The Jewish Floridian of South County


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
ime 6 Number 24
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, July 13 1984
Price 35 Cents
Florida Regional Mission Announced AiOYlc Italic
For War On
James Baer, Missions
lan of the South County
Federation is pleased to
jnce the Federation's parti-
tion in the UJA sponsored
la Regional Mission leaving
[York on Oct. 21, andreturn-
:t. 31. "UJA Missions offer
cipants an in-depth view of
jh culture as it exists today
it existed in the past. By
[ting with one's Jewish
the ability to communicate
one's Jewish experiences from a
personal perspective will be en-
hanced. For Jews, the signif-
icance of 'telling the story' will
assure Jewish survival in a
rapidly changing world," said
Mr. Baer.
On Oct. 21, the Missionaries
will fly into Ben Gurion Airport
in Tel Aviv where an extraordi-
nary experience will begin.
During their stay, participants
will become a part of the people
and visit Jerusalem, the eternal
City of Peace, and Tel Aviv, the
center of Israel's culture, enter-
tainment and commerce.
A visit will also be taken into
the Galilee, in Northern Israel,
including Safed, one of the birth-
places of Jewish Mysticism
(Kabbalah). In addition, partic-
Continued on Page 8-
Gregory S. Marx New Assistant
Rabbi At Temple Beth El
88 B. Baer, President of
Beth El of Boca Raton, is
to announce the appoint-
\t Rabbi Gregory S. Marx
Temple's new Assistant
Rabbi Marx assumed his
Mi July 1.
itive of Newark, N.J.,
larx was ordained in June
iHebrew Union College-
Institute of Religion in
ati, Ohio. He studied for
ndergraduate degree at
i College in Ohio.
lg his years at Hebrew
College, Rabbi Marx
several congregations in
capacities. He was the
Chaplain at Wright
^on Air Force Base, Rab-
itern at the University of
ati Hillel, and Havurah
?r at Adath Israel
kgue in Cincinnati. Rabbi
|has served as Student
It Oheb Shalom Temple in
(ky, Ohio, for the past two
\dditionally, he organized
participated in the Rab-
ftudent Seminar for the
Ision on Social Action of
pon of American Hebrew
Rations at the Religious
Center in Washington,
Rabbi Gregory Marx
In Cincinnati, Rabbi Marx was
a chaplain for the Police-Clergy
Crisis Intervention Team and for
the Clinical Pastoral Education
Program at Bethesda Hospital.
Among other activities, Rabbi
Marx has served as a speaker for
the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion
Speakers Bureau and was
featured on a nationally televised
CBS program discussing local
ecumenical efforts on serving the
needy in Cincinnati.
At Temple Beth El Rabbi
Marx will, in consultation with
Senior Rabbi Merle E. Singer,
administer Youth Programs,
College Programs, Havurah, as
well as work closely with the
Temple's affiliate groups. Robin
Eisenberg, Temple School
Administrator, is looking
forward to working with Rabbi
Marx. "Their combined efforts
will enrich all of our Youth
Programs," Mr. Baer asserted.
In addition. Rabbi Marx will
administer the B'nai Mitzvah
program, serve as a teacher for
the Confirmation classes and be
available as a resource person to
the Religious School.
According to Mr. Baer,
"Temple Beth El is extremely
fortunate to have someone of the
calibre of Rabbi Marx. His
youthfulness, enthusiasm and
willingness to work with the lay
leaders and professional staff
promise to provide a mutually
enriching experience. Even on his
few short visits to the area, he
has endeared himself to those of
us who have met him."
Aid For Aged Project Receives State Award
leltzer, President of Aid
|e Aged, Inc. announces
pe of the pilot projects
[by Aid For The Aged has
^iven the highest Blue
Award by the Depart
p Health and Rehabilit-
ervices of the state of
Northwest Focal Point
Center of Margate
its award at a ceremony
I the Capitol in Tallahassee
\ Helping Hands program.
R Hands is funded entirely
[For The Aged and run by
nhwest Focal Point Senior
Program which won the
i'bbon Award involves
volunteers to aUow se-
p .reach out to fellow
with helping hands. It
Uctured programs in over
por condominium areas
I shopping service*,
rotation services, daily
nce calls and other
ry acts are provided
\ the guidance of the
-enter. Aid For The Aged
the needed funds for
organizers and
Abe Meltzer said, "It would
have taken years of bureaucratic
red tape to find the money for
this worthy project. That is the
value of Aid For The Aged. We
stepped in over a year ago with
the needed money and we got the
program off the ground. I am
personally delighted that this
project was recognized by the
state for a Blue Ribbon Award.
Only two other programs
received Blue Ribbons. One was
in the central part of the state
and the other was in northern
Aid For The Aged is a charity
headed by Mteltzer and based in
Boca Raton. It funds special
projects to aid the elderly
through 11 local agencies which
include, in part, Hospice, the
South County Neighborhood
Center, the Center for Group
Counseling, the Ascension
Lutheran Church, and the
Widowed Persons Service.
Members of the Board of Aid
For The Aged are: Baron
Abe Meltzer
Coleman, Belle Deitch, Lester
Entin, Albert Gortz, Benjamin
Ossman, Emanuel Seideman,
Joseph Soffer, Alfred Wohl, Vice
President*; Bruce Warahal,
Secretary-Treasurer; Beti
Slesinger, Chairman Ladies
(JTA) Israeli Defense
Minister Moshe Arens
stressed here that "terror-
ism cannot be defeated"
only through "defensive
"We cannot wait for
terrorists to attack us and
hope to eliminate this
scourge of our times with
preventive measures, good
preparations, good intel-
ligence and defensive ac-
tion alone," Arens said at
the closing session of a
three-day Second Confer-
ence on International Ter-(
r or ism sponsored by the
Jerusalem-based Jonathan
"We must recognize that we
are in a state of war," Arens
Defense Minister Arens
stressed. "An undeclared war,
yet a real brutal unceasing war
Continued on Page 4-
Yigael Yadin Is Felled
Suddenly At Age 67
Yigael Yadin, a world
famous archaeologist who
also achieved prominence
in Israeli military and
political affairs, died
suddenly last week at
his home in Michmoret,
north of Netanya. He was
Yadin served as Chief of Staff
of the Israel Defense Force from
1949-52 and was a deputy
Premier in the government of
former Premier Menachem Begin
from 1977-81.
The cause of death was not
immediately announced. His
brother, the actor Yossi Yadin,
said Yigael telephoned him to say
he was feeling ill and wanted to
be driven to the Hedera hospital.
"I told him to get dressed while I
went to get the car. But I was
then told he had collapsed on the
lawn. We called a doctor and
rushed him to the hospital where
doctors made every attempt to
save his life, but in vain, his
brother told the press.
Yigael Yadin
international fame for his work
on the Dead Sea Scroll*, which
hi* father, the late Elasar
Sukenik, purchased from an Arab
goatherd following the discovery
in the Quarun Caves shortly after
World War II. He was also ac-
claimed for reconstructing
Herod's fortress at Masada and
his digs at Hazor.
Yadin was born in Jerusalem in
1917. He earned his Master's
degree at the Hebrew University
Continued on Page 11

Page 2 The Jewish Floridiap of South County Friday. July 13. 1984
Farrakhan 's Dilemma
Muslim Attracted, Repelled By His Fears About 'Jewish Power'
Black Muslim leader Louis
Farrakhan believes that
the 'awesome power" of
the Jewish community
might one day be used
against him and that it
was a similar concern for
the physical safety of
Presidential candidate
Rev. Jesse Jackson which
led him to issue his now
famous threats against the
American Jewish com-
During a 45-minute interview
here, Farrakhan. 50. described in
careful, measured phrases his
visions of the Black and Jewish
"I have no misconceptions
about the awesome power of the
Jewish community, of their
willingness to use that power
against any object of their
disapproval." the Nation of
Islam leader stated. "I think I'm
very high on the Jewish list of
ones with whom they have great,
strong disapproval so I imagine
the power that is at their disposal
will be used negatively against
THE MUSLIM leader, who
remained seated calmly through-
oat the interview, I almost
morbid m his assessment of the
tensions which had <*lrrj be-
tween Black and the Jewish
elements throughout the
Democratic presidential
primaries. "I don't know how far
that will go. If that will
ultimatelv mean the loss of my
life." he said.
Farrakhan rejected the charges
of anti-Semitism which have been
leveled against him by newspaper
columnists and leaders of Jewish
"I wul never agree that I am
anti-Semitic because I am not."
Farrakhan asserted. He decried
what he perceives as increasing
uiessuie on Blacks to danowe
hiin and his leadership. "I under-
stand now that Louis Farrakhan
is almost the litmus test for any
Black person who wants to have
the support of the Jewish
community. That they must
forthrightly. strongly condemn
Louis Farrakhan."
ALTHOUGH mainstream
Black and Jewish organisations
are now renewing old ties.
Farrakhan has apparently for-
feited the opportunity for
dialogue. Last April. Nathan
Perimutter. Minn*l director of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B rith. rejected a meeting
with Farrakhan on the principle
that the Black Muslim leader's
public statements "have created
an atmosphere far more
conducive to fear and divisive-
ness than to rational discourse."
Farrakhan was propelled into
national prominence foUwoing a
March 11 broadcast in which he
called Hitler a "great man."
although "wickedly great." and
also allegedly threatened the life
of Washington Post reporter
Milton Coleman who disrlosed
that Presidential candidate Rev.
Jesse Jackson had referred to
Jews as "Hymies" and New York
as "Hymietown."
Farrakhan indicated that
following his March 11
statements he became concerned
when he learned that he was
being described on New York talk
shows as the "new Hitler" or
"Black Hitler."
"I WANTED some rabbis.
Jewish leaders, to sit and talk."
he said. Farrakhan also stated
that some progress has been
made between Boston-area Black
Muslim leaders and Jewish
communal leaders, but stressed.
"I'm not begging for a meeting
Israel's Potential Impresses Two
Israel Bond Industry Delegations
Head of Burger King Led
35-Member Restaurant Group
The potential of Israel is
amazing." according to J. Jef-
frey Campbell, the President and
Chief Executive Officer of the
Burger King Corporation, who
led a recent 36-member Israel
Bond Restaurant Delegation
which spent eight days in Israel.
There is a role for America to
play here and as a non-Jewish
American. I fed a tremendous re-
sponsibility to Israel." Mr.
Campbell added
The delegation, one of 10 in-
dustry and labor delegations to
Israel assembled by the Bond
Organization this year, included
executives of ****"g restaurant
chains, independent operators
and restaurant suppliers. Burger
King currently operates some
3,000 units in 26 countries.
"Among the lessons." he said.
"that the United States could
learn from Israel is the of
common purpose which Israelis
have, which is based on service in
the armi
duty. That i
A member of a SeVpataen Israel
Bond "Do It Yourself Dslega-
which visited a weak
Arthur Anderman. de-
; dared that the delegation was "in
iawe" at what its members saw in
Israel and "were Mltea at
what has been done in 36 yean."
He said that rhfcigataai partic-
ipants saw many products which
_ are suitable for home center re-
T tailers in the United States and
j that Israelis were inadequately
* aware of the tremendous poten-
tiaJ for their products in the
United States.
In the course at their viaJt. par-
ticipants in this delegation placed
a number of orders with Israeli
manufacturers and made many
suggestions on how exports of
Israeli hardware and related pro-
ducts can be increased.
Professional delegations are
planned through the local bond
office with coordination on the
national and international level.
For more information call the
Executive Director of South
County Israel Bonds. Julie Jack-
son, at 368-9221.
with Jewish leaders. I don't have
any need, nor do the words that
they speak against me excite me
or frighten me. I'm far above
what they say or their power,
which is waning in the world. I
ask (for dialogue) out of a human
concern, not out of fear."
Farrakhan also criticized Sen.
Edward Kennedy 'D.. Mass.).
who denounced the Black Muslim
during s speech in New York.
Kennedy, who condemned Jewish
Defense League founder Rabbi
Meir Kahane in the same speech,
stated. "We cannot pretend that
we do not see or hear when Louis
Farrakhan predicts a race war by
1966 or implies that Jewish
editors and writers distort the
news, or threatens the life of a
Black reporter for doing his job.
or refers to Hitler as a 'very great
man' or ssaafl the hand of
Colonel Qaddaffi
Farrakhan characterized
Kennedy's criticism as
paternalistic" and responded to
each point of the speech.
RACE WAR Farrakhan said,
is "a scenario that is inevitable if
nothing substantive and
meaningful is done" for the Black
"I did my that race war could
come inside America by 1966
because I do fed that if Mr.
Reagan is reelected and his
policies continue, that Blacks will
continue to suffer, and the youth
will express the anger and
frustration and hopelessness of
our people (and) will lash out." he
Concerning his verbal attacks
on Washington Post reporter
Milton Coleman. Farrakhan
stated. "Milton Coleman was not
doing his job as a reporter by
reporting a remark that was
made off the record, unless Mr.
Coleman s job was to deliver
Jesse l Jackson) up into the hands
that were bent on destroying his
candidacy.'' Farrakhan denies
threatening Coleman s life.
Farrakhan also reiterated his
earlier defense of the "Hitler con-
troversy." "In the 30years of my
preaching. I never mentioned his
name until I was accused of being
a Black Hitler." he stated. "I
said he was great, but I said that
he was a wicked killer, and I did
not want to be compared with the
wicked killer of the Jewish
THE MUSLIM leader still
insists that the controversy is a
question of semantics. "Hitler
was indeed a great man but great
is not synonymous with good,"
he said.*sJfH0

$fO dbte.occ.
Last month, the Nation of
Islam spokesman again found
himself the center of controversy
following a visit to Libyan
strongman Col- Muammar
Qaddaffi. Farrakhan rejects the
terrorist label for Qaddaffi. and
referred to him in glowing terms
throughout several speaking
engagements in Boston. He
expressed no regrets for his
meeting with the Libyan leader.
"... If I could shake the hand
of Mr. Reagan, who has cut back
school lunches for children, who
has cut back on social programs,
who has cut back on education
. then I don't think anybody's
hand on earth is too unclean for
me to shake." he said. Farrakhan
met briefly with the President
last year following his parti-
cipation in a mission to Syria
with Rev. Jackson, which
culminated in the release of
captured U.S. pilot Robert
is a native Bostonian He stated
that he got along "exceedingly
well" with his Jewish neighbors
and was a welcome guest at the
tables of his Jewish friends. He
also had warm words for a Jewish
violin teacher with whom he
studied at the South End School
of Music. "I used to read The
Jewish Advocate," Farrakhan
stated at the outset of the inter-
After converting to Islam in
1955. Farrakhan became a
devoted follower of Nation of
Islam founder Elijah Muham-
mad. He held leadership
positions at mosques in Boston,
New York and Chicago until
1978. when he broke with the
Muhammad dynasty and formed
his own group, also called the
Nation of Islam.
No Muslim in America exceeds
Farrakahn's reputation for
oration, explosive power and
sheer, physical presence.
FARRAKHAN preaches that
"Black people are now the choice
of God" and that modem
Zionism has distorted the
"conditional prophecy" which
promised the land of Israel to the
Jews. The displacement of the
Palestinians, he believes, "is the
beginning of a serious problem in
the Middle East which is now
bringing America, England,
Russia and the world into that
final battle called Armaged-
Farrakhan, on several
occasions, indicated his willing-
ness to speak to Jewish
leadership, but it remains to be
seen which, if any, segment of the
community will find it prudent to
speak with him. "We believe that
those promises that God made to
Abraham are fulfilled today in
the Black people of America,"
stated the man who seems at
once so attracted to and repulsed
by the Jewish experience.
To POC's
Mrs. Irma Wolf of Amsterdam
has found a novel way to ease the
hardships of Jewish activists and
other dissidents in Soviet prisons
and labor camps. She mails them
picture postcards of scantily clad
young women.
The pin-ups may raise the
spirits of the prisoners. But their
purpose, according to Wolf is to
barter with guards for urgently
needed extra food and other
items that they cannot purchase
or receive from outside. The cards
also show the prisoners they are
not forgotten, Wolf says.
State Moving
Licensed & Insured
West Palm Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
'i ma Clip and Sa\
New Issues
For A Broker Specializing
In The
Over The Counter Market
caii: Sol Cohen
Mordechai Winer
D*<* 005)893-5000
Broward: (305)467-6777
Florida: (800)4323342
National: (800)327-0192
Blinder, Robinson feCaJnc

News in Brief
Soviets Detained President Katzir
1 nday, July 13, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
By JTA Services
TEL AVIV Israelis had
anxioua hours after Israel Radio
reported that former President
Ephraim Katzir had been de-
tained by Soviet authorities in
Leningrad Sunday.
Telephone calls to his hotel and
other locations in Leningrad
yielded no information. But
Israeli officials finally tracked
him down at his Moscow hotel at
noon Monday. Katzir declined to
say anything of his experience by
phone, other than that he was
well and leaving the USSR Tues-
day on an Aeroflot flight to Paris.
Katzir, a biochemist who was
President of Israel from 1973-78,
went to the Soviet Union for a
scientific meeting. According to
Israel Radio he was visiting a
family of refuseniks in Leningrad
when he and other visitors were
detained, apparently by the
Blum Leaves UN Post;
Will Return to School
NEW YORK Yehuda Blum
ended six years as Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Nations
in June by bidding farewell to his
friends at a series of dinners and
His U.S. colleague, Jeane
Former President Katzir
Kirk pa trick, gave a dinner in his
honor last Wednesday night.
Blum attended a farewell
luncheon the next day given by
the American Jewish Committee
for the American-Jewish press.
That night he held a reception at
his Fifth Avenue official resi-
dence to say "goodbye" to New
York and UN reporters.
Visibly at ease, Blum told re-
porters at the AJCommittee
luncheon that he will return to
teaching at the Hebrew Univer-
Temple Beth El School Children
Donate To Federation
Recently, the South County
[Jewish Federation received a
heartwarming gift of $550 toward
the 1984 UJA-Federation
Campaign. The money was
donated by the children of the
[ religious school of Temple Beth
I El. $425 was slated for South
County'8 sister city in Israel,
Kfar Saba, as part of the Project
Renewal Program. The balance of
the gift was given to the regular
I campaign.
In a letter to the Federation,
iRobin L. Eisenberg, Director of
[Education for Temple Beth El's
[religious School, stated that "an
[integral part of our Religious
School program is teaching the
value of Tzedakah, giving to
others. Our school of 400
(students has collected a signi-
ficant sum of money during the
st school year for this project.
ie Tzedakah Council, repres-
enting each class, has chosen
your organization as one of the
Upon hearing the news,
General Campaign Chairman,
Gladys Weinshank, was abso-
lutely delighted. In a return reply
to Eisenberg, Mrs. Weinshank
thanked the students of Temple
Beth El. She indicated in her
letter that "Judaism teaches us
that Tzedakah ranks among the
most important mitzvot that we
can perform." She went on to say
that "you and your staff are
certainly getting that message
across to your young charges.
You are providing the building
blocks necessary for our young
people to become the committed
Jews of tomorrow."
The gift will be added to the
Federation coffers for the 1984
Campaign and will be used to
help Jews in the South County
area, as well as Jews in Israel and
in 34 countries around the world.
' R If
In the resort world, as ^fS. }\
in Olympic co npetition, v| > f^
it takes a special quality mk
to excel. And you sense it I 4 ^i
in everything at Kutsher's! jf
Here you don't have to wait
for your turn to play golf or tennis
or racquetball. And we also offer you
a thousand acres to explore, a lake to bike
or jog around...or fish. Plus three delicious
meals daily and everything else it takes to
aehght youall enhanced by the Kutsher
quality that makes you feel like a winner!
Call For Details!
?mE f DENISES: Indoor & Outdoor Poo* Moor let Skating
toSS^'pHX**** Oub & ExctM Ctnw Bask** Yoga
STv r?L tSJW***8 "* "* Snww Evtry MoM Supervised
ay Camp Ntftfatrol Toan Programs DitttryTaws
lU'ff,.,0i.N*w York 12701 (914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (800) 431-1273
Comply, Conyniqn FacMw* Mapx &W Card* Honored
Retiring Envoy Blum
sity in Jerusalem. Ambassador
Blum, or Prof. Blum for that
matter, is an expert on interna-
tional law. He is a member of the
Faculty of Law of the Hebrew
University since 1965.
Blum said that he does not
know who will succeed him. The
name of the new Ambassador will
be announced after the Jury 23
election in Israel by the newly-
elected government.
Victims of Anti-Semitism
Awarded $500,000
York Federal Court has awarded
$550,000 in compensation and
punitive damages to the family of
Yaakov Elkon of Long Island,
N.Y. who for two years suffered
"a wave of violence, intimidation
and harassment" motivated by
The judgement was issued
against Brad Barry, also of Long
Island, accused of harassing Mr.
and Mrs. Elkon and their chil-
dren. It was handed down upon
Barry's default after an extensive
inquiry into damages suffered by
the Elkons.
The civil law suit was filed in
May, 1983. The Elkons were
represented by the Jewish Advo-
cacy Center of Washington, D.C.,
a non-profit organization that
offers its counsel free to victims
of anti-Semitism.
The court held Barry respon-
sible for a series of violent and
vulgar anti-Semitic acts against
the Elkon family. According to
the complaint, the Elkon's home
was defaced with swastikas and
anti-Jewish slogans; fires were
set on the Elkons property;
windows were shot out and
broken; firecrackers were thrown
into the house; and obscene and
anti-Semitic statements about
Mrs. Elkon were spray-painted
on a public street.
Experts Find Arab
Boycott Has Failed
BRUSSELS Seventy ex-
perts from 15 countries attending
a two day seminar here on "Free-
dom of Trade with Israel" have
concluded that the Arab boycott
aimed at injuring Israel's
economy has failed to achieve
that goal but that it is essential,
nonetheless, to pursue as vigor-
ously as ever the anti-boycott
measures taken by the United
States and Western European
The participants in the seminar
included members of parlia-
ments, lawyers, businessmen,
economists, representatives of
chambers of commerce, Jewish
organizations and officials of the
ministries of finance and foreign
ministries of several countries.
At the conclusion of the
seminar, a balance sheet was
drawn up of the actions under-
taken to combat the boycott
since the Arab oil embargo in
Israel's Income Drops
As Revenues Plummet
JERUSALEM The govern-
ment's income from various taxes
declined by 16 percent in June,
continuing a trend "of several
months, it was reported here. The
country's foreign currency
reserves also dropped by $49
million last month.
Economists hold the dwindling
tax revenues responsible in part
for the large scale printing of
money by the Treasury and
galloping inflation, currently
running at an annual rate of 350-
400 percent. The main decrease in
tax revenue was from income
taxes which were 26 percent
lower last month than in June,
The foreign currency reserves
stand at a dangerously low $2.9
billion. The decline was slowed
down after the State transferred
some $150 million from abroad.
The diminution of reserves has
been attributed to recent panic
buying of foreign currency by the
public who fear drastic economic
austerity measures after the July
23 Knesset elections. Last month
alone, individuals purchased
about $250 million from the State
which is 3-4 times the amount of
such purchases in June, 1983.
In our June 29 publication of The Floridian, we announced
Rabbi Feldman as the new President of Southeast Rabbinical
Association. Please make note that he is President of the
Southeast Region Rabbinical Assembly.
Browns is a showplaeg-. you'll fwe it! J
y Sat.. Jury 7
Sat., July 14
Sal, Aug. 25
Sat.. Jury 21
Sat.. Aug. 11
Sal. Aug. 4
Sim.. Stpt 2
Sat, Aug. 18

i aart-4 mmm tm-nmi
Pw Par* 0W Occ TV .a* cond
luwmw mowgK nmt
P Pnj Dt. Occ TV m cond
Tereac*. Prncau PeWce
W"ajBj^ ^^Charlcs & Lillian A
LOOM SHELDRAKE NV \1V* I.I t914|43.M%l ^
Outside Mew Yoc* Slate ^^>,.WrT.Mi9
CALL TOLL FREE (800H31-3856 Mc^.Vvr~


riuiMV. reoruarv Z4. 11
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday, July 13, 1984
Like Farrakhan,
Jesse's A Black Separatist
Jesse Jackson may have repudiated the
vicious anti-Semitic statements of Louis
Farrakhan, but he is careful to observe
that he has not repudiated the man.
To begin with, we have cause to
wonder how Jackson can be honest about
his repudiation of the statements. After
all, Jackson himself, made sufficient stir
earlier this year with his own anti-Semitic
inuendos about "Hymies" and
Is it possible that, for a person of such
mentality, the Farrakhan running com-
mentary about Judaism as a "dirty
religion" and Israel as a "criminal state"
is really so reprehensible?
But more important, Farrakhan
foresees a vast racial war within four
years that will pit blacks against whites
in an Armaggedon of blood. In effect,
Farrakhan is a black separatist. Does this
mean that Jackson, in refusing to remove
himself from this man, is a separatist,
We surmise that he is. Jackson's
apparent decision to make a separate
groups out of blacks and other minorities
whom he will cause to bolt from the
Democratic Party, and from the
traditional political processes of this
nation in general should he fail to achieve
his objectives at the upcoming
Democratic Convention in San Francisco,
puts him in the Farrakhan corner on this
issue, too.
Nor is there any solace in the fact that
Jackson does not foresee such a separatist
bolt until after the Presidential election
itself. In fact, it only seems to make his
own view of the black future in America
more commensurate with Farrakhan*s in
the first place.
Passion Play Poison
Why all the talk about the Passion
Play in Oberammergau, Germany? Why
do the American Jewish Committee and
the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith spend so much energy on this
event which occurs on a single summer
every ten years?
The answer is simple. As Dr. Marc
Tanenbaum, an official with the American
Jewish Committee, points out, we can't
take solace in the fact that
Oberammergau is after all an isolated
village in Bavaria. And so why should it
matter that a play featuring the spectacle
of ancient Christian anti-Semitic
sentiments about Jesus is once again
being given its infrequent run?
The fact is that between now and
September, says Tanenbaum, an
estimated 150.000 Americans will see the
play there. They will join a total audience
of some half a million Europeans, mostly
Furthermore, a recent study of Passion
Plays in the United States underwritten
by George and Arlene Hecht of Sarasota
shows that at least a dozen American-
produced Passion Plays hit the boards
also. Many of these are traveling road
Finally, the study by a young rabbinic
student, Samuel Weintraub. demonstrates
that most of these American plays are
based entirely on the Oberammergau
fantasy. And they appear in Florida,
Georgia, South Dakota and New Jersey,
among other places.
This means that the poison of
Oberammergau flows through the veins of
mainstream America. It is important that
Christians of good-will should understand
the content of these productions in terms
of their vicious anti-Semitism.
Arens Calls for War on Terrorism
Continued from Page 1
against Western society. To force
ourselves into a defensive pos-
ture, to exclude the option of
taking the offensive, is as suicidal
in the case of terrorism, as it
would be in any form of warfare."
THE ISRAELI official seemed
to be agreeing with Secretary of
State George Shultz who told the
conference's opening session that
"it is time to think long, hard and
seriously about more active
means of defense about
defense through appropriate pre-
ventive or preemptive actions
against terrorist groups before
they strike." Shultz did not spell
out what he meant by preventive
or preemptive action.
Arens made several sugges-
tions to the audience of some 500
diplomats, legislators, scholars,
jurists and journalists. He said
that the "cloak of legitimacy"
around Palestine Liberation
Organization offices in many
countries must be removed and
their status as diplomatic
missions removed.
He accused the governments of
Libya, Syria, Iraq, South Yemen,
and Iran of using their foreign
legations to support terrorism
while enjoying diplomatic immu-
nity. "The nations of the free
world should jointly warn these
governments that shielding ter-
rorism behind the facade of
legitimate diplomatic activities
will no longer be tolerated,"
Arens declared.
He recommended that "... a
multi-lateral agreement to estab-
lish a collaboration between the
military forces of the free world
should be established, in order to
launch operations against terror-
ists in cases of emergencies
arising from terrorist action."
ARENS PRAISED the state-
ments by Shultz to the confer-
ence is which Shultz said the first
thing to understand is that
"terrorism is a form of political
violence directed against the
democracies against our most
bask values and often our funda-
mental strategic interests."
The lessons for civilized na-
tions, Shultz stated, is that "we
must respond to the terrorist
threat within the rule of law, lest
we become unwitting accomplices
in the terrorist's scheme to
undermine civilized society."
States that sponsor terrorism
use it as a weapon of warfare, to
gain strategic advantage where
they cannot use conventional
means, Shultz observed. He cited
Libva. Iran, North Korea, and
the support given the PLO and
other terrorist gangs by the
Soviet Union as examples of
state-supported terrorism.
Noting the Soviet link among
international terrorist groups,
Shultz charged, "The Soviets use
terrorist groups for their own
purposes, and their goal is always
the same: to weaken liberal
democracy and undermine world
DIFFERING opinions were
voiced at the conference on how
to form an organizational um-
brella to strike against terrorism.
Yitzhak Rabin, former Israeli
Premier whose Cabinet author-
ized the mission to Entebbe in
1976, stated there is "an urgent
need" for a new voluntary inter-
national organization of govern-
ments "that accept the principle
of fighting terrorism."
Such an organization would be
headed by a high U.S. official and
have headquarters in Washing-
ton, Rabin suggested, and this
organization would not exclude
"a combined operation by the
member states" in combatting
terrorism. He added that such a
body would conduct intelligence
and counter-intelligence activity;
create effective defenses and pre-
ventive measures against
terrorism; provide aid and "coor-
dinated political activity against
countries that initiate or assist"
terrorist acts.
On the other hand, Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
suggested in his speech that the
United Nations "might well be
called upon" as the body to deal
with terrorism, rather than
creating a new international
organization for this purpose.
Kirkpatrick took exception to
Weinberger's view and said she
did not view the UN General,
Assembly as the organization to
deal with terrorist matters
because a great many UN
members support groups such m
the PLO and the Southwest
Africa peoples' organization
which she called '* terrorist |
Sen. Daniel Moynihan, (D.,|
N.Y.). urged the Reagan Ad-
ministration to join other I
countries in forming a "special!
agency devoted to stopping the I
spread of international!
terrorism." He added that h|
doubted the U.S. would support]
such a proposal, and sug
the U.S. and other members getl
together voluntarily "to help]
defend one another."
The Jonathan Institute is i|
private research center named for I
Jonathan Natanyahu who lost I
his life leading the successful
Entebbe rescue mission. Hi I
father, Benzion, and one of bil
brother's Binyamin, deputy chiafl
at the Israeli Embassy here,par]
t icipated in the conference.
BINYAMIN told the confefj
ence that terrorism is a "phenol
menon which tries to evoke ow|
feeling: terror, fear. It
therefore understandable thatl
one virtue most necessary
defeat terrorism is the antithes|
of fear, courage."
Natanyahu said there must
courage from political leader! I
see the problem as it is andj"
accordingly, and from
men who may be called on tol
their lives. "There must
courage from every citizen J
threatened democracy to er
sacrifice and even, should
be loss of loved ones,
able pain," he said.
Jewish Floridian
Editot and*.
Of South County
t.MJ '
SUBSCRIPTION RATES LocT^iT^"* """***"" M.-cld.l. A**"'** ^1
Friday, July 13, 1984
Volume 6

000 Jam Meeting To Hear Jerry
Friday, July 13, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Tim**
The three pickets out-
side the Convention Center
were about as young as
many of the diners who
trooped into a third-floor
meeting room of the glass-
and-steel building for
b rea kf ast- cum exhortation
by one of America's better
known fundamentalist
preachers, Jerry Falwell.
The groups differed, at least
externally, in two different ways.
With their bouffant hair-dos,
summertime three-piece suits and
"glory hallelujah" enthusiasm,
those inside were about as neat a
bunch of kids as you're likely to
find these days. They also carried
dog-eared copies of the Bible
the New Testament, that is.
THE THREE kids outside
were dressed a bit more casually,
and not every hair was in place.
They were carrying something,
too: a hand-painted placard that
read, "Preach Love, Not Hate."
If Jerry Falwell had been an
ordinary clergyman, the pickets
would probably have been back
in bed: 7:30 in the morning is not
time for any reasonable person to
be marching about on the streets
for any cause. But if Falwell were
an ordinary man of the cloth,
more than 900 people would not
have jammed into Rooms 307,
308, 309 and 310 of the Conven-
tion Center for more than two
hours of orange juice, ham and
eggs, coffee and uplifting
spirituals about the Kingdom to
come, admonitions about the
ways of the world, and cheerful
news about the spiritual resur-
gence of America.
This was no ordinary early
morning revival meeting and it
was no ordinary breakfast. This
was the Fourteenth Annual
Mayor's Breakfast.
SPONSORED BY a local af-
filiate of the Fellowship Foun-
dation which sponsors the Presi-
dential Prayer Breakfast in
Washington each year, the
invitation to the breakfast bore
Itne official imprimatur of the
Office of Mayor of the City of
Baltimore, a graphic device that
cheated to at least one local
tWi8h official that the brkfa8t
had the formal support of the
"We were more upset about
e apparent mixing of church
d state than about Falwell's
olitics. Many Christians were
re. uPet about Falwell's
"ties than about the church-
te question."
The previous 13 Mayor's
yer Breakfasts were fairly ho-
affairs. All had just about
" ignored by local news
pie. But Jerry Falwell was not
ordinary man and just about
eryone in Baltimore media was
Cralg Terkowltz
He's no ordinary clergymanas pickets outside
learn form his 'glory hallelujah' breakfast
on hand. So was the Mayor, who
seemed to be having a good time.
He had the crowd with him, all
900 of them, especially when he
said he was glad he hadn't
listened to his closest advisors
and left town at the last minute,
ostensibly to do something about
the Colts.
"BUT I thought," said the
Mayor, "there's religious
freedom in this country. I just am
glad I didn't make a wrong deci-
sion. I'm glad I decided to stand
behind something I believe in."
Two people got standing
ovations that morning before
they said a word: the Mayor and
Jerry Falwell. "It's not necessary
for all of us to agree with each
other," said Falwell, "but it is
necessary for all of us to tolerate
each other."
Interesting words from a man
who has said that Jews "are
spiritually blind" and that "God
answers the prayer of any
redeemed Jew (meaning one who
believes in Jesus) or Gentile and I
do not believe that God answers
the prayer of any unredeemed
Gentile or Jew.
"Every day," said Falwell,
"America is a better place to live.
If I had
have a spiritual awakening in
America. I had lunch with a
lawyer who represents the
publisher of pornographic
magazines. 'I hate to admit it,' he
said, 'but your side is winning.
The sales of all pornographic
magazines are down.'
"America, on the comeback,"
finished Falwell.
tractions of a singer who is
apparently part of Falwell's road
show, the 10 people at each table
held hands and sang "God Bless
America," or "Kate's Song," as
Falwell called it, referring to the
version by Kate Smith that was
popular during the Second World
FOLLOWING THE ins- Then Dr. R. Alan
professor of Evangelism and New
Testament at Criswell Bible
College in Dallas, Texas, gave the
benediction and we all went down
the very efficient escalators at
the Convention Center to Pratt
Strett, where the three pickets
were no longer in sight.
Reprint by Special Arrangtmtnt
Shamir Saus 'No'
Does Israel Have Carlos the Jackal?
Israel has released five of
the nine passengers taken
off a Beirut-bound Cypriot
car ferry that was inter-
cepted by the Israeli navy
on the high seas Friday
and escorted to Haifa in
to leave the United what the Foreign Ministry
States, I would not know where
to live. Where else but in America
could descendants of slaves be
Supreme Court Justices,
Senators or Michael
Falwell continued, in his
rambling fashion, "told me a few
years ago that Israel's beat
friends were Bible-believing
Christiana. While we may have
fundamental differences on the
Middle East, we do stand
said was an
The vessel, the Panamanian-
flag Alisur Blanco, was released
late Friday and completed its
voyage to Beirut, begun a day
earlier at Lamaca, Cyprus.
Israeli security agents screened
all 63 passengers and held nine of
them over the weekend for
questioning. Five were turned
over to the International Red
Cross early this weak lor
" you harm tho annU MM< ja8t' we ao 8Und Cross early this w.
* God's a* "PP,e together. If you harm the apple ol transportation to Beirut.
jodseyes,' he
a, in reference to
prael, God will
ivenge you.'
God's eyes, God will avenge you.
"I'm not a Republican, by the
way," he confided to the break-
fast eaters, "I'm a Baptist.
"I am optimistic that ws will
No details were released about
the other four, and their ident-
ities were not disclosed. Appar-
Carlos Ilich Ramirez
ently they are being held for
further questioning. According to
reports, the ferry was intercepted
on the basis of information that
one or more terrorists were
aboard bound for Beirut.
A REPORT in Jerusalem by
the Miami Herald Wire Services
said Tuesday that among the
four passengers detained was
Carlos Ilich Ramirez, alias Carlos
the Jackal, the notorious interna-
tional terrorist.
According to the report, Israel
has persistently refused to give
the International Red Cross
permission to see the four
In London, The Standard
newspaper is said to have been
among those sources claiming the
capture of Carlos by the Israelis.
At the same time that Israel
refuses to identify the detainees,
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
is reported to have declared that
he does not believe the report. "I
think if such a thing were true, I
would have known about it," he
told inquiring reporters.
But London Standard said:
"The man thought to be Carlos
boarded as the vessel was about
to sail from Lanarca, Cyprus."
Among other things, Carlos is
notorious for having master-
minded the kidnapping of 11
OPEC oil ministers in Vienna in
1975. He is also believed to have
been behind the 1972 massacre of
11 Israeli athletes at the Olympic
Games in Munich.

,.. i4< /^ ii
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday, July 13, 1984
Senator Hawkins Receives Award From
Florida Association of Jewish Federations
At a recent convocation of the
Council of Jewish Federations,
James B. Baer, Chairman of the
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations, presented a Distin-
guished Service Award to
Senator Paula Hawkins.
Senator Hawkins was
scheduled to receive this award
during the Statewide Conference
of Jewish Federations in Orlando,
but was subsequently dispatched
by President Reagan to monitor
elections in El Salvador that
same weekend.
The inscription on the Distin-
guished Service Award states
that it is "in grateful
appreciation for dedicated
support of Israel and
demonstrated commitment to the
cause of human dignity and
justice as exemplified in efforts to
improve the quality of life for
children and families in Amer-
Since her election to the United
States Senate in 1980, Mrs.
Hawkins has been a strong and
consistent friend of the State of
Israel and a vocal advocate on
behalf of children and families in
this country.
Her demonstrated support of
Israel includes her early endorse-
ment of the resolution to
disapprove the sale of AWACS
aircraft to Saudi Arabia. She is
already on record in opposition to
the sale of Stingers and other
sophisticated armaments to
Jordan. Mrs. Hawkins voted for
increased foreign aid and is co-
sponsor of S.2031. the bill that
would require the United States
Embassy in Israel to be located
in Jerusalem.
Senator Hawkins is a
champion of children's causes.
She is founding member of the
Senate's Children's Caucus which
has held hearings on a variety of
issues including Latchkey
children, gifted M talented
children and accident prevention.
She is author and chief sponsor of
the missing children act, a bill
that would establish a national
hotline and provide federal
assistance to parents trying to
locate their missing children. In
addition, she is working towards
improving and expanding the
system of shelters and service for
victims of domestic violence.
Senator Hawkins was also a
featured speaker at the plenary,
addressing the assembly on "The
Congressional Agenda and the
Jewish Agenda."
Local Chapter Represented At Brandeis
National Women's Committee Conference
Shirley Brickman and Selma
Greene of Boca Raton and
Adeline Brown, Lorraine
Sunshine, Marjory Aaron and
Beverly Weiss of Delray Beach
were among the more than 300
delegates attending the 36th
annual National Conference of
the Brandeis University National
Women's Committee (BUNWC)
held June 8-12 on the Brandeis
campus in Waltham, Mass.
Conference delegates, drawn
from every region of the country,
represented 125 chapters and
some 65,000 members of the
organization which has
contributed over $21 million in
Leonard Strelitz Elected Chairman of
Tel Aviv U. Board of Governors
Leonard R. Strelitz of Norfolk,
VA, was elected Chairman of the
International Board of Governors
of Tel Aviv University by an
overwhelming majority during
the 16th Annual Meeting of the
Board, held during the last week
in May. He replaces Mr. Jack L.
Cummings, who retired after a
five-year term.
The Board consists of 400
members from 22 countries
around the world, where Friends'
groups and associates work on
behalf of the University.
Tel Aviv University is Israel's
largest institution of higher
learning, with 18,500 students
working towards academic
degrees and 6,500 in other study
programs. Some 2,000 teachers
and researchers work in the nine
faculties of the University, which
operates with an annual budget
of over $ 100 million.
In accepting his new post, Mr.
Strelitz pledged to redouble
current fund-raising efforts in the
face of the economic crisis
confronting higher education in
Israel today.
"Thank you for the confidence
you have placed in me," Mr.
Strelitz told the Board. "I can
assure you that both my wife
Joyce and myself will devote our
unceasing efforts to the task
ahead so vital to the future of
Temple Emeth
Day School
Temple Emeth, 5780 West At-
lantic Ave. in Delray Beach an-
nounces registration for its newly
revamped two day school. The
fall semester will commence Sept.
9, and is for children from age
five years old and up.
For additinal information call
Joseph Elks 736-0294 or the
Temple office 498-3536.
this University and to Israel
Mr. Strelitz, a former National
Chairman and General Chairman
of the United Jewish Appeal, is
president of the Haynes Furni-
ture Co. and Sydnor and
Hundley, as well as co-owner of
Modernage Furniture of Florida.
Active in a large number of
Jewish and community organiza-
tions, Mr. Strelitz is an officer of
the UJA's National Campaign
Policy Board; director of the
United Israel Appeal; director of
the Committee for Economic
Growth of Israel; a member of
the Board of Governors of the
Jerusalem Midrasha Seminary;
and a member of the executive
committee of the American
Friends of Tel Aviv University.
He has served as co-chairman of
the Eastern Virginia Medical
School Building Fund; general
chairman of the Jewish Com-
munity Center Building Fund;
and as president of the United
Jewish Federation.
support of the Brandeis libraries.
The National Women's Com-
mittee, founded at the same time
as the University in 1948, is the
largest "friends of a library"
movement in the world.
A special highlight of the
Conference was the presentation
of the prestigious Abraham L.
Sachar SUver Medallion to Dr.
Helen Caldicott, physician and
distinguished leader in the move-
ment to prevent nuclear war. The
Sachar Award, given annually to
a woman of outstanding
accomplishment, was established
in 1968 as the BUNWC's tribute
to the Founding President of
Speakers at the Conference
included Brandeis President
Evelyn E. Handler, Founding
President Abram L. Sachar, Dr.
Helen Caldicott, Dean of the
College Attila Klein, and
Brandeis History Professor
Morton Keller.
Delegates viewed a special
exhibit, "Eleanor Roosevelt at
Brandeis," consisting of rare,
historical photographs com-
memorating the 100th anni-
versary of the birth of the former
First Lady and Brandeis Univer-
sity trustee and faculty member
Eleanor Roosevelt.
The Conference also featured
workshops, faculty led seminars,
plenary sessions, an in-depth
view of the University's libraries,
and a special showing of works
by the well known realist painters
William Beckman and Gregory
Gillespie at Brandeis' Rose Art
Prime Timers Dance
Mature Adults
Saturday, July 21.1984
8:00-11:00 p.m.
Location: Adolph andI Rose Levis Jewish Community
i n^f' S,n,Agency of the South County
Jewish Federation.
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N W
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
Coat: JCC Members: $3.00
Non-JCC Members: $4.60
Contact: Marianne Lesser
Call 395-5546 for details
........ Di8C Jockey's will play your favorite tunes.
........ Refreshments
........ AW your favorite dances
James B. Baer, presenting the award to Senator Paula Hawkins.
Cal Kovens Receives Degree
From Tel Aviv University
Florida business leader Cal
Kovens was awarded an honorary
degree of Doctor of Philosophy
from Tel Aviv University, during
the annual meeting of the Board
of Governors.
The degree was conferred in
recognition of Mr. Kovens' wide-
ranging initiatives in support of
public educational and welfare
projects, and of his outstanding
service to the Jewish community
of Florida.
Mr. Kovens has proposed that
he assist the University in
establishing an academic
program for Public Health and
Medical Administration, which
will be unique in Israel. He has
had broad experience in this field,
having been a pioneer in the
development of modern concepts
of hospital management and in
the administration of homes for
the aged. Mr. Kovens is president
of the Hospitals Management
Company and of Mount Sinai
Medical Center.
Among his community
activities, he is a member of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Executive Committee, a
founding member of the
University of Miami, and is
active in the United Jewish
Appeal and the Anti-Defamation
Mr. Kovens is the developer of
Boca Teeca in Boca Raton.
Very good opportunity for permanent ex-
perienced live-in housekeeper (female). Must
be over 45.
Would like a cheerful, pleasant person with
knowledge of cooking one meal a day.
Would appreciate someone who has worked
for Jewish people (not Kosher) Must speak
English, with references. If interested please
call collect.
Game Night
Prime Timers Department
Mature Adults
Date: Sunday, July 15,1984
Time: 7:00 p.m.
Location: Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community
Center, an Agency of the South County Jewish
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
Cost: JCC Members $1.50
Non-JCC Members $3.00
Contact: Marianne Lesser
Call 395-5546 for details
R.S.V P With Your Check A Must By July 6th
(indicate which garnets) you'd like to play)
.........P1*y your favorite table games while socializ-
ing w^n mm and old friends. .. Choose from
Bridge Canasta. Scrabble, Gin, Pincochle.
or Backgammon
........ Refreshments provided
........ Partnerships will be arranged

On This and That
Friday, July 13, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
history as to what Congress
meant when it passed the civil
rights law in 1974. That legisla-
Executive Director
South County Jewish Federation
Recently the Supreme Court
issued what may be the most
important civil rights ruling of
this decade. The Court held that
Title VII of the 1964 Civil Rights
Act does not permit the courts to
suspend seniority agreements in
order to protect racial quotas in
The Supeme Court overruled
two lower courts that allowed the
city of Memphis to lay off white
I firemen who had more seniority
(than newly hired black firemen.
[Major spokesmen for the black
[community have condemned
Ithis decision as a conservative
[attack of civil rights. The
|um decision. The Jewish community
|has l>een relatively silent,
probably reflecting mixed
Let me stress at this point that
II speak for myself as an indi-
vidual rabbi and not in my
[capacity as the Director of the
[Federation. Personally I applaud
Ithis decision.
There is a very fine but yet a
| real distinction between Affirma-
tive Action and racial quotas.
1 Must humane and socially
conscious people would applaud
[Aihrmative Action meaning the
[reaching out into minority
[communities to raise horizons, to
[search for those capable of going
[on to higher education, to
ncourage those capable of
finding better employment and
even to provide special financial
help to communities that have
ang been on the bottom of the
conomic and social ladder of this
But, Affirmative Action is not
quota setting. Affirmative
[Action does not say that a certain
[percentage of any university
[must reflect a given race, religion
Dr other minority group. Quotas
pernicious. Even
f'benevolent" quotas are perni-
cious to those not of the minority
oup that are inevitably affected
by them.
As a Jew, the very thought of
quotas sends shivers throughout
my body. If we are to guarantee
Employment or acceptance into
diversities based on
['legitimate" quota representa-
tion of minority groups, then it
^ill only be a matter to time until
vmerican society wakes up to the
[act that Jews comprise only 2'/j
*"ercent of our population.
Does this mean that we should
I limited to 2/i percent of the
?lass size at Harvard or FAU or
[he University of Florida? Should
>e be limited to 2'/i percent of the
Kork force of IBM or Chase
Manhattan or the Federal Gov-
The syndicated columnist
?eorge Will concisely high-
Jhted the importance of the
ent Supreme Court decision:
jllus ruling will help slow the
eepageof race consciousness""
to the law and the erosion of a
Wreck principal of this
Ei L the Principal that
jnts inhere in individuals, not
My colleague Rabbi Alex
J*'ndler, President of the Union
i American Hebrew Congrega-
,on8 (the national body of
. synagogues! is more
uS B quotas than 1- He *
onu *? remm<"n the Jewish
"Pie the quotas are to the black
mmumty what Israel is to
W8. If that were true, I think
2J n/Wwk.Jewish relations
** J us. I am ^ ^^ timi
dler is correct.
here i8 no doubt that the black
7uty strongly favors the
^Y^b^ Israel iasueto
JJ-1 believe that they wrongly
*nu tools can be chanced The
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal
cannot be altered.
In the long run quotas will
work to the detriment of the
black community also. Many
blacks understand this, and some
have openly opposed the use of
quotas. Quotas denigrate the
ability of the individual black to
make it on his or her own merit.
When I was in Yale Law School
back in the 1950's, the blacks in
my class were there because they
qualified by the same academic
standards applied to the rest of
the class. They were held in high
esteem because they were not the
recipients of society's largess.
Today the very competency of
the black graduate of Harvard
Medical School or Yale Law
School is put in doubt by those
who would want to help the Black
community. There is the ever
present niggling feeling that one
cannot respect the individual
attainment if that individual
were judged by a different
These are painful reflections
for me. My wife and I have been
involved in civil rights since the
late 50's. We participated in the
original sit-in led by Jim Farmer
of CORE in the early 60's.
(Actually the sit-in was devised
in the early 40's by Bayard
Rustin, but that is "ancient"
history to the modern civil rights
movement). Together Lynne and
I have physically put our lives on
the line for equality in the United
States. At a later date in
Cleveland I was vice president of
the Congress of Racial Equality
Chapter there and I was an active
civil rights lawyer. I write not
from the vantage point of a
conservative, but from a life long
history of reaching toward
equality for all people.
I worked many years so that
the question of religion or race
would not appear on an applica-
tion to a university. Now the new
social wisdom is to clearly
indicate what race or minority
you belong to so that you need
not be judged by your individual
worth but can fit comfortably
into a group consideration.
The reaction to the Supreme
Court decision is most curious.
Writing in the Miami Herald,
Arthur S. Miller, Professor
emeritus of law from George
Washington University wrote
that the decision widdled away at
civil rights. Ignoring the fact
that Justice Byron White, who
wrote the opinion for the court,
was a John F. Kennedy
appointee, Miller wrote that the
"appointees of the disgraced
Richard Nixon" perpetrated this
decision. Miller is rankled by the
fact that the Supreme Court does
not legislate his ideas of social
I can remember that as a law
student during the 50's I was
often disturbed that the Supreme
Court at that time did not move
faster on civil rights issues. The
decisions of the great Justice
Felix Frankfurter were at that
time a constant reminder to me
that beyond a certain point we
cannot rely upon the courts to
legislate social progress. The
justices of the Supreme Court are
not elected. The true repres-
entative of the will of the
majority should be the legisla-
ture. If the citizenry is unhappy
with the social wisdom as
perpetrated by the legislature it
has the ability to change those
who are legislating. The electoral
process is a check upon our
politicians that we do not have
upon the Federal courts.
In the Memphis case involved
in this quota decision the facts
involved only statutory
construction, rather than consti-
tutional construction. This
means that the only relevant
information was the legislative
tive history, including explicit
statements made by Hubert
Humphrey, is very clear in not
mandating quotas. If the Court
were to have upheld the quota
system in the present case, it
would have been a blatant
example of legislation by the
judiciary rather than by the
legislative branch of our govern-
ment. This may sound like an
academic argument, but it may
be the most important issue
arising from this case. Our checks
and balance system in our
government, although rarely
thought about, is the major
foundation of our liberties.
George Will put this issue in
vivid relief when he challenged
the legislature to do what people
have asked of the judiciary:
"Many members of Congress and
civil rights organizations are
The Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
Under the Direction of Bernie Sachs,
Is Now Casting For A Fall Production.
Actors and Production Assistants Needed
For Further Information, Contact Marianne Lesser
At 395-5546
to the
Adolph & Rose Levis Jewish Community Center's
Saturday, August 18,1984
7:30 p.m.
square dancing
door prizes
Sponsored by the Jewish Community Center's
adult committee for: couples, 20's, 30's, 40's
Call Marianne Lesser at 395-5548
denouncing the Courts construc-
tion of Title VII. Let them go to
the country with this forth-
right proposition: 'We favor
racial quotas even for persons
who have not themselves been
victims of discrimination, quotas
that injure whites who are not
themselves guilty of discrimina-
tion.' "
My grandfather came to the
United States in 1898 from Vilna
Gaberna. He left Russia because
there he was treated not as an
individual but as a Jew. He
relished the opportunity to be
judged on his individual worth in
a free country. He died a few
years ago at the age of 97, before
racial quotas became respectable
in this country. Had he seen this
newest development in social
planning I am sure that he would
have considered it a betrayal of
the America that he loved.
Seated with Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks, Spiritual Leader of
Congregation Anshei Emuna is the Chief Rabbi of the State of
Israel, Abraham Kahne Shapiro, who arranged for a reception in
honor of Rabbi Sacks and the members of his congregation during
their recent pilgrimage to the State of Israel.
Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
an original musical
based on the story of Noah's Ark
Baer Campus Auditorium
336 Spanish River Blvd. N.W
Boca Raton
Friday, July 13
2:30 p.m.
Open to the entire community,
Children of all ages welcome, Admission free

Honwiopi' /d IUM
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday, July 13, 1984
Florida Regional Mission Announced
Continued from Page 1
ipants will meet with officials of
the newly-eleced Israeli-govern-
ment and will also visit a key
military installation. Visitors will
ascend Masada. the last strong-
hold of Jewish resistance against
the Roman Empire in 70 A.D.
and visit great archaelogical sites
including the newly uncovered
excavations surrounding the
Temple sight in Jerusalem.
Experience thousands of years of
Jewish history at the National
Museum and the Shrine of the
Book in Jerusalem where the
original Dead Sea scrolls can be
viewed. In addition, participants
will travel through time and
space as they become acquainted
with hundreds of Jewish life-
styles at the exceptional
Diaspora Museum on the Tel
Aviv University campus. Mis-
sionaries will enrich their lives as
they celebrate Shabbat with
fellow Jews at the Western Wall,
and as they spend time at the
Memorial to the Holocaust (Yad
Vasheml where they will bt
exposed to the memories and
realities of this most tragic page
in Jewish history. Finally,
visitors will come away refreshed
and rejuvenated after bathing in
the healing waters of the Dead
Everyone going on the 10-day
Mission to Israel from the South
County Jewish Federation will
have the special opportunity to
visit Prague. Czechoslovakia as
part of a unique five-day pre-
Israel Study Mission.
Besides seeing the sights of
Prague and enjoying its fine food
and spectacular nightlife, this
city holds extraordinary Jewish
history. The Jewish Museum will
be visited as well as a 12th cen-
tury Jewish cemetery which
houses children's artworks from
the Theresienstadt ghetto. Shab-
bat Dinner, as well as Simchat
Torah at the 700-year old Alteneu
Synagogue, will be shared with
Jewish residents of Prague. Re-
warding and exciting exchanges
and discussions will take place as
ZOAto Subsidize
Young Leadership
Mission To Israel
Aug. 12-26
The Zionist Organization of
America has announced its
Young Leadership Mission to
Israel during the month of Au-
gust will be partially subsidized
to make it much easier for young
adults to travel at a minimum
cost. This mission is open to all
active members of the ZOA in the
26-40 age category who seek to
gain a better understanding of
Those who take part in the
ZOA mission will experience
Israel through an in-depth tour of
the country and receive an orien-
tation on the people and the
issues. Participants will meet
with many government leaders
and officials to learn more about
Israeli society and Israel's key
position and role in the Middle
For more information about
the Young Leadership Mission
call Ms. Anita Frank at the ZOA
headquarters in Fort Lauderdale
(305) 566-0402 Broward or
(305) 944-1248 Dade.
POC Sentenced
Zakhar Zunshain, a refusenik for
more than two yean, was
sentenced to three years in prison
last week on charges of spreading
lies about the Soviet Union, the
Student Struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry reported. Zunshain was
arrested in March.
the Study Mission meets with
various Jewish dignitaries in
This very unusual visit to
Eastern Furorje will be a chance
of a lifetime and one not to
be missed.
Since space is limited on both
che Israel Mission and the Study
Mission to Prague, it is impera-
\\nioN :&>&&
tive that reservations be made
immediately. Federation ar-
ranges the flight connection be-
tween Florida and New York.
Northern residents may join the
mission at Kennedy Airport. For
applications or additional in-
formation, please contact Harvey
Grossman, the South County
Jewish Federation Campaign
Director, at 368-2737.
DATES: October 16-21,1964
COST: 1750 per person
1. Visit H'dracny Castle.
2. Lunch with representatives of United States Embassy.
3. Visit 12th century Jewish cemetery, former HOUSE OF
CHEVRA RADDISHA (burial society) Houses children's
art from Theresienstadt.
4. Visit Jewish Museum of Prague.
5. Celebrate SIMCHAT TORAH at Jubilee synagogue and at
700-year-old Alteneu (Starenova) synagogue.
6. See Laterna Magica show, and much more.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded
Italian Bread
\ r
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Ught and Delicious
Glazed Donuts
AvailaWe at AN Publx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Lemon Meringue Pie.... .^h$149
Old Fashion
Banana Nut$139
Bran Muffins.................S 99*
Pecan Ring...................aach*".99
Valued up to $15.00 with this
Coupon and the purchase of any
Three Tier or Larger Wedding Cake
(Coupon Expires Wed., Sept. 30, 1884)
(Vero Beach to Homestead Only)
(One coupon per Item purchased.)
Prices Effective
July 12th thru 18th, 1984

lo coil i 9ViH
Friday, July 13, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
What A Splash!
Anyone passing by the Hawaiian Inn on a weekday morning of late is bound to
hear the sounds of happy children, many more children, in fact, than one would
expect to f.nd at any South Florida hotel in the month of June A^d for ^od
reason ... e
When the Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center moved to its new
six and a half acre homesite on Spanish River Boulevard, construction began on a
number of recreational facilities. However, just a few weeks prior to the start of the
summer camp season, it was learned that the Olympic size pool would not be readv
for quite some tune, leaving 120 children without a swimming facility in the heat of
the summer. That s when Florida East Coast came to the rescue.
A Boca based commercial properties and management company, Florida East
Coast Associates owns and operates The Hawaiian Inn, located on Federal Highway
in Boca Raton. And thanks to their overwhelming generosity, the children enrolled
in the Adolph and Rose Levis JCC s Camp Maccabee have use of The Hawaiian Inn
pool for two hours each morning, free of charge.
Camp Maccabee transports their little ones each day from the Baer Jewish
campus, less than a mile from the charming, thatched roof hotel, to receive swim
instruction and take a cool, refreshing dip.
Children arrive in successive groups, sit quietly until the group in the pool has
finished ila session, then proceed to sit side by side on the shallow ledge until they
receive further instruction. Children are supervised at all times by individual group
counsellors and certified swim instructors.
The children and staff of Camp Maccabee and the Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center have expressed their deep appreciation to FEC for
granting them use of The Hawaiian Inn pool for as long as it's needed. And a
spokesman from Florida East Coast recently commended Camp Maccabee Director
Sarah Landa and her staff on their excellent organization and the admirable decorum
of the campers, sending along a message to children and counsellors alike: "It's a
real pleasure to have you as our guests!
The Hawaiian Inn pool area is made available without charge to clubs and
organizations for pool parties, picnics or meetings. Call for further information-The
Hawaiian Inn, 2899 N. Federal Highway, Boca Raton, 395-7172 or Florida East
Coast Associates, 301 Crawford Blvd., Boca Raton, 368-6600.
Camp Maccabee counsellors and campers enjoy a
Hawaiian Inn on the first day of summer camp.
cool, refreshing dip at The
Florida East Coast Associates.. .A Matter of Interest
Ihe Hawaiian Inn, a property purchased for
syndication by Florida East Coast Associates just a
little over a year ago, has already brought more than
* fo percent return after tax to its investors. The
substantial tax write offs enjoyed by Hawaiian Inn
investors, a primarily Jewish interest, result from the
expert structure of the purchase and sale contract
ueveioped by Florida East Coast as well as first year
improvements to property under FEC management.
The Hawaiian Inn is just one of many high return
"ivestrnent properties in the Florida East Coast
porttouo. Such properties have become increasingly
popular among investors, regardless of financial
pro tue, because they afford fully sheltered cash flows
e. tax free distribution and cash on cash return on
According to John Eric Mitchell, President of
norida East Coast Equities. Inc., benefits of
^vestments in a syndication can be enjoyed by
ndividuals with a variety of investment goals
ZTmK tho who desire the benefits of a real
esute holding but might be unable to afford whole
*ne?p' tho8e w wish to reduce risk by
tw I their funds over evel properties and
"3e who might wish to avoid responsibility for
management of their investment property.
inFI-Mlda Ea8t Coa8t Asociates, a unique company
svnH ^Pects, differs remarkably from public
syndicators as well as other local brokerages by the
ery natufe of its corporate structure.
Here's how:
few~ E.C was ^e first and remains one of the very
rmric _.e8tate comPanies in the area to become
l.!*red. Wlth the NASD-SEC. As a DPP Broker-
upon 7 i< rei8tered representatives. FEC imposes ",. stringent requirements and constant
not l,?n h inluding month*y reporting of activity)
of registr "t" f th8e 8vndicator9 operating outside
Benefit to investors: FEC's accounts must be
expertly managed and constantly up to date. By
subjecting itself to such stringent controls, FEC
must conduct its business in a highly professional
manner ensuring the investors' security.
FEC is not solely dependent upon the
syndication of properties. Property management and
development are the firm's primary functions,
providing stable cash flow regardless of the inevitable
highs and lows in the real estate market.
Benefit to investors: Florida East Coast will offer a
property for syndication only when the ideal
investment is found, never because of internal cash
flow requirements; therefore, their properties pose far
less risk and tend to generate far greater return on
the dollar. Furthermore, by personally managing its
investments, FEC is able to maximize the potential
of its properties, and in fact seek management
intensive investments, thereby providing the highest
possible cash flow to investors.
The principals of Florida East Coast bring a
wealth of knowledge and an outstanding track record
to their clients. John Mitchell, President of FEC,
recognized the need for syndication in commercial
realty when traditional financing could no longer be
found and market fluctuations caused marked
insecurity in the investment community. Mitchell saw
a logical solution in bringing together groups of
investors to share the returns and diminish the risks.
His success was overwhelming. The Boca based firm
became the fastest growing realty-investment
company in Palm Beach County and the pioneer of a
new era in the Florida real estate market.
Benefit to investorsBecause FEC is locally
based and personally responsible for the management
and operation of over 35 local properties, the
principals are constantly aware of what's happening
in the local market, unlike public syndicators who are
not exposed to uncommon properties and who are not
knowledgeable about their day to day activities.
Acutely aware of local market conditions, FEC can
accurately determine the best time for purchase or
sale, enabling them to capitalize to the fullest extent
on market conditions. FEC's active involvement in
realty and property management assures investors of
attention to detail and quality as well as complete
and thorough analysis of critical factors prior to each
Because of the company's involvement in a variety
of commercial properties, as both a brokerage and
management corporation, FEC is able to increase the
profit potential of their properties by increasing the
visibility of those properties in the consumer market.
For example
As owner-manager of The Hawaiian Inn, FEC
hosts fantastic promotional events on the hotel
grounds which perpetuate press coverage and
consumer traffic. An Egg Hunt for the benefit of The
Child Protection Team brought 500 people to the
hotel grounds and received nine articles in the local
press; an ON TV Championship Fight Party brought
an additional 300, and FEC's granting of pool usage
to 120 grateful summer campers brought even more
attention to the hotel.
As a realty brokerage firm and managers of
hotels, mini storage complexes, rental apartments
and condos, FEC is able to offer relocation services to
the many Boca based corporations, further increasing
the income generated by their properties.
Florida East Coast Associates is a company in a
class by itself, functioning far beyond the
expectations of its investors. We must respect
individuals whose success in business is derived from
working to benefit their clients as well as their
Florida East Coast Associates is located at 301
Crawford Boulevard, Boca Raton: Phone-368-6600.

rriiixv mmnmimnrifA l<
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday, July 13, 1984
Organizations In The News
Israeli Finds Jewish Involvement in U.S.
Temple Beth Shalom Sister-
hood will hold their next meeting
on Monday, July 23 at 10 a.m. in
the Administration Building. An
interesting program is planned
and refreshments will be served.
There will be no card parties and
luncheons during June, July and
August. For further information,
please call Sylvia 482-7207, Belle
482-5177 or Temple Office 483-
B'nai Brith Women Naomi
Chapter will have a luncheon card
party at the Golden Putter Res-
taurant, in Pines Plaza, S.W.
corner of Military and Atlantic
on Wednesday, July 25 at 12
noon. Donation is $7.50 for a
complete lunch. For more in-
formation, please call Mildred
Silkowitz 599-1322.
Women's American ORT All
Points Chapter will hold a
luncheon and card party at the
Dragon Inn, Gulf stream Mall,
Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach on
Wednesday, July 25 at 11:30
a.m. Call Sarah for details at 498-
8929. Also call Dolly at 499-4853
for details on the dinner and show
at Musicana in West Palm Beach
that is being planned now for
Sunday, September 16.
Temple Sinai, the Reform
Jewish congregation of Delray
Beach is now conducting services
in their new structure, 2475 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray between
Congress Ave. and Barwich
Road. Sabbath eve devotions
take place there each Friday, 8:15
p.m. The sanctuary will be
formally consecrated Sunday,
Aug. 12, 2 p.m. with a procession
of Torah Scrolls from Cason
United Methodist Church, N.
S win ton Ave., to the new edifice.
Jewish War Veterans Post 266
will plant and dedicate a Freedom
Tree in Veterans Park, Delray
Beach on Friday, July 20 at 10
a.m. This dedication is being
made to keep alive the fight to
have our MIA's and POW's ac-
counted for and hopefully for
their return. Many notables will
attend this important dedication
along with numerous veterans
organizations. Veterans of the
post are urged to assemble at
9:30 a.m. at the Veterans Park,
801 NE 1st St., one block North of
Atlantic Ave., near the Intra-
Pioneer Women Beersheba will
hold their annual luncheon and
card party on Wednesday, Aug. 8
at 11:30 a.m. at the Adult
Community Center, 802 NE 1st
St., Delray Beach. Donation is
$5.50. For further information,
please call 499-6667 or 499-1573.
Community Calendar
July 18
Women's American ORT Delray luncheon 12:30 p.m.
July 20
Jewish War Veterans Post 266 Plant Dedication 10 a.m.
July 21
Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center Singles
Prime Time Dance (55).
July 23
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood meeting 10 .m.
,mi.n rang
:D*-n r\arm
ruian n:nt3
y.npTj rang
Tnc more 1brafi5tucuj,
atne more life;
VW more wisclofti;
*me more counscf,
ttk more undershirtkj;
1he max nglrtcousncss,
me moretsas?.,....-,
Temple Sinai
Of Palm Beach County-Delray Beach
Professional Staff-Bar/Bat Mitzvah Training
U.A.H.C. Curriculum-Our Third Year
Visit us at our Temple Complex
Occupancy August 1984
2475 W. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach
For all Temple information, Phone 276-6161
Sabbath Eve Services Rabbi Samuel Silver
Friday Evenings 8:15 P.M. at Cason Methodist Church
corner of Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4 Street
While most Israelis living in
the U.S. tend to remain unin-
volved in Jewish community life,
in Boca Raton there are two
notable exceptions Dr. Ury
Kalai and his wife Dr. Delia
Both Kalais are very much in-
volved, as a matter of philo-
sophical and moral commitment.
Ury is among the founders of the
new Jewish Community Center
and serves on its Board of
Trustees, and is an active sup-
porter ot the South County
Community Day School. Dalia
is a Boa d member of the South
County Jewish Federation.
Before coming to the U.S.
some 12 years ago, Ury Kalai, a
fifth-generation 'Sabra,' had little
concern with being Jewish. This
is true of many Israelis, for whom
being Israeli, perhaps, is more
than enough to contend with .
Here, however, he has come to
feel that "involvement is a
matter of Jewish survival." In
Israel, Ury was totally secular
"I never worshipped at all"
while now the Kalais are
members of Congregation B'nai
Torah, and their children attend
the Jewish Community Day
Dr. Ury Kalai, an otolaryn-
gologist (head and neck surgeon),
witnessed Israel's War of Indep-
endence in 1948 as a teenager in
besieged Jerusalem, where he
was bom. In the next 25 years he
took part in the three major wars
the country fought for its
survival. During the last the
Yom Kippur War in 1973 he
jeopardized his residency at
Tufts University in Boston to go
back to serve. He served as a
doctor in Safad, where most of
the casualties were brought from
the Golan Heights; but as a
former tank commander, he also
filled in during armored-combat.
When he returned to the U.S.
after the war, Ury Kalai special-
ized at Johns Hopkins, and went
into private practice in
Baltimore. (The residency chief in
Tufts, himself a Jew whose
children attended a yeshiva
school, had told Ury: "I can't
afford to have someone jump up
and leave every time there is a
war in the Middle East.") The
Kalais moved to South Florida
three years ago because of their
preference for a climate closer to
that of Israel's.
The commitment to
community involvement, in
Ury's case, is a family tradition
and inherited value. His great-
grandfather was one of the
founders of Petah Tikva the
first village in Palestine. His
father was a noted scholar and
educator in Jerusalem, who
wrote, edited or translated 40
books, and who served as a
supervisor of secondary educa-
tion. The Kalai family was one of
the first to "break out" of the Old
City to live in what later was to
become "West Jerusalem."
However Ury found that he could
not practice community involve-
ment in Israel. Without
permitting criticism of Israeli
party politics to turn into a
denunciation of the country, he
points out that a major fault of
Israelis is a fanatic allegiance to a
party, which often blinds them to
national priorities. Numerous
encounters over the years with
partisan bureaucrats had left
many scars, and culminated in
his decision to settle in the
U.S.A. He became an American
citizen in 1977.
In an environment where his
commitment was not under
repeated assault, Ury Kalai was
able and ready to express it. In
Baltimore he not only took part
in community life, but received
an award for achievement on
behalf of Israel Bonds. And as he
and his wife were raising a
family, their identity began to be
characterized as "Jewish" rather
than "Israeli," and by an
increasing concern with Jewish
values and the prospects of their
Dr. Ury Kalai
"Jewish survival," says Ury
Kalai, "can be accomplished only
by developing positive avenues
for Jewish consciousness. To
preserve our heritage, it is neces-
sary to feel that being Jewish is
the best thing for us to be, not
something we just happened to
be born into."
The immediate challenge to the
growing community in this area
is to get all its members involved,
in activities about which they will
feel good, and not ones based on
financial ability to take part in.
"Give people the feeling that you
want to do for them, not merely
come to them and ask them to
give," Dr. Kalai suggests. With a
glad note he adds: "Divisiveness
has always been our People's
worst enemy both Temples in
Jerusalem were destroyed
because of this, and we haven't
really learned but fortunately
this threat has not appeared in
this community, and let us hor*
it stays this way *
In his spare time though one
wonders if he has any Ury
Kalai likes to scuba-dive. He
chalks up some achievements in
this area too: during the 60's he
discovered an old ship which
sank off the coast of Israel south
of Haifa. Some of the artifacts
recovered are now on display at
the Haifa Maritime Museum. He
was also one of the first if not
THE first to dive at the beaut
ful reefs in Sharm-e-Sheikh, the
southern tip of the Sinai, right
after the 1967 Six-Day War.
Dr. Kalai met his wife Dalia,
also a Sabra, at Tel Aviv Univer-
sity, where she was a medical
student and he an instructor.
Delia Kalai is a dermatologist,
with offices in Delray near those
of Ury's. Their daughters Deena
and Ruthie are eleven and
seven, respectively, Nimrod
Kalai, 21, is Ury's son from a
previous marriage, and is
studying accounting in New
$1 Billion in Orders
TEL AVIV (JTA) Isreali
industries have received orders
from the U.S. totalling $1 billion
to offset the large defense pur-
chases Israel has made in the
U.S., Defense Minister Moshe
Arens said here.
It is with great sorrow that the members of Ben Gurion
Hadassah of Delray Beach announce the sudden passing of
Sylvia Lappin. She was vice president of Education and
leader of study groups.
Contributions may be sent ot Hadassah c-o Sid Wirth,
Seville E143, or Leah Levine, Saxony H374, Delray Beach
Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month,
fcvemng services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class
5 p.m. Phone 499-9229.
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation Office. West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray Beach
Fridays. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,
Phone 495-0466.
S? SW- Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone-391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
oregory b. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve
Services at 8 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd
r nday of each month.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Dairy Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Reuben Saltzman, President, Joseph M-
Pollack, Cantor. Phone 483-5557.
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33445. Con-
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Naftaly
A. Lmkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Service*: Friday at 8 pja.
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m
WtW.^MhaycAve., (between Congress Ave. and Barwich
!!L DPe'"fy Bt^,' Fla- 33446 Reform. Sabbath eve
EZTttSfiS 8t ?:15P-- Rabbi Samuel SUver, Preaident
Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 273866, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427.
Orthodox services held at South County Jewish Community
Day School 414 N.W. 35th St., Boca Raton, every Friday. 5:46
pm Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. Minch-Maariv. President,
Dr. Israel Bruk, Phone: 483-8616.

'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Friday, July 13, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Chiles Condemns Mail Interception
By Soviet Union
long-term refuseniks EVGENY
and RIMMA YAKIR, was
arrested in Moscow on June 18,
and faces charges of "draft
evasion." If tried and convicted,
he could receive up to three years
in prison. Now in his late
twenties, Aleksandr has been a
refusenik for almost half his life.
His family applied to leave for
Israel in 1973.
Moscow's NATALIA
VOLSHONOK was detained near
the French Embassy when she
tried to present an appeal to the
French Government to help her
family leave the Soviet Union.
The French protested to the
Soviet Ambassador in Paris.
Having sought permission to
emigrate to Israel almost eight
years ago, the Volshonoks were
rebuffed by authorities who
claimed that Natalia's husband,
MARK, had not returned his
Communist Party card. Prior to
the family's application for an
exit visa, Mark, who had worked
as a translator of Italian, had
resigned from the Party and
turned in his card.
By a vote of 403 to nothing, the
House of Representatives passed
a measure instructing
Postmaster General William
Bolger to raise the issue of Soviet
interference with mail before the
1167 nation Universal Postal
Union Convention currently
meeting in Hamburg, Germany.
I Introduced by Rep. Benjamin
Gilman (R-NY), House
Concurrent Resolution 294 also
I urges President Reagan to voice
[the issue directly with Soviet
Having made the arduous
journey to Perm, INNA BEGUN
Lwas refused permission to see
1I0SIF because "he did not
complete his work quota." She
was told no visit would be
allowed until "October 14."
Begun was denied his right to
buy food at a camp store and
transferred to solitary confine-
n'??spite his Protestations,
Irafted on June 9 and sent to a
Iransit camp in Murmansk.
[nofncal press conference in
Moscow to refute Soviet claims
USSR Wi8h to leave the
Meanwhile, over 100
emngrad Jews signed a letter
fttee s claim that all those who
Continued from P.,,1
1945 and a PhD in 1966 and,
" archaeological expedi-
.T"fwa P,1?'68**- of archaeo
i969 "* Univereity
ItlS a memb* of Haganah.
.y*-mii . from 1932 untfl the loundSg
' chief of the
? 8**ion nd chief of
SB? ?** ****
IChui J "^ Promotion
L\ADIN LEFT the anny m
SX, *** writing. He
wanted to leave "have done so."
Soviet authorities placed new
restrictions on contact with
foreigners by making citizens
hosting overnight visitors liable
to fanes of up to $60 if they fail to
register the guests with police.
Effective July 1, the new law
appears to be a continuation of
Yun Andropov's attempts to
streamline internal control.
Aimed at officials as well as the
general public, the measure
stipulates fines of up to $120 for
violations by the former.
Leningrad-born poet Joseph
Brodsky wrote in The New York
Times on May 16: "I wish to
thank all those who in the course
of the past 12 years have been
trying to make it possible for my
parents and me to see one
another again. Now these efforts
to help must stop. In May, the
Soviet consul in Washington
refused to verify my most recent
invitation to my 80-year-old
father, and on April 29, 13
months after my mother, he died
of heart failure in Leningrad."
Brodsky emigrated from the
Soviet Union in 1972.
Sen. Lawton Chiles, D-Fl., has
joined in sponsoring a Senate
resolution calling for United
States' action against the Soviet
Union's practice of intercepting
international mail.
Such interception is a violation
of the Universal Postal Union
Sponsors of the proposal
(Senate Concurrent Resolution
121) base it on these concerns:
1. the USSR is involved in an
attempt to cut the lifeline
between Soviet citizens and then-
family and friends outside the
2. the Soviets have been
obtaining hard Western currency
through interception and return
of letters and parcels mailed to
that country and by requiring
prepayment of duty and heavy
surcharges on alleged illegal
packages, not in accordance with
UPU provisions;
3. the Soviet Union is evading
compensatory payments for
non- delivered mail by invoking
obscure UPU provisions.
The Senate resolution, similar
to one pending in the House of
Senator Lawton Chiles
Representatives, urges President
Reagan, acting through the
Secretary of State, to take up the
problem with Soviet authorities
and calls for the U.S. Postal
Service delegation to the UPU
Convention to present the issue
before the 167 member nations
during this year's conference.
"The interception of mail is of
great humanitarian concern to
ethnic and religious groups
behind the Iron Curtain," Sen.
Chiles said. "Many view the
search and seizure of parcels and
letters as one more step in poli-
tical and religious persecution of
dissidents in the USSR and its
Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community"
memowRL chapcl
DELRAY (305) 499-8000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
An do1
Jewsh "tradition
has a beautiful
new location.
Since 1892, the Gutterman family has served the Jewish
community in Metropolitan New York with funeral service
representing the highest standards of our religion.
Now, the fourth generation of Guttermans is proud to renew
its commitment to the Jewish people in a gracious new setting.
With the friendship and help of Orthodox, Conservative
and Reform rabbis, we have created an environment which will
provide inspiration to the bereaved. And we have a staff with
the background required to handle funeral arrangements with
the utmost understanding.
You may count on us to serve you in Boca Raton with the
same dignity and competence that have given us our standing in
the New York Jewish community for over ninety years.
Our home Is new, but our tradition is old.
7240 North Federal Highway Boca Raton, Florida 997 9900

riiutv nmnrnv/i
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday, July 13, 19&4

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EDJTW9W4I_H8OGA3 INGEST_TIME 2013-07-17T23:06:34Z PACKAGE AA00014304_00373