<%BANNER%>

The Jewish Floridian of South County ( December 30, 1983 )

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
December 30, 1983

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00144

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
December 30, 1983

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00144

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
The
Jewish Floridian
Off South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
[Volume 5 Number 44
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, December 30,1983
f rtocht
Price 35 Cents
Senator Daniel Inouye
To Address Major Gifts
On Jan. 11, 1984, Senator
)aniel Inouye, Democrat from
lawaii. will address the con-
tributors present at the Major
3ifts event of the UJA-South
County Jewish Federation 1984
Campaign. A Men's Division gift
[>f $6500 is required for this
livision.
"This most important event of
campaign year will have one
\i Israel's strongest supporters
ddress us on the current mood of
|he Senate towards Israel," said
libner Levine, 1984 Major Gifts
pvent Chairman. "It is of great
nportance for this community to
briefed by one of the most
spected senior members in the
enate."
I in 'iiyi- has voted down the line
gainst arms sales to Arab states
hile praising "Israel as an
^land of stability in the region,
nd one of the few true demo-
unt- nations in the world."
The Administration planned to
n:i Jordan after training them
pr two years. It was Senators
Houye and D'Amito who fought
jgorously to block the funding
fr the Jordanian Rapid Deploy
int Force.
Senator Inouye received great
iblicity from his anti-adminis-
nlion stance during the Water-
pte hearings. Me was heavily
Richard Levy Appointed
$100,000 Division Chairman
Sen. Daniel Inouye
decorated during World War II,
resigning the U.S. Army as a
Captain. Inouye was elected as
the first Congressman from the
newly created State of Hawaii
and is serving his fourth conse-
cutive term in the Senate.
"Be prepared for a very special
evening," said Levine. "This rare
opportunity will be seen by a
capacity gathering."
If further information is
required for this buffet reception,
phone Abner Levine at 498-1500
for details.
Dr. Larry Charme, Men's Divi-
sion Chairman, announces the
appointment of Richard Levy as
chairman of the $100,000 division
for the 1984 Federation-UJA
Campaign.
Charme also announces that
Levy will host the event on
Thursday, Jan. 19. The evening
will be highlighted by a showing
of Levy's Judaic collection as
well as a dinner which will feature
a major speaker.
Attendance at the art showing
and dinner is open to contrib-
utors of $100,000 and more from
the four Federations from Holly-
wood to Palm Beach. This joint
affair is being coordinated for the
Federations by the Florida Re-
gional Office of the United Jew-
ish Appeal.
Richard Levy
Levy recently moved to South
County from Miami Beach. He is
Chairman of the Board of Oriole
Homes Corporation. He has
served as vice-president of Miami
Beach Health Inc., and has been
a Board Member of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service in
Dade County, the United Way
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
In making the appointment
Charme said, "We are most
fortunate that Richard Levy has
come to our community and has
taken a leadership position in our
Federation. He is a sensitive and
caring Jew who brings a new
dimension to Jewish leadership.
The fact that he is chairing this
division as well as hosting the
event reflects his commitment."
Day School Presents Cantonal Concert
Peres: Israel Should Ask
Hussein to Talk Peace
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK- (JTA) -
Ihimon Peres, leader of Is-
ju-'l's Labor Party, said
Bre lhat Israel should take
pe initiative and invite
[ing Hussein of Jordan to
egotiate peace with Israel
id find a solution to the
ali'stinian problem.
He said that "the King needs
kacc as badly as we do," and
pwlopmvnts in the region, such
V ihi- decline of the PLO and the
kt lhat the Palestinian issue is
[ft separated from the Lebanese
nation, "open an opportunity
|r Hussein to play a role" in
fiermining the resolution of the
ill' si inian problem.
| ADDRESSING the Conferen-
<>f Presidents of Major Amer-
pin Jewish Organizations, Peres
ttrned, however, that the
esent situation in Lebanon is
tungerous and tense" and "not
fni|>irt,.|y controlled" and can,
nrefore, escalate into a war. "It
in the interest of all to de-
jcalale the present tension and
roid a war that can cost dearly
I all of us," Peres declared.
[He said the Lebanese situation
marked by three separate
pblems: the Syrian presence in
k country, Lebanon's inde-
pidence. and the Israeli in-
volvement in that country.
The Syrian forces in Lebanon
should be "contained" in their
present positions until they with-
draw completely from the
country, Peres said. The United
States major task is to keep
Syria from dominating Lebanon
and to help President Amin
Gemayel to form "a national
union government" in an inde-
pendent Lebanon, he stated.
AS FOR Israel, Peres said that
she should unilaterally imple-
ment her May 17 agreement with
Lebanon and apply all the
security arrangements in the
treaty to protect Israel's nor-
thern border. "Once the agree-
ment is implemented our army
can come home," Peres said,
noting that the withdrawal of
Israeli troops can be done
"without waiting" for Syrian
withdrawal from Lebanon. "I am
for an immediate decision on this
issue," Peres said.
He also said that Israel's
future demands an end to the
current government policy of
establishing new settlements in
densely Arab populated areas in
the West Bank. He said this
must be done in order "to keep
Israel Jewish and create alterna-
tives for peace."
The South County Jewish
Community Day School is
pleased to present a Cantorial
Concert to be held at Temple
Emeth in Delray Beach on Weu-
nesday, Feb. 8,1984,7:30 p.m.
The internationally renowned
guest cantors will be Jeffrey
Nadel of Beth Sholom Congrega-
tion in Washington. D.C. and
Yehuda Arye Gluck of Great
Synagogue in Johannesburg,
South Africa.
Cantor Jeffrey Nadel began
both his Hebraic and secular stu-
dies at the age of five, when he
entered the Bialik Day School. At
seven he began singing in his
father's choirs, the prominent
Abraham Nadel Choirs, which
Jeffrey Nadel
are known throughout the United
States. At eleven, Cantor Nadel
ascended to the pulpit as a boy
Cantor and appeared in the cap-
acity of Cantor in many syn-
agogues and concert stages
throughout the New York Metro-
politan Area.
After having studied for a time
at the Brooklyn Conservatory of
Music. Cantor Nadel continued
his musical studies of theory,
composition, orchestration, and
advanced piano technique with
the noted Viennese Professor.
Kurt Stern, of the Vienna State
Conservatory. At 16, Cantor
Nadel began the study of voice
with Adele Newfield of the Phila-
Continued on Page 7
Depressed Economu
Jewish Unemployed Join the Suffering
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
ATLANTA (JTA) -
Jewish unemployment in
this country is a growing
problem despite an im-
proved economy. An estim-
ated 13-15 percent of the
total Jewish population is
economically disadvan-
taged and vulnerable.
Those most vulnerable are
workers over the age of 40
and working women in all
age brackets.
These are some of the findings
in a study the American Jewish
Committee submitted to rep-
resentatives of the House Sub-
committee on Public Assistance
and Unemployment Compensa-
tion Committee on Ways and
Means. The representatives met
with Jewish communal leaders
during the 52nd General Assem-
bly of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations to discuss the effects of
federal budget cuts and unem-
ployment on Jews and Jewish
agencies.
The AJCommittee study,
"Jews on the Edge," presented a
grim litany on the growing
problem of Jewish unemploy-
ment and the plight of the Jewish
poor. One of the consequences of
the current economic situation, it
reported, is the changing econ-
omic structure of American Jew-
ry
THAT STRUCTURE, which
in the past was characterized by a
preponderance of white collar and
professional workers, is turning
around because many in the pu-
blic and private sectors of the
economy are now unemployed or
underemployed. This is leading
to a downward mobility.
The study also sated that there
is ongoing concern about the im-
plications of growing Jewish job-
lessness for Jewish continuity
and stability. "For one thing,
economic disadvantage often
leads to alienation or disconnec-
tion from the Jewish commun-
ity," it noted. "Reports from
around the country suggest that
memberships are down in syna-
gogues and communal insti-
Continued on Page 4
inside
This time a rabbi asks us questions. Do we
nave the answers? Page 10.
For a complete listing of winter programs
from art classes to Bio-Feedback to the
Dilemna of a convert, turn to Page 6.


Pjuna.
i age z
The Jewish Ploridian of South County
Friday, December?
30.19
The Precious Legacy
2?oca JFesf Begins Exciting Campaign
The Lion of Judah Division for
the South County Jewish Feder-
ation Women's Division will be
viewing the Precious Legacy at a
private showing on Monday, Jan.
30 at the Bass Museum in Miami
Beach. Margie Baer, Mildred
Levine and Betty Stone are the
co-chairmen of the Lion of Judah
Division. Minimum Women's
Division contribution to attend
this event is $5,000. For more in-
formation please call Joyce
Heisel, Federation office 368-
2737.
Participants will be looking at
objects that have been greatly
treasured and greatly loved.
Their history is one of the most
terrifying and inspiring in the
history of man. Their owners
were the Jewish families of East-
ern Europe and especially of
Bohemia and Moravia. As they-
and millions of other Europeans
of all faiths were being
methodically exterminated by
the Nazi regime, their treasures
were being just as methodically
collected, catalogued and pre-
served by the same Nazi regime
for eventual showing in a
"museum of an extinct people."
Today, through a chain of human
understanding that would have
been incomprehensible to the
Nazi mentality, they have be-
come our legacy. And now we can
see them, for the first time in the
United States, in an exhibition
titled. "The Precious Legacy:
Judaic Treasures from the
CziK'hoslovak State Collections."
Hammered and engraved gilt sil-
ver Torah Crown made in Prague,
1840. Photo: Quicksilver Photo-
graphers Washington, D.C.
Look at any one and you see
history and art. Look at all and
you see tragedy and transcend-
ence. They are what their owners
wanted them to be; links in a
chain of beauty and faith. They
intended them for future genera-
tions, and they have become
ours. So long as we treasure these
things, the people who loved
them can never be "extinct." We
need to be reminded that the
measure of the meaning of our
lives may one day be the things
of beauty we treasured and
preserved.
This is one reason for the
exhibition being brought to this
county. It is a human necessity.
Daniel Freed has once again
assumed the chairmanship of
Boca West's South County Jew-
ish Federation-UJA campaign.
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld has gracious-
ly consented to continue as co-
chairman.
Dr. Larry Charme, Men's Divi-
sion Chairman, has expressed his
pleasure in knowing that this
team, which doubled the commit-
ment in Boca West last year, will
have their first organizational
meeting in the Members Room of
the Boca West Club on Jan. 9 at 5
p.m.
This meeting and the plans
about to be made for the Boca
West Campaign, have generated
a great deal of excitement. Dan
Freed and Nat Hoffeld are ex-
tending an invitation to all Boca
West residents interested in Is-
rael and the local Jewish com-
munity to attend.
Daniel Freed has been a resid-
ent of Florida since 1975. Origin-
ally from New York, he was a
founder and past Director of the
United Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation in Oceanside, N Y He has
been a founder trustee and past
president of the Oceanside Jew-
ish Center, a past trustee of So.
Nassau Community Hospital,
past trustee of Alfred University
and a Director of Instrument
Systems Inc., Jericho N.Y.
Since coming to Florida he has
been a benefactor of the Boca
Raton Community Hospital, a
South County Jewish Federation Women's Division
Doris Cantor, Chairman Boca
Lago Women's Division UJA-
Federation Campaign for 1984 is
delighted to announce the follow-
ing appointments.
Associate Chairman Judy
Taxel and Rhoda Weiner. Invita-
tion Chairman Miriam Kauf-
man. POD Coordinators Jac-
quie Winters and Ruth Schwartz.
POD Chairmen Cypress
Irma Garment and Helen Whit-
man
Committee
Edna Flagel, Ruth Cooper,
Doris Gross, Sylvia Malvin,
Jeanette Miller. Alyine Nieren-
berg, Lillian Rubin, Ruth Siegel,
Shirley Winkler, Ethlynne
Coven, Annette Navis, and POD
Chairmen Fairways Tillie
Lyon and Ronnie Rosenzweig.
Committee
Edith Beldock, Helen Blumen-
thal, Anita Cushing, Jean Davis,
Charlotte Fischler, Yetta Green-
field, Rhoda Handelsman, Phyllis
Polebaum, Helen Scheier,
Florence Schreibman, Shirley
Simon, Naomi Tauber, Muriel
Tomback, Edna White, Rose
Bernstein, Blanche Kutno, and
POD Chairmen Glades
Beatrice Smiley and Katherine
Broock.
Committee
Frances Arowesky, Shirley
Braff. Augusta Cohn, Eva En-
gleman, Jean Fried, Charlotte
Lay ton, Natalie Jacovitz, Sara
Miller, Barbara Nusbaum,
Blanche Posnak, Evelyn Polnick,
Rose Rifkin, Babette Rosenblatt,
Beatrice Rubine, Joan Sanger,
Rona Simon, and POD Chairmen
Greens Ida Marsh and
Isabel Byron.
Committee
Ethel Frank, Esther Gantman,
Edith Grimm, Gladys Perlow,
Ruth Sande, Zelda Van Grov,
Beverly Wilson, and" POD
Chairmen Horizons Diane
Schnittman and Selma Forman.
Committee
Rose Barnett, Ro Cohen, Estee
Goldstein, Lil Goldstein, Alma
Levy, Millie Lewis, Elinor Ros-
enthal, Jessica Wallick, Esther
Yeckes, Florence Margolies, Es-
ther Mermelstein, Ann Samuels,
Selma Silverman, Jacquie Win-
ters, Sophie Solomon, and POD
Chairmen The Palms Bar-
bara Baker and Dorothy Saeks.
Committee
Mildred Klugman, and POD
Chairmen Pines Anita Katz
and Anita Kessler.
Committee
Mimi Berger, Stella Block,
Florence Cohen, Isabel Fleish-
man, Gilda Forman, Lida Fox,
Joan Goldstein, Edna Heller,
Mildred Hersch, Natalile Koff,
Shura Levenson. Jeanne Stone,
Betty Warner. Pearl Weinberg.
Julia Hershaft. Mildred Lurey.
and POD Chairman Vistas
Ruth Friedberg and Shirley
Green.
Committee
Edith Barrett, Dorothy Bloom,
Clare Frankel, Edythe Leffer-
man, Ronnie Melter, Fay Silver-
man, Penny Siskind, Lil Sude-
koff, Henrietta Waldman, Ruth
Wiesen, Rebecca Doris.
The Boca Lago luncheon will
be held on Monday, Feb. 13 at
the Bridge Hotel. There will be a
fashion show through the cour-
tesy of CANDI of Glades Plaza.
As a special added attraction Ar-
nold Cohn of the Patricia Judith
Galleries has graciously donated
three pieces of Tobias Art to be
given away. The guest speaker
will be the dynamic Dora Roth
who is a prominent Israeli activ-
itist.
For more information on this
exciting event, Boca Lago women
residents should call anyone on
the committee.
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld
partner in E and W Development
Industrial Buildings in Hialeah,
Pi, and President of the Cedar-
wood Home Owners Association
in Boca West. He is also a mem-
ber of the local Masonic Lodge
and B'nai B'rith.
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld graduated
from NYU Dental School. He
became attending dental surgeon
at Unity Hospital, chief dental
surgeon at Lutheran Hospital
and Ocean Hill Hospital. He was
later elected president of the
Ocean Hill Dental Society and on
the Board of Directors of the
Daniel Freed
Kings County Dental Society,!
and the dental consultant at the!
Pride of Judea Orphan's Homel
and the Jewish Hospital for)
Chronic Diseases. In 1979, Dr.l
Hoffeld became a Diplomate andl
a Fellow in the Academy ofl
General Dentistry. In 1963, hel
chaired the UJA drive for the|
Brooklyn Division of Dentists.
He has been active in philanl
thropies on the South Shore ofl
Long Island and Hewlett East|
Rockaway Center.
He recently retired and lives ml
Boca Raton.
Term Life Insurance
CHEAP!
250K 500K 1 Million
35 263 485 860
45 398 735 1,360
56 838 1,555 2,700
In Most Cases, No Examination
H. STERN & CO.
Call 305-533-1126
Coming Jan. 10-21.
Tickets on Sale Now!
THE BEST PLAY Of THE SEASON!
"Every individual it a
pillar on which the future
of Judaiam rests."
Abraham Heschel
???????
You can strengthen the
pillar by establishing a
Trust, Legacy, or an En-
dowment Fund. Your
community can benefit.
You can benefit. Contact
the South County Jewish
Federation to show you
how.
1983 NY DRAMA CRITICS
CIRCLE AWARD
1983 OUTER CRITICS
CIRCLE AWARD
NEIL SIMON'S
New Comedy
BRIGHTON
BEACH
MEMOIRS
Ourilrt >
GENE SAKS
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
368-2737
BOCA RATON
DELRAY BEACH
1 HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
Your Legacy can live forever.
ROYAL
POINCIANA
'ouse
----TpW, '0 ROYAL POINCIANA PL*/*
PAlMBt A( H
Prices a Psrtoimsnct*
OPENING NIGNT a:30: $35
All Evening* at 8: $27 50
Matinees Wed Sat .First Sun. 2 p.m $25 50
CHARGE TICKETS BY PHONE
Dial 659-3310
Charge Tickets to Visa. MasterCard, American Eip'
MAILORDERS Please include $t 00 handling chugs
and enclose stamped, self-addressed envelops


L. December 30,1983
The Jewish Flor
WI
i
>% V
nedienne Phyllis Diller, designer Pauline
tre, and Anita Perlman, past interna-
al president of B'nai B'rith Women, are
jsred at a recent Woman of Achievement
theon sponsored by the Women's Divi-
of the Anti-Defamation League Appeal.
Gov. Alfred B. DelBello, of New York
i the keynote speaker at the luncheon held
bout People
at the Plaza Hotel Left to right are: Gina
Mandelbaum, Gifts chairman; Mrs. Lionel
M. Levey, national chairman of the Women's
Division; Beverly Sills, honorary chairman;
Phyllis Diller; Lionel Levey, chairman of the
board of the FelswayCorp.; Pauline Trigere;
andLt. Gov. Al DelBello.
League's materials slides,
films, records and multimedia
presentations throughout Eu-
ropean communities at educa-
tional sessions set up by ECB's
22 constituent international
youth groups.
The $100,000 Wolf Foundation
Prize in Agriculture for 1983-84
will be shared by Prof. Don Kkk-
ham of the Iowa State Univer-
sity, U.S.A., and Prof. Cornelis
T. de Wit of the Agricultural
University, Wageningen, the
Netherlands, it was announced
here by the Israel-based Founda-
tion.
Said to be the largest interna-
tional prize in the agricultural
field, the Wolf award will go to
the two scientists whose separate
work has resulted in "innovative
contributions to the quantitative
understanding of soil-water and
other environmental interactions
influencing crop growth and
yield."
Prof. Kirkham, 75, of the De-
partment of Agronomy, Iowa
State University (Ames), is being
honored for his "pioneering
mathematical and physical
analyses of the movement of
water in soil."
The 59-year-old Dutch agro-
nomist, Prof, de Wit, has been
cited for introducing a powerful
new approach to agricultural re-
| search in his innovative applica-
tion of computer simulation
models to the study of the envir-
onmental extermination of crop
production.
Donald S. Scher, former execu-
tive director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater
Phoenix, Ariz., who made aliyah
to Israel in 1981, will benamed
director of JWB's Israel Office at
a reception celebrating his ap-
pointment and a visit to Israel by
JWB Executive Vice President
Arthur Rot man.
Scher succeeds Asher Tarmon,
who is retiring as director, effec-
tive Dec. 31, 1983.
JWB's Israel Office, which just
marked its 10th birthday, is
housed in the Solomon and Mary
Litt Building, 12 Hess St., Jeru-
salem.
JCC Professionals Schedule Institute
i institute for full-time Jew-
fCommunity Center profes-
Js with assignments in com-
Lat ions and public relations
[be conducted by JWB in
kdelphia Jan. 10-12, 1984, it
Enounced by JWB Executive
(President Arthur Rotman.
kie Jewish Ys and Centers of
^ter Philadelphia will play
to the institute, which is
[of JWB's extensive training
[ram. David Friedman, public
lions director of the Philadel-
JYC, is chairman of the
Ininn committee.
Lording to Frank F. Wun-
ll. JWB director of communi-
ons, the institute "is designed
kelp local Jewish Community
kers and YM-YWHAs
fme aware of the latest devel-
ients in all aspects of commu-
Itions and modern technology
It atfects Center interpreta-
America. They are held every
four years, two years prior to the
World Maccabiah Games, the
central sporting event of world
Jewry.
and Housing (DFEH) to issue an
accusation against Trainex a
"watershed in fair employment
enforcement."
k'nai B'rith International, in
Deration with the United
(les Committee Sports for
(USCSFl), will assemble
sponsor the American fast-
Ih softhall entry in the 12th
Vabiah Games in Israel in
the team will be the first
krican softhall team to
kpetr in the all-Jewish
npiad as well as the first team
nsored by a single organiza-
[o indicate its special relation-
wiih B'nai H'rith, the team
wear jerseys in competition
carry both United States
I B'nai H'rith designations.
M least five other countries
expected to field all-male,
Iball teams in the competition.
More than 100 Jewish athletes
across the United States
participate in the 5th Pan-
Beriran Maccabi Games, to be
Id in Sao Paulo, Brazil. Dec. 23-
Also competing in this year's
n-American Maccabi Games
fl be teams from Argentina,
Mil, Canada, Chile, Colombia,
uador, Mexico, Peru,
"guay, and Venezuela.
the U.S. team expects to
Kpete in eleven of the 24
"its. Most of the events of the
Pan-American Maccabi
nes, sponsored by the Latin
!>erican Maccabi Federation,
be held at the Hebraica. At
festive opening ceremonies on
24, delegates will be formal-
Jwelcomed to the games by the
rernor 0f Sao Paulo, the sixth
fgest city in the world.
[he Pan-American Games
re organized to provide athlet-
I competition for Jewish youth
Nrth, Central, and South
Charles J. Rothschild Jr. of
Teaneck, N.J. has been elected
chairman of the Board of Trus-
tees of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations.
Rothschild succeeds Donald S.
Day of Buffalo, who completed
two two-year terms in the post.
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler is
president of the UAHC, which
represents 770 Reform syna-
gogues in the United States and
Canada with a membership of
1.25 million.
Rothschild, 62, joined the
UAHC board in 1963 and served
as treasurer before being elected
vice chairman in 1981. He is also
a member of the Board of Gov-
ernors of the Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Religion.
A California company charged
with violating anti-bias laws by
discriminating against Jewish
applicants for work in Saudi
Arabia has agreed to modify its
hiring practices and to pay
monetary damages to a plaintiff.
The settlement of a lawsuit be-
tween the Trainex Corp. in Gar-
den Grove, Calif., and the State
of California requires the com-
pany to pay damages to Paul I.
I .obeli, who claimed he was
denied a teaching position in
Saudi Arabia solely because he is
a Jew. Trainex will also change
part of its job applicatin process,
as part of the settlement.
The lawsuit was sponsored by
the American Jewish Congress
on Lobell's behalf. Joel P. KeUy,
one of the AJCongress lawyers
representing the plaintiff, called
the decision of the California De-
partment of Fair Employment
ISRAEL $510.
2 WEEK VACTION ~$510. M
4 WEEK TOUR OF LEISURE 1022
WITH LATE DEPARTURES, LCTTLE WALKING A SLOWER PACE
3 WEEKS IN NETANYA 1 WEEK IN JERSALEM
APRIL 9,1984
PASSOVER TOURS
FOR RESERVATIONS A INFORMATION ON THESE TOURS,
OR OUR OTHER ISRAELI TRIPS, CALL MIRIAM COLLECT AT
jSSl TRIANQLETOURS-931-5031
55^ iSrW.MHl "*""tl
The Bimah in the Hebrew Uni-
versity's Hecht Synagogue on
the Mount Scopus campus in Je-
rusalem was dedicated last week
in honor of Helen and Philip
Goland. The Bimah is the gift of
Michael, Alex and Andrea
Goland in honor of their parents.
The Goland family, of Los Angel-
es, attended the ceremony and
made it the occasion of a family
reunion, with some 60 family
members from the United States,
Denmark and Israel in attend-
ance.
University Vice President
Bernard Cherrick chaired the cer-
emony. Following a festive
luncheon in honor of the Golands,
the party gathered in the
synagogue, where Michael
Goland and his father, Philip,
unveiled the pulpit and took part
in a Torahreading service.
An educational project against
prejudice and racism in Europe
has been developed by the Anti-
Defamation League European
Foundation and the European
Coordination Bureau of Interna-
tional Youth Organizations.
The project, which will use
ADL printed and audio-visual
materials, was announced by
Shimon Samuels, director of
ADLEF, at a colloquium in
Brussels, Belgium, involving
representatives of religious,
racial and ethnic groups from 13
European countries. In addition
to ECB, participating organiza-
tions in the colloquium included
the Council of Europe and
UNESCO.
According to Samuels, the
ADL-ECB project will dissemi-
nate and display a variety of the
Jewish Community Center
of South County
SINGLES!!!
If you Ilk* what we've done, you'll like what we can do! I |
January Planning Meetings
21-39 January 3,1984 7:30 p.m.
35-55 January 12,1984 7:30 p.m.
50 plus January 3,1984 7:30 p.m.
In recent singles flyers, dates were incorrect. Please
note correct dates.
Meetings will be held at the
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
2200 North Federal Highway Suite 206
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
(5th Avenue Shops, Upstairs for Gentry Shop.)
Call 395-5546 for details.
eeeee

Mesquite grilled fish Dry aged select shell
steak Stuffed pork chop Lobster terrvpura
Grouper "in the bag" Rack of lamb
Shrimp Jambalaya Cornish Hen Au Poivre
Kosher Calves Liver
Also serving lunch on the lighter side
Entertainment and Dancing
Wednesday thm.Saturday Evenings.
Simply American


P**9*-
"i0irA flnrtriinn nfSniith I '..-*..
mi
V- *- ** *.>(l
i n# tuwn uj south County
F'idy,DecemW
Israel Has Reason To Be
Skeptical About New
Relationship With U.S.
There is reason to be skeptical of the new
United States relationship with Israel.
Initial reports from Washington following
President Reagan's two days of talks with
Premier Yitzhak Shamir and Defense
Minister Moshe Arens suggest that
Reagan gave the store away.
There are plans for a joint Israeli-U.S.
political economic group; more military
and economic aid; and sweeping agreement
on virtually every issue except the con-
tinued U.S. opposition to expanded Jewish
settlement of the West Bank. What is one
to make of this sudden coziness?
The U.S. change of heart toward Israel
and the region apparently goes back to the
many events since the Israeli invasion of
Lebanon in June, 1982, which was received
with varying degrees of unease in
Washington.
Since then, disaster has struck over and
over again: Reagan's Mideast peace
initiative was sidetracked; the PLO in-
fighting has also eliminated Yasir Arafat as
a pawn-broker; foreign troops have not
been withdrawn from Lebanon; and that
country is just as far away as it has ever
been to achieving some semblance of
sovereignty and independence.
The U.S., which has maintained a
staunch anti-Soviet policy thoroughout the
world, is increasingly concerned about the
Syrians, which have the implicit, if not ex-
plicit, support of the Soviets. There is a
growing realization that the moderate Arab
states, particularly Saudi Arabia and
Jordan, have been unhelpful to Reagan in
his efforts in the region.
Exactly what the U.S. now expects from
Israel is anyone's guess. Perhaps it is just
military coordination. But Israel should be
leery of providing political concessions that
serve solely the purposes and interests of
the United States, and not those of the
Jewish State.
The Czech Exhibit
As part of the Nazi plans during World
War II for the eradication of European
Jewry, ideas emerged for the creation of a
"museum to an extinct race." In
Czechoslovakia, when Jews were being
deported from Bohemia and Moravia to
concentration camps, their possessions
were sent to a Jewish museum in Prague
which had existed for many years before
the war.
These items and the many others of the
pre-war museum in Prague are the contents
of an extraordinary exhibit which was on
view recently at the Smithsonian
Institute's Museum of Natural History in
Washington, D.C.
On view at the exhibit, "The Precious
Legacy: Judaic Treasures From the
Czechoslovakia State Collections," is a
sampling of some 1,000 years of Jewish
history, culture, religion and art in
Bohemia and Moravia. There are old prayer
books and much textile, particularly Torah
curtains and other synagogue material.
There is a section focusing on the historical
aspect of Jewish learning and also a section
on charity, illustrating its importance to
Jewish cultural life.
A final section deals briefly with the
Holocaust and the Terezin concentration
camp where 140,000 were sent to await
deportation to the East European Death
Camps.
The exhibit should be viewed by Jews
and non-Jews throughout the country.
Jewish Unemployed Join
Ranks of the Suffering
30, J
Continued from Page 1
tut ions."
It cited a statement by Rabbi
Ernst Conrad of Temple Kol Ami
in West Bloomfield, Michigan,
that it is young families of
professionals, educators or busi-
ness people who are most af-
fected. Another implication of
growing unemployment or unde-
remployment is the effect it is
having on growing numbers of
educated young Jews. Albert
Ascher, the executive director of
the Jewish Vocational Service
and Community Workshop of
Detroit, characterizes this group
as "a new generation of down-
wardly mobile Jewish youth who
now doubt that their level of oc-
cupational achievement will be
equal to their parents."
A ST. LOUIS demographic
study done in 1981, when the job-
less rate was about three percent
of the Jewish population, re-
vealed that 58 percent of the un-
employed were male; 59 percent
were under 35; 74 percent were in
the $25,000 income bracket; 64
percent were married; 62 percent
were white collar, 15 percent were
in sales; and 56 percent did not
belong to a synagogue. "These
data were corroborated by data
collected in 1983 from the St.
Louis Employment and Voca-
tional Services," the AJCom-
mittee study added.
According to a report from the
Atlanta Jewish Vocational Ser-
vice, cited in the study, 33 per-
cent of the Jews who requested
employment help were women
under age 29. These date il-
lustrate the special vulnerability
of Jewish women who tend to
have less education and less oc-
cupational mobility than Jewish
men." the study said. The St.
Louis demographic study re-
vealed a similar pattern."
Similarly, a recently conducted
Chicago Metropolitan Jewish
Population Study revealed "that
there are 37,000 economically
disadvantaged and vulnerable
Jews in our community, which is
about 15 percent of our estimated
Jewish population of 248,000.
These individuals are represented
in 19,000 households (18 percent
of all Jewish households) com-
posed largely of the elderly and
young families," the AJCom-
mittee study reported.
THE JEWISH Board of Fam-
ily and Children's Services of
New York City also found that
"middle to lower class families,
who up till now have been able to
sustain themselves financially,
are beginning to fall through the
safety net, creating a new group
of poor in the communities."
The AJCommittee study noted
that the report on New York City
pointed out that following cuts in
public aid programs, one-third of
all Jewish households receiving
public benefits lost all or part of
such benefits and, in 11 percent
of the Jewish households in-
volved, jobs had been lost or
working hours reduced.
Dr. Ephrain Royfe, executive
director of the Philadelphia Jew-
ish Employment and Vocational
Services, was quoted as saying
that factors contributing to the
current levels of Jewish unem-
ployment include cuts in govern-
mental spending which have
eliminated social work and other
service positions; the decrease in
teaching and university positions
resulting from decreased popula-
tion and student enrollment; the
drastic increases in the number of
small business failures; and the
lack of opportunity for Jewish
college graduates with degrees in
liberal arts.
"EACH NEW reality involves
an area to which Jews have
traditionally been drawn," the
AJCommittee study said. It
referred to Koyfe who cited "a
loss of 1.")().0(H) manufacturing
jobs in the Philadelphia area in
the last decade" which has led to
a decrease in the number of
engineers, sales and marketing
personnel, attorneys, account-
ants and others who support a
manufacturing base.
Another area of ongoing
concern related to the Jewish
elderly affected by the recession.
The AJCommittee study
reported that the Jewish com-
munity in the U.S. "is aging far
more rapidly than the general
population." Age in itself does
not denote a dependent popula-
tion, the study said.
"A number of factors interact
to make the elderly among the
most vulnerable populations.
These factors are low income,
disability, unemployment and
underemployment, and tk
of access to serv^he
problems often reinfcl.
another, resulting ^
permanent dependency?
study noted. '
IT REPORTED thflt
percent of the poor in ChbL
65 years of age. R^J"
Miam. St. Louis and
showed that a large propor.
the older households KW
km uicomes. For JJ
65 had household S11
under $5,000. and anotSJ
cent had incomes between ,,j
and $15,000. n,5J1
"As budgets are morf
stramed.theabuityoftheeu
to participate in Jewish life
limited," the AJCommittee
port said. "They must either A
synagogue memberships, or
ceive subsidies. As individ
move from active supp
roles, they are sometimes i
ant to become the recipient)]
religious welfare'." Many
viduals choose rather to ,
participation than to make
transition from giver to taker'
During the Congressional i
committee hearing at the Gei
Assembly, representative!
Jewish agencies also reported]
the growing numbers on waitl
lists for help. Diana Silvermul
Atlanta reported that 350 cl
are seen weekly by Jewish F|
ily Services.
JOHN GREENBERG. r
ident of the National AssooiJ
of Jewish Vocational Servio
described a "disturbing incn
of middle class clients. He i__
il>ut because the middle dassP
unfamiliar with public assisUj
programs, the economic and l
cial stability of thai group a]
risk.
Mark Talisman, executive i
rector ol the L'JF's Washii
Action Office, who serves
national board adminult.
$100 million in public funds I
emergency shelter and
urged the Congressmen pn
at the hearing to call forantli
al conference on finding per
ent solutions, lie declared:
"Terrible choices are
made about who is going lot
and who isn't, while we are t
ting reports ol the rolling
surplus food. This is nol
America is all about.''
Tel Aviv University Emphasizes
Education For The Hearing Impaired
Is speech or sign language
or a combination of the two
the best way to teach the deaf?
According to Tel Aviv Univer-
sity senior teacher Dr. Jerry
Reichstein, there is no "best"
method; each child must be ap-
proached on an individual basis.
Dr. Reichstein, head of the
Program of Education of the
Hearing Impaired at TAU's
School of Education, made this
point in a lecture at the inaugura-
tion of the Sally and Lester M.
Entin Fund for the Research,
Advancement, and Education of
the Hearing Impaired and of Dis-
advantaged Youths.
"In the education of the hear-
ing impaired, the major goal is to
teach children to communicate
with the world around them, Dr.
Reichstein said. Authorities dis-
agree on how to achieve this end,
however whether by the oral
method (speech and lip-reading),
the manual method (sign lan-
guage), or simultaneous oral and
manual communication.
Through some 400 years of
human experience in education of
the deaf, each of the three
methods has been in favor at dif-
ferent times. "For the past 15
years, the pendulum has swung
in the direction of the simult-
aneous method," Dr. Reichstein
said. "However, recent research
has begun to challenge this ap-
proach, and we are beginning to
think that it gives the teacher so
many things to do thinking
what to say, speaking, and sign-
ing that he or she is unable to
communicate effectively. My
philosophy is that we should be
more cautious and apply the
method to the child, on an indiv-
idual basis," he concluded.
Tel Aviv University's Program
of Education for the hearing im-
paired is unique in Israel. Since it
was established in 1978, some 40
students have completed the pro-
gram, and most of themarec
rently working in the field.
Sally and Lester Entin, i
ents of Boca Raton and Ve
New Jersey have been sttu
supporters of the program sa
its inception, and have provk
large number of student
ships. The new endowment I
will make it possible to all
the program to low-income M
ilies in development areas
lack facilities for leaching
deaf.
For further information
Lauren Azoulai at the Ann
Friends of Tel Aviv Unive
office in Boca Raton, 392-91*
The
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
t^sm***
FHEDSMOCMET SUZANNE SHOCMET Gj"'.
Editor and PutXitrw E.acut..* td.io. H*V\
w*ahd Waakly MM lifH.*., mrmn MM May. li*MI, balaoca ol r' I^T""
Sacond CUm Poataga f aM at Boca Ratoa, Fta. US'* M0-2M IS* (?' M,
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fadafai Hy Suila 208 Boca Ba I on Fia 33*32 <**>" "*"
Main OflicaPlani 120 NE n St Miami. Fia 33101 Pnonat 3'3*60*
oalmaaiar ftatum form isra lo Jata FkxMtan O Boi 01 2173 Miami. Fia "
A*ra1.tig 0*ac. Btacl laaaot. tM>na MA-1M2 u.,,***
Comomad Jawian Apoaal Soutn Counly Jaw i an FMaralKX). Inc Ollica< Fra'dm "*"^
Vica Praaidanu. Mariona Baa*. Enc W Dackingac. Millon Krataky Sacrala-y "W
Traaaura. BatamcaSchankarnan, EacutivDiracto< Raooi Biuca S Waifa'
Jamah Fiond.an doaa not guarama* Kaaluuin ol Mafchandiaa *a>'"'**c. c-uni C
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa S3 SO Annual (2 Vaa Minimum IT\. By m*m02?'l'?,,
Jaanati Fadaranon 2200 N FadwaiHwySuita 206. Boca Raton Fia 33432 tmontJW"-'
Out ol Town Upon Raquaal
Friday, December 30,1983
Volume 5
24TEVETH57JI
Number |


Lday, December 30,1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Chai Dinner
Huge Success
The Chai Division of the Men's 1984 Federation-UJA campaign recently held its
| dinner at the Bridge Restaurant in Delray. Featured speaker for the evening was
I Senator Carl Levin of Michigan.
The event, chaired by Al Segal, featured Senator Levin as well as an audio-visual
I presentation on Project Renewal which focused on the neighborhoods of Kfar Saba
| which are twinned with the South County Jewish Federation.
A minimum $18,000 gift to the Men's Campaign was required for attendance at the
I event. "We came together out of Jewish commitment and we walked away with renewed
aspiration and energy for our 1984 campaign," said Segal.

left to right) Henry Brenner, Anne Brenner, Senator Levin, Florence Rubenstein,
harlcs Rubenstein.
left to right) Gerald Rothstein, Phyllis Rothstein, Senator Levin, Mildred Levine,
Ibner Levine, Immediate past General Campaign Chairman.
?i
U*ft to right) Sol Fier, Irma Fier, Senator Levin, Lynne Persoff, James Nobil.
(Left to right) Lester Entin, Sally Entin, Senator Levin, Phyllis Charme, Dr. Larry
Charme, Men's Division Chairman.
(Left to right) Edward Bobick, Senator Levin, Marianne Bobick, President, South
County Jewish Federation; Al Segal, chairman, Chai Division Event.
(Left to right) James Boer, Margie Boer, Senator Levin, Morris Wolff, Eleanor Wolff.
(Left to right) Al Segal, Berenice Schankerman, Phil Zinman, Senator Levin, Betty
Zinman, Gladys Weinshank, 1984 General Campaign Chairman.


*.
Vhm.1o,ni*h h'lnriHinn or Sinuth I '/w.-*..
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Fridy, Decem^r;

JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of
SOUTH COUNTY
AN AGENCY OF THE SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH FEDERATION
395-5546
ADULT PROGRAMS
WINTER 1984
PARTICIPATE
Mfv I...
PAINTING-BEGINNERS
Fundamentals of painting for beginners. Emphasis will be
on compositon, color and proper care of materials.
Instructor: Renee Friedman
Dates: January 18,25
Feb. 1,8,15,22 (Wednesdays)
Time: 7:30-8:30 P.M.
Cost: $30.00 plus materials
Location: Renee Friedman's House
(Information on directions and how to
obtain materials will be provided upon
registration)
Class Limit: 8
PAINTINGINTERMEDIATE
Painting for the student who has mastered basic skills;
Empasis on composition, color and form.
Instructor: Renee Friedman
Dates: January 19,28
Feb. 2,9,16,23 (Thursdays)
Time; 7:30 -8:30 P.M.
Cost: $30.00 plus materials
Location: Renee Friedman's House (information
on directions and how to obtain
materials will be provided
upon registration)
Class Limit: 8
...RECREATION-
bridge FOR BEGINNERS
Bridge is unquestionably the greatest card game ever in-
vented, and an activity you will cherish for the rest of your
life. Mabel will teach you the Fundamentals and start you
on your way. Join the bridge crowd.
Instructor:
Dates:
Time:
Cost:
Location:
Class Limit:
Mabel Pavlicek
January 10,17,24,31,
February 7,14 (Tuesdays)
8:00-10:00 P..M.
$40.00
South County Jewish Community
Day School
414 N.W. 35th Street, Boca Raton
24
...COOKING...
CHALLAH BAKING DEMONSTRATION
Learn how to make challah; Instructor will demonstrate and
students will participate!!Learn how to work with yeast.
Students are provided with written recipe.
Instructor: Diane Markovitz
Dates: January 31 (Tuesday) Session I
February 7 (Tuesday) Session 1
Time: 7:00 -9:30 P.M.
Cost: $3.00 per person
Location: Diane Markovltz's house
Directions will be sent to you
upon registration.
Class Limit: 12 per session
CHINESE KOSHER COOKING
DEMONSTRATION
Explore the wonders of the WOK; A dlsh-a-lesson where you
will learn about utensils used for WOK cooking. All food
prepared by Instructor, with students assisting. Authentic
Chinese dishes will be adapted to kosher cooking.
Instructor: Hy Folkman
Dates: January 16 and 23 (Monday) Session I
February 7 and 14 (Tuesday) Session II
Time: 7:00-9:00 P.M.
Cost: $8 00 per session
Location: Marianne Leaser's house in Boca Raton
Directions will be sent to you upon
registration.
Class Limit 8 per session
...HEALTH-
how TO STAY HEALTHY WITH HOLISTIC HEALTH
AND BIO-FEEDBACK
A presentation on holistic health and medicine. Emphasis
on the necessity to look at the whole person, Including
analysis of physical, nutritional, environmental, emotional,
spiritual and life style values; Bio-Feedback demonstration.
Instructor: Dr. Alan Leavitt, Chiropractic Physician
Dr. Willard Dean, M.D.
Date: February 16 (Thursday)
Time: 7:30-8:30 P.M.
Cost: $2.00
Location: B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue
Boca Raton
...LANGUAGES-
BEGINNING YIDDISH
A mini-course in Yiddish conversation; Emphasis on
dialogue, learning the alphabet, vocabulary study, etc.
Some reading instruction.
Instructor: Sol Moskowitz
Dates January 30,
February 6,13,20,27
March 5,12,19 (Mondays)
Time: 7:00-8:15 P.M.
Cost: $16.00 for 8 sessions
Location: Tiburon II Clubhouse
Boca Del Mar
(Directions will be provided upon
registration)
Class Limit: 15
ULPAN HEBREW CLASS
An Ulpan Hebrew (Israeli Sepharadit) course will be co-
sponsored by the JCC and B'nai Torah Congregation.
Mastery of basic converstional Hebrew will serve as the
class objective. Basic grammatical construction and
mastery of idioms, expression and proverbs will also be
covered.*
* PREREQUISITE: Able to read Hebrew.
Instructor: Tamar Ben-Ami
Dates: January 10,17,24,31
February 7 (Tuesdays)
Time: 7.00-9:00 P.M.
Cost: $10.00 for 5 sessions
Location: B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton
Class Limit: 30
REGISTRATION
Class registration will be accepted only with payment of
fees.
Refunds you will be notified if we are unable to offer a
class. Full refund will be given if the JCC cancels any ac-
tivity because of insufficient enrollment.
Early enrollment will assure full classes and avoid many
cancellations.
Name_
REGISTRATION FORM
-------------------- CLASS
Address.
SESSION.
CLASS_
Phone #(Home)_
(Work)_________
SESSION.
Amt. Enclosed
MAKE CHECK PAYABLE TO THE JCC AND MAIL TO
Jewish Community Center of South County
Suite 226
3200 North Federal Highway
Boca Raton. Florida 33431
Attn: Marianne Lesser
...EXCERCISE...
AEROBIC DANCE DEMONSTRATION
A dance exercise demonstration participation class; coro
ready to join in for s-t-r-e-t-c-hing, yoga, strengthening tnt
toning exercises. Bring a towel and wear comfortabit
clothes.
Instructor.
Dates:
Time:
Cost:
Location:
Class Limit:
Cheryl Lents
January 19 (Thursday)
7:308:30 P.M.
$3.00
South County Jewish Community
Day School
414 N.W. 35th Street, Boca Raton
30
BE SOMEBODY!!!
Aerobic exercise and dance program performed complete!)
to music. Co-sponsored by the JCC of South County ant
Cheryl Lents Exercise Dance, Inc. Classes available inclutx
light aerobic exercise and dance, strenuous aerobic exer
cise and dance, and coed heavy aerobics and mom and to*
exercise-dance class.
Instructor: Cheryl Lents and staff
Dates: Winter Session January 29 April 7
Time: Call JCC for details
Cost: $30.00/10 sessions
Location: Oaks Plaza
661 Glades Road (Across from F.A.U.)
Boca Raton
...SELF-HELP...
BUT YOU DON T LOOK JEWISH:
THE DILEMMA OF THE CONVERT
Despite conversion having taken place, the convert can still
experience feelings of pressure, alienation and loss This
workshop will focus on such issues as the Jewish com-
munity's response to converts, family acceptance or lack of
dealing with holidays, and how one's sense of identity is al
fected
Group
Facilitator:
DATES:
Time:
Cost:
Location:
Class Limit:
Dena Feldman, M.S.W.
January IB through f-eb. 22
6:30 8:00 P.M. (Wednesday)
$30.00 for 6 sessions
Jewish Family & Children's Service
3200 N. Federal Highway
Suite 228
Boca Raton
10
SYSTEMATIC TRAINING FOR EFFECTIVE PARENTING
(S.T.E.P.)
If you're not getting through what can you do?? A paren-
ting group for parents who want better communication with
their children. Co sponsored by the JCC a Jewish Family
and Children's Service.
Instructor: Nancy A. Feldman, A.C.S.W.
Dates: January 23, and 30
February 6 and 13 (Mondays)
Time: 9:30- 11:00 A.M.
Cost: $20.00 for 4 sessions
Location. Jewish Family & Children's Service
of Boca Raton
3200 N. Federal Highway, Suite 226
Class Limit: 10
TILL DEATH DO US PART: COPING WITH WIDOWHOOD
How does one pick up the pieces and continue?? This sup-
port group Is for both widows and widowers. Discussion
will focus on coping and finding one's way as a single pw
son.
Group
Facilitator:
Dates:
Time:
Cost:
Location:
Registration:
Dena Feldman M.S.W.
Ongoing
Thursdays (10:30-12:00 Noon)
Sliding Fee Scale
Jewish Family & Children's Service
3200 N. Federal Highway
Suite 226
Boca Raton ..
Contact Dena Feldman. M.S.W. 395 3640


jay, December 30.1983
The Jewish Floridtan of South County
Page 7
On This and That
By RABBI
BRUCE S.WARSHAL
Executive Director
South County
Jewish Federation
Elsewhere in this issue is an
sting article emanating
Tel Aviv University on
ther speech or sign language,
combination of the two, is
t best way to teach the deaf.
he article came from the local
ce of the American Friends of
Aviv University. It covered
inauguration of the Sally and
gter Entin Fund for research
vancement in education of the
ig impaired and of disad-
ntaged youths.
Lester indicated in his
ch at that event, he and Sally
ve a 44 year old daughter who
i born deaf. "Thank God she is
happily married and has
r normal hearing children."
Bter commented during his re-
irks at the inauguration.
Vould you believe, my tax at-
ey graduated from Harvard
Jw School, Suma cum laude. He
i been deaf since birth." Lester
btinued.
ic and Sally have taken their
erest in the hearing impaired
have long contributed to the
aeli program at Tel Aviv Un-
trsity culminating in his recent
arter of a million dollar endow-
nt.
/hat has not been publicly re-
nized is that Lester Entin has
en appointed to the Board of
(vernors of Tel Aviv Univer-
. This is more a reflection of
erudition than of his philan-
popy. He has the kind of facile
nd that people look for when
ising members of university
ards.
Jt appears that talent may run
the family. Lester and his
usin from Los Angeles were
kvi-lling in an Israeli taxicab
[entry when they both had an
[resting conversation with the
(i driver. His cousin wassoim-
essed that he wrote a letter to
Los Angeles Times concem-
the conversation which Les-
^hared with me. I pass it
Given Up As
Terminal He
mquered Cancer
After doctors told him his lung
Incer was terminal, Richard
lloch determined he would sur-
Ive.
I With the aid of doctors at An-
prson Hospital, in Houston, and
ie spiritual enforcement he got
pm his wife, Annette, Mr. Bloch
Id attain a cure, after two years
| therapy.
I Co-founder of the celebrated H
H Bloch Income Tax prepare-
bn firm, Mr. Bloch recounted
i medical and emotional saga to
Iveral hundred worshippers at
|e Sabbath eve service of Tem-
t Sinai Friday, Dec. 9.
[After recovery, Mr. Bloch and
P wife decided to devote them-
llves to aiding other victims of
ncer and their families.
[Towards that end they estab-
1 hed Cancer Hot Lines in van-
cities throughout the
untry. The telephone callers are
ven counsel and references to
sist them in grappling with the
ihgnancy.
|The Hot Line in Fort Lauder-
> is 721-7600.
|The congregation was told by
?'hi Samuel M. Silver, who
kaged the Blochs in a pulpit
P'oquy that the pair has written
>H)k. 'Cancer, There's Hope,"
Jcn they have distributed free
[most of the nation's libraries.
them and can be saved, should be
put in military airplanes to die in
pain on long trips to NATO bases
in Europe. Yes, you allow us to
help. How? By letting us supply
the plastic ba*s in which to put
the unrecognizable bodies of your
young dead. Your insult is as bad
as the terrorism of the Pales-
tinian Liberation Organization
murderers. We Israelis are sorry
for you in many ways.
Lester Entin
along to my readers because I
believe it is most important.
In my travels I always talk at
length to taxi drivers. Many are
well educated and when it comes
to sophistication and ability to
analyze a situation, they are very
articulate.
The other day, on a long trip
from Tel Aviv to Rosh Hanikra
near the Lebanese* Dorder and
back, I was bitterly berated by
Yaakov, an Israeli sabra (native)
who also works for an American
television news broadcasting
company.
He told me, "You keep telling
us what a good friend you Amer-
icans are to Israel, then when this
awful thing happens and your
Marines are horribly mangled,
maimed and killed and we are
schocked in every nerve.
"When our hearts are torn
apart with horror at what has
happened to you, our brothers
and allies, and with tears running
down our cheeks, we offer all we
can to help. We open the
Rambam Hospital in Haifa, one
of the most famous hospitals in
the Middle East, for wounded
soldiers and only minutes away,
to try to help you save as many of
the shattered bodies as we can.
Our doctors lead the world's best,
and what do you do?
"Your Secretary of Defense
Casper W. Weinberger spits in
our face ".nd insists that the torn
bodies which still have life in
Day School Presents
Cantorial Concert
Continued from Page 1
where he soon became known for
his beautiful singing and inter-
pretation of Chazanut.
In 1968, he was appointed
Cantor of the Great and New
Synagogue in Manchester.
Cantor Gluck has appeared in
concerts in England, Israel, the
U.S.A. Australia and South
Africa. He recently .appeared in
an SABC television documentary
entitled "The art of a Cantor" to-
gether with the Johannesburg
Jewish Male Choir.
Tickets for the concert are 118
for patrons (reserved seating,
front center section) and $5 for
general admission. The tickets
are tax deductible and may be
obtained by calling the Day
School at 395-3212 or by mailing
a check to South County Jewish
At the aire of 17 he was an- Community Day School, 414
pomteSI tJafnee Canr a? Z 36 Street, Boca Raton, Fl.
Western Synagogue, London 133431.
delphia Musical Academy, and at
seventeen, while still in high
school, he was chosen to the post
of Cantor of the Flatbush Jewish
Center in Brooklyn. At that time
he wone acclaim as the youngest
Cantor in the United States to
occupy such a noted and prest-
igious pulpit.
Cantor Gluck was born in
Hungary in 1948. The son of a
distinguished Cantor, he showed
a talent for singing and music
from a very early age and was a
soloist in his father choir.
Cantor Gluck was brought up
in Dublin, Ireland. After finish-
ing his school education in
Australia, he went to London,
where he studied Chazanut and
music with Rev. L. Bryl at Jews'
College and at the same time stu-
died at the London School of
Music.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
ALL PUBLIX BAKERIES OPEN AT 8 AM
"\ /
Miniature
Danish
$349
1-lb.
pkg.
Delicious
Marble
Rye Bread
$179
32-oz.
loaf
A favorite for sandwiches
Kaiser Rolls
6-79*
____________________J
Prices Effective December 26th thru 31st. 1983.
Decorated Cake.....................7Z? *52S
Rugalach.................................. *369
Made with Fresh Strawberries
Strawberry Tarts....................- 79*
Powdered Sugar *_-**
li Donuts.............................' s1
Decorated for the Holiday ^ ___
CupCakes............................6 *V9
Bran Muffins........................6 < 1
Kringle Coffee Cake.............2?3i
"\
lead or w*i powdared tugir
Fruit Stolten
$029


*>***
r*age
/Tt r -
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. December
30,
Kings Point Kicks Off
1984 With Celebration
Over 80 men and women
gathered at Congregation Anahei
Emuna in Del ray Beach, to celeb-
rate the Kickoff of the 1984 Kings
Point Federation-UJA cam-
paign drive. Excitement reigned
as residents of Kings Point
listened to inspiring talks from
local Federation lay leaders and a
special guest from Israel. Iz
Siegel, 1984 Chairman of Kings
Point, introduced the speakers to
the audience: Marianne Bobick,
President of South County Jew-
ish Federation, Gladys Wein-
shank, General Campaign Chair-
man, Benjamin Busain, Family
Division Chairman, and honored
guest speaker, Eli Gurfel,
former Russian refusenik
residing in Israel.
An extensive question and
answer session followed the
speakers as their talks peaked the
interest of the audience. Enthu-
siasm grew for the upcoming
a
now
1984 campaign in Kings Point
and residents went out eager to
spread the word in the Kings
Point community.
After the wonderful reception,
Iz Siegel commented, "This is
going to be the best year ever for
Kings Point. The people are more
interested than ever before and
the need is greater than ever be-
fore. The people of Kings Point
will rise up and meet those
needs."
Milt Kretsky. Family Di
ZL7 -,- Aami -V rDw,sio" Luncheon Chairman; Ben
Bussm. FamUy Division Chairman; Gladys Weinshank. General
Campaign Chairman. JoeS. Sehenk. Chairman-Snecial Even,?
19H4 Family Division Luncheon Committee.
Family Division Luncheon Committee Meets
On Tuesday. Dec. 13 at 2 p.m.
at the Federation office, the first
meeting of the Family Division
Luncheon Committee was held.
In attendance were Gladys Wein-
shank, General Campaign Chair-
man of the South County Jewish
Federation-UJA campaign; Ben
Bussin. Family Division Chair-
man; Milt Kretsky. Chairman of
the Family Division Luncheon;
and Joe S. Sehenk, Special
Events Chairman. Also present
were Itzy Brown stein. Baron
Desnick, Isabella Fink, Ben
Karpen. Dr. Ed Kingsley, Arthur
B'nai Torah Sisterhood To Present
First Arts and Crafts Show
B'nai Torah Sisterhood, 1401
NW. 4th Ave. at Glades Rd..
Boca Raton presents its first
Arts and Crafts Show, Sunday,
Jan. 8 from 12 noon until 4 p.m.
The artisans will demonstrate
and exhibit their talents and
wares. The art work includes
Sculpture, Painting, Silver
Jewelry. Bead Jewelry, Lucite
Art, Caligraphy, Needlepoint,
Rya, Doll House Accessories,
Trapunta, Shell Flowers, Papier
Tole, Stained Glass, Clocks, Coke
Bottle Dolls. Silk Trees and
Violin Maker.
Chairperson of this event is
Belle Maslov, Vice President of
Education, and Co-chairperson is
Pearl Cohen.
The show is open to the public
and admission is free. Food will
be available at a nominal charge.
*+*****&><**
***\fcL
Belle Maslov
Lucker. Erwin Mann, Morris W.
Morris, Charlie Moss, Al Ostrick,
Charles Ostrow, Irving Seid,
Mark Silverton and Dr. Morris
Tear.
This year the luncheon will be
held on Thursday, March 8, at 12
noon. Baked filet of sole, salad,
vegetables, dessert and coffee
will be the menu. The minimum
to attend the luncheon will be
$100 per family.
The Guests of Honor for the
Family Division Luncheon will be
Lillian and Joe S. Sehenk.
Milt Kretsky has announced
that there will be a very special
guest speaker at the Luncheon.
Jerome Gleekel, who lives in
Miami and is originally from
Palestine, is a very powerful and
moving speaker, and will con-
tribute to making this year's
Luncheon a smashing success.
Milt Kretsky commented, "I
was extremely pleased with the
makeup for this year's com-
mittee: We are very lucky to
have so many dynamic leaders
from the Family Division to work
on the Luncheon committee. I'm
confident that this year's Family
event will be the best the Federa-
tion has ever had. No one will
want to miss being a part of this
most special day."
Pictured.left to right: Iz Siegel, Gladys Weinshank, Eli G
Marianne Bobick and Ben Bussin. "W
Left to right: Len Klein. Jerry Baer, Len Turesky, Chairman; Dr.
Monty Fein. Gerald Tamber. and Ed Sklar. Members not shown are:
Ed Cohen. Peter Forman and Dr. Jeffrey Savran.
Loggers Run Starts
1984 Campaign
With First Meeting
The committee for the Men's
Division of the 1984 Loggers
Run-UJ A-Federation campaign
held its first meeting at the home
of Gerald Tamber on Monday.
Dec. 5. Loggers Run Chairman.
Len Turesky, opened the meeting
by introducing honored guest
speaker, Dr. Larry Charme, 1984
Men's Division Chairman. The
men assembled for the evening
were treated to an inspiring and
provocative talk by Dr. Charme.
New ideas were discussed about
the organization of this year's
campaign and everyone went
away enthusiastic and eager to
have a successful campaign in
Loggers Run in 1984.
Members attending the meet
ing this night were: Leonard
Klein, Jerry Baer. Len Turesky,
Dr. Monty Fein, Gerald Tambe
and Ed Sklar. Members are eager
to increase the size of the com
mu tec with new enthusiastic
workers. All residents of loggers
Kun who are interested in joining
the Men's Division campaign
should please contact the Federa-
tion office at 368-2737.
pictured above at the recent Cocktail Party at LaFontana on behalfof
South County Jewish AWmi,n..rr/a __ i i... fmm left to
ounty Jewish Federation-UJA are the hosts, from left to
nght: Mr. and Mrs. Albert T Brout, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Manus.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Fetterman, Mr. and Mrs. Michel Wasserman.
Cantorial Concert At Temple Emeth
Mr. Morris Anapolsky, presi-
dent, announces that a cantorial
concert will be held at Temple
Emeth on Sunday, Jan. 8 8
p.m.
Three renowned guest cantors
will participate in the concert,
chaired by Mrs. Anne Katz. They
are Cantor Moshe Schulof, Con-
gregation Shaarei Tefila, Loa An-
geles, Calif. Cantor Erno Grow.
Hills Jewish Cenur,
Hills, New York, m
Naftali A. Linkovsky,
Emeth. Delray Beach.
The accompanist, Mr.
Jack Baraa, a gifted pianist.
celebrity in his field.
Tickets are available by callin|
the Temple office 498-7422.
Forest
Forest
Cantor
Temple
Florida.


Friday. December 30, 1983
tnaian or &out
Jounty
sunrise,
sunset*
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise,
sunset*
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise.
$939.00
(Airfare,hotel, and a car included.)
J=k
Announcing El Al's Sunsation Six Vacation to Israel.
Imagine getting six sunrises, and five sunsets, in
Israel for only $939.
Including round-trip airfare. A superior hotel in
Jerusalem or Tel Aviv.
And a complimentary Avis Rent A Car, yours for
five days.
Who can do this for you? Only El Al, the Airline
of Israel.
Throw in an extra $100, and you'll get our deluxe
packageaccommodations at Jerusalem's King David
Hotel, or the Dan Hotel in Tel Aviv.
And if six days just aren't enough, and you want to
extend your stay (who wouldn't?), we can arrange
that, too.
See a travel agent, or call El Al at 1-800-223-6700
and ask about our exclusive Sunsation Six Tour. But
hurry, this offer ends in February
Quickly go the days.
For complete tour details, call or write Sunsation Six Tour Desk:
El Al Israel Airlines, 850 Third Avenue, New York, NY 10022.
Name
Address
City
State
Zip
Price per person/double occupancy effective November 15,1983 to February
29.1984 Offer not valid from 12/15/83 to 1/5/84. One Avis car per double
room; gas, mileage, and insurance charges not included. If named hotels
unavailable, comparable accommodations will be substituted.
Package price based on Miami lei Aviv round-trip only For prices from
your area, contact a travel agent or El Al.
The Airline of Israel


J|l-i......ll|l.-^l!RPBRSWB
i ne jewisn floridian of South County
FrMfcy, Decent, an ^
A Rabbi
Comments
77ie following is brought
Floridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association.
If there are topics you would like
tr Rabbis to discuss, please
submit them to the Floridian.
By RABBI SAM SILVER
Temple Sinai, Delray Beach
Usually we rabbis pontificate.
We often give the impression that we have answers to many
things.
I d like to reverse the process.
Instead of declarations I'd like to ask you lay people some
questions.
For starters, I'd like you to tell me whether you have a
favorite rabbi or whether you once had one.
If so. what did you like about him?
Also, tell me, please, whether you can remember any special
sermon delivered by a rabbi.
If so, what did you like about the sermon?
Also I'd like you to tell me what kind of sermon you enjoy, if
you do ever enjoy one.
If you were a rabbi, what topics would you preach about?
Is there anything particularly annoying about rabbis that you
would care to specify? I know you can't generalize, but perhaps
you have discerned some traits that we rabbis could correct.
How long do you think a sermon ought to be?
Do you have any favorite synagogue melodies? Which?
If you were ritual chairman, would there be any improvements
in the worship service you would recommend?
Do you have any suggestions to the leaders of synagogue sis-
terhoods and men's clubs about programs you would enjoy
attending?
How could synagogues induce more Jews to join them?
Do you think you're brave enough to undertake studies
towards becoming a Bar or Bat Mitzvah or an adult conf irmand,
or perhaps repeating the Bar or Bat or confirmation experience?
Do you think it would be a good idea for Reform, Con-
servatism and Orthodoxy to come closer together? Do you think
they will ever amalgamate? Should they?
What is your reaction to female rabbis?
You don't have to submit your replies to me. Just think about
these things. And if you do want to react submit your ideas to
your nearest rabbi, or write a letter to this newspaper.
Temple Sinai
Of Palm Beach County
Delray Beach
Member UAH C iReform)
Invites you to attend our
Sabbath Eve Services
Held Each Friday Evening. 8:15 p.m., at
Cason United Methodist Church
Corner of Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd.)
Rabbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
NedChodash Samuel Rothstein Sid Bernstein
272-2827 President 732 5807
Registration for Religious School
Professional Staff
Special KULANU Young Family Group
For INFORMATION CALL
Marj Aaron 737-3599 Bevclv Kamm 4990404
Tempie INFORMATION CALL276-6161
P.O. BOX 1901DELRA Y BEACH, FLA.
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Oelray
Pictured are some of the 700 people attending the
The South County Jewish Community
Demonstrates Unprecedented
Support For Soviet Jewry
Much of the delight of Milton
Kretsky, Community Relations
Council Chairman of the South
County Jewish Federation, over
700 people filled Temple Beth El
on Dec. 12 for the Soviet Jewry
program sponsored by the CRC.
Headlining the program was
Abraham Bayer, Director of the
International Commission for
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council. Mr.
Bayer'8 dynamic and emotional
presentation received a standing
ovation as he shared the startling
facts about life for Jews in the
Soviet Union.
The Epstein Brothers, talented
Klesmer Musicians, entertained
the assembly with a selection of
melodies indicative of the vibrant
spirit of the Jewish people.
Special recognition went to
Tova Singer of Temple Beth El
sisterhood and Ann Kierstein,
President of Temple Sinai sister-
hood, in appreciation for their
extensive efforts as co-conveners
of the evning.
Visit Slated
PARIS (JTA) Lionel
Jospin, the secretary general of
the French Socialist Party, wUl
visit Israel next month at the
invitation of Israel's Labor
Party. Though Jospin has no
government responsibilities, he
plays a leading role in defining
major policies. His predecessor as
the party's leader was Francois
Mitterrand who resigned when he
was elected President in May,
1981.
.Jospin met Israeli Ambassador
Ovadia Sofer who protested
against France's continued re-
cognition of PLO chief Yasir
Arafat as the leading representa-
tive of the Palestinian people and
referring to him as "a moderate."
Restaurant
Bombed
PARIS (JTA| A terrorist
on a motorcycle hurled a bomb
into the Jewish-owned Oree du
Boifl restaurant in the fashion-
able Bois du Boulogne section in
juring 30 patrons, several of them
children None was seriously
hurt, police reported.
Bar Mitzvah
IVAN KARPEN
The Sabbath eve service of
Temple Sinai, Friday, Jan. 6 at
8:15 p.m. will include the Bar
Mitzvah of Ivan Karpen, grand
son of Mrs. Lee Karpen.
A reception for the Bar Mit-
zvah will foUow the service.
Temple Sinai worships at the
Cason United Methodist Church.
N. 4th Street and Swinton
Avenue, Delray Beach.
Holding poster, guest speaker Abraham Bayer. Seated left to right:
Ann Keirstein. Tova Singer, obscured, Milton Kretsky, Geri
Rosenberg and Marianne Bobick.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
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.
Minyan on Monday and Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
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.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
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. Rabbi Emeritus Jonah J. Kahn
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at
8 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 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.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33445. Con-
servative. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Naftaly
A. Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.,
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Daily Minyansat8 45a m and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (comer
Lake Ida Rd), Delray Beach, Fla Reform. Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 pm
Rabbi Samuel Silver, President Samuel Rothstein, Phone 276-
6161.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 273866, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427.
Orthodox services held at South County Jewiah Community
Day School, 414 N.W. 35th St.. Boca Raton, every Friday, five
minutes after candlelighting, Saturday morning 9 a.m. Minch-
Maariv. President. Dr. Israel Bruk. Phone: 483-8616.


day, December 30,1983
Phe Jewish Floridian of South V
Organizations In The News
,* n B'NAI B BI l m Book of Exodus accompanied by
B'rith Shomer Lodge ftashi's Commentary, preceding
,hes to announce the change of tne daily morning Minyon
eting day and time-Because of Service, starts at 7:45 a.m. The
Year's, they will meet on fafiy twilight services commence
at 5 p.m.
B'NAI TORAH
''"pn^am^ill'bepresented B'nai Torah-Sisterhood will
]'\iest Teddy Blendes. A slide sponsor an Arts and Crafts Show
' i will be shown by Ms. Blen- on Sunday, Jan. 8 from 12 noon-4
p.m. at the synagogue, 1401
4th Ave., Boca. A market-
Ldav afternoon, Jan. 5 at 2
in the Administration
iOding. UPPW level. Their
whose many trips to Israel
working experience will
lent a very interesting and in-
native program. Wives and
is are invited. For further
formation, please ell 483-2365,
12-8017 or 482-5856.
I B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
hold their next breakfast
leeting in the activities building
p Tuesday, Jan. 3 at 9:30 a.m.
|on Brandt, insurance specialist
. B'nai B'rith insurance pro-
hm will speak on supplemental
[i,l medicare programs.
BRANDEIS
I Brandeis University Women of
lelray will hold their annual
University on Wheels," Mon-
Jan. 9 at 9:30 a.m. in the
[old Coast Room of Florida At-
Intic University, Glades Road,
Dca '"The Quest for Freedom in
. Americas" is the subject to
I presented by Professor Jeffrey
Ibramson and Professor Milton
lander. "Brown Bag" lunch.
offee and Cake will be served.
Lnation is $10. For tickets call
iylvia Feldman, 499-6493 or
Iritzie Feldsher, 499-5080.
Brandeis University Women
Boca Century Village West is
folding a luncheon on Tuesday,
Pan. 10 at L'Hexagon Restaurant
. the Fifth Avenue Mall. Dr.
eymon Brown, Professor of Po-
tica at Brandeis University will
! the guest speaker and his topic
lill be Soviet-American Rela-
tions. Donation is $11. Please call
Bi'verly for reservations at 482-
Ffi9, or bleanore Cohen, 482-
704. All paid up members will be
Eligible to have their names
drawn for an elegant prize at the
luncheon. If transportation is
Boded, the bus will take passen-
ers to the mall Tuesday.
HADASSAH
Hadassah-Ben Gurion will hold
heir Big Gifts luncheon at Boca
[.ago on Monday, Jan. 9. The
it is $150 per couple. Proceeds
towards Hadassah hospitals.
For reservations, call 499-5210 or
14998517.
Hadassah-Menachem Begin
will hold their Bigger giving
(Luncheon at the Breakers in
ll'alm Beach on Monday, Jan. 9 at
12 noon. This luncheon is spon-
Isored by Menachem Begin Chap-
iter of Hadassah. For further in-
1 formation, please call Dorothy
lUarnett 499-7044.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Beersheba will
hold their next meeting on Tues-
day, Jan. 10 at 1 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank, Delray.
Coffee hour begins at 12 noon.
I Their speaker will be Jack Bunis.
All are welcome.
ANSHEIEMUNA
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood will
install their new slate of officers
on Tuesday, Jan. 3 at 12 noon at
the synagogue, 16189 Carter Rd.,
Delray. A delightful afternoon is
planned. Also on Wednesday,
Jan. 4 at 9 a.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave.,
Delray, a cake sale will be held.
Please call Bea Kleiner 499-1339
or Helen Lazar 499-9610.
Anshei Emuna announces the
sermonic message to be delivered
by Rabbi Dr. Louis Sacks at the
Sabbath morning service on Sat-
urday, Dec. 31 commencing at
8:45 a.m. will be "This is the
Day." The "Sabbath Dialogue
with the Rabbi" and afternoon
services begin at 5 p.m. The daily
N.W.
place will contain demonstrations
and exhibits by artisans in the
area which encompass needle-
work, sculpture, painting,
jewelry and much more. Food
stands and an art games will also
be part of the gaiety. This after-
noon at "The Shook" is open to
the public and admission is free.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on
Thursday. Jan. 5 at 12 noon, at
the synagogue, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Installation of offi-
cers will take place. There will be
a coffee hour.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai Sisterhood con-
ducts a monthly adult education
session in people's homes. The
gatherings are led by Rabbi Sa-
muel Silver every third Tuesday
of the month at 1 p.m. For
further information, call Mrs.
Sam Braver 499-0357.
ORT
Women's American ORT-AU
Points will hold a luncheon and
card party on Wednesday, Jan.
11 at 11 a.m. at the Dragon Inn,
Gulfstream Mall, Federal Hwy.,
Delray Beach.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
The Free Sons of Israel will be
celebrating its 135th anniversary
in 1984. The Florida Council,
comprising six South Florida
lodges will celebrate the anniver-
sary with a luncheon at Crystal
Lake Country Club in Boynton
Beach on Jan. 25. There will be
dancing and entertainment, plus
an opportunity to meet the
Grand Lodge officials who will be
in Florida for the Celebration.
For further information, please
call Nat Peck, Max Tamarac or
Max Rosenbaum 499-36%.
From left to right: Effrem Young, Rubin Axelrod,
Shep Kaufman, Sanford Huston, Lester Cutler,
Ben Pressner, Abby Levine, Lou Winkelman,
Gary Lebbin, Marianne
Bernie Woolman.
Bobick, Gene Squires,
Mission participants sharing minyon experience.
Delaire Leadership Tours Community
Larry Gottsegen, Chairman of
Delaire; Shep Kaufman and
Howard Pittman, Associate
Chairman; organized the first
Local Mission undertaken as part
Community Calendar
January 2
Women's League for Israel, 10 a.m. Board meeting
January 3
B'nai B'rith-Boca Teeca Lodge Breakfast meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT-Boca Delray evening Board meeting, 8
p.m. Temple Beth El-Solos, 7:30 p.m. meeting
January 4
Women's American ORT-Region, 9:30 a.m. Executive Com-
mittee Meeting Anshei Shalom-Oriole Jewish Center
Sisterhood, 9:45 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Boca Maariv, 10:30
a.m. Board meeting National Council Jewish Women-Boca
Delray, 8 p.m. Board meeting Hadassah-Menachem Begin, 12
noon Board meeting
January 5
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, 9p.m. Board meeting Jewish
War Veterans-Snyder Tokson Post 459, 10 a.m. meeting B'nai
B'rith-Genesis, 10 a.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith-Shomer
Lodge, 2 p.m. meeting
January 7
B'nai B'rith-North Pines meeting
January 8
B'nai B'rith-lntegrity Council meeting, 9:30 a.m. Temple
Emeth-Cantorial Concert, 8 p.m.
of the Men's Division of the an-
nual UJ A-Federation Campaign.
"It is important to have our
residents understand what is
happening within our commun-
ity," said Larry Gottsegen. "To
just tell the story is insufficient
and an injustice to our leaders."
"We know the Mission was
successful because one person
said, "I will never again ask how
much goes to Israel." That shows
the impact of the trip," said Shep
Kaufman.
The group started by attend-
ing the flag raising and minyon
at the South County Jewish
Community Day School. After
touring the faculty and meeting
with the students: they went to
the soon-to-be occupied Baer
Jewish Campus, Jewish Family
Services, Federation main office,
lunched at the Kosher Konnec-
tion, met with the chaplain at the
hospital, then returned home at
1:00.
The quick paced and varied
program had all those in attend-
ance unanimously convinced, the
Local Mission must be offered to
ail leaders of the Campaign.
"Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community
BETH ISRAEb -RUBIN
memoMRL chapcl
5808 W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH, FL 33445
DELRAY (305) 499-6000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
JOSEPH RUBIN, OWNER
If your Funeral
and Cemetery
Arrangements are
"Back Home**...
Menorah Gardens & Funeral Chapels will work
directly with the funeral home of your choice
anywhere in the U.S. or Canada to carry out
your funeral and cemetery arrangements quickly,
efficiently and in the Jewish tradition.
FOR NATIONWIDE ARRANGEMENTS.
CALL IN WEST PALM BEACH
Cemetery & Chapel 627~22 7 7
Planning Center OoO"7/22
rfMeno&h^
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
V
e
-


p*f*
' "" "^Wwno/.U^I'm.^
' ^fW^^T^S^n S^^outX County
^^^cemberao
^4'Bori Ra,on Bovnion B*ch/Co.ai 5ongs'Dw.#it1 B**ch/FoM Laud'daiVJupitOf>l*k* VYonrw Margatt'North Boca RaloniPaim Bav'^aim B*acn/Plm Beach aardana'Palm Spf.ng'PiantatK>n/*>o
&
I
1
*
r
I
I
o
I
=
i
I

5
1
I
f
r
I
3
1
I
I
1
c
I
5>
i
5
|
I
Rate Yourself!
HIGH YIELD CERTIFICATES THAT
GIVE YOU MANY WAYS TO INVEST
ON YOUR OWN TERMS!
Put your money to work earning high
interest today... at City! *
City's Certificate program is tailor made for you... terms are available from
3 months all the way up to 30 years... you decide! Even an 18 month variable
rate certificate is available-Plus you can arrange to defer interest earned on
3 to 12 month CD's... a real advantage for tax planning purposes.
Interest on Citys Certificates is compounded and credited monthly There is a
substantial interest penalty for early withdrawal on certificate accounts.
i
I
o
I
I
i
5
!
For more details and current rates
call our CITY Information Desk
Toll Free 1-800-492-4141
*
!

CHOICE OF $20 CASH OR A FREE GIFT FOR DEPOSIT OF $10,000 OR MORE TO CITY'S 6 MONTH
OR 12 MONTH CERTIFICATE OR $5,000 OR MORE TO CITY'S LONG TERM CERTIFICATES.
$
20
CASH
as;
Of C" Op*"*'
* if S*'P*"*-


V
N
1 Cannon Bia"cts
'00*. Acryi*
Twin &/* Tan
ill E !"
**'*t>On*
D'''K> s
r*a-
yn>'*Ji
B*"- Bag
'On Bac"
^

c
\
F -si Attrt r
Efccn*
P>OQmat)(*
light Control
to&
Un*On.c
O*<0oo
Calcinates
*n*Cr D'SC
Cim'j
Sanon
GVin* M-if
Bick a -
T*DI*IOp
rVo"
O^^i

W
P*io
D**pFr,ef
lt^
P'ocio- s. ti
4 S"C*
' Mt(H
t^at I tadfe
^^^*^ Un,.*.'
Univ* Wom*n s Tot* Bag Bag
B>ac a D*(*'
Sooi'ii*'
0 f Sitam Son,
on
B>ac> A D*c.*'
1t*o Stooi
So**'"* Oua-t/
W Clock
Comfc>te<
Nylon Ac'yi<
B*nd T,"S/*
Tan
Ham.non B*acn
'?Cuo
Co"** Ma>*'
<6 14 Kf
GoKJNatkiac*
*> Pouch
P*g*nt Sr\*u*in
Cut*',
P AC OC Ponao*
aoo
Gifts will be deftvered by UPS.
Regulations prohibit gift for
transfer of funds already on
deposit with the association
One gift per depositor. Gifts
are not available for IRA or
Ksogh Accounts
City Federal Savings One of Americas Largest Financial Services Companies
120 Offices throughout Florida and New Jersey Deposits Insured by FSLIC
4
%
I
i
-.
Mo>tisiew lUoomiomni MMiio*n uo ,c !, minor Mananav*
~ lindaru LawnMlon *la- m,,, l-1
wood M".IWWHo.|ll H,
l**ooM ,.^
/