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:
AA00014304:00221

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
"jpi The Jewish ^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
ne7 Number 35
Serving Boca Raton. Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday. October 25.1985
- FndShocntt Price 35 Cents
Inside
impalgn Update ...
je2
i Church and State..
|ge4
ss Digest... page 5
\C Happenings...
n8
Family Division To Reach
More People, Says Bussin
Returns To Chair Division For 3rd Year
The Federation/UJA f reaching large numbers
Campaign is the ultimate
test of the saying "united
we stand, divided we fall."
The Family Division, more
than any other element in
the community, has the task
inisian Policeman Shoots 4 Jews,
Is Killed By Security Agents
RIS-(JTA)-ATuni-
[ policeman fatally shot
Jews, one of them a
-year-old boy, and
kded eight others last
when he opened fire
worshippers attending
lat Torah services at
(Jhirba synagogue on
island just off the
iian coast.
ben shot to death a Tuni-
uck driver before he was
bended by security agents
id the killer had gone
Ming to reports from
Ithe Jewish gunned down at
nagogue were identified as
Cohen, 56, who died instant-
ar.0id Ben Inane Had-
po died at a hospital; and
her adults, one a 20-year*
Jnian, who also died at a
A teen-age girl identified
Ith Boukhris was reported
danger list. The other
| wounded have been releas-
the hospital, Tunisian
i said.
SYNAGOGUE attack
shuck waves through
I's 5,000-member Jewish
nity where tension has
lining high since the Oct. 1
Mr Force raid on Palestine
lion Organization head-
near Tunis in which
iltz Saddened
|y Seamen's
Deaths
ISALEM (JTA) U.S.
of State George Shultz
"essed deep sympathy and
" over the murder of two
merchant seamen in
ja, Spain, last week.
fficials have said the two
re killed by the PLO. Their
'hich had apparently been
I before death, were found
tment in the city by
| police.
LETTER to Premier
Peres Sunday, Shultz
pear Shimon, I want to
P for your message on the
pon of the Achille Lauro
1 and at the same time ex-
Pv deep sympathy and
i at brutal murders of two
amen in Spain. The ter-
M"ders of innocent citizens
fur countries must serve
then our determination.
low you share, to expose
|nate the scourge of ter-
ook forward to seeing
Washington this week.
about 60 Palestinians and Tuni-
sians were killed. It also stirred
deep emotions among former
Tunisian Jews living in France.
Tunisia's Premier Mohammed
M'Zali visited the scene of the
synagogue attack in the old
Jewish quarter of Hara Srira on
Jerba. He assured the country's
Jewish community that the ad-
ministration of President Habib
Bourguiba will do everything
possible to protect Jewish lives,
property and civil rights. M'Zali
blamed neighboring Libya for in-
flaming anti-Jewish passions.
He noted that since the Israeli
air raid, Libyan radio has been
calling on Tunisians to seek
revenge and "massacre all of
Tunisia's Jews." M'Zali urged the
Jewish community to remain
calm.
EYEWITNESS accounts said
the attack occurred shortly after
9:30 a.m. local time when the
Continued on Page 3-
UN Tells Arafat
of people with the aim of
making them aware of what
is being done, and what
needs to be done, in order
that we stand united.
This is the philosophy of Ben-
jamin Bussin. recently appointed
once again to chair the Family
Division by Marianne Bobick,
president of the South County
Jewish Federation.
Ben is proud of the
achievements of the Family Divi-
sion last year, when it raised some
$500,000 for local community
needs, international needs and for
Israel (including Operation
Moses). However, he is convinced
that many more people should be
involved, and the goal this year
should be an increase of 25 per-
cent. This, he says, will be achiev-
ed by reaching out to more people,
making them aware of what is go-
ing on, and helping them to
become integrated in the com-
munity theme "INTO THE 21st
CENTURY: ONE DREAM. ONE
PEOPLE, ONE DESTINY."
It will also be achieved by work-
ing even more closely with the
synagogues and temples, adds
Bussin, who has been active both
in Federation and temples most of
his life. The Federation and the
synagogue cannot exist without
each other in American life, he
emphasizes.
One of the emphases in this
year's programming will be par-

Benjamin Bussin
ticipation in missions both local
and UJA trips to Israel, Ben adds.
He himself was tremendously im-
pressed and informed by such a
trip which he took under Federa-
tion auspices, "and it made me
realize just how much it means
when we say we are one people,
whether in the U.S., in Israel, or
in Ethiopia." He felt it was ex-
tremely important to emphasize
that local missions, held for small
groups, with transportation pro-
vided, are free of charge, im-
mensely interesting, and involve
no fund-raising.
A former board member of
Temple Sinai in Delray Beach,
Bussin feels the apparent
disagreements among the three
religious groupings Reform,
Conservative and Orthodox are
He Can't Address Special Session
(JTA) -
leader of
Liberation
special
sion for
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
Yasir Arafat,
the Palestine
Organization,
will not come to address the
commemorative ses-
the 40th anniver-
sary of the United Nations.
This became a fact Monday
after a draft resolution proposing
that Arafat be invited to take part
in the 40th anniversary com-
memoration was withdrawn.
The decision of the sponsors of
the resolution India, Iraq,
Kuwait, Nigeria, Senegal and
Yemen to withdraw their pro-
posal came after intense
diplomatic lobbying and pressure
over the weekend, especially by
the United States and other
Western countries. The United
States, according to diplomatic
sources, warned that if Arafat
was invited. President Reagan
would not come to address the
special session.
DIPLOMATS here described
the turn of events as a severe blow
to the prestige of the PLO, which
has observer status at the UN.
Arafat appeared once before at a
General Assembly session in
November, 1974.
The announcement of the
withdrawal of the draft resolution
was made at the opening of the
commemorative session Monday
DIPLOMATS HERE noted
that Arafat, theoretically, can still
be invited to the UN General
Assembly to participate in the
Middle East debate and the
debate on the Palestinian issue
not nearly as significant as the
unity which is fostered by the
UJA and the Federation in their
work. In fact, thanks to the im-
plementation of such themes as
that adopted by the community in
South County this year, a fourth
"phase" seems to be emerging
that of unification of the Jewish
People with a common goal and a
common education which
transcends the religious
differences.
Bussin, a certified public ac-
countant from New Jersey, began
his involvement while spending
much of his time "on the road" in
Essex County, N.J. He never felt
at home anywhere as much as in
the temple or synagogue, where
early on he began working with
youth, and then serving on the
Temple board of directors. It was
through the work of the
synagogues to establish a Jewish
Community Center in Essex
County that he became involved in
the UJA, and in community work.
A graduate of St. John's
University, Bussin served as
treasurer and board member of
Temple Beth El in South Orange,
N.J., as president of Temple Zion
in Bloomfield, and was active in
the Federation-UJA and the
Rotary Club. Three years ago, a
year after settling in South Coun-
ty permanently, he was asked to
chair the (newly-formed) Family
Division, after he and his wife
Evelyn ran a small but successful
cocktail party for the campaign. It
has been a forward momentum for
the Family Division under his
chairmanship ever since.
Ben wants to increase the
cooperation between the Federa-
tion and the synagogues by plann-
ing a major "Federation Sabbath"
at every one of the 10 congrega-
tions this year primarily not for
solicitation but for education and
fostering more involvement of
people. Still active in the Rotary
International, Ben is currently
District Secretary of the
organization.
Continued on Page 2
Services For Victim
Held At Temple Sinai
by General Assembly President
Janie de Pinies of Spain.
After the announcement was
made, Israel's Ambassador to the
UN, Binyamin Netanyahu, issued
the following statement:
"The removal of the proposal to
invite the international terror
organization of the PLO and its
leader, Yasir Arafat, to the 40th
anniversary celebration of the UN
is a sign of a soberizing process in
the Western world regarding the
real nature of the PLO and the
moral distortion which such an in-
vitation to Arafat would have con-
stituted. The UN would have
fulfilled its real obligation by br-
inging the PLO and Arafat to an
international court that would
judge them for their terrible
crimes against the Jewish people
and humanity."
A special service was held at
Temple Sinai in Delray Beach on
Friday night, Oct. 11, in memory
of the late Leon Klinghoffer.
Klinghoffer, murdered by Arab
terrorists aboard the Italian ship
Achille Lauro, was the brother of
Ruth Mintz, a member of Temple
Sinai, and a wife of one of the
Temple's board members.
Though it was arranged without
opportunity for advance notice,
more than 500 people took part in
the service to express respects
and sympathy for the victim and
his family, but also to register
their abhorrence of the foul act.
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, executive
director of the South County
Jewish Federation, officiated at
the service he was scheduled to
do so anyway, substituting for
Rabbi Samuel Silver who had
undergone surgery shortly
beforehand.
"Most times death is private
and the agony is shared by close
intimates," Rabbi Warshal said as
the service began. "There is the
rare occasion when the death is
public and the agony is not only
shared by loved ones, but by the
community at large."
But beside standing with Ruth
Mintz as a community. Rabbi
Warshal said, it is important "to
proclaim to the world that Leon
Klinghoffer's sacrifice should not
be in vain, that his death should be
a beginning of a new revolt
against those who would turn our
world into a battleground for
aberrant political issues."
Rabbi Warshal asked the entire
congregation to sign a petition to
President Ronald Reagan thank-
ing him for his action in apprehen-
ding the terrorists and asking him
to pursue the utmost punishment
for them, and they asked the en-
tire group to join in the mourner's
kaddish for Klinghoffer.

\
\
\


A-wvy,
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday, October 25, 1985
Federation/UJA Campaign '86 Update
From The Diary Of ...
A South County 'Missionaire'
By MIRIAM BAT-DAVID
Our van took us back to the Baer
Campus where we had started the
day. We were greeted at the en-
trance by Harold Cohen, the direc-
tor of the Levis Jewish Communi-
ty Center. We toured the Center
and I marvelled at the beautifully
kept grounds, the large pool, the
auditorium and activity rooms.
The programming of the Levis
JCC encompassed all ages and all
spheres of activities bridge,
aerobics, ceramics, tennis lessons
(there are tennis courts on the
campus) swim instructions, Israeli
folk dancing, basketball and
volleyball, special programs for
teens and tweens, youth after
school programs and special pro-
grams for senior citizens known
as "Prime Timers."
There are many programs with
the underlying theme of Jewish
education and experiences. Camp
Maccabee. a summer day camp.
services some 400 children.
We were escorted to one of the
activity rooms. As we quietly
entered, I again felt choked with
emotion. There, around a large
round, child-level table, were 10
boys and girls aged 2-3 years. The
girls had kerchiefs on their heads
and the boys wore assorted, multi-
colored kippot. Shabbat candles
glowed in the center of the table
and each child was busily sticking
seeds into dough shaped,
miniature challahs. We were
welcomed and the teacher and
children recited the various Shab-
bat blessings for us. How
adorable! How marvelous to subt
ly instill Jewish tradition in
Jewish tots! How the children
were enjoying themselves was
evidenced by their smiles and
glowing eyes. This was the Shab-
bat Funshop.
We moved a few doors down to
the Federation Board Room.
There, on an easel were the plans
of the Campus to be built on U.S.
441 and Glades Road. The various
divisions of Federation will be
located there as well as a Con-
gregate Living facility, funded by
federal HUD money. Adjacent to
this property (consisting of 23
acres, donated to the Federation
by Richard and Carol Siemens),
will be a nursing home in which
Federation will have full admis-
sion privileges as well as the
capability of Jewish programming
for the residents. The new West
Boca Community Hospital is
within walking distance. How
wonderful. I thought, that the
Jewish community will soon have
"a place to call our own."
We met several directors of
various divisions and heard about
the Endowment Foundation, the
Community Relations Council
(which is comprised of represen-
tatives of the over 70 Jewish
organizations in our community),
Young Leadership
Committees' Heads Named
Stan Fishbein, chairman of the
Young Leadership Division, has
announced the following appoint-
ments to the Executive Commit-
tee: Darryl Kogan and Craig
Richman as vice chairmen, Jeff
Kune as chairman of the Missions
and Conferences Committee,
Gary Scharf as chairman of the
Social Committee and Stephen
Melcer as chairman of the Cam-
paign Committee.
The Young Leadership Division,
geared toward singles and mar-
rieds in their 20's and 30's. was
designed to provide a much need-
ed forum for young Jews desiring
an opportunity to participate in
Jewish communal life.
According to Stan Fishbein,
"the goals of young leadership in
elude the education and develop-
ment of a strong Jewish identity
among its members through a
diverse program of education,
social and cultural activities."
This year, the YLD (Young
Leadership Division) will focus on
a number of activities. The first,
primarily a social function, is a
twilight cocktail reception at the
Atnum Cafe on Thursday, Nov.
14, between 5:30 and 8 p.m. Gary
Scharf, chairman of the Social
Committee, is committed to
establishing a group of young pro-
fessionals willing to participate in
Federation-sponsored activities.
According to Gary, "the cocktail
reception is a non-fundraiser,
designed to attract future Jewish
leaders and help create an
autonomous group that, through
socializing, will become better
educated and more committed
Jews."
A second event, under both the
Education and Social Committee,
is the sponsoring of Sally Fox,
noted actress and dramatist who
will perform for the YLD on Sun-
day evening, Nov. 24. The perfor-
mance is classified as Jewish En-
counter Theater. Ms. Fox is
famous for her portrayal of con-
temporary Jewish stereotypes
and her ability to carry on a
dialogue with the audience while
playing these characters. Because
of the unusual nature of Ms. Fox's
performance, seating will be
limited. Those interested in ex-
perimental theatre will find this a
most rewarding evening.
Under the leadership of Jeff
Kune. the Missions and Con-
ferences Committee of YLD is ac-
tively promoting the Young
Leadership Conference in
Young Leadership Division
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
is pleased to announce its first event
of the season!
Please mark your calendars to attend the
Twilight Cocktail Reception
to be held on
THURSDAY EVENING
November 14,1985
from 5:30 to 8:00 p.m. at the beautiful
ATRIUM CAFE, in the Atrium Plaza Building,
1515 N. Federal Highway in Boca Raton.
Hors d'oeuvres Entertainment Cash Bar
Couvert: $10.00 advance, $12.50 at the door
NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS
Washington on March 2-4, 1986.
According to Jeff, "the con-
ference is one of the most impor-
tant activities any young person
interested in becoming a leader in
the Jewish community can par-
ticipate in."
The conference provides an op-
portunity to meet with senators
and congressmen, to lobby on
l>ehalf of Jewish issues, to meet
Israeli government officials. It is
expected that President Reagan
will address the group.
According to Jeff, the South
County Jewish Federation is so
committed to participation in the
conference that a subsidy will be
provided for those individuals in-
terested in attending.
According to chairman Stan
Fishbein, "Young Leadership is
an investment in the future of
World Jewry. It is the overall goal
of the YLD to become the link for
young Jewish adults and the more
established Jewish community. As
YLD continues to grow, it will
become increasingly more signifi-
cant and influential, thus, your in-
volvement in this program from
the beginning is extremely impor-
tant. It is up to you whether or not
you want your voice to count."
The Federation representative
to the YLD is Dr. Robert G.
Fish man. For any information on
this division, contact Dr. Fishman
at the Federation office.
Canadian Jewish
Congress Resolution
TORONTO (JTA) The
Canadian Jewish Congress' na-
tional executive committee
recently adopted a resolution af-
firming its "repugnance of apar-
theid as alien to the Jewish ethic."
The resolution added: "We call on
the South African governemnt to
abolish without delay any laws
based on racial discrimination and
to bring about a just society based
on negotiations with all races."
Tne resolution follows a similar
motion adopted at the Com-
monweath Jewish Council con-
ference recently held in Ottawa.
the Missions department, which
runs subsidized trips to Israel, and
the Jewish Floridian of South
County, the Federation's weekly
newspaper.
It was now 1:30, and I felt ex-
hilirated and tired. My mind was
still busily absorbing all I had
seen. I tried to sort out how I
could participate in some of the
experiences I had encountered. I
knew that there were literally
thousands of Jews in this area
who unaware of what is happen-
ing in our Jewish community.
Perhaps they could come on a
Local Mission! Perhaps I could
write articles for tfcj '
dian (we were told tvT
"Muled to more tha*
households) describing
Never again would
why a portion of the U;*fl
Uon campaign money w*l
local services. I anTpSl
Jew in South County wJ
mg care of our own and i
the future of the Jewish,
community.
(This is the end of the 1
However don.,
everything you
newspapers-comeon
and see for yourself)
UN Tells Arafat
Continued from Page 1
after the special anniversary ses-
sion ends.
Another possibility, though very
remote according to the
diplomats, is that the Arabs and
their allies will introduce a new
resolution in the next few days to
invite Arafat to the special adver-
sary session.
Israeli sources declared that the
decision not to introduce the
resolution inviting Arafat was the
result of intense pressure by the
U.S., by leaders of other Western
countries, by Secretary General
Javier Perez de Cuellar and by the
President of the General
Assembly.
The Assembly was scheduled to
vote on the resolution Friday, but
because of this pressure, which in-
cluded diplomatic contacts in
various capitals in which Israeli
diplomats participated th.i
on was made to mZ.,
vote until Monday.
forts to remove the draft,
diplomats. Canada mLde?L
that ite Prime Minister wi,
participate in the annivenJ
sion if Arafat was invited
Canada, it was noted, I
ties with Third World'
and exerted its influeh,
them. Major Western Eai
countries had contacts wjtfc]
World countries, expUim
them that to invite Arafati
in effect destroy the 40th i
aary session and would,
severe impact on the futurei
tionsof the UN and its <
When Assembly .
Pinies announced that the i
tion was removed, most i
Arab countries and the:
of the resolution werei
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A Rabbi
loMMENTS
IThe following is brought to our
^iers by the South County
Ibbinica'l Association. If there
topics you would like our
bbis to discuss, please submit
fcm to The Floridian,
By RABBI GREGORY
S. MARX
Temple Beth El
Of Boca Raton
I Much of thin world is so
onic. We witness PLO terrorists
rike against the western world,
the world, in turn, condemn-
Israel.
luch of this world ia so
jnic. The American Arab Anti-
crimination Committee assails
Gael's trade relationship with
uth Africa, claiming that Israel
in oppressive state, not only to
ilestinians, but also to the blacks
South Africa. They ignore,
never, the fact that the Arabs'
with South Africa is 20
pes that of Israel's. They ignore
fact that Arab states provide
percent of South Africa's oil
e nth Africa's gold exports. They
|us only upon the miniscule rela-
lip that Israel has with South
nca, which she has out of
kessity, because other nations
Ive economically boycotted
lL
luch of this world is so
|nic. The former Democratic
Senator from South Dakota,
fies G. Abourezk, tells America
to support Israel financially
use of America's own finan-
woes. He claims that $2.6
Bon of aid is wasted on Israel.
I fails to point out that the aid to
Arab countries in 1984 was
^r $3.4 billion. Only Israel pro-
es Democratic stability in the
(Idle East. Only Israel is the
(ally of America and the West.
Abourezk claims that aid to
is wasted. The Arab na-
ks, which America supports to
reater degree, teeter back and
th between the Soviet bloc na-
ils and West, depending upon
has the better arms deals for
m. But Abourezk ignores this
and attempts to drive a
ige between this country and
lei.
Inch of this world is so
ic. American Jews support
Policeman
Continued from Page 1
uric El Ghirba synagogue, the
pt in Tunisia, was packed with
shippers. The policeman "who
pVnly went berserk," accQr-
: to the witnesses, opened fire
pandemonium broke out in
synagogue as the dead and
knded fell, crying out in pin.
imisian authorities said the
lr raced to a nearby highway
Ire he tied to commander a
|k. When the driver, a Moslem,
pted, he was shot to death.
Urity agents later cornered the
be man who, they said, resisted
kst and was slightly wounded.
finisian Jews were described
K-ing "very, very worried"
bit*- Bourguiba's long personal
|rd of moderation and pro-
fs of protection. Community
ers and members plainly fear
outbreaks of anti-Jewish
fcnce.
IEY POINT out that when
synagogue was being attack-
[local school children were
ing anti-Israel demonstra-
nearby.
France, Tunisian and other
saw parallels between the
shootings ad the 1980 bomb
fk on the Rue Copernic
fogue in Paris which killed
people and wounded nine. It
(occurred on Simchat Torah.
Friday. October 25. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Israel by word of mouth and finan-
cial contributions, yet, less than
22 percent of American Jews have
ever touched Israeli soil. A record
405,000 North Americans visited
Israel in 1984, but the miracle on
the Mediterranean, with its
history, archeology, biblical
residents, beauty of storied land-
scape and the faces of the harden-
ed, yet sensitive Sabras, has never
been seen, first hand, by the vast
majority of American Jews.
In 1986, let's end the irony.
Visit Israel. Your visit can do so
much to help the struggling
economy. One tourist visit means
about $800 for Israel. Multiply
that by 100,000 visitors, and it
means eighty million dollars in
new funds which Israel needs to
balance its strained economy. If
one thing has been proven by ter-
rorism throughout Europe in re-
cent months, it is that it is safer to
travel in Israel than to travel
either by plane or by cruise ship
through western Europe. Visit
Israel. Spend your time in the land
of your ancestors, rather than in
Europe. Let the miracle touch
your heart. Walk along the shore
of Tel Aviv. Visit the marketplace
and the synagogues of Jerusalem.
Breathe the clean mountain air of
the mystical city of Safed. Bathe
in the refreshingly cool water of
the Sea of Galilee. Meet the Israeli
people, the people who dedicate
their lives to "the dream."
I have rarely met a Jew who
would not defend Israel's right to
exist in principle, yet I have fre-
quently met a Jew who had never
been to the place that he/she
defends with his/her heart and
soul.
This is ironic. In 1986, let the
irony end. Lead your family and
yourself to the land of your
historic origin. On the one hand,
you will refresh your own souls.
On the other, you will show your
support through deed, rather than
through word of mouth.
Chef For All Seasons
By ANITA SHALLEY
The following is a terrific recipe
to have on hand. It's quick and
easy to assemble and it's attrac-
tive to the eye. I decorate it with
pimentoes and olives and serve it
as an hors d'oeuvres before a dairy
meal or for a lunch with a salad of
cucumbers and tomatoes.
Salmon Mousse
1 envelope gelatin (kosher)
2 Tbsp. lemon juice
1 small diced onion
xk cup boiling water
lk cup mayonnaise
1 1-lb. can salmon drained
lk Tsp. paprika
1 Tsp. dill weed
1 cup heavy cream
Pour first four ingredients into
processor (gelatin last) and blend
for 30 seconds, then add the lk cup
mayonnaise, the salmon, paprika
and dill weed and blend for 30
seconds more. Add the cup of
Anita Shalley
heavy cream and blend again for
10 more seconds. Pour into oiled
fish mold, cover and chill in
refrigerator for a few hours. After
unmolding decorate if desired
with pimentoes and olives and sur-
round with parsley.
w &
where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Pub** Stores wtth
Freeh Danleh Bakeries Only.
Top with Pubftx Premium
lc Cream
Apple Pie
n49
<
A vasabfe at Pubfx Storaa wNft
Freeh Danleh Bakeries Only.
Sugar Cookies
(Whan you buy one dozen
chocolate cNp cooWee for $1.92)
(Limit One Deal Pleaaa)

Available at Pubftx Storaa with
Fraati Danleh Bakeriee Only.
Ptaki or Seeded,
Sliced or linefeed
Rye Bread
JW
*
Available at AN Publix Storaa
and Danish Bakeries.
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake..................acn$169
Specially Decorated for Halloween
Holiday Cup Cakes...... V-
Blueberry Muffins.........V s149
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpkin Face
Cookies.........................each 35c
Mini Bagelettes..........12 $1
Prices Effective
October 24 thru 30.1985
Quantity
Right* Reserved


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 25, 1985
On Church and State
Seek Balance of Power Not Overzealous Separation
By IRVING GREENBERG
American Jews have been over-
whelmingly for separation of
church and state and for good
reason. Through the Middle Ages,
religion and the state were closely
tied: citizenship was defined
religiously. Inevitably, then,
heretics had little or no rights.
Jews were condemned to be out-
siders, living on tolerance untill
it ran out.
Klinghoffer Killed
Because He Was A Jew
There can be little doubt that Leon Klinghoffer. the
frail 69-year-old New York stroke victim, was singled
out for murder by the terrorists who took over the
Italian cruise liner Achille Lauro last week simply
because he was Jewish. The second announced victim,
to whom the terrorists fortunately never got in their
plan, was a Jewish woman, apparently also singled
out for the same reason.
The ship was taken over on Monday of last week
(Oct. 7). It was not until the terrorists "gave up" on
Wednesday, or perhaps a day or two after, that Kl-
inghoffer's murder and identity were confirmed.
Certainly, the terrorists themselves did not report
that they had shuffled passenger passports like decks
of cards to come up with "Jewish-sounding names."
That information came from others. Indeed, as of last
Monday, representatives of the Palestine Liberation
Organization at the United Nations and elsewhere in
the world, as well as Egypt's President Hosni
Mubarak himself, were still insisting that there had
been no murder at all that Klinghoffer was simply
"frightened to death." After all, he had a bad heart,
didn't he? The body of an old man that washed up in
Syria Tuesday perhaps tells their lie.
It is a rare tribute to the media that they made little
or nothing of the fact that Klinghoffer was Jewish or,
indeed, a chairman of an Israel Bonds campaign divi-
sion in New York City.
If something positive at all has come out of the
Achille Lauro affair, it is that for the first time the
United States stood up to terrorists and put them on
warning, in President Reagan's words: "You can run,
but you can't hide." The startling American intercep-
tion of the Egyptian jetliner spiriting the terrorists
away in the deal arranged for their freedom by Presi-
dent Mubarak to leave the Italian liner and its
passengers in peace took a forthright stand: Don't
mess with our citizens anymore not Jewish, not
hyphenated-anything, not any American citizens.
Americans Stand Proud
It is the interception itself that raises the negatives
the anger between the United States and the
Italians for letting Muhammed Abbas go. Abbas was
recently elected to the PLO's 11-member executive
committee with the special blessing of Yasir Arafat.
He was one of two PLO officials sent to the Achille
I^auro tied up at Port Said to "negotiate" the depar-
ture of the terrorists, and who accompanied them on
the Egyptian jetliner out of the country when U.S.
fighter planes intercepted it and forced it to land in
Italy.
There is also the anger between the U.S. and
Egypt, stirred by President Mubarak's demand Mon-
day that President Reagan apologize to all Egyptians
because of the interception a demand Mr. Reagan
said Tuesday he has no intention of doing.
The list of negatives is long and complicated, but in
the end Americans for the moment stand a bit pro-
uder because of what our government did in retalia-
tion against the terrorists. Moreover, there is the
sense for the first time that finally the Administration
understands in its gut what terrorism is all about and
that people like Yasir Arafat are not simply what they
claim to be.
FloridiaN
ol Semtk Ctmmtj
FRfD SMOCMET
Editor and PuDliahar
SUZANNE SHOCHET
E lacutcva Editor
MARTY EHANN
Diraclor ol Commun.catK>. Souttt County JMMM Fadaration
ilhn
a* MMVMay. > Waaar, iiHiici 1 n> (41 kumI
sJeoZaCiaaa aoatafa'atd at Boca "alon Fla USFS M2M IMN 0274-ttM
POSTMASTER: Send address change* to The Jewish Floridian,
P O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
mm qatoN OFFICE MS Spanah BMJ N W Boca Raton, Fla 33431 Phona 36S-2737
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r^-MMri lamlaft Aooaal South County Jawlatt Fadafalkxi. Inc. Otfieana Praaloant
STEr^atoScT vTp'nMoI. Manor* Baa*. Eric W Dack.ngaf. Larry Chma
SSltory. Arnold Roaawthal; Traaaurar. Shaldon Jorrtlft Exacuthra Dtradof. Rat* Bruca S
jmrian FkxkJlan doaa not ouarantaa Kaahcuth of Maccnandlaa Advarliaad
UJBSCrWPTWfl RATES Local Araa S3J0 Annual (2 Ya*/ Minimum $7). by mantbarshio South
fS^SSShf^^. 338 Span*h Rrvar Brvd N.W, Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phor*
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out oi Town upon "-* 10 HESHVAN 5746
Friday. October 25, 1985 Number 35
Volume 7
U.S. Past Not Secular
The U.S. was the first major
country funded in modern times.
Modern culture was sympathetic
to pluralism. Capitalism favored
social peace, a neutral govern-
ment and an unfettered economy
to allow maximum production and
distribution. Modern science
wanted to be rid of religious and
state interference. And the domi-
nant modern philosophy was
liberal. The New World set-
tlements were established by out-
siders, many of whom had been
persecuted in Europe. These fac-
tors combined with the open-
ness and great opportunities of
the land set the ground for the
Founding Fathers to disestablish
religion for the sake of social
peace and democracy.
Nevertheless, America was far
from a secularist country. There
was almost universal belief in
God. (To this day, Americans
register belief in God in the 90th
port-entiles, whereas in Europe
the percentages are in the 70s and
in Japan, in the 50s.) Religion in
this country gave up establish-
ment, but gained power and in-
fluence as a result.
In Europe, the Catholic Church
was government-established and
was often abusive of others, and
frequently excessively formal and
routinized. In America, it struggl-
ed against exclusion and
discrimination and developed a
more vital laity and clergy. The
black church was very strong ser-
ving as a vehicle for dignity and
hope as well as an agent of social
solidarity and mutual help. As
Alexis de Tocqueville pointed out
in his classic study, "Democracy
in America", religion undergirded
the whole democratic system.
Religion gave democracy sanctity,
a sense of purpose and a higher
meaning in a framework of shared
values. This enabled parties to
disagree strongly (and policy
alternatives to develop) without
losing the consensus which binds
all together and makes
disagreements or even being out
of power liveable.
The price for this religious con-
tribution was that separation of
church and state was not com-
plete. Christianity as the basis of
American life was tacitly assumed
in many areas Protestant Chris-
tianity at that. The public schools
were weak untill 100 years ago,
and they casually used Christian
(Protestant) elements in their pro-
grams and curriculum. Not untill
1960, could a Catholic be elected
President of the United States.
Blue laws and a host of other
restrictions testified to the unself-
conscious Christian elements in
national life. Jews suffered from
legal disabilities and social exclu-
sion later on. And there was
pressure on all groups, including
Jews, to give up distinctiveness
and conform to "American"
norms and expectations.
Tree Pluralism ia New
The miracle of full American ac-
ceptance for Jews was made
possible by another historic shift.
The lessons of World War II
(including the Holocaust)
dishonored racism and bigotry.
First Catholic, then black,
breakthroughs made it easier for
all groups to assert their right to a
genuine pluralism. The tremen-
dous development of media and
their capacity to expose
everybody to everybody else's
culture, religion and lifestyles led
to a growing pluralism of ex-
perience and values. Decades of
prosperity led to increased in-
dividualism, secularization,
hedonism and self-assertion. A
great rise in higher education also
developed more sophisticated,
more secular and more tolerant
elites. It all came together and
America became truly pluralist. In
a remarkable display of ment-
schlickkeit and decency, the ma-
jority American culture voluntari-
ly gave up its monopoly and in-
vited Jews in for full, truly equal
citizenship. This pluralism was un-
paralleled in diaspora history and
possibly in human civilization.
Jews would have to be out of their
minds not to guard this achieve-
ment fiercely.
However, there was a price for
the new situation. Some Pro-
testants felt deprived. Catholics
needed more help for their
parochial school system. The free
availability of alternative
lifestyles including pathological
elements like drugs and por-
nography seemed to many
traditionalists to be swamping all
values. Tolerance too often turned
into indifference. Affluence led to
such phenomena as consumerism,
self-centeredness and weakening
of the bonds of family and society.
The spread of abortion was a
moral gain to some, but created
an abhorrent moral situation to
significant numbers of others.
Sometimes the pursuit of
pluralism appeared to weaken the
chance to teach values and
religion altogether, for fear of of-
fending some limited group. The
result was weakening of political
consensus and a growth in
polarization. The 60's and 70's
showed that these developments
could threaten civil discourse and
civic life in America. There was
also some loss of overall meaning
and societal cohesion.
Fear of Right Wing
One response to the new situa-
tion was the growth of conser-
vatism and the religious right-
wing groups, and the appearance
of such phenomena as the Moral
Majority. These developments
have alarmed many Jews. Jews
have remained highly visible
leaders of tM fight' for pure
separation of church and state. In
the last two decades, the state
(and federal) governments sought
ways of providing help (in the
form of social services) to
parochial schools. Jewish
organizations have been active in
such groups as PEARL, which
went to court to fight any and all
forms of help. (One is tempted to
paraphrase Mencken's famous
dictum defining a 'Puritan': a
liberal separationist is a person
who cannot sleep at night for fear
that some time, some place, some
child is getting a religious educa-
tion with some government help.)
The official program of NJCRAC
The alliance of Jewish Com-
munity Relations Councils re-
mains very much tilted toward
simon pure separation of church
and state.
Separation of church and state
is not an ultimate end in itself.
Jews should support it as the best
framework for civil discourse and
religious creativity in all the
groups. But a total decline in
religion is not good, either. As
Milton Himmelfarb argued: What
profit is there for Jews if the
separation doctrine succeeds in
keeping the Ten Commandments
from being posted at a public
school? Parochial schools are an
important source of pluralist
values in a society which could
become monolithically secular.
Healthy Counterbalance
It is disturbing that the net-
works and the media are so
favorable to all "outsiders" in-
cluding, by a 'halo' effect, ter-
rorists. It is good that the Moral
Majority criticizes them and
makes them more self-conscious
and sensitive to the need to in-
clude right and conservative con-
cerns. Better that influence than
government intervention or other
forms of censorship. Intimidation
by the right-wing is bad, but a
counterbalancing influence for the
right is healthy.
The consensual Jewish model
should stress not separatbi
its own sake, but rauiVrTT1
of power, religious and
which is the safest cond,
Jews and all other livina,
It was bad for the jj1
Christianity dominated 0
and political life, it u equaji
for Jews in the Sovier
where a secularist philosphvj
ly dominates the national
Breaking up and distnlj
power is the Jewish gtfl
sometimes that means
religion should be strength,
against secularist excesses t
as at other times it meami
secular positions or p|B
freedoms must be upheld i
religious aggression. Of
separation of church and i
mains a bulwark of den
and Jewish rights, but it is w]
absolute.
Work on Common Groumk
Jews could and should -|
some common ground witkl,
right-wing groups, in return)
their resocializing to o
pluralism. Jews can worktol,
ways of funding governmegj
for parochial schools ,.
assurances of teaching wtta |
nuine respect for ill), nil
search for precisely defined (
stitutional ways to check y,
nography (a cowbird whidt
legitimately deposits its ego)
the nest of freedom of speechttL
common alliance to Strega]
family life and values. Jem
work to protect the right to i
tion, while jointly seeking wm
making it the last resort andi
casual procedure. Strengt
religious and/or personal
will help ensure that
democratic culture and n
system will retain its vitality.
Obviously, some Jewi
prefer to push the 'traditi
liberal agenda. But u-aditioril
other Jews who are more fleda]
in the above areas should dm
couraged to follow these
ings. Jews should have en
tions to all candidates of the rij
as well as the left. Should T
right threaten to overbear/
will be room to shift the re!
weight "f Jewish action
again.
The re-creation of a Ch
America would be a disaster!
Jews. But the chances of pre*.
ting such a development L
greater if there is a dialog**]
partial alliances rather than
pie dismissal of right-wngjl
cerns. A broader scale M
debate on this matter is longi-1
due in Jewish life.
(Irving Gresnberg it V"*^
CLAL The National m
Center for Learn\*l *
Leadership.)
Schifter
Nominated
WASHINGTON Richard Schifter. U.b. "F
tative to the United NWJ
mission for Human WJJ-
1981, has been nonunial
President Reagan to be AiJ
Secretary of State *M
RighUandHunuuiitaninMJI
He succeeds Elliott Ahjjjl
has been named A" I
Secretary of State for ^
American Affairs.
also Deputy U.S. ^yM
to the United N^jS
Council in 1984-85. A WJ|
lawyer, he has been**M
Council since l9W^tM
na. Austria he is a ^ra
College o the C.tyol
and Yale Law School.


Aliya Council Launches Year
With 'Evening in Israel'
Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Pagfe'5
Press Digest
m from South County will,
jtually, go to live in Israel in
\\m numbers, for one reason
[other. While South County is
k young Jewish community
Jpeoplc are still first coming
ltd live, as the Jewish popula-
Ihere jjrows there are bound
1 more and more persons with
Merest in eventually making
I lives in Israel.
east, this is the conviction of
pohen, Aliya Shaliach for
Florida. (A shaliach is an
j from Israel. Uri Cohen is
lissary of the Jewish Agency
111. partment, in his second
Bs representative to South
In effect, says Cohen,
[are already quite a number
pth County families bet-
40 and 50 who have a son
lighter that has made aliya
s. moved to Israel). But in
ases that occurred before
ami lies moved to South
^e could be many reasons for
; aliya, by people young and
Ice. Historically, the massive
of immigration to Israel
as a result of negative
; such as persecution and
\y. However, Israel needs
ntial numbers of olim un-
fits) from the West in order
rive and develop; some of
|will come for religious or
;ical reasons, such as the
[that only in Israel can one
crmplete Jew. Others will
pursue life in a kibbutz
tyle which exists nowhere
the world. Still others may
wish to retire in a place where
their dollars will go much further,
buying into a condominium like
those which have flourished in
Florida, but with a cost-of-living
less than half, so that modest fix-
ed incomes, and even social securi-
ty payments, might be more than
adequate to live on. This last.
Cohen believes, is the "wave of
the future."
Realistically, says Cohen, it
does not appear that massive
numbers of American Jews will
move to Israel. Still, several tens
of thousands have done so since
1948, and those who want to con-
sider the possibility (or the
challenge) should be encouraged.
Just as most Jews support Israel
and various connected projects
financially and politically, they
should support the Aliya move-
ment and those who are willing to
make the move.
It was for this purpose that an
ALIYA COUNCIL was set up in
South County several months ago.
A number of individuals who
share the conviction that Aliya
should be encouraged and sup-
ported got together to form it,
and at its very first meeting the
council had 30 interested people
(only a handful of whom are ac-
tually contemplating moving to
Israel). These individuals range
from their early 20's to their 60's.
The Aliya Council sees its task
as an educational one primarily
to dispel many myths which peo-
ple have developed about moving
to and living in Israel, and to pro-
vide concrete information about
the various programs, benefits, in-
centives and aid available to those
making the move. Another func-
tion is to create methods of
assisting, practically, those who
plan such a move, and a support
system after the move was made.
It should be noted that the Aliya
Council is NOT intended merely
for those interested in Aliya for
themselves; every person who
feels aliya should be encouraged
can be part of the council. "It's an
excellent application of the com-
munity theme ONE DREAM,
ONE PEOPLE, ONE
DESTINY," according to one
council member.
The Aliya Council will
sponsor its first communi-
ty program on Sunday,
Nov. 3, at 7 p.m. It will be
an "Evening In Israel"
with food, music and
Israeli folk-dance, and an
entertaining guest speaker
Rabbi Jack Green of
Miami (formerly of
Baltimore). There will be
no admission charge and
no solicitation. As an add-
ed treat, children of the
Jewish Community Day
School will present their
play "This Is Your Life,
Israel." The program will
be held at the Adolph and
Rose Levis Jewish Com-
munity Center, 336 NW
Spanish River Blvd., Boca
Raton.
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN,
Director of Communications,
South County Jewish
Federation)
Israel Bonds
Advisory
Bonds' Cabinet Convenes
recent rainy Sunday morn-
'hyllis and Gene Squires
their home for the first
^t meeting of the 1985-36
I Bond campaign.
I mood of everyone was sun-
as all present enjoyed a
jous brunch, plans were
ed for an exciting year.
20 cabinet members hold
positions in Israel Bonds:
|Squires is executive chair,
rd Bobick represents Prime
snt's Club ($100,000 and
Abner Levine heads the
Minister's Club ($25,000
per), and Richard Fishman
lates the Ambassador's
of Trustees ($10,000 and
ng as members-at-large
fenry Brenner, Maurice
Walter Warheit, and
Weinberger. The Speaker's
for Investments includes
[Donoff, Stanley Fishbein
bI Halpern. They will speak
" gatherings for those in-
in learning more about
turn investments.
\\ Theodore Feldman is the
with the Rabbinical
pition and Shelly Boothe will
stablish a strong Sabra
($1,000 and over) among
and younger age group.
Jaffe represents the
lion's Jewish Community
ktion and Harold Kay is the
pampaign Chair and coor-
_of office volunteers. An-
litehill will represent the
and contractors. The
will be represented by
Bonds' cabinet during meeting at the Squires' home.
Sam Fox and Philip Rosenblum,
and Howard Pittman will be the
liaison with Del-Aire.
The distinguished group came
away excited and looking forward
to another banner year for Israel
Bonds in South County.
Local Student To London
Jerry Clifford, a P'aw
political science student at FAU,
has been selected to serve in an in-
ternship program with a London
Member of Parliament, through
Northwestern University in
Boston.
Jerry, a junior at FAU, is a
member of Hillel and attends ser-
vices at Temple Beth El. He
comes from Staten Island, N.Y.,
but has been living for the past
three years with an aunt in Boca
Raton.
Under the program, for which
Jerry has had to mobilize some
funds locally, he will spend four
months working with the MP, and
study in Kent, and the renowned
London School of Economics.
Frankly, we'd much
prefer to report on press
coverage of what is going on
in the American Jewish
community. There are
healthy debates, and a
dynamic process of "coming
of age" is occurring, in our
opinion, in our own com-
munity as well as in many
others.
Alas, almost everyone,
however, is preoccupied
with the phenomenon of ter-
rorism, even though most of
us are exposed only to the
proverbial iceberg tip.
While there is certainly
room to criticize much of the
media especially televi-
sion for their acts of omis-
sion and slants in the
coverage, the chief criticism
stems not so much from bias
as from distortions, omis-
sions and a lack of balance in
the services provided by the
news sources, the wire ser-
vices and foreign
correspondents.
Thus it happened that the
murder of seven Israelis,
three of them children, in
Sinai two weeks ago, was
treated as an insignificant
story by the general press.
And the other murder of
two more Israelis in the Ju-
dean Hills a few days before
that, by the same terrorist
cell which had earlier
murdered at least on two oc-
casions, went virtually un-
noticed. (As did a subse-
quent search by the Israeli
army, its confrontation with
the remaining five members
of the cell, and killing four
of them in an exchange of
fire; and its subsequent
bulldozing of their houses in
an Arab village .)
Worse than that: a subse-
quent statement by Egyp-
tian President Mubarak that
the murder of the seven was
"a minor incident" was also
not reported or dismissed
lightly by the press. It is not
difficult to picture the press
reaction were things the
other way around; imagine
an Israeli soldier killing
seven Arabs in a refugee
camp in Gaza, and Premier
Shimon Peres dismissing it
as a "minor incident" .. .
We feel compelled,
therefore, to present the
facts of this "minor inci-
dent": Four families were
on a trip to Sinai during the
Succoth holyday, in four
cars. On their second day,
some of the children were
walking up a sand dune at
Ras Bureka, some 50
kilometers south of Eilat on
the shore of the Gulf of
Aqaba, when an Egyptian
soldier yelled "Allah
A-kbar"* and started
shooting. The soldier, a fun-
damentalist supporter of
Ayatollah Khomeini, had
just finished his prayers.
Some of the adults following
behind the children were
also caught in the spray of
fire, while the other par-
ticipants in the camping trip
were prevented by other
Egyptian soldiers from ap-
proaching those who were
hit.
Two of the Israelis were
killed outright. One of the
children was hit in the aor-
ta, and there are some
doubts wJTether or not his
life could have been saved.
But a post mortem in Israel
showed that at least four of
those shot were injured and
died of subsequent loss of
blood over a period of
several hours and there is
no doubt their lives could
have been saved with ap-
propriate, prompt medical
attention.
This medical attention
was delayed as the Egyp-
tians waited for a responsi-
ble officer to arrive from
Nueiba, several miles to the
south; and then waited for
representatives of the multi-
national peacekeeping force
in Sinai to arrive in order to
evacuate the victims
while those bled to death.
Other Egyptian soldiers,
reportedly, stood and wat-
ched the shooting, making
no effort to stop the maniac.
In fact, according to one of
the wounded children, two
of them were actually
laughing as the soldier kept
shooting short bursts inter-
mittently for a couple of
hours.
Killed in the incident were
Judge Chaman Shelah, his
wife liana and their
daughter Tzlil; Anita Gripel,
who shielded her daughter
Tali with her body; Amir
Baum, aged 12; Ofrit Turel,
aged 12; and Dina Barry,
aged 10.
Dina Barry and her
parents and younger
brother are cousins of a
local resident, and recent-
ly spent a year in the U.S.
on a sabbatical.
Premier Shimon Peres
did not react by suspending
the talks on Taba, and the
press in the U.S. did not
comment that this incident
(or similar ones, more ob-
viously terror acts) were
hampering the "peace
process" ..
British Envoy Told
Of Israel's Displeasure
JERUSALEM (JTA) Ac-
ting Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens has summoned British Am-
bassador William Squire to the
Foreign Ministry to convey
Israel's displeasure over British
plans to sell Jordan and Saudi
Arabia $4.4 billion worth of com-
bat aircraft and other advanced
weaponry and to protest Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher's in-
vitation to two ranking members
of the Palestine Liberation
Organisation to meet with her in
London.
I


"*a*
i in- JfWisn rioiiuiaii 01 *><)UT
Sunfy/fTSay' October 25. 1985
Chai-Lights
of the
Jewish Community Day School
By ROBIN BRALOW
The Joy of
Kabbalat Shabbat
Fridays are special at the South
Community Jewish Day School.
The students dress more formally
than on other days girls wear
skirts or dresses and a feeling
of celebration permeates the air.
On Fridays, the school holds a
Kabbalat Shabbat ceremony,
welcoming the Sabbath.
Each class holds its own service,
followed later by an assembly with
a ceremony held at each of the two
campuses. The school ceremony is
led by the music teachers. Elissa
Grynspan and Ruth Etkin. who
sing Sabbath songs, after the
candles are lit and the kxddush is
made with grape juice (taking the
place of wine) in the traditional
rituals.
Each class gives its own inter-
pretation to the class ceremonies,
and all are unique and lovely. A
moving experience, especially, is
the one by the four-year-olds*
class of Andrea Mossovitz, direc-
tor of the Preschool. Ever)- week
an Ima (mother) and Abba (father)
are selected. A beautiful gold
crown with a Magen David is plac-
ed on Ima's head, like a princess.
Abba wears a white kipak (yar-
mulka) as a symbol of purity.
Ima and Abba stand before a
neatly set table, complete with
flowers, a silver wine cup and
covered rhalUik. They conduct the
ritual prayers and candle lighting
with virtually no help from the
teacher, and the entire class joins
in Sabbath songs. The children
eagerly look forward to Kabbalat
Shabbat every week.
As the children become more
adept at Hebrew, they take on
more and more of the service
themselves, with the upper grades
often leading the entire service
from start to finish. A more
joyous way of welcoming the Sab-
bath is difficult to imagine ...
Beaaty harnessed
for school fundraiaiag
The Day School kicked off their
newest fundraiser, Lea Haller In-
ternational, a cosmetic and skin
care line, on Oct. 3.
A check for the first distribution instalment of the bemutt
"G." was presented fry Irwin Fields, Trust Officer rf|
Manufacturers Hanover Trust Co. of Florida (right), foZ
H. Jaffe, director of the Jewish Community Fou wiatim. i
Donor From C.V. Leaves
Bequest For Needy Kids
"Ima" lights the candles at Kabbalat Shabbat.
Preschoolers join in Sabbath songs.
"An Evening of Faces,"
organized by chairperson Linda
Posner and Debbie Shapiro was a
great success. Two make-up con-
sultants demonstrated the Lea
Haller products on four women
who attended the party; two were
given facials, the other two
makeovers. The attentive au-
dience was impressed with the
visible difference between the
'before' and 'after.'
Everyone who attended "An
Evening of Faces" for a contribu
tion of $18 is entitled to a com-
plete facial and makeover in a
Fort Lauderdale Salon or in their
own home. Lea Haller catalogs
were also distributed. These color-
ful catalogs present the full line of
skin-care and cosmetic products
available. An "800" number
makes it simple to order, and
because the Day School is a non-
profit organization, we are given a
20 percent discount on
everything.
Wine, cheese and crackers and
fruit were served. It was an even-
ing enjoyed by all.
Facials and makeovers are
available for $18. If you are in-
terested or desire further infor-
mation contact Robin Bralow of
the Day School at 392-4779.
In Israel Colleges ...
And Local Friends

TAU Prof. Sets Up Judaic Studies
Center At Vatican's U.
A Tel Aviv University professor
has been invited to help organize
the first center for Jewish studies
at the Vatican's Gregoriana
University in Rome. The invita-
tion to Prof. Daniel Carpi, seta a
new precedent in Israeli academic
relations with the Vatican which
has no diplomatic ties with Israel.
Prof. Carpi, who recently com-
pleted three years as director of
the Chaim Rosenberg School for
Jewish Studies at TAU, will spend
the fall semester at Gregoriana,
where he will give a course on the
Jewish communities of Western
Europe and the Mediterranean
from the expulsion of the Jews
from Spain in 1492 to the beginn-
ing of the Zionist movement.
The .Pontificia Universita
Gregoriana, the Vatican's major
Prof. Daniel Carpi
institution, ot higher learning, has
an important institute for the
study of Bible, and is in the pro-
cess of updating its curriculum to
include modem Jewish history,
Prof. Carpi said. The new center,
to be named the Interfaculty
Center of Judaic Studies, will
focus on this period.
Tlie appointment could usher in
a new era of academic exchange
between TAU and Gregoriana
University, according to Pro-
fessor Gabriel Cohen, Tel Aviv's
dean of Humanities. Professor
Ary R. Crollius, dean of
Gregoriana's faculty of theology,
visited TAU earlier this year to
discuss joint research projects and
the exchange of professors and
students with Prof. Carpi and
Pprf. Cohen.
Mr. G. was a quiet, reserved
resident of Century Village West
for the past few years of his life. A
widower, G. was proud of his two
sons who live in New York, and of
the life he devoted to rearing his
family.
When arranging his will, as a
resident of Florida, G.
remembered both his former and
present commitments, and left be-
quests to South County Jewish
Federation and to the Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies in New
York, his former residence.
Counting his blessings, and
recalling his life as an orphan, G.'s
bequest created the "Aaron G.
Memorial Endowment Fund" of
the Jewish Community Trust
Fund, for the education,
maintenance and support of disad
vantaged or needy childrca.|
name given aU>ve, as the y
are fictitious; in keeping vjM
modest and reserved tiuw
his sons requested anonynwji
When you ask Arthur
director of the Jewish I
Foundation, who are the i
who give to the FounditioiJ
says: "People who care abo|
long-term continuity of theJ
Community. To endow' i
give perpetual support.
donors are lifetime conti
the community. Some pn\
little during their lifetime. I
leave a gift to the Fedmt*(
their wills."
G.'s bequest, which will i
to some $200,000 or more, I
already begun to benefit tfaei
munity as the first
was recently paid to the JCF.
Mubarak Promises Peres
Strict Inquiry Into Shootings
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Egypt's President Ha
Mubarak, has written to Premier Shimon Peres to a*
him EgypVs determination to thoroughly examine
tragic event in the Sinai on Oct. 4. The message referred!
the shooting by an Egyptian soldier or policeman of sewj
Israeli campers at Ras Burka, 40 kilometers south of H-
Egypt subsequently said the assailant had run amok.
IN AN ORAL MESSAGE from Mubarak delivered I
the Egyptian Charge d*Affaires, Mohammed BassiunU
Saturday night, Egypt's leader assured Peres, moreir
that he would personally follow the course of
investigation.
800 EMI
it
ONE NUGGETS!
0*
All White
Meat!
&2
Empire
Chkken
Nuftrts.
No fillers or**"
? Nothing Art*"
So much flaw
you don't have*
dip'em toeni^fJZ
Em**
^r&z'sssiss!^^"'
Ml.ml B..ch. FL MKW.o. inc. PW^|
Hiala.h, FL Tropic lc CnpnyM*___^


Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
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T
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 25, 1985
1^^ THE AOOLPH and ROSE LEVIS JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
HAPPENINGS
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Shabbat Funshop
Reaching Out To
The Whole Family
(A personal message
from Karen Albert)
Many years ago a
Lubavitcher Rabbi told me
that our Torah promises us
that we will return to
Judaism through our
children. It's only now, that
I understand what he
meant. .
Shabbat Funshop, offered
through the Early
Childhood Department of
the Levis JCC, is my way of
reaching out to Jewish
families through our
children. When I am given
the opportunity to teach
two- and three-year-olds the
rituals of Shabbat and to im-
part to them my love of
Judaism and belief in G-d
there is no greater pleasure.
Every week our children
bake challah to take home
for their family Shabbat.
We sing songs, we dance,
we pray. The children make
their own kiddush cups,
Shabbat candlesticks,
challah covers and other
Shabbat crafts.
When you enter our room,
be prepared to fall in love
. Our little boys wear kip-
pot, and our girls select col-
orful kerchiefs for their
heads. The only light in the
room is that emanating
from the Shabbat candles. I
help our children to unders-
tand that two Shabbat
candles can light up an en-
tire room. In addition, Shab-
bat candles lit in every
Jewish home can light up
the entire world. I ask the
children: "Who is in this
room besides us?" and they
quietly whisper to me.
"G-d.'1 The children are
mesmerized -by the mood
created in the room.
Last year I had 12
children enrolled in the
Shabbat Funshop. Several
mothers came to me and
asked me to teach them the
Sabbath blessings. I was
told that only two of the 12
families had previously lit
candles on Friday evenings
but when class was over
in June all 12 were lighting
Shabbat candles and
reciting the blessings. To
me this was the greatest
moment, the ultimate
payback of the job. Ten
families began a return to
practicing Judaism through
their children ...
For more information on
the Shabbat Funshop call
me, Karen Albert, at
395-5546.
TWEENS TAKE OVER
GAMEROOM
Fun was the main object
last week when the Youth
Department of the Levis
JCC had its first Gameroom
Tournament. And fun was
had by all for 4Vz hours of
buzzing, binging, shooting,
and zapping. The scores
have been taHied and we
have our Grand Prize
Winner!!
Stewart Blodinger, age
14, had a whopping score of
144,550 on Joust.
Congratulations, Stewart!
The Tournament began at
2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13 and
lasted until 6:30 p.m. All
told, over 403 games were
played. That's an average of
26 games a person! Michael
Levy won the most matches
with 8 wins. Everyone who
participated in a match won
at least once. Scores for the
highest games are as
follows:
Sue Warshal, Moonpatrol,
54,220; Jonathan Gould,
Tron, 20,629; Ryan Shore,
Donkeykong Jr., 21,600;
Stewart Blodinger, Joust,
144,550; Sue Warshal,
Mooncrest, 10,680; Kevin
Kalbkauf, Super Pac Man,
17,850; Joy Steinberg, Pac
Man, 15,050; Sue Warshal.
Q-Bert, 29,749; Jonathan
Gould; Tempest, 65,883;
Sharon Levy; Pac Man Plus,
10,721; Ron Goldstein. Cen-
tipede, 70,688.
The Tournament's grand
prize was a gift certificate
to a local record store.
Other prizes included free
token passes of various
denominations. Congratula-
tions to everyone who par-
ticipated and a very special
thanks to Lisa Blodinger for
all her help and endurance.
The Gameroom Tourna-
ment was just one program
in a series of programs
designed for Tweens
(grades 6th-8th). Also plann-
ed for Tweens is a trip to
Atlantis, an Ice Skating Ex-
cursion, an overnight, and a
Boat Cruise. To join the
Tween Club, call Bari at
395-5546.
SPECIAL NOTICE
Beginning Monday, Oct.
14, the Jewish Community
Center will provide Adult
supervision for those
children participating in
Classes here at the Center.
Supervision will be from 3-6
p.m. on Mondays, Tuesdays
and Wednesdays.
This Service is specifically
for children who have
classes at 3:30 p.m., 3:45
p.m., 4:30 p.m., or 4:45 p.m.
The children may either par-
ticipate in supervised study,
creative playtime, or
gameroom activities. For
more information, contact
either David or Bari at the
Center, 395-5546.
SOCIAL SUCCESS
WITH PIZZAZZ
Carol Ann Foxman,
founder and president of
Image Impact, Inc., will
teach how to project an im-
age of self-confidence and
social expertise in a lecture
at the Levis JCC on Tues-
day, Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m.
Image Impact is a com-
munication training and
development group which
has been located in Planta-
tion for the past 11 years,
working with individuals
and companies, showing
them how to enhance their
"corporate image," through
improved voice and speech
patterns, effective listening
techniques and proper use
of body language. This is
done both through seminars
and individualized sessions.
Carol Ann Foxman
recently appeared on the
television program "the
Mating Call" to discuss the
importance of first impres-
sions for singles. Her exper-
tise in communication skills,
she feels, is as important in
one's personal life as it is in
the business world.
Participation in the lec-
ture costs $1 for members,
$3 for non-members.
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 newpeople and
see old friends. The cost per
members is $9. and $11 for
non-members. Deadline for
reservations is Oct. 28.
DISNEY WORLD AND
EPCOT CENTER
The Prime Timers Com-
mittee of the Levis JCC will
sponsor a three-day Motor-
coach Bus Tour to Walt
Disney World and Epcot
Center. The bus will leave
the Levis JCC Friday morn-
ing, Dec. 13 and return on
Sunday evening, Dec. 15.
The all inclusive price of
$165 per person/double oc-
cupancy will include an
unlimited three-day admis-
sion ticket to either Epcot
FOR ALL INFORMATION ON
PROGRAMS, REGISTRATION OR
RESERVATIONS, CALL THE
JCC 395-5546
Center or Walt Disney
World, hotel accommoda-
tions based on double oc-
cupancy (single occupancy
extra), two full course
breakfasts and two full
course dinners. Tipping of
the bus driver and tour
director is up to groups'
discretion.
Deadline for registration
is Nov. 26.
IMMIGRANT ARTISTS
The Levis JCC will spon-
sor a bus trip to the Bass
Museum on Tuesday, Nov.
26. The exhibition is titled
"Immigrant Artists: The
American Experience."
Bus transportation will be
provided from the JCC at
8:30 a.m. Lunch on your
own in Coconut Grove and
return about 4 p.m. Cost for
members is $10, non-
members is $15. Registra-
tion Deadline is Nov. 19.
VIZCAYA
The Levis JCC will spon-
sor a bus trip to Vizcaya
Museum and Gardens, on
Wednesday, Dec. 4. A bus
will pick up at the JCC at
8:15 am. Lunch is on,
own in Coconut qL
Return approximate]
p.m. '
Cost for members s|
non-members $16. fwJ
for reservations is%\
DUPLICATE BRUL
EVERY THURSDAY
The Levis JCC
ACBL-sanctioii
Duplicate Bridge fa]
perienced players e
Thursday, at 12:30 -
Cost for memmbwj
$1.75, non-memben:
Free plays to wim
Refreshments wi|
served.
Miami Dolphins
vs. N.Y. Jets
'Only a few
good seats left.'
Sunday. November lOttJ
11 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Cost: $25
includes ticket
and transportation
Call David Sheriff
at Center
for more details
(395-5546)
Relocated from Huntington, LI., N. Y.
DR. NEIL FEUER
20 Years Experience In
ALL PHASES OF GENERAL DENTISTRY
Including Bridge, Dentures & Cosmetic
243-1222
Shoppes of Congress S* .
2202 W. ATLANTIC AVt
DELRAY BEACH
j
UUMH \\t 5
ft
An Evening In Israel
Sunday, November 3,1985
7:00 p.m.
Rose 4 Adolph Iff* Jewish Community <**
336N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Guest Speaker. RABBI JACOB Q*#H
Topic: "Whtt Israel Means' yoM"
Way: "THIS IS YOUR LIFE IS**^"*
' performed by students of the SouthCun
Jewish Community Day Scnooi
Entertainer: YACOVSASSI .
FILMS ISRAELI CUISINE ISRAELI DA
SINGING AND MUCH. MUCH MOWt
An evening of entertainment for young an
Admission: FREE ^J
For information or RSVP contact Marc* ^
The South County Jewish Feder, on-^


Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
C^
BH
01
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iiii
|
TO
n
TT

I..*- > -% V -
I
We're Celebrating 5746 With Our First Flights
Starting October 30.
Am is proud to introduce new service to
v. And it's really something to celebrate,
e we're offering incredibly low
ictory fares. Plus the convenience of
ive days a week from JFK. We're even
kosher meals for those who wish them,
ftf'jnot all.
to Exciting Tours Are More Reason to
late.
the spectacular beauty and rich history of
?m, Haifa, Massada and more. Pan Am's
Tel Aviv
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
call 1-800-221-1111.
Fare requires a 7 day advance purchase, with a minimum stay of 7 days
and a maximum stay of 21 days. Introductory airfare is effective W/30'85
thru 12/15/85, is subject to government approval, and does not include a
$3 departure tax Fare Code: BRINT. Schedule subject to change without
notice *Per person, based on double occupancy, excluding airfare.
Eeui AitlYou Cant Beat The Experience.*


i-A-wyj** 'maty, muy*i, (
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday. October 25. 1985
In The Synagogues
And Temples ...
Von Weizsaecker
Makes Official Visit to Israel
ANSHEI EMUNA
"Issues Of Our Times"
Forma Series
The Florida Friends of the
Yeshiva University of New York
in conjunction with the Anshei
Ebui Orthodox Congregation
will present a Forum Series on the
theme "Issues of our Times."
Five professors of the universi-
ty will be featured on the first
Tuesday of each month, commenc-
ing on Tuesday. Nov. 5 at 7:30
p.m., in Anshei Emuna
Synagogue. 16189 Carter Road.
Del ray Beach.
The Forum, serving as a
cultural enrichment for Northern
Broward-Southern Palm Beach
region, will be open to the
community -at-large, at no cost
whatsoever.
The initial guest professor will
be Rabbi Ephraim Kanarfogel.
chairman of Judaic Studies
Department Stern College for
women of Yeshiva University,
who will lecture on the theme
"Religion Leadership-Paradigms
from Jewish History."
For further information call
499-9229.
"Start Where 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.
26. 8:45 a.m.
The Rabbi's daily Torah
Seminar, proceeding the Minyon
Service, begins at 7:45 a.m.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish
("eater Sisterhood will hold a lun-
cheon/card party. Thursday. Nov.
7 in the Temple. 7099 W. Atlantic
Ave.. Delray. For tickets call
Daisy Needel 498-2487 or Ann
Nussbaum 499-6071. Ticket* are
$5.50 each.
TEMPLE SINAI
Guest Lecture Series
Temple Siaai will hold their
Annual Guest Lecture Series,
beginning Sunday. Nov. 24. with
Rosina Fernhoff. Obie Award win-
ning actress in a dramatic presen-
tation on Terrorism. Sunday. Dec.
22. Dr.Jane Gerber, Professor of
Jewish History at City University
of New York will speak on
Assimilation, Jewish Survival:
Historic Perspectives, Sunday.
Jan. 26, Dr. Robert Chazen, noted
authority on Medieval Jewish
History will lecture on Historic
Relations Between the Church
and Jews, and Sunday, March 2,
Lt Col. Itzhaki, internationally
acclaimed interpreter of the Bible
will talk on the Bible and Ar-
cheology. Subscriptions for the
four lecture series is $15 per per-
son. All seats are reserved and
lectures begin at 8 p.m. at the
Temple. 2475 W. Atlantic Ave..
Delray. For tickets send your
check to the Temple or call
276-6161.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold a paid up membership lun-
cheon and fashon show by
Haber's. Monday. Nov. 25. at the
Temple. For reservations, call
Elaine Breslof 499-0749.
Tei
TEMPLE EMETH
iple Emeth Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting Thursday.
Nov. 7. 12 noon. Past President
Adeline Kamen will present a
book review "Heartburn" by
Nora Ephrom. Refreshments will
be served and all are invited. The
sisterhood is also planning a lun-
cheon and card party. Tuesday.
Nov. 12. 12 noon at the Temple.
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
For reservations, call Marion
Levey 499-9285 or the Temple of-
fice 498-3536.
Temple Emeth Brotherhood
will sponsor a breakfast meeting
Sunday. Nov. 10, 9:30 a.m. at the
Temple, honoring Dr. Charles
Raffel. visiting Scholar in
Residence. For ticket information
call 498-7422. The brotherhood is
also sponsoring a Dinner Dance
with entertainment at the Temple
Sunday. Nov. 17,6 p.m. For ticket
information, call 498-7422.
Bv DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Richard von
Weizsaecker of West Ger-
many placed a wreath on
the tomb of Theodor Herzl
last week. The first German
chief of state ever to come
to Israel, von Weizsaecker
arrived on a four-day official
visit accompanied by his
wife, Marianne.
Within an hour after landing at
Ben Gurion Airport where they
were greeted warmly by Presi-
dent Chaim Herzog, the couple
paid a solemn visit to the Yad
Vashem Holocaust memorial in
Jerusalem in tribute to the six
million Jews slain by the Nazis in
World War II.
EARLIER, as he stepped from
his special Lufthansa airplane, the
West German President spoke
forthrightly of the Holocaust
We Germans will certainly not
thrust away remembrance of the
past." he said, speaking in
English." The Jewish people were
subjected to untold persecution.
The past cannot be wiped out. The
more openly we lace the truth, the
freer we are to meet present day
challenges."
Herzog noted in response that
von Weizsaecker has
demonstrated on many ocasions
throughout his career "your
dedication to reconciliation and
your concern for our future." At
an official dinner later. Herzog
made a point of praising von Weiz-
saecker's Bundestag speech of
last May 8. commemorating the
40th anniversary of the end of the
war and the fall of the Third
Reich.
The German President met with
Premier Shimon Peres and. accor-
ding to Israeli sources, indicated
he was very encouraged by Peres'
outline of diplomatic prospects for
peace and Israel's intentions.
Much of his discussions with Peres
and other Israeli officials focused
on international terrorism and its
latest manifestation, the hijacking
of the Italian cruise ship Achille
Lauro by Palestinian gunmen who
held 400 passengers and crew
members hostage, including a
large number of German nationals
among the former.
AT SHOPPES AT THE SANCTUAPY
4400 NOnTH FE0EPAL Hi..
BOCA r-A-'ON 350-7020
NOW OPEN TUES-SAT 10-6PM
PERES EXPRESSED the
ut'w that the fight against ter-
rorism enhanced rather than im-
peded the peace process. Unbridl-
ed terrorism diminishes the pro-
spects for peace, he said.
Peres cited evidence which he
said proved direct links between
the Palestine Liberation
Organization base in Tunisia,
destroyed by Israeli bombers, and
the murder of three Israeli
civilians by Palestinian terrorists
aboard a yacht at Lamaca.
Cyprus Sept. 25. The Premier
bluntly expressed his bafflement
at Europe's wholesale condemna-
tion of Israel for the raid.
According to unconfirmed
reports circulating here. Peres
may boycott the session of the
Socialist International in Vienna
next week which he planned to at-
tend en route to the United States.
This would be an expression of his
displeasure
criticism of
at
the j
Socialist and other
Europe.
the w|
raid]
qu
rather
Von Weizsaecker
sites in East and West
His visited to East Je
made in private
ficial capacity.
He Gets
Honorary \\
L AV1V-(JTA)|
German President "
Weizsaecker was
honorary degree of
philosophy by the We
stituteatal.riefceremoB
Institute in Rehovot oil
some hours before he
home after a four-day offi_
to Israel-the first ever 3
man President.
Shabbat, 11 Heshvan, 5746
Weekly Sidrah Lech Lecha
Candle Lighting 6:25 p.m.
Sabbath Ends 7:32 p.m.
Religious
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Florida 33432.
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Hatan
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday it]
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101. Boca Raton.
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail. Boca, Saturday morning M
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.,
Beach. Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr Louis L. Sada.1
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5|
Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION BETH AMI
2134 N.W. 19th Way. Boca Raton. Florida 33431. Com"*1
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zjtojni
dent. Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Levis Jtt.i
Spanish River Blvd.. Boca Raton.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling --445LB^a15l1
Boca Raton. Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard M
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 10:15 a.m.
dress: 8177 W. Glades Road. Suite 214. Boca Rawn_
Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available during services.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
7099 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33446
vative. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. Cantor Loujn
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at wu
services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Florida 334ffi
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer A
Gregory S. Marx. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat fcve rf
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. -no
month.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
tal
FLSS^J
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca *"; 'i^gl
s^rvat.ve I,ocated in Century Village. Boca ttulyj* ^
Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. .
Phone
48H*V
servative. Located in Century
and 5 p.m.
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Cram.
M. Pollack. Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach Fonj**J tf
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J *"*JLVIt*l
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m S
Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Conff J^o***,
Road). Delrav Beach. Florida 33445. R*forj7sS*il
vices. Fnday" at 8:15 p.m. SaL. '
phone 276-6161.


^
Local Club&
Organization News
Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
$ to right Linda Jedwab, Bobbi Mendelson, Mindy Lieber and
arbara Whitehill.
-7
R to right Cindcy via Sommers. Kahan, Anita Werner, Myrna Gross and
I'M'
! to right Sheryl Eisenberg, Andrea Hill, Jill Kind and Can-
\ Sakolove.
it Joyce Croft, Ellen Bogdanoff, Nancy Weingard and
DRT BOCA-DELRAY
EVENING CHAPTER
|a drove provided the
fful setting for the first
1 meeting of the 1985-1986
of the Boca-Delray Even-
[Chapter of Women's
rican ORT. Women's
lean ORT (Organization for
plitation Through Training)
ficated to vocational educa-
ound the world,
he first meeting is any in-
bn, the Boca-Delray Even-
lapter can look forward to a
(tic season. The program for
lening was a dessert party.
1<0 members brought their
te dessert; the result was a
Us and fattening! table
*ts. The ladies informally
eir ballots in favor of Marcy
hall's chocolate-dipped
terries. Marcy received a
[Prize donated by Mr. Pot-
|r her outstanding entry.
jpective members are
pe to attend the next
meeting. Call 368-4236
for more information.
ORT
Women's American ORT
Delray Chapter will hold a Rum-
mage Sale at Scotty's, Atlantic
Ave., Delray, Monday, Nov. 11.
Call Rose Blaustein 499-2492 or
Frances Gluck 499-9864. Make
your reservations for Dinner and
Show at Le Cage, Sunday, Nov.
17. Choice of menu, Newport Pub,
bus leaves from Flanders
Clubhouse at 4:50 p.m. The cost is
$27.50 per person. Call Ida Boker
499-1205 or Dorothy Kirschbaum
499-9424.
Women's American ORT
North Pines Chapter will hold
their ILED luncheon/card party,
Wednesday, Oct. 30, 12 noon at
the Adult Recreation Center, 801
N.E. 1st Street, Delray. Tickets,
$5. For information call 272-6089.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women Boca
Chapter will hold their Showcase
meeting in the Gold Room at
immunity Calendar
er28
wer 28
ndeis Women Boca meeting, 10 a.m. Temple Sinai
ernood meeting, 11:30 a.m. Pioneer Women Kinneret
fng. 12:30 p.m.
er30
Aviva meeting, 12:30 p.m. National Council Jewish
ien Boca-Delray meeting, 8 p.m.
. er31
Ferity Relations Council meeting, 11:30 a.m. Anshei
Fa Sisterhood Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. American Mizrachi
Per> Kinneret Board meeting, 10 a.m.
ember 2
ei E"iuna Sisterhood meeting, 12 noon
>ber3
r B'rith Shomer Lodge meeting, 10 a.m.
Honda Atlantic University
Center, Monday, Oct. 28, 9:30
a.m. The program includes study
groups and special events.
Highlighting the meeting will be
actress Missy McArdle in the one
woman broad way hit "The Belle
of Amherst," directed by Mr.
Louis Tyrrell.
NCJW
National Council Jewish
Women, Boca-Delray Section
will hold their next meeting,
Wednesday, Oct. 30, 8 p.m. at a
member's home. Guest speaker
for the program will be Judith
Gomberg Meade, president of
Jewish Alcoholics, Chemical
Dependents and Significant
Others, (JACS), to speak on the
topic "When L'Chaim Is Not To
Life Substance Abuse in the
Jewish Community." Represen-
tatives from JACS will be present
to tell their personal stories and to
discuss substance abuse among
Jews and how support groups are
helping them. For additional in-
formation, please call 482-8760.
HADASSAH
Hadassah Ben Gurion Chapter
will hold a Champagne Brunch,
Sunday, Nov. 10, at Indian Spr-
ings Country Club. The cost is
$125 per couple ($15 donor).
Funds Hadassah Medical
Organization. Entertainment. For
reservations call Ruth Fisher
499-5210 or Lee Rosenberg
499-8517.
Hadassah Associates of South
County will hold their next
meeting, Monday, Nov. 11, 9:15
a.m. at the Sunrise Bank, Boyn-
ton Beach Blvd. and Military
Trail. Coffee will be served. For
further information please call
Herbert Kurlander 499-1546,
Mark Silverton 499-4706 or Jack
Braver 499-1740.
Hadassah Menachem Begin
will hold their Executive Board
meeting, Wednesday, Nov. 4, 9:30
a.m. at the American Savings
Bank, Delray.
JWV
Jewish War Veterans Snyder
Tokson Post 459 Auxiliary will
hold their next meeting Thursday,
Nov. 7, 10 a.m. in the Administra-
tion Bldg. After the meeting, the
ladies will have lunch at Tung-
Sing Restaurant, Boca Lyons
Mall. Donation, $5. Please call Vi-
vian, 483-1022 for reservations.
ARMDI
American Red Magen David
for Israel Beersheba Chapter
will take a boat trip on the Jungle
Queen, Saturday, Nov. 2. The
cost, $18 per person with a $3 re-
fund for parking a full car, barbe-
que buffet and show. Limited
seating on the bus, call now for
reservations, Jesse Davis
483-0502.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Genesis
Chapter will enjoy the Lido Spa,
Nov. 10-13. For reservations, call
Florence 487-7440, Mollie
482-5044 or Pearl 482-2697.
Security Council Unanimously
Condemns Terrorist Hijacking
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS In
an unprecedented move, the
Security Council has
unanimously condemned
"the unjustifiable and
criminal" hijacking of the
Italian cruise ship Achille
Lauro by Palestinian
terrorists.
For the first time in its 40-year
history, the Security Council also
condemned "terrorism in all its
forms, wherever and by
whomever committed."
The condemnation was issued in
a statement, read by United
States Ambassador to the UN.
Obituaries
Vernon Walters, who is this
month's President of the Security
Council. The statement deplored
"the death of a passenger," Leon
Klinghoffer, 69, of Ncw York Ci-
ty, who was killed by *P Palesti-
nian terrorists, and welcomed An
release of the passengers and the
crew of the hijacked ship.
"The members of the Security
Council welcome the news of the
release of the passengers and the
crew of the cruise ship Achille
Lauro and deplore the reported
death of a passenger. They
resolutely condemn this un-
justifiable and criminal hijacking
as well as other acts of terrorism,
including hostage taking. They
also condemn terrorism in all its
forms, wherever and by
whomever committed."
Seymour Launer President
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca
Seymour Launer of Boca
Raton, prominent attorney and
president of the Boca Teeca
Lodge of B'nai B'rith, died on Oc-
tober 8 after a long illness.
Launer practiced law in Long
Island, N.Y. for 34 years, and was
a member of the Florida Bar
Association for the past seven
years. He had served as president
of his condominium association,
and taught at Palm Beach Junior
College, where he also conducted
seminars for the students' benefit.
An active member of Temple
Beth El, Launer served on the
temple's education committee.
He is survived by his wife Bea,
daughters Jocelyn and Pat, and
two grandchildren.
BARNETT
Mollie. 85. of Delray Beach, was originally
from New York. She is survived by her son
Karl, daughter Hertnine; brothers Ellis
Keller and William Keller. (Beth Israel-
Kubin Memorial Chapel.)
GRAND
Maxwell, 76, of Boca Raton, was originally
from New York. He is survived by his wife
Bertha, sons Gilbert and Russell Micheloff;
brother Sam, sister Natalie Leiterman;
three grandchildren (Beth Israel-Rubin
Memorial Chapel.)
KELLER
Samuel, 77, of Kings Point. Delray Beach.
He is survived by his wife Beatrice,
daughter Francine Tine and Judith Keller,
brothers David and Abe, sisters Claire. Joan
Posner, Sylvia Levine and Lillian Elburger,
two grandchildren. (Beth Israel-Rubin
Memorial Chapel.)
KROLL
Edward, 76, of Boca Raton, was originally
from New York. He is survived by his wife
Jean. (GuttermanWarheit Memorial
Chapel.)
MITCHNICK
George. 71, of Kings Point, Delray Beach,
was originally from New York. He is surviv-
ed by his wife Gertrude, son Steven,
daughter Shelly, sisters Rose Quashnofsky
and Pearl Glasaer. two grandchildren. (Beth
Israel-Rubin Memorial Chapel.)
SHERWIN
David, 75, of Huntington Lakes, Delray
Beach, was originally from Pennsylvania.
He is survived by his wife Mollie. son
Richard, daughter Samuella, three grand-
children. (Beth Israel-Rubin Memorial
Chapel.)
YOU HAVE A CHOICE IN
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COUNTY. MAKE THE
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\
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,


__
i *-xrwUy," limy,
T
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 25, 1985

ORMANCE COUNTS.
hi OF REAL CIGARETTE WE IN A LOW

-
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**-*c
H .^
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Cigarette
Smoke Contains Carbon Monoxide.
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