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:
AA00014304:00222

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
"IT* The Jewish ^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
-Number 36
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach. Florida Friday. November 1.1985
c fndsnochit Price 35 Cents
Chiles, Hawkins, Mica Oppose Arms To Jordan
Inside
Digest...
2
Matters...
|ne Israel..
I, Arms and
|... page 6
Senators Lawton Chiles,
Paula Hawkins and Con-
gressman Dan Mica have
joined as co-sponsors of the
Resolutions of Disapproval
of President Reagan's pro-
posed sale of sophisticated
arms to Jordan.
The Senate last week
passed a resolution, by a
vote of 98 to 1, to delay the
arms sale at least until
March, unless Jordan gets
into diret negotiations with
edicts
E Will Ratify UN
nocide Convention
FRIEDMAN
)N (JTA) As
ken for the United
fcaust Memorial
Senate Majority
Dole (R.. Kans.)
be Senate would
Nations treaty
this fall.
i year,' Dole told
attending the
[ ceremony in a
lite of the plann-
e-foot museum,
south of the
lent.
the Jewish
py later that he
pp the treaty on
sometime in
cted it to be
sident Reagan
>n and the ma-
favors it.
that conser-
sd ratifica-
Truman first
Convention to
1949 would
since Sen.
proved several reservations in the
bill that would limit World Court
jurisdiction.
At the ceremony, Elie Wiesel,
chairman of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, thanked Dole
Continued on Page 4
Sen. Lawton Chiles
Israel before then. Sen.
Christopher Dodd of Con-
necticut was the only one
opposed, seeking a more
definite ban on the arms
deal.
The resolution was a com-
promise led by Sen. Richard
Lugar, after President Reagan
agreed to it in the face of moun-
ting opposition in both houses.
In the House of Represen-
tatives, a stronger resolution
against the sale was intoduced,
with more than 270 co-sponsors,
led by Florida's Dante Fascell and
Larry Smith. It was expected to
come up for hearings this week
and for an early vote afterwards.
Rep. Dan Mica
The House sponsors said they
wanted the benefit of hearings,
and to use the opposition to the
deal to push Jordan closer to
negotiating without PLO par-
ticipation, which Israel adamantly
opposes.
Congressman Dan Mica said he
was opposed to the sale because
he had "great concerns about in-
troducing such sophisticated
weaponry (in the Middle East) at a
time when tensions and conflict
are high and constraints on the
use of these weapons are ques-
tionable. The easiest way for Jor-
dan to obtain arms is to join the
peace process, which we are all
urging them to do.
Sen. Paula Hawkins
The proposed arms sale, to the
tune of $1.9-bilIion, includes F-16
and F-20 fighter planes and
various armaments which include
the Stinger missiles. The Ad-
ministration proposes to provide
$750-million of this in the form of
a military aid grant, with the rest
financed by assistance to Jordan
from Saudi Arabia and other Arab
Gulf states.
A spokesman for Senator
Lawton Chiles told The Jewish
Floridian the senator has been
consistently opposed to arms sales
to Israel's hostile neighbors, and
he continues to be opposed to the
Continued on Page 3
How British Quit Hunt For Nazis
I.C.) has ap- Sen. Dole
trists Reported Killed
ick on Radio Station
PA) Three
rorker and a
Lrmy (SLA)
in South
lien a gang of
Je American
(id operated
i and televi-
Khiam bet-
the Israel
zone.
[plosives on
Ited to have
ns at-
TOne of them
[charge near
iing. In the
I the station
Dyed along
radio sta-
Bt from a
in Mar-
[ equipment.
Mi studios
transmis-
proached
ig hand
>ld wat-
chman shot one of the attackers
and was himself shot and killed by
the attackers. A nearby SLA post
opened fire, apparently hitting the
remaining three terrorists and
setting off the explosives they car-
ried on their bodies. One of the
SLA men was killed in the ex-
change of fire.
The station has come under ver-
bal attack from religious ex-
tremists in both Lebanon and
Israel, for its Christian messages.
SLA sources complained that in
view of threats from Moslem ex-
tremists in Lebanon, the station
should have increased its guard.
Voice of Hope, together with its
associated Middle East Televi-
sion, is owned and operated by
George Otis of Los Angeles and
his California-based High Adven-
ture missionary group. The low-
powered radio station, which can-
not be heard in most of Israel, has
been operating for about six
years, while the television station
whose transmissions are watched
throughout much of Israel, began
operating about three years ago.
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
The British government and
its Commonwealth allies
including Canada agreed
in 1948 to end the prosecu-
tion of Nazi war criminals,
according to a newly
declassified top-secret
British document obtained
from the Defense Ministry
in London.
The document, and others
related to it, were presented at
the hearings of the Deschenes
Commission which is conducting
an inquiry into Nazi war criminals
presently living in Canada. The
commission, consisting of former
Quebec Superior Court Justide
Jules Deschenes, was set up by
the government earlier this year
to identify war criminals in
Canada and recommend legal
measures against them.
THE DOCUMENT showed that
in 1948, only three years after the
end of World War II. a top-level
British government committee in-
cluding then-Prime Minister Cle-
ment Atlee, leader of the Labor
Party, concluded that no new
trials of alleged Nazi war
criminals should be initiated after
Aug. 31 of that year. Britain ask-
ed the Commonwealth govern-
ments to adopt the same policy
and all acquiesced.
A 1947 Canadian document
released to the Deschenes Com-
mission showed that less than a
year before the policy decision in
London, the Canadian govern-
ment was on the look-out for 154
suspected Nazi criminals.
The British document made
clear that the Commonwealth
leaders were anxious to put World
War II behind them in order to
concentrate on the Cold War with
the Soviet Union and its allies. A
previously top-secret telegram
sent by the Commonwealth Rela-
tions Office in London to the
seven Commonwealth govern-
ments on July 13, 1948, stated:
"Punishment of war criminals is
more a matter of discouraging
future generations than of meting
out retribution to every guilty in-
dividual. Moreover, in view of
future political developments in
Germany envisaged by recent
tripartite talks, we are convinced
that it is now necessary to dispose
of the past as soon as possible."
ANOTHER confidential docu-
ment dated August 13, 1948,
stated that the governments of
Canada, New Zealand, Australia,
South Africa, India, Pakistan and
Ceylon "have replied agreeing or
at any rate, not disagreeing with
our proposals."
The same document cautioned
that "no public announcement"
was to be made of this policy deci-
sion. At the Deschenes hearing,
officials of Canada's Ministry of
External Affairs explained that at
the time, Britain and its Com-
monwealth allies were in a race
with the Soviets and Americans to
recruit German scientists.
The revelations in the
documents astonished and
angered lawyers attending the
hearings. They noted that these
revelations confirm long-standing
charges that Canada had done
nothing for nearly 40 years to
track down and prosecute Nazi
war criminals, many of whom had
no trouble becoming naturalized
citizens.
Continued on Page 3-
Israel, Poland Will Shortly
Reveal Exchange of Diplomats
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel and Poland are shortly to
exchange diplomats to head interest sections in Warsaw
and Tel Aviv, according to diplomatic sources. Agreement
on the exchange was reached at recent meetings in New
York between Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and Polish
Foreign Minister Stefan Olszowski when both were atten-
ding the UN General Assembly.
FULL DETAILS are still to be worked out, but it is
known that the Polish diplomatic will operate from the of-
fices of the Polish-Israel Bank, which has operated without
interruption in Tel Aviv despite the break in diplomatic
relations between the two countries. The Israeli diplomat
will probably be housed in and operate from the building
which formerly served as the Israel Embassy m Warsaw.
Foreign Ministry sources say they hope the opening of
the interest sections will lead to the operation of similar
semi-diplomatic representations with other East European
countries.



PaeJ___^e_^s^oridianofSouth County/Friday, November 1, 1986
turned into
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN,
Director of Communications.
Jewish
a commando
force responsible for many
of the terror acts and at-
tempts in the past year
and the role of such
"moderates" as former
Halhoul mayor Mohammed
the British premier, to Lon-
don for talks with the
British government on
peace possibilities. The
meeting was cancelled at
the last minute after
Samaria by Israel -
years ago as a PLO merrJ
who fostered terrorism a
has worked hard ever sir
to build an image of I
"moderate.")
The background
South County
Federation)
Between August, 1984,
and March, 1985, a promi-
nent writer, famous in the
U.S., even a hero to many
Americans, sat in the
studios of Voice of America
and read some chapters of
one of his well-known books
in fluent Russian to Russian
audiences of VOA.
These chapters had not
been included in the English
translation of the famous
author's book. This was
quite a coup for the radio
station. The new chapters,
dealing with the period im- ding to the polls.
mediately preceding the _____
1917 revolution, tell of the ,. ._.
foul assassination of a great Tne wise men of Chelm
Russian statesman, a true i""6 at ,l ^"i automobile
noble spirit who was mporters 5 Israel claim
Russia's hope for a bright they are losing about $500
future, by a repulsive Jew. P*r. ^ on each .ne, so,d-
while the treasury is losing
political ideology.
Jewish Week. N.Y.)
Polls in Israel, meanwhile,
showed Kahane's party con-
tinuing to gain in public sup-
port predicting that
should elections be held now
his KACH Party would
receive 11 seats in the
Knesset, making it the third
largest party after Labor
and Likud. The gain would
be at the expense of the
Likud primarily, though
Labor has also lost two or
three potential seats accor-
Milhem refused to sign a
Milhem in planning terror statement repudiating ter- will be translated t
operations. ror acts and violence as a ianguages and '^,ve
(Mohammed Milhem was method of achieving distributed by the fL;
one of the Palestinians in- Political aims. Milhem was Ministry. (Ma'nnv)
expelled from Judea and
I
uiic ul uic i oicouiiioiia in
(The vited by Margaret Thatcher,
ftu u*column Edited by Marvin Kirsner
TAX ADVANTAGES
OF YEAR-END
CHARITABLE GIFTS
Bt MARSHALL E.SIGEL
Congress is presently consider-
ing a tax bill which could lower the
maximum income tax rate from 50
percent to 35 percent in 1986.
This means that a charitable gift
made in 1985 could be worth 43
percent more to a donor in the
maximum tax bracket because a
$10,000 gift in the 50 percent
bracket saves $5,000 in taxes
whereas in 1986 a $10,000 gift in a
The assasin's "Jewishness" w<; ?f/*a8u7 ,s ,os,n? $3 KLSS** "" ^ MVe
is stressed All his co- about $1'000 ~ because of w'500 ,n ^"^
consDirators have obviously the Price freeze imposed as *Janv investors have in their
conspirators nave ooviously r government's P0**0"08 appreciated common
Jewish names (though in P* or. tne government s stocks An even ter ^ ad.
historic fact the majority economic measures. Many vantage can be obtained by gifting
were Russian non-Jews, and car dealers are threatening stocks which have been held in ex
Bogrov the Assasin had a to c'ose UP snoP as a result, cess of six months directly to a
grandfather who converted At the same time, tS^^SSSZ g of
to Christianity and was however, the treasury is le- $10,000 worth of stock which was
himself a proclaimed vying considerably higher purchased last year at a cost of
atheist). import duties and taxes on
This famous author is cars brought in as personal
none other than the
celebrated Aleksander
imports by individuals than
those levied from the
Solzhenitsyn. Do any of his dealers. One Ramat Gan
nfhpr hnnk wwal u similar lawyer has demanded that
the treasury refund about
other books reveal a similar
anti-Semitic stance? And, if
they do not in their English
translations, do they have it
in the Russian originals? In
any case it is not clear
whether the program's
sponsors at VOA were
aware of the content of
these readings (repeated
seven times a week during
the eight months in which
the program was carried).
But to think that your
$3,500 to him, an amount
levied in excess over what is
charged to the dealers on
the car he imported. He
threatens to take the
government to court for
violating a law on
discrimination in prices of
goods and services.
Speaking of Chelm, we
described a situation with
free electricity given to
$5,000 would save a donor in the
50 percent tax bracket $6,000
($5,000 on the $10,000 charitable
gift and $1,000 which would be
the 20 percent capital gains tax on
the $5,000 profit had the donor
sold the stock and then con-
tributed the cash proceeds to the
charity).
Below I have outlined five op-
[K>rtunities which will yield advan-
tageous tax results "to donors.
Remember, however, to maximize
the tax advantages of 50 percent
tax rate deductions these oppor-
tunities must be accomplished
prior to December 31. 1985.
1. Payoff Outstanding
Pledges. By accelerating pay
ment of outstanding pledges
donors will be able to take advan-
tage of a 50 percent deduction
~-v ^ uiu jwui tT v.vvvi.vivj 6"i" w sc a >*j percent aeauction
money pays for anti-Semitic thousands of employees and from income as opposed to some
KrAOfl(iQ[!i! tn k* Dimainn>. 1986 Charitable
broadcasts to the Russians ex-employees of the Israel lower percentage in future years.
2. Prepay
Gift*.
3. Establish a Philanthropic
or Endowment Fond at the
Jewish Community Foundation
of South County. These funds
carry the name of the donor and
behind the Iron Curtain Electric Corporation, some
(Si Frumkin in Israel Today) time ago. For the first time,
_____ leaders of the works com-
The Union of Orthodox T^et^^ttl
ATn^^nSh^eSto **?'' %? carry the name of the donor and
S^12 otter mato"Jewish "* 5*1SCUSS,"& the possibill- his or her spouse and are used to
lnfinl^ ty that workers will volun- support specific projects, general
groups in condemning Rabbi tarily pay for any electricity nee ------ZJL. i ZZ (unrestricted endowment fund),
and/or to perpetuate one's annual
gift to the Federation Campaign.
4. Pledge and Fond Charitable
Gifts That Are Being Con-
templated. If you are planning on
funding a chair at a university,
making a building fund contribu-
tion to a school
Meir Kahane as a racist in a
public statement recently,
has come out with its own
strong anti-Kahane
declaration.
The UOJC called Kahane
and his views "anathema to
traditional Torah teachings,
consumed over 1,200 KWH
per month. The average
consumption in Israel is
somewhere between 3,000
and 4,000 KWH per year.
(Ha'aretz)
I
to a school or temple,
especially as they relate to M.lhe lsrael Foreign establishing a scholarship fund,
mir relationshin with nnn- Ministry, in an unusual ete sonwUme m the next couple
move, has issued a detailed 0I yearBi lt wouJd e to your *d-
vantage to pledge these funds and
to pay all or part of the pledge in
1985 to take advantage of the 50
percent tax deduction.
S. Establish a Charitable Re-
public, describing some of ssainder Trust. This permits
the machinations of the donors to contribute investments
to a Trust, maintain the same in-
come level they had for that in-
vestment before the donation and
to receive a charitable deduction
from their income in 1985 baaed
on the Internal Revenue Service
formulas which take into con-
sideration the yield from the port-
folio and the age of the donors.
There are annual limitations on
union's president, said his white paper (background
organization had refused to report), the product of
join in the statement of the [ftf {^2!S2?* wo?
other groups because of
great confidence that
"Israeli democracy is suffi-
ciently viable to be able to PLO and its terrorist
deal with the problem." operations.
But the union finally i^ul^^^l^^
decided to issue a statement based information
Jt: from captured terrorists,
0SltiT?'a^7^L ^Z described the activities of
ed because certauijgroups ^^
a^nTfoftnte^ body guards who have been
the amount of charitable gifts that
can be deducted, so it is advisable
to meet with your accountant to
review projected income for 1985
and how various charitable gifts
will affect your 1985 taxes. You
may wish to meet with your at-
torney and professional from the
Jewish Community Foundation in
order to create and implement
your Philanthropic Funds, En-
dowment Funds, and/or your
Charitable Remainder Trust.
This column is brought to you
every other week by the Jewish
Community Foundation of South
'County, Legal and Tax Commit-
tee, which will be glad to answer
readers questions. Information or Committee,
advice m these articles is not to be
Marshall E
construed as applicable in all j
dividual cases; im,/.,.,^
cautioned, to obtain specific ad,
from their own pro/ssnosolu
(attorney, accountant, mmt\
counselor, etc.).
Marvin Kirsner, the colut
editor, is a tax attorney
Shutts and Bowen, and sena\
the JCF Legal and A
3 American Jewish Scientists
Are Awarded Nobel Prizes
NEW YORK (JTA) Three
American Jewish scientists have
been awarded Nobel Prizes for
1985. They are Profs. Joseph
Goldstein and Michael Brown,
both of the University of Texas,
sharing the prise for Medicine and
Physiology; and Prof. Franco
Modigtiani of MIT, for Economics.
Joseph Leonard Goldstein, 45,
was born in Sumter, S.C. to
Isidore and Fannie Goldstein. He
has been to Israel several times in
connection with the medical
research he and Brown have been
collaborating on at the University
of Texas Health Science Center in
Dallas.
Michael Stuart Brown, 44. was
born to Harvey and the late
Evelyn Brown in New York City.
He met Goldstein when the two
men were both medical interns at
Massachusetts General Hospital
in Boston, and came to Dallas 10
years ago to work with him.
Brown and his wife, Alice Lapin
Brown, belong to Shearith Israel,
a Conservative synagogue in
Dallas where their young
daughters, Elizabeth and Sarah,
attend Hebrew school. He told
reporters he would use his share
of the $225,000 sward that comes
with the Nobel Prize for their col-
lege education.
Professor at its Sloan School I
Management.
Modigliani was awarded
Nobel Prise for "his pior
analyses of saving and fu_
markets" which, the Commie
said, constituted the "definit
breakthrough for the theory
corporate finance." His worL
which goes back to the late 1950'|
is considered to have provided I
basis for modern corporal!
finance.
The work thai won Gold
and Brown the 1'rize is
cholesterol research The No
Committee called their discow
a "milestone ng that it;
"revolutionized our knowl
about how the body pro
cholesterol, including the
genetics and diet play in
buildup in the blood.
Franco Modigliani was born!
1918 in Rome. His father. En
was s physician, and his motl
Olga Flaschel Modigliani. wasi
volunteer social service worke
After receiving a doctorate in I
from the University of Rome ij
1939, he fled Italy and its '
regime and arrived in the U.S
where he received a doctorate i
social science from the Ne
School for Social Research
1944. He joined the MIT faculty 1
1962 and is currently InstiT
An Evening In Israel
Sponsored by the Allya Council of South County
Sunday, November 3,1985
7:00 p.m.
Rom Adotph Levis Jewish Community Cent*
336 N.W. Spanish Rlvsr Blvd.
Guest Speaker RABBI JACOB GREEN
Topic: "What laraal Means to You"
Play: "THIS IS YOUR UFE ISRAEL"
performed by students of the South County
Jewish Community Day School
Entertainer. YACOV SASSI
FILMS ISRAELI CUISINE ISRAELI DANCING*
SINGING AND MUCH, MUCH MORE!!!
An evening of entertainment for young and old *'*
Admission: FREE
For Information or RSVP contact Marcia Nathans"
The South County Jewish Federation 36*2'


1
A Rabbi
Comments
The following is brought to our
Ll by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If thert
\ topics you would Uk* our
Mbis to discuss, pleas* submit
ItomtoTheFloridian,
THE "INFIELD
FLY RULE"
By RABBI
ELLIOT J. WINOGRAD
Temple Enseth
Delray Beach
, To some of the readers the title,
(The Infield Fly Rule" will make
I k sense at all; some will probably
Ipess it as being related, in one
In; or another, to sports; to
I others, it will be immediately
I recognized as one of the rules of
Ibueball, with which they are fair-
Ih-familiar. as having to do with a
Keertain "automatic out" situation;
I the small minority of really
I knowledgeable fans will know
[every single detail of when, how
I and why this rule applies.
Qirstion: If you are in the lat-
[ter group, and someone came up
I to you and began sounding-off
(about how l>aseball is a foolish,
Iuninteresting and mindless sport;
lor if they were to make
[statements about the game which
Ijou knew displayed an abysmal ig-
Dorance of same, what would your
[opinion tn- of that person? If you
here an expert in some other field
l|ts I am sure you, the reader, is),
how would you react if someone
[began speaking about your area of
tise, in an obviously unin-
J. shallow fashion?
Answer: The answer* to both
[questions would be the same, to
pit: If your know-how is limited
any subject don't compound
weakness with publicity.
It was Will Rogers, of wise
on,. who said, "We are all ig-
nt except about different sub-
&" That's one of the brightest
Wemens ever made, in my
lion.
Why is it that individuals who
>ve read one or two volumes
ut Judaism (if that much), sud-
ily become "ordained rabbis,"
I sound-off about all matters of
wish iaw, history, theology,
\ liturgy, etc., etc? If in-
i it were so easy to become
ained' and an 'expert' on
iism. why do rabbis spend
in seminaries studying the
tomes of our faith? All they
really need to do, is go to
[Wen's Book Shop in the Boca
" (no commercial backing in-
d), buy a few books on
usm and hang out a shingle!
[to the "Infield Fly Rule" all
N again. If you really want to
"* what it is, become an expert
i haseball and then and only
~ offer your expert advice,
tive or negative. When it
to the Holy faith of
sm, the cup of sustenance for
.the world, the stakes are in-
We'y higher!
Before ers advue, makes decisions, or
J^nes responsibility regarding
* Priceless treasure of G-d-
Pi wisdom, our Holy Torah. let
P *quire such license the "old
lioned way work for it":
(Uimud, codes, laws of Moses
euch). Prophets, writings.
nsa and the list is almost
ess The responsibility is
dX- ~ leave il the
1 his is not a game and when
wtter strikes out, he's not just
,!?* the air, he's going down
^* rount. One does not per-
Drm surgery with a cer-
Friday, November 1. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
How Brits Quit on Hunt for Nazis
Rabbi Elliot J. Wiaograd
tificate from the Red Cross on
first aid.
All the above is most serious
extremely serious business. It is
so urgent that in this writer's
view, it actually threatens the
very existence of our faith.
Tampering with electricity
without expert knowledge of
same, everyone knows, can kill
you; tampering with our Torah
without expert knowledge of same
can do more harm to our people
than all our enemies combined.
Continued from Page 1
Irwin Cotler, the McGill Univer
sity law professor who is
representing the Canadian Jewish
Congress at the Deschenes hear-
ings, said the documents make
clear why Canada has had such a
dismal record toward Nazi
criminals within its own borders.
"IN 1948. shortly after the
Holocaust and the devastation,
when many of the victims were
still in displaced camps, you have
here a clear, unequivocal policy
statement saying we should
dispense with bringing Nazi war
criminals to justice," Cotler said.
Premier Pierre Elliott Trudeaus present Conservative government
Liberal Party, reopened the ques- of Premier Brian Mulroney, which
tion of Nazi war criminals in established the Deschenes
Canada. It was pursued by the Commission.
Arms To Jordan
He observed that it was in-
conceivable that the Com-
monwealth allies should so quickly
have forgotten the millions of
Jews and others who perished at
the hands of the Nazis. "It is a
scandalous indictment of the
public policy prevailing at that
time in the UK and in members of
the Commonwealth which ac-
quiesced in it," Cotler said.
Canadian governments con-
tinued to comply with the 1948
decision until the early 1980s
when the newly-installed Solicitor
General, Robert Kaplan of
Coatiaaed
proposed sale to Jordan. "There is
no way pressure from Senator
Lugar, on behalf of the
Republican Administration, will
cause Senator Chiles, a Democrat,
to change his mind." he said.
Senator Paula Hawkins,
although a Republican and up for
reelection next year, ia also firmlv
froas Page 1
against the sale. Her foreign
policy adviser pointed out that the
senator remained steadfast
against the AW ACS sale to Saudi
Arabia in 1981, even though a ma-
jority of the Senate approved the
sale. Her position has not changed
and will not change in this deal, he
said. (Sm Page4)
Adolph and Rosa Levis
Jewish Community Center
DANCE CLASSES
Beginners Combo
Children Agee 5-7
Wednesday* 3:30-4:30
Begins Nov. 13
TAUGHT BY CAROL COLBERT
Call the Center tor more details
(395-5546)
Adult Tap
Mondays 6:45-7:45
Begins Nov. 11
where shopping is o pleasure 7doys a week
Pubsx Bakeries open at 8:00 AM
-------\c
Available at Pubix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only
Baked Freeh Detty
English Muffin
Bread
losff %#
A vaMobto at PuaBx Stores with
W Vh^BWv msf ^Bs^B^BWl BWBl^W ^^P^B* ^(Pw^ay
Pumpkin F;
Cookies
35*
K
each
Only.
FrenchApple
l\eewlBBll
at AN Pubix Stores
Available) at PubHx Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Topped with Icing or Powdered Sugar
Fruit Stollen.................. 1*259
Zucchini Muffins........6 for*.49
Plain, Powdered Sugar and Cinnamon Sugar
Family Pack
CakeDonuts................. t?H*
Prices Effective
Oct. 31 thru Nov. 6.1985
Plain or Raisin
Bagels
for
The time for famSy gatherings and parties ia getting into
swing. Pick up box of dsScioua, fast frozen. bake and
hors d oeuvres for your gaOwtng. We now have two
from which to choose. (Ay* at Is In Our Freah Danteh
Bakery Department Only)
5C-ctpkg.....--------------------------------------------------$11.SS
J



Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 1, 1985
King Hussein Misses
the Peace Boat Once Again
King Hussein has done it again. He has
said no to Prime Minister Peres' message
delivered to him before the General
Assembly of the United Nations on Monday,
where Peres called for the immediate cessa-
tion of war between Israel and Jordan.
This means that the King is bent on main-
taining his ties to Yasir Arafat and the
Palestine Liberation Organization at a time
when the rest of the world, the Arabs and
their court jesters excepted, finally
recognize Arafat and his terrorists for what
they are.
Indeed, the King himself admitted much
the same when he expressed no surprise last
week that two PLO "representatives" in
London were disinvited from a meeting with
Sir Geoffrey Howe, Britain's Foreign
Secretary, because they refused to
recognize the right of Israel to exist.
It was precisely this signal from Hussein
that caused Prime Minister Peres to express
his hope for the peace process as late as Sun-
day. Perhaps, King Hussein was finally
prepared to go it alone and become the se-
cond Arab nation after Egypt to make peace
with Israel.
Apparently, the signal was unintentional.
Or wish-fulfillment on the part of Peres. If
nothing else, it should make the Reagan Ad-
ministration's attempt to sell King Hussein
"defensive weapons" all the harder for the
Congress to underwrite. In a larger sense, it
suggests a profound setback for peace in the
Middle East. The very Arafat and PLO that
King Hussein appeared to distance himself
from in London last week are the same
forces with which he seems to be aligning
himself all the stronger in his latest refusal.
TW Jewish
RID]
of South Couty
FloridiaN
Klinghoffer Eulogized
As 'Holocaust of One'
SMOCMET
and Putxianar
SUZANNE SHOCMET
Eiacut>v Editor
MARTY EHANN
Director of Communication! Soul" County Jewish FadaralKwi
im>IIiHib Waakly MK Sapamba< llvougti MM May. > Waatly Balanea ot yaa' iJ .aauaai
Second Claaa Poalao* Pax! at Boca Aalon Fla USPS MO 240 ISSN 02/4 a 134
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Ha. 33101
BOCA RATON Of FIC 336 Spanish Rrvax Bhrd\ N.W.. Boca Raton, Fla 33431 Phona 368-2737
Maan Ottto* Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phona 3734606
Aatrartwiag Diractor. Staei Leaser. Pfceat US-1U2
Combined Jewish Appeal South County Jewish Federation, Inc. Officers President
Martenne BoMca. Vice Presidents. Marjone Baer, Eric W Decklnoer. Larry Charm*
Secretary Arnold Ftosenthai. Treasurer. Sheldon Jontlft, Executive Director. Rabbi Bruce S
vVerstwa. '
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ot Merchandise Advertised
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36*2737
Out o Town Upon Request
Friday, November 1. 1985 17 HESHVAN 5746
Volume 7 Number 36
By AVIVA CANTOR
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Over 700 people jammed the
main sanctuary of Temple
Shaaray Tefila here Monday
to attend the funeral of
Leon Klinghoffer, murdered
by terrorists aboard the
Achille Lauro cruise ship
three weeks ago. Hundreds
more milled around outside
the synagogue before and
during the one-hour service.
Rabbi Harvey Tattelbaum
spoke at the service about how Kl-
inghoffer was young in spirit and
how his family life was his source
of great strength. He had great
setbacks and tragedies, the rabbi
said, but "overcame" them with
his good humor and close family
ties.
TALKING ABOUT Klinghof
fer's murder as a "Holocaust of
one," Tattelbaum spoke about the
need for people to unite to fight
against the disease of terrorism
and against the PLO. He spoke,
too, about the three miracles that
had followed the murder: the sea
giving up his body, the Syrians
releasing it, and the U.S. catching
the terrorists who hijacked the
ship.
Charlotte Spiegel, who grew up
with Klinghoffer in the same
building on the Lower East Side,
described him as a "gentle, hum-
ble and patient man." She spoke
of the "back-breaking labor" he
and his brother had done in the
hardware store they owned on the
Lower East Side.
Calling Klinghoffer a "study in
human courage," Spiegel describ-
ed how he had learned to write
with his left hand after his stroke
10 years ago. "He didn't want to
be a hero," she said. Calling the
terrorists "depraved killers," she
said that the death of this one man
"shattered the lie of the PLO."
KLINGHOFFER'S daughters.
Lisa Arbitter and Ilsa Klinghof-
fer, both talked about how their
home was a "refuge" where they
played the piano, sang, and
celebrated the Jewish holidays
with joy. They recalled the joys of
celebrating the Sabbath and how
Klinghoffer would bring home a
special strawberry shortcake on
Friday nights. Ilsa Klinghoffer
ended with the words, "Oh. Dad-
dy, you worked so hard and never
complained."
A family friend, Cantor Michael
Davis, who grew up with the Kl-
inghoffer daughters, chanted the
El Moley Rachamin prayer.
Another friend of the daughters,
Neva Small, who had starred in
"Fiddler on the Roof," sang a
song at the funeral.
Maurice Blond, a boyhood
friend of Klinghoffer, told the
JTA how his parents started out
with a small hardware store on
Avenue D on the Lower East
Side. The family "lived in back of
the store," he said. After the
parents' deaths and the growth of
the business, Klinghoffer and his
brother moved the store to
Avenue A and Fourth Street. Kl
inghoffer and his wife Marilyn liv-
ed nearby.
BLOND, who is chairman of the
Board of the Israel Bond Cam-
paign's New York Division of
Organizations, said that Klinghof-
fer "wouldn't take guff from
anybody." He said that when Kl-
inghoffer, who stood 5 feet 8 in-
ches, served in the U.S. Army
during the war and a non-Jew of
six feet five inches called him a
derogatory anti Semitic name, Kl
inghoffer took him on. The soldier
"broke his jaw and made him deaf
in one ear "
Because "as a Jew, he knew
anti-Semitism." he became very
involved with the work of the
Simon Wiesenthal Center in
California and the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith in New York. He also con-
tributed to Beth Israel Hospital.
BLOND SAID that after Kl-
inghoffer suffered his first stroke,
he refused to give up his
mechanical skills he was the in-
ventor of the "Rotobroil" con-
tinued moving around and tried to
keep working. "He struggled with
his paralysis," said Blond. "He
refused to lie down and become a
cripple."
Former Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin sent a me
?[.indolence to Marilyn
inghoffer and the family Wh
read: "
"Permit me to be among J
who express to you deeD7
dolences after the barbt
^^fy?"/-food, valiant hi
band All the Jewish peop|e'
Israel and the diaspora and
men of good will, are with you,
your family in your grief. May (
console you." The statement
made available to JTA by
Hasten, president of the I
Zionists of America.
Security Council Extends Mandat
Of UN Interim Force in Lebanoni
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The Security Coh
has extended the mandate of the UN Interim Force
Lebanon (UNIFIL) for another six months, until April
1986. The vote last Thursday on a resolution to extend
mandate was 13-0 with two abstentions, the Soviet I
and the Ukraine.
THE EXTENSION of the mandate of i
5,800-member force was rquested by Lebanon. The resc
tion also expressed strong support for the territorial
tegrity of Lebanon within its "internationally recoj
boundaries."
Mexico City Jews Were Mobilized
MEXICO CITY (JTA) -
Within hours of last month's ear-
thquake here, the entire Jewish
community was mobilized.
Volunteers helped rescue teams
get out of fallen buildings, and
community centers turned over
their facilities for disaster relief.
Thirty-seven communal institu-
tions served as shelters and food
assistance centers.
This was revealed here by I
nardo Weitzner, president of I
Comite Central Israelite de Me
ico, the representative body
Mexican Jewry and a Worl
Jewish Congress affiliate, at
meeting of its delegation wit]
President Miguel de la Mad mi. I
conveyed to the delegation
"gratitude of the entire nation
for the assistance rendered.
Genocide Convention
Continued from Page 1
for his pledge. "I am not naive to
believe that treaties will prevent
mass murder, but the absence of
such treaties may give the enemy
of humankind the wrong signal,"
Wiesel said. "Would a genocide
treaty have prevented the murder
of the Jews by the Nazis? I doubt
it. But its absence gave the enemy
of humankind the wrong signal."
THE MOST moving point of the
ceremony came when Wiesel and
other Holocaust survivors mixed
American soil with soil from the
former concentration camps of
Auschwitz, Bergen-Belsen,
Dachau, Theresienstadt and
Treblinka and the Warsaw Jewish
Cemetery, to be used in building
the foundation of the museum.
The U.S. Army Band played
Ant Ma'amin during this poig-
nant movement. There was also a
processional of divisional colors of
the U.S. Army units that liberated
the death camps.
Although the U.S. government
donated the land on which the
museum is being built for a
scheduled opening in 1989, the
$100 million needed for its con-
struction, equipment and endow-
ment is being raised through a na-
tionwide campaign headed by two
Holocaust survivors, Miles Ler
man. of Vineland, N.J., and Sig
mund Strochlitz, of New London,
Conn.
PRESIDENT REAGAN is
honorary chairman of the cam-
paign, and Interior Secretary
Donald Hodel said that this is a
"signal to the entire nation" that
the museum is an "important ob-
jective of the American people."
Reagan, in a message read at
the ceremony by Hodel. stressed
W importance of the museum's
Iwing built among so many major
American monuments. "With our
children and our children's
children in mind, we are creating
on this spot a place of remem
brance and warning," Reagan
said.
He said that "when in the ye
to come our children emerge f
this museum with the lessons I
totalitarianism fresh in the,
minds" they will have greater i
preciation of "democracy, just
under God," symbolized by
other monuments.
All the speakers stressed
necessity of remembering
Holocaust in order to preventl
from ever happening again. Da
noted that Gen. Dwigj
Eisenhower visited one of
liberated death camps so in
future he could bear witness
there was a claim that the Nl
atrocities were not true.
BUT DOLE noted that 40 <
later memories were fading,
many survivors had died. He
if it is hard to remember the
humanity of the Holocaust "thi
about the fate of Leon Klingnofl
. Lest we forget for one
ment, think about what nappe
yesterday or the day before or I
week, as well as 40 years ago.
Wiesel also said that the mu
of Klinghoffer by terrorists "ill
day as abhorrent as state tern
was when, from Hitler's Berlin^
dominated part of Europe
1933 to 1945.
Mark Talisman, vice cna
of the Holocaust Council, si*'
museum will be a reminder not"
ly of the Nazi atrocities aga
Jews and others but of the sue
of governments and people w
it happened. "Had they <"
otherwise, there would be no I
at all to be here today.' henoo
HE SAID there is no "brf
place than here at the seat or
government" for the museum
as to remind us forever oi
precious responsibility never
allow the darkness ot^
Holocaust to be repeated
any people.
Wiesel said that only Israel *J
its Yad Vaahem and the I J
national museums 'i''ill'a^,.
the memory of the six WJ
.lews who died in the Holocau*


Friday, November 1, 1985/The Jewish Floridian ofSouth County Page 5
DATELINE: ISRAEL
Bt FERN ALLEN
\| to the Jewish Flondiaa
0f South County
L had been m the Ma'asiyahu
Smn Israel for 18 years when
dv he met Rabbi Moshe
Mbersky The hardened
!1 beean talking to the kind-
SJbi about his difficult
and life of crime. Sud-
, he began to cry.
Sou're the first person I have
le to talk to," Eh, (a
rtvm) said to the rabbi,
_ eyes also filled with tears.
Ly subsequent friendship that
ned between the two chang
Elfs life. l'n(ier the rabbi'3
icei he began learning
m and keeping mitzvot. Now
rf prison for more than a year-
frhalf. Eli is a successful
lie artist who is committed to
Gjgious way of life.
B'jlife is one of hundreds that
biShlapobersky has altered in
fire years since he launched
K>r (Hebrew for "going
light"), an organization
joted to reforming convicts
teaching them a religious way
lift
humble, soft-spoken,
_old Orthodox rabbi is a
model many criminals have
s personally encountered.
ited while working with
ers, rapists, drug addicts
thieves, Shlapobersky's ap-
to the convicts is in itself
act of faith.
'AD Jews have a Jewish soul.
just have to unravel it and
out what's underneath," he
unraveling often begins
the classes on Judaism
ht throughout the week by
ersky and four other rab-
|who work at the prison. The
i start with a lecture on a
I Jewish t*xt dealing with
ousness or morality. When
(material is iliscussed, the 60
in the class often realize
tthey have a (xisitive forum to
out their frustrations and
k>n about their lives.
ey an- people who have
y quest: [K-ople they
ously had contact with didn't
them an) i pa," said
ny Sheik etary >>f the
wiation.
hey an not sick people,"
Ided. "They are
tacts of a poor education and a
'environment."
one of the prisoners question
rthey were born. Others want
(know why God hasn't shown
pity on them Many ask where
nstice.
Jetry to make them think,
"^something they've never
J*^.' the rabbi said.
"jve never dealt with the
*"' 'Who am IT They
'W them that they will find
ij "'"y think for
|tot',,'r:'',s,irK,tiv^yopen
hZS*- ha,red rabbi- whose
rjTK ey!" d WnUe
^ their shoulders com-
^^PMsion. They also
fPnnin,,l0e8n,t ^present
Sl,rnStltUtion- nd they
? l*?T*of him *y
m^V-wardens wh
p^rehahihtatethem.
, ^entheyarore|e|uied
"iin.ni fcx ^doutofhisjenj^
J^y became involved
er ^"abiliUtion acciden-
tally. Five years ago he taught at
a Jerusalem yeshiva for people
who have recently become
religious. One of his young
students confided to the rabbi that
he was an ex-convict.
The student mentioned that
several people he knew, who were
still imprisoned, would probably
benefit if they had some spiritual
guidance. The idea began to ger-
minate in the rabbi's mind, and
the organization was created soon
after.
Bamishnr's program has ex-
panded over the years to include
an opportunity for the prisoners
to leave jail and work on the
religious Kibbutz Sha'alabim a
few hours each day. Kibbutz work
provides the convicts with a struc-
tured framework as well as a
chance to rejoin society.
Many ex-convicts who par-
ticipated in the Bamishor pro-
gram continue their religious
studies in Jerusalem yeshivas im-
mediately after their release.
Shlapoberaky is acutely aware
that they need a place to go to pre-
vent them from returning to
neighborhood gangs and criminal
lifestyles.
He ensures that they are finan-
cially supported either by securing
jobs for them or by loaning them
monev until they can support
themselves.
Sometimes, prisoners are chid-
ed by fellow inmates for becoming
religious. One recalled: "Some of
my friends in prison thought it
was a real pity that I was becom-
ing interested in this. They felt
that they had lost a friend."
The process of reforming
criminals is at times frustrating
for Shlapobersky. "I have many
hard days," he said. "There are
times when 1 ask myself: 'For
whom and what am I doing this?
Why am I going there every day
when I could be sitting quietly and
studying in Jerusalem?'
"But then I think of Rabbi
Akiva. One day he saw a flower
growing through a rock. He look-
ed up and saw that a small but
constant flow of water had made a
hole in the stone. Each drop made
a microscopic impression, yet
eventually it made a difference in
the rock.
"It's the same way with the
work I do with the prisoners. The
changes in them aren't visible im-
mediately, but if you come every
day a change does occur."
Chef For All Seasons
By ANITA SHALLEY
The following recipe for cookies
was given to me by Kotch
Drucker. They are Jewish
Hungarian Cookies and are called
Pogatchels. They are delicious.
Thanks, Kotch!
5 cups flour
pinch of salt
one cup sugar
half Tsp. baking powder
half pkg. Fleishmann's yeast
one pound butter
2 eggs beaten
half pint of sour cream
powdered sugar
1. Mix together flour, salt,
sugar and baking powder.
2. Add yeast into flour mixture.
3. Work the butter into crumbs
with 2 knives.
4. Mix beaten eggs with sour
cream.
5. Combine everything into one
work bowl. Roll out to half inch
thickness. Cut out with cookie cut-
ters. Score top with knife. Bake
on ungreased cookie sheet in a
375-degree oven for 20-30
minutes. Roll in powdered sugar
and cool on rack.
Israel's Technology
NEW YORK (JTA) The
future of northern Israel lies in
advanced technological develop-
ment, according to Binyamin
Netanyahu, Israel's Ambassador
to the United Nations. The
has few natural resources and
Israel, like Japan, must fully
develop its human resources, he
declared in an address to the
American Friends of Haifa
University here recently at the
Friars Club.
It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.
A 10-MINUTE CALL FROM PALM BEACH TO:
Ft. Lauderdale $1.89
Boca Raton $1.89
Miami $2.49
Ft. Pierce $1.89
Caw on wsstonds or shar 11 p.m. and sav avn mora
R"Msiedat>0sarsinaWaclS-llp.m, Sunday-Friday

Southern Bell Long Distance
Southern Bel
* mUSOuTH Convty
ALREADY IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE?

>(!?)
cftargMa
Mtutopci
to changa
> do rat apply loparaon-topamin. cot hoMguaet
mm a* r*ghar Rates do not r*aci apphcab* tec*


- .'
Couranity Urged To Show
Support For Legislators
Jordan, Arms and Peace
B
GULFSDE GETAWAY*
$54.95
Bat-Steba
.the romantic fragrance oi Israel
The perfect Hanukkah Gift
I
*j
-w
T
____*
^Z
JUDHR/VUfl? s
*


1
Friday. November 1, 198&The Jewiah Floridian of Soutfe County Pg 7
Pan Am s
No Strings
To Newark
One Way,
Monday
Throuen
Thursday
No minimum/maximum stay.
No advance purchase requiremei
No restrictions at all!
Now you can fly Ran Am to New York for just
$99 one way Monday throueh Thursday. Or add $10
and fly Friday through Sunday. No strings, no
restrictions. Just buy and fly!
These fares are available for purchase on any
coach seat, on any of our nonstopsincluding
ur big, beautiful new widebodiesanytime
between now and December 16,1985, when travel
must be completed.
So don't let other airlines string you along to the
Big ityple. Hy Pan Am, and cut the coid.
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agent orftnAmat 1-800-221-1111
RnAm.)bu Cant BeatThe Experience:
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DAILY NONSTOPS
7:30am 10:09am (K)
8:45am 11:30am (L)
1130am* i:14pm(L)
1:30pm 4.09pm(K)
2.-00pm 4:45pm (L)
4:00pm 6:39pm (K)
5:15pm 8 OOpm (L)
7:45pm* 10-29pm(L)
9:45pm 12:29am (L)
10.15pm 12:55am (K)
f ""^""l-L *-**
0-



fog6**__The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 1, 1985
THE APOLPH and ROSE LEVIS JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
HAPPENINGS
An Agency of th South County Jowish Federation
JCC FLAG FOOTBALL
ON A ROLL
For the second sraight year the
Men's Flag Football league is en-
joying great success at the Adolph
and Rose Levis Jewish Communi-
ty Center. The league has expand
ed from four teams to five teams
and plays weekly at Woodlands
Park. This year each player has a
sharp looking team jersey giving
the league a uniform look.
Mike Posner's team is currently
dominating the standings with
flatouts. flairs, and a deceptive
running game. Phil Wishna's
team is improving every week and
should give Posner's team a for
midable challenge. Steve Lesser s
team (winners of last year's cham-
pionship game) is starting to gel
and figures to be a factor in the
playoffs.
All games are refereed and
physical aggressiveness is kept to
a minimal level "We're not out
here to knock heads. We're here
to have a good time, lose a few
pounds, and burn the secondary,
says Bill Goldfeld, an active par-
ticipant. The league will run
through mid-December. In
January, the Center will sponsor a
Men's Basketball League. The
Softball League will start in the
spring. For more information, call
David Sheriff at the JCC
(395-5546).
PRIME TIMERS
LINE AND FOLK DANCING
The Levis JCC Line and Folk
Dancing with Ina Tisch/Marek is
still open for new participants.
Singles and Couples, Beginners
and Intermediate dancers are all
welcome. Class meets
Wednesdays, 10-11 a.m. Fees are
payable per session at the door
Members $1.50 and Non
Members: $2.
"OVER 50 AND FABULOUS"
The Prime Timers Committet-
of the I., vis JCC will hold a
presentation called "Om &
Ftbul< Dr. Irving Rikon.
Guest Speaker, will tell you "how
to take dead aim at the gar
life and score a bull Per
sonal relationships, family, n
ment, the < ..mmunity, career, and
you will be targeted area
discussion This lecture will In-
held Thursday. Nov. 21 at 7:80
p.m. Pleas.- RSVP Meml-
free. Non-members $2.
Refreshment! will be served.
WALT DISNEY WORLD
AND EPCOT CENTER
The "Prime Timers'' Commit-
tee of the Levis Jewish Communi
ty Center will sponsor a three-day
Motorcoach Bus Tour to Walt
Disney World and Epcot Center
The bus will leave the Levis .1" <
Friday morning, Dec. 13. and
return on Sunday evening, Dec.
15. The all-inclusive price of $165
per person i double occupancy) will
include an unlimited three-day ad-
mission ticket to either Epcot
Center or Walt Disney World,
hotel accommodations based on
double occupancy (single occupan-
cy extra), two full-course
breakfasts and two full-coi,'
dinners. Tipping of the bus driver
and tour director is up to groups'
discretion.
Deadline for registration is
Nov. 26.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE
EVERY THURSDAY!!
The Levis JCC offers ACBL
sanctioned Duplicate Bridge for
experienced players every Thurs-
day at 12:30 p.m. Cost for
members is $1.75, non-members
$2. Free plays to winners.
Refreshments are served.
"HOW TO EAT WELL
AND BE WELL"
A lecture with this title will be
held Thursday, Nor. 7, 7 p.m. at
the Levis JCC. Bela Lauber, RT,
MS, will be the guest lecturer.
Topics included will be the selec-
tion and preparation of nutritious
food, reduction of fat and salt con-
tent in food and cooking and
nutrient analysis of your present
meal plan.
Members come free, non-
members pay $2. Please RSVP.
"IMMIGRANT ARTISTS"
The Levis JCC will sponsor a
bus trip to the Bass Museum on
Tuesday, Nov. 26. The exhibition
is titled "Immigrant Artists: The
American Experience
Bus transportation will be pro-
vided 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. Registration
deadline is Nov. 19.
"VIZCAYA"
The Levis JCC will sponsor a
bus trip to Vizcaya Museum and
Gardens, on Wednesday, Dec. 4.
A Bus will pick up at the JCC at
8:15 a.m. Lunch is on your own in
Coconut Grove. Return approx-
imately 3 p.m.
Cost for members is $12, non-
members $16. Deadline for the
trip is Nov. 27.
"SHULA"
"Shula: Code Name the
Pearl," is the title of a Book
Review which will be held
Thursday, Nov. 14,1 p.m. at
the Levis JCC. Anne
Krainin, a popular reviewer
of books in South Florida,
will be the guest reviewer.
The book "Shula" is out of
print. However, copies are
available on loan at Temple
Beth El. Even if you have
not read "Shula"; learning
about Beirut and the
fascinating true life story of
Shula, a famous Israeli
Secret Agent will be of
great interest. Cost for
members is $3, non-
members $6. Deadline for
registration is Nov. 7.
VOLLEYBALL IS ON
FOR COLLEGE
STUDENTS
The Levis JCC and B'nai
B'rith Hillel are sponsoring
a monthly college-age
Volleyball Night. The first
will be held Nov. 10 (the
next Dec. 29) from 7-10
p.m. at the Levis JCC, 336
N.W. Spanish River Blvd. in
Boca.
The program is geared for
college students and college-
age adults, ages 18-23. The
cost is FREE to Hillel and
(enter members and $2 for
non-members.
For more information or
directions, call Jennifer at
Hillel 395-3510 or Ban at
the JCC 395-5546. Come on
out and strut your stuff!
FOR SINGLES
20-40 YEARS
Sunday, Nov. 3-11:30 a.m___
Brunch with a fun bunch and
brainstorm ideas for future
meetings. Come be with us, even
if you're on a diet. Holiday Inn
8144 Glades Road (by the Turn-
pike). Cost: $5.95 plus tax and tip
at door. RSVP by Nov. I.
FOR SINGLES
4040 YEARS
Monday, Nov. 4, 6 p.m.
C'mon you all? Celebrate the
beginning of the week with great
company at a Dutch-treat dinner
and Program Planning Meeting at
Bennigan's, 2420 N. Federal
Highway, Boca Raton. RSVP by
Nov. 1.
Wednesday, Nov. 6, 8 p.m. .
Enjoy Barbara's home hospitality:
Hors D'oeuvres and Wine and
participate in A Sound Ex-
perience, led by Barbara Hoepp-
ner. Barbara studied at the In-
stitute of Consciousness and
Music in Baltimore, and will show
us how music affects our minds,
bodies and emotions. Members: $3
- Non-Members: $5. To receive
member rates you must present
membership card at each event!
RSVP by Nov. 4 and get
directions.
20-40 and 40-60 YEARS:
FOR ALL INFORMATION ON
PROGRAMS, REGISTRATION Or
RESERVATIONS, CALL THE
JCC 395-5546
A glimpse of the Early Childhood Programs at the LoJ
IF

A CHOICE OF 2
JUPITER BEACH
HOTEL
Two (2) nights in ocean view
rooms. Check in Nov. 28
(Thursday), 3 p.m. Check
out Nov. 30, noon or later, if
rooms are not reserved. $99
per person, double occupan-
cy, includes tax. Includes
Burt Reynold's Dinner
Show Friday, Nov. 29,
"Man of La Mancha." Pay-
ment due by Nov. 4 at the
JCC.
Justin Weiner and Andrew Meyerson wear Kepot at
prepare for SkabbaL
WEEKEND CRUISE
Leave all your cares at
home while you have fun
with us! Thanksgiving
Weekend, SS Galileo, out-
side cabins, two lower beds,
private bath, $190 per per-
son, double occupancy, in-
cludes port tax. Less than
16 persons, price is $219.
Friday, Nov. 29, ship sails at
4:30 p.m.. Saturday, Nov.
30, Nassau 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
Sunday, Dec. 1, ship arrives
7:30 a.m. in Miami.
Payment is due by Nov. 4
at the JCC for either of the
above. Make check payable
to Renir Travel. Call Sylvia
971-7700, with questions on
either weekend program.
Note. All Singles:
Please call Joan Tabor, at the
JCC. 395-5546. if you would enjoy
opening your home for a Singles
Event, or participating in a home
Havdalah Service, or helping at a
Dance, or a home Shabbat Dinner.
Our Terrific Twos made their own Sukkahs whiL standing \
stdeareal Sukkah at the Levis JCC.

txme u had by all. *
Crmg Klein and Benjamin Weinbaum show off their
THE LEVIS JCC IS DELIGHTED It) ANNOUNCE'
ADDITION OF TWO PROGRAMS TO OUR J
CESSFUL EARLY CHILDHOOD DEPT. SHAj
FUNSHOP D AND TURNING TWO WILL BE A0M
TO OUR JANUARY 1986 SESSION. FOR MORE IN*1
MATION, CONTACT KAREN ALBERT, AT 395-


Friday, November 1, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Pag* 9
NEW YORK STOCK EXCMAWCg COMPOSfTF TBiMumnm

Wednesday. July Zk, 1985
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THCDOWXJfT
laaDaaJ
iAO
f//5 / th0 sedason for action is it now for you?
This ia th0 tlm* tor hard logic here it Is.
Sine* July 24. 1984 whan the DowJonaa Industrial average stood at 1078 95 to the time of this
writing. It has Incraad 1368.50 or 27% Incraaaa!
Many people have been blesaed with substantial percentage Increaaea in their stock values.
Perhaps you didn't have one of the top performers, but again you may have aome real appreciated
gains in the equities you hold.
No one really knows whether the market ia at the "top of the gain," but let's suppose there ia a
correction due. Why not think about the following suggestions think seriously.
SET UP A PERSONALIZED PHILANTHROPIC FUND:
The Jewish Community Foundation ot South County (the endowment program) will establish a Per-
sonalized Philanthropic Fund in your name or the name of anyone else you wish to designate. You
cen activate the Fund by contributing your appreciated stock or other property to the Foundation
and by completing a simple form. You retain the right to act aa a fund advisor. Thus, the fund can
function as a valuable planning vehicle for the management of all your future charitable giving.
i
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YOUR TAX ADVANTAGES:
An Income tan deduction may be taken this year, since contributions to the Fund are treated as gifts
to a public charity.
The fair market value ot your appreciated long-term securities is 100% deductible tup to 30% ot
your contributing base).
There la no tax on the Income within the Fund.
No tax return or reports need to be filed on the Fund.
You may continue to contribute to the Fund enabling you to make larger contributions during high
Income years and especially after a windfall.
-There is no cost to establish the Fund.
WHAT THE FUND CAN DO:
At any time, you, aa a fund advisor, may make recommendations for distributions of income or prin-
cipal from the Fund to recognized charities, both Jewish and non-sectarian.
-All grants are subject to the approval of the Jewish Community Foundation of South County, which
reserves the right to determine that the recommended beneficiaries are consistent with the Federa-
tion charitable purposes.
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS:
For further Information please call Arthur Jaffa at the Foundation office, 308-2737, tor details on how
to effeSt the transfer ot those appreciated securities, snd of course, consult your own tax advisor.
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY FOUNDATION
OF SOUTH COUNTY
(THE SOUTH COUWTY JCWTSM FfDRATION EWOOWMC*
336 NW Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, FL 33431
368-27137
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|BP
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 1. 19
In The Synagogues
And Temptkx
#Scholar-In-Residence
Weekend At Temple Emeth
On Friday evening. Nov. 8 at 8
p.m. Temple Emeth will again
have a Scholar in Residence Pro-
gram. Dr. Charles RaffeU will
speak on "Judaism in the 21st
Century." An Oneg Shabbat will
follow.
On Saturday. Nov. 9 at 8:45
am. at Temple Emeth's Scholar
in-Residence Program. Dr. Raffell
will speak on "Moses Maimorudes
and the Philosophic Tradition."
All are welcome.
On Nov. 10. Sunday at 9:30 am.
Temple Emeth will hold a
Breakfast in conjunction with
their Scholar-in-Residence Pro-
gram. Dr. Charles Raffell will
speak on "The Act of Being a
Mensch." Tickets are required
and may be obtained at the Tem-
ple office.
Dr. Charles M Raffell is cur
rently Assistant Professor of
Jewish Studies at Yeshiva Univer-
sity and holds the Erna S. Michael
Chair in Jewish Philosophy. He
received his BA in religion from
Wesleyan University and the MA
and PhD from Brandeis
University.
Dr. Raffel served as research
and teaching assistant in
Brandeis' department of Near
Eastern and Judaic Studies. His
area of specialization is Jewish
philosophy, both medieval and
modern.
Dr. Raffell is the author of a
comprehensive study of
Maimomdes' theory of pro-
vidence. His research has been
sponsored by the National Foun-
dation for Jewish Culture, the
Memorial Foundation of Jewish
Culture and the Mellon
Foundation
Dr. Raffell lives in
Mamaroneck. New York with his
wife Rivka and their children
Aliza and Joshua.
TEMPLE EMETH
Cantonal Concert
Teaiple Eateth Cantonal Con-
cert teatunng Cantors Beimon
Miller. Yakov Motzen. and Zvi
Adler. Sunday. Jan. 19. 8 p.m. at
the Temple 5780 W Atlantic Ave.
Delray. Tickets. Koach Sponsors-
Mann Sanctuary $28 for two.
Balance of Mann Sanctuary. $7.
Winick Hall $6 or $5. Send check
to the Temple for tickets Temple
Emeth recently set up the Tem-
ple Emeth Mexican Relief Fund"
to provide help to our Mexican
neighbors.
Temple Emeth will hold their
Scholar in Residence Program.
Friday evening. Nov. 8. 8 p.m. at
the Temple femtumg Dr Charles
Raffell to speak on "Judaism in
the 21st Century." An Oneg Shab-
bat will follow. On Saturday morn-
ing. Nov. 9. 8:45 a.m.. Dr. Kattelli
will speak on "Moses Maimomdes
and the Philosophic Tradition."
All are welcome.
Teasple Eatetn Singles will
hold their next meeting. Monday.
Nov. 11, 12 noon at the Temple.
"County Squares" will entertain,
refreshments will be served, all
are welcome.
ANSHEI EMUNA
"Overlooking the Obvious" will
be the Sermonic theme of the
message to be delivered by Rabbi
Dr. Louis Sacks at the sabbath
morning service. Saturday, Nov.
2. 8:45 a.m. Asian Sana in
conjunction with Florida Friends
of Yeshiva University will present
the first of the Forum Series on
the theme "Issues of our Times"
Tuesday. Nov. 5. 7:30 p.m. at the
synagogue. 16189 Carter Road.
Delray. The guest professor will
be Rabbi Ephraim Kanarfogei.
chairman of Judaic Studies
Department. Stem College who
will lecture on the theme
Religious Leadership, Paradigms
from Jewish History-. For further
information call 499-9229.
BETH SHALOM
Teaiple Beth Sasloai
Sisterhood will hold a lun-
cheon/card party Monday. Nov. 4.
Please call Ann for reservations
483-4964 or 483 1315 Their next
Board meeting will take place
Monday. Nov. 11. 10 a.m.
ANSHEISHALOM
Aask-ei Shalom Sisterhood
Oriole Jewish Ceater will hold
their next meeting Monday. Nov.
18. 9:30 am. in the Temple. 7099
W Atlantic Ave.. Delray. The
entertainment will feature The
Lee Vassel Choral Group of Lake
Worth under the leadership of
Goldie Bernstein. Refreshments
will be served. For further infor-
mation, call 499-0296.
TEMPLE SINAI
I A Special Thaaks
From Rabbi Silver
Allow me. through your paper,
to express thanks to individuals,
congregations and organizations
who displayed their concern dur-
ing my recent illness with prayers,
calls, cards, cheer-up notes,
flowers and donations to many
worthy causes. My wife and I wish
we could personally acknowledge
each act of kindness. The expres
sions of solicitude strengthened
me as I moved towards recovery
My blessings on all.
Yours sincerely.
Rabbi Saaael M. Silver
Relocated from Huntington, L.I., N. Y.
DR. NEIL FEUER
20 Years Experience In
ALL PHASES OF GENERAL DENTISTRY
Including Bridge, Dentures & Cosmetic Bonding!
243-1222
Shoppes of Congress Sq.
2202 W ATLANTIC AVE
DELRAY BEACH
Israel Bonds
Advisory
Speakers Tout New Instruments
The Israel Bond Organization
has announced a new high-yield
instrument which has been
designed for individuals.
The newly-formed Speakers'
Bureau is preparing to make
presentations at small, informal
gatherings in order to inform the
community.
"In order to stay current in to-
day's market, Israel has made
available a new higher-yield in-
strument to compete with money
market funds." said Julie
Jackson, executive director of the
South County Israel Bond office.
"Our Speakers' Bureau is com-
prised of four dedicated and
bright financial experts who can
present the features of the instru-
ment and answer questions with
regard to the feasibility for each
individual."
CRAIG DONOFF. a leading tax
attorney, specializes in Taxation.
Wills. Estates and Estate Plann-
ing (thus expert in fitting the
Variable Rate Instruments into
the proper financial situations),
will be serving his second year in
this position.
STANLEY FISHBEIN. newly
transferred to the South County
area as managing executive with
Integrated Resources, has exper-
tise in financial investments. He
also uses his legal background in
fitting the instrument to the needs
of the individual.
RICHARD FISHMAN. Vice
President with Merrill Lynch, has
been a dedicated Bonds volunteer
for many years and uses his in-
vestment knowledge in conjunc-
tion with his Zionism. Dick will be
serving in the cabinet post as Am-
bassador Society of Trustees, as
well as on the Speakers Bureau
this year.
As vice president of in-
vestments with Prudential-Bache
Securities. JOEL HALPERN has
had a long term involvement with
Israel Bonds. His office has been a
source of information and
assistance for people in our com-
munity and Joel is looking for-
ward to serving on the cabinet
this year.
"We are fortunate to have
gathered four outstanding men in
our community to inform and
educate individuals on the
features of the IVRI and VRI in-
struments." stated Gene Squires,
chair of Israel Bonds. "This is an
opportunity for everyone's benefit
while we help to further Israel's
economic independence."
Anyone wishing to have a
speaker come to his own home
may call Julie Jackson at 368-9221
for further information.
Bonds' Pre-Gala Party set for
DoaofTi
1
Knesset Member Gideon Gadot
will be guest speaker at the annual
pre-Gala cocktail party, to be held
at the home of Craig and Mitxi
Donoff on Sunday. Nov. 10.
Gadot's participation and his up-
date on the current events in
Israel will help make this an ex-
citing event at which to kick off
the 1985-86 Bonds Campaign. The
Pacesetters will attend and get
the Gala pledges off to a good
start.
The Gala event itself is schedul-
ed for Sunday. Dec. 8. at the
Bocaire Country Club. Optional
Mack-tie. it will be chaired by
RocheUe Levy and Sylvia Malvin.
with Phyllis Braun. Dorothy
Halpenn and Janet Whitehill as
co-chairs. (Senator Howard M.
Metxenbaum will be the special
guest.)
The Donoffs. who have kindly
offered their home in the St. An-
drews Estates for the pre-Gala
(Left to right) Speakers Bureau members: Craig
Halpem, Richard Fishman and Stanley Fishbein.
cocktail party, are both active in
Israel Bonds. Craig, a tax and
estate attorney, is a member of
the speakers' bureau, and Mitxi is
co-chair of the annual Israel
Bonds Fashion Show. Both say
they are dedicated to educating
the community on the importance
of Israel Bonds. Craig, who has
been influential in
Variable Rate Issues in i
portfolios, adds that
these are an excellent in
especially for pension;
Anyone interested in i
this event is invited
368-9221 for further info
Shabbat, 18 Heshvan, 57'
Weekly Sidrah Vayera
Candlelighting-5:19
Sabbath Ends 6:27
B*NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton, Florida 33432 Co
Phone 392-8666. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Haaan
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m Saturday)
am. 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 &
For information regarding Friday. Sundown services
Maanv. call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 3689047
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Lmton Blvd..
Beach. Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sadcs.1
Torah Seminar preceding services st 7:45 am. and 5 p.m.!
bath and Festival Services 8:45 am. Sabbath Torah class 51
Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION BETH AMI
2rS4 N.W. 19th Way. Boca Raton. Florida 33431 Cowan
Phone (306) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zeluer. P
dent. Joseph Boumans. Services held st the Levis JCC.3S6!
Spanish River Blvd.. Boca Raton.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling. 22445 Boca Rio
Boca Raton. Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard After
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 10:15 am
dress: 8177 W. Glades Road. Suite 214. Boca Raton. FL
Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available during services.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
7099 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33446
vative. Phone 496-0466 and 496-1300. Cantor Louis H<
Sabbath Service* Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 8:30 a*
services 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Florida 33432
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. AssistM
Gregory S. Marx. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 pan. 2nd Friday
month. Saturday morning services 10:30 am.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton. FL 334S4.'
servative. Located in Century VuTage, Boca. Daily $***":
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 am. and 5:15 djb.. Sunday*
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 4*3-555<
M. Pollack. Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33445 C
vative. Phone: 496-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Zl
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m '
Daily Minyans at 8:45 am. and 6 p.m.
MaiHncj
Winograd.
Saturday all
SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congreas Ave and'
Road). Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Reform. Sabba**1
vices Frwtav >t a-1 k n -. c, in .m Rahta SaSW1
vxes. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat.. 10 am
phone 276-6161.


Local Club&
iganeattonNews
Friday, November 1, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
j| WAR VETERANS
.clamatL-r wai issued to
h yiu Veterans Post
L*eCountj CommiMJopyi
4H. Poppjf dnve
War Veteram Post 266
.thefommuiutv t<> an Oneg
VFndav.N-vK. 7:30p.m.
lie Sinai, 2475 W Atlantic
Helray. All members and
[wives arc urged to attend.
Igf w:li alsti take part in a
L Ball. Saturday evening.
Hat the Holiday Inn. Fort
hie. The Ladies Auxiliary
B tne Post for Memorial
rtS, Sunday morning. Nov.
&0 a.m. on the grounds at
il Light Memorial Gardens,
Ion Beach in honor of
i comr
War Veterans Snyder
Post 459 will conduct
| Day Sen ices, Veteran's
[Monday. Nov. 11, 10:30 a.m.
i flagpole in front of their
e. The Boca Raton High
ind The Sheriffs Firing
will participate in the
cues. Everyone is invited
irish Veterans Snyder
1459 Auxiliary will hold an
Sh&boat at Temple Beth
in Century Village, Fri-
Nov. 1. On Nov. 4, they will
[plant flowers around the
eat the Habitation Center
Handicapped. Boca Rio
j Boca, and on Nov. 6 will
| the Sheriffs Department
1 on Crime Prevention and
(at their meeting.
|PIONEER WOMEN
er Women Beersheba
I hold their next meeting
ay, Nov. 12 at the American
iBank, Kings Point Plaza.
and bagels at noon,
at l p.m. Their gasst
rTlillbe from the Library
Paid up
>n will take
| Temple
further information,
HADASSAH
ah Ben durum will take
I trip to Fairchild Gardens,
Library and lunch at
Tret- Inn, Wednesday,
|20. For reaervationi call
Teller 4990575 or Rose
198 ..
Hadassah Associates of South
County will hold their first In-
stallation at Boca Point* Country
Club, Boca Raton. Tuesday. Nov.
19, 12 noon. For further informa-
tion, please call Herbert
Kurlander 499-1546. Mark Silver-
ton 499-4706 or Jack Braver
499-1740.
ORT
Women's American ORT
North Pines Chapter are plann-
ing a trip to Epeot, Nov. 12-14.
The cost of $179 per person in
eludes two meals a day, din-
ner/show, entrance fees,
gratuities and baggage handling.
For reservations call 2724290.
Women's American ORT
Oriole Chapter will hold their
paid up membership luncheon
Wedneday, Nov. 13, 12 noon at
the Bon Aire Clubhouse, Villages
of Oriole, Del ray. Dues may be
paid at the door. For further infor-
mation call 499-6984.
NCJW
National Council Jewish
Women, Boca-Delray Section
will sponsor a New Member Cof-
fee, Wednesday, Nov. 13, 8 p.m.
at a member's home. Anyone in-
terested in this organization is
most welcome. For further infor-
mation, please call 994-2688.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Boca will
hold a Brunch/Card Party,
Wednesday, Nov. 6, 11 a.m., at
Temple Sinai. 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Donation $6.50. For
reservations call Gert 482-3390 or
Marian 426-3026. The first series
of mini-courses under the general
topic of "The Humanities" will
take place Monday, Nov. 4, 10:30
a.m. to noon in the South County
Library in Picadilly Square.
Glades Road, Boca. Their guest
speaker will be Dr. David Court-
ney, Director of FAU Art Gallery.
Reservations required, call
482-0905 or 482-8473.
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge
will hold their monthly breakfast
meeting, Sunday, Nov. 3, 10:30
a.m. at the upper level of the Ad-
ministration Building. A film that
appeared on "20/20." "Seeds of
Hate" will be shown and discuss-
ed. Cantor Irving Opstbaum will
give anecdotes from his wealth of
Yiddish Humor.
immunity Calendar
ber4
en's League for Israel Board meeting 10 a.m. Temple Sinai
u meeting, 8 p.m. Hadassah Boca Atid meeting, 12:30
Brandeis Women Boca Board meeting, 9 a.m. B'nai
' Sisterhood Board meeting. 7:30 p.m.
aber5
Emeth Board meeting, 7 p.m. Temple Emeth
niood meeting. 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
aut meeting. 9 a.m. Women's American ORT Boca
' Board meeting, 8 p.m.
*|
Council Jewish Women Boca-Delray Board meeting.
w- Women's American ORT Region Executive Commit-
[meeting, 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Boca Maariv Board meeting.
1 ^erican Mizrachi Women Kinneret meeting, 12 noon
Shalom Oriole Jewish Center Sisterhood Board meeting.
wn. Hadassah Menachem Begin Board meeting. 9:30 a.m.
^>n s Circle Board meeting, 2:30 p.m. B'nai Torah
Committee meeting, 6 p.m. Jewish War Veterans
r l0k8on Post 459 Auxiliary meeting. 10 a.m.
ker7
Emeth Sisterhood meeting. 12 noon.
er8
Council Jewish Women South Pointe Board meeting,
sting.
berio
!"* Brotherhood meeting, 9:30 a.m. Temple Emeth
"o&d Breakfast meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Chai-Lights
of the
Jewish Community Day School
llannuka falls early this year
Dec. 8, to be precise. The Parent-
Teacher Organization has already
geared up for this special holiday
by planning a Hannuka boutique
in the form of a flea market on
Sunday. Nov. 24, from 11 a.m. to
4 p.m. It will be held at 2450 NW
5th A\e (Satellite Campus).
Linda I'osner. Day School
mother and chairperson for this
event, anticipates many vendors
offering wares from leather hand-
bags to children's toys. Mrs.
Mr still has room for a few
more vendors. Please call Robin
Hralow at the Day School at
392-4779 for more information.
The addition of a science lab and
a full-time science instructor this
year has enabled the Day School
to undertake new and exciting
projects. Science teacher Earl
Everret believes in the "hands
on" method of learning, and has
included an organic garden
planted by the Middle School
students as part of their class
work in the study of plants.
Each student chose one plant:
tomatoes, sweet peppers, or herbs
This was the "vegetable patch" of the Middle School as students
began to plant two months ago .
such as basil, rosemary, parsley
and oregano, and, after checking
the soil for the proper PH balance,
planted their vegetables at the
proper intervals and correct
depth. The topic of plant fer
tilizers and their content was
covered in class. Students have
been responsible to feed their
plants to assure good vegetable
growth. As of last week, the
students began to see rewards for
their labor, as tomatoes and other
vegetables began to ripen on the
plants.
ZOA To Benefit Israel Scholarships
The Boca Raton District of the
Zionist Organization of America
has rented the Boca Grove coun-
try club for its New Year's Eve
party.
The New Year's Eve party pro-
ceeds are dedicated to providing
teenagers with scholarships for a
summer program in Israel. Last
year's ZOA New Year's Eve party
raised funds that sent five Boca
Raton students to Israel for a six-
week tour of study, sports and
sight-seeing. All returned with a
greater understanding of their
Jewish heritage and the
knowledge of what is really hap-
pening in the Middle East.
The chairpersons of this event
are Grace Mayo of Boca West and
B'nai Mttzvah
ARDITH BRONSON
On Saturday, October 26. 1985,
Ardith Michelle Bronson,
daughter of Arlene Bronson
Radice and Larry Bronson, was
called to the Torah in Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bat
Mitzvah.
Ardith is an 8th-grade student
at Potomac School, and attends
the Temple Beth El Religious
School. Family members sharing
in the rimcka were her brother
Edward, grandparents Jerome
Sklar of Boca Raton and Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Bronson of Florham
Park, New Jersey; and great-
grandparents, Lillian Gelb of Fort
Lauderdale, Sylvia Bronstein of
Miami Beach and Mr. and Mrs.
Dave Cohen of New Brunswick,
New Jersey. Ardith's parents
hosted a Kiddusk in her honor
following services.
Judy Leinwand of Boca Estates,
who promise a more lavish affair
than last year. Included will be
dancing to dawn, food and
beverages that will be ever-
flowing and good fun for all. A
drawing will be held for fabulous
gifta. (Last year's gifts, provided
by "Infinity" of Boca Raton, rais-
ed over $1,000 in scholarships.)
The 20-member scholarship
committee met recently at the
home of Grace Mayo. sc-ne of the
first New Year's Eve party, last
year, at which more than 150 peo-
ple attended.
"Last year as a result of the
first New Year's Eve party we
sent five of our young people to
Israel. We hope to have 300 peo-
ple at this year's affair, and be
able to send 20 of our children to
Israel." said Judy Leinwand.
president of the Boca Raton
District of ZOA.
For information about the New
Year's Eve party call 483-8981 or
392-7276. The party is open to all,
but reservations must be made in
advance.

Ardith Bronson
Obituaries
BASSMAN
Jerome. 77. of Kings Point. Delray Bench.
was originally from New York. He ia aurviv
ed by hit wife Lilyan, daughter Rena
Samuels and two gramkhfldren. (Bath
Israel Rubin Memorial Chapel)
COHEN
Bernard. 82. of Kings Point. Dak-ay Batch,
was originally from Runes He is survived
by his wife Rom. aoni Robert and Gerald,
brother Matthew. wafer* Sue Fourre, Batty
DasMiwtf. Miriam Cognate and two grand
children (Bath Israel Rubin Memorial
Chapal).
KAPLAN
Harriet. 61. of Delray Beach, was ongiaaly
from Now York. She U survived by her
brother Paul Kaplan and aiater Shirley
Edeiaon. (GuUerman Warheit Memorial
Chapal).
SCHAFLIN
Roac. 66. of Kings Point. Delray Beach, waa
originally from Delaware She is survived by
her husband Morris, son Brian, daughter
Shari Ackerman, brothers Herman. Morris
and David Itotkin and two grandchildren.
(BeUi Israel Kuntn Memorial Chapel)
SCHECHTKR
Ruth. 74. of Boca Raton, waa originally
from New York She >i survived aw her sons
David and Michael and eater ReaeeSw.
(Gutterman Warheit Memorial Chapel)
Leinwand, co-chairtng the
ZOA New Year's Eve party to-
be held at Boca Grove
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-4#- ~~~
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday. November 1. 1985
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