The Jewish Floridian of South County

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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

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:
AA00014304:00323

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
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w^ The Jewish "^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 10 Number 23
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, November 4, 1988
Price: 35 Cents
As Kristallnacht Anniversary Approaches...
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
It is unlikely that the two
teenagers who brought deep
anguish to those connected
with the Orthodox Congrega-
tion in Brooklyn by destroying
Torah scrolls three days before
Yom Kippur ever heard of
Kristallnacht.
How the youths will be dealt
with is up to the American
system of justice. Beyond that,
the vandals and members of
their family need instruction
about Kristallnacht, especially
on or near Nov. 9, the 50th
anniversary of Nazi synagogue
window smashing in Germany
and Austria.
Behold the toll of that infa-
mous catastrophe. Behold how
history recorded it and how
the great Martin Buber wept
over it and penned his message
of lamentation.
Note the dishonor roll of
Nazi Kristallnacht pillage and
post-Kristallnacht an ti-Jewish
deprivation: 36 Jews killed, 36
severely injured; 30,000 Jews
arrested and sent to Buchen-
wald, Sachsenhausen, or
Dachau; 7,500 homes and busi-
ness vandalized or set on fire;
191 synagogues set ablaze or
damaged in other ways, and
another 76 destroyed.
Hitler and his willing,
brown-shirted, jack-booted
troops were acting out a sched-
ule of barbaric intensity drawn
up eight months prior to Kris-
tallnacht.
Hitler had laid the groun-
dwork by decreeing earlier in
1938 that all Jewish-owned .
property in and out of Ger-
"60Minutes"AIPAC
Report; Distorted,
Not Devastating
By
ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) A
beleagured American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
emerged bruised but standing
after its bout with CBS-TV's
"60 Minutes."
AIPAC said in a statement
that Mike Wallace's report on
the powerful pro-Israel lobby-
ing group attempted to depict
its influence as "something
negative or sinister."
But while agreeing with
AIPAC that the program
lacked balance, leaders of
American Jewish organiza-
tions for the most part felt its
charges were tame, compared
to what had been feared in the
weeks prior to the broadcast.
Those had been trying weeks
for AIPAC, which is the most
powerful voice in Washington
on behalf of Israel and one of
the most influential of all
American lobbying groups.
AIPAC attempted to deflect
ahead of time Wallace's
charges that it "sets the line"
for some 80 pro-Israel political
action committees, in violation
of federal laws governing
PACs.
But then just last week, the
group was placed on the defen-
sive after three major Jewish
agencies were reported to
have criticized AIPAC for act-
ing "out of step with the con-
sensus of the organized Jewish
community" on at least three
recent issues related to Israel.
The Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jew-
ish Organizations held an
emergency meeting to discuss
the fallout of the "60 Minutes"
broadcast.
The meeting, at which mem-
bers of the umbrella organiza-
tion agreed that the report
was "filled with distortions,
innuendoes and inaccuracies,"
was the second in a week
called to discuss criticism of
AIPAC.
The central theme of Wal-
lace's report was that AIPAC
has exerted undue influence to
ensure that Israel receives $3
billion in U.S. foreign aid, with
little or no congressional
debate. The report appeared to
charge that AIPAC has engin-
eered the defeat of U.S. senat-
ors and representatives
because of their poor voting
records on foreign aid and
arms sales to Arab countries.
The report said that AIPAC
had instructed pro-Israel
PACs around the country to
contribute money to the senat-
orial campaign of Rhode Island
Lt. Gov. Richard Licht. Licht,
who is Jewish, is challenging
the incumbent, Republican
Sen. John Chafee, who is seen
as less sympathetic toward
Israel.
AIPAC officials have said
that while the group is prohib-
ited from coordinating the
activities of PACs, it often
provides information at the
request of AIPAC members
who are involved in the politi-
cal process.
The report also included crit-
icism of AIPAC by former
Undersecretary of State
George Ball and one-time Sen.
Charles Percy (R-Ill.).
Ball served in the State
Department from 1961 to 1965
and was described by AIPAC
Continued on Page 4
many be registered.
Fines of one billion marks
were imposed, all insurance
claims confiscated, and the
Aryanization of the Reich's
Will the fires that
brought ruin to sacred
and historic sanc-
tuaries be put in the
files of oblivion?
economic life was intensified.
Two days before Kristall-
nacht, Herschel Grynszpan,
son of Polish Jews but living in
France, was so shaken and
outraged by Nazi deportation
of his parents that he assassi-
nated Ernst vom Rath, third
secretary of the Germany
Embassy in Paris.
This event played into the
hands of Hitler's closest part-
ners-in-crime, who had
gathered in Munich for the
annual celebration of the 1923
beer hall putsch.
Quickly, the shattering of
synagogue glass ensued.
In March 1939, as Lucy Dav-
idowicz notes in "The War
Against The Jews," Martin
Buber, saddened by the Kris-
tallnacht savagery, wrote
these poignant lines:
I testify: it was the
most extraordinary and
meaningful circum-
stance. For the symbiosis
of German and Jewish
existence, as I experi-
enced it in the four
decades that I spent in
Germany, was the first
and the only one since the
Spanish Era to receive
the highest confirmation
that history can bestow
confirmation through
creativity But this
symbiosis is at an end
and it is not likely to
return."
Will the fires that brought
ruin to sacred and historic
Jewish sanctuaries in Ger-
many and Austria 50 years ago
be put in the files of oblivion?
Not if the observances of
Kristallnacht Remembrance
Week captures the hearts and
minds of those determined to
keep alive the hurt inflicted on
civilization that calamitous
Nov. 9.
RESULTS OF TERRORISM. The charred mini-bus, right, was filled with Israeli soldiers
when an explosion tore it apart and kit a crater five meters across. The incident in southern
Lebanon, 800 meters from the Israeli border, also savagely burned the Israeli jeep, left. Eight
soldiers were killed as a result of the terrorist attack near the "Good Fence." (AP/Wide
World Photo)
'Retaliatory Raid
Draws Fire
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
air force jets blasted terrorist
targets in southern Lebanon
while a Palestinian gang
attempting to infiltrate Israel
was captured on the ground.
The air attack was on terror-
ist installations in the vicinity
of Beit Lahiya in the eastern
Bekaa Valley. All aircraft
returned safely to their bases.
A military spokesman
described the targets as a stag-
ing area for terrorist incur-
sions against Israel and said
they were destroyed.
The Israel Defense Force
and the Israeli-backed South
Lebanon Army seized six
armed men and a woman in
the southern Lebanon security
zone.
According to reports from
the area, the gang came from
Sidon on the south Lebanon
coast and reached the village
of Kafr Kila, in the security
zone not far from the Israel
border.
They entered a house,
demanding to be hidden until
ready to embark on what was
described as a "hostage-
bargain" mission in Israel.
One of the people in the
house managed to slip away
and alert the SLA.
The Palestinians surren-
dered. Meanwhile, Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin
reported to the Cabinet on the
preliminary investigation of
the suicide car-bomb attack
that killed eight soldiers and
wounded seven in a security-
zone convoy.
He said the IDF convoy was
observing standing orders on
the space to be maintained
Continued on Page 4


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 4, 1988
Boca Pops Salutes Israel
The Boca Pops Salute to
Israel's 40th Anniversary con-
cert will be held Sunday, Nov.
6, in the Great Hall of Boca
Raton Hotel and Club.
Co-chaired by Ronnie and
Alan Kauffman, the event will
feature "Celebration Forty,"
commissioned for the concert
and performed by the Eddy
Touissant Ballet Company of
Canada.
Individual unreserved seats
for the concert may be secured
by calling the the Boca Pops at
393-7677.
A number of tickets for the
combined cocktail party and
concert are also available.
From B'way To Delray
The Temple Emeth Sister-
hood of Delray Beach will pre-
sent "From Broadway With
Love," a musical production
by Jan McArt, at the temple,
5780 West Atlantic Ave., on
Sunday, Nov. 20, 7:30 p.m.
Tickets may be obtained at
the temple Mondays through
Thursday, 10 a.m.-noon.
For information: 498-3536.
Holiday Boutiques
The National Council of Jew-
ish Women, Boca-Delray sec-
tion, will hold its fourth annual
holiday boutique Wednesday,
Nov. 16, 10 a.m.-8 p.m. at
Somerset Shoppes, corner of
Glades and Lyons Roads, Boca
Raton.
The boutique will feature
articles of imported eelskin,
children's toys and clothing,
baskets, handmade items,
handbags, jewelry, personal-
ized items, and more.
All purchases are tax-
deductible.
Congregation Beth Ami of
Palm Beach County will hold
its fourth annual holiday bou-
tique Thursday, Dec. 1, at the
Mae Volen Senior Citizens'
Center, 1515 W. Palmetto
Park Road, Boca Raton.
Holiday gift items will be
offered for sale as will lunch
and a cake sale.
Breakfast Meeting
The Men's Club of Temple The guest speaker will be
Anshei Shalom will sponsor a Arthur Jaffe of South County
breakfast meeting Sunday, Jewish Federation.
Nov. 20, 9:30 a.m. For information: 495-0466.
B'naiB'rith Women
Mrs. Albert Ostrick, a mem-
ber of the Board of Directors
of South County Jewish Feder-
ation, will speak on "Update-
Israel" Monday, Nov. 7, noon,
at Temple Israel, Atlantic Ave-
nue, Delray Beach.
Rabbi's Wives Speak
To Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple
Sinai will have its paid up
membership luncheon Wed-
nesday, Nov. 9, noon, at the
temple.
The program, "Meet The
Better Halves," will feature
Elaine Silver, wife of Rabbi S.
Silver of Temple Sinai;
Frances Sacks, wife of Rabbi
Louis Sacks, Congregation
Anshei Amuna; Linda Aloof,
wife of Rabbi Pincus Aloof,
Temple Anshei Shalom; Jac-
queline Winters, wife of Rabbi
Alton Winters of Reform Tem-
ple, Deerfield Beach; and
Rosalie Shaw, wife of Rabbi
Abraham Shaw, retired.
For information: 499-0019.
Speakers From Hebron
CO
Miriam Levinger, "heroine
of Hebron" and Rabbi Yehiel
Leitner, director of the
Hebron Jewish community,
will speak Monday, Nov. 7,
7:30 p.m., at Anshei Shalom,
7099 W. Atlantic Avenue, Del-
ray Beach.
Presented by the American
Friends of Techiya and AFSI,
. the event is under the sponsor-
| ship of Rabbi Dr. Louis Sacks
; of Anshei Emuna, and Rabbi
Pythian
| Members
80 Leon Bein, John Cogan, Milt
Roshberg, Ed Salad and Beja-
$ min Gastwirt were welcomed
5 by Chancellor Commander
00 Col. Leo Slevin into the
g Knights of Pythias, Boca
| Raton Lodge No. 214.
8 The chapter's membership
_ drive breakfast was held on a
S recent Sunday at the adminis-
s tration building of Century Vil-
~ lage. Rabbi Samuel Siler was
the speaker.
Pinchas Aloof of Anshei Sha-
lom.
The Brooklyn-born Levinger
and her husband, Rabbi Moshe
Levinger, organized the first
group of families to settle in
Hebron. Moved to a military
compound, they endured
adverse conditions for three
years until the Israeli govern-
ment built Kiryat Aroa, the
first Jewish settlement in the
liberated territories.
Women's League
For Israel
Nathanya South chapter of
Women's League for Israel
will meet Tuesday, Nov. 15,
9:30 a.m., at Patch Reef Park
Community Center, 2000
Yamato Road, Boca Raton.
The Coco Squares, under the
direction of Nat Berman, will
provide entertainment and a
mini-breakfast will be served.
For information: 495-0538 or
499-3991.
Hadassah
Several trips are on the
'planning boards" of the Ben
Gurion Delray chapter.
A complete package at the
Lido Spa in Miami Beach
includes three meals daily,
gratuities, massages, enter-
tainment and round-trip bus
transportation for Nov. 13-16.
For information: 499-0675 or
499-9955.
The scheduled eight day,
seven night Caribbean cruise
leaves Dec. 12 from San Juan.
The itinerary calls for six ports
of call and the flight to San
Juan. For information: 499-
0555 or 499-0675.
Sunday evening Dec. 25, at
the Fontainebleau Hotel
includes round-trip bus trans-
portation, the show and din-
ner. For information: 499-9955
or 499-4874.
The show "42nd Street" will
come to the Hirschfeld Thea-
tre in Miami Beach and, on
Jan. 4, so will Hadassah mem-
bers. Dinner and round-trip
bus fare is included.
The Menachem Begin chap-
ter will meet Wednesday, Nov.
16, noon, at Temple Emeth,
5780 West Atlantic Avenue,
Delray Beach.
Rose Matzkin, a four time
national Hadassah president,
will present the Hadassah
National Leadership award to
Bess Appel, Jewish Education
chairman of Menachem Begin
chapter.
A program featuring Hadas-
sah performers will highlight
the entertainment.
A weekend holiday at Lido
Spa Hotel, Miami Beach has
been planned by Menachem
Begin chapter.
The four days three nights
run Dec. 8-11 and include
meals, daily massages, nightly
entertainment and supervised
gym classes. For information:
499-3050 or 499-4645.
The Boca Ma'ariv chapter
will hold a welcome back
luncheon and fashion show
Tuesday, Nov. 15, noon, at the
Boca Pointe Country Club. For
information: 482-6947 or 482-
8809.
The Aviva chapter, Boca
Raton, is sponsoring a Thanks-
giving holiday, Nov. 24-27, at
the Colonial Inn, Miami Beach.
The package includes three full
breakfasts and three dinners,
all gratuities and taxes, and
entertainment.
For information: 395-9533.
Singles Fun
The Singles Club of Temple
Emeth of Delray Beach will
meet Monday, Nov. 14, noon,
at the temple, 5780 W. Atlan-
tic Ave.
Alice C. Skaggs, director of
consumer affairs for Palm
Beach County, will be the
guest speaker.
Future trips planned include
Thanksgiving dinner and the
show at the Newport Hotel on
Nov. 24; the "Broadway On
Ice" show and dinner at the
Marco Polo Hotel; and "High
Society," the show at the
Fountainebleau and dinner.
For information: 498-3536.
ORT Commemorates
Its Anniversary
COMMEMORATIVE EVENT. Elayne Fischer, president of
South Palm Beach Region, Women's American ORT, addresses
those attending the tree planting ceremony and unveiling of a
plaque commemorating the 60th anniversary of Women's Ameri-
can ORT and the AOth birthday of the State of Israel.
Over 250 people gathered in
the Nelson Memorial Gardens
of Morikami Park, Delray
Beach, recently for a symbolic
tree planting ceremony and
the unveiling of a plaque com-
memorating both the 60th
anniversary of Women's
American ORT and the 40th
birthday of the State of Israel.
The South Palm Beach
County Region sponsored the
community event with Sylvia
Waldner, vice president of
American affairs, as mistress
of ceremonies.
Dr. Philip Book, Rabbi of
Temple Emeth, delivered the
invocation which stressed the
importance of ORT's varied
educational programs in Israel
and throughout the world.
Mayor Doak Campbell of
Delray Beach congratulated
ORT for its community work
and said "The planting of this
beautiful tree today, a Golden
Shower Tree, will be a remin-
der of ORT and Israel's
growth into the future, when
generations come to visit
here."
Elayne Fischer, president of
the South Palm Beach County
Region, touched on the history
of Woman's American ORT,
which started 60 years ago
with five women gathered in a
Brooklyn living room and has
grow* to* a membership of
146,-OTM).* Most "Important
Fischer said that ORT schools
opened the doors to 197,000
students last month around
the world.
Na'amat USA
The Gilah chapter will meet
Wednesday, Nov. 23, noon, at
Temple Beth Israel. A Chanu-
kah program will feature
Esther Garfinkel.
Upcoming events include the
chapter's Chai Luncheon Sat-
urday, Dec. 10. For reserva-
tions: 421-7138.
Two trips have been
planned: a stay at the Regency
Spa Hotel in Miami, Dec. 2-5;
and a cruise on board the
Costa Riviera, Dec. 3-10.
Information: 421-7138.
Zipporah chapter has
planned a lunch and boat ride
at Shooters in Boynton Beach
on Sunday, Nov. 13.
Also on the chapter's future
agenda are a card party and
luncheon at Mr. Chen's Hunan
Palace on Wednesday, Jan. 18;
dinner and show at the Marco
Polo on Wednesday, Feb. 1;
and a bus trip to Flamingo
Park Gardens with lunch at
the Kapok Tree on Wednes-
day, March 1.
For information about the
trips call 499-0844 or 499-
1001.
Kinneret chapter will hold its
boutique Monday, Nov. 14,
10:30 a.m., at the Palms
Greens Clubhouse on Via Del-
ray in Delray Beach.
Unusual gifts, one-of-a-kind
jewelry, handbags, clothes and
other trinkets in time for
Chanukah shopping will be
offered for safe, as well as
home-baked cakes.
The Beersheeba club will
meet Tuesday, Nov. 8, noon, at
American Savings Bank Kings
Point Plaza.
On Tuesday, Nov. 15, Beer-
sheeba will hold its annual paid
up membership luncheon at
the Four Seasons Restaurant,
Atlantic Ave. Military Trail.
For information: 499-8667 or
499-3971.
Amit Women Bridge Games
The Beersheva chapter will
meet Wednesday, Nov. 9,
12:30 p.m. in the American
Savings Bank, Delray Beach.
The Masada chapter will
have a luncheon meeting Wed-
nesday, Nov. 9, noon, in the
Broward Federal Savings and
Loan, Tamarac.
Duplicate bridge is open to
the public at Temple Sinai,
Delray Beach, every Thursday
at 7:30 p.m. Games are sanc-
tioned by the American Con-
tract Bridge League and mas-
ter points are awarded.
The fee is $2.50 per person.
For information: 498-0946.


Friday, November 4, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
DAVID MAYER
David Mayer, son of Carole
and Alan Mayer, will be called
to the Torah of Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. 12.
As an ongoing Temple project
he will be "twinning with
Grigory Vexler of the Soviet
Union.
David, a seventh grade stu-
dent at Boca Raton Academy,
attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are David's
brother, Michael; and his
grandparents, Annette Gross
of Delray Beach and Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Mayer of North
Woodmere, N.Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Mayer will host
a Kiddush in David's honor
following the afternoon ser-
vice.
TODD J. SCHWARTZFARB
Todd J. Schwartzfarb, son of
Susan and Dr. David
Schwartzfarb, was called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton as a Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday, Oct. 29.
Todd is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Boca Raton Middle
School and attends the Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. 5.
As an ongoing temple project,
Jason will be "twinning" with
Semyon Kushnirenks of the
Soviet Union.
Jason is an eighth grade
student at Boca Raton Middle
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members who shared
in the simcha are his brothers,
Evan and Mark, and sister,
Elissa; and grandparents Mar-
ion and Milton Hoffman and
Florence Schwartzfarb, both
of Lake Worth.
Dr. and Mrs. Schwartzfarb
hosted a Kiddush in Todd's
honor following afternoon ser-
vice.
JASON SCOTT SHERMAN
Jason Scott Sherman, son of
Harriette Bawarsky and Dr.
Stephen Sherman, will be cal-
led to the Torah of Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are his grandpar-
ents, Gertrude and Julius
Sherman of Deerfield Beach
and Helen and Aron Reznik of
Brooklyn, N.Y.
There will be a Kiddush in
Jason's honor after Shabbat
morning services.
On Stage
The Neil Simon comedy,
"Come Blow Your Horn," will
be presented at the Lauder-
dale West Community Theatre
in Plantation on Saturday,
Nov. 5, 8:30 p.m. For informa-
tion: 473-8219 or 473-1281.

REBECCA JOY WEIL
Rebecca Joy Weil, daughter
of Renee and Randolph J.
Weil, will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El as a
Bat Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov.
5.
Rebecca is an eighth grade
student at Boca Raton Middle
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are her sister, Mer-
edith; and grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Lothar Weil and Mr.
and Mrs. William F. Lane,
both of Erie, Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. Weil will host a
kiddush in Rebecca's honor fol-
lowing the afternoon service.
Free Federal Consumer
Information Catalog.
Dept DF, Pueblo, Colorado 81009
Tennis
Everyone?
Amy Birkenes and Maria
Freedman, this year's co-
chairpersons for the Cystic
Fibrosis' second annual "Love
Affair Second Set," have
named the committee chair-
persons for the dinner dance
and tennis tournament, sched-
uled for January 13 and 14, at
The Polo Club.
Ora Block and Linda Pug-
liese, chair the prizes commit-
tee; Mary Ann Hartman, silent
auction raffle; Jean Mills, ten-
nis tournament; Vicki Wait,
publicity; Lisa Sikes, program;
Sherry Endelson and Melanie
Siemens, hostesses; Silvy
Lawless, decorations; Diane
Leininger, invitations; Adri-
anne Deckenger, reservations;
and Martha LeMasters and
Judy Brennan, last year's
chairs will serve as general
committee chairs.
Rod and Carolyn Cunning-
ham, co-chairing tennis spon-
sorships, will be responsible
for attracting major corpora-
tions' support to this year's
event, with special emphasis
on obtaining business sponsor-
ships for pro-am tennis teams.
At "Love Affair Second
Set," 20 pro-am tennis teams
are auctioned off to top bid-
ders. The following day, the
tennis teams play in a day-long
tournament and the bidders
win prizes, depending on how
their teams place in the tour-
anment.
For information: (407) 426-
3918.
EL AL Lowers
Fares To Israel
EL AL Israel Airlines,
Israel's national carrier, has
announced the introduction of
a new Super Apex fare of $799
from Miami. Also affected by
the fare decrease will be EL
AL's "Sunsational Israel"
packages.
El Al is offering ticket pur-
chases on a Super Apex fare to
Israel as close to 14 days prior
to departure date. The Super
Apex fare also offers a 25%
discount to children. Minimum
stay is six days, with a maxi-
EL AL has introduced a new
"Family Plan." From Nov. 14
through March 31, 1989 when
one or both parents fly to
Israel with one child, the
youngster's fare is reduced by
25 percent. And for the first
time, there is an additional 50
percent discount per each child
thereafter.
mum stay of 21 days. The price
is in effect Nov. 14-March 31,
1989 (excluding December 15-
27).
4 MIHII 4
FIBER CEREALS.
For People With a Healthy Interest In Eating Well.
: tzh
Most nutritionists recommend a diet
which includes foods low in fat and high
in fiber. Exactly the qualities in POST"
Fruit & Fibre* Cereal. POST" Natural
Bran Flakes and POST" Natural Raisin
Bran
All three delicious cereals give you
the healthful benefits of high fiber and
at least 12 essential vitamins and
minerals Plus the assurance of Kosher
certification.
And now they are kept fresh thanks
to Zip-Pak resealable packaging. It
provides airtight storage which keeps
cereal fresh and crisp
So now that you re eating more
sensibly, try all three great tasting
POST* fiber cereals. They II ^m
satisfy your appetite for \jy
healthful food n.a.
< IMS GotwM Food* Cocpnaon 'uv*
-*
J*
Where Keeping Kosher Is A Delicious Tradition.' fC\A
V
\ >V-.;W

>fcr

k i .



Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 4, 1988
Nobel Peace Prize winner Elie Wiesel, who recounts his survival of the Holocaust in a film to
\> aired on WPBT/Channel 2, is seen, above (inside the white square), in a concentration
camp bunk. "A Conversation With Elie Wiesel" is scheduled to be shown locally Wednesday,
Nov. 16, 10 p.m., and again on Sunday, Nov. 20, S p.m.
Retaliatory Raid
between vehicles traveling in
convoy.
Meanwhile, calling it "sav-
age and indiscriminate bomb-
ing," Lebanon sharply conde-
mned the Israel Defense Force
retaliatory attack against ter-
rorist targets in southern
Lebanon.
Although Lebanon declined
at this point to ask for a
Security Council meeting to
discuss its complaint against
Israel, diplomats here did not
rule out a Security Council
debate.
The Lebanese government
rejects absolutely any Israel
justification for its assault
Continued from Page 1
against Lebanese towns and
villages and innocent civili-
ans," Ambassador Rachid
Fakhoury of Lebanon said in a
letter to Secretary-General
Javier Perez de Cuellar.
The letter was circulated
here.
Charging that the Israeli
raid Friday was the 18th
attack this year by the IDF
against targets in Lebanon,
the Lebanese envoy said:
"Lebanon calls upon the
international community, the
United Nations and the Secur-
ity Council to take swift and
decisive action to prevent
Israel from repeating its acts
of aggression."
Chinese Delegation
Looking, Not Talking
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Chi-
nese trade delegation visiting
Israel for the first time has
proven to be extremely media
shy.
The seven-member group
evaded reporters after landing
at Ben-Gurion Airport.
They then disappeared from
S i.-oa government hospitiJ in
Te. H"shomer i lie next morn-
ing upon spotting a large
group of news reporters wait-
ing to talk to them.
The Chinese are reportedly
interested in medical equip-
ment and machinery. Their
inspection tour of the hospital
has been rescheduled and will
be conducted in secret.
The delegation, the first
from the People's Republic of
China to come to Israel using
Chinese passports, is headed
by Lo Chi Min, a Chinese
businessman who holds Bel-
gian citizenship but has exten-
sive ties with Peking.
The Chinese government has
been making great efforts to
downplay the visit, and the
Israelis are also stressing its
unofficial nature.
Nevertheless, both countries
seem to be treading softly to-
ward some form of commercial
contact, with the possibility of
more significant relations in
the offing.
There have been reports
recently that Israeli officials
have made clandestine visits to
China. The highest-ranking
Israeli said to have gone to
Peking is Avraham Tamir of
the Foreign Ministry.
w^| The Jewish -m. y
FloridiaN
of South County
? FrrlShoekel
FREDSHOCHET
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Jewish Fiondian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7)
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Friday, November 4,1988
Volume 10
24CHESHVAN5749
Number 23
AIPAC
Continued from Page 1
as "a longtime critic of U.S.
policy toward Israel."
In the "60 Minutes" report,
Ball called AIPAC's influence
a "corruption of the American
democratic process," without
specifying where AIPAC had
either acted illegally or unethi-
cally.
Percy, who blames his defeat
in 1984 in part on AIPAC
influence, asked rhetorically,
"Who is running our foreign
policy?"
Wallace also quoted a CBS
poll in which 630 people were
asked, "Do you think it is right
that the United States gives
more money in foreign aid to
Israel than any other coun-
try?" Wallace said 13 percent
said yes, 72 percent said no
and 15 percent did not know.
In its statement, AIPAC
said that in virtually every
public opinion poll, "the Amer-
ican public has consistently
reaffirmed the strong support
for Israel as a friend and ally of
the United States."
AIPAC said that U.S. fore-
ign assistance to Israel is
based on Israel's role as a
"critical United States ally, a
full-fledged democracy, strug-
gling to survive in a hostile and
unstable part of the world."
AIPAC said it is preparing a
more detailed refutation of
Wallace's charges.
The Conference of Presi-
dents also said in a statement
that AIPAC had used no other
means to further the American
Jewish community's interests
on Capitol Hill than those
allowed under U.S. law.
In a separate statement, the
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith reiterated its
support for AIPAC and said
"60 Minutes" had failed to
show that its success stems
"not so much from lobbying
but the commitment of Jews
and non-Jews all over the
country who are dedicated to
the well-being of relations
between the United States and
Israel."
Elie Wiesel
Tells His Story
Of Survival
Nobel Prize laureate Elie
Wiesel, who has brought stor-
ies of the Holocaust to people
all over the world, will share
his own personal story in A
Conversation With Ehe Wie-
sel" on WPBT/Channel 2 Wed-
nesday, Nov. 16, at 10 p.m.
The program will be repeated
Sunday, Nov. 20, 3 p.m.
In the one hour documen-
tary, Wiesel recounts his jour-
ney through the Holocaust in
personal terms, compelling
viewers to remember forever
the unprecendented tragedy.
"As long as we remember
there is a chance," he says in
the film. "I do not think we
should remember for the sake
of the dead; it is too late. We
must remember for the sake of
the future ... for our chil-
dren."
Wiesel describes his child-
hood journey from Sighet, his
native town in Hungary, to the
death camps of Auschwitz and
Buchenwald. Afterwards, one
of the few survivors of the
Nazi effort to eliminate Jews
and other minority groups, he
moved to France where he
became a journalist. Today, he
the writer, philosopher and
teacher lives in Manhattan and
is chairman of the U.S. Holo-
caust Memorial Council.
"A Conversation With Elie
Wiesel" has already been
shown on television in West
Germany, Sweden, Denmark
and the Netherlands. The larg-
est daily newspaper in Sweden
called the program "an out-
standing portrait Elie Wiesel,
one of this year's great TV
events ... a masterpeice."
The film was produced and
directed by Erwin Leiser, who
was born in Berlin but fled to
Sweden in 1938. Leiser is
internationally known for his
portrayals of Nazi Germany
such as "Mein Kampf
Hitler's Rise to Power," "Mur-
der through Signature" about
the war crimes of Adolf"
Eichmann, and "Life After
Survival," the story of survi-
vors of the Holocaust.
Book Fair
A Book Fair at the David
Posnack Jewish Community
Center will open Wednesday,
Nov. 9 with Chaim Potok,
author, rabbi and teacher and
Isaac Bashevis Singer, winner
of the Nobel Prize for litera-
ture in 1978. The presentation
will begin at 7:30 p.m. and will
be followed by a patron recep-
tion.
On Thursday, Nov. 10, 10
a.m.-noon, the fair will con-
tinue as Linda Levin reviews
Anatoly Sharansky's book
"Fear No Evil." On Friday
Nov. 11, 10 a.m.-noon, Rabbi
Jack Reimer will give a presen-
tation on his book "Ethical
Wills."
A family day on Sunday,
Nov. 13, 1-4 p.m., will feature
"walking books," an illustra-
tor, storytellers for both chil-
dren and adults, and a session
on how to motivate children to
read.
The JCC is located at 5850 S.
Pine Island Road, David. For
information: 434-0499.
President,
Israeli Flags
Welcome
Herzog
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS Hundreds of blue
and white Israeli flags flut-
tered over the Champs Ely-
sees and adorned every public
building here in honor of the
visit of President Chaim Her-
zog of Israel.
He arrived at Paris airport
recently, where he was person-
ally greeted by President
Francois Mitterrand. The
French leader assured him,
and the people of Israel, of
France's enduring friendship
and support.
Herzog is the first Israeli
chief of state to make an offi-
cial visit to France. All prime
ministers of Israel, with the
notable exception of Mena-
chem Begin, have come here in
their official capacity.
Under the strict, traditional
protocol observed by the
French, those were treated as
working visits that did not
warrant special pomp and pag-
eantry.
But for President Herzog,
the French outdid themselves.
Mitterrand waited on the tar-
mac until the presidential
plane landed and then
embraced the visitor. Military
bands played the French and
Israeli national anthems.
Accompanied by Mitterrand,
Herzog was driven to the
Hotel de Marigny, a former
Rothschild residence that
serves as France's official
guest house for visiting VIPs.
The motocade was escorted
by two cavalry squadrons of
presidential guards in their
early 19th-century dress uni-
forms of white breeches, black
frock coats, horsetail helmets
and with drawn swords.
But Herzog's five-day visit
was more than simply an occa-
sion for display. French and
Israeli diplomats see it as an
affirmation that Franco-Israeli
relations have normalized
after 40 years during which
they gyrated between warm
friendship and bitter acri-
mony.
A peak of sorts was reached
in the "great alliance" of 1956
between David Ben-Gurion
and French Premier Guy Mol-
let at the time of the ill-fated
Suez campaign.
At other times, relations
were openly hostile, as on the
eve of the 1967 Six-Day War,
when President Charles de
Gaulle imposed an arms
embargo on Israel.
According to protocol, Her-
zog was returning Mitter-
rand's 1982 visit to Israel-
Will Visit Normandy
Herzog also met with Prime
Minister Michael Rocard;
Alain Phoher, president of the
French Senate; and Laurent
Fabius, speaker of the
National Assembly.
Herzog, who served in the
British army with the rank of
major during World War II,
participated in the D-Day land-
ings on June 6, 1944.
During his stay in France, he
visited those Normandy beach-
heads and the cemetery of
Allied servicemen who fell in
battle.


Friday, November 4, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Museum Catalogue Dedicated To Hollywood Couple
In the new catalogue just
published by the B'nai B'rith
Klutznick Museum, the collec-
tion of Judaica gathered by
Joseph B. and Olyn Horwitz of
Hollywood, Florida and Cleve-
land, is acknowledged.
The catalogue, "In the Spirit
of Tradition" is dedicated to
the Horwitzes and to Philip M.
and Ethel Klutznick of Chi-
cago. Klutznick, an honorary
president of B'nai B'rith, is the
leading benefactor of the
museum.
Horwitz, a connoisseur and
collector of Jewish art, has
established a permanent col-
lection which makes up a
major portion of the
B'nai B'rith Klutznick museum
in Washington, D.C.
For four decades the now-
88-year-old Joseph Horwitz
has been searching the world
over for the remnants of Jew-
ish folk art and ritual objects.
Although his pace has slowed
recently, Horwitz and his wife
traveled every other year from
1950 to 1978, visiting Jewish
communities, scouring
museums and antique shops
for Judaica, working with the
great Judaica collectors, even
visiting bazaars and backyard
sales.
"Israel was our Mecca,"
I Horwitz says, "and it still is
I the base for Judaica if you
H.S. Reunion
Lafayette High School .of
Brooklyn', N.Y. is holding its
third reunion for all graduat-
ing classes Saturday, Dec. 10.
For information: 966-7760,
10 a.m.-9 p.m.
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This photograph from "In the Spirit of Tradition," the B'nai
B 'rith Klutznick Museum's new catalogue, shows a baby cap such
as might have been worn at a circumcision in 18th century
France or Germany. A major collection in the Washington, D.C.
museum was established by Hollywood residents Joseph B. and
Olyn Horwitz.
can check authenticity."
Horwitz's efforts have paid
off in dividends that can't be
measured simply in the num-
ber of objects donated to the
Klutznick Museum, but in the
lives he has enriched and the
many items he has rescued.
The Olyn and Joseph B. Hor-
witz Ceremonial and Folk Art
Collection at the B'nai B'rith
Klutznick Museum is the link
between the past heritage,
traditions, customs the pre-
sent and future of the Jewish
people.
Horwitz's journey into
Judaica started unexpectedly
back in 1949, as a member of a
Joint Distribution Committee
team in France helping dis-
placed World War II refue w
resettle in Israel. As a token of
appreciation for helping his
family, a man gave Horwitz a
gift.
"I wasn't on a mercy mis-
sion, and I didn't want any-
thing from him; but he begged
me to take it, saying it was a
mitzvah (good deed) for him to
give it to me," Horwitz later
recounted.
The gift turned out to be a
Here's what our "Senator" CLAUDE PEPPER
said about BUDDY MacKAY ,
~a man with a warm heart, deep concern for all the people, not just
a few, but for all the people."
Here's why the NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF SENIOR CITIZENS gave
BUDDY MacKAY an 80 PERCENT approved rating,
MacKay voted to EXTANl) Medlcald upending for the poor elderly.
MacKay SUPPORTED $4 million dollars In projects to care for the
elderly III at home Instead of In nursing homes.
MacKay voted FOR an EXPANSION of the Medicare program.
HIS OPPONENT VOTED AGAINST ALL THREE!
Here's what the ST. PETERSBURG TIMES said
aboutBUDDY MacKAY in their endorsement,
"MacKay Is an experienced, studious. Intelligent statesman who
has become a mentor for those who appreciate good government."
Here"* what Ihoy emld about til* opponent. ..
"I fir Cape Coral tVrpiihllrnn has been a smile, a vague platitude ami
a 30 eeroiid commercial."
Here's what the ORLANDO SENTINEL said about
BUDDY MacKAY in their endorsement,
"Democrat Buddy MacKay represents the best qualities of political
moderation."
Hores what they sM about Ms opponent..,
lie represents some ef the worst aspects of blind conservatism."
And the TALLAHASSEE DEMOCRAT said,
'On every count, MacKay is everything that Florida and the United
States could hope for In a U.S. Senator."
MacKAY
U.S. Senate
re rei n>
rare silver filigree Chanukah
menorah from 19th-century
Poland. His interest sparked,
Horwitz began his quest for
the treasures of Judaica.
When he started, there were
only a dozen or so Judaica
collectors in this country and
the history of Judaica was
being purchased unbeknownst
to the Jewish community by
established Europeans and
American museums, although,
Horwitz notes, many of the
museums rarely display their
Jewish treasures.
Horwitz's favorites are the
simple artifacts that make up
folk art, particularly the Torah
mantles and binders, paper cut
Ketubas (a Jewish marriage
contract), and the crafted stit-
ching on matzoh covers, tallit
and tefillin bags. In many
countries Jews were forbidden
from entering the guilds, so
they developed their own
styles and skills. Later paper-
work became part of their art-
form, with the Italian Jews
contributing tremendously to
the development of Ketubot.
Horwitz expressed pride
that the Jewish community "is
now aware that we have our
own styles. Jewish items are
finding their way into our
V>/\rr>r-~ With our observr"**> of the Jewish festivals, we
realize the functional beauty of
the objects that we use as a
matter of routine. The art in
our homes reaches back to
time immemorial; it is func-
tional but is also a thing of
beauty."
Over the years Joseph and
Olyn Horwitz have donated
more than 400 ceremonial and
folk art objects to the B'nai
B'rith museum, ranging from
the simple to the priceless. The
oldest is a small spice cup from
the 16th century. One of the
most precious items is a pair of
Jewish candlesticks, made in
Danzig in 1680. The candle-
sticks came from an aristo-
cratic family in England,
whose will was a stipulation
that the artifacts had to go
into Jewish hands. Horwitz
was able to get them out of
England on that basis.
The new museum catalogue
gives collectors of Judaica an
opportunity to learn more
about the hundreds of Jewish
treasures housed there.
The catalogue may be pur-
chased in person or by mail
from the B'nai B'rith Klutz-
nick Museum Gift Shop, 1640
Rhode Island Avenue, N.W.,
Washington, DC 20036. The
price is $18.95, plus $2 for
postage and handling.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 4, 1988
Na'amat USA Prez Travels To Brazil
Wiesel To Keynote Holocaust Dinner
Gloria Elbling, national pres-
ident of Na'amat USA, was
guest of honor for the 40th
anniversary of Na'amat/
Brazil. Forty years ago, three
leaders of Pioneer Women
the forerunner of Na'amat.
Elbling found history repeat-
ing itself. Scheduled to
address the delegates
on Na'amat Israel and the
world Na'amat movement, she
spoke in English, which then
was translated into Portu-
Nobel Peace Laureate Elie
Wiesel, survivor of Auschwitz
world-famous author and
"voice of the survivors," will
deliver the principal address at
the International Holocaust
Remembrance Award Dinner
Sunday evening, Dec. 4, in
New York. The dinner com-
memorates the 50th anniver-
sary of Kristallnacht the
night of the broken glass
which began the Holocaust.
Wiesel will join in presenting
the Remembrance Award
which bears his name, to
Samuel Pisar of Paris and New
York. Pisar, also a survivor of
Auschwitz, rose to become an
international lawyer; and
counselor to governments,
international industrialists
such as Armand Hammer, Sir
Robert Maxwell and Sir James
Goldsmith, and the Interna-
tional Olympics Committee.
He has announced that he will
accept the award "in the name
of the six million who per-
ished."
Bom in Bialystok in Poland,
Pisar was liberated at the age
of 16 by an American tank
column after a daring escape
from Dachau. He was the sole
Holocaust survivor in his fam-
iiy-
Pisar holds doctorates from
Harvard and the Sorbonne and
is a member of the New York,
California and District of
Columbia Bars. He has acted
as advisor to the State Depart-
Sports Figures At Reunion
HANDS ACROSS THE AMERICAS. Gloria Elbling, left,
national president of Na'amat USA, presents a copy of Israel's
Declaration of Independence to Olga Glezer, immediate past
president ofNa'amat/Brazil. Elbling was the guest of honor at the
Brazil organization's Wth anniversary celebration held recently
in San Paolo.
made a trip to Brazil to help
Jewish women organize a
group there. Today Brazil has
the third largest Na'amat
membership outside Israel.
Back in 1948, the three
American women, committed
to an idea of a new and better
society, took a long trip to
work with like-minded Brazil-
Man women. They spoke to one
another in Yiddish, the one
language they had in common.
guese. Soon, the audience cla-
mored for her to speak in
Yiddish.
More than 150,000 Jews now
live in Brazil and participate in
a rich cultural Jewish
life. Na'amat/Brazil is active in
promoting cultural programs
and special events in addition
to its involvement with local
projects such as hospitals, chil-
dren's welfare groups, and
museums.
Reservations can still be
made for the James Madison
High School, Brooklyn, NY
reunion of all classes 1925 to
the present. The luncheon-
dance will be held Sunday,
Feb. 5, 1989, noon, at the
Crystal Lake Country Club in
Pompano Beach.
Guests of honor will be for-
mer basketball coach Jammy
Moskowitz, the oldest living
former Madison faculty mem-
ber, and alumnus/educator
Stanley H. Kaplan of New
York City and Palm Beach.
Mosckowitz, who now lives in
North Miami Beach, is a mem-
ber of B'nai B'rith Dedication
Lodge No. 505, Jade Winds.
Alumnus Fred Lippman of
Hollywood, Florida State Rep-
resentative, will be the key-
note speaker.
Expected to attend are
Jimmy Pattison, former
Brooklyn Dodgers pitcher who
now lives in Palm Bay, Flor-
ida; and former Detroit Tiger
Ike Goldstein, who was the
losing pitcher for James Mon-
roe High School when Madison
took the N.Y.C. high school
championship game in 1927.
This is the first time in 62
years that Goldstein, a resi-
dent of Delray, and Pattison
will meet. Other former Madi-
son sports figures will also
attend the reunion.
The reunion, spanning 64
years, will include tributes to
Madisonians with exceptional
achievements in athletics, edu-
cation, business, law, music,
performing arts, literature,
poetry and the sciences.
For information: Phyllis
Goldfarb, 6070 La Palma
Lane, 'Qeiray Beach, FL
33484, 407-498-9375; or Anita
Kessel, 3237 Harrison St., Hol-
lywood, FL 33031, 305-961-
4881.
Elie Wiesel
ment, the Senate Committee
on Foreign Commerce and the
Joint Economic Committee of
Congress and was made a U.S.
citizen by a special Act of
Congress.
He also serves on the boards
of the Diaspora Museum and
Yad Vashem in Israel.
Benjamin Meed, president of
the American Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors
and recipient of the 1987
award, is serving as dinner
chairman.
,' .. .

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Friday, November 4, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Synagogue u\feu/s
Anshei Emuna
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the sermon on the
theme "The State of Israel
A First Hand Report" at the
Sabbath morning service Sat-
urday, Nov. 5, 8:30 a.m. Kid-
dush will follow.
A sermon on the theme "The
Voice of Jacob and the Hands
of Esau" will be presented by
Rabbi Sacks at the Sabbath
morning service Saturday,
Nov. 12,8:30 a.m. Kiddush will
follow.
A seminar in the Talmudic
Tome "Perke O'Vas" (Ethics
of Fathers) is led by Rabbi
Sacks in the course of the
Sabbath twilight minyon ser-
vices.
Daily classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch), led by
Rabbi Sacks, begin at 7:30
a.m., preceeding the daily min-
yon services and at 5:30 p.m.
in conjunction with the daily
twilight minyon services.
Anshei Emuna is located at
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach.
For information: 499-9229.
Temple Sinai
Services will be held Friday,
Nov. 4, 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel Silver and Cantor
Elaine Shapiro will be in
attendance.
Services on Saturday morn-
ing, Nov. 5, will begin at 10
a.m.
Cantor Shapiro presents her
Jewish Music Series the first
Thursday of every month, 10
a.m. The sessions are free to
Temple members; there is a
nominal charge for others.
Congregation Beth Ami
Religious services are held at
the Mae Volen Senior Citizens'
Center, 1515 W. Palmetto
Park Road, Boca Raton.
On Friday evening, Nov. 11,
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer's sermon
will be on "Needed Communi-
cation With Each Other." An
oneg will follow the services.
Rabbi Zelizer will teach the
weekly portion, Toledot, at
Sabbath services Saturday,
Nov. 12, 9:30 a.m. The rabbi's
sermon is on "What Makes a
Delinquent."
For information: 276-8804.
SWEETEN THE
HOLIDAY SEASON
Sweeten the holiday
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Temple Beth Am
Daily minyon services are at
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Kaballat Shabbos services
start at 5 p.m. Friday eve-
nings. Services in the Sanc-
tuary begin at 8 p.m.
On Saturday morning, ser-
vices start at 9 a.m. in the
Sanctuary. Junior Congrega-
tion begins at 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Am is located
at 7205 Royal Palm Boulevard,
Margate. For information:
974-8650.
Student Award
Dana R. Ross, granddaugh-
ter of Sylvia Ross of Boca
Raton, has been selected as a
member of Outstanding High
School Students of America
because of her outstanding
merit and accomplishments.
FAUPrexy
Tours Israel
Florida Atlantic University
President Helen Popovich was
a member of a delegation tra-
veling to Israel recently to
develop educational contacts
concerning the new Florida-
Israel program FAU and
Broward Community College
(BCC) are establishing under
legislative authorization.
Other members of the dele-
gation included Florida Educa-
tion Commissioner Betty Cas-
tor, Broward Rep. Norman
Ostrau, Pasco County Rep.
John Long, BCC President
Willis Holcombe, and Dr.
Wendy Cullar and Dr. Glen
Thomas of the Florida Depart-
ment of Education.
The delegation's itinerary
included universities and other
centers of educational instruc-
tion in Tel Aviv, Jerusalem,
Haifa and Galilee.
Musical Sundays At Temple Sinai
The Sunday Night Series of
Musical Revues, presented for
the fourth consecutive year by
the Brotherhood of Temple
Sinai, Delray Beach, will kick
off Nov. 20, with "Captivating
Rhythm."
Other shows in the series
are: "Shajar and Co.," featur-
ing a musical group from
Argentina" on Jan. 22; "Gold
Coast Opera," a kaleidoscope
of musical theatre, Feb. 26;
and "Standing Ovation,"
Chanukah Party
Congregation Beth Ami of
Boca Raton will sponsor a
Chanukah Party Sunday, Dec.
11,7:30 p.m., at the Mae Volen
Senior Citizens' Center, 1515
W. Palmetto Park Road, Boca
Raton.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided by Cantor Philip Tows-
ner, who has appeared at vari-
ous area synagogues.
Refreshments will be pro-
vided. Reservations are
requested. Call: 482-2424.
March 26.
All performances begin at 8
p.m. and all seats are reserved.
Tickets for the series are $25.
For information: 276-6161.
YOUR CM IN ISRAEL-
e/dan
[rent-a-car
FROM
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For reservation and
prepayment through
ELDAN RESERVATION CENTER
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Ben Gurion International Airport
Jerusalem Tel Aviv Herzeliya Haifa
Netanya Eilat Ashkelon ____
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* 2 WEEKS
Unlimited
Mileage
CROUP B+A7C
FROM X.9-S8 TILL HJtM
. i ;
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Made with Graham Cracker Crust
KEY LIME ._
PIE................T H89
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Plain or Seeded
Rye Bread............. lo-3. 85*
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries. Deep South. 8" Square
Carrot Cake......... each $259
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish Bakeries
Only. Mocha. Chocolate. Cherry or Lemon
French Torte
Slices................. each FREE
When you buy one French Torte Slice for $1.29
Limit One Deal Please
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish Bakeries
Only. Plain or Assorted Varieties. Individual
Danish Rolls........3 $1
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries. Powdered Sugar
Mini Cake Donuts pkg' $ 119
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Publix
Prices effective Thurs.. November 3 thru Wed..
November 9. 1988. Quantity Rights reserved.
Only in Dade. Broward. Palm Beach. Martin.
St. Lucie. Indian River and Okeechobee Counties.


I
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 4, 1988
Nazi Widow
Barred
By RUTH E. GRUBER
ROME (JTA) The widow
of a Nazi war criminal has
been barred from entering
Italy to promote a book about
her late husband, SS Col. Her-
bert Kappler.
The exclusion order was
issued Tuesday by Interior
Minister Antonio Gava. He
had been asked by Foreign
Minister Giulio Andreotti to
declare Annaliese Kappler of
West Germany an undesirable
alien.
Kappler planned to hold a
ress conference here next
aturday to launch her book,
which describes how she smug-
gled her ill husband out of a
Rome military hospital in
1977, in a large suitcase.
Leaders of the Italian Jewish
community expressed satisfac-
tion with the ban.
Kappler, who had cancer,
died shortly after the escape.
Excerpts from the book, pub-
lished in the Turin newspaper
La Stampa, show it to be an
apologia.
Kappler was found guilty of,
among other things, ordering
the massacre of 353 Roman
residents in the Ardeatine pits
in reprisal for an attack by
resistance fighters on a Nazi
patrol.
Chief Rabbi Elio Toaff of
Rome said Wednesday that
Jews were satisfied with the
interior minister's action, but
are worried nevertheless.
The writer claims her hus-
band was a good man who only
carried out orders and that he
really wanted to help Jews.
She denies Nazi atrocities in
Rome during the German
"We have to be on guard
against people who try to fal-
sify history. What will happen
when all the eyewitnesses to
the Holocaust are gone?" he
asked.
Tullia Zevi, president of the
Union of Italian Jewish Com-
munities, also expressed satis-
faction with the government's
decision.
She said Jews were particu-
larly affronted by Kappler's
planned visit because it coin-
cides with the observance of
the 45th anniversary of the
deportation of Roman Jews by
the Nazis.
It is also the 50th anniver-
sary of the promulgation of
racial laws by the fascist
regime of Benito Mussolini.
While praising the Italian
authorities, Zevi said, "I know
too that the West German
Embassy and the German
Evangelical Church helped
avert this visit that would have
been in such bad taste."
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