The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
February 1, 1985
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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Related Item:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Jewish Florid ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
lumber 5
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, February 1,1965
Price 35 Cents
Annual Campaign Tops $2 Million
Emergency Appeal Continues
The 1985 South County Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign topped the $2
million mark in the week of Jan.
21, according to Larry S.
Charme, M.D., who chairs the
campaign Executive Coordin-
ating Committee.
Last year, the $2 million level
was reached some three weeks
later, indicating this year's
campaign is well ahead of 1984.
This achievement. Dr. Charme
pointed out, is seen across the
board in the Men's, Women's and
Family Divisions.
In addition, the emergency ap-
peal has met with a groundswell
of support throughout the South
County community. As of last
week, the emergency appeal had
brought in some $300,000, ac-
counting for the rescue of 50
Ethiopian Jews well on the
way to achieving South County's
goal of saving 60 lives before the
end of March.
These achievements are
happening "because of the hard
work, dedication and financial
support of literally thousands of
volunteers," said Dr. Charme,
"and we are off to a great start.
But I want to extend special
thanks to Phyllis Squires, who
chairs the Women's Division, and
to Benjamin Bussin, who chairs
the Family Division, for their
untirring efforts. We still have
much work and a great challenge
ahead of us, and I'm confident
that our volunteers will do the
job, completing the campaign
well ahead of last year."
KJRKENBERG: one of two.
Fight The Religious Right,
N.C. Governor Urges
Governor Jim Hunt of North
Carolina narrowly lost the Senate
inist 'Jezebels': Rabbi Says They
Torship ThemselvesNot G-d
0 (JTA) -
from the pulpit
feminists as
given to "self-
as "opposed to
G-d" has raised
f protest in the
mmunity and
trong rejoinders
rominent Ortho-
who are fem-
The two, BIu Green berg of
Riverdale, N.Y., who has written
extensively on Jewish religious
matters, and Norma Joseph, who
teaches at a Montreal university,
were named by Rabbi Immanuel
Schochet in a speech to some 300
persons at Shaarei Tefila syna-
gogue here early in December.
SCHOCHET, who is Orthodox
with leanings toward Hasidism
and teaches philosophy at a com-
munity college, titled his ad-
dress: "Jezebel as Rabbi
Deforming Religion by Feminist
Reforms." It was an attack on
demands by women to parti-
cipate fully in Jewish religious
ritual in the synagogue ana the
Continued on Page 14-.
race against Jese Helms in the
last election, but he continues to
fight an even more important
battle against the man and what
he stands for.
This, in essence, is what
brought the Democratic governor
to address a group of more than
100 prominent members of the
Jewish community in South
County, gathered recently for one
of the main events of the annual
Jewish Federation-UJA camp-
aign, according to the governor.
He explained that the values
he shares with American Jews
Israel's Economic Crisis
Threatens High Unemployment
rael's economic crisis is begin-
ning to have an impact on the
daily lives of citizens with threats
of large scale unemployment and
Aid For The Aged To Honor
Seideman At Dinner-Dance
The Aged will hold its
er-Dance on Sunday,
the Boca Rio Gold
gamin Ossman will
if air, which is black tie
ad Emanuel Seideman
evening's guest of
was part of the small
helped Abe Meltzer
founded Aid For The
has been one of its
e workers. Ha has
>ce president since its
d has coordinated ita
rugh its annual
ice for the past two
ides Aid For The Aged,
"t a lifetime devoted to
ple thrmgh com-
haired the appeals and
uest of honor on behalf
Jewish Appeal-
of Jewish Philan-
'f New York and the
'vision of Israel Bonds.
'o been named Man of
y the National Confer-
instians and Jews.
n is the vice president
Jewish Institute of
Geriatric Care of Long Island,
and a board member of the
Jewish Community Services of
Long Island as well as the Boca
Raton Chapter of American
Friends of Tel Aviv University.
Aid For The Aged is an organ-
ization that helps local social
service agencies establish and
continue vital services to the el-
derly in Florida. Abe Meltzer,
president, has just announced
that three new programs have
been added to the roster of 1986
grants. Crisis Line, the emer-
gency home delivered meals pro-
gram of the South County Neigh-
borhood Center, and the Senior
Outreach program of the Levis
Jewish Community Center are
the three new beneficiaries.
Aid For The Aged also awarded
grants for 1986 for programs
servicing the elderly to the
following organizations: Catholic
Community Services, Hospice,
Center for Group Counseling,
Asencion Lutheran Church,
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
West Boca Community Center,
Palm Beach Regional Visiting
Nurse Associstion, Northwest
Emanuel Seideman
Vocal Point Senior Center,
Transportation Program of the
South County Neighborhood
Center and the Jewish Family
and Children's Service of South
the abandonment of vital public
Government hospitals may
close down in a few days for lack
of funds. The government-owned
Israel Shipyards on Haifa Bay
face imminent collapse for lack of
The Union of Hospital Direc-
tors said that they were short of
heating fuel, blood plasma and
food because they cannot pay
their debts. The hospitals owe
some 3.7 billion shekels ($6
The Magen David Adorn,
Israel's Red Cross, has already
cut off supplies of whole blood
and plasma to the hospitals be-
cause their bills are long overdue.
MDA director Amitzur Kfir said
his agency is owed tl million and
cannot meet its own payroll.
The hospital directors comp-
lained that the Histadrut's
Kupat Holim, the country's larg-
est health fund, is behind in its
payments for hospital services to
its members. Histadrut denies
this, claiming it has paid its share
but that the government has
delayed remittance to the hos-
Health Minister Mordechai
Gur is reportedly urging the
Finance Ministry to provide the
hospitals with money to pay their
bills. The Treasury has been ac-
cused of deliberately withholding
funds from the Health Ministry
as a means of pressure to agree to
budget cuts.
Meanwhile, the outlook for
workers in the Haifa area is grim.
Continued on Page IS
Governor James Hunt of North
of individual and religious li-
berty, separation of church and
state, Israel's right to secure
existence and a commitment of
U.S. support for Israel are
threatened by the Religious
Right, which from a fringe group
less than a decade ago has
evolved into a powerful center-
piece of the conservative move-
ment. Jesse Helms is supported
by this group, and represents its
Hunt declined to commit him-
self to a return match against
Helms for the Senate seat, but
said, quoting football coach Jim
Balbado of North Carolina State,
"Nothing good comes out of
defeat nothing except the
chance to learn how to win next
Continued on Page IS

vuuiy rriuuy, Lwojinuei ', im
Page 2 The Jewish FToridian of South County Friday. February 1. 19S5
Ofra Haza, Israel
She Needs No Other Address
Ever since Ofra Haza
took second place in the
19*5 Eurovision Song
Contest, with Israel's
entry. Hai. her popularity
has soared, and she has
criss-crossed the western
world, delivering to concert
audiences her blend of Is-
raeli pop and traditional
Just returned from Holland
where she had taped three songs
and an interview for a Dutch
Television special, the slim,
attractive 2> year-old singer
seemed to be surviving, even
enjoying, the hectic pace of her
The Dutch TV special was a
commemoration of the 40th ann
versary of the liberation of
Holland from the Nazis. Haza
explains. "Its supposed to be
broadcast in about five European
countries, with Israel's President
Chaim Herzog making a guest
appearance ."
ONE OF the challenges that
Haza has set for herself is
maintaining her base of opera-
tions in Israel. Other Israeli
artists have left the country in
their search for stardom. "I'm
searching for the right way to
work both inside and outside of
Israel. I want to succeed without
leaving Israel permanently.
Israel is my home," she empha-
So. to pursue her international
career. Haza "commutes" to
work. A week in Europe for con-
certs, then back to Israel for
recording sessions and local
concert and television appear-
ances. Then back to Europe
again. Tours of America are more
lengthy. There she has performed
in New York City. Los Angeles,
and in Florida. While these areas
of heavy Jewish concentration
are naturally attractive to Israeli
performers. Haza maintains that
"all sorts of people come to my
concerts. Not just Jews or
Ofra Haza's reported aim in life
is to become the Israeli version of
Julio Iglesias. a truly interna-
tional superstar. Was her appear-
ance on the Dutch Television
special and her role as Israel's
pop envoy another step toward
this goal? She smiles at the
suggestion and admits. "It's a
little difficult to achieve this
ONE THING that Ofra Haza
and Julio Iglesias do have in
common is fan mail from all over
the world. It is doubtful,
however, that the Spanish
singer's fans are quite as dedic-
ated as Haza's. nor are their
words of affection quite so
moving "I've just received this
one.' Haza says proffering an
envelope It s from the Soviet
Union The letter, in neat
Hebrew script, was written by
one of a group of 22 young Lenin-
grad Jews who study and speak
Hebrew together To these dedi-
cated Zionists. Ofra Haza's
career is a beacon, and her songs
like rays of hope We received
your record 'Hail We want to
tell you that in the USSR we
listen to your songs and love you
We are very glad that
afsjg about the People
"Much of my fan mail cor
from mm Jaw Haza aayi
Sorr.' letters are sent from
countries like Poland, which have
BO direct links with Israel. These
ra follow a circuitous eof
through two or three inter-
mediate countries until they
finally reach Haza. Sometimes
they re just addressed to "Ofra
Haza. Israel. and I receive
These are the happy by-
products of a career which began
in Tel Aviv's poor Hatikva
Quarter where Haza grew up. the
youngest child of immigrants
from Yemen. At age 12. she be-
came involved with a local com-
munity theater. The theater's
director. Bezalel Aloni. is now
Haza's manager. After her army
service, she established herself as
a popular local singer, and now.
thanks to the Eurovision and a
lot of hard work, she is known
AN ALBUM recorded in the
U.S. will be released soon, she
savs. featuring English-language
versions of some of her old songs
ana some new numbers as well.
-a is at present involved in a
new Israeli musical in which she
will sing old and new Israeli love
songs, as well as songs of love for
i Yisraei The script, she
ays, being written by
renowned Israeli composer and
songwriter Ehud Manor, who
wrote the lyncs to Hai
Having released eight albums
Haza is currently working on a
new Hebrew-language album
One of her new songs is called
.; Ehad "One Destiny*. The
words are One destiny put us
here in this land We try to run
from it. but were not able to "
Isn't that uncharacteristically
pessimistic coming from the
woman who asserted that the
People of Israel lives? It just
explains the way things are.
manager Aloni says. Indeed, the
resigned attitude of the song is a
reflection of the feelings of many
Israelis It is merely one message
emanating from today's Israel.
Hen. hai. hai is another.
Will we soon be seeing Ofra
Haza teaming up with Willy-
Nelson on a mellow country
ballad? Will Barbra Streisand
join in on a Yemenite folk song?
With Haza. all things seem pos-
sible. Meanwhile she pursues her
path: singing to the world, but
remaining at the address that
everyone knows her by: Ofra
Haza. Israel.
Greens in Bitter Battle
Over Zionist 'Strategy' Papers
parliamentary faction of
the Green Party is em-
broiled in a bitter argument
over the withholding of
several "strategy papers"
by a self-declared "anti-
Zionist" delegation of
Greens that visited Israel
last month.
Juergen Reents. a Bundestag
member who headed the delega-
tion, rejected pressure from party
colleagues to produce the docu-
ments for an internal debate over
Green policy toward the Middle
East, its allegedly anti-Israel
tendencies and overtones of anti-
Israeli journalists were notified in
advance of the trip that the
Bundestag Green faction was go-
ing to debate the Middle East
trip He accused elements in the
faction ot trying to undermine
the work of his delegation.
According to Reents. a "stra-
tegy paper" of the delegation
leaked to the press last month
was just one of several working
papers prepared for the trip.
He appeared to be trying to de-
fuse criticism of the anti-Semitic
tone of the leaked paper. Jo
Mueller, another Budestag
member, persisted in his demand
to see the alleged strategy
papers. He told Reents that the
delegation did much damage to
the party by saying publicly that
it was anti-Zionist and anti-
Israel, though not anti-Semitic.
MUELLER SAID the party's
center was beginning to take a
critical look at the one-sidedness
of the Bundestag faction in the
Arab-Israeli conflict. He added
that charges that the Green
Party harbored anti-Semitic
tendencies must be discussed se-
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News in Brief
U.S. Jewish Group Meets Weinberger
Markets on legislative ana.
regulatory matters involved in
Erotection of Jews who purchase
osher foods in New York state.
ByJTA Services
NEW YORK A delegation
representing the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations led by
conference chairman Kenneth
Bialkin has met in Washington
with Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger and other Pentagon
officials to review "military co-
operation and strategic matters"
[between the United States and
[ Israel.
The delegation, consisting of a
dozen major American Jewish
leaders, met for one hour with
Weinberger and later with the
defense secretary^ principal
aides on the Middle East, ac-
I cording to Bialkin.
Bialkin said that among the
various issues discussed with
Weinberger was the status of Is-
rael's request for additional U.S.
military aid. The conference
stressed their support for the
increased aid request, adding
that Weinberger said the matter
was still under consideration by
the administration.
France Reveals Arms
Sales to Arab Nations
PARIS France is about to
deliver 20 Mirage-2000 jet
combat aircraft to Abu Dhabi
and is on the verge of signing a
contract with Saudi Arabia for 20
or more of the highly sophis-
ticated supersonic planes, the
state-owned news agency Agence
France Presse reports.
According to the report, the
Saudis want the aircraft for their
own air force and "on behalf of
another Arab country" not
identified. The AFP report said
Abu Dhabi, a Persian Gulf oil
producer, will pay for the
Mirages with 15 million tons of
oil. Most of Abu Dhabi's oil is
extracted by a French company,
(ompagnie Francaise de
The Mirage-2000 has been
operational in France since last
summer and has been sold
I abroad. Kgypt ordered 20 of the
I aircraft, Greece and India 40 each
land Peru, 26. It is manufactured
by the Dassault Co. which is still
run by its Jewish-born founder,
Marcel Bloch-Dassault, who is
Austrians to Auction
Unclaimed' Art Works
VIENNA The Austrian
government, almost 40 years
after the end of World War II,
plans to auction what it says is
the remnant of unclaimed
paintings, sculptures and other
I works of artistic or cultural value
stolen by the Nazis, mainly from
| Jewish owners.
The proceeds of the auction
I will be distributed among various
[organizations of victims and
[survivors of the Nazi era, though
I m what proportion has not been
paid. The Ministry for Cultural
I Affairs expects the auction to
I start at the end of this year, but
| no date has been set.
I, .Much controversy surrounds
Itnis development. The Austrian
|autnontie8 maintain that the
"Host valuable of the works of art
ted by the Nazis already have
**n returned to their former
lRW?ert0r to thax netful heirs.
put the authorities have been
accused of foot-dragging, general
"'oppiness and inadequate
"stnbution of lists of art works
Fiat remain to be claimed.
I'srael Hails Drop
|'n Cost of Living
ilivIEL ,AVIV ~ "> "> of
uving mdex in Israel in December
wee by only 3.7 percent, the
IS montWy increase in 18
"WWtt and the lowest for
cember in six years.
we.figure8- released by the
J *Wu of Statistics,
we ""mediately hailed by the
government, His tad rut and the
Manufacturers and Employers
Association as a vindication of
the three month wage-price freeze
package instituted last
December was the second
month the freeze was in effect.
According to the Central Bureau
of Statistics the price rise would
have been ever lower about
one percent were it not for a
seasonal 14 percent rise in the
prices of fruits and vegetables in
December. Those edibles are not
covered by the freeze package.
Martin Luther King
Honored in Washington
Martin Luther King Jr. was
remembered at a ceremony at the
Israel Embassy here marking the
56th anniversary of his birth, for
not only fighting for social justice
for blacks, but for all people who
suffered discrimination.
The ceremony, attended by
some 100 blacks and Jews, also
marked the 10th anniversary of
the establishment of the Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial
Forest in Israel's Galilee which
now has more than 10,000 trees.
Max Kampelman, chairman
emeritus of the committee that
established the forest, said King
was a "fighter not just for the
welfare of blacks but a fighter for
all who suffered injustice. He was
a fighter for democracy and
Empire State Names
Kosher Enforcement Chief
ALBANY, N.Y. Rabbi
Isaac Lewin, a former Yeshiva
University professor, has been
appointed chairman of the New
York State Advisory Board on
Kosher Law Enforcement. The
appointment was announced by
Gov. Mario Cuomo.
Lewin, who has written ex-
tensively on the Jewish dietary
laws, was the lead spokesman for
the Jewish community in
Congressional hearings which led
to the enactment in 1958 of
landmark federal laws for
protection of kosher slaughtering
The board, whose members are
unsalaried, advises the commis-
sioner of Agriculture and
After several months at an absorption center, 12 Ethiopian
families were welcomed to their new permanent homes in
Netanya at a reception sponsored last week by Na'amat-
Pioneer Women, the largest women's organization in Israel.
These three newcomers were among them.
We regret that due to technical problems we could not include
the Press Digest this week. It will appear in next week's issue as
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
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Jan. 31st thru Feb. 6th,1985

Pafe4 The
Floridian of Sooth County Friday.
Retrospective Show Features Chagall's Gentle Humor
Lomdam Cknmidt Symdiemt*
Th* tern*, of Sukkoth or
Simchet Torah.
They look for grandfather
Wyfci Where a he? Where
he? It turned oat that hecaoae
of the tee weather we were
having, grandfather had ''limitl
on to the roof, sat down on
(T.av.nry pots and was regaling
himself with carrots Not a bad
Whether fact or fiction, this
gentry humorous childhood reeol-
iectioc of Marc Chagall wwnm
J the ingredients of a Chagall
?*--'--"' : xsagme a respect-
:".r haasnlsa1 -..- *_- iaefc..--.
ousiy hiding oc top of a roof and
~xg carrots, bat
every minute of it
-*s are r__ ::
- nauadktary. iliogica.
- -'-- rlasfa mg \ -s with
- art

: :: '-
cO i? being i
tioc of -"
made First q^-.-
-xago an: ... travel later to
jvar IOC tries Iron: i_ xedai
including .5 etchings
gouaches staxec glass and
tr-szgn A not of colors
l fear. :.: the eye if some-
idiosyncratic. Chagall 5
paintings are essentially a
celebration a hymn to life.
\ l ar colors sing, exciaimed
Leon Baast. at one time his
teacher x St Petersburg And
sing they did. for over half a cen-
tury, brmgmg joy, if of a some-
what peculiar brand, tinged with
nostalgia though m Chagall's
case never quite becoming senti-
mental that is his especial
Not quite knowing what an
artist" mtmt young
Chagall decided to oecome one
after one of his more sophis-
ticated school mates, who called
in and saw his drawings, told him
that he was a real artist "
"... I immediately remem-
bered that somewhere in our
town I had actually seen a large
sign, like a shop sign. Penne the
Painter's School of Painting and
Design. The die was cast
IN 1907. Chagall left for St
Petersburg to study painting.
but as a Jew he was not only pre-
vented from enrolling at the
academy of arts and crafts of his
choosmg. but had to become a
servant in a household to enable
him to stay in the capital. He
persevered and. after a while, be-
came a student at Leon Bakst s
Together with his friends.
Serghei Diaghilev and Alexander
Benois. Bakst played an import-
ant role in bringing Western art
to Russia. Not content, however,
with brin*mg the West to the
Eaet. Diaghiev and his friends
decided to take the East to the
Wot and ntrodoced to ****
hitherto Ttpmrij world with
the mark of Gbnka. Museorgsy
Borodsj. Rnnsky-Korsakov. the
genius of Chahapm and Nijinsky
and the whole Russian ballet. In
this sophisticated mibeu. Chagall
started to hear rumors of
trades a. of .An. of the
painter with the severed emr. of
cubes, of squares, of Paris."
During the spring of 1910 he
reached Paris as penniless as he
had been :hree years before when
he arrived x St Petersburg.
.After a brief stay eisewfaere --
moved to La Ruche Tha
Beer.; -. : hf : ir.: .5 3-- -* -. ar
quarter where espxxi artists
fcaai iser :.- Lava
1 ; ad there
sear rarr.e
mong teem were

and Sou
an oc ace
set :: work
-odest atelier *r.:cr. -e
La Ruche as the name
given to a hundred-odd atehers
r tinded by a small garden
dose to the Vaugirarc slaught-
erhouses These a:eiiers were
occupied by artistic bohemians
from all over the world While an
offended model sobbed in the
Russian ateliers, the Italian
studios rang with socg and the
sound of guitars, the Jewish ones
with discussaoos I was alone
x mv studio
In Paris. Chagall unravelled
the secrets of the mysterious
rumors he had heard in St.
Petersburg The master from Aix
was Cezanne, the artist with the
severed ear was van Gogh: and
Picasso. Braque and Leger were
:ne x% eaten sJ a :.r* *a> 0:
painting. Cubism Its immediate
and decisive JeaTeViii 1 on the
young Chagall marked the begin-
ning of a new phase in his career
* :.-j -.isual vocabulary that
was to make him famous first
emerged m such works as The
Self-Portrait with Seven
Fmgers. I and the Village" and
especially his beloved The
Fiddler." the famous fiddler on
the roof
Larger than life, the fiddler's
feet rest on the roof in a small
sutl of the kind n which ChagaL
grew up. against a background
construed very much as a
theatrical backdrop, representing
the semkial Russian vflkge. Thus
the fiddler became also an actor
on the village boards, by exten-
sion interpreted as the'world's
THE FIDDLER is. in fact,
only one of several stock" char-
acters recurring m Chagall's
theatre, where they achieve
emblematic status; the peddler.
the flying cow. horse or goat, the
domed Russian church, the
peasant, the fleeing rabbi clutch-
ing the Torah at his breast .
In The Fiddler, the images
Jewish Floridian
of South County fm
cote SnOO*^
Own ma
oca SUZAMMc SkOOT vjjrrr yu**
. uses sca-aa sw aw*ei>Tr
* OfC n *riW m *mm Bfw H m Socaqator =* J34J. =*o- ji* xr
juxtaposed wkhout any
denying all the laws of
and use All this
darad with the most
array of colon, so primitive, so
barbaric as to be a shock to the
Poetry aside. Chagall also
reveals m these early works his
abthty to have assimilated
quickly the lesson of Cubism.
particularly in its ''Orphic''
manifestations of Robert
Deiaunay. who constructed space
anew x his paintings by using
^ansparent color planes.
However much he is indebted
Ci-ism. Chagall remains a vnsual poet, and it is
no wonder that he sought his
rr*r. ^5 fr: rr. among such poets as
;e Ceccirars and Guillaume
Aaolixaire. It was x fact.
r- thai Chagall
succeeded m holding me-
.- jvurrr.
-. .-

ir here he stayed 1
I jod
Ir '. ket --. lag
bis heart, Bella,
and the hapr \ r^gered off
some of his most endearxg
paxtings They were celebrations
of love, life and happmess. and
The Recixong Poet. Bella
with a White Collar" and "The
Birthday" are only a few of the
asaar/ famous paintings from this
In The Birthday. Chagall
expresses his love for his beauti-
ful wife: together they float x the
air. she hovering just above
ground so that only the angle of
her body, defying all the laws of
gravity, reveals her state of
weightlessness He is ecstatic.
floating mindless on his back
high up m the air. while his head
is twisted violently backwards to
steal a kiss. Through the window
is the httle village, with row upon
row of little wooden houses, their
pomted roofs reassuring, homely,
familiar for a short whife yet
Caught in the fever of the
Revolution. Chagall joined in full-
neartedly. like the other avant-
garde Russian artists of his
generation. Tatlin. Malevich. El
Lisshsky. Rodchenko
APPOINTED commissar of
fine arts in Vitebsk. Chagall's
first task was to reorganize the
art school On the eve of the first
anniversary of the Revolution, he
remembers how he asked all his
pupils to copy his sketches on big
canvases and to adorn the walls
of the town with them: "... On
October 25. my multicolored
animals swung all over the town
swollen with revolution: the
workers marched up singing the
Internationale. When I saw them
smik\I was sure they understood
me. The leaders, the Commun-
ists, seemed less gratified. Whv
is the cow green, and why is the
horse flying through the skv"
Why? What's the connection
with Marx and Lenin?"
It was. however, his colleague
Kasimir Malevich. and not some
government official, who caused
Chagall to lose his job. He left his
native Vitebsk for Moscow,
where be began his life lon affair
with the theatre.
His first commission came
from the director of the Jewish
theatre, who gave him free hand.
Chagall pasted an enormous 9-
faot by 26-foot mural. Introduc-
tion to the Jewish Theatre "
consisting of a frieae of wonderful
and frantic characters, running
fioatmg. standing on their heads'
some dressed as Russians, some
as Jews, some in circus garb: in
Chagall s world, art cat across all
-Dance'' la fist httle Russian
woman), and "Mask" tour fami-
liar fiddler) as well as two
more large morala. The Mar
nage Table" and "Love on the
Stage," completed the set.
Chagall also painted the sets for
three plays by Sholem Aleichem.
The Agents." "The Lie" and
On his return to the West in
1922. Chagall turned yet another
artistic leaf, that of book fllust ra-
tion While in Berlin, his first
endeavor was the illustrations for
his autobiography Sharply ob-
served, yet touchingly humorous,
the book is a deeply moving ac-
count of his childhood and youth.
In it he tells us of everyday
people, with everyday lives
births, loves, marriages, children
and death the complete life-
cycle, simple and eternal, yet here
particularized as life in Vitebsk.
-ong the portraits of his
Che flying rabbi, the
wandering peddler, the Jewish
~ rr.a They all intermingle.
*.o emerge as a unified vision
which is Chagall :ar.:alizmgly
aniqoe world.
Bac.-: x Pans in 1923. Chagall
mpted by the dealer
Ambrose Vouard to illustrate
more rxwks: Gogol's "Dead
Souls. La Fontaine's "Fables."
and the Old Testament all fol-
lowed over a span of almost two
IT WAS the suggestion to il-
lustrate the Old Testament.
which pleased him greatly, that
encouraged Chagall to visit
Palestine in 1931. By then, the
first rumors of Nazi persecution
of the Jews in Germany had
begun to circulate, and although
Chagall, like many others, paid
little attention, they were none-
theless a serious harbinger of
worse to come.
Chagall continued to travel: to
Spain, where be admired Goya.
Q Greco. Velazquez: to Italy,
where he saw the Venetians; and
to Poland, where he experienced
first hand anti-Semitism at its
most virulent. The mood was
changing, and Chagall's art re-
flecterrit. -
From this troubled decade em-
erged some of his most dramatic
works: the huge Revolution."
which Chagall himself later cut
into three separate sections, and
the White Crucifixion." where
the sacrifice of Christ becomes a
symbol of the martyTed Jewish
This is reiterated not only by
Hbrew above his head '
which replaced the cmL
doth mde from a taflit h,
by the series of ciisp^*'
r^aigto JudeisnTeS 1
even-branched candehW
the neeing rabbiT
Torah, all against am
of destruction and horroT
U.S.A.. where he staved
1948 During this tnne
loved Bella died After',
period of mourning. Chaa]u
up fc! 7S "^ fil
number of old canvases Z\
the tragic "Fallen Angel""3
return to his beloved Frano.1
settled in Vence and in fig,
ried his present wife Vi
While France became ,
permanent home, he continj
travel incessantly Healsoba
yet again, to experiment
new techni earlv'
saw his first -ted
Not content, however, withi
decorating. Chaeall .
make his own ceramics, 1
a series of "orrects "halfhu.
half animal, tri-dimens,
translations of the world he I
created in his paintings. Hei
began to make sculptures. 1
lithographs and stained |
technique he was to e
extensively in a series of 1
commissions, among l
windows for the synagogue oft-
Hadassah Hospital mJeruaisj
Unlike his preceding
which while unrealistic rani
entirely figurative. Chagall 1
here compelled to resort to I
visual language of symbols.
result was a succession of
images that symbolized
tribes of Israel. This he ich
through a controlled seva
required not only by sograndi
noble a commission, but
imposed by the religious 1
tions that forbade all ha
The windows are a farcryl
the joyous images of his
work n which the young l
who could hardly control
emotions celebrated life joyoa
in true Chasidk tradition,
equally remote from the<
and gloomy work of the
Yet they constitute a hallm
Chagall's prolific and nch(
which continues to this day 1
to which the London
pays timely homage.
* "Literature" and
rabbinical looking meal.

Use the Lord
Friday, February 1,1986/The Jewish Floridianof South County Pag*6
But They Won't Pass the Ammo
By SOL STERN Sol Stern's article was on-
immv Swaggart is one gfnally published in 'Reform
SiT superstars of the Jud"-
ristian fundamentalist
/ement in this country.
|S a charismatic Pente-
jtal preacher whose
ekly TV sermons are
by millions of Amer-
is and millions more in
[foreign countries. Every
iday he pours fire and
istone on all who have
read the gospels in
ictly the prescribed
inner. Among those he's
egated to hell is that
Ill-known Catholic sinner,
Dther Teresa.
The Jews, too, are sometimes
for their failure to see the
One Sunday night last
^ober Swaggart held up pic-
from Auschwitz and other
death camps as visual aids
Btrating his sermon's message
an awful fate awaits those
i do not accept Jesus Christ as
irer of the Anti-Defamation
wrote Swaggart protest-
this use of the Holocaust to
Fpetuate the historic Christian
ching that the persecution of
Jews was God's punishment
their failure to embrace
rist. Swaggart replied that he
been misunderstood.
le had not meant to say that
bd was punishing the Jews
ftely that "when a person does
accept Jesus he takes himself
fay from God's protection. He
en places himself under Satan's
ain, who kills, steals, and
Btroys." Swaggart reassured
rabbi that there was no
oplc on the face of the earth he
mi more than the Jews.
|H>iu can a minister at one and
Bame time proclaim his love
lews, yet condemn them
"Satan's domain"? The an-
ker lies in the modern miracle of
Vael. which to the fundamental-
Is provides earthly fulfillment
[both Old and New Testament
ophecy. and gives the Jews a
cond chance at grace.
|CHRISTIANS attest that
arist died for all humanity.
dw, fundamentalist preachers
Swaggart believe that the
s must shed their blood to
him back again. The excite-
ent about Israel currently being
hipped up in the fundamentalist
nmunity is due to the message
at the day of redemption is at
i and will soon commence
violent events in the Middle
Jt. Fundamentalist
ularizer Hal Lindsey, whose
such as The Late Great
net Earth sell in the millions,
ovides his readers with an
timetable for the Apoca-
$*~ tne war between Gog
Id Magog (Russia and Israel)
pi the end of days.
Readers of Reverend
vaggart's glossy monthly
rTCne' "The Evangelist," are
fiered ecstatic articles on Israel
its heroic people, along with
I Tu1 definitive predictions
out the approaching wars and
filiations which will test God's
f>osen in their homeland.
In Swaggart's scenario, the
lucnnst is about to make his
PPearance in the Middle East
M fool the people of Israel into
sieving that he is the Messiah
[hJ W'H, probably be a Syrian
R** I. the Temple of
lomon will be rebuilt by the
ws. Jerusalem will be
f ,roved again, then the battle
hou^a,gedd?n wul > A1"
' U? /"e-thirds of the people
JnTuW,in be lost in a veritable
enP l OCaU8t" God w111 "*-
e at the last moment to save
the remnant and restore them to
their land. It's guaranteed.
Swaggart has one other predic-
tion: "Israel's future will climax
(or really begin) with Jesus
Christ being accepted by the
Jews as their Messiah.
ALTHOUGH individual
fundamentalist preachers may
differ about the exact chrono-
logy, there is general agreement
that at the end of the script the
Jewish people will surely see the
light. As Jerry Falwell has said:
"When Christ returns in glory He
will deliver the Jews from their
Gentile enemies. As a result, the
Jews individually, and as a
nation, will acknowledge Christ
as their Messiah."
Many of these preachers now
call themselves "Christian Zion-
ists." But theirs is a Zionism
with a difference. To the mainly
secular Jews who founded it,
Zionism was an escape from
Christian anti-Semitism and a
means of achieving normalcy as a
nation. To Christian funda-
mentalists, however, Zionism's
success in creating a state for the
Jews is merely proof that the
Christian Messiah is about to
return. It is indeed a strange
Zionism which leads to the mass
conversion of the Jews, but not
nearly as strange as the fact that
some elements of the Jewish
community, here and in Israel,
now favor breaking bread with
fundamentalists like Swaggart
and Falwell in the name of Jewish
Writing in the July issue of
"Commentary." Irving Kristol
announced the rise of the funda-
mentalists as the provident new
factor in American politics for
Jewish interests. To Kristol, this
development, when weighed with
the negative factor of Jesse
Jackson, ought finally to propel
American Jews away from
liberalism and the Democratic
Party and toward their logical
allies on the right.
Kristol and others keep telling
us that the fundamentalists are
"pro-Israel" without providing
any details about how these
people have advanced Israel's in-
terests in the political arena in
this country. The irony is that
when fundamentalists do get in-
volved in electoral politics they
usually elect politicians who are
as reluctant to support aid to
Israel as they are to provide
lunches for poor schoolchildren.
IN RECENT years, funda-
mentalist political action has
been channeled through groups
such as Moral Majority and
Christian Voice, as well as the
National Conservative Political
Action Committee (NCPAC) and
the Committee for the Survival of
a Free Congress. These same
groups have helped elect many of
the most obdurately anti- Israel
members of Congress, including
Jesse Helms, Strom Thurmond,
Jim McClure, and Barry Gold-
In the battle over the sale of
AW ACS to Saudi Arabia the
single most important legislative
confrontation the Jewish com-
munity has had with the Reagan
administration the legislators of
the religious right voted over-
whelmingly for the sale. The
liberals Kristol's perfidious
liberals and the blacks, voted
against the sale, just as these two
constituencies have continued to
vote overwhelmingly for military
aid to Israel.
The 1980 Senate election in
Idaho presented a classic case of
how, rhetoric aside, funda-
mentalist political intervention
has affected Israel's interests in
the U.S. Until that election.
Idaho's congressional delegation
was made up of three Repu-
blicans Congressmen Steve
Symms and George Hansen and
Senator James McClure and
one liberal Democrat, the late
Senator Frank Church. Contrary
to Kristol's neat but false poli-
tical schema, the three right-wing
Republicans consistently voted
against military aid to Israel,
while Church was one of Israel's
most steadfast supporters in the
TO SAY that the three Idaho
Republicans were pro-Arab
would be an understatement
they were virtually in thrall to
Libya's dictator, Muammar
Qadaffi. In the late 1970s, with
petrodollar influence at its height
in this country, Libyan officials
assiduously courted Idaho's poli-
ticians, and then interceded with
the State Department on matters
of commercial and military inter-
est to the Libyans. They lobbied
for the release of eight C-130
cargo planes that the Libyans
had purchased in the United
States but which had been em-
bargoed by the U.S. government
because of Qadaffi's support of
international terrorism.
Symms. in particular, had a
cozy relationship with a Libyan
official named Ahmedel Shahati,
who had already made headlines
by arranging a $500,000 loan for
Billy Carter. Symms was instru-
mental in introducing Shahati
around Capitol Hill and arrang-
ing private meetings for him with
groups of legislators.
In 1980, Symms challenged
Frank Church for his U.S. Senate
seat in a contest that book on
enormous political implications
and attracted money from all
over the country. To the pro-
Israel lobby in Washington it be-
came that year's most crucial
congressional battle because
Church was chairman of the
pivotal Senate Foreign Relations
Committee. Out-of-state Jewish
money came in for Church, and a
lot of oil money went to Symms.
THERE WAS an additional
source of outside aid for Symms:
Frank Church had just been
placed at the top of the New
Right-fundamentalist hit list be-
cause of his "immoral" stands on
issues such as abortion and
school prayer. The fact that
Church was a pro-Israel stalwart
in the Senate didn't matter.
NCPAC spent $340,000 to defeat
Church, and Christian Voice, the
California-based fundamentalist
political-action group, flooded the
state with anti-Church literature.
Back in Lynchburg, Va., Jerry
Falwell was boasting in his
sermons that he and fellow
fundamentalists were "joining
hands" all across the country to
make sure that politicians like
Church were turned out of office.
In a close race Church was
defeated. His successor, Steve
Symms, went on to establish an
almost perfect record of voting
against arms aid to Israel.
(Naturally, he voted for the sale
of AW ACS to Saudi Arabia.)
Other pro-Israel senators the
fundamentalists helped defeat in
1980 ere Inidana's Birch Bayh
and Iowa's Dick Clark.
In 1984 the Moral Majority
and the new religious right were
at it again, pouring money and
resources into North Carolina to
try to save Jesse Helms, the man
Jerry Falwell has hailed as "a na-
tional treasure," and who has
publicly embraced Roberto
D'Aubuisson, godfather of the El
Salvador death squads. Accord-
ing to The Washington Post's
Mary McGrory, D'Aubuisson
once announced approvingly to a
German journalist: "You Ger-
mans realized the Jews are
responsible for the spread of
communism, and you began
killing them."
Helms has the worst record of
anyone in the Senate on aid to
Israel. Some vote counters at
Jewish organizations record him
as having vigorously opposed the
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last 26 bills favorable to Israel.
Helms, outraged by Israel's
invasion of Lebanon, proposed
the following remedy in an inter-
view with The Washington Post:
"Shut down relations. Now I
know that will send a shudder to
that lobby that's so powerful in
this day. But just shut off rela-
It is said that by their works
you shall know them. Well, by
their political works the funda-
mentalists have let us know their
priorities. Obviously, it is more
important to them to support
candidates who will stop unwed
teenagers from getting abortions
than someone who will provide
Israel with the arms it needs to
defend itself.
Not that this has stopped the
fundamentalists from offering
hosannas to Israel from the side-
lines. In fact the more militant
Israel appears, the more ecstatic
they have become. It's hardly
coincidental that the personal
involvement of leading funda-
mentalist preachers with Israel
peaked in recent years, concur-
rent with the emergence of mes-
sianic religious nationalism
among Israeli Jews.
If there's another bloody round
in the Arab-Israeli conflict, the
fundamentalists will surely be
cheering loudly for the Jews
even heralding the event as a
heaven-sent sign that glorious
times are at hand. Nonetheless,
their good right-wing friends in
the Congress will undoubtedly
continue to lobby against arms
shipments to the Jews under fire.
They praise the Lord but won't
pass the ammunition.
Egyptian Minister Ghali
Seeks French Mideast Mediation
Pierre Butros Ghali, the
Egyptian Minister of State
for Foreign Affairs, is seek-
ing to enlist French leader-
ship to renew the Western
European diplomatic initia-
tive in the Middle East,
French sources said here.
Ghali met in Paris with
France's new Foreign Minister,
Alexander Dumas, and with the
Deputy Minister in charge of
European Affairs, Catherine
Lalumiere. The sources said
Egypt has called on France to
intensify its actions within a
Western European framework to
relaunch a diplomatic initiative in
the Middle East. Ghali told
reporters, "We want to make
sure that Europe does not forget
the whole issue (of the Middle
Fast) but bears it in mind at all
The Egyptian diplomat was
scheduled to meet with the presi-
dents of three African states -
Ivory Coast, Senegal and Mali
to whom he was to deliver per-
sonal messages from President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt.
Mubarak is believed to be
calling on the African leaders to
intensify their efforts for a
negotiated solution in the Middle
East with the active participation
of Jordan and the Palestinians.
Franco-Egyptian relations are
very close at this time. Cairo is
negotiating a major arms con-
tract with the French, amounting
to several hundred million dollars
for combat aircraft and electronic
equipment, while it seeks a
diplomatic initiative.
at the Concord
Fn April 5-Sor April 13
The observance of rradi
non. rhe magnificence of
rhe Sedanm. rhe beoury
of rhe Services, rhe bril-
liance of rhe Holiday
Cantor Herman
Molomood, assisred by
rhe Concord 45-voice Sym
phonic Chorale direcred
by Marhew Lazor and
Dan Vogel. ro
off iciare or rhe
Services and
Oursrandmg leaders
from Governmenr. Press,
rhe Arts ond-Lirerarure
Grear films Music day and
nighr weekdays Special
program for rors. rweeners
Pobbis Cohen ond
Mazur oversee consranr
Kashrurh supervision and
Dierory Law observance
1 Kiamesha Lake NY 12751
Hotel (914) 794-4000
Z Toll Free 800-431-3850
East of the Miss (except NYS)
TWX 510-240-8336 Telex 323637
See Your Travel Agent
Our Reservation Phones Are Open 7
i 3 V^Bf\.

Page 6 The Jewish FToridian of South County Friday. February 1.1965
Federation/UJA Campaign '85 Update
Two Delray Schuls
Join For UJA Breakfast
Women's Division
Country Club Luncheon
The Women s Division Country Club Luncheon t the Breakers
Hoteioc Monday Feb 4. wiD see the debut of a musical revue with all-
k>cal talent. This is a show that will make you laugh, cry and feel good
about yourself and Federation The cast includes
Selma Axehod
Libby Davis
Heiaine Freeman
Gertrude Newman
Mildred Pstman
Chariotte Rendleman
Bemice Siiverman
Toby Wintrub
Producer Kelly Freeman. Piar.m: Ethel SchoenJeki. Narrator
Betty Stone Ehrector Howard iBundyi Shaw
The speaker for the day will be Boob: Klou. noted UJA speaker
boa New York. Mrs Kiotz can always be counted on for an inspiring
exciting update on Israel and needs of world Jewry.
The Shops of Esplanade of Palm Beach will provide a lovelv stvie
;.-,. have not received your invitation, please call Women's
Westerman To Chair
Coco Wood Lakes
Leonard V. baa
chair the
on-UJA carr.paign in
Coco W ood Lake* Delray
Beacht. Benjamin Bussin.
chairing the Family Division, an-
nounced last week
Leonarc and his wife Tania
moved to Florida from Bayonne.
N.J. in 1982 been active
in the L'JA there, as well as a
der of the JCC in Bayonne.
Leonard immediately joined the
work of the L'JA in this com-
munity as well He is full of
enthusiasm, he says, and feels
that this year's campaign must
top last year's, in view of both
local and overseas needs of the
Jewish people
Leonard Westerman
Luncheon Set For
Villages of Oriole
Bob Barnett, chair of Oru 'e
Villages luncheon.
A new tradition will be started
this year in the Oriole Villages
campaign in Delray, according to
chairman Al Ostrich. A Villages
of Oriole Luncheon will be held,
with a noted speaker and an
entertainment program.
The first luncheon has been
scheduled for Monday. March 11.
at the Holiday Inn in Boca
Raton. Chairing the event will be
Bob Barnett. associate chairman
of Camelot
The guest speaker at the
luncheon will be Dora Roth, a
noted Israeli heroine and Holo-
caust survivor, who was recently
interviewed on television's
Channel 5. The afternoon
program will include music and
Melcher to Chair
Boca Lakes Drive
Harry Melcher will serve as
chairman for the Federation U J A
campaign in Boca Lakes, Ben-
jamin Bussin. chairman for the
Family Division announced last
week. Melcher. who came from
North Adams. Mass.. had served
as president of UJA there for 25
years He was also president of
the ZOA Zionist District and of a
B'nai B'rith Lodge, and chair of
'he United Community- Fund.
As one who was also active in
the Boy Scouts. Melcher started
Cub Pack 338 at Temple Beth El
in Boca Raton, where he is a
member of the board of the
Brotherhood. He and his wife
Ceha have been married for 52
RSI"- have sbc grandchildren.
Melcher says he hopes to see
everyone in Boca Lakes pitch in
to produce a substantial increase
over last year's campaign.
Temple Sinai and Temple
Emeth of Debay will jom this
year in sponsoring a Federation
Breakfast _-. behalf of the
.-Crratoc-UJA Campaign, on
Wednesday. Feb. 20. at 9:30
at Temple Sinai's newly
dedicated building.
Co-chairing the event will be
Harold Markowaz of Temple
Sinai, and Moms W. Morris of
7-.-.:.r r.----. *.-- -**rre ap-
pointed by Benjamin Bussin.
chair of the Family Division, and
Joeepr. S Schenk special eveoti
chair. Dr Samuel M Silver, spir-
Eual leader of Temple Sinai, and
* fe Elaine, and Dr. Morris
and Edna Tea' of Temple Emeth
will be honored at the breakfast.
Invited to the breakfast are all
who have pledged a minimum
family gift of S50 to the cam-
paign The couvert will be SI.50.
Tne committee is hard at work
preparing an exciting event a
large turnout is expected
Harold Markowit2 and his wife
Frieda moved to Florida in 1961
from the Bronx. NY. where
Harold served for three vears
running as co-chair of the UJA
drive in his area. He has been
active in the Masonic Order, and
chaired the Masons' camp com-
mittee for the Masonic camp for
underprivileged girls.
Since moving to Florida he has
been active in Temple Sinai,
serving on the board and as chair
of several committees, and has
been a member of the South
County Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Council.
Morris Morris and his wife
Edith moved to Florida in 1978.
from Long Beach. N.y -J
Moms was active in thalS
*! y*fMAafa3
the drive m Palm Gr*M Sl
and co-chair for Palm Greelsln
since 1981. "The rggM
says Morns --usettiiigabaaJ
the Jewish people in $JL
County, and is providing nil
needed services. I am pnTud^J
a part of a. "I
Moms, "is setting a base for J
Jewish people in South Couatv
and is providing many neededl
services. I am proud to betmt
ofh." m
Harold Marhowitz
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel M. Silver

ffou/A bountygevutA ^e^ieuUum
coidui/iy invite* you to attend
SfafouJay, Smimmtm 9, J98S
&6* Vumd 3tmMmm
Bmrnm KS*fi.m. a/f.if...... Mm %ifl$,2sc
fW* mM3yi&< Hart***, J6-*7J7
6 mt, y<*4, asaaawaaaaw.


Friday, February 1,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Federation/UJA Campaign '85 Update
Boca Lago Dinner-Dance Program Is Set
E Boca Lago dinner-dance,
[jesday, March 12, will honor
uch-beloved couple, Elinor
Arnold Rosenthal, according
Ezra Mermelstein, who
ng the event.
I dinner-dance this year will
place at the Boca Lago
Ltry Club. It is open to all
who pledged $300 or more to the
Federation-UJA campaign. The
couvert is $75 per couple. Cock-
tails and hors d'ouevres will be
served at 7, with dinner to be
served at 8 p.m.
Elinor and Arnold Rosenthal,
who came to Florida from Pit-
tsburgh in 1977, both have a long
record of work and involvement
in civic affairs. Arnold, who is a
board member and officer of the
South County Jewish Federation,
was chairman of the campaign in
Boca Lago from its inception
until this year. Graduated from
Northeastern University with a
law degree, Arnold was president
of the Armor Co. in Pittsburgh.
He served as president of the
Golden Triangle Club, and was
active in civic affairs with the late
Mayor David Laurence of Pitts-
'Gesher' Mission Gets Special Touch
pe Young Leadership Mission
Israel this year will have
[ial meetings with top
|mment officials and will
i important military installa-
- special highlights which
be arranged by Robert
kins, chair of the mission.
Watkins, a resident of Oak-
brook in Boca West, served in the
Israel Defense Forces during the
Sue Day War in 1967, and has
some important contacts with
high officials in Israel, which he
plans to use for these events, in
order to make the mission a truly
exciting one. The mission is sche-
Moss Is Back To Head
High Point Drive
arles Moss, who chaired the
ration-UJA campaign in
Point 1-7 last year, will
as chairman of the cam-
this year, Benjamin
Family Division chair-
announced last week.
(larlcs, a former insurance
er from Buffalo, N.Y., has
in Florida for five years,
nerly active in B'nai B'rith in
alo, Charles Moss was presi-
of Temple Sinai's Brother-
He feels confident that
Point will far surpass last
fa campaign results.
Charles Moss
lein Heads Loggers Run
onard F. Klein will chair the
Beration-UJA campaign com-
ttee for Loggers Run this year,
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Leonard F. Klein
Larry S. Charme, chairman of the
Men's Division, announced last
Len Klein, president of Boca
Aviation, came to Florida from
Lynbrook, Long Island, in 1977.
So far, his committee has Ed
Sklar, Len Turesky and Paul
Zisholtz as members, with addi-
tional Appointments to be an-
The Loggers Run area has an
untapped resource in terms of
committed Jewish residents, who
have yet to be contacted and in-
formed of the work done by the
Federation. Hopefully, Len's
committee will accomplish just
that in this year's campaign, said
Dr. Charme.
duled for Feb. 24 through Mar. 5,
with a pre-mission trip to Poland
which Watkins will lead, depart-
ing Feb. 21.
As a parent of children who
attend the Jewish Community
Day School, Watkins feels parti-
cularly strongly about having
other parents of students in the
school taking part. "This expe-
rience will change every visitor's
life, helping him or her to under-
stand the importance of Jewish
survival and the meaning of
Jewish existence through the
most Jewish experience available
and with an insight only avail-
able to VIP's," according to
There is still space available in
this year's Young Leadership
(Gesher) mission, and Watkins
invites all interested to call him
at 487-3089 to discuss the details.
Arnold and Elinor Rosenthal
Arnold has been serving as
chairman of the Federation's
Jewish Community Day School
Committee, a project of which he
is especially proud. He believes,
he says, that the children's
education is not only the future of
this community, but the in-
surance of Jewish survival, and
therefore a most important task.
Elinor was a member of ORT,
Hadassah, National Council of
Jewish Women, and Ladies Hos-
pital Aid. She served on the
board of Rodef Shalom Sister-
hood. In South County, she has
served on the Women's Ad-
vanced Gifts committee. The
Rosenthals are members of
Temple Beth El.
A dinner-dance journal is being
prepared for the event, with
Sandy Milter, Irving Taxel and
Charles Lekfowitz as coordin-

afSoacfeCouty Fridry. February 1.1965
Federqtion/UJA Campaign [85 Update
Masada Dinner, Top Men's Event. Js Top In Quality
More than IOC peep* gstheree
-*k wee* ac uk home of Jor^r
snd Ben; Giabej m the Oe
bnok sectjoe of Boa West to
-.ace per-, a: the ecaoai _
Dinner top ewe m tie
for thn^
igiiu of 16.500 or i
After hearty an
speech by Governor Jar b
North Csrohne. and
Timii tie,
hearts as wC as their
checkbooks and pledged doae to
t--Xjyx> to the Federaaon-UJA
S-'sJO/XJO was m new gifts and
a= adrikionai SI 13.000 for the
nrifiginij appeal fc>r Etiuopiac
Robert y Rader who
the G:
aaaadnang 12*
of the Cssnpaajn. ks
and the wrra^
of the dinner He -^
on Ken Enhhai te
as the ioca. needs wsaek are
by :ae ~*~yt~ Nex:
on Bet Pressnertc
the gnest spencer
Governor James B Hunt Jr of
5or Ismei and local community
Abfcf Levant who chairs the
_fis events for the Mess
:,-*- tgd Got Hoot i
coordinating committee, then
rr.ade the transkion from the
progiam to the dinner by reciting
the Hamotzi" blessing
Charme Levine and Rieder
great satisfaction
greater pride with the
The governor captivated his
whence as he stated why hefek
non-Jew was perfeetiy m order
urging Jews to make greater
for the campaign both

- Mara Bobick -
:j=j v. -ix the presema-
:'. tie Ar Cra: Award to
- 7rr,i- tr outstanding
=.-:c-r. iz-i By
Larry Cnarme M D".
of the Men Dtvssmc as
i fc> the csaanaajz executive
by the
One of the high tights of the
evening. demonstrating the
ieeling of "mishpocha" which
had been expressed by Rieder
and Levine. was the announce-
ment that it was the birthday of
Anne Brenner, which the guests
celebrated enthusiastically with
the traditional song as a glitter -
mg birthday cake was brought
out for dessert.
Hosts Jordan and j

Left to right: David and Eleanor Ru
Al Segal
Gov Jim Hunt and part of his audtence at the Ginsburg home
Left to right: Larry and Phyllis Charme, Clariai
Left to right: Richard and Bea Levy. Shirley and Al Cone
Left to nght Robert and Mimi Rieder. Oscar and Leona Koshllitaond AlBaguL
Left to right: Ernest andAlbina Mills, Sylvia and Larry Mills.
iwHGl!tosM"y Feldman- Hmry nd Judy Yusem, Michael and Ariette Baker, and
Left to right: Ephraim and Beverly Young, Ruth and Frank White

Friday, February 1,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Federation/UJA Campaign '85 Update
Gov. Jim
RuiMMen Balsam, Berenice Schankerman, and ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ B Left to right: Lester and Sally Entin, Sharon and Lee Berman.
Left to right: Reuben and Harriet Pomerantz, Philip and Betty Zinman, Baron and Ruth

ind Florence Melton, David Kend, Phyllis and Eugene Squires.
Left to right: Jack and Thelma Pearlstein, Hazel and Al Krop.
* + *
m Bernstein, Milton and Elaine Silver, Sol and Harriet Shanus.
Left to right: Morris and Eleanor Wolff, Dollsey and Seymour Rappaport, Sherry and Ken

uurice and Marjory Schiller, Norman and Betty Left to right: Gary and Bernice Lebbin, Mitzi and Lester Cutler, Rivian and Lewis

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, February 1,1985
'Silent no mote'
Soviet Jewry update
IDA MILOROM received per-
mission to meet with her son,
at the labor camp near Perm on
Jan. 14. Although Milgrom was
told earlier that she would receive
no information about her son
until after the Geneva meeting
between Shultz and Gromyko,
she received a telegram on Jan. 7,
the day the talks began, noti-
fying her of the scheduled visit.
Milgrom speculated that Soviet
officials may have chosen this
time to grant her a meeting "to
make it look like they are doing a
good turn." She noted, however.
that she waited nearly three
month for such permission. The
telegram was the first official
confirmation of Shcharansky's
transfer from the Cristopol prison
to the labor camp.
A medical committee examined
prison, following an attack on
him that reportedly left him blind
in one eye. perhaps permanently.
Despite appeals by his wife,
FAINA. Soviet officials have
refused to hospitalize Beren-
shtein. They claimed Iosif was
not wounded by two criminal
Seminar On Drugs and
Drink Among Jews
Are alcoholism and drug abuse
serious problems among Jews?
There are some who contend that
they are even more serious than
in the gentile community, since
these issues, among Jews, tend to
be "swept under the rug" to a
greater extent.
The Jewish Federations of
South Florida have issued an
invitation to residents of South
County as well as other nearby
areas to take part in a full-day
conference on Jewish Drug and
Alcohol Abuse in Florida, to take
place on Sunday, Feb. 10. at the
Tamarac Jewish Center and
Temple Beth Torah, 9105-15 57th
Street, Tamarac.
The keynote speech, "When
L'Chayim is Not To Life,* will
be presented by Dr. Abraham
Twer ski, a rabbi and psy-
chiatrist, who is medical director
of the Gateway Rehabilitation
Center in Pittsburgh
Dr. LeClair Bissell. former di-
rector of the Smithers Alcoholism
Center at St. Lukes-Roosevelt
Hospital Center in Manhattan,
will speak on "Alcoholism in the
Professions," which is also the
title of her latest book.
The conference will also feature
workshops covering various
aspects of drug and alcohol
abuse. Each will include a profes-
sional presenter, a recovering
person and a moderator.
Other sessions will be led by
Rabbi Isaac Trainin, director of
the Commission on Synagogue
Relations of the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York, and David Buchholtz, dir-
ector of JACS (Jewish Al-
coholics. Chemically Dependant
Persons, Spouses and Significant
Chairman of the program is Dr.
Abraham W. Fischler, president
of Nova University.
The $10 registration fee in-
cludes lunch. The public is in-
Kupat Holim in Trouble
Following Health Ministry Cuts
Kupat Holim, Israel's largest
sick-fund and health network,
which is owned and operated by
the Hi st ad rut. is facing dif-
ficulties as a result of the deepen-
ing economic crisis in the
country. Prof. Chaim Doron.
chairman of Kupat Holim, said.
Doron. speaking at a luncheon
for American labor leaders spon-
sored by the National Committee
for Labor Israel, said that the
performance of Kupat Holim
might be affected by the pro-
posed cut in the Health Ministry
allocation to Kupat Holim 'a
budget of $727 million.
Doron said that the govern-
ment currently provides 11
percent of Kupat Holim s annual
budget but it wants to reduce its
share in the budget to under 10
"This cut will have a severe
impact on Kupat Holim. Doron
said, adding that as a result
Kupat Holim will have to raise
the monthly dues of its members.
He said that currently each
member pays about five percent
of his or her salary as member-
ship dues each month. He said
Rocks Pelt Bus
Rocks pelted an Israeli tourist
bus on the West Bank, injuring
two passengers and the driver.
The incident occurred as the
bus passed thrMtgk Halhoul, just
north of Beaton. Security
sources arrested several suspects
and shut down shops on the
street where the rock-throwing
that members' dues amount to 20
percent of Kupat Holim s budget
while the employers pay 46
percent of the overall budget.
But Doron, who was here for a
three-day, visit, said he hopes the
budget cut will not have an
impact on Kupat Holim's ser-
vices to its members. According
to Doron, Kupat Holim is trying
to reduce its costs by cutting
down on unneeded hospital-
ization and by decreasing the
number of its employees.
at the
mtemi beech florid*
-n -'' .:iifl.i ph
3 frMNy cookad gtan koanw m\ daily
2Sdw awvicM conduct**) by mmmmt
Syn9ogM on pmmn
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1123 Broadway. Room 1020
New York. New York 1O010
lout of mn cat ccetct)
Rasanrations can also ba mada
through AM IT Travel
12121 477 4720 or 1-800-221-3117
inmates, saying instead that he
had "inflicted the wounds upon
himself." On Jan. 8, Beren-
shtein's lawyer appealed his case,
but the court retained its original
verdict and four-year prison sen-
KHOLMIANSKY continues his
hunger strike in the Viru prison
where he is held. He began the
fast in mid-September, to protest
a beating he received in the
prison. His mother, ROZALIA,
has been repeatedly denied the
opportunity to see her son, who
will be tried in January on
charges of allged "weapons pos-
session." YAKOV MESH is
in Moscow with his wife and son
after being released from prison
pending his trial. Mesh report-
edly suffers frm hepatitis as a
result of the beating he received
in prison, with two-thirds of his
liver severely damaged.
who was placed in a mental
hospital in Odessa in mid-Decem-
ber, is reported to be in "fair
condition." After meeting
with her husband the week of
Dec. 31, TANYA
EDELSHTEIN reported that
YULI has ended his hunger
strike and "looks well."
Three days prior to the Shultz-
Gromyko talks in Geneva, the
families of ALEKSANDR
EDELSHTEIN forwarded an
appeal on their behalf to Secre-
tary of State Shultz, calling upon
him to "take a firm stand that a
solution to the problem of
Prisoners of Zion is vital to the
improvement of relations bet-
ween the U.S. and the USSR."
They characterized Soviet goals
related to action against Khol-
miansky. Berenshtein and Edel-
shtein as two-fold: "to intimidate
the Jewish activists, and to
punish the leaders among them:
and to test the ability of the
West, especially the United
States, to oppose these persecu-
tions." Although they com-
mended the U.S. administration,
and Shultz personally, for "steps
you have taken to ease the situa-
tion." they also warned that
"unless the West reacts
seriously, the continued oppres-
sion might turn into a holocaust
for the Jews in the Soviet
Israel Bonds Advisory
General Zippori
Visits South County
Gen. Mordechai Zippori, Isra-
el's former minister of communi-
cation, will be in South County
Feb. 12 and 13, speaking on
behalf of the State of Israel
Gen. Zippori was elected to Is-
rael's Knesset in May, 1977, and
was named deputy minister of
defense the following month.
Prior to becoming a member of
the government, he served with
great distinction in the Israel
Defense Forces from Israel's
Independence in 1948 until his
retirement almost 30 years later
with the rank of Brigadier
General. He was deputy director
of the General Staff Branch at
IDF General Headquarters,
served as senior armor officer in
the Yom Kippur War, and kJ
numerous other top level assS
ments. *^<
In 1981 General ZipJ
became minister of com!
munication, a position he il
until 1984. A sabra, gJZ]
Zippori enlisted in the defend
his homeland at the age 7151
suffering arrest, imprison^
and deportation at the hand.!
the British. When Israel^
independent he was in detentio.
in Afrca and joined the Israel
Defense Forces immediaS
upon his release and return.
General Zipporti will be
meeting with individual,
throughout the South County
Harold Kay
'Volunteers' King
Harold Kay, a volunteer for
Israel Bonds, recently celebrated
becoming a Bar Mitzvah in Isra-
The Israel Bonds office in Boca
Raton, which was opened a little
more than ten years ago, has
relied heavily on Harold Kay and
volunteers like him, and director
Julie Jackson calls Harold "the
King of Volunteers."
"The office couldn't ac-
complish its task without the
help of people like Harold," says
Jackson. "He has dedicated his
free time to mailing operations
(collating, sorting, stuffing and
licking), along with his crew of
volunteers, which have saved Is-
rael thousands of dollars that
would otherwise have to be spent
on a mailing house."
Julie, the staff and all the Isra-
el Bonds leaders join together in
wishing Harold a hearty Mazel
Harold Kay
Conversant with Judaic/Hebraic curricula. Afternoon
religious school. Assume principalship/youth leader.
If capable, serve as auxiliary Rabbi. South Florida
Traditional/Conservative congregation. Resume, salary
requirements, references to Box JEC, c/o Jewish
Floridian P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101, Or call
981-6112. Collect calls unacceptable.
A Special
Passover at Brown's. Our own personal Wend of warmth and
tradition^ A beautiful Sedar and religious services. Luxurious
accomodations. great sports facilities and 3 gourmet meals a day
hat have become a tradition at Brown's. Beauty, warmth and
tradition. Now. that's a special Passover
Sedar and rckeous
services conducted by
& His Symphonic Chow

'^to?^ (800) 431-3856
(914) 434-5151


Friday, February 1,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Day School Chai-lites Reagan Urges Soviets
*m Ba
I Satellite Campus of the Jewish Community Day School, on N. W.
Security For Kids
At Day School
Three years ago the tragedy of
Bam Walsh reminded all
ents that it only takes a
bment to lose your child
ever. Since that time signi-
jnt progress has been made in
tracing of missing children;
example the central computer
fearing house in Washington,
Hut in the case of missing
lildren. prevention is the best
Ifense. Both the Satellite
npus (pre-school through first
ade) and the Day School
cond through seventh grade)
kve implemented a uniue policy.
(very morning as parents drop
eir children off at school, a
kacher is waiting to escort the
ludent from the car into the
In the Satellite campus Bill
lance usually greets the children
lith a hearty good morning and a
farm smile. The children are
jided directly into the school
mil the ritual flag ceremony and
boming prayers. The Day School
jtudents are usually gathered to-
ether in the playground area
ntil the day officially begins. In
mh cases, there remains a
eacher to keep careful watch.
This South County Day School
radition starts the day off right
or both child and parent. More
nportantly, the presence of a
teacher insures that "the
moment" (which unfortunately is
all that is needed) an intruder
might exploit ceases to exist.
Upcoming Day School
Activities .
Feb. 11 PTO Meeting -The
psychological dimension of
parenting will be discussed with
special emphasis on parent-child
communication. Expert Lila
Lang will be the guest speaker.
Feb. 19 Open House An
opportunity for parents and
prospective pupils to see the new
Satellite campus, learn about our
Judaic and secular programs,
school philosophy and future
development. Meet principal
Burt Lowlicht. Pre-school
director Andrea Mossovitz will
present a slide show.
March 13 Can to rial Concert
Our third annual cantorial
concert featuring the exciting
cantorial duo of Avraham
Albrecht and Avshalom Zfira.
Temple Emth, 5780 West
Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach.
$18 Patron-Reserved front
center. $5 General Admission.
Patrons will attend a "meet the
artists" reception after the
performance. For more informa-
tion call 395-3212.
U.S., Soviets Agree in 'Principle'
To Talking About Middle East
UTA) The State
Pepartment has stressed
gat planned talks with the
Soviet Union are part of the
r normal" dialogue between
*ne United States and the
I.JJate Apartment deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg made
\T> Tertion as he confirmed
inat the two countries had an
agreement in principle" to
JBcuss the Mideast. Although he
"oa refused to confirm this
agreements earlier, he said it had
Jen reached by diplomats from
two countries before the talks
Geneva on nuclear arms
| control.
I riia^mber.g said the agreement to
iO'scuss the Mideast was only
Mentioned "in passing" during
fc* ^ween SecWaryTf
2S George Shultz and Soviet
Gn'g.n Mini8ter Andrei
| Urrnyk0.
.HE SAID there still is no
' vun?e nor agenda" for the
2 which are expected to be
r!*8"1 diplomatic discussions
pween Mideast experts from
the two countries. There was
some indication that Richard
Murphy, Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs, might represent
the U.S. in the talks.
The agreement does not repre-
sent any change in U.S. Mideast
policy, Romberg said. He said the
U.S. still opposes the Soviet
proposal for an international
conference to discuss Mideast
issues. Earlier last week, State
Department spokesman Bernard
Kalb said the U.S. believes such
an international conference would
not be a "constructive approach"
and the "only realistic path to
peace is direct negotiations
among the parties directly
concerned based on UN Security
Council Resolutions 242 and
THE U.S., in its ministerial
and other discussions with the
Soviets, has always discussed
four areas bilateral issues,
human rights, arms controls and
regional issues, Romberg said in
pointing out that the Mideast
talks would be part of the normal
dialogue between the two
He said in the Mideast there
are such issues as Afghanistan,
the Iraq-1 ran war and the Arab-
Israel conflict.
Tell Wallenberg Whereabouts
(JTA) President Reagan
has urged the Soviet Union
to make known the where-
abouts of Raoul Wallen-
berg, the Swedish diplomat
who helped save some
100,000 Jews from the
Nazis in Hungary during
World War II.
The State Department, which
along with the White House
released the President's state-
ment, noted that Jan. 17 was the
40th anniversary of Wallenberg's
HE WAS captured by the Red
Army in Budapest on January
17, 1945, and although reports
have come out of the Soviet
Union that he has been seen alive
in prison camps', the only Soviet
statement so far was in 1957
claiming that he had died in a
Soviet prison 10 years earlier. If
he is alive, he would be 72 years
"In the depth of the horror of
World War II, Raoul Wallenberg
was one shining light of inspira-
tion, upholding the honor of the
human race," Reagan said. "The
world owes a tremendous and
eternal debt of gratitude to this
great man. And the Soviet Union
owes the world a full and com-
plete accounting of his fate."
Reagan noted that "the U.S.
government has repeatedly
raised Wallenberg's case with the
Soviet government and has
requested a full and satisfactory
clarification of his fate."
out that in 1981 he signed a law
making Wallenberg an honorary
U.S. citizen "as a reflection of
gratitude which all Americans
owe to Raoul Wallenberg." The
legislation had been introduced
by Rep. Tom Lantos (D., Calif.)
who, as a young Jew in
Budapest, worked with Wallen-
berg in his rescue attempts.
Other than Winston Churchill,
Wallenberg is the only non-
American to receive honorary
citizenship, Reagan said. "To be
true to our own values this was
the least that we as Americans
could do to underscore our
unbounded admiration for
Wallenberg's courage and
dedication to humanity and the
One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation.
Frt April 5-Sat April 13
Lawrence Tuchmsky
and the Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted by
Services Sedarim
Dr. Chaim
Israel Etrog
will offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday.
EDenvuTe. New York 12428
Hotel 914-647-6000
See Your Travel Agent
liana Kholmyansky (left), sister-in-law of Alexander
Kholmyansky, and Tatyana Edelstein (right), wife of Yuli
Edelstein, both imprisoned Moscow unofficial Jewish teachers,
gaze with worry and weariness under a Hebrew-Russian 'alef-
bet' chart. According to the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry,
which obtained the photo from 'Noah's Ark' publisher Debbie
Dubin, the pair had just returned from a demonstration on
behalf of their loved ones, still wearing the heavy clothing they
took with them in case of arrest and imprisonment. The KGB is
in the midst of a severe crackdown on many unofficial Jewish
educators in the USSR.
abhorrence with which we view
his unjust and illegal imprison-
ment by the Soviet government,"
the president declared.
The 40th anniversary of
Wallenberg's disappearance was
marked by special ceremonies in
Los Angeles and New York.
also marked throughout the
Western world by 25 Raoul Wal-
lenberg Committees. In the U.S.,
church bells all over the country
rang 40 times at noon. In Mel-
bourne, Australia, a statue of
Wallenberg was unveiled in his
Wallenberg, then in his early
30s, was sent by neutral Sweden
to its legation in Budapest in
1944 with a mission to save
Jewish lives. He set up safe
houses for Jews and even pulled
them from cattle cars bound for
the death camps, claiming they
were Swedish citizens. He was
last seen in the company of a Red
Army officer being driven to
Soviet headquarters in the town
of Debrecen. Why he was ar-
rested remains as much a
mystery today as his subsequent
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, February 1,1986
' 1^"^ /Idolph and Rose Levis JEWISH COMMUNITY CENT!
\mJ^\k^ an agency of the South County Jewish Federation
The Baseball School will be
coming to Boca Raton to give a
clinic at Patch Reef Park
sponsored by the Levis Jewish
Community Center on Sunday,
Feb. 3, from 2-4 p.m.
Larry Hoskin, president of the
Baseball School, former player
and scout of the Chicago Cubs,
will be conducting this clinic for
boys and girls, ages 712.
Larry Hoskin has shaped more
careers of young men than any
other baseball man in America.
He has put more than 200 boys in
college and pro ball. Larry is
considered to be one of the finest
instructors in the baseball world.
He has travelled all over the
world giving clinics to tens of
thousands of kids.
Register your child today. For
more information, call David at
the Center. 395-5546.
David Sheriff, director of Camp
David Sheriff, health and
physical education director of the
Levis JCC, recently attended the
National Conference on Jewish
Camping sponsored by the Jew-
ish Welfare Board at Gros-
singer's in New York. Some 60
day-camp and residential camp
directors from all over the U.S.
and Canada took part.
Dr. Sol Gordon, director of the
Institute for Family Research
and Education at Syracuse
University, talked about raising
a child conservatively in a
sexually permissive world, and
the responsibility that camp di-
rectors have in dealing with this
sensitive issue. The camping
conference also featured sessions
on games and programs for all
occasions, issues in day-camp
management, CIT programs and
staff training and motivation.
The JCC will provi
summer camp program-^ the
South County community:
Camp Ma abee, the summer
day-car- p, gets .n';r way June
24, for children .*s,es 2V-J to 12
years, v. it h 4 and 8 week session-
A CI1 pn >#ram is also available.
The JCC is also sponsoring
teen trips to Israel in July for
high school and junior high
For further information, please
contact the center, 395-5546.
A one-day day-camp ex-
perience is being sponsored by
the Levis JCC on Monday, Feb.
18 from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. When
"School's Out The Centers
In!" Children 3 to 11 years old
are welcome to participate in a
day of sports, arts and crafts,
song, games and so much more!
Registration for this program
is now underway. In addition,
JCC is providing pre- and post-
camp care from 8-9:30 a.m. and 4-
5:30 p.m. at an additional charge.
Information is also available
from the JCC concerning the
summer Camp Maccabee
Program. Camp Maccabee, a day-
camp experience for children ages
2'/2 through 12 years of age, will
be held at the Center starting
June 24. A CIT program is also
planned. Four and eight-week
sessions are available. Call 395-
5546 for more details.
Wednesday, Feb. 6, 5:30-8
p.m. Happy Hour at
"Wildflower," 551 E. Palmetto
Park Road in Boca Raton. Hor
d'oeuvres and cash bar (gratuity
is included in price of drinks).
Members: no cost: non-
members: $3.
Sunday, Feb. 10, 10 a.m.
Promptly! Canoe Trip at
Johnathon Dickinson State Park
in Jupiter (I hour drive from
Boca). Meet at Center for car-
pool. Three-hour Canoe Trip
S10 per canoe 2-3 people per
canoe RSVP to Center by Feb. 4
directions will be provided at
the Center.
Drug Awareness Presentation
Tyrone Lewis of "New Direc-
tions" will discuss the problem of
children who are drug dependent.
Basic drugs of abuse will be
described as well as the process of
dependency. Family dynamics
will be emphasized. There will be
a question and answer period
following the presentation.
Date: Wednesday, Feb. 6,
7:30-8:30 p.m. Cost: members no
charge, non-members $2.
Event: A Three-Part
"You are More Beautiful Than
You Think You Are." Jaye
Minton Goldberg, owner of Look
Great Cosmetics and Skin Care
Salon in Boca Raton, will address
the subject of proper make-up,
skin care, and color analysis. The
Thomas and Joseph Beauty
Salon will discuss and demon-
strate new trends in hair styling.
Dates: Tuesday, Feb. 5 -
Proper Make Up and Skin Care,
7-9 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 12 Color
Analysis, 7-9 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 19 -
Styling Trends, 7-9 p.m.
Cost: members: $2,
members $3 per session.
Lecture: Automotive
Maintenance: Consumer Tips
Norton Tire will present a
consumer awareness seminar
covering automotive maint-
enance and information that will
assist you in being less vul-
nerable and more knowledgeable
when dealing with automotive
service centers.
Date: Wednesday, Feb. 6, 7:30
p.m. Cost: members free, non-
members $2. Refreshments will
be served.
The JCC is sponsoring a Wine
and Cheese Open House on
Tuesday evening, Feb. 19 at 7:30
p.m. The evening will include a
slide presentation of the many
center programs, followed by a
tour of the facility. Participants
will learn of the JCC's history
and future, while enjoying wine
and cheese! A question-and-
answer period will take place
after the tour.
Save this date, Tuesday,
February 19, at 7:30 p.m. A full
and informative evening at the
Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish
Community Center. There is no
charge for participation;
however, the Center requests an
RSVP prior to Feb. 19 at 395-
5546. (Space is limited)
A picture is worth a thousand steps?
T-Shirts, Frisbees
Visors and Bumper Stickers
Now On Sale
Adolph & Rose Levis
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395 554b
Discover stax ted
mpennqbvo" thmassage.
Uvo9aande^ R^axm
luxurious^" nt



Friday, February 1,1986 / The


Or Tel Aviv. Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
Jerusalem, And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But you must
flv now. An offer this good won't last forever.
Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. lockage pnce includes
round trip airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five davs.
And El Al is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to TelAvw.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem rutton-
You can always add extra days. (lockage not available 12/14/84 thru
Just $111 and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
nental breakfast.Plus a complimentary drink on amval. This spe-
rial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/84
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for $144.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now the airline of
Israel flies you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fab-
ulous days in Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for only
This package also includes being met at the airport by English
speaking representatives and transfer to and from the Ramses.
Now you can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Only Israel and El Al can make these offers, but only for a
limited time. Don't miss out, call today.
for more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al
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New York 11101.
The airline of Israel.

mmctiom ippry ConUxt you i Mori fpi* oc El Al for drutfs I nd feM from >' Y

,j iiuo;,icuiuoiJil,Ji>0
The Southeast Council of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations (U AHC), as part of its
National Outreach program, is
again sponsoring an eight week
program designed for unaffiliated
interfaith couples. The seminar
has taken place in Los Angeles
and Phoenix and is being offered
in Boca Raton, Fla. at Temple
Beth El, Thursday evenings,
Feb. 7 through March 28 from 8-
10 p.m. The cost is $50 per
couple. The course deals with
such issues as tensions within the
extended family, holiday celebra-
tions, and raising the child when
the parents are of different reli-
gious backgrounds. The group is
designed to provide a supportive
atmosphere and enable the par-
ticipants to share with others in
like circumstances issues sur-
rounding the blending of their.
two lives and encourage dialogue
between partners concerning
issues of Jewish life in an attempt
to clarify the direction of their
lives together.
For more information contact
Boca. Call 391 -8600.
Temple Emeth will hold their
Annual Bazaar and Auction on
Sunday. Feb. 10 from 8 a.m. on
the Temple grounds, 5780 W. At-
lantic Ave.. Delray. There will be
many articles for sale and re-
freshments will be available
throughout the day. Raffled off
will be: two Seiko men's and
ladies watches, one 19" color TV
Linda Spitzer. U AHC office (3051
592-4792 or (305) 6658-8429 in ,s waicnes, one is toior i
Miami, or Hynda at Temple Beth ^j, remote control and valuable
El. (305) 391-8900 in Boca Raton. merchandise will be auctioned off
The mailing address tor apphca- during the day. For further in-
tions is 3785 NW 82 Ave..
210. Miami, FL 33166.
Wednesday, Feb. 6 at 8:15
p.m., the Canadian Brass Quintet
fresh from a smashing success
with the Boston Pops, in their
second program of the season.
Their ensemble has brought re-
peated requests for return en-
gagements. Then plan to attend
Wednesday. Feb. 20 at 8:15 p.m.,
to hear Tashi in a program for
clarinet and strings, featuring
Richard Stoltzman, Ida
Kavafian, Fred Sherry, Theodore
Arm and Steven Tenenborn.
They perform with a fierce
emotional commitment to the
music. This Artists Series is held
at the temple, 333 SW 4 Ave.,
Rabbi Hits Feminist 'Jezebels'
Continued from Page 1
ordination of women as rabbis.
According to Schochet.
halacha (religious law) specific-
ally excludes female participation
in certain functions. "If women
do not like this, they should take
up their case with G~d directly
and demand and await a new
revelation which will sanction
any changes."' he said.
Schochet denounced reforms
such as counting women for the
minyan or calling women to the
Torah as "not only a denial of
Jewish tradition but a perversion
of common sense." He went on to
say: "The modern Jezebels that
we criticize are women like Blu
Greenbergand Norma Joseph. In
their writings and talks they
present themselves as members
of the Orthodox tradition while
simultaneously denying the
authenticity and authority of
halacha ..."
definition of "Jezebel." the wife
of Ahab, is a woman "notorious
for profligacy, fanaticism and
cruelty." Schochet provided local
newspapers with notes from his
Greenberg, author of "On
Women and Judaism a View
from Tradition," said in a tele-
phone interview that halacha is
not etched in stone as Schochet
implies. "To say that halacha
was developed throughout the
last three-and-a-half millenia and
Jewish tradition developed
throughout three-and-a-half mil-
lenia is not at all to diminish the
force of centrality and revelation
of divinity."
If Schochet regards feminism
as a contaminating foreign body,
he is a poor philosopher, she said,
adding, "I define myself as an
Orthodox Jew because I observe
halacha and am part of this com-
munity. There is a halachic
process and what I perceive to be
the criteria is to bring women
more equally into it."
JOSEPH SAID Schochets use
of her name was "humiliating,
and it is scandalous for him to
say at a public forum that I don't
care about Jewish law ... I don't
deny halacha at all, but I feel
bound by it. I care deeply about
being a Jew and the Jewish com-
munity- I'm not a 'Jezebel'."
Rabbi Elyse Goldstein, assist-
ant rabbi at Toronto's Reform
Holy Blossom Temple, said
Schochet's sermon title offended
her as a woman, a rabbi and a
Jew. Shalom Schachter, a local
lawyer, said that while Schochet
had a right to express his opi-
nions, "to attach this kind of
label and eliminate the legitimacy
of the alternate point of view in
such a harsh way is completely
uncalled for."
Schochet said in a later inter-
view that he used the term
"Jezebel" as a "teaser" and a
symbol of self-idolatrous people
who put their own ambitions
above everything else.
formation, please call the Temple
office 498-3536.
Temple Emeth Singles will
hold their next meeting on
Monday. Feb. 11 at the Temple.
This will be a social afternoon so
please bring cards and games.
Refreshments will be served.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
will hold their 10th Annual
Dinner Dance on Sunday, Feb. 17
at 6:30 p.m. in the Synagogue,
16189 Carter Rd., Delray. A full
course catered dinner will be
served and entertainment along
with a live band. Tickets are $30
per person. A special Souvenir
Journal will also be published on
this memorable occasion. For
tickets please call Anita Cope
499-0225, chair.
Temple Sinai has been holding
two 12-week courses under the
direction of Jack Mandel. a
member of Temple Sinai. The
first course enables you to partic-
ipate in Hebrew with the rest of
the congregation. With the
second course (Conversation
Hebrew Class) you must have
some Hebrew background to
qualify. This course will also
focus on Hebrew idioms geared to
people who might wish to visit
Israel in the near future. The
public is invited. Please call Mr.
Mandel at 499-4498.
SHABBATSHIRAH, 11 Shevat,5745
Candlelighting: 5:44 p.m. Shabbat ends: 6:53 p.m.
The following, taken from Rabbi Arthur Chiefs "Guide to
Sidrot and Haftarot." is presented as a service by the South
County Rabbinical Association.
SIDRAH BESHALAH Exodus 13.17-17.16
The Sidrah tells of Israel's experiences after leaving Egypt.
Pharaoh had been forced to free them from their long and dif-
ficult slavery. But no sooner had they begun their march to
freedom, when Pharaoh regretted his decision.
Gathering his army. Pharaoh orders his men to pursue the
Israelites, to overtake them and bring them back to Egypt The
Israelites are heading towards the Red Sea. Word reaches them
that Pharaohs army is in pursuit, and not far behind them.
What a terrible trap this may turn out to be! They panic and cry
out. complaining to Moses. Was this the purpose of gaining
their freedom from Pharaoh, that they should now be massacred
in the wilderness? Moses, the leader who has a deep unchanging
faith in G-d, reassures the people that He will surely save them
from the pursuing enemy. A strong east wind blowing through
the night brings on an ebb tide. The waters diminish and the
Israelites cross over in safety. By daybreak, when the Egyptian
army reaches the sea, a great storm is raging. The waters break
into huge powerful waves. The Egyptian army, in confusion,
charges madly into the waters with its chariots, and becomes
bogged down in the sand; the men sink. They were defeated bv
the natural forces ranged against them by G-d.
The Israelites, on the occasion of this miraculous victory, offer
ISOIISrt8*^ f & ^ Son. the S idrah
gives a vivid and unforgettable picture of all that happened It
cSstSrurtionPra,8e fr haVing SBVed them **
Now begins the long march in the wilderness towards the
^TW La?d thrOUh de9ert country. where water and food
are hard to obtam and present a steady problem. Moses is given
the wisdom to solve their difficulties in various wavs assuring
the people that G-d will provide for their needs Water Sood
are miraculously made available.
y2^tfa^h hA? thf,Boo!t of Jud*M- The Israelites have
S B CF ^Zr** ^ fI abUt Tenty *<*" The time *
-in tK i S* Canaamtes have not been altogether defeated
Sinn Li rt?"*uthen]Lm ^ttle at Mount Tbor at the
Kishon River. Deborah, a heroic Israelite woman who is a
She mT~ r prPnete98' I^P^8 h^ People to great courage
She makes Barak her mditary commander and plans the
strategy for the, battle. He in turn, leads the Israelite army
victory against the enemy Canaanites. y
, JhC S? f 5JTO Which ^^rah offers after the war is
is Moses Song of Thanksgiving and the Song of Deborah
celebrating the victory. In both Songs, praise is given toG deliverance from the enemy.
A Rabbi
The following ia brought to our
readers by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If there
topics you would like our
Rabbis to discuss, please submit
them to The Floridian.
Temple Sinai, Delray Beach
Said the .man to the psychiatrist, "My problem i,.,
wheatcakes. Said the psychiatrist, "There's norhin
with that. I like them too." notlun
"Come to my house, doctor," said the man "I'vepn
full of them."
Said another man to another psychiatrist. "Mv
talk to myself." Replied the shrink, "There's nS
about that, a lot of people do." ""*
"Yes, doc." was the reply, "but you have no idea J
nudnik I am."
Anything worthwhile can be reversed if pursued toe***
the Yiddish proverb has it, "Tzu feel u umgezunt"T\
much is unhealthy).
Eating is good; overeating isn't. Study is fine; beconj
bookworm isn't. Sports are fine; overdoing it is theoDwi
Love is delightful; lust is something else again.
Patriotism is admirable; jingoism can be
Resistance to xenophobia is salutary, but if it means k-
violence a la the JDL, the means nullify the ends. It a'
derstandable that some Arabs want independence, but the I
approach is detestable. And, alas, most of the Arab leaders i
those the media hopefully call "moderate," are dupes (or(
of the extremists.
Life is a tightrope walk, in which we try to achieve a btla>|
between various tendencies, avoiding obsessions. Judaismul
faith which commends to us "the middle way.'' May weak!
use of that faith to stabilize our lives!
Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432 Conservat
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Hazzan Dot
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton.FkrJ
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary Schd|
Cafeteria. 6590 Verde Trail, Boca, Saturday morning 9:301
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services Mil
Maariv. call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Deb*!
Beach. Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. SkM
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p*l
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah cl*5|
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
Services at Center for Group Counseling. 22445 Boca Rio R
Boca Raton. Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard AH
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 *l
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, Fl
33432. Phone 392-9982.
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and U*l
Association Office, West Atlantic Ave., corner Carter M
Delray Beach. Fridays. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat. SatuW*1
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 498-^.
Office: 14600 Cun.'c-r-land Drive, Defray Beach, Florida W*
Phone 495-0466.
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. RlMJ
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant K*w
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve&ern"
at 8 p.m. Family Shabhat Service at fi n.m. 2nd Friday ot^M
Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton. FLJJJ*
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. DMV*3
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. ****
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
5?? We Atlant'c Ave., Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Cojf |
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. NtWf*j
Luikovsky. Cantor. Sabbath Serivces: Friday at 8 P*
Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and5pm
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and BarjJJ
Road). Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Reform. Sabbat"
services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel *
resident Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.

Friday, February 1,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 15
NEWS From Local I
I Clubs & Org.'s
fofile: Association of Parents of American
Israelis, Palm Beach County
Governor Urges
|ur organization is composed
select group. There is only
membership requirement:
must have a child living in
el. We are always looking for
:)]c who are in this unique
11 parents of children who
,me settlers in Israel have
,mon bond with Israel and
h one another. APAI is, there-
, the family organization of
pie who have permanent,
ict. physical link to Israel as
nts and grandparents.
y an APAI?
ecause all parents whose chil-
li have made Aliyah share an
rience that goes beyond the
d which unites those who
port the State of Israel.
s an all-volunteer, non-profit
nization, our strength lies in
1 chapter leadership corn-
tied to creating an interna-
mal group with a respected
,ce in the Diaspora-Israeli
Our primary purpose is to
ist our children and all olim
w immigrants) toward suc-
stul integration into Israeli
iety, and to unite parents from
nv backgrounds and in all
Iks of life, in this common
olve. We are, therefore, a
ect and permanent link bet-
|een parents and children.
A little over two years ago
nny Eisenberg, Ira Nagler,
Finkelstein and Lenny
arter from Palm Beach County
longed to the Broward County
hapter of APAI. A meeting was
d at the Eisenberg home in
lray Beach and APAI-Palm
ach County was formed. On
t 8, 1982 we held our first
ting at the Royal Palm Club-
ouse in Boynton Beach. Ira
agler was elected president,
nny Eisenberg, vice president,
d Lenny Carter, treasurer.
om this small nucleus we now
ve over 85 member families.
APAI-Palm Beach County
neets on the third Sunday of
Jternate months at the Royal
Palm Clubhouse on NE 22nd
Vve., Boynton Beach, at 1 p.m.
nr next meeting will be on Feb.
PAI. ..
Maintains an emergency
loan fund in Israel available
Iwithin 24-48 hours, interest free,
Ifor children faced with an
[emergency situation.
Helps parents make the
difficult adjustment to prolonged
separation through contacts with
other parents who truly under-
Publishes the BRIDGE four
I times a year to inform parents of
: programs and projects relevant
to our goals. Chapter newsletters
supplement the national publica-
Holds an annual national
Is working to establish a
mortgage loan fund to provide
supplementary low-interest
mortgages for housing to new
While not a political action
group, encourages members to
support activities dedicated to
Israel's safety and survival.
Fosters the purchase of Is-
raeli products.
.. Through chapter networks,
finds couriers to take letters,
topes, and small packets to chil-
dren in Israel.
Provides assistance and in-
'ormation on travel to Israel
through special relationships
with yarjouis agencies.
For further information about
APAI Palm Beach County call
one of the following: Lenny
Eisenberg 499-3216, Harry Egel-
man 278-2999, Sylvia Herman
498-1966, Ira Nagler 689-7042, or
Lenny Carter 585-5884.
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
will honor Irving Ross as the
Man of the Year at their next
meeting, Tuesday, Feb. 5 at 9:30
a.m. Irving is chaplain of the
lodge, and as cantor opens every
meeting with the singing of the
national anthem. B'nai B'rith
Boca Teeca Lodge owes a great
many of its accomplishments to
Irving Ross for his noble efforts
and many tasks that he is called
upon to do, such as their Annual
Journal, doing many layouts, art
direction and production. He is
also a calligrapher and does the
posters and flyers for their
meetings. At this breakfast
meeting, the guest speaker will
be Sgt. Mike Knoll of the Boca
Raton Police Department who
will speak on "Don't Be A
B'nai B'rith Women Genesis
Chapter held their 'Blitz Mem-
bership Drive" on Thursday,
Jan. 24 at the Administration
Bldg., Century Village Boca. A
mini-lunch was served and key-
note speaker was Charles Seibel,
star of "Damn Yankees" and
former commissioner of the ADL.
This was a very successful and
enjoyable afternoon for all.
Please make your reservations
now to attend the Musicana
Dinner Theatre Party to see
"New York, New York," on Sun-
day, Feb. 17, by calling 487-2977.
Please make a note that Free
Sons of Israel, Delray Lodge No.
224 has changed their meeting
date for this meeting only to
Tuesday, Feb. 6 at Congregation
Anshei Emuna, 16189 Carter
Road, Delray at 1 pjn. The
Flagler Show will wind up the
meeting on a happy note.
Brandeia Women Boca have
scheduled two Jewish Heritage
Tours for Feb. 11 and Feb. 18.
Bus leaves from the South East
corner of the Boca Mall no later
than 8:30 a.m. The cost is $12.50,
lunch on your own. Husbands
and friends are invited. Please
call Joan Sanger, 482-8512 or
Sylvia Roberts 499-7603.
Women's American ORT
North Chapter will sponsor an
Art Auction on Sunday. Feb. 10
at Temple Sinai, 2475 W. At-
lantic Ave., Delray, from 1-5 p.m.
Preview, 1:30 p.m., Auction, 2
p.m. Admission is free and cham-
pagne punch will be served. Door
prizes will be given. For further
information, please call 272-4734.
Women's American ORT Del-
ray Chapter will hold a Chinese
Auction and Dance on Sunday,
Feb. 3 at 7 p.m. at the Boca Teeca
Country Club. For further in-
formation, please call Edith
Bunis 499-2422 or Sadie Bodin
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades Chapter is sponsoring an
evening at Dania Jai Alai on
Saturday, Feb. 9 at 6 p.m. The
ticket of admission will include
dinner, reserved seats and official
program. For information or res-
ervations, please call Rita
Sadowsky 483-5787.
Continued from Pane 1
The campaign waged by
Helms, said Hunt, was perhaps
the most vicious waged in the
entire country, and was heavily
backed by the money and techno-
logy available to the Religious
Right. Still, Helms received only
slightly more than 51 percent ol
the vote, and even that was "on
the coattails of President
Reagan," who received 62 per-
cent in the state.
Hunt's campaign also
produced some "good news." In
order to win, Helms was forced to
commit himself, publicly, over
and over, not to give up the chair
of the Senate Agriculture Com-
mittee, so important to North
Carolina farmers, in favor of the
Foreign Affairs chair, "which he
wanted as badly as life itself," as
did the Religious Right.
This was not "an insignificant
accomplishment," said the gov-
ernor, and it was due not only to
Hunt's vigorous campaign, but
also to the help he received from
people like those in his audience.
(The governor had, in fact, recog-
nized several of those present as
contributors to his campaign,
addressing them by name; he
also called at least three of the
guests "personal friends" whom
he has known for years. Hunt had
solicited campaign contributions
on a nation-wide basis, tapping
liberal Democrats for support.)
Jesse Helms, whom Jerry
Falwell of the Moral Majority has
called "a national treasure," is no
friend of Israel, Hunt asserted.
He has called for severing rela-
tions with her if she does not
Workmen's Circle Branch 1051
will hold their installation lunch-
eon at the Boca Raton Country
Club, 7601 N. Country Club
Blvd., Boca at 12 noon. Music,
dancing and entertainment will
be provided. For further informa-
tion please call 498-9091.
Palm Beach Council Pioneer
Women-Na'amat will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat at Temple Emeth,
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray on
Friday evening, Feb. 8 at 8 p.m.
Members and guests are
welcome. Please make note that
the Council Office will move to
their new location, 4889 Lake
Worth Road in Lake Worth
shortly, plan to attend their next
meeting which will be held at
their new office on Thursday,
Warmth and Comfort Sensitivity and Consideration
Compassion in your time of need We understand.
A ran*y PiuHcUon Plan Chap*
We honor all pre-need programs.
5808 w. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach. FL 33445
" 3O5-499:8OO0
bend to the U.S. line, and has
voted against the foreign aid pro-
posed for Israel "every single
time it came up in the Senate."
Reports of recent allegedly pro-
Israel statements by Helms were
not indicative of a change in posi-
tion, Hunt said. These stemmed
from mere campaign rhetoric.
Helms, he said, belongs to the
core of the conservative Religious
Right represented by Rev. James
Robison. who performed the
benediction at the last Repub-
lican Convention, and who is
quoted defining an anti-Semite as
"one who hates Jews more than
he is supposed to."
The governor, on the other
hand, led a state cultural and
trade mission to Israel in 1978,
and established a visiting
scholars exchange program with
Israel the only state to have
such a link. He was also the first
governor to establish a state
Commission on the Holocaust.
One has to learn from the history
of Europe in the 1930's, he said,
and fight the threat before it gets
out of hand. "If you did not learn
from the 1984 elections, you did
not learn a thing," Hunt told his
audience, calling on them to be
generous and to use education as
a weapon to combat the Religious
Asked by The Floridian about
his position on various issues
involvinglsrael such as settle-
ments in Judea and Samaria and
yielding territory for peace
Gov. Hunt said these are com-
plex issues which would need a
great deal of study, but in no case
would he ever agree to any steps
which would jeopardize Israel's
security in any way.
Israel's Economic Crisis
Threatens High Unemployment
Continued from Pase 1
The giant Ata textile combine,
the largest single employer there,
won a one-month reprieve from
bankruptcy just before the new
year when the district court post-
poned its Dec 31 shut-down
order until Feb. 3.
But there may be no breathing
spell for most of the 600 em-
ployees of the Haifa Shipyards.
They face immediate dismissal
because the Defense Ministry has
cancelled orders for two large
landing craft for the navy, citing
budget cues.
The shipyards were hit earlier
by cancellations from local com-
mercial shipowners. Only two
tugs for the government Ports
Authority remain in its order
books and these will require only
a small workforce.
Two Zim Lines container ships
are being "stretched" they are
cut in half and new midsections
added to increase capacity but
when that job is completed the
yards will be left with repair and
maintenance work which will
require no more than 200
An dd Jewish tradition has
a beautiful new location.
For over ninety years, the Gutterman family has served the
Jewish community in Metropolitan New York witt. funeral service
of the highest standard. Now we proudly extend our commitment
to the Jewish people in a gracious new setting in South Florida.
We invite your inspection of our beautiful new funeral home in
which no detail in design or appointments has been overlooked
to create an environment that will comfort the bereaved.
Count on us to serve you here with the same dignity that has
given us our standing in New York since 1892.
7240 North Fa*wal Highway *oca Raton. Florida W74M0
Daoa M4-0S7I IrwM 742-MU

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, February 1,1985
P155 80B13
P165/80B13 19.95 P165 80R13 P175/80R13 P185 80R13 P195 70R13 22.95 26.95 I 28.95 31.95
P175/80B13 21.95
P185.BOB 13 P17575B14 P185 75B14 22.95 22.95 24.95
P175 75R14 P18575R14 P195 75R14 P20575R14 P215 75R14 26.95 27.95 30.95 34.95 38.95
P195 75B14 P205 75B14 P21575B14 P225 75B14 P15S80B15 P165 80B15 25.95 26.95 27.95 29.95 21.95 21.95
P195 75R15 38.95
P20575R15 P21575R15 34.95 35.95
P205 75B15 P215/75B15 P22S75B15 P235/75B15 27.95 28.95 29.95 32.95
P225 75R15 37.95
P235/75R15 39.95

; THE RIGHT PLACE FOR THE RIGHT TIRE j \ Hta, money back guarantee
mrr Tljr HIOIIT ni"irr l"0'anyrasonyoiaf? not co * Al Intnlllnl rnll.r I I *rtont,fCo r^mH, along withjroiKr^inahrrvoice wrmm 30 days oUta da* o< purchase, i
!.__._,_,_ WJ -_- MIUL. rwii__ytlltert__llntull Road ha/arts and commercial vehKinexduded
185 80-13 XH 54.95
185.75-14 XH 59.95
19575-14 XH 62.95
20575-14 XH 67.95
205 75-15 XH 68.95
21575-15 XH 71.95
22S75-15XH 73.95
23575-15 XH 77.95
Compared to the standard
MichelinXWW Radial, the
XH Radial tire features:
Enhanced wet-surface
Reduced rolling resist-
ance tor increased fuel
Special tread compound
especially designed to
deliver high mileage.
15512 3395
145-13 MX 30.95
155-13 34 95
165-13 MX 39 95
165-14 41 95
175-14 47.95
185-14 54.95
165-15 44.95
165 70-13 MXL 38 95
175 70-13 MXL 4195
185 70-13 MXL 48 95
185 70-14 MXL 4995
185 65-15 MXL 79.95
P155 80-13 ----__________ 36.95
P165 80-13 43.95
P175 75-14 52.95
20575-14 X24
XCT 185x14 6 ply 64.23
700-15 XCAT 6 Pty 79 95
750-16 XCAT 8 Ply 106 95
875-16 5 XCAT ply 111.95
95*16 5 XCAT 8 ply 121.95
sat HMd
P17580R13 6195
P185 75R14 64.95
P195 75R14 68.95
P20570R14 76 95
P205 75R15 75.95
P215 70R15 77.95
P215 75R15 7895
P225 75R15 81.95
P235 75R15 87.95
180.65-390 78.95
220/55-390 qj OK
155SR12 ; 20.95
155SR13 23.95
175SR14 ________ 32.95
185SR14 38.95
165SR15 30.95
40,000 MILE WfUTTtt
LIMITED WAJ_l.ri.rj7.
165/70SR13I 28.95
175/70SR13 29.95
185/70/SR14 37.95
195770SR14J 38.95
19570HR14 50.95
205/60HR15 P6
115.95 205/55VR16 P7
82.95 225/50VR16 P7
SIZE 155SR12 PRICE 32.40
145SR13 155SR13 165SR13 33.17 35.29 37.54
175SR14 43.63
185SR14 165SR15 46.02 42.91
-------Sg* T*"" TWICK
17570SR13 43.10 TjT1
1857051113^.36 ^
49.09 SMiMIM
20S70SR14 55.70
SIZE PRICE 155/80-13,2755
185/80-13 35.95
185/75-14 40.95
195/75-14 41.95
205775-15 47.95
215/75-15! 4fc95
225/75-15 50.95
23575-15 j 54.95
* >.
Monroe. Raybestos. Gates.
Remco. Moog
Most of our mechanics have been TESTED and CERTIFIED by the National Institute tor
service Excellence. They are available at any of our stores listed below.
GROUP 24.24F. 74
Powerful 320
cold-cranking AMPS
-C-_r FACH
2 Front Disc or
2 Wheel Drum
Install new linings or pads
Check, bleed-refill hydrau-
lic system
parts & labor extra if rteeow
Repack wheel bearings
extra, if needed
Most Cars* light Trucks
7:30 AM
CORAL GABLES..............
NORTH MIAMI.................
N MIAMI BEACH..............
MIAMI BEACH................
SOUTH DADE.................
CUTLER RIDGE...............
MIAMI AIRPORT .......N.W. 25
W. TAMIAMI TRAIL ............
Bird A Douglas Road 44M101
.. 13360 NW. 7th Awe. 611*641
... 1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7454
-J.54 AHon Bo-d672-5353
____ **** 667-7575
.. 20390 & Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
........ 1275 46th St. 822-2500
St. 6 Milan. Dairy Rd. 563-1191
Bird 6 Galloway Rd s. 552-6656
.. 13872 S.W. 86th St. 387-0126
... 12520 S.W. 8th St. 551-1141
30100 & Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W^HOUYWOOO.......... 48-8.s_eRd. 7687-0480
FT LAUDERDALE St **% ?^1 of UfWv. Or. 473-4700
plawation*^ ;;;;;;;;; "> 4n-nm
AIR, well gladly check your tires
POMPANO BEACH ^ Co** Blvd. 735-2772
DEERnE_f8EACH ~*_ *^ Hwyt 8484200
DELRAY BEJLCH 22W W Hlltoboro Blvd! 427.6800
GREENACRES 1 Unton *- 272-1022
ROYAL PALM BEACH..........__" W ^ ^ M 688-1014
r~_i___n..........11451 southern Blvd. 783-1115

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