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:
AA00014304:00376

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
The
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 27
'Painful Experience'
Farrakhan's Anti-Semitism
Said To Be Hurtful
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, August 24, 1964
(yfndShochmt
Price 35 Cents
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Rep. Bobbi
Fiedler (R., Cal.) said that
the anti-Semitic atmos-
phere created by the Rev.
Jesse Jackson and Nation
of Islam leader Louis Far-
rakhan has been a "painful
experience" for many
adults and children.
It has hurt a lot of people who
feel vulnerable in their own com-
munity,'' Fiedler said at a Capitol
Hill press conference called to
support the proposal by Sen.
Alfonse D'Amato (R., N.Y.) that
the Republican Party platform
contain a plank condemning anti-
Semitism and all forms of
bigotry.
Fiedler said that the anti-
Semitic tone has "created a
climate of separation between
people who historically had
strong relations with one
another. It is something that
hurts our society as a whole."
FIEDLER, who is Jewish and
represents a district in Los
Angeles, added that "there are
children who have never been
exposed before to anti-Semitism.
There are young children who
have had long standing relation-
ships with children of different
racial and ethnic backgrounds
that are beginning to look at one
another differently because the
leaders of this country accept this
as a viable debate."
She stressed that "it's not
what happens today in the news
headlines or on TV" that is
Sen. D'Amato
important, "it's what happens in
the hearts and minds of our kids,
our family, our society."
Fiedler said that a new climate
of anti-Semitism has been
created. She said she saw
examples of this on her way to
Washington from Dulles Inter-
national Airport when she saw
graffiti along the way a Nazi
swastika and a slogan "dump
Israel."
SEN. PAULA HAWKINS
(R., FLa.), who is co-chairman of
the Republican Platform
Committee, said that D'Amato's
resolution would be introduced in
its entirety into the platform at
the Republican National Conven-
tion in Dallas, Aug. 20-23. She
said the resolution can be "easily
understood" by children as well
as adults.
It reads: "In view of recent
events and the statements of
prominent political personalities
the Republican Party takes this
opportunity to reaffirm its
adherence to pluralistic principles
and to totally repudiate and
disassociate itself from those who
preach all forms of hatred,
bigotry, racism and anti-
Semitism."
D'Amato said that his
resolution is similar to one that
the Democratic National Comm-
ittee was to have adopted the day
after the close of the Democratic
National Convention, but didn't.
He charged- that former Vice
President Walter Mondale, who
is the Democratic Candidate for
the Presidency, and who
D'Amato said totally controlled
the convention, "lack(ed) the
courage" and "took the political
expedient course." He said
Mondale did this because he
feared that if the resolution was
adopted, it would offend sup-
porters of Jackson and
Farrakhan.
D'AMATO ALSO charged
that Jackson's apology to the
Jews at the Convention and his
earlier repudiation of Far-
rakhan's statement calling
Judaism a "gutter religion" was
done with a "wink of the eye"
since if the Jackson forces were
sincere, they should have been
willing to disassociate the party
Continued on Page 6
James B. Baer Heads Florida Area Cabinet for
American Associates Ben-Gurion U. of the Negev
James B. Baer has assumed
the Presidency of the Florida
Area for the American Associates
Ben-Gurion University of the
Negev and leads a full campaign
cabinet across the State of
nonda for this, the youngest,
msl pioneering of Israel's
universities, according to Robert
Arnow, President of AABGU.
Jim Baer is a Founder and
""mediate past President of the
^"tn County Jewish Federation.
:,LTy y*"8'he w* a Fed--
n Leader and a Synagogue
ader in South Bend. Indiana.
, J* 'cornmg to Florida in 1976,
oL "J"1081 "inglehandedly
ys:hnftySouth&,untyJew
der?te^fu8erved M Vice Presi-
Uon BnfHthe Pahn BKh Federa-
he i ,w^ a fo"ding father of
atfon H h CoUnty Jewi8h Feder-
the ^6. Wa?,a Vice Pwsident of
Da,^, County Community
Ten??S0lL H* to P'edent of
"emole Beth El in Boca Raton.
James B. Batr
He is Chairman of the Florida
Association of Jewish Federa-
tion, on the National Board of the
Council of Jewish Federations
and has served as State Chair-
man of Missions for the United
Jewish Appeal. Currently, he is
serving as Project Renewal State
Chairman.
Jim has also been Chairman of
many National UJA missions to
Israel and developed his love of
Ben-Gurion University and
friendship with Shlomo Gazit
during his many visits to Ben-
Gurion University. Jim serves on
the Board of the Boca Raton
United Way and in past years in
South Bend, Indiana was Presi-
dent of the Junior Chamber of
Commerce and Founding Presi-
dent of the United Health
Foundation in South Bend.
The South County Jewish Fed-
eration just named their new six
acre campus in honor of Margie
and Jimmy Baer who have two
Continued on Page 9
SPECIAL NOTICE
Due to a delay In road construction in front of our
property by the city of Boca Raton...
the
DEDICATION
of the
South County Jewish Federation
JAMES & MARJORIE BAER JEWISH CAMPUS
will be
Postponed
to
2:00 p.m.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14,1984
Temple Beth Shalom Engages
Full-Time Rabbi
Rabbi Donald David Crain has
been engaged to serve as the first
full-time spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Shalom of Boca
Raton, it was announced by
Reuben Saltzman, Beth Shalom
President. The selection of Rabbi
Crain followed an intensive four-
month search by a special
synagogue search committee
chaired by Dr. John M. Lowe,
Beth Shalom's Director of Adult
Education.
Following a number of in-
terviews and Shabbat visits by
several applicants, Rabbi Grain's
candidacy received the approval
of the Committee, unanimous
recommendation by the Board of
Directors, and, as a final step, at
the Congregational meeting of
Aug. 6.
President Saltzman accepted a
motion from the floor which was
passed by an overwhelming
majority to engage Rabbi Crain
for a period of two years
beginning no later than Sept. 1.
During his service period, Rabbi
Crain will reside with his family
in Century Village West, a short
distance from the synagogue.
Rabbi Donald David Crain,
originally of Springfield, Mass.,
is a graduate of the Rabbinical
School of The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America where he
was ordained in 1958.
During his Seminary career,
Rabbi Crain served as the direc-
tor of aquatic programs for
Camps Ramah and studied with
the Graduate Faculty of Jewish
Studies at the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem. He has served in an
administrative position with The
United Synagogue of America as
well as the spiritual leader of a
number of pulpits on the east
coast.
Rabbi Crain has served as the
spiritual leader of Adath Israel
Congregation in Trenton, N.J.
since 1978. While there he also
served as president of the Board
of Rabbis of Central New Jersey
and the Delaware Valley; as a
member of the Executive
Committee of the Central New
Jersey American Jewish Com-
mittee; the Jewish Federation of
the Delaware Valley; the
Delaware Valley Association of
Rabbis and the Executive Direc-
tors, and the Jewish Family
Rabbi Crain
Service of Mercer County.
He was the clergy repre-
sentative on the Mercer Center's
Institutional Review Committee
and is a member of the Board of
Governors of the New York
Board of Rabbis; the Rabbinical
Assembly; the Philadelphia
Branch of the Rabbinical Assem-
bly and the Philadelphia Board of
Rabbis.
He is certified by the New York
Board of Rabbis in 'Pastoral
Care,' 'Advanced Pastoral Care.'
Continued on Page 8-


'arm 111 'i'k i_.:_u i.'i:j:
_____1 ^-...u /S.
1 *
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, August 24, 1964
JVeirs in Brief
Reagan Signs "Equal Access' Into Law
IS
I
'^L
By JTA Services
WASfflNGTON President
Reagan has signed into law a bill
prohibiting public high schools
from banning gatherings of
students for religious or political
purpose outside of class hours
but on school premises, a
measure widely protested by
Jewish organizations and one of
dubious constitutionality.
The measure, popularly dub-
bed the "freedom of access" law,
was one of a legislative package
the President accused the
Democrats of "bottling up" in
Congress as he signed it at his
Santa Barbara home.
In his regular weekly radio
broadcast, paid for by his
reelection campaign, he said the
new law "will allow student
religious groups to begin en-
joying a right they have too long
been denied, the freedom to meet
in public high schools during non-
school hours, just as other
student groups are allowed to
do."
The signing took place amidst
reports that some Reagan
Administration lawyers felt its
language would permit schools to
allow use of their buildings by
religious cults and extremist
groups.
Report Plans to Exit
IDF from Lebanon
TEL AVIV Plans which
would enable an Israel Defense
Force pullback from Lebanon
within six to eight weeks have
been drawn up by senior officers
serving in south Lebanon, it is
reported by Israel Radio.
According to the report, the
plans by unnamed officers had
been submitted to the govern-
ment, but no action was taken.
The withdrawal plans would
ensure the continued safety of
Galilee after the IDF pulls back
to the Israeli side of the border in
four stages, but would retain a
number of strategic positions on
the hills overtaking the coastal
road.
Nachman Shai. defense
Minister Moshe Aren*s media
adviser, the IDF spokesman, and
other senior officers denied the
existence of any withdrawal
plans
Orthodox Hit U.S.
Law of Return Pressure
NEW YORK Five American
Orthodox organizations joined in
a statement assailing secular
agencies for alleged interference
in the internal affairs of Israel
and with causing disunity among
the Jewish people.
A key issue is the long-running
verbal battle over demands of
c Orthodox Jews throughout the
i world that Israel's Law of
: Return, which provides that any
I Jew may enter Israel as of right,
be modified by the Knesset in
regard to converted Jews to
apply only to those converted
under Orthodox auspices. It is
understood to be certain to be an
issue in the current negotiations
for a new coalition government in
Israel.
The Orthodox agencies com-
plained that the securer organ-
izations might be using the
United Jewish Appeal and the
United Israel Appeal "to rally
support for" the Reform and
Conservative movements of
Judaism on the question of "Who
is a Jew."
Arens Defends Enlarging
Jewish Area in Hebron
JERUSALEM Defense
Minister Moseh arens has
defended the enlargement of the
Jewish area in heavily Arab
populated Hebron in the West
Bank, saying that even the Arab
population should be interested
in that settlement.

Speaking to a gathering here of
Emunah, the national religious
women's organization, Arens
said the Arabs should welcome
the Jewish settlers because this
"would eradicate the blow of the
terrible Arab pogrom in the Jew-
ish population in 1929."
"I think that there is con-
siderable understanding amongst
many of the Arab population in
Hebron," Arens contended, "that
it is right and proper and even in
their own interest, that that
destruction and that act of
carnage that took place in 1929
should not remain the last word
and that the Jewish quarter in
Hebron should be reestablished."
Coalition Warns Fate
Of Soviet Jews 'Desperate'
WASHINGTON Warning
that the situation for Soviet
Jewry is becoming "desperate"
34 Jewish, Christian, peace,
human rights and Black organ-
izations sent a cable to Soviet
president Constantine Chernenko
and Soviet prosecutors urging
them to revoke a two-year
sentence against a 28-year-old
Moscow Jewish refusenik.
The refusenik, Aleksandr
Yakir, an electrical engineer, was
on trial recently after being
arrested June 18 for draft evation
and the sentence was announced
Aug. 13. An appeal was
scheduled to be heard in Moscow
this week at which time was
expected to be announced the
sentence to be served whether
in a labor camp or a prison.
At a press conference at the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregation's Religious Action
Center here, Rabbi David
Saperstein, co-director and
counsel of the Center, said this
was the first time that "such a
broad coalition of organizations
joined together to speak out" on
a single case.
'' I think the reason for that is
primarily the sense that there is a
desperate situation for Soviet
Jews in that if something isn't
done shortly, we really face the
danger of the spiritual genocide
of millions of Jews in the Soviet
Union," he said.
The coalition which had sent a
cable to Soviet leaders before the
trial, also sent telegrams to Pres-
ident Reagan, Democratic Presi-
dential candidate Water Mon-
dale, and Secretary of State
George Shultz urging them to
intervene on behalf of Yakir. At
the press conference, statements
were released from the White
House and Mondale.
U.S. Jews Fearful
Of Law of Return Change
NEW YORK Leaders of 13
American Jewish organizations
warned here that if the efforts of
the religious parties in Israel to
change the Law of Return were
successful, it will lead to a
"massive alienation' of American
Jewry from Israel. They urged
Israel's political leaders to resist
the demands of the Orthodox
parties and avert a major rift
between Israel and world Jewry.
Israel's Orthodox parties are
demanding a change in Israel's
Law of Return, known also as the
Who is a Jew law, as the price for
their support in forming a new
government.
They want to secure a promise
from whichever party forms the
next government to change the
present law so that if would
recognize only those conversions
performed according to halacha
(Jewish law), that is, according to
the Orthodox interpretation of
halacha. Because of the dose race
between Labor and Likud, the
religious parties are playing a
nivotal role in the negotiations to
form a new coalition government.
Charter Flight Agents
To Cancel Israel Tours
TEL AVIV British tour
operators have informed their
agencies in Israel that they will
be cancelling the arrival of over
5,000 tourists to Israel next
winter because of problems
placed in the way of charter flight
operations by the Israel Ministry
of Transport.
Two United Kingdom agencies
said the Monarch Charter
Company had decided to cancel
all its flights to Israel, and their
customers would be flown to
holiday destinations elsewhere in
Europe.
Philharmonic Bows, Quits
Concert in Maylasia
NEW YORK The New York
Philharmonic Orchestra has
dropped plans to perform in
Malaysia after a storm of protest
from American Jewish leaders
and political figures here to the
Philharmonic's bowing to the
request of the Malaysian govern-
ment to drop the work of a Jew-
ish composer from its scheduled
program.
The orchestra, under the baton
of Zubin Mehta, who is also
music director of the Israel Phil-
harmonic, was to have performed
in Malaysia early next month.
Among the works to be perfomed
included that of Ernest Bloch, a
Jewish composer who was born in
Switzerland in 1880 and who died
an American citizen in the United
States in 1959. The score he
composed in 1916 and which was
to have been performed was
"Schelomo," subtitled "A
Hebrew Rhapsody for Cello and
Orchestra."
But the Malaysian government
protested the inclusion of the
Bloch piece, noting government
policy against the "screening,
portrayal or musical presentation
of works of Jewish origin."
After bowing to the Malaysian
request, the Orchestra and
Citibank, which is sponsoring the
Philharmonic's Asian tour, were
deluged with criticism and
decided to cancel the scheduled
stop-over in Malaysia.
Israel's Violent Crime on Rise
JERUSALEM (JTA) Violent crime in Israel is
continuing to increase, according to police files. During
the first six months of this year, police had recorded
127,006 reported crimes, an increase of 8.8 percent
compared to the same period last year.
There were 120 rape cases, compared to 113 last year;
239 robberies, compared to 236 in 1983; and 802 arson
cases, compared to 693 last year. There were 133 murders
this year compared to 114 last year. Twenty-one percent
of the crimes occurred in the central region.
"Carrotissimo!"
One taste of our carrot cake and
you'll find yourself shouting
"Carrotissimo!" You'll savor the
taste of fresh carrots, pineapple,
coconuts and walnuts all mingled
together in a delectable batter
and topped of f just right with a
full pound of smooth cream
cheese frosting. In layers, slices,
loaves and cupcakes.
"Carrotissimo1"
(UDen merreiL
( 11 9 AKL COMFWY
Next to Publix in the Village
Square Shoppes. St. Andrews
Boulevard (adjacent to Town
Center) just south of Glades
Road in Boca Raton. Hours:
Mon. Sat. 8:30 a.m. 9:00 p.m.
Sunday 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Telephone 392 4544.
Re-Elect
DOUGLAS
The Experienced Judge. For 24 Years.
Achievements and background of Circuit Court fudge Paul Douglas
First elected as County Judge (Probate) in 1960.
Became a Circuit Judge Probate Division, by
Constitutional Revision in 1972.
Practicing attorney in West Palm Beach11 years.
(prior to election as Judge in 1960)
Author of the first Juvenile and Domestic Relation
Court in Florida.
Testified as an expert on Probate & Guardianship
matters in the Florida Legislature.
Charter member and Past president of the Palm
Beach Psychiatric Clinic which was the county's first
treatment facility for acutely ill mental patients.
Actively supported the creation of the P.B. County
Childrens riome and served on its Board of
Directors.
Past Vice President of the Florida County Judges
Association.
Past President-elect of the Palm Beach County Bar
Association.
Attended the National Judicial College in Nevada at
a student and as a lecturer.
Completed special courses for Judges at Harvard
University.
Qualified in all areas of the law and presently the
most experienced Judge in Florida on Probate
matters.
BornLake Worth. Florida.
Married, 2 grown daughters, 2 grandchildren.
Veteran of World War H-United States Air Force.
Attended University of Florida and Stetson
University Law School, Class of 1950.
Member of Holy Trinity Episcopal Church.
Vote Sept. 4 Circuit Judge Group 4
N.M


Friday, August 24, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Jewish scholars and experts on the economy,
on behalf of the Synagogue Council of
America, described Jewish teachings and
values and experiences on economic justice
for members of the National Conference of
Catholic Bishop Committee developing a
pastoral letter on 'Catholic Teachings and
the U.S. Economy' at a recent meeting in
New York. The testimony was provided by
SCA at the request of the Catholic Bishops.
Left to right are Rabbi Henry D. Michelman,
executive vice president, Synagogue Council
of America; Rabbi Walter Wurzburger,
chairman, SCA Interreligious Affairs
Committee; Bishop William Weigand, Salt
Lake City, acting chairman; and Bishop
George Speltz for St. Cloud, Harrisburg.
Names In News
Leaders Eye Nation's Weil-Being
An Orthodox Jewish leader has
told Catholic Bishops that "the
free market system cannot be
relied upon exclusively to insure
, the well-being of all people in this
country."
Stressing the responsibility of
religion to continually assess
"how America spends its
dollars," Rabbi Walter S.
Wurzburger, chairman of the
Synagogue Council of America
Interreligious Affairs Committee,
said "it is part of our religious
vocation to press the public and
private sectors government
and industry to be ever mind-
ful of the human consequences of
[ economic activity in this
country."
At the request of Archbishop
Rembert G. Weakland of
Milwaukee, chairman, National
Conference of Catholic Bishops
Committee developed a pastoral
letter on "Catholic Social Teach-
ing and the U.S. Economy," and
the Synagogue Council presented
Jewish teachings, values and
experiences on economic justice
and arranged for testimony from
representatives of other leading
Jewish organizations involved in
these areas of concern.
Henrv A. Kissinger, former
fcretary of State, and Sen.
Chnstopher J. Dodd of Con-
necticut, will receive Honorary
Doctor of Philosophy degrees
from the University of Haifa.
Presentation will be made at the
annual dinner of the American
Friends of Haifa University, Oct.
3 at the Hotel Pierre, New York.
Sigmund Strochlitz, president
of the American Friends, will
introduce the recipients. Haifa
University President Ambas-
sador Ephraim Evron, who
served as Israeli Ambassador tc
the United States, will bestow
the degrees.
To help Jewish chaplains
understand the U.S. military
system and accomplish their
mission, the JWB Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy has
published a comprehensive
Chaplains Procedure Guide.
"The Jewish chaplain must
lead by example and precept,"
Rabbi Barry H. Greene, chair-
man of the JWB Commission,
states in the introduction. "The
Jewish chaplain is the spiritual
model providing guidance to
commanders and other chaplains
in the preservation and growth of
our religious heritage."
Rabbi David Lapp, director of
the JWB Commission, adds,
"JWB is prepared to help the
chaplain plan and coordinate
Jewish programs, providing the
necessary resource and supports
to insure their success."
Dr. Dominick P. Purpura. an
internationally-noted neuro-
scientist and currently dean of
the Stanford University School of
Medicine, has been appointed
dean of the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine of Yeshiva
University, effective Sept. 1, it
was announced by Dr. Norman
Lamm, University president. In
June, Dr. Purpura announced he
would resign as dean of Stan-
ford's medical school on Aug. 31.
In assuming the deanship at
the Albert Einstein College of
Medicine, Dr. Purpura returns to
the institution he previously
served from 1967 to 1981 in
important academic, research,
and administrative posts.
Dr. Purpura succeeds Dr.
Ephraim Friedman, who resigned
one year ago to become president
and chief executive officer of the
Massachusetts Eye and Ear
Infirmary in Boston.
The leader of American Reform
Judaism has called on both Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and
Shimon Peres, Opposition leader,
to reject "pressure from the
Orthodox parties" to amend
Israel's Law of Return as the
price of their support in forming a
coalition government.
"Jewish unity must never
become a bargaining chip on the
table of political power," said
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler.
president of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations, in
identical cables to Prime Minister
Shamir and Mr. Peres, both of
whom are seeking to form a
Government.
The present Law of Return,
which gives every Jew the right
j to enter Israel and receive auto-
matic citizenship, was adopted
shortly after Israel declared its
independence in 1948. It applies
to born Jews and converted Jews,
but does not establish criteria for
such conversions.
Edwin Shapiro, president of a
New York City realty firm and
chairman of HIAS, the Hebrew
Immigration Aid Society, has
been elected chairman of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Commission,
Gerald Kraft, president of B'nai
B'rith International, announced.
A member of B'nai B'rith for
25 years. Shapiro has also been a
Jewish philanthropic leader
during that period.
In addition to HIAS, Shapiro
is an officer or a board member of
more than a dozen communal
organizations. Among them, he is
vice chairman and a member of
the executive committee of
CARE; president of the National
Immigration, Refugee and
Citizen Forum; and a member of
the board of directors of the
Council of Jewish Federations,
New York United Jewish Appeal,
Joint Distribution Committee,
American ORT Federation, and
the New York Association for
New Americans (NYANA).
The American Jewish Com-
mittee has expressed strong op-
position to the provision passed
in the House of Representatives
denying public schools the right
to prohibit silent prayer.
In a statement issued by Dr.
David M. Gordia, AJC executive
vice president, the human rela-
tions agency also said it believed
that a formal period of silence
"constitutes a devotional
exercise that circumvents the
Constitutional prohibition
against Government-sponsored
(prayer in public schools.'
Prof. Moshe Davis, founding
director of the Institute of
Contemporary Jewry of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem,
American Jewish historian, and
the first American to receive a
PhD degree from the Hebrew
University, was honored in
Jerusalem by colleagues and
friends last week at a symposium
and dinner upon his retirement
from the University.
The symposium also marked
the 25th anniversary of the Insti-
tute for Contemporary Jewry,
which is involved in research,
teaching and the development of
materials dealing with Jewish life
in the contemporary period.
In the wake of Reagan Admin-
istration charges of anti-
Semitism in Nicaragua, a delega-
tion of Jewish human rights
activists has departed on a fact-
finding mission to Nicaragua.
"We intend to investigate
whether anti-Semitism exists in
Nicaragua or whether these
charges are part of a plan to
manipulate Jewish concern about
anti-Semitism for partisan poli-
tical advantage," said Rabbi
Gerald Serotta, a spokesperson
for the group.
Israeli Merchant Ships Warned
Of Mine Danger in Red Sea
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli merchant vessels
sailing between Eilat and the Far East and South Africa
have been warned to exercise extreme caution in the Red
Sea because of recent damage to a number of ships from
mines. An Israeli vessel sailing the Eilat-South Africa
route was allowed to sail last week after a two-day delay.
EILAT PORT OFFICIALS are now awaiting the
arrival in Eilat of two Israeli vessels, the united kibbutz
movement's freighter Moran, operated by the Zim
Company due with a cargo of metal from South Africa,
and the Zim Trieste from the Far East.
Eilat port management has drawn up contingency
plans to carry out special maintenance work on the port if
there is any delay in ship arrivals and departures, to keep
the labor force at work during any interim period.
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE $1082. piusat
Four Week Relaxed Vacation in Netanya & Jerusalem
Departures In September October
also TWO WEEK VACATIONS From $510. pius Air
TRIANGLE TOURS
931-3031 Miami
From out of town call Miriam collect
Robert
Gross
FOR
COUNTY
COURT JUDGE
Group 7
VOTE
September 4th
EDUCATION
Carat* UaircnMy Law !
Ithaca, New \brtt:
Juris Doctor
WIIMaats ( oftege, RA Magna Cum Uudc
Honors: Phi Beta Kappa
Awarded Fulbright Fellowship
CRIMINAL JUSTICE EXPERIENCE
Aaabtaal District Attorney
Under Hon. Robert Morgenthau,
District Attorney's Office
Manhattan, New York
Aaabtaal Suit Attorney
Palm Beach County, Florida
Felony Division Chief, Deputy Chief,
Economic
Crime Unit, Legal Advisor, Condominium
Advisory Commission
CIVIL TRIAL EXPERIENCE
Trial Attorney
Moyle, Jones A Flanigan, P.A.
West Palm Beach, Florida
COMMUNITY ACTIVITIES
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beech County, Member
Jewish Community Center,
Board of Directors (1982-1984)
Instructor, Criminal Justice Standards and
Training, Palm Beach Junior College
Palm Beach Regional Visiting Nurse Association,
Inc., Board of Directors
Little League baseball coach
I wLvaiknu*'
PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS
Palm Beach County Bar Association
Chairman, County Court Civil Practice Committee
National District Attorney's Association
Association of Trial Lawyers of America
American Bar Association
BAR MEMBERSHIPS
Florida; New York; District of Columbia;
United States Court of Appeals, Second Circuit;
United States District Court, Southern District
of Florida


MOrtO III
I u l_
.._U I.M__]Ji-----1 A--.*.*- /I------i
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday, August 24, 1964
-/
Stern Warning
Herzog Urges Vigilant Care for Israel's Democracy
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- The 11th Knesset
opened Sunday with a stern
warning to the parliamen-
tarians from President
Chaim Herzog to guard
vigilantly against en-
croachments on Israel's
democracy.
Outside the Knesset, some
2,000 people demonstrated
against racism and against MK
Meir Kahane. leader of the Kach
Party.
The anti-Kahane demon-
strators hurled abuse at the Kach
leader as his car drove by
towards the Knesset. He shouted
back and poked his tongue out.
At one point the car was slowed
to a crawl by a surge of demon-
strators but police quickly inter-
vened. The demonstrators ap-
plauded warmly at a brief speech
of encouragement from Jeru-
salem Mayor Teddy Kollek.
INSIDE THE Knesset.
Kahane caused an incident when
he sought to read from the
Psalms instead of declaring "I
thus undertake" the statutory
oath of office for M Ks at the start
of each new Knesset.
Herzog, in his opening re-
marks, read pointedly from the
section of the Declaration of
Independence which promises
equal rights for all citizens
regardless of religion, race or sex.
"Now is the moment to reiterate
(these principles) in view of
certain developments that have
occurred in our midst," Herzog
urged.
There was no question in any-1
ones mind that the President '
was referring to the election of
Kahane. Herzog refused to
receive the Kach leader when he
conferred with all the other
parties before empowering Labor
Party leader Shimon Peres to try
and form a government.
"Let us remember what we
fought for, and what so many of
us died for," Herzog declared. He
solemnly warned that "history
has seen instances of democracies
disintegrating at times of crises
... We are not immune from this
... It is up to you, Knesset
members, to protect democracy."
HE OBSERVED that "justice
and righteousness are the twin
pillars of our heritage." Above
all, he said, the supremacy of the
law and the equality of every
citizen before the law were hal-
lowed principles that "it is now
timely to repeat and reiterate."
Tolerance was "the vital need
of the hour," Herzog continued,
between religious and secular,
between ethnic communities and
between different peoples living
in Israel.
Yosef Burg of the National
Religious Party, as the eldest
MK. then took the chair and also
made a strong plea for "national
consensus ... to bridge the
chasms that divide us." He urged
that the Knesset avoid "verbal
violence" and bar any physical
violence "lest violence spread
like a plague among us." Burg
warned that "without co-
existence, existence itself is in
danger."
HE THEN read the text of the
Knesset members' declaration of
allegiance, and Knesset clerk
Shmuel Jacobson read off the
names one by one, requiring each
MK to stand and say "I thus
undertake." When Kahane s turn
came, however, the new MK
started to read quotes from the
Psalms from a card he had
prepared.
Burg cut him short and said he
was prepared to countenance
only the addition of "with Gods
help" to the statutory wording.
Kahane persisted and Burg
passed turn by, saying he would
give Kahane one more chance at
the end of the roll-call, "otherwise
you won't be a Knesset member."
In the end, Kahane mumbled the
required words and Burg said he
accepted this as the requisite
declaration.
The Knesset then went on to
approve the (pre-arranged)
composition of the temporary
Finance Committee and the
Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee as well as the tem-
porary Knesset Committee,
before adjourning for the rest of
the week while the talks on
forming a new government go on.
No agreement was reached on
Burg's position as both the
acting Speaker of the Knesset
and his position as Interior
Minister. Thi will no doubt come
to a head if Likud and the Labor
Alignment cannot reach an
agreement on the election of a
Speaker by the next session of
the Knesset.
WHILE THE Knesset was in
session, large forces of police and
Knesset guards were in evidence
around the building as anti-
Kahane demonstrators held their
peaceful rally. There was also a
smaller rally by Na'amat Women
(Pioneer Women) against reli-
gious coercion. The two groups of
demonstrators were herded by
police onto the sidewalks some
300 yards from the Knesset
gates. The protestors carried
placards, one set warning against
the danger to democracy and the
other set supporting religion but
opposing coercion.
Meanwhile, the Justice
Minister has asked the Attorney
General to prepare legislation
outlawing racism and also to
prepare legislation providing for
a statutory body that could ban
would-be parties from running for
the Knesset if they advocate
racist or other anti-State doc-
trines.
Justice Minister Moshe Nissim
was quoted, in addition, as
saying that his ministry would be
willing to help if there was a
move made from within the
Knesset to change the sweeping
law of parliamentary immunity.
Final Results for the Eleventh Knesset
JERUSALEMThe following are the final results for the 11th Knesset. The numbers in
parentheses are those for the 1981 elections.
Egypt Spells Out When It Will
Send Israel Envoy Back
By EDWIN E YTAN
PARIS (JTA) Egypt will return its
Ambassador to Israel only after "a total and un-
conditional" withdrawal of all Israeli forces from south
Lebanon, according to the Egyptian Foreign Minister.
Esmet Abdel Meguid said in a press interview
published here that Israel must fulfill three conditions
before Egypt will resume full diplomatic relations on an
Ambassadorial level. The Egyptian Ambassador in Israel
was recalled to Cairo in September, 1982 after the Sabra
and Shatila massacres.
THE MINISTER, who met with President Francois
Mitterrand, told the French daily Le Quotidien that the
other two prior conditions Israel must fulfill before the
return of the Egyptian Ambassador are:
"Substantial progress on the way to a settlement of
the Palestinian question" and an Israeli withdrawal from
the Taba enclosure, a small enclave near Eilat which Cairo
claims as Egyptian territory.
The statement was the first major foreign policy
declaration by Abdel Meguid since his appointment as
Egyptian Foreign Minister last month.
* Jewish Floridian
LIST SEATS VOTES
Labor Alignment 44 (47) 724,074
Likud 41(48) 661,302
Tehiya 5 (3) 83,037
National Religious Party 4 (6) 73,530
Hadash (Communists) 4(4) 69.815
Shas* 4 (0) 63.605
Shinui 3 (2) 54,747
Citizens Rights Movement 3(1) 49,698
Yahad* 3 (0) 46,302
Progressive List for Peace* 2(0) 38,012
Agudat Israel 2 (4) 36,079
Morasha* 2 (0) 33,287
Tami 1(3) 31.103
Kach* 1 (0) 25.P07
Courage To Cure the Economy* 1 (0) 23,845
(Parties marked* were elected for the first time to the Knesset)
(708,107)
(718.299)
(44,677)
(95,423)
(64,452)
(29.834)
(27.875)
(72,322)
(44,431)
PERCENT
34.9
31.9
4.0
3.5
3.4
3.1
2.6
2.4
2.2
1.8
1.7
1.6
1.5
1.2
1.2
FREOSMOCHET
EoWor and Pubkahar
MWdlil
Of South County
SUZANNE SHOCNET
Eaacutlv* Editor
a*
t-ffaa-Sftocnaf
OEM ROSENBERG
Nawt CoorrJInatcx
letaaef.HS
NOT?*
MM
OCA RATON Of FtC 2200 N Fadaral Hwy Sort* 206. Boca Raton. Fi. 33432 Phon* 3SS-2001
Mam Oltloa Plant 130 N.E. eth St.. Miami. Fla 33101 Phona 1 373-4605
.p.o.tenn,iii*,rii.aii
Comtxnad J*w<*> AgeI South County Jaami Federation. Inc.. Officers: President. MKlliwi Bobtcfc.
Vic* Preiiaani*, Marion* Beer. Erte W. Dadunoar. MMton Kratsfcy. Sacratary. Arnold Roeentnal.
Traaaurar Bararwca Scnankarman. Eiacutna Dtractor. Rabat Sruoa S Warenai
Jawian WaaaTsa do not Quarama* raanrutti ol MircfunSm AOiftma
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa 13 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum IT), by membership South County
jawtan Federation 2200 N Federal Hwy Suite 20B. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 3SS2737
Out o> Toon. Upon Raquitt
26 AB 6744
The members of the eleventh Knesset are as follows:
Labor Alignment: ShimonPeres. Yitzhak Navon*. Yitzhak Rabin. Haim Barlev. Abba Eban, Victor Shemtov.
Yisrael Kesaer*. Gad Yancobi, Sboshana Arbeli Almoslino. Elazar Granot. Mordechai Gur. Moshe Shahal. Rafael
Edri, Shlomo HOW. Ora Namir. Eliyahu Speiaer. Uzi Baram. Arieh Nahamkin, Yair Tsaban. Avraham Katz-Or.
Yaacov Tsur, Yitzhak Peretz. Menachem Hacohen. Nava Arad. Yoesi Sarid, Amira Sartani*. Yaacov Jacques Amir.
Michael Harish. Shevah Weiss. Amnon Linn. Adiel Amori. David Libai*. Mahmoud VVatad, Dov Ben Meir. Haim
Ramon, Efraim Shalom*. Nahman Raz, Edna Sotodar. Yitzhak Artzi*. Chaika Grossman, Aharon Harei Abd-el
Wahab Darousha*. Sirocha Dinitz*. Aharon Nahmias.
Liked: Yitzhak Shamir. David Levy. Yitzhak Modal, Moshe Anns. Ariel Sharon. Moshe Nissim, Yiaal Cohen
Orgad. Yoram Aridor. Avraham Sharir. Ebezer Shostak. Eliahu Ben-Eliaaar. Moshe Katzav. Pesah Gruppsr David
Megan. Robbie Milo. Gideon Patt. Meir Shitrit, Dov Shilanaky. Yitzhak Zeiger, Michael Dekel, Michael Reiser.
Gideon Gadot*. Ariel Weinstein. Ehud Olmert. Haim Corfu. Sara Doron. Miriam Glaser-Taaa, Amal Nasser E-Din.
Pinhas Goldstein. Meir Cohen-Avidov. Haim Kaufman, Yehoshua Matza*. Dan Tichon, Eli Ovadia* Dan Mender*,
Uriel Linn*, Uzi Landau*. Michael Eitan*. Bennie Shaliu. Yjgael Cohan. Eliezer Kulaa.
Tahija: YuvaJ Neeman. Rafael Eitan*, Geula Cohan. Ebezer Waldman*. Gershon Shafat*
National iHarlesjs Party Yoeef Burg. Zevulun Hammer, Avner Sciaki*, David Danino*
Yitzhak Peretz*, Rafael Pinhasai*. Yaacov Yoeef*. Shimon Shlomo*.
i: Meir Winter. Tawfik Toubi. Charlie Biton, Tawfik Ziad.
Skmi: Amnon Rubinstein. Mordeichai Virshubeki. Zaidan Atahs*.
Citizens Right* Moveaaeat: Shulamit Aloni. Mordechai Bar-On*. Ran Cohen*.
Yanad. Ezer Weizman*. Binyamin Ben-Ehezer*. Shlomo Armar*.
Haim Druckman, Avrahm Vardifsr*.
Avraham ShapiraJ Menachem Porush.
Last Far Panes: Muhammed Miari*. Matityahu PeJed*
Tan* Aharon Aba Hatzeira.
:Yifa*lHurviU
Friday. August 24, 1964
Volume 6
Number 27
TeCnreTke
Meir Kahane
(Persons marked *were not members of the 10th


Mission Update
Friday, August 24, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
James Baer, South County
Jewish Federation Mission
Chairman, is pleased to announce
the South County Jewish
Federation will actively parti-
cipate in the following upcoming
missions to Israel during the
1986 campaign season.
October Florida Regional
Mission Oct. 21-31,1984
One bus has already been filled
and we expect a second bus to be
filled as well. There is still space
available for those interested in
joining. Contact Sybil Mackson,
Executive Campaign Associate,
at 368-2737.
Singles Mission To Israel Dec.
20-30, 1984
For those singles between the
ages of 24-40, if you are looking
for an opportunity to visit Israel
with a group of young people like
yourself, this Mission is ideal.
Contact Marcia Needle, Cam-
paign Associate, at 368-2737 for
further information.
The Florida Regional Young
Leadership Mission Feb. 21-
March 5,1985
This Mission offers young pro-
fessionals, executives and busi-
ness leaders in our local com-
munity the chance to develop
their leadership skills. In order to
participate in this unique mis-
sion, individuals must be 25-45
years of age.
The program provides an
excellent opportunity to explore
your Jewish identity and to
enhance your knowledge of Israel
and the Jewish people. It is
designed to encourage active
involvement and commitment in
Jewish communal affairs upon
returning to South County.
Spouses may also take part in
the Young Leadership Mission to
Israel. There will be an optional
pre-mission to Poland.
For more information, please
contact Dr. Robert Fishman,
Campaign Associate, at 368-
2737]
Family Mission June 1985
In the summer of 1985, the
South County Jewish Federation
will host a Family Mission. This
is a special opportunity to parti-
cipate in a mission aa a family
FFissinM:
unit to share experiences and
feelings with your children and
parents, as a Jew, mother, father,
sister or brother.
This Mission will deepen your
Jewish roots and enrich family
ties. We anticipate this mission
will take place at the same time
as the Maccabean Games, afford-
ing participants an opportunity
to attend. For more information
on the Family Mission to Israel,
please contact Marcia Needle,
Campaign Associate, at 368-
2737.
October Florida Regional
Mission Oct. 1985.
Due to the incredible response
|to our October Mission, 1984,
'South County Jewish Federation
I plans to offer another October
I Mission in 1985. Those not at-
tending this year's October
Mission or those wishing to make
I a return trip, may consider next
year's Florida Regional Mission
, as an option.
#V%s
/
CURRENT POSITION
Domestic Relations Commissioner
15th Judicial Circuit Court
FORMER ASSISTANT STATE ATTORNEY
Fslony Division, Prosecuting
Life, 1st, 2nd and 3rd Degree Felonies
FORMER TRAIL LAWYERPrivate Practice
Trying Civil, Divorce, Commercial
Personal Injury and Criminal Litigation
EXPERIENCE IS THE ISSUE
ELECT
RICHARD I.
WENNET
Vote On Sept. 4
Punch #8
FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE
GROUP 1
Palm Beach County
Non Partisan
COMMUNITY SERVICE
Jewish Federation, Palm Beach County*
Super Sunday Volunteer
Bd. of Dir., United Cerebral Palsy Assoc.
Bd. of Dir., Palm Beach County
Association for Retarded Citizens
Chairman, Eagle Scout Banquet Committee
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE:
The Florida Bar:
Board of Governors, Florida Bar
Young Lawyers Section
Chairman, Judicial Relations Committee
Chairman, Bridge-The-Gap Seminar Committee
Author & Seminar Speaker
(Continuing Legal Education)
Voluntary Bar Liaison Committee
Chairman, Judicial Clerkship Program
Palm Beach County Bar Association:
Board of Directors, 1981-1982
President, Young Lawyers Section, 1981-1982
Vice President, Young Lawyers Section, 1980-1981
Secretary, Young Lawyers Section, 1979-1980
Treasurer, Young Lawyers Section, 1978-1979
AWARDS
Outstanding Service Award
Palm Beach County Bar Association
Award of Merit
Florida Bar Association
Outstanding Leadership Award
Young Lawyers Section, Palm Beach County
Association
MILITARY
Jewish War Veterans, Post 408
Lt. Commander, USNR
EDUCATION
Bachelor of Science
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy
Juris Doctor
U. of Miami Law School
ADMITTED TO PRACTICE BEFORE
THE FOLLOWING COURTS:
United States Supreme Court
Florida Supreme Court
United States Fifth Circuit Court
'United States Eleventh Circuit Court
United States District Court
(Southern & Middle Districts of Florida)
United States Court of Claims
United States Tax Court
FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE
I GROUP 1
PALM BEACH COUNTY
NON PARTISAN
J P. Col. A*. HOC Wtun


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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, August 24, 1964
Stony Brook U. Defends
$11 Million Arab Gift
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The president of the State
University of Stony Brook,
Long Island, has defended
his institution's actions in
seeking Saudi Arabian
funding for the establish-
ment of an $11 million Is-
lamic Studies Center, it
was reported in the current
issue of the Long Island
Jewish World.
In separate interviews with
editors of the independent Jewish
weekly and Long Island Jewish
communal leaders, Stony Brook
President John Marburger said
the university "did nothing
wrong" in quietly asking the
Saudi Arabians for help. He
affirmed that the university
would not rule out Saudi grants
in the future.
Documents detailing Stony
Brook's solicitation of financial
support from the private foun-
dation of King Faisal of Saudi
Arabia to finance the Islamic
Center were published last month
in the Village Voice.
EARLIER, under the Freedom
of Information Act, the Jewish
World had requested copies of all
correspondence with foreign
businesses or countries regarding
endowments or chairs of learning.
To that request the university
replied that a check of its files
revealed that there were no such
documents.
The failure to provide the Jew-
ish World with the salient
documents stemmed from what
Marburger called a "mis-
understanding." He termed one
of the subsequently published
documents "an internal memo"
and questioned whether a
proposal to the King Faisal
Foundation met with Jewish
weekly's request for "corres-
pondence with foreign govern-
ment."
Copies of the documents have
been turned over to the office of
Zoo Exports
Surplus Guests
TEL AVIV UTAl Tht
Safari Park in Ramat Gan, which
now houses the Tel Aviv 200. has
begun exporting its surplus
animals to Arab states as well as
to the Moscow zoo. The animals
are purchased by a wildlife dealer
in Holland who ships them to
Yugoslavia, for onward shipment
to Saudi Arabia, Amman and
Abu Dhabi. With the funds
earned from the sales, the Safari
Park has arranged to buy in
South Africa a pair of tapirs, four
cheetahs and a pair of baboons.
Nassau County District Attorney
Dennis Dillon, where inves-
tigators are seeking to determine
if the university violated any
laws by failing to disclose the
documents.
REACTION OF Jewish
communal leaders who had met
with Marburger the day before
his interview with the Long
Island Jewish World was mixed.
Tobie Newman, executive direc-
tor of the Conference of Jewish
Organizations of Nassau County,
said she believed Marburger was
being truthful when he said the
university "goofed" on the Jew-
ish World's request simply
because it couldn't find the
papers.
Steve Israel, Suffolk County
director of the American Jewish
Congress, came away from the
meeting believing that "poor
administration and bungling on
everyone's part" had led to the
difficulties.
He expressed gratitude that
the university had agreed to
implement his suggestion that all
future correspondence with
potential donors include "stock
language" informing them that
the university does not accept
"funds, grants and donations
advanced with stipulation or
conditions regarding staff and
faculty appointments, biased
course content, administrative
evaluation of students or the
university's relations with other
countries."
BUT MYRON CONOVITZ,
president of the Long Island
regional board of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, said he believed the
university officials were "less
than truthful" in their state-
ments. "It's not credible that a
person would forget about
correspondence involving that
amount of money coming from
that source."
Marburger rejected sug-
gestions that "strings would be
attached" to any gift by the
Saudis, the Long Island Jewish
World reported. He said Faisal
had made several grants whose
conditions were acceptable to the
universities receiving them,
including a $5 million grant to
Princeton University.
Stony Brook is still committed
to the Islamic Studies project be-
cause it is "one of the world's
greatest religions," Marburger
said. He added: "There are more
practicing Moslems than Chris-
tians and it is part of our great
cultural heritage ... I feel the
university is clear on this issue
and will continue to be very
careful about all contacts with
any country with a bad record of
putting strings on gifts."
i.
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Enthusiastic audience enjoying an evening of coversation at the Israel Bond New Leadership
home forums.
We Were Tolerated
But Called Foreigners'
Carol and Ken Silver were
hosts for the July home forum of
Israel Bonds New Leadership
group. The captivated audience
listened as Morris Bonder spoke
of his life as a Jew in Cuba.
The New Leadership Board has
home forums approximately
every six to eight weeks. Shelly
Boothe, of Learning Designs
International, is President of the
Board. "We are young profes-
sional and business people who
want to be involved in the econ-
omic growth of Israel," said
Shelly. "The group is having a
great deal of fun while at the
same time involving itself in
interesting and educational net-
working with Israel as a common
bond.
Serving on the Board with
Shelly are: Gail Asarch, Co-
Chairman; Renee and Sheldon
Stein, Asti and Ken Stern, Susan
Schulz, Bill Boothe, Jack
Jackson. Marcia Needle. Joselyn
Painful
Experience
Continued from Page 1
from any future bigoted state-
ments.
But the Senator stressed that
the major blame for the
Democratic failure to adopt the
resolution rested not with
Jackson but with Mondale.
D'Amato rejected the
suggestion that his resolution
was aimed at creating a
"backlash" among Jews and
Blacks who opposed Jackson. He
noted that when former Interior
Secretary James Watt made his
"joke" about women, Blacks and
the handicapped, he immediately
called for his resignation. He said
when any public official or would-
be official makes such a remark,
he should be immediately
repudiated. "I don't care if it is
said by a Democrat, Republican,
conservative or liberal,"
D'Amato said.
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R.,
Minn.), who was the fourth
participant at the press con-
ference, said that he was
"pleased" that the Republicans
will include the anti-bigotry
statement and that it was "un-
fortunate" that the Democrats
had not-
Prof. Wins Prize
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Weizmann Institute cancer
researcher Prof. Michael Feld-
man has received the Griffuel
Prize awarded by the French
Association of Cancer Research,
the Institute has announced.
Launer and Stephen Asarch. New
to the group are Jonathan Kross,
Sandy Lassoff, Brent Schillinger,
Leila Butters, Robert and Herb
Fink.
Anyone interested in joining
the Board or attending a home
forum should call Julie Jackson
at the Israel Bond Office, 368-
9221.


Friday, August 24, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, August 24, 1964

Tel Aviv University Programs Aim To Confront
The Deficit of Science Students
The enrollment of students in
the sciences has fallen in all
universities in Israel in recent
years, and the situation is
already beginning to affect the
nation's technological base. For
example, Israel faces a shortage
of physicists today; it is estim-
ated that in three to four years,
almost 400 positions in this area
of science will remain unfilled.
The same is true of other
branches of the sciences, espe-
cially chemistry and math-
ematics. This poses a grave chal-
lenge to Israel, for the nation's
viability and future development
are directly linked to the high
standards of its scientific
achievements.
Lower enrollments in the
sciences mean fewer outstanding
students, and an even smaller
number of exceptional graduates.
In the long term, there will be
fewer top-ranking teachers and
researchers, which will make
science studies even less attrac-
tive. The result of such a vicious
circle must be an inevitable
decline in the scientific capability
of the nation.
At the same time, the overall-
student enrollment in all institu-
tions of higher education in Israel
is expected to rise steeply within
two or three years, with the
largest increase predicted for the
area of Tel Aviv. There is no
Wedding
Anniversaries
Philip and Frances Marks
marked their 40th anniversary,
and Charles and Beatrice Swartz,
their 42nd on Friday, Aug. 17 at
the Sabbath eve service of
Temple Sinai. Both couples
joined Rabbi Samuel Silver in the
conduct of the service and
received a special blessing on the
altar
At the Sabbath eve service of
Temple Sinai, Friday, Aug. 31,
8:15 p.m., three couples will be
celebrating wedding anniver-
saries. Herman and Sarah Blum
mark their 54th anniversary,
Benjamin and Frances Siegel.
their 42nd, and Arthur and
Marjory Blum their 28th. The
couples will take part in the wor-
ship service and will receive
blessings from Rabbi Samuel
Silver.
Full-Time Rabbi
Continued from Page 1
and 'Advanced Pastoral Counsel-
ing,' and has pursued post-
graduate courses at Yeshiva
University's WurzweUer School
of Social Work and the Division
of Family Studies of the Medical
School of the University of Penn-
sylvania.
Rabbi Crain has contributed
articles to a number of publi-
cations; has published two
cantatas, and is a member of the
Free Accepted Masons. He
received The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America's Citation
of Honor in June, 1983, and was
awarded the degree of Doctor of
Divinity, honoris causa, by The
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America in May. I
Rabbi Crain is married to the
former Sandra M. Schachter of
Philadelphia and they have three
sons. Mrs. Crain has a Master's
Degree in Social Work and is s
practicing gprontologist.
indication, however, that enroll-
ment in science studies will rise
unless active efforts are under-
taken to attract students to these
areas.
Such an interest in science
must be awakened long before a
child graduates from high school,
Tel Aviv University had devel-
oped a number of approaches to
enhance the interest of children of
different age groups in studying
science, reported Lauren Azoulai.
executive director of the local
chapter of the American Friends
of Tel Aviv University.
- Facilities like the Canadian
Center for Ecological Zoology
and the Botanical Gardens offer
organized tours for school-
children.
- The George S. Wise Faculty
of Life Sciences holds an annual
summer camp especially
designed to draw children from
underprivileged areas to uni-
versity studies. The Faculty also
offers a series of programs to
high school students, consisting
of lectures, field trips and labor-
atory work in the sciences.
- Academic staff members
from the Faculty of Exact
Sciences visit high schools in the
area and give lectures on their
respective fields of expertise.
- For students who have
finished high school, some facul-
ties hold "open days" designed to
offer a preview of university
science studies.
The widest range of programs
to stimulate interest in higher
education, and particularly in
science studies, is offered by the
Youth Activities Division of the
University's School of Educa-
tion. These include:
- A large selection of special
courses, with emphasis on the
sciences, for 10th and 12th grade
students.
- Science courses for children in
development towns. Since they
' live too far away from Tel Aviv to
attend courses on the campus,
some 300 children in Kiryat Gat,
Kiryat Malachi, Ashkelon and
Shderot are taking weekly
science classes from visiting
University staff members.
- Day-long seminars for
students from the upper grades
of high school, devoted to a
variety of scientific subjects.
- New teaching materials for
the sciences. With a long-range
perspective, a project on
"Natural Science for Kinder-
garten and Elementary School,"
is engaged in training teachers to
use the new methods and
materials in their science classes.
Persuading a young person* to
study for a career in science
requires a double-edged ap-
proach: to awaken an interest in
the particular branch of science
and to its possibilities for provid-
ing an interesting, challenging
and rewarding life. The Univer-
sity's efforts are geared to doing
both.
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August 23rd thru 29th. 1984
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Friday, August 24, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Psychologist Helps Solve
Problems In Kfar Saba
TORS NOTE: Andrew
a South County journal-
based in Israel who is
a series of articles on
jrhoods in Kfar Saba that
jinned with the South
Jewish Federation under
\ject Renewal Program.
\y ANDREW POLIN
Podjarny solves
is.
foseftal and Kaplan, two
Renewal neighborhoods
Saba, there are many
is.
Podjarny has worked for
irs in Yoseftal and Kaplan
problems. A major
is the parents in these
jrhoods.
ly parents do not know
teach, speak or manage
their children. They don't know
how to bring up their children,"
Ms. Podjarny said.
Ms. Podjarny, originally from
Argentina, talked about one
family living in Yoseftal. The
young parents now have three
children a five-year-old girl,
two-year-old girl and a month-old
baby boy.
"The problem started when the
baby was born," she said. "The
second child started becoming
difficult, and the parents didn't
know what to do.
"The girl started hitting her-
self and her siblings," Ms.
Podjarny said.
The problem occurred because
the parents had not bothered
telling her daughter about the
new-born baby.
"They didn't speak to her
about this. During the mother's
hospitalization, the parents
didn't explain to the child about
the baby," Ma. Podjarny said.
"The young child didn't under-
stand where the baby came from
or what pregnancy meant."
The middle child did not feel a
part of the family. "She didn't
understand. She felt that her
parents did not love her any-
more," Ms. Podjarny said, ad-
ding that the girl was jealous of
the baby.
During the counseling session,
Ms. Podjarny explained the
importance of talking to children
about family matters. "I told the
father and the mother how to do
this," she said. There are many
books and pictures available to
explain pregnancy to children.
imp Maccabee's 'Folks' End Summer
iv, Aug. 10 was the final
the 2nd summer session at
[Maccabee. The campers
11, performed in a Folk
fabulously directed by
(irvnspan and Anat
It he campers Israeli Scout,
iparted for her homeland
I after the children's show.
"oik Festival featured the
is performing Hebrew
Israeli dance and folk
The group competition
dged, and 1st and 2nd
Iwards were given in the
pes of group participation,
spirit) rhythm and move-
audience of parents and
prents was treated to a
tul, song-filled spectacle
bh the children performed
Inally created costumes. A
I thanks to Beth Rosenberg
Lsisted in the costume and
|gn.
Maccabee is over now
"To explain that the love of the
family also is for the children and
the baby," she added.
Now, the middle child is "very,
very tranquil."
A major problem is getting the
parents to change their attitudes
toward children. "People think
that young children don't under-
stand. The child is very sensitive
to her environment and she
understands, perhaps on a low
level, but she understands.
"Things that they don't under-
stand they are afraid of," she
added.
In this case, Ms. Podjarny
said, "The parents now under-
stand that a two-year-old child is
not a thing but a person with
feelings."
Ms. Podjarny tries to prevent
problems when possible. Her
work is aimed at teaching parents
how to deal with problems. She
faces problems here partly
because of the Sephardic culture,
which dominates Yoseftal and
Kaplan, has not been absorbed
properly in to a Western society.
"They don't know what the
values are in this society," she
said.
Because the parents of the
young children are out of step
with the society, Project Renewal
is trying to break this cycle.
The children of Camp Maccabee applaud the Folk Festival per-
formance.
for our JCC members and
families. Call 395-5646 for infor-
mation and watch for the Cen-
ter's program in your mail.
until the winter camp session.
Many programs for the children
are now being planned for the fall
[ames B. Baer Heads Florida Area Cabinet for
lerican Associates Ben-Gurion U. of the Negev
tntinued from Page 1
sons and four grand-
|n.
full Florida slate of
for Ben-Gurion Universi-
lude: Sidney Cooperman,
Chairman, Florida Area;
nd Weiser, South Florida
ian; Henry Brenner,
Boca Raton-Delray
Chairman; Robert
Palm Beach Chairman;
irvin Stein, Fort Lauder-
airman.
Florida Executive
K)
Committee information lists:
Paul Backman, Esq., Judge
Irwin Berkowitz; Maurice
Berkowitz, Esq., Norman
Braman; Alice Cohen; Harry
Dozor; Celia Farber; Jerry Isan;
Leo Kaplan; Mary Kaye; Ronald
Krongold, Esq.; Adolph Levis;
Joseph Maharam; Dr. Stanley
Margulies; Samuel Mothner;
Leon A. Messing; Robert
McMenemy; Alvin Nosnick;
Anne B. Pearlstone, Milton
Pliner; Dr. Sidney Richman;
David Rukin; Howard Scharlin,
Esq.; Leonard Schub; Sol
Schulman; Daniel Simons, Esq.;
Norman Stone; Leonard Wein;
Joseph Weinstein; and Dr. Harry
Weiss.
The American Associates Ben-
Gurion Unviersity of the Negev
promotes the development of the
University through American
support. Ben-Gurion University
was established in 1979 to further
David Ben-Gurion's dream of an
institution of higher education in
the Negev. The University has
become a major force in the
development of the region, which
is 50 percent of the land of Israel.
The Florida Area Office, under
the directorship of Miss Con-
stance Cohen, can be reached at
722-6100, Fort Lauderdale.
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Federation
WE WANT YOU!
Sunday, October 14th...1:00 to 5:00 P.M.
1st Annual
FUNDAY/OPEN HOUSE
at the James and Marjoria Baer Jewish Campus
ASSIST US WITH Concession Booths;
Guided Tours off the Building
aad Promoting our Membership Program.
Ask for Les:
3954546
The goal is to catch the
children with problems early, and
prevent the problems from
getting worse.
"All the scientific data says
the most important age is bet-
ween birth and five years," Ms.
i Podjarny said. That is why
Project Renewal programs are
directed at the children, or in
reality, the future of these neigh-
borhoods.
To do this, Project Renews!
needs help. For the psychological
services to improve, financial
help is needed.
Ms. Podjarny works with
another psychologist along with
a speech therapist and occupa-
tional therapist in the cramped
back offices of the Project
Renewal building, which is slated
to be torn down.
In cramped, small cubicles it is
difficult for the psychologists to
serve entire families, especially
large ones.
Without these services it
would be difficult for the popula-
tion in Yoseftal and Kaplan to
receive psychological help.
The plans for a new Arts
Workshop and Psychological
Services Center are ready.
The Project, however, needs
money to help continue progress
which already has been made.
Two Sociologists Say Bias Exists
Against Women In U.S.-Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Two sociologists one
an American, the other an
Israeli compared notes
at a conference on women's
issues here and concluded
that employment
discrimination against
women continues to exist in
both countries, but
sometimes takes different
forms in each. The com-
parison took place at a
session of a four-day
"dialogue" between
American and Israeli
women sponsored by the
American Jewish Congress.
The meeting was held at
the Van Leer Jerusalem
Foundation.
Cynthia Fuchs Epstein, a
professor at the City University
of New York and a fellow at the
Russell Sage Foundation, said
that in the United States,
"Jewish women, like Jewish men,
have suffered from
discriminatory practices which
have limited their participation in
the work force in certain in-
, dustries and spheres of work."
But she also noted that
prejudice against women was
also characteristic of the Jewish
community as a whole "as
characteristic of the Jewish
community itself as of any
Gentile community," so that
Jewish women, like non-Jewish
women, historically found limited
opportunity.
Thus, Epstein said, "Jewish
women suffered from
discrimination in the society at
large, but they also suffered
(discrimination in the newly-
developing parallel work com-
munities that Jewish men were
creating" in the United States.
She was particularly critical of
the limitations on services
such as child care available
from the government in the U.S.
, for women attempting to com-
/ bine work and child-raising.
Attacks On IDF Up
meters southeast of Tripoli, in
western Lebanon.
Israeli helicopters raided a
terrorist base said to be a
training and staging area for
attacks on Israel. Later in the
same day, August 1, Israeli
gunboats bombarded the base.
In the grenade attack, two
soldiers were wounded, one
mortally. The other suffered
only light wounds. The market
waa closed for a short time
while a search was conducted.
TEL AVIV (WNS) An Is-
raeli soldier was killed when a
grenade was thrown at his
position in the marketplace in
Nabatiya in the 22 attack by
terrorists on the Israel Defense
Force in south Lebanon in five
days.
The grenade attack followed
by less than 24 hours an inten-
sive air and sea attack by the
Israel military on an alleged
terrorist base some 10 kilo-
*p
^^0^\*S Call for Membership
~W I and Program Information
336 N.W,Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton 395-5546
The New
Adolph and Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
m~*


f&SZe IU The Jftwish FlnriAinn nf Q/Mith Pniinh. A?-iA~.. A.
11\ i ro
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday, August 24, 1984


i
Maybe No Medals, But There Were Other Rewards For Israel in LA
* ....... -- i -ow was 42nd with 106.5 points,
By SOL MARSHALL
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Israel did as well as expected in
the 1984 Olympic Games, accord-
ing to officials of the Israel
Olympic Committee. The Israeli
team was realistic about its
potential as it faced its op-
ponents, although anything can
happen in a sports competition.
Upsets are possible at all times,
especially in the highly emotional
atmosphere of the most visible
sports festival in the world.
In one field the Israelis were
successful. Its representatives
participated in all meetings of the
International Olympic Com-
mittee and the various inter-
national sports federations as an
equal member in good standing,
along with representatives of the
other 139 nations that were
present.
IN THE PAST, attempts have
been made to eliminate Israel
from sports federations and zone
competitions. These moves on
the part of the Arab countries
have diminished since Israel was
transferred from the Asian Zone
to the European Zone.
"It is better for us to be in the
European Zone than in Asia,"
said Isaac Ofek, president of the
Israel Olympic Committee. "We
are closer to the meetings and to
the tournaments. It is easier for
us to participate, and it is much
less expensive."
"We do not have the problems
that we had in Asia," added
Itzhak Caspi, secretary general.
"We get along better with the of-
ficials, and the players relate
better to the players they meet."
IN LOS ANGELES, there
were frequent encounters bet-
ween Israeli and Arab officials
and players.- Conversations and
contacts ranged from distant and
polite to warm and cordial,
depending on previous meetings
and personal relations.
"This is always the way in
sports," reflected Uri Afek,
Assistant Chef de Mission. "We
are friendly with people that we
have met before and whom we
know. We do not discuss politics.
Players are especially careful not
to talk about their military
experience or where they have
served. We are meeting like true
sportsmen in the spirit of the
Olympics."
Some of the athletes performed
better than expected, ending
higher in the final ratings of tran-
sports than had been calculated
earlier. Others failed to achieve
marks as good as their previous
performances. "But we have
learned," shrugged one coach.
"Our players have had the test of
fire now. We will do better from
now on, in international competi-
tions. It has been a long time for
some of us since we have had the
opportunity to compete in this
manner."
"Now we will go back and start
to work for 1988," he added,
referring to the leadership that
coaches will give to their sports,
as well as to the inspiration that
the younger competitors will
have to continue.
THIS YEAR, Israels best
chance ever to win its first
Olympic medal rested with two
sailors, Shimson Brokman and
Eitan Friedlander. The two came
in strong in their closing races in
the 470 class of yachting, but
their poor showing in the earlier
days held them to a tie for
seventh place with Great Britain.
Their net score of 70 points was
quite a bit behind the winning
score of 33.70 points by Spain.
Th*> U.S. team of Stephen
Benjamin and H. Christopher
Steinfeld won the silver medal
with 43 points, and France was a
narrow third over West Ger-
many.
In the Flying Dutchman class.
Yoel Sela and Eldad Amir were
seventh with 65.40 points. The
U.S. was first with 19.70. In
boardsailing, Yehuda Atedji was
14th with 111.60 points, far
behind the 27.70 scored by the
Netherlands' gold medal winners.
Maya Bentzur was eliminated
in the preliminaries of the
women's broad long jump. Her
leap of 19.11 feet was seventh in
her group. Mark Handelsman
was eliminated in this heat of the
1500 meters, and fared no better
in the 400 and 800 meters.
NIKIDRORI was ranked 17th
in the women's foil competition
and Lydia Hatuel was 26th.
Itzhak Hatuel was 16th in the
men's foil competition, and
ShlomoAyal was 17th.
In women's gymnastics, Lirnor
Friedman was ranked 59th with
68.65 points and Nancy Gold-
smith was 60th with 72.05 points.
In men's gymnastics, Yaakov
Levy was 42nd with 106.5 pointy
and Yohanan Moyal was 43rd
with 110.80 points.
Itzchak Yonassi scored 58*
points in men's air rifle competi-
tion to finish eighth in that event.
He was 39th in the three position
rifle competition which involves
shooting from a prone, kneeling
and standing position. Yair
Davidovitz was 46th in the three
position event, 23rd in prone rifle
and 53rd in air rifle.
Aviram Mizrachi was fourth in
the 500-meter men's kayak race-
IT IS NOT possible to know
how many social contacts that
members of other national teams
had during the Olympic Games,
but the Israelis were on a tough
schedule almost every evening.
More than 2,000 people turned
out last Wednesday evening for a
ranch-style picnic sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Los Angeles to greet and toast
the Israeli delegation. It capped-a
round of major and minor events
serious, religious, entertaining
and informal which were
hosted by a variety of community
groups, congregations and indi-
viduals with close contacts with
Israel.
Ritual Book Burial Turns Into Hot Political Fracas "Dedicated to serving our Jewish community
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -(JTA)
The ritual burial in
Hebron of torn pages of
prayerbooks and other
remnants of Jewish re-
ligious articles was trans-
formed into a political
demonstration for massive
settlement of "Greater
Israel" and criticism by the
mourners of the Israeli
Army's "weak hand"
toward the Arabs.
Jewish residents of Hebron
and Kiryat Arba in the West
Bank, led by newly-elected mem-
bers of Knesset, a Deputy
Minister and several
Temple Emeth Religious
School Starts Sept. 9
Temple Emeth of Delray
Beach, announces that registra-
tion in the Sunday School and
Hebrew School is now open.
Joseph Elias. Vice-President of
F.ducation stated that classes will
commence on Sept. 9.
The school faculty have exten-
sive backgrounds in Jewish
education. In addition to the cur-
riculum covering Hebrew
Language, history, customs and
ceremonies. current events,
festivals and holidays, a number
of co-curricular activities have
been added to the school
rogram. Liturgical. Israeli and
Ik songfl will be taught by
u tor David .1 Leon. The school
chorus will perform at ceiebni-
tions both at the school and for
the congregation.
Cantor Joseph Thaw is in
charge of Bar and Bat Mitzvah
instruction, with a number of
students reaching their religious
majority during the coming year.
Several trips are planned to
Jewish cultural programs and
combined student activities in
the greater South County area.
Jewish cooking and Israeli Folk
dancing will be taught during the
second half of the semester.
Early registration will assure
your child a place in the program.
Please call the Temple Emeth
office for additional information.
Tel. 498-3536.
Congregation B'nai Israel
Religious School Begins
Religious school registration is
currently in progress for grades
kindergarten through confirma-
tion, announced Renee Nadel,
Director of Education at The
School For Living Judaism of
Congregation B'nai Israel.
"We hope to achieve a warm
caring atmosphere in our multi-
grade level classes," said Mrs.
Nadel. Children will be taught by
a talented faculty including
Rabbi Richard Agler, B'nai
Israels spiritual leader, who will
develop a singular relationship
vsit h each of the students. "In
addition, older students, con-
firmands, parents and special
resource people from our
congregational family will bring
song and dance, art and theatre,
recipes and ruminations alive and
into our children's education,"
stated Mrs. Nadel.
Religious school is scheduled
to begin on Tuesday, Sept. 11 at
4:30 p.m. at the Center for Group
Counseling on Boca Rio Road in
Boca Raton. Classes will meet
regularly thereafter on Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 4:30-6 p.m.
Please call the temple office at
392 -9982 for information
councerning religious school
registration and membership.
rabbis, marched through the
streets of Hebron target of
hostile stares of local Arabs to
inter the damaged holy texts in
the local Jewish cemetery.
THE TORN sacred articles
were found last weekend in the
Hebron local flea market, once
again raising Jewish-Arab
tensions in the city of the patri-
archs. The mystery of the
identity of the desecrators re-
mained unresolved and police
still have made no arrests.
The rites began inside the
Tomb of the Patriarch, filled with
Jewish worshippers who had
come from all parts of Israel.
After rites in front of the Tomb,
several hundred Jews marched to
the nearby Jewish cemetery,
where the desecrated items,
assembled in an earthenware urn
and buried, were then covered
with a plate of glass. While
evidence of deliberate vandalism
was considered dubious, the
Jewish mourners showed no
doubt it had been done deliber-
ately by Arabs.
Rabbi Meir Kahane, the newly-
elected Kach Party Knesset
member, was loudest on the
subject.
Border police and IDF troops
were present in large numbers to
prevent incidents. One incident
occured near the end of the cere-
mony when a group of Yeshiva
students charged that a stone
was thrown at them from an
Arab-occupied building. Security
forces rushed to the scene.
BETH ISRAEL -RUBIN
memoRiAL chapcl
5808 W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH, FL 33445
DELRAY (305) 499-8000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
JOSEPH RUBIN, OWNER
.-
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^Warheit
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL INC.
FUNCRAl OlBECTORS SINCE IW2
7240 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY- BOCA RATON
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From Dade County 944-0576 From Broward County 925-0576
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Living in FLORIDA
Where: Broward & Palm Beach County Only
Delivery Date: Sunday, Sept. 23,1984
Cost: $ 18 per dozen
Please make tax deductable checks for $18 per dz.
payable to:
Congregation B'nai Israel
and send to:
950 Glades Road. Boca Raton. FL 33432
NO LATER THAN SEPT. 3.1984
Deliver to:
Name_______________________________________,--------------
Address
Phone__
Personal Message_____
From (Name of Sender).
Temple Sinai
Of Palm Beach County
2475 W. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach
Member U.A.H.C. (Reform)
Invites you to VISIT US AT OUR NEW TEMPLE
SABBATH EVE SERVICES
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m.,
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER, .dieting
HIGH HOLY DAY TICKETS
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ALL MEMBERSHIP INCLUDES
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JOIN US MOW!!!
OUR RELIGIOUS SCHOOL OFFERS
Professional Staff Bar/Bat Mitzvah Training
U.A.H.C. Curriculum OUR THIRD YEAR
REGISTER NOW!
KULANA Young Family Group Available.
FOR ALL TEMPLE INFORMATION THONE 276-6161


Friday, August 24, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Questioned by the Brailovskys,
OVIR authorities first told them'
that Viktor had "insufficient
relatives" in Israel. Informed
that Viktor's father and brother
live there, the authorities
reverted to "secrecy" as an
explanation. Viktor remains un-
employed.
... A draft notice threatening
ISAI GOLDSHTEIN of Tbilisi
was cancelled.
, unprecedented move,
pO Jews from Riga and
rad declared successive
strikes to publicize the
Df Riga POC ZAKHAR
IAIN, who is currently
(eld in solitary confine-
; a local jail. Leningrad's
LIL VINABER initiated
on July 10, going nine
without food. His wife
AIA began her fast on the
|nd is scheduled to con-
ntil the 25th. Following
(day fasts are planned by
brother-in-law MARK
;~HINSKY, YAKOV
)ETSKY, NADEZHDA
(OVA, EVGENY LEIN,
RADOMYSLSKY, and
Meanwhile, Gorodetsky
knar's wife, TATYANA,
enly followed by security
i they traveled from Riga
Tad on the 18th.
joint statement released
j Marvin Frankel, Chair-
the National Lawyers
i for Soviet Jewry, and
| Chairman Morris B.
j the two prominent at-
declared that Zunshain's
resents "the first time a
[been tried and sentenced
^uing a legal course of
Zunshain," they said,
^iled because he made
, legal appeals to the
s for permission to
to Israel, and then
I the refusal. To try such
or 'defaming the Soviet
they asserted, "sets a
Us precedent that puts
the hundreds of thousands of
Jews who have initiated the
arduous emigration process in
jeopardy."
August 2nd is the date
scheduled for ALEKSANDR
YAKIR's "draft evasion" trial.
In an unusual move for those
arrested for non-violent crimes,
the young man was incarcerated
in Moscow's Butyrka Prison
pending trial rather than merely
having to sign a statement
pledging not to leave the city.
A telegram protesting Yakir's
arrest and the authorities'
continued refusal of his per-
mission to emigrate to Israel, was
sent to Konstantin Chernenko by
all 18 members of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee.
The Democrats deemed the
treatment of Jews in the Soviet
Union a "priority" issue in the
platform adopted at their Sen
Francisco convention. They
condemned "continued Soviet
persecution of refuseniks."
and pledged to speak out "when
Soviet actions, such as the im-
prisonment of ANATOLY SH-
CHARANSKY ... and others
demonstrate the funda-
mentally repressive and anti-
Semitic nature of the Soviet
regime." Deploring the near halt
in exit visas granted, they
asserted that "while pursuing an
end to the arms race and reducing
East-West tensions, we can also
advance the cause of Soviet Jew-
ish emigration."
Meanwhile, four Democratic
ligious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
ts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
i.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
ng services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEIEMUNA
I Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
Ibrah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
th and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class
Phone 499-9229.
fEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
tvative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan Asso-
\ Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray Beach.
[s. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Sh. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
I- 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,
"495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
xq\^ Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
cm Rabbi Merle E- Singer, Assistant Rabbi
o Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd
oi each month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla 33434.
uve. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
"d 5 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 5:16 p.m. Sunday
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-
^ephM. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
[est Atlantic Ave., Delray Beech, Fie. 83446.
frUye. Phone: 498-3636. Naftah/ A. Linkovsky,
abbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8:46
uy Minyana at 8:46 am. end 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Atlantic: Ave., (between Congress Ave. end Berwich
^fjy Beach, Fla. 33446. Reform. Sabbath eve
priday at 8:16 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver, President
^nstem, phone 276-6161.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Address: P.O. Box 273866, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427.
services held at South County Jewish Community
01.414 N.W. 36th St., Boca Raton, every Friday, 5:46
"day morning 9:30 a.m. Minch-Maariv. Rabbi Mark
[hone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
tin en^f ?7 GrouP Counseling, 22446 Boca Rio Road,
pn. Florida 33433. Reform Rabbi Richard Agler.
irfl1068^/"^ at 8 P--. Saturdey at 1046 a.m
Sb3"5wOW" ROd, *** 1Cl *** RatOD' FL
Members of Congress met with '
Vladimir Lomovtsev, the Soviet
Deputy Consul General at the
San Francisco consulate, to
stress the importance of Soviet
Jewish emigration as an issue in
U.S.-Soviet relations. Led by
Rep. Barbara Boxer of California,
the delegation included Reps.
Sander Levin of Michigan,
Thomas Foglietta of Penn-
sylvania, and Gerald Kleczka of
Wisconsin.
Worried over a cryptic letter
she received from IOSIF, INNA
BEGUN hired a Perm lawyer
who will try to meet with her
husband. The letter, dated June
22, reads: "I am alive. My only
pleasures are the letters. Find me
a lawyer. My only hope lies in the
grace of God."
... A July 4 meeting between
ANATOLY SHCHARANSKY
and his mother was cancelled.
Leningrad's EVGENY LEIN
and a visiting British scientist
were interrogated separately and
then released on July 3 by the
same KGB agents who had
detained former Israeli President
Ephraim Katzir and activist
YAKOV GORODETSKY. Lein
was warned "not to meet with
foreigners."
. Similarly warned, Odessa's
ALEKSANDR KUSHNIR was
told that he will have to wait "at
least five more years" for a visa.
Turned down for reasons of
"secrecy," he completed his
military service 11 years ago.
BORIS KALEN-
DARIOVs mother, EVGENIA
UTEVSKAYA, of Leningrad,
was refused with the words
"emigration has ended," and
informed that "no more appli-
cations" from her would be
accepted.
. Also refused again were
former POC's IDA NUDEL and
VIKTOR BRAILOVSKY.
Bar Mitzvah
Organizations In The News
ARMDI
American Red Magen David
for Israel Ram at Gan Chapter,
Delray, Boynton Beach area will
hold their next meeting on
Tuesday, Aug. 28 at 7:30 p.m. at
the American Savings Bank,
Kings Point Branch, Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Elsie Schwartz will
be their speaker. Refreshments
will be served and all are invited
to attend. For further informa-
tion, please call Mark Silverton,
499-4706 or M. Lutzker, 499-
2471.
ORT
Women's American ORT All
Points Chapter are planning a
dinner and show at the Musicana
in West Palm Beach on Sunday,
Sept. 16. For details please call
Dolly at 499-4841.
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
Sept. 12 at 12:30 p.m. at the Boca
Greens Clubhouse. Philip
Warahafsky, renowned humorist
will be the featured entertainer.
Chad Hankin
CHAD HANK IN
On Saturday, Aug. 26, Chad
Andrew Hankin, son of Ina and
George Hankin, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
Chad is a student et Boca
Raton Academy and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha are sisters, Stacy and
Marcy; grandparents, Sylvia and
Si Yespy of Pompano Beach,
Gertrude Hankin of Jenkintown,
PA., and Perch Hankin of
MontgomeryvOle, PA. Also
present will be Fred Yespy end
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Cutler and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Smith and family from Hun-
tingdon Valley, PA.
Chad's hobbies are computers,
drama and musk. Mr. and Mrs.
Hankin will host a Kiddush in
Chad's honor following Shabbat
morning services.
Refreshments will be served. For
further information, please call
Lida Fox at 482-6878.
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Village are sponsoring a
trip to Key Largo on Sunday
Sept. 9. Buses will depart from
the Clubhouse at 10 a.m. Lunch
will be at the Rusty Pelican and
in Key Largo a three and a half
hour sightseeing tour will be con-
ducted in a glass-bottom boat.
The bus will arrive home at 6
p.m. The cost is $25 per person.
For further information and
reservations, please call Rose
Levine 483-1150.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth will hold a pre-
bazaar plant sale on Sunday and
Monday, Aug. 26 and 27 from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the synagogue
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
On Friday, Aug. 24, Carl Miller
will lead the Sabbath Service
with the sermon, Laws and
Spiritual Needs at 8 p.m. and on
Saturday, Aug. 25, at 9:45 a.m.,
Tzdakah (Charity).
Community Calendar
August 27
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood, 10 a.m. meeting
August 28
Shalom South County, 5:30 p.m. Pioneer Women-Beersheba
Board meeting, 1 p.m. American Red Magen David for Israel
meeting, 7:30 p.m.
September 2
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge meeting, 10 a.m. Zionist
Organization of America, 5 p.m. picnic B'nai B'rith Noah
Lodge Labor Day film, 10:30 a.m.
September 3
Temple Sinai Young Families group, 7:30 p.m. Kulanu
Women's American ORT Pines North Board meeting, 1 p.m.
September 4
Women's American ORT Boca Delray evening meeting, 8 p.m.
Temple Emeth Board meeting, 7 p.m. Brandeis Women Boca
Century Village meeting, 10 a.m. Anshei Emuna Sisterhood
meeting, 12 noon B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge meeting, 9:30
a.m. Women's American ORT All Points Board meeting, 12:30
p.m.
September 5
National Council Jewish Women Boca Delray Board meeting,
7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Regional Executive
Committee meeting, 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Boca AAaariv Board
meeting, 10 o.m. B'nai Torah Sisterhood Board meeting, 10:30
a.m. Hadassah Menachem Begin Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.
September 6
Jewish War Veterans Snyder Tokson Post 459 meeting, 10 a.m.
Jewish War Veterans Snyder Tokson Post Auxiliary meeting, 10
a.m. Temple Emeth Sisterhood meeting, 1 2 noon.
EXPERIENCE ISTHE ISSUE
ELECT
RICHARD I.
WENNET
Vote On Sept. 4
Punch #8
FORCIRCUIT JUDGE
GROUP 1
Palm Beach County
Non Partisan
Pd Pol Adv


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