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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( March 25, 1988 )

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
March 25, 1988

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:
AA00014304:00307

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
March 25, 1988

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:
AA00014304:00307

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
AlSH&n
o?c&r
w^ The Jewish "^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 10 Number 7
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, March 25,1988
Price: 35 Cents
U.S. Commitment is Unshakable
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State George
Shultz assured Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Shamir that the U.S.
commitment to Israel is "un-
shakable," according to a
senior Reagan adminstration
official.
Shultz met with Shamir for
30 minutes immediately after
his arrival here for four days of
talks, including a White House
meeting with President
Reagan.
The official told reporters
that neither Israel nor any of
the Arab states have submit-
ted their formal reaction to
Shultz's proposals for a Middle
East settlement. Shultz asked
for responses to his plan by
March 15 when he presented it
March 4.
It proposes an accelerated
timetable for Arab-Israeli
negotiations, to be preceded
by an international conference
as early as next month, and im-
plies trading territory for
peace.
The official refused to say
whether Shultz's proposal is a
"like-it-or-leave-it' one, ex-
plaining that the parties to the
conflict "have reservations
about it."
But he pointed out that "no
one has said no to us" and em-
phasized Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak's strong
positive reaction.
Shamir has already voiced
his strong objections to the
proposals and said he has
brought his own suggestions
for moving the peace process
ahead.
However, the Israeli
premier "will not bring the
decision with him," the official
Continued on Page 2
Meese Orders PLO Closed
An Israeli soldier was hit on the head by a
rock when he removed his helmet, thinking he
was out of range of Palestinian rioters. The
protesters stood on the roof of the Ramallah
hospital and hurled rocks, metal pieces and
bottles in the Israeli-administered West Bank.
AP/Wide World Photo
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) At-
torney General Edwin Meese
III has ordered the Palestine
Liberation Organization's
observer mission at the United
Nations to close by March 21
or the Jusice Department will
seek a court injunction to force
it to do so.
Meese, acting in compliance
with legislation adopted by
Congress, sent a hand-
delivered, written order to
Zehdi Terzi, the PLO
representative at the United
Nations.
The decision was announced
by Charles Cooper, assistant
attorney general in the Justice
Department's Office of Legal
Counsel. UN Secretary
General Javier Perez de
Cuellar was informed of the
decision in a letter from
Herbert Okun, acting U.S.
permanent representative to
the United Nations.
"Congress clearly and unam-
Continued on Page 2
Of Pride, Punishment and Being Chosen
The Dilemma of The Jewish Alcoholic
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewuk Floridian Staff Writer
There are 150 weekly
meetings for the
recovering alcoholic in
Dade County. Dozens are held
in Baptist, Presbyterian,
Methodist, Catholic and other
multi-denominational
churches.
None are held
i n
synagogues.
An alcoholic or drug addict,
in recovery, wakes up from
years of a chemical haze and is
told that he or she must turn to
a "higher power" in order to
stay sober. Many choose to call
this higher power "God."
So called "12-step" pro-
grams where these concepts
are discussed such as
Alcoholics Anonymous and
Narcotics Anonymous clear-
ly state that they are "not
allied with any sect, denomina-
tion ..." and the steps that
refer to God usually state:
"God, as we understood him."
Still, some Jews have dif-
ficulty feeling comfortable
within the programs.
"Much of the discussion
revolved around a higher
rwer as I understand him and
was in a church looking at
crosses and pictures of Jesus,"
says Joyce Newman, who join-
ed 12-step groups (Al-Anon
and Nar-Anon) for parents of
addicts and alcoholics.
Some Jewish alcoholics and
drug addicts, failing to find
support within their own com-
munity, have sought help from
non-Jewish clergy and turned
elsewhere to seek spirituality.
Some have converted to Chris-
tianity and have joined
movements such as Jews for
Jesus.
Chemical Dependents and
Significant Others, is attemp-
ting to break that pattern.
JACS, established in New
York City nine years ago and,
more recently, in Broward
County, held its first meeting
in Miami last month to test in-
terest in forming a Dade Coun-
ty chapter.
JACS works with certain
basic assumptions. It begins
with the recognition that
alcoholism and drug addiction
can and do affect Jews just as
much as non-Jews. JACS also
accepts 12-step programs such
as AA and NA as the best-
known method of recovery.
Twelve-step programs that
use the same concept as AA
have also mushroomed in the
past two decades. There are
Overeaters' Anonymous,
Gamblers' Anonymous, Co-
caine Anonymous, Emotions
Anonymous and Al-Anon, Ala-
teen and ACOA (Adult
Children of Alcoholics). There
is nothing anti-Jewish in the
steps themselves, JACS
members say.
For example, once an
alcoholic in AA admits he is
"powerless" over alcohol and
that his life "had become un-
manageable," he moves on to
other steps such as:
Came to believe that a
Power greater than ourselves
could restore us to sanity.
Made a decision to turn our
will and our lives over to the
care of God as we understood
him.
Admitted to God, to
ourselves, and to another
human being the exact nature
of our wrongs.
Continued on Page 9
BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
OCA RATON FIONIOA
PERMIT NO 1093
A
n organization called
JACS, which stands for
Jewish Alcoholics,


\
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, March 25, 1988
Commitment is Unshakable
KVETCHl
TM
Continued from Page 1
said. "We are not pressing
Israel. It is the situation in the
area that is pressing Israel and
all of the other parties in the
area."
The official added that the
United States could provide
additional diplomatic
"assurances" to Israel to en-
courage it to accept the plan,
but refused to elaborate. "We
will have to see how the talks
develop. Assurances have been
a facet of our diplomacy in the
region over the last many
years," he said.
Asked how he could reassure
Shamir that the United States
is not favoring Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres, who
has indicated acceptance of the
U.S. suggestions, the official
said, "what we have been very
intent on doing from the begin-
ning of this proposal is not get
into the ins and outs of Israeli
domestic politics."
Shamir refused to allow the
10-minister Inner Cabinet to
vote on the Shultz proposals,
and the issue has divided the
national unity government of
Labor and Likud. Speculation
has grown that the deadlock
could result in an early
Knesset election.
Richard Murphy, assistant
secretary of state for Near
Eastern and South Asian af-
fairs, went to Moscow to brief
Soviet Foreign Minister
Eduard Shevardnadze on the
Shultz plan.
The official said that
Shevardnadze said he ap-
preciated hearing about the
new initiative straight from a
U.S. official. Shevardnadze
will continue those discussions
with Shultz when he visits
Washington the week of
March 21, the official said.
Meese Closes PLO
Continued from Page 1
biguously stated its intent,"
Cooper said in making the
announcement.
The Reagan administration
decided to comply with the
congressional mandate at a
White House meeting, chaired
by President Reagan's na-
tional security advisor, Lt. Col.
Colin Powell, a well-placed
Capitol Hill source told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
At that meeting, aides to
Secretary of State George
Shultz reportedly gained
assurances that the announce-
ment would not be made until
after Shultz returned from the
Middle East, so as not to con-
flict with his diplomatic mis-
sion there.
The announcement comes a
week after the UN General
Assembly voted 143-1 to con-
demn any closing of the mis-
sion as a violation of the 1947
UN Headquarters Agreement.
The assembly called for inter-
national arbitration of the
issue by a three-member
tribunal.
Shamir: No to PLO
By
ANDREW SILOW
CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir met with reporters and
Jewish leaders upon his arrival
in New York, but declined to
Happy Passover
torn Manischewitz
Kosher Wines.
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of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregation* oi Anerica (y)
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disclose details of the counter-
proposals he planned to
present.
Some of two dozen represen-
tatives of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations and the
Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York met at
dawn with Shamir as he arriv-
ed at John F. Kennedy
Airport.
During the session and
earlier at a brief news con-
ference, the prime minister
would only say, "I have many
proposals, many plans of my
own" concerning the peace
process.
Shamir is on record as being
opposed to a peace plan for-
mulated by Shultz, because it
includes proposals that Israel
trade land in the Gaza Strip
and West Bank for peace.
In response to a reporter's
question concerning the role of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization in possible peace
negotiations, Shamir said, "I
don't think Israel will ever talk
with the PLO."
Blacks and Jews
Unite In
Fellowship
The members of Congrega-
tion B'nai Israel and Ebenezer
Missionary Baptist Church are
joining together for their an-
nual Passover season obser-
vance on Friday evening,
March 25, at Congregation
B'nai Israel, Boca Raton. As
part of their ongoing relation-
ship, the two groups are
celebrating together the
biblical festival of freedom.
"... Any holiday that com-
memorates a people's release
from slavery, as Passover
does, holds great meaning for
blacks as well," said Rabbi
Richard Agler, Congregation
B'nai Israel's spiritual leader.
Last year, the two congrega-
tions commemorated the occa-
sion with petitions to Congress
and collections on behalf of the
Black Jews of Ethiopia's right
to emigrate. Aid for other
Ethiopian famine victims was
also collected and distributed.
A similar effort is planned for
this year.
The service will be held at
the Center for Group Counsel-
ing, 22455 Boca Rio Road, in
Boca Raton, beginning at 8
p.m.


wm
Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
An Israeli soldier and an elderly Palestinian
woman shared a friendly moment with a con-
versation in Arabic as a Palestinian man
books on in the town of Ramallah. AP/Wide
World Photo
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, March 25, 1988
After Super Tuesday. .
Jewish Vote is Up for Grabs
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The results of Super Tuesday
may mean that large numbers
of Jewish voters will find it
hard to decide whom to sup-
port in the November
presidential election.
Vice President George Bush,
who swept the Republican
primaries, winning about half
of the 1,139 delegates he needs
for the nomination at the
Republican National Conven-
tion in New Orleans in July, is
viewed with suspicion by many
in the Jewish community,
despite his many statements of
support for Israel.
On the Democratic side, the
Rev. Jesse Jackson emerged
with about 350 delegates, just
behind Massachusetts Gov.
Michael Dukakis, who won 360
delegates, and ahead of Sen.
Albert Gore Jr. of Tennessee,
who won about 320. This en-
sures that Jackson will have an
important voice, if not the
deciding one, at the
Democratic National Conven-
tion in Atlanta this August.
Jews who voted in the
regional primary did so mainly
in the Democratic races and
appeared to go overwhelming-
ly for Dukakis.
In Florida, which Dukakis
won, exit polls found that eight
out of 10 Jews voted for the
Massachusetts governor.
Jews, who make up 4.7 per-
cent of the Florida population,
are concentrated in the
southeast part of the state,
from Miami to Palm Beach.
The majority are retirees from
the Northeast and they turn
out in large numbers for any
election.
Dukakis, whose wife, Kitty,
is Jewish, also won in the two
other Super Tuesday states in
which Jews account for more
than four percent of the
population: his home state of
Massachusetts and Maryland.
Despite his place in the Il-
linois primary, whether
Dukakis is the first choice of
most Jewish Democrats could
become clearer in the April 19
New York primary.
Another sign would be if his
victories in the South bring in
campaign contributions from
wealthy liberal Jews in New
York and Los Angeles, who
have remained, so far, on the
sidelines.
Gore is also making a con-
centrated effort in the Jewish
community. He has a record of
strong support for Israel, as do
all the candidates, except for
Jackson.
On the Republican side, the
candidate with the most appeal
to Jewish voters, Rep. Jack
Kemp of New York, was vir-
tually eliminated. Senate
Minority Leader Robert Dole
of Kansas also has a record of
a long rapport with the Jewish
community.
Bush's problem with the
Jewish community is more
perception than reality. He has
continuously echoed the
Reagan administration's
strong support for Israel and
has backing in the Jewish com-
munity, including such impor-
tant leaders as Max Fisher and
Gordon Zacks.
But many in the Jewish com-
munity, noting the vice presi-
dent's friendship with Saudi
Arabia, fear that a Bush
presidency could mean a
return to the "even-handed"
policy of the State Department
Arabists.
Bush was critical of Israel
during its 1982 invasion of
Lebanon and after it bombed
an Iraqi nuclear reactor in
1981. He was quoted as saying
during the 1985 TWA hostage-
taking incident that Israel
should release "people being
held against international
law," a reference to Lebanese
Shiite prisoners being held by
Israel.
In defending his role in the
secret U.S. sale of arms to
Iran, Bush has seemed to place
the blame on Israel.
At the same time, Bush has
been a leading administration
spokesman to the American
Jewish community. When
there were charges of dual
loyalty because of Jewish op-
position to the sale of AW ACS
to Saudi Arabia in 1981, it was
Bush who publicly refuted the
charges. It was also Bush who
personally arranged the rescue
of thousands of Ethiopian
Jews in 1984 and 1985.
Bush's problem for the
Republicans in the Jewish
community may be offset by
the problem that Jackson
presents the Democrats.
No one expects that Jackson
will be on the ticket, either as a
candidate for president or vice
president. But his showing in
Super Tuesday, and in Illinois
means that he could decide
who is.
The big question everyone
asks is "what does Jesse
Jackson want?" a question
which he refuses to answer for
the present. If Jackson seeks
influence only on domestic
issues, then much of what he
says poses no problem for the
Jewish community and would
probably find support among
many Jews.
But if he wants influence on
foreign policy, this could hurt
the Democrats, and not only in
^ I he Jewish ^| y
FloridiaN
of South County
I FmlShochrt
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Pabli.lwd Wcrkly Mid-Septcmbcr through Mid-Mat.
Bi-Weekl; balance of vrar (43 iuaca)
Main Office Plant: 120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami Fla 33132. Phone 373-4605
AdvertlalBf Director, Stacl Lesser. Phone JM-II52
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBcCPIPTION RATES: Local Area $3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7)
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Friday, March 25,1988
Volume 10
7 NISAN 5748
Number 7
the Jewish community.
Jackson repeatedly says that
he wants to bring about a set-
tlement of the Arab-Israeli
conflict through negotiations,
although he appears to place
the chief burden for talks on
Israel. He is the only candidate
who favors talking to the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and the creation of a
Palestinian state.
But although Jackson has
sought to reach out to the
Jewish community, by toning
Continued on Page 8
When Temple Sinai honored its Cantor, Elaine Shapiro, at a
State of Israel Bonds event, among those present were, from left.,
guest speaker Gerda Weissman Klein, event co-chairman Leona
Kaye, Cantor Shapiro, and pianist Elaine Silver.
Passover
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Two blocks West of h95



1
The Seder
By RABBI
SAMUEL M. SILVER
Temple Sinai
There's nothing like a Seder!
The table observance of
Passover is unique.
The Seder is a dinner party.
But it's more than that.
It's a birthday party, too, for
Passover marks the birth of
freedom.
Every nation which has won
independence from im-
perialists has followed in the
footsteps of Moses and his
people.
The Seder is also a history
lesson. It dramatizes that first
struggle for liberty in the an-
nals of Western civilization.
The Seder is a worship
event. We pray, give thanks
and try to get on the same
wave length with the Almighty
One, as we go through the
Haggadah.
The Seder is also a songfest.
The music, some rollicking
(Dayenu), and some solemn
gives us a lift of the heart, as
we rejoice over the gift of
freedom.
The Seder is also entertain-
ment. To hear the youngest
child display its prowess at
singing the Four Questions, to
see the youngsters cavorting
as they look for the afikomen,
to have various people exhibit
the various melodies for the
seder songs is to indulge in
wholesome and meaningful
fun.
The Seder is also an ex-
perience in nostalgia. No one
sits at the Seder table without
recalling yesterdays and
former family gatherings. Sen-
timentality has its way and its
sway around the Passover
table.
No wonder Passover is "sta-
tion identification time," in
that even peripheral Jews
gravitate to the table for the
celebration of the glorious Spr-
ing festival marking the fact
that our people was "sprung"
from bondage into the bright
light of autonomy.
Our Christian friends are so
enamored of the Sedar that
they have introduced it into
many churches. Christian
clergymen tell their
parishoners that Jesus was
conductinga Seder at the "last
supper." That bit of informa-
tion has done much to make
many Christians understand
the roots of their faith in
Judaism.
And no other holiday is
celebrated around the table, as
Passover is. For that reason it
has been suggested that other
festivals be given the "Seder"
treatment, that is, marked by
some kind of family gathering.
U.S. Jewry
No "Lobby"
NEW YORK (JTA) A ma-
jor Jewish community leader
said here that U.S. Jewry has
not lobbied to close the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion observer mission to the
United Nations although the
community regards the mis-
sion to the United Nations as a
terrorist outpost.
Morris Abram, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish
Organizations, explained that
the closure of the PLO infor-
mation office in Washington
"is proper, grounded well in
fact s*w circumstance.''
Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Cantor Elaine Shapiro Honored
at Bonds Event
Over 200 members of Tem-
ple Sinai honored Cantor
Elaine Shapiro at the State of
Israel Bonds event at the
Delray Beach temple.
Guest speaker was Gerda
Weissman Klein, an author,
lecturer and worker for human
rights, who is a survivor of the
Holocaust.
Cantor Shapiro was joined
by her family, including her
three year old daughter, Orli,
who sang solo, and relatives
from Massachusetts.
A melodic interlude was per-
formed by Cantor Shapiro, ac-
companied by Elaine Silver on
the piano.
The committee for the event
included co-chairmen Leona
Kaye and Doris Liles;
members Norton Oilman, Rose
Oilman, Adele Jackel, Dr. Ar-
thur Jackel, Morris Jackler,
Philip Kaye, Bernard Liles,
Bea Pearce, Sidney Pearce,
Miriam Rosenfeld, Arnold
Waldman and Roselyn
Waldman.
Bar Mitzvah
MITCHELL GREENBERG
Mitchell Greenberg, son of
Harriet and Laurence
Greenberg, will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, March 26. As an
ongoing Temple project he will
be "Twinning" with Alik Maliy
of the Soviet Union.
Mitchell attends the Boca
Raton Middle School and the
Temple Beth El Religious
School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are his sister,
Julianne; and grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. William
Holtzman of Palm Beach and
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Greenberg
of Pompano Beach.
Mitchell Greenberg
Mr. and Mrs. Greenberg will
host a Kiddush in their son,
Mitchell's honor following the
Saturday morning service.
Joyous
Passover Wishes
from Publix
May the spring festival of Passover
bring a bounty of happiness)
to your seder table.
Concord Grape, Blackberry or Cherry
Mogen David Wine
Manischewitz or Horowitz
Egg Matzos...........
Manischewitz or Horowitz
Matzo Meal...........
Assorted Varieties
Rokeach
Macaroons............
750 ml* 4 qq
bottle*!99
1 S-f 49
*-
pkg.
16-oz
pkg
$-|29
10-01. $16g
macaroons
! *
Rokeach Old Vienna, Regular or
White and Pike
Gefilte Fish.........
***** fv,
24-oz.
can
$269
Batampte, Halves
Sour Pickles
Silver Springs, Regular or Beet
Prepared
Horseradish...........
Regular
Mother's Borscht
Low Calorie
Mother's Borscht
Mother's, Regular (Jel)
Gefilte Fish
Mother's,
White and Pike (Jel)
Gefilte Fish
TTM
5-oz.
jar
69*
T? 89*
ATZOs
ewitz. H .-..
:
Passover
Matzos
24-oz.
jar
$289
Prices Effective in Dade, Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie, Indian River and Okeechobee
Counties ONLY. Thursday, March 24 thru Wednesday, March 30, 1988. Quantity Rights Reserved.
. .


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, March 25, 1988
Israel Bonds To Honor Weinbergers
s100
RE-ARRANGEMENTS
THEMENORAH
PRE-NEED PLVN!
Available on first time pre need contracts
written through our DEERHELD CHAPEL ONIY.
DISCOUNT AVAILABLE THROUGH MARCH 13,1988
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
4,'17-4."7fiA 2305 W Hillsboro Boulevard. Deerfield Beach
* / / W (Across From Century Village)
Cemeteries Chapels Mausoleums Pre-planning
Also in North Miami Beach, Fort Lauderdale,
Margate, Sunrise and West Palm Beach.
This ofltr is limited (o firs-time Menorah Pit-Need Plan purchase onh and is not rrtnurtiw
to any previous pre nerd plan purchase .
Ruth and Saul Weinberger
Ambulance For Israel
An ambulance for Israel,
donated by Susan and Stanley
S. Zeitlin of New York, in
honor of their parents, Ida and
Emanuel Zeitlin of Delray
Beach, will be dedicated on
Sunday, March 27, at 10 a.m.
at Temple Emeth.
Susan and Stanley Zeitlin
will be presented with the
"Pikuach Nefesh Award" of
Magen David Adorn, Israel's
emergency
medical/disaster/am-
bulance/blood service.
Co-sponsoring the dedica-
tion is the Ramat Gan (Delray
Beach) Chapter of American
Red Magen David for Israel
(ARMDI).
Guest speaker will be
Seymour Brief, vice president
of ARMDI/Southeast Region.
For information, call
947-3263.
true
rai?
passover
The same Del Monte quality-
dried fruit you count on year
round is also Kosher for Passover.
Always moist and delicious,
DEL MONTE" Raisins and
Prunes bring a natural sweetness
to your celebration table.
Use the coupon below for spe-
cial savings, and let our quality
tradition join yours.
TRADITION
SAVE 20<
WHEN YOU BUY ANY DEL MONTE
DRIED FRUIT ITEM
RETAILED: One coupon per purchase
ol product indicated Consumer to
pay sales tax. Cash value 1/20C DEL
MONTE USA reimburses you tor the
lace value plus handling, il submitted
in compliance with OEL MONTE's
Coupon Redemption Policy For free
copy and/or coupon redemption, send
to: Da MONTE USA. Dept 5971, El
PaBoJX 79966._______________
7/31/M
I9M DM Monti CorporMon
The Del-Aire Committee for
State of Israel Bonds will
honor Ruth and Saul
Weinberger at a cocktail
reception Sunday, March 27,
at the Del-Aire Country Club!
Guest speaker at the event will
be Wolf Blitzer, Washington
correspondent and expert on
Middle Eastern affairs.
The Weinbergers, who
divide their time between their
residence at Del-Aire Country
Club and their summer home
in Mutton town, N.Y., have
been active with Jewish and
civic organizations. Saul, a
retired attorney and certified
public accountant, has been in-
volved with the Board of Fort
Lauderdale Federation,
American Israeli Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC),
Board of State of Israel Bonds,
Del-Aire Country Club Federa-
tion Appeal, and South County
Federation, where he works
on such special projects as
meeting new people to the
area and encouraging them to
continue their level of giving.
Ruth, a member of Hadassah
and Women's League for
Israel, plays the flute in The
Fountains Pop Orchestra and
Century Village Symphonic
Orchestra. Together they have
passed on to their three
children the legacy and impor-
tance of Jewish commitments.
Son Michael, a builder and at-
torney, is chairman of the
Building Committee of the Sid
Jacobson North Shore Y in
Roslyn, N.Y.; Larry is active
in the Solomon Schecter
School on Long Island; and
daughter Mindy Raik is in
Hadassah.
The Weinbergers are also
members of the Prime
Minister's Club of State of
Israel Bonds.
For information: call
368-9221.
Isn't ther
you1
A10-MINUTEC
Ft. Laud
BocaFU
Miami
Ft. Pierc
Call on veekend
Rates listed above
@
Southern Bell pr
and a connect
Dial Station (1* > charge* apply Thee* charge* do <** apply Person


m
Friday, March 26, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
spokesman for the Israeli
Defense Force went on record
before a Knesset committee
against barring the news
media from the administered
territories when disturbances
are taking place.
Brig. Gen. Ephraim Lapid
appeared before the Knesset
Education Committee, which
is considering a motion by the
Tehiya party to close the ter-
ritories to the media.
He was told that there are
350 permanent foreign cor-
respondents posted to Israel,
which may be proportionally
more than to any other coun-
try, and that their number has
increased to 800 since the
Palestinian uprising began
three months ago.
But Lapid said one reason
the IDF opposed a media ban
was that it would leave the ter-
ritories open to pirate video
clips of incidents and the
reports by the Palestine
Liberation Organization's
news agency.
Lapid said the IDF is trying
to teach soldiers that the
media is part of the modern
IDF Opposes Press Ban
battlefield. "The foreign cor-
respondents appreciate our in-
tentions and comply with the
army's instructions. But the
balance is upset by the Israeli
cameramen," he said.
He said the IDF's anger
agaisnt media coverage was
directed at their fellow coun-
trymen employed by foreign
networks, not the reporters on
assignment from abroad.
"It is these Israeli
cameramen who provoke our
soldiers. They pay no attention
to the orders of the officers in
charge of a sector," Lapid
charged.
"Because of the way the
cameramen behave, they
spark off incidents whose
coverage is out of all propor-
tion to their significance. This,
in turn, influences the soldiers
to take an even more negative
view than before," he said.
It was an Israeli cameraman,
employed by CBS television,
who filmed the scene of four
IDF soldiers beating and kick-
ing two handcuffed Palesti-
nian youths near Nablus which
created a worldwide stir.
Foreign correspondents ac-
credited to Israel are here on with their press credentials. IDF reserves and know the
working visas, which can be Israeli members of the Foreign workings of the military better
withdrawn at any time along Press Association all are in the than their foreign colleagues.
SPEND
TOUR HOLIDAY
CUTTING
THE GRASS.
Gazans Quit Tax Office
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Palestinian nationalists seem
to have succeeded for the first
time in launching a campaign
of civil disobedience by the
Arab population. The first
target was Arab employees of
the Gaza civil administration's
income and property tax divi-
sion, who resigned en masse
Monday (March 7).
About 38 of the 40
eomployees signed a collective
letter of resignation. Although
they claimed no Arabs would
dare take their place, civil ad-
ministration sources said tax
collection would continue as
usual.
Local sources linked the
resignations to widespread
charges that the taxes Israel
collects in the administered
territories exceed by far the
budgets allocated for develop-
ment in the areas.
3 DAY/2 NIGHT "OUR GRASS IS GREENER" GOLF PACKAGE, $99.*
For the holidays, we've trimmed the price of great golf 'way back. Not much
green gets you two rounds of golf with cart on six lush courses, a room that practically
opens onto the fairway, a welcome cocktail, and all taxes and gratuities.
Plus transportation to aquasports at the Doral Hotel On-the-Ocean in Miami Beach,
where Seder is available, and access to the therapies of the Doral Saturnia
International Spa Resort. Join us, and slice a few without getting clipped.
Call your travel agent or 1-800-FOR-A-TAN (367-2826) or 305-532-3600 collect.
DorallResort
AND COUNTRY CLUB
4400 N.W 87th Avenue, Miami, Florida 33178-2192
'Pa person, double occupancy. SIight surcharge for "Blue Monster." Rateaeffective March 27-April5,1988
Additional charge for Sederdinner.louring pro: ftoerjacobaen. Director of Gotf: Jimmy Ballard.
41o, Everyone
here someone special
routt like to call?
IUTE CALL FROM PALM BEACH TO:
i. Lauderdale $1.90
oca Raton $1.90
iami $2.50
[Pierce $1.90
wekends or after 11 p.m. and save even more.
>d above are in effect 5-11 p.m.. Sunday-Friday
Southern Bell
A aOLSOU TH Company
im Bell provides services within your calling zone
i connection lo other long distance companies
BDereon.to.per.on coin hoMgueet cefcngcard collect cat*, call, charged to another numb*, or lo time and charge cd* Ratee eub^ cr.no* Deywr raae ere hi^
This Is Southern Bell!
local taxes Appfcee 10 mtra-LATA long distance caM onry


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, March 25, 1988
Organization
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
The Boca Raton Chapter is
offering tickets for the New
World Symphony Orchestra's
last concert of the season on
Sunday, March 27, at 8 p.m. at
Florida Atlantic University,
Boca Raton. The program will
include Beethoven's Second
Leonora Overture; Tomas
Visary playing Liszt's Second
Piano Concerto; and Dvorak's
New World Symphony. For in-
formation, 482-7772.
BNAI ZION
Maimonides Chapter of
Bnai Zion is sponsoring a trip
in December to Jamaica,
British Cayman Islands and
Mexico, on one of the new
super liners.
The fund raiser will benefit
the Haifa Medical Hospital.
For information: 940-3069 or
484-3446.
Introductory Savings Thru April 30, 1988
195 SINGLE GRAVESITE
(Reg. $450)
Perpetual Care Pre-Need ONLY
ht Our New Ben-Gurion Garden at Mtnorab West Palm Beach OR
Our Sewest Memorial Park in Fort Lauaerdak (Formerly Sharon Gardens)
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
Funeral Chapels Cemeteries Mausoleums
Pre-Need Planning Worldwide Shipping
*BT MIJI KACH 9321 Mtaortal M M. KMT LAUDCB)A1 211W W. Crtflo Id
(T*^killMo 627-2277 in mm 935-3939 434-1531
Ottr InMcd u Iru-unr Hcnunh pre nerd |rraic punteo jm) not rrtroactnc lu art prrvkM jn*Mr pNrdmo
HADASSAH
A viva Chapter of Boca
Raton will hold its Donor Lun-
cheon on Monday, April 18, at
Deer Creek Country Club,
Deerfield Beach. For reserva-
tions: 392-7745.
NA'AMAT USA
The Kinneret Chapter will
meet on Monday, March 28,
noon, at the Palm Greens
Clubhouse, Delray Beach.
Guest speaker will be Elaine
Shapiro, cantor of Temple
Sinai, who will talk on her
"Trials and Successes" as a
woman cantor.
Shoshonna Club of Delray
Villas will meet on Monday,
April 4, at 9:30 a.m., in the
clubhouse. Entertainment and
a mini-breakfast will be
provided.
For information: 499-0075.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
The Lakeside Chapter will
meet on Monday, March 28,
12:30 p.m. at Patch Reef Park
on Yamato Road, Boca Raton.
A fashion and figure consul-
tant will discuss types and
sizes of clothing that should be
worn. Information: 276-1524.
Southeast District will
honor its major contributors at
the fifth annual Gala for Giv-
ing luncheon on Sunday,
March 27, noon at the Marriott
Hotel, Ft. Lauderdale.
Guest speaker, ORT's na-
tional president Reese
Feldman, recently returned
from trip to Israel inspecting
ORT's new educational
installations.
The affair is coordinated by
Zelda Magid, District Sub-
committee Chairman and
chaired by Gloria Chekanow
and Fran Salloway, the
Southeast District Capital
Funds-Golden Circle
Chairmen. Other committee
members are Louise Berman,
Natalie Berman, Beatrice
Blackman, Joan Cohen, Pepi
Dunay, Arlene Feldman,
Sarah Fellner, Elayne Fischer,
Miriam Fogel, Carol Freed-
man, Eileen Ginzburg, Doris
Glantz, Rhoda Gould, Sylvia
Haymes, Norma Heit, Debra
Kanter, Hilda Katz, Mary
Ellen Peyton, Carol Sue Press,
Debbie Saltz, Joyce Schwartz,
Laurel Shapiro, Beatrice
Shultz, Valerie Silverman,
Leah Stifelman, Marlene Trop-
per and Paula Woolf.
(SemSimef.
##
there is one of something so
outstanding that to group it with
others would make them pale by
comparison, and yet would diminish
it. Not everyone can possess, or own
something in this category, and they can
only envy those who have it.
There is always a best.
For those who deserve the very best.
AJefferson National Bank
Gold Account
is now available
in Boca Raton.
Ro courWsy ol Mother Natur
NATIONAL BANKS
SERVING THE GOLD COAST SINCE 1964 OUR STRENGTH IS TOUR SECURITY
ARTHUR H. COUSSHON
Chairman ol the Board
BARTON S. GOLDBERG
President
)
JOSEPH G. SNTDER
Senior Vice President
BOCA BATON
21302 St. Andrews Boulevard
368-6900
A Subsidiary ol Jelterson Bancorp, Inc Member FDIC Federal Reserve System
MMMN pMMMM k> qualMKatton tof Sold MMk M| b obtatMd by rttUmg oi oaw. ec by MffeW
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Mitzvah Chapter meets
on the third Monday of each
month, 10 a.m., in the ad-
ministration building of CVW.
A trip to the Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theater to see "Ar-
thur" is planned for May 8.
For information: 483-3645 or
482-3280.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Branch 1051, Delray
Beach, meets the second
Wednesday of every month,
October through May, at 1
.m. in Temple Sinai. For in-
ormation, 499-2055 or
498-9091.
I
Cruise reservations are be-
ing accepted by SHHH-Delray
Chapter, Self Help For Hard
Of Hearing People, for a Sun-
day, April 17 cruise aboard the
M/V Viking.
The $57 price includes round
trip bus transportation, port
taxes, a breakfast buffet, a
midday buffet, Casino
facilities, live entertainment,
dancing and movies. Cabins
are available on request.
Departure will be at 8:30
a.m. and return approximately
8:30 p.m.
For reservations: 498-8952,
499-3984, 499-2189 or
498-5601.
"A Curtain Call Produc-
tion," a musical revue
presented by Bonaire Enter-
tainment, will premiere Satur-
day, April 9, at 8:30 p.m., at
Bonaire Village Theatre, West
Delray Villages of Oriole. The
show has two acts: "Sporty
40's," offering famous radio
and television shows of that
decade, and "SRO Broad-
way Today," with excerpts
from current Broadway hit
musicals.
For tickets, 498-3519,
499-4852 and 498-1564.
Jewish Vote
Continued from Page 4
down the rhetoric of his 1984
campaign and stressing his
support for a secure Israel,
many in the Jewish community
distrust him.
They point to his anti-Israel
statements of the past, his
meeting with PLO leader
Yasir Arafat, his remark label-
ing New York "Hymietown"
and his ties during the 1984
campaign to Rev. Louis Far-
rakhan, the Black Muslim
leader who has made several
anti-Semitic remarks.
The other factor in the race
is the Rev. Pat Robertson,
whose position on social issues,
including attacks on important
provisions of the constitutional
separation of church and state,
worry many Jews. Robertson,
who did poorly, said he plans
to continue in the race.
Although he is not expected
to win many delegates in the
upcoming primaries, neither
Bush nor Dole want to alienate
his supporters.
The Jewish vote, which is
not monolithic, appears to be
up for grabs. For the rest of
the primary campaign, issues
important to Jews will play a
more prominent part in the
race than it has up to now.


Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Dilemma of The Jewish Alcoholic
Continued from Page 1
Were entirely ready to
have God remove all these
defects of character.
Sought through prayer
and meditation to improve our
conscious contact with God as
we understood him, praying
only for knowledge of His wifi
for us and the power to carry
that out.
Having had a spiritual
awakening as the result of
these Steps, we tried to carry
this message to alcoholics and
to practice these principles in
all our affairs.
Not A Conflict
"There is no conflict bet-
ween AA and Jewish
philosophy," says Rabbi
Nahum Simon, coordinator of
JACS of South Florida and an
addiction counselor at Mt.
Sinai Medical Center in Miami
Beach.
The tension a Jew may
feel, Simon says, is that
"just by demographics,
the majority of people in AA
are not Jewish and therefore
present a concept of spirituali-
ty that is not Jewish. Many
people in AA believe their
recovery comes through accep-
ting Jesus as a personal
savior."
JACS, Simon says, "believes
that is not necessary. We
believe that through Jewish
sources of spirituality, we can
work a program of recovery."
AA began in 1935 when a
recovering alcoholic with sue
months sobriety came
perilously close to taking a
WANTED
Boca Raton Century Village 2
bedroom condominium, upper
floor with lake view. Call col-
lect after 6 P.M. (212) 874-3451.
drink. He a New York
stockbroker went on a
business trip to Ohio. But in-
stead of heading to the hotel
bar, that man, Bill W., decided
he could stay sober if he helped
another suffering alcoholic. He
met Dr. Bob, a physician
whose life had been all but
devastated by the bottle. It
was the first recorded instance
where an alcoholic turned to
another to find a solution to a
problem which baffled physi-
cians and psychiatrists had
written off as "hopeless."
Both Bill W. and Dr. Bob
had their roots in a Protestant
organization known as the Ox-
ford group, according to a
spokesman for the AA interna-
tional service organization in
New York. Many of the ideas
for AA, its founders wrote,
were drawn from the
teachings of the "Good Book/'
But in developing the tradi-
tions of AA, it was determined
by AA's pioneers that
alcoholism affected men and
women of all religions or
lack of religion and thus its
frogram would not be af-
iliated with any "sect,
denomination, politics,
organization or institution."
From the two men in 1935,
AA has grown to an estimated
1.6 million members and holds
meetings in 115 countries.
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18711 Lyons Road. Boca Raton. Telephone 482-0009. Open 10-6 dairy.
Prico uitrjcct to dunft without notice.
Israeli Soccer Team Defeats Taiwan
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's national soccer team
defeated Taiwan 5-1 in Australia, ending the first round of
the four-nation Oceania region elimination tournament to
determine which country will participate in the 1989 Olym-
pic Games in Seoul, South Korea.
Not since the asking of the Four Questions
has something so tiny made it so big.
*
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for tea leaves. So for rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley tea. Because tiny is tastier!
Kosher for Passover
YhM u. fr TETLEY. TEA
Tiiti/ is ini irr
SHIP
YOUR CAR
HOME
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automobiles is the easiest way to ship your car home
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, March 25, 1988
Ask him how
his grades
were last term.
Call Israel.
See if your brother really
spends his free time in the li-
brary. With AT&T International
Long Distance Service, it costs
less than you'd think to stay
close. So go ahead Reach out
and touch someone.
ISRAEL
Economy Discount Standard
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AVERAGE COST PER MINUTE
FOR A 10 MINUTE CALL*
'MMrage com pr minuM vahM dapandtng on th tongth ol the c*&
First minute costs moat, additional minute* com less. AH price* ant
or cans dMied direct from anywhere in the continental U.S. during
the hours sated Add 3% federal excise tax and applicable state
surcharges. Can tor information or It you'd taw to receive an AT4T
international rates brochure IfMO CM-MOO.
1987 AT&T

AT&T
The right choice.
at


Synagogue Jlfeivs
Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
ANSHEI EMUNA
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach a Sermon on "The
Shabbat For Greatness" at the
Sabbath Morning Service
Saturday, March 26, at 8:30
a.m. Kiddush will follow.
The Se'udat Shli'shet with
the Rabbi's D'var Torah in
Yiddish will be celebrated in
conjunction with the Sabbath
Twilight Minyon Services.
The Annual Siyum, the Pre-
Passover completion of a
Talmudic Tractate, will be
celebrated by Rabbi Sacks on
Friday, April 1, at 7:30 a.m.
Sisterhood and Men's Club,
and there are no fees involved.
Anshei Emuna is located at
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach. For information:
499-9229.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI EMUNA
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood is sponsor-
ing a luncheon and show on
Wednesday, April 20. Lunch is
at The East Side Deli and the
show is "Crossing Delancy
St." The cost for bus, lunch,
gratuities and show is $25.
Tickets: 498-7561, 499-9229 or
299-2644.
Passover Services will be
celebrated Friday and Satur- _
day, April 1 and 2, at 6:30 p.m. lhere be no general
and conducted by Rabbi Sacks,
will follow the Friday night
Service.
Passover Morning Services
Saturday and Sunday, April 2
and 3, will begin at 8:30 a.m.
Rabbi Sacks will preach a
series of Sermons on the over-
all theme "Exodus and Sinai-
Indivisible."
Daily Pesach Services, Mon-
day through Thursday, April 4
through 7, will start at 7:30
a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
For the fulfillment of the
Mitzvahs of Me'chirat
Chometz and Ma'oth Chitim
Fund, call 499-9229.
Anshei Emuna Institute for
Adult Jewish Education is
presenting the following
courses:
"Great Passages of the
TEMPLE
ANSHEISHALOM
The Sisterhood will sponsor
a luncheon and fashion show
on Monday, April 11, noon, at
the temple, 7099 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach. For infor-
mation: 499-4181 or 498-8249.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El's Passover
Service will be held on Satur-
day, April 2, at 10:30 a.m.
Mark Heutlinger, associate
director of The National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, will
speak on Soviet Jewry.
A Congregational Passover
Seder will begin at 6 p.m.
Saturday, April 2 at the
temple.
The Solos will sponsor a
traditional Passover Seder on
Torah" is led by Rabbi Sacks ^X A^TI, "
on WednPsHavR Rt. 9!-sn n m Tuesday, April 7, at 6:30 p.m.
on Wednesdays, at 2:30 p.m.
The Mishna," led by Max
Lenowitz, the Ba'al Korah,
meets Wednesdays, 3:30 p.m.
Daily classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch) is led by
Rabbi Sacks, at 7:30 a.m.,
preceeding the Minyon Ser-
vice, and at 5:30 p.m., in con-
junction with the Twilight Mi-
nyon Service.
The institute is co-sponsored
by the Congregation,
For reservations, 395-2226 or
428-9665.
The Temple's Brotherhood
will hold its annual dinner
dance on Saturday, March 26,
at 8 p.m. at the temple. This
year's guest of honor will be
James B. Baer, president of
Beth El.
The last concert of the 1988
season of the Young Artists
Passover.
A celebration off freedom.
The historical event marking the escape from slavery of the Jewish
people held In bondage in Egypt.
Now, the symbolic observance of the Seder that brings family and friends
together in a commemoration of prayer, song, poetry, food and wine.
An event of thanksgiving for the spiritual freedom of all mankind,
transcending time and geography. The reaolng of the Haggadah, a story
of Inspiration throughout history to men who long to be free.
At this special time. Menorah Gardens ft Funeral Chapels extends every
good wish for the blessings of freedom to all peoples.
*
\s
^3Gardens and Funeral Chapels
20955 Biscayne Blvd., NORTH MIAMI BEACH
21100 W. Griffin Road. FORT LAUDERDALE
6800 W Oakland Park Blvd.. SUNRISE
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441, MARGATE
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd., DEERFIELD BEACH
9321 Memorial Park Road, WEST PALM BEACH
935-3939
434-1531
742-6000
975-0011
427-4740
627-2277
Series, "Sunday At Three,"
will feature violinist Paul
Neubauer on Sunday, March
27, 3 p.m. Information:
391-8600.
Temple Beth El is located'at
333 SW 4 Ave., Boca Raton.
TEMPLE
BETH SHALOM
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Shalom of Century
Village West will meet' on
Monday, March 28, at 10 a.m.
The Donor is set for March 23.
For information, 483-0373.
Lillian Pearson, Sisterhood
historian, is seeking photos
and/or articles to insert in the
Historian Album. For informa-
tion, 482-3709.
TEMPLE EMETII
Temple Emeth will dedicate
the library of the new annex at
Sabbath Services Saturday
morning, March 26, 8:45 a.m.
Classes will be conducted as
follows:
On Tuesday, March 29,
Beginners Hebrew, 10-11
a.m.; Advanced Hebrew, 11
a.m.-noon; Changing of Haf-
torah, 11 a.m.-noon; and Pen-
tateuch, 1:30-2:30 p.m.
On Wednesday, March 30,
Intermediate Hebrew, 10-11
a.m.; and Conversational
Hebrew, 11 a.m.-noon.
As part of its Monday Lec-
ture Series, Temple Emeth
Speakers Bureau, reviewing
the "Autobiography of Lee
Iacocca" on Monday, March
28, 10:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth is located at
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach.
SISTERHOOD OF
TEMPLE SINAI
Sisterhood of Temple Sinai
will have a home-cooked corn-
ed beef and cabbage dinner on
Sunday, March 27, at 6 p.m. at
the Temple. Music for dancing
and listening will be provided
will present Blanche Herzlich, by "Jolly Jack." Reservations:
of the National Hadassah 272-7763.
Pardon Asked for Pollards
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) More
than half of the Knesset has
asked President Reagan to
pardon Jonathan Jay Pollard
and his wife, Anne Henderson
Pollard, now serving prison
terms for spying in the United
States on behalf of Israel.
A petition urging a presiden-
tial pardon was signed by 70
Knesset members represen-
ting 10 parliamentary factions
of all political complexions. It
was presented to U.S. Am-
bassador Thomas Pickering
for transmission to the
president.
Jonathan Pollard is serving a
life sentence and his wife is
serving two concurrent five-
year sentences as an accessory
to the espionage activities. She
reportedly is seriously ill.
DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
WORLD
WIDE
3fflShtyPREWra3(^*ShB?*f^
Bahamas
AMBASSADOR BEACH
California
PALM SPRINGS
RESORT
(formerly Canyon Hotel)
Vermont
THEEQUNOX
Dominican
Republic
DOMINICAN CONCORDE
Florida
FONINNEBLEAUmJON
UNSBROOK RESORT
SHERATON BAL HARBOUR
SANSSOUCI
PALM BEACH HILTON
NYNJPA
CHATEAU RESORT
Carmfcacft,M
HARBOR ISLAND SPA
LongBrwKh.NJ
RYETOWNHLTON
Ry.NV
TAMWSENTRESORT
Pocono Ms. PA
St Thomas
VIRGIN ISLE HOTEL
Hilton Head
RAUSSON RESORT
Puerto Rico
LACONCHA
Hungary
BUDAPEST
New York and from Che*aka^Schechta.ChokYlaroeln*w*at*etVunmiiuuL
ATLAS AMBASSADOR KOSHER PASSOVER TOURS
25 W. 43 Street. NYC 10036. (212) 575-8840 Outside N.Y. State Toll Free 1-800-752-8000
Enjoying
Sanka
is one of
Passover's
most
satisfying
traditions.
Cemetertee. Funeral Chape* Mausoleums Pra NaarJ Planning
notfr-mo'


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, March 25, 1988
9 mg. "tar". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
Causes Lung Cancer, Heart Disease,
Emphysema, And May Complicate Pregnancy.