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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( December 28, 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:
December 28, 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.

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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:
AA00014304:00187

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
December 28, 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:
AA00014304:00187

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
lie
Jewish Florid ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
olume 6 Number 44
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, December 28,1984
I frtd Shochu
Price 35 Cents
Zinman To Be Honored
At Masada Dinner
|There are two elements which
bound to make the Masada
vision dinner this year an
standing event. One is the
est speaker, who will be an-
unced next week. The other is
person to be honored at the
finer Philip Zinman.
Zinman is a national honorary
e president of the UJA, and is
nember of the International
ering Committee for Project
newal. He is a member of the
emotional Board of Governors
khe Jewish Agency, and was a
fpient of the Israel Prime
nister's Medal and the David
k-Gurion Founders Award of
(Stateof Israel Bonds.
The list of honors and
dership positions held by
^man is a long one. He first
ime involved in ohilanthropic
fk in the late 30's, wnen o*-^s
atrocities against Jews by the
zis began to reach America.
Iced to attend a UJA meeting
?amden, N.J., Zinman became
bvoked by what seemed to him
Ibe a lack of "real giving." As
|tells it. "A man would get up
announce a gift of $200 and
kre would be great applause
pause it was an increase of
), and to me it was ridiculous.
had a lot of these people as
btomcrs in the real estate
siness and I knew quite a lot
jut them. So, almost at the end
[the meeting, I stood up and
tressed my indignation that
fa were showing such a lack of
^ling lor such a worthwhile
jise I actually berated them
made a pledge which to me
f a large pledge for an initial
ntribution. Then I asked them
go around again and increase
eir pledges ... I guess my
[peal was fairly meaningful
pause the next year I was
airman of advance gifts ."
[Zinman moved to Boca Raton
years ago, when Jews first
fgan to move here. After years
work with the UJA and the
deration in Camden and in
liladelphia, leading to national
sponsibilities and leadership
|les both in the American Jew-
community and in Israel, he
icame involved with the same
r oject Renewal and was in-
[rumental in picking out a list of
ojects in Kfar Saba for renewal
not reglecting to undertake
e for himself. Last summer he
ad his wife Betty celebrated his
Jth birthday by going to Kfar
ba to dedicate a renovated
aiding for a youth activities
pnter which was named in their
onor.
The roles which Phil Zinman
fayed in the Israel Education
fund, Israel Bonds, Israel
Philip Zinman
19-Year-Old Soldier Killed
TEL AVIV (JTA) A 19-
(rear-old Israeli soldier was killed
1 an exchange of fire with terror-
sts near Nabatiya in south Leb-
anon Sunday, a military spokes-
man announced. He was the
04th fatality sustained by the
Jsrael Defense Force since the
^ebanon war began in 1982.
The spokesman identified the
[lead soldier as Eitan Avrahami
South County Gets
$1M Endowment
The Endowment Foundation of
South County Jewish Federation
has recently received a $1 million
endowment from a Boca Raton
donor who wishes to remain
anonymous, endowment commit-
tee chair Gary Bernstein an-
nounced last week.
The donor, said Bernstein, has
requested that the income from
the fund be used to support
various charitable projects
locally, nationally and abroad.
This is the third recent major
gift to the Federation's Endow-
ment Foundation. The previous
two were a $1 million gift from
Adolph and Rose Levis for the
Jewish Community Center, and
the gift of 23 acres for the future
Jewish campus on U.S. Route
441 from Richard and Carole
Siemens.
Endowment funds are invested
and managed by the endowment
foundation's investment commit-
tee, whose chair is businessman
Eric Deckinger. Members of the
committee include Sherman
Chassen, Baron Coleman,
Stanley Fishbein. Albert Gortz.
Steven Kay and Richard Levy.
The Endowment Foundation is
a key instrument of the com
munity dedicated to the better-
ment of Jewish life in South
County and ensuring its ability
to grow and meet the community
needs at present and in the
future.
Named endowments are
available from $10,000. Inquiries
should be directed to Arthur H.
Jaffe, endowments director at the
Federation (call 368-2737).
Rome Wants 'Acceptable' PLO Methods
Investors, Hebrew University
Si"^"?;* :ere suc.h
contact knd fnenosili"1 im
David Ben-Gurion, Golda Meir
and Pinhas Sapir to mention
but a few. He was part of the first
Israel Bonds mission to Israel in
1952, was impressed and became
heavily involved. He was in-
strumental in setting up Israel
Investors, and is particularly
proud of his work with the Israel
Education Fund, which he
headed from the early 60's. Under
his leadership the fund built 558
pre-kindergartens and people
did not believe the project would
make its stated goal of 500. And,
says Philip, no matter how many
of them he took part in
dedicating one would think he
was "hardened" to them he
was still touched by the children
at each and every one. He headed
the Education Fund for 10 years
as president and board chairman,
and "not only with sincerity and
truth, but I speak with
gratification of the wonderful
feeling I have when I come back
year after year and visit the
Zinman Teachers College (for
Physical Education)."
Philip and his first wife Zola
had decided to go on Aliyah, but
were told by Golda Meir who
usually went out of her way to
encourage American Jews to go
to live in Israel "Pheel
(everybody in Israel calls me
Pheel), I hate to say this but I
think you had better stay in the
U.S. We need you more there
with the kind of work you do and
the money you raise."
; Phil has had numerous "Man
of the Year" awards honoring
him at the Masada Dinner is as
much an honor for South County
Jewish Federation as it is for Phil
Zinman, according to the cam-
paign leaders.
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) Italy
will encourage the Palestine
Liberation Organization
whenever it employs diplo-
PileMHSSH8 to achieve the
determinationTjui W-se"*
demn it when it resorts to
"unacceptable methods,"
Foreign Minister Giuglio
Andreotti told the foreign
affairs committee of the
Italian house of representa-
tives.
Andreotti spoke in reply to
sharp criticism from opposition
members of Parliament, notably
Republican Giorgio La Malfa
who presided over the session.
They objected vigorously to the
meeting Andreotti and Premier
* Yaair~7fi!BMa had with PLO chief
at the initiathw'~6r "Mtaenijy
leaders.
LA MALFA noted that Arafat
is "not the head of a government
Israel's Housing Suffers Slump
TEL AVIV (JTA) Isra-
el's housing industry, in its worst
slump since the 1966-67
recession, is mounting a cam-
paign to attract Jews and others
abroad to buy homes in Israel.
About 25 of the country's
largest construction companies
will open joint sales offices, the
first in New York City in March,
1985 and later, one in London. At
the offices, potential buyers of
apartments and houses will be
shown videotapes of the kinds of
homes offered along with
computerized printouts with full
details of size, location and
stages of construction.
The Israeli builders' estimated
prices range from $40,000 for a
three-room apartment to
$250,000 for a two-story house
offered for sale abroad. The
builders said they have already
interested members of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations in the project.
B'nai B'rith has agreed to
sponsor a 200-unit complex for its
members in the Jerusalem area,
they said. The five-acre site will
include a swimming pool, social
club and other facilities.
The builders are also offering a
"fly-and-buy" package in which
persons who come to Israel and
purchase homes will be reim-
bursed for their air fare.
but a representative ot a political
movement for many years
connected with acts of armed
battle in the territory of a state
friendly to us (Israel), and above
all he has not yet completely
abandoned his use of the
language of arms if it is true
that in a declaration published
the day after Arafat's meeting
with Italian government repre-
sentatives, he declared that the
"flbwKHnajns the only means for
tine." "<*^n 0f pajes.
Andreotti was called before vn
committee to explain his con-
tention that the PLO. in the past
year, has shown definite signs of
moderation.
He said that the meeting of the
Palestine National Council (PNC)
in Amman, Jordan last month
convened by Arafat was "a
politically important though not
a decisive turn in the history of
the PLO."
ANDREOTTI ADDED that
his and Craxi's "meeting with
Arafat convinced us that the
fulfillment of the Palestinian
right to self-determination must
be encouraged every time the
PLO makes an effort to use
diplomacy, while it must be
condemned when these
aspirations are defended by
unacceptable methods."
Ceausescu Asks
Peres to Rumania
from the Golan Heights village of
Katzrin. He was killed by two
bursts from a Kalachnikov
assault rifle after his patrol sur-
prised a group of terrorists in the
act of planting four kilos of high
explosives with shrapnel along a
road frequented by IDF convoys.
A curfew was imposed on two
nearby villages while troops
searched for the terrorists.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Nicolae Ceausescu of
Rumania has invited Premier
Shimon Peres to Bucharest for
"urgent talks," Peres informed
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee.
The premier said he had replied
to Ceausescu that he wanted to
go to Rumania but could not
leave Israel at this time. Peres is
anxious not to be away as long as
the economic crisis remains
urgent. Nevertheless, he is ex-
pected to go to Bucharest early
next year.
The invitation is considered of
special importance because of
Ceausescu's close ties with
several key Arab leaders and his
longstanding desire that
Rumania play a significant role in
the Middle East peace process.
It is recalled here that the
Rumanian president met
separately in the fall of 1977 with
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
and Israeli Premier Menachem
Begin. His intervention is be-
lieved to have helped pave the
way for Sadat's historic trip to
Jerusalem in November, 1977.
Peres told the Knesset com-
mittee that he also has an invita-
tion to Rome and would go there
when a propitious occasion of-
fered. Italy is expected to take a
more active role in the Middle
East when it assumes the
rotating presidency of the Euro-
pean Economic Community
(EEC) next year.
'


Page 2 The Jewish Floridim of South Coonty Friday. December 28,1964
A Rabbi Comments
The following is brought to omr
Tadf-s by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If there
are topics you would the our
Rabbis to discuss, picas* submit
them to The Flohthan.
The month of January is
named after the Roman god.
Janus, who was two-beaded
Jams could look forward and
backward at the same time. At
the onset of s new year, we inev-
kably look backward to measure
what happened during the past
year, and we look forward in hope
and anticipation of a new year
Similarly, we celebrate when a
baby is born We are so full of
hope for that child and for the
d will bring us.
The ancient rabbis remarked
that this kind of celebration is
odd. Why do we celebrate wher.
a ship begins its voyage?" they
asked. Shouldn : we rather cele-
brate when the ship returns to
port and the voyage is success-
fully concluded1 \Mien the
-. Marx
ship begins its voyage, one
rabbi stated, you cannot know
what difficulties it will have. It
might encounter storms, maybe
pirates, maybe a mutiny On the
Missing Woman Found Dead
TEL AVIV .JTA -
Hadass Kedmi. the 20-year-old
woman soldier murdered some
time after she disappeared while
hitchhiking near Haifa on No\
29. was buried last Thursday as
police intensified their investi-
gation of the crime. The funeral
services were held at her home
village. Kibbutz Kfar Masaryk.
on Haifa Bay
Kedmi's body, bearing marks
of violence, was found in a
wooded area on Mt. Carmel by
soldiers on a training exercise A
widespread search by hundreds
of soldiers, police and civilian
volunteers over a 12 -day penod
had failed to find her
The police have imposed a
stnet blackout i their in-
vestigation It is known to be
based on two possibilities, that
the young woman was kidnapped
and murdered by terrorists or
that she was the victim of a
rapist-killer According to uncon-
firmed reports, she was held
captive alive for several days
Yaacov Sassi
ISRAELI
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P.O. Box 1379
Delray Beach, Fla. 33447
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272-1287
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other hand, when a ship returns
to safe harbor, heavily laden with
merchandise, then it is time to
celebrate."
This year. 1964. was one that
many of us dreaded, having read
George Orwell's epic novel of the
same name. In his book Orwell
spoke of a future in which people
would loee their individuality,
their ability to think critically,
their private lives. AD would be
considered under the authority of
the state Yet. as this year draws
to a dose, we see that the
prophecy of gloom has not come
true. The coming of technology
has not wrought the demise of
the human soul. John Naisbit. in
his book "Megatrends." wrote
that the more technological our
society becomes, the more per-
sonal we endeavor to make it We
do this in order to counteract the
depersonalizing effect of techno-
logy
As we look back at the close of
196-1. we have to recognize that
terrible things have occurred
India has suffered a loss of some
people in the city of Bhopal:
Israel has been caught in a
quagmire. Lebanon: and America
has stood by helplessly as terror-
ist* pursue their evil Some of us
have scars and were battered
around: business wasn't so good:
some of us were out of a job: part
of the time we were ill in bed Yet.
..- it all. we made it. and there
a-re also some very good times
Tr.ousar.as *tr.: be the hospital
and were successfully cured
Most of us were able to get away
for a marvelous vacation. We
ere able, once in a while, to
enjoy a gourmet meal We en-
: the luxury of modern cars,
comfortable homes, clothing to
wear Moat of us enjov dailv
*^J*yGTtear
l/l^Sm^Tr. -r.a^badWe
^rWnhave to worry about a roof
over our heads we hardly lacked
for en ten air. neat All we had to
do was turn on the radio or tele-
vision With our means of
modern technology, we sat on the
yard line for professional
football games, watched Holly-
wood stars perform in a hundred
different movies We did not lack
for air conditioning or heat, w ban
were needed, either m our
homes or in our cars Despite
some setbacks. American power
and pride seems well on the
Israel is still secure
Her ministers of finance are
finally able to begin the difficult
task of economic recovery .AH in
all. as we look back on 1984. we
have fared rather well.
At this time, let us not be
guflty of ingratitude. We have
Lntt of time to aalute 1985.
M^irtwubebalf-graooua
to us as 1964. 1^'hejirythical
god Janus, we can bok back with
iTsense of gratitude that 1984
was a year of blessing, a year of
stability, rather than a year m
which the human soul wmmI
lowed up in the corporate wU
We can also look forward to S
and the hope that it, too, win5
blessings for us. I hope 3
twelve months from now, itfgl
be worthy of the celebration tk
is due 1984.
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Kjr
\Evan Nadel
Friday, December 28.1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County P
Sumner and Sarah Morse of
Boston; uncles and aunts Bruce
Morse, Heidi Morse (Maryland);
Sid and Henrietta Maron (New
Jersey); Dorothy and Irwin
ScWossberg, Gail and Leon
Cohen Edward and Alice
bcnlossberg (Boston); Tilly Col-
lins, Bernard and Viola Collins
^x
Diana and Alfred Schrager, Car]
and Evelyn Karr, Ben and Jean-
nette Karpen, Sylvia and Leona
Harris, Mark and Angela Wel-
lington (New Jersey); Phoebe
Schwarter, and cousins Robin
and Eric Morse, Sarah and David
Schlossberg and Shawn and
Adam Schrager.
EVAN SEAN NADEL
Evan Sean Nadel will be called
the Torah before members of
Congregation H'nai Israel, family
nd friends as a Bar Mitzvah on
aturday morning, Dec. 29.
pan, son of Joel and Renee
jiadel, will help lead the Shabbat
fervice and participate in the
ading and study of the Torah
ortion, Vayigash.
Evan has elected to spiritually
hare the bima with contem-
orary Albert Dovken, resident
Kiev in the Soviet Union,
Ihose right to practice his religin
as been denied by his country's
bvemment.
Celebrating with Evan and his
Brents are sister Lainie, brother
hilip. who attends the Univer-
ky of Pennsylvania, and grand-
^rents Geri and Sidney Gershen
Tamarac. and Syd and Sol
nkelstein of Boca Raton.
[The Nadel family moved to
ca Raton ft-,.., aK0. Evan
n the 7th grade at St. ?v..^van
hool. Joel and Renee Nadel
Ive been instrumental in the
nation and growth of Con-
egation B'nai Israel, where Joel
president of the congregation
|id Renee shares responsibility
directing the religious school.
Dth are members of the board of
ustees.
SETH BERKELEY
Seth Berkeley, son of Bonnie
nd Barry Berkeley, will be called
> the Torah at Temple Beth El of
ca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah
Thursday, Dec. 27.
Seth is a student at Loggers
|lun Middle School in the seventh
rade, and attends the Temple
jleth El Religious School. Family
nembers sharing in the simha are
listers Sheri and Suzanne and
Irother Steven. Grandmothers
Ittending will be Rhoda Levine of
Jeerfield Beach, Ruby Hartman
' Lauderdale Lakes, and Anita
osenblatt of San Diego, Calif.,
great-grandmother Esther
zinsky of Syracuse, N.Y.
Seth's hobbies include piano,
us, drawing and designing
ouses. Mr. and Mrs. Berkeley
Ml host a reception in Seth's
onor after the services.
RACHEL ROGERS
Rachel Rogers, daughter of
francine and Dr. Robert Rogers,
pill be called to the Torah at
fernple Beth El of Boca Raton as
i Bat Mitzvah on Saturday, Dec.
p As an ongoing temple project
he will be "twinning" with
^Rnes Berkowitz of the Soviet
Jnion. Rachel is a student at
> Raton Academy in the
h grade, and attends the
femple Beth El religious school.
Family members sharing in the
fimha are brothers Adam and
vid and sister Sarah; grand
"rents, Mr. and Mrs. Casper
ogers of Lantana; and great-
randparents, Nina Goldstein
Jyrob and Arthur Wyrob, both
Pi Miami. Also present will be Dr.
ind Mrs. Charles Yasmer and
"% of Syosset, N.Y.; Mrs.
s Fortunoff and family of In-
uanapolis, Ind.; and Mr. and
"8- Harvey Rogers of Nanuet,
Rachel's hobbies include danc-
"g and tennis.
Mr and Mrs. Rogers will host
iiddush in Rachel's honor fol-
Seth Berkeley
Bnai Mitzvah
lowing Havdalah services.
NICHOLAS MORSE
Nicholas Israel Morse, son of
Gam and Joanne Morse, will be
caRed to the Torah at Temple
Sinai in Delray Beach as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Dec. 29.
Nicholas and his parents reside
Rachel Rogers
in West Germany. For the past
several years he has attended an
all-German school. He now goes
to an American school. Nicholas
enjoys sports, such as cross-
country skiing, swimming and
soccer.
Taking part in the simha wul
be his grandparents, Sidney and
Rose CoUins of Delray Beach and
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Rugalach....................... $3"
bakery salesperson for details.
jr*4to^Sife*Sft / s)**i^
if^^fisW&Ks^QS^ r
Prices Effective
rffl Dec. 27th thru Jan 2nd. 1985
^



foMt-fcfl*!

2&*i
..!'


TOT

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday. December 28, 1984
Kfar Saba Mayor, Local Leaders Reinforce Ties
Some of the guests with Mayor Yitzhak Wold at the home of
Kelly and Gilbert Freeman are (left to right) Leonard
Weisenberg, Phyllis Squires, Eleanor Weisenberg, Abner
Levine, Varda Wold, Mayor Wold, Kelly and Gilbert Freeman,
Terry Kaufman, Shep Kaufman and Eugene Squires. (Andy
Polin)
Left to right, Varda Wold, Eric Deckinger, Mayor Wold and
Adrienne Deckinger.
Even if people were totally
unaware of Project Renewal and
what it is accomplishing in South
County Jewish Federation's
sister city of Kfar Saba. they
would not be able to help warm-
ing up to Mayor Yitzhak Wald
and his wife Varda.
This, indeed, is exactly what
happened last week when the
mayor and his wife visited South
County. Mayor Wald came here
for the express purpose of esta-
blishing a closer rapport with the
people he sees as partners in a
project, and undoubtedly he ac-
complished just that.
One of the messages Mayor
Wald wanted to get across, he
told The Floridian, is that the
partnership does not stop with
the financial support and with
the completion of construction or
acquisition of equipment. The
project's success depends on
being able to follow through in
years to come both with the
people of the neighborhoods
(Josephthal and Kaplan) aided
by the project and with the city
of Kfar Saba. Another message
was simply to let everyone know
not only what has been accom-
plished in facts and figures, but
al9o what it means to Kfar Saba.
to Israel, and to the integration
of thousands of immigrants.
Mayor Wald. in turn, said he
was amazed by the commitment
and "Sense of Jewish belonging"
shown by the members of the
Federation whom he met.
On arrival in South County,
the mayor and his wife were
given a reception arranged by the
co-chairs of Del-Aire, Shep
Kaufman and Larry Gottsegen,
at the home of Gilbert and Kelly
Freeman. The mayor and Rabbi
Bruce Warshal. executive dir-
ector of the Federation, spoke
and everyone enjoyed a wonder-
ful display of desserts prepared
by the gracious hosts.
Taking part in the recepfrwy
were Selma and.R*,-uSylvta and
MiUi-J- 'Doninger, Ann and
Joseph Katz, Terry and Shep
Kaufman, Mildred and Abner
Levine, Doris and Murray
Perlman, Mildred and Howard
Pittman, Marlene and Paul
Rabin, Phyllis and Eugene
Squires. Arthur Tzesea, Eleanor
and Leonard Weisenberg, and
Muriel and Stanley White.
Toni and Arnold Berliner
opened their home to the mayor
and his wife on the following
evening. James Baer, chair of
Project Renewal, introduced
Mayor Wald and gave a brief
history of the project and its ac-
complishments. A recently com-
pleted film on Kfar Saba and the
project there was shown, and the
mayor fielded questions.
Toni and Arnold Berliner's
daughter. Alison, who had just reporters from TIME or' ~any IZTL i'T""?tne8treets
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah two major networks present to shock Fantner9 are special
weeks earlier, made a contribu- American audiences with vivid hS' 3y to Rifaat Thy got
tion of $250 to Project Renewal descriptions so the story had i u mcknameu whUe serving in
out of funds she received in Bat aDDeared a* n (imJIm. _____ Hie hmnm..^.^
Mitzvah gifts.
At the Berliners' home to meet
the mayor were, Buddy and
Verna Himber, Dr. Burton
Wollowick. Howard and Barbara
Alterman, Mrs. Sandy Cohen.
Mrs. Ilene Klasfelt, Steve and
Linda Melcer. Hilary and
Howard Pasekoff, and Dr. Geof-
frey and Gail Weisbaum.
Mayor Wald and his wife Varda (right), with hosts Toni and Dr.
Arnold Berliner. (Andy Polin)
Shown at the Rukens' home are (left to right) Varda Wald, Don
Roth, David Ruken, Eleanor Ruken and Mayor Wald.
During the next evening Eric
and Adrienne Deckinger hosted a
reception for Mayor Wald. The
question-and-answer period after
the film and the mayor's
presentation showed the parti-
cipants' deep interest in what is
happening in Kfar Saba and
Project Renewal. The guests
included Gail Asarch, Bob and
Nancy Diamond. Ken and Sherry
Endelson. Dr. Michael and Lisa
Falkowitz, Marvin and Stella
Raymer, Dr. Dan and Barbara
Schuman. Dr. Joe and Marilyn
Zinns.
On Thursday evening. Eleanor
and David Ruken invited Mayor
Wald and Mrs. Wald to their
home, along with Dora Roth, who
has been serving as a special
campaign liaison from Israel, to
meet some of their friends.
David Ruken gave both the
mayor and Dora Roth a most
touching introduction, and^ th|
applause and complin**"'*' ***
speakers which gushed
from the guests showed thath
Mayor Wald and Mrs.
touched their hearts.
Rukens' guests included LJ
Sam Cravitz, Vicky and"
Cowan. June and Lewis
jpan ciy and Cal Kalnu
noz and Saul Richer and 1
Simon.
. -;3r*,'u*s Lans> of Jewish origin.
Compiled fromth2J~-~r?9wish /** two exchanged not one word
pers ? Erann, Director throughout the meal, but Rifaat
p*gg8 Digest
Pf^Uommunications, South
County Jewish Federation.
A week before Premier Shimon
Peres visited France, his host,
President Francois Mitterrand,
was on a state visit to Syria.
Several hours before Mitterand
landed in Damascus, a special
flight of Syrian Airlines brought
the Syrian president's younger
brother Rifaat Assad, who has
been living "in exile" in Paris.
(Rifaat was head of Syria's
secret police before he was sent to
France, and is "credited" with
the massacre of some 20,000
civilians in the Syrian city of
Hammah two years ago, when
people there mounted demon-
strations against the regime .
(Unfortunately, the victims
were not Palestinians nor is
devoured huge amounts of food
- he had waiters bring him
seconds and thirds of everything
- without a vestige of table
manners.
"The French were surprised,"
says Golan. "They had thought
be might have picked up some
etiquette during his sojourn in
Paris."
The Syrian radio had said no-
thing about Rifa'at's return, nor
was the press told. But at 2 a.m
everyone was awakened by the
sounds of shots: a "Fantasiya"
was taking place. The next
morning it became clear that the
shooting (an Arab custom of
shooting in the air as part of a
celebration) was not in honor of
the visiting French president, but
of Rifa'at's return. When the
journalists went out into the
The
the French Minister of Culture
Jewish Floridian
of South County ****
FBEDSMOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHET MARTYFRA**
Ed.to. ana Pubhshe. E.ecuti.e Editor N"*rZ,J!*T
Published Weekly M,d September through MM-M.y. Bl-Wartl, bal.nct Ol year < S'
-^ s^odCla..Po.l.9.P.ld.lSoc.R.lon.FI..USPS 550 2S0 ISSN 0274-8114
BOCA RATON OFFICE 336 Spanish River Blvd N W Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 368-JOni
Ma.nOHice Plant 120 NE 6th St Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 373-4605
Po.taia.lar: R.turn lorm 3*7. to Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 01-2973. Miami Fla 131Q1
Advertising Director. Staci lesser. Phone S8-;52
Combined Jewi.n Appe.i South County Jewish Federation, Inc Officer. President Marianne Rnrr
Vice Present. Mar.one Bae. Enc W Deckinger. Larry Charme Secretar? Arnold ttoai^rS'
Treasurer Sheldon jontrff. E.ecufve Director. Rabo. Bruce S Warshai Roaaninal
ci ,ocr d.dt ^i*J,*.n,F-,0"a',n dOM no1 0"'n' Kn'uth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION BATES Local Area S3 50 Annual ,2 Year Minimum $7,. by membershTsouth Count,
Je*ish Federation 336 Spanish R.er Bl.d N W Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 368-2737 !
Out oi Town upon Reguest ^x-tui
,*-'..* l ,.__ j""'oui3ls went out into thp
nh^na. br,ftieChristian 9trets ** bands To nk
Also there were no panthers" Earning the street?
appeared as a two-Uner'in MUM f^*"0"^ The brown-8potted
papers, telling of some "unrest in flT** %*%*** faded tfae
Syria" M.E.) wfh untl1 they turned a pink
TamarGo.lul,areporterforthe al^^ng^itn^ SS
Assad. Rifaat wTs^nexfS SBBSBiSff*
Friday. December 28,1984
4TEVETH5745
Number 44
There are many stories and
myths surrounding the 47-year-
old Rifa at says Tamar Golan.
While in France he lived in
luxurious apartments, sur-
rounded by armed body guards
with permission from the French.
It is said that he is very wealthy
having made his fortune in the
hashish-smuggling business.
Some French sources say he has
met with Israeli leaders while in
rrance and that he met with
Ariel Sharon in the U.S. Rifa'at's
return to Syria, according to
some western analysts in Syria
signifies the start of a "battle of
succession," though in the case of
Syria one can be sure of
nothing .
The Israeli press, including
both Yediot Aharonot and
Ma'ariv, report widely on com-
munications which have been
established between Premier
Peres and Jordan's King
Hussein, ostensibly through an
American intermediary, in which
Peres has invited the king to
meet with him and talk. There are
also said to have been other mes-
sages concerning recent launch-
es of Katyusha rockets by
terrorists from the Jordanian
side, and concern over the PLO
moving its headquarters to
Amman which should worry
the Jordanians no less than
Israel .
Ma'ariv adds a report that a
well-known Israeli flag maker in
Jerusalem is already preparing
Jordanian flags, in anticipation
of a visit from Hussein in the
foreseeable future, as Sadat did
in 1979.
Another item from Ma'ariv A
report from Rome tells of a na-
tional convention of Italy's neo-
fascist movement which took
place there recently. The fascists
displayed recordings of Nazi SS
marching songs, Swastika
stickers and books with titles
such as, "The Auschwitz Lie"
and Jewish Criminal Psy-
chology, which they put on sale.
Elsewhere in Italy, in the city
of Leghorn, neo-fascist youth
painted anti-Semitic slogans on
the budding which houses the
local synagogue and offices of the
JSS federation. These in-
cluded, Hitler taught us killing
EL^iS C^me'" "Whom 5
Black (the Fascists wear black
"",;,.nn?;i "The Jew Tuaff
rSld,e-. 'Tuaffisthenameofan
odJewu.hfamUyinUghorn.one
1.who* "embers is currently
Italy s Chief Rabbi.)
amity. Jordanian UN ambas-
sador s comparison of Israel to
Nazi Germany at the UN General
Assembly, and the reaction,!
Israel's Ambassador Binya
Netanyahu who asked. "H.
you no decency, sir?" have I
reported, even in the
media. Similarly, most r.
have reported on the call a.
by the Iranian ambassador fa
"final solution" a term
by the Nazis for their plan]
exterminate all Jews to
dicate the Zionist center III
Netanyahu pointed out that!
years after the UN was
blished a delegate calls fort
cation of another member
and "no one bats an eyeli
But Eric Rozenman of the JVi
East Report put it in ,
perspective by describing
took place earlier, causing
Arab and Iranian envoys toi
with such language. Netanyai
it seems, had dared to discusst
intra-Arab conflicts during I
debate on "The Situation in I
Middle East." He pointed out I
various conflicts taking plaaj
war in southwest Sahara betm
Morocco and the Algerian-back.
Polisario rebels; border tenak
between Saudi Arabia and
two Yemens; Iraq's claims
Kuwait; and the Iraq-Iran rj
He recalled the civil war M
Yemen, in which 230,000 wi
killed; the deaths of 500 blackiil
the Sudanese civil war; tw
bloody suppression of the Kuril
by Iraq, and the region's endeniij
terrorism and assassinations -
The Jerusalem Post bauajl
Premier Shimon Peres' visit*
France as a "triumph" wl*1
could lead to "significant mov*
in Lebanon and closer economic
ties between Israel and Franc*
Undoubtedly it was a per**
triumph for Peres, who hadIf
kinds of protocol precede^
broken for him including *
participation of French Presidew
Mitterand, Prime MWJ]
Laurent Fabius and *vW*
cabinet ministers in a luncheon
the home of the Israeli aow
sador in Paris.
Continued on Pag*11


Federation/UJA Campaign '85 Update
Toni Berliner
Tina Stone
Berliner Joins
Pacesetter Chairs
Toni Berliner of Estancia, who
I served as co-chair of the Pace-
Isetters for the Women's Division
[last year, will join Noni Jontiff,
I Barbara Schuman and Tina
Stone in chairing this year's new
I Pacesetters, which combine both
I the Pacesetters and Keynoters
I divisions.
The new combined division will
! have its major event, a luncheon
open to women who pledge from
SI50 to $999, at the St. Andrews
| Country Club on Feb. 11.
Toni Berliner, former element-
t ary school teacher, has been
living in South Florida for 11
years. She has been active, in
addition to the Federation, in
Hadassah and the National
Council of Jewish Women. She
and her husband Arnold, an
oncologist, are members of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton.
Toni and her husband took
part in the Family Mission to
Israel last summer, and are now
more committed than ever to the
work of Federation, she says.
Pictured, in addition to Toni
Berliner, is co-chair Tina Stone,
whose photo was not available
last week when her appointment
was announced.
/Left to right) Gladys Weinshank, Jerome Gleekel, Phyllis
Squires, Eugene Squires, Evelyn Bussin, Marianne Bobick and
Benjamin Bassin are shown at the cocktail party in the Squires'
home.
Part of the 60-member group of guests at the Family Division
cocktail party at the Squires' home.
Family Division Party
Augurs Great Drive
The first Family .Division
cocktail party for pledges of $500
or more took place last Sunday at
the home of Phyllis and Eugene
Squires in Del-Aire.
More than 55 people listened
attentively to a rousing speech
by Jerome Gleekel, who was
introduced by Al Krop. (Gleekel,
an outstanding speaker, stepped
in for Zelig Chmitz, who had been
scheduled to speak but had a
death in his family.) As a result,
the guests committed themselves
to gifts amounting to an increase
of 40 percent over last year, card
for card.
Chai Division Formed
On December 9 at the home of
Rita and Elbert Bagus, the
CHAI Division of South County
Jewish Federation held its first
dinner.
Each member was presented
with a certificate entitling him to
a blue blazer adorned with the
heraldic patch of the City of Je-
rusalem, with the motto "Par-
tners for Life." This readily
recognizable symbol will
designate the wearer as a member
of this prestigious division. It
will also be presented to all
additional members.
Mayor and Mrs. Yitzhak Wald
were honored guests at this event
and later spoke to the assembly
on current Israeli problems and
progess made in sister city, Kfar
Saba.
James Nobil, the dinner's
chair, served as master of
ceremonies and Phil Zinman
introduced the mayor. Abner
Levine, Major Events chair, led
an informal discussion on the
meaning of Federation in the
lives of those present.
Left to right, James Nobil, Lynn Persoff, Varda Wald, Mayor
Yitzhak Wald, Rita Bagus, Al Bagus.
Benjamin Bussin, chair of the
Family Division and chair of the
party, said he was thrilled with
the result and hoped this would
be the impetus and the trend for
the entire Family Division
campaign. He said particular
thanks were in order to Paul
Noun of Coco Woods, a member
of the coordinating committee for
the party, who brought a large
contingent of friends and neigh-
bors from his area.
Morris W. Morris followed the
guest speaker, urging the guests
to increase their gift pledges and
to add a gift for Project Renewal.
Left to right, Philip Zinman, Betty Zinman, Rose Levis, Al
Levis, Mayor Wald, Adele Barron, Norman Barron.
Left to right, Abner Levine, Mildred Levine, Ann Brenner,
Henry Brenner, Ruth Weinberger, Saul Weinberger.
Sen. Paula Hawkins
Hawkins To
Address
Lions Of Judah
The speaker at this year's Lion
of Judah luncheon will be Senator
Paula Hawkins of Florida. This
was announced last week by the
Lions' co-chairs, Marjorie Baer,
Mildred Levine, Betty Stone and
Ruth White.
The announcement generated a
great deal of excitement among
the co-chairs and other Lion of
Judah members of the Women's
Division, who are looking for-
ward eagerly to the luncheon,
scheduled for Friday, Jan. 11.
Attendance at the luncheon is
open to women making an annual
commitment of $5,000 or more to
the Women's Division of the
Federation-UJA Campaign. For
details please call Joyce Heisel,
director of the Women's Division,
at 368-2737.
_ In__,_
Left to right, Richard Levy, Bea Levy, James Baer, m
Baer, Marianne Bobick, Mayor Wald, Ed Bobick.
(Photos by Stan Sheets)

Eric W. Deckinger
Kenneth Af. Endelson
Woodfield Chairs Named
MARK YOUR CALENDAR
FOR
AN ENCHANTED EVENING
SATURDAY FEB. 9,1986
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION'S
6TH ANNUAL DINNER DANCE
Eric W. Deckinger and
Kenneth M. Endelson will co-
chair the Federation-UJA
Campaign in Woodfield Hunt
Club this year, Larry S. Charme,
M D., chair of the Men's Division
and of the campaign executive
coordinating committee, an-
nounced last week.
Deckinger, who is currently
vice president of the South
County Jewish Federation, is
president and chief operating
officer of Leonard L. Farber, Inc.,
a shopping center development
firm. He was born in New York,
grew up in northern New Jersey,
and moved to Florida in 1970.
A graduate of the University of
Pittsburgh, Deckinger has been
affiliated with the Farber com-
pany since 1968, and became its
general manager in 1973. He has-
played a central role in devel-
oping shopping centers such as
the Chartottesville Fashion
Square and the Galleria in Fort
Lauderdale.
Deckinger is currently in his
second term as Florida state dir-
ector of the International Council
of Shopping Centers and serves
on several blue-ribbon com-
mittees of the council.
Kenneth Endelson, who came
to Florida from New York, is an
attorney he received his law
degree from Syracuse University
who currently engages in
building and development enter-
prises. He has been a supporter of
the Albert Einstein College of
Medicine and the Belfer
Graduate School of Science, and
is affiliated with Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton.


Flagler FederaTOpens 37th
President Herschel Rosenthal,
Chairman Seymour B. Keith
Lead Board of Directors
President of Flagler Federal
since 1976. Herschel
Rosenthal has been associated
^ith the dynamic savings and
loan association for the past
28 years.
Active in the South Florida
Jewish community since
graduating from Miami Senior
High School and the Univer-
sity of Miami. Rosenthal was
chairman of the 50th anni-
versary dinner-dance of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida.
He was selected for that key
position because of his service
as president of the YM-
YWHA of Greater Miami and
his leadership roles for the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. He is a Pacesetter
of the annual CJA-IEF cam-
paign and was honored by
State of Israel Bonds for his
long service to Beth David
Congregation.
After receiving a BBA
degree from the U-M. where
he majored in accounting.
Rosenthal practiced public
accounting for seven years
before joining Flagler Federal
during its second year of
expansion. He was a partner
in a CPA firm until 1963 and
is a member of the American
and Florida Institutes of
Certified Public Accountants.
Rosenthal has been honored
Rosenthal
children have witnessed the
explosive growth of South
Florida, and played a major
part in its community and
professional history.
Seymour B. Keith, a Flori-
dian since 1941 when he was
graduated from New York
University, has served with
distinction as chairman of the
board of Flagler Federal
Savings and Loan Association
since 1977.
was separated as a captain
and was graduated from the
University of Miami School of
Law. He has practiced law in
South Florida since 1947. and
is senior partner in the firm of
Keith, Mack, Lewis and
Allison.
A founding director and
general counsel for Flagler
Federal at the time of its
inception in 1955. he has
guided its steady progress
over the past three decades.
Keith was senior vice pre-
sident from 1970 until 1977.
when he was unanimously
elected chairman of the board.
His knowledge of the financial
and housing needs of Palm
Beach. Broward and Dade
counties has been a key factor
in the growth of Flagler
Federal throughout the state's
fastest growing region.
A Pacesetter of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
since 1979, Keith was the
honoree of the Builders,
Bankers and Allied Trades
division of Federation in 1977
for his dedicated service on
behalf of his profession, the
financial industry, the Jewish
people and the State of Israel.
Active in Temple Judea in
Coral Gables since 1960, he is
a director of sucj^co^^^J
J2HrtS*~~and the Hope
Keith
by his colleagues through
election as chairman of the
Florida Savings and Loan
League. He also has served as
National League Representa-
tive of the Florida League and
was director of District 6 of
the statewide association.
Now a member of the
United States League of
Savings Institutions Com-
mittee on Industry Re-
structuring, he is a member of
the U.S. Leagues executive
committee, a director of the
University of Miami's School
of Business Administration
Alumni Association and
countless other civic and busi-
ness associations.
Rosenthal long has been
committed to the role of
Flagler Federal in the tri-
county area of Palm Beach,
Broward and Dade. He has
participated in the growth of
the association to six offices in
Palm Beach County, 11 in
Broward and 2f>in Dade with
the greatest expansion follow-
ing the population trends of
th- Florida Gold Coast.
Herschel Rosenthal, his six
children and three grand-
After serving for four years
in the United States Arrnv_, <
during World War X-' -" "** S*atoo1-
flagler Federal Board
Members Have Key Roles
In All South Florida
Flagler Federal's board of directors, under the leadership
of chairman Seymour B. Keith and Herschel Rosenthal, is
comprised of individuals who have demonstrated their concern
for their communities throughout their professional careers.
Native Floridian Sam Seitlin, a product of Dade County
high schools, St. John's College in New York and the
University of Miami, is founder and chairman of the board of
beithn and Company, one of South Florida's most successful
insurance agencies.
Seitlin is a director of both Flagler Federal and Royal
I rust Bank, N.A. and past president of the Greater Miami
Insurance Board.
- ,rme^pr^?.ntLof ^hf Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, Seitlin headed the Greater Miami YM-YWHA
during its penod of greatest growth in membership.
He is a member of the Masons, Shriners, Fire Prevention
Appeals Board of Dade County, Westview Country Club and a
member of the Board of Overseers of the University of Miami
School of Medicine.
Albert J. Beer, a resident of South Florida since 1935, was
a member of the first graduating class of South Beach
Nurse Diana Liebwitzky of Delray Community Hospital takes
the blood pressure of a Flagler Federal customer in the lobby of
the Delray branch office. Similar free health care screenings are
held at all Palm Beach county offices of Flagler Federal
Flagler Federal!
Keeps Pace Wii
And All of Pali
The history of Flagler Federal coincides with the rapid
growth of South Florida during the past three decades.
Founded in 1955 after the granting of a federal charter for a
savings and loan association an industry born in Florida -
Flagler Federal grew from one office in downtown Miami to
some 37 branches throughout the tri-county area of Palm
Beach, Broward and Dade.
The founding directors, *' the leadership of Paul
Marks, led the a&st*}-**1, fro,m initial deposits of some $5
' million tn ** *-""npnor to his death in 1983.
Named after Henry Flagler, the empire builder of Florida
who brought the railroad to West Palm Beach, Miami and even
Key West, Flagler Federal has continued the pioneering spirit
Sarah Kenvin of Yovel Chapter of Hadassah thanks Jeannie
tiowell, Flagler Federal assistant vice president, for the savings
and loan association's donation of entertainment.
Elementary School in Miami Beach, and was graduated from
the University of Florida in 1945 with a business ad-
ministration degree. Two years later, Beer married Lillian
Smith and became the youngest CPA in Florida.
n. u.^88.1 President of the Dade County Chapter of Certified
Public Accountants, he is a partner in the CPA firm of Gold-
stem, Covin, Beer and Company.
Beer has served as president of Beth David Congregation,
is an active member of the board of the Central Agency for
Reese
Babcock
Seitlin
Parker
**


lewisn nonaian ot soutn uounty
ce, 6th in Palm Beach County

V'i
lard Shifman, Flagler Federal branch manager Jeannie
hell and Mrs. Marjorie Shifman discuss developments at
lidential Estates, one of many developments serviced by
her Federal's conveniently located branch offices. The
%an's say, "We prefer doing business with Flagler because
He excellent service and personal attention which we are
i by the manager and staff."
pid Growth
Bouth Florida
leach County
! man in whose memory it is known.
Flagler was a philanthropist who donated money for
bis, parks and houses of worship.
Knd Flagler Federal has maintained that tradition of
kipation in every phase of community life wherever it
tains offices.
Nathan Meltzer, a ,..? nresident of Flagler Federal now
bed, met Henry Flagler on tne^^lV j? f i-n "w
[when the first train rolled into Key *W8LISS5!J7S
V Day hurricane of 1935 was to wipe out the raUroaaaic.-.
* Keys, the vision of Flagler opened up all Florida, and
cularly the Gold Coast to today's role as one of the world's
Idesirable places to live, work and play.
Ml HI f
New Branch Office Opens
In Village of Golf,
West Boynton Beach
Opening of Flagler
Federal's newest Palm Beach
county office in the Village of
Golf in December, 1984, set
the stage for the start of
Flagler Federals year-long
Jjpynlon Beach Blvd.
I
.-----ftan.f.
Fhglerfedenl N
Village of Golf Branch
wmi s miiiu,. i,4>i
**M Boynlon Brach
H=L
Atlantic Avenue
r
observance of its 30th anni-
versary.
Located at 11082 South
Military Trail in West Boyn-
ton Beach, the new facility
joins offices in Delray Beach,
4767 West Atlantic Avenue;
Boynton Beach, 564 S.E. 15th
Avenue; Lantana, 1479 South
Dixie Highway; Lake Worth,
2575 North Dixie Highway;
and Palm Beach Lakes, 1700
Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard.
Flagler Federal's complete-
ly computerized services make
all savings services available
at each office, with customers
able to make deposits and
other transactions at the
closest branch.
In addition, Flagler
Federal's commitment to
Palm Beach County makes
home mortgage and other
financing available to resi-
dents throughout the fast-
growing area.
The association plans to
build a permanent, free-
standing branch office directly
across from the existing store-
front branch located in the
Publix shopping center. The
new office building, with com-
pletion due sometime in 1985,
will contain many services
that Palm Beach County resi
dents have asked for.
Palm Beach Branches Offer
Aid to Educators, Students
Palm Beach county offices
of Flagler Federal work on a
regular basis with students at
local schools. Managers of
Flagler offices have helped
"nJtfAgnts with career planning,
tours of
'rior
Flagler branches and talks
about opportunities for em-
ployment in the financial in-
dustry.
Teachers at all local schools
are welcome to use the re-
sources of Flagler Federal for
vocational education at the
grass roots level. Information
may be secured from any of
the six Palm Beach county
branch managers.
Free Health *c.^^ Available at
Palm Beach Flagler Federal urru*,u
I- a
T
HADAS.W
I
i >
Free health screenings, in-
cluding blood pressure and
hearing checks, are frequently
offered by all Palm Beach
County branches of Flagler
Federal Savings and Loan
Association.
Public service programs, of-
fered in association with the
professional staffs of local
hospitals, are available to
Flagler Federal customers at
the six branches.
Information on schedules
for the free health screenings
is available from each office.
}Ue Sabastian and Doreen Stuart perform for the Hadassah
\apter through the courtesy of Flagler Federal The en-
rtainment highlighted a meeting held at Congregation Anshei
lolom in Century Village.
^wish Education and of the Federation's accountants division.
An active member of the Flagler Federal board, Beer still
nds time to visit Israel frequently with his wife, where they
*" an apartment in Jerusalem. They have two children, in-
uding daughter Shelley Beer Epstein who lived in Israel for
iven years, and son T.R. Beer, a commercial real estate
^veloper.
Director Sy Reese moved to Florida from Monticello, N.Y.,
1952. He has served on the advisory board of First American
"Tk of Palm Beach County, and has his main office in North
m Beach.
Reese, who studied industrial engineering at Rensselaer
stitute, founded Allstate Gas Distributors in Fort
iuderdale and Gas Service Corporation in Miami. At that
"ae he developed, built and obtained a United States patent on
> vertical gas broiler, before selling the two companies.
Now developing two shopping centers in the Lake Worth
!* < Reese is a prime mover in the increasingly prominent role
Palm Beach county in Florida industry and commerce.
Service as a member of the Florida Industrial Development
Juncil, as vice presdient of the Southeastern chapter of the
[ational Association of Industrial and Office Parks and active
|aaership in two Palm Beach County chambers of commerce
pmbme to give Reese a keen perspective of the solid future of
P county and all South Florida.
Here Are Locations
Of Flagler Federal
Offices Throughout
Palm Beach County
DELRAY BEACH
4767 W. Atlantic Ave.
Delray Beach. FL 33445
498-7900
WEST PALM BEACH
1700 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach. FL 33401
686-9400
LANTANA
1479 S. Dixie Hwy.
Lantana. FL 33462
586-8188
LAKE WORTH
2575 N. Dixie Hwy.
Lake Worth. FL 33460
582-6660
BOYNTON BEACH
564 S.E. 15th Ave.
Boynton Beach. FL 33435
734-8288
VILLAGE OF GOLF
11082 S. Military Trail
Boynton Beach. FL 33436
732-8880
Flagler Federal Provides
Entertainment For Local
Units of Organizations
Members of Palm Beach
county units of B'nai B'rith,
Hadassah, Pioneer Women-
Na'amat and other service
organizations are eligible to
receive gifts of entertainment
from Flagler Federal for their
organizations.
Many of the chapters and
lodges of these and other
Jewish organizations already
know the value of Flagler
Federal programs in pro-
moting both membership and
attendance.
Branch managers at any of
the six Palm Beach County
offices and their staffs will be
happy to discuss the enter-
tainment possibilities with
presidents or program chair-
men.
Jeannie Ho well Promoted To
Assistant Vice President
Jeannie Howe 11, manager of
the Palm Beach Lakes office
of Flagler Federal, has been
elected assistant vice presi-
dent of the savings and loan
association.
Mrs. Howell, a veteran of 11
years in the savings and loan
industry, is a graduate of Ri-
viera Beach High School and
of Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity.
Active in the Palm Beach
Economic Crime Unit and the
Chamber of Commerce, she
and her staff have "adopted"'
Cardinal Newman High
School. Flagler Federal's
newest officer is a resident of
West Palm Beach, where she
lives with her husband and
two children.


UUUI LUU11L3)
ioer /, iy&4
*S A ***. U *. *-J** A MS* <
yldolph and Rose Levis JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County Jewish Federation
________Hfj^^_________m
[ACTIVITY START DATE
TODDLER PROGRAMS
Instructor: Karen Alpert
Playland-12-18 mos. Fri.,Jan. 18
(Mom & tot)
Mom & Tot 24-36 mos Wed, Jan. 16
Activities Program Update
Winter 1985 Spring
TIME COST
9:15-10:15a.m.
$40 member
$60 non-mem.
10 sessions
Playgroup 24-36 mos.
Tues., Jan. 15
(meets twice a week)
9:30-11:30 a.m.
$50 member
$70 non-mem.
20 sessions
9:30-11 a.m.
$55 member
$75 non-mem.
10 sessions
Shabbat Fun Shop
24-36 mos.
FrL.Jan 18
11 a.m.-1 p.m.
$40 member
$60 non-mem.
10 sessions
New Beginnings
18-23 mos.
(Mom & tot)
Mon, Jan. 14
9:30-11 a.m.
$50 members
$70 non-mem.
10 sessions
AFTER SCHOOL PROGRAMS
Tennis Lessons
Instructor: David Sheriff-
Beginners
Ages 5-8 yrs. Mon.. Jan 14
9-12 yrs. Wed. Jan. 16
4-5 p.m.
4-5 p.m.
$30 member
$40 non-mem.
$30 members
$40 non-mem.
Intermediate Tennis Class Sun Feb 3
(ages 9 and over)
4-5 p.m.
$30 member
$40 non-mem.
8 sessions
Karate
Instructor: Barry Stephens-
Beginners Mon. Jan. 14
7-11 yrs (co-ed)
|Adv. Beginners Mon., Jan. 14
7-11 yrs (co-ed)
4:00-5:30 p.m.
3:45-4:30 p.m.
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
8 sessions
Basketball
Instructor: Bill Hance
7-11 yrs. (co-ed) Mon., Jan. 14
4-5 p.m.
instructor: Bill Hance-
7-11 yrs. (co-ed)
Plng-Pong
Instructor: Elmer Levin
8-12yrs (co-ed) Mon,Jan. 14
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
8 sessions
- f
$10 member
$15 non-mem.
8 sessions
Wed, Jan. 16
4-5 p.m.
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
8 sessions
Bally Dancing
Instructor: Betty Rohack
7-12 yrs. (co-ed) Tues., Jan. 15
4-5 p.m.
$35 member
$45 non-mem.
8 sessions
Ballet
Instructor: Helen Kaloff Ross
5-6 yrs. (co-ed) 'j Wed, Jan. 16
3:45-4:30 p.m.
7-11 yrs.
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
Wed, Jan. 16
4:30-5:30 p.m.
Folk Singing (Trdl
Instructor: Elll
9-13 yrs. (co-ed)
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
8 sessions
Drama
Instructor: An<
7-11 yrs. (co-ed)
pors) .
rynspan-
Wed.,Jan.16 ., .3:454:45 p.m. $15 member
$25 non-mem.
________.______________*? 10 sessions
rtossovitz
Thurs., Jan. 17
1. 3:45-6p.m.
$15 member
$25 non-mem.
8 sessions
Ceramics *4
Instructor: Gloi#Hteiss-
5-8 yrs. fft. Mon., Jan. 21
i-
3:464:45 p.m.
9-12 yrs.

Mon.,Jan.21
$45 member
$60 rton-mem.
m 4:45*45 p.m. $45 member
$60 non-mem.
'__________ 8 sessions
Swim Instructic
Beginners
Advanced Begirmejja
Intermediate
Mon. & Wed.,
starting Apr. 15
Mon. & Wed.
starting Apr. 15
FrL.Apr. 19
Jj 3:304:30 p.m.
'# 4:30-5:30 p.m.
*
A 3:30-5 p.m.
TEEN/TWEEN^StlVmES
Drama Works**
lnstructor:bA"W|8ordon
14-17yrs. d| Wed., Jan. 16
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
16 sessions
$20 member
$30 non-mem
16 sessions
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
8 sessions
4 7:304:30 p.m.
$20 member
$35 non-mem
8 sessions
ACTIVITY
START DATE
Ceramics
Instructor: Gloria Weiss
14-17 yrs. Mon., Jan. 21
TIME
7-8:30 p.m.
COST
$45 member
$60 non-mem.
8 sessions
Bicycle Club
Organizational Meeting 7 p.m.
Tues., Jan. 15
Babysitting Course
12-15 yrs.
Wed., Jan. 23
7-8 p.m.
$5 member
$7.50 non-mem,
9 sessions
Baseball Clinic with Larry Hoskin
of The Baseball School
7-12 yrs. (co-ed) Sun., Feb. 3
Whirlyball
Jr. High Ages (co-ed)
S.A.T. Prep Course
-Instructors: Gloria Quinter, Sun., Jan. li
Ben Greenberg-
(High School Soph., & Jr.)
9a.m.-1 p.m.
$90 member
$125 non-mem
6 sessions
Driver Education Call for more information.
Sun.. Feb. 10
High School Ages (co-ed) Sun., Feb. 3
Under 18/0ver 30
Doubles Tennis
Tourney
Sun., Feb. 24
ADULT PROGRAMS
Health Lecture Series
Arthritis and
Rheumatological Diseases
Stress Reduction^-r(JS
Envirqpm Florida
tienetic Disorders in the
American Jewish Population
Wednesdays
reb. 13
March 13
Apr. 17
Film Series Sundays
The Shop on Main Street Jan 20
(1965, Czech)
The Mad Adventures of
Rabbi Jacob
(1974, French) Feb. 17
The Dybbuk
(1970, Hebrew) Mar. 24
Lies My Father Told Me
(1975, English) Apr. 14
Holistic Health Series Wednesdays
Neuro-Muscular
Integration Jan. 23
Loving Relationships Feb. 20
Depression March 20
Therapeutic Massage April 24
Chiropractic,
NaturopathyandYou May 15
Psychophyslcal Integra-
tion; The Traeaer Method June 5
Up In Smoke
(Stop smoking cou

Tues. & Thurs.
beginning Jan. 8
New Tax Law
Presentation
Automotive Maintenance
Consumer Tips
Tues., Jan. 22
Wed., Feb. 6
Drug Awareness v
Presentation /***
yt' Wed., Feb. 6
^tx
. - -You Art More
Proper Make Up
& Skin Care
Color Analysis
Hair Styling Trends
-
Tuesdays
Feb. 5
Feb. 12
Feb. 19
Beginning Israeli Dancing
-Instructor: Rickie Fried- Tues., Jan. 29
Ulpan Hebrew Class
-Instructor: Tamar Ben Ami
Beginners
Intermediate
Mon. & Wed.
beginning Jan. 21
Tuee. & Thurs.
beginning Jan. 22
2-4 p.m. $5 member
at Patch Reef Park$10 non-mem.
1-4 p.m.
$10 member
$15 non-mem.
1-4 p.m. $10 member
Transport provided $15 non-mem.
9a.m.-1 p.m.
$5 member
$10 non-mem.
$7.50 mem/
non-mem.,
per team
7:30 p.m.
No cost mem,
$2 non-mem.
Advance
Registration
Requested.
3 p.m. Early Bird $3 each at door
and 7 p.m. $10 advance
subscription
for series
7:30 p.m.
No cost mem.
$2 non-mem.
Advance
Registration
Requested
7:30-M0pjn.
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
7 sessions
7:30 p.m.
$2
7:30 p.m.
No cost Mem.
$2 non-mem.
7:30-8:30 p.m.
No cost Mem.
$2 non-mem.
7-Bp.m.
$2 member
$3 non-mem.
7:30-9 p.m.
$6 member
$10 non-mem.
4 sessions
7:30-9 p.m.
7:30-9 p.m.
$16 member
$25 non-mem.
$16 member
$25 non-mem.
16 sessions
tnwmxw
m*mm


ACTIVITY START DATE
Belly Dancing
Instructor: Betty Rohack
Seniors Tues., Jan. 15
TIME
Adults
Thtirs., Jan. 17
11:45 a.m.-
12:45 p.m.
6:30-7:30 p.m.
Chinese Kosher Cooking
Instructor: Hy Folkman
Seniors Tues., Jan. 29
COST
$35 member
$45 non-mem.
$35 member
$45 non-mem.
8 sessions
Adults
Thurs., Jan. 31
2-4 p.m.
7-9 p.m.
Yoga
Instructor: Louise Goldberg
Tues., Jan. 15
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
5 sessions
7-8:30 p.m.
Sllmnastlcs
lnstructor:Nancy Rosen
$35 member
$45 non-mem.
6 sessions
Tues. & Thurs.
beginning Jan. 15
Ping-Pong
Instructor: Elmer Levin
1.9:45-10:45 a.m. $20 member
II. 5:30-6:30 p.m. $30 non-mem.
______^^_ 16 sessions
Mon., Jan. 14
7-9 p.m.
Bicycle Club
$10 member
$15 non-mem.
8 sessions
1st Organizational
Meeting, Tues., Jan. 15
Indoor Golf Seminar
Instructor: Jeri R. Reid
Wed, Jan. 16
7:30-9:30 p.m.
Coed Volleyball
Mon., Jan. 14
$30 member
$35 non-mem.
5 sessions
7-9 p.m.
Men's Softball
No cost mem.
$3 non-mem.
per session
Sun., Feb. 3
9a.m.-1 p.m.
at Patch Reef
f Park
Tennis Lessons
Beginners
Intermeaiaio.
$40 Mem. only
13 week
season
I. Tues., Jan. 15
II. Thurs., Jan. 17
Wed., Jan. 16
10-11 a.m.
10-11 a.m.
10-11 a.m.
Adult Bowling League
1st Organizational Meeting Don Carter s Lanes
Wed., Jan. 9
Start Bowling Wed., Jan. 16
$30 member
$40 non-mem.
$30 member
$40 non-mem.
$30 member
$40 non-mem.
8 sessions
8:45 p.m.
8:45-11 p.m.
Syo....
$50 non-mem
8 sessions
Over 30/Under 18 Doubles Sun, Feb. 24
Tennis Tournament
9a.m.-1 p.m.
$5 member
$10 non-mem.
$7.50 mem J
non-mem. entry
perteam
Mixed Doubles
Tennis Tourney
Sun., May 5
9a.m.-1 p.m.
$5 member
$10 non-mem.
$7.50 mem./
non-mem.
entry per team
PRIME TIMERS- 55 +
Nice and Easy Exercise
Tues. & Thurs.
beginning Jan. 1b
9-9:45 a.m.
$20 member
$30 non-mem.
16 sessions
Tonetics
Instructor: Betty Rohack Tues. & Thurs.
Betty Rohack beginning Jan. 15
Seniors Men's Doubles Sun., March 24
Tennis Tournament_________________________
Senior Bowling League 1st Organizational Meeting
- Don Carter's Lanes Wed.. Jan. 16
Start Bowling Wed., Jan. 16
10:45-11:30 a.m. $35 member
$45 non-mem.
16 sessions
$5 member
entry per team
9a.m.-1 p.m.
3 pm.
3-5 p.m.
$40 member
$50 non-mem.
8 sessions
Bridge For Beginners
Instructor: Meyer Monchick- Mon., Wed.,
beginning Jan. 21
1-3 p.m.
$15 member
$25 non-mem.
24 sessions
Duplicate Bridge Thurs., Jan. 24
(Sanctioned & Supervised)
1 p.m.
$2 member
$2.50 non-mem
each session
Novice Duplicate
(20 Master points
or less)
Thurs., Jan. 24
1 p.m.
$2 member
$2.50 non-mem
each session
Intermediate Bridge
Instructor:
Teml Linzner
Tues., Jan. 22
10a.m.-noon
$35 member
$45 non-mem.
8 sessions
Ballroom Dancing
Instructors:
Sol& Millie Goriick-
Tues., Jan 29
7-8 p.m.
$12 member
$18 non-mem.
per person
8 sessions
Ceramics Mon., Jan. 28
-Instructor. Gloria Weiss
2-3 p.m.
$30 member
$45 non-mem.
8 sessions
Painting with Sophie Tues., Jan. 15
1.30-3:30 p.m.
$15 member
$25 non-mem.
8 sessions
Book Discussion Group Thursdays
-Instructor Elsa Mark
The Family Moskat: Jan. 24
I.B. Singer
The Fixer B. Malamud
The Victim: S. Bellow March 28
Call it Sleep: H. Roth April 25
1:30 pm
Feb. 28
$10 member
$15 non-mem.
for aH sessions
Does NOT
include books.
Friday, December 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
ACTIVITY
"Humor of the Shtatr
Instructor:
Sol Moskowitz, M.A., Ed.
START DATE
Wed, Jan. 23
TIME
1-3 p.m.
Mon., Jan. 21
Jewish Heroes
Instructor:
Milton Greenberg, Ph.D.
55 Alive/Mature Driving Mon. & Wed
-Instructor: Ed Roberts Jan. 28 & 30
1-3 p.m.
9a.m.-noon
COST
$16 member
$24 non-mem.
8 sessions
$15 member
$25 non-mem.
6 sessions
$7 per person
Conversational Yiddish
for Beginners
Instructor Sol Moskowitz
Wed., Jan. 23
10a.m.-noon
Bass Museum Trip
Roman Vishnlac:
A Vanished World
$16 member
$24 non-mem.
8 sessions
Wed., March 13
Meet at Center
at 8:30 a.m.
$10 member
$15 non-mem.
IHow to Register ^Members have first priority for
1. Review the program list class sign up.
with your family and decide *>____ ,
Cancellations and Refunds:
which activities you and your
family would like to participate
in.
2. Since registration begins
immediately, complete and mail
the form, or bring it to the Center
Registration Office, with the
specified fees.
3. Registration must be ac-
companied by the FULL FEE
and NO telephone registration
will be accepted for activities.
4. Registration closes one
week prior to starting date, or
when the maximum number of
participants for each class is
reached.
5. A $2.00 Late Fee will be
charged for registering after
deadline.
All activities are scheduled on
a predetermined minimum
lumber of participants. We
'egret that should a class not
register sufficient numbers, it
will be cancelled and all fees
will be refunded.
Your cancelled check will be
your receipt for courses you
register for. You will be notified
by phone only if the course is
cancelled. There will be no other
correspondence regarding your
registration.
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
The Center's activities are based upon the interests and
concerns of our members. We hope to be flexible enough to
appreciated, and expand services where physically and finan-
Furthermore, youai~-vour suggestions and ideas are
numerous program or administrative .
and to thereby assist in its growth and developing.
" *' tne
ACTIVITY REGISTRATION FORM
FAMILY NAME
AODRESS
ZIP CODE
TELEPHONE NO
MEMBER-----------
BUSINESS/EMERGENCY NO.
___NON MEMBER
FOR WHOM IF CHILD: Age/Sex/Grade CLASS/ PROGRAM 0AYIS1 TIME



-

i------------------------------- T01 ML!
FEE
PARENT'S PERMISSION: My child/children is/are in good physical condition, and
has/have my permission to participate in this Center program.
PARENTS SIGNATURE --------.-------------------------
Please apply to my (circle one)
Credit Card Number--------------
Bank_____________________-
Amount enclosed-----------------
Master Card
_________Card
VISA
piration Date
J
.Signature.
CAMP COMMITTEE FORMING
The LevieJewtoh Community Center i. in the procew of forming. Camp Committee.
The U**m knowiede and background of this community to make Camp M.ceabee
'^^^^^^^S^SSSSli^A Sheriff. "The gre.teat resource Jevnsh
f^g^JWSL 5522S Eft d South County happen, to be .n except.on..
II r ''"n IMll chaired by Stephen Melcer. will meet aever.1 time, during the year to help
David Sheriff, 38MM6.


P P1UU V. I.J4
r.

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, December 28,1984
In The SYNAGOGUES
and TEMPLES
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Never Too Late
For A Bat MHzvah
On a recent Shabbat Eve, a
joyous happening took place in
Temple Beth Shalom of Boca
Raton a joyous happening and
a solemn dedication.
Ten woman members of the
congregation jointly celebrated
their Bat Mitzvah, pledging
themselves to "a reinforced com-
mitment to live their lives in ac-
cordance with Jewish law and
tradition and to dedicate their
utmost efforts for the welfare of
the congregation, the commu-
nity, and the Jewish nation."
The Bat Mitzvah celebrants
were Shirley Berk, Ethel Cooper-
man, Blanche Fialkow, Ruth
Holowitz, Sylvia Leitner, Mil-
dred Newberger, Ethel Scher,
Betty Schnabel, Estelle B.
Schneider, and Elsie Wagner.
Dr. John M. Lowe, director of
the Adult Continuing Education
program of Beth Shalom, ex-
pressed his gratitude to Blanche
Fialkow, who taught the cele-
brants the beginnings of Hebrew
literacy, and to Jack Rosen thai.
who taught them the cantillation
of the Haftarah message of the
prophet Obadiah.
"It was a source of happiness
to me," Dr. Lowe stated, "to
watch the progress of these
women from week to week, their
mastering of the reading of the
Shabbat Eve services in Hebrew,
and lifting their voices in har-
mony in chanting the blessings
and the Haftarah. We look
forward to an early third group,
following this group and the pre-
vious one we had on June 1. In
addition to their Bat Mitzvah
celebration, these women must
also be honored as the first
graduating class in our Hebrew
literacy course. Our entire con-
gregation rejoices with them."
Rabbi Dr. Donald D. CksSSuJT
his charge ^fc*^J5SSage of the
rroDadiah contained in the
Taftarah and related it to the
dedication of the celebrants.
Cantor Joseph Pollack led the
congregation in the Friday
evening service with prayer and
song. Sylvia Weiner, president of
Beth Shalom Sisterhood,
presented the celebrants with
certificates and Kiddush cups
and Bibles, gifts of the Sister-
hood.
An "Oneg Shabbat" was
served to the entire congregation
after completion of the service.
TEMPLE SINAI
The Chavurah program (study
and fellowship groups) of Temple
Sinai will begin with an orien-
tation meeting on Sunday, Jan. 6
at 2 p.m. at the temple, 2475 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Rabbi
Mitchell Chef it z of the Southern
Region of the National Chavurah
Committee will conduct this
meeting explaining the meaning
and function of Chavurah. For
further information call Leona or
Phil Kaye, 997-8092.
Three wedding anniversaries
will be marked at the Shabbat
eve service of Temple Sinai on
Friday, Jan. 4 at 8:15 p.m. Cele-
brating will be Sol and Jennie
Stillman, 53rd; Bernard and Lee
Bobbins, 50th; and Philip and
Beatrice Kaspin, 46th. The
couples will be blessed by Rabbi
Samuel Silver and will sponsor a
reception after prayers. Rabbi
Silver's message will be "Joseph
the Comforter."
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
Classical Film Launches
Education Series
The Adult Education winter
series begins the week of Jan. 7 at
B'nai Torah Congregation.
Beginner's Prayerbook He-
brew is a continuation of the fall
session. Students prepare^ -
acquire enough lfjsbjy*"rfew stu-
^y*liiflFi!ReTtnis course with
vWlmssion from the instructor,
Rabbi David Schwartz. This
class runs for five weeks begining
on Tuesday evening, Jan. 8, from
8-9:30 p.m.

Del Aire
Boca Teeca
The Hamlet
Indian Springs
Hunters' Run Boca Point
Boca West Boca Lago
Super Priced Homes & Condos Available
in these Golf Course Communities.
Gimelstob Realty, Inc.
Licensed Real Estate Brokers
CcV*t Powerline and Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton, Florida
392-2822
Rabbi Theodore Feldman will
teach "Jewish Mysticism," a
journey into a different world.
This course will be given on five
Thursday evenings from 7:45-
8:45 p.m. The first class, how-
ever, on Jan. 10, will start at 7:15
p.m. as the classic film "The
Dybbuk" will be shown. This
course will touch upon the basic
areas of Kabbalah.
iV proverb is a "wise saying"
that summarizes a great truth
into a simple thought. The Book
of Proverbs will be explored in a
course called, "Wisdom for
Living" to be taught by Cantor
Donald Roberts. Most of this
book was written by King
Solomon, the world's wisest man.
The class will begin on Thursday,
Jan. 10 from 8-9 p.m. and con-
tinue for five weeks. Fees for the
three courses listed above are S3
for synagogue members and $10
for non-members.
The Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Services of South County
will offer a "Stress Management"
course in conjunction with B'Nai
Torah. Yes, there is help for those
who find the stress of daily living
almost too much to bear. Stress
Management techniques will be
explored in this five-part work-
shop. The cost for this course is
$15 for B'Nai Torah members
and $25 for non-members.
Advance registration is sug-
gested. For more information call
the synagogue office at 392-8566.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Interfaith Couples Seminar
The Southeast Council of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregation (UAHC) is again spon-
soring an eight-week program
designed for unaffiliated inter-
faith couples. The seminar has
taken place in Los Angeles and
Phoenix and is being offered in
Boca Raton at Temple Beth El,
Thursday evenings, Feb. 7
through March 28 from 8-10 p.m.
The cost is $50 per couple.
The course deals with sudb
issues^stensiojgftHfigTcdebra-
^^Mtftalsing the child when
tne parents are of different reli-
gious backgrounds. The group is
designed to provide a supportive
atmosphere and enable the par-
ticipants to share with others in
like circumstances issues sur-
rounding the blending of their
two lives, and encourages
dialogue between partners con-
cerning issues of Jewish life in an
attempt to clarify the direction of
their lives together.
Anyone desiring more in-
formation about this interfaith
couples seminar should contact
Linda Spitzer, Outreach coordi-
nator, UAHC office (305) 592-
4792 or (305) 665-8429 in Miami,
or Hynda at Temple Beth El
(305) 391-8900 in Boca Raton.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anahei Emuna Sisterhood will
hold a cake sale on Thursday,
Jan. 3 at the American Savings
Bank, W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
Please call chairs Helen Lazar
499-9610 or Bea Kleiner 499-1339
to bake or to have cakes picked
up. Also the Sisterhood will hold
their January meeting on Mon-
day, Jan. 7 instead of the first
Tuesday due to the holiday.
Cantor David Leon wrote and
directed the dramatic presenta-
tion "This Is Your Life, Temple
Emeth." with Sisterhood presi-
dent Anne Katz in charge of the
music. The temple choir took part
in the presentation, and a "show
stopper" was provided by former
president Henry Bloom who, in
Harpo Marx style kept appearing
on the stage with a large poster
reading, "I'm Henry Bloom and
we can't afford it!" (Bloom
currently serves as chair of the
I budget and finance committee.)
A touching surprise was added
with the appearance on stage of
the temple's first rabbi and first
cantor, Rabbi Morris Silberman
and Cantor Leonard Price, who
came to offer their congratu-
lations.
The dinner "al fresco" took
place outdoors, under a huge
tent, with a competent group of
temple volunteers serving the
,
Golda Meir Hadassah's
Yugoslavia 14-day Trip
$979 April and May
All inclusive Air Land Meals
Gratuities Taxes
1 week Dubrovnik 1 week Opatija
Optional 1 day side trips to:
Venice '22 Mostar s16 Others Available
No need to repack
>/ Call: Etta 732-7773
Ruth 732-4486
Gert 732-7760
TEMPLE EMETH
Climax To
10th Anniversary Jubilee
Some 1,000 people took part
recently in a program marking
the 10th anniversary ot Temple
Emeth in Delray Beach, and
climaxing a year of the jubilee
celebration, chaired by Milton
Kretsky.
A threefold program consisted
of original entertainment created
and presented by members of the
temple, a buffet dinner and social
hour, and a concert, with the
day s events chaired by Joseph
Steinberg.
Jl-'-r-JX
food.
Then the celebrants returned
inside the temple to hear
concert by Paul Zim and SimchI
Klezmer Band, featuring Ma
Epstein of the Epstein Brothers
on the clarinet.
Sisterhood
Temple Emeth Siaterhood will
hold their installation of officers
and board members on Thursday
Jan. 3 at Temple Emeth, 5780 W
Atlantic Ave., Delray, at 12
noon. Refreshments will be
served. Rabbi Elliot J. Winomd
will be the installing officer A
musical program will follow the
installation featuring tenor Alei
Redhill, accompanied by Giselle
Redhill on the piano. The
program will include operatic
classical and popular songs
Sisterhood President Ann Kau
will preside. All are welcome to
attend.
Herut U.S.A. Asks Peres
To Help Muzzle Eban
NEW YORK The
Herut Zionists of America
are calling on Israeli Prime
Minister Shimon Peres to
"stop Abba Eban in acting
as a unauthorized spokes-
man for the government
and people of Israel."
In a telegram to the prime
minister from Hart N. Hasten,
national president of the AZA,
Herut complained about state-
ments made by Eban at a Nov. 9
meeting of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations.
At the meeting, Eban dis-
cussed the wide range of Middle
East issues and suggested that
the United States should "takei
more neutral approach to Middle
East issues in order to be better
positioned as a reliable mediator
in the dispute." Eban's sugges-
tion that the United States
should play such a role upset i
number of Zionist leaders present
at the meeting.
At the 59th anniversary con-
vention of the Herut Zionists of
America, the plenum session
voted unanimously to authoria
the president to send a cable to
Jerusalem apprising Peres of
Eban's remarks and calling on
Peres to stop Eban from
spreading such a nM*ouge.
Ivory Netsuke collec-
tion, 76 pieces, plus
several other large
Ivory pieces. Call:
421-2267 426-8856.
RoUgtous 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
Aud^rtan Yamrto;iUiyt Boca Raton, every Friday, Sun-
tSti^SSSSIt' MinchaM**riv- B**
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
ajn. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 498-2141.
Office: 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Florida 33446,
Phone 495-0466.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
S? SlWi Purth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
oregory S^ Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services
at 8pm, Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month. F
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Services
am. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday
w5 aim ^.5 p m Rabbi Donaid David Crain Phone: 483'
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
vativ^pl Atl"?EC Ave- Delray B^ch. Florida 33446. Conser-
iSLS*! 498"3536- Rbbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftaly A.
Sa^urdaJBt !ftr- Sabbath *"**"" V at 8 p.m.,
Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyana at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congreaa Ave. and Barwick
Koad), Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Reform. Sabbath Eve.
?Z"f\Fo"day at 8:16 Pm- S^-. 10a.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver,
^resident Samuel Rothatein, phone 276-6161.
mm > i #*****


Friday, December 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Pae 11
NEWS From Local I
I Clubs & Org.'s
A REMINDER
IS YOUR ORGANIZATION
GOING TO BE
IN THE NEWS?
Starting with the next issue of
The Floridian we will include
each week a profile article on one
of the organizations in our South
County community. There are
some 50 such organizations, not
B'naith Shomer Lodge will
I hold their next meeting on
Sunday. Jan. 6 at 10 a.m. on the
second floor of the
Administration Building,
Century Village West. Abe
Yormack, district chairman for
adult Jewish education, will be
I the featured speaker at the
[breakfast meeting.
B'nai B'rith Boca will hold
f^,tfa,Sn,U,e "y-gogue. and
their affiliates (such u ,.
clubs, siaterhooda, etc.).
We asked each organization
several weeks ago to submit the
material for such an article. Some
have responded promptly, and
many others have yet to be heard
from. Will your organization ap-
pear, or will you miss out? IT IS
UP TO YOU!
their third mini-course on
Monday, Jan. 7 at Palm Beach
Library in Piccadilly Square at
10:30 a.m. Their guest speaker
will be Rabbi Ted Feldman on the
topic "American Jewry in the
Space Age." Non registrants
please call Ruth 482-0716.
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
No. 3119 held their 5th annual
dinner dance at Boca Point*
Press Digest
Peres told the press he believed
French diplomacy could help
Ibridge the gap between Israel
and Lebanon and Syria on the
question of Israeli troop with-
drawal. He also said he had
received a commitment that
France would not sell atomic
actors with a military potential
Arab rountries. (France had
pupphed Iraq witk thf. atomic
eactor which Israel destroy*** ..
9981.)
Feres and Mitterand refer to
bach other as close friends, and
Peres has referred to Mitterand
as one of the "two steady friends
Israel has in the world Pre-
sident Keagan and President
|.\litterand." But the Near East
leport pointed out in a recent
imentary that following the
jKrench president's visit to Syria
Ithe French press reported that
Syria was negotiating with
IFrance for the purchase of mili-
[tary helicopters and a large
[quantity of missiles, with the
Deport confirmed by the Syrian
[defense minister. Moreover,
[during his Syria visit Mitterand
went out of his way to indicate
that he and Syrian President
Hafez Assad had "few differences
(on Middle East developments."
Some of Mitterand's quotes
from the Syria visit: "Since Syria
Continued from Page 4
is contributing toward putting an
end to the grueling, bloody war
(in Lebanon), who among us can
object to this? (Syria's presence
there);" "Israel has no right to
stay in Lebanon;" "There is
nothing to prove that Syria was
responsible (for the terrorist
attacks on U.S. and French
installations in Beirut). Since
President Assad has always as-
serted that this was not the case,
I do not see nw. u ,,
be doubted." R8Rl4ouW
"resistance actions carried out by
the Lebanese against the Israeli
army," Mitterand said, "Every
people defends its interests in the
manner it chooses." On Israel,
"We are committed to protecting
Israel. But several wars have oc-
curred since the establishment of
this state. These wars resulted in
changes in the region's map. The
UN intervened and presented
plans on which opinions differed
regarding their purports and
interpretations there are
basic differences between the
borders of the recognized state
and the areas under Israeli
rule ..." Finally, Mitterand
went on to remind his Syrian
hosts that although the French
recognized Israel, France was not
the first to do so; it was preceded
by the USSR .
Our new pre-need program considers all your family needs
and protects you from spiraling costs in the future. ,
Call us for an appointment to discuss the advantages
of the Sentinel Plan. There is no obligation.
xjx
Gutterman
WErheftssr
fUNEBAl DIRECTORS SINCE '?
STEWART GUTTERMAN WALTER S WARHEIT MARK E DAVIS _.^.. -
7340 N. FEDERAL MWV BOCA RATON. PL. W7JW0 0*Ot: 4W BWQWAKP: T48-4W3
IN GREATER NEW YORK. GUTTERMAN'S, INC .,. oonia*
"OCKVILLECENTRE.LI WOOOBURY.LI MANHATTAN QUEENS BROOKLYN BRONX
Country Club on Sunday, Dec.
16. Members and guests enjoyed
a good time. In their four years of
existence Boca Teeca Lodge has
been awarded honors for its
excellent service to the com-
munity of Boca. Mayor William
Konrad has issued a proclama-
tion making Sunday, Dec. 16,
B'nai B'rith Day. This lodge
monitored many routine func-
tions at the Boca Raton Police
Department so that officers could
take time off to be with their
families on Christmas Eve and
Christmas Day.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Boca Century Village
Chapter will hold a luncheon at
.the French restaurant of
L'Hexagon, Boca, on Tuesday,
Jan. 15. Dr. Michael Kaufman, a
visiting professor from Brandeis
University will discuss "Changes
in the Pattern of Family Life."
The cost is $12. For information
and reservations, call Eleanore
482-9704 or Beverly 482-7669.
Brandeis Women Delray will
hold University on Wheels on
Thursday, Jan. 10 at 9:30 a.m. at
Temple Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. The cost is $10.
Brandeis Women Boca
Chapter will hold University on
Wheels on Monday, Jan. 7 from
10 a.m.-l p.m. at Florida Atlantic
University, Gold Coast Room,
Boca. "Ties to the Past: Projec-
tions for the Future" will be the
topic of this seminar, with Robert
Greenberg, associate professor of
philosophy, and Gerald Bern-
stein, associate professor of fine
arts. Questions and answers will
follow the lecture. The cost is $10.
Continental breakfast will be
served at 9:30 a.m. Husbands
and friends are welcome to at-
tend. Contact Eleanor Polsky or
Norma Spector.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Beersheeba
will hold their third annual White
Tuesday! dA.uction Sale on
Savings Bank, W? JtaAlE?an
Delray. Coffee and bagels at
12:30 p.m., sale at 1 p.m. All are
welcome.
ARMDI
American Red Magen David
for Israel, Ramat Gan Chapter,
Delray-Boynton will hold then-
next meeting on Friday, Dec. 28
at 12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. Refreshments will be
served and all are welcome to
attend. For further information,
call Mark Silverton at 499-4706
or M.Lutzker 499-2471.
HADASSAH
Hadassah Aviva will hold a
mini-lunch and card party on
Monday, Jan. 7 at 12 noon at
B'nai Torah, 1401 N.W. 4th Ave.,
Boca. For reservations, please
call Anne Weg 391-2277. Dona-
tion is $5.
Hadassah Menachem Begin
will hold their executive board
meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 2 at
9:30 a.m. at the American
Savings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray.
I
I
Jewish Family & Children's Service
an agency of South County Jewish Federation
ANNOUNCES
"Till Death Do Us Part" -
Coping with Widowhood
An 8 week group for widowed men and women. The
group will help participants during the grief process
by providing a safe place to share feelings and learn
new ways of coping with the intense emotional reac-
tions, living single in a coupled-world, holidays, social-
izing, & finding new directions for the future.
GROUP FACILITATOR: Dena R. Feldman, L.C.S.W
DATES: January 25th-March 15th (Fridays)
TIME: 10:00-11:30 a.m.
COST: $7.00 per session
LOCATION: Jewish Family & Children's Services of
So. Palm Beach County
REGISTRATION: Contact: Dena R. Feldman
PHONE: 395-3640
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, December 28,1984
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