The Jewish Floridian of South County

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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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00220

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
fl The Jewish -^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 7 Number 34
Serving Boca Raton, Oelray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, October 18,1985
f,ashocnti Price 35 Cents
Inside
>ress Digest...
>age2
lica Made Member
>f UN Delegation...
>age4
:ederation/UJA
Campaign '86 Update
..page 5
Squires Heads Women Again
Wants More Action In '86
Phyllis Squires, who chaired the
Women's Division last year, will
return to head it this year, accor-
ding to Marianne Bobick, presi-
dent of the South County Jewish
Federation.
"It's great to be on a winning
team," said Phyllis Squires. "We
had a great year, but we want to
continue and make this one even
sirity Council 'Vigorously'
Condemns Israeli Raid
UNITED NATIONS The UN Security Council Fri-
adopted a compromise resolution that "vigorously"
|idemned Israel's bombing of Palestine Liberation head-
ers in Tunisia as an act of aggression. The vote was
). The United States abstained.
THE RESOLUTION also upheld Tunisia's "right to
propriate reparations as a result of the loss of human life
material damage." But it refrained from making an
right demand for payment of the damages. Nor did the
)lution threaten Israel with possible sanctions if it
sated such attacks.
Earlier drafts of the resolution, which it had been
uored the United States would veto, did make an
fright demand for payment of damages.
RUMORS SINCE circulating here suggest that the
eatened U.S. veto was averted after Tunisia agreed to a
liber of amendments to the more strongly-worded
inal draft.
Also, one Arab diplomat, who refused to permit his
! to be used, told reporters that President Habib
irguiba of Tunisia had ordered his ambassador in
Ishington to "pack his bags" in case of an American
odies of Three Murdered
By Force 17 Recovered
anonymous caller told a Western
news agency in Jerusalem Friday
that Suissa amd Harari were kill-
ed by Force 17.
Force 17 is a commando unit
loyal to PLO Chief Yasir Arafat
and performs many terrorist acts
for which Arafat and the PLO
disclaim all responsibility.
The search for Suissa, a com-
puter engineer, and Haran, a
laboratory technician, began
when they failed to return from a
day-long hiking trip the previous
Wednesday.
Bomb Rips Jewish
School in Argentina
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) A
bomb went off in one of the
buildings of the Sholom Aleichem
Jewish School complex, the World
Jewish Congress reported here
last week.
According to the Latin
American Branch of the WJC, ex-
tensive property damage resulted,
but no one was injured. A
preliminary evaluation by
authorities indicates that the ex-
plosive device used was a power-
ful one. No persons or organiza-
tions have yet claimed respon-
sibility for the attack.
better by increasing the
number of participating women,
developing more educational pro-
grams and reaching more and
more of the younger women in the
community."
The Women's Division cam-
paign last year topped its target
of $1 million.
The most important new em-
phasis, as far as Squires is con-
cerned, will be two-fold: working
along the lines of the community
theme, educationally as well as in
the fundraising events, to bring
the women in South County closer
to their counterparts in the areas
which the theme will target; and
including Leadership Develop-
ment in the Women's Division ac-
tivities, with an effort to both ex-
pand Judaic knowledge and ex-
perience and creating future
leaders.
Among the innovations planned
for this year: the Lions of Judah
tea will be held as a traditional
English High Tea, linking the pro-
gram to Anglo-Saxon Jewry; the
annual golf tournament will in-
clude a tennis competition, and
the Women's Division will launch
a program to increase volunteer
activities by its members within
the Federation framework.
Phyllis Squires and her husband
Eugene relocated to South Coun-
ty from Cleveland, Ohio, in 1979.
They have three children, and two
grandchildren. Phyllis was an
aerial gunnery instructor in the
WAVES, and worked with
Eugene (a former Air Force of-
ficer) in his business in Ohio. The
Squires were both greatly in-
spired by their visit to Israel last
*
Phyllis Squires
year as part of the record-setting
October Leadership Mission of the
UJA.
Leaders Denounce Muslim Farrakhan
AVIV The bodies of
Israelis murdered by the
17 unit of the Palestine
?ration Organization were
|d shot to death last Saturday.
r murders had earlier been
lad by Force 17.
|se shot to death were
fhw Suissa, 28, and Edna
u m a m"8'de P'ne grove
Mevo Beitar, a communal
ement six miles southwest of
**em. Both had been shot
.from a distance and then
F-blank.
[third Israeli, Haim Falah, a
er from Migdal Haemek, was
I dead about three miles from
reth. Falah had been shot in
[head. Friends say he went
iback riding Friday, and his
later returned without him.
cording to Deputy Police
lissioner Yehezkel Karti. the
murders were "terrorist
L hut he did not at first link
* demise with the deaths of
M and Harari.
[lone 17's claim is accurate,
test murders would bring to
N number of Israelis killed in
pist attacks since August.
17 claimed responsibility
- triple murder when an
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Mayor Edward Koch last
week led a coalition of
political, Jewish and black
leaders in denouncing the
bigotry and anti-Semitism
preached by the Rev. Louis
Farrakhan, head of the
Chicago-based Nation of
Islam. Farrakhan spoke at
Madison Square Garden
here Monday.
Farrakhan drew a huge au-
dience to the Garden, and his
scheduled appearance caused
widespread concern within the
Jewish community and discussion
on how best to handle it. Last
month, Farrakhan drew more
than 15,000 persons to the Forum
in Los Angeles where he outlined
proposals for black economic
development, and attacked Jews
and Israel.
KOCH, at a news conference
outside the Garden, denounced
Farrakhan and compared his
preaching to that of Hitler in the
1920's when Hitler talked of Ger-
man economic development after
World War I. Farrakhan, Koch
said, "is using economic issues
just as Adolf Hitler did to vent
his anti-Semitism.
The Mayor urged that those
who oppose Farrakhan should
stay away from the Garden and
not stage protest demonstrations.
"Why should we allow him that
notoriety that satisfaction?"
Koch said. But he urged that peo-
ple denounce Farrakhan and "ex-
ercise their right to free speech"
just as Farrakhan used his right to
speak at the Garden.
The news conference here came
on the heels of reports linking
Farrakhan with the former head
of the Ku Klux Klan in California,
Thomas Metzger, who said he
headed a "white nationalist"
delegation that attended Far-
rakhan's speech at the Forum in
Los Angeles. Metzger said he and
his delegation contributed $100 to
support the Muslim cause.
METZGER TOLD reporters
that he had met with Farrakhan in
the past and that his group, the
White People's Political Associa-
tion has shared "intelligence"
about "extremist Jewish
organizations." Metzger told one
reporter that he provided infor-
mation about the activities of the
Jewish Defense Organization and
the Jewish Defense League.
The Simon Wiesenthal Center
of Los Angeles condemned the
growing ties between Metzger
and Farrakhan. "Louis Far
rakhan apparently thinks so little
of his own people and their history
of suffering from racism and
bigotry that he is prepared to
form an alliance with former
grand dragon of the California
Knights of the Ku Klux Klan,"
said Marvin Hier, dean of the
Wiesenthal Center.
Hier told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that Metzger
was invited to attend the New
York rally Monday evening. Ac-
cording to Hier, citing informa-
tion obtained through law en-
forcement agencies in California,
Metzger received a personal in-
vitation from Farrakhan to attend
the New York rally and to later
meet with Farrakhan's aides.
An official of the Nation of
Islam who was at the news con-
ference here denied reports of
past meetings between Farrakhan
and Metzger. However, Abdul
Walid Muhammad, editor of the
Final Call, a publication of the
Muslim group, confirmed reports
that the group had accepted a
donation of $100 from Metzger.
MUHAMMAD, speaking to a
group of reporters after the news
conference, denied accusations
leveled by black, Jewish and
political officials that Farrakhan
preached a message of violence
and hatred, and that he is anti-
Semitic. He accused Jews of
pressuring blacks to denounce
Farrakhan's message of "truth."
The news conference was spon-
sored by the Coalition of Cons-
cience, an ad hoc group comprised
of religious, ethnic and govern-
ment leaders, who, according to
Malcolm Hoenlein, the Coalition's
acting secretary, felt there was a
moral imperative to speak out
against Farrakhan's racist and
anti-Semitic preachings.
Hoenlein, executive director of
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York, said the
Continued on Page 6-
Dulzin Speculates Soviet Gates
May Soon Open for Jews
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Jewish Agency Chairman Leon
Dulzin said here it was "not im-
possible" that the gates of the
Soviet Union would soon be open
again to Jewish emigration, and
he added the "hope" that
emigrants would be able to travel
directly to Israel.
His remarks, in a radio inter-
view, follow two recent cryptic
statements by Premier Shimon
Peres which both seemed to hold
out the hope of imminent progress
on the Soviet Jewry question.
Peres made one such statement
at a Labor Party meeting in Tel
Aviv, and the second at a session
of the Knesset Foreign Affairs
and Defense Committee in
Jerusalem. Peres told the Com-
mittee he hoped for
"developments" but that he
would not elaborate "for obvious
reasons."
Some observers link all.three
statements to the recent visit to
Moscow by Edgar Bronfman,
president of the World Jewish
Congress. The visit was under-
taken with the approval of Peres
but came under scathing
criticism from Deputy Premier
and Likud leader Yitzhak Shamir
who accused the WJC of meddling
in an area which ought to be
Israel's diplomatic prerogative.
Meanwhile, Dulzin has taken up
the cudgels in defense of Bronf-
man's mission to Moscow. He told
the WZO Executive that the WJC
president had gone to the Kremlin
with the full knowledge of the
Prime Minister, and with his
(Dulzin's) own knowledge and
consent.


H-
itiirv.ii
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 18J985
Press Digest
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN.
Director of Communications,
South County Jewish
Federation)
As usual, the major
headlines of the "big news"
the Israeli bombing of the
PLO headquarters in
Tunisia and the hijacking of
the Italian ship have
again caused other new
items to be excluded: during
the same week as the three
Israelis were murdered in
Cyprus, a bus was attacked
in Halhoul, a town near
Hebron, and seven
passengers were wounded.
A week later, two young
Israelis, a 24-year-old com-
puter engineer and his
22-year-old girlfriend, both
of Jerusalem, disappeared
in the Judean Hills
somewhere near the "Green
Line." Their empty car was
found abandoned, with all
their picnic and camping
gear intact looking like all
the previous incidents in-
volving the murder of
Israelis in the past year.
And in the religious quarter
of Meah Shearim, in
Jerusalem, where many of
the residents are members
of the Naturei Karta, the
anti-Zionist ultra-Orthodox
group which praises the
PLO and calls the "Zionist
State" an "abomination,"
there was discovered a
booby-trapped car-bomb
which was diffused.
Then came the latest inci-
dent of the murder of Israeli
merchant mariners in Spain
. .. It's what the officials of
many western governments
like to call the "cycle of
violence," implying that it
can be stopped bv merelv ir-
ESTATE PLANNING
SEMINAR
HOW WILL PRESIDENT REAGAN'S
ECONOMIC AND TAX POLICIES
AFFECT YOU AND YOUR FAMILY'S
ESTATE AND FINANCIAL PLANS?
YOU ARE INVITED TO HEAR THE LARGEST FIRM
ON WALL STREET ADDRESS THESE SIGNIFICANT
CHANGES. THERE WILL BE A QUESTION AND
ANSWER PERIOD FOLLOWING THE MEETING.
Merrill Lynch Vice President, Richard E. Fishman,
C.F.P., will be joined by two experts in the field,
Craig Donoff, Tax Attorney, and Laurance E.
Boyden, Jr., Senior Vice President, The Chase
Manhattan Trust Company of Florida.
FINANCIAL PLANNING '85
1. Effects of the New Tax Law
2. Florida Probate Law
3. Advantages of Florida Domicile
4. Saving Probate Costs Thru Use of Trusts
5. Joint Tenancy Good or Bad?
6. Need for Florida Will Vs. Validity of Out
of State Wills.
DATE: Wednesday, October 23rd
TIME: 4:00 P.M. & 7:00 P.M.
PLACE: SHERATON HOTEL I-95 &
GLADES RD. BOCA
Admission to the seminar is free but by reservations
only. You and your friends will find this meeting
most informative and enjoyable.
FOR RESERVATIONS: CALL TRINA AT 487-7010
We urge new Florida residents and those who
have not yet written Florida wills not to miss this
important meeting.
Merrill Lynch
Merrill Lynch Pierce Fanner & Smith Inc.
A breed apart.
TOWN EXECUTIVE CENTER
6100 Glades Road
Boca Raton, FL 33434
noring such acts without
retaliation .
It appears that the in-
crease of terrorist incidents
over the past year coincides
with the ascendance of
Peres and the Labor Party
to power in Israel, accom-
panied by a more appeasing
and moderate tone and the
hints that Israel would like
peace at all costs .
Farrakhan continues to
make waves. The Anti-
Defamation League has
"postponed" a banquet it
was to hold in honor of Los
Angeles Mayor Tom
Bradley, because of the lat-
ter's failure to promptly and
adequately denounce the
anti-Semitic speech by the
Black Muslim minister. The
cancellation of the dinner,
believed to be an un-
precedented step in
American Jewish history,
appears to reflect a change
of direction in the ADL
approach.
ADL national director
Nathan Perlmutter, in a col-
umn to appear in the ADL
Bulletin, says it is disconcer-
ting that black leaders
speak out against Far-
rakhan's anti-Semitic
statements only when asked
to do so by Jewish groups.
"Our pride aside,' says
Perlmutter, "how mean-
ingful is a criticism of anti-
Semitism which has to be
cajoled?" (The Nat'l Jewish
Post and Opinion)
Da vid Ben-Gurion,
Israel's famous first Prime
Minister, died 12 years ago.
This year marked 100 years
since he was born, and on
his yahrzeit many events
were scheduled in Israel,
with speakers including
both former followers and
rivals.
Both generally consider
Ben-Gurion one of the
founders of the State of
Israel and a top leader of a
special era. A two-day
seminar at the Museum of
the Diaspora in Tel Aviv
featured an exciting array
of former followers and
former opponents, who car-
ried on as if Ben-Gurion
were still around, as though
the issues in which he was
involved were still raging.
It was Ben-Gurion who
coined the phrase "UM
SCHMUM" in dismissal of
the UN (UM is the Hebrew
acronym for UN), when the
world organization enjoyed
much more esteem than it
does tohay; it was also he
who said: "It isn't impor-
tant what the gentiles will
say what's important is
what the Jews will do.
Ben-Gurion (often refer-
red to as B.G. long before
there was a rock-'n-roll
group called the Bee Gees)
was a tough statesman and
negotiator, who never-
theless offered to make con-
cessions to the Arabs in the
1930's, and was more
responsible than anyone
else, perhaps, for convinc-
ing the Zionist establish-
ment to adopt a partition
plan.
Many of the rivalries, con-
troversies, and animosities
in which Ben-Gurion was in-
volved still rage today, as
though the man never died.
The mere mention of some
of these is enough to rekin-
dle passions and emotions
which at times, during his
life, nearly led to civil war.
One of the speakers at the
Diaspora Museum i
recalled that Berlin
1933 about To H
more before the
tAh r Ret W^ ^m
the Ben-Gurion I
Haganah opposed'
to bring a ship of-si}'
immigrants from Eu
Another of the $1
Continued on Pap 4
(ktviJi ?HiOf CUtd
04deOux* Struct
AN >OI" Or aOUTM COUNTY mew > I Dl
Just Grand (Parents) for Kids ...
How would you like to brighten your day and enrnl
the life of a child?
Gladys Weinshank, chairman of the Jewish Famih
and Children's Service of South County, along w$
Mrs. Jackie Winter, Mrs. Ricky Zarn and Mrs. Jill Ser
rano, are initiating an extended family program mat-
ching surrogate grandparents with children ma
single parent homes or families whose grandparent!
live far away.
There are large numbers of families that can no
longer avail themselves of the essential contribution-
made by the grandparent generation, while people
who are grandparents, in fact and in spirit, find
themselves without regular access to the young ones
on whom there is still so much love to lavish. TTw con-
nection between the young and old has historically
been what so many of us remember as some of tot
most nurturing $mes of our lives. The foster grand-
parent program would bring his or her unique
storehouse of experience and wisdom to the relation-
ship with a youngster.
An afternoon with a 'special friend' could be a trip to
the ice cream store or tne movies, a tennis lesson or
swim in the pool, even some help with homework or
just someone to talk to. Holidays can mean even more
fun with an 'extended family' to share them with and
enjoy. An emergency babysitter would also be i
wonderful way to help.
We know that there are many of you out there that
would enjoy an opportunity to enrich the lives of so
many families with much needed love and friendship,
Will you help by joining us to make this program a suc-
cess? Or if you are one of the young families whose
child could benefit from such a relationship please
call Jill Serrano at 395-3640.
A PROFESSIONAL INTRODUCTION SERVICE
Single Widowed Divorced
SPECIALIZING IN THE
PERFECT RELATIONSHIP
Relax and let Us
' 'Ligh t up your life
FREE
WPB 711-1701
Ev. 97S-7174
753-8666
Ext. 211
TEMPLE SINAI
of Palm Beach County Delray Beach
Rabbi:
Samuel Silver D.D.
A Reform Congregation
invites yon to pray with us
at our new Temple.
2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray Beach. Fl 33W
taM CuagtMi aad Barwtek HJ
For All Temple Information 276-6W
Frtdey Sabbmth Sa/Wca ftrt5W
Utiudey Services 10M**
Perk, 4rot Study Qroep ft* ** UM*1
PROGRAMS FOR YOUR ENTIRE^Jlg^,*,.
RallokMM School B.r B.t Wtweh AduM ***,,*.
Cultural Evonts Young Family Group Outrwcn r^*^


Friday, October 18, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
A Rabbi
Iomments
\The following is brought to our
\ders by the South County
[bbinical Association. If there
topics you would like our
Vbbis to discuss, please submit
mm to The Floridian.
By RABBI
NATHAN H. FISH
|pending a summer living in
usalem is always a two-month
ifarbrengen, and I have made
\ practice to go there every
t, with few exceptions, for the
j 23 years.
was my good fortune to be
again this summer, which
fked the 50th yahrzeit of the
i of the first Ashkenazi Chief
bi of Eretz Yisrael, Abraham
tzhak Hacohen Kook
15-1935).
pe occasion was widely observ-
Israel with many meetings,
Marly conferences and learned
ers. It could not have come at
pre appropriate time than the
ner of 1985.
[was the summer during which
Chief Rabbinate of Israel put
a demand to the newly in-
ered Jews of Ethiopia to
brj_'(i a symbolic conversion to
kism by a ceremony of ritual
ersi.m in a Mikveh. This de-
bmutfht a jarring note into
fimcha of the very successful
ation Moses, stirring up con-
ible controversy among the
fus segments of the Israeli
nunity. and arousing strong
psts from the newly arrived
i Israel.
VM the summer of growing
lion between the ultra-
dox and the secularists in
ecently built Ramot section
Jerusalem. The Haredim
ally "fearful" i.e. G-d fear-
wanted to close the main road
le community to automobile
lc, a-la-Meah Shearim, on
bat. The Hilonim secularists)
ted to this interference with
(lifestyle, and to what they
K'fiah datit (religious coer-
! there were stone-throwings
Bsing cars, which led to face-
i confrontation between the
opposing camps. The police
p be called in before calm was
red.
fas the summer during which
[ldren were killed when the
I bus driving them to a picnic
1 with a train near Zichron
lov. Rabbi Peretz, leader of
Sephardi Orthodox party,
and a Cabinet minister,
I out with a statement that
emble tragedy was G-d's
iment for the opening of a
n-Tikva movie theatre on
at. The same Rabbi Peretz,
asked what he thought
the newly formed
structionist Congregation
Jem (Mevakshey Derech)
Tz'richim liskol otam!"
should be stoned!")
Ns to say that incidents and
ents like these seemed to
the chasm between the
us establishments and the
and secularist elements in
[Detergent
-pels Sharks
f] SALEM -(JTA)-Com-
tousehold detergents can be
v" as a shark repellent,
sts at the Hebrew Universi-
erusalem have discovered in
research on the poisonous
n of the Red Sea flatfish.
psearch showed that the
fepellent properties of this
on in water are similar to
of common household
ent.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish
Rav Kook's yahrzeit came as a
cool, refreshing breeze into this
overheated atmosphere. Rav
Kook, who served as Chief Rabbi
during the pioneering days of the
new Yishuv, when a majority of
the chalutzim regarded
themselves as secular Zionists, did
not have any difficulty with these
people whose dedication and self-
sacrificing idealism to the cause of
building a Jewish homeland was
endless. Himself a great believer
in Zionism, which he saw as the
beginning of Jewish redemption
foretold by the Prophets, he
tautrht that K'dusha (holiness)
was not confined to the pious
alone. lie found that there was
tru K'dusha among these
pioneers. He said that they, too,
had a share in the world to come.
Rav Kook believed that K'dusha
as a state of pure spirituality was
beautiful in the Galut (lands of ex-
ile) of Eastern Europe and in
other lands of oppression, where
Jews were cut off from their
homeland. He called that "Galut
holiness", as compared to "nor-
mal holiness", which only the
Jewish homeland made possible.
There was a mutual acceptance
between Rav Kook and the
"secularists" of his day.
The observance of Rav Kook's
yahrzeit served as a call for a
state of "normal holiness" for all
Jews of Israel. The process of in-
gathering of Jews from the far
corners of the world involves
many cultures, many religious
orientations and interpretations,
as well as the non-religious. But
they are all part of the "Goy
Kadosh" the holy nation. They
must all learn to accept each other
as Jews, to love each other and to
work together. We are only at the
beginning of the redemptive pro-
cess. The teachings of Harav
Avraham Yitzhak Hacohen Kook
can hasten its completion.
Deputy Premier and Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir (left) con-
fers with Israel's Ambassador to the United Nations Benjamin
Netanyahu (center) and Chaim Shine, director of the Israel
Aliyah Center prior to Shamir's recent address on 'Israel's
Future and Aliyah from America.' The speech at Park East
Synagogue in New York drew a capacity audience of 900 people.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
AvaHable at Pubkx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpkin Pie
$149
mm
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Em
Bagels
699
Available at PubHx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Skced or UnsMced
_ie_

Bread
-69
Available at AN Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Cheese Raisin
Coffee Cake...................ch*169
Banana Bran Muffins.... pm!:$129
Golden Loaf
Pound Cake..................ea*nw
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Iced with Creamy Chocolate
Eclairs...........................2 for $1
Prices Effective
October 17 thru 23 J 985


rl


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday. October 18. 1985
On Saturday, The Rabbi Pulled Her Tallis Off
By IRVING GREENBERG
One of the saddest moments of
recent Jewish communal life oc-
curred in Cracow on Sept. 7 Rab-
bi Emily Korzenick rose to greet
Eric Strom on the occasion of his
Bar-Mitzvah the first Bar
Mitzvah in a decimated and aging
Jewish community of Cracow in
30 years. As she strode onto the
Bimah. one Rabbi Nachum
Elbaum. who had come from
America purportedly to represent
Orthodox interests pulled her
tallis off to prevent what he
considered a desecration of that
holy place. The Bar Mitzvah's
grandfather gave her another
tallis and she began to speak
Elbaum said several times. "But
women cannot speak in the
synagogue." Korrenick completed
her homily, nonetheless.
The saddest part of this incident
was not the shame of such a spec
tacle on the front page of "The
Mm York Times." Nor was it
Elbaum"s pathetic inability to of-
fer a credible rationale for his ob-
jections. The truth is that the sym
holism and inspiration of a Bar
Mitzvah in Cracow 40 years
after the Holocaust transcends
the embarrassment. The saddest
revelation of the incident is the ex-
tent to which the Orthodox and
the rest of the Jewish community
now live in two worlds which lack
both an elementary- basis of com-
mon speech and some mechanism
of reconciling conflicting visions
<>f reality
The entire episode started with
an extraordinary mission of New
York City's Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies, which spent Yom
Hashoah at Auchwitz and Yom
Ha'atzmaut in Israel. In talking
with the Cracow community
leadership, the mission's members
were deeply moved when told by
Mrs. Jakubowics. the unofficial
Jewish grand lady of Cracow
that the Jews (average age 78)
Mica Made Member Of UN Delegation
Congressman Dan Mica has
been named by the White H
as a representative of the U.S "
the UN's 4"th General Assembly
fgan b -
uden appearance
there la^" .:. ad-
- to the I'N B -iget
mittee.
Mica gave the I'.S. reaction to a
recent audit of UN spending con-
ducted by an internal audit team,
and was highly critical of what the
S considers overspending by
the international body
The appointment is Mica's se-
cond high-level assignment from
the Reagan administration Last
July. Mica was appointed by
Secretary of State George Shultz
to an anti-termnsm panel char>r-.i
with studying the security of V S
diplomatic operations overseas.
Mica was the only member of the
-e of Representatives to serve
on that commission headed by
former National Security Agency
Director Bobby Inman.
Mica said his goals at the UN
are threefold The first priority,
he said, is taking a hard look at
the financial burden t'N member
Press Digest
Continued from Page 2
then jumped in with an in-
terjection "that's not fair!
You are taking things out of
context!" She added that at
the same time as he opposed
it. Ben-Gurion added:
"nevertheless, when the
ship gets here, call me. I'll
help unload it.. ."
Credited with negotiating
the reparations agreement
with Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer of Germany on
the one hand, and leading to
the trial of Adolph
Eichmann in Israel on the
other. Ben-Gurion has also
been accused of the Altalena
incident (blowing up of a
shipload of arms brought in
by the Irgun just as the
underground faction? v.
being dismantled in 1948;
the armaments wer>
t" the Jerusalem front, to
relieve the besieged Old Ci-
ty), as well as dismantling
the Palmach (the storm
troops of the Haganah). But
even as radical an ideologist
as Dr. Israel Eldad (Shaibe).
who headed the Stern
Group (most extreme anti-
British and anti-Arab of the
pre-State underground
forces), has been quoted as
saying that Ben-Gurion's
leadership was necessary in
order to establish Israel in
1948.
On two points Ben-Gurion
was very strong throughout
even when he left the
Labor Party to form a new
splinter group (RAFI). after
he was no longer Prime
Minister. One was the vision
he had of massive settle-
ment on development of the
Negev as Israel's
hinterland. The other was
the need to constantly call
on Diaspora Jewry
especially those from the af-
fluent western countrit-
tomakeA&yo. On the in
I of offend
Amsritam and Canadtnt,
Jewitk i""i*-r>. Noonstinct
Ben-Gurmn not the
Golda Meir, or
the bold Menuhem Begin
hat come out as he had on
M two issues. (Based on a
report xn Ha'aretzi
FloridiaN
of Sowth Court
FKO SHOCMET
E0M0* and Pi-aaahar
SUZANWf ShOChE'
Ei*cwt E*lo-
MART* ERANN
D"cto O* Communication* Soul" County Jawian f
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Comomad Jaala* Appaai-Soutn County Jaalati Fadaration toe Ofttcar* Praaidanl.
Manaa Book* Vtea PtaaidanU Marorta &* W Dactrngaf Larry Chasm
Sacnrtavy. AmoM Roaantfuji. Traaaurar Snatdon Jootitt Eaacvtrva Dvactor Rabbi Bruca S
NBaaM
jmmtm* noWdian doas not ouarantaa Kaanrutti o< Marcnandtaa Advaniaad.
SUBSCPaPTWN BATES Local Ana 13.50 Annual (2 taar Mawwum 7\ by mambaran* Sovt*
County Jaajian FaOaration, 336 Spamah Atvar Bhtl N.W, Boca Baton, Fla. 33431 Pnona
3BM737
Out Of Team Upon BaOMOL
Volume 7
Rep. Dbb Mica
ship impose* on the U.S. Current
ly. this country contributes 25 per-
cent of the organization's
operating budget. As chairman of
the Foreign Affairs subcommittee
that authorizes U.S. contributions
to the UN, Mica is a strong propo-
nent of recent legislation limiting
contributions to 20 percent by
1987. unless the U.S. is accorded a
stronger voice in budget
decisions.
The DM budget has tripled in
the past 10 years." Mita said.
"It*s hard to argue with
frustrated American taxpayer?
who feel they're subsidizing an in-
stitution which on its good da
n irrelevant and on its bad
days is overtly anti-American."
}{:> BMond priority, Mica sa.
nng the UN agenda away
from frequent attacks on the
United States and Israel in I
UTBM of legitimate concern to
the American people. One such
area is terrorism. Although a I'N
mittee on terrorism ha.-
isted for some time. Mica said it
has been powerless to discourage
or limit the state-sponsored ter-
rorism of some I'N members.
Finally. Mica said he will seek a
position on the UN's international
trade committ*. Mica is a ranking
member of the Foreign Affairs
subcommittee on international
economic.policy and trade.
"Congress is about to embark
on a trade war unless we convince
other nations to open their
markets to U.S. goods and stop
dumping their own products in
this country." Mica said. "That
war can be averted, but only if we
effectively use every opportunity
to pressure our allies and trading
partners The UN should be such a
forum."
Mica is one of two Foreign Af-
fairs Committee members named
to the UN delegation by President
Reagan The second is I'.S Rep
Gerald Solomon (R.. NY). Every
year, the president appoints a con-
gressional member of each party
to the delegation. The nomination
requires Senate approval, but this
is usually a formality
were eager for some experience of
Jewish life The social welfare
help they receive is. in effect,
custodial care for a dying com-
munity. A group of the mission
participants determined to do this
miUvoh for the community and
personally pledged the funds for
the cost of sending an American
boy to celebrate a Bar-Mitzvah in
Cracow.
Anyone who has spent time in
Eastern Europe will identify
totally with their response. My
wife and I visited the Soviet Union
in 1976 for three weeks. As we
visited synagogue after
synagogue the average age (in the
upper 60's) was a constant shock
because it gives a pervasive sense
of death and dying. (In the Soviet
I' nion. the young avoid synagogue
because it would destroy their
careers; in Poland there are prac-
tically no young Jews left.) After
Russia, we arrived in Copenhagen
for Shabbat. We went to
synagogue early before services
began. The first local persons to
enter were a father arid a young
child about six who skipped down
the aisle in front of him. At the
sight of this sign of life, I burst in-
Most of the Bar-Mitvah spon-
sors were Reform Jews. One of
them met Rabbi Emily Korrenick
and. through her. an attractive
young Bar-Mitzvah boy. Eric
strom. willing to undertake the
mission. The group did not go
looking for a Reform (or as it turn-
ed out, a Reconstructionist) Bar-
Mitzvah boy or Rabbi but if this
was the right Bar Mitzvah, so be
it. A generation ago. Reform Jews
had Orthodox parents or grand-
parents and they frequently felt
guilty or apologetic for Reform
practices. Now, this group felt no
apology was needed for a woman
Rabbi. They were sensitive to the
Cracow community's feelings.
They telexed the information
including the fact of s woman
Rabbi. It was agreed that an Or-
thodox man, a survivor, would ac-
company the family and lead the
service. Rabbi Korzenick would
come too and speak at the ap-
propriate time.
A month before the Bar-
Mitzvah. the story of the for-
thcoming ceremony appeared in
the Anglo-Jewish press and finally
was picked up in right-wing Or-
thodox circles. For their part,
these Orthodox understood only
one thing. The great synagogue of
the Rema (Rabbi Moses Isscries.
1525-1572) was to have a Bar-
Mitzvah led by a non-Orthodox
woman rabbi. Rabbi Moses
-ies is the great Orthodox
k d>ecisnri of Polish Jewish
history. His extended commen-
tary and glosses made him co-
author of the Shulchan Aruch -
the authoritative code of Jewish
law which guides Orthodox prac-
to this day.
The thought that a non-
Orthodox Rabbi they do not
recognize them as rabbis and a
woman at that would lead the
service struck them as a travesty.
For them, there was no sense of
the joy of the Bar-Mitzvah. there
was only a sense of desecration.
Still less, was there any empathy
for the ethical propriety and gain
in dignity which the average non-
Orthodox Jew perceives in s
woman rabbi's role. There was on-
ly outrage st this aggressive in-
cursion by Jews, lacking in learn-
ing and observance, into a
synagogue which had followed Or-
thodox practice for centuries. A
strong protest wss put out in the
name of Rabbi Moshe Feinstein.
Dean of the Orthodox decisors in
America.
The Cracow Jews are for the
most part not Orthodox: they
follow that practice mostly out of
respect for their past tradition.
They do receive help and their
cemeteries have been kept up with
the help of Orthodox groups such
ss Agudath Israel Once the pro-
test was made, they did not wish
to offend any group F,,
part, the Americans werea.
avoid a public corJrontao,?*
felt bad that the oS,
bed but they *,?*'
repudiate a woman rabbi fall
either non-Orthodox orJT
In consultation, the idea tf
ching the Bar Mitzvah u; the!
mally closed Temple Sy
was worked out.
The switch did not moilif,
Orthodox. There is no meca
for dialogue, for diaca-
religious differences betue-!
thodox and non-Orthodox id
particularly none at the lwJ
rabbis and theologians.
At the end. the right pn
the leadership of the RaL,
Council of America (Modenl
thodox) to speak out. Weretk
serious alliances or contact I
ween the groups, the RCA i
have suggested, privately,!
the shift of location serve aj
solution to avoid public controa.
sy. Or. it might have privateh
pressed some understands.]
the differing perceptions of |
thodox and non-Orthodox
and suggested that for thes
peace. Rabbi Kurzemckwiti
In the absence of any
alliances. th- RCA instead<
to go with the right-wing i
issued a public blast statingl
for a Reform or Conservatives
bi to officiate at the
Synagogue, "would be a I
of Jewish history." This I
in angry counterblast from 1
Alexander Shapiro, head of I
Rabbinical Assembly
vative). Shapiro has been t
create bridges between
groups but such a total dentlif
rabbinic dignity to the
Orthodox evoked bis
condemnation which
clouds chances for dialogue.
Rabbi Korzenick and the!
family came seeking as peaceHi|
ceremony as possible with I
They brought a male
capable of leading an
service to officiate. Then it i
discovered that Nachum Ebsml
s New York businessman d\
travel agent, had armed<
to represent Orthodox
tions. To this day it is not i
that Elbaum was asked to i
sent any Orthodox group or r
in this matter. Elbaum has i
been a practicing Orthodox i
To the press and the
authorities, apparently, any*
with a beard and traditional j
is an authoritative Orthodox I
bi. To avoid confront
Korzenick allowed Elbaum toffl
the services Friday night an
Shabbat the wosBj
section until Enc Strom fins*
his Bar-Mitzvah portion and c
her down The ugly
followed.
Such is trie current p"**
balance in the I>rthodoxco
tv. that despite a *w
sense ot eki:i*l kat**U"&
uon of G-d's namel in theajl
incident, not a s^J*23
thodox rabbi disowned ENll
embarrassing .Hitburst and JI
frontatjonal intervention. **jj
any express some J
beauty of the Bar-M.uvahJ
bolism or even some on*JJ|
ding of how the s.tu^
developed. Nor did an)J^
non-Orthodox Rabbiorlea*
press either some under
of the Orthodox
regret at the (unint
tTcurrent kal*k prj^
Orthodox sensibilities. Aia
a ceremony Ast <**
brought pure joj **V"
of world Jewry has^
ched and another wedge
between Orthodox *
Orthodox Jews.
The conclusion is <*?
serious dialogue -
philosophical, cows*
stepped up ***.U*
t^psruw^' ,
snd emotion precedes j^ #j
prospects of sphttffl^-P
much more senoui
steadily grimmer.
dilemns.
ntendedl


|Federation/U JA Campaign '86 Update
Fishbein Heads New Young Leaders Division
Friday, October 18, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
1

AXING
j James Nobil, Chairman of the
len's Division of the South Coun-
Jewish Federation has ap-
Binted Stanley S. Fishbein as
hairman of the newly-created
foung Leadership Division.
] Fishbein, managing executive
Integrated Resources of Boca
aton, resides in Boca West and
nra his appointment as an op-
Brtunity to help give direction to
growing community of young
ople in their 20's and 30's,
ngle and married, who believe it
J now time to take on the respon-
Ibility of being productive
lembers of the Jewish
bmmunity.
IA meeting held at the Federa-
on offices at the end of the sum-
mer attracted a crowd of 35. At
us meeting, Stan recognized the
nportant groundwork laid last
[ear by Darryl Kogan and Craig
lichman at the First Young Adult
Wvision (YAD) Dinner-Dance,
rid appointed Darryl and Craig
rice chairmen of Young
eadership.
In addition, it was decided that
Stanley Fishbein
four committees Educational
and Programming, Missions and
Conferences, Social, and Cam-
paign, would be established to
plan this year's program.
Fishbein is currently in the pro-
cess of naming chairmen of the
various committees. These,
together with the vice chairmen,
will make up the Executive
Committee.
The Young Leadership Division
is especially interested in organiz-
ing a large South County con-
tingency to attend the Young
Leadership Conference in
Washington, March 2-4, 1986. It
is expected that President Reagan
will address the conference.
Additional activities this year
will include a Young Leadership
Mission to Israel in May, and a
Summer Singles' Mission to
Israel. Recruitment in these ac-
tivities will be under the respon-
sibility of the Missions and Con-
ference Committee.
Anyone wishing to be placed on
the Young Leadership mailing list
should contact Dr. Robert G.
Fishman, coordinator of the
Young Leadership Division at the
Federation office, 368-2737.
rom The Diary Of ...
A South County 'Missionaire'
By MIRIAM BAT-DAVID
(Continued)
... We left Delray Community
lospital and boarded our van.
Our guide told us the next stop
^ould be the Kosher Konnection.
lis is a kosher, hot meals pro-
am funded by th,e gQvrnment.
grant is shared with the Palm
leach Federation and South
County Federation supplies the
cial-service work for this pro-
am. There is also a Meals on
Wheels program for those unable,
)r a variety of reasons, to attend
be Kosher Konnection.
In less than five minutes we ar-
ived at Temple Anshei Emuna on
tarter Road. The social hall there
rented by Federation for the
losher Konnection. What, I
pondered, could be interesting
Bomb Injures
Haifa Woman
[TELAVIV-(JTA)-Ahome-
ade bomb slightly injured a
Oman in the main street of Acre,
[rth of Haifa. Police detained
[out 20 suspects. They said it
reasonable to assume the
Mce was planted by terrorists
Dugh they could not rule out en-
ely a feud between criminal
fments.
ijie bomb consisted of a pipe
eked with nails, bolts and an ex-
Nive charge activated by a tinv
mechanism from a watch.
about a hot, kosher meals pro-
gram? I did not expect this to be
the highlight of the morning!
We entered the social hall and
were greeted by about 80 senior
citizens, each of whom competed
for one of us to sit with them at
their lunch table. There were
white-place mats on tables with
the word "Guest" prominently
printed (obviously by one of the
program participants) in the
center.
A wizened gentleman introduc-
ed himself, took my hand and led
me to a "Guest" seat. He sat next
to me and proceeded to tell me
about his 45 years as a printer in
New York City, and how he miss-
ed his lovely wife to whom he was
wed for over 50 years when she
passed away. With tears in his
eyes, he explained that were it not
for this program he probably
would never have a hot meal. Dur-
ing the weekend, when the pro-
gram is closed, he explained, he
eats "lots of tunafish and canned
soups. And," he continued, "just
look at all the people I can talk to
here."
The piano, located in one corner
of the large room, started to play.
An elderly lady, beautifully dress-
ed, with perfect makeup and coif-
fure was playing a Romberg tune.
A couple, introduced to us as the
Shups were at a microphone. (Our
guide referred to them as Jean-
nete McDonald and Nelson Eddy.;
With loving looks and marvellous
voices they started singing selec-
tions from "Naughty Marietta."
There was not a dry eye among
the missionaires. Everyone in the
room loudly cheered and applaud-
ed when the songs ended. Dessert
was served (we had joined them
fpr lunch), and we continued on our
journey, with many Kosher Kon-
nection participants thanking us
for our help in making this pro-
gram possible through our sup-
port of Federation, and invited us
all back.
After we again boarded our van,
there seemed to be almost no con-
versation. Everyone's emotions
were showing and all seemed to be
in deep thought. How wonderful, I
thought, (even if my eyes were fill-
ed with tears), that our communi-
ty is talcing care of the old and
lonely!
Edited By
MARVIN A. KIRSNER
Introduction
Welcome to our first bi-weekly
column discussing taxation, estate
planning and personal finance. It
is designed for the layman to
understand and will be written by
legal, accounting and other pro-
fessionals of the South County
community.
This column is sponsored by The
Jewish Community Foundation of
South County, which serves as the
endowment program of The South
County Jewish Federation. The
professionals in the Legal and Tax
Committee of the Foundation will
be writing this column in order to
share their expertise in their
respective fields with our readers.
Although some of our articles
will be concerned with the legal
and tax ramifications of charitable
giving, we will also discuss other
matters of interest to our readers.
We invite readers to submit ques-
tions of general interest concern-
ing issues that you would like to
see addressed by us. This could
range from questions concerning
life insurance, wills, or how to
avoid probate, as well as questions
concerning charitable contribu-
tions and tax planning. This col-
umn is for your benefit and we
would like to hear from you. These
questions and comments should be
addressed to: Taxing Matters,
The Jewish Community Founda-
tion of South County, 336 N.W.
Spanish River Boulevard, Boca
Raton, Florida 33431.
Remember, the purpose behind
this column is to assist our readers
with vital decisions that everyone
. must make .cpncexning legal .needs
Marvin Kirsner
and personal finances. The more
responses received from our
readers, the better we will be able
to serve you. So don't hesitate to
write us.
One final word. Although the in-
formation presented in these col-
umns will be accurate and infor-
mative, it is important to
remember that we will discuss
these matters in very general
terms. Before taking action on
any such suggestions, it is impor-
tant to seek the advice of your at-
torney, accountant, investment
counselor, insurance agent or
other professional. This is because
every person's situation is dif-
ferent, and as such the general
suggestions made in our columns
might not apply to your personal
circumstances. This column is
merely a forum to discuss such
ideas.
Once again, welcome and we
hope that you look forward to
reading this column as much as
the professionals involved look
forward to writing it.
Marvin A. Kirsner, a member of
the JCF Legal and Tax Commit-
tee, is a tax attorney with the firm
of Shutts and Bo wen.
.-,-......,. ...'..
Young Leadership Division
Young Leadership is a group of
young people in their 20's and
30's, single and married, commit-
ted to ideals that benefit Jews at
home and abroad. The major goal
of the organization is the educa-
tion and development of a strong
Jewish indentity among its
members through a diverse pro-
gram of education, social and
cultural activities.
We hope you will join and ac-
tively participate in the Young
Leadership Division. If you wish
to be included on our mailing list,
fill in the questionnaire below and
return it to the Federation Office.
Please feel free to direct any ques-
tions you may have regarding
Young Leadership to Rob
Fishman at Federation, 368-2737.
YOUNG LEADERSHIP DIVISION
Young Leadership is a group of young people in their 20's and 30's, single and
married, committed to ideals that benefit Jews at home and abroad. The major
goal of the organization is the education and development of a strong Jewish
identity among its members through a diverse program of education, social
and cultural activities.
We hope you will join and actively participate in the Young Leadership Division.
If you wish to be included on our mailing list, fill in the questionnaire below
and return it to the Federation Office. Please feel free to direct any questions
you may have regarding Young Leadership to Rob Fishman at Federation, 368-2737.
'Til Death Do Us Part -
Coping With Widowhood
IA 6-week group for widowed men and women. The group
will help participants during tha grief process by pro
"ding a safa place to share feelings and learn now
wys of coping with intanaa emotional reactions, living
single in a coupled world, holidays, socializing, and find-
new directions for the future.
GROUP FACILITATOR: Sandra Katz Porterfleld, M.S.W.
DATES: Starting TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29
TIME: 10:00-11:30
| LOCATION: Jewish Family A Children's Service
Of South Palm Beach County
(REGISTRATION: Contact: Sandra Katz Porterfleld
PHONE: 395-3640
1. Name:
YOUNG LEADERSHIP DIVISION MEMBERSHIP INFORMATION
Date of Birth:
2. Mailing Address:
Zip:
Home Phone:
3. Marital Status:
Spouse's Name:
4. Number of Children:
5. Business or Profession:
6. Business Address & Phone:
7. In order of preference,.which committee, if any, would you like to serve on?
Social ________ Education/Programming ______ Campaign ______ Missions ----
PLEASE FILL OUT COMPLETELY AND RETURN TO ROBERT FISHMAN AT THE FEDERATION OFFICES
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton, FL 33431


BHH^VHHH
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 18, 1985
Chai-Lights
of the
Jewish Community Day School
Succoth Safari Devoted To Soviet Jews
By ROBIN BRALOW
The fourth annual Succoth
Safari was held on Sunday. Sept.
29, at the Day School. The after
noon started off with a barbecue,
after which the students and their
families decorated the Sueeak.
The celebration of Succoth had
been studied and diacuned in
class throughout the preceding
week. Studeiltl explained to their
guests that the Succn h
represented the huts in which the
Jews lived after their exodus from
Egypt, while wandering through
the desert for 40 years
This year the Succoth Safari
took on a new dimension In accor-
dance with this year's theme. "In-
to the 21st Century One
Dream, One People, One
Destiny.*' the sensitive issue of
Soviet Jewry was addressed. The
Community Relations Council,
who co-sponsored this event,
prepared three different cam-
paigns through which the com-
munity could channel their efforts
to help the Soviet Jews emigrate
from the Soviet Union.
Various tables were set up, each
directed toward a specific govern-
ment official to which the students
and their families could write. The
tables were decorated and run by
Day School students. One table
consisted of printed postcards ad-
dressed to Senator Paula
Hawkins. Senator Lawton Chiles
and Congressman Dan Mica. The
community was asked to sign
them and place them in large
boxes which read "Let My People
Go" and "Free Soviet Jewry."
Contributions to cover the cost of
the mailing were eagerly donated.
Another table laden with sample
letters to Premier Gorbachev en-
couraged students and their
families to write their own letters,
following this example, as a family
project.
A magnificent scroll which will
be sent to President Reagan to be
given to Gorbachev at the summit
meeting next month covered the
third table. The scroll, which is ac-
tually a petition, reads "We, the
Jewish children of South Palm
Beach County, along with our
parents, petition in behalf of the
thousands of Jews in the Soviet
Union who desire the right to
emigrate and the right to observe
their religious beliefs in a state of
honor, freedom, and respect."
The text was done in caligraphy
by Marcia Nathans. Beneath the
quote is a beautiful tree, drawn by
the Day School's resident artist
and Preschool mom. Maria Ritz.
An actual yellow ribbon is tied
around the tree, symbolic of those
Jews who are virtually held
hostage in the Soviet Union. The
tree symbolized the Torah. which
is referred to as the "Tree of
Life." Torah study is forbidden in
the Soviet Union. Day School
students, family, and friends sign-
ed this petition in hope that dor
bachev will increase the quota of
Jews who are allowed to
emigrate.
The Day School's art instructor.
Sue Zev. had supervised a poster
contest in the weeks preceding
the Succoth Safari. The theme.
"Freedom is the Tie that Binds"
was beautifully interpreted by the
students Prizes were awarded at
the Safari. Winners in the upper
division were: 1st prize, Ofer
Erez: 2nd prize, a tie between
Leah Kaufman and Ruthie Kalai;
and 3rd place, a tie between
Hillary Enselberg and Jene
Taines. The winners in the lower
division: 1st prize, Roger Sponder
and Mansa Swartz; 2nd prize, Jo-
nathan Greefield; and 3rd prize,
Scott Posner.
Students participated in a Song
Festival arranged by the Day
School's music teachers. Elissa
Grynspan and Ruth Etkin. Songs
included the traditional Succoth
themes as well as Russian folk
songs. Erik Persoff and Stuart
Blodinger also entertained the
large crowd with a song that they
wrote "How to Build A
succah."
The program culminated with
the shaking of the Lular. and
Etrog a traditional Succoth ritual.
Community Relations Council
chairman Frances Sacks stated:
"This afternoon has been very in-
spiring. The young people have
been sensitized to the plight of
Soviet Jewry and are taking the
lead in encouraging the Jewish
community. It is a beautiful day."
Michael Taines, a Day School
father and a member of the Day
School Board expressed his con-
cern for the Jews who are refused
permission to leave the Soviet Un-
ion as he shook the Lulav Day
School chairman Arnold Rosen -
thai was proud of the students of
the Day School who are becoming
politically aware. "It is wonderful
to watch the children of the Day
School share their joyous Succoth
celebration with Jews across the
world who are less fortunate." he
said.
Rabbi Theodore Feldman.
spiritual leader of B'nai Torah
Congregation and president of the
South County Rabbinic Associa-
tion, told the gathering what it
felt like to be jailed even for a
few hours and how that brings
home the feelings the refuseniks
Leaders Denounce
Muslim Farrakhan
Contbraed from Page ]
Coalition gave consideration
against "enhancing" Farrakhan's
position, but felt that remaining
silent would not diminish press
coverage of Farrakhan's ap-
pearance or the intensity of his
"venomous attacks. Racism,
bigotry, and prejudice regardless
of the source must be recognized
and addressed forcefully and for-
th rightly." said Hoenlein.
AMONG THOSE denouncing
Farrakhan at the news conference
was Gov. Mario Cuomo, who said
in a statement read to reporters
that Farrakhan's "loose, irrespon
sible and dangerous talk" must be
condemned. "Racism and bigotry
are evil, no matter who utter
them" Cuomo said.
Among others who denounced
Farrakhan were. Sens. Daniel
Moynihan (D., NY.) and Alfonae
D'Amato (R.. NY.); Anti
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith; Union of American
Hebrew Congregations; Central
Conference of American Rabbis;
Rabbinical Council of America;
Jewish War Veterans, U.S.AT;
United Methodist Church; and
Freedom House.
Numerous local political of-
ficials were present at the news
conference as a sign of solidarity
with the Coalition's aims
Students of the Day School performing an original sma (.,
Succoth Safari.
The scroll, including the tree
with the yellow ribbon tied to
it, signed as a petition to be
sent to President Reagan for
delivery to Gorbachev at the
Summit Meeting.
must have .. Rabbi Feldman was
one of 25 rabbis and a Protestant
minister who were arrested this
summer in Washington, D.C., for
attempting to demonstrate in
front of the Soviet Embassy. The
law in Washington forbids
demonstrators to get closer than
500 feet from an embassy.
Rabbi Feldman's trial is still
pending.
The Day School's adopted
refilseoik family, the Borovinekys
of Leningrad, came to life as their
enlarged photograph was
distributed among the crowd.
"They could be Day School
parents from their appearance. It
is disheartening that their
children do not have the freedom
to attend a Jewish school like
ours," noted Arnold Rosen thai.
The children will begin a cor-
respondence with this family who-
se living conditions have become
quite difficult since they applied to
emigrate to Israel. "We hope that
our children's warm messages will
brighten their spirits," said
Shirley Enselberg, Day School
parent.
Although the current situation
for Soviet Jews is discouraging,
the thought that the Jewish Com-
munity of South County was ac-
tively participating for a change in
their status made the day a joyous
occasion.
Children of the Day School entertaining the Safari participant
in a medley of songs.
Decorating the Day School's Succah.
Part of the display of posters on Freedom for Soviet Jewsdont^
the Day School's students for the Succoth Safari.
The Borovinsky family of Leningrad, the
refuseniks adopted by the children of the Day
School.


Friday, October 18, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
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T
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 18. 1985
________THE ADOLPH and ROSE LEVIS JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
HAPPENINGS
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
SWIMMING TO WIN'
AT THE JCC
The Adolph and Rose Levis JCC
is forming a Toddler Swim Team.
Marilyn Beatty. Suzanne Kauf-
man, and Earl Everett will super-
vise the program. All three in-
structors have extensive teaching
experience.
"Most pools don't have this kind
of program for children this
young. This is a real opportunity
for youngsters to get a headstart
in competitive swimming." said
Marilyn Beatty. who conceived
the idea of a Toddler Swim Team.
The children will learn strokes,
turns, diving, as well as build up
stamina.
Marilyn and Suzanne will con-
tinue to waterproof infants. In ad-
dition they will also be offering in-
dividualized instruction for adults
and seniors. Suzanne will also
teach a Swimmercize class. All
classes along with the Toddler
Swim Team will begin in mid Oc-
tober. The team is for children
ages 3-7 and will practice on Mon-
days. Wednesdays, and Fridays
from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Individual
lessons as well as Swimmtrcw is
available on Monday and Friday
mornings. For more information
regarding classes and fees, please
call David Sheriff at the Center
(395-5546).
SINGLES' PROGRAMS
Singlet' Synagogue
Friday Services
Friday. Oct. 18, 10 p.m. B'nai
Torah Congregation. 1401 NW
4th Ave.. Boca Raton. (Call
392-8566 for details.)
FOR SINGLES. 20-40
Sunday. Oct. 20. 12 noon.
Picnic at Spanish River Park
(on A1A just South of Spanish
River Blvd.) Bring a picnic lunch
and enjoy the Peter Harris band.
$6 per car to enter park unless
you have a sticker.
Come to Shelter No. 4; No
alcoholic beverages are allowed
in park.
SATURDAY.
OCT. 2. 9 P.M.
DON'T MISS!!
Costume Ball sponsored by
JCC's of South County and West
Palm Beach; Costumes are re-
quested but not required!' Disc
Jockey, munchies and cash bar
(soft drinks 50 cents, wine $1.
mixed drinks $1.50). Donation: $5
to include one free drink. Prizes
will be given for best costumes.
FOR SINGLES. 40-60
Tuesday. Oct. 22. 7-9 p.m.
Challah Baking Demonstra-
tion Learn how to make
Challah with Diane. Demonstra
tion and participation! Come join
the fun! Members $5. non-
members $10.
Thursday. Oct. 24. 5:30-8 p.m.
Happy Hour nt the WOdflower
in Boca Raton (551 East Palmetto
Park Road). Hors d'oeuvres and
cash bar, Please tip! Members no
cost, non-members $8.
Sunday. Oct. 27. 7 p.m.
Game Night Bring your fav-
orite table games. Bridge sup-
plies, etc. Refreshments will be
served. RSVP to Center
(395-5546) by Oct. 24 with game
you are bringing or respond with
game that you would like to par-
ticipate in. Members $2. non-
members $4.
FOR SINGLES ALL AGES
Wednesday,
Oct. 23. 7:30"p.m.
Lecture: Financial Aspect of
Divorce A panel will discuss
tax ramifications of settlements,
child support, alimony and the
trial process as it relates to
negotiations. Members no cost,
non-members $3. Registration
deadline: Oct. 14.
Tuesday. Oct. 29. 7:30 p.m.
Social Success with Pizzaz
with Carol Ann Foxman, founder
of Image Impact. Carol Ann
specializes in Communication
training with a focus on improved
voice and speech patterns, effec-
tive listening techniques, ap-
pearance and proper use of body
language. She will discuss "First
Impressions and tips on how to
project an image of self-
confidence and social expertise."
Members $1, non-members $3.
Refreshments will be served.
SAVE THE DATE!!!
PRIME TIMERS
BRUNCH
WEDNESDAY,
NOVEMBER 13
11:00 A.M.
GUEST SPEAKER:
PAT HEARST
FOR INFORMATION:
CALL 395-5546
PRIME TIMERS
BOAT RIDE
The Prime Timers Com-
mittee of the JCC will spon-
sor a Boat Ride and Picnic
on Wednesday, Oct. 30. The
boat will leave the Seamist
Marina in Boynton Beach at
11:30 a.m. and return 1:30
p.m. A picnic will follow at
Gulfstream Park which has
beautiful picnic grounds and
a beach. This will be a fun
day to meet new people and
see old friends. The cost per
member is $9 and $11 for
non-members. The deadline
for reservations is Oct. 28.
BEGINNING CANASTA
The Levis Jewish Community
Center will hold a Beginners'
Canasta Class at the JCC starting
Fridays, Nov. 15 through Dec. 6,
from 1-3 p.m. Cost for members is
$20. non-members $30. Deadline
for registration is Nov. 8.
Canasta will also be offered
through the JCC at Hillhaven
Convalescent Center of Delray
Beach. 5430 Linton Blvd.. Delray
Beach. This class will start
Fridays. Oct. 11 through Nov. 8
from 1:30-3:30 p.m. Cost is the
same.
For more information, call Bob-
bi at 395-5546.
SCRABLE CLUB
The Levis JCC Scrabble Club
will start on Fridays. Nov. 1
through Dec. 20. from 10 a.m.-12
noon. Members join FREE, non-
members cost is $5. Refreshments
will be served during the first
session. (BYOB Bring Your
Own Board) Deadline for
registration is Oct. 25. For more
information, call 395-5546.
JOY OF YIDDISH
CONVERSATION
The Levis Jewish Community
Center will have a club titled "Joy
of Yiddish Conversation." Some
knowledge of Yiddish is required.
This club will be held Mondays.
Nov. 11 through Dec. 16 from 10
a.m.-12 noon. Cost for members is
$10, non-members $15. Deadline
for registration is Nov. 4.
"Joy of Yiddish Conversation"
will also be offered through the
JCC at Hillhaven Convalescent
Center. 5430 Linton Blvd.. Delray
Beach (just West of Delray Com-
munity Hospital). This session will
be held Thursdays. Oct. 10
through Nov. 14. 7-9 p.m. Cost is
the same. For more information
call 395-5546.
INVESTING
FOR INCOME.
GROWTH AND TAX
ADVANTAGES
The Levis JCC will hold a class
titled "Investing for Income.
Growth and Tax Advantages," on
Thursdays, beginning Oct. 31.
through Nov. 21. from 10 a.m.-12
noon. Cost for members is $10.
non-members $15. Deadline for
registration is Oct. 24.
This class will also be offered
BOCA RATON/
CENTURY VILLAGE
Female roommate to share
2 B.R. apt, 3-4 months.
$550 per month. Call Sophie
482-6614
RESERVE THE DATE..
SUNDAY, NOV. 3,1985
7:00 p.m.
tt
99
An Evening In Israel
AT THE J.C.C. AUDITORIUM
A VARIED PROGRAM entertainment, food,
guest speaker
Sponsored by the ALIYAH COUNCIL of South County
DONtMISSIT!!!
FOR ALL INFORMATION ON
PROGRAMS, REGISTRATION OR
RESERVATIONS, CALL THE
JCC 395-5546
through the JCC at Hillhaven
Convalescent Center, 5430 Linton
Blvd.. Delray Beach (just west of
Delray Community Hospital). This
class will be held Fridays, Nov. 1,
through Nov. 22. 1:30-3:30 p.m.
Ofor registration is Oct. 25.
REINCARNATION:'
IN DEPTH EXPLORATION
The Levis JCC will hold a course
on Reincarnation, starting
Tuesdays. Oct. 29, through Dec. 3.
from 1-3 p.m. Pat Corrington,
MSW. will lead this course
through lecture, discussion, ex-
periential relaxation, and guided
imagery.
Cost for members is $15, non-
members $25.
Deadline for registration is
Oct. 22.
The
BEGINNING
IL PAINTING
Levis JCC will |
Beginning Oil Pajmi
Wednesdays, Oct 3Q.ru
from 1:30-3:30 p.m 1
memebrs is $20, non-n1
$30. Deadline for rerwj
This class will also bti
through the JCC at Ha.
Convalescent Center, 54301]
Blvd.. Delray Beach (just*.
Delray Community Hosprau
class will be held Thursdml
31-Dec. 19. 1:30-3:30 pif
for members is $20, non-u
$30. Deadline it 0c
Registration will be held I
the Levis JCC.
Polish Minister Meets Jewish Leaden
NEW YORK (JTA) In a
two-hour meeting with Polish
Prime Minister Wojcieck
Jaruzelski and Workers Party
Secretary Joxef Cxyrek. leaders of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organiza-
tions voiced concern at the pre-
sent state of relations between
Poland and Israel broken by
Warsaw in 1967 and voiced the
"strong hope" that an improve-
ment in those relations would be
forthcoming, it was reported^
Kenneth Bialkin, Cot
chairman.
The meeting took plant
at the residence of
bassador to the United I
Bialkin said. He was i
by Yehuda Hellman,
vice chairman of the
Rabbi Alexander Schindler.i
dent of the Union of
Hebrew Congregations
former Conference i
Eli Zborowski. president
American-Israel Chambsl
Comfcerce.
DO YOU???
Sing, dance, tell stories, teach crafts, etc?
We Need You!!!
For morning programming for our lively i
of seniors at the Kosher Konnection inr
Beach.
Come Show Oft
Volunteer Your Talent
Please call Nancy Kessler at 49WB06
Tha program it hmdad m part br TIB* Ml erf ma OWar Amancant Act *,!
aacn. ma Soutfi County MW< FadareMon and Wa Jawis* Fm"T "* w-*~
and cliant contributions.
FAMILY CANOE TRIP
In the beautiful Loxahatchee nature
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27,1
9 a.m.-4 p.m.
'Shire the experience. Share th* m
$25p#rcano.
REgist.r In advanc* Contact: D.rfd SI**


Friday, October 18, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
H
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4:
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^i ^m ii .'^^^f^
EL< 1 i f^4 L 11 1
^k &Jt jfc ^^ 1 rr
o.WkWHi 1^< V *
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Wr
Vte're Celebrating 5746 With Our First Flights
Starting October 30.
an Am is proud to introduce new service to
riv. And it's really something to celebrate,
lse we're offering incredibly low
iuctory fares. Plus the convenience of
i five days a week from JFK. We're even
^g kosher meals for those who wish them,
nt'jnotall.
Two Exciting Tours Are More Reason to
'rate.
pe the spectacular beauty and rich history of
l*lem, Haifa, Massada and more. Pan Am's
Tel Aviv
34950
Based on Roundtrip Purchase.
two 9-day tours from $432-$525 make it all so
easy. For more information on Pan Am Holiday
No. 448, call your Travel Agent or Pan Am in
Miami at (305) 874-5000, in Ft. Lauderdale/
Hollywood at (305) 462-6600, and in other areas
calll-800-221-lHl.
Fare requires a 7 day advance purchase, with a minimum slay of 7 dayi
and a maximum stay of 21 days. Introductory airfare is effective 10.30/85
thru 12'15/85, is subject to government approval, and does not include a
$3 departure tax Fare Code: BRINT Schedule sub|ect to change without
notice IVr person, based on double occupancy, excluding airfare.
Rin Am.You Canlt Beat Tlie Experience.*

\


J ',
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday. October IS. 1985
Israel Bonds
Advisory
Rita Moreno Heads Bonds
New Leadership Honor Society
Rita Moreno, the award-
winning stage and film star, will
be inaugurated as National Presi-
dent of the Sabra Society the
honor society of the Israel Bond
Organization's New Leadership
Division at a dinner-dance in
New York on Sunday. Oct. 20.
The announcement was made by
Michael Siegal of Cleveland.
North American chairman of the
New Leadership Division, and An-
toine Bernheim, chairman of its
New York Division.
Moreno will receive the
organization's "Gates of
Jerusalem" Award in recognition
of "her demonstrated excellence
in the arts and support of Israel."
Previous national presidents of
SAVE DECEMBER 8TH FOR THE SECOND ANNUAL ISRAEL
BOND GALA HONORING "WE. THE PEOPLE" WITH GUEST
HOWARD M. METZENBAUM (PLUS MANY SURPRISES).
the society have included actress
Liv Ullmann. composer Marvin
Hamlisch, TV comedy star Gabe
Kaplan and actor Elliott Gould.
Moreno, who is an actress,
singer, dancer, comedienne and
night club performer, is the only
performer ever to have won all
four major performing awards
an "Oscar," a "Tony," two "Em-
my" awards and a "Grammy."
She recently won the Sara Sid-
dons Award from the Chicago
critics as "Best Actress of the
Year" for her performance in
"The Odd Couple," in which she is
currently starring on Broadway.
The "Oscar" was for her perfor-
mance as Anita in "West Side
Story," the "Tony" for her 1975
triumph on Broadway as Googie
Gomez in "The Ritz" and the
"Grammy" for the recording of
her 1972 role in the TV education-
al series "The Electric Com-
pany." She won the "Emmy"
twice, in 1977, for a variety ap-
pearance on "The Muppets" and
in 1978 for her dramatic perfor-
mance on "The Rockford Files."
She has also starred in her own
TV series, "Nine to Five."
In Israel Colleges ...
... And Local Friends
HUMAN RIGHTS
IN ISRAEL TOPIC OF
TAU SEMINAR
Prof. Yoram Dinstein, Pro-
Rector of Tel Aviv University and
Professor of International Law.
will speak at a breakfast meeting
of the local TAU Seminar
Associates on Tuesday, Oct. 29.
Craig Donoff, chairman of the
local chapter of the American
Friends of TAU. announced the
lecture. Dinstein's topic will be
"Human Rights in Israel in the
Administered Territories."
This meeting will be the first of
the 1985-86 season for the
Seminar Associates, which will be
holding several discussion
meetings with top name speakers
from Israel's and America's
academic and political worlds.
Donoff, a tax and estate attorney
in Boca Raton and Miami, explain-
ed that the Seminar Associates
which holds similar series in New
York City and Los Angeles, is en-
visioned as a committed group of
individuals who share the convic-
tion that higher education is the
best means to improve Israel's
quality of life, economic develo-
pment, national security and
search for peace. Associates are
asked to support Tel Aviv Univer-
sity with a minimum annual
membership fee of $500-$ 1,000.
"We are fortunate to begin our
season with Prof. Dinstein, who is
currently a Visiting Professor of
Law at New York University.
Prof. Dinstein has just completed
a five-year term as Rector of Tel
Aviv University, a position in w-
hich he functioned as the Univer-
sity's chief academic officer,"
Donoff stated.
In addition to his current duties
as Pro-Rector, Prof. Dinstein is
Yanowicz Professor of Human
Rights, and editor of the Israel
Yearbook on Human Rights. He is
also the former dean of Tel Aviv
University's Law Faculty, and he
has held various positions
representing Israel at the United
Nations.
The local director of the
American Friends of TAU,
Lauren Azoulai, is preparing an
exciting lineup of speakers this
year, including Dr. Edward
Teller, advisor to President
Reagan on the U.S. "Star Wars"
plans, and Senator Paula
Hawkins, an outspoken supporter
of Israel in the U.S. Congress.
Anyone who would like more in
Yoram Dinstein
formation about the Seminar
Associates and other activities
and programs of Tel Aviv Univer-
sity is invited to call the local of-
fice at 392-9186.
49 ETHIOPIAN STUDENTS
AT H.U. ROTHBERG SCHOOL
Forty-nine Ethiopian Jewish
students are enrolled in the col-
lege preparatory program this
year at the Rothberg School for
Overseas Students of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem.
The Ethiopian students are
among some 200 students from all
over the world who are enrolled in
this program at the Rothberg
School in Judaica, Hebrew and
other subjects which are intended
to prepare them for entry into one
of the regular faculties of the
Hebrew University.
The Ethiopian students,
however, are being given two in-
stead of the usual one year's
preparatory work, in view of the
additional instruction which they
require in such areas as English.
Hebrew and mathematics.
New instructional techniques
also are being applied to the
Ethiopian students because of
their different educational and
cultural background.
MICHAEL SWIRSKY WINS
DUSHKIN AWARD
Rabbi Michael Swirsky, a staff
member of the Melton Center for
Jewish Education in the Diaspora
of the H.U., has been given the
Dushkin Award for education of
Jerusalem's International
Cultural Center for Youth (1CCY).
Rabbi Swirsky's award is in
recognition of his founding
Pardes, a Jerusalem educational
institution in which students from
Israel and the Diaspora study
Jewish subjects.
Rabbi Swirsky's current work
focuses on the Melton Center's
Jewish Values Curriculum, a
series of 16 study units intended
to make traditional Jewish
sources relevant to children study-
ing in Diaspora schools.
"I see the Jewish Values cur-
riculum as a challenge that of
making riches of the Jewish
spiritual traditional accessible to
Jews who are alienated and who
want to have access to it," said
Swirsky.
LOWER STUDENT SUICIDE
IN ISRAEL
Despite the well-known ten-
sions of Israeli society, there has
not been a rise in suicides among
university students in Israel in re-
cent years, such as has been e-
xperienced in many developed
countries.
This was one of the findings in
the deliberations at the Interna-
tional Congress on Adolescent
Medicine and Student Health,
sponsored by the Student Health
Service of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem and the Hadassah
medical Organization, which was
held recently on the Mount Scopus
campus of the university.
Hello
Hadassah
Sunday
October 27th. National New Member and rfeenroUment Day.
________________Call Nettie Baum. 482-9066
B'nai Mttzvah
HOWARD HURWITZ
On Saturday, Oct. 5, Howard
David Hurwitz, son of Jan and Dr.
Daniel Hurwitz, was called to the
Torah at Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton as a Bar Mitzvah. As an
ongoing Temple project Howard
was "Twinned" with Vadim
Shrager of the Soviet Union.
Howard is an 8th grade student
at Boca Raton Community Middle
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School. Family
members sharing in the rimcka
were his sister, Leslie and grand-
parents, Harold and Erika Bishins
of Boca Raton and Kate Hurwitz
of New Bedford, Mass. Dr. and
Mrs. Hurwitz hosted a Kidduah in
Howard's honor following Shah-
bat morning services.
*
Shabbat, 4 Heshvan, 5746
Weekly Sidrah Noah
Candle Lighting 6:31 p.m.
Sabbath Ends 7:38 p.m.
(Religious Directoi
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conserva
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Dc-.
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday at Ml
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101. Boca Raton, Fkmll
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary Schod]
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail. Boca, Saturday morning 9:30 taj
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services "'
Maariv, call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Debifl
Beach, Florida 33446. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Ddj
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. Sab-I
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5 pa
Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION BETH AMI
2134 N.W. 19th Way. Boca Raton. Florida 33431. Conservitiw|
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zeliier, Pr|
dent, Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Levis JCC, 336N.W.
Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca R fojU
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agier
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 am. Maitagl
dress: 8177 W. Glades Road. Suite 214. Boca Raton, FL33ij
Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available during services
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
7099 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33446.C|
vative. Phone 496-0466 and 495-1300. Cantor LulsnHersTJ
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8:30 am. w
services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Florida 33432. R*g>
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant iv
Gregory S. Marx. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Evei ber
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton ^jJjrJgasJ
servative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily irv*rj01% J
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. Sunday ^
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 4tw-w
M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH ^
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33445, ,
vative. Phone: 498-3536 Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd .*
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday
Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI ^
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Avejv ^
Road). Delray Beach, Florida 33445. R^0 JfX-uel S3i*j
vices, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat, 10 a.m. Rabbi bamuc
phone 276-6161.


Local Club&
lganhation news
Friday, October 18, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Hadassah Launches Massive Member Drive
ORT-REGION
. director-general of ORT in
Israel Goralnik, will be
[of honor of the South Palm
,i region of ORT next Thurs-
evening at an "after-glow
g" at the home of Evelyn
|o in Boca Raton.
,alnik is in the U.S., along
other international directors
RT, to attend the 28th na-
biennial ORT Convention,
J held at the Diplomat Hotel
(llywood. Oct. 20-24.
[expert on issues related to
1 employment and vocational
ng, Goralnik served as
or-general of the Israel
Ministry from 1978 to
[and is currently serving on
rous committees related to
[matters, productivity, and
I welfare.
coffee-and-dessert gather-
the Savino home will give
I officers of the ORT region
110 chapters an opportunity
ow up on the inspiration and
ktment generated at the con-
In, and will afford those who
pot present at the conven-
chance to discuss issues
to ORT's work, world
and Israel with Israel
jik.
BRANDEIS
ndeis University Delray
will hold their opening
, ThursdayrOct. 24, 12:30
kt Temple Sinai, 2475 W.
ic Ave., Delray. This is a
Show Case meeting.
|logist Edwin I. Debus,
will be their speaker.
ments will be served and
tive members are welcome
them.
ideis Women Century
Boca Chapter announced
!l-22 "A Window on
leis University Nat'!
's Committee Worshop"
l V. Palm Beach. For reser-
l please call Helen 483-5490
end this South Florida
i Convention.
ARMDI
van Red Magen David for
ieerxheba Chapter meeting
held Sunday, Oct. 27, at
Torah Congregation, 1401
|lth Ave., Boca. Collation,
and entertainment will
ice after the meeting.
ORT
en's American ORT
Chapter will hold their
membership meeting,
lay, Oct. 23,12:30 p.m. at
lerican Savings Bank,
Point, Delray. A delightful
tm is planned and
nents will be served. All
come to attend.
en's American ORT Del
I Chapter are sponsoring a
at Cape Coral Country
t. 31-Nov. 3. The cost for
n, three nights is $170 per
including all gratuities,
f and tennis and more. For
tions and information, call
or 498-7535.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'rith Women Naomi
celebrate their 10th
' at their next meeting,
|. Oct. 21, 12:30 p.m. at
lEmeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
elray. There will be enter-
It and refreshments will be
B'rith Women Genesis
will hold their next
Thursday, Oct. 24, 12
ioca Pointe Country Club
Lnd Men's and Women's
fiow. Donation, $13. For
Pons please call Florence
487-7440, Esther 483-3110 or
Roberta 482-7410.
PIONEER
Pioneer Women Na'Amat Kin-
neret Chapter will hold their an-
nual Scotch Bowling Party fun-
draiser, Sunday, Oct. 27, 8:30
p.m. at Don Carter's Bowling
Alley, Boca Raton. The cost is $12
per couple or $6 for singles, which
includes four games and prizes.
Refreshments will be served. For
reservations and further informa-
tion for this Moonlight Scotch
Bowling Party, please call Helen
Nathan, Chairperson at 498-4516.
The Kinneret Chapter's next
meeting will be held in the Palm
Greens Clubhouse, Via Delray,
Monday, Oct. 28, 12:30 p.m. Well
Known pianist and singer Chiam
Gullizan will entertain with his
own songs and lead a sing-a-Long.
Refreshments will be served.
Pioneer Women Zipporah Clnb
will hold their next meeting Tues-
day, Oct. 22, 12:30 p.m. in the
American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray.
Refreshments will be served. New
members are welcome, please call
499-1789.
Pioneer Women Shoshana
Club will hold a luncheon/card
party Monday, Oct. 21, 11:30 a.m.
at Seafood Connection, Boca
Raton. Donation is $8. The lun-
cheon will be preceded by a short
meeting at 11 a.m. For tickets and
information call 498-9739 or
499-0219.
JWV
Jewish War Veterans Snyder
Tokaon Poat Auxiliary Post 459
will take a bus trip to Key West,
Oct. 20-22. For details, please call
Vivian 483-1022.
Jewish War Veterans Poat 266
will hold their next meeting,
Thursday, Oct. 24, 7 p.m. at Con-
gregation Anshei Emuna, 16189
Carter Rd., Delray. All members
are urged to attend this important
meeting and to bring a new
member and/or an ad for "The
Courier." A visitation by the
County Commander and his staff
will take place.
Jewish War Veterans Poat 266
Auxiliary will hold their next
meeting, Thursday, Oct. 24, 7
p.m. at Congregation Anshei
Emuna. An interesting program
is planned and collation will
follow. For further information
call 499-4709 or 499-9616.
PONAI
Parents of North American
Israelis will hold their next
meeting Sunday, Oct. 20, 1 p.m.
at the Royal Palm Club. House,
Boynton Beach. The topic:
Parents relating their experiences
with their loved ones in Israel.
Please join these parents who
care. Refreshments will be
served.
Obituaries
BELANOFK
Robert, 77, of King* Point. Delrmjr Be**,
was oriinnally from New York. He is surviv-
ed by his wife Clara, on Stuart, daughter
Evelyn Brofsky. brother Julies. sister Anne
Wallack and six grandchildren (Beth Israel-
Rubin Memorial Chapel).
CABALZO
Ben, 68. of Kings Point, Delray Bead) was
originally from New York. (Beth Israel-
Rubin Memorial Chapel).
HERSCH
Pearl 64. of Boca Raton was originally'from
New York. She is survived by her huband
Joseph daughters Pamela and <*rol.
brother Berton Weiss, sister Muriel Rosen
thai and mother Rae Weiss. (Gutterman
Warheit Memorial Chapel.)
SINGER .
Joseph G.. 64. of Kings Point, Delray Beach
was originally from Pennsylvania He is sur
vived by hk wife Sophie. (Beth Israel Rubin
Memorial Chapel.)
Oct. 27 is "Hello Hadassah Sun-
day." Volunteers will be calling
women throughout the Palm
Beach County area as part of a na-
tionwide re-enrollment and new
membership campaign, aimed at
providing increased womanpower
and financial support for
Hadassah's vital programs in the
United States and Israel.
Hadassah's accomplishments
are impressive and its ongoing
health care, medical research,
education, youth welfare and land
reclamation projects in Israel
have made an important contribu-
tion to the quality of life for our
people there. The Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical
Center is widely recognized as one
of the finest research and tertiary
care facilities in the world.
Hadassah is also a significant
force in American Jewish life,
because it is a grassroots, mass-
membership movement. It
represents the broadest cross-
section of Jewish households in
America today. When its 385,000
members and their highly in-
formed circle of family and friends
speak out on an issue, decision-
makers listen.
Hadassah has always kept its
annual dues to a minimum. Cur-
rently, dues are $15 annually and
include a subscription to
Hadassah Magazine (the world's
largest English .language
magazine of Jewish interest).
Dues underwrite administrative
costs and youth and adult pro-
grams in the United States.
For information about
Hadassah, please call 482-9085 or
734-7384.
In The Synagogues
And Temples ...
ANSHEI EMUNA
"Who Do You Think You Are"
will be the sermonic theme of the
message to be delivered by Rabbi
Dr. Louis Sacks at the Sabbath
morning service, Saturday, Oct.
19, commencing at 8:45 a.m., at
Anshei Emuna, 16189 Carter Rd.,
Delray.
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood will
hold a Luncheon/Card Party,
Tuesday, Oct. 29, 12:30 p.m. in
the Synagogue. Tickets are $4 per
person. For reservation, please
call Chairpersons Rose Feller
499-0797 or Rose Krifcher
498-7608.
TEMPLE SINAI
The first concert of the season
will take place Sunday, Nov. 17, 8
p.m. at the Temple, 2475 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray, presented
by the Gold Coast Opera. The
Cameo Musicale features offer-
ings from Gilbert and Sullivan's
HMS Pinafore, Kismet and Franz
Lehar's The Merry Widow. All
seats are reserved and the dona-
tion is $5 per ticket. For reserva-
tions, please call 276-6161.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold a costume party, Saturday,
Oct. 26, 8 p.m. The cost will be
$7.50 per person. Costumes op-
tional. Live music, food. BYOB.
Guests welcome. For further in-
formation, call Ruth Zellea
499-7837. The Sisterhood will hold
their next meeting, Monday, Oct.
28, 12 noon at the Temple. Jewish
Trivia is the program with a panel
and audience participation. Prizes
and refreshments. Prospective
members are welcome. For fur-
ther information, call Adele Agin
499-6338.
BETHEL
Members of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton donated more than
$2,500 to the Mexican Relief Fund
during the High Holy Days. The
money was collected at the conclu-
sion of each Yom Tov Service.
ANSHEISHALOM
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish
Center Sisterhood will host a
Tupperware Party, Thursday,
Oct. 24, 1 p.m. at the Temple,
7099 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
Coffee and cake will be served. All
members and guests are welcome.
For more information, call
736-9911.
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish
Center Men's Club will sponsor a
breakfast, Sunday, Oct. 20, 9:30
a.m. Their guest speaker will be
Honorable Doak Campbell, Mayor
of Delray Beach. For information
call 495-0466.
Relocated from Huntington, L.I., N. Y.
DR. NEIL FETJER
20 Years Experience In
ALL PHASES OF GENERAL DENTISTRY
'Including Bridge, Dentures & Cosmetic Bonding
r
AT1.AMK WE -,
ZK~
243-1222
Shoppes of Congress Sq.
2202 W. ATLANTIC AVE.
DELRAY BEACH
An occasion that calls for commitment
to FAMILY EDUCATION and to ISRAEL!
THE LIMOUSINE TEEN specializes in
wardrobe fulfillment for the young
man entering manhood. Designer fashions
from traditional to every day NOW spirit!
CELEBRATE this special occasion in style
OUR COMMITMENT IS TO MAKE YOU LOOK GOOD
The LTmou/inc

4l tiitl <
A CLOTHING EXPERIENCE!
AT SHOPPES AT THE SANCTUARY
4400 NORTH FEOERAL HIWAY
BOCA RATON 360-7020
NOW OPEN TUES-SAT 10-BPM


v *'MUar.
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 18, 1985
You've gat what It takes.
Share the spirit. Share the refreshment

SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Quitting'Smoking
Now Greatly Reduces Serious Risks to Your Health.
wmmammmammmmr'


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