


....
Friday, April 26,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
NORTON
TIRE CO.
Since 1924.. .your car's best company on the road.
*
GOOD/YEAR
CUSTOM POLYSTEEL^ WHITEWALLS
SIZE PRICE SIZE PRICE
P155 80 13 3495 P205 75-15 53.95
P18S 80-13 42.95 P215 75-15 55.95
P185 75-14 46.95 P225 75 -15 58.95
P195 75-14 48.95 P235 75-15 59.95
FREE 14 -POINT
SAFETY CHECK
TIRES BALANCE
BRAKES-HOSES
BELTS-BATTERY
SHOCKS & MORE
| NEW CAR CHANGEOVERS |
Michelin
X WH1TEWALLS
BRAND NEW
20575-14 XZ4
BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES
THE NEW XH IS HERE! 'XT whitewalls
5^
Compared to the standard Michelin XWW Radial.
the XH Radial tire features' Enhanced wet
surface traction Reduced rolling resistance for
increased fuel economy Special tread com-
pound especially designed to deliver high mileage
XZXorMXL
(depending on availability)
TUBELESS BLACK P-METRIC
size price X'WHITEWALLS
SIZE
185/80-13 XH
18575-14 XH 59.95
19575-14 XH 62.95
20575-14 XH 67.95
i RIGHT PLACE j
: FORM :
: RIGHT TIRE :
i AT THE i
: RIGHT PRICE. :
MODERN. FULLY EQUIPPED BAYS
155-12 33.95
145-13 30.95
155-13 34 95
165-13 39 95
165-14 45 95
175-14 47.95
185-14 54 95
165-15 44 95
165 70-13 38.95
175 70-13 41.95
18570-13 4895
18570-14 4995
185 65 15 79.95
XZXTUKLESS WHITE
SIZE PRICE
P15S/80-13 36 95
P165 80 13 43.95
SIZE PRICE
P185/75-14 P195/75-14 55.95 58.95
P215/75-14 67.95
P205/75-15 63.95
P215/75-15 66.95
P225/75-15 68.95
TRXBLACI 180/65-390 220/55390 | WHITE [WALL 78.95 M.95
LIGHT TRUCK TIRES
XCT 185x14 6 ply 64.23
700-15 XCAT 6 Ply 79 95
750-16 XCAT 8 Ply 106 95
7S-W.5 XCAT 8 ply 111 95
950-16 5 XCAT 8 ply 121.95
NATIONAL ACCOUNTS WELCOME
20575-15 XH 68.95
2157515 XH 71.95
22575-15 XH 73.95
23575-15 XH 77.95
PRICE
54.95
We will not
be undersold
on Michelin
tires.
ALL SEASON RADIAL
OI nan
P175V80R13 61.95
P185/75R14 64.95
PT95/75R14 66.95
P205/70R14 76.95
P205/7SR15 75.95
P215/70R15 77.95
P215/75R15 7S.9S
P22S/75R15 1.95
P23S/75R15 7.95
MONEY-BACK:
GUARANTEE j
I II 'nr rff>y ff^von yOU ,1'P |
i noUompifiriy sJiisl'ed ,
*i|ri^fy nf*p.ts%pnqf (
' iDutiuy t'om
NoMonliffCo fplu'n
it .iluiltj *
onqinit'irwour wilhir
1 lOflHvsoMhpri.it^
I pu'Ch,U* .m(J ,nu*
I monpy illbr-ftunflfd I
I m full Ro.ifl'i.iM'Os l
l ,n(](ommpt(ial i
i fhi(ips pi(iudPd i
ONE PRICE SPECIAL
Mrchclin
r>5 EACH
TUBELESS
P17570-13XZX BLACKWALL
P175/70-13XZX WHITEWALL
| PI75/75-14XZX WHITEWALL
| P18570-14X WHITEWALL
CLEAN. AIR-CONDITIONED WAITING ROOMS
ilFGoodrich
FLORIDA'S LARGEST FACTORY AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTOR
23
95
P155/80B12
BELTED CLM
NKTNC,
POLtISTER cow.
FMEKUSSKLT
WhtTEWALLS
We will not
be undersold on
BF Goodrich
tires.
'ii S40 on your purchase
dnchTMf Radial Tires.
We Redeem
<, At&t
Opportunity
Calling"
Savings Certificates
CLM WHITEWALLS SIZE PRICE
P155/80B13 23.95
P165/80B13 24.95
P175/80B13 26.95
P185/80B13 27.95
P175/75B14 28.95
P185/75B14 29.95
P195 75B14 30.95
P205 75B14 31.95
P215 75B14 32.95
P225/75B14 34.95
P165/80B15 27.95
P205 75B15 32.95
P215/75B15 33.95
P225 75B15 35.95
P235 75B15 36.95
XLM WHITEWALLS SIZE PRICE
P155/80R13 32.95
P165 80R13 35.95 37.95
P185 80R13
P205/70R14 44.95
P17575R14 39.95
P185 75R14 40.95
P195 75R14 44.95
P205.75R14 46.95
P215 75R14 47.95
P225/75R14 55.95
P205 75R15 49.95
P215 75R15 51.95
P225 75R15 52.95
P235 75R15 57.95
\COMP
available in all stores.
BUY DIRECT FROM
THE FACTORY
AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTOR
^sa?
[HIGH TECH ^
r/A
WE MAKE CARS PERFORM
RADIALS S22L
WHITEWALLS
ISTEEL-BEUED RADIALS)
SIZE PRICE 1
P165/B0R13 29.50
P185/80R13 31.57
P185/75R14 35.42
P19575R14 34 35
P20575R14 36.11
P21575R14 40.04
P205/75R15 39.52
P215/75R15 38.91
P22575R15 41.18 1
P23&75R15 42 75 1
I FIBERGLASS BELTED
SIZE PRICE 1
P195/75B14 25.18 I
P205/75B14 26.01 I
P215/75B14 27.06 I
P22575B14 30.23 I
P215/75B15 28.11 1
P22S75B15 29.59 1
P23575B15 31.82 |
POLY BIAS PLY
SIZE PRICE 1
P165/80D13 21.59 I
P175/80D13 24.48 I
P18575D14 25.14 |
BRAKE
SPECIAL
2 From Disc or
2 Wheel Drum
24
195
-JMoji Onl UgM True*
'Install new linings or pads
^neck. bleed & refill hydrau-
, jjc system
' Semi-metallic pads or add.
Parts & |aDor extra |f needed
"epack wheel bearings
extra, if needed
12
OIL CHANGE,
FILTER and
LUBE
Up to 5 qts. of premium
oil for gas or diesel
engines
New filter Comp. lube
For most U.S. passen-
ger cars and light trucks
Bulk
C-
SAFETY SERVICE
Most of our mechanics have been TESTED and CERTIFIED
by the National Institute for Service Excellence.
40 MONTH
BATTERY
GROUP 24. 24F. 74
Powerful 320
cold-cranking AMPS
W7 EACH
INSTALLED FREE
Kendall
0.
VIP SHOCKS
SPECIAL
7
plus
Installation
IMPORTANT
NORTON USES ONLY
MAJOR BRAND PARTS1
Monroe. Ftaybestos.
Gates. Remco. Moog
P77WHITTiWALLS
l SIZE PRICE
P205/70R13 53.95
P185/75R14 54.95
P195/75R14 58.95
P205/75R15 83.95
P21&75R15
69.95
P225.70R15 77.95
P77BLACKWALLS
I P195/70R14 64.95
| P2O5/70R14 69.95 ;
P3BLACKWALLS 1
155SR12 28.95
145SR13 26.95
155SR13 29.95
165SR13 32.95
175SR14 37.95
IP3J0BLACKWALLS
I 165/70SR13 36.95
175/70SR13 39.95*
185/70SR13 41.96*
185/70SR14 43.95
f 195/70SR14 49.95 New P44 available in tl
We will not
be undersold oil
Pirelli tires
sizes in some stores
YOKOHAMA
40.000 MILE WRITTEN
LIMITED WARRANTY..<'V<
Y865 STEEL BELT RADIAL
SIZE
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14
185SR14
165SR15
PRICE
32.40
33.17
35.29
37.54
43.63
46.02
42.91
Y885 STEEL RADIAL
SOX
175.70SR13 43.10
18570SR13 46.36
PRICE
18570SR14 49.09
19S70SR14 52.42
20570SR14 55.70
TRUCK
Y45
White
M.UI*
PREMIUM
CLOSEOUT SPECIALS
SIZE
FITS
PRICE
R7R ia P17575-13
B7B"13Pl65/80-13
22.95
D 78-14, P18575-14 24.95
E 78-14
F 78-14
P18& 75-14
P195 75-14
24.95
P19575-14.
P205 70-14
25.95
I 7ft i,|P22575-15
15|P23575-15
30.95
Limited quantities Not all items
m all stores Sub)ect to pnof sales
MONROE
REBATE
AIR CONDITIONING CHECK-UP
AIR, we'll gladly check your tires!
Also,
rebate
savings
Monroe
GAS-MATIC
Shocks!
MORTON
TIRE CO.
ALL STORES OPEN
7:30 AM
CORAL GABLES............Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
CUTLER RIDGE...............20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
DAVIE..............St. Rd. 84 just west of Univ. Dr. 473-4700
DEERFIELD BEACH .......2265 W. Hillsboro Blvd. 427-8800
FT. LAUDERDALE ...........1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 463-7588
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE ......1275 49th St. 822-2500
HOMESTEAD...............30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
KENDALL DR. HIGATE SQUARE 13872 S.W. 88th St. 387-0128
N. KENDALL DR........S.W. 88th St. and 107th Ave. 595-1545
MIAMI AIRPORT......N.W. 25 St. & Milam Dairy Rd. 593-1191
MIAMI BEACH ...................1454 Alton Road 672-5353
NORTH MIAMI.................13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH ...............1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7454
PEMBROKE PINES H'llyw'd Blvd., west of Univ. Dr. 435-1383
PLANTATION ...................381 N. State Rd. 7 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH ...........3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
SOUTH DADE ..................9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
TAMARAC ...............N. Univ. Dr. & McNab Rd. 721-4700
TAMARAC .............441 & W. Commercial Blvd. 735-2772
W. HOLLYWOOD ................497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
WEST MIAMI................Bird & Galloway Rds. 552-6656
W.TAMIAMI TRAIL...............12520 S.W. 8th St. 551-1141
ALSO STORES IN
(MYTONA BEACH
DELRAY BEACH
FT MYERS
FT PIERCE
GREENACRES
LAKE PARK N PALM BEACH
NAPLES
ROYAL PALM BEACH
TEOUESTA
TITUSVM.LE
VERO BEACH
WEST PALM BEACH


VISA. MASTERCARD. AMERICAN EXPRESS. DINERS CLUB


* v* uuuui \AJuuty / rrmay, uecemoer /,
f age 14 The J ewish Floridian of South County / Friday, April 26,1985
A Rabbi Commits" !>=' Merer Suflere **
TA* 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.
The Jewish Community
Organization: a Blueprint
By RABBI
SAMUEL M. SILVER
Temple Sinai, Delray Beach
I want to
organization.
propose a new
I call it the Jewish Com-
munity of South Palm Beach
County.
It would be an umbrella under
which all the Jewish
organizations of this area would
huddle.
You would pay a certain
amount of money which would
be divided among the
synagogues and other
organizations and would entitle
you to the privileges and ser-
vices offered by each component.
Each organization would
retain its identity but would
share in the revenue accruing to
the overall association.
So that if I paid my dues to
the Community Association I'd
be welcome to attend the
worship gatherings of any of the
synagogues.
Actually, despite the dif-
ferences in theology, the three
religious entities are coming
closer all the time.
Certainly, there isn't a great
deal of difference in the lifestyle
of the adherents of the three
major religious
"denominations."
Rabbi Silver
Some of the members of
Reform temples cling to
traditional observances which
are ignored by some members of
more traditional synagogues.
Some of the members of the
traditional synaoguges are no
more mindful of various customs
and ceremonies than others who
are within the Reform orbit.
My plan would make it
possible for all of us to intervisit
each other's institutions and
gatherings without feeling as
though we were intruding.
Actually, my plan is not new.
It was carried out in some
European countries under the
name of kehillah, and it is also
the program projected by the
late, great Rabbi Mordecai
Kaplan, who called for the
"reconstruction" of American
Jewish organizational life.
Of course, adoption of my idea
would require a lot of thought
and a lot of planning. But
wouldn't it be worth it? What do
you think?
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prospects of a merger between
the Liberal Party and its Likud
partner, Herut, suffered a severe
setback when the Liberals'
internal court ruled that the
party's Central Committee had
no authority to decide the
matter.
The Central Committee was
scheduled to meet Tuesday to
vote on two proposals for a
merger and one against. Now a
decision will have to await the
Liberal Party convention which,
though long overdue, is not
expected to convene in the
immediate future. Political
observers said that the court's
decision rendered merger a dead
issue and that Herut, which has
been pressing for it, will
probably abandon the idea.
MERGER WAS favored by
most Liberal ministers and by
the party's Knesset faction. It
was strongly opposed by many
prominent Liberals who
threatened to secede and form
their own faction if it occurred.
Their argument was that the
larger and notably more hawkish
Herut would swamp the centrist
Liberals and leave no room for
ideological moderates.
It was this group, head by
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization Executives,
and Shlomo Lehat, the popular
Mayor of Tel Aviv, who ap-
pealed to the party's internal
court for a ruling on the Central
Committee's authority to act on
the issue.
The Central Committee had
before it a proposal for an early
merger, drafted by Justice
Minister Moshe Nissim in
consultation with Deputy
Premier and Housing Minister
David Levy, a rapidly rising
power in Herut.
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai, while favoring a merger
with Herut, offered a counter-
proposal by which it would be
B'nai B'rith Women Quit
Affiliation With BB International
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Climaxing several
years of public exchanges,
the executive board of
B'nai B'rith Women
(BBW) has approved a
resolution calling for the
development of a plan to
terminate.BBW's present
affiliate relationship with
B'nai B'rith International
(BBI)., according to Beverly
Davis, BBW president.
j DAVIS SAID that language
jwras included in a "Platform of
^Purpose" for the agency adopted
t a 1978 BBW convention. She
said the proposed plan for
will be presented to
ate Assembly, to
in Chicago June 30-
that a final plan of
be presented to the
to the next BBW
ituaries
BUT AN
Hanna,
from Ne
Temple
survlw
grandc
Chapel,
MACK
Annette.
oca Raton, was originally
ork. She wai a member of
Cl tn Boca Raton. She la
her aon Michael and two
ren. Beth Israel Rubin
y Beach.
73, Of
Delray Beach, was
originally from New Jersey. She la
survived by her husband Dr. Daniel H.
Mack, son Stephen, sister Loretta
Wallace and three grandchildren. Beth
Israel-Rubin Chapel, Delray Beach.
MINER
Dorthea, 71. Of Villages of Oriole,
Delray Beach, waa originally from New
York. She Is survived by her brother
Alfred and sister Ruth* Miner. Beth
Israel-Ruhjn Chapel, Delray Beach.
biennial convention in Las Vegas
in March, 1986.
After the executive board
vote, Davis said "BBW has been
moving in this direction for a
long time." She said BBW
leaders will devote the next
several months to discussions
with members about the
potential of a new organization.
A series of "town hall"
meetings have been scheduled in
50 cities to poll the BBW
members and obtain their views
about a separate and new Jewish
The resolution was adopted in
response to a proposal approved
last fall by the BBI to admit
women into its generally all-male
lodges and chapters. BBW
officials publicly assailed the
BBI action as a threat to BBW's
status as "an independent
Jewish women's organization "
adding that it was "important"
that the organization's identity
remain intact."
SEYMOUR REICH, BBI
senior vice president, who was
acting chairman of the study
committee which proposed
acceptance of woman, said the
committee treated the issue as
one of male bias against women
members.
Reich declared that "the fact
that women have not been
admitted to membership in B'nai
B'rith in the United States for
141 years does not make it right.
At worst these have been in-
justices; at best, they have been
cultural lags. There is no valid
reason for B'nai B'rith to
continue its anachronistic
membership policy."
\
women s organization, Davis
reported. In addition, 18 regional
conferences have been scheduled
in major cities to explore
organizational options with
regional leaders, she added. She
said BBW currently has more
than 120,000 members in 834
chapters.
THE ACTION of BBI which
brought the long-simmering
controversy to a head was
adoption at a BBI convention
last September of a resolution
calling on Gerald Kraft, BBI
president, to set up a special
committee to develop a plan for
"full and equal membership" for
women to be submitted to the
1986 BBI convention.
Daniel Thursz, BBI executive
vice president, said at the
September convention that
implementing the plan would
require a constitutional
amendment approved by two-
thirds of the delegates at the
1986 convention.
He added that section 146 of
the BBI constitution specifies
that "members of B'nai B'rith
lodges must be men of Jewish
faith, of good moral character
and at least 18 years of age."
Murphy in Mideast
WASHINGTON (JTA I -
Richard Murphy, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
pastern and South Asian
Affairs left last Wednesday
night for the Middle East. He
lLv,mt ,Syrif ta addition to
**ypt, Israel and Jordan.
effected gradually, over a
considerable period of time.
Modai apparently expected the
anti-merger faction to be
defeated in the Central Com-
mittee and believed it would
then support his proposal as the
least objectionable from their
point of view.
BUT DULZIN, one of the
original signers of the Gahal
agreement 20 years ago which
brought the Liberals and Herut
into a loose alliance, the
forerunner of Likud, said
Monday that he could not
support a merger. He observed
that the Herut party under
Menachem Begin two decades
ago was "very different k
post-Begin Henit pa?y ^H
Another anti-merger IaJ
former Deputy Finale *F*
Yehezkel Flumin,?^!
the proponents of met&* >
sold the party's pSSkH
seats and positions P* M
Most political observers J
convinced that the threat '
secession by these and 1|
Liberals was not a bluff ij
two Likud components merjl
Lehat conceded that aecJSJ
was risky but said he
confident a new Liberal fa
would make a good
the next elections.
B'nai Mttzvah
BETH ZELINKA
On Saturday, April 27, Beckl
Ann Zelinka, daughter of Alia!
and Robert Zelinka, will ,f
called to the Torah at .
Beth El of Boca Raton as afcl
Mitzvah. Beth is a 9th n\
student at Spanish River I
School and attends the Ta__
Beth El Religious School. Sbl
a member of the B'nai B'itj
Youth Organization.
Family members sharing i
the simcha are brother, MaitJ
and grandparents. Mr. and Mn|
David Zelinka of Bal
and Mrs. Sylvia Schaeffer i
Lauderdale Lakes. Mr. and Mai
Zelinka will host a kiddusk il
Beth's honor immediatthl
following Shahbat mornisj|
services.
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 it
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton, Florid*
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary School
Cafeteria. 6590 Verde Trail, Boca, Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services Mincha-
Maariv. call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach. Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 pa
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio Road.
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard AgW
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 am
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, U
33432. Phone 392-9982.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
7099 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33446. C*
wvative. Phone 496-0466 and 496-1300. Rabbi Jordan
Jhepard, Cantor Abraham Perlmutter. Sabbath S*v*
iday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8:30 a.m. Daily services 8:30a*
i and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Florida 33432 RefojJ
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant w
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin RoeeoTshabbat Eve Servwj
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Fndayoie""-
month.
FL 33434
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, -
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily ser>
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 ?%'* m.
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Pnow
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
6780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33446.Co**
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Nw
Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Swhrcea: Friday at. V
Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Dairy Minyana at8:46 a.m- and oPw
TEMPLE SINAI .^
2476 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and.B&
Road). Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Reform. fabWtn
servicee, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rebbi Samuei
President Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.


Local Club&
Organization News
Friday, April 26,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 15
Cong. Anshei Shalom
Moves Into New Building
Profile: Palm Greens B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 3144
The Palm Greens B'nai B'rith
Age No. 3144, Delray Beach,
Is organized i, xo81. Many of
L 126 charter members
longed to the Kings Lodge in
Bray Beach, but felt that there
jre enough Jews at Palm
ens to warrant a separate
p.
first president was the late
ney Zauber. Barney Weiss
lowed Brother Zauber and
ved as president for over two
Lrs. The present officers in-
|de. president, Jerry Jernow;
president, Milton Fershing;
fcretary, Sam Slifkin;
Usurer, Sam Rothstein;
incial secretary, Joe
Ibowitz; chaplin, Barney
Bss; and master at arms, Len
pnberg.
urn -Defamation League
imittee, which was headed
Jerry Jernow, put on an
ellent program in March for
celebration of
otherhood." Plaques were
krded to several Atlantic
|h School students who
ticipated in an essay and
er contest on brotherhood,
^r 250 people attended the
jram. The present chairman
fanny Oberhand.
he Community Volunteer
rices Committee, headed by
Graham, is another active
littee. Over 400 Trees for
I have been sold, magazines
been delivered to hospitals,
funds have been raised for
needy Jewish families in
ay.
tie lodge presently has 252
nbers.
ORT
Comen's American ORT Boca
tury Chaptift- hold th eir
lor Roll luncheon, Thursday,
9 at the Hyatt Hotel, West
Beach. For further in-
Ration and reservations call
lian 482-7576.
fomen's American ORT
|th Pines Chapter will
por an afternoon at Caldwell
Ihouse, Boca Raton Mall,
Nay, May 4, 2 p.m. to see
jershwin Revue. Tickets are
All are welcome. For in-
lation, call 272-2139.
[omen's American ORT
By Chapter will be going to
[Lido Spa on Belle Isle,
w. from April 28-May 1. For
vations, please call Mary
an 499.7674 or Yetta Karp
'96.
PIONEER WOMEN
law Women Na'Amat,
hana Chapter will hold their
(Iation of officers at a
leon, Wednesday, May 1, 12
| at Bohemian Gardens, 5450
Worth Rd., Lake Worth.
"ther information, call 495-
ARMDI
oerican Red Magen David
l*ael Ramat Gan Chapter
T'a a luncheon. Thursday,
19. 12:30 pjn. at Hoho
furant in Kings Point Mall,
|y- There wUl be prizes.
Fe" and friends are
T"e. Please call Evelyn
F 498-9080 or Shirley
h 499-8361 for further
Nation.
YOUTH COUNCIL
CONVENTION
youths from Boca Raton
P*en elected to the Steering
p"tee to help plan the B'nai
outh Organization Gold
I council Convention, May
Bthe Eden Roc Hotel in
"each. Marc Goldin, a
junior at Spanish River High
School, has been appointed
coordinator of the theme
program, "Don't Stop Thinking
About Tomorrow," and Beth
Metsch, a senior at Spanish
River High, is coordinating the
icebreaker program to help the
participants become acquainted.
For further information, please
call 581-0218.
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
No. 3119 will hold a breakfast
meeting, Tuesday, May 7, 9:30
a.m. in the activities center.
Rose Rifkin will be the guest
speaker on the subject "Yiddish
Humor and Patter."
HADASSAH
Hadassah Menachem Begin
Chapter will hold their Executive
Board meeting, Wednesday,
May 1 at 9:30 a.m. at the
American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Please be
prompt for this important
meeting.
In The Synagogues
And Temples ...
TEMPLE SINAI
ISRAEL'S BIRTHDAY
OBSERVED
The 37th Anniversary of the
State of Israel will be observed
during the course of the Sabbath
services of Temple Sinai, 2475
W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
At the gathering Friday, April
26, at 8:15 p.m. and again on
Saturday, April 27, at 10 a.m.,
Rabbi Samuel Silver will
comment, in his pulpit
discourses, on the significance of
the milestone.
The Friday night reception
will be co-sponsored by Dr. and
Mrs. Michael Pearce and Mrs.
Phillis Zimmerman in honor of
the 75th birthday of their father
Sidney Pearce; by Bernard and
Hilda Pacter, in celebration of
their 47th wedding anniversary;
by Morris and Etta Spigel, in
honor of their fifth anniversary;
and Hymel and Mary Friedman,
in honor of their second an-
niversary.
At the service Saturday, April
27, 10 a.m. students of the adult
Hebrew class, led by Jack
Mandel, will take part in the
conduct of the liturgy and
receive certificates from Samuel
Rothstein, president of the
Temple, and Rabbi Silver.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
sponsor a luncheon at Brooks
Restaurant, 500 N. Federal
Hwy., Deerfield, Wednesday,
May 1, 2 p.m. The Harmonica
Kings will provide the en-
tertainment. For further in-
formation, call Milton Aberbach
499-6732.
BETH SHALOM
Temple Beth Shalom
Sisterhood of Century Village
West, will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat, Friday, May 3, 7:30
p.m. Rose Schun will present her
original musical "When Mama
Came to America," with her
original cast. Also plan to attend
the monthly luncheon-card
party, Monday, May 6. For
reservations call Ann 483-4964 or
483-1315.
New B'nai B'rith Lodge
Sets Chapter Record
B'nai B'rith's newest lodge,
the Jacob Lodge No. 3246 just
formed in Delray Beach, will
make history as it receives its
charter in a ceremony to be held
on Sunday, April 28, 1 p.m., at
the Holiday Inn on Atlantic
Avenue and A1A in Delray
Beach.
The Jacob Lodge holds the
distinction of being the fastest
organized lodge in the 142-year
history of the fraternal
organization. Its 112 charter
members, 12 more than were
required to apply for a charter,
will be inducted at the charter
ceremony into the 500,000
member world-wide family of
B'nai B'rith, which was founded
in New York in 1843 by 12 men.
Louis Hynson of Miami, a
member of B'nai B'rith Inter-
national Board of Governors and
past president of District 5
(encompassing Florida, Georgia,
North and South Carolina,
Virgina, Maryland and
Washington, D.C.), will present
the charter to the new lodge.
Lunch dancing and en-
tertainment will follow the
ceremonies.
The Jacob Lodge officers
include president Leo E. Brink;
vice presidents Dr. Edward
Kingsley, Bob Barnett, Jack M.
Levine and Hy Feierstein; Sam
Pearlman, Robert Herlitschek,
Harry Blumkin, Saul Gittleman.
Edward Dorfman, Jack Boam,
Michael Altman, Harry A.
Flaxman, Allan Kaplan, Alex
Iseman, Al Ostrick, Mark
Silverton, Joe Trabish, Leon
Treister, Stanley Woolman and
Harley Young.
Temple Beth El
Of Boca Raton
NEEDS 2 YOUTH GROUP ADVISORS
Senior Youth Group Advisor
Junior Youth Group Advisor j
i Are you creative? Do you relate well with youth?
Are you committed to Jewish involvement. Do
you have flexible hours? If so, these positions, i
are for you!
Send resume to Rabbi Gregory S. Marx,
333 S.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton, FL 33432
or ca/Z. 391-8900.
Continued from Page 2
formative years of the
congregation, while waiting for
the temple to be built.
As the Torah scrolls arrived at
the synagogue, Rabbi Jordan
Shepard conducted a ceremony
in which the mezuzah was af-
fixed to the entrance door. The
Torah scrolls were then brought
into the sanctuary and placed in
the Holy Ark with the choir
leading the congregants in song.
Master of ceremonies Jack M.
Levine, who chaired the
dedication ceremonies, then
introduced the invited
dignitaries and officials, each of
whom delivered a brief message
of congratulations. These in-
cluded Mayor Doak S. Campbell
of Delray Beach; County
Commissioner Dorothy Wilkens;
Rabbis Louis L. Sacks and
Samuel M. Silver, respectively of
Congregation Anshei Emuna
and Temple Sinai the other
synagogues in Delray (Rabbi
Elliot Winograd of Temple
Emeth was unable to attend
because of illness); South
County Jewish Federation
president Marianne Bobick
(whom Jack Levine introduced
as "the Golda Meir of our
community") and Federation's
executive director Rabbi Bruce
Warshal (who has had occasion
to take the pulpit of the
congregation in the past); the
president of the Delray Clergy
Association and others.
Rabbi Joseph Noble, a Delray
resident, delivered the in-
vocation, and builder Eric
Tessler presented the temple key
to Ben Simon, executive vice
president of the temple, who
served as construction chairman
and supervised the building
activity. Gen. Schwartz spoke
about the temple's future and
continued development, and
president Ed Dorfman presented
plaques to several individuals
who were prominent in enabling
the temple to be built.
The program was interspersed
with song renditions by the 20-
member choir, and ended with a
benediction by Rabbi Jordan
Shepard and songs and refresh-
ments. Both the chairman of the
ceremonies, Jack M. Levine
who worked hard in spite of
recently undergoing surgery
and the congregation felt an
immense sense of pride and
accomplishment at the long-
awaited dedication of the new
facility, which means
Congregation Anshei Shalom no
longer needs to "wander" in
temporary quarters.
The congregation started in
1980 with a handful of members,
and has grown to a current
membership of nearly 1,000.
The beaufitul edifice was
designed by the architect firm of
Goldenholtz and Fischer of Fort
Lauderdale. Israeli-born Itamar
Goldenholtz has specialized in
designing synagogues in the
South Florida area.
The temple choir at work.
Eric Tessler (right) presents the
"key" to Ben Simon.
(Left to right) Jack M. Levine,
Mrs. Levine, Mrs. Schwartz and
Brig. Gen. Julius Schwartz, who
co-chaired the consecration
ceremonies and the Torah
procession.
The Shofar is blown as the
Torahs are brought in to signal
the start of the consecration
ceremony.
Rabbi Jordan H. Shepard
consecrating the new building.
PEACE OF MIND
warmth and Comfort Sensitivity and Consideration
Compassion in your time of need We understand.
-RUBIN
A Family Protection Plan Chapel
We honor all pre-need programs.
S8()8 W. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach. FL 33445
:ior;-4<*)-8(X)o
\


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