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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( January 25, 1985 )

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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:
January 25, 1985

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00191

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:
January 25, 1985

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00191

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
lie
Jewish Florid ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
olume 7 Number 4
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, January 26,1966
vFfdSltoc**
Price 35 Cents
U.S. Jews Ill-informed, Intellectually Lazy
[American Jews have had
lings so good in recent years
at they have sunk into intel-
tual indolence and are not suf-
Eiently well-informed on Jewish
lies, especially where Israel is
acerned.
[This criticism was levelled last
ek by a Jew who is not only
til-informed, but has also
oven himself a courageous
rhter. Young Congressman
nuel Gejdenson of Connec-
nt, who spoke at Temple Beth
of Boca Raton as part of the
aple's annual lecture series, ra-
llied how as a freshman in the
|ouse of Representatives he had
take a stand against the
Bmination of Warren Richar-
son of the "racist, anti-Semitic
Liberty Lobby," who had been
oposed for the job of assistant
cretary of Education.
It turned out, said Gejdenson,
hat the nomination was withd-
rawn because his opposition and
hat of other liberal legislators
^as backed up by many letters
am constituents to their
Dngressmen. Indeed, he said, it
i imperative that Jews who care
|bout Jewish issues and Israel
nd that includes such things as
chool prayer should write or
Jl their congressmen at every
Uance.
Gejdenson was pleasantly
jrprised, when he asked how
any had written their legis- I
lators about Soviet Jewry, to see
a large number raising hands.
"Usually four or five raise their
hands," he said.
Sometimes issues such as
school prayer seem relatively
minor to many people, Gejdenson
went on to say, "but if we permit
anyone to separate our children
today, they will grow up in a seg-
mented society," and lose much
of the equality and freedom
which has been gained.
The United States was never
meant to be such a society, and it
is not a Christian society, he
emphasized, despite what some
try to say. Rep. Gejdenson went
on to relate how in the House,
when Speaker Thomas "Tip"
O'Neill once gave the chair over
to one of his deputies who
happened to be a Jewish
congressman Marjorie Holt
was making a speech in which she
said, "This is a Christian
nation." There are, therefore, no
"trivial issues" when it comes to
church and state, and Jews must
act to prevent the pain before it
starts to hurt.
At the same times, Jews must
become better informed in order
to act in Israel's interest and
there is no need to defend this
any more than Italian Americans
must defend their interest in
Italy or Irish Americans their
interest in Ireland. For example,
Gejdenson pointed out, it is said
that fully one-third of the Foreign
Aid Bill is earmarked for Israel,
and many Jews, when they hear
this, find it difficult to argue
against the position that a small
state like Israel should not be
getting such a disproportionate
sum. However, he noted, this
argument is merely a "bookkeep-
ing trick." The U.S. spends $123
billion in defense of Western
Europe, and $40 billion in defense
of Japan every year, but these
amounts are not budgeted under
the Foreign Aid Bill.
As to question which, again,
many Jews might be tempted to
join in asking "Why do we not
work more closely with the more
moderate elements among the
Arabs?" (Saudi Arabia, for
example, is often portrayed as a
"moderate" Arab state)
Gejdenson related dramatically a
time when he met with the Secre-
tary of State at the State Depart-
ment, and asked him to list some
of the moderate actions of the
Saudis. The secretary could not
produce any.
Silence, especially the kind
bred by ignorance, is "not an
effective weapon," Gejdenson
warned, adding that American
Jews should not "opt out" and
leave the "oil companies and
arms salesmen" alone in the field.
Congressman Sam Gejdenson
(right) with Toby Hertz, vice
president of Temple Beth El and
organizer of the lecture series.
Nothing Pinned Down
Soviets Want Mideast Talks
Shultz Aired Soviet Jewry Issue
During Gromyko Talks
TEL AVIV (JTA) Secretary of State George
Ihultz raised the issue of Soviet Jewry several times with
Toviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko during their
rms control talks in Geneva, according to Mark Palmer,
senior State Department official Shultz sent here as a
Dedal envoy to brief Israeli officials on the Geneva talks.
Palmer is deputy assistant secretary of State for
furopean and Canadian Affairs. He reported to Deputy
fremier and Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir that Shultz
welt specially on the plight of Jewish refuseniks such as
iprisoned Anatoly Sharansky and Yosef Begun in the
iurse of his two days of talks with Gromyko and that he
rged the Soviet Union to halt its persecution of those
ctivists and of other Jews in the USSR who study
lebrew.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The United States
has told the Soviet Union it
would like to discuss the
Middle East and other re-
gional issues but no agree-
ment has been made to hold
such talks, the State
Department said.
Department spokesman
Bernard Kalb said that Secretary
of State George Shultz, in his
talks with Soviet Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Gromyko in Geneva
last week, "noted U.S. interest in
holding" such talks but said an
agreement for the talks by
Mideast experts from the two
countries would have to be sche-
duled through diplomatic chan-
nels.
BUT KALB stressed that the
U.S. still opposed an interna-
tional conference which would
include the Palestine Liberation
Organization, proposed by the
Soviet Union, because it believes
the best way to achieve peace is
direct negotiations between
Israel and the Arab states.
Kalb, who accompanied Shultz
in Geneva, made his debut as the
spokesman at the daily State
Bernard Kalb
Department briefing after years
of sitting on the opposite side as
an NBC and CBS television
reporter.
Kalb's comments came after he
was questioned about published
reports that R. Mark Palmer,
Deputy Assistant Secretary of
State for European Affairs, went
to Israel and Egypt last week to
tell the two governments that the
U.S. and the Soviet Union plan to
hold talks on the Mideast.
But Kalb said he "understood"
that Palmer went to Jerusalem
and Cairo to brief the two
governments about the results of
the Geneva talks on nuclear dis-
armament.
THE SPOKESMAN noted
that President Reagan, in his
address to the United Nations
General Assembly last Sep-
tember, "noted our interest in
policy level discussions about re-
gional problems with the Soviets.
We would include the Middle
East as a possible area of discus-
sion. As the President said the
objectives of such a political dia-
logue are to help avoid mis-
calculations, reduce the potential
risk of U.S.-Soviet confrontation
and help the people in the areas of
conflict to find peaceful solu-
tions."
Reading from a statement on
this issue, Kalb added, "We have
continually urged the Soviets to
take a constructive approach
toward the efforts to find peace-
ful solutions to regional pro-
blems. In this connection, we
continue to believe that such an
Continued on Page 6-
Who Is Jew' Amendment Sparks Heated Debate
JERUSALEM (JTA>
- i he controversial Who is
Jew amendment to the
2 of Return had its pre-
ramary reading in the
aesset Wednesday.
The issue was forced by nine
3? of the religious bloc in
"lament who requested that
luLS*%L ? PlaMd OT the
I& Pre,mkr Shimon P*
r a X 8eekm Postponement
p o^T^om,8e of 8n rt but
* orthodox camp is adamant.
This apparently is because
they smell victory. Political
observers said that the amend-
ment, which would invest the
Orthodox rabbinate with the
exclusive right, by law, to deter-'
mine who is a Jew, could get
through the Knesset this time, at
least on its first reading.
ACCORDING to the observ-
ers, the fate of the measure will
depend on just how many and
which MKs are in the chamber at
the time of the vote. The Who is a
Jew amendment was decisively
defeated the last time it came
before the Knesset, sponsored by
the Agudat Israel party.
This time it is in the form of a
private member's bill. Its most
vigorous proponents are not the
religious parties themselves but
the Habad Hasidic movement's
headquarters in New York.
The Orthodox politicians are
well aware that the Labor-Likud
unity coalition is anxious to
avoid a showdown over the men*
sure. The religious parties in the
coalition have served unofficial
notice that they will leave it if the
amendment is defeated.
Its passags, however, could
cause a serious rift with the
Reform and Conservative move-
ments which represent a majority
of affiliated Jews the world over,
particularly in the United States.
PERES, addressing a luncheon
of the Foreign Press Association
in Tel Aviv, said the outcome
would not affect his coalition
Cabinet because the issue has
been raised in a private member's
bill and the Cabinet therefore
doee not face the consequences of
the vote.
"The problem which really
worries me is the division in Jew-
ish life, between the diaspora and
Continued on Page 10-
See Pages 8-9 and 11 For Campaign '85 Update


Page2 Tbe Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday, January 26,1986
Press Digest
Background On 'Bank Stocks Affair'
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by Marty Erann, Director
of Communications, South
County Jewish Federation)
The Knesset last week ap-
pointed a commission of inquiry
to investigate the bank shares
manipulation story, in the wake
of a report by State Comptroller
Yitzhak Tunik.
To help judge the seriousness
of such a step. YEDIOT
AHARONOT points out that in
the 17 years since the legislation
was passed in Israel establishing
the judicial commission of
inquiry as a top national inves-
tigative tool with court-like
powers, there have been only six
commissions appointed:
The Sussman Commission in
1969 to investigate the arson at
the AJ-Aksa Mosque on the Holy
Temple site in Jerusalem;
The Etzioni Commission to
look into corruption in Israeli
football (soccer) in 1971;
The Zorea Commission on oil
exploration in Sinai by the
Netivei Neft company in 1972;
The Agranat Commission of
1974 on the "goof-ups" connected
with the Yom Kippur War, which
shook up the establishment and
led to the resignation of Chief of
Staff David Elazar:
The Kahan Commission in
1982 on the massacre- of Pales-
tinians in the Sabra and Shatila
camps in Lebanon. That led to
the resignation of Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon and several
senior army officers;
And the Bechor Commission
appointed in 1983 to investigate
the murder, in the 1930s, of
David Arlosoroff, leader of the
Labor movement. That murder
had been blamed on members of
Betar and the Revisionist
followers of Jabotinsky, who
termed the accusations a "blood
libel." This commission is ex-
pected to present its report to the
Knesset in April of this year.
Now comes the seventh
commission. The decision to
establish one can only be made
by the Cabinet or, in the wake of
the state comptroller's report, by
the Knesset Watchdog Commit-
tee (or State Control Committee,
as it is called in Israel). The
members of such a commission,
and its chair usually a
Supreme Court justice are
appointed by the Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court. This com-
mission will be empowered to
investigate all aspects of the
"bank stocks affair" which the
state comptroller could not cover,
because his inquiry was
restricted to the governmental
agencies involved the Finance
Ministry, the Bank of Israel, the
Securities Authority (akin to the
SEC in the U.S.I and the Stock
Exchange. The commission, on
the other hand, will be able to
investigate the banks and their
officers as well.
What was the scandal all
about? As THE JERUSALEM
POST explains it, an estimated
loss of some S2.5 billion is in-
volved, resulting from govern-
ment intervention to protect the
bank stocks from collapsing.
According to the report by the
state comptroller, a policy of
bank stock "regulation'* had
been in force since 1972. as a
measure for stabilizing the
financial market. This is a wide-
spread practice in stock markets,
used to prevent sudden fluc-
tuations due to waves of buying
or selling, without affecting the
trend.
In the case of the Israeli banks,
however, the regulation turned
into manipulation, according to
the state comptroller. The
regulation practice continuously
raised the stock prices, even
when the public was selling, to
the point where the shares
"market value." before the crash
in October. 1983. was three times
the value of the banks' adjusted
capital, and the actual yield rose
to more than 10 times the after-
tax return on their capital. The
artificial inflation of the stocks'
value increased even more by the
competition between the banks to
increase their capital through
new stock issues so they could
expand their operations, par-
ticularly abroad.
Then came the crash of 1983
people were afraid of sizable
devaluation and shifted en masse
to dollar investments. The
bankers were forced to buy up
more than $1 billion worth of
their shares, wiping out their
resources and the capital they
had built up. Faced with the
impending collapse, which
threatened not only the bank
stocks but would have spread
thoughout the capital market,
the government was forced to
step in. It undertook to redeem
outstanding shares after two,
four, five and six years, at their
fair market value as of October,
1983, linked to the dollar, plus
interest at rates varying ac-
cording to the number of years
held before redemption. It thus
mume
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turned the shares, in effect, into
"money market certificates" with
a total obligation of 06.9 billion
which the state comptroller
estimates will incur a loss to the {& Bank of Iarad *i tL
government of $2.5 billion. Mmfetry. hTd^
Apart from the implicit charge mitted by some of their
in the report against the banks, sionals warning tgum
for turning regulation into
manipulation (and making exces-
sive profit from buying and
selling their own shares, perhaps
fraudulently under the sescurities
and banking laws), the state
comptroller pointed out that the
regulatory authorities, such as
dangers of reguliti^
manipulation, which
ignored by those in power
both the government u
involved and the banki i
serves will now be subject.
investigation by the cot
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Hawkins and Rinaldo Propose
Broadcasts for Soviet Jews
Citing the alarming dropoff in
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union over the last several
years. Senator Paula Hawkins
and Rep. Matthew Rinaldo (N.J.)
jointly announced legislation
that would authorize specialized
programming to be broadcast to
Jews living in the Soviet Union.
"The Soviet government is ac-
tively and systematically at-
tempting to cut off the flow of
information to those imprisoned
within its borders," said Sen.
Hawkins. "Those who have had
their requests to leave the coun-
try denied are in particular need mental hospitals. They hivi
of information from the free their jobs. Their families
world, for the knowledge of the
efforts and accomplishments of
their compatriots is critical to the
furthering of their own cause."
Since 1979. when 51,000 Jews
emigrated from the Soviet Union,
the Soviet government has tight-
ened its borders allowing less
than 1,000 Jews to leave last
year. The dissidents, known as
refuseniks. also face severe
discrimination after vocalizing
their desires to emigrate.
"The lives of these brave souls
are made into a living hell." she
said. "They have been beaten,
imprisoned, exiled, and placed in
been threatened. What is
crime? Merely desiring to Uvea
more tolerant society."
The new programming, to]
known as Radio Maccab*,
reference to the Jewish histt
heroes, would fall under tl
pices of Radio Liberty.
Liberty has been broadci
information concerning ,
Soviet Union to residents of(
country since the 1950s.
Maccabee would concentrate |
program directly to the
Soviet community, partic
the refuseniks and other
activists.
AND
BE WELL
*
i,
I he most impor-
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well is being well.
Because The Court
at Palm-Aire recog-
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between us and our many neighbors.
A difference that enhances the atmos-
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The Court at Palm-Aire Florida's most
unique residential retirement community
exclusively for people 62 and over.

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To learn more about our many attractive
differences, you are invited to telephone
The Court at Palm-Aire at 005)975-890".
or fill out and return the attached coupon
May you live and be well.
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Spacious studio, one-bedroom, two
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Elegant dining
Bus service
Nurses available 24 hours-a-day
Maid, linen and concierge service
24 hour security
Pool, health spa and exercise rooms
Library, card room, art studio,
music room and auditorium
And much more
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Name _
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Phone_
Zip
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Pompano Beach, FL 33069
(305)975-8900
j_SCMr85 _________
a***


Friday, January 26,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
iti-Semitic Vandalism Was Up in '84
I NEW YORK Anti-
emitic vandalism and
jer assaults or threats
rainst Jews, Jewish insti-
Itions or property in-
eased moderately in 1984
ter having declined for
iro years in a row, accord-
lg to the annual audit con-
lcted by the Anti-
>famation League of
'nai B'rith. The audit re-
galed a noticeable increase
such serious crimes as
son and bombings.
IADL national director Nathan
irlmutter said the survey
fsed on data supplied by the
eague's 30 regional offices
joss the U.S. revealed a
Ital of 7If) incidents of vandal-
j, an increase of 6.7 percent
ter the 1983 total of 670.
|0F THE 715, there were 32
.rious crimes as compared to 23
1983. The 32 included 17 cases
arson and attempted arson,
Impared to 13 the previous
fear: three bombings as against
pne in 1983; one attempted
pmbing the same as in 1983
and 11 cemetery desecrations,
bmpared to 9 for the previous
ear.
In the category of other
ksaults or threats, which were
ibulated separately, the survey
fcvealed 369 incidents an in-
ease of 5.4 percent over the
983 figure of 350.
J The 1984 audit showed that the
Mowing five states had the most
Bndalism episodes: New York,
37; California, 99; Maryland,
D; New Jersey, 56, and Florida,
1. Overall. 32 states and the
listrict of Columbia were in-
plved in the incidents.
PERLMUTTER said that the
984 figures are "disturbing be-
use they reverse a two-year
:line." He pointed out, how-
tar, that the 6.7 percent figure
fas far smaller than the 192 and
I percent increases in 1980 and
981 and added that the 1985
btals will be carefully watched
pr signs of any new trend.
The survey, prepared by the
lesearch Department of ADL's
Civil Rights Division, noted that
pw enforcement authorities ex-
isted 84 persons in 1984 in con-
nection with 51 incidents, corn-
ered to the 1983 total of 115
arsons arrested in 55 incidents.
Perlmutter called for stepped-
|p counteraction efforts and for
eightened public concern to
ombat anti-Semitic incidents,
jle said that measures taken thus
- including stricter law
[nforcement, local security
onferences and educational
agrams had helped bring
out the 1982 and 1983 declines
the peak of 974 vandalism
ncidents reported in 1981.
KEY FINDINGS of the 1984
udit included:
[ In 1984, as in past years, the
'verwhelrmng majority of those
i"""*1*1 were age 20 or younger.
f only five of the thousands of
mi-Semitic incidents during the
5J5 years wa* there any
Ported evidence of organized
SJSS invo,vement the
I While the total number of as-
PUM, threats and harassments
rected against Jews or Jewish-
Lw"ed .Properties remained
practically unchanged 369 in
fkT comPared to 360 in 1983
pere was a reversal of the sta-
tical breakdown.
Mk rumber of episodes in
nich Jewish institutions were
w targets of mafl or telephone
r"eats and other means ol
"assment increased markedly
ktm 39 ,n 1983 to 106 in 1984. At
r same time, however, the total
P "indents in which individual
Jews were the targets dropped by
48 from 311 in 1983 to 263 in
SEVERAL of the incidents
reported in the 1984 audit at-
tracted considerable media atten-
tion. These included the vandal-
izing and defacing of a newly-
opened synagogue in Manalapan,
N.J., in October; the bombing of
a synagogue in Boise, Idaho, in
April; and vandalisms on 17
separate days from April through
November in the Co-Op City
housing project in the Bronx,
N.Y. The Boise and Co-Op City
incidents remain unsolved.
In the New Jersey incident, the
survey noted that three teenagers
were arrested and charged with
the vandalism two of whom
were also charged in connection
with an earlier vandalism and at-
tempted arson of another
Manalapan synagogue.
Perlmutter said the com-
munity response to the
Manalapan incident was a
"model" of how such incidents
should be dealt with: New Jersey
Gov. Thomas H. Kean and U.S.
Sen. Frank Lautenberg joined
some 3,000 local and community
officials and religious leaders in a
"day of solidarity" to repudiate
the anti-Jewish act; those ar-
rested have been indicted and
face trial.
IN ASSESSING the findings
of the audit, Perlmutter said the
statistics provide only one baro-
meter for measuring anti-Jewish
bigotry in this country.
Others, he said, include anti-
Semitic rhetoric in election camp-
aigns; anti-Israel and anti-
Zionist propaganda disseminated
in this country and in the United
Nations by Arab and pro-PLO
groups; the propaganda acti-
vities of organized right-wing
anti-Jewish hate groups such as
the Ku Klux Klan, neo-Nazi
groups and such organizations as
Willis Carto's Liberty Lobby and
Lyndon LaRouche's operations,
and activities of radical leftist
organizations such as the Com-
munist Party, U.S.A.
The ADL survey provided this
geographical breakdown of the
incidents of anti-Semitic vandal-
ism:
The Northeastern region,
comprising seven states and the
District of Columbia, accounted
for roughly 60 percent of the 715
reported. In 1983, these states
accounted for 58 percent of the
total. The 1984 totals are: Mas-
sachusetts, 20 incidents; Rhode
Island, seven; Connecticut, five;
New York, 237; New Jersey, 56;
Pennsylvania, 28; Maryland, 69,
and the District of Columbia, 10.
In nine Southern states, 98
vandalism incidents were
reported 13.7 percent of the
1984 total compared to 73 such
incidents which formed 10.9
percent of the 1983 total. The
1984 totals are: Florida, 51;
Georgia, 15; Louisiana, nine;
Virginia, nine; Mississippi, five;
Texas, five; Arkansas, three;
Tennessee, three; and North
Carolina, one.
The Midwest states which
had incidents Illinois, 19;
Minnesota, 15; Michigan, seven;
Ohio, six; Indiana, four;
Missouri, two; Iowa, one;
Nebraska, one, and Wisconsin,
one showed a noticeable
decline in 1984 compared to 1983.
Fifty-six anti-Semitic vandalisms
were reported in the area during
1984 compared to 80 in 1983. The
Midwest accounted for 7.8
percent of the total number of
such incidents in 1984 compared
to 11.9 percent in 1983.
The Western region of the
country showed practically no
change compared to 1983. The
seven states of the region
California, 99; Arizona, 10;
Washington, seven; Colorado,
six; Oregon, two; Idaho,one,and
New Mexico, one, had 126 inci-
dents of anti-Semitic vandalism
which comprised 17.6 percent of
the total. In 1983, there were 127
such incidents 19 percent of
the total.
AS PART of its counteraction
and educational efforts against
incidents involving overt bigotry,
ADL published and distributed
last fall a handbook titled
"Security for Community Insti-
tutions," prepared in cooperation
with the New York City Police
Department.
The handbook is based on the
League's experience in working
with law enforcement officials,
educators and religious and com-
munity leaders to combat bi-
gotry. The handbook outlines
proper security measures and
procedures for community in-
stitutions, proper reaction when
incidents occur and provides
details of security programs
carried out by the New York City
Police Department's crime
prevention section and bias inci-
dents investigating unit.
Included in it is the text of a
model statute developed by ADL
as a means of assisting law
enforcement agencies to cope
with vandalism against religious
and ethnic groups.

A Rabbi
Comments
The following is brought to our
readers by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If there
jre topics you would like our
'iabbis to discuss, please submit
'hem to The Floridian.
Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd
By RABBI ELLIOT J. WINOGRAD
Temple Emeth
"1999"
The year 1999 sounds like it's in the science-fiction era, and
indeed it may be, but actually it's only 14 years from today.
Many of us can think back to 30 or 40 years ago, to 1944, and
remember quite vividly the events of World War II. Twenty,
thirty, forty years, is really not much time it passes "under
our noses" before we realize what has happened. How many
times have you said, "Where have the years gone?"
What will 1999 bring us and what new miracles of science and
medicine shall be unfolded before our very eyes? No doubt semi-
regular voyages to the moon will have begun; "banks" for
human limbs and organs will already be a reality in most large
hospitals; a cure for the common cold and heart disease and the
dreaded cancer shall also have been long since found, may it be
the will of G-d. Much more will be available to man by then, but
what, we ask, will man be by 1999?
The answer, my fellow Jews, lies not in the advancement of
science or the mere passage of years, but in that which is neither
scientific nor modern in scope. To be modern, by itself, is to
accomplish not progress, but regression. Man does not go
forward by building bigger machines or "better mouse traps,"
but through his own personal improvement.
In these times of materialistic gains, man has too often lost
proper perspective on what is good and not good, right and not
right, for his benefit or for his genuine advancement. We say to
you, dear friends, that the year 1999 shall bring us into the
future, or even 2199, but going back will take us forward, not
back into time when mankind was blessed with its greatest gift
of all time past, present and future our Holy Torah!
This, the post-Chanukah season, is the time to ponder such
thoughts, a time for re-dedication to old values.
Let us pray, yes even right now as you read this, and beseech
the Almighty, blessed be his Name, as is befitting our heavenly
and loving Father. May He have compassion for us, show us His
love, and with His kindness and understanding, aid us in solving
our superhuman problems. If as a Father He must also chastise
us, let it be softly and with a tear in His eye. We implore our
Creator to grant us further sparks of His wisdom so that we
shall return to His ways and thus truly go forward as we move
into man's future upon G-d's blessed earth. Amen.
$836.
\ik/:
Vi!
(Airfare, hotel, and a car included.)
Sihi

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A Grab for Pbwer?
*._ sons ^ttw>rceg --
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^a: -a. a Jew a persoc
".- :r :: -r~ Activist Abie Nathan Tries to Gel
U.S. Funds for Ethiopians' Aid
By KEVIN FREEMAN
Abac KKfcai
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Jewish Floridian
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---------


vv.v
ael Bonds Advisory
Israel Bonds and Temple Beth El
o Honor Rabbi and Mrs. Merle Singer
FrHiay, J*nu*fyOT,T986/Th* JewishFloYidiah of South oonty Page 6
, Feb. 3, Temple Beth El will
Rabbi and Mrs. Merle E.
r at the annual Israel Bonds
air Edward Bobick, in
ng the announcement, said,
Singers deserve this honor
jheir dedication to Israel as
[as our local community."
lyra Golden Singer was born
petroit, Michigan, and was
luated from the University of
nesota with a master's degree
pcial work. As a case worker
fee department of psychiatry,
Wrked in research, teaching,
private practice in family
apy. She served as chief
.al worker in the department
Ipsychaitry at Children's
Hospital in Washington, D.C. *
Rabbi and Mrs. Singer were
married in 1965.
When the Singers' children
Jonathan, Jeremy, Michael and
Mark were born, her first
thoughts were at home. In 1978,
when the Singers moved to Boca
Raton, she once again became in-
volved in private practice.
Now the boys are 16,15,13 and
10, and Myra Singer spends a
good part of her time on school
projects, but also finds the time
to be a real estate agent. She has
served on the board of the Jewish
Day School and as an advisor to
the youth group at Temple Beth
El.
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, born in
Duluth, Minnesota, received an
AB degree in 1961 from the
University of Cincinnati, his
master's in Hebrew Letters from
Hebrew Union College, and an
honorary doctorate from
Gwynedd-Mercy College in
Pennsylvania.
He is active in communal af-
fairs, both religious and secular.
Rabbi Singer's participation in
various organizations has gained
him national recognition. Among
his many awards are a place in
Who's Who in Religion; the Ben-
Gurion Award from the State of
Israel for Israel Bonds; and the
Boca Raton News community
service award.
Ines of Boca Barwood To Host Bonds
Myra and Rabbi Merle Singer
jgene B. Squires, executive
j of South County State of
lei Bonds, has announced that
[premiere event at the Pines of
Barwood will occur this
Jday.Jan. 27.
. brunch has been planned by
committee, Claire and
nard Gardner, Cele and
nan Geschwind, Estelle and
ney Gitelis, Cele and Harold
kson. Bea and Ben Matz, and
by and Barnet Zigman. The
pchwinds and Gitelises will be
ored. and Jerome Gleekel will
fcstelle and Sidney Gitelis have
n in Florida for four years.
ey were active in Skokie,
nois. earlier. Estelle, a busy
Ither of four, was an advisor for
Tiai B'rith Girls and the Temple
Whood. Sidney had an active
ranee business and devoted
to B'nai B'rith and the
|ights of Pythias.
Dele and Hyman Geschwind
Jt and fell in love in Florida.
krried just a few years, they
are a deep concern for Israel's
lure. Cele is totally committed
Estelle and Sidney Gitelis
to ORT and Hadassah. Hyman, a
retired manufacturer of children's
coats, is involved in B'nai B'rith.
Hyman and Cele Geschwind
The honorees and the commit-
tee urge their friends to attend
this worthwhile and fun-filled
event.
smple Emeth Cabaret Evening To Support Bonds
Israel Bonds Delray Beach
pa Chair Leo E. Brink an-
ced that Irv Krisberg has
i appointed chair of the Israel
nd cabaret evening at Temple
(eth. The event on Jan. 27 at
p.m. promises to be a fun-
1 evening with comedian Lou
Mon, Iz Siegel and his Kings
nt Choral Group, and Anne
directing the Temple Emeth
oir.
Israel Bonds will present the
kgev Award to Morris
apolsky, immediate past
,sident of Temple Emeth;
gy Binik of Sisterhood; Sarah
-Tiers of Sisterhood; and Ben
en, Brotherhood president.
free tickets can be obtained at
6 temple, call 498-3536.
"1 Bonds "Roundup"
Plani*re now underway for a
"* Teeca Golf Tournament
oring Sam Lovit. March 14 is
1 toy that the community will
n out on behalf of Israel
Das. For additional informa-
catI Julie Jackson at the
ods office, 368-9221.
frjjjf !!* board,
mi bhelly Boothe as chair, is
nning a home forum and a
al sa" event for the spring.
, 8">up has about 160 couples
l'^ together every other
P""1 for educational and social
[penences.
Iplans are also underway for a
twg at the home of Dr. and
Benjamin Golub of Boca
Will
Woods. Valentine's Day
bring the neighbors together to
hear Jerome Gleekel's update on
Israel. The community is new but
very Zionist-oriented thanks to
the leadership of Marty and Geri
Grossman and Roz and Mflt
Lerner.
Enjoy ... NEW YORK'S
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r*aec.
. T"!
zi SaaskCamscj Friday
;: :^.:
Day School Chai-lites
^r.
ABE 5CHA.VKEKMA.V
MFMCfelAL PLAYGBOOiD
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' Hm tki | MMtm baa Mb
awareness and have baa Fa*ft
pier* apparatus 1mjnri1 for
a MrtkMf irusc* BMB aac
i

v.-i-^errra.". legacy as aisc
raipnaa#ik for the erpensjon of
the bey School recreation are*,
bay School Pnnczpal Bart
Ls/wixkt proudly Kates. Our
- -.. thai education department
has as each equipment as as
elementary school four times oar
M't. Sduxnkerman, left, notches children sing ax dedication 0f,
A memorial ceremoDy was head
daring Chanuaah when Berenice
Schankerman dedicated the
sateflht playground and htmg a
plaque m the name of her late
husband
We are most thankful for this
new addition which farther
enhances oar school. The ever-
present laughter, cheers of ex-
citement and squeals of delight
say thank you far better than we
can.' said Lowbcht
I ti a ~z,-. .*
Events at Day School
On Jan. 21. at FOCUS S5.
Principal Bart Lowiicht oathned
the envelopments of the past year
whkh include the new sateflkc
campus. playground. and
physical education equipment
Parents received an update on
their child's daases. both secular
and Judaic, as weD as seeing the
library and computer room.
^sWassssJssfa "fa

An outline of the new year and
developments was given- It
avrluded the creation of a middk
school, a fuD-time librarian, and
the addition of a full-time
computer-science specialist
FeL 11. PTO
the psychoioapcal << of
parenting with special emphasis
on the reaponbQay of parents in
their children's education and
methods to improve parent-child
communication will be discussed.
Feb. 19. Open House, an
opportunity for parents of
prospective students to see the
school, learn about programs and
philosophy and coming develop-
ment*. Everyone s invited!
A corner of the Schankerman playground.
Yona Avrushmi Given Life Sentence
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Jerusalem District
Court has sentenced Yona
Avrushmi to life imprison-
ment for the murder of
Emil Grunzweig two years
ago during a Peace Now de-
monstration outside the
prime minister's office.
The court found Avrushmi. a
resident of the West Bank town
of Ofra. guilty of murder after he
threw a hand grenade into the
crowd of demonstrators the night
of February 10. 198-3. Avrushmi s
lawyers said they will appeal the
verdict.
GRL'NZWEIG. a 33-year-old
teacher, was part of a protest
outside from where the Cabinet
was deliberating on the recom-
mendations handed down by the
Kahan Commission on the Sabra
and Shatilla refugee camps
massacre in September, 1962.
The defendant was convicted
basically on circumstantial
evidence, with the prosecution
failing to bring any direct
evidence that Avrushmi was the
murderer.
In his decision, Judge Zvi Tal
placed special importance on one
brief passage in the testimony
Avrushmi gave the police in-
terrogators at the end of
January, 1964, shortly after he
was arrested by police authori-
ties.
Asked why he had thrown the
hand grenade, Avrushmi replied,
"Why? because I knew it was
them or us. And I said to myself
there is only one thing to do
scare them. That's what will stop
them. We have to really scare
them."
THE JUDGE ruled that
Avrushmi's testimony to the
police was not made under
duress. It was part of the con-
sistent effort of plea bargaining,
in whkh the suspect hinted he
would tell all, if the charges
against him were reduced from
murder to manataugnter
Although the prosecution
provided no hard evidence to
support its charges against
Avrushmi. Tal found that there
was enough circumstantial
evidence to back up the
prosecution's case. The hand
grenade purchased by Avrushmi
was the same type used on the
demonstrators. his un-
compromising political opinions,
and the fact that he was in Jeru-
salem on the night of the murder,
were all elements in that
evidence, the judge wrote kt his
verdict.
The three member court,
however, splk on the key
cajestion whether the attack
was premeditated or man-
slaughter Tal was convinced
that Avrushmi wanted to in-
timidate the activists, but not
harm them.
BUT JUDGES Eliahu Noam
and Dr. Yaacov Bazak disagreed.
Bazak wrote that since Avrushmi
Talks
Continued from Page 1
international conference is not a
productive approach in the
search for peace.
The only realistic path to peace
is direct negotiations among the
parties directly concerned based
on UN Security Council Resolu-
tions 242 and 338, a process the
U.S. has encouraged in the Camp
David accords and President
Reagan's September 1, 1962 ini-
tiative"
ASKED WHAT the U.S. posi-
tion on the Mideast is now, Kalb
replied, "The United States is
ready to resume its role aa co-
partner in the search for peace in
the Middle East whenever the
parties are prepared to negotiate.
We remain committed to the
conditions set forth in the Pre-
sident's September 1, 1962 initia-
tive and on the basis of those
positions we would work with the
parties to achieve a negotiated
settlement."
did not claim in court that he did
not intend to kul anyone, the
facts must speak for themselves.
The facts are. he wrote, that a
grenade was thrown into a group
of people, it exploded, one man
died, and nine others were
wounded-
Avrushmi. wearing a yarmulka
and sporting a bushy beard
grown during the trial, told
reporters outside the court. "I
have been waiting for six months
for the verdict. They had serious
doubts. The verdict was not
reached by them, but by higher
echelons. I was not surprised. I
knew it ahead of time."
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Jews in Brief
Friday, January 25,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
?First': Ethiopians 'Meet' Chanukah
RUSALEM Imagine
neesing a young Jewish child
og a dreidle for the first time,
ching in wide-eyed wonder as
Chanukah candies are lit,
nbolizing an historical
rjous event that was never
of his known heritage. So it
," for Kehilat Eshel Avraham,
| Masorti (Conservative) syna-
ue in Beersheba, which in-
d the Ethiopian Jewish com-
Lnity from a local absorption
hter to a Chanukah party on
. second night of the holiday.
Fifty new immigrants from
Jiiopia joined Eshel Avraham
[the congregation's small syna-
ue, located in a local air-raid
Jeiter, for an evening of
fditional Chanukah songs and
es.
rraditions of the Ethiopian
.wish community originate only
bm the Torah the five books
[Moses and until their aliyah
Israel, the Ethiopians had no
Edition of celebrating the
_ory of the Maccabees over
ttiochus. "For many of the
Lhiopians, it was their first
hanukah celebration ever," said
fbbi Jonathan Perlman, the
iltimore-born rabbi of Eshel
vraham.
Wore Aid for Israel,
Egypt Difficult'
^WASHINGTON Sen.
chard Lugar (R., Ind.), the new
airman of the Senate Foreign
Rations Committee, stressed
at it will be difficult to increase
I to Israel and Egypt as well as
her countries because the
sited States is dealing with
bur own budgetary cons-
aints."
[There is "strong support" in
bth Congress and the Reagan
ministration for aid to Israel
M Egypt, Lugar said in
sponse to questions by foreign
^-respondents at the Foreign
ress Center here. He noted that
Id to the two countries is
^elated" and account for about
if of the total U.S. foreign aid
udget.
Lugar said the request for
hcreased aid for the two
puntries comes at a time when
he administration and Congress
pe "grappling" with efforts to
iuce the large U.S. budget
eficit. He said there is a
|poignancy" when members of
ongress discuss foreign aid
aposals with their constituents
; a time when those constituents
^ce elimination or at "best a
ze" of programs benefiting
hemselves.
Barbie Trial Likely
I Before End of Year
PARIS Judge Christian
Kiss, the investigating magis-
~ate compiling evidence to try
Yazi war criminal Klaus Barbie,
as completed his file and passed
on to the public prosecutor's
?nice which will decide what
lormal charges will be brought
Against Barbie and when his trial
'ill begin.
According to court sources, the
/ial could be held before the end
P this year. The sources said
*" dropped five of eight
ossible charges against Barbie
ecause of insufficient evidence
F because they are barred by the
ftatute of limitations.
The three charges retained and
Passed on to the public
osecutor concern the 1943
"exportation to death camps of 90
*mbers of the Union of French
K,ews m Lyon where Barbie was
gjwpo chief; the deportation of
P People whom he forced to
inr .u last train to leave Lvon
Pr the death camps before the
"jw of the war; and the depor-
ion of 52 Jewish children and
l*o teachers from a children's
?oe in the town of Izieu.
Inquiry Panel Will
Study Bank Scandal
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
decided bv a 17-4 vote to
authorize the establishment of a
commission of inquiry into the
alleged misconduct of the
country's largest banks which
resulted in the collapse of bank
shares in October, 1983.
The Cabinet's decision was in
line with the recommendations of
State Comptroller Yitzhak
Tunik, whose report, released
Dec. 31, accused the banks of
"reprehensible manipulation" to
inflate the price of their shares
which made a crash inevitable.
Tunik, backed by Attorney
General Yitzhak Zamir, urged a
full-dress judicial investigation of
the banks because as private
institutions they are outside the
purview of the Comptroller's
office.
The minority voting against an
inquiry consisted of Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin (Labor),
Minister-Without-Port folio
Moshe Arens (Likud-Herut), and
two Likud-Liberal ministers.
They argued that the Comp-
troller's report was so exhaustive
that reforms rather than further
investigation were required.
Ethiopian Jews Learning
At New ORT Schools
NEW YORK ORT, which
for five years operated technical
assistance programs helping
Ethiopian Jews in remote
villages such as Ambober,
Teddah and Wollega in that
country's Gondar province, has
been operating intensive training
and retraining courses for Ethio-
pian Jews at ORT schools in
Natanya and Kiryat Gat in Israel
throughout the last year, ac-
cording to Alvin Gray, president
of the American ORT Federation.
The new arrivals have been
receiving vocational training in
fields such as accounting,
biology, drawing, metal work, and
dressmaking, and receiving
orientation in Israeli industry
practices. These ORT courses are
slated to be expanded to a weekly
curriculum of 130-160 hours in
the coming months.
"ORT'8 courses for Ethiopian
Jews in Israel have been quietly
operating for some time," noted
Gray, "but we avoided
publicizing the fact in line with
the policy of not drawing undue
attention to the fact that scores
of Ethiopian Jews have been
brought to Israel in recent years
and thousands more have arrived
in recent weeks. Now that the
story has broken in the press, we
can point with pride to ORT's
work on their behalf now and in
the past."
Peres Pledges New
Rescue Efforts Soon
JERUSALEM "Hope is not
lost" for the rescue and repa-
triation of Ethiopian Jews,
Premier Shimon Peres declared in
a statement to the Knesset. He
pledged that the government
"will do all in its power, and even
more than that, not to end this
operation, which is so humane
and so Jewish, until the very last
Jew from Ethiopia reaches his
homeland."
The statement was the first by
Peres to Israeli lawmakers and
the public since the airlift rescue
of Ethiopian Jews was suspended
after its premature disclosure
here.
"Despite the difficulties and
the breakdowns, hope is not
lost," he said. "The single main
problem before us is how to
continue this exhilarating rescue
operation, and to bring it to a
successful conclusion."
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Eat In Good Health
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Fleischmann'segives every meal a holiday flavor.
MANDEL BRODT
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Vj teaspoon giited lemon peel
2V. cups all-purpose flour
4 teaspoons baking powder
v* teaspoon salt
Vi cup PLANTERS. Slivered
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V> cup FLEISCHMANNS.
Margarine, softened
1 cup sugar
Va cup EGG BEATERS.
Cholesterol-tree 99% Real Egg
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I teaspoon almond extract
In large bowl Beat together FitISCMMANN S Margarine sugar EGG BEATERS Chokts
mul in 99% Real Egg Product almond elrad and lemon peel until well Blended Stir
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Sake at 350"F lor 3S minutes or until golden Brown While warm cut into v->nch slices
II desired return sliced Mendel Brodt to oven to toast until ngmty browned Makes 30
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mmuommccurm \ expires march v "*> |
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FLEISCHMANN S MARGARINE
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Friday, January 26,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
mator Paula Hawkins Is Made A 'Lion'
1 $* It m
i*i, ;^,. 4 1 i

- P X
kuise, from extreme left: Betty Stone (co-chair, Loon ofJudah),
evis, Sen. Paula Hawkins, Phyllis Squires (chair, Women's
'iion), Edna Beron, Phyllis Rothstein, Elaine Adler, Rose Levis,
anne Bobick (president, South County Jewish Federation), Anne
X V
to right: Barbara Goldman, Carolyn Meier, Rose Bernstein,
ide Weisman, Dorothy Halperin, Phyllis Broun, Florence
berg, Lois Romanoff.
to right: Fran Marcus, Beverly Young, Barbara Lurie, Ruth
xberger, Rita Strochak, Ruth White (co-chair. Lion ofJudah).
itor Hawkins and Al Levis.
f right: Marianne Bobick, Rose Levis, Al Levis, Sen. Paula
'*". Phyllis Squires. (Photos: D. Alton)
I
<%.
. ^ '*+
*""s Ta bin' Gert Bowman, Bernice Lebbin, Marjory Schiller,
e JJlvine (standing, co-chair, Lion ofJudah), Dorothy Brown,
V ocholsohn, Natalie Permutter, Anita Penzer.
Clockwise, from left: Berenice Schankerman, Mildred Levine (co-
chair, Lion of Judah), Betty Zinman, Margie Boer (co-chair. Lion of
Judah), Dell Friedland, Anne Krause, Mimi Rieder, Phyllis Wragge,
Gladys Weinshank.
One of the highlights of the
Lion of Judah luncheon this year
was the presentation by Al Levis
of the coveted Lion of Judah pin
to Paula Hawkins, the Rep-
ublican senator from Florida. The
pin is a symbol of dedication to
Jewish causes.
The Lion of Judah Division is
composed of women who have
made a commitment of 15,000 or
more to the Women's campaign.
The co-chairs of this division are
Margie Baer, Mildred Levine,
Betty Stone and Ruth White.
The luncheon this year on be-
half of the 1985 UJA-Federation
campaign was held at the Del-
Aire home of Phyllis and Gene
Squires. Phyllis Squires is the
chair of the Women's Division.
In making Senator Hawkins a
Lion, Mr. Levis, a member of the
Federation Board, spoke of the
senator's commitment to Israel.
In her remarks to those present,
Sen. Hawkins said she would
wear the pin in the Senate with
great pride.
Receiving pins that day were
five new Lions. The emotional
feeling in the gathering was evid-
enced by an increase of 60 percent Left to right: Rusty Roberts (aide to Sen. Hawkins), Dorothy
over last year. Delbaum, Bea Levy, Florence Melton, Rita Bogus, Harriet Sands,
Lynn Persoff.
Honor Roll of 'Lions' New Idea Growing
The Lion of Judah division of
South County's Women's Divi-
sion has a special "honor roll"
made up of "Lions" who are not
residents of South County.
Senator Paula Hawkins is the
most recent to join this honor roll
which came into existence last
year, when in a spontaneous
gesture at a major campaign
function, one of the men contri-
H-- ^xl $5,000 to make the wife of
Senator Daniel Inouye of Hawaii
a Lion of Judah. (The senator,
who was guest speaker at the
function, had announced he was
contributing his lecture fee to the
Federation in Honolulu, as a
gesture of respect for the spirit
shown by the participants and
his love for Israel.)
Henry Brenner of Delray
Beach then truly made it an
honor roll, by announcing he was
making a $10,000 contribution to
make both his daughter, Isabel,
and his daughter-in-law, Nancy,
"Lions." Said Henry afterwards,
"I felt it would be a great idea for
people to do this for their
daughters, and would at the same
time help the campaign. I would
hope many others would follow
this example."
Brenner's daughter, Isabel,
was graduated from NYU with a
Isabel Brenner
degree in English, and from
Hunter College with a master's
degree in art history. She has
worked as a project director in
market research for Young and
Rubicam, and for Grey Advert-
ising. She has also worked as
assistant to Frank Fields, the
well-known NBC weatherman
and science editor. A resident of
New York City, Isabel was on an
extended visit to Israel. Her
hobbies are birds and art, and she
Nancy Gilbert Brenner
has written several monographs.
Nancy Gilbert Brenner, wife of
Henry and Ann's son Steven,
was graduated from NYU with a
law degree, and practices law
with a major firm in New York
City. Steven is general counsel
and vice president for USA Cable
Network. Nancy and Steve have
two children, Jordan, six, and
Tracy, three.
Packwood
Continued from Page 8
guest of South County Jewish
Federation at the annual dinner
dance on Saturday evening, Feb.
9. The dinner will be held at the
Marriott Harbor Beach Resort in
Fort Lauderdale.
"Apart from the pride we can
take in having Senator Packwood
as guest speaker," said Shep
Kaufman, chair of the dinner-
dance, "we have also done a great
deal to make the entire evening a
truly memorable one for every-
one." Valet service will be
provided, and a private escalator
will take the guests to the grand
ballroom. There will be a cocktail
party in a magnificent setting
from 6:30 to 7:30, then the doors
will open into the grand ballroom,
where the Glen Burton Orchestra
will play contemporary music
and "New York sound." The
orchestra, which performs for
major society functions all over
the country, is well known in
South Florida.
A delicious five-course dinner
will be served, with a flaming
dessert as the climax. The
couvert is $75. Minimum camp-
aign gift is $1,250.
cotoUaMu in nifob you /& fi//rn " SPa/itufaty, 'Vr/iH/rriy 9, 4985
t AltiwUott s rya^ot yfiearn @leb&U
'GocAiaJk 6:30/t.n*.
Q/)inn+* 7:3f>/i.m.
Ui'nttttutft Urtt 4 'ftift f/J;~>(>
Mart '/',. 0/Utotu*/
&&*** r//.7y<

M
Syria Stonewalls Plea By Bonn ~
BONN .JTA. -
tas V U)
tatax Sjt
to a
^eat Get! j*
the
Nan
H**._ *^y woo
of Tkanjd
Aloa
as a
Yiddish Culture Lectures in Warsaw
W ASSAY -JTAl -
A vac a not JjbL. a reec
y3QK ** Hcrj lar^rm^ Poah*.
m~r+T "c aORkiMs iaaann, gan3oog;OT
*~*~^*Dec ^** Lxjraa,i of dc Kane ac a Ccaaanbaa Cna-
""" '-a* ar= iewac i-mcy reference New Yorik
tcxre*. .tpceu. 7^ r^r^n. :r_ rjecc.'w >.
*ooa -coax :<< Pttsr y^, r-----^ ^ _
Dm F-_tar_ a^e-. ^ ;j^^. =*= ^ ** -=* ?r=-
rasa-. E Poland. Psat Jtnr f?f, ]?*? *"~ *=--aeec
^- ax rGcJa rf ibe
_-t_ AjscoaaoE. a a "g--
: --I* ": jsca veesrr
Maac -_ae -:u>
Light Shelters on Boards
-op aide u> Adolph Firh-
~-~~ aad was responsaba-
far the deportation of thoo-
sa.-id? :: EurDpeac Jews to
Naa death rar-p* dicing
World Warn.
-:
at* Jew* from FW,
aaatOet-10bytat( '
- la lSStBr
todaathm,
ar criirei
Nil
Activist Abie Nathan Eyes
U.S. Funds for Ethiopians' Aid
BY
to the Sj
Fsrearr Mrncy Dec IB.
a repcr-.ee x have hved
under tie assumed
3f Geora* Facher for more
years oat
s seeretarv
^fcjef that by making such ef-
fort*, we can cone to urn with
many other aaraes. nation*
otherwm."" He aaid the c
laer
ic^c
-"- *' JTA "Tbe
--sec r v-_ eree: _>: -,-*- ,-mT,m. Hacass 5Lecri^
-" "? =-rrwaT r*ri agj^.
BalUNXEB. -
s=ie k m^- ^--
e rr-j b 1990
~-t" ^aaec ^oe Sac Cenmi
'-See ior Jewat ^uesaons. and
ua af5ce hanaeif.
beetle iae *r *~. *~A*~
ac "_^* ZrrtitTj coDceotration
-*~-~ ^ Fraoce
Para-Daaec Nac-Honter Serge
S*-"sc who first traced
Braaacr to Syria m 1962.
h*"k :ra: Brenner is
reswcjije fcr ihe deaths of
a per-
sccaly acr-jsec of ordering the
anc deoonaooe on July
re two aaaaajaj.
One. he said, w """1 J ^ hasp
_ae mtemationaJ rebef f^fKWf
that continue to aid the
Ethiopians with fadhtin and
work areas for food soppties and
airsI treatment centers. Bat.
moreover, he added "It is for the
people there to live as htanan
beings and not as cattle."
Before going to Washington
earlier. Nathan was p^f^fiUfd
with a check for 150.000 by Rabbi
Alexander Schindier. president of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. Schindier said
the funds had been contributed
by Reform synagogues and then*
members, and by individual Jews
in response to the UAHC's conti-
nuing Ethiopian relief fund drive.
THE UAHC has ni-d
**M>. and scoTkjj
aaTSVnW^S
d-^taw^SSfc,0^
of Ethiopia to reatthj,
Plaae ***-+ tat bj*3
**" nbt* raa^ment to
PwiamaaBBth. Schindier s
the
- of C5G.O0O
oold be met.
Nathan aaid he met with
eaa of ti Agencj far la
taaoal Deveipment that hav
ducted and coordinatai I
"f"1 "Th*y &t*t take me J
raaaary. Now I think they do $1
idhehaa not rece:%-ed a forJ
fUHMaetohg rec;jan foruiiil
rropoaed fh-e new tl
JTA Pemturt Syndicate
-=* ?r--.*c: w^cr si zu
-::--. ::: XX B a stoaritr
=Mtf _-r H.-y-y-- -j^ a-e. ^, .
:^" \i- ":^ *-*-*?*" :-
'^err: rjc? r^ &fcier -_
e^=*:c r^. ;.jtf^jc azc :^
hesec 5t soBBr-powerec aac
" "^^ i"**oat ezaa aa>
aa the eiecijc pc^er
rFo* is Jew
i: -
- '
ai Pagel
eScns are t^
- -,~ ; -
the nor^:r-.rx.a:i ::
Jwdaaaai aad \^t Jewau
NXXR THELES6
z =ca-^e


-Arr.r
--:---= -..;
poaa partx*
^Present oaly t
' ~--~-~. -
-^- f~ a-aaa
*Jeca^ ^ Orthodox faexca
Accorcung to
ers. moat Labor MKs and
*------ber! ._ wjaj
taa amendraL_
bax joaned bv the
A vaalable at AR Pubiz Stores
aod DaoihB*Aen.
Light and Tempting
Angel Food Cake......... ^$1
Cinnamon
Raisin Rote................... patM59
R^Wngs.....................^*1
Juet Rsght for the OaaoTen
CupCakes.................6 $1
r^'waaW:
t Piabf x Store* with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
'Vhotesome and Nutrrbous
EggBagets................6 *,
Prices Effective
Jan. 24th fa 30th. 1985
=aionry
to
oeid grre ^e
Orthodox VfKs
the Tote Rxf.
of the Labor
Peres
to try 10
Edn.
Fat
poaec :aat a debate be aaid
Wednesday but the actual vote
x poftponed aar a ^wtth
Anotner pc-^VaWfcy vm for the
asaaaa _a< iar the right to
"P-:- '- bw) and then uie
se%eraJ weecs to cre.af* hat
-......



CV To Honor Pollack
At Testimonial Lunch
Friday, January 25,1986 / The Jewish Floridiiutof South County Page 11
To some people, especially at
ntury Village in Boca Raton,
[is known as "Cantor Pollack."
jew here in South County, he is
own as "Rabbi Pollack," espe-
illy to those who might have
ded to be hospitalized. Many
his friends and associates
nply call him "Joe." But to one
I all, he is known as a gentle,
Mm individual, always ready to
ire of himself and of his time to
pothers.
(cantor Joseph Pollack of
Imple Beth Shalom in Century
plage, also known as Rabbi
Wlack, director of the Chap-
incy Service at the South
punty Jewish Federation, will
i honored at a testimonial
licheon on Sunday, Feb. 17, at
mtury Village Administration
uilding, second floor, at 1:30
Cantor Rabbi Joseph Pollack
p.m., on behalf of the 1985
Federation-UJA Campaign.
The guest speaker for the
luncheon will be another special
person Dora Roth of Israel. As
a young girl, sne was shot by the
Nazis, but survived her wounds
as well as a bout with tuber-
culosis. Dora recovered, made her
way to Israel, married a prom-
inent gynecologist and raised two
children. Since her husband's
death a few years ago, she has
devoted herself to working with
Project Renewal and the UJA
and few can put forward the case
for Israel as well as she can.
The luncheon couvert is $7.
Miminum pledge is $100 (per
family), please RSVP by Feb. 8
to the Federation, 368-2737.
Members of Temple Emeth lighting candles. Each candle represents a
Jewish life saved.
Emergency Appeal
Saves 34 Lives So Far
Super Sunday Cabinet Sets In Motion
Continued from Paae 8-
77, Toby has been active in
emple Beth El, serving as
oinistrator of the religious
fchool. and later as vice presi-
ent; she is a board member of
outh County Neighborhood
enter and of Florence Fuller
liter; a board member of United
/ay from 1977 to 1984; and
all in addition to being
ctive in the Federation here
ice its inception.
Ben Karpen of Delray Beach
las been active in the Federat ion-
JJJA campaign since coming here
pom New York, where he was in
furniture business. He had
en active there with the Jewish
ientity Center, and in the men's
club of the "United Nations"
Synagogue in Sutton Place. Here
he has been active in Temple
Emeth, serving as vice president
of the Brotherhood and as a
board member.
Gloria Massry came here from
the Albany, N.Y. area in 1979. In
the Albany Federation, she
chaired the Women's Division in
Troy for two years, was a chapter
president of Hadassah and
served on the regional board, was
active in Israel Bonds and in the
CRC, and received numerous
service awards. Since coming to
Florida, she has become active in
B'nai Torah Congregation,
serving as Sisterhood vice presi-
dent, and is vice president of the
Boca Lago B'fast
Best We've Had
One can usually tell how a
npaign will go not only by how
any people turn out at an event,
Jut also by the kind of spirit they
(enerate. The momentum of the
len's campaign in Boca Lago
his year should beat all records,
udging by the breakfast held
'ere last week.
Not only was the number
ncouraging, but also the feeling,
he ambiance among the nearly
100 participants. All eight Boca
lago pods were represented, and
Tiere were quite a few people new
i the campaign in that area.
Harvey Grossman, the Federa-
pon-UJA campaign director, was
Te guest speaker. He spoke on
cal needs and Israel goals
put he really captured his au-
Bience when he discussed Opera
W>n Moses and the history being
pade in saving the Ethiopian
Pewish community. There was no
Wert and no solicitation
ut. as Boca Lago chair Saul
* put it, energy was gener-
ated, and the participants
responded to the call to give of
themselves, their time and com-
mitment.
"This was the best representa-
tion of Boca Lago people we've
seen in years," was the way
Arnold Rosenthal put it.
Rosenthal, a member of the
South County Federation execu-
tive board, chaired the campaign
in Boca Lago for the past five
years.
Also impressed with the ex-
citement there was Robert
Rieder, chair of the Men's Divi-
sion Masada Dinner which was
held last week, who took time
from his busy schedule just prior
to that major event to be on
hand.
After the breakfast, the Boca
Lago executive committee final-
ized plans for the Boca Lago
dinner-dance, which will take
place on Tuesday, March 12, at
the Boca Lago Country Club.
Jerome Gleekel will be the guest
speaker at that event.
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U AJ
J599 L*369
"* OCC MM. tOOM MM AMANOO
All rooms feature color T.V., stereo & refrigerator
S*ndy beach Night club Olympic sue pool Tea
"xx* Seder services by Cantor 1 meals daily
Synagogue services
Th Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotel is ihe luxurious
SANSSOUCT1
II St MColintA*
MIAMI gfACH TOIL Ffttl 1-MO-325-1M7- MIAMI (305) 531 -4213
KOSHER GIATT
Sabra Chapter of Hadassah. She
was chair of the volunteers for
Super Sunday '83.
Joe Schenk, who was active in
the UJA and Israel Bonds in
Chicago before retiring to Florida
in 1976, has been active in the
Federation particularly in the
Family Division campaigns in
Delray Beach ever since he
came here. He has held various
offices, has accepted a great deal
of responsibility, and was a reci-
pient of several awards. He has
been a member of the South
County Jewish Federation board,
and has served as board chair-
man for Temple Emeth's
Brotherhood.
Bari Stewart, a senior at FAU,
is the only native Floridian on the
cabinet. She is the South County
coordinator for Young Judaea,
the Zionist youth movement. She
chaired the UJA campaign at the
FAU campus last year, and
worked on Super Sunday then as
well.
The crowd was not as large as
might have been expected, but
the warmth and commitment
shown was great, as those at-
tending the emergency appeal for
Ethiopian Jewry responded and
brought the total collected for
"Operation Moses" over the
$200,000 mark at last week's
gathering at the Baer Jewish
Campus.
Apart from some individuals
who had already made contribu-
tions for the operation and
decided to raise their gift at the
appeal, many came forward with
various amounts some
combining with one, two, or
several others to pledge sums of
$6,000 and light a candle for each
life saved.
Several children among those
present also took the initiative
and made their own contribu-
tions, some as large as $50 or
$100. A number of students,
members of Hillel from local
universities, got together and
contributed $400 saying they
would also carry the appeal to
their colleagues on the campuses.
The drive for saving Ethiopian
Jews' lives, meanwhile, continues
throughout the community with
many of the synagogues and
temples, as well as various volun-
tary organizations, soliciting
their members. Members of
Temple Emeth, for example, have
not only responded with their
own contributions, but have also
gone to friends and neighbors to
solicit help. Lou Medwin,
president of Temple Emeth, has
been reporting to the campaign
office at the South County
Jewish Federation almost daily,
bringing envelopes with pledges
and checks. To date. Temple
Emeth has thus raised enough
money to save four lives (as of
last week).
Medwin said the kind of emo-
tional response and commitment
displayed was exemplified by
Hyman Hasten, who only two
weeks earlier had undergone a
quadruple by-pass operation, but
went out on Jan. 9 and spent all
day talking to friends and neigh-
bors, and came back with nearly
$1,100 from his area of Indian
Springs (Forest Grove).
Alan Shulman, a national vice
president of the UJA from West
Palm Beach, addressed the
audience after Rabbi Merle
Singer opened the appeal and
Rabbi Donald Crain and Rabbi
Richard Agler presented a
dramatic reading.
I
Manischewitz.
1985 PASSOVER RECIPE GUIDE
sskmws'U fmm
fmmi^---- .....t
*1 P?J!
_w-
1

ssel, ,_.__
-It
*%*
*$1

Includes 400 in coupons!
Our new 1985 Passover Recipe Guide is more beautiful than ever! And we at
Manischewitz hope it will make your holiday celebration more beautiful than ever,
too. Our Guide features two menu suggestions plus special recipes for dishes like
Honeyed Chicken, Carrot Pudding, and Banana Nut Sponge Cake.
You'll also find a 15c coupon for delicious Manischewitz Matzo Balls and
Broth and a 25c coupon for any Manischewitz Caka Mia. Send for yours now
and have a very happy and Kosher Passover!
COUPONS EXPIRE APRIL 11.1985
Mail coupon to: RECIPE GUIDE. P.O. BOX 484A, JERSEY CITY. N.J. 07303
Please send the Manischewitz Passover Recipe Guide to:
Name
Address
State.
Zip.
City_________________________________________
One Recipe Guide Per Request Request will not be processed without zip code PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY
Otter good while supply lasts


- 1
771984
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, January 25,1985

NEWS From Local |_
Clubs & Org.'s
an
or 1
and card party on Thursday, Jan. a^ry^d For .
31, at 12 noon at Temple Emeth, 4W.1386 q,,?!E^i0B
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray. JlJjfJ?' ^
Donation $5.50. Door prizes. Call
chair Judy Schuman 499-9869. **omen's American
ORT R?^ Ch^* Sffc.
Chinese auction andI aS
Women's American ORT Sunday evening, Feh\ .
Region's vice president Natalie For further inform '
Berman, in charge of expansion Edith Bunis 499.?atlc,1'
Sheur 4M.tmaa *a <* I
limited, reservations are
for South Palm Beach County
Region, has announced a new
I nil lieu, I csci v aiiuns aic ncgiuu, 1100 auu/uuicu a ncn Wompn's A
Profile* Votinnol f^^^^.^H ~t required. Each member of which chapter will make history at the Nwth Wn ri lerici11
rTOniC IMatlOnal LOUnCll Of gritywo attends i*_obUged to Pines of^ Dehay^ Vaias^on fi^our^ji^K*
Jewish Women, Boca-Delray Section
The Boca-Delray section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women is a 350-member
education, social action and com-
munity service organization,
whose main goal is to improve
the quality of life in the local
community and in Israel.
The Boca-Delray Section of
NCJW was founded in 1976 by
Phyllis Lyons and a group of 10
contemporary, dedicated women.
In 1981 a Boca-Delray branch
was established as membership
grew. As of Feb. 1, this branch
will emerge as a new NCJW
section.
NCJW leadership for the 1984-
85 year includes president Joy
Cohen; vice presidents Reba
Schneiderman, Renee Nadel,
Barbara Lewin. Susie Tabor and
Linda Schmier; corresponding
secretary Marsha Snyder;
treasurer Cindy Birkner; direc-
tors Phyllis Lyons, Helen
Wexler. Ann Greenspan. Maxine
Copulsky and Susanne Young;
financial secretary Sue Silver;
and recording secretary Civi
Lieberman.
The Boca-Delray Section has
developed local projects in
keeping with the national organi-
zation's five priority areas:
women's issues, children and
youth. Israel, Jewish life, and
aging.
The section was instrumental
in establishing a coalition of
organizations dedicated to aiding
victims of domestic violence.
Women Helping Women is
another women's issue program,
designed to help post-mastec-
tomy patients.
In the area of Children and
Youth, the local section
developed the A.O.K.-Alert Our
Kids program. This project takes
volunteers and puppets into local
schools to instruct on stranger-
danger, drug awareness and
safety awareness. Volunteers also
go into nurseries and pre-schools
to test for amblyopia. which,
undetected, can cause blindness.
NCJW volunteers take children
on enrichment trips, demons-
trations and provide tutoring in
the Haven Project.
NCJW has been committed
also to strengthening the fabric
of life in Israel. There it carries
out numerous educational and
social welfare programs. The
local group supports these
programs by contributing
packages of educational
materials, toys and clothing.
Under the heading of "Jewish
life," the Boca-Delray section of
NCJW has established the
library donation program which
provides donations of books and
materials on Jewish subjects to
local public libraries.
The holidays of Rosh
Hashanah, Yom Kippur,
Chanukah and Passover are
brought to local nursing homes
as part of the group's commit-
ment to aging.
In public affairs, NCJW has a
legislative forum to inform
members and the community
about local issues and can-
didates. Also, education and
awareness days enlighten
members and the community
about issues that are prominent
and relevant, such as church and
state and Jewish-Christian
relations.
Other notable achievements
are the joint program institute
and Tallahassee institute where
members meet with local, state
and national legislators to lobby
for NCJW priorities. Through
NCJW lobbying, for example, the
Guardian Ad Litem program was
established in the state.
The social side of the organi-
zation include paid-up member-
ship luncheon, the annual
national support luncheon and
the installation luncheon. For
more information, call 368-1256.
B'nai B'rith Women Integrity
Council Initiates
Educational Program
"Outreach.'' the latest
program of B'nai B'rith Women
Integrity Council, is the most
expansive orientation project
undertaken by this group.
On Thursday. Jan. 31, at
Temple Beth-El in Boca Raton,
prominent speakers will discuss
the youth organization, the Anti-
Defamation League, women's
issues. Operation Stork (birth
defect prevention), Hillel, and
other facets of the B'nai B'rith
organization. The council will be
honored by the attendance of the
mayors of Deerfield Beach, Boca
Raton. Delray Beach, and
Boynton Beach, as well as Julie
Feldman, anchorwoman of
Channel 5, as presenters.
Opening and closing prayers will
be offered by Rabbi Merle Singer
and Rabbi Gregory Marx of
Temple Beth-El. All six chapters
from Deerfield Beach to Boynton
Beach have worked diligently on
this unique prsentation.
Following an audience
question and answer period,
lunch will be served.
The afternoon program will
feature a provocative discussion
on "Women Where Have We
Been Where Do We Go From
Here?" Because seating is
Boston
University
&
Ben Gurion
University
of the Negev '
Israel
Master of Science In Management
Full time degree studies in Israel
One Year Program Taught in English
Joint Degree Full Campus Facilities
Mail Inquiry to:
Director, MSM Program in Israel
Boston University Metropolitan College
755 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston, MA 02215
Tel (617) J53-2987
Please send informal ion
about ihe MSM program
n Israel
same
feMrrv.
Ic-k-ph.--------------------------------------
IV M( m I 'Diversity is an Equal Opponunitv Institution
itegrity
bring a prospective member.
Harvey Grossman of the South
County Jewish Federation, a
longtime advocate of B'nai B'rith
Women, will discuss membership
and its advantages.
Informational material will be
provided concerning the goals,
ideals, programs, and projects of
B'nai B'rith Women, which
prides itself on rendering non-
sectarian services.
For further information and
reservations, call Mickey
Gelman. 941-1671.
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge will
hold their monthly breakfast
meeting on Sunday, Feb. 3 at 10
a.m. on the second floor of the
Century Village West Adminis-
tration Building. A discussion of
the question "Israel, what
happened to the dream?" will
follow a short business meeting.
Guests are welcome to attend
this open meeting.
B'nai B'rith Genesis Chapter
will hold a card party luncheon on
Tuesday, Feb. 12, at the On Luck
Restaurant. Make reservations
by calling 487-1197.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Kinneret
Chapter will hold their next
meeting on Monday. Jan. 28, at
12:30 p.m. in the clubhouse of
Palm Greens. Delray. A dramati-
zation of the life of Eleanor
Roosevelt will be given by Sara
Filner. Ms. Filner will use
costume changes for the living
biography dramatization of the
"First Lady of the World."
Refreshments will be served.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Century Village
Boca Chapter will hold their next
meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 5 at 10
a.m. in the Community Room at
Town Center. Boca. Their guest
speaker will be Edith Rosen who
will discuss women who have
been chosen "Woman of the
Year" by the Brandeis Univer-
sity National Women's Commit-
tee. These have included Eleanor
Roosevelt, Helen Hayes, and
Mollie Picon. Paperbacks and
hard cover books are needed for
the annual "Memboree and Book
Fair." Please call Lillian Sch-
wartz 483-1383 for further infor-
mation.
AMIT
Beeraheva Chapter of Amit
Women will hold their luncheon
Tuesday, Jan. 29 at 1 p.m., at the
Delray Villas Club House.
Refreshments will be served. For
further information please call
Natalie Berman 272-4474 or Pepi
Donshik 272-6995.
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Chapter will sponsor a
mystery bus trip on Tuesday,
Feb. 19. For further information,
call Florence Bates 487-3920 or
Doris Weinberger 487-4079.
Women's American ORT All
Points Chapter will hold a
luncheon and card party on
Wednesday, Feb. 6 at Temple
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray. A salad lunch will be
Sheur 499-5936.*
Women's American
win l
captaVs^srt't:
Feb. 2. They will SJS
Beach on the "**
a.m. The cost is $20 ^1
for reservations and f
^formation, call 276-6631 ]
HADASSAH
Shalom Delray HadasJ
sponsoring a Youth
luncheon and fashkm i
Tuesday, Jan. 29, at
CrystaJ Lake Country cj
Crystal Lake Drive, ftl
Beach. Guest speaker *
Buddy Goldzimmer. For-
mation and tickets call flgjS
ADL Honors Madame Alexander
Madame Bea Alexander of
Palm Beach and New York,
founder and president of the
Alexander Doll Company, will be
honored on the occasion of her
90th birthday by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith,
The testimonial will highlight
the 1985 Inaugural Dinner of the
ADL National Appeal, Thur-
sday. Feb. 7. at the Breakers
Hotel. Some 800 Jewish com-
munity leaders from all parts of
the country are expected to parti-
cipate in the event.
Madame Alexander, who will
be honored by ADL for "a life-
time of achievement in advancing
democratic ideals in higher
education and human rights." is
known to generations of children
and collectors as "the doll lady."
She achieved international fame
by designing dolls ,
mirrored in exquisite detail
ferent ?imes and cultures and
tended a child's understandr
other people and other p|
Her work has been exhibited
many museums from
Smithsonian Institution
Washington, D.C., to
Children's Trust Museum in!*
Delhi, India.
Long involved in philanthropy]
Madame Alexander has ulal
active roles in numerous orpn-l
izations, including ADL. Ama? j
them are Israel Bonds. Arnenal
Friends of Hebrew University.I
ORT, Women's League for Isradl
the Massachusetts Instituted
Technology. Albert Einstal
College of Medicine. Brands!
University, the Jewish Theo-I
logical Seminary. Palm Bead]
Community Center, and Paul
Beach Day School.
DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
BOAHi
!!
COPACABANA
AMBASSADOR BEACH
California
RIVIERA
HIltON HOIti
Pim Spongs
THENEWTORTER
Newport Beach
Georgia
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LAKE GENEVA RESORT
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Spain
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St.Maarten
GREAT BAY BEACH
Switzerland
HYATT REGENCY
Ola)
ILV.I
SELF-
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Chscover state of the art
r^moermq by our devoted
whirlpool sauna, solarium
H*Xnstay.ng Ut rift.tennts.
ooH yoga and exercise classes
ffiXiflOUrn* way. Relax >n
luxurious accommodations.
Entoyl'vcen,CTtainme
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inchKkdinyourSakrty^rbor
SoaVacation Package ln> ,
^ate.trar^utlFlorKiasem^
o7Tamr^Bay.ustl5mnutes
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foreservatK>ns write ,
Salu Devnani. Safety Harbor
Soa Safety Harbor. Florida ;
1^72 0x^111800-237-0155 1
toll free. Or call collect
(813)726-1161.
cHaibotSpa
M>
*
**


rnaay, January zo, iou / i u uoWTSirFnjnSHBTf
UVUI41 wwui*i/j
- X"V >4dolph and Rose Leris
Jk J JEMSH COMMUNITY CENTER
*n##*l,* South OHMi
H/1PPENINGS1
Activities Program Update
Winter 1985 Spring
riviTY
START DATE
TIME
kr School Program*
nnis Lessons Instructor: David Sheriff
kermediate Sun., Feb. 3 4-5 p.m.
fennis Class
iges 9 and over)
COST
$30 member
$40 non-mem.
8 sessions
l.T. Prep Course Instructors: Gloria Quinter, Ben Greenberg
$90 member
|gh School Soph. $125 non-mem
'jr.) __________________________ 6 sessions
river Education Call for more Information.
iseball Clinic with Larry Hoskin of The Baseball School
Il2 yrs. (co-ed) Sun., Feb. 3 2-4 p.m. $5 member
at Patch Reef Park $10 non-mem.
filrlyball
I High Ages
Icc-ed.)
ligh School Ages
Ico-ed)
Sun., Feb. 10
Sun., Feb. 3
1-4 p.m.
1-4 p.m.
Transport provided
$10 member
$15 non-mem.
$10 member
$15 non-mem.
ndeM a/Over 30 Doubles Tennis Tourney Sun., Feb.24 9a.m.-1 p.m. $5 member $10 non-mem. $7.50 mem/ non-mem., per team
DULT PROGRAMS
lutomotive Maintenance Consumer Tips Wed. Feb. 6 7:30 p.m. No cost Mem. $2 non-mem.
)rug Awareness Presentation Wed Feb. 6 7:30-8:30 p.m. No cost Mem. $2 non-mem.
hYou Are More
Beautiful..."
'roper Make Up
& Skin Care
Dolor Analysis
Tuesdays
Feb. 5
Feb. 12
7-9 p.m.
$2 member
$3 non-mem.
per session
Hair Styling Trends Feb. 19_____________________________________
Beginning Israeli Dancing Instructor: Rickie Fried
$6 member
Tues.,Jan. 29 7:30-9 p.m. $10 non-mem.
4 sessions
9 a.m.-1 p.m. $40 Mam. only
at Patch Reef 13-week
Park season
I PRIME TIMERS-55 +
Ballroom Dancing Instructors: Sol & Millie Gorlick
[Men's Softball Sun., Feb. 3
jTues., Jan. 29 7-8 p.m.
$18 non-mem.
$12 member
per person
8 sessions
I Ceramics Instructor: Gloria Weiss
Mon.,Jan.28 2-3 p.m.
$30 member
$45 non-mem.
8 sessions
55 Alive/Mature Driving Instructor: Ed Roberts
Mon. & Wed. 9 a.m.-noon $7 per person
________________Jan. 28 & 30_________________________________
Bass Museum Trip
Roman Vishniac: Wed., March 13 Meet at Center $10 member
A Vanished World at 8:30 a.m. $15 non-mem.
HOW TO REGISTER:
1 Review the program list with your family and decide which activ-
ities 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 accompanied 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.
* Members have first priority for class sign up.
CANCELLATIONS AND REFUNDS:
All activities are scheduled on a predetermined minimum number
of participants. We regret 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.
336 NW Spanish
WRITE: River Blvd.
Boca Raton 33431
call 395-5546

ACTIVITY REGISTRATION FORM
PAMILY NAME
*D0RESS
ZIP CODE
TELEPHONE NO.
MEMBER _
.BUSINESS/EMERGENCY NO.
.NON MEMBER^
SAT PREP COURSE
High School Sophomores and
High School Juniors, beginning
on Sunday, Jan. 27 six
sessions, 9 a.m.-1 pan.
Cost: Members $90. Non-
Members $125. (Price includes
ail materials)
Contact Sarah Landa, 395-
5646.
CERAMICS
Decorations for your home .
great gifts .
Create your own designs and
join the fun. Lladro pieces,
planters, lamps and more! All
materials will be provided by our
instructor (three projects).
Mondays, Jan. 28-March 18, 1-
3 p.m.
Cost: Members $30. Non-
Members $45.
Contact Marianne Lesser, 395-
5546
55 ALIVE-
MATURE DRIVING
"A Unique Program
For Older Driven"
This course will give you a
chance to brush up on existing
driving skills and pick up some
new ideas about how to drive
safely and defensively. You'll
find out about accident preven-
New Winter '85
Hours At JCC
Levis JCC has new Winter' 85
hours: The center is generally
open Sunday from 11 a.m. to 3
p.m.; Monday through Thur-
sday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 7 p.m.
to 10 p.m.; and Fridays 9 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. (hours subject to
change for specific programs).
The pool will only be open
Sundays 11 a.m.- 3 p.m., and
Thursdays 1-5 p.m. The pool
schedule will be expanded in
March. Teen Game Room hours
will be Monday through Thur-
sday 2:30-5 p.m. and 7-9:30 p.m.,
and Sunday 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
In addition, the Center will
hold a Wine and Cheese Building
Tour on Tuesday evening Jan. 22
at 7:30 p.m. (RSVP). Contact Les
Scheineld, 395-5546.
tion measures you can use every
time you drive, as well as ways to
handle adverse driving condi-
tions and traffic hazards. And
you'll get information you should
have about the effects of aging
and medications on driving.
AARP-sponsored insurance is
subject to a 10 percent discount
on premium, upon completion of
course.
Dates: Monday and Wed-
nesday, Jan. 28 and 30, 9 a.m.-
Noon. Cost: $7.
Contact Marianne Lesser, 395-
5546.
BALLROOM DANCING
Learn all phases of ballroom
dancing with licensed and trained
instructors. Sign up with partner
or let us try and find one for you!
Dates: Tuesdays, Jan. 29-
March 19, 7-8 p.m. Cost:
Members $12, Non-Members $18
(per person).
Contact Marianne Lesser, 395-
5546.
SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH SINGLES
Tuesday, Jan. 29 7:30 p.m.
...For Singles 21-39
Rap Session ... "How To Say
No Without Feeling Guilty,"
presented by a staff member from
Jewish Family and Children's
Service. Refreshments. Members
$3. Non-Members $4. RSVP.
Contact Marianne Lesser, 395-
5546.
Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
NAME
ADDRESS
ZIP CODE
BIRTHDATE
_ PHONE _
111
YEARS RESIDING IN AREA
OCCUPATION ___________
MOVED FROM
EMPLOYER
BUS. ADDRESS
BUS PHONE
SYNAGOGUE AFFILIATION
SPOUSES NAME ________
OCCUPATION ___________
BIRTHDATE
m:
EMPLOYER
BUS ADDRESS
BUS PHONE
SIGNATURE
CHILDREN (UNDER 21 YEARS OF AGE):
NAMES
BIRTHDATES
MEMBERSHIP CLASSIFICATIONS: (CHECK ONE)
FOUNDER $1000
PATRON 500
FRIEND OF THE CENTER 100
FAMILY 120
YOUNG FAMILY 96
INDIVIDUAL (SINGLE ADULT) 60
COLLEGE STUDENT (FULL TIME) 36
PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
PLUS APPROPRIATE DUES CATEGORY
(INCLUDES ALL DEPENDENT CHILDREN UNDER 21)
(HEAD OF HOUSEHOLD UNDER 30 YEARS OLD)
PAYMENT SCHEDULES CAN BE ARRANGED
Return to: 336 NW Spanish River Blvd. Boca 33431
~"" BEGINNERS

KrMOM *CMU> Aga/ta/Grad* CLASS /PftOMAM MVtS T*K FK





TOTALS
PARENTS PERMIJ haamave my perml PARENTS SIQNA1 1SION: My child/children Is/are In sslon to participate In this Center jood physical condition, and program.
Pleas* apply to my Credit Card Numbi (circle one) Master Card. H M VISAU C r CanrapJratlon ffl^^
| Pank
| Amount enclosed Signature

ISRAELI DANCING
Instruction and fun! Tuesdays,
Jan. 29, Feb. 5, 12, 19; 7:30-9
p.m.
Cost: Members $6. Non-
Members $10.
Contact Marianne Lesser, 395-
5546.
CHINESE
KOSHER COOKING
Explore the wonders of the
wok. Hy Folkman, instructor,
will demonstrate a dish-a-lesson
as students participate.
SESSION 1: Tuesdays, Jan.
29-Feb. 26,2-4 p.m.
SESSION 2: Thursdays, Jan.
31 -Feb. 28,7-9 p.m.
Cost: Members S20. Non-
Members $30.
Contact Marianne Lesser, 396-
5546.



14
24.1986
In The SYNAGOGUES
and TEMPLES
Deiray Beact
TEMPLE SINAI DEDICATES
NEW BUILDING
TempieSma.
the first Jewui
that city wU dadsrate cs new
bnaadag on the weekend of Fee
The Fnday wetif service w-i
be de-roted to Che Tataon with
speca! setectcros performed by
the tempie cheer andcr the djrec
U3e of Elaine Sever. The presi-
dent* of Brotherhood and Sister-
hood. as w>eI as Kolasn 'young
family group' past and
preset: and board members wiD
be honored
Samoei Steen. reapecai presi-
dent of Union of Arneiean
Hebrew Congregation wiE. be the
speaker and specai honors will
be accorded to Mr. and Mrs
Edward Seem, patrons of the
Mary and Emeauel Roaeafced
Auditorium, and to Mr and Mrs
Richard Siemens, donors of the
new tempie's lobby and fountain
The Sabbath mornaag services
M Fen 2 will be held with parti-
dpataga bj the temple officers
and ceremoniea honoring the
ding members Rabbi Lewis
-rgional director of
I AHC vfl be the guest speaker
waving there wiD be
a dedication dinner-dance, with a
*-- n and Cantor Rita
Schorr ;.
Black tie it optional.
On at2p tnere will
be an open houw" program for
a. ofiraus and rhgritarees wj
taae part A wu. program '*
teen pianned-
The weekend dedication
program has been p^acnec by a
crxnmxtee ^ader the leadersLp
of Benja-
Teaaaae Saaaa Sismbuod w-JI
ncd the? next ""*"(; on
Monday. Jan. 28. at 12 noon at
the temple. 2475 W Atlantic
Avt Deiray. Bonce Hemich
will review -When Bad Things
Happen to Good People, by
Rabbi Kushner Prospective
members are anrrted. A coDation
w-31 be served.
BETH SHALOM
Temple Beth Shalom
Sjstnhuud of Century Village
W est w-Jl hold their next meetiBg
on Monday. Jan. 28. at 10 30
am. in the Administration
Building An interesting program
is planned Refreshments will be
served Their next monthly card
party wd be a dessert card party
to be held or. Monday. Feb 4 at
Donation S2.50.
Reservations must be made in
advance Arrange your tables by
~- -z players. Please call Evelvn
Cheikm 483-0770 or Florence
Rub -92
ANSHEI EMLNA
i.-.shei Emuna Sisterhood will
hold a paid-up membership
luncheon on Tuesday. Feb. 5 at
p m in the synagogue.
0
Congregation B'nai Israel
a new Reform Temple
in Boca Raton
Invites you for coffee
Sunday, Jan. 27,11:00 a.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 29,8 p.m.
rVe welcome you to participate
in our congregation
o
For information:
392-9982 or 487-1669
*
yam
Rd~ Defray SaCy
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
The Deri liiinlwf
A review of the scholars and
tbetr work from Bibhcai and
Taimodjc tones to the present
day wiC answer the basic
How does Jewish tow
to '**' times? The
dass wiD be held Tuesday. Jan.
29 at p-m. at 22 '.30 Behnar
Drive No. 1101. For farther infor-
mation contact Rabbi Mark
Dratch at 366-904'
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Brotherhood wiD
bold a roast of one of its brother
members on Sunday. Jan. 27 at
9 30 am at the temple. 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave Deiray Jack
Bums wiD preside as toast-
Yowag Artists Series
Sunday. Jan. 27 at 3 pm..
Marcy Rosen, a talented young
cellist, will perform for the
Young .Artists Series Sunday
at Three. Ms Rosen Hj> woe
man.* awards in competitions.
Deluding first prj* hi the
Washington International
Competition and the National
Young Artists Award. Her
chamber music performances
have taken her throughout the
orld with tours in Italv.
Austria, Holland. South .America
Scharansky's
Mom Visits
NEW YORK iJTAi -
Avital Shcharansky has informed
Soviet Jewish activists in the
United States that her mother-in-
law. Ida Migrom. had been
granted permission to visit
Soviet Jewish Prisoner of
Conscience Anatoly Shcharansky
in the Perm labor camp. The visit
was on Monday
Rabbi Avraham Weiss, chair-
man of the Student Sturggle for
Soviet Jewry, said he received a
telephone call from Mrs.
Shcharansky last week. She
telephoned from Geneva where
she reportedly met with members
of the United States delegation to
the arms talks with the Soviet
Union. The SSSJ asserted that
Soviet officials there had declined
to meet with Mrs. Shcharansky.
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Name.

Address _
C..>-------
Stale.
Zip.
Ap< No .
Td No_
International
Seminar is
She has
at the
usieiani
with each
Yffmrii Menuhm and Mmcha
Dichter. and win be bated in the
eomingwcnnane of WWa I
YoAC^.aWakaT*111
forCBSMaatarworka
concert office of Ternpfc Baki
of Boca Raton at 39l-^oo7^
SHABBAT. 4
5745
5:39 p^ Shabbat ends: 6:48 p*
The foQotnng. taken from Rabbi Arthur Chief, Quid, to
-.;-.: --.i Hz.*-^.,: n fmmm\n\ oj a Hnin :. tat&J
Cotutxy Rabbaucal Association.
SIDRAH BO Exodus iO-Jijj I
The SidmA is the third in a series of three Sabbath porton
that tefl of contacts between Moses and Pharaoh The Isradjta
have been a slave people m Egypt for four hundred vears. At th
end of thh long period of slavery. G^d instructs Moses to B
from Midian to negotiate with Pharaoh for the freedom of ,
Israehtea. Moses, joined by his brother Aaron, follows G-d'i
xstroctions. They come once, and again a second uae to pedi
with Pharaoh. Each time they are turned down by the Egyptiu
ruler G-d. then, brings a series of terrible plagues upon Erm
During each plague Pharaoh seems ready to agree to freedomfa
the slaves. But no sooner has the plague ended, when Phinok
becomes stubborn again, and changes his mind.
The Sanrah teils of the last three plagues to come upon Errat
It is the last one. the death of the first-born males which. &X
convinces Pharaoh that the Israehtea must be freed.
On their last night in Egypt, just before the Exodus, the
Israelites are instructed to celebrate their first Passover
marking the beginning of their freedom as a people. They are to
eat roast lamb, matzah and bitter herbs. And they are also j
commanded to observe the Passover iPesach) for all the 1
generations ahead in remembrance of their departure from
Egypt. The Israelites are also commanded to ?o through the
ceremony of the redemption of all the male firstborn among the
Hebrews, as an set of remembrance and thanksgiving for their
redemption from Egypt.
HAFTAJLAHBO Jrrm^i46;*a
The Prophet Jeremiah, who was born about 650 BCE. began
to bring his message to the people when he was a young man of
-4 and continued his mission for some 40 years
The Haftarah is among the last messages which Jeremiah
delivered to the Hebrews. It tells of Egypt's defeat by Babylon.
Jeremiah had earlier warned the people of Judea against
alliances with Egypt because he believed Egypt to be un-
dependable. Now. the truth of Jeremiah's warning is proven by
the fact of Egypt's surrender.
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 am. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton. Florida
33433 Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary School
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail. Boca. Saturday morning 9:30 a.m.
For information regarding Friday. Sundown services Mincha-
Maariv. call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd.. Deiray
Beach. Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L Sacks
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 am. and 5pm.
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, 22446 Boca Rio Road.
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 pjn., Saturday at 10:15 am
Mailing address: 960 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,
Deiray Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays. 9
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman. President 498-2141.
Office: 14600 CumfccHand Drive. Deirav 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. Jf an. Captor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 pjn. 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 5:15 pjn.. Sunday
8:30 am. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Dor aid David Crain. Phone: 483-
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Deiray Beach. Florida 33445. Cower
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftaly A.
Lmkovsky. Cantor. Sabbath Serivcee: Friday at 8 p-m.
Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m-
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Bar*"*
Road), Deiray Beach. Florida 33446. Reform. Sabbath Eve
services, Friday at 8:16 p.m. Sat., 10 ajn. Rabbi Samuel Silver,
President Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.


Begin Emerging from Seclusion;
[as Meetings With Old Colleagues
JERUSALEM (JTA) Former Premier
lenachem Begin, who has lived in virtual seclusion since
9 surprise resignation more than a year ago, has begun
u, show interest in political developments and has had a
[umber of meetings recently with several of his former
olleagues.
ACCORDING TO Yediot Aharonot, Begin met last
__i with former Finance Minister Yoram Aridor and
ith Minister of Commerce and Industry Ariel Sharon.
[is discussion with Sharon centered on the latter's $50
ill ion libel suit against Time magazine, the newspaper
sported.
Begin reportedly had a lengthy telephone con-
lersation a few days ago with Deputy Premier Yitzhak
Shamir who replaced him as the leader of Likud. Begin
iras said to have expressed great interest in the party's
eternal developments, particularly the touchy relations
etween its Herat and Liberal Party wings.
THE NEWSPAPER quoted intimates of Begin as
Laying he spends most of his time reading and watching
television and that he keeps up to date with current af-
fairs. Yehiel Kadishai, Begin's long time personal aide,
aid recently that the former premier would soon begin
irriting his memoirs.
'You Made Our Loss
More Bearable."
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Friday, January 26,1986 /The Jewish Floridian of 8oath County Page 16
B'nai Mitzvah
ADAM AND
CHRIS MANENTI
On Saturday, Jan. 19, Adam
and Chris Manenti, sons of
Sandy and Shelly Prizant, were
called to the Torah at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as B'nai
Mitzvah. Adam is a 7th grade
student at Boca Raton Academy
and Chris is a 7th grade student
at Potomac; both attend Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha were sister, Laurie; and
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Handel of Deerfield
Beach. Also present were Val
Manenti of California; Mr. and
Mrs. H. Suffness of Trenton,
New Jersey; and Mr. and Mrs.
Prizant of California.
Mr. and Mrs. Prizant were
hosts at a kiddush in their sons'
honor following Shabbat morning
services.
DAWN SNYDER
On Saturday, Jan. 26, Dawn
Michelle Snyder, daughter of
Linda and Dr. Gerald Snyder,
will be called to the Torah at
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton as
a Bat Mitzvah. Dawn is a 7th ,
grade student at Boca Raton
Community Middle School and I
attends the Temple Beth El |
Religious School.
EMMAZIFF
Emma Ziff, daughter of Britt
and Neville Ziff of Boca Raton,
formerly of London, England,
became a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday evening, Dec. 29, at
Boca Raton Synagogue.
Emma is a 7th grade student
at Gulf stream School. Her in-
terests include dancing, tennis,
soccer and travel.
Emma was the first to become
a Bat Mitzvah at the Boca Raton
Synagogue, and family and
friends from the United States
and Europe joined the cele-
bration. Emma's father, Neville,
was one of the founders and is
vice president of the one-year-old
synagogue.
Emma Ziff
Family members sharing in the
simcha are brother, Scott, and
sister, Robyn; grandparents
Charles Cohen and Sylvia Cohen
of Pompano Beach and Harold
Snyder of Deerfield Beach, and
great-grandfather, Jacob Rich-
man of Miami Beach. Also
present will be Meryl Cohen of
Boston, Mass., and Robert
Snyder of Washington, D.C.
Dawn has been a member of
the Temple Junior Choir for five
years. Dr. and Mrs. Snyder will
host a kiddush in her honor
following Shabbat morning
services.
FREE SEMINAR
information on Funeral Pre-Arrangements
presented as a community service by Beth
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The Irese seminar will be:
HUKIX
A Famly Protection Plan Chapat
Thursday. Jan. 31.1985
7:30 PM at Temple Sinai
2475 W. Atlantic Ave.
C/2 mile west of 1-95)
Delray Beach. FL
For more Information call 498-57O0
SENTINEL PLAN
A strong plan for a difficult time.
Unfortunately, funerals are inevitable
However, it makes sense to plan for them like any other major
decision like making out a will or taking out a life insurance policy
In fact, pre-planning your funeral might even make more sense
than planning many other things, because when you plan your
funeral, you're relieving your loved ones from making decisions
at a very difficult time
That's why Gutterman-Warheit Memonal Chapel has something
called the Sentinel Plan. It's a program where you pre-arrange
and pre-pay in installments lor your funeral You pre-arrange to
save your family from dilficult decision making, you pre-pay to
freeze your pnee.
We know it's difficult, but please come in to talk with us. We're
Gutterman-Warheit a
We've been serving -wj^^m ^^
the Jewish c'ommu- If | g^ fHOflY^II^
nity for nearly one =C% hundred years and we
understand.
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The People Who Understand
*


.ic ucmaii r luriuian 01 ooutn bounty / t nday, January 25,1985

On This and That
By RABBI
BRUCE S. WARSHAL
Executive Director,
South County Jewish Federation
The Miami Herald reported
that an Englishman won the 1986
Orange Bowl Marathon in two
hours and 18 minutes. Don't
believe what you read. I won the
marathon. I knew I had won it
when I heard the cheers as I
crossed the finish line. Getting
there was another story. .
I had previously run two mara-
thons four years ago in Miami
in 4:03 and two years ago in New
York in 4:09. I swore to myself
after the last marathon that it
would be the last. The bones
being to get tired when you're 48
years old.
Enter the challenge: Nancy
Feldman, a clinical social worker
at our Jewish Family and
Children's Service, invites me to
train with her for the 1985
Orange Bowl Marathon. Nancy
just turned 30. Her bones don't
ache. I say to myself: This is
meshugah. I then say to myself:
What the heck, I'm only young
once. We begin training.
Exit the villain: Nancy pulls
multiple muscles, sees many
doctors, and withdraws from
training, leaving me on my own.
Lesson to be learned never
trust these young bodies for the
long pull.
Enter a money-raising scheme:
Why jog 10 to 18 miles training
on lonely roads at midnight, after
evening business meetings, with-
out turning a profit? I announce
to the world and anyone that I
can collar that I am accepting
per-mile sponsorship on behalf of
the South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School. I collect
$2,000 worth of sponsors. Now I
know that I have to complete the
race because the continuance of
Jewish education is on the line.
Enter severe trauma: In
seriatim I pull a calf muscle on
my right leg, a shin splint on my
left leg, the quadriceps muscles
on my right leg and an arch
muscle on my left foot. Still run-
ning, but with a decided limp.
Enter the flu: I am nearly to-
tally incapacitated by a bout with
the flu which causes me to lose a
weeks running. By this time I
am desperate, dejected, and feel-
ing my age. Would I ever run
another marathon? Would we
have to turn away children from
our Community Day School for
lack of funds? Would I ever see a
day of glory again?
Enter G-d: Three weeks before
the marathon, I sit down at my
kitchen table with my oldest son
to explain to him that there are
times in life when one must be
mature and forsake the dream.
Just as I am telling him that I
have decided not to run the
marathon, I look down upon the
kitchen table to a stack of mail
that is two days old. My eyes
focus on a packet from the
Orange Bowl Marathon Organ-
ization. I open the missive to find
my running number enclosed.
I look at this number that was
to be placed on my running uni-
form and I know that at the
propitious moment I have been
spoken to. Moses had Mount
Sinai. Joseph had his dream. The
prophets had the still small voice.
And I have the U.S. postal
system. G-d works in mysterious
ways. Sorry, that's New Testa-
ment.
I get up from the kitchen table,
put on my running shoes and run
12 miles that evening. I am com-
mitted to the race.
I awoke at 4 a.m. on race day
to arrive at Haulover Park in
North Miami Beach by 6 a.m.
The starting gun was at 7:09
a.m., sunrise. To say that I was
nervous would be an understate-
ment.
Rabbi Bruce Warshal at the '85
Orange Bowl Marathon.
We were lucky that the
weather had broken the night
before. Had the race been run one
day earlier, the temperature
would have been in the mid 80's
and they would have scraped
runners off the cement. Fortun-
ately, it was 61 degrees at start-
ing time. Two thousand of us
started the long run down Collins
Avenue over the Mat-Arthur
Causeway to finish in Coconut
Grove, 26 miles, 385 yards later.
At the first mile, I jogged by
the beautiful Sheraton Bal
Harbour Hotel. It was truly a
pleasant morning. Senior citizens
were sitting at their windows ap-
plauding as we went by. Felt
pretty good. About three miles
into the race, I turned to a fellow
runner and commented that we
were doing about nine-minute
miles. He replied in Spanish that
we were doing so many minutes
per kilometer. Obviously, we
were running in two different lan-
guages and measuring systems.
We smiled at one another, shook
hands while running and con-
tinued on.
At about the four-mile mark,
we passed the Carillon Hotel.
Twenty-five years ago my best
friend honeymooned at that hotel
when it was new and posh. As I
jogged by, I thought that I owed
him a letter and would write to
him the next week.
Sue miles into the race, the sun
was rising and the heat was ob-
viously approaching 70 degrees.
Fortunately the highrise hotels
and condominiums shielded us
from the sun moat of the time.
About nine miles into the race on
South Beach, I passed the Lord
Balfour Hotel. How appropriate,
I thought. I am sure that Lord
Balfour must have included
Miami Beach as well as Eretz
Yisrael in his Declaration. Look-
ing straight ahead, I could see a
luxury liner entering port. It was
a beautiful sight. I had the feel-
ing that we would run directly
into the side of the ship.
When we reached the southern
tip of the beach, the course
turned west and we began our
ascent over the MacArthur
Causeway. It was at this time
that I began to feel a stitch in my
right rib cage. I started heavy
breathing and grepsing, you
should excuse the expression, but
it worked. The pain went away
for the interim. I calculated my
speed, I had gained 90 seconds
under a nine-minute mile. If this
continued, I could reach the 20-
mile mark with five minutes to
spare under a four-hour
marathon. That would allow me
to run the last six miles at nine
and a half minutes, thereby
breaking the four-hour mark.
I thought to myself, how ludi-
crous this is. I am running a four-
hour race and I am calculating
every 30 to 60 seconds of time.
My dream of running a three-
hour, 59-minute marathon is still
alive.
As I headed over the
MacArthur Causeway at the
halfway point, I began to feel the
heat on my back. On my left was
the Sea Escape heading out of
port. People were waving to us
from the deck. I was taking
liquids every two miles and
pouring extra water over my
head to keep my body cool. The
pain in my rib cage had subsided
I but I was beginning to feel tired.
At approximately the 15-mile
mark in downtown Miami, I ran
into Mike "Mad Dog" Kovin.
Mad Dog received his nickname
from the fact that he trains by
running 20 miles under the
midday sun, and as Rudyard
Kipling said, only mad dogs and
Englishmen subject themselves
to the midday sun.
Mad Dog is an experienced
marathon runner who has turned
in three-hour and 18 minute runs
on many occasions. This year he
was hurting physically and was
running the race just to keep his
streak of eight Orange Bowl
Marathons alive.
Mad Dog and I introduced
ourselves as we were jogging and
he presented me with his game
plan: First, attempt to run the
marathon in under four hours.
Second, if not that, attempt to
run all the way at about four
hours and 15 minutes. Third, if
not that, walk and run together,
but finish. Fifth, if you can't run,
walk the entire distance. Sixth, if
you can't walk, crawl to the finish
line.
Mad Dog began to feel extreme
pain in his stomach and fell
behind. I continued on alone. My
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left heel began to give me great
pain. I tried to ignore it. Since
when do left heels dictate to the
rest of the body? My pain in the
right rib cage reappeared but I
deep-breathed and grepsed my
way through it. I reached the 20-
mile mark in the Grove at three
hours and three minutes. I now
knew that I had lost a little time
in the last six miles and that I
would have to run the last 6.2
miles (10 kilometers) in exactly
nine-minute miles in order to
break the four-hour mark. The
question was whether I had it in
me.
The answer: Don't attempt the
impossible, I told myself. Run for
a consistent six 10-minute miles
and attempt to beat the 4:09 time
of your New York Marathon.
Having accepted my new game
plan and forfeited a chance at
eternal glory, I started the gruel-
ing and gruesome task of running
a 10 kilometer race on top of my
completed 20 miles. I hurt and I
was extremely fatigued.
As I began my final six miles, I
thought of the Federation UJA
Campaign. Ernes. You start out
fresh. You have your goal. In the
middle of the campaign you
become fatigued and have doubts
whether you can ever reach it.
You pull yourself together be-
cause you have pride, and then
you go over the top. Always
inspired by Judaism, I continued
my final six-mile trek.
I hydrated at every watering
spot. I was now pouring more
and more water over my head as
well as into my body. It was 10
a.m. and the heat was beginning
to get to me. Crowds were larger
in the Grove and they helped me
trudge on. Looking good, they
hollered. Feeling good, I lied. I
accepted some orange wedges
from some generous people along
the way. They gave me a tempor-
ary lift. I was now at the 23-mile
mark. I told myself that any idiot
could run three miles at any time.
I psyched myself up to continue.
I was running consistent 10-
minute miles according to game
plan.
At the 23-mile mark, a gener-
ous soul had strung a hose from
his backyard onto the street. I
nodded to him to hose me down
completely, for my body tem-
perature was rising. He did an
exceedingly thorough job and I
got a lift of spirits. This did cause
"minor1. ^plication. I
and socks were now,
ThM could lead to L
the next three *.
tantly made mefed *
hoe, was five pon^
Butit was worthX,
By jumping in theW'
they would meet me ma
mUe mark the aix-mihl
mile, and the 14-muW.1
not seen them after thul
cause they got k-t ;?!
traffic. "" mW
Now at the 24th mik-
dipping in for the finaii
heard my wife Lynne A
made contact again. M
for about 100 yards with J
good. I continued on and]
up in surprise as HeleneJ
Eichler took my pictunl
25th mile. I knew they
the race, but I didn't en
at that moment. Helenet.
looked pretty good. In i
felt like I was dying. Bi
continuing my lO-minu
and I was jogging on will
pounds of running shoes.
A little after that my i
(Eric, Michael and Sue,i
12) m3t me and jogged \
until about the 26th milei
Only 385 yards to go. I
knew that I had it made.!
200 yards from the finis
could see the grandsta
people applauding, and l
playing. I had an adrem
that was exhilarating. 11
run at a six-minute mile \.
I approached the finish li]
ing like an Olympic wim
my hands spread high.
nouncer picked up my
and just as I crossed the I
PA system blared that]
Warshal of Boca Rat
finished.
One of the volunte
happened to be Wayne I
editor of the Boca Raton I
ran up to me and placed ij
medal around my neck. \
time: four hours
minutes. I felt good.
ThehassidicRebbeZw
that when he died G-d I
ask, "Why were you notl
G-d would only ask, "Wh
you not Zusyia?" After f
that race, I know that 11
authentic Bruce Warshal.
LEVINE, SCHWARTZ, GOLD AND COHEN, PA.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Curtis G. Levins Allan H. Schwj
PaulaS. Gold Edward B.I
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