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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( November 2, 1984 )

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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:
November 2, 1984

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

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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:
AA00014304:00179

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:
November 2, 1984

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014304:00179

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
he
Jewish Florid ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
16 Number 36
Levine To Head UJA
Major Events For '85
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, November 2,1984
i^9d
Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Lebanon Exit
Levine, who headed the
Dn-UJA Campaign in
I chair the Major Events
e for this year's cam-
,. Larry Charme, chair of
i's Division, announced
ent of Del-Aire Country
elray Beach, Abby Le-
n an active force in
County Jewish Fed-
le served as vice presi-
I continues to serve as a
rf the board: in 1982 he
[iciate Campaign Chair,
year he chaired the
nimum event one of
Division's four major
ents.
is also a board member
Ration Bnai Torah, and
the Bnai B'rith Anti-
League. Two years
)k part in a fact-finding
Abner Levine
mission with some 150 commu-
nity leaders from the U.S., who
visited the war zone in Lebanon
at the invitation of Premier
Menachem Begin, to learn about
Israel's Operation "Peace for
Galilee."
A part-time resident of Law-
rence, Long Island, Levine was
active in the UJA campaign
there. Together with Howard
Samuels, former candidate for
Governor of New York, he estab-
lished the highly successful
Greater New York Mobilization
Campaign. He has also been a
member of the National Council
of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC) and
has taken an active part in the
political campaigns of George
McGovern and Howard Samuels.
Dr. Charme said he considers
Abby Levine one of the most
competent and most dedicated
leaders in this community, which
will ensure the success of the
major events for the campaign.
Israel Beats Iran's Ouster Move
YITHAKRABI
:ed nations -
The General
fly overwhelmingly
an Iranian prop-
Bxpel Israel from the
body. The vote was
Ith 22 abstentions.
is the third consecutive
Iran attempted and
i have Israel suspended
General Assembly by
ng an amendment to
s credentials. Israel's
came up for aprpoval
le 39th session of the
Assembly along with the
Js of 126 other countries.
IRANIAN motion was
after Denmark intro-
countermotion not to
i it. The same procedural
' was responsible for the
i similar Iranian motion
It was undertaken then
py. The vote at that time
in favor of the Nor-
*nove with 19 absten-
/oting Oct. 17 in the
Assembly produced
irises. Iraq, the arch
W Iran with which it has
[war for more than three
[abstained. Jordan and
absented themselves
le hall during the vote.
as it did last year, op-
posed the Iranian amendment by
supporting the Danish move.
The 41 votes for the Iranian
proposal came mainly from Arab
and Communist bloc countries
headed by the Soviet Union.
Most of the abstentions were by
Third World countries.
ISRAEL'S Ambassador to the
UN, Binyamin Netanyahu, who
spoke after the vote in what was
his first appearance before the
General Assembly since his
appointment as ambassador
three weeks ago, called Iran's
failure "a resounding and
dramatic defeat."
In his brief remarks, the Israeli
envoy said, "The attempt to deny
Israel her credentials was not
merely one more attack on Israel.
It was an attempt on the very life
of this body."
Netanyahu warned that the
UN "is in danger of becoming a
mere spectator on the sidelines of
serious diplomacy. Most signi-
ficantly, it is losing perhaps it
has already lost its hold on the
imagination of the world's
people."
He charged that the attempt to
Continued on Page 13
Inside
10 ELECTION
iUES
ihool Board candi
Mes state their stand
I school prayer and
lurch/state problems,
rabbis express
Jncern. Page 8
'o Supreme Court
[stices are object of
^ndetta because of
>ul ruling on
[reposition I. Page 5
Henkin Returns To Head
Village Drive; Honors Workers
Dr. Hyman Henkin, last year's
Federation-UJA campaign chair
for Century Village, will again
head the campaign there this
year, according to Benjamin
Bussin, Family Division chair of
the South County Jewish Fed-
eration.
Dr. Henkin has issued an invi-
tation to all Century Village resi-
dents to attend a special event
next Sunday, Nov. 11, to honor
all the volunteers who helped in
the past year's campaign.
The presentation of awards
and celebration will be held at the
Century Village Administration
Building (second floor) at 2 p.m.
There will be no solicitation of
funds, and free refreshments will
be served.
Rose Rifkin, former Middle
East Task Force chair of the Fed-
eration's Community Relations
Council, will be the guest
speaker. She will give an in-
formed update on the current
situation in Israel. Ms. Rifkin, a
former president of Hadassah
and B'nai B'rith, was honored by
the Federation as outstanding
speaker of 1984, and is a recipient
of Israel's Freedom Medal. She is
on the National Women's Board
of Israel Bonds, on the executive
board of American Friends of
Hebrew University, and is a
recipient, together with her hus-
Unity Gov't. Aiming for
'Political Settlement'
Dr. Hyman Henkin
band Irving, ot the tiolda Meir
Century Club Award for 50 years
of service to Israel.
Dr. Henkin, who moved here
from Chicago four years ago, was
also chair of the Israel Bonds
drive in Century Village last
year. He is president of the B'nai
B'rith Shomer Lodge, and serves
on the board of Temple Beth
Shalom. Please RSVP by calling
Cynthia, 368-2737.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel has made it clear
in an official statement that
it seeks a "political-
military" accord in south
Lebanon, one that would
provide security
assurances, not merely
redeployment of military
forces. The statement was
issued by Premier Shimon
Peres' office after a meeting
between Peres and U.S.
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger.
After two days of meetings
with Peres and Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin Weinberger left
for Amman, Jordan. Before
coming to Israel, he visited Cairo
to talk to officials. Peres was
accompanied at his meeting with
Weinberger by Rabin and
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
THE OFFICIAL statement
was plainly intended, among
other things, to end speculation
here regarding possible differ-
ences between the three top
ministers over the government's
Lebanon policy.
Weinberger, in remarks to the
press, praised Israel's desire tn
get out of Lebanon, provided
adequate security measures could
be obtained. The Israeli state-
ment said Israel's conditions
included that Syria would not ad-
vance further south than its
present deployment.
Israel also seeks undertakings
from Syria, probably tacit, to
prevent terrorist incursions
southwards toward the border.
The Israeli statement envisaged
a deployment of the United
Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UN I FID along a wider
and deeper front than at present.
Reports from Beirut said the
Lebanese government was ready
to hold military talks with Israel
under UNIFIL auspices. Israel
has already signalled its agree-
ment to such talks. But Peres
and Rabin stressed at the
Cabinet meeting that the ses-
sions would not be regarded as a
revival of the long-dead Mixed
Armistice Commission, created
under the 1949 armistice accords.
THE SPECULATION over
Israel's Lebanon policy followed
statements by Peres, in the U.S.
and here, that the Cabinet might
decide soon on a partial with-
drawal from the Western sector if
the Syrians refuse to each agree-
ment on an overall withdrawal-
and-security accord.
Circles close to Rabin said they
felt such talk waa not conducive
to a realistic and forthcoming
approach from Damascus. But
circles close to Peres argued that
the "threat" of a unilateral
partial pullback implying that
the Israel Defense Force would
dig in deeper on the eastern front
of south Lebanon, where it ar-
tillery threatens Damascus
would encourage the Syrians to
agree to the security provisions
that Israel requires.
Defense Minister Rabin
Well-placed sources said that
the partial option was a real one if
nothing came of the efforts to
reach wider agreement.
American sources, meanwhile,
expressed caution about a "high
profile" U.S. "shuttle-type
mediation" at this stage. These
sources told reporters here that
Washington considers the time
right for low-key diplomacy by
its representatives in the various
Mideast capitals.
THE SOURCES indicated
that the tendency toward caution
Continued on Page 2


Putro
10
Tk I.
Pg2 The Jewish FToridiM of South County/Friday, November 2,1984
News in Brief
Ex-CIA Man Wants Nazi
Criminal to Stay in U.S.
By JTA Services
NEW YORK In a blatant apologia for the utilization of Nazi
war criminal* by the United States, Ray Clinea, who was the number
two man in the Central Intelligence Agency from its inception until his
retirement in 1969, said that accused Nazi war criminal Arthur
Rudolphs role in a slave labor camp should be overlooked in return for
his later contributions as a missile scientist in the American space
program.
Clines said in answer to a question by Ted Koppel, host of ABC-
TV's "Nightline" program which aired Oct. 18, that Rudolph and
others who may have murdered thousands of innocent victims during
World War II had paid their debts to society by providing security
and technology gains for the American government.
Sharon Opens Political Hornet's Nest
JERUSALEM Industry and Commerce Minister Ariel Sharon
opened a political hornet's nest this week by expressing opposition to
government plans to base an Israeli withdrawal from south Lebanon
on the deployment of united Nations Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) troops in that area and by attacking government plans to
improve the quality of life for Arabs in Judaea and Samaria.
In a sharp attack on the withdrawal plans, Sharon told Radio
Israel that "this government will survive only if it concentrates on
economic problems and on condition that it avoids action on other
areas" where differences between Likud and Labor cannot be bridged.
He warned that Likud did not agree to a national unity government to
serve as a cover for Labor's defense and foreign affairs plans, which he
described as "disastrous."
Illegal Hitler Silver Medals Surface in Vienna
VIENNA Illegal silver medals bearing the face of Adolf Hitler
have surfaced in Vienna, the Austrian newspaper Kurier, reports.
The medals, being sold for 200 schillings ($10). show the Third
Reich's eagle and the motto of the Third Reich, "Ein Volk, Ein Reich,
Ein Fuehrer" (One People. One Government, One Leader) on the
reverse side. Austrian police have not yet been able to establish the
source of these medals.
Morocco Bars Entry of Two Israelis
PARIS Israeli writer and philosopher Aharon Amir has
returned to Israel after Morocco denied him entry to attend an in-
ternational conference in Marrakesh. Amir and another Israeli, writer
and Jerusalem Deputy Mayor Andre Chouraqui, had been invited to
the World Conference on Poetry by its chairman, former Senegalese
President Leopold Senghor.
Morocco's refusal to grant them entry visas, in spite of earlier
promises, is seen here as a definite break with past Moroccan policy
and is interpreted as a gesture to Libya with which it signed an
alliance last month.
Jewish Leader Named to UN Delegation
PARIS The chairman of the French section of the World
Jewish Congress, Sen. Michel Dreyfus-Schmidt, has been named by
France to its delegation at the United Nations General Assembly
session currently meeting in New York.
A dose associate of President Francois Mitterrand, Dreyfus-
Schmidt has represented Belfort in the Senate since 1980.
Shultz Vows U.S. Aid for Soviet Jews
WASHINGTON Secretary of State George Shultz pledged
that as the United States intends to build a "new, more constructive
period in Soviet-American relations" following President Reagan's
recent meeting with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko, it will
continue to stress the plight of Soviet Jews and other human rights
issues.
"I hope that no one, either in the Soviet Union or in this country,
seriously entertains the idea that once negotiations are underway, the
United States will refrain from raising our human rights concerns,"
Shultz told the Leadership Assembly of the Naitonal Conference on
Soviet Jewry (NCSJ) at the Capital Hilton Hotel.
AJComm. Hails Vatican Tie Possibility
NEW YORK The American Jewish Committee has welcomed a
report that the Vatican "favors the diplomatic recognition of Israel."
The statement was issued by Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, director of
international relations for the Committee, who said the agency's
comment was based on an NBC news report from Rome that the
Vatican now favors such a move.
Tanenbaum, who until recently had been the AJCommittee's
director of interreligious affairs and who is presently in charge of the
committee's relationship with the Vatican, also said "as we have
informed Vatican authorities during a number of conversations in
recent years, the establishment of diplomatic relations between the
Holy See and the State of Israel would be a significant contribution to
the cause of peace and reconciliation in the Middle East." On Monday
the Vatican denied that it favors closer relations with the Jewish
State.
Peres: Hussein's Refusal Not Last Word
BONN Israeli Premier Shimon Peres believes King Hussein's
refusal so far to enter peace negotiations with Israel is not his last
word and indicated there would be wide scope for bargaining once
negotiations between Israel and Jordan get underway, according to an
interview with the Israeli leader published in the mass-circulation
West German news magazine, Der Spiegel.
Peres also remarked that experience shows that the outcome of
peace negotiations always differs from the initial positions of the
parties involved, Der Spiegel reported.
South Africa's Foreign Minister to Visit
JERUSALEM Foreign Minister Pik Botha of South Africa is
scheduled to visit Israel next month, but Israeli officials said that the
visit will be a private one in which he will see holy sites. He is slated to
arrive here Nov. 4 on his way to West Germany. Although the visit is
not considered official, Botha is expected to meet with Deputy
Premier and Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
The newspaper Maariu reported that Israeli officials were con-
cerned that attempts to renew diplomatic relations with Black African
nations would be harmed by Botha's visit. Shamir said last week after
returning from talks at the United Nations that Israel's relations with
the Third World countries, especially in Black Africa, were improving.
In Ancient China
Jewish Grave Found in Fujian
NEW YORK (JTA) -
An ancient undecorated
tombstone among several
from the ancient Yuan
Dyansty (1271-1368) un-
earthed in the 1950's near
Quanzhou in Fujian pro-
vince probably marked a
Jewish grave, according to
Sidney Shapiro, an Ameri-
can-born scholar who has
lived in China for 37 years.
Shapiro said in an interview
with the Xinhau News Agency at
his home in Beijing, "The stone is
an indication of a Jewish
presence during the Yuan
Dynasty. They are also men-
tioned in official Yuan
documents."
HE TOLD Xinhau that
"Judaism is opposed to 'graven
images' and has no special
decorations or markings on its
tombstones. The other stones
(unearthed near Quanzhou) are
all engraved with various
religious phrases and symbols,
such as those of the Nestorians,
Catholics and Moslems."
Shapiro, who began studying
China's ancient Jews and
collecting essays of Chinese
scholars on the subject in 1982,
said that studies by Chinese
scholars reveal Jewish traces in
China prior to the Tang Dynasty
(618-907) in various parts of
China. Most Chinese scholars, he
noted, believe Jews began to
arrive in China in large groups
during the Tang Dynasty and the
Song Dynasty (960-1279),
coming mainly by sea with Arab
and Persian merchants.
A 1489 tablet discovered in
Kaifeng in Central China states
that a group of Jews arrived in
that city during the Song
Dynasty. A 1512 inscription of
the same Jewish community sets
the date in Han (206-220). At
present, Shapiro said in his in-
terview, Chinese archaeologists
are seeking more traces of old
Jewish communities.
THESE FINDINGS, and
more, are detailed in a book
translated and edited by Shapiro
called "Jews in Old China
Studies by Chinese." It includes
12 essays by Chinese scholars
and is scheduled for publication
later this month by Hippocrene
Books in New York.
The book is the first of its kind
in China, Shapiro said. He
thanked the Chinese Social
Sciences Academy, and Chinese
scholars such as the noted ar-
chaeologist Xia Nai and historian
Wong Dujian, for their support
and cooperation.
Shapiro began his translations
of the works of Chinese scholars
with a treatise by the late
Chinese historian Chen Yuan
(1880-1971), a pioneer in research
on Jews in China. Chen Yuan had
been the director of the History
Institute of the Chinese Academy
of Social Sciences. Chen's tract
inspired Shapiro and provided
leads to further research. He
travelled to 11 cities and six
provinces and consulted many
Chinese historians snd ar-
chaeologists. Several wrote
special articles for inclusion in
Shapiro's book.
INTEREST IN Chinese Jews
in Western countries began in the
17th Century, Shapiro noted.
Sinologists have since written
about 200 esssys. But their
studies were mainly based on
reports by missionaries such as
Mateo Ricci, and were generally
confined to the Jewish com-
munity in Kaifeng.
Shapiro, 69, a former New
York lawyer, came to China in
1947 and becmae a Chinese
citizen in 1963. He has been with
the Foreign Languages
Publishing House for more than
30 years, and has translated
many Chinese modern and classic
novels into English. Last June he
Unity Gov't.
Continued from Page 1
was not linked to the Presidential
elections but stemmed solely
from the State Department's
assessment of the best way the
U.S. can be helpful at this time.
The sources said the State
Department's top Mideast aide,
Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy, probably would
return to the region within a
month for further "probing ef-
forts" They were careful not to
term his projected visit a media-
tion effort.
became a member of China's top
advisory body, the National
Committee of the Chinese
People's Political Consultative
Conference.
Shapiro said he developed an
interest in the history of China's
Jews not only because of his own
Jewish background but also due
to the urgings of his foreign
friends. "Living in China for
nearly 40 years, I was em-
barrassed to know so little about
them," he told Xinhau. "My
paternal grandfather fled to the
United States from Czarist
Russia in the late 19th Century to
escape the pogroms against the
Jews."
Shapiro is currently in the
United States to lecture on his
book and to exchange views with
American scholars.
n
PUNCH
NO. 79
VOTE FOR SOMEONE WHO CARES
HERB
EVATT
THE BEST CHOICE*
County Commission Republican
DISTRICT 1 PD POL ADV.
South County Jewish Federation
EXTRA!
EXTRA!
PROMINENT JOURNALISTS TO SPEAK AT
UPDATE '85
Monday, November 5,1984
DATE: Monday. Nov. 5.1984
TIME: 8:45 a.m. 12:30 p.m.
PLACE: Temple Beth El
333 S.W. 4th Avenue
Boca Raton, Florida
Continental Breakfast and mid-morning collation.
SI 1.75 Registration
Reservations Limited
R.S. V.P. Ginny, Federation office 368-2737
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National Watts 800/327-3352
FL Watts 800/432-0447
RchardE.FIahman,CFP
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S* Merrill Lynch


Friday, November 2,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of!
)unty
>age
Conflicting Reports
Info on Peres' Economic Talks in D.C.
The inter-ministerial economic.
team is hard at work to come up
with a viable economic program.
It is dear here that the U.S.
demands that the Israelis take
vigorous, measures to slash
government expenditures and
tackle inflation which is presently
running at the unprecedented
annual rate of 900-1,000 percent.
By DAVID LANDAU
(Jerosekm)
And DAVID FRIEDMAN
(Washington)
Israel's economic crisis
Idominated ^s relations
with the United States last
Keek and gave me to
3nfusion as to whether
.emier Shimon Peres ob-
vained hard commitments
from the Reagan Admin-
istration during his Wash-
ington visit or a series of
xmtingency measures pro-
3osed to help Israel put its
snomy in order.
Conflicting reports emerged
om Jerusalem and Washington
m an alleged U.S. offer of a
jwratorium on the payment by
Israel of $500 million in debts
Lhich fall due during the next
three months. The initial report
vas broadcast by Israel Radio's
Washington correspondent.
Reports later in the day said
I Peres, at a special Cabinet meet-
ling convened to discuss his
IAmerican trip, confirmed the
[offer. Clarifications, if not an out-
right denial, came promptly from
[Washington.
Peres was said to have stressed
[that the idea advanced to him by
I Administration and Congres-
sional leaders was that before the
ree months elapsed, the new
ongress would almost certainly
ote at least $500 million in addi-
tional aid to Israel, effectively
ncelling the debt before the
noratorium expired.
ACCORDING TO the story
circulated in Israel, Peres said
that he and Deputy Premeir
Yitzhak Shamir, who accompa-
nied him at most of his meetings
in Washington, had serious
| doubts about the offer because of
adverse impact a debt mora-
Itorium could have on Israel's
[credit standing in the world's
9ney markets.
But, according to the local
eport, Peres said he was reas-
bured by the Americans that
Israel needn't worry about its
credit-worthiness in light of the
public expressions of confidence
n Israel by the Administration,
"eluding President Reagan
luring his White House meeting
vith Peres.
The Ameicans pointed out fur-
hermore that the world was well
iware of Israel's economic
troubles so there was no point
pying to conceal them.
Moreover, Israel's immediate
MB needs will be met by the
Administration's agreement to
ay the entire $1.2 billion in
onomic aid for fiscal 1966 in a
Jump sum now rather than in the
mal quarterly installments.
money is a grant and need
H be repaid.
THE STORY from Waahing-
" was somewhat different.
Jgffj Administration sources
U(1 that talk of a moratorium on
JJ!uT*s whkh eventually
"Quid be cancelled was inac-
urate.
State Department deputy
freeman Alan Romberglloted
provided U.S. loan aid to Israel
here can be late payment if
an? E nece*r' with, of
Bue. added interest charges.
i^18"^ was told that a
Sll?were^ of P-yment was a
***]i feasibility. But the Ad-
KTulmadeitcto"thatit
mi not believe Israel should take
^f^thieifit^Sd^S
Ami?. without deferral.
CSan.aourc* that
J1^^ economic aid nac-
"nunediauiy should affcrd
wovkfediha*
salem government follows
through promptly with requisite
economic measures of its own.
With repsect to Peres' discus-
sions with Administration offi-
cials, Romberg indicated that
deferred payment of the $600
million debt was one of severl
contingency proposals discussed
to deal with Israel's economic
problems but no agreements were
reached.
HE CITED Secretary of State
George Shultz's statement in
response to the reports from
Israel. Shultz noted that Israel's
cash flow problem is "imme-
diately benefited" by the "up
front' payment of the $1.2 billion
grant.
"The basic cash position is
vastly improved by that very
fact, and so we will look at the
flow of funds and go in for that
analysis," Shultz said. He added,
"I think if the strong steps are
taken (to control Israel's
economy) as outlined by Mr.
Peres there shouldn't be any
problems."
Shultz went on to say that
"various ways" were discussed
with the Israelis "in which any
potential problems may be met.
And of course, loan payments is
one way to get a cash flow. And
there are some other ways. But
my own opinion is that it won't
be necessary to take any addi-
tional steps." Administration
spokesmen refused to discuss any
of the suggestions it might have
made to Peres.
IN JERUSALEM, a ranking
government aide said Tuesday
night that the government has
not said outright that it would
avail itself of the possible deferral
of the $600 million debt repay-
ment but was "studying" the
question.
'Let My People Go'
Soviet Officials Told
Nearly 200 people gathered in
front of the University Center
Auditorium at Florida Atlantic
University last week to let two
Soviet diplomats know how they
felt about Soviet persecution of
Jews.
They marched quietly for an
hour before a panel discussion on
nuclear disarmament took place,
to which the two Soviets had
been invited as panelists. They
carried placards reminding the
Soviets of the Helsinki Treaty on
Human Rights, calling Russia a
"prison for Jews," and one
placard said: "Russia is an un-
healthy place for Jews and other
living things." They also handed
out leaflets and fact sheets, ex-
plaining to the audience what
their demonstration was all
about.
Organizers of the demonstra-
tion felt the turnout was signif-
icant, and showed, they said, that
many Jews throughout the
community were very concerned
about the fete of Soviet Jewry.
At least three rabbis and one
Christian clergyman were among
the marchers. More than 400
participants of the conference
signed a petition asking the
Soviets to let the Jews emigrate
or practice their religion.
See Soviet Jewry Update, PH
FREE TICKETS!
Dolphins vs. Jets
Monday Nov. 26th
D0LPHINMANIA WINNERS!
$500 $1,000 I
William Smith
Golden Beach
Geneva Weston
Dania
Virginia Von Spreecken Qary Baer
Ft. Lauderdale Tamarac
One) pair of tickets to the Dolphins/Jets
game will be given away by drawing on
November 1st in every Publlx
from Varo Beach to Homestead.
August Reiner)
Pompano Beach
Donna Christensen
Coral Gables
Peter Necastro
Miami
Jean Prlellpp
Tequesta
Mildred Moorer
Miami
Eva Rohan
Ft. Pierce
Ton! Weston
Miami Shores
Evelyn Brenner
Palm Beach
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
PubHx Bakertos open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at PubHx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or with Seeds
Rye Bread
krtUlf
Available at Publlx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Topped with Creamy Chocolate
Eclairs
3-$1
Avaiabie at Puoix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Freeh and Spicy
Pumpkin Pie
I
Available at AH PubHx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake.................a**.**!*9
Deep South
Carrot Cake..................~**2<
FMed with Fruit and Nuts
Fruit Stollen.................. $229
Available at PubHx Stores with Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Baklava, Pecan
Queen or Chocolate
Almond Log..............
act)
69*
Prices Effective
Nov. 1st thru 7th. 1984.



rage 4 The Jewish Ploridian of South County /Friday, November 2,1984
^TTA
Study Shows
Strong Jewish Ties
Mean Less Divorce
WALTHAM, Mass. -
(JTA) A clear relation-
ship exists between the rate
of divorce and the commit-
ment of Jews to Judaism,
according to Prof. Jay
Brodbar-Nemzer of the
Center for Modern Jewish
Studies at Brandeis Uni-
versity.
He based his conclusion on
data from one of the largest
Jewish population surveys of any
American Jewish community
the 1981 Greater New York
Jewish Population Study, con-
ducted by Steven M. Cohen and
Paul Ritterband.
Brodbar-Nemzer said the data
from the polling of more than
4,000 Jewish households in New
York City showed that Jews with
the strongest ties to Judaism and
to the Jewish community also
have a lower probability of ever
having been divorced.
DIVORCE AMONG American
Jews parallels a rise in the
divorce rate of the general
population, but despite the in-
crease in divorce among Jews,
narch has shown that Amer-
ican Jews are less likely to
divorce than other groups. Prof.
Brodbar-Nemzer aserted that
the lower rate of divorce mn"*g
Jews stems from Judaic tradi-
tions that stress group commit-
ment and values of family sta-
bihty and cohesion.
The 1981 study showed that
the lowest rate of divorce among
Jews is among Orthodox Jews,
with a alight increase in the rate
for Conservative Jews. He said
Reform Jews divorce at twice the
rate of Orthodox Jews. Jews who
do not identify with any of the
major Jewish denominations
divorce at four rimes the rate of
Orthodox Jews.
The Brsndeis scholar said a
similar pattern was found bet-
ween observance of ritual and the
divorce rate. Those Jews who
were highly observant had the
lowest divorce rate, with the rate
increasing as the number of
rituals observed decreased. The
study also showed that Jews who
are synagogue members are half
at likely to have been divorced,
he asserted.
THE STUDY also analysed
the ethnic component of Jewish
identity, because Jewishness
describes identification with an
ethnic group, as well as with a
religion, he declared.
Ethnic identification was
divided into categories which
included friendships with Jews,
placing s value on living in
Jewish neighborhoods, belonging
to Jewish organizations and
contributing to Jewish causes.
Brodbar-Nemzer said it was
found that Jews who had Jewish
friends, or who felt it was import-
ant to live in Jewish neighbor-
hoods, or who belonged to Jewish
organizations were less likely to
have ever been divorced. In fact,
he said, Jewish ethnic identifica-
tion was accompanied by lower
divorce rates even among Jews
who reported little religious
behavior.
HE SAID IT was clear "that
there is a direct relationship
between the extent of a person's
Jewish commitment and a
disinclination toward divorce. It
is likely that this relationship
results from pre-existing atti-
tudes toward the family and
family stability, in spite,
perhaps, of participation in
secular life that includes pulls in
the opposite direction/'
He argued that the lower
divorce rate among Jews
"reflects an attempt to redress
the balance on the side of group
survival."
Jewish Floridian
of South County rrmn
FREDSMOCMET
Editor and
**
Kb
SUZANNE SMOCMET MARTY ERANN
Executive Editor News Coorrjmator
- md MM Mey, St-W-fcry baianca at yet (43 JgB
------, Pa*d at Boca Raton. Fla. US*S 550-250 ISSN 0274-am
BOCA RATON OFFICE XSpanish River Blvd N W Boci Raton. Fla 33431 Phone382001
M-Nt 120 N.E.SIh St. Miaim.FIa 33101 Phone 37*4605
1S7 to Jewien FlortdUn. P.O. In 01-2S7J, Miami. Fla. 13101
__Jakaj Director. Steci Leeeer, rhone Saa-ia52
5"*%??? j*?*".!1"' "* *i"" CT Jawiati Federation. Jnc.. Officars Preaadent. Marianne Boom*
Vice PrsairJants. Marine Bee. Eric W Deckinoer Larry Charme. Secretary. Arnold Roaanthal
Treaaurer StWdoo Jont.fl. Ec*,m Director. Rate. Bruce S Wa.sftal
Jewish Ftornfcan does not guarantee Kaahrulh of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 50 Annual (2 Yea. Minimum ST), by membership South Count.
Jewish Federation. 336 Spamsn Rrver Blvd N W Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 396-2737
Out of Town. Upon Request
Fridsy. November2,1964 7 HESHVAN 5746
Volume 6 Number 36
U.S. Sees No Need
For Moratorium
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
administration asserted
that Israel could postpone
repayment of $500 million
in debt to the Unitd States
without asking for Ameri-
can approval, although the
administration feels this
step will not be necessary.
Under the law which provided
U.S. loan aid to Israel, "there can
be late payment if viewed as
necessary," State Department
deputy spokesman Alan Rom-
berg said. He added that this
would mean additional interest
costs.
ROMBERG IS trying to clear
up the confusion that occurred
when Israeli Premier Shimon
Peres was reported as telling his
Cabinet that during his visit to
Washington recently the ad-
ministration agreed to a post-
ponement of the repayment for
three months.
dHi.istration officials said no
agreement was made, although
several means of dealing with Is-
raels economic problems were
discussed.
Romberg pointed to a state-
ment made by Secretary of State
George Shultz, en route to
Toronto, when he was asked
about the Israeli statement.
Shultz noted that Israel's cash
flow problem is "immediately
benefited" by the administra-
tion's agreement to provide Isra-
el with the $1.2 billion in
economic grants for 1966 "up
front" in the beginning of the
fiscal year which started Oct. 1
rather than through the regular
quarterly allocations.
"THE BASIC cash position is
vastly improved by that very
fact, and so we will look at the
flow of funds and go in for that
analysis," Shultz said. "I think if
the strong steps are taken
(control the economy) as Mr.
Peres outlined there shouldn't be
any problems."
Shultz added that "various
ways" were discussed with the
Israelis "in which any potential
problem may be met. And of
course, loan repayments is one
way to get at cash flow. And
there are some other ways. But
my own opinion is that it won't
be necessary to take additional
steps."
Romberg refused to disucsss
any of the suggestions that the
administration may have made
during Peres' visit. However,
administration officials noted
that the existence of the
provision in the law to delay loan
repayments was pointed out to
the Israelis. But they stressed
that there was no agreement that
this would be done.
Secretary Shultz
If the payment is delayed for
three months the new Congrear'
would then be in session aa I
additional aid to Israel is a-
pected to be approved.
Call for Unity
Black-Jewish Front Urged in Philly
PHILADELPHIA -
(JTA) A call for the res-
toration of a united Black-
Jewish action front to work
together for improved mi-
nority conditions was made
here Oct. 16 at special cere-
monies at Independence
Hall marking "A Day of
Social Concern" sponsored
by the Social Action Com-
mittee of the Rabbinical
Assembly. The Assembly
represents 1,200 Conserva-
tive rabbis internationally
and claims to represent 1 &
million Conservative Jews
in this country.
The call said that despite their
differences, Jews and Blacks
must restore the coalition of the
1960's and work together in such
areas ss education and job oppor-
tunities, urban renewal and the
restoration of the ecological
health of the nation's environ-
ment.
"WE IN the Jewish commu-
nity are repelled by racial and
religious bigotry of any land and
are frightened at a spectre of anti-
Semitism, particularly that
echoed in the current political
campaign," asserted Rabbi Alex-
ander Shapiro, president of the
Rabbinical Assembly. "We must
not permit the statements of
either a Jesse Jackson or s Rev.
(Louis) Farrakhan to prevent an
alliance of Blacks and Jews
working together for the social
improvement of all minorities in
America."
A similar declaration was made
by Marshall Wolke, president of
the United Synagogue of
America, representing Conserva-
tive Judaism's 860 synagogues.
He said, "We reaffirm the
historic Jewish commitment to
civil rights, which is underscored
by the positive contact existing
between the Black and Jewish
communities, while deploring the
demagogic utterings of Black
extremists and the resultant
distortion of Black-Jewish rela-
tions.
"We encourage and support all
efforts to reestablish a viable,
productive relationship between
our two communities, both
religious and secular, and call
upon our rabbis and affiliated
synagogues to intensify their
efforts to this end."
In urging renewed Black-
Jewish ties, the Rabbinical As-
sembly and the United Syna-
gogue asked their 1,200 rabbis
and 660 congregations to initiate
a variety of programs aimed at
forging a closer grass roots
understandinig between Blacks
and Jews.
RECOMMENDATIONS
made were: pulpit exchanges
with Black churches, adult
education forums, articles in
synagogue and church bulletins,
use of Anglo-Jewish and Black
Dublicationa. formation of local
Black-Jewish dialogue group/]
and discussions on local TV and
radio programs.
In his message, Shapiro called
for the convening of a national
meeting of Jews and Blacks, it
the earliest possible moment. He
stressed that such a gathering
must include the widest possible
spectrum of representation from
both the Black and Jewish
communities.
At the Independence Hall cere-1
monies, the Rabbinical Assembly
honored veteran civil righti]
leader Bayard Rustin for his dif.
tinguished service to hurntnT|
and presented him with
mounted shofar containing tm
inscription, "Masterbuikta*}
human rights for all P*P*. ,
Mayor Wilson Goods snd ReW
Msx Housen, president of*
Philadelphia Board of Raw*
also participated in the progrs*
In addition to Black-Jewish n*I
tions, the Conservstive Jew*
leaders convened at Temple Beu |
Zion-Beth Israel to discuss
question of nuclear disa
and ecological problems.
Local Townfolk Happy to Have
Former Nazi Soldiers in Midst
BONN (JTA) Several
hundred former members of the
SS Polizei Panzer Grenadier
Division and their families ended
a two-day "reunion" in the
remote Bavarian town of Mark
Theidenfeld amid charges that
they were propagating Nazi ideas
and traditions.
The Organization of Per-
secutes of the Nazi Regime and
many other groups organized a
protest that brought some 800
demonstrators to Mark
Theidenfeld on Saturday to
denounce the reunion ss an at-
tempt to revive and legitimize thi |
spirit of Nazi Germany.
But the local townsfolk app|
entry were quite willing to ha"
the ex-SS men in their midst. TM
reunion has been a tradition
the town for the past 30 years
The reunion drew *ooth3|
sharp protest from the Mayor"
the Greek town of Drtfl0KJ;
Giorgos Sfountouns, *"?l
recalled that members of the
Polizei Panzers massacred J
Greek residents on June 10, jJJ
when Nazi armies were occupy"*
Greece.

.
X
****>**


Friday, November 2,1984/The Jewish Floridianof South County P6
On This and That
^r*
By RABBI
BRUCE S.WARSHAL
Executive Dl****1*
| Sooth County Jewish Federation
J a few months back the
Icommunity Relations Council of
\Z Federation vigorously op-
Inosed Proposition I. We were not
IS in opposition. The
Chamber of Commerce, all major
I educational institutions and
prominent Repubhcans and
Democrats banded together to
ISght that pernicious rionaa
fconstitutional amendment.
Proposition I was promulgated
by George Schulte and the
radical Libertine Party. Its
proponents claimed that it was a
lux cut proposal. In reality it
|would have had a devastating
limpact upon our state, stifling
Igrowth and social services.
Proposition I intended to limit
the amount of government ex-
Ltenditure on all levels (including
Wtate, county and local ex-
Ipenditures) to the 1980-81 fiscal
|year level.
Fortunately, under Florida law
.i proposed constitutional amend-
Iment can deal with only one
issue. Proposition I did not meet
that requirement in that it
Iregulated many levels of govern-
jment at one time. The state
Supreme Court ruled that it could
Inot be on the ballot for this
election.
Now it seems that Schulte and
|company have started a vendetta
i^inst the Supreme Court and
those members who voted to
Exclude Proposition I from the
ballot. Two of those justices are
Jon the ballot on Nov. 6 to
|determine their merit retention.
|Your help is needed.
Karen Weiss, who is active in
Federation work, filed the
[following report on this matter. I
personally endorse her position,
as do the community leaders who
opposed Proposition I.
In the Nov. 6 general election
justices Raymond Ehrlich and
nder Shaw of the Florida
Supreme Court will appear on the
allot along with judges of
lorida's District Courts of
Appeal. They do so under the
nerit retention system which was
placed in the State Constitution
In 1976.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal
The merit retention system
allows the voters the opportunity
to determine each candidate on
his own merit by voting either
"yes" or "no" on the question of
whether they should be continued
in office for another six-year term
based on their judicial record and
performance to date.
The judges have no opposition
candidates, and, even in the face
of active opposition, cannot
actively campaign for their own
retention in office.
Justice Ehrlich, the highest-
ranking Jewish official in
Florida s judicial branch of
government, and Justice Shaw,
the highest ranking black official,
are not allowed to run on their
record, competency and
qualifications, but are being
actively opposed by George
Schulte because of the Supreme
Court's recent decision to strike
Proposition I from the November
ballot. Schulte, who was a
sponsor of Proposition I, is
pursuing hia opposition to
Justices Ehrlich and Shaw as a
personal vendetta. Claiming on
radio and in newspapers that
these men took away the public's
right to vote on Proposition I, he
is committed to jeopardizing the
merit retention system and, more
important, threatens the judicial
system. He claims that after
defrocking these two men, he will
attack the next pair of judges two
years from now.
Justices Ehrlich and Shaw,
who did not rule on the merits of
Proposition I but on its consti-
tutionality, are not opposed to
Schulte's exercise of his First
Amendment right to freedom of
speech. They believe, however,
that the judicial system is being
seriously threatened through his
intimidation. The justices'
concern for the merit retention
system system is well grounded.
Instead of being judged by the
voters on their competency and
qualifications, Schulte desires to
have the voters reject them
Exhibit of German Youth Affairs
In Nazi Era Said To Boomerang
BONN (JTA) An
exhibition in Frankfurt
portraying with authentic
artifacts and documents
the life of German youth
during the Nazi era has
drawn criticism from some
Jewish quarters. Its
purpose, according to the
directors of the municipal
museum, is to depict how
youths were seduced by
Nazi propaganda and
symbols. But, some ob-
servers contend, it may be
counter-productive. It has,
in fact, become a magnet
for neo-Nazi groups from all
over the Federal Republic.
Jewish critics have not ex-
pressed their specific objections
in public. The articles displayed
give a comprehensive picture of
the Germany of the 1930'ss and
'40s. Those who mounted the
exhibition apparently wanted it
to speak for itself and accord-
ingly, explanations and clarifica-
tions are rare. The display is
there without much commentary.
FOR THAT reason, many
argue, it could revive nation-
alistic sentiments and serve as a
means for present-day Germans
to identify with the Nazis. Neo-
Nazi groups have already come to
the museum on pilgrimages and
seem delighted with the exhibi-
tion.
Dr. Juergen Steen, a museum
official, told an interviewer that
he was guided by the purpose of
showing the young generation
and the general public how the
Nazis achieved their popularity
with German youth a half cen-
tury ago. But, he added, the
exhibition also stresses the
contemporary youth movements
which rejected Nazi ideas or even
actively opposed Nazi rule.
Miles of white sand beaches, heated
swimming pool, live entertainment in
lounge, tennis and golf nearby, boat
ln0 and shelling. Children 18 and
under FREE in room with parents.
^nildren's meals at menu prices.,
*ri or Call tor
RESERVATIONS
1 (800) 282-3588
VANDERBILT INN m the GULF
11MIM Share Mm. IMMptM, R 33*3
Offer expires January 31,1985
Discount Applies To Hotel Room Only. [
IjQUnfln rannnt ho i,*-mA ** Justices Leander Shaw (left) and Raymond Ehrlich of the Florida
Supreme Court.
.#
Coupon cannot bt used with other discount package
PRESENT THISCOUPON
AT DESK AT CHECK-IN
Jane Fonda was presented
with the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry Solidarity
Award at the organizations
Leadership Assembly in
Washington Monday night.
because of his personal stake in
one narrow set of issues. Such an
approach,-if not rejected by the
voters, would destroy the in-
dependence of the judiciary.
During a recent gathering at
the Boca Raton law firm of Sachs
and Weiss, leaders of con-
dominium associations such as
Kings Point, the Century
Villages, Palm Greens, Del Aire,
as well as James Baer, president
of Temple Beth El, and Boca
Raton officials, unanimously
agreed to support Justices
Ehrlich and Shaw as highly
qualified competent judges who
are concerned with upholding the
judicial system.
We urge the voters to respond
by placing a "Yes" vote next to
Justice Ehrlich and Justice Shaw
on the November 6 ballot. To do
so would not only insure the
public of the Justices' dedication,
but would also be a vote for an
independent judicial system and
the merit system.
Punch No. 78
>


Pam Jft
TW~ T-
Page 6 The Jewish Floridim of South County / Friday, November 2,1984

o

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.-


Friday, November %, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County P*g 7
WHEN YOU CLOSE THE CURTAIN
TO VOTE, WILL YOU BE CLOSING
IT ON YOURSELF?
Can It Happen Here? A Time For Soul Searching.
For The First Time, In The Depths Of My Soul, I Wonder-
What Does The Democratic Party Really Stand For?
HAVE YOU ASKED YOURSELF THE SAME QUESTIONS
I AM ASKING MYSELF?
Where is the Democratic Party going in 1984? Has its direction actually changed from liberalism to an undemocratic
ideology? From speaking out against bigotry to remaining silent to gain votes? I cannot forget that less than 50 years ago
in Germany, the people stood silently by while the Nazis smashed synagogues and beat and murdered Jews. The silence
was devastating. It was a silence heard round the world. A silence that allowed a genocide unparalleled in the history
of mankind. I ask myself how can I vote for a party that would compromise religious freedom for a few votes?
THE ANSWERS I GET ALARM ME.
I see a party embracing a would-be candidate who sounds as if he is a spokesman for The Third World.
I see a party failing to speak out against overt anti-Semitism.
I see a party more interested in party unity than uniting against what is right and just.
I see a party that has failed to speak out strongly against the Russians' treatment of its Jews and dissidents such as Sakharov.
I see a party unclear about the strengths and future of America.
AND SO I HAVE BEEN SEARCHING FOR BETTER ANSWERS
IN THIS IMPORTANT ELECTION YEAR.
I find myself agreeing with what President Reagan and the Republican Party are saying and doing.
I find a Party and a President who speak out against anti-Semitism.
I find a Party and a President who speak out against the venom of Louis Farrakhan.
1 find a Party and a President who speak out to the UN to stop its anti-American, anti-Israel, anti-Semitic tirades.
1 find a Party and a President who are not naive and gullible about the policies and plans of the Soviet Union.
I find a Party and a President that Israel says is one of the best administrations they have ever dealt with. One that fully realizes
the importance of Israel as a friend and strategic ally.
1 find a Party and President who have consistently come to the aid of our friends and allies around the world.
/ am taking the time and my own money to express all this because I believe this is a time for soul searching. When I close
the curtain of the voting booth I want to be sure I'm not closing it around my future as a Jew, an American and a patriot.
I have examined the issues that are important to me and I know where I'm going.
Because I Believe In Democracy,
I AM VOTING REPUBLICAN.
I am not raising funds so please
do not send money, just your comments.
This is a personally paid ad to express my personal feeling.
//kikUi&L
Meshulam Riklis
888 Seventh Ave. 4 4 th Fir.
New York, N.Y. 10019


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Qounty / Friday, November 2,1984
School Board HopefulsDescribe Their Stance
- Rabbis Ask Voters To Look
Three pairs of candidates will
each face each other in a run-off
election next Tuesday for seats
on the Palm Beach County
School Board for districts 1, 8
and 7.
Apart from general issues con-
cerning school policies on disci-
pline, educational standards,
teachers' salaries and merit pay,
a special focus of this election has
been separation of church and
state: should prayer in schools be
sanctioned, in any form? Should
"science of creationism" be
taught? Should religious orga-
nizations some of which may
have proselytizing goals be
given access to school facilities
(and perhaps access to students,
as a result)?
The rabbis of South County, as
well as some of the Christian
clergymen, have expressed con-
cern over the candidates' stands
on these questions. The Jewish
Floridian, therefore, has asked
tns candidates to state their posi-
tions.
In District 1 the contest is be-
tween Gayle Bjork and David
WardweU.
Ms. Bjork, emphasizing that
Israel Bonds Activates
'New Leadership'
The Israel Bonds New Leader-
ship Board will hold a joint
program with the Youth Com-
mission of Temple Beth El in
Boca Raton, in which Israel
exchange students and Beth El
youth will compare and discuss
growing up in their respective
countries. The program is
scheduled for the evening of
Sunday, Nov. 18.
Shelly Boothe, chair of the
New Leadership Board, will
represent the South County area
of Israel Bonds at a national
retreat program, in which more
than 150 young leaders will
convene from all over the U.S.
and Canada. The retreat will take
place at the Orlando Marriott
Inn, Nov. 9-12. Speakers at this
program will include top Israeli
government officials and Israel
Bonds campaign cabinet officers.
Further information on both
these programs may be obtained
from the Israel Bonds office, 368-
9221 (contact Julie Jackson,
director).
At a recent meeting of the New
Leadership, held at the home of
Brenda and Gary Sapir, Drs.
Gary Schorr and Brent
Schillinger made a presentation,
accompanied by slides, on a
psoriasis project conducted at the
Dead Sea in Israel. Schorr and
Schillinger, dermatologists from
Boca Raton, said they were so
enthused by the project they
hope to start a similar facility in
South Florida, which has a
climate similar to that of Israel.
The New Leadership Board
holds parlor parties of this nature
throughout the year, according to
Shelly Boothe, with the primary
purpose being education. At the
same time "we encourage our
members to join the partnership
by purchasing a certificate or
bond," she adds, which is a useful
way of expressing their strong
feelings about Israel's survival.
she has been misrepresented in
some of the oress reports, told
the The Floridian she is opposed
to any type of religious indoc-
trination in the school, and has a
record of fighting against it in the
past. She is against verbal prayer
but favors silent meditation,
even for children who are taught
by their parents not to believe in
any deity. This, she says, does
not involve any particular reli-
gious orientation. She is opposed
to the teaching of "creationism."
As to religious organizations,
Ms. Bjork says she "would not
want anyone proselytizing my
kids," but it remains to be seen
what the courts would have to
say about religious organizations
using school facilities. "None of
the candidates has a clear answer
to this problem," Ms. Bjork
added, "and it's something the
school board will have to find
ways to deal with, without
creating animosity between
various segments of the commu-
nity."
Wardwell states clearly that he
is "for a moment of silence and
the pledge of allegiance but no
organized prayer." He is against
the teaching of creationsim, and
is in favor of permitting any
organization access to school
facilities after school hours,
without discrimination. "They
are all taxpayers, and are all en-
titled to equal access."
In District 3, William C. Bader
faces Lynda M. Johnston. Bader,
the only candidate of the six
whom The Floridian did not
manage to reach for a direct
quote, has been reported to
At Church-State Stands
The Rabbinical Council of South County has adopted the
following resolution at its most recent meeting, and it has since
been endorsed by eight local Christian clergymen as well:
The Rabbinical Association of South Palm Beach County
views with alarm certain positions taken by various candidates
for the Palm Beach County School Board, in particular with
regard to:
1. The sponsoring of organized prayer activity within the
public schools.
2. The teaching of the so-called 'science oforeationism."
3. The opening of school facilities to the activities of various
proselytizing religious groups.
The Rabbinical Association of South County strongly affirms
the principle of separation of Church and State, and urges all
Palm Beach County residents to familiarize themselves with the
positions of the candidates on these issues and to vote ac-
cordingly on election day.
oppose any form of prayer in-
cluding silent meditation, and to
oppose teaching of creationism,
but in favor of classroom discus-
sion of ethics and moral issues.
He supports restricting religious
clubs to after-school hours.
Johnston said she is complete-
ly opposed to prayer in schools;
"it belongs at home or in the
church or synagogue." She is
explicitly opposed to teaching of
creationism, and is not sure how
to handle the problem of religious
clubs meeting in the school
even after hours. The school
board would have to find ways to
draw a line somewhere, to distin-
guish between cultist groups and
legitimate clubs, she said.
District 7 has Lavoise Taylor
Stepherson facing Joseph Bel-
luccio. Ms. Stepherson says she
is not in favor of organized prayer
as part of the school program, she
is opposed to teaching of crea-
tionism; and believes any reli-
gious group which does not in-
fringe on the U.S. Constitution
should be permitted access to
facilities after school hours, but
only if a faculty adviser is
assigned.
Belluccio is against any form of
school prayer, against teaching of
creationism, and believes school
facilities should be rented to
groups, but would prefer to see
them meet outside the school.
Adolph & Rose Levls
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of The South County
Jewish Federation
LADIES BEGINNING TENNIS CLASSES
* Special 4 week session.
Tuesday class 10-11 a.m.
Thursday class 10-11 a.m. Begins week of 11/5
Members $10.00. Non-members $15.00 Call to register
336 Spanish River Blvd. N.W.
Boca Raton, Fla.
For info or
Membership:
395-5546
T-Shirts, Frisbees
Visors and Bumper Stickers
Now On Sale
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
336 Spanish River Boulevard. N.W,
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
___ (305) 395 554b
VOTE NOVEMBER 6th
Keep
Allen C.
CLARK
ACHIEVEMENT AS
TAX COLLECTOR
Initiated change in Florida Law to allow invest-
ment of Tax Collections; Making 8 MILLION
dollars in pure interest available to taxing
authorities (that's $8,000,000 of LESS TAXES
NEEDED).
Has kept abreast of data processing technology
to make office more efficient and cost-effective
Palm Beach County was first In the state with an
on-line motor vehicle registration system.
Every annual office audit has been without sub-
stantive discrepancies ... over 400 MILLION
dollars is collected and distributed annually.
Has. run the office on budget well below fees
collected, returning over $18,000,000 to taxing
authorities; AGAIN REDUCING THE REQUIRE-
MENT FOR TAX DOLLARS.
QUALIFICATIONS
40 Years Management Experience
10 Years as Tax Collector
Certified Florida Collector (University of Florida)
Graduate Management Courses

Pd Pol Adv
County Tax Collector
EDUCATION
Palm Beach High School, University of Miami,
University of Maryland, U.S.A.F. Air University, Pro
fessional Military Courses.
MILITARY
Retired Regular U.S. Air Force Officer and
Command Pilot with 31 years service, including
WWII, Korea and Vietnam.
MEMBERSHIPS
Kiwanls Club of West Palm Beach
Forum Club of the Palm Beaches
Chamber of Commerce of the Palm Beaches
Democratic Executive Committee
Memorial Presbyterian Church
Palm Lodge #327 F& AM
Scottish Rite Bodies, Valley of Lake Worth
Amara Shrine
DEMOCRAT
X


Friday, November 2,1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Keep Justices
Elirlkh and Shaw
When the Florida Bar polled its members by secret ballot and asked whether
Justices Raymond Ehrlich and Leander Shaw should remain on the Florida Supreme
Court, nearly 9 out of 10 voted "Yes!"
Editorial writers, columnists and law enforcement officials across the state of
Florida have agreed:
". both Shaw and Ehrlich have brought excellent
backgrounds to the court and considered outstanding jurists.
Robert Delaney, Editorial Writer
Cocoa Today
"We wish you (both) God Speed in your endeavor and
may the citizens of Florida, in their wisdom, vote over-
whelmingly to support your continued, valuable services to
us all-
Willis D. Booth, Executive Director
Florida Police Chiefs Association
"Florida citizens are fortunate to have Supreme Court
Justices who regard the Constitution as a vault for safekeep-
ing principles of government, not as a pantry easily opened
to special interests."
Tampa Tribune
October 21, 1984
"We highly recommend that the people vote "yes" to
retain Supreme Court Justices Raymond Ehrlich and
Leander Shaw Jr. They are among the best justices on the
court. Their records have no blemishes. They are fair-minded
justices of even temperament. They have demonstrated
intellectual honesty, independence and integrity on the
bench. We know of no reason either justice should be
rejected for a second term."
St. Petersburg Times
"Should they be retained? We don't think there's any
question about it: The answer is yes.
"A justice's job is to interpret the law. based on their
records of doing just that. Justices Leander Shaw Jr. and
Raymond Ehrlich deserve to remain on the Florida Supreme
Court."
The Orlando Seminal
October 18, 1984
"Citizens who believe in constitutional government and
an independent judiciary ought to rally strongly behind
Ehrlich and Shaw. They have good records."
The Tampa Tribune
August 6, 1984
"In fact, though they are the newest justices on the court,
they are among the best."
St. Petersburg Evening Independent
September 10, 1984
"Justices Ehrlich and Shaw deserve the unqualified and
strong support of every member of the Bar of this State.
Every opportunity should be taken to deliver the message
that a free and independent judiciary has always been the
true guardian of freedom in this nation."
Larry Seidlin, Columnist
Biowaid Informer
September 13, 1984
if '- 1
!!

-I :
^^H^^^^^^HHr* iiifflj
i^n r+ *T
*. :: ::.;:::::;::i v
r t
i s ^ \ i
.
Justice
Leander
Shaw
Vote Fr Both
and
Justice

II
Ehrlich
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, November 2,1984
Mere Days to Go
Candidates' Aides Aim at Jewish Vote
By BORIS SMOLAR
With only a few days left
before going to the ballot
boxes to cast a vote for
either of the two competing
candidates for the pres-
idency of the United States,
Democratic and Republican
campaigners are working
feverishly to win Jewish
voters to their side in the
belief that Jewish votes can
play a marginal role bet-
ween victory and defeat for
either Walter Mondale or
President Reagan.
The ratio of voters is higher
among Jews than among the
other parts of the population.
While Jews constitute less than 3
percent of the American popula-
tion, their votes in the 1980
elections were almost twice as
high close to 5 percent nation-
wide. The ratio was even higher
in the primary voting. One
percent equals about 750,000
votes. In New York, about a third
of all voters in the Democratic
primary were Jews.
In key cities with a substantial
number of Jewish residents such
as New York, Los Angeles,
Newark, Philadelphia, and
Chicago, Jewish votes could
make the difference between
victory and defeat for candidates
running for president since
Jewish voters are concentrated in
these Electoral College states.
Most of the other white voters
voted for Gerald Ford in the 1976
elections, but about 4 of 5 Jewish
voters cast their ballots for
Jimmy Carter. As a result, Carter
took New York, and with it, the
presidency.
UNTIL THE mid-1970's
Democratic presidential candi-
dates could count on receiving at
least two-thirds of the Jewish
votes. This pattern was broken in
1980 when Carter was beaten by
Reagan: only 45 percent of the
Jewish voters last their ballots
for Carter; 40 percent voted for
Reagan, and 15 percent voted for
John Anderson, the independent
candidate. A plurality of men
voted for Reagan, with about
three-quarters of them residing in
predominantly Orthodox Jewish
election districts. The majority of
Jewish women voted for Carter.
Democrats hope that the 1980
vote was an aberration. Many
Jewish voters were dissatisfied
with Carter for anti-Israel actions
of his administration.
Republicans prefer to view the
1980 voting by Jews as a trend.
They assert that Jews in the
United States are more and more
inclined to vote Republican. They
are especially interested in the 15
percent of the Jewish votes which
Anderson received. Were these
Jewish voters basically dis-
affected Democrats who will
return to the party in this year's
election, or have they severed
their traditional affiliation and
moved to the Republicans?
Some politicians, political
scientists and commentators may
speak of the existence of a
"Jewish vote," but there is no
organized Jewish vote. There are
striking contrasts between dif-
ferent kinds of Jewish voters.
JEWISH VOTERS do not
make up a single-issue bloc. They
are no longer a monolithic poli-
tical community, as they were a
generation or two ago. A plural-
ity of them consider themselves
"middle-of-the-road." The
remainder consists of about two
"liberals" to every "con-
servative."
In the elections this year, un-
predictability of Jewish voting
patterns coupled with demo-
graphic changes could alter
Jewish responses to political
events. The majority of Jewish
voters still live in Northeastern
and Midwestern metropolitan
areas, but more and more Jews
are moving West and South to
the "Sun Belt." Even in older
areas, urban concentrations are
breaking up as Jews move to the
outer suburbs or satellite small
towns. Consequently, the number
of districts where Jews consti-
tuted a strong element in voting
may decline. However, Jews are
still a significant factor in Amer-
ican politics. They are involved at
all levels of political activity.
Jewish leaders believe that the
ultimate patterns of Jewish
voting will depend on the candi-
dates' positions on a few key
issues. They point out that, this
year, extremist wings in both
maior Darties supported posi-
tions that most Jews see as inim-
ical to Jewish interests. Jewish
organizations are disturbed by
the emergence of anti-Semitism
in the Democratic primaries and
of the party's failure to oppose
racial quotas in its platform; also
by the prominence given to those
who would move American
foreign policy in directions harm-
ful to Israel. Although these
forces did not win in the nomina-
tion for president, they have
pledged to use their leverage to
influence the nominees.
JEWISH LEADERS are also
disturbed by trends in the
Republican Party, especially by
the dominance of a powerful
group of fundamentalists who
seek to put religion in politics.
Jewish voters are urged by lead-
ing Jewish organizations to
repudiate the extreme positions
of both Democrats and Rep-
ublicans.
The issues concerning equal
opportunity and affirmative
action policies have major im-
plications for Jews as individuals
and organizationally for their
impact on the climate of inter-
group relations. The two parties
have sharply different positions
on these issues.
Leaders of major Jewish
organizations emphasize that
Beth El List Series
Artists Series
The sixth annual Distin-
guished Artists Series sponsored
by Temple Beth El in Boca Raton
will open on Jan. 16 with Boris
Goldovsky as the guest artist.
Goldovsky, known for his
"piano portraits" interpreting
music of the world's great com-
posers, is a favorite lecturer at
the Metropolitan Museum of Art
in New York. On the same
program four major singers will
present popular operas such as
Carmen, La Boheme. Tosca. La
Traviata and Faust in capsule
form.
The following program will
feature the Canadian Brass
Quintet, which recently achieved
great acclaim at the Boston Pops.
This program will take place on
Wednesday, Feb. 6.
Tickets are on sale at the
temple office. Early reservations
will receive choice of seating. For
more information call 391-8600.
Boris Goldovsky
November 11th, 1984 RABBI SHLOMO CARLEBACH IN CONCERT
World Famous Folk Singer and Philosopher
Topic
flat** Smomo Cerah.ch M Conoert
January 13,1985 The Honorable Sam Gejdenson,
Member of U.S. Congress representing
the 2nd District of Connecticut
________ Topic
f~A Jawiatt Pranca on C
March 17,1985 Dr. Joseph Cohan,
director and professor Tulane University
__^.._^m___ Topic ________ I
All Programs are Sunday Evenings at 7:30 o'clock
Ticket Reservations Call 391-8900
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 SW 41h Ave Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Lecture Series
The seventh annual Forum
Lecture Series of Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton will commence on
Nov. 11 at 7:30 p.m. with Rabbi
Shlomo Carlebach. Rabbi Carle-
bach, world famous folk singer
and philosopher, will appear in
concert accompanied by local
musicians.
Congressman Sam Gejdenson
of Connecticut will speak on "A
Jewish Presence On Capitol Hill"
on Sunday, Jan. 13, in the second
event of the series.
"Jewish Princesses and Yid-
dishe Mommas: A Survey of Two
Stereotypes in Contemporary
Literature" will be the topic of a
lecture by Dr. Joseph Cohen on
March 17. Dr. Cohen is director
of the Jewish Studies Program at
Tulane University and professor
of English at Sophie Newcomb
College, Tulane University.
All lectures are on Sunday
evenings and will commence at
7:30 p.m. There will be no
reserved seating. For ticket in-
formation, call Temple Beth El
391-8900, or write 333 SW 4th
Ave., Boca Raton, FL 33432.
Celebration
Ban Denied
TEL AVIV (JTA) De-
fense Minister Yitzhak Rabin re-
jected an appeal last week by the
Peace Now movement to ban a
Simhat Torah celebration in
Hebron planned by Gush
Emunim activists in support of
suspected members of a Jewish
terrorist underground presently
on trial.
Peace Now warned that the
celebration, including the tradi-
tional Hakafot parade with
Torahs through the town on
Thursday, would be "pure provo-
cation" to the Arab majority in
Hebron. But Rabin maintained
that the celebration was not
illegal and could not be banned.
these and other key issues in
which Jews are deeply interested
will have a lasting impact on the
Jewish comnunity; that they
will affect the political atmos-
phere for years to come after this
year's elections are over; that
their communal and societal
effects will have only begun after
the 1984 elections are over.
DESPITE THE fact that Jews
constitute a higher ratio of voters
than others in the American
population, there are still hun-
dreds of thousands of eligible
Jewish voters who are not regist-
ered to vote. This is because the
Jews are a highly mobile group,
and when people move, many of
them neglect to register.
The Jewish Community
Relations Council of New York
estimates that in the New York
area there are today some 325,000
eligible Jews who are not regis-
tered as voters. This is almost 25
percent of all eligible Jewish
voters in the region. The situa-
tion is similar in other sections of
the country. A large proportion
of the non-registered Jews are
young people. The American
Jewish Congress initiated last
month a national campaign to
stimulate registration of Jews
who are not registered.
E. German Arabs Moving
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) A spokes-
man for the West Berlin muni-
cipality has expressed grave
concern over the recent influx
from East Berlin of Palestinian
and Lebanese Arabs expelled
from Sweden last week. He said
West Berlin could not tolerate a
situation in which persons who
do not qualify for the status of
political refugees nevertheless
enter the city and settle there.
The expellees landed at East
Berlin's Schoenefeld Airport and
entered the West by using public
transportation between the two
sections of the divided city. There
is no passport control on the west
side of the Berlin wall and anyone
allowed to leave by the East
Berlin authorities can do so
without being questioned.
VOTE FOR SOMEONE WHO CARES
HERB
EVATT
THE RIGHTCHOICE
a*IiNSJ? County Commission Republican
WU. 79 DISTRICT 1 po. POL ADV.
KOSHER HOTEL
PALM BEACH
FLORIDA AREA
-- FREE INFORMATION BOOKLET -
AN EXCITING NEW "TRADITIONAL"
KOSHER HOTEL
"OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH
on the INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY'
YEARLY AND MONTHLY RATES
FULL INFORMATION WILL BE SENT TO YOU
AT NO COST
AND NO OBLIGATION
Call person to person, collect;
MRS. GINSBERG
(305) 655-8800
Or Write
PALM BEACH RESIDENCE HOTEL
100 DATURA STREET AT FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIOA
33401
ACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITEI


Friday, November 2,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Yakov Mesh lster was
arrested, and on learning of this,
Senator Lawton Chiles of Florida
cabled Chernenko and the chief
prosecutors of the Soviet Union
and the Ukraine, demanding his
release. Sen. Chiles has been a
consistent supporter of the
struggle for human rights for
authorities are con-
the investigations of
JANDR
..IIANSKY and YULI
BHTEIN. Moscow activist
[OSHAROVSKY charged
j KGB is preparing "show
[to intimidate and silence
teachers and religious
Oct. 15, Kosharovsky,
with the families of
isky and Edelshtein,
the actions against the
the Central Commit -
iwhile, pending his trial
25, Kholmiansky was
i a Moscow prison, where
He fourth man in a three-
1. As "punishment" for
' fighting, Khomiansky
to sleep on the floor and
he cell's one toilet.
hties have accused
idr of establishing a
|ride Ulpan. KGB agent
intimated that he may
to Lefortovo prison and
with "anti-Soviet
and propaganda,"
carries a seven-year
jm sentence.
case against Edelshtein,
negations of the use of
ritual practices are
ig. In the last month the
its of INA BRUKHINA
SHAPIRA were
bd twice. Officials
ripped a mezzuzah
apira's doorpost and tore
claiming they expected
drugs. Although none
)und, Shapira's tefillin
Dnfiscated for "further
^tion," together with a
Bible and Jewish
irukhina's apartment a
corder, cassettes, Hebrew
knd a certificate of Israeli
|hip were confiscated. The
i'ho led the search stated
Ithough no drugs were
I" it is a well-known fact
Jews use drugs in their
rituals."
cond try the KGB forced
and Brukhina to answer
is regarding Edelshtein's
s session and sale of drugs.
1Y KAZAKHAN, of
was similarly
led following a search of
irtment. According to a
activist, authorities
I hinted that the drug
against Edelshtein may
isified to justify a 10-year
entence.
[HAR ZUNSHAIN'S
I died of a heart attack in
Iter learning that her son
' weakened condition, and
be ordered to serve his
Bar sentence at hard labor.
ack followed a telephone
etween her husband,
>ANDR, and the manager
Sverdlovsk labor camp,
IZunshain arrived after a
>ain journey. The camp
'' reported that Zakhar
pounds while in transit
use "he has not changed
behavior," it is likely he
ent to work "in a tin mine
in'a wife, TATYANA,
that her husband is
g from several broken
owing a fight in the camp.
ties have intimated that
face an additional sen-
bee ause of his
havior."
*y 26 percent of the House
presentatives appealed to
President Konstsntin
to for the release of
SANDR
mJuAN8KY' YULI
JHTEIN and YAKOV
c*Uing for the Soviet
1 adhere to the provisions
Soviet Jews.
Only 69 Jews were granted exit
visas from the Soviet Union in
September, continuing the low
rate of emigration for 1964. A
total of 721 Jews have emigrated
in the first nine months of the
year, indicating that the annual
figure might not reach 1,000!
religion and culture in "a free
and open environment."
The petition, initiated by
Representative Lawrence Smith
(D-FL), Silvio Conte (R-MA),
Steve Bartlett (R-TX) and
Stephen Solarz (D-NY), called
the charges against the three
Hebrew teachers "preposterous,"
and urged that they be dropped
and that the men and their
families be permitted to
repatriate to Israel. The
Congressmen cited the cases as
the "beginning of an alarming,
stepped-up Soviet determination
to eradicate Hebrew teachers and
Jewish culture from Soviet
society."
Following an administrative
hearing which resulted in a salary
reduction and the eventual loss of
his job, YAKOV
GORODETSKY is now em-
ployed elsewhere. Gorodetsky
was told he will not be fired
again, because he "needs the
salary to pay his fine."
Gorodetsky's request for an exit
visa was denied again for un-
stated reasons VIKTOR
BRAILOVSKY'S continuing
struggle for permission to
repatriate to Israel was again
blocked when his latest visa
application was rejected, the 49-
year-old scientist is uanble to find
employment, since completing a
five-year term of internal exile in
March EVGENY LEWS
request to relinquish his Soviet
citizenship was denied for un-
specified reasons Following
his refusal to testify against
YAKOV LEVIN, YAKOV
MESH, of Odessa, was subjected
to anti-Semitic verbal abuse and
informed that a file was opened
against him .
7th 'Heritage' Hour
Looks At U.S. Jewry
The Golden Land, or, aa it was
called in Yiddish "Der Goldeneh
Medineh," was the name given to
America by Jews of Eastern
Europe in the late 19th Century.
The reference was only in part to
economic opportunity it was
more to the convergence of the
American ideal of democracy and
the ancient Jewish heritage of
freedom.
Thus, the seventh program in
the "Heritage" series, to air on
Channels 42 and 2 this Monday
at 9 p.m., begins with the surge
of immigration of Eastern
European Jews in the late 1880's.
It explores the Lower East Side
and other areas of Jewish settle-
ment; Castle Garden and later
Ellis Island but it also
backtracks to the earlier set-
tlement of Jews in America,
including their role in the
American Revolution and the
German Jewish migration of the
mid-19th Century.
The hour deals also with
Wilson and the. Balfour
Declaration, and the growth of
American Jewish cultural,
political and religious leadership
between the two world wars. It
closes in 1932, just before Hitler's
rise to power in Germany.
(NOTE: The Jewish Floridian
will welcome readers' reactions to
the programs in the Heritage
series.)
'tfcwal
/We
JOUNCING
Israels i$th 9-Canukka commemorative^ coins.
AN HISTORIC &
VERY LIMITED ISSUE
You must reserves by 9\tgvemSer\i$, ig$4.
In 1981 a unique Hanukkiya, or
Hanukka lamp, was presented to the
Yad Vashem Museum in Israel. It had
been fashioned from scrap metal in the
infamous Theresienstadt ghetto during
the second world war.
Israel's 15th Hanukka Commemora-
tive Coins offer homage to the victims of
Theresienstadt, to a heroic and tragic epi-
sode at the time of the Holocaust.
The coins are being issued in denom-
inations of one shekel and two shekel, and
are limited to one silver Proof 2-shekel
coin and two silver B. U. 1-shekel coins to
each collector. Reservations postmarked
after November 16, 1984 cannot be ac-
cepted. So share this historic occasion by
placing your order today.
r
1
ISRAEL'S 1984 HANUKKA
COMMEMORATIVE COINS
Israel Government Coins and Medals Corporation
350 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10118
"I
I Please reserve the following 1984 Hanukka Commemorative coins:
I
I
I
I
Legal tender issued by the Bank of Israel
NAME
Quant. Coin Metal Diameter Weight
2 Shekel Silver/8 50 37 mm 28.8 g
1 Shekel Silver/8 50 30 mm 14.4 g
Please Print
ADDRESS
CITY.
STATE.
ZIP-
L
Reservations must be postmarked bv November 16. I9&4 to assure confirmation
of your order. You will receive your order form and price to confirm your option
Profits from the sale of these commemorative coins are earmarked for improve-
ment of Israel's landscapes.
_ JNI^o/S!"_______ _
"The Spirit of Israel"



imiin


'Mr* 1 n
Tlu, I.
-.1. T*l
Pgel2 The Jewish Floridian of Sooth County/ Friday. November 2,1964
Al/. Kosher Caterer
Sells Meat Containing Pork Products
needing the method, by which "? ** Conaun*
STproducta most be kept. Prsud Act to sel, expose for s.],,
prejwed for sale, displsyed and WHtaw any food f.]^
sold.
represented to be kosher.
NEWARK, NJ. -
(JTA) A New Jersey
kosher caterer has admitted
to possession for sale of
food containing pork, in
violation of a state law,
agreement nego-
the New Jersey
of Consumer
under an
tiated by
Division
Affairs.
Attorney General Irwin
Kimmelman negotiated a consent
order between the consumer
affairs division and Richfield
Regency of Verona, the kosher
caterer. The catering firm admit-
ted it had a quantity of tortaUini
containing pork in its freezer last
July 21. A spokesman told the
Jeish Telegraphic Agency the
non-kosher food was turned up in
s routine check by stste in-
spectors.
THE CONSENT order was
signed on Oct. 1 by James Barry,
consumer affairs director, and
Herbert Goldblatt for the caterer.
Under that order, Barry said,
Richfield Regency admitted
violation of the states kosher
food regulations by having in its
freezer 12 15-ounce sealed pack-
ages of tortellini containing pork.
The caterer agreed to and paid
a $5,000 penalty and 11.000 in
costs to the State of New Jersey.
Richfield Regency agreed to
comply with all appropriate
regulations and also agreed to
continue having rabbinical
supervision to assure compliance
with the consent decree.
The catering firm agreed to
permit inspections by state
inspectors at all times when
either the principals, their agents
or employees are on the premises
and at work regardless of
whether the place of business is
open to the public. Richfield
Regency also is known as Rich-
field Caterers, Inc., Barry said.
BARRY SAID, "We wffl con-
tinue to enforce the kosher food
regulations to assure that New
Jersey consumers who seek
kosher food get what they pay
for." The spokesman said this
was the first time a violation had
been charged against Richfield
Regency.
Under a law signed by Gov.
Thomas Keen, the division in-
spects stores, restaurants and
caterers which advertise the
First Jewish Woman Holds
High Post in Mexican Gov't.
MEXICO CITY (JTA) Clara Jusidman de
Bialostotzky. a prominent sociologist with a doctorate in
economics, has become the first Jewish woman to hold a
high post in the Mexican government.
SHE NOW HEADS the Instituto Nacional Del
Consumidor (INCO), Mexico's institute of consumer
affairs. Bialostotzky was appointed by Minister of
Commerce and Industry Hector Hernandez Cervantes
who praised her abilities.
She has held several offical posts in other govern-
ment ministries and agencies. He duties now are to
control prices and services.
'Federation Sabbath' At
Temple Emeth Next Friday
Temple Emeth's Friday
evening services next week will
be dedicated to the South County
Jewish Federation, with presi-
dent Marianne Bobick as guest
speaker in lieu of the rabbi's
sermon.
The temple has been cele-
brating its 10th anniversary
through a series of events, many
of them in conjunction with other
organizations or agencies in the
community. Milton Kretsky. vice
president of the Federation, is
chair of the temple's 10th anni-
versary committee.
The Special service is to be
chaired by Joe S. Schenk. also a
board member of the Federation.
During the service a plaque from
the Federation to the Temple will
be presented by Ms. Bobick. to
acting temple president Louis
Medwin.
Bat
Mitzvah
Pamela Wolf son, daughter of
Carol E. Wolfson of Boca Raton,
was called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah last Saturday at Con-
gregation B'nai Torah.
Pamela was born in Con-
necticut and lived in New Jersey
before moving to Boca Raton.
She is s student st the Bocs
Raton Community Middle School
and at the B'nai Torah Religious
School. She enjoys sports and
travel.
JC-
C
w
Prime Timers
(ages 55 + )
Latke Party
Sunday, December 16th
Details to Come!
VOTE FOR SOMEONE WHO CARES
_ E VATT
THE MATURE ONE *
PUNCH Countv Commission Rsoublican
County Commission- Republican
NO. 79 DISTRICT 1 PO. POL A0V,
Adolph & Rose Levls
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
n Agency el the South Countr Jewish Ftdertllon
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395-5546
PROGRAM UPDATE
DON'T MISS EXCITING
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER CLASSES & COURSES!
4CTIVITV
vea'EnoTa.
Planning
DATES
Wed Nov 7
TIME
730PM
COST
Si 50 Member
$2 50 Non Member
Uipan nebre*
Class
Mon Wed (Beginners)
Now-Dee 19
Tues/Thurs (intermediate)
Now-Dee. 20
No classes
wee* o' Nov 19
7 30 9 P M
$16 00 Members
$25 00 Non Members
Book Review
Club
Now Forming
Contact
Manann*> Lessf"
3955546
For Details
Health Lecture Series
The Latest Advances
In Dentistry
Wed. Nov 14th 7:30 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
Chocolate
Making Funday
Ages 8-12
No Charge
Members
$2.00 Non Member
Sunday. Dec 2nd
1:30-3:30 p.m.
$5.00 Member
$8.00 Non Member
Sports Sunday
Ages 8-12
Sun. Nov. 11th
1:30-3:30 p.m.
No Charge
Members
$2 00 Non Member
HOW TO REGISTER:
1 Since registration begins Immediately, complete and mall the form, or bring It to the Center Registra-
tion Office, with the specified fees.
2 Registration must be accompanied by the rULL FEt and NO telephone registration will be accepted
for fee activities.
3. Registration closes on the date
listed, or when the maximum
number of participants for
each class is reached.
CANCELLATIONS
AND REFUNDS:
All activities are scheduled on a
predetermined minimum number f
participants. We regret that should
a class not register sufficient
numbers, it will be cancelled and all
fees will be refunded.
Because classes are based on a
limited enrollment, activity fees are
not refundable upon cancellation
by a participant unless the place can
be filled.
YOUR SUGGESTIONS ARE ENCOURAGED
suSSons and idea, are appreciated. ***% *d financially possible Therefore, your
Furthermore, you are cordially Invited to serve on *w i...
FAMILY NAME REGISTRATION FORM
ADDRESS

PHONE MEMBER 3 NON MEMBER
---------------u
FOR WHOM CLASS/PROGRAM DAY|S) TIME FEE





E3M TOTAL S



;'. :

Friday, November 2,196f Th| Jewish nW*U of Spi
[Israel's Soaring Inflation Paralyzes
Computers Which Can't Cope
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Com-
puters at Israel's financial cen-
[an, can no longer cope with
soaring inflation. The electronic
chips function but the acreens on
the display terminals can contain
only 15 digits, hardly enough for
the billions of Shekels that repre-
sent relatively modest sums of
money.
The Bank of Israel and the
commercial banks are con-
sidering abolition of Agorot. This
is small change 100 Agorot
equal one Shekel represented
by two digits to the right of a
decimal point. But bank experts
say they also may have to shave
some zeroes from Shekels to
adjust to the limitations of the
computers.
The number of zeroes increases
in inverse proportion to the value
of the Shekel's purchasing power.
.That value dropped by 21.4 per-
cent last month, the amount by
which the cost-of-living index
rose. It was the highest monthly
increase since the Central Bureau
of Statistics began publishing its
monthly COL index in Septem-
ber, 1961.
'NormaB. Lenore
HADASSAH ASSOCIATES
Norms. B. Lenore of Norwalk,
Conn., will be the guest speaker
at a meeting of the Hadassah
Associates of South County to be
held on Thursday, Nov. 15,12:30
p.m., at Temple Emeth in Delray.
Ms. Lenore is a member of the
national board of Hadassah,
serving as chair for Hadassah
Associates. She is past president
of the Connecticut Region, and
has a long list of community
activities and honors in both
Jewish and non-sectarian organi-
zations. She has visited Israel
five times since 1967.
}uy Siegel will provide enter-
tainment, and refreshments will
be served. The public is invited.
Hadassah Associatee are the
men affiliated with Hadassah,
whKh, with more than 860,000
mwnbra. is the largest Jewiah
6*Juzation in the country, and
I Ingest Zionist organization
'm the world.
Using that month aa a 100
base, the COL index in Septem-
ber, 1984, reached 1,098,487, a
10,000-fold increase in prices over
83 years, the basic index is used
to compute mortgages, life in-
surance premiums and other
long-term loans linked to the
price index.
B'nai B'rith
Organizes
Book Club
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The formation of a B'nai B'rith
Jewiah Book Club, a collabora-
tion with the Jewiah Book Club
of New York, has been announced
by Gerald Kraft, B'nai B'rith
president. He said it will be part
of the agency's commission on
adult Jewish education.
The book club will offer books
on subjects of Jewish interest,
according to Abe Kaplan of
Birmingham, Ala., chairman of
the adult education unit. He said
all areas of Jewish learning and
creativity will be among the
offerings of the new club, includ-
ing Judaism, Jewish history and
culture, Israel, Zionism and the
full range of Jewiah contributions
to civilization.
Israel Beats
Continued from Page 1
suspend Israel from the General
Assembly would destroy the
principle of universality which is
a cornerstone of the UN and
would deal "a mortal blow to the
UN."
NETANYAHU declared, "It is
a hopeful sign that the great
majority of members understood
the implications of the Iranian
move and have rejected it. Yet, it
is sad that some have enthu-
siastically espoused the cause
that could well lead to the demise
of the UN and sadder still that
others acquiesce in an attempt
they know is unspeakably
wrong." He concluded, "Those
who enter this house must be
prepared to live by its rules and
above all by the fundamental
principle of universality."
Addressing a press conference
after his appearance at the
General Assembly, Netanyahu
expressed hope that next year,
which is the 40th anniversary of
the UN, "we will not be faced
with the same spectacle" against
Israel.
He said, in response to a ques-
tion, that contrary to last year,
there were no anti-Semitic at-
tacks during the debate on
Israel's credentials. Jews were
attacked in last year's debate by
Libya and the USSR.
Netanyahu said he could not
reconcile the Soviet vote in favor
of the Iranian motion with
Moscow's recent call for an in-
ternational peace conference on
the Middle East.
YOU BELONG AT THE CENTER
The Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center's
^Petung was a grand success. More than 1,000 people attended
'to Fun-Feet. And now the pool, tennis courts and basketball
courts are in full operation for members.
The Centr has been buzzing with excitement now that the fall
?,fram8 > in full swing. The toddler programs are bringing
tbe httle ones here while bridge is keeping the adults busy. Soon
?!8Bm,f of Chinese kosher cooking will fill the air, and on Dec. 2
*-ne s 11-year-olds will be making chocolate. Your family can
<*noe down the Loxahatchee on Nov. 18. The South County
Jewish Singles are meeting and socializing as well m learning
"out dentistry aa the Health Lecture Series continues on
"eoneeday evening, Nov. 14. And Galgalim, our Musical
neater presentation is SOLD OUT!
So much more is now planned for December including the
JJT611' Winter Day damp. You really do belong at the
vour-1"' Programming for January 1986 is in the works and
tvnL Vtfut u PPreciated so that we may continue to offer the
Cm pro8niming that you want for your Center.
^ now for Programs and membership information at 396-6646.
WE BELONG TOGETHER!
]j% Adolph and Rose Levis
v^X^ Jewish Community Center
c
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
NAME
ADDRESS
______________ BIRTHDATE
ZIP CODE_______ PHONE _
~o / an / r
YEARS RESIDING IN AREA______MOVED FROM_____________
OCCUPATION_________________________________ EMPLOYER
BUS. ADDRESS
BUS. PHONE
SYNAGOGUE AFFILIATION
SPOUSES NAME ________
OCCUPATION ___________
BIRTHDATE
23
EMPLOYER
BUS. ADDRESS
BUS. PHONE
SIGNATURE
CHILDREN (UNDER 21 YEARS OF AGE):
NAMES
BIRTHDATES
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATIONS: (CHECK ONE)
FOUNDER
PATRON
FRIEND OF THE CENTER
FAMILY
YOUNG FAMILY
INDIVIDUAL (SINGLE ADULT)
COLLEGE STUDENT (FULL TIME)
$1000
500 PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
100 PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
120 (INCLUDES ALL DEPENDENT CHILDREN UNDER 21)
96 (HEAO OF HOUSEHOLD UNDER 30 YEARS OLD)
W
PAYMENT SCHEDULES CAN BE ARRANGED
Return to: 336 NW Spanish River Blvd. Boca 33431

^
ADOLPH and ROSE LEVIS
Jewish Community Center
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, Fla. 33431
/ am interested in participating in the committees of the Center checked below.
Please ask the appropriate Committee Chairman to contact me as soon as possible.
-Budget & Finance
.Communications
.Cultural Arts
.Day Camp
.Drama & Theater
.Elementary
.Health & Phys. Ed.
Jewish Cultural Actlv.
.Membership
.Membership Retention
.Membership Recruitment
.Tween
.Early Childhood
.Public At fairs
.Senior Adult
Adult
.Special Services
.Ways & Means
.Teen
CENTER MEMBERSHIP:
_____I am a Center member.
_____I am not now a Center member.
_____I want to join the Center now
_____I need more information. Please call me.
_____I would like to attend a "coffee" to learn more about the Center
and its plans.
_____I would be willing to host a "coffee" to discuss the Center.
_____Please add my name to the Center mailing list.
Please tell us something about yourself and your family:
Comments:
Name
Address
Zip
Home Phone
Business Phone.
Date_________

>.


Pco in JTOm **.&. 7* .-* US. _in.^^r w*~w-~ v.w*^.wj / hum;, huvbuiuw a, 10O4
Organizations In The News
a
I
1
I
t

1
I
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith N have a presentation on "Jewish
Life in the Soviet Union" on
Wednesday, Nov. 7 at 8 p.m. at
the Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center, 336
NW Spanish River blvd., Boca.
Rabbi Richard Agler of Con-
gregation B'nai Israel, one of the
leading experts in South Florida
on Soviet Jewry, will be the
speaker. This presentation is
open to the public at no charge.
Refreshments will be served and
door prizes wul be awarded. For
further information, please call
Paul Warner, 368-4236 evenings,
or Ron Brotman, 396-6164
evenings.
B'nai B'rith Women Boca will
feature the Heritage Tour to
Miami with Dr. S. Brown on
Tuesday, Nov. 13 at 8:30 a.m.
The cost is S12. For details, call
Paulette 482-0290.
B'nai B'rith Naomi Chapter
will sponsor a Thanksgiving
three-day Palm Beach tour, Nov.
21-24. Please contact Helen
Brenner, 499-1716 for informa-
tion.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Sisterhood wul
sponsor a Kosher Thanksgiving
weekend at Saxony Hotel, Miami
Beach, Nov. 21-26, hwhiHing
transportation. Please call for
reservations, Rita Lewitas 499-
1769, Anne Katz 499-9828, Gem
Lucker 499-3927 or temple office
496-3636.
TEMPLE SINAI
At the Sabbath morning serv-
ice of Temple SfcaaL Saturday,
Nov 3 at 10 a.m., Rabbi Silver's
sermon will be "The Balfour
Declaration," the original
granting of what was then called
Palestine to Jewish settlement.
On Friday, Nov. 2, at the 8:16
p.m. service, Howard and
Rosetta Salavon will be cele-
brating their anniversary by
joining Rabbi Samuel Silver in
conducting the service. The
couple will be hosts at a post-
prayer reception to which the
public is invited.
A Rabbi
Comments
The following is brought to our
readers by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If there
are topics you would like our
Rabbis to discuss, please submit
them to The Floridian.
,'.
Rabbi Sam Silver
Some time ago, Thomas Friedman, who formerly covered
Lebanon for the New York Times and is now the paper's Israel
correspondent, wrote an article for the Sunday Times on the Mideast.
In it he asked himself a question, "Is Arafat a moderate?" His answer
was, "I don't know."
Question: If Mr. Friedman has spent all that time in the Mideast
and doesn't know whether Killer Arafat is a moderate, what, in your
opinion, has he learned? Second Question: Is Mr. Friedman reflecting
the lukewarm attitude towards Judaism and Israel of the owners of his
paper?
Mrs. Ferraro is quoted as saying that if ever she were ex-
communicated by her church for her political views, she would resign
whatever public office she occupies.
Question: Before the church condemns Mrs. Ferraro for her views
on abortion, shouldn't it (posthumously) excommunicate Hitler, who
was born a Catholic and baptized as one and was never publicly chided
by the Vatican?
The Reagan administration and the CIA are doing everything
possible to unhorse the rulers of Nicaragua because of its human
rights violations.
Question: Should it not also express condemnation of the con-
ditions within El Salvador where death squads have snuffed out
thousands of innocent lives? Question No. 2: Should we be giving aid
and arms to Saudi Arabia, which gives the PLO a million dollars a day
and could use those arms against only one country, the United States'
ally, the State of Israel?
The UN will be observing its 40th anniversary next year.
Question: Will it celebrate by raising its voice, for the first time,
against international terrorism?
Our Jewish Federation has projected continued increases in the
Jewish population of our area.
Question: Since, despite the increases, some 40 percent of the
Jews in South County don't belong to synagogues and the other fine
Jewish organizaiona of the area, what do you think should be done to
promote greater affiliation? Don't send me your answer. Send it to the
Letters department of this fine newspaper.
''Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community
BETH ISRflEU -RUBIN
5808 W. ATLANTIC AVENUE DELRAY BEACH, FL 33445
DELRAY (306) 49M000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
JOSEPH RUBIN, OWNER
HADASSAH
Hadaasah Shir. Defray will
hold their regular meeting and
paid-up membership luncheon on
Wednesday, Nov. 7 at 12 noon at
Boca Teeca Country Club Audi-
torium, 6800 NW 2nd Ave., Boca.
The speaker wil be Blanche
Kaminsky of the National Board
of Hadaasah. For further in-
formation, call Gert Schwartz,
278-0630.
Hadaasah Ben Gorton will hold
their next meeting on Thursday,
Nov. 16 at 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Emeth, 6780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. Mrs. Norms Lenore,
National Chairman of Hadaasah
Associates, will be the guest
speaker. All are invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
Please make your reservations
for the Champagne Brunch to be
held at the Holiday Inn on the
ocean in Delray, Sunday, Nov.
18. The cost is 866 per person
with the proceeds going to the
Hadaasah hospitals. Please call
499-5210 or 499-8517 for reser-
vations.
Hadaasah Menachem Begin
will hold their Executive Board
meeting on Wednesday, Nov. 7 at
9:30 a.m. at the American
Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Women's League for Israel,
Mitzvah Chapter will hold their
next meeting on Monday, Nov.
19 at 10 a.m. in the Administra-
tion Building of Century Village
West. Dr. Kenneth L. Lipsitt,
ophthalmologist, will be the
guest speaker on preventing eye
diseases. Boutique will be open
and refreshments will be served.
If you are interested in a New
Year's Eve trip to see Liberace,
please call now for information,
483-3645 or 483-0876.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Beeraheba
Club will hold their paid-up mem-
bership luncheon on Wednesday,
Nov. 14 at 12 noon at the Adult
Community Center, 802 NE 1st,
Delray. For further information,
please call 499-6667.
ZOA
Zionist Organization of
America Delray-Boynton will
have a Shabbat at Temple
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray on Friday, Nov. 2 at 8
p.m. The guest speaker will be
Mrs. Dorit Shavit from the Is-
raeli Consulate in Miami.
UFT
United Federation of Teachers
Retirees Club wul hold their next
meeting on Friday, Nov. 2 at 1
p.m. in the Administration
Building, Boca. All are invited to
attend. Coffee and cake will be
served. For further information,
please call Esther Drapin 483-
0394 or Ruth Minkoff 483-1303.
NCJW
National Council of Jewish
Women Boca-Delray section will
kick off its annual Ship-A-Box
campaign with a breakfast on
Friday, Nov. 2 at 9:30 a.m. at
Deer Creek Country Club. The
theme of the breakfast wul be "A
Touch of Besuty." The breakfast
will be followed by a slide pre-
sentation, "To the Children with
Love." Jayne Milton Goldberg,
area cosmetician, will discuss
beauty techniques. Couvert, 810.
For details call 368-1266.
ORT
Women's American ORT
Palms West Chapter will hold
their open meeting and tea on
Monday, Nov. 6 at 12:30 pm at
Temple Emeth, 6780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. For further in-
formation, please call Sophie 498-
4627 or Betty 498-1414.
BBBaaaaaaaai
Wednesday, Nov. 14 at Crystal
Lake Country Club. Only paid-up
members of the chapter are
eligible to attend. Please make
your reservstions to celebrate
Thanksgiving Day with a dinner
and show at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre. The cost is 829.
For further information, call
Helen Rochester at 482-6678.
n ^"^AnMricaaiORT Boca
Centeay .Chapter wfll hold their
annual membership luncheon on
Women's American ORT
North Pines Chapter will hold
their paid-up membership lunch.
eon and fashion show on Moo
day, Nov. 12 in the North Club
house of Pines of Delray North at
11:30 a.m. Dues may be paid ai
the door, but reservations must'
be made in advance. Call Alien
278-2331 or Arlene 276-4890.
Community Calendar
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge Breakfast meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai
B'rith North Pine* Lodge meeting, 9:30 a.m. Jewiah War
Veterana Poat 266 meeting, 9 a. m.
South County Jewiah Federation "Update '85," 8:45 a.m.
Women's League for Israel Board meeting, 10 a.m. Temple
Sinai Kulanu, 7:30 p.m. Women'a American ORT North Pines
Board meeting, 1 p.m. Hadoaaah Atid meeting, 12 noon
B'nai Torah Sisterhood Board meeting, 7:30 p.m. Brandeis
Women Boca Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT Boca-Delray meeting, 8 p.m. Temple
Emeth Board meeting, 7 p.m. Anshei Emuna Sisterhood
meeting, 12 noon Women'a American ORT All Points Board
meeting, 12:30 p.m. Temple Emeth Brotherhood meeting, 1:30
p.m.
National Council Jewish Women Boca-Delray Board meeting,
7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Region Executive Commit-
tee meeting, 9:30 a.m. Hadasaah Boca Maariv Board meeting,
10 a.m. Temple Beth El Single Parenta meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Board meeting, 8 p.m. Hadassah
Menachem Begin Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. Zionist Organi-
zation America Delray meeting, 1 p.m.
Mwaioor 8
Hadassah Ben Gurion Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. Jewiah War
Veterans Post 266 Board meeting, 7 p.m. Temple Beth El
Sisterhood Board meeting, 10:30 a.m. Women's American ORT
Delpointe Board meeting, 12 noon
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 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.
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton, Florida
33433. Orthodox services held at Boca Teeca Country Club
Auditorium, Yamato Road, Boca Raton, every Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. Mincha-Maariv. Rabbi Mark
Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
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.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio Road,
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler.
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a.m.
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, FL
33432. Phone 392-9982.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office, West Atlantic Ave., corner Carter Road,
Delray Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 498-2141.
Office: 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Florida 33446,
Phone 495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 6:16 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 83446. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3636. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftaly A.
Linkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Sarivces: Friday at 8 pm.,
Saturday at 8:46 a.m. Daily Minyana at 8:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
247
noau,
earvices, Friday at 8:16 pjn. Sat, 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel Stiver.
President Samuel Rothstein, phone 2764161.
6JVeat Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Berwick
m, Delray Beach, Florida 88446. Reform. SabbathEve.
vices. Fridav itHUnm Q-f m.m n.KHI flanuial Silver,
National Council Jewiah Women Boca-Delray Board meeting,
9:30 a.m.

_ *


Friday, November 2,1984 / The Jewish FTor
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS

Great Taste
with Low Tan
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
9 a*. "W. 07 *g. mcowt n. p* <$". *TC *m*. W.
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Page IB1"** The JewishTloridian of South County / Friday, November 2,1984
WHERE YOU BUY
YOUR TIRES MEANS
A LOT TO YOU
NORTON TIRE CO. IS
FLORIDA'S LARGEST:
MICHELIK HFGoodrich
30 DAY MONEY
BACK GUARANTEE
passenger car tire yw "Jf ^^ 30 deys o the date ol
._____i.h umir onainal invoice, wm" .
Mtoranynsaw",-.-" ^ Morton ,,re weu.^TT"l
Bssffi sssr-
ctuded.
DEALER
DEALER
IRELLI
DEALER
1
And here are 13 more reasons why our stores
are the best place for you and your car:
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED T WE SOLVE PROBLEMS
That's not just words, we put it in writing
2
(read our 30-day money-back guarantee).
And if you're not satisfied with any
purchase from us, we'll do our best to
make it right.
EXPERIENCE & INTEGRITY
You'll like the way we do business. And our
experience and integrity will save you
money.
3 CERTIFIED MECHANICS
To better service you and your car, we have
expert mechanics, trained and certified by
the National Institute for Service
Excellence, available at our stores.
9
4
5
6
FREE 10-P0INT SAFETY
CHECKUP No purchase necessary.
Drive in anytime and we'll check your tires,
alignment, balance, brakes, shocks, idler
arm, muffler, battery, belts and hoses. Free.
COURTEOUS TREATMENT
Vbu can count on always receiving
excellent, prompt, courteous service at any
of our stores.
NO BAIT AND SWITCH
We carry complete inventories of all tires.
The low prices we advertise are always
backed up by an ample supply of the tires
in our ads.
m If you have a problem with any purchase,
contact the store manager where the purchase
was made. If he can't come up with a solution,
ask him for our special customer service
department number. Every possible effort is
made to keep our customers happy.
8 CLEANLINESS We offer clean, air-
conditioned waiting rooms for the convenience
of our customers.
HIGH-TECH EQUIPMENT
We have modern, up-to-date equipment.
Including the latest in hi-tech computer
balancing, hi-tech alignment and special tire
changing equipment for protecting mag
wheels.
CERTIFIED TIRE
SPECIALISTS Our stores are staffed
with tire specialists trained and certified in the
various features of each manufacturer's tires
and each automobile's specifications.
PURCHASING POWER
With 35 stores throughout Florida, we have the
strongest purchasing power of any tire
company in the state. That's how we are able
to offer you the lowest prices.
SIXTY YEARS UNDER THE
SAME FLORIDA MANAGEMENT
Since our first store opened in 1924, our
management policy has always been the same:
Give our customers quality products and keep
them happy.
10
11
12
13 OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST...
ANYWHERE, ANY PLACE, ANY TIME!
MICHELIH Iirelli
NORTON
SAFETY CHECKS BRAKES EXPORTS
CERTIFIED MECHANICS WHOLESALE
SAffTY
CIMTH
'
CORAL GABLES
fr'd & Douglas Road 446 8'0i
NORTH MIAMI
13360 NW 7th Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
'700N I 163rd Si 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672 5353
SOUTH OAOE
*001S Di'*M*y 667 7575
CUTLER RIDGE
?0W, D<*M*y ?33 5241
WALE AH, PALM SPRINGS MILE
127549m St 622 2500
MIAMI AIRPORT
NW25SI 4 Milam Dairy Rd 593-1191
WEST MIAMI
Bird 4 Galloway Rds 55*6656
KENDALL DR./HKJATE SQUARE
13872SW 88th Si 387 0128
W TAMIAMI TRAIL
12520 SW 8th Si 551-1141
HOMESTEAD
30100 S Federal Hwy 247 1622
HOLLYWOOD
497 S Stale Rd 7 987 0450
ALL STORES OPEN 7:30
DAVIE
SI Rd 84 |ust west ol Univ Or 473-4700
FT LAUDERDALE
1740E Sunrise Blvd 463 7588
PLANTATION
381 N Slate Rd 7 587 2186
PEMBROKE PINES
"wood Blvd iust west ol Umv Dr 435-1383
TAMARAC
44t S A Commercial Blvd 735-2772
ISFGoodrich YOKOHAMA
ALIGNMENT BALANCING SHOCKS
FRONT END SERVICE LUBRICATION
TAMARAC
N Umv Or 4 McNab Rd 721-4700
ltt.'!0?"*'*0BeACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200
OEERFIELDiCACH
2265 W Hiiisboro Blvd 427 8800
DELAAV BEACH
UmtonMvd 272-1022
OREENACRES
3838j0gRd 968-1014
fflSSyMMCM
515 South Dme 832 4181
LA^*H?N/P*LMBEACH
532 N Lake Blvd 848 2544
TEOUESTA
Bridge Rd 4 0idD.*Hwy 746-9215 1
FT PIERCE w
2604 South 4th St 464-8020
VERO BEACH
75521st Street 567-1174
DAYTON A BEACH 111
907 Vbiusia Ave 255-7487 1
NAPLES
20651 TamumiTr 774-4443 I
FT. MYERS m I
15135 McGregor Blvd 482-8880 j W II
P W 1 I