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
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
February 18, 1983
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewish ncridiari
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 7
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, February 18,1983
Price 36 Centsj
Sharon stripped of power
Inquiry report gets mixed reaction
By a 16-1 vote, with only Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
opposing the motion, Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and his Cabinet accepted the report of the Inquiry
Commission placing "indirect responsibility" for the
Beirut massacre on Israel.
The report recommended the dismissal by
resignation or firing of Sharon and three other
For three Cabinet meetings following issuance of the
"Final Report," before the vote last Thursday night,
people in Israel stormed around Begin's office in support
of Sharon with additional supporters calling for the
resignation of the entire Begin Administration.
The clash of these protesters and supporters ended with
the explosion of a hand grenade which killed one person
and injured several others.
Gen. Sharon
Throughout the world, though
there were some commendatory
reports of the thoroughness of
the report proving Israel's
democratic processes at work,
most of the comments condemn-
ed Sharon and called for his dis-
missal. But nobody was con-
demnins the Lebanese Phalang-
ists for killing the several hun-
dred men, women and children
during the September wilful
slaughter in two Palestinian refu-
gee camps near the Beirut Inter-
national airport.
Israel's U.S. Ambassador
Moshe Arena was reportedly be-
ing considered as the successor to
Sharon with the Defense Minis-
try portfolio.
Meanwhile Mideast Envoy
Hebrew University Holds Gala Ball and Installation
Philip Habib was sent back to the
.Middle East last week in an at-
tempt to speed up the negotia-
tions that are aimed at gaining
the withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon.
Before leaving Washington for
this new round of talks, Habib
and Deputy Secretary of State
Kenneth Dam met with Israel's
U.S. Ambassador Moshe Arens
to discuss withdrawal proposals.
Arens suggested, according to a
report in the Feb. 14 issue of
Newsweek, that partial with-
drawal of Israel forces would lead
to disengagement between
Syrian and Israel forces. But
Habib insisted and persisted in
efforts to get Arens to agree to
"total withdrawal."
Arens has said that Israel
doesn't want to have to under-
take the whole Lebanon enter-
prise again. He claimed that the
partial withdrawal could be a test
case to see whether the Syrians
will indeed withdraw.
Merwin K. Grosberg, president
[of the Greater Boca Raton-Delray
j Beach Chapter of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, announces that the second
Annual Gala Ball and Installa-
It ion benefiting the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem will be held
Ion March 12 a( the Boca Point
^Country Club, and the Honorable
] Harry Hurwitz, the minister of
information at the Israeli Em-
bassy in Washington, will be the
[main speaker.
Marry Hurwitz, former advisor
Ito the prime minister oflsrael on
|txUrnal information, was born in
Latvia, immigrated as a young
|l> iy to Johannesburg, South
Alnca, where he received his edu-
i at ion and became active in the
i-itar and Zionist-Revisionist
Mr. Hurwitz made his aliya to
Israel in May of 1978. At that
lime he was national chairman of
the Zionist-Revisionist Organiza-
tion, senior vice chairman of the
vnith African Zionist Feder-
ation, chairman of the Israel
'ublic Affairs Department,
editor of the Jewish Herald,
leputy chairman of the Israel
^ommittee of the South African
Honorable Harry Hurwitz
Foundation, and a member of the
World Zionist General Council.
In January, 1978, he published
a book about Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, with whom he
has been closely associated for 31
Also highlighted at the affair,
whkh includes a sumptuous cock-
tail hour, full course banquet and
open bar throughout the evening
as well as music by the socially
prominent Ted Martin Orchestra,
will be the recognition of several
new founders of the Hebrew Uni-
versity and the installation of the
new officers and trustees of the
Greater Boca Raton Chapter for
the 1983-1984 season.
Bernard S. Pas kin. dinner
chairman for the event, promises,
"It will be the social affair of the
season," and suggests that the
public make its reservations early
for the $50-a-plate dinner at the
Boca Point Country Club,
through the American Friends
office at 428-2233, as reservations
will be limited.
The Hebrew University of Je-
rusalem is the oldest of Israel's
universities. It maintains and
continues to enhance its status as
the nation's foremost institution
of higher education. With its
return to Mount Scopus, its
original home, the University
now operates on four campuses.
Workmen's Circle Plans to Snub
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising Memorial
Workmen's Circle has rejected an
invitation from the Polish
government to participate in the
government-sponsored com-
memoration of the 40th anniver-
sary of the Warsaw Ghetto upris-
ing next April and has urged all
other Jewish organizations to do
the same.
Dr. Israel Kugler, president of
the Jewish labor fraternal order,
cited among other things the
Workmen's Circle's support of
the Polish Solidarity movement,
outlawed by the regime of
Wojciech Jaruzelski. He said the
invitation was extended through
"a Polish government puppet
front the Jewish Cultural Far-
Solidarity who have witnessed
the repressive measures ex-
hibited by the Jaruzelski regime,
we cannot and will not permit
ourselves to be expoited. Nor do
we wish to see kindred Jewish
organizations equally exploited
for the hypocritical purposes
such participation would mask,"
Kugler said.
He noted that the Jeruzelski
government "and predecessor
Polish Communist governments
have a long history of anti-
Semitic actions which drove out
the remnant of surviving Polish
Jews, purged members from its
own political ranks just because
they were Jews, and revived the
notorious Grunwald movement
to use anti-Semitism against the
free trade union movement
Solidarnocz Solidarity."
Kugler said his organization
would support "all legitimate
commemorations" of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising "in those coun-
tries where democracy is prac-
ticed." It is supporting the
American Gathering of Holo-
caust Survivors in Washington
Apr. 11-14.
Program To Be Held March 6
Mind ControlMooniesDeprogramingCults!
How many of us are aware of
the threat of cults to ourselves
and our children? Four years ago
when a U.S. Congressman, three
journalists and more than 900
other Americans lost their lives
in Guyana, the world was
shocked and anti-cult sentiments
ran high. Today, it is vital that
our guard is not let down due to
the absence of headlines scream-
ing at us.
Since Jonestown, the cults
have not faded away. They have
grown larger, richer, and more
powerful. In our own community,
cults are flourishing and appeal-
ing to our young people on col-
lege campuses.
People who get involved in
cults are usually between the
ages of 18 and 28. The percentage
of Jewish young people who join
cults far exceeds the Jewish per-
centage of the population at
How is it done? Cults often
conceal their identity and pur-
pose. Many groups invite young
people to a dinner, a meeting, or a
party which may be followed by a
weekend retreat. At these meet-
ings, individuals are kept busy
with exhausting and time con-
suming activities until they be-
come fatigued and their defenses
are lowered. In an almost child
like state of mind, they passively
accept the companionship and
authority of the cult.
Once an individual accepts the
ways of the cult, total loyalty and
allegiance are demanded. Usually
all relationships with former
friends, school, job, and family
are severed.
The only way to defend our-
selves and our children against
the lure of cults is to be aware of
cult tactics and the consequence
of joining. High school and col-
lege-aged people are recruited
into cults each year. They are ap-
proached by intelligent, skilled,
well trained and manipulative
cult members.
In an effort to inform our com-
munity about the dangers of
cults, Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service, in cooperation
with the Community Relations
Council of Jewish Federation is
presenting a program on cults. It
will be held Sunday, March 6, at
B'nai Torah Congregation, 1401
N.W. 4th Ave., in Boca Raton, at
7:30 p.m.
This program will feature
Helen Friedman, a former mem-
ber of the Moonies. She is cur-
rently the coordinator of the Task
Force on Cults and Radical Mis-
sionary Groups for the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Ms.
Friedman will speak on her per-
sonal experiences as well as pro-
vide general information on cults.
She will present a widely ac-
claimed him called, "Moon
Child." starring former cult
members playing themselves.
The program is free to the en-
tire community and will un-
doubtedly prove to be a moat in-
sightful, informative evening.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. February 18,1983 I
Begm Tells Ministers
Tone Down Anti-American Rhetoric
Israelis Show Strong Opposition To
Arms Sales to Dictatorships
Premier Menachem
Begin ordered his ministers
to tone down the angry
rhetoric between Israel and
the U.S. over an incident
last Wednesday when an
American marine officer
confronted an Israeli tank
squad south of Beirut. But
government sources stres-
sed that this would
"depend on the Americans"
allowing the tension over
the incident to die down.
Summing up an angry Cabinet
debate, Begin overruled several
ministers who had suggested
strong public action by Israel to
emphasize that it was in the right
in the tank incident. Some of
them urged Begin to make an
official statement or send a public
letter to President Reagan.
BUT BEGIN said such steps
would needlessly exacerbate the
tension and would play into the
hands of those in the U.S.
Administration who want to
foment trouble between
Washington and Jerusalem.
According to Begin, it was those
elements who deliberately exag-
gerated the incident for their own
purposes. Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon reportedly supported
Begin"s "play it cool" approach.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir appeared conciliatory when
he told reporters, before his
departure on a brief visit to West
Germany, Belgium and Luxem-
bourg that he hoped the incident
will not affect the friendly rela-
tions between Israel and the U.S.
"These accidents in Beirut are
very regretable. I think they will
not change the character of the
friendly relations with the United
States." he said, adding that
neither country needed or wanted
such incidents. He was referring
to the episode last Wednesday
when a marine officer, Capt.
Charles Johnson, halted a column
of three Israeli tanks and,
brandishing a loaded pistol,
warned that they could advance
only over his dead body.
The incident occurred near the
Beirut airport. Israel insists the
tanks were on a routine patrol in
their legitimate area of
operations at the time and that
the Americans later conceded
BEGIN AND other ministers
expressed distaste Monday over
reports in the Israeli media citing
Israeli sources to the effect that
Johnson had been intoxicated
when he confronted the tanks.
But Cabinet sources said the
ministers, regardless of their
differences over how to handle
the incident, were united in their
anger and resentment against the
Administration for allegedly
exaggerating it.
Much of the blame was heaped
on Defense Secretary Caspar
France Agrees to Sell Iraq
Missiles Like Those in Falklands
PARIS (JTA) France has agreed to sell Iraq 20
Exocet missiles similar to those used effectively by
Argentina against the British Navy during the Falkland
Islands war and six Super Standard combat planes to
deliver them, according to the usually well informed
French weekly Le Canard Enchaine.
DIPLOMATIC SOURCES confirmed the report saying
it fitted in with France's overall pro-Iraqi and pro-
Egyptian policy. The Iraqi Iranian war was one of the
subjects which Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak
discussed with President Francois Mitterrand when they
met here last Thursday.
Gloria Drummond
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Weinberger who, it was felt here,
deliberately over-reacted to the
affair in order "to besmirch
Officials and military officers
assert that when American and
Israeli officers and diplomats
inspected the demarcation line
shortly after the incident, it was
confirmed that the tanks were in
their own territory and that the
marine captain had to leave his
forward post to confront them.
They said that colored barrels
erected since then to define the
demarcation line proved this.
The tank incident has drawn
sardonic comment from Israeli
army officers who say it "ranged
from the ridiculous to the
unhappy to the absurd." They
seem to take offense at the fact
that Johnson has become what
they call derisively America's
new "folk hero" who "single-
handed repulsed three Israeli
tanks by brandishing his pistol."
IN AN IRONIC twist, the
Israeli tank commander involved
in the incident, identified only as
a Lt. Col. Rafi, was slightly
wounded Monday when two
explosive charges detonated near
a patrol he was leading in the
Shuafat area, in the vicinity of
the confrontation with the
marine. A military spokesman
said the attackers fled westward
toward the area patroled by the
multinational force made up of
the marines and French and
Italian contingents.
Meanwhile, Maj. Saad Had
dad, commander of the Christian
militia in south Lebanon and Is-
rael's principal ally, blasted the
U.S. at a press conference in
Metullah Friday. He claimed the
marines were incapable of halting
Palestinian terrorist attacks-on.
Israeli troops in Lebanon and
rhavrjjyoV. that "the marines are
therefor political purposes" and
"to protect the PLO."
Haddad, who many Lebanese
officials regard as a renegade,
also charged that President Amin
Gemayel "does not have the
power to force" the Syrians to
leave Lebanon. He scorned the
Lebanese regular army as a
"collection of soldiers even the
best of weapons will not im-
Elsewhere in south Lebanon,
fierce fighting was reported
between Druze villagers and
Christian militias in and around
Aley on the main Beirut-Damas-
cus road. According to reports
from Beirut, the Druze are helped
by the PLO.
public opinion poll published by
the Jerusalem Post shows strong
hi-partisan opposition to Israeli
arms sales to countries governed
by dictatorships.
The poll shows that 35.2
percent of the respondents are
against selling arms to "racist
and dictatorial regimes." The
breakdown by party of persons
holding that view was 36.4
percent pro-Labor and 34 percent
pro-Likud. ,
Respondents who favored arms
sales only to democratic regimes
amounted to 27.9 percent of
whom 32 percent were pro-Labor
and 26 percent pro-Likud. A total
Israel, Hungary
Join in Pate
Paris correspondent of Maariv
reported that Israel and Hungary
have concluded a cartel agree-
ment for the sale of agricultural
products almost entirely goose
liver to France. The paper said
that Hungary exports to France
some 800 tons of goose pate,
while Israel sells about 250 tons a
year, but obtains a higher price.
Under the new agreement,
both countries will unify their
prices and market their product
under joint agreement. Israel is
said to be one of the world's
major producers of goose liver.
of 9.4 percent was undecided.
Among them 8.4 percent were
pro-Labor and 7.2 percent pro-
Asked if Israel should take into
account the kind of regime it sold
arms to, 27.5 percent of the
respondents said Israel should
sell to any country, irrespective
of the kind of government it had
In that category, 32.8 percent
were pro-Likud and 23.2 percent
Questioned specifically about
arms sales to Argentina, 53.8
percent responded positively
29.1 percent were opposed ami
17.1 percent were undecided.
That sampling was not told
before they answered the
question that Argentina is ruled
by a military dictatorship.
David U. Setigman
Interior Design
and Residential
MWMOOU^ wrm coupon
______2^L9iS*HSHSrJ3S^!rjSlSSmm 15.15


Friday, February 18,1983
News Briefs
IN 1982
NEW YORK (JTA) The United Jewish Appeal collected a
cash total of 8357.5 million in calendar year 1982 to help provide
humanitarian programs and services to the people of Israel and
Jews around the world, according to UJA national cash
chairman Bernard Borine.
Borine stated that the 1982 cash collection total represents an
increase of $56.3 million or 18.7 percent over the $301 2
million transmitted to UJA in 1981 by 638 campaigning com-
munities throughout the United States.
NEW YORK (JTA) A pro-Arab propaganda network of
more than 30 organizations is engaged in a heavily financed
campaign to change American public opinion and policy on the
Middle East and curtail U.S. economic and military aid to
Israel, the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith has
The structures, backgrounds and activities of the
organizations are detailed in a 100-page "handbook" entitled
"Pro-Arab Propaganda in America: Vehicles and Voices." The
ADL publication also identifies dozens of individuals some
closely linked to the Palestine Liberation Organization as
spearheading the campaign which escalated sharply since the
Israeli military action in Lebanon last summer.
NEW YORK (JTA) "A Taste of Torah," the premier radio
program in the New York metropolitan area, announced its
plans for syndication across the United States and Canada.
According to Michael Rothschild, executive producer of the
program, the aim of the show "is to enliven and educate Jewish
audiences by offering them the opportunity to appreciate
various aspects of Jewish life from the perspective of halacha
and Torah Haahkafa in a format that avoids politics and
prejudices of all kinds."
NEW YORK (JTA) The Workmen's Circle has rejected an
invitation from the Polish government to participate in the
government-sponsored commemoration of the 40th anniversary
of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising next April and has urged all
other Jewish organizations to do the same.
Dr. Israel Kugler, president of the Jewish labor fraternal
order, cited among other things the Workmen's Circle's support
of the Polish Solidarity movement, outlawed by the regime of
Wojciech Jaruzelski. He said the invitation was extended
through "a Polish government puppet front the Jewish
Cultural Farband."
NEW YORK (JTA) As part of the new labor agreement
that has enabled El Al to resume its worldwide operations, the
airline announced that it has suspended all flights on the
Sabbath and Jewish holidays worldwide.
El Al never had flights on the Sabbath between Israel and
North America. There were only some Sabbath flights between
Israel and Europe.
WASHINGTON (JTA) A Justice Department official has
admitted that a second country has turned down a U.S. request
for permanent residence for Rumanian Orthodox Archbishop
Valarian Trifa of Grass Lake, Mich.
Kathleen Coleman, the Justice Department attorney who
presented the government's case during Trifa's deportation
hearings in Detroit, said that Italy has joined Switzerland in
turning down the U.S. request to take in Trifa. Coleman said the
U.S. will continue its efforts to find a foreign home for him.
Talks between Evangelicals and Jews have been taking place
in New York and other cities. After years of mutual alienation
I and distrust, the Christians are offering support for Israel and
seeking a new relationship with Jewish groups. Jewish leaders
say there is a surge of support from a wide range of conservative
Christains, including fundamentalists. N. Y. Times
MONTREAL (JTA) Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau
met in Ottawa with Avital Sharansky, wife of Prisoner of
4 Conscience Anatory Sharansky, and promised her he will in-
tervene with Yuri Andropov, Soviet Communist Party leader,
lor the release of her husband on humanitarian grounds.
Mrs. Sharansky later told a press conference that she was
going to Paris to meet with Georges Marchais, leader of the
^"Ch Conununi8t Party. nd give him her personal latter
addressed to Andropov, appealing for her husband's release
from Christopol prison where he has been on a hunger strike
since September 26.
Marchais, who is scheduled to meet Andropov in Moscow this
week, released a letter last week from the Soviet Communist
leader stating that Sharansky had ended bis hunger strike.
JERUSALEM (JTA) A Knesset member who recently
toured Falaaha communities in Ethiopia has called for increased
iblic action on behalf of Falasha emigration from Ethiopia to
Dror Zeigerman (Likud-Liberals), reporting on his visit to the
World Zionist Organization Executive here recently, called on
the WZO and the Jewish Agency to put the Falasha issue at the
forefront of their public endeavors because as he said, "The more
we talk about them (the Falashaa) the greater their chances of
being able to leave for Israel."
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Ming in Background
Barbie Trial Will Be Long Ordeal
Barbie, one of the most notorious
Nazi war criminals still alive, was
returned Sunday night to Lyon,
the French city where he served
as Gestapo chief during World
War II. He will go on trial for his
role in the deportation of
thousands of French Jews, the
murder of French resistance
leader Jean Moulin and other
crimes which earned him the title
"butcher of Lyon" 40 years ago.
Barbie, 69, was handed over to
French authorities after his ex-
pulsion from Bolivia, a country
where he found haven shortly af-
ter the war and obtained citizen-
ship in 1952 under the alias Klaus
Altmann. Upon his arrival in
France aboard a military plane he
was flown by helicopter to Lyon
where an investigating magis-
trate formally charged him with
crimes against humanity. If
found guilty, he faces life im-
ALTHOUGH French courts
sentenced Barbie to death in ab-
sentia in 1946 and 1954, capital
punishment has since then been
abolished in France and the death
sentences have been voided by the
statute of limitations. Mean-
while, he is being held in Monthic
Prison in Lyon.
Legal experts say that Barbie's
trial will start in a year, at the
earliest, as hundreds of witnesses
have to be heard and tons of
documents have to be studied.
Legal experts also say that his
trial will have to be based on his
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anti-Jewish activities since his
responsibility in the arrest, tor-
ture and murder of resistance
fighters is also voided by the
statute of limitations and could
be challenged in court.
The "butcher of Lyon" is ex-
pected to appoint West German
lawyers specializing in the de-
fense of former Nazis, as his at-
French individuals interviewed
on radio and television networks
generally said they strongly
favor Barbie's arrest and trial.
Moulin's widow said, "What
Barbie deserves is death. I hope
someone will manage to kill
THE ISRAELI Justice Minis-
try said Monday in Jerusalem
that it has not yet received a
formal request from France to
supply evidence or witnesses for
Barbie's trial Officials said that
once a request is received, the
necessary information could be
prepared in a few days.
Foreign Minister .Yitzhak
Shamir stated: "I am satisfied
that one of the known war
criminals will be brought before a
tribunal in France and justice will
be done and he will be punished
for the crimes he committed dur-
ing the war."
Although Barbie's where-
abouts have been known at least
since 1972 when Nazi hunters
Serge and Beate Klarsfeld identi-
fied Altmann as Barbie from old
photographs, requests for his ex-
tradition to France were rejected
by the Bolivian authorities.
The former Gestapo officer
lived and apparently prospered in
La Paz under the protection of a
succession of rightwing military
governments. But the new
civilian government of Bolivia
ordered his arrest last month on
charges of fraudently obtaining
$10,000 from a State-owned com-
BARBIE WAS stripped of
citizenship he obtained under a
false name, and, with extradition
requests pending from France
and West Germany, he was
ordered expelled, apparently to
avoid prolonged hearings by the
Bolivian Supreme Court, the out-
come of which was uncertain.
His pending indictment for
crimes against humanity is said
to involve responsibility for the
deaths of at least 11,000 persons
including Jews and members of
the French resistance. He headed
the gestapo in Lyon from 1942-
One document, found in Ger-
man archives after the war,
shows that he personally organ-
ized the arrest of 41 Jewish chil-
dren, aged 3-13. All were de-
ported to .the Auschwitz death
camp. He also rounded up
thousands of local Jewish
refugees and had them sent to
Drancy, the notorious transit
camp on the outskirts of Paris,
from where they were deported to
death camps in East Europe.
BARBIE WILL BE the first
major Nazi war criminal to be
tried in Western Europe, outside
of Germany, in nearly a genera-
tion. But Barbie's trial could re-
open old wounds and stir up a
hornet's nest in France. Barbie
claims that Moulin, the French
wartime resistance chief he is ac-
cused of murdering was alive
when he handed him over to the
Vichy authorities.
Barbie also claimed recently in
La Paz that many prominent
Frenchmen were involved in the
betrayal and arrest of Moulin
whose death caused the complete
reorganization of the top echelons
of the resistance.
War in Lebanon
Cost $1.3 Billion
direct cost of the Lebanon war,
projected through the end of
March this year, will be 48.2
billion Shekels (equal at present
rate to S1.36 billion), the army
has announced. The army said
this figure does not include any
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.v", f~*

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 18,1933
dfewish Floridian
Editor and Putxlater
**!! Waafcty MM tapn
o( South County
Exacuttva Editor
Frad Shoctet
Nawa Coordinator
._Jgtl MM May, Bi Waatly balanca et yaar (41 laiaai)
Sacond Ctaaa Poataga ad at Boca Raton. FIs USPS S50-2SO ISSN 0274-S1J4
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fadaral Hwy.. Suile 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phona 386-2001
Main OMIca Plant: 120 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 1-3734605
PoatmaaMr Return form MTV to Jewtah FkxMtan. P.O. Bo> 01 2673. Miami. Fla. 33101
Adverttoing Dtractor. Stacl Leeaer. Phone SM1652
Comb.ned Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation. Inc Ofticera Preaident, Jamaa B Bear
vice Presidents Marianne BoPick Eric Oecklnger. Norman Stone. Secretary. Gladya WamahanK.
Treasurer. Margaret Kottie'. E>ecutive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warahal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandise Adverliaed
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 SO Annual (2 rear Minimum 7). by membership South Count>
Jewiah Federation, 2200 N Federal Hwy.. Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 366-2737.
Out ot Town. Upon Request
Rm Shws His Own Great Urn
Friday, February 18.1983
Volume 5
5 ADAR 5743
Number 7
Avoiding the Trap
In Israel itself, the report has come as
a shock despite the fact that the nation ap-
pointed the three-man commission last
October to investigate whether Israel was
in any way culpable in the mass killings in
the Shatila and Sabra refugee camps. Being
prepared for the outcome was apparently
not sufficient to absorb the impact of the
report itself.
If Prime Minister Begin was merely re-
buked for "indifference" and Foreign
Minister Sharon let off the hook with only a
slap on the wrist that he bears "some re-
sponsibility," others are less fortunate. The
report declares:
(Defense Minister Sharon: Accused of
"blunders" and bearing "personal respon-
sibility" for the massacre. He must be dis-
Maj. Gen Saguy: He must also be dis-
missed for "indifference and a conspicuous
lack of concern." He is further accused of
"a shutting of eyes and ears" to the im-
plications of sending Christian Phalangists
into the predominantly Moslem camps;
Lt.Gen.Eytan: Since he is retiring in
April, no recommendation. But the com-
mission reaches "grave conclusions with
regard to the acts and omissions" of Eytan
in the affair;
Brig. Gen. Yaron: Since he was in
charge of Israeli forces in Beirut at the time
of the massacre, he should be barred from high
command positions for at least three years;
Maj. Gen. Drory, commander of Israel s
iorces in Lebanon. He did not persist with
measures to stop the slaughter. No punish-
ment recommended.
No wonder there is shock in Israel des-
pite the long-awaited results of the inquiry
- results that many frankly expected to be
sharper in their implications. From our
vantagepoint, they seem sharp enough.
In any case, whatever the rest of the
world will say, we have cause to feel good
about at leaut that part of the process we
talked about here in the beginning. A peo-
ple have examined themselves and are
ready to deal with the consequences of the
unspeakable slaughter.
Our one caveat: As Israel fixes blame, let
it be aware of the rest of the world's im-
pulse, fed by growingly skillful Arab
propagandists, to speak of the Shatila and
Sabra massacre in holocaustic terms. That
is insolence beyond words.
Let Israel avoid the trap. Neither in in-
tent nor in magnitude nor in the sickening
history of two-thousand years of western
anti-Semitism, in which the core of Nazi
Jew-hatred was forged, can there be any
such parallel whatsoever. No self-analysis
in which Israel is presently engaging
should be done in such a way as to feed this
false propaganda.
PARIS (JTA) The Foundation of French Judaism has
awarded its annual prize for distinguished service to culture to
Jewish cartoonist Tim." The 100,000 Franc ($15,0001
presentation of the award will take place April 20.
Polish-born Tim studied art in France and first started
drawing political cartoons in London during the Nazi occupation
of France. A staff member of the French newspaper, L Express.
some of his cartoons have become world famous, mainly those
dealing with anti-Jewish discrimination
was told about the heroic exploit
of Capt. Charles Johnson, he im-
mediately called up the marine
officer who single-handedly
turned back a wave of mean,
nasty, rotten Israeli tanks just
outside of their lines in Beirut.
As the phone rang overseas,
the President's heart thumped
with both pride and annoyance
all at the same time. Just as the
Captain picked up the phone, the
President decided he'd better
show only his pride. A secret leak
of the transcript of the call has
given me a most fortunate word-
for-word accounting of this
immortal conversation.
Ron: This is the President.
Chuck: The President of what?
I'm just a Wisconsin farm-boy
who did my duty. Hie, scuse me.
Ron: (Aside to Caspar Wein-
berger). What a hayseed. He says
he doesn't know me. Someone
ought to let him have it smack in
the keister. And, he has the hic-
cups. Sounds like indigestion
to me. Are they eating too good
over there?
Cappy: Do you want him
demoted? Or maybe have him as-
signed as special agent to Gen.
Sharon representing the Penta-
gon? But I should warn you that
I'm recommending him for spe-
cial commendation before you
Ron: (Waving his hand for
silence). The President, Chuck
... Of the United States .
President Reagan.
Chuck: Oh Lordy, my
'pologies. Sir, We have been in-
ructed, sruced that is, not to talk
to those Israelis or anyone else of
importance 'roun' here. Least-
ways anyone who thinks they're
important. I thought you might
be one of them. My 'pologies.
Ron: Good show. Chuck.
Chuck: Sir?
Ron: (His hand on-the phone,
aside to Weinberger). He's a
Cappy: The word is shmuck,
Mr. President. There's a sh there,
like in keep quiet.
Ron: (He removes his hand
from the phone to address Capt.
Johnson). Good show. (Speaking
slowly). I said that was a good
Chuck: Thank you, Mr. Pres-
den. I mean Residen. I jus' tole
em like it was. If they wanted to
pass, they'd havta go over my
dead body.
Ron: Great script, Chuck. It
reminds me of an old movie of
mine. Did you ever see "King's
Row"? Remember Ann Sheridan?
(The President stands thought-
fully, suddenly saying nothing.
After a moment. Secretary Wein-
berger digs a finger into his ribs.)
Cappy: Tell him he acted for
the good of our country.
Ron: You acted for the good of
our country. Chuck.
Cappy: And that those Jews
there will have to learn who is
Ron: Captain, I tell you that
was a great script. Better than
anything I ever had handed to
me to play. Even better than
"King's Row." Did you see
"King's Row?" With Ann Sheri-
dan? What you did was to let the
Israelis, our good friends and
allies, know that at times there'll
naturally be differences between
us. And that they must respect
these differences.
Chuck: I was just doin' my
duty as I, hie, saw it.
Ron: Oh, great line. Chuck,
great line. Nobody evar handed
me a line like that. But you need
some lessons in elocution. Have
the hiccups, mylx>y?
Cappy: Say he's in the great
tradition of the Marine Corps.
They shall not pass Damn
the torpedoes, that sort of thing.
Ron: Captain. I must be frank
to say that your great perfor-
mance there was in the great tra-
dition of our great Marine Corps.
They shall not pass Damn
the torpedoes, that sort of thing.
Our nation is rightly proud of
you. Captain. Secretary Wein-
berger is standing here by my
side, and he wants you to know
that he's recommending you for a
special citation.
Chuck: Jus' doin' dootee.
Ron: (Aside to Weinberger, his
hand on the phone). No one ever
let me at a script like that one.
He's got the hiccups again,
and his speech sure needs shar-
pening up. (Pauses. Gets angry).
Maybe John Wayne or even Gre-
gory Peck had scripts like that,
standing up to three tanks that
way. Never me.
Cappy: Say he contributed to
your Middle East peace initiative
of Sept. 1.
Ron: Captain, I'm obliged to
say you contributed to my Mid-
dle East peace initiative of Sept.
1, standing up to three tanks that
way. The nation thanks you.
Chuck: Oh yeah? Thank ya.
Mizzer Reziden, even if not sure
I unnersan'.
Ron: (Aside to Weinberger).
He's not sure he understands. I
think that's what he said. Maybe
it's not indigestion. Maybe he's
been doing more than just eating
too good.
Cappy: And maybe you need a
sudden emergency call from
Moscow so you can end this thing
and hang up. No sense crawling
to the kid.
Chuck: All I did, Sir. was to let
em know that no Jew was goin'
to get the better of the good ole'
U.S. of A.
Ron: (Aside to Weinberger).
He says he wanted to let the Is-
raelis know that no Jew was
going to get the better of th*
good old U.S. of A. For the
record, should I object to his wv
of putting it? Politely. I mean.
Cappy: Why that little mam-
Ron: Is that a cuss word
Cappy: Like keister, Mr. Pree-"*
Ron: (Aside again, hand
clutching the telephone). Why
get mad? You just told me to tell
him the same thing.
Cappy: But you didn't tell
him. Why not? / can say it. I'm
entitled. He isn't.
Ron: No one ever gave me such
a great line. Remember the Dukr
in "Red River Valley"?
Cappy: That was Montgomery
Clift, a faggot coward who killed
Chuck: Yer Honor, still there?
Ron: Just a minute, please.
Captain. I may be getting an"
emergency call here. Hold on.
(Aside to Weinberger, still
clutching the telephone). The
Duke was in it, too. Remember
the lines when they have a fist
fight? I still get goose flesh.
Cappy: Ought to have that
mamzer transferred. Maybe wt
should send him to Moscow!
With his mouth, he could be an I
advance man in disarmament I
talks with Andropov. Or thed
could discuss Soviet Jews. Howl
to send them to Israel, not Brighl
ton Beach. (He laughs crazilylj
Or maybe, with his experiei
now, reassign him for traffic a,.
duty in Tel Aviv. Begin owesuj]
at least that.
Ron: Nobody ever gave me any I
lines like that. Not a single damn I
script, not even in "King's Rovn "|
and that was the best.
Chuck: Lo? Hie.
Ron: (Aside to Weinberger, his]
hand still clamped on the tele-
phone). Who's this I'm talking I
to? Why do I have to take these j
dumb calls?
Cappy: A traffic cop. Remem-
b*? I He pauses). Mr. President. I
you have that emergency call
now, but it's from Tel Aviv. Our
Embassy there. They say the]
Captain was drunk.
Ron: What a line. A great line.

Friday, February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Mubarak Assures Jewish Visitors
We Mean to Save PeaceNot Destroy It
(JTA) President Hosni
[vMubarak told a group of
more than 30 American
Jewish leaders that Egypt
has slowed its normaliza-
tion of relations with Israel
and recalled its ambassador
in order to save the peace
treaty, not to harm it.
Mubarak'8 remarks were made
during more than a half-hour
meeting at the residence of
Egyptian Ambassador Ashraf
Ghorbal with the group led by
Edgar Bronfman, president of
the World Jewish Congress, and
Julius Herman, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
BRONFMAN and Berman
told reporters that the Jewish
leaders voiced concern over the
slowdown in normalization and
the recall of Egypt's Ambas-
sador. They particularly deplored
the anti-Semitic articles that
I have been appearing in the
Egyptian press. Berman said it
was stressed that it was impor-
tant to continue the normaliza-
tion process not only for govern-
J mentto-government relations
fciut to "solidify relations" be-
Itwei'n the Egyptian and Israeli
| people.
"We are all reassured in terms
of President Mubarak's commit-
ment to the peace process," Ber-
| i&j\n said. "We are also reassured
that in the long-run there will be
good solid relations between
Egypt and Israel."
I But Berman said that even
when the normalization process is
ri'sumed, the anti-Semitic articles
in the Egyptian press may have
created a harmful effect among
the Egyptian people.
Mubarak maintained that the
normalization had to be slowed;
down to "assuage" Egyptian'
public opinion after Israel's in-
vasion of Lebanon and that the
ambassador had to be recalled
after the massacres in Beirut last
September. Mubarak denied that
he acted to appease opinion in
other Arab countries, saying he
was only acting to meet the prob-
lems of Egyptian public opinion.
Berman said Mubarak stressed
that the "peace process might
| have been jeopardized" if he had
not acted. The Egyptian Presi-
dent told the Jewish group that
he feels "with that gesture he has
turned the corner the other way,"
Berman said.
"He now feels more solidly
than ever that the peace process,
in terms of the public opinion
within Egypt, is so ingrained as
never to be able to be called off."
man reported that Mubarak
agreed with the concerns of the
#* Went Ompogn
Noni and Sheldon Jontiff will
I host a coffee for Sawgrass resi-
dents on Monday, Feb. 28 at
their home, for the benefit of
| South County Jewish Federation-
Marianne and Ed Bobick, dy-
namic Jewish leaders in this com-
munity, will head an in-depth
Jiscussion of the Middle East
situation as seen by them on their
recent mission to Israel and
This coffee is the second in a
series of gatherings aimed at
acquainting Boca West residents
with the local Jewish Federation.
President Mubarak
Jewish leaders about the anti-
Semitic articles in the Egyptian
press. The Egyptian President
said he called in representatives
of the Egyptian press and asked
them not to attack Jews as Jews
or Israeli officials but only Israeli
policies, Berman said.
The Jewish leaders rejected
Mubarak's charge that the Israeli
settlements on the West Bank
are a "barrier to peace," Berman
said. "The problem is that the
Arab confrontation nations are
not coming to the (negotiating)
table without pre-conditions."
The Jewish leaders also
criticized Mubarak's urging U.S.
pressure on Israel to move its
forces but of Lebanon. Mubarak
replied that he had urged pres-
sure on all sides. He said he
knows "you cannot pressure Is-
rael" but believes that "you can
convince them with appropriate
barak did not go into details
about his meeting with President
Reagan. But he did say he told
Reagan he had been urging the
PLO and the Palestinians to join
Jordan in a delegation to the
autonomy talks.
In an interview with David
Brinkley in New York, and tele-
cast on the ABC-TV "This
Week" program, Mubarak said
that unless the U.S. can "per-
suade" Israel to leave Lebanon
and the West Bank, it will be a
"disaster" for American policy in
the Mideast. "The U.S. has so
many friends in the Middle East,
not only Israel," he said.
Mubarak said that unless the
U.S. is able to persuade Israel, its
"friends will lose confidence in
the U.S. This will lead to much
more complicated problems in the
future." He reiterated his posi-
tion that all foreign forces must
leave Lebanon to give President
Amin Gemayel a "full hand in his
country." He said that if the
PLO, Israel and Syria remain in
Lebanon, it would be a
'disaster." He also repeated bis
call to Israel to freeze settlement
activity on the West Bank.
Are Phalangists Waging War
Of Murder Against Palestinians?
Sources close to the Israeli
army in Lebanon report that
Christian Phalangists are
waging a war of murder and
intimidation against Pales-
tinians in the Sidon area.
The purpose is to force
them to leave or to move
into the ghetto surrounding
the Ein Hilwe refugee
camp. An estimated 18,000
Palestinians live in the
camp and at least twice
that number in other parts
of Sidon.
According to the sources, the
bodies of seven recently mur-
dered Palestinians were found
outside the camp during the past
week. Five other bodies found
earlier are believed to be those of
Palestinians murdered 4-5
months ago. A military spokes-
man here confirmed that "five or
six bodies" were found recently
but could not say whether the
apparent murders were politically
17 persons were killed and 34
wounded in a battle between
Christian and Druze militias in
the Shouf mountain region of
Lebanon. A total of 34 have been
killed since the fighting erupted
anew, and the death toll since last
November has been placed at
more than 130.
K Certified Kosher
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
to show you how much healthier
traditional cooking can be with
June Roth's Low Cholesterol Jewish
Cookery. In it you'll find favorites
like noodle kugel and blintzes made
the sensible way. Fleischmann's
Margarine can be part of your
traditional cooking. Fleischmann's
is the only leading margarine made
from 100% corn oil. It's low in
Low Cholesterol Jowtah Cookery from
| Fleischmann's Margarine. A $3.95 value for
only $1.95 plus $1.00 postage and handling
J with the front label from any package
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saturated fat with no cholesterol.
And it's certified Kosher, too.
Whether you prefer regular
Fleischmann's or parve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted, both
have a delicious flavor perfect for all
your recipes. So order your cookbook
now it's a $3.95 value for only $1.95
plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front label from any
package of Fleischmann's Margarine.
Fleischma n n's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
1962 Nabisco Brands lnc

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 18,1953
London Report
Last Palestine Commissioner Passes
Sir Alan Cunningham, the
last British High Commis-
sioner in Palestine, died
this week at the age of 95.
He held the post together
with that of Commander in
Chief from 1945 until May,
1948, when iiis ceremonial
departure by sea from the
shores of Palestine sig-
nalled the birth of Israel
and her full-scale War of
Although he headed the Man-
datory Administration of Pales-
tine during a period of mounting
Jewish hostility to British rule,
Sir Alan retained the respect of
the leadership of the yishuv,
thanks to his straightforward
dealing and his serene, decisive
This image was reinforced by
his singular refusal to be drawn
into the polemics between Is-
rael's supporters and detractors
which have raged ever since and
despite the initial legacy of bit-
terness which Britain left behind
in Palestine.
As High Commissioner, Cun-
ningham had succeeded another
distinguished British soldier.
Field Marshall Viscount Gort
(1944-45), regarded by Pales-
tinian Jewry as one of the most
sympathetic men to have held
that office since the days of Sir
Herbert Samuel (1920-25), its
first incumbent.
Del-Aire Luncheon
Draws Over 110 Women
Over $70,000 was raised
recently at the Del-Aire Area
South County Jewish Federation
Women's Division 1983 UJA-
Federation luncheon-fashion
show. The turn out at Del-Aire
Country Club was fantastic with
over 110 attending.
Cunningham had achieved
fame as commander of the south-
ern invading force in the brilliant
British offensive in Abyssinia in
1941, which liberated that coun-
try from the Italians.
Soon after that campaign,
Cunningham was given com-
mand of the British Eighth Army
in the western" desert, where
Rommel's Afrika Korps was pre-
paring to invade Egypt. He was
relieved of the command by Gen.
Auchinlech, the supreme Middle
East commander, who felt he was
being too defensive in his mili-
tary plans.
Other High Commissioners in
Palestine were Field Marshal
Baron Plummer (1925-28), Sir
John Chancellor (1928-31), Sir
Arthur Wauchope (1931-38). and
Sir Harold Macmichael (1938-44).
Trifa Told 'No'
A Justice Department official has
admitted that a second country
has turned down a U.S. request
for permanent residence for
Rumanian Orthodox Archbishop
Valerian Trifa of Grass Lake,
March 20
On the phones with
Dr. Daniel Man
Dena Man
Hundreds of other volunteers in South Palm Beach
County telephoning to help Jews in need everywhere.
To reserve a phone call 368-2737.
Sign Up Now!
UJA Federation Campaign
Left to right: Selma Axelrod, Co-Chairman; Dr. Larry Charme, guest
npeaker; Sylvia Zuckerman, Co-Chairman.
Left to right: Selma Axelrod, Co-Chairman; Dr. Larry Charme guest
speaker. Phylhs Charme, Area Women's Division Chairman; 'Sylvia
/Mckerman. Co-Lhairman.
The State of Israel Bond office has
relocated to new quarters at 2300 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd., Suite 216. The new phone num-
ber will be 686-8611. The new office will com-
bine Palm Beach-Florida Region and National
Israel Bond operations. The move was
necessary due to the tremendous increase in
sales of Israel Bonds by people in the State of
The Israel Bond organization expresses its
most sincere gratitude to the many people
who have made the Florida Region one of the
most successful Israel Bond sales areas in
the United States. Please come by and say
hello and have a glass of Sabra. We will be
open normal working hours, 9 am to 5 pm.
Bert Sales, Florida Regional Manager
State of Israel Bonds


Maxwell House Coffee
Having a good cup of coffee after
theater is almost as much a pan of
the entertainment as the perform-
ance itself. And Maxwell House
Coffee is always right on cue to help
get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big pan of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
panicular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House
Coffee because
Maxwell House
never fails to
turn in a star
K emitted KMhr
performance. For over fifty years, cof-
fee lovers have applauded its full-
pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
satisfying flavor. And. "May I have
another cup, please!' is one of the
most rewarding requests for an 'en-
core' any hostess can hear.
So, no matter what your preference-
Instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour enjoy-
ment. At its warmest.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
i....m. HmA
( nfp..ijli..m
\ living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century

Friday. February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Significant Results From
First Hamlet Area
Women's Division Luncheon
South County Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division held their
first Hamlet Area UJA-Federa-
tion fund-raising luncheon at the
exquisite home of Carol and
Nathan Miller.
Over $45,000 was raised by the
more than 80 women in atten-
dance. An additional S2.000 was
raised for the Special Fund.
l^eft to right: Margie Baer, Women's Division
Campaign Chairman; Margaret Kottler,
Women's Division Associate Campaign Chair-
man: Reverend John Grauel, Guest Speaker;
Sylvia Fried. Co-Chairman; Rita Bogus, Co-
Chairman: Helen Lidsky. Co-Chairman; Anne
lirvnner. Co-Chairman.
Left to. right: Sylvia Fried, Co-Chairman; Rita
Htigus: Co-Chairman; Carol Miller, Hostess;
lU-wrend John Grauel, Guest Speaker; Anne
Hrvnner. Co-Chairman;
Helen Lidsky, Co-
Begin Says Reagan Plan Will Disappear
Premier Menachem Be-
gin has implied that he ex-
pects President Reagan's
Middle East peace initia-
tive to eventually "disap-
Opening a political debate in
the Knesset, Begin reiterated his
total opposition to the Reagan
plan which, among other things,
called for a freeze on Israel's set-
tlement activities while peace ne-
gotiations are under way.
Declaring that "One cannot
freeze the settlements just as one
cannot freeze life itself," Begin
suggested that "There are plans
which existed and disappeared,
there are positions which exist
and will disappear. The only
agreement signed was the Camp
David agreement, and this is the
only agreement that should be
negotiated," he said.
HE REPEATED his recent in-
vitation to King, Hussein of Jor-
dan to join the peace talks, but
only without preconditions. "We
shall face the present difficulties,
and we hope that eventually the
negotiations will bear fruit," Be-
gin said.
With respect to the negotia-
tions over the pull-out of Israel
forces from Lebanon, Begin said
Israel was demanding security
arrangements "not on paper but
in reality." He predicted that
there too an agreement would be
reached that guaranteed Israel's
Labor Party chairman Shimon
Peres, speaking for the opposi-
tion, rejected the "uncompromis-
ing" policies of the government.
"One must seek a compromise.
One must try to talk to King
Hussein," Peres said. But he
added, "under no condition nego-
tiations with the PLO."
ACCORDING to Peres, the
problem with the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization was not the
"biography" of Yasir Arafat and
its other leaders, but the fact
that in order to avoid a split in
PLO ranks, its leaders refrain
from making a clear political
choice. "One should distinguish
between public relations, inviting
somebody for a photo session,
and a clear decision in favor of
peace," Peres said.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 18,1983
Family Division Luncheon A Dramatic Success
Milton Kretsky stood before a
crowded dining room, there was a
quiver in his voice, the crowd was
hushed all eyes were turned to
Milton as he spoke. He was
recounting his days of recupera-
tion from a broken knee and his
rehabilitation during the past
several weeks. He told the crowd
that when he was preparing to
come to this event and working
hard to rehabilitate his leg, be
saw them in front of his eyes and
congratulated them as the real
stars of this event and not him-
self, the honoree. He turned to his
faithful and devoted wife, Ethel,
and thanked her for standing by
his side all these years in his
communal work for the Jewish
people. You could hear sobs in
the audience, people were
genuinely moved; this accep-
tance by Milton was truly a
dramatic crowning to a most
successful and moving event for
the South County Jewish
Federation and the Jewish people
around the world.
Over 220 people crowded into
the Sheraton dining room to
attend the Annual Family
Luncheon of a $100 minimum
gift. Esther Omanaky, luncheon
chairman, and her committee had
worked hard and long to pull off
what would be a most successful
and inspiring event. Esther was
the M.C. and on the dais were
Milton's friends and leaders from
the community. Both Rabbi Sam
Silver and Rabbi Bernard Silver,
who participated in the event,
gave moving accounts of their
perceptions of Milton. Abner
Levine, General Campaign
Chairman, noted that he has
rarely met a dedicated and hard-
working volunteer as Milton
Kretsky. As luck would have it,
Mickey Freeman, the guest hu-
morist and speaker is actually an
old-time friend of Milton and was
an usher at his wedding 42 years
ago. Mickey had the crowd
laughing and then had them
nearly moved to tears. He first
used his humor and then his own
personal account of his exper-
iences as a Jew speaking for Is-
rael and the Jewish community,
This Summer Why Not
Take The Family
Home For A Month?
This summer will afford
families en masse in North
America and Western Europe the
opportunity to experience Israeli
life in a family oriented setting
for one month. The aim of the
program called Project Elef is to
bring up to 1000 families to Israel
giving them the oppootunity to
look at career, housing, in-
vestment, and educational possi-
bilities in a day to day family
situation. This is a purely experi-
mental program, therefore no
Aliyah commitment is required of
the participants.
For less than what it would
cost to send the kids to camp or
to go to the country for the
summer, this program will offer a
tailor-made schedule geared to
the desires of each family. Both
choice of work activity and
locational preference (Jerusalem,
Tel Aviv, or the settlements in
Judea and Samaria) will be taken
into account. Families will reside
primarily in absorption centers,
guest houses, or special accom-
modations in the settlements.
Each family will be able to. select
their program from among the
seven options:
1. A "Yarchd Kalian" option
consisting of an educational pro-
gram and Torah study in an
Israeli Yeshiva.
2. An opportunity to acquaint
yourself with the Land of Israel
through a special touring
3. Living on a settlement in
Judea or Samaria.
4. Assisting in Israel Defense
Forces emergency warehouses.
5. Harvesting produce in a
6. Experiencing Kibbutz life.
7. Working in a Jewish
National Fund forest project.
Another unique aspect of the
program is that each guest family
will be "adopted" by an Israeli
host family who will be able to
assist in all aspects of the guest
families one month integration.
In an unprecedented step, a
spectrum of major national
Jewish organizations and reli-
gious movements have adopted
Project Elef which is under the
sponsorship of the Aliyah
Department of the Jewish
Agency. People of all or no reli-
gious affiliation are invited to
Within the next few months
official representatives will be
touring major U.S. cities to
promote Project Elef. Addtion
ally, synagogue and chapter
organization groups will be enrol-
ling participants.
Does Project Elef sound like it
could be for you and your family?
If you would like more in-
formation on this dynamic new
program, contact:
Israel Aliyah Center, Inc.,
Southeastern Regional Office,
4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami,
Florida 33137. Telephone (305)
11 Days-10 Nights.
Par Pr-tor
s Occupancy
Includes Room And Meals
At Waldman Hotel

Holiday Services Conducted
Cantor Rueven Blum
Miami Beach
Ctary Ocaanftont Facility
Dill, Rvllglouf SarvlCM
All Special Dieli
Full Enlartalnmanl Program
i Sadurlm and Holiday Samcai
10 Days -9 Nights
March 28 April 6
o5U. Single
Room At Adjacent Atlantic
Towers Hotel-Meals At
's Finest Glatt
sine Included
PHONE: 538-5731
to underline the importance of
this year's campaign.
Joe Schenk. Special Event
Chairman, then stood and gave
the wrap-up whereupon the
audience responded with a record
amount of money raised for this
event, nearly $70,000.
Esther Omansky then
presented Milton with the Am
Chai Award for his distinguished
service to the South County Jew-
ish Community and to world
Jewry. It was at this point that
Milton delivered a very moving
address in accepting this award.
Everyone that was present
could not help but be affected by
this most dramatic and succes-
sful luncheon. By all accounts
this was the most significant,
well run event of the Family
Left to right: Esther Omansky, Luncheon Chairman, presenting the
Am Chai Award to Milton Kretsky; Honoree Milton Kretsky; Mrs.
Ethel Kretsky; entertainer and friend Mickey Freeman.
The dais: left to right seated: Esther Omansky,
Milton Kretsky, Ethel Kretsky. Standing left to
right: Joe Schenk, Special Events Chairman;
Harvey Grossman, Campaign Director; Mickey
Freeman, entertainer; Abby Levine, General
n?nmPV*?t.Cnainnan; U $*** D*** Chair-
man. Rabbi Bernard Silver; Rabbi Sam Silver.
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace
3 Weeks Netanya Relaxation & Enjoyment
1 Week Jerusalem V $1022p,u,.ir
iOeU;..^0:;^Dr.^as^,in 22 CT,a" Beddad Room,. 2 Kosher
edlLLFffi Port.r.fl..Tr,v...r. Insurance
---------------------------DEPARTURE pATE: APRIL 6,1983

l^WjDijj. H^hway.North Mi.mi Se2h.93i.3031

Friday, February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Brightening The Darkness
111 A Special Corrvgpondent
JERUSALEM For the first
four years of her life, Sara's world
was a corner, a rag doll her only
company. Ignored by seven
brothers and sisters, barely ac-
' knowledged by her mother, like a
small, tightened animal, Sara sat,
sightless, alone.
Yossi's mother died in a car ac-
cident when he was a baby,
leaving nine children behind.
Yossi was born blind. His father
had no use for an "imperfect"
Avi, a teenager, knew for some
time that his advancing. blind-
nt-ss would one day be final and
irrevocable, but it's a fact of life
he found extremely difficult to
accept and deal with. How can
you give up the sky?
Today, Sara is not alone. Yossi
has found a home where he is
wanted. And Avi is beginning to
understand that the gathering
darkness need not leave him
They are among 50 children
suffering from total, partial or
advancing blindness who are
living and learning to help them-
I selves at the Jewish Institute for
the Blind in Kiryat Moshe, Jeru-
salem supported in part by
funds from the United Jewish
| Appeal 1983 Israel Special Fund.
Like many of their resident
Idussmates, Sara and Yossi and
]Avi have more to overcome than
|blindness. Sara is retarded and
is autistic tendencies. Yossi has
ppeech and physical coordination
iifficulties. Avi entered the In-
stitute in a state of severe
anxiety and depression.
But all the children who find
their way to the Institute are
sing actively and lovingly
helped to overcome all handicaps
and to realize their potential for
contributing to Israeli society.
Along with his completely
>lmd classmates, Avi is learning
^o read and write in Braille, to
operate special typewriters and
^o use a comprehensive Braille li-
>rary; a new world opening up to
inn as the world of sight closes
town. Extensive counseling and
psychological services have
kofiened the acuteness of his de-
Sports and music activities,
Combined with patient speech
[herapy, have strengthened
(ossi's coordination and sense of
elf. Judo instruction has given
him a feeling of control and con-
fidence. He is learning carpentry,
ceramics and weaving and will be
well trained to make a living in
the outside world.
Sara has no time to sit apart
and never feels alone now. Uncer-
tainty and loneliness fade in the
face of group learning experience,
individual grooming help and
summer camp fun. There is no
stigma of retardation in her slow
movements during the sewing
and home economics classes;
each newly learned motor skill is
a landmark triumph.
Mobility training is the key to
progress for the Institute's blind
children. Today, Dov, who has
been blind from birth and has
taken unaided steps only within
the confines of the Institute,
faces a crucial test. His "lesson"
is to walk to the corner grocery
store and to buy himself any
candy he wants a wonderful
treat for any eight year-old.
He is learning to guide himself
with the white cane of the blind.
His instructor follows at a
discreet distance, flinching with
each obstacle encountered, but
allowing the boy to find his way
and his satisfaction for himself.
Dov'8 world is expanding,
brightening the darkness.
The 50 children living and
learning full-time at the Jewish
Institute for the Blind are excep-
tions to the prevailing rehabilita-
tion pattern in Israel. Most
handicapped children in the
Jewish state today live and are
cared for within their communi-
ties, if at all possible. Educators
believe this process of "main-
streaming" is more beneficial be-
cause it allows the children to
lead as normal a life as they can.
Blind children who are main-
streamed have special tutors who
begin instructing them In basic
life skills at an early age. Special
kindergartens are available to
them in some areas, and an in-
creasing number are being ac-
commodated in regular neighbor-
hood schools.
Many who live at home in and
around Jerusalem come to the
Institute in the afternoon for
special after-school instruction in
dealing with their individual
needs. The Institute also offers
evening courses for blind adults,
helping them develop new skills
and experiences. Many richly
contributory lives have been
fashioned by these part-time pro-
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
lous "Fun Ships"- Camrvale. Festivals
Mardi Gcas and Tropkxile depart from
Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports, vir-
tually everything's included for one low
price of your cruise: eight meals and snacks
a day... a full gambling casino... live enter-
tainment nightly... dance bands... parties...
and dozens of shipboard activities. You get
value no land vacation can match!
Ships o< Panamanian and Ubenan Registry
But for the Saras and the Yoa-
sis, the Avis and the Dovs
those who are not wanted at
home, who have additional
physical or emotional problems,
who need intensive individual
training, or whose homes are in
outlying areas where adequate
facilities are not available the
brightness in Kiryat Moshe that
dispels darkness is the fuUtime
Life at the Institute is full for
these small souls full of learn-
ing, hope and warmth They are
valued and appreciated for what
they are. They are taught and en-
couraged to be whatever they can
become. Their every resource is
developed. They learn to live in
spite of their handicaps.
They are what is special about
the Israel Special Fund.
Kings Fbint Salutes
Iz Siegel, Delray Beach Chair-
man, is excited and proud to
announce that the Kings Point
campaign is being led by some
outstanding performances.
Quoting Iz, "If every area in
Kings Point went over the 11,000
mark, we would truly have an
outstanding campaign."
The following individuals
should be commended for leading
their areas in topping the SI,000
level in their neighborhood: Sol
Dinitz, Normandy D; Herman
Wald, Normandy P; Dick Swift,
Brittany A; Phil Plotkin, Saxony
I; Sol Lapidus, Tuscany F; Jules
Kohel, Isle of Capri C.
Stars Shine For Technion
In a glittering crowd of over
1,000 guests Barbara Walters
(left) and Burt Lancaster (right)
were among the many celebrities
who attended a Los Angeles
dinner to salute actor Kirk
Douglas who received the Albert
Einstein Award highest honor
given by the American Society
for Technion Israel Institute
of Technology.
Part of the evening's program
was a screening of a short film
made by Mr. Douglas during a
recent visit to the Technion s
campus in Haifa, Israel.
During his acceptance speech,
Douglas recalled that his com-
mitment to Israel began in 1947
when he went to Israel to film
"The Juggler," the first U.S. film
to be made in the newly-born
State. He also told the audience
of going to Jerusalem's Wailing
Wall for the first time in the late
60's, writing his dream on a scrap
of paper, and wedging it into a
crevice. The dream, he said later,
contained two words: "Israel
B'nm Torah Men's dub
The March 13 meeting of the
Men's Club will feature a "paid
up" and new members breakfast
at 9:30 a.m.
All paid up and new members
will be guests that morning at a
super breakfast featuring blintz
souffle, cream cheese and lox
spread and much more.
There will be a donation of
$4.50 for all guests and non paid
up members. Dues may be paid
at the meeting.
Following the breakfast there
will be an open meeting for
members, wives and guests. The
speaker will be Sol Kravitz,
whose topic will be,
"Introspection, the key to Jewish
Reservations for the breakfast
are a "Musi."
Please call one of the following
numbers no later than March 9
for your breakfast reservations.
Office, 392-8566; Sidney
Dubohansky, 368-9570; Al
Abraham, 994-1564; M. Chernoff,
BB7 Bfl
"8uper Sunday" marks the pinnacle of the
1963 United Jewish Appeal Campaign. It Is your
chance to make fund-raising history.
Join thousands of volunteers In federations
across the country In an all-out telephone drive-
to rsach more people and raise more money In a
single day than ever before
Give us two hours of your time on March 20.
To call your friends and neighbors.
To ask them to join you In helping our fellow
Jews at home. In Israel and around the world-
through our community campaign.
The calls you make may determine the quality of
Jewish life In this decade.
Reserve your "Super Sunday" telephone now.
Please reserve a telephone for me.
Telephone # (Home)
I wiN be able to staff the telephone from:
C 9t30MS to llcJQaa Q l<30p to 3:30p
Ollt30aa to li30p
D 3i30pai to 5i30ps
Q 5:30psi to 7i30p
Q 7:30psi to 9:30pst
NOTE You wiH be requested to be at the phone center tor Orientation and tainmg 45 minutes baton* your
session begins H you have not made your 1983 pledge, you will be given the opportunity to do eo at
the close of your Orientation a Training sssaion
Phone South County Jewish Federation al 368-2737 or Mall Coupon to:
2200 N. Federal Hwy, Suite 206, Boca Raton, FL. 33432
_________________________To Reserve Your Telephone

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. February 18,1983
Organizations in the News
B'nai Brith Women-Ruth
Chapter will have their next
meeting on Monday, Feb. 21 at
12:30 p.m. at Pompey Park Com-
munity Center, 1101 NW 2nd St.,
Delray Beach. The guest speaker
will be Ms. Joan Mills, certified
financial planner. Also for your
tickets for the Children's Home
Luncheon scheduled for March 20
at L'Hexagone Restaurant in
Boca Raton, please call Alice
Brown 499-2497.
B'nai Brith Women-Naomi
Chapter will have their next
meeting on Monday, Feb. 21 at
12:30 p.m. at Temple Emeth,
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach. The guest speaker will be
ADL National Commissioner, Al
B'nai B'rith-Shomer Lodge will
hold their next meeting on Mon-
day, Feb. 28 in the upper level of
the Administration Building,
Century Village, Boca Raton.
The guest speaker will be Abe
Yormack, Adult Jewish Educa-
tion Commissioner District 5.
Wives and friends are invited.
For further information, please
call 483-2365, 482-8017, 482-5856.
The following have joined the "Win-
ning Team' for Super Sunday '88
March 30. South County Jewish
Federalton la putting you on the line.
Al Abraham, Boca Teeca
Ida Abraham, Boca Teeca
Abe Ackerman, Kings Point
Morris Anapolaky. Temple Emeth
Sylvia Anapolaky. Temple Emeth
Herman AugenbUck, Temple
Anahel Shalom
Helen Avlna, JWVA
James Baer, Federation
Margie Baer, Federation
Bob Byrnes. Federation
Jenna Barnes, Federation
Eh-. Arnold Berliner. Federation
Ton! Berliner, Federation
Ed Boblck. Federation
Marianne Boblck. Federation
Irving Bonwlt, Temple Emeth
Sylvia Bonwlt, Temple Emeth
Dorothy Brand. Federation
Irving Burg lass. Boca Watt
Mrs. Irv Burglaaa. Boca Weat
Doris Cantor, Boca Lago
EstreUa Cases, Federation
Molses Cases. Federation
Philip Chester, Century Village
Lillian Chodash, Temple Slnal
Blossom Cooper, Temple Slnal
Julius Daroe. Temple Emeth
Ruth Daroe, Temple Emeth
Eric Decklnger. Federation
Rhoda Denney, Century Village
YettaDogan, Federation
Jay Elchler, Federation
Ellssa Ellant. Federation
Marlon Engle. B'nai B'rtth
Esther Feldman, Federation
Ida Feldman, Temple Emeth
Isabel Fink, Hadaaaah
AdamFlveson, Federation
Gloria Flveson, Federation
Walter Flveson, Federation
Daniel Freed. Boca Weat
Harriet Freed, Boca West
Al Gardner, JWV
Elsie Gardner. JWVA
Sylvia Gardner. High Point W
Molly Garflnkel, Kings Point
Robert Goldman. No. 81*4 B'nai B'rlth
Jack Gerlnger, JWV
RosGeiinger, JWVA
UUlanGlueckman. B'nai Torah
Saul Glueckman, B'nai Torah
Ida Goren. JWVA
Al Gorti. Federation
Maye Gould. Oriole
Harvey Grossman, Federation
Roi Grossman. Federation
Irv Hanner. JWV
I tolly Hanner. JWVA
Eva Herman, Temple Emeth
Nathan Herman, Temple Emeth
Harriet Herskowlti. JWVA
Edith Hllf, Temple Emeth
Esther Hoffeld, Boca West
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld. Boca Weat
Bea Hollabow, Boca Teeca
Alfred Horowitz, B'nai Torah
Donald Jacobson, Boca Lago
Mrs. D. Jacobson, Boca Lago
Eleanor Jont Iff, B'nai Torah
Sheldon JonUff. B'nai Torah
Dr. Dalla Kalal. Federation
Dr. Ury Kalal, Federation
Ben Karpen. Temple Emeth
Tom Kati. Federation
Karen Kaufman. Federation
Lee Kaufman. Federation
Rose Kaufman. Century Village
Harold Kay, Temple Emeth
Ann Keealer. Temple Emeth
Ben Keealer, Temple Emeth
Ben Kldeckel, Century Village
Edward Klngsley, Oriole
Margaret Kottler. Federation
Milton Kretsfcy. Federation
Anne Lakoff. Kings Point
Ray Lapldus. Temple Emeth
Sol Lapldus, Temple Emeth
Jody Lechtenberg. Federation
Herb Lettman, Boca Weat
m i
Barbara Leln, Federation
Fred Leltner. JWV
Carol Levin. Federation
Herb Levin, Federation
Abner Levlne. Federation
Deborah Levlne. Oriole
Jack M. Levlne. Oriole
Herman Lipeon. Century Village
Florence Llttman, JFS
IdaLowenbraun, Temple Emeth
Murray Lowenbraun. Temple Emeth
Arthur Lucker, Temple Emeth
Gerl Lucker, Temple Emeth
Dr. Daniel Man. Federation
Dana Man, Federation
Erwln Mann, Temple Emeth
Sanford Meade, Federation
Sheni Meade, Federation
Louis Medwtn, Temple Emeth
Rose Medwln. Temple Emeth
Linda Melcer. Federation
Steve Melcer, Federation
Roberta Meyeraon, Federation
Dr. William Meyeraon. Federation
Carl MUler. Temple Emeth
Syma MUler. Kings Point *
Morris Morris. Federation
Albert Omansky, Federation
Esther Omanaky, Federation
AlOstrlck, Federation
Norms Packer. Temple Emeth
Sherle Pechenek. Temple Emeth
David Perllne, BocaTlerra
RoalynPerllne. BocaTlerra
Dottle Perslco, Federation
Nick Perslco. Federation
Bernard Person, Century village
Meryle Praeger, JWVA
Lou Rifkln. Federation
Rose Rifkln. Federation
Elaine Roberta, Temple Beth El
Charlotte Robinson, Federation
Marcla Roff, Boca Teeca
Sylvia Roaen. JWVA
Arnold Rosenthal, Federation
Bessie Rothchlld. Temple Emeth
Edward Rosenthal. Temple Emeth
Eleanor Rukln. Federation
Naomi Sachs. Temple Beth El
Berenice Schankerman. Federation
Joe S. Schenk, Temple Emeth
Albert Segal, Federation
Mollie Segal, Hadaaaah
Anita Shalley, Federation
Eve Shalley. Federation
Marian Shalley, Federation
Hank Shandler, JWV
Betty Blegel.ORT
Ix Slegel. Federation
Rabbi Bernard Sliver, Temple Emeth
Edith Stiver. JWVA
Myrna Stein, Temple Beth El
Eve Steinberg, Coco Wood Lakes
Lenore Steinberg, Federation
Mark Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Paul Steinberg. Federation
Roberta Steinberg. B'nai Torah
Joe Steinberg, Coco Wood Lakee
Mrs. Jack Stone. ORT
Jack Stone, Federation
Sara Stone. Temple Emeth
Joel Tanen, Federation
Dr. Morris Tear, Temple Emeth
Marge Tepperman. JWVA
Andrea Trlpp, Federation
Sydelle Turman. Kings Point
Grace Warner, Century Village
Seymour Warner, Century Village
Lynne Warahal, Federation
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, Federation
Fran Waterman, Temple Beth El
Miriam Welner. Temple Bath El
Gladys Welnshank, Federation
Mayer Welnahank, Federation
Eleanor Wolff, Federation
Morris Wolff, Federation
Dorothy Young. Atlantic Demo Club
Tom Young. Atlantic Demo. Club
Dr. Joe anna, Federation
Marilyn Zlnns. Federation
B'nai Brith Women-Boca
Chapter will sponsor an Oneg
Shabbat on Friday, Feb. 18 for
the Hillel Studetns of FAU, The
Boca Community College and the'
College of Boca Raton. Also, the
B'nai Brith Women will hold
their annual Brotherhood
meeting at Temple Beth El on
Thursday. Feb. 24 at 1 p.m.
Spouses and guests are welcome.
Refreshments will be served. The
guest speaker will be Rolf War-
tenburg, a witness to the Nurem-
burg Trials, to tell his story.
Women's League for Israel-
is itzvah Chapter will have a spe-
cial program on Monday, Feb. 21
at 10 a.m. in the Administration
Building of Century Village
West, Boca Raton. The guest
speaker will be Dr. David Demko
who will speak on "The Process
of Human Aging. Dr. Demko is
the recipient of the Virginia Syl-
vester Chair in Gerontology and
is Director of the newly estab-
lished Institute of Gerontology at
the College of Boca Raton. All are
welcome to attend.
The American Friends of the
Hebrew University, Greater Boca
Raton, Delray Beach Chapter will
hold their Second Founders Gala
Ball and Installation to be held
on Saturday, March 12 at 6:30
p.m. at Boca Point Country Club,
Powerline Road in Boca Raton.
Hadassah- A viva will hold their
meeting on Wednesday, Feb. 23
at 12 noon at B'nai Torah Con-
gregation. 1401 NW 4th St. A
book review will be presented by
Sara be lie Fish man entitled "Life
Line" by Joseph Viertel.
Hadasaah-Sabra will have a
study grup to discuss "Sophia's
Choice"' on Friday, Feb. 18.
Please call Carol Porter 392-2652
or Rachel Greenstein 368-7977 for
further details. Also, Hadassah-
Sabra will be hosting a Card and
Game Party on Thursday, March
3 at 8 p.m. in Boca Raton. Dona-
tion is $4.50 per person with re-
freshments served. Please
respond by Feb. 23 to Beth
Whitehill 393-7626. Rachel
Greenstein 368-7977 or Gladys
Chaphin 483-8660.
Hadassah-Ben Gurion will
sponsor a one day Lake Okeecho-
bee cruise. The cost is J27.95
which includes sightseeing,
smorgasboard, music and
dancing. For details and tickets
please call 499-9845, 499-7406 or
When the congregation marks
Brotherhood Week, Dr. Man
grum will be in the pulpit of Tem-
ple Sinai. Friday, Feb. 18 at 8:15
p.m. Rabbi Silver. Dr. Donald
Macksy, of the Methodist Church
and Father Mangrum will par-
ticipate in a pulpit trialogue.
Music will be furnished by the
Temple Choir, led by Mrs. Elaine
Silver and the methodist
Church's famed Bell Ringers led
by Edward Krynicki and Mrs.
Kay Vass. All are welcome to at-
The subject of the next Forum
Series at Temple Beth El will be
"Our Brain, Behavior and Well-
Being, Here and in Israel." The
Jewish Mind, The American and
Israel Experience. Dr. Joel Elkes,
Professor Emeritus, John-Hop-
kins University, Professor of
Psychiatry, University of Louis-
ville, Board of Trustees, Hebrew
University will be the
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
This lecture is open to the public
and will be held on Sunday, Feb.
20 at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth El,
333 SW 4th Ave., Boca Raton.
For further information, please
call the Temple office 391-8900.
Temple Beth Shalom-Sister-
hood will hold their meeting on
Monday, Feb. 28 at 10:30 a.m. in
the Administration Building,
Century Village West, Boca
Raton. There will be a Purim
Program and refreshments will
be served. For further informa-
tion, please call Tillie Sen loss
482-2783 or Sylvia 482-7207.
Brandeis University, Century
Village West Boca is planning a
full day with a film entitled "The
Shop on Main Street" to be
viewed at Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity at 3 p.m., followed by a
stop at Deli-on-Rye at Shadow-
wood Square, Glades Road and
441 for the cost of $10.50. Please
call Beverly 482-7669 or Eleanore
Cohen 482-9704 for reservations. '
Women's American ORT-Boca
Glades will have their next meet-
ing on Monday, Feb. 21 at 12:30
p.m. at the Boca Greens Club-
house. The guest speaker will be
Rabbi Samuel Silver who will
speak on the subject of "Mixed
Marriages." For further informa-
tion, please call 483-5787.
Raraat (Jan Chapter of Ameri-
can Red Magen David For Israel-
Delray Boynton will hold their
next meeting on Tuesday, Feb.
22 at 7:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach. Their guest
speaker will be Joe Rubin of Beth
Israel Memorial Chapel. Refresh-
ments will be served. All are in-
vited. Please call Mark Silverton-
499-4706 or M. Lutzker 499-2471
for further information.
New 2 story home eesl of Federal sppro*.
900 ft. rom Intracoastal. Practically
maintenance tree it owr-ers plen long
vacation 2 Bdrms, eat-In kitchen ft large
screened porch. $95,000 Jerle Nltehmen,
Broker Salesman, eves. 496-3433
Woodhaven Parkview
1900 Sg. Ft. ot pure charm. An affordable
country club lifestyle Beautiful eat in
kitchen, mirrored bar. Washer/dryer
Lobby affords privacy. Have s place to
come next season or en|oy all year Doris
Babb Realtor Assoc.. 807-7376. eves.
maitois Aeeiantat
Reduced for Quick Sale
Attention Golfers ft Tennis Bums. Large
1st floor Condo si Boca Barwood
Features full sued washer ft dryer in Unit,
Rofladins on ecrsened-in porch. Walk
right out to golf course Out front door to
Tennis Courts ft Pool area. Must sen1
Need offers! Judy Walker, eves.. 272-2973.
Realtor Assoc S66 900
Price Is Right
In-town location Walk to all
conveniences, shopping, library, tennis,
restaursnts, etc 5 minutes to Beech. 2
Bdrm/1 Vi Beth. Ideal for single, retirees,
newlyweds. Only S30.900 Lots
Oienreiter, Realtor Assoc. 272-7317,
3330 S.
Federal Nwy.
Delray Beach, Flo.
JVatne &Bui*u/
featuring LADIES
20% to50%
Sugg. Retail Prices
IN STOCK NOW--------
Over 1000 Famous Namfl Brand Swjmsults sizes 6 to 2Q
Fashion Brands Outlet
1000-5:30 DAILY,
N.E. Cornar of Military Trail* W. Atlantic Ave
Within Publlx Shopping Center
Pint Quality Name Brand Fashions
at Low
_______Discount Prices!

/, February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
iy South County Jewish
ents were recently privileged
^joy nine Israeli visitors to
immunity. Eight children
>ne adult from Kfar Saba,
pity that the South County
Federation is twinned
| in the Project Renewal pro-
arrived in South Florida on
lay, Feb. 1. Their tour in
mntry will also include Ft.
erdale, and Orlando, the
two communities twinned
[far Saba.
children are musicians in
bhestra organized by Avram
[the gentlemen accompany-
ese eight children on their
[tour. Nov, a child survivor
Holocaust, developed an
:iation for music at the age
ir when he learned to play
Fiolin. His father was a Can-
id his mother sang with his
in Europe. The Holocaust
ited him from his parents,
bis love for music grew in
(of the hardships he had to
He arrived in Israel in
young, afraid, and yet cer-
Lhat music and teaching was
festiny. He receive a formal
ation and music training, yet
tit in all of Israel's wars, in-
ig the war of Independence
48. He now considers himself
tie Israeli. He learned at a
| young age that he was a Jew
1 anything. Being a Jew was
ientity, realizing the neces-
[of having a Jewish land in
1 to survive. Now, to Avram,
ling music is a way in which
|ing out the humanity in peo-.
le uses music as a vehicle to
children to develop as
kn beings, to provide a
ce in life, a means of under-
ling life's limitations, the
[for discipline and coopera-
found this first visit to the
very exciting. Being sur-
ged by Jewish people in his
feeling the warmth shown
and his young musicians,
>mmented that "It's just like
; home, in Israel."
|ese nine people were on a
vind for their three day visit
luth County. They were met
liami International Airport
Uesday night by Burt Low-
Principal of the South
ly Jewish Community Day
bl, and Chaim Baer, a parent
Tiild in the Day School.
Ime hospitality and a warm
Ime was the tone of their
I Tuesday evening they split
|our children spending that
and the following two
with teacher Andrea Mos-
l. four with teacher Marsha
fctock, and Avram with Mr.
Irs. Gantz. In talking with
[Marsha and Andrea, it
[as though little sleeping
June Tuesday evening!
sday morning the group
' at a Deli in Boca Raton
akfast which was quite an
knee! First, all the children
^osher except for one and
Dtally afraid to eat any-
Eggs, pancakes, bagels
m cheese were ordered to
a nice smorgasbord, but
lldren were used to eating
lly salads for breakfast,
fhey went to Century VU-
perform. Following Cen-
pllage, they visited Town
I Mall Havmg never seen a
Ifore, they were absolutely
Ited. diving into Radio
to look at all the video and
nic games. Lunch was en-
it "The Patio" at Town
the children still hesitant
at wanting to eat non-
foods. Of course, their
were fully appreciated
rted. From Town Cen-
the group went to Don
[s Bowling Lanes, and pro-
to practically take over
Ivwith their enthusiasm,
[nr /er bowled before. That
they enjoyed a pizza
and then went to Boca
[High School to see "Up
ople," a musical interns-
Israeli Children Delight South County
Thursday morning came
quickly, and the group once again
gathered for breakfast at a bagel
shop. It was then off to the
beach, then roller skating. The
momentum continued to buUd as
they went to Chuck E Cheese,
where they ate, played electronic
games, won prizes and were fully
No time for a breather, they
headed up to Delray Beach to
visit the Sisterhood at Temple
Emeth, followed by a visit to
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
Still on the move, they were
guests that evening at
I. Hexagon in Boca Raton, where
they met and performed for a
select group of people invited by
South County Jewish Federation
for an elegant dinner. Following
dinner the group went directly to
Swenson's Ice Cream Parlor for a
surprise Birthday party for
Mark, one of the Israeli young-
Up bright and early on Friday
morning their hectic pace con-
tinued as they met at
McDonald's for breakfast. Prear-
ranged sandwiches were made for
them in respect to their keeping
Kosher. Then it was off to the
South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School. The Day
School students, teachers and
these Israelis gathered outside
for the morning flag raising cere-
mony, attended the morning
minyan and visited the various
classrooms in the Day School.
There was considerable interac-
tion between the American and
Israeli youngsters, sharing
stories, experiences and feelings.
Much excitement permeated the
Day School on this Friday
morning. Trying to capture the
feelings of the Day School
students regarding the Israeli
visitors, a few Kindergarten and
third grade students were ques-
tioned. Kindergarteners Allison
Clayman, Michael Gellert, Ruthie
Kalai and Joshua Krause all
agreed that they were happy and
excited about the guests. Michael
Gellert felt good because he could
learn new songs from the Israeli
children; Joshua Krause was
glad to have them there because
he felt excitement meeting people
he never knew before.
The third graders shared the
excitement felt by the five year
olds. Dara Cole stated that it was
great to have the Israelis visit,
one reason being that they could
learn football from her male
peers. Steven Ziemba found it
fascinating that some of the Is-
raeli children could speak both
English and Hebrew and could
communicate with him. Danielle
Bilowit was pleased because she
could learn more about Israel and
Israeli life as a result of their
At noon time, the entire
student body, teachers and Is-
raelis assembled in the Knesset
room of the Day School for Shab-
bat. Following the ceremony, the
Israeli Musicians performed, de-
lighting their entire audience.
The students watched in awe, as
the Israelis entertained with a
variety of lovely melodies.
At 12:30, emotional good-byes
were seen, as the nine happy
visitors climbed into the awaiting
van to take them to their next
destination, Ft. Lauderdale.
This visit, sponsored by the
United Jewish Appeal, proved to
be a most exhilarating and
memorable experience for not
only the South County Jewish
community, but for the nine Is-
raelis as well. The children were
calm, impressed by their wel-
come, attentive and well-be-
haved. They didn't appear to be
ruffled or shocked with anyone or
anything to which they were ex-
posed. But it was evident by their
wide-eyed enthusiasm, that this
was an experience that will re-
main with them for the rest of
their lives. And ours.
with these children as the South
County Jewish Federation works
with their neighborhood in Kfar
Saba to rebuild it physically and
to establish social work projects
that will enrich the lives of these
children and their friends in Kfar
James Baer, President of the
Federation and Rabbi Bruce S.
Warshal, Executive Director will
be in Israel in March working
with neighborhood leaders and
professionals in preparing bud-
gets for the Project Renewal pro-
grams in the Kfar Saba neighbor-
hood for this coming year.
Israeli children with Principal, Burt Lowlicht, playing with hamsters at the Day School.
Mark Wolbe. one of the Israeli youngsters, cele-
brating his 15th birthday at the morning minyan
at the South County Jewish Community Day
m ** m IJbi w^H ^y mi 4 1
L ^k mm
m' m r '
\l ~m aB *\
The Israeli children participating in the morning minyan at the Day School

Pictured left to right are James B. Baer, president tour; Phil Zinman. chairman of Project Renewal;
ivt&a&h.GotmtyJewisAFederatiom; Avram Mw, J!mJ!l?biL- co-chairman qJ)roj*c< Renewal with
Israeli Music teacher accompanying children on---------ItU? KfUl Subu iMMttn.

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 18.1983
Juillard String Quartet
String Quartet
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces the third concert of its
1983 Distinguished Artists Series
on Sunday, Feb. 27 at 8:15 p.m.,
presenting the Juillard String
Quartet, the widely acclaimed
chamber music ensemble.
Among the highlights of their
1982-83 season are performances
at Alice 'Fully Hall in Lincoln
Center, and the Metropolitan
Museum of Art. Additionally,
they will perform in Boston for
their ninth consecutive year in
the Boston University Celebrity
Series, and in San Francisco as
part of its Beethoven Festival.
As Quartet-in-Residence at the
The campaign by Temple Sinai
for funds to build a structure to
house its reform congregation
has reached a half-way point.
Leaders of the drive have indi-
cated that when $250,000 is
raised, construction can begin.
The congregation owns an 11-
acre site on West Atlantic
Library of Congress since 1962,
they are privileged to play with
the priceless Stradivarius instru-
ments that have been willed to
the U.S. people by Gertrude
Clarke Whittall.
The quartet has presented con-
certs in France, Germany, the
Netherlands and Spain during
The group consists of Robert
Mann, violin; Earl Carlyss,
violin; Samuel Rhodes, viola and
Joel Krosnick, cello. First violi-
nist Robert Mann is the only
original member, and has
composed 70 works, receiving
acclaim in both writing and
All the members have distin-
guished musical credits. Quoting
the New York Times "Better
quartet playing cannot be found
For information call
concert office at 391-8600.
The fund-raising is in the
hands of a committee headed by
Bernard Zeldin, who is one of the
two vice presidents of the group.
To reach the goal, the com-
mittee has arranged for thirty-
three parlor meetings, during
which the plans of the structure
Avenue between Congress and
Herman Heads Super Sunday Ihibiaty
. Toby Hertz announces the ap
point merit of Nathan Herman to
head Super Sunday publicity.
Herman, a native of Bensen-
hurst. New York, has been a resi-
dent of Delray Beach for the past
3'i years. He has been actively
engaged in activities of Temple
Emeth, a board member of Tem-
ple Emeth Brotherhood, Publi-
city Committee member of Senior
Citizens of Delray and Disabled
Club of Temple Emeth.
B*nai Torah Honors
Saul Glueckman Feb. 21
An exciting and informative
evening is anticipated when B nai
Torah Congregation holds a
Cocktail Supper on Monday .Feb.
21, 6 p.m. to honor its President,
Saul Glueckman.
A stimulating evening is pro-
mised to all who attend when
they hear guest speaker, Jerome
Gleekel. Gleekel is an American
businessman who is sanctioned
to speak on behalf of Israel. He is
closely associated with the Israeli
Consulate in Miami, which keeps
Gleekel informed on Israeli issues
and political developments. He
travels to Israel frequently; is
well known by the leadership ot
the various political parties and
has access to leading government
officials. Because of this close as-
sociation, the Israel Consulate in
Miami calls on Gleekel to convey
the views of the government of
Israel to various audiences.
The combination of a beloved
honoree and a dynamic speaker,
Jerome Gleekel
should make the B'nai Torah au-
dience one of the best ever.
Note: Although the Series is
sold out, at the last moment
tickets are received from sub-
scribers who are unable to attend.
So. please call, and place your
name on the "Wait List."
are shown and the needs ex-
plained by a speakers' com-
When completed, Temple
Sinai will be the only Jewish
congregation within the city
limits of Delray Beach. Sinai's
sister-congregations, Temple
Emeth (Conservative), and
Anshei Emuna (Orthodox), are in
the county area, outside of the
city's boundaries.
At a recent semi-annual con-
gregational committee, Bernard
Etish, president, expressed his
thanks to the building committee
and urged members to support
the fund-raising campaign. He
also praised the efforts of Samuel
Rothstein, a vice president, for
his important role in the pioject.
A nominating committee was
elcted at the meeting. It is head-
ed by Sidney Pearce and includes
Mrs. Mar.jorie Aaron, Louis Sito-
mir, Harold Markowitz, and
Heinz Falikman.
An AfSMtoHon For Tha PrmcMcs #
Consultation AvallatX* For tho Troatmont of
Bunloot. HammartoM. Coma. Bona Spora. Ingrown ToonaHs
and other common loot probleme
Oanaral Diabetic Footcara
Podiatrtc Orthopedic*. Sports Medicine
Military Trail at
Linton Blvd.,
Delray Beach
Suite 106 '
The Warning Signal
Call for your FREE
Why Free? Thousands ol area residents have spine related problems which
usually respond lo chiropractic cam.
This la our way ol encouraging you lo find out ll you have a problem thai
could be helped by chiropractic care. II la also our way ol acquainting you
with our stall and facilities If we can not help you wo will tell you. While
we are accepting new patients, no one need (eel any obligation.
Marketplace of Delray INSURANCE ACCEPTED
(Phase II, behind J. Byrons) Open 24 Hr.
(1-3) W. Atlantic Ave. 6 Days Emergency
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include,:
Swimming Instruction
a Frea Swim Dally
e Arts and Crafts
Field Trips
Two Iour-week sessions
e Preschool division
School division
Mini bus pickup to snd from camp
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
Jewish Community Center Department
Delray West Plaza Chiropractic Center
For A Limited Time Only
'NuriiKW Fee 75 Afier OHer)
Initial Office Visit Includes
Consultation & Examination Orthopedic &
Testing Blood Pressure Report Of Findings
Medicare and Insurance Assignment Accepted
.14842 MILITARY TRAIL *J' -*. sp^,. .
(Corner ol Military & Atlantic-Winn Dixie) 4"q-4jUU The Elimination Of Pain
"W Spm^iaUxe In

lay, February 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
Ip-metric tubeless
'x' whitewalls
86.81 2 96
81 .85 2 27
87.33 2.40
190/65-390 or 220/55-390

P155/80B12 31.49 1.49
P155/80B13 31.97 1.44
I P165/80B13 33.81 1.50
1 P175/80B13 35.75 1.63
I P185/80B13 37.93 1.69
I P175/75B14 38.79 1.70
P185/75B14 39.88 1.79
' P195/75B14 41.82 1.95
P205/75B14 42.92 2.07
P215/75B14 44.25 2.20
P225/75B14 46.57 2.35
P155/80B15 35.75 1.68
P165/80B15 37.44 1.83
P205/75B15 44.14 2.15
P215/75B15 45.60 2.34
P225/75B15 47.78 2.46
P235/75B15 50.10 2.65
P155/80R13 45.04 1.53
P165/80R13 46.86 1.69
P175/80R13 | 48.57 1.78
P185/80R13 49.85 1.92
P195/70R13 50.82 1.98
P205/70R14 56.92 2.23
P175/75R14 47.50 1.83
P185/75R14 52.32 2.04
P195/75R14 56.92 2.18
P205/75R14 59.37 2.34
P215/75R14 60.45 2.48
P225/75R14 64.62 2.68
P195/75R15 59.70 2.33
P205/75R15 61.73 2.47
P215/75R15 64.09 2.59
P225/75R15 66.44 2.78
P235/75R15 71.26 3.01
OAOE: Export; Wholesale
1666 N W 82/We 593-7040
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
13360 NW7tJiAve 681-8541
1700NE 163rd St 945-7454
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
9001 S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
1275 4901 St 822-2500
NW 2b SI 4M.UmDa.ryRd 593-1191
Bird & Galloway Rds 552-6656
13872 S W. 88th St 387-0128
30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
497 S SUteRd 987-0450
tDAVIESI Rd 84|ustwest
1740 E Sunrise BNd 463-7566
361 N State Rd 7 587-2186
441 & W Commercial BNd 735-2772
N University Df 4McNabRd 721-4700
3151 N federal Hwy. 943-4200
515 South Dixie 832-3044
of University Dt 473-4700
532-N Late Blvd. 848-2544
2265 W HWsboro BMt 427-8800
2604 South 4th St 464-8020
755 21 st Strut 567-1174
907 Volusia Ave 255-7487
2065 E TamiamiTr 774-4443

Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 18,1983
Temple Sinai
Purim is traditionally regarded
as a minor holiday.
But it should be upgraded, as
should Chanukah.
Purim and Chanukah may
., have been of lesser importance in
the past, when the Big Three of
the Festivals, Sukkot, Passover,
and Shavout, were regarded as
most significant.
However, in modem times
Purim (and Chanukah) contain
themes that commend and com-
mand greater attention.
Based on the irresistibly
charming story of Esther (whose
Hebrew name was Hadassah),
Purim strikes a contemporary
It reminds us that though
Haman is dead, Hamanism still
threatens mankind.
What is Hamanism? It is the
tendency to usurp power. It is
bigotry plus tyranny. It is the
call to idolatry, with the caller
asking that he himself be deified.
It is forgetting that a person
wrapped up in himself makes a
small package.
Hamnism still flourishes
today. It even thrives in the
original locale of the Esther nar-
rative, Persia now crushed under
the heel of a neo-Haman (whose
name Khomeini even sounds like
A Rabbi Comments:
The following is brought to Flori-
dian readers by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If there
are topics you would like our
Rabbis to discuss, please submit
them to the Floridian.
that of his prototype).
Observing Purim also moves
us to glorify those who risk their
lives on behalf of freedom, as did
Observing Purim call? at-
tention to Mordecai who no1: only
refused to bend the knee to a
despot but who also demons-
trated Jewish loyalty to the land
of his residence. Remember, he
saved the life of the kinky king
by reporting an assassination
Purim also reminds us that one
of the reasons for the survival of
the Jewish people is its emphasis
on triumph rather than travail. If
we dwelt only on the attempted
genocide of our people, Purim
would be a melancholy holiday.
Indeed, the merriment of
Purim celebrations: the masque-
rades, the carnivals, the bazaars,
the joyous songs, the tumult
even in the santcuary when the
Megillah is read all this stres-
ses the lighter side of Judaism
rather than its lugubrious side.
And remember, too, that
Purim is the original Jewish gift-
giving holiday. No one really
completes the celebration of
Purim if he does not make
donations to the poor and to the
disadvantaged (privately or
through agencies like the UJA).
Yes, Purim may be conven-
tionally minor, but its theme and
its thrust are enormous. Enjoy it.
"Medicare Is
Not Enough:'
Frill vtrrl unrl ^flma Kjnlin ^^^
Edward and Selma Kaplan
You Probably
need B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security
Supplement. loo.
It includes private
duty nursing in the
It includes doctor's
office and hospital
visits beyond what
Medicare pays.
Hospital deduct ibles
Acceptance is
"for members age 65 and
o\r. Pre-existing conditions
not covered for the firs! 6
months of coverage.
Tor B nai B rith members only.
W* enroll no members
B'nai B'rith's
Group Insurance
Underwritten b>
Mutual Life Insurance
Compam of Ncv York
Form MOD AS-1307 7
Tor many medical
charges, it pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
| Please contact me by phone or mail. I'm
Interested in full details of B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security Supplement.
lailto: National Preferred Risks
900 North Federal Hwy.
Suite 300
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
<305> 36-S400 1 -800-432 5678 (Florida Only
But No Pre-Conditions
Begin Urges Hussein to Attend Parley
1 .
Premier Menachem Be-
gin has invited King Hus-
sein of Jordan to join in the
Middle East peace process.
He insisted, however, that
the invitation was being
extended within the frame-
work of the 1978 Camp Da-
vid accords from which
there must be no de-
viations, no contradictions
and no additions that
would change its meaning.
Begin addressed the closing
session of the Prime Minister's
1983 Israel Bond Organization
France to Send
More Troops
Address .
Cit State/Zip
Morne Phone
Work Phone

PARIS (JTA) France is
planning to send additional
troops to Beirut to reinforce the
multinational force. The decision
was reportedly taken as a result
of the recent attacks against
members of the French contin-
gent. In the latest of a series of
such incidents, two Frenchmen
were wounded in the city's sea-
Defense Minister Charles
Hernu has asked the Foreign Le-
gion command to prepare for the
dispatch of several companies
which will join the 1,654 French
marines already in Beirut.
The French are reportedly also
worried by recent incidents be-
tween Israeli soldiers and mem-
bers of the multinational force.
Hernu reviewed the situation
with U.S. Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger. The two men
had a lengthy telephone conver-
sation to assess the situation.
Official sources in Paris said
that any reinforcement will take
place only with the agreement of
the Lebanese government and in
cooperation with the military
commanders of the various na-
tional forces already serving in
Many Would Trade
Land for Peace
salem Post public opinion poll
shows an increase in the number
of Israelis ready to exchange
occupied land for peace. Those
firmly opposed to any territorial
compromise declined from 52
percent in September to 42.4
percent in the last week of
December and the first days of
The percentage of those ready
to give up parts of the West Bank
rose from 34.2 percent to 39.8
percent, while those ready to give
up all the West Bank, apart from
East Jerusalem, rose from 8.5 to
11.8 percent.
There was a drop in those
ready to give up the entire West
Bank, including East Jerusalem
from 2.7 to 1.8 percent and an
increase in the "undecided" from
2.6 to 4.2 percent.
Sheli Break Noted
leaders of the tiny left-wing Sheli
party who met with Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat last month, report-
edly in Tunis, have broken with
the rest of the party leadership.
conference here. He said there is
no nation in the world which
yearns for peace more than the
people of Israel. But, he added,
the Jewish people have an in-
alienable right to live in Israel "in
all its parts."
PRESIDENT Yitzhak Navon,
addressing the conference dele-
gates earlier at a meeting in the
Presidential residence, observed
that PLO chief Yasir Arafat tells
the Western press and diplomats
he is willing to live in peace with
Israel but says just the opposite
in his messages to the Arab peo-
Navon said that in reading the
Arabic press he found that the
PLO leaders adhere faithfully to
their charter which calls for the
elimination of Israel.
On the subject of Israel's peace
treaty with Egypt, Navon said
that while President Hosni
Mubarak supports the peace pro-
cess, the Egyptian press is con-
ducting an anti-Semitic cam-
paign which includes cartoons
that could have come from Julius
Streicher's Nazi press.
A BONDS conference high- light was the dedication of a
marker and the burial of a time
capsule containing the names of
the founding contributors to the
Mediterranean-Dead Sea canal, a
major hydroelectric project. The
capsule was buried at the site
where the digging is to begin.
Energy Minister Yitthal
Modal told the delegates that
work will begin shortly on de-
signs for the 11.4 billion hydro-
electric power plant and the canal
which is expected to open a new
phase in the" agricultural develop-
ment of the Negev. The Israel
Bond Organization is providing
seed money for the canal.
Israel Bond Ett
A Stimulating Event
The Israel Bond Dinner which
was held at Temple Beth El on
Jan. 30, at which Anne and
David Krainin were honored, was
a huge financial and social suc-
It was attended by 220 people
and raised $367,000 in Israel
Bonds. The guest speaker, Hon.
Linda Elowitch Abramson, the
mayor of Portland, Maine, gave a
scholarly talk on the history of
Israel and her struggles for
peace. Irving Rifkin, chairman,
was most effective in eliciting
generous purchases of Bonds.
The Krainins were the reci-
pients of the Gates of Jerusalem
Award and were very moving in <*
their acceptance talks.
Much credit goes to the hard-
working and energetic committee
and especially so to Gert and
Fred Saxe, Tova and Herman
Singer, Harriette and Max Hal-
pert, and Ella and Dick Samuels.
South Palm Beach County's
ONLY Jewish Funeral Horn*
Joseph Rubin, Owner
5Oa W. Atlantic Av Beach, FL 33445
Memorial Chapels
Bro^ard 428-1313
. Pade 945-6466 Palm Beach,
MNkK IK flkfl JttftftH 6NAI
RonnyWin, M.D., P.A.
Obstetrics and Gynecology
annouces the opening of an additional office
Medical Center of Delray
Suite 202
909 Palm Trail
Delray Beach, Florida 33444
Office Hours
By Appointment
Boca Raton Office:
Boca Medical Plaza
5458 Town Center Road
Suite 5

r, February 18, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Saturday. Feb. 19, Ten
ilc Janus, daughter of
\re and Henry Janus, will be
to the Torah of Temple
IF1 of Boca Raton as a Bat
is a student of Potomac
|I and attends the Temple
^1 Religious School. Family
its sharing in the Simcha
(e Teri's grandparents, Sam
elma Stein of Boca Raton
foe and Florence Janus of
Park, N.Y., and great-
jarents, Emily Levy and
Stein, both of Delray
\, along with sister, Jodi.
of town guests include
I, Mr. and Mrs. Epstein of
), N.Y. and Mr. and Mrs.
BtiMii of Huntington, N.Y.;
ind uncle, Mr. and Mrs. R.
of Plainview, N.Y.; aunt,
fl Janus of New York City;
aunt and uncle, Mr. and
|B. Horwitz of Patchogue,
ind Mr. and Mrs. S. Fisher
kmily of Teaneck, N.J.; also
time friends, Mr. and Mrs.
>lfman of Manhasset, N.Y.
Ir. and Mrs. S. Weber of
enjoys drama, singing,
ling reading, and writing
involved with the Temple
Youth GrouD and Can-
lowing services, Mr. and
[Janus will host a reception
is honor.
lock Injures
old Israeli woman was
in "very serious con-
after undergoing brain
at Hadassah Hospital for
Injuries caused by a rock
through the windshield of
iry vehicle she was riding
night of Jan. 29. The
Esther Ohana of Beit
was hit when the vehicle,
by a senior army officer,
[ passing through the
ra Village on the Beer-
lebron highway. The rock
:>wn from behind the wall
irby school. The army
a curfew on the village
suspects were arrested
:il Elects Seigel
!VA (JTA) Leila
the International Council
h Women's represents -
has been elected vice
son of the Non-govern-
"rganization (NGO) sub-
on the status of
(The Council has consul-
itus in the United Na-
>nomic and Social Corn-
is. Seigel was previously
iglish secretary and
of the working group on
ind employment In the
: and Social Committee.
Community Calendar
February 18
National Council of Jewish Women 10a.m. meeting
February 20
B'nai B'rith Olympic-XI 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-
Solos 7:30 p.m. meeting Israel Bond Breakfast-Century Vil-
lage 9:30 Temple Beth El-Forum Series 8 p.m. Coco Woods
Lakes Breakfast 9:30 a.m.
February 21
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond
Club-9 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades-1
p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines 12:30
p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Ruth 1 p.m. meeting
Women's League for Israel 10 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah Con-
jregation-Breakfast -9:30 a.m.
February 22
Pioneer Women-Zipporah 12 noon meeting Hadassah-Aviva
- 12:30 Board meeting
February 23
Women's American ORT-Sandalfoot 1 p.m. meeting
Women's American ORT-Oelray 12:30 p.m. meeting National
Council of Jewish Women 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Aviva
meeting 12 noon
February 24
Jewish War Veterans-Auxiliary 7 p.m. meeting Anshei
Emuna-Sisterhood 10 a.m. Board meeting Temple Beth El 8
p.m. Board meeting Jewish War Veterans 7 p.m. meeting
B'nai B'rith Women Boca meeting -1 p.m. Women's American
ORT-Oriole 12 noon meeting Jewish War Veterans-Snyder-
Tokson Post 10 a.m. Board meeting Temple Emeth-Brother-
hood 10 a.m. Board meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 10
a.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Women- Genesis meeting 1
February 25
Community Relations Council meeting 12 noon
February 27
Temple Beth El Distinguished Artist Series 8 p.m. B'nai Torah
Men's Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-Singles 9:30
a.m. Board meeting
February 28
Pioneer Women-Kinneret 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond C|ub
- 9 a.m. meeting Temple Beth Shalom 10:30 a.m. meeting) "
B'nai B'rith-Shomer Lodge 2 p.m. meeting Temple Sinai-Sis-
terhood 12 noon meeting
March 1
Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood 12 noon meeting B'nai B'rith-Boca
Teeca Lodge 9:30 a.m. meeting Brandeis Women-Boca 10
a.m. meeting Temple Sinai-Men's Club 7:30 p.m. meeting
Hadassah Boca Maariv 1 p.m. Board meeting.
March 2
Women's American ORT-Region 9:30a.m. executive meeting
Hadassah-Menachem Begin 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Na-
tional Council Jewish Women 8 p.m. Board meeting *
Women's Division Cabinet meeting 9:30 a.m.
March 3
Jewish War Veterans-Synder-Tokson Post 10 a.m. meeting *
Hadassah-Sabra 8 p.m. Board meeting Temple Emeth-Sister-
hood 12 noon meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis- 10a.m.
Board meeting Women's American ORT-AII Points 2 p.m.
March 6
South County Jewish Federation Community-Wide Program on
Cults-7:30p.m. '
March 7
Brandeis Women-Boca 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Diamond
Club 9 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Boca Glades -
10 a.m. Board meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines -
10 a.m. Board meeting Women's League for Israel 10 a.m.
Board meeting Free Sons of Israel 7:30 p.m. meeting Boca
Teeca Federation Breakfast 9:30 a.m.
March t
Zionist Organization of America 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah-
Aviva-10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Shalom-Delrav 9:30 a.m.
meeting B'nai Torah Congregation 7:30 p.m. Board meeting
Temple Beth El-Solos 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple
Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. meeting
March 9
B'nai Torah-Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Board meeting
March 10
Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood Movie 1 p.m. American Mizrachi
Women 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion 9:30 a.m.
Board meeting Hadassah-Sabra 8 p.m. Board meeting Tem-
ple Beth El-Sisterhood 10 a.m. Board meeting
March 12 '
Hadassah-Menachem Begin-9:30 a.m. meeting \
March 13
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Men's Club 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Brotherhood
Breakfast 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Young Artist Series-3 p.m.
March 14
Temple Emeth-Singles 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club 9
a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-North Pines 12:30
p.m. meeting Hadassah Association of South County 9 a.m.
meeting Career Women 7 p.m.
March IS
Hodassah-Boca Maariv 12 noon meeting and Card Party
Pioneer Women-Zipporah 10 a.m. meeting Women's Ameri-
can ORT-Delray 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Shalom-Del-
ray 10 a.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 7:30
p.m. meeting
March 16
Women's American ORT-Region 10 a.m. Board meeting *
Hadassah-Menachem Begin 12 noon meeting
March 17
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. meeting Temple Beth
El-Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion -
12:30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT-Oriole 1 p.m.
Board meeting Pioneer Women-Kinneret 12:30 p.m. Board
meeting American Mizrachi Women-Kfar 10a.m. meeting
March II
Israel Bonds 4 p.m. Hamlet B'nai Torah Congregation Instal-
lation of Rabbi Feldman -8:15 p.m.
Boca Lago Dinner Dance Sheraton Boca
February 20
Coco Woods Breakfast, 9:30 a.m.
February 21
B'nai Torah Supper Honoring Saul Glueckman, 6 p.m.
February 23
UJA National $10,000-plus Mission to Washington
March 6
Congregation Anshei Emuna Federation Breakfast 9:30
March 7
Boca Teeca Federation Breakfast 9:30
March 14
Career Women 7 p.m.
March 16
Women's Division Keynoter's Event $150 plus 10:30
March 20
Super Sunday
Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:16 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat
Service 2nd Friday of each month. Minyan on Monday and
Thursday mornings at 8:16 a.m.
16189 Carter Road, 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delray Beach,
FL 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8
a.m. and 9 a.m. Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic, Comer Carter Road, Delray Beach,
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President, 6707 Moonlit Drive,
Delray Beach, Flo. 33446. Phone499-6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J.Kahn 499-4182.
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
jp.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Conservative, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
ind 6 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 8:46 a.m. Reuben Saltzman,
President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-6567.
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
tive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Seymour
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
8:45 a.m., Doily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Caaon United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave.m (Cor_
I Lake Ida Rd.(, Delray Beach. FL Reform. Mailing Address: P.O.
Box 1901, Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi,'
Samuel Silver, President Bernard Etiah, 276-6161.

Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 18,19&3
Maybe your family came from Cracow Or Casablanca
Or Cologne. It makes no difference. "Next year in Jerusalem,"
is the promise at the end of every Seder. So why not
bring your family to Israel this year, and fulfill a destiny
40 centuries old
Come, know the joy of visiting a whole, new, exotic
country, that's still somehow your own. Visit King Davids
tomb. Travel the land of your forefathers. Or look up some
cousins you've never met.
As for relaxation, Israel is surely the Promised Land
come true. A place of gardens and greenery Beach resorts,
water sports. Spas. International cuisine. Modern, luxury
hotels. And so many low-cost packages to get you there.
Visit Israel this year It's our 35th anniversary You'll see
why it's so much more than a great vacation. It's where the
warmth of belonging begins.
The miracle on the Mediterranean^^
knHsnudi Itsexprtwcilan many prnfrfrihu* Fw irtontmmimkm-aml

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