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:
March 30, 1984
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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 Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 13
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, March 30, 1984
Price 35 Cents
* 1 *
This Sunday Is Super Sunday!
Barbara Martin
Barbara Martin, Soprano
To Perform At Beth El
On Sunday, April 1, Barbara
lartin, soprano, will perform for
he "Young Artists Series,
|unday at Three," at Temple
eth El.
Miss Martin made her recent
lew York Philharmonic debut
nder the baton of Zubin Meta.
"ne press gave her spectacular
faise and the New York Times
itic, Tim Page, called her an
Tiportant artist.'
[She won the 1979 prestigious
Rockefeller Foundation Amer-
ican Mask Vocal Competition
and is an affiliate artist and was a
member of the Metropolitan
Opera Studio. Miss Martin also
has appeared in many musical
organizations such as The Lenox
Arts Center, Ravinia, and the
California Music Center
For tickets, please call the
concert office of Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton (391-8609).
B'nai Torah Israel Trip
fabbi and Mrs. Theodore
Idman of B'nai Torah Congre-
Ljon, Boca Raton, will be
Ping a group to Israel on June
H5. There are a few openings
those from the community to
with congregants from B'nai
The two-week tour includes
transportation to and from
I fc?' roundtriP n El Al direct-
I m>m Miami, eight nights in
rusalem at the five-star Plaza
Hel. two nights in Safed at the
pf-star Rimon Inn, and three
Ihts in Tel Aviv at the five-star
prleton Penta. An extensive
Iht-seeing program, daily
ptet breakfast, four dinners and
]o lunches are included at a cost
1,755 per person (double
ut^nJ? the "*>** of May,
lobi Feldman will conduct a
ecial study group for the
wipanta so that they will be
tier prepared to appreciate the
/?wit^nerary h*8 o*"1 planned
P wnh the first timers and the
"ew visitor in mind. All of the
standard sights are included
from the Old City of Jerusalem to
Massada, from Rosh Hanikra on
the Lebanese border to Tel Aviv.
Participants will have the oppor-
tunity to meet with leaders of
Conservative Judaism in Israel.
An evening walk around the wall
of the Old City of Jerusalem,
Havdalah overlooking the hotel,
an evening of music in Safed are
just a few of the special events
For a detailed brochure contact
the synagogue office at 392-8666.
Protest Hits
Chile Policy
Some 50 persons braved heavy
rain and snow to stage a demon-
stration outside the midtown
Manhattan offices of the Chilean
airlines to protest the Chilean
government's refusal to extradite
Walter Rauff, a Nazi war criminal
held responsible for the murder of
tens of thousands of Jews during
World War II.
MassPhone-a-Thon to Contact
Over 15,000 South County Homes
Super Sunday in South County
will be held April 1 from 9:30
a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Over 400
volunteers will man 50 telephones
in two hour sessions from early
morning to late night.
Volunteers will be soliciting on
behalf of the 1984 Federation-
UJA Drive. They will call upon
their Jewish neighbors in South
County to support Israel and the
many local institutions that
depend on the yearly campaign.
Super Sunday will be located
at Congregation Anshei Emuna,
on Carter Road in Delray Beach.
A person not expecting to be
home on Sunday can make one's
pledge at the Synagogue.
Last year over 12,600 people
contributed to the Federation-
UJA campaign in South County.
With a successful Super Sunday
it is hoped that the number of
contributors will rise to 15,000.
Mrs. Gloria Massry, Chairman
of Super Sunday said, "This is
the largest single effort of volun-
teers on behalf of Federation-
U.IA at any single event.
Logistics of planning this mass
phone-a-thon are most com-
plicated, but it is all worth it if
the Jewish community responds
in heart and in increased con-
Lausanne Confab
Brings More Wrangle, Little Substance
The Lebanese national
reconciliation conference, in
its second week here, was
bogged down as leaders of
the warring factions con-
tinued to wrangle over a
draft agreement for a more
equitable sharing of
political power between
Christian and Moslems.
The ceasefire in Beirut, on
which all factions were in accord
when it was declared last weak,
broke down over the weekend in a
new eruption of fighting that
claimed at least 15 lives. Fear
was expressed that the renewed
clashes might render meaningless
any progres made in the discus-
sions here.
"The conference might be
entering many difficulties," one
observer remarked after hours of
inconclusive bargaining
yesterday. "We want a new
historical compromise and if we
do not get it, it will mean another
10 years of civil war," Walid
Jumblatt, leader of Lebanon's
Druze community, warned.
arguing over a working paper
prepared by President Amin
Gemayel that would grant equal
representation in parliament to
Christians and Moslems. The
Christians presently command 53
seats to 46 for the various
Moslem factions. Gemayel's
compromise would also expand
the powers of the Prime Minister,
who is traditionally a Moslem
and correspondingly reduce those
of the President, a Maronite
But conference sources said
Jumblatt and Nabih Berri, leader
of the Shiite Moslem Al Amal
militia, are demanding more far
reaching reforms, though they
have not rejected Gemayel s
paper entirely.
Berri is said to want an end to
the "confessional" system which
has governed Lebanese politics
since the country was granted
independence by France in the
1940s. Under that system, seats
in Parliament are allocated in
accordance with the numerical
strength of the various religious
Sulieman Franjieh, a Maronite
Christian allied with Berri
against his co-religionists of the
Gemiyel clan, would like the old
system retained in part Syria's
Foreign Minister and newly
appointed First Vice President,
Abdel Khalim Khadam, was
reportedly mediating between the
Khadam is attending the con-
ference ostensibly as an observer.
But most observers agree that
Syria is running the conference
although it stems now to be
having difficulties reconciling the
anti-government factions that it
Meanwhile, three Israeli
correspondents were ousted from
a press conference called by Berri
on Friday. He had invited 50
local and foreign journalists to
his hotel suite but the Israelis
were blacked by his bodyguards
and ordered to leave. Berri ex-
plained later, "I do not talk to the
enemy. We are now at war with
THE ISRAELIS immediately
lodged a protest with the Swiss
Foreign Minister Pierre Auberin
Berne, complaining of
discrimination for national and
religious reasons. A Foreign
Ministry aide discussed the
matter with the Lebanese
Ambassador bat the Swiss
decided not to pursue it for fear of
making matters worse, a spokes-
man said.
Menahem Savidor, Speaker of
the Knesset, who is in Geneve,
called his own press conference at
United Nations headquarters
there Friday. Hs said Israel was
not discouraged by Lebanon's
abrogation of its May 17, 1963
withdrawal and security agree-
ment with Israel. The Lebanese
Cabinet declared it "null and
void" on March 5, before the
Lausanne confeence opened.
Savidor said Israel would not
pull its troops out of Lebanon
unilaterally and not until it has
ironclad guarantees that south
Lebanon will not again become a
staging area for terrorist attacks
on Israel. He said that it was
possible that after a reasonable
lapse of time, conditions might be
created for negotiations with
moderate parties in Lebanon to
ensure the security of Israel's
northern borders.
HE SAID that Israel con-
tinues to maintain contact with
all parties concerned. "It cannot
be ruled out that once more a
buffer zone will be established,"
he said. Asked if Israel would
pull out of Lebanon if the confer-
ence demands it, he replied,
"How can one trust a written
agreement from people who
embrace in the morning and
quarrel and kiD each other in the
He was referring to the fierce
verbal battles and the angry
walk-outs that have alternated
with demonstrations of amity
since the reconciliation confer-
ence opened here last Monday
and the renewed fighting in
Beirut despite the ceasefire
ordered by all the factions.

ruuay, reoruary l\, itftJ4
V .vf^
Pag* 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/ Friday, March 30, 1984
Lebanon Dying Slow Death in Lausanne
A large round table cov-
ered with glittering silver-
ware and an ornate embroi-
dered tablecloth stood
empty last week in the cen-
ter of the Beau Rivage
Hotel's dining room. A
dozen waiters in black tail-
coats and white ties stood
ready to serve the man for
whom the main VIP table
had been reserved: Syria's
first Vice President Abdel
Khalil Khadam.
The restaurant at the hotel
where the heads of Lebanon's
warring factions have been
meeting since Mar. 12 to try to
end their country's 10 years of
bloodshed, has become symbolic
of Lebanon's new political situa-
tion. One need only glance at the
way the tables are set up at the
Beau Rivage to know who and
what is what in the Lebanese
THE MAIN table has been re-
served for the conference's main
political personality: the Syrian
'observer" who seta, however, as
a sort of viceroy, Lebanon's new
master. Khadam. for whose
arrival the conference waited
almost eight hours on the
opening day before it began. He
has never deigned to sit in the
dinning room with the other
participants. He has been too
busy conferring with them in his
royal suite to come down and
mingle with them socially.
On both sides of Khadam's
empty table sit the other partic-
ipants. On the right, at another
large round table, is the
Chamoun dan. three generations
of the traditinal masters of the
Shouf mountain Christians: the
patriarch Camille. his son Dany.
and Dany's four-year-old-daugh-
ter. The surviving daughter of
Camille s eldest son, Tony who
was reportedly murdered by the
other major Christian clan, the
Gemayels has also made the trip
to Lausanne.
Herzog, Shamir Urge Soviets
To Reopen Gates of Emigration
President Chaim Herzog
and Premier Yitzhak
Shamir urged the Soviet
Union to reopen its gates to
the emigration of Jews who
wish to join their families in
Their statements on the eve of
the International Week of
Solidarity with Soviet Jewry
emphasized the mounting
concern in Israel over the plight
of Jewish Prisoners of Conscience
and others harassed and threat-
ened with imprisonment for such
"crimes" as studying the Hebrew
language or applying for exit
We are not hostile to the
USSR. Herzog declared We
oppose only its policies toward
the Jewish nation that lives in its
midst and its policy in the Middle
SHAMIR deplored the irra-
tional hatred of the Jewish people
and the Jewish State" by Soviet
leaders He noted that the USSR
has diplomatic relations with
"the most reactionary regimes"
but has never explained its
refusal to reestablish diplomatic
ties with Israel, broken by the
Kremlin during the 1967 Six-Day
Even. Soviet Jew has the
inherent right to leave for Israel,
and Israel will continue to fight
for the realization of that right.
Shamir said. Leon Dulzin. char-
man of the Jewish Agency and
World Zionist Organization
Executives. spoke of the
"poisonous atmosphere" of anti-
Semitism in the USSR.
About a dozen Knesset
members attended a "prisoner's
lunch" at the King David Hotel.
The lunch duplicated the rations
fed political prisoners in Soviet
jails and labor camps.
THERE WAS grass roots
response to the condition of
Soviet Jews. Hundreds of
Hebrew University students sent
solidarity postcards to Jewish
families in Russia this week. The
cards were provided by the
Council for Soviet Jewry. Each
student wrote a few lines. "I
wrote to one Jew that we are all
with him and hope to see him
with us." one student said.
Another said. "True. I don't
know him. but just as I would
like to see every Jew in Israel, so
I hope that this specific family
will show up here."
Still another student said. "I
don't know who I wrote the post-
card to and it really doesn't
interest me. The main thing is
that it is a Jew who suffers for
being a Jew Most of the
students who sent the postcards
are overseas Jews studying in
Meanwhile, school children
paraded at dawn last week out-
side the Russian Church in down-
town Jerusalem with placards
demanding "Let My People Go."
The Chief Rabbinate has ordered
special prayers for Soviet Jews to
be recited at all synagogues last
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AT CAMILLE Chamoun's
table, only the family is ad-
mitted. The sdvisers. the aides
and the bodyguards sit st s table
in the rear of the restaurant.
Next to the Chamouns sits
their former enemy sad new ally:
77-year-old Pierre Gemayel. the
father of President Amin
Gemayel and the leader of the
Phalangists. The old man sits
upright, as if on s throne, with
his back to the lake and the sur-
rounding view, one of the most
beautiful in the world. His eyes
seem to avoid the scenery behind
him and the glittering restaurant
surrounding him.
Beside him sit about a dozen
advisers and "friends." but
Pierre Gemayel does not seem to
see them or to listen to them,
either. He seems lost in a recent
past when, as recently as four
months ago at the first Lebanese
reconciliation talks in Geneva, he
nourished other, vaster am-
bitions and aspirations for
Lebanon, the Christian commu-
nity and his son.
On the other side of Khadam's
empty table sits a small crowd of
"lean and hungry men." They
drink water only and in spite of
the hotel's international
gastronomic reputation content
themselves generally with bread,
salad and cheese. This is the table
of Lebanon's rising personality,
Shiite leader Nabih Bern, and his
other participants: former Presi-
dent Shuleiman Franjieh, who is
believed to be more than 80 years
old. and his daughter. Franjieh, a
Tripoli-based Moronite Christian
known for his pro-Syrian senti-
ments, is a millionaire. His
daughter lives in Geneva in a
1001 nights palace. Outside, in
front of the Beau Rivage. is her
parked car. a huge gilted Rolls
Franjieh is sick, old and. as his
friends say. "stinkingly rich."
and yet he st il hopes to become
Lebanon's next Prims Minister.
He is not the only one nurturing
such sn ambition, however.
Rashid Karame, a former Sunite
Prime Minister, also from Tripoli,
who sits at s small rectangular
table behind Franjieh, has the
same ambition.
Practically sll Lebanese
politicians, whatever their age or
communal background, want to
be President, Prime Minister, or
st least Minister," one of the
participants commented. "We
are all candidates for office
whoever may be the next master
and what the country that holds
table are two elegant men, both
wearing blue serge suits. They
stop at most of the tables to
whisper something in
somebody's ear and then move
away to another table where one
of the other participants sits and
waits for the answer to one of his
questions or requests. One of the
two men is President Gemayel *s
security adviser: and the other is
Saudi Arabia's "observer" at the
conference. Rafiq Harari. himself
a Prime Ministerial hopeful.
Harari is Lebanese-bom and
became a naturalized Saudi
Arabian only some five years
ago. The Saudis back him to the
hilt and he has many supporters
in Lebanese political circles. It is
believed, however, that the
Syrians plan to veto his appoint-
ment which would take him
definitely out of the race.
The influence of the outside
world on the conference can also
be easily ascertained in the
microcosm which the dining room
has become. The French ob-
server. Marc Bonnefous, a former
Ambassador to Israel who now
heads the Middle East depart-
ment in the French government
with the rank of Assistant Sec-
retary of State, is at a tiny table,
close to the corridor
are lucky to be in the hall at all
and to have a table for them-
eehres. The British and Italian
observers are not even in the
building and follow the confer.
ence's work from a building next
door, a sort of annex to the Beau
In Geneva, four months ago,
the American observer used to
meet with the participants in his
office at the American permanent
legation. Now, with the Marines
gone and with most Lebanese
politicians considering America's
policy in Lebanon a fiasco, the
U.S. observer, David Winn, a
counsellor at the American Em-
bassy in Beirut, has to linger in
the corridors.
The change in Israel's position
is even more dramatic. In
Geneva, Israel seemed to be
sitting right in the conference
hall. Delegates openly admitted
in private conversation that
"before we can say something or
before we take the slightest
decision, we have to ask our-
selves how Israel will react We
have the eerie impression that
there is an Israeli behind every
one of our chairs."
BUT AT this conference, the
Israeli observer, a relatively
unknown diplomat, keeps away
from the conference building. His
rare meetings with third-rate
Lebanese officials look like clan-
destine affairs and take place in
third-rate hotels well away from
the Beau Rivage.
Lebanon's political image has
changed during the last four
months. The leading politicians
are the same, with all their old
weaknesses, vices and ambitions,
but the facts have changed in
depth. The abrogation of the May
17 treaty with Israel has changed
the entire atmosphere. It has
shown, the Lebanese say. that
Israel and America are out of the
picture for the time being and
Syria alone is in control.
Syria's influence is now such
that no one. not even Israel's
former allies such as the Cha-
Continued on Page 7-
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Oil Find in Israel Raises High Hopes
The recent discovery of oil in
commercially recoverable
quantities in Israel has been
greeted with a flurry of excite-
ment in the Israeli press and
cautious optimism among spe-
cialists in the field of oil explor-
ation, who view the find as a
possible turning point in Israel's
long search for oil within her
A four million-barrel oil reser-
voir has been located at a depth
of approximately 3,000 feet at the
Gurim 4 drilling site in the
eastern part of the Judean desert,
an area where the presence of oil
has been suspected for some
The current explorations,
which have been underway since
late summer, are financed by la-
ram* o. Inc., an American
<. n.|>any with offices in New
York nnd several Israeli oil ex-
plore! ion companies. Isramco
serves as the major American
participant in the project and
offers expertise in both technical
and financial areas.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry reports that Viktor
Brailovsky, until recently a
Prisoner of Conscience, has
arrived in Moscow after three
years of internal exile.
According to the NCSJ, the 48-
year-old computer scientist re-
turned to his family from the
Central Asian Republic of
Kazakhstan, where he was exiled
for "defaming the Soviet state."
Active in the Jewish cultural
and emigration movements since
first applying to emigrate to
Israel in 1972, he and his wife,
Irina. together with their son,
Leonid, now 23, and daughter,
Italia, now 10, have been con-
stanty hounded by the KGB.
The Feuchtwanger Institute
tor Exile Studies of the Univer-
sity of Southern California will
host a program honoring the
novelist Lion Feuchtwanger on
the occasion of the 100th anni-
versary of his birth. The event
will take place on Sunday.
Feuchtwanger went into exile
when Hitler came to power in
1933 and ultimately joined an
illustrious group of emigres in
Southern California where he
lived for 17 years.
A year after his death in 1968,
his widow, Marta Feuchtwanger,
gave their house, located on two
lots in Pacific Palisades, and the
library of 35,000 volumes which
has meanwhile grown to 40,000,
to USC.
In 1978, she willed the
remainder of her estate to the
University of Southern California
and with its director, Harold von
Hofe, founded the Feuchtwanger
Institute for Exile Studies.
Dr. David Hartman, Hebrew
University professor and director
of the Sholom Hartman Institute
of Advanced Studies in Jeru-
salem, will be scholar-in-residence
at the 1984 biennial convention of
JWB, Apr. 25-29, in Boston.
JWB President Esther Leah
K>tz, of Milwaukee, and Biennial
84 Chairman Donald Mintz, of
New Orleans, said that, "Dr.
Hartman is widely-recognized
throughout North America as an
innovative and exceptionally
elective educator and as a
"eative, modern Jewish thinker.
We can assure those who attend
the JWB Biennial in Boston that
they have a real treat in store."
B'nai B'rith International,
which has been "adopting"
individual Soviet Jewish refuse-
rs over the last several years,
announces that it will take that
concept a giant step further by
Dr. David Hartman will be
scholar-in-residence at the
1984 biennial convention of
JWB in Boston.
"adopting" entire Soviet Jewish
In letters to B'nai B'rith lead-
ers around the world, B'nai B'rith
President Gerald Kraft and
Executive Vice President Dr.
Daniel Thursz said that the
Jewish service organization's
local councils will be paired with
cities in the Soviet Union in an
ongoing program.
Several dozen cities have
already been coupled, they said.
Only those Soviet cities with
known refuseniks and significant
Jewish population are being
Famed photographer Roman
Vishniac has been named the
winner of the 1984 National
Jewish Book Award in Visual
Arts for his volume, "A Vanished
World," it is announced by Blu
Greenberg, president of the JWB
Jewish Book Council.
The Council will confer the
book awards this year in ten
categories. The award in visual
arts is named for the donor, Leon
L. Gildesgame.
Elie Wiesel wrote the foreword
to "A Vanished World," the first
book to offer a comprehensive
selection of Vishniac's celebrated
photographs of the Jews of
Eastern Europe, taken between
1934 and 1939. Farrar, Straus
and Giroux is the publisher.
The National Wildlife Federa-
tion's magazine. International
Wildlife, has assured the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith that any future maps of
the Middle East it publishes will
show the West Bank and Gaza
Strip, adjoining Israel, as "areas
in dispute."
Abraham H. Foxman, ADL's
associate national director and
head of its International Affairs
Division, had protested the
publication of a map showing the
West Bank as part of Jordan and
the Gaza Strip as belonging to
In a letter to International
Wildlife, Foxman said that
neither the U.S. nor any Arab
country recognizes Jordanian
sovereignty and that Egypt itself
does not claim sovereignty. He
pointed out that "reputable
cartographers" designate both
areas in such a way as to point
out that "the area is still a matter
of dispute with sovereignty
An international conference on
"Politics and Anti-Semitim in the
Women's Movement" is being
sponsored jointly by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and B'nai B'rith Women.
The objective of the Conference
July 8-10 at the Meridien
Hotel, Paris, France is to plan
for participation of Jewish
women and organizations from
the free nations in the 1986
Nairobi Conference marking the
conclusion of the United Nations
Decade for Women.
According to Kenneth J.
Bialkm, ADL's national
chairman, and Beverly Davis,
president of B'nai B'rith Women,
the Paris conference will focus on
preparing delegates from the free
world to cope with "the virulent
anti-Semitic tactics" used by
Soviet, Arab and Third World
delegates at previous interna-
tional UN-sponsored conferences.
Four members of the Swedish
Parliament have informed the
Jerusalem Post that they have
nominated the Peace Now move-
ment in Israel for this year's
Nobel Peace Prize.
In a telegram to the paper they
explained they "consider the
Peace Now movement to be one
of the most important elements
in fostering a dialogue which
could lead to peace between
Israelis and Arabs (and) may also
contribute to a lessening of
tensions between the super-

Photographer Roman Vish-
niac.has been named winner of
the 1984 National Jewish
Award in Visual Arts.
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-#-- "V
r uuay, r eoruary Z4, laVJ4
Page 4 The Jewish Fkridim of South Coanty/ Friday, March 30,1964
Judge Joins Battle in Arab Boycott Against U.S. Jews
Baylor College of Medicine in Houston,
Tex., has a rotation program with the King
Faisal Hospital in Saudi Arabia. In order to
participate in the program, a physician
must be a member of the Baylor Depart-
ment of Anesthee iology faculty. The
physician must also be certified by the
American Board of Anesthesiology or hold
an equivalent foreign certificate recognized
by the Board.
Oh yeah?
Then how come our report in these
columns several weeks ago about two
physicians at Baylor who had been denied
access to the rotation program despite the
fact that they passed these pre-conditions
on both counts? In their case, there was yet
another requirement, which they failed.
Applicants for rotation must not be
Jewish; they were.
The rotation program was launched in
1978, and participants have been limited
since then to non-Jews. The two physicians
involved decided to do something about it.
They understood that religious
discrimination by employers is barred by
the Civil Rights Act of 1964. They knew
that this kind of discrimination falls under
the anti-boycott provisions of the Export
Administration Act.
So did U.S. District Judge James
DeAnde know these things. Not only that,
but Judge DeAnde was incensed that
Bay lor' s administrators should be guilty of
intentional religious discrimination
because, after all, it was they who did not
allow the qualified Jewish cardiovascular
anesthesiologists to participate in the
program. Not by commission, but by
'Educators' Given Lecture
And so Judge DeAnde ruled against the
administrators and awarded the two
doctors financial compensation. What is
more, he warned Baylor to desist from
further discriminatory policies.
But the Judge's ruling goes beyond
merely giving financial relief to the victims.
It lectures alleged "educators" on the fact
that they wilfully acquiesced to so
unAmerican a principle as deliberate
discrimination, deliberate silent
discrimination. It lectures these
"educators" on the fact that Baylor
sanguinely went along with the King Faisal
Hospital discrimination policy instead of
telling the hospital that if the policy did not
go, the rotation program would.
In this sense, Judge DeAnde s ruling
represents another victory in the battle to
end discrimination against Jews by Arab
Rep. Long's Struggle
Only friends of Israel living in Maryland
can do something about it. But the rest of
us should know.
They should know that one of Israel's
most important but unsung friends in
Congress for 22 years, Rep. Clarence D.
Long, is facing a difficult reelection
fwip^ign m 1964. It was also a tough one
he faced in his successful reelection bid in
But Rep. Long's current campaign is of a
cosmic order in comparison. What he faces
is strong opposition at the hands of a
vicious public movement to villify him by
the National Association of Arab
Americans. David Sodd, executive director
of the NAAA, has pledged his
organization's all-out effort and resources
to defeat Long.
Because Rep. Long is chairman of
Foreign Appropriations in the House on
Capitol Hill. Long has been a friend of
Israel for many years. Before Congress
adjourned last November, he guided $2.6
billion in aid to Israel through his Com-
mittee and led the fight on the floor of the
House for a Continuing Resolution
providing stop-gap funding.
Indeed, he performed yeoman's service in
helping to provide over $ 15 billion in aid to
Israel over the past six years. These things
have not been lost on the National
Association of Arab Americans.
NAAA has launched a well-financed
media attack on Long in the Washington
and Baltimore areas. Ads in newspapers
and commercials on television blame Israel
for the deaths of Marines in Lebanon. They
call aid to Israel "outrageous." They cite
friends of Long in Congress who have
helped him achieve his pro-Israel goals, 22
other Congressmen, as legislators to be put
on a list of condemnation.
Friends of Israel everywhere should
know these things.
Jewish Floridian
e*i and PubMahar
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Out o< Town, Upon Raquat
Hart Favors Embassy
Move to Jerusalem
Friday, March 30, 1964
Volume 6
26 2 ADAR 5744
Number 13
Sen. Gary Hart, in two
separate press statements
over the weekend, affirmed
that he would move the
American Embassy in Is-
rael from Tel Aviv to Jeru-
salem, if elected President.
He repeated this in a televised
debate with former Vice Presi-
dent Walter Mondale and the
Rev. Jesse Jackson in Chicago,
two days before their crucial
primary in Illinois, to be followed
by primaries in Pennsylvania and
New York. AD three states have
large Jewish populations.
Presidential hopeful issued his
two statements after his cam-
paign headquarters in New York
and in Washington were asked to
respond to reports that Hart was
opposed to moving the Embassy.
The reports were based on a
statement issued from the
Senator's Washingtion head-
quarters dated Mar. 13.
No one at his headquarters
either in New York or in Wash-
ington was able to explain the
circunmstances under which it
was issued, if it was issued by one
of his press aides with Hart's
approval or whether it was issued
i without Hart having approved.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency
made repeated calls to both head-
quarters in an effort to track
down the origin of this state-
The statement said. "The final
status of Jerusalem can only
come about through negotiations
involving all sides of the issue. I
am hesitant to commit my future
Administration to such a narrow
policy that would severly limit
my capacity as President in
future negotiations." The state-
ment added that should the
negotiations "provide Israel with
the sole responsibility for Jeru-
salem, then I see no reason why
the U.S. could not move its
Embassy there."
BUT IN another statement a
gg dy ter, Hart declared:
Through the years, I have
always supported Israel's right
to make her own internal political
decisions and have respected her
right, like every other nation on
rtht to locate her capital
anywhere in the nation. As I said
1 year at a conference of
Jewish leaders in Washington, 'I
support the traditional position
of Israel on Jerusalem and I
believe that should be a strong
commitment of this country.'
"I intend to miintjn mv
position for Israel's decision to
locate her capital in Jerusalem. If
electedI President. I would move
the U.S. Embassy to West Jeru-
|n. Attachments of other
cultures to the holy places of
Jerusalem should of course be
rpected. as Israel has carefully
and sensitively done since 1967."
In statement releaaed
****&. Hart rtpeaUdtE
previous statement word for
word but added that he would
vote for Sen. Daniel Moynihans
bill, now before the Senate.
calling on President Reagan to
move the Embassy to Jerusalem.
This is the first known time that
Hart has publicly come out in
favor of the bill which now has 36
In the televised debate Hart
said, in response to a question,
that as President he would order
the Embassy moved, adding, "It
seems to me not to make a great
deal of sense to have our
Embassy outside the West Jeru-
salem area where Israel has
maintained that its capital
Responding to the same
question, Mondale said he
"strongly favored" the move. He
noted Hart's change of view and
called his previous view a "bad
idea, poorly thought through.''
Jackson responded that it would
be a "mistake" to exacerbate
Mideast tensions.
Hart, who is regarded a strong
supporter of Israel, was to meet
with the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish
Organizations Thursday morning
in New York. Several of the other
Presidential hopefuls, including
some who have dropped out of
the race, met with the Cofnerence

Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
On This and That
Executive Director
of the Sooth County
Jewish Federation
This week let me reflect on a
potpourri of events.
How nice it is that the city
council of Boca Raton voted five
to nothing to approve the zoning
for the James and Marjorie Baer
Jewish Campus on Spanish River
Blvd. The offices of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
and the Center will move in April
1. We will have our new beautiful
campus for Camp Maccabee for
the summer.
Much credit should go to a
host of lay leaders and profes-
sionals who diligently worked on
preparing the presentations for
both the Planning and Zoning
Board and the City Council. I
hesitate to mention even one
name for fear that I would offend
the many others who worked on
this project. But it is important
to reflect that when a community
gets together behind a job, it gets
done successfully.
Earlier this month I was in
Israel working on budgets for our
neighborhood in Kfar Saba. This
is the third year that I have been
in the neighborhood, and it is
very exciting to see the physical
changes that are quite evident
from year to year. Over 300
apartments are being expanded.
Other buildings are being refur-
bished. New communal buildings
are being completed, thanks to
our contributions. Our social
programs are working each and
every day, from early morning to
late at night. It is an inspiration
to be part of the whole Project
Renewal endeavor, and especially
to be involved with our neigh-
borhoods in Kfar Saba. We are
blessed with a very confident and
dedicated local staff in our neigh-
borhoods, that relate to South
County as well as the neigh-
borhood residents.
While in Israel I met with
Marion and Martin Merzer.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal
Marion used to be on our staff as
a campaign associate. This past
January, she and her husband
left for a two year stint in
Jerusalem. He is the Mid-East
correspondent for the Miami
Herald. We found out that the
problems of being a reporter in
the Middle East are not to be
taken lightly. When Marty is in
Beirut, he cannot contact
Marion, which of course is very
scary for her. A couple of times
he was able to call Miami, and the
newspaper would patch him back
into Jerusalem. That meant that
he placed a 14,000 mile telephone
call to speak to his wife who was
merely 150 miles away. Life
becomes very complicated in the
Middle East.
A few months ago we had a
money raising event at the home
of Dick and Carol Siemens.
Senator Daniel Tnouye was the
Keynote speaker. Senator Inouye
is a staunch supporter of Israel
and Judaism. During the evening
he announced that he was contri-
buting the honorarium that he
received for the evening to the
Jewish Federation of Honolulu.
In appreciation for the
Senator's remarks and support,
Leonard Weisenberg of Del-Aire
purchased a Lion of Judah pin for
the Senator's wife. This reflected
an additional $5,000 contribution
to the Women'8 Division
Campaign. Margie Baer, aa co-
chairman of the Lion of Judah
division, has had further corres-
pondence with the Senator and
his wife. Mrs. Inouye wrote to
Margie: "I shall cherish the Lion
of Judah pin, and shall be the
proud owner and wearer of the
elegant symbol of commitment to
the survival of the Jewish
people." I know of no better
characterization of the Lion of
Judah division, and no stronger
endorsement of our aims. And
this comes from a non-Jewish
supporter. By the way, has
anyone thought of Senator
Inouye as Vice President?
Life comes full circle. Jim Baer
was given the task of introducing
Rabbi Benjamin Kamin, who is
the North American Director of
the World Union for Progressive
Judaism, at a recent Temple Beth
El service. It happens that Rabbi
Kamin was reared in Kfar Saba
and wrote of an incident which
occurred immediately outside of
our two project renewal neigh-
borhoods in that city.
Our neighborhoods were on the
border of the West Bank before
the 1967 war. One could almost
throw a stone from our neigh-
borhoods in Kfar Saba to the
neighboring Jordanian village of
Qalqilya. I pass along to you the
letter written by Rabbi Kamin:
A small incident which oc-
curred to me in 1961. While
growing up in the Israeli village
of Kfar Saba, I by chance met an
Arab lad from the neighboring
Jordanian hamlet, Qalqilya. The
setting was an orange grove lying
between the two communities, in
a green valley forbidden to
children from both sides.
Being frightened of one
another, we both froze. A youth-
ful sense of intrigue quickly
prevailed, however, and we began
to speak. It was a halting
The memories of Passover's gone by. The reading of The Haggadah-
The Kiddush-The Matzoh-The MaNishtanah-The stories of the Exodus,
the Aficomin, and above all the singing of the traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
However, there is still one more tradition which has become a part
of the family Seder table-Manischewitz wine. Maiuschewitz wine always
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The "flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
Produced and bottled under atrict Rabbinical iupenrtoJor
tar Rabbi Dr. Joteph I. Sinter Rabbi SoIwkxi B. Shapiro.
MajriethewtU Wine Co., New York. NY. I1ZM
KaehiWh Certificate available upon requeeL
mixture of Hebrew and English;
I did not know any Arabic. I still
remember that the Arab knew
both my languages, and I did not
know his.
I told him about my village
and about my father, who had
been a captain in Israel's pro-
state defense league. He told me
that his father was a chief in his
village. We conversed about the
orange trees and agreed to meet
again in a week at the same spot.
We parted, the sons of fathers
who may have battled each other
in that valley.
Our second meeting was
washed out by an autumn nun
but miraculously came to pass
several days later. I had not told
my parents about the original
rendezvous because they would
have certainly disapproved.
Ahmed stood waiting for me, but
we did not embrace. The wind
sending orange spice through the
grove, we barely touched
1 shoulders. There was a tension of
habit we did not even un-
We both knew that this second
meeting would confirm the first
but necessarily be the last.
Nevertheless, it was genuinely
friendly. We taught each other
words from each other's
language, simple words like
i"goat" and "bicycle." We
'compared notes on siblings. And
then the time grew short and we
both knew we should return to
our village.
Before leaving each other, we
did something .together.
Reaching almost simultaneously
for the same large orange
hanging down from the tree
above us, we planted it in the
ground. We promised each other
that when peace came between
our people, we would return to
that same spot and see if a tree
had taken root there. Then we
went home.
Senior Youth Group
Is looking for an advisior for the 1984-85 Temple year. If
you are interested in working closely, with high school
age young people and forming special relationships
with the youth of today, serving as advisor to BOFTY
could be for you. A modest salary is provided.
For further information contact
Youth Activities Office of Temple Beth El at
391-8800 ext. 6
In The Comfort Of The Catskills!
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Sf*c*ma0t$*>r **&**
O BeQQeft HarMtog And Umo TransporWion
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trsonaliad Service With Ertra Cart For Special Diets
J Gourmet Meats Oaity OCockti* Parties
v Dancing to 4 Orchestras
Free ft* w Two 184** ft* Courses. WM*
Skating. Health Club. Moor-O^toor *MXirtfng
SocW^ropraim Speaks, Bjnoo, SnufBetoart. &w
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See another great line-up of famous
headliners presented at the 'Showplace'
all through Summer '84!

-. ww**.**^
ruuay, reoruary z*. it>4
Pgc6 The Jgwkh Ftoridian of South County / Friday, March 30,14
Mananne Bobick. President of South County Jewish Federation,
presenting a plaque to Rose and Adoiph Lei is, indicating that they
are founding members of the Shomrai Atid (Guardians of the Future/
Society. Looking on is Rabbi Bruce S. WarshaL Federation Executive
Left to right: Robert Byrnes, Chairman of the
Adoiph and Rose Lev is Jeuish Community
Center; Dick Siemens, Chairman of the
Federation Development Committee; Rose and
Adoiph Lev is. honorees; James B. Boer, foun-
ding President of Federation and Marianne
Bobick. Federation President.
Adoiph andRose Le vis Honored
By Friends and Federation Board
A Testimonial Dinner given by
the Board of Federation fo
Adoiph and Rose Levis was held
at Boca Pomte Country Club.
Members of the Board of the
Federation, as well as friends of
the Levis's were present.
Speakers for the evening in-
cluded Stuart Schulman. Sidney
Hildebrand. Marianne Bobick.
President of the Federation, and
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal. Execu-
tive Director of the Federation.
Mr. and Mrs. Levis received a
plaque signifying that they were
the founding members of
Guardians of the Future Society
(Shomrai Atid). This society
represents the highest level of
contributors to the capital
campaign that will culminate in
the Jewish Community Campus
onU.S. 441.
Adoiph and Rose Levis have
contributed a one million dollar
fund for the establishment of the
Adoiph and Rose Levis Jewish
Community Center.
In her presentation of the
Guardians of the Future Society
Award to the Levis*. Mrs. Bobick
stressed that it was Al Levis who
approached the Federation and
initiated the establishment of the
fund. "No one had to go to Al and
ask for money, he came forth
voluntarily because of his com-
mitment to the Jewish commu-
nity and to the future of
Judaism" said Mrs. Bobick.
Everyone at the black tie affair
enjoyed the warmth of a family
celebration, reflecting upon the
generosity of the Levis*.
French National Sentenced in Israel
For Aid to Palestine Organization
year-old French national was
sentenced to four years' im-
prisonment by a Tel Aviv district
court for aiding the Palestine
Liberation Organization. The
It's Tsdey's tiny Mtto lea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jevert homes for years. Tettey knows tiat juet as ftny lamb
chops and iny peas are the most flavorful, tw same is true for
tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tettey bags
are packed with liny htfle tea leaves. Because bny is tastier!
Kosher for Passover
TETLE Y. TEA ~pm u mute
I ... *^*...... .
evidence which led to his convic-
tion was found in the PLO ar-
chives captured by Israeli forces
in Beirut.
The accused. Henri Ekhholtz-
er. was charged with taking
photographs of the 36-story
Shalom Tower. Tel Aviv's tallest
building, in 1978 and passing
them on to PLO agents. He
claimed he did not know the
photographs were intended as a
guide for terrorists who planned
to plant bombs in the building
which houses government and
business offices and a depart-
ment store.
Eichholtzer was arrested eight
months ago on a return visit to
Israel. His linkage to the PLO
was confirmed by documents
found in Beirut.
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Kfar Blum Program
A 10th grade High School study-
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who want to have the experience
of their lives by studying in
Israel next year.
Only a few places left in this
Class of 26 for the right can-
didates. If you fit into this
category, or know someone who
does, call or write immediately:
515 Park Ave
New York, N.Y. 10022
(212) 752-0600 ext. 384
r *IbH
Left to right: Sidney Hildebrand, Rose and Adoiph Levis, Stuart
For those Holidays
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to the family Let
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Schenks Honored At
Family Division Luncheon
Friday, March 30,1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
.. -~ i
"Nothing in life just happens;
you have to help make it happen.
This was the theme of the
Family Division Luncheon held
on Thursday, March 8 at the
Sheraton Hotel in Boca Raton.
The Family Division Com-
mittee and attendees did help
make it happen. In fact, this was
the most successful Family
Luncheon held to date.
Local needs and Project
Renewal were discussed by
Marianne Bobick, Federation
The Keynote speaker for the
day was Jerome Gleekel, having
just returned from being briefed
as to the situation in Israel and
the Middle East. He gave a most
powerful and impressive speech,
bringing tears to the eyes of even
those who said "I never cry." He
spoke of how proud we should be
as Jews, and of Israel's accom-
pli.M ments. His son is now
serving in I>ebanon. He dared the
audience to trade places with him
or hry other Israeli parent whose
son M-rves in the Israeli Army.
He stressed the need for
American Jews giving continued
support financially, morally and
5| irtually.
'iladys Weinshank. General
( .impaign Chairman, said a few
words following Gleekel's
presentation and prior to the Am
Chai Award presentation to
Lillian and Joe S. Schenk, as the
year's Luncheon Honorees, by
Benjamin Bussin. The Schenks
were honored not only by the
Luncheon's attendance of 200
people, but by the presence of
their dear family and friends,
many travelling from Chicago.
A letter was sent in Joe's honor
from an old-time friend from his
Zionist youth days in Chicago
(who now is Rabbi Dr. Sidney
(.illinium of California) speaking
warmly and gently of Joe and
Lil's love for Israel and his love
for them. A standing ovation for
Continued from Page 2-
mouns and Pierre Gamayel, is
likely to question it in the least.
When asked whether they plan to
call for the withdrawal of Syria's
troops from Lebanon, even the
Christian leaders formerly known
for their anti-Syrian sentiments
raise their eyebrows in disbelief.
When further prodded, they say:
This hardly seems on appro-
priate time for such a request."
THE TALKS are continuing,
in public meetings and private
consultations. They could drag
on for days, even weeks without
any conclusive results. There
may be another round of talks or
a series of rounds while Lebanon
and its people destroy one
another. Total reconciliation is in
the distant future. In the interim,
the country is like a battered ship
in the stormy seas hoping to
reach safe harbor while some of
the hands on deck are being
washed overboard like in an
esoteric Fellini film.
Meanwhile, in his drawing
"x>m at the Beau Rivage, Pierre
Uemayel reminisces about the
old days when Lebanon was
Lebanon, the Christians were at
home and all Lebanese were
brothers." When this correspon-
dent asked him whether these
y might return in spite of
*y*f s presence, he turned his
"d in my direction and
"napped: "I would not be here
unless I was convinced this is the
2f* If Pierre Gemayel believes
!r*l ".* he is the only man
J^he Beau Rivage Hotel who
the Schenks ensued. It was not
only well deserved, but one way
that the Federation's gratitude
could be shown for the Schenks'
fine work, efforts, courage, and
compassion for the Jewish
people, Israel and all humanity.
Milton Kretsky was the
Family Division Luncheon
Chairman: Lil and Joe S. Schenk
were the honorees: and Ruth
Krawetz, Esther Omansky and
Morris W. Morris worked on
decorations and coordinated the
On the committee were: Teddy
Blendes, Henry Chasen, Isadora
Brownstein, Baron Desnick, Ed
Dorfman, Isabella Fink, Evelyn
Fisher, George Gold, Sol
Goldberg, Nathan Herman, Ben
Karpen, Harold Kay, Dr. Ed
Kingsley. Ruth Krawetz, Al
Krop, Sol Lapidus, Deborah
Levine, Jack M. Levine, Arthur
Lucker, Erwin Mann, Morris W.
Morris, Charlie Moss, Esther
Omansky, Al Ostrick, Charles
Ostrow, Lillian Ostrow, Charles
Seibel, Elsie Schwartz, Irving
Seid, Iz Siegel, Leo Silk, Mark
Silverton, Dr. Morris Tear and
Arnold Waldman.
Iz Siegel, accompanied by
Betty Liles, sang our National
Anthems. Entertainment was
provided (in song) by Cantor
Irving Ross with Betty Liles.
(Left to right) Benjamin Bussin, Family Division Chairman; Joe S.
and Lillian Schenk, Honorees; Milton Kretsky, Chairman, Family
Division Luncheon.
Too may Jews are in need. In Israel, around the world, and
right here at home. As Jews, we are one. To turn your back on
those in need is to deny your heritage. Expect a call April 1st
and pledge what you can.
Super Sunday
April 1
Is Putting
You On The Line
To Volunteer
Please Call
368-2001 (Sue)
Expect A Call Between 9:30 A.M. & 9:30 P.M.

r imay, r eDruary Z\, iatJ4
Page 8 The Jewiah Ftoridian of Sooth County/ Friday, March 30,1964
On Super Sunday, April 1,
we'll be calling you to
When your phone rings on Super Sunday, you will become part of
the largest communications network ever organized by American
Jewry. You will be asked to share a vision of life. A vision of hope. A
vision that will shape the future of our people.
When our Super Sunday volunteers call you on behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal/Federation Campaign, make your maximum possible
commitment. Together, we answer the human service needs of tens
of thousands in our own community, in Israel and in 32 other
nations worldwide.
On Super Sunday, stand up and be counted among those who care.
Share the vision.
Sponsored by:
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Jewish Federation of South Broward
South County Jewish Federation

Friday, March 30.1984/The JewiahFtoridian of South County Page 9
Ben Bussin
Charles Mom
Barbara Gimelstob
jToby Hertz
| Ben Karpen
Morris V Morris
Ethel Abbott
High Point
Abe Ackerman
Kings Point
Sylvia Ackerman
Kings Point
A dele Agin
Federation .
Barbara Allen
Temple Beth El
Morris Anapolsky
Temple Emeth
Sylvia Anapolsky
Temple Emeth
Raquel Aronow
Temple Beth El
Sylvia August
Temple Emeth
Lauren Azoulal
Amer. Friends of
Tel Aviv University
Jack Bablck
Temple Emeth
Sandra Bablck
Temple Emeth
Bernard Barack
Oeorge Baruste
Alan Bergman
Mitchell Binder
Helda Block
Temple Beth El
Evelyn Bloom
Dorothy Brand
Maddy Braufman
Katie Broock
Boca Raton Synagogue
Florence Burglass
Boca West
Irving Burglaea
Boca West
Ben Bussin
Temple Slnal
Evelyn Bussin
Temple Slnal
Doris Cantor
Dorothy Chasen
High Point
Henry Chasen
High Point
Harold Cohan
Director of JCC
Marlon Cohen
High Point W
Blossom Cooper
Tempi* Slnal
Amu Cope
AnshelEmuna Sisterhood
Elsie Cowln
Andrea Cox
Joan Davidson
Kings Point
Esther David
Gertrude Davis
Temple Emeth
Jeff Davu
, Temple Emeth
William Davis
Baron Deenlck
To volunteer, please call
South County Jewish Federation
Phone: 368-2001 (Sue)
Suite 206
Sam Eckstein
KUngs Point
Sonla Eckstein
Kings Point
Helene Elchler
Leona Elsensteln
Leonard EUenberg
Thelma B 'lenberg
Doris Fallkman
Temple Sinai
Heinz Fallkman
Temple Slnal
Jules Felnsteln
Ida Feldman
Temple Emeth
Isabel Pink
Leslie Freedman
Sabra Hadaasah
Lillian Frleder
High Point
Alfred Friedlleb
Sylvia Gardner
William Gavner
Albert Geller
Elsie Geller
Spencer Gelbart
Director of JFS
Seymour Ghen
Barbara Gimelstob
Lllllam Glueckman
Sarah Gold
Manny Goldberg
Mildred Goldstein
Jeanne Gordon
Sonla Gottehrer
Pioneer Women
Gussle Green
Anshel Emuna Sisterhood
Ron Green
Super Sunday Cabinet
Rachel Oreenateln
Sabra Hadaasah
William Gruner
Temple Slnal
Harvey Gross man
Herbert Helper
Kings Point
Joyce Hslsal
Temple Emeth
Nathan Herman
Temple Emeth
Harriett HerakowlU
Toby Herbert
Super Sunday Cabinet
Virginia Hoshmann
Jerome Hurwiu
Mrs. Jeroms Hurwlts
Florence Hoffman
Lenore Isaacson
Temple Slnal
Eleanor JonOff
Sheldon Jontlf 1
Frances Kahn
Isadora Kades
Temple Emeth
Sally Kahana
Anshel Emuna Sisterhood
Dr. Delia Kalal
Nora Kailrt
Anshel Emuna Sisterhood
Ben Karpen
Super Sunday Cabinet
Helene Kaas
Harold Kay
Temple Emeth
Doris Kerner
Anshel Emuna Slssterhood
Ann Kessler
Temple Emeth
Ben Kessler
Temple Emeth
Ben Kldeckel
Edward Kings ley
Anne Klngsley
Seymour Klein
Century Village
Bee Kleiner
Anshel Emuna Sisterhood
Susan Kooperman
Temple Beth El
Jane Kreeger
Temple Slnal
Ethel Kretaky
Lillian Kronhelm
Amer. Mlzrachl Women
Temple Sinai
Kings Point
Jewish Community Center
Temple Emeth
Temple Emeth
Esther Lerman
Kings Point
Marianne Leaser
Jewish Community Cater
Deborah Le vine
Jack M. Le vine
Highway JEWISH
3rida 33432 IS PUTTING
Sylvia Lowe Geri Rosenberg
ZOA Federation
Ida Lowenbraun Eleanor Rothsteln
Temple Emeth Federation
Murray Lowenbraun Bernard Sachs
Temple Emeth Temple Beth El
Arthur Lucker Naomi Sachs
Temple Emeth Temple Beth El
Geri Lucker Frances Sacks
Temple Emeth Anshel Emuna Sisterhood
Sybil Meckson Joe 8. Schenfc
Federation Temple Emeth
Philip Marks Barbara Sc human
Federation Federation
Gloria Massry Cynthia Shaffer
Federation Federation
LouMedwln Gertrude Shank man
Temple Emeth Natl. Council of Jewish Women
Rose Medwln Anita Shalley
Temple Emeth Federation
Linda Melcer Betty Slegel
Federation Kings Point
Steve Melcer Is81egel
Federation Kings Point
Carl Miller Edlty SUverman
Temple Emeth Federation
Syma Miller Beatrice Skolnlck
Temple Emeth Federation
Edith Morris Leo Skolnlck
Federation Federation
Morris W. Morris GeneSoble
Federation Federation
MlkeMortman JoanSobU
Super Sunday Cabinet Federation
Marda Needle Renee Sonenahlne
Federation Kings Point
Sandra Newmark Helen Speevak
Sabra Hadaasah Federation
AlOatrlck Anna Steinberg
Orioles Orioles
Evelyn Ost rick Ignore Steinberg
Orioles Federation
Harry PsUnkln Marty Steinberg
Temple Emeth Orioles
Mollle Patlnkln Roc he lie Stem
Temple Emeth Federation
David Periberg Bart Stewart
Federation Federation
Helen Periberg Jack Stone
Federation Federation
Doris Perlman TtnaStone -
Orioles Federation
Dottle Perslco Goidle Tannenbaum
Federation Anshel Emuna Sisterhood
Nick Perslco Edna Tear
Federation Federation
Bernard Person Dr. Morris Tear
Federation Federation
PhUPlotkln Evelyn Thaw
Temple Emeth Federation
Samuel Podor 0eMtVtsnlck SaDra Hadaasah
Temple Emeth
Alan Porter Rabbi Bruce Warshal
Federation Federation
Anne Posner Lynne Warshal
Orioles Federation
Max Posner Fran Waterman
Orioles Federation
Maryle Praeger Kitty Wetner
JWVA Federation
Penny Prals RuthWelnlnger
Federation Federation
Dob Price Gladys Welnshank
Federation Fedsratlon
RoseRlfkln Helen Wetathal
Pearl Le vine
Sue Levy
Temple Beth El
AnshefEmuna Sisterhood
Abe Linn
Tampte Slnal
Temple Slnal
Gertrude Lobe
Dr. John M. Lowe
Harry Rosber
Kings Poent
?Volunteers other than telephone callers are also needed to do cl^ cu oric, card sorting,
envelope stuffing, etc. Please call Sue at 368-2001 to volunteer for these positions, as well
as telephone soliciting.

. .,--------------.J
rnuay, reoruary Z4, iwtvj
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 30,1984
Tel Aviv University
Raises $750,000
The first year of activity of the
new Boca Raton Chapter of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University culminated Saturday
night. March 17 at Boca Pointe
Countrv Club with its Purim
Celebration and Dinner. This
brand-new group was formed in
November. 1983 after the
American Friends established ar
office in Boca Raton in June.
Rabbi Herbert Friedman, the
Day School Celebrates Purim
Boneless Chtcken Breasts
Stuffed with a variety of
excitjng filings. Chicken a
la Kiev. Chicken fined with
Wild Rice & Mushrooms.
Kshke. Spinach. Toasted
Barley (FarfeOeach truly
a "Meichei"
*xj can purchase the
products at your favorite
butcher or deft in the
Frozen Food section. If not
available, please write to uk
711 W Grand A/enue
Chicago, linos 60610
Alt Mrs. R Terman
The South County Jewish
Community Day School cele-
brated Purim with an all-day
Purim spiel on Friday. March 16.
Decorum evaporated as the
school moved into Purim mania.
Included in the festivities were a
walk-a-thon. a Purim play and
general Purim frivolity.
Burt Lowhcht. the Director of
the school reported that the
hamant ashen supply was not
depleted due to the vigilance of
good Jewish mothers.
Marianne Bobick. President of
the South County Jewish
Federation commented. "This
was truly a joyous and fun day.
It was living Judaism."
Share the Vism

national President of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, announced that in
such a short time the Chapter
succeeded in raising over
$750,000 for Tel Aviv University.
He felt that it was a remarkable
achievement and that it spoke
well of the Jewish community's
strength in this area.
James H. Nobil, Chapter
Chairman, opened the evening
and it took off to a lively start
with Israeli singer, Yaacov Sassi,
leading the guests in several
Purim songs. Rabbi Bruce
Warshal, Executive Director of
the South County Jewish
Federation, then delivered a
humorous rendition of the story
of Purim.
One of the out of town guests.
Dr. Isaac Djerassi. of Phila-
delphia, spoke briefly about the
plans to establish an Onocology
Institute at Tel Aviv University,
the first of its kind in Israel.
Djerassi has already contributed
the first $250,000 toward that
project. The Pittsburgh and
Philadelphia Chapters are also
raising money for the Institute,
and currently a major contributor
is being sought for this project.
The highlight of the evening
was the convocation of the two
Presidents. Dr. A. Hart let t
Giamatti of Yale University, and
Professor Moshe Many, of Tel
Aviv University. They held a
lively and stimulating conversa-
tion about higher education, its
problem, and how those problems
can be solved.
"Throughout the evening there
was dancing to the music of Dan
Leslie, and in the spirit of Purim.
delicious food and plenty of wine
contributed to the festive mood."
reported Adolph Levis. one of the
Dinner Co-chairmen.
Stuart Schulman, who co-
chaired the Dinner with Levis.
was very pleased with the tur-
nout. "Al and I were very happy
to see so many local people came
out in support of Tel Aviv
University is first efforts in this
area. We were also pleased to
host our out-of-town friends who
were in Boca Raton for the
National Board of Directors
Among those present from the
local community were:
Mr. and Mrs. James Baer. Mr.
and Mrs. Murry Berger, Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Bernstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Bobick. Mr. and
Mrs. Joost Boumans. Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Brenner, Mr. and
Mrs. Izzy Bruk, Mr. and Mrs.
Arnold Conn. Mr. and Mrs. Eric
Deckinger Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey
Deutch. Ms. Beverly Drost, Mr.
and Mrs. Lester Entin. Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Friedman, Mr. and
Mrs. Jordan Ginsberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey Grossman, Mr. and
Mrs. Mel Goldberger. Ms.
Vaughn Green, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Heit. Mr. and Mrs. Al
Herman. Dr. and Mrs. Jeol
Hersh, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Horowttx, Dr. Dalia and Dr. Uri
Also present ware Mrs. Eudine
Laurana. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph
Levis. Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Man.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Marcus.
Mr. and Mrs. Aba Meltxer.
James Nobil. Ivan J. Novick and
Mary Biscay. Mrs. Millie Pearl.
Mr. and Mrs Robert Omatsen,
Mr. Abe Packman, Lynn Parsoff
Ms. Marianne Roberts. Mr. and
Mrs Nathan RotheteJn, Mr. and
Mrs David Rukin. Mr. adn Mrs.
Stuart Schulman. Mr. and Mrs.
Manny Seideman. Carl Sagel.
Dr. Gustaf Sweat. Rabbi and
Mrs. Bruce Warshal and Mr. and
Mrs. Phil Zinman
Anyone interested n further
information about Tel Aviv
University, should call Lauren
Azoulai. Executive Director at
Left to right: A. Bartlett Giamatti, President, Yale University prof.
Moshe Many, President, Tel Aviv University; Lynn Persoff; Jamti j
H. Nobil, Chairman, Boca Raton Chapter.
Left to right: Mr. and Mrs. Gary Bernstein: Prof. Moshe Ma
President of Tel Aviv University: Mrs. Eudine Laurans; Mr. Will*
Zebrock, and A. Bartlett Giamatti. President of Yale University
Kosher Division
' "fft+a/tW/y Wi/A tiff
arr+n/ titt f Jryanc*
Complete Catering Facilities
Social Hall Available for all
Simchas: Weddings, Bar or
Bat MItzvahs. Organizations, etc.
Catering also available for outside functions
Strictly Kosher
Under Rabbinical Supervision
For Information Call
Carlos 586-6611
Tor complete
n Nerohberg
call 472-5600
16% ruH*>
^otulax) Suva:
1711 ft. University Drive
Plantation. Horlda

Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Volunteers for Israel Program
Draws Local Participants
hen 62-year-old Sidney
lldstein told his doctor he was
to work for the Israeli
the physician's response
s typical.
I'Are you crazy? Send them a
j check and forget about it,"
[doctor replied.
jjoldstein, as do many people,
[not take his doctor's advice.
Instead, the Century Village
lident from West Palm Beach
lame a volunteer in the Israeli
ny where he and other
nerican Jews are cleaning
.apons, packing duffle bags and
Eting armtur plating on tanks.
joldstein along with Harry
Shavee Altman, of
iigspoint in Delray Beach,
[veled to Israel in late 1983 to
:< ip8te in "Volunteers for
i.ii I" a four-week program
|jch was created as a result of
I .i-lianon war when reservists,
normally serve about one
Inih a year, left their jobs and
Vies for up to six months,
is created a critical labor
itially, 750 volunteers came
[Israel, many of whom helped
vest crops because the
^cultural workers had lieen
led to duty during th< war.
The Altmans went to Israel in
B2 and worked in an army
np in the Upper Galilee where
fcy cleaned rifles, packed duffle-
i and sorted uniforms.
['We were here (in 1982) during
crisis,'' said the 54-year-old
Is. All man.
['The equipment was coming
fk filthy. It needed to be oiled,
aned," Mrs. Altman said.
|n the fall of 1983. the Altmans
urned lor a second stint with
Israeli army and worked on
[army base near Jerusalem.
They chose this program
use as All man said, "I want
do what I can for Israel." And
liH Altman did included
llinn armour plating on tanks.
pnldstein also said he wanted
nelp Israel personally in addi-
i to donating money.
11 Al Joins
rtter Campaign
^'Airlines has responded to
Simon WiesenthaPs grass
w postcard campaign to get a
mer high Nazi official expelled
n tni e by flying 50,000 post-
Ids and leaflets to Israel, it was
Jounced by Rbbi Marvin
P. dean of the Wiesenthal
P" al Yeshiva University.
[8*as confirmed in New York
^hnd". general
ffr of El Al. who said a
i.w taken the notarial to
i this week.
r he campaign, initiated by the
fwr last month, calls on the
[lean government of President
"gusto Pinochet to expel
Rauff, the inventor of the
\mlrT ??8 "POMible for
tl^,0'250,000 Jews, who
Y0*" living in Chile since
iJij* L the postcard
i?"1^ coordinated
le wS h J u" CouncU- The
IncuT rought to the Town
IE 7.Leof it8 ambers.
anS w-*f0rmer director
IdisHK5^,?" cards have
l^aungrehg,ous. academic
ad Li Tncies here "d
^stnbullon wa8 throu h
2*j^,vmtWr.k oT more
L^*0"000 dues-paying
"I feel a great satisfaction that
in my own little way I can help
the state of Israel overcome the
difficulties they are facing," he
Ken Fishman, an organizer of
the program from New York, said
"Volunteers for Israel" gives
American Jews a chance to do
something meaningful for Israel.
"It could free soldiers to go to
the front or allow them to go
home to their jobs and families,"
Fishman said while in Jerusalem.
The program is important,
Fishman said, because it also
showed Israelis "that they
weren't alone when all the world
was very hostile."
He said the program continued
past the Lebanon war "because
Israel, with its small work force,
is always in a state of
Volunteers now usually are
sent to army bases, although
Fishman said he hoped the
program eventually will allow
doctors, dentists and nurses to
work in their fields.
Although the volunteers are
not "in" the Israely army as
soldiers, they live like the troops.
"We sleep on cots. Eat army
food," Goldstein said.
The Israeli army also is dif-
ferent from his stint in the
British army during World War
"The Israeli army is much
easier. There is no spit and
polish," he said.
Goldstein urged younger
people to take advantage of the
"We older ones are doing it
because we huve a love for Israel,
but it's the younger ones who
should volunteer and offer their
help," he said.
Curiously, the older volunteers
have been some of the better
workers, Fishman said, adding
that they felt more of a commit-
"They had been through the
struggle of Jews," he said.
"Volunteers for Israel" also
made the older Jews feel wanted
since most programs are aimed at
getting the younger Jews to
Israel. Fishman said.
Harry and Shavee Altman
"It gives them an opportunity
to do something for Israel, and
also it says, 'You're needed,' he
The program is available for
any healthy Jew between 18 and
65. There is a three-week
minimum stay in the winter and a
month in the summer. The
program is subsidized by the
Israeli army and through private
For more information, call or
write to:
Volunteers for Israel, Jewish
Community Center 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd. Sunrise, Florida
33313 1-792-6700.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
AvafteMa at PuMx Stores with Freeh
Danish Baknrlee Only.
Natural Grain
Available at PuMx Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
An Italian Treat
^**^BWiBlB"^F BJ* "TSa^^S
with Freeh
OM Fashion
Cream Pie
AvaMabto at All PuMx Storw
and Danish Bakeries.
Buttar Straus*
Coffee Cake....................-cnM69
Dop South
Carrot Cake....................Tff *1w
Available at PuMx Stores with Frssh
Danish Bakarias Only.
Made with Fraeh Vegetables
Vegetable Bread............. k* $1
Apple or Cherry
Fried Pies.....................4 tor 89*
Chocolate Chip
Prices Effective
March 29th thru April 4th

i im*y, reoruary *4, ivm
fage U The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday, March 30,1984
Emil Cohen To
Entertain For Bonds
Emil Cohen, one of the out-
standing performers on the
entertainment scene today, will
perform at Boca Lago Country
Chib on April 10. in behalf of the
State of Israel Bond Drive. This
exciting dinner will be the
culmination of the Boca Lago
Israel Bond Drive, and will be
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. William
Israel Bond Committee (left to right) Muriel
Israel, Frances Kahn. Ida Abrahams, Rabbi Ted
Feldman, Dr. Sidney Leib, Norman Leader,
Marion Leib. Sheldon Jontiff. Diane Marcovitz,
Alan Marcovitz, Lillian Gittleman, Dr. Sol
Israel Night at B'nai Torah Supports Bonds
B'nai Torah Congregation*
social hall was transformed intc
an Israeli cabaret on Sunday
evening. Feb. 19, for Israel
Night. The 125 celebrants
purchased Israel Bonds and
heard about the congregation's
June trip to Israel which will be
led by Rabbi and Mrs. Ted
The evening featured an array
of traditional Israeli food
fellafel. humous, tehina. burekas.
tabouli, etc., singer Yaacov Sassi
leading the group in a selection of
Hebrew songs, a continuous
showing of slides, and a moving
speech by Rabbi Howard Hirsch
of Temple Beth FJ of West Palm
According to June Jackson.
South Palm Beach County
Director of Israel Bonds, B'nai
Torah exceeded its anticipated
sales, surpassing last year's
purchases as well as its number
of buyers. Rabbi Hirsch stressed
the need for Israel Bonds as a
development of power for Jews
and the State of Israel in the eyes
of the world. American purchases
of bonds free Israeli money for
much-needed defense projects.
Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Leib
chaired this most successful
eveining. The committee con-
sisted of Rabbi Ted Feldman, Ida
Abrahams. Frances Kahn, Diane
and Alan Marcovitz, Muriel
Israel. Sol and Lillian Gittleman.
Julius Friedlander, George
Goldstein. Norman Leader and
President Sheldon Jontiff.
Since establishing himself as a
top humorist, ra counter and
vocalist at Grossinger's Hotel
and Country Club. Cohen has ap-
peared in major night clubs,
hotels, and theaters throughout
the country. He has been seen on
numerous television programs
and has been heard on many
popular radio shows, and has
been acclaimed by critics and
audiences wherever he has ap-
A native of Wilmington,
Delaware, Emfl Cohen presents a
program having its origins in
both American and Yiddish
culture. His hither is a well-
known cantor, and Emil Cohen
brings to his performance a
wealth of background in Jewish
music, tradition, and humor.
The Israel Bond Organization
is the major source of funds for
Emil Cohen
the economic development i
State of Israel. Estal
1951, the Israel Bond
hai provided almost $6.7'
to advance every
aspect of its economy. Witi
signing of the peace treaty, I
looks to the Israel Bondpn
to help provide some of]
vitally needed funds tori
building up of the Negev
thousands must be resettled!
the Sinai, as well as for thea
mentation of high
economic projects
Century Village Bond Drive
A Tremendous Success
In a room filled with excite-
ment. Israel Amitai, Israeli news
correspondent and international
TV producer, recently addressed
a sell-out crowd over breakfast at
The Century Village function
was the culmination of nwiwth* of
hard work and a labor of love by a
dedicated committee led by Dr.
Hyman Henkin.
The breakfast honored Leo-
nard Shernfatd, whose many
involvements in the community,
both Jewish and political, would
fiil a book. Mr. Sheinf ekl works
tirelessly on every project, and is
well loved by the community, as
was evidenced by the tremendouf
Bond sales far exceeded the
previous record for Century
Village, filling all those involved
with a sense of pride.
At Temple Emeth
Temple Emeth Sisterhood cor-
dially invites you to attend an
exciting musical event at Temple
Emeth Sunday evening, April 1,
in the Mann Sanctuary.
Pamela Martin, pianist, has an
extensive musical background,
having performed with some of
the exciting symphony orches-
tras in the United State*. In
addition she has given recitals in
New York and Washington, D.C.,
where she has been acclaimed as
s rising star in the musical world.
She has appeared as guest soloist
with the Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity symphony.
There will be no charge
Friends and neighbors are invited
for an unusual musical expe-
Calling All College Students
It's time to think about summer,
How about a summer in the sun?
Apply to Camp Maccabee by calling;
Sarah Landa at 395-5546
Camp Dates: June 18th to August 10th
Monday through Friday
Salary: depends on qualifications
You must LOVE working with children
You must Enjoy being outdoors.
There are a Limited Amount of Openings
Sponsored by the
Adolph & Rom Levis Jawish Community Canter
An agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Left to right: Dr. Hyman Henkin, Leonard Sheinf eld receiving plaque
from Robert Rugoff.
Session I June 18 to Jury 13
Session II July 16 to August 10
4 Weeks $335.00
8 Weeks $660.00
9:30 to 4:00 P.M.
8:00 A.M. to 9:30 A.M.
4:00 P.M. to 5:30 P.M.
For additional information
Call Sarah Landa
at His
Adolph a Rose Lavte JCC
at 395-5546
Ages 9-16
This summer Camp Maccabee is expanding
program to include a Computer Camp. The classes *l
be instructed by a computer specialist. In additio*
each group will be assisted by counselors specific^
hired for Computer Camp.
The program will include computer classes, I
sports, swimming, crafts and more.
Enrollment will be limited to insure that each child!
the availablility of his or her own computer durir
program hours.
Camp hours, transportation, lunches, and regulatk
will be the same as for Camp Maccabee.
Session I June 18th July 6th
Session II July 9th July 27th
Session III July 30th August 17th
$310.00 per child per session. (All labs are includ<
Call Sarah Landa
at the
Adolph a Rosa Levis JCC

" r'f

\eaaan 's Night Before
frged Jews to Support Arms to Jordan
Friday, March 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
Hart Is Old Friend
Of Jewish Community
i, while stressing his
litment to maintain
close ties between
[U.S. and Israel, has
American Jews to
)rt the sale of U.S.
| to Jordan.
jch assistance to Jordan
not threaten Israel but
ices the prospect* for
fle East peace by reducing
ngers of the radical threat"
Syria and Iran, the
dent said in a speech to the
persons from across the
[ry who attended the 4th
trial United Jewish Appeal
[g Leadership Conference at
, iishinglon Hilton Hotel.
Orange, N.J.. chairman of
| UJ A Young Leadership
pet, told Reagan that the
lization is made up of
\\\ men and women aged 40
jnder who are members of
eneration that "reaped" the
Its of the immigration to the
Iby their parents and grand-
|ts who came here seeking
Dm and a better life. He
! that the UJA is committed
Munteerism and in 1983
I more than $600 million and
^ear is 20 percent ahead of
igan, in his speech, at the
sion of the three-day
rence, discussed a wide
of issues, including a re-
flation of the "long-standing
rican commitment" that the
"will neither recognize nor
Hate" with the Palestine
ration Organization until the
recognizes Israel's right to
[and accepts United Nations
ity Council Resolution 242
he did not mention his
f>sed constitutional amend-
for voluntary prayer in
! schools which he had been
Ig before various groups in
It weeks.
luded several times, the
Jnce was silent as he ex-
ed the need for American
to Jordan as a means of
oting peace between Israel
its Arab neighbors. "Jordan
petal to the peace process,"
Resident stressed.
that very reason, Jordan,
prael, is confronted by Syria
laces military threats and
ft attacks. Since the
|ty of Jordan is crucial to
funty of the entire region,
n America's strategic in-
, and I believe it is in
I s strategic interest for
T-o- to help meet Jordan's
tT?k need for defense
ptne growing power of
|"W Iran."
N8" said that "Arab
amenta and the Palestinian
must decide whether to
Peace with Israel through
lJ,r,at,ion8" He he
[w that if the Arabs do step
**< Israel will once again
.. e courage to choose
Fffv *" re-
C his belief that his
Fjr V 1982 Middle East
I inrtiatiye '-remains the best
It If P?^68" He said:
I time for the Arab world to
C.?lrect'ywith Israel and
p hope the government of
lued^MUnder8tand **
the r^k "* GaM *i"
lit p*** ProceM more
J*eace can only come
n, "e .Pve-and-Uke of
1 While Reagan did not mention
his Administration's opposition
to proposed legislation in
Congress to move the U.S.
Embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem, he did say that the
"status of Jerusalem" was one of
the issues to be negotiated in the
peace talks. "Only the U.S. can
advance this process," he said.
"If there is any hope for those
negotiations, however, we must
preserve our credibility as a
fairminded broker seeking a
comprehensive solution," he said,
echoing the Administration's
position against the embassy
move. "We must not undermine
our role," he said. On Israel itself,
Reagan declared: "The friend-
ship between Israel and the US.
is closer and stronger today than
ever before and I intend to keep it
that way."
HE NOTED that since he took
office this relationship has grown
and he pointed specifically to the
new U.S.-Israel strategic rela-
tionship which "has been
elevated and formalized"; the
negotiations now going on to
establish a free trade area bet-
ween Israel and the U.S.; and the
Administration's proposal for
1986 that all economic and
military aid to Israel will be a
The President also noted that
Israel's closeness to the U.S. was
demonstrated at the United
Nations where even the NATO
allies vote with the U.S. only six
out of 10 times while Israel joins
the U.S. nine out of 10 times.
Reagan received a standing
ovation when he repeated his
pledge that "If Israel is ever
forced to walk out of the UN, the
U.S. and Israel will walk out
He said that the anti-Zionism
expressed at the UN "ia just
another mask for viciouis anti-
Semitism, and that's something
the U.S. will not tolerate." He
adeclared that "silence k never
an acceptable response to anti-
Semitism," adding that the U.S.
Ambassador to the UN, Jeane
Kirkpatrick, has "defended Israel
and stood up for human rights
with persistence and courage."
REAGAN ALSO rejected anti-
Semitism in the U.S. "We must
teach tolerance and denounce
racism, anti-Semitism and all
ethnic and religious bigotry
wherever they exist as unac-
ceptable evils," he said.
The President urged "support"
for "Soviet Jews in their struggle
for basic rights" and called on
"all Americans to observe the
International Day of Concern for
Soviet Jewry" this Thursday.
Reagan noted the "near
stand still" of the emigration of
Soviet Jews and the ban against
learning Hebrew in the USSR.
He specifically mentioned the
plights of Jewish activists
Anatoly Shcharansky,, Lev
Elbert and Iosif Begun. At the
end of his address, Greenberg
said he had been wearing a
bracelet for three years in honor
of Begun and he gave it to the
President expressing the hope
that it will provide better luck for
the Jewish activists.
The President concluded his
speech by saying that "This
Sunday as Jews the world over
observe Purim, they'll celebrate
not only the ancient deliverance
of Jews from the wicked, but a
modern joy as well the miracle
of the State of Israel. Permit me
to join you and all Jews in your
fervent and triumphant affir-
mation Am Yisrael Chai!"
The New Hampshire
Presidential primary has
propelled Sen. Gary Hart of
Colorado into the headlines.
Naturally, he has also
become the subject of closer
scrutiny from the American
Jewish Community.
Hart, now "officially" 47 years
old, was first elected to the
Senate in 1974, and rejected
handily in 1980. He first came to
national attention as campaign
manager of Sen. George
McGovern's dismal 1972 Presi-
dential campaign.
But unlike McGovern, whose
views on the Middle East have
frequently dismayed supporters
of Israel Hart has been a con-
sistent friend. He made his mark
as an early and ardent advocate
of reducing U.S. dependence on
unported oil, and has also been an
influential member of the Armed
Services Committee.
for foreign aid bills containing
substantial sums for Israel and
has described U.S. support for
Israel as a "moral and strategic
Hart was a co-signer of the
famous Senate "Letter of 76"
aimed against the Kissinger-Ford
"reassessment" of U.S. relations
with Israel. He opposed both the
F-15 and AWACs sales to Saudi
Arabia. Hart has not missed
many opportunities to speak out
on behalf of Israel during Senate
debate, and was one of few to
publicly express sympathy for
Israel's destruction of the Iraqi
nuclear reactor two years ago.
Later, he initiated a letter to
President Reagan opposing an
anticipated anna sale to Jordan,
and issued a supportive state-
ment regarding Israel's military
operations in Lebanon. However,
he also publicly expressed
concern over Israeli responsi-
bility for the killing of ci v iliana in
the two refugee camps in
military role in Lebanon and else-
where, Hart has exhibited
uneasiness over the use of force.
His early calls for withdrawing
the Marines from Lebanon
demonstrated an inability to
recognize the challenge posed by
Syrian-Soviet-backed aggression
and the serious implications their
success would have for U.S.
influence in the Middle East.
Hart's reactions to Lebanon
are in marked contrast to the
restraint shown by Walter
Mondale who seemed to have
more of an understanding of the
Marine presence and the threat
posed to both U.S. interests and
Israel's security by a Syrian-
Soviet takeover or Lebanon.
More than a year ago, in
evaluating Hart's presidential
prospects, I wrote, "In sum. Hart
has a strong record of support
and a future in national politics
extending beyond 1984. As of
now, his prospects for the 1984
nomination are rated behind
those of Mondale and Glenn. But
if Jimmy Carter in 1976 taught
us anything it'a that no horse
is too dark!"
WHILE HARTS candidacy
may or may not turn into a horse
of another color, for the moment,
at least, Israel's friends in this
country can be reassured that the
two leading Democratic can-
didates have overall positive
records of support on issues of
INT HAGO AD AH. Celebrating Passover is made
easier for persons with limited vision with the help of a targe-
print Haggadah, supplied free of charge to all who request it by
the Jewish Braille Institute of America. Passover will be
celebrated with the first night Seder on Apr. 16.
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.,----------. w~.r
Organizations In The News
Brandeis Women Boca Cen-
tury Village West Chapter will
hold their annual installation and
luncheon on Monday, April 9 at
the Boca Pointe Country Club.
Please call Beverly at 482-7669 or
Eleanore at 482-9704 for reser-
Hadassah Ben Gorton will hold
their next meeting on Monday,
April 2 at 9:30 a.m. at the
American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Del ray. The topic
will be current events.
Temple Sinai will have leaders
of the local Zionist Organization
of America join Rabbi Samuel
Silver at the Sabbath eve service
of Temple Sinai on Friday, April
6 at 8:15 p.m. at Cason United
Methodist Church, N. 4th Street
at Swinton Ave., Delray. Ivan
Novick, past president of the
ZOA will address the congre-
Workmen's Circle Branch
No.1051 will hold their next
meeting on Wednesday, April 11
at 1 p.m. at Temple Emeth, 5780
W. Atlantic Ave., Delray. The
Keynote Speaker will be Albert
Ostrick and his topic will be on
world-wide national issues. For
further information, please call
Women's American ORT All
Points Chapter are planning a
night at Jai Alai on Wednesday,
April 4.
Free Sons of Israel, Delray
Lodge No.224 will hold their next
meeting on Monday, April 2 at 7
p.m. at the American Savings
Bank, W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
The entertainment will be by the
highly acclaimed and spirited
International Dance Group.
Members and their friends are
American Mizrachi Women
Beersheva Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Wednesday,
April 11 at 12 noon at the
American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray.
Nomination of officers will take
place and Blanche Herzlkh will
be their guest speaker. Refresh-
ments will be served and all are
The Association of Parents of
American Israelis will hold their
next meeting on Sunday, April 8
at 1 p.m. at the Royal Palm Club
' House at the intersection of US 1
and NE 22nd Ave., Boynton. The
topic will be "An Awareness of
the Organization and its' Fun-
ction." Friends are welcome,
refreshments will be served.
Temple Emeth Singles will
hold their next meeting on
Monday, April 9. A musical
program will be presented by
Harry Dochtenburg accompanied
by Evelyn Amster at the piano.
Refreshments will be served at 12
noon. This meeting will be held at
Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray.
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on
Thursday, April 5 at 12 noon at
the synagogue, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. An interesting
program is planned and refresh-
ments will be served.
"Who is Handicapped?" will
be the subject of the message to
be delivered by Rabbi Dr. Louis
L. Sacks at the Sabbath morning
service on Saturday, March 31
commencing at 8:45 a.m. The
Sabbath Dialogue with the Rabbi
and afternoon service, preceding
the Seu'dat Sh'lishit, begin at 6
Jewish Chautauqua Society Holds
Meeting At Temple Beth El
Mitchell Binder, President of
the Brotherhood of Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton has proudly
announced the coming of Sig
Warshaw to Boca Raton to
address the Annual Breakfast
Meeting of the Jewish
Chautauqua Society.
Mr. Warshaw is Chancellor of
JCS and Vice President of the
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods. He will address
the Beth El Chapter, one of the
Largest in the country, on "How
the JCS Combats Anti-
Dr. Jess Cohn, the indefatig-
able and innovative Chautauqua
Chairman, has arranged a many
faceted program for the occasion.
A highlight of the event will be
the Annual Presentation of
Books on Judaica to a college or
university. This year the books
will be given to Florida Atlantic
University. Mrs. Adelaide
Snyder, Vice President for
University Relations at FAU,
will accept for the University.
Mrs. Snyder is also a member of
Temple Beth El.
A long awaited happening will
be the Presentation of the
Congregant of the Year Award to
Lt. Col. Ben Lake and Sylvia
Lake. Col. Lake was a pioneer in
Chautauqua activity at Beth El
and for years was called "Mr.
Chautauqua." Under his leader-
ship the Brotherhood won annual
awards from JCS nationally for
membership, Life Memberships
and other categories. The group
has continued in this tradition
and has been honored every year
Mrs. Lake has single-handedly
organized and run a Children's
Library and gives much of her
time there. She has won national
awards for this work. The
Congregant of the Year Award is
a tradition started several years
ago during the presidency of
Irving Rifkin.
Chautauqua is the Educational
Arm of Brotherhood and through
the funds supplied to it from
Temple Brotherhoods places
Rabbis on College Campuses all
over the world, as full Professors
and Lecturers, to spread knowl-
edge of Judaism among non-
Jewish students and faculty. It
donates books and yearly
produces award winning films.
One of the films will be shown
at this meeting. The title is "The
Truth Shall Make You Free."
Rabbi Merle Singer of Beth El is
currently the JCS Professor at
FAU. Rabbi Singer has
previously been at FAU in the
same capacity and also at a
College in Philadelphia. Rabbi
Singer annually presides at Insti-
tutes for Christian Clergy, also
sponsored by JCS.
Bar Mitzvah
Queen Noor Babbles About
Israel's 'Abuse' of Human Rights
(JTA) Queen Noor of
Jordan has charged that
the United States, by its
continued support and
financial aid to Israel,
encourages a continuation
of what she said was Is-
rael's abuse of human
rights of the Palestinians in
the West Bank and Gaza.
"It is time that you see that
your generous aid grants are not
being used in the service of
extremism and denial of a
people's fundamental human and
political rights," she said in an
address to a luncheon sponsored
by the World Affairs Council in
Washington at the Madison
"It is time that you wield your
influence in a more even-handed
manner on both sides of the
Arab-Israeli divide. It is time you
reaffirmed to yourselves, and to
both Arabs and Israelis, that you
will neither tolerate nor finance
the abuse of human rights, even
if the abuses are perpetrated by a
nation you consider a close
THE QUEEN, who was born
in Washington, said Israel's
actions against the Palestinians
were aimed at driving them out of
the area. "Ever since 1967, and
its occupation by force of Arab
territories, Israel has been in the
process of trying to retain its
illegal hold on those lands
changing their demographic
character and annihilating the
national existence of the people
that have lived on this land for all
the time," she said.
She maintained that her
husband, King Hussein, "has
made it his priority to reach
agreement with the Palestinian
leadership on a political formula
to enter into negotiations for a
regional peace settlement with
Israel." She did not refer to
Hussein's statement refusing any
negotiations with Israel at this
Kenneth Twchin
The Religious Education Com-
mittee and Board of Directors of
Temple Sinai, Delray Beach, are
proud to announce the Bar Mitz-
vah of Kenneth Allen Turchin,
son of Arthur and Susan Turchin
of Boca Raton, on Sunday, April
Kenneth is the first Bar Mitz-
vah of the Congregational Relig-
ious School, now in its second
year. He, and his younger
brother, Andrew, previously
attended religious school at an-
other Temple Sinai in Stamford,
Arthur and Susan are active,
charter members of Temple
Sinai's young family group
KULANU in addition to
Arthur's co-chairmanship of the
newly formed House Committee.
Hopefully, all of the next
scheduled Bar Mitzvahs will be
held in the magnificent Temple,
under construction at 2475
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
B'nai B'rith Women Ruth
Chapter will install the newly
elected officers at a paid up
membership luncheon meeting on
Monday, April 9 at Anshei
Emuna, 16189 Carter Road,
Delray. Luncheon will be served
at 12:30 p.m.
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish
Center Sisterhood will sponsor a
Theater Party in the Royal Palm
Dinner Theater to see "Chicago."
r nuay, reDruary ^4,it>4
Tickets are 126.50 per person",
reservations must be made m
paid for by April 10. Call rw
Needel at 496-2487 or T?
Nussbaum at 499-6071. ^
Pioneer Women Beershe^
Club will hold their next meetb
on Tuesday, April 10 at 2
American Savings Bank
ATlantic Ave., Delray. C
hour at noon and meeting at \
p.m. Israel Independence DtV
Celebration. Guests welcome.
Community Calendar
April 1
SUPER SUNDAY B'nai B'rith North Pino* Lodge meeting
Temple Beth El Young Artist Serie*, 3 p.m. B'nai B'rith Shomer
Lodge No. 3122 meeting, 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Solos
meeting, 10:30 a.m.
April 2
Brandeis Women Boca Board meeting, 9 a.m. Jewish War
Veterans Snyder Tokson Post Board meeting, 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT All Points Board meeting, 12 noon Hadassah
Ben Gurion meeting, 9:30 a.m. Free Sons of Israel No. 224
meeting, 7 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge meeting, 9:30 a.m. Women'*
American ORT Boca Delray Board meeting, 8 p.m. Temple '
Beth El Solos Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Anshei Emuna
Sisterhood meeting, 12 noon Women's League for Israel Board
meeting, 10 a.m.
April 4
Women's American ORT Region Executive committee meeting,
9:30 a.m. Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish Center Sisterhood
Board meeting, 9:45 a.m. Hadassah Boca Moariv Board
meeting,.. 10 a.m. B'nai Torah Sisterhood Board meeting, 7:30
p.m. National Council Jewish Women Boca Delray Board
meeting, 8 p.m. Hadassah Menachem Begin Board meeting,
9:30a.m. Hadassah Aviva Board meeting, 10a.m.
April 5
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m. Jewish War
Veterans. Snyder Tokson Post 459 meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Genesis Board meeting, 10 a.m.
April 7
Women's American ORT Delray, 12:30 p.m. meeting
Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:16 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday ofeach month.
Minyan on Monday and Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class
5 p.m. Phone 499-9229.
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray Beach.
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,
Phone 495-0466.
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 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Fridsy of each
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 6:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Reuben Saltzman, President, Joseph M.
Pollack, Cantor. Phone 483-5557.
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33445. Con-
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Naftary
A. Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 pm.,
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (corner
Lake Ida Rd.), Delray Beach, Fla. Reform. Mailing Address.
P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver, President Samuel Rothetein, Phone 27B-
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 273866, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427.
Orthodox services held at South County Jewish Community
Day School, 414 N.W. 35th St., Boca Raton, every Friday, 5:46
p.m., Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. Minch-Maariv. President,
Dr. Israel Bruk, Phone: 483-8616.

/(:' OPI-ibI/
Ui>nri A. trtnP- V t**v^(*ww*tZ\,
vsh Wife-Beating
Doctor Battered His Attorney Fiancee
wri v
Vriday, MarchJO, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 16
Jewish woman at-
ley was very active in
[movement to help bat-
women two years ago
she herself was nearly
lgled in one of several
lies of violence she
erienced at the hands of
[fiance, a Jewish doctor
Jalifornia's Contra Costa
[hen 28, Georgia Mit-
described herself as a
Jewish lawyer engaged
|a nice Jewish doctor,
a wedding for 350
sts already planned,
>rding to a report in the
Lhern California Jewish
weryone said we had the
ct relationship," she
ared. "We were living a
lly dream," but it had "a big
Vh." Mitchell's then fiance
her, she testified in a civil
for battery. In addition to
ling as legal advisor to the
tered Women's Alternatives
[ontra Costa County, she is
also vice chairperson of the
frican Bar Association's
Committee on Domestic
WHEN THE "glitch" hap-
pened, she reported, she felt her
situation was "different." She
was a professional, not a wife tied
to a house and children, and "she
and her fiance were Jewish."
"A fine, respected Jewish
physician didn't fit the stereo-
type of the batterer," Mitchell
added. "His friends knew about
it but did not condemn it. As far
as everyone was concerned, I was
a bitch and made him do it."
Like other battered women,
married and unmarried, Jewish
and non-Jewish, she felt respon-
sibility and guilt for allegedly
provoking her then fiance's
attacks on her. Determined "to
do everything possible" to make
the relationship endure, she
would hide her black eye or
bruises with make-up some-
times to attend a meeting of the
Battered Women's Alternatives.
According to the report, the
FBI estimates that a wife-
beating incident occurs every 18
seconds in the United States. No
reliable information is available
on how many of these wives are
Jewish, but in recent years, more
and more Jewish social service
agencies have reported finding
and helping such Jewish women.
ackson Wants 'Trialogue'
With Jews and Arabs
For Peace in Mideast
|A)- The Rev. Jesse
cson has called for a
|alogue" between
jrican Blacks, Arabs
Jews to help bring
it peace in the Middle
Ife Blacks, Arabs and Jews
talk to each other and not
rh other," Jackson said in an
ess to about 1,200 persons
Iding the national conven-
pf the American-Arab Anti-
rim ination Committee
at the Washington Hilton
"We Blacks, Arabs and
can export an American
fience to the Middle East
i>t import their experience
[' he said.
|CKSON, a candidate for the
cratic Presidential nomina-
said it was a "tragedy" that
was no dialogue in the
He East, but it was "even
(tragic! to see it here."
said "the Jewish com-
ty must be challenged to
the pain of the Pales-
M. The Jewish community
I be helped to understand
[identify with Palestinian
t, he added, "just as Jews
be helped to know the
ig of Palestinians, we
challenge the Palestinians
)w and understand the fears
[he history and suffering of
^wish people as well."
(son reiterated his position
[Peace in the Middle East
es both security for Israel
Id internationally recognized
* and a Palestinian state.
1 the U.S. government to
. the Palestine Liberation
^ization as well as to Israel.
upted by standing ovations
fiber of times with several
i yelling, "Run Jesse, run,"
niliar exhortation of en-
ement by supporters of his
lecv. The convention ended
at the conclusion of his speech. A
fund-raiser for Jackson was held
immediately afterwards..
James Zogby, ADC's execu-
tive director and a co-chairman of
the Jackson campaign, said that
Jackson's "rainbow coalition" is
a movement for "democratic
rights. American Arabs have
been locked out of the process
and now we are invited into the
process," he said.
James Abourezk, ADC
national chairman and a former
Democratic Senator from South
Dakota, said that Jackson "paid
the Price of not being an Arab-
hater" through the villification
he has received in the national
Declaring that he has spoken
out against racism and anti-
Semitism in his campaign,
Jackson charged that "anti-Arab
sentiments so prevalent in
Western culture are another form
of anti-Semitism." He said
"killings and occupations are
legitimated for anti-Arab
IN A STUDY of nine Los
Angeles Jewish congregations in
1980, Betsy Giller and Carol
Gopin found a total of 218 cases
[of child abuse, 22 cases of spousal
abuse and four cases of incest.
Giller said that in the Jewish
community, Jews do not believe
that violence by Jews against
Jews exists. One of the findings
of the Los Angeles study was
that "many Jews believe they
cannot be victims of violence
because they come from families
in which they were Jewish
American princesses."
Giller and Gopin now work as
program specialists for the
Family Violence Project of the
Jewish Family Service of Los
Angeles where they counsel
about 50 families as part of a
$45,000 pilot project funded by
the Jewish Community Foun-
They operate a hotline for
Jewish battered women and help
victims of violence to develop
skills at coping. Some of the
Jewish victims leave home to
stay at Everywoman's Shelter in
Fairfax, a Los Angeles section,
which has access to kosher
Lisa Horowitz, staff consultant
to the National Council of Jewish
Women, which funded the Los
Angeles study, said the study
found that violence among Jews
crosses economic, social and even
religious lines with similar
experiences found in Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform
that the police and the district
attorney refused to help her
prosecute her ex-fiance. The
district attorney told her, she
reported, that though the fiance
"hit me with a board, knocked me
down and aimed a gun at me,"
she was not hurt enough, in the
district attorney's opinion, to
justify prosecution. But her rabbi
kicked the fiance out of his study
four days before the wedding for
the abusive treatment she suf-
The report indicated it is rare
that a rabbi has a chance to
intervene in a woman-beating
case, because a battered Jewish
woman is usually too ashamed to
turn to him. According to Stuart
Lord, who directs the Contra
Costa County office of the Jewish
Family Service, even in the
1980's, wife-beating is "a great
secret, a shameful thing." He
said many Jews have had to give
up the "old world belief that the
husband can do with his wife
what he wants."
JTA Features Syndicate
Rosalyn Berger
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The following i$ brought to FloryOmn readers by th* South
'County Rabbinical Association. If than art topics you would
ike our Rabbit to discuss, please submit themtothe Floridian.
Rabbi Theodore Feldman
This coming week we Jews, without much fanfare, will
welcome in a New Year. Perhaps the fanfare is missing because
we don't realize that the New Year is beginning. With the
coming of the new moon on Tuesday, we greet the Hebrew
Month of Nisan, which, on the Biblical Calendar, is the first
month of the year. The entire arrangement of the Jewish
Calendar is based around the concept of this new moon.
In the book of Exodus we find the commandment "Hachodesh
ha-teh lac hem," this month is unto you. Our sages understood
this to mean that the establishment and regulation of the
calendar would not come as a Divine Commandment but was,
rather, in the hands of the human being. I believe that a great
insight into human life comes from this phrase. It is an assertion
that one great gift is in our hands and ours to decide on its use.
That gift is time.
The following statement by Israel Davidson provides
unlocked doors to understanding the gift of time.
"There is an American proverb which I think is not only false
but pernicious in its implication. America prides itself on having
coined the saying "Time is money." This is a false statement
and leads to serious error. The only case in which time and
money are alike, is that there are some people who do not know
what to do with their money, and still others who are so unfor-
tunate as not to know what to do with either. But, otherwise,
time is infinitely more precious than money, and there is nothing
common between them. You cannot borrow time; vou can never
tell how much time you have left in the Bank of Life. Time is
life Israel Davidson
With Passover just over the horizon when we celebrate the
concept of freedom we thank God for his gift of time and for the
ability to be free to choose how we use it.
Spiritual Leader Given
Medal In Jamaica
KINGSTON, Jamaica -
(JTA) The government of
Jamaica has announced that the
spiritual leader of the Jewish
community in the country,
Ernest Henriques de Souza, has
been named a recipient of the
Prime Minister's Medal of
Appreciation in the field of
religion, the World Jewish Con-
gress reported.
To commemorate the 21st
anniversary of Jamaica's inde-
pendence, the government struck
a special medal called the Prime
Minister's Medal of Appreciation
which was awarded to 1,000
persons in various fields who had
given over 20 years of service to
the country.
The naming of Henriques de
Souza as the recipient in the field
of religion marked the first time
in the history of the country that
any Jewish leader had been
honored for his religious con-
' tribution u> the nation.
Deepest sympathy is extended to the famih and friends of
Florence Rosenberg on her passing on March I ~>
Ms. Rosenberg was Vice President of membership for ORT
All Points.
4x4 tzTetn/Ue fotneiA
5780 W. Atlantic Avenue
Delray. Beach, FL. 33445
Rabbi Bernard A. Silver
Cantor Naf taly A. Linkoveky
Monday, April 16,1984, at 6 P.M.
Tuesday, April 17,1984, at 6 P.M.
Catered by 40 Karat Kosher Katerers, Inc.
Edie Nauen, Caterer
Members $26.00 Per Seder
Non-Members $27.00 Per Seder
(Children under 10 years of agehalf-price)
Temple Emeth 498-3536
Make Your Reservations Today!
Mr. Lacker-499-3927
Anne kats 49^9828
Mr Keaaler-499-2296

r Muav. r eoruarv Z4. i V84

Pmm16 The Jewiah Flnririin nf South County/ Friday. March 30,1984
17 mg. "tar". 1.3 rug. rtcowt *. per cigarette by FTC method
You've got what it takes.
Share the spirit.
Share the refreshment.

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