The Jewish Floridian of South County


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla


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


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
System ID:

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Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
*W^ The Jewish ^ y
of South County
lumber 22
Serving Boca Raton, Pelray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, June 14,1985
f ri snochti Price 35 Cents
Mgest, p.2
>ry. P-*
in Update,
Shultz Says: U.S. Prepared to 'Move Now' for Talks
- Secretary of State
George Shultz said last
week that the united States
was committed "to move
now" toward facilitating a
negotiated settlement of the
Arab-Israel conflict, in
order to build on the
momentum that he said Jor-
danian King Hussein had
brought to the peace pro-
cess during his visit here
last week.
At a press conference last Fri-
day afternoon, Shultz welcomed
in particular the King's announce-
ment that "the Palestinians" had
agreed to participate in peace
negotiations on the basis of
United Nations Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. But in
response to questions, the
Secretary said the U.S. still need-
ed a public statement from the
PLO to that effect before it could
consider talking with the
HE ALSO continued to balk at
Hussein's call for an international
conference that would include the
Soviet Union. Hussein suggested
W 'No'
International Peace Conference
jon Peres has
rongly against
fork for Middle
rotations and
lisbelief in
leagan Ad-
ay be edging
opposition to
fct when he met
M State George
Shultz here last month, Shultz
agreed that an international con-
ference would not serve the cause
of peace.
The reports from Washington
were related to last week's
meeting between President
Reagan and King Hussein of Jor-
dan. In prepared remarks to the
press afterwards, Hussein said
that Jordan and the Palestinians
are ready to negotiate "within the
context of an international
REAGAN, answering
reporters' questions, said that
while the U.S. has differences
[Gandhi Says Israel Must
Being 'Too Bellicose'
(JTA) Indian Prime Minister Ranjiv Gan-
Is country will establish diplomatic relations
[only "after Israel will change its attitude on
new published by the French daily Le
said, "We consider that they (the Israelis)
and that they fail to take into considera-
VAS DUE to arrive in France Thursday for
ial visit during which he will confer with
it Francois Mitterrand.
[a question, Gandhi said he does not believe
achieved in the Middle East until "Israel
la consul in Bombay but no diplomatic
[in New Delhi. The Indians have no
pisular representative in Israel, but Israelis
and the two countries cooperate in a
Dlitical fields.
with Jordan over a conference,
the issue is being discussed with
the Jordanians.
A senior Administration official
who briefed reporters later, said
the U.S. believes an international
conference would be "political
theater," a stage for "rhetoric."
He added, however, that "nothing
is static."
The position of Jordan and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, stated in the Feb. 11 agree-
ment between Hussein and PLO
chief Yasir Arafat to negotiate
jointly, is for peace talks to be held
in the context of an international
conference in which the par-
ticipants would be the five perma-
nent members of the United Na-
tions Security Council and all par-
ties to the Middle East conflict.
ISRAEL AND the U.S. have
consistently opposed that ap-
proach and favor instead direct
negotiations between Israel and
its Arab adversaries along the
lines of the 1978 Camp David
negotiations between Israel and
Peres, speaking during a visit to
Acre, warned that an interna-
tional conference would bring the
Soviet Union into the Middle East
peace process. He noted that
Moscow supports the most ex-
treme Arab positions, and Israel
would thus be faced at the
negotiating table with an ex-
tremist rejectionist front.
Peres said an international con-
ference would in fact be an at-
tempt to circumvent substantive
negotiations between the parties
directly concerned. He said that
even President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt had expressed reservations
over such a conference in a recent
message to him.
it TV Film Showing Jewish Anti-Nazi Role
[- The State-
has decided
|TV film which
i French Corn-
betraying a
fy of "the
a network of
ice fighters.
iKlarsfeld ac-
Authority of
to the (Corn-
to search
The wartime resistance group,
led by an Armenian, Missak
Manouchian, consisted of 21 other
refugees, mainly East European
Jews. All were executed by a Ger-
man firing squad in February,
1944. The group, affiliated with
the French Communist
underground, had carried out 120
armed actions which included
sabotaging German troops trains
and killing individual Nazis.
Countless historians have
sought to find out who betrayed
the group. According to Com-
munist researchers, it was a cer-
tain Joseph Davidowitcz, a former
member of the group, who
betrayed his comrades under tor-
Klarsfeld charged that banning
the film is part of an attempt "to
erase from public consciousness
the active role played by
thousands of Jews in the anti-Nazi
resistance fight." Organizations
of former Jewish resistance
fighters, who hoped that the air-
ing of the film would put on record
the role Jews had play in
fighting the Nazis in France, have
also protested against the ban.
The film was to have been screen-
ed at prime time Sunday.
Secretary Shultz
earlier that such a conference
could provide a framework that
would enable direct talks to take
place between Israel and a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation.
"We continue to believe that the
proposed international conference
will not contribute to the peace
process, but we will continue to
seek ways in which international
support for direct negotiations
can be made evident," Shultz said.
Despite the unresolved dif-
ferences over an acceptable for-
mat for negotiations and over
U.S. conditions for meeting with
the PLO, Shultz spoke with a new
sense of urgency that the Ad-
ministration had been avoiding
since Hussein signed an agree-
ment with the PLO in February
and began urging a renewed U.S.
role in the peace process.
"TIME IS essential," Shultz
said, quoting an earlier statement
by the Jordanian King. He said
that Hussein's account of the new
PLO position "is a very signifi-
cant one," since the latter has
been in close consultation with the
One area in which some head-
way had been made, Shultz said,
was on the composition of a pro-
posed joint Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation that would meet with
Administration officials with a
view to achieving direct negotia-
tions with Israel.
Shultz repeated the Administra-
tion's position that it would not
object to meeting with members
of the Palestine National Council,
as long as they were not also
members of the PLO. Israel
regards the PNC as a PLO body,
while the U.S. does not. But
Shultz added there remained
"many obstacles which we have to
Gov't. Wins Confidence Vote
On Exchange of Prisoners
JERUSALEM (JTA) The government has won an
overwhelming vote of confidence in the Knesset for its con-
troversial prisoner exchange. The Knesset also rejected
three opposition motions to establish a commission of in-
quiry into the Lebanon war.
By a vote of 65-6 with 16 abstentions, the Knesset ac-
cepted Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin's statement last
week that Israel had no option but to accept the terms of
the prisoner exchange in which 1,150 Palestinians serving
sentences for terrorist offenses were released on May 20 in
return for three Israeli soldiers held captive by a Palesti-
nian terrorist group in Damascus.
THE NEGATIVE VOTES were cast by the rightwing
Tehiya Party and the extremist Kach Party.
The vote against an inquiry into the Lebanon war was
37-15 with 23 abstentions. Likud was vehemently opposed
and the Labor MKs, by pre-arrangement, abstained.
Premier Shimon Peres made it clear that he felt this was
not the time for a probe of the war which could bring down
the Labor-Likud unity coalition government.
Haifa Theater Does Well
On Germany Tour
BONN (JTA) The Haifa Theater, which has been
touring West Germany for the past two weeks, had a
distinguished visitor for its performance before a capacity
house in Duesseldorf. President Richard von Weizsaecker
of the Federal Republic joined the large audience in ap-
plauding the actors and playright after a three-hour perfor-
mance of "The Ghetto.''
HE ATTENDED the production at the invitation of
Noam Semel, managing director of the Haifa Theater. His
appearance was seen as a gesture of solidarity with Israel
as represented by its troupe of actors. Last week, they
presented an Arabic-Hebrew version of Samuel Beckett's
"Waiting for Godot" at a Bonn Theater.
There were strong allusions to the Arab-Israeli conflict
in the production which was acclaimed for its artistic merit.

---------z, .-.-5y,*imytfi,'im
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 14, 1985
Press Digest
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN,
Director of Communications,
South County Jewish
In the past few weeks a number
of news topics of a highly con-
troversial nature have become
prominent, relegating such issues
as President Reagan's visit to Bit-
burg to the annals of ancient
history. .
However, before relating to
some of these topics, we must
share with our readers a
monumental discovery, of what
must be the best kept secret of all
times. It is about the greatest
wave of immigration to Israel,
which has been taking place for
the past few decades, yet not a
word of it has appeared in the
press beyond a vague hint here
and there. In fact, it is kept as a
top secret in Israel itself: It is the
immigration of millions from
Chelm! (Apparently, to keep the
secret, most of these immigrants
pose as Russians, Yemenites,
Morrocans, Rumanians, Knesset
Members, Histadrut leaders, and,
most of all, government officials
and clerks .)
We have it on high authority
that this is the main reason Israel
has not been able to deal with
even small reforms in the elec-
toral system, or with the
phenomena of Rabbi Kahane's
growth in popularity and the ex-
istence of an anti-Israeli Com-
munist Party in the legislature.
Some sources, '"on condition that
they not be quoted" can be quoted
as asserting that even former
Premier Begin's decision to
become recluse was largely the
result of the secret Chelm
Because of the secrecy still
maintained, it is hard to obtain
direct proof but the circumstan-
tial evidence is overwhelming. For
example, Israel*s Cabinet held a
record-breaking meeting last
month, immediately after the
April Cost-of-Living figures were
released. The figure was a 19.4
rise for the month, which was con-
siderably higher than the govern-
ment and economic experts had
predicted. Premier Shimon Peres
banged his fist on the table and
told the ministers they would not
leave until they managed to agree
on some economic measures. So
the ministers sat for more than 12
hours straight and came up with
tome Hamicil Chelm solutions:
The travel surcharge (which
many non-Chelmites like to call
"ransom") will be doubled to ap-
proximately $300. That will apply
to any trip abroad, even if one is
going on a $200 trip to Cyprus, on
which there is already a 20 per-
cent tax added to the ticket It will
also apply to any Israeli student or
emigrant living abroad, who
comes to Israel to visit his family
for a couple of weeks. .
At the same time. Israelis will
be permitted to take out of the
country only $800. instead of
$1,000 as until now. (We believe
the classical 90 lb. weakling can do
more pushups in 30 seconds than
the number of Israelis who actual-
ly will travel with that sum of
money or less during the entire
summer .). Apparently the
Chelm lobby has a controlling in-
terest in the foreign currency
black market on Lilienbium Street
in Td Aviv, where the "black"
dollar was bought for 1.350
shekels two weeks ago, while the
"green" dollar's official rate was
1.010 shekels.
Value Added Tax was raised
from 15 to 17 percent, to compen-
amte for a reduction in revenue an-
ticipated as the government
would reduce income tax by as
much as 10 percent for those
employed in export industries.
However, the income tax reduc-
tion has been put off until such
time as the government officials
can agree on which workers it will
apply to, while the VAT increase
has already gone into effect. .
Increases of 15 to 20 percent
in the purchase tax levied on lux-
ury items, such as refrigerators,
air conditioners, washing
machines and automobiles.
Gasoline will go up in price from
about $2 per gallon to about $2.50.
The immediate result of these
steps, of course, was a massive
buying spree of anything available
anywhere at current prices. For
the next 10 days, while consumers
eagerly sought to buy, retailers
and wholesalers sought to hold
back stock pending approval for
raising the prices. Thus, a greater
shortage of commodities was
created and we will not go into
what that had done for
inflation. .
Need more proof? Look at what
happened to ATA. This is Israel's
veteran, once highly successful
textile giant, which employs about
3,000 workers at its plant, and
many others in its chain of outlets.
For the past few years the plant,
controlled by the Shaul Eisenberg
group, has been faltering, and this
year it has gone into receivership.
However, since Israel can ill af-
ford to have such a concern fold
and add 3.000 people to the pool of
unemployed, the government has
been looking for potential buyers
and investors who would step in to
salvage ATA. and has been
fighting a bankruptcy order.
Of course, the government has
been prompted also by warnings
from the Histadrut that it would
not stand by and see 3.000 of its
members abandoned it would
call sympathy strikes, general
strikes and in other ways mobilize
itself (and the 70 percent or so of
all of Israel's industry, which is
Histadrut owned) to aid the ATA
workers. As for buying ATA itself
and investing in its recovery, the
Histadrut apparently looked into
it and found it was not worth
No one has established what ex-
act sum is necessary in order to
bring ATA back on its feet; the
estimates have varied between $4
million to $40 million. However,
one of the ATA managers and
some of its employees have pro-
posed a solution which would not
depend on any investors risking
their capital: ATA holds 85 acres
of land adjacent to its plant in
Kiryat Bialik (north of Haifa),
which were expropriated from the
Jewish National Fund for the tex-
tile concern decades ago. Accor
ding to the Kiryat Bialik City
Engineer, this land is valued to-
day at $6 million, but if it is rexon-
ed for construction of 1820 apart-
ment units, it would make the pro-
perty worth $22.8 million at the
t (which, like moat land in Israel, is
government owned held by ATA
on a long term lease) for develop^
ment. the government could
realixe nearly $17 million, which
certainly would help to solve
ATA'i problems.
However. Agriculture Minister
Arik Nehemkin. who is in charge
of the Israel Lands Administra-
tion (known as "minhal") which
controls all transactions concern-
ing the 92 percent of Israel's land
that is government-controlled,
responded to the land proposal as
"total nonsense." (Is he a secret
Speaking of the Israel Lands
Administration, a small but in-
teresting recent incident
strengthens the suspicion that it is
a Chelmite stronghold: an Israeli
farmer sold his farm (actually, the
lease rights to his farm land plus
his house). In order to have the
sale approved and the farm
registered in the name of the
buyer, an "agreement fee" must
be paid to the Minhal. This fee is
based on a percentage of the dif-
ference between the price which
the seller originally paid when he
bought the farm, and the sale
price to the new buyer (or the
value of the farm as estimated by
a government adjustor
whichever is higher).
It is customary for the Minhal to
figure as high an amount as possi-
ble (in this case, the farm was sold
for $60,000. It was bought 10
years earlier for $25,000. The
Minhal insisted on being paid
$16,000 notwithstanding what
taxes would still be levied, how
much had been invested in the
property, inflation of the 10 years,
etc.) The seller then must try to
persuade, fight, cajole, and
somehow, on occasions, manages
to get a special review committee
Continued on Page 4
First we created
the complete
summer vacation*
111611 ^rfectedfe
That's a big statement. But Kutsher s is a
vacation Even bv Catskills standards We re
bie enough to offer poolsindoors and out-
golf racquethall tennis, indoor ice-skating a
supervised day camp, two nightclubs with new
shows nightlv and that s just for starters !:
you want to And out just how complete a sum & |
mer vacation can be come'
ICH \ l u vs\ GLADYS RMGM1 t I Ml pips
Monlicello \cw >ork 12701 |9I4I 794 6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (8001431 1273
a catsklll
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
P week per person (dbl.occ.)
Every room with Private Bath.
Air Condiborung and Cotor TV.
For reservations and
nformatiori phone
rtotri Brickman
Souh Fafaburg. MY I2779
Master Card. Vn. Amex
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
>fou go on vacation to do more than Ive
from one med to the next That's why we re
on the ModBed American Ran. serving two
sumptuous meals daiy. Breakfast (until 11 JO
am), and Dinner (from 6 JO to 830 pm).
MkWay snacks? Magrtfcent Poofcade
Coffee Shop.
There wa be no announcement at l pm
caing you back to the Dining Room which
you just left, no need to rush offgof course
or lenrus courts. Linger at the pool al day If
you choose We have one outooor and
indoor (containing health cki> and jet
whirlpool spa), r^ duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go fc* dancing. Jog, or viork out
on our (ivversal mini- gym fri short enjoy a
ful day of outooor activities and sunshine
and al the other fabulous things we have to
offer, including entertainment that's second
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun...not somethtog that gets
in the way of funi
don't fU uhe mold.
\bur ho* for three genent***
The Posner Family

Friday, June 14, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Israel Bonds
lugene B. Squires
Julie Jackson
South County Bond Sales
Top 3.5 m. This Year
ne of the greatest sources of
hde for the Jewish community in
^uth County is the phenomenal
owth of the local activity on
half of State of Israel Bonds.
ess than two years have pass-
I since Israel Bonds have opened
(local office for South County,
during each of these two
rs, its growth rate has been
[>re than 240 percent. This year,
al bond purchases amounted to
brc than $3.5 million.
|'A responsive community and
dicated lay leadership have
Je this possible," said Eugene
luires. executive chairman.
People respond to people, and,
Vether. we have responded to
fulie Jackson, the executive
ctor who modestly downplays
own role in the success of
ael Bonds ("professionals are
supposed to receive credit"),
peves much of the success can
attributed to the kind of
eration which exists between
organization and the South
^nty Jewish Federation.
ne of the year's highlights was
arrangement made by the
leration, using its good name
credit, to borrow one million
ars for the purchase of a note,
with several Hamlet residents
undertaking to make up the dif-
ference between the borrowing in-
terest rate and the rate paid by
the bonds. The decision to make
this bond purchase possible was
passed by the Federation's board
unanimously, and its president
Marianne Bobick glowed with
pride when the motion was
entered in the minutes .
This kind of community support
was evident throughout the year
and the various Israel Bonds
vf tits, starting with a gala dinner
at the Boca Pointe Club, honoring
Marianne and Edward Bobick. At
this kickoff event, chaired by
Rochelle Levy, the Bobicks were
presented with an Agam menorah
by Billy Saster, and pledges for
bond purchases exceeded
A major development in the
past year was the inauguration of
the Prime Minister's Club, under
the leadership of Abner Levine as
president. "In 1983 we had two
local 'Prime Ministers.' Last year
13 people took part, by purchasing
Israel Bonds for $25,000 or more.
This year, with the official in-
auguration of the Club, we were
able to announce 28 members
Continued on Page 11
ravel the world the Jewish way
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(212)921 7740(800)847-0700

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This week's feature
Watch for
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Beef salami, franks,
knockwurst & bok>gna
Slaughtered and
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ask your Rabbi
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Available at Kosher Butchers
Food Stores & Supermarkets
Coast to Coast.

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 14, 1985
In Israel Colleges ...
.. And Local Friends
$200,000 Award in Tokyo
Prof. Katzir Is Recipient of First Japan Prize
to ti
Prof. Ephraim Katzir, Israel's
former president and now incum-
bent of the Leigh Family Chair in
Biophysics and Biotechnology at
Tel Aviv University, has been
named one of two recipients of the
first Japan Prize that nation's
equivalent of the Nobel Prize.
The announcement was made by
Leonard Strelitz, chairman of the
University's International Board
of Governors.
The award, which carries a sti-
pend of $200,000, was presented
to Prof. Katzir at ceremonies in
the National Theater in Tokyo.
The Israeli scientist, one of the
world's authorities in the field of
biotechnology, was cited for "hav-
ing made significant and revolu-
tionary achievements of originali-
ty, thereby contributing to the
development of science and
technology and to the peace and
prosperity of mankind."
The presentation was made by
Konosuke Matsushita, head of
Panasonic Industries and chair-
man of the Science and
Technology Foundation of Japan,
donor of the prize.
Dr. John Pierce, visiting pro-
fessor emeritus of physics at
Stamford University, was the
other recipient of the Japan Prize.
Dr. Pierce will be honored for his
work with microwave electron
tubes, wireless communication,
data theory and related fields.
Prof. Katzir currently heads the
George S. Wise Faculty of Life
Sciences at TAU, where he directs
some of Israel's leading biologists,
biochemists, bacteriologists and
geneticist* in conducting advanc- relatively inexpensive 'eye'
ed research. similar in design to
rangefinder on
New "Nursing" Robot for
Developed At The Technion
Work in progress at the Tech-
nion's Faculty of Mechanical
Engineering in Haifa aims at the
development of a sophisticated
robot system, capable of perform-
ing various tasks for the physical-
ly disabled. Such a device, it is
hoped, will return a measure of in- ""^~ tUT^Z ,: ,the ^
dependence to many bedridden ^57l!!!!^!.(sc'fN
number of those in need of
hospitalization and constant
Press Digest
Continued from Page 2-.
to reduce the levy.
When the seller in our example
went to the Minhal offices to ob-
tain their assessment, he was told
that had the property included
mare improvements, making it
more valuable, the amount he
would have to pay as an "agree-
ment fee" would be smaller ... in
other words, the less a property is
worth, the higher the bite the
Minhal takes when you sell your
rights to lease it. (That sounds
like a rule taken straight from the
Chelm code book!)
Few people in Israel are neutral
about Industry and Commerce
Minister Ariel Sharon, popularly
known there and here as (General)
Arik Sharon, of the Time
Magazine libel trial fame. He is
considered the architect of the
Lebanese War (or debacle, or
Operation Peace for Galilee
take your choice). The press,
generally, jumps at every oppor-
tunity to display Sharon as a
villain, with the exception of
Israel Today which seizes every
chance to give Sharon accolades.
Thus, the latest "scandal" in
Israel revolves around news that
Sharon, at a meeting with U.S.
Ambassador Sam Lewis and
presidential envoy Phillip Habib in
late 1981, had already disclosed
plans for the invasion of Lebanon.
At least, that is what Ambassador
Sam Lewis was reported to have
claimed. Sharon then labelled Sam
Lewis a "liar," and the scandal
exploded on both sides of the
Israel Today, meanwhile,
headlined an item which said that
it was Arik Sharon, as Defense
Minister in 1983, who made the
deals for Operation Moses.
Sharon, the paper reported from
sources in Cairo, had met with
Numeiry (Sudan's recently ousted
dictator) in Nairobi, Kenya, to
make the deal. The meeting was
purportedly arranged by a Saudi
billionaire who was a close friend
of Numeiry. Indirect confirmation
for the report, in part, came from
Khartoum (capital of the Sudan),
where an investigation of the
airlifts of Falasha Jews was being
conducted by the new regime,
with the initial findings "proving"
that Numeiry and other heads of
the old regime were involved in
the "dirty operation."
After all the papers in Israel
gave broad play to the scandal
emerging from Sam Lewis'
revelations about Arik Sharon and
his alleged disclosure of the plans
to invade Lebanon; after Sharon
called Lewis a liar, and Senator
Thomas Eagleton became incens-
ed and asked for a Congressional
investigation of what exactly the
Administration knew of the
Lebanon invasion before it took
place; and after Sam Lewis
"clarified" that he actually was
not present at the meeting in
which the alleged disclosure was
made; after the same people in the
Cabinet (in Israel) who tried to
calmly smooth over the previous
scandal about Ezer Weizmann
when Leon Charney revealed that
Minister-without-Portfolio Ezer
disclosed secrets from the Begin
Cabinet to President Carter at the
time of the Camp David talks
now demanded fiercely that
former Defense Minister Sharon
be called to task for revealing
state secrets to the Americans;
after all this, Ma'Ariv came out
(on an inside page) with the
revelation that:
a) Lewis had admitted he was
not present at the meeting bet-
ween Sharon and Habib;
b)The meeting never took
place, as Lewis had stated, in
Sharon's ranch it took place at
the Foreign Ministry. Lewis later
admitted this, and added that he
was, in fact, in Washington at the
time, but refused to retract the
other things he had stated about
of Sovtk Coutv
Editor an* PuBMatMr
aocfu mtm
Eaacuttva Editor
i Mil My. M-Waafctr
POSTMASTER: Send address change* to The Jewiah Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
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Main Omo* Plant: 120 N.E. 8th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Pnona 373-4806
AavwtUtaf Dtntim. Btad Lmar. Paaa* tM-lttl
Comoinad Jawiah Appaal-Soutn County Jaartan Fadaration, Inc.. Otflcara: PraakJant.
Martanna Book* Vtca PraaWanta, Mar)orta Baar. Eric W. Dacklngar. Larry Charm.
Sacratary. Arnold Roaanthai; Traaaurar. Shaidon jontiff; ExacutNa Dlraclor, Rabbi Bruca S
Jawiah Floridian doaa not guarantaa Kaahruth ol Marchandlaa Advartlaad.
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County Jawiah Fadaration, 336 Spanlah Rlvar Blvd N W Boca Raton, Fla. 33431. Phona
Out of Town Upon Raquaat
the disclosures.'
c) Most important, however, the
minutes of the Sharon-Habib
meeting reveal that Sharon, in
fact, merely stated his own per-
sonal opinion of what fan be done
in I^ebanon, in a swift 24-hour
operation, and Habib, in fact,
laughed it off and said he would
not tell President Reagan of what
Sharon thinks. .
All of this was taking place at
the same time as Arik Sharon was
continuing his efforts to save the
ATA plant, and a vocal segment
of the population (and Knesset)
was continuing efforts to get the
government to launch a state in-
quiry into the Lebanon invasion,
in order to prove the alleged fault
of Arik Sharon in what many con-
sider the debacle, and that he had
allegedly fooled former Premier
Begin and other Likud leaders
and led them down the path of
In spite of this system's
tensive capabilities, it is ex"
to be relatively inexpensiST
developers aim at a retail nn^
the order of $10.000. That wi
made possible by the fact
neither fast reaction time
high precision are required Tell
nion experts hope that the proi-l
will be completed by the endd
1986 The budget (so far cov
as well as reducing the !f f^T?is a ver-v "****,
$50,000. Cooperation is sou*
with investors or an induiS
firm, who will help to finance fc!
project, in return for a share of I
ultimate commercialization.
At Bar-Ilan Convocation
Vice President Bush,
Herbert Tenzer
Get Honorary Degree*
Vice President George Bos
and former Congressman Herbert
Tenzer received honorary doe.
toral degrees at the academic a*
vocation of Bar-Ilan Universityg
the New York Hilton last week.
Dr. Emanuel Rackman, pr
dent of the University, confemj
the degrees of Doctor of Laws
Vice President Bush and
of Philosophy on Tenzer.
Dr. Rackman was guest
honor at the dinner his 75th
thday next month will be
by the naming of Bar-Ilan's
jected new law centre in his
"The presence i >f Vice
Bush is an expression of taj
friendship and mutual respect b*|
ween the U.S. ami Israel, and
regard in which Bar-Ilan is heM*
the highest levels of otr|
Considerable progress already
has been made toward the defini-
tion and development of this
system. It will be composed of at
least three major components: a
self propelled computer controlled
carriage, a robot mounted on it,
and a fixed source of radiation
either infrared or laser beams
which will serve as permanent
reference point for the system's
frequent reorientation.
The carriage, equipped with
sensors to help it avoid or over-
come obstacles in its way, will
move in response to voice signals
from the patient. After its arrival
at the desired destination, an ad-
ditional series of spoken com-
mands will activate the robot arm
six degrees of freedom are en-
visaged to carry out any one of
numerous tasks. These obviously
will include fetching and carrying,
opening and closing windows and
doors, and perhaps even the
preparation of simple dishes.
More complex operations may be
stored in the system's memory, to
be activated upon a spoken com-
mand or upon the occurrence of
some other event.
The new "nursing robot" will
incorporate several interesting
features. One of them will be a
direct link to the telephone, which
would enable it to dial a number in
response to spoken commands or
when some emergency occurs and
help is needed. Another is its
"It is especially fitting
along with Vice President Bn
Congressman Tenzer is
honored. Herbert Tenzer is onej
the outstanding figures of
community by virtue of the I
ship he has given over the yem|
the inspiration he continues
provide and the love for
Yisroel that infuses his manyj
works," Dr. Rackman said.
Former Refusenik Tells Her Story
Editorial note: We feature,
almost weekly, a column with up-
date information of what is hap-
pening to Soviet Jews. We sense,
sometimes, that not enough people
follow this column. Perhaps part
of the reason is the feeling of futili-
ty and frustration the feeling
that there is not much you can do
about it (though you are wrong if
you feel this way). Certainly part
of the reason is a feeling of
distance and detachment; especial-
ly when you hardly know what a
refusenik is, or what life is like for
people in the Soviet Union.
So we grabbed at the opportuni-
ty, last week, when the Contem-
poraries group of Temple Beth El
informed us that a former
refusenik, now living in Palm
Beach, was going to speak at the
temple, and was arranging to
study with Rabbi Merle Singer,
along with her American
boyfriend. Carya Rooeathal in-
terviewed former refusenik Nadya
C. for The Jewish Floridian.
Nadya, 38, has been living in the
U.S. since 1977. She left the
Soviet Union in the "good days"
when Soviet Jews were still
permitted to leave in relatively
greater numbers. u^ "waiting i line" was the
Still, it took Nadya two years of lack of privacy, ever. It was this,
waiting and struggling before she along with the desire for a better
brother was married and had a
child, the number of residents in
the apartment grew to seven
until her brother and his family
eventually moved out.
They did not live this way
because they were poor. Nor was
this a result of discrimination
because they were Jewish. It is
the commonplace situation for
many families in the Soviet Union,
because of the housing conditions
generally. For newlyweds to leave
their parents' home and move into
an apartment of their own, they
have to place their name on a
waiting list sometimes for as
long as 10 years. (It could take as
much as 15 years to get a
telephone, and an automobile is
just about out of the question for
the vast majority of people.)
And when Nadya says waiting
"in line," that means a way of life
in the Soviet Union. It isn't just
patient waiting either it means
endless letter-writing and visiting
government offices to find out
how much longer the wait is ...
Nadya always felt like her entire
life was spent waiting "in Una,"
even to wash herself, once a weak.
Probably worse, for Nadya,
than "waiting
Friday, June 14,1985*
Volume 7
25 SIVAN 5745
Number 22
got permission to leave. Permis
sion? When it was given, she was
told she had a week to pack and
get out...
She was born and grew up in
Odessa, the Ukrainian port city on
the Black Sea. Her family of five
lived in a one-room apartment
one room and a kitchen no
bathroom, no hot water, no
amenities. At one point, after her
life and her mother's prompting,
which finally got her to apply for
an exit permit in 1975. When she
did, she was immediately dismiss-
ed from her job as a key-punch
operator. No explanations, no
notice, no compensation for 12
years of service. But she had ex-
pected that.
This was how Nadya turned into
a refusenik. She was turned down.
at first, because she was not I
ing her parents with her.
many letters to the MVD,
KGB, and OVIR (something I
an emigration ministry), hen
plication was renewed, but
refused. She traveled to
then to Moscow, took part in I
tivities with other refuseniks f
attending the synagogue
Moscow a form of demonst
tion .) and was even arresteM
one point. Suddenly, after ~
years of this, an of&m
OVIR came one day and told I
she had a week to leave.
Nadya's job was considered^
well-paying job. It meant
could buy clothing: six weeu
for a pair of shoes, six
pay for a decent winter cotfj
and for these you still had to ^
in line" or buy on the
Nadya came to Chicago^
great deal of help from HIA&J
organization to which I
mm be P^JBtfil
decide to come to the U.b^w
to go to Israel? "It made no)
ference to me," she says.
received no Jewish
whatsoever, I just wantedat
life and I had some !*
But I do wsnt to visit
She met her boyfriend.
Cook, in Chicago, over Iff
backgammon. "It was *
S^oTNady. when she ejj
the States." ** *2
Although they are not yj
ried. Nadya has taken on He
name. *d the two of**
being introduced to Rabb*
have decided to study and*
Judaism, to which Nadya nao
a stranger until now.

Friday, June 14, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
of die
Jewish Community Day School

Mrs. Temor's class preparing Bikkurim.
jorking on the cheesecake .
|The First graders at the South
ounty Jewish Community Day
fhooi studied and celebrated the
havuot holiday with their
kdaica teacher Mrs. Temor.
|She explained that Shavuot is
of the most important happen-
in Jewish history, for it was
this day that the Jews were
iren the Torah from G-d. By ac-
pting and following the com-
Midments, the Jews entered in-
a special covenant with G-d,
akin them the "Chosen
"he children, with the
Bistance of their art teacher,
Zeev. decorated the Torah
at they made collectively with
nd-made tissue flowers. Steve
rnder's Sixth and Seventh grade
ss extended an invitation to the
fst graders to share in their
lebration of Shavuot. The older
bdents prepared blintzes for
feir guests, representing the
ptom of eating foods made with
am ami dairy products to
nemlxT that the Torah is the
liilk and honey" of the Jews.
First graders presented Mr.
Ijder's class with baskets of
lit and flowers. Such is the
Israel and Mrs. Temor
I this custom is called
ogether the students prepared
1 the ( nmmandments and
blained that they must be prac-
J day of the year, that
fcy are not something to worship
i rather something to live by.
The Third graders, with their
hcher Renee Brownstein,
| i a cheese cake for the
avuot celebration.
fast month all of South Florida
engulfed in an enormous
per failure. The time, approx-
^tely 11:30 a.m. At first no one
too much attention to the
My rising temperature and the
> of lighting.
ft 12:30 the Kindergarten and
P graders filed into the recep-
p hall to start the Shabbat ser-
p. held each week at this time
Per the supervision of their
f teacher, Shirley Moskowitz.
Jjr the singing of "Shabbat
Mom and "Hinei Ma Tov Uma
nm," the room really started
Pfat up and one could sense the
Tessneas of the children.
[" Moskowitz had to come up
an idea quickly to save the
Now, boys and girls," she
perhaps if we sing our
Rrs in a really loud voice, they
heard and the electricity
come back to us." The next
[w was "Shalom Aleichem,"
Lj such fervo" that it truly
r*ed like a choir of angels.
J followed by a lusty '^Mii-
' L David." The children lit
w*. recited the kiddusk and
I Motn, ate the ekalla and
* grape juice still, the
I" ramained off.
Undaunted, the children of each
class did their special songs. And
then it happened. The whir of the
air-conditioners sounded and the
lights went on. A lusty chorus of
"hurrah" was sounded by
As the students filed back to
their air-conditioned rooms, each
one of them knew in their heart
Shavuot. what it's all about.
that their prayers had something
to do with the end of the
blackout. .
Second grade class of Jackie Clark
has been studying the Boca Raton
On Wednesday, May 22, they
had the opportunity to meet and
talk with a Boca Raton policeman.
The topic of discussion was safety,
and what to do in an emergency.
commandments and Blintzes.
The program included a puppet
show by the policeman, where
various emergency scenes were
portrayed. The students were ask-
ed to play-act with the puppets to
resolve the problems.
It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.
Southern Bell Long Distance is a great
way to stay in touch with friends and
family at reasonable rates.
Ft. Lauderdale $1.89
Boca Raton $1.89 .
Miami $2.49
Ft. Pierce $1.89
Call on weekends or after 11 p m. and save even more
Rates listed above are in effect 5-11 p.m Sunday-Friday.
Southern Bell Long Distance
Southern Bel
A mUSOUTH Company
Dial Station (1 ) charge* apply. The** charges do not apply lo peraon-K>i>enK>n. com. hotel gueet. calling can), collect can*. caHa charged to another number, or to time and
chergecatoReiet subject to change Oeytime rates are higher Rate* do not reflect applicable federal, state and local taxes Apphes to mtra-LATA long distance cess onfy

*j *
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 14, 1985
Federation / UJA Campaign '85 Update
(Left to right) Darryl Kogan, Dr. Robert Fishbein, Gary Scharf, Craig Richman,
Ruinn. Alan Kluger, Tina Schechter, Stanley Stewart Levy.
Inaugural Young Adults Party A Success
The Young Adults Division of
the South County Jewish Federa-
tion held its inaugural event last
month at the Boca Point* Country
Club. By all measures, it was a
highly successful event.
More than 60 young people
(singles and couples) were on hand
to raise money for United Jewish
Appeal/Federation and to get bet-
ter acquainted with their fellow
Jews in South Florida.
The audience listened to Harvey
Grossman Campaign Director
for the South County Jewish
Federation describe all the local
services the Federation provides
and how the money that is
donated is spent in the Boca-
Del ray community.
Alan Kluger, a prominent
Miami attorney and a member of
the National UJA Young Leader-
ship Cabinet, was the main
speaker. Through his words the
young audience realized how
"good" Jews have it here in the
U.S. Kluger encouraged the group
to rethink what should be impor-
tant to them as Jews and to give
generously to help those less for-
tunate than themselves and to
heartily support the State of
Israel. The audience responded
with almost $7,500 in donations.
Darryl B. Kogan, a Boca Raton
attorney and Young Adult's Divi-
sion Chairman, was delighted
with the turnout and the feeling
people had when the evening
came to a close. Chairman Kogan,
along with his entire committee,
Leisureville Supasses 1984 Total
Benjamin Bussin, 1985 South
County Jewish Federation Family
Division chairman, announced
recently that Leisureville has sur-
passed the 1984 Campaign total
and has already exceeded
$15,000. This is due primarily to
the hard work and commitment of
chairman Joseph Greenberg,
along with co-chairmen Joel Liebl-
ing, Nathan Brown, Sam Schaffer
and Sol Solow.
Joe Greenberg, a native of
Massachusetts, served his second
term as campaign chairman for
this Delray community and in-
tends to be back again next year.
According to Ben Bussin, "Joe is
a tireless worker who is commit-
ted to helping Jews wherever they
may live. He is a blessing to our
In addition to Greenberg and his
four co-chairmen, a large
volunteer committee was formed.
These dedicated men and women
were the backbone of this suc-
cessful campaign: Joe Barotz,
Murray Binder, Herbert Bush,
Harry Cohen, Sidney Cohen, Mur-
ray Cummings, Arthur Drexler.
Bernard Drexler, Josh Eisen,
Morrie Eisenstein, Frieda Fagin,
Jack Freund, Milton Gerber.
I tons Goldberg, Fred Goldstein,
Joe Greenberg
Meyer Graitzer, David Gventer,
Irving Jacobson, Milton Kaiser\
E.A. Kaufman, Harold Kay,
Harry Kickenson, Helene Klein,
Sam Klein, Ruth Leibowitz,
Beatrice Liebling, Isaac
Lustgarten, Ruth Macy, Mac
Margulis, Harry Norber. Zelda
Reinstein, Milton Rose, Fave
Roth, Lewis Schorr, Arthur
Senderoff, Stanley Steinbach,
Julie Weiss, Julius Wiland. Minna
Wolin, Benjamin UlMchweil
Bertha Umachwi
'85 Wrap UpWomen's Divi
worked very hard to make this
event a success. His committee
consisted of Stanley S. Fishbein.
Stewart R. Levy, Craig G.
Richman, Dr. Robert Rubin. Tina
Schechter and Gary B. Scharf.
Future plans are in the works for
this important addition to the
South County Jewish Federation
Boca Woods
Reports Better
Than 50% Growth
Larry S. Charme, MD, Men's
Division Chairman, for the 1985
South County Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign reported a better than 50
percent increase for Boca Woods
over the previous campaign year.
Almost $15,000 was placed in the
Federation coffers during the
1985 Campaign. This compares to
just over $9,000 raised in 1984.
The increase was a result of the
dedication and hard work of just
four committed Jews who live in
this West Boca community. They
are Herbert Friedman, who acted
as Chairman for the group, Bob
Goldberg, a veteran campaigner
who recently moved up from the
Fort Lauderdale area, Milton
Lerner and Richard Hendler, both
of whom served on last year's
committee as well. Campaign
work began late this year, but
plans are already being made for a
quick start to the 1986 Campaign.
According to the Committee, "an
early beginning will insure a more
successful campaign because
more people will be able to be
reached by an even larger
As the 1985/UJA Federation
Women's Division campaign
draws to a close and we look
ahead to the coming campaign, a
sense of accomplishment is felt
we topped our million dollar goal
and can remember with pride our
various accomplishments.
Some highlights were:
Senator Paula Hawkins ad-
dressing the Lion of Judah Divi-
sion and witnessing the meaning
of the word "caucus" in action.
A musicale performed by
volunteers from the Women's
Division, which extolled the vir-
tues of the Jewish woman and was
received with emotional Kudos
wherever it was seen.
A golf tournament that sur-
passed all expectations by both
doubling the participants and the
amount of money raised for the
At the Advance Gifts luncheon,
Zelig Chinitz, the director-general
of the United Israel Appeal in
Israel, spoke with great emotion
in an incomparable setting. The
Advance Gifts had the largest
committee this year.
The first Country Club lun-
cheon, which saw women from
many communities in the South
County Areas represented for the
first time, was held at the
Breakers Hotel. A varied program
was presented which included the
musicale. a style show and a noted
UJA speaker.
The Pacesetters is a new
Divison. Over 100 women
celebrated this level of the cam
Phyllis Squires
paign at a beautiful luncheon
St. Andrews Country Club.
A record-breaking tur
crowded the Boca Lago
Club to the rafters when .
women of Boca Lago turned i
en masse to support the
County Jewish Federation.
The Women's Division
paign has been guided by a i
of dedicated volunteers gir
generously of their time and i
fort; the Chairman of
Women's Division is the
defatigable Phyllis Squires.
Boca Chase Campaign
Increased By Two-Thirds
Larry S. Charme. MD. 1985
Men's Division chairman for the
South County Jewish Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign, reported a
better than 65 percent increase in
the Boca Chase Campaign over
the previous year. Dr. Charme
said. "Only through the strong
commitment and hard work of
chairman Norman Bush and his
Committee could this have been
Chairman Bush, a veteran cam-
paigner from Rochester. N.Y., is
serving as Boca Chase chair
for a second term His CommitI
consisted of the following group*
committed Jew- Seymour
Herbert Bernstein Louis Co
Milton Cohen. Seymoi|
Eisenberg. Murray Fleischn
Harry Kramer. Sidney Sh
Morris Siegel, Aaron Stele
Kenneth Weinstein.
Bush has indicated that he i
return as 1986 Chairman and I
that there is still much work to I

Irresistible Israel
Join Us For
Learn The Secret of Israel's Sweet Success
A Tempting, Informal and Informative Evening]
The October Florida Regional Mission
DATE: Wednesday, June 26,1985
TIME: 7:30 P.M.
PLACE: South County Jewish Federation
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, Florida
R.S.V.P. By Monday, June 17,1985
To: Mrs. Gorl Gellert. Missions Coordinatoi

Friday, June 14, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
"We love to say yes."
On the
lake in


ittQ i
We have SPECIAL DISCOUNTS on Rill, '85 deliveries.
We pay your CLOSING COSTS. <**...,.<, tim.**
We include a quality name brand APPLIANCE PACKAGE.
choice of 50 colors included.
on a limited number of lakef ront locations.
You can enjoy the luxurious LIBERTY
CLUB, a million dollar clubhouse on the shores
of the largest lake in Broward County.
You can own a home at Independence Bay with a
A joint enterprise involving Olympia A York, Ronto DIRECTIONS: Take 1-95 to Hillsboro Boulevard, wast to XxSxf*0"
Development Corporation and Chaaa Development Poweriine Road, south to S.W. 10th Street, turn right to :^r2.'2Ll,L
Corporation. Sales Pavilion. TELEPHONE: 305-421-1776, Broward STXT*
305-527-1776 or CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-336-1776. Wm"m'

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 14, 1986
An Agency of th South County Jowih Federation
Choral Director and Pianist
For Prime Timers
Choral Group
Call Bobbi 395-5546
An Exercise Class for arthritis
will be held at the Levis Jewish
Community Center. The class is
performed in a warm pool and led
by a Certified Adapted Aquatics
Instructor. No swimming skills
are needed. Class will be held on
Mondays and Wednesdays from
8:45-9:45 a.m. beginning June
24-July 31. Cost for JCC members
is $20, non-members $30.
Deadline for registration is June
JUNE 25, 7:30 P.M. ...
Eileen Frank, an accomplished
Makeup Artist, for a wonderful
evening of beauty. A lucky model
will be selected from the audience
to demonstrate the beauty of
Chanel's products. A Question-
and-Answer period will follow the
demonstration. In addition to this
relaxing and educational evening,
Eileen is offering a 10 percent dis-
count on her services to all who at-
tend. Members: no charge, non-
members: $2. RSVP bv June 17.
Membership cards must
be presented at all functions
to receive member rates!
On Tuesday. June 18. at 7:30
p.m. the Levis Jewish Community
Center is sponsoring an Invest-
ment Seminar. Neil Gordon, of
Comm Vest Securities Inc., will
touch upon four investment areas
to reduce your taxes and increase
your net worth.
There is no charge for members,
and a $2 charge for non-members.
(Contact person: Marianne J.
Back by popular demand, the
league will run for ten weeks. Be
one of the 'Boys of Summer' and
play at beautiful Patch Reef Park.
Don't be left out on a waiting list.
Teams will be drafted although
captains will be able to protect
three (3) players each from ex-
isting teams.
Dates: Sundays, June
23-August 18.
Place: Patch Reef Park
Time: 5-8 p.m.
Cost: Members $15; Non-
members $30 (includes shirts for
all teams, and trophies for league
Enjoy a fast-paced game on our
beautiful outdoor court! A league
will be organized and games will
be officiated.
Dates: Sundays, June
23-August 18.
Place: Levis JCC. 336 N W
Spanish River Blvd., Boca
Time: 9 a.m.-12 noon
Cost: Members: $10. Noil
members $20 (includes shirts for
all teams and trophies for league
Chanukah Latke Party .
First Annual JCC Community
Passover Seder Pool side Bar-
Be-Ques Breakfasts Trips
. Dancing Cultural Events
Local Teen Elected To BBYO Council
One of the members of the
fledgling B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization chapter in Boca
Raton, David Dunay, was elected
to the Gold Coast Council ex-
ecutive board as secretary at the
council's spring convention last
The weekend convention, held
at the Eden Roc Hotel in Miami
Beach, was planned and run by 24
members of the council's 10 AZA
(boys) chapters and 13 BBG (girls)
chapters, which count some 600
members from West Palm Beach
to North Miami Beach. Some 120
members took part in the
BBYO is the largest Jewish
youth organization in the world,
offering a program which includes
religious and cultural heritage,
social and athletic programs and
community service activities. It
has a wide range of regional, na-
tional and international leadership
programs, and is open to Jewish
teens between 14 and 18.
More information on BBYO
may be obtained by calling
The winner of the JCC's 5K Race/Walk held on
May 19th was LINDA SNYDER with a time of
40:27 in the Women's Walkers Div.
The J.C.C. regrets this omission.
motivated members to make the
JCC Senior Program the best!
If you are a member of the JCC,
and would like to meet other ac-
tive and involved members, think
about joining the Prime Timers. If
you would like to join or hear more
about the Committee, call Esther
Omansky. chairperson, at
272-2810; Ruth Krawetz. co-
chairperson at 498-9254; or Bobbi
Goldman at the Center. 395-5546.
The Prime Timers Committee
of the Levis JCC will hold a
Poolside Barbeque on Sunday,
June 23 starting at 3:30 p.m.
Yaacov Sassi will provide enter-
tainment. Cost for Members $4;
Non-members $5. (Membership
cards must be presented at all
functions to receive member
rates). Please RSVP with check
by June 17. (Contact person: Bob-
bi Goldman)
Dr. Stuart Bauman. MD, will
discuss the medical, psychological
and physical aspects of aging on
sexuality. Popular myths will !*
examined. There will be time for
questions. The lecture will be held
Thursday, June 27, 7 p.m. at the
Levis JCC. The lecture ia PREE
to members; non-members' cost is
S2. Refresh me tits will !* served.
The Levis JCC will hold a class
"ti Beginning Canasta. Class will
meet Fridays, July 5-26 from 1-3
p.m. Cost for members is $20
non-members $30. Instructors
will supply Canasta trays, playing
cards, and score pads. Deadline
for class registration is June 28.
(Contact person: Bobbi Goldman)
For Singles 20-40 Sundav.
June 23. 6:30 p.m___BOWLIN< I
Military Trail, just South of
Glades in Boca Raton. $1.60 per
game, 75 cents for shoes. RSVP to
Center a MUST by June 1.
Membership cards must be
presented at all functions to
receive member rates! (Contact
person: Marianne Lesser)
Featuring "SPLASH"
For Singles 20-40 ...
MOVIE NIGHT featuring
"SPLASH" at Claudia's house.
Saturday, June 29, 8 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
Directions will be provided with
RSVP. Members $2; non-
members $4. Membership cards
must be presented at all factions
to receive Member rates! (Contact
Marianne Lesser)
For Singles 40-60 ...
House ... GUEST SPEAKER to
be announced Saturday, June
22, 8 p.m. Refreshments; direc-
tions will be provided with RSVP -
a MUST by June 18. Members: $2,
non-members: $4. Membership
cards must be presented at all
functions to receive Member
rates! (Contact person: Marianne
For information on all the
JCC programs call the
center at 395-5546.
' J
Sophie Block, the JCC1, J
instructor, helped out J
our sign-making prior t0tj
Health Fair held last m*il\
In The Comfort Of The Catskills!
p*i pets dW occ
Inquire About
Non-Package Rates
Ong Section-Man Bid $906
Bel Air I & II $1,073
CaWornia & Cetebrily 11.145
Beverly His $1,175
Imperial & Regency $1,186
Princess $1,236
Spacmi dkoounti tor longm uay%
C Baggage Handling And Umo Transportation
To and From Hotel
C?AII Taxes and Gratuities Included In Rale
"^Personalized Service With Extra Care For Special wts
>3 Gourmet Meals Daily C^CocWail Parties
[Great Entertainment Q? 2 Shows Nightly
'Dancing to 4 Orchestras
Free Golf on Two 18-Hole Golf Courses. Tennis Rotter
Skating. Health Club. Indoor-Outdoor Pools. Oulstandng
Social Programs & Speators. Bingo. Shuttteboard. fence
& Aerobics and Arts 4 Crafts Oasses-And Much More
taeeirt AfewH Family Rates
Our Supemsad Youth Programs for ChWtn Of AH Ages
Afipaming N^iHy m tht Bromn Dmtf
f DIET ^
DM CanMr approved maa*
iMi OWcM Cow***
tor caneuftatton.
Cad Tad Froo tor
Lock Sh*ldnk NY 11719 "

. ...
Friday, June 14, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
charges of alleged "parasitism"
when she returns to her home in
Kiev. She was also warned that
her recent visit "could be her
last" if she does not end her ac-
tions on losif's behalf. ZAKHAK
ZUNSHAIN's wife, Tanya, was
similarly told that "strict
measures" will be taken against
her if she continues her activity.

.early halting a brief period of
Lged emigration, only 11
jS were permitted to leave the
let Union during the first half
,jay none of them from
1 April, when 166 Jews left, in-
Lg more than 100 from the
P a premature euphoria
Moped in some areas of the
htry, according to the National
tference on Soviet Jewry. "Re-
, speculation, based upon
ore of a possible increase, was
-eading to people, who want to
[real progress," NCSJ Chair-
Morris B. Abram said. "At
time, the NCSJ urged a
jful assessment, and a reaction
J on performance rather than
nise. The May trends are,
efore, not encouraging and
out the need for caution in
juating monthly figures as an
indicator of significant change."
Abram urged the Administra-
tion, Members of Congress, the
State Department, the Jewish
community and its supporters to
"be persistent" but to avoid the
trap of "assuming that wishing
makes a reality."
Charged with alleged "misap-
propriation of state or public pro-
perty by theft," NATAN VIR-
SHUBSKY of Moscow was tried
in Kiev on May 7, and sentenced
to two years imprisonment
The trial of EVGENY
AISENBERG, on charges of
allegedly "defaming the Soviet
state," was postponed until the
end of May to allow the prosecu-
tion further investigation time.
Jewish Day School
In Tampa
jeking Full-Time Hebrew Teacher, and
irt-Time Kindergarten Aide.
[interested in either position, please call:
Miami Beech."-*"*'
lit how ""-r..
Fur Air Condition*
Strict* 0***VL*
poo,. fnoChm^Tnlmtm

i dbteocc
,otO^ County C-Col^:W^^M80w|^Mgnrt

With day camp for the kids, a
tee" program, and computer education
seminars, everyone enjoys Grossinger's in the
[summertime. Full American Plan -three meals daily.
JULY4th WEEKEND. July 4 7
Starring Helen Reddy-July 6.
Featuring: NY Giants stars Rob Carpenter and
Jim Burt, all-time-great Earl "The Pearl"
Monroe, and NJ Nets star Darryl Dawkins.
' OPERA WEEKEND, July 12-14
lnn Gabriel [Dr. Seneca Bemulac of RYAN'S HOPE).
Ifnice Ly nde (Uurel Chmpin of ONE LIFE TO UVE) and
andlce Earley [Donna of ALL MY CHILDREN). They'll
n a musical revue on Sat. night Also: Kim Zimmer
T* McColI of AS THE WORLD TURNS) and soap
umn.sts Dorothy Vine. Seli Groves and Tbby Goldstein.
rb k! Featurin The Turtles, Gary Lewis and The
ayooys, The Buckinghams, and The Grass Roots. Also
rhe n"8 Thurs- 7/l8-The Marvelettes. Fri., 7/19-
overs- Special parties and programs for singles.
fcdB,.!?rCh~Ju,jr Sh.-N.-N.-July 27
"en Romj AuguM 17 -^ "* "~ ''*""h '* ha**"*">
'Splnnerl_ A
P"B'ley-Spl. I
v 5UiH!gnLy 9HKm Rrerv.iwn. CXIKt Inudr NY Stair < all loll tm ISOOI 74 74B
_ """"^IWOOI 431 300. Ot wnirl.roaalnerr Gru-unari NY 1*734 19141292 SOOO
The homes of at least five families
in Kharkov, including Aisenberg's
elderly parents, were searched in
connection with the case. DAN
SHAPIRO, in detention since his
January 22 arrest on the same
charges, is expected to face trial
this month.
In apparent attempts to silence
appeals on their husbands' behalf,
SHAIN each received "warnings"
from the KGB. Inna, whose hus-
band, IOSIF, has been transfer-
red to the Chistopol prison in the
Tatarian Republic, was told she
will be prohibited from meeting
with Iosif if she does not "put an
end to her activities." Inna,
however, has urged a continuation
of efforts to free Iosif, whose
transfer to the strict regime camp
was ordered as "punishment"
following an internal hearing.
TEIN's wife, Faina, who met with
him in Lvov only days after he
underwent a second eye opera-
tion, is threatened with arrest on
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INCLUDES: Roundtr.p Airfare N Y /TLV /NY via EL AL (based on
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 14, 1985
In The Synagogues
And Tram js ...
Eleanor Jontiff (wife of Sheldon
Jontiff, president ofB'nai Torak).
doing her share for the "Ma Bell
"Ma Bell Blitz" is the bell-
ringer for the new B'nai Torah
Congregation building project.
The phone theme was endorsed by
the campaign cabinet at a lunch
meeting in the Boca Rio Country
Leaders of the five divisions
Challenge, Leadership, Advance,
and General with their co-workers
will be dialing for pledges several
evenings a week to reach the $4
million goal targeted for this fall.
Early response has underscored
the congregation members' com-
mitment to the new building,
scheduled for construction by the
end of the year.
Attending the luncheon were
Sheldon Jontiff, president; Milton
Blank and Elaine Ellish, co-
chairpersons; Carolyn Shapiro,
campaign coordinator; Mikki
Futernick, campaign consultant;
Jeff Deutch, leadership division;
George Goldstein, general divi-
sion; Rabbi Ted Feldman, Eleanor
Jontiff, Esther Blank, and Jack
Posner, publicity director.
B'nai Torah Congregation's
Religious School has begun
registration for the 1985-86 school
year for all new applicants. Those
enrolling a child for the first time,
are asked to contact Nancy Brum-
baugh at 392-8576.
The school offers the following
Pre-K-2) Sunday mornings.
8-7) Sunday mornings, Tuesday
and Thursday afternoons.
LEHRHAUS (grades 8-10)
Monday evenings.
All parents of children who will
be entering Third Grade in
September 1985 who are not cur-
rently enrolled in a Jewish school
are urged to enroll their children
at this time.
This fall a new program called
"Nitzanim" (buds), on Sunday
mornings, will be offered for four-
year-old children entering
Kindergarten in September, 1986.
"Nitzanim" provides a Jewish
educational experience for those
children not enrolled in a Pre-
school program with Judaic
Karen Albert, who presently
directs the pre-school program at
the Jewish Community Center of
South County, will be teaching
this program.
("Nitzanim" is the first year of
our Primary Division.)
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks con-
ducts a daily seminar at Anshei
Emuna Congregation on the
Biblical Book of "Numbers" com-
mencing at 7:45 a.m.
The seminar on the Talmudic
tractate of Pirkay Avot "Ethics
of the Fathers" meets on Satur-
days at 5:30 p.m.
The community at large is cor-
dially invited to participate
without any fee. For further infor-
mation, call 499-9229.
Congregation B'nai Israel, the
new Reform synagogue in Boca
Raton, will host a series of "get
acquainted" coffees this summer.
For further information call
392 9982 or 487-1669.
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish
Center will hold their next
meeting. Monday, June 17. 9:30
a.m. in the temple. 7099 W. Atlan
tic Ave.. Delray. Meet the new of-
ficers. Refreshments will be serv-
ed. For more information call
Rabbi Samuel Silver will deliver
a sermon entitled "A Minority
Report" at Temple Sinai's Sab-
bath services, June 14, 8:15 p.m.
He will also deliver a discourse at
the Saturday service June 15, at
10 a.m.
South County Getting
Its 10th Schul
Community Calendar
June 16
Temple Sinai Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.
June 17
Women's American ORT Pines North meeting, 12:30 p.m. An-
shei Shalom Oriole Jewish Center Sisterhood meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT Sandalfoot meeting, 1 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Naomi meeting, 12 noon
Jane 18
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge No. 2965 meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT All Points meeting, 12:30 p.m.
June 19
Women's American ORT Regional Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Jane 23
American Red Magen David for Israel Beersheba meeting
June 24
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Century Village West meeting,
10:30 a.m.
June 25
American Mizrachi Women AMIT meeting, 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Delpointe meeting, 12:30 p.m.
June 27
Jewish War Veterans Post 266 meeting, 7 p.m. Anshei Emuna
Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Palm Greens
Lodge meeting. 7:3#0 p.m.
Temple Sinai's annual meeting
was held June 11 at the temple's
social hall. A slate of officers were
elected including the new presi-
dent, Bernard Zeldin, one of the
former vice-presidents, who suc-
ceeds Samuel Rothstein. The new
officers will be ceremoniously in-
ducted at the Sabbath Eve service
on Friday, July 5 at 8:15 p.m.
In other elections, Milton
Lieberman, new President of the
temple's Brotherhood, succeeding
Heinz Falikman, pledged to pro-
vide members with a program
stressing Jewish education and
social action.
Mrs. Frances Marks was
unanimously elected as president
of the Sisterhood. Other
Sisterhood officers: Vice
Presidents Mrs. Adele Agin, Mrs.
Elaine Breslof, and Mrs. Ruth
Zellea; Secretaries, Mrs. Sonia
Eckstein, Mrs. Ruth Rothstein
and Mrs. Shirley Feingold;
Treasurer, Mrs. Edith Scharf.
Mrs. Susan Lederman was nam-
ed President of the young parents
group called Kulanu, (a Hebrew
word for "all of us") and the new
vice presidents are Mrs. Elizabeth
Press and Mrs. Judith Montrone.
Secretary is Mrs. Tina Aaron, and
Treasurer, Mrs. Judy Edsall.
Thursday June 20 at 10 a.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver will speak on
an important Jewish personality
at the adult education session at
the temple.
New Chief Rabbi
new chief rabbi of Amsterdam has
been appointed by the Amsterdam
Ashkenazi Congregation Council.
He is Raphael Auerbach. 35. of
The 10th synagogue of the
South County Jewish community
is currently being formed. Con-
gregation Beth Ami, (Conser-
vative), will hold its first organiza-
tional meeting on Thursday, June
20, at 7:30 p.m., at the Lin-
colnwood Clubhouse, 99 Del Rio
Blvd., Boca Raton.
Organizers of the new con-
gregation include Jos. Boumans,
Ellis Robinson and Grace Leader.
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer, rabbi
emeritus of Congregation B'nai
Torah of Boca Raton, has been
engaged as the new congrega-
tion's rabbi, and will preside over
the organizational meeting.
According to Boumans, the im-
petus to organize a new conser-
vative schul came from the
"liberal" trend in the existing,
Conservative congregation. He
and several others, he said, have
felt the need for a more
traditionally-oriented congrega-
tion, and have discussed it with
Rabbi Theodore Feldman of B'nai
Torah and with its president
Sheldon Jontiff, assuring them
that there is no intention of
"competing" or trying to draw
membership from the existing
congregation. B'nai Torah is cur-
rently engaged in an intensive
capital fund-raising campaign for
its new building in Boca Pointe.
The growing community, which
already counts more than 50,000
Jews, has room for another con-
servative schul in Boca, Boumans
and Robinson told The Jewish
Floridian. At present, Boca
Raton has one Conservative
synagogue B'nai Torah while
Samuel Morris, 72. of Boca Raton, wu
originally from Pennsylvania. He is survived
by his wife Pauline. (Gutterman Warheit
Miriam Sylvia. 60. of Boca Raton, was
originally from Michigan. She is survived by
her husband Charles, her sons. Marshall
from New York and Richard from Boynton
Beach, her daughter, Barbara Sheets from
Boynton Beach; five grandchildren, and her
sister Edith Poll. (Beth Israel Rubin Chapel)
Gertrude. 70. of Kings Point. Delray Beach
was originally from New York. She is sur-
vived by her husband Edward, sons
Sheldon, Steven and Glenn, brother Ber-
nard Puller, sister Dorothy Lune and 4
grandchildren (Beth Israel-Rubin Chapel)
Julius I., 90. of Delray Beach, was originally
from Russia. He is survived by his daughter
Leona Shulman (Gutterman-Warheit
Belle. 73. of Boca Raton, was originally
from Canada. She is survived by her hus
band Charles. (Gutterman Warheit Chapel)
David. 80. of Kings Point. Delray Beach was
originally from Russia. He is survived bv Mi
wife Mildred and by his brother Joseph
(Beth Israel-Rubin Chapel)
Harry. 7, of Canalview Drive Delray
Beach He was originally from New Jersey
He is survived by his wife, Beatrice (Beth
Israel Rubin Chapel)
Bernard 71. of Hnfi I -int. Mil] Bath
was originally from New York I!
ed by his wife Harriet. (Heth Israel Robin
Samuel. 7L' of West Altai Drift Delray
h was originally from Mar',
surviv.-l b] his wife Doril (Btth Israel
Kulun Chapel)
a second Conservative con,
Uon in Century VillJ1
Shalom) serves, de factor*
of that condo development
exclusively. (Delray BeaJl
two conservative syna.
Temple Emeth and Con
Anshei Shalom).
Boumans, who immignj
his family to Florida fronX
in 1980, has an investment
tgage company and deaJJ
estate He was active in tM
Jewish community for 13
the national level, and am
serves as president of B'naih
Olympic XI Lodge. Robmsc, 3
retired to Boca from p^,1
N.J., was in the retail bgni
and was active in syragomJ
community life there. I
Further information abogj
new congregation uj]
Thursday meeting may J
tained by calling 9944/
276-8804, or 392-6003.
Ida Nudel
ty has adopted Ida Nudel]
believed to be the Soviet l'i
longest waiting "refusenik",
has been demanding for the 1
14 years to leave the Sl
Union. The municipal comd]
Plaisir, including the seven!
munist aldermen, has tin
ly approved Ida Nudel'si
The city of 25.000. who
means "pleasure" is 1
class suburb southwest off
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conservil|
Phone 392-8666. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Hazzan Do
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday atJ
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton,
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail, Boca, Saturday morning 9:301
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services
Maariv, call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd.,
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.'
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m..
bath and Festival Services 8:46 a.m. Sabbath Torah claw 51
Phone 499-9229.
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca J"1,
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agw-.
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a,m. MM*
dress: 960 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, FL 334&.
392-9982. Baby sitting available during services.
7099 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33446.'
vative. Phone 496-0466 and 496-1300. Rabbi J" "'l.,
Cantor Abraham Perlmutter. Sabbath Services: W"
Saturday at 8:30 am. Daily services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p*
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, HgM**flL ,
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, A*1*""^,
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat & a*n
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd rnaay
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton. ^^lt
servative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily **!*$,*
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. ""? ^m
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 4&i-ooo
M. Pollack, Cantor.
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida ^jjfl
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograa cMJ
Linkovsky. Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 P"1-
at 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
2475 West Atlantic Ave.(Between Congress Avej "J
Road). Delray Beach. Florida 33445. ^fornr J>at>f*" SW
vices. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat.. 10 am. Raooi
President Samuel Rothstein. phone 276-6161.

Friday, June 14, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Local Club &
Organization News
jidassah Ben Gurion will take
jp to the Musicana, Sunday,
17. The cost is $26 per person
m includes dinner, entertain-
iit bus trip and gratuities. For
ervations. call Bea Keller
4874. Members of Hadaasah
Gurion recently held a lun-
. meeting at the home of
Fisher to discuss plans for
upcoming season, such as a
npagne Brunch in November,
iig Gifts" Luncheon, in
and more. Dates and
will be announced later.
Hey from these functions will
.owards the Research and Care
Patients in Oncology and Car-
for Hadassah's hospitals
ewish War Veterans Aux-
Post 266 will hold a Dinner
Show at the Marco Polo
el, Miami Beach, Saturday,
15. The cost of $29 per per-
includes bus transportation
Kings Point, taxes and
uities. The show is entitled
yond Therapy." For informa-
| call 499-4709.
Women's American ORT Del-
pointe Chapter held their installa-
tion of officers recently at Temple
Sinai. Elayne Fischer, Vice Presi-
dent of membership was the in-
stalling officer. Marilyn Friedman
was installed as President for the
coming year. Tribute was paid to
Pauline Verber for her dedication
and successful two years as Presi-
dent. A gala Cocktail Party was
enjoyed by all. The final meeting
of the season will be held Tuesday,
June 25, 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. Refreshments will be
served. For further information,
call Betty Hudson 499-2466.
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Chapter will go on the
Seaescape, Thursday, July 4. For
information, call Dorothy
483-0070 or Tillie, 483-0779.
Women's American ORT All
Points Chapter are taking
deposits for their Regency Spa
weekend, Thursday, November
21-Sunday, November 24. Limited
B'nai Mittvah
aturday, June 15, Robert
^el Stein, sons of Carol
Stein, will be called to
n at Temple Beth El of
aton as B'nai Mitzvah.
I w a 7th grade student at
Won Academy. Samuel is
grade student at Boca
iddle School. Both attend
[Beth El Religious School.
|V members sharing in the
Robert Stein
simcha are brothers, Lee and Hal;
sister, Mindy and grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Geller and Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Steingone, both of
Hallandale. Mr. and Mrs. Stein
will host a kiddush in their sons'
honor immediately following Hav-
dalah Services.
On Saturday, June 15, Michael
Brown, son of Norma and Richard
Brown, will be called to the Torah
at Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
as a Bar Mitzvah.
As an ongoing Temple project
Michael will be "twinning" with
Bagrat Prober of the Soviet
Union. Michael is a 7th grade stu-
dent at Potomac School and at-
tends the Temple Beth El
Religious School. Family
members sharing in the simcha
are sisters Michelle and Kara and
grandmother, Elsie Miriam of
New Bedford, Ma. Mr. and Mrs.
Brown will host a Kiddush in
Michael's honor following Shab
bat Morning Services.
Paul Somerstein, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Somerstein of Lan-
tana, was called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah, at Congregation An
shei Emuna, on Saturday morn-
ing, June 8.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks of-
ficiated and delivered the Bar
Mitzvah charge to Paul.
number of rooms. $152 per person
includes bus.
All Points Chapter has discon-
tinued its meetings for the sum-
s. However, we are having a
luncheon and card party on
Wednesday, July 24 at 11:30 a.m.
t the Kingsburg Chinese
Restaurant, 9818 S. Military
Trail, Boynton West Shoping
Center. Call Sarah at 498-8929 for
more information.
Polo weekend 3 days 2 nights, Fri-
day, Oct. 11 to Sunday, Oct. 13,
includes 2 breakfasts, 2 dinners
and one show, also includes
gratuities and a lounge at the
pool. $89 P.P. Call Mona at
499-9267 or Fritzi at 499-5186, for
this or the Regency Spa weekend.
Women's American ORT,
Delray Chapter will hold a
general meeting at the American
Savings Bank, West Atlantic Ave.
on Wednesday, June 26 at 12
noon. The guest speaker will be a
representative from the telephone
company. Guests invited.
Refreshments will be served.
A luncheon and card party will
culminate an active season for the
Kinneret Chapter of Pioneer
Women, Na'Amat. The final
meeting will take place Sunday,
June 17, at the Palm Greens
Clubhouse on Via Delray in Delray
Beach. The cost is $5. For further
information call 499-8324 or
B'nai B'rith Women Genesis
Chapter, Century Village, Boca
Raton, would like all members and
friends to join the following trips
it has planned:
July 4 (Independence Day) Din-
ner Cruise aboard the Jungle
Aug. 11: Smash Hit Musical
Revue "Masquerade" and Buffet
October: Two-day trip to the
Nov. 10 to 13: Lido Spa.
Nov. 28: Copacabana Supper
Club. Show and Traditional
Thanksgiving Dinner.
Information and reservations:
Kate (482-3156), Florence
(487-7440), Elsie (483-4058),
Mollie (482-5044).
Watch for the September
bulletin for next general meeting.
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Chapter will hold their next
meeting, Monday, June 17, 12:30
p.m. at Temple Emeth, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Mr. Jack
Smith, a UN volunteer, will speak
on Japan. Refreshments will be
American Red Magen David
for Israel Beersheba Chapter
hold its next meeting Sunday,
June 23, at B'nai Torah, 1401
N.W. 4th Ave., Boca. Collation,
dancing and entertainment will
follow the meeting. All are
Israel Bonds
Continued from Page 3
with a total purchase of
$1,015,000 and nine additional
members from other communities
who participate in local events,"
said Abby. He added that when
the national PM Club sends its
mission to Israel next March, he is
confident the South County club
will be well represented.
The PM Club celebrated its in-
auguration with a dinner at the
home of the Weisenbergs in Del-
Five of the community's
synagogues, and many of the area
community organizations held
special events on behalf of Israel
Bonds. Congregation B'nai Torah
held an Israel Cabaret evening,
chaired by Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Z.
Leib and Rabbi Ted Feldman, and
honoring Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Wex-
ler. Temple Beth El continued its
tradition of an annual dinner,
honoring Rabbi and Mrs. Merle
Singer, with Ed Bobick as chair-
man, aided by Dick and Ella
Samuels. Congregation Anshei
Emuna of Delray had a High Holy
Days appeal, as well as a
breakfast honoring Lucille Cohen.
Temple Emeth held a sellout
Cabaret night at which one person
from each arm of the temple was
honored. Temple Anshei Shalom
held a High Holy Days appeal as
Then there were outstanding ef-
forts and events in various coun-
try clubs and residential areas:
Hamlet in Delray surpassed the
half-million mark under the able
leadership of Philip Rosenblum
and Sam Fox; Boca Woods had its
second annual wine and cheese
party at the Golub's home; Pines
of Boca Barwood held their first
breakfast; Boca Lago had a great
dinner-dance; Century Village had
a breakfast honoring Dr. Hyman
Henkin, and chaired by Margit
Ribnitz, at which author Robert
St. John spoke; Boca Teeca held a
golf outing at which, according to
chairmen Sidney Antman and
Bernie Schachman, more than 120
people took part Sam Lovit was
honored at the luncheon which
Del-Aire held its second annual
cocktail party, chaired by Ben
Pressner. The guest speaker there
was Israel Tourism Minister
Avraham Sharir, who generated
such enthusiasm that he could
have filled a tour bus to Israel on
the spot...
These events, and the various
cocktail parties and New Leader-
ship events held under the chair-
manship of Shellv Boothe; the
monumental amount of work in
planning, coordinating, mailings
and office tasks performed by
Helene Golden, office manager;
Penny Schwartz, part-time
secretary; and volunteer Harold
Kay and his crew of volunteers
all give rise to optimism that in
the coming year the upward trend
will continue, according to
Squires. The board for next year
is being formed, and it will have
some new faces on it. Many func-
tions and events are already in the
works and there is always room
for new ideas and new people.
Those interested in becoming a
part of this exciting and rewar-
ding "tribe" are invited to call the
Israel Bonds office, 368-9221.
To the many volunteers, lay
leaders, and all the bonds pur-
chasers, who helped make this
year's campaign such a great suc-
cess, Israel Bonds says: TODA
NAAM Sponsors First Pre-Aliyah
Singles' Seminar In Israel
NAAM, the North American
Aliyah Movement, will hold its
first Israel Seminar, specifically
geared towards singles, July 8-22.
This two-week fact finding tour
will focus on the special concerns
of single olim and will include
discussions on single life in Israel,
visits to absorption centers just
for singles, and meetings with
olim from English speaking coun-
tries. In addition, professionals
will speak about housing, banking,
finances, employment, health care
and medical insurance.
This seminar, which may in-
clude singles from the British
Aliyah Movement, will afford par-
ticipants the opportunity to meet
and speak with singles who have
already made Aliyah, and to share
their ideas, plans, hopes and fears
with other singles contemplating
The seminar cost is $1400 and
includes round-trip airfare from
New York to Tel Aviv, with an op-
tional stopover in Europe, and all
hotel and land arrangements. Up-
coming seminars will take place
August 6, October 21, and
November 12 for retirees.
The North American Aliyah
Movement is a grassroots
organization dedicated to the pro-
motion of aliyah in communities
throughout the United States and
Canada. Its more than 4,500
members include individuals and
families of all ages who are plann-
ing, in the near future, to settle in
Israel. NAAM sponsors 60
chapters in 35 cities, which con-
duct workshops, lectures, and
seminars providing a forum for
future olim to meet and discuss
their Israel plans.
For information about the
Singles' Seminar and NAAM,
write or call Uri Cohen, Israel
Aliyah Center, 4200 Biscayne
Blvd., Miami, Fl. 33137. (305)
Airlines Lobby
Foreign airlines serving Israel are
vigorously lobbying Knesset
members against the $300-plus
travel tax that went into effect
May 27. They are warning that
the tax will severely curtail travel
to and from Israel. The measure is
one of more than 20 economic
austerity proposals adopted by the
Cabinet. Intended both to raise
revenue and conserve foreign cur-
rency by discouraging overseas
travel by Israelis, it doubled the
previous $150 travel head tax and
added 20 percent of the air fare to
the travellers' destinations.
when my wife passet I away and we had in have
the funeral up North, you wrrr there to help. You
Rave us |>cace of mind you understand.
-mm mi a
A Family Protection PlanCttapcl
we honor all pre-nced programs
5808 W. Atlantic Avenue Pre-Need Conference Center
Delrav Beach. FL 33445 6578 W. Atlantic Avenue
305-499-8000 Delrav Beach. Fl. 33446

Page 12 The Jewish Flondian of South County/Friday. June 14. 1985
Pan Am.
The Key lb
A Great European
Low Fares. No airline has lower fares to
more European destinations than Ran Am
And only Pan Am flies all 747's to Europe
Hotel Accom-
Thanks to
Pan Am, you
can rest as-
sured that al-
most anywhere
you spend a dav.
vou'll have a place
to spend the night
You'll be able to
check into anv of
these select ho-
tels: Mohd.iv Inn
-$26 a night. Best
Western$28 a
night including
breakfast, Trust-
house Forte Hotel
$27 a night including
breakfast* The onlv
thing harder than finding a
hotel room in Europe is finding
one at these prices.
Lowest Priced
Car Rentals.
With Pan Am vou're
free to see as much or
as little of turopeis
you want And. at
your own pace
Rent a Kemwd
economy car.
with unlimited
mileage for as
little as $69 to
one has lower
Call Your Travel Agent Today.
Fares Shown Are Each Way, Based On Roundrrip Purchase And Do Not Include $3 Departure Tax.
London ?399s0 t> 1 YHXAB
Paris *427 S |S \i YMXI7M
Rome ?483 V 14 YHXAP
Frankfurt 418" 4l M YHXABVM
Zurich ?471s0 *I|.'I4-'YHXAP
Nice 477"
Berlin ?444* v|-*14 HUAUM
Warsaw ?533" 4>1 *1SYMXAr
<. 1 A nix IF
A >HA|-
f M >HAB1M
14 lHXABtM
S ISA 14 >MVAr
41 14 YMXAP
* *SS i wi hjrar Urn TfKMi lr.r4 k, L S % IS JO
The kev to a great European vacation this """*[*.
Pan Am. For starters, Pan Am is the key to "cred*,>'fz!<
spacious 747's. and the choice of the most cries in ting
airline. Then you get a key to something to help vou
once you've arrived. A Kemwel rental car with unumn
for as little as $69 a week. And last, a key to one ot tr*>
in all of Europe: Hotel Accommodations. Hotel **
purchased in advance for the number of nights you p*
in Europe. And, they're refundable, in case you nave.
heart or plans. Fu
Pan Am .We'll get you keyed up about going to
summer. 407 rail vfl^j
For more information on Pan Am Holidav 4VZ .J^
Travel Agent or Pan Am in Miami at (305) 8?^^
(305) 87*4455, in Ft. UiKferdak/Holrvwocd at I
and in other areas at 1-800-221-1111
Far* Fact*: There are advance purchase and length ot
stav requirements depending on your destination
C ancelution penalties mav also apply Some fares require
travel on specific davs of the week Travel at these fares
mu.l originate and or terminate by a specific dale
depending on vour destination Seats are limited AM fares
require roundtnp purchase and are subsect to change
C Facts: Car rental* not av ailable in Bucharest
Budapest Istanbul or Warsaw C ar otter good now thru
October 31 1*85 There are some age requirements and gas.
optional insurance, collision damage waiver taxes and drop
off charges are extra
Hotel Facts: Hotel accommodations not availabie in
Athens Belgrade. Bucharest. Budapest. Dubrovnik.
Isunbul Vsarsaw or Zagreb Hotel prices are per person
hav-d on double occupancy Seasonal supplements
apply in certain cities 'Trusthouse Forte Hotels available
onlv in U K

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