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:
AA00014304:00224

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
ONE DREAM.. .ONE PEOPLE.. .ONE DESTINY
^f^ The Jewish ^^ ?
FloridiaN
of South County
.7 -Number 39
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, November 22.1985
f saocam Price 35 Cents
Inside
Zionism/Racism
tC convention storios
.pages 2, 3,13
ion Parenting...
i3
sion to South America
page 12
Envoy Says Purveyors Undermine U.S. Policy
Ambassador Alan Keyes,
assistant secretary of State-
designate for International
Organization Affairs, has
sharply denounced the
"Zionism is racism" resolu-
tion adopted by the United
Nations 10 years ago, say-
ing it was harmful, not only
Reform Leader: 'We Won't Be
Read Out of Jewish Fold'
ANGELES (JTA) -
i Alexander .Schindler, presi-
of the (Reform) Union of
i Hebrew < ongregations,
tiled attacks <>n Reform
usm by some Orthodox
tsmen and .owed that "we
; be read out of the Jewish
- not in Israel, not in
nor art else on
forth.'
his presidential address to
delepit.- attending the
BC"s general assembly as
entati. 791 member
ations. SchindJtr stressed
he was not speaking out
Orthodoxy as such" and
I truly respects "a more ge-
Orthodoxy" than that of
mi spokesmen and considers
rssential to Jewish life." He
nued:
Ispeak out agahnt a politiciz-
lodox establishment that is
only in power that
to bolster its waning
ority with a scornful, rigid ex-
veness." Schindler. in his ad-
ailed upon the rabbinical
of Orthodox, Conser-
vative, and Reform Judaism to
launch a series of joint studies "in
the hope of evolving a trans-
denominational approach to mar-
riage and conversion."
He urged the adoption of a
resolution at the convention sup-
porting the principle of "con-
tinuous dialogue" among all
religious branches of Judaism.
The process of joint study of the
marriage and conversion issues.
Schindler continued, "has a worth
ail its own." In such a process, he
told delegates, "I am certain
Reform (Judaism) will not he
found wanting provided only
that the 'how' and not the 'who'
becomes the object of the
scholars' quest, and every group
accords the other respect."
Whatever the results of such an
effort. Schindler continued, "the
Jewish world must know this:
Reform is an adjective, not a
noun. The noun is Jew. And so we
are Jews." He deplored those Or-
thodox spokesmen who "presum-
ed to know just which rites and
prayers are and are not acceptable
to the Almighty."
to Israel, but also to the
United States and to the UN
itself.
Ambassador Keyes spoke at the
major dinner session of the
American Jewish Committee's an-
nual National Exeutive Council
meeting at the Hyatt Regency
Miami Hotel. Keyes. who was a
U.S. delegate to the recent United
Nations Women's Conference in
Nairobi, received a citation from
the AJC for his contributions to
the conference.
AT THE same dinner sessio.
AJC presented a similar citation
to Dame Nita Barrow, convener
of the nongovernmental women's-
issues forum that ran ap-
proximately side-by-side with the
official UN conference.
Ambassador Keyes. who was
IS. Representative to the UN
Economic and Social Council,
helped lead American efforts to
prevent "Zionist is racism"
language from being included in
the final Nairobi Conference
document.
"By trying to harm U.S.-Israeli
relations and to deligitimize
Israel." said Ambassador Keyes
at tonight's dinner, "the
purveyors of 'Zionism is racism'
are also trying to undermine U.S.
policy the ability to further
peace in the Middle East."
Moreover, said Keyes, the
Zionism-racism resolution
which was adopted 10 years ago
tomorrow "is downright harm-
ful to the UN itself, since the basic
UN goal is peacekeeping, and the
injection of these contentious
political issues into that effort
undermines that goal." He added:
"It undermines the credibility of
the UN. and it undermines respect
for the UN in the United States
and among reasonable nations
everywhere."
DISCUSSING the way the
"Zionism is racism" issue was
handled at the nongovernmental
women's forum in Nairobi, Dame
Nita said that "there were 13.503
women there women concerned
with development, peace, equali-
ty, health, employment, educa-
tion, and other vital issues and
Alan Keyes
because there were so many
issues of deep concern, and so
many women from different
backgrounds, there was no time
for one contentious issue to
dominate."
Turning to the real purpose of
the conference women's issues
Continued on Page 9-
Dr. Gordis Urges
Declare Terrorism An 'Int'l Crime'
The executive head of the
American Jewish Commit-
tee has urged that terrorism
be declared "an interna-
tional crime" no matter
what the political agenda
behind it.
Speaking to the agency's Na-
tional Executive Council, which
continues its annual meeting
through Sunday at the Hyatt
N x
v.
'""* Yitzhak Rabin, along with
"timbers, congratulate Prim*
/.I1;'?/ *< n^confidence mo-
"'? Prime Ministers speech
(JTA/WZN Newi |'h..toi
about his peace talks offer to Jordan, the
Knesset demonstrated confidence in the
government by a cote of 68-10 with 10
abstentions.
Regency Miami Hotel here, Dr.
David M. Gordis asserted that
"we guarantee success to the ter-
rorists" when the world gives
"center stage" to their political
agenda rather than to their
murderous deeds.
In underlining his warning. Dr.
Gordis, AJC's executive vice
president, pointed to two recent
events: the Achille Lauro hijack-
ing and Israel's strike against a
terrorist attack by hitting PLO
headquarters in Tunis.
ON THE Achille Lauro affair:
"The world proclaims its opposi-
tion to terrorism. How then to ex-
plain the eagerness of the two
governments most directly involv-
ed Italy, whose record of inter-
nal terrorism has been so good;
and Egypt, a friend of the U.S.
and at peace with Israel to
return perpetrators of that piracy
and murder to their terrorist
masters and free the architect of
the entire plot? And then the
ultimate absurdity to demand
a|H>l)gies from the U.S. for finally
taking strong, resolute action
against terrorism."
On Israel's attack on PLO head-
quarters in Tunis: "The PLO
states its goal to be the destruc-
tion of the State of Israel and
declares its right to attack all
Jews and Zionists anywhere in the
world. But when Israel strikes
back against a terrorist attack by
hitting the PLO headquarters in
Tunis, it is condemned for that
strike, even by its friends, who
argue that the attack violates
Tunisian sovereignty."
"Such responses," Dr. Gordis
went on, "are dangerous not only
because they egg the terrorists on
to greater and greater outrages.
but because they shift the
precarious center and drive the
moderates and would-be
moderates in the direction of
extremism."
Dr. Gordis placed his appeal for
terrorism to be declared "an in-
ternational crime" within the con-
text of recent events, where we
are experiencing "the ascendancy
of mindlessness and extremism, a
hardening of positions, a toughen-
ing of attitudes, a driving apart of
those who should be partners,
both within the Jewish community
and between the Jewish communi
ty and groups in our larger
society."
He explained that "the sense of
economic and social vulnerability"
had grown among the disadvan-
taged: blacks. Hispanics. women,
the elderly, the family farmers
and that this had emboldened
"those who always exploit such
vulnerability" to preach hatred
and foment violence.
"IN RECENT months." he
went on. "we have seen these
hatemongers make common cause
with religious extremists to
scapegoat Jews and the 'Eastern
establishment' and enlist new sup-
port for a campaign to 'Chris-
tianize America.' Couple his with
the renewed political asser
tiveness on the part of religious
ideologues, and we have a
blueprint for polarization and in-
creasing difficulty in maintaining
the liveable middle ground essen
tial to the functioning of a
pluralist society."
Nor is the Jewish community
immune, he continued, pointing
out that it contains whose "who
make excuses for bigotry, and
even for the terrorism of extreme
Continued on Page 12
5


*-* "
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 22, 1985
Press Digest
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
ind the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN,
Director of Communications.
South County Jewish
Federation)
The economy in Israel is According to the director-
improving partly at the general of the Labor
expense of the lower Ministry, unemployment is
economic classes, greater still top priority but the
unemployment and the col- problem of the working poor
lapse of many enterprises who are not making a living
ranks, but this has yet to be
implemented policemen's
wages are still 20 percent
lower, according to police
officials. (The
JERUSALEM POST)
that went bankrupt. And
Israel has "suddenly"
discovered she has a serious
problem of alien, illegal
labor. .
According to official
estimates, there are some
10,000 illegal aliens working police
in Israel. Many of them are course
black students from various
African countries who went
to Egyptian universities,
and when they ran out of
money decided to enter
Israel as tourists and stayed
on to work at low wages.
Some of the aliens work in
restaurants, others in con-
struction; the largest pro-
wage is rapidly becoming
critical.
Israeli papers last week
carried pictures of a
demonstration by wives of
such policemen, who came
close to clashing with the
themselves in the
of the demonstra-
tion. (It could be reminis-
cent of Chelm, but it really
is not funny.)
Police officials have
reported that recruiting of
new members to the force is
impossible because of the
declining wages; that
dozens of policemen have re-
quested unpaid leave so
According to the figures of
Israel's Central Bureau of
Statistics, Israel's trade deficit
has been reduced by 27 percent in
the past four months, since the
latest economic program was put
into effect, compared to the first
half of 1985. In the 10 months of
1985 it was reduced by 26 percent
compared to the same period in
1984.
The imports of consumer goods
in the 10 months of 1985 declined
by nearly 9 percent but strange-
ly enough imports of durable goods
such as cars, televisions and
refrigerators were higher.
portion of the unskilled ones they could try to find other,
find work as domestic help, more lucrative jobs; and
that given such low pay,
there is a greater risk of
cops being susceptible to
taking bribes (which, of
earning some $100 to $150
per month in addition to
their room and board.
Israelis became accustomed to
cheap labor after the Six Day War course, no Israeli policeman
n 1967. with the vast labor force would ever really dream of
doing .).
The Israeli government
has long since decided that
policemen should be paid on
a par with regular army
soldiers in the enlisted
available from the administered
territories in Judaea and
Samaria, and the Gaza Strip. It
was a good symbiotic arrange-
ment: Inexpensive labor for Israeli
industry and farms, while the
laborers earned much more than
they had prior to the war. But over
the years the "West Bank" Arabs'
standard of living rose, their wage
requirements rose as well, and
with increasing security problems
and tensions, employment of
Arabs from the territories became
less and less attractive.
Meanwhile, it became
fashionable to "import" private
maids, an pairs and menial
workers from the Far East,
primarily Thais, Filipinos and
Taiwanese. Trust the "Yiddishe
Kopf" to think of ways to get
them into the country the
employers go so far as to purchase
complete tour packages for their
hired hand, who travel via Europe
and come to Israel on a week's
tour, but stay.
The African workers are but the
latest "stage" in the history of
alien labor. Of course, there are
many European young men and
women who really come as
tourists, "blow" their money and
decide to stay until they can make
enough in sunny Israel to return
to Europe. Then there are some
British girls and Scandinavians
who come in response to ads in
newspapers by a budding new in-
dustry: a brokerage service for
"paid volunteers" which finds ap-
plicants for potential employers in
Israel.
The Interior Ministry has
recently asked the Government to
appropriate some $750,000 in
order to effectively locate and
deport illegal aliens. It has sug-
gested that legislation be enacted
to oblige employers of such aliens
to pay for the deportation, which
costs some $750 for each such per-
son. (HA'ARETZ)
Providing another
perspective of the same
economic situation, is the
news item that some 500
policemen in Israel were
among the 7,000 people who
applied for welfare income
supplements in October.
Dozens of ultra-orthodox
residents of the Me'ah She'arim
quarter in Jerusalem assaulted a
pair of tax inspectors at one of the
stores in the quarter. They beat
the couple severely, prevented
them from using the phone to call
for help, and refused to provide
them with first aid.
The two, working the area to in-
spect books and levy value added
tax, entered a bakery to check its
books, when suddenly a large
group of the "black coats" came
in and began to swing at them
with various objects and throw
buttles at them. When they at-
tempted to use the telephone, one
of the attackers grabbed it and
swung it at them as well. As they
managed to escape from the store
they tried to call for help from
neighboring shops, but the
shopkeepers refused to permit it.
They finally made their way to
the nearby police station in the
Russian Compound where they
lodged their complaint and were
given first aid. However, the
police has not managed to arrest
any suspects in the incident.
for your Chanukah gifts. .
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PACK UP w
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BOCA RATON 994-0050
PEOPLE
i y i
Our best
to you this
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Along with our best wishes, we offer you the best
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to send gift boxes of Florida's finest citrus prod-
ucts to your family and friends And please order
by November 26 for delivery by December 6.
Phone orders. Visa and MasterCard accepted
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U4M*t\ IAHWNV VMtoS
2 miles west o( 1-95 on Linton Blvd between
Congress and Military Trail. Delray Beach
Hours *:M to 5 4W-34M
Cloaed Sunday*
3,000 Leaders Meet in D.C.
At 54th General Assembly
WASHINGTON Some 3,000
Jewish community leaders from
throughout North America are in
attendance at the 54th General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations, through Sunday at
the Washington Hilton Hotel.
The Assembly has as its theme
"The Coming of Age of North
American Jewry: Strengthening
Our Jewish Affirmation."
For the first time, the opening
plenary session was held in a loca-
tion outside the convention hotel:
the Kennedy Center. Keynote ad-
dress was delivered by CJF Presi-
dent Shoshana S. Cardin. The
plenary included a dramatic
presentation, "The Golden
Land," an acclaimed musical that
helped set the mood for the theme
of the GA by portraying the past
100 years of changing Jewish im-
migration to North America.
The GA also featured two mini-
symposiums on topics of major
current concern "Jewish
Education" and'N,.w Life StJ
and Jewish Population, at tt
- followed byworksh
ed to permit particftuj
discuss the issues raised
greater depth an.] frm mi
different perspe<-fives.
The Council of Jewish Feu,
tions is the national associate
200 Jewish Federations, the,
tral community <>rganiatii
which serve nearly 800 locall
embracing a Jewish populated
more than 5.7 million in the l
and Canada.
Established in 1932, CJFl,
strenthen the work and the
pact of Jewish Federations]
developing programs to
changing needs, providing an I
change of successful commu
experiences, establish]
guidelines for fund raising
operations ami engaging in jo
planning and action on comn
purposes dealing with
regional and international ne
Reform Jewish Leader Charges]
Assault Against Bill Of Rights
LOS ANGELES (JTA) A
reform Jewish leader has charged
that the Reagan Administration is
waging an "unprecedented
assault" against the Bill of Rights,
and called upon American Jews to
defend it.
Albert Vorspan, director of the
Reform Jewish movement's Com-
mission on Social Action and a
senior vice president of its Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, told the UAHC's convention
here that the Jewish community-
has a special interest in opposing
"extremist and nativist voices
clamoring for the Christianizing
of America."
He charged that President
Reagan, Attorney General Edwin
Meese and others in the ad-
ministration are promoting the
view that "the wall of separation
between church and state is a
quaint and irrelevant notion";]
vocating public prayer, aid
parochial schools, and "equal
cess" by religion to public sch
"even if that bnngl in the I
and the cults", trying to bani
tion; and stating that "only
anti-God forces talk about suchj
cane matters as the FiJ
Amendment."
Assailing, as well, the
ministration's "dangerous ex
ment to see if it is possible
dismantle the social well
system," Vorspan stated
Jews must "confront the
horror that the poll
government are today negie
and abusing the weakest and r
vulnerable members of our i
ty" including the count
children.
3-Dtf Spring Holiday In Israel,!
CRLHSETHE MED1
Sail Home In
5-PlusSiar Luxury:
This spring, fly free to Haifa and enjoy three days in the Holy
Land, free: three nights at the Tel-Aviv Hilton, sightseeing
tours, transfers and more! ,
On March 29, depart Haifa aboard Sagafjord, the only
rated Five-Plus Stars throughout in fifiUiDgSsJ^cbi^w.
Couafig. Visit Italy's Catania, famed seaside resort, and tn
tavecchia, port for the Eternal Gty of Rome (owrrogM). t*
to the French Riviera's Villefranche and the Costa del bois
Malaga. See Spain's historic Cadiz and sun-splashed runcnj
Madeira, off Portugal. Disembark in Fort Lauderdale on/JF
18; 19 days, $4,110 to $9,580, free roundtrip airfare MW"'
Or continue on to Playa del Carmen/Cozumel, Orana
Cayman and Cartagena. Cruise the astonishing Panama
Canal to Balboa, Acapuko and Cabo San Lucas, ttsemw
in Los Angeles on May 2; 33 days, $6,990 to $16,290, tree
roundtrip airfare included.
Sagafjord is known for highly personalized ^rwe,
superb, single-sitting dining; and luxurious facilities su
as the famed "Golden Door Spa at Sea"* See your travel
agent soon.
Rates per person, double occupancy taws not included ^'^^c
tried in the Bahamas. e
QueenEuzabeto2
Sagafjord-Vi


Friday, November 22, 1985/ThejewighjWjdjan ofjouthCounty
Page3

UAHC Joins Christians
S Tips on Parenting In Sa""y Approval

[ our caseloads at JFCS, we
work with families with
[children. We find that the
-nty of parents want to pro-
Kn environment that is loving
rill contribute to their
n's healthy development.
nvise parents that it is vital
[they let their children know
(ire loved. So often, parent*,
ith jobs and all kinds of ac-
, forget that there are sim-
p they can do to help their
feel cherished and ad-
L Let's look at what parents
jo to provide a loving and
ortive environment for
some special time
ier. Every day, try to spend
itpeaal time alone with each
children. Even 15-30
each day can go a long
toward cementing a good
ionship. During this time,
child your total attention.
be preoccupied with
ork or thinking about your
ISome ways to spend special
i a child are:
king with and listening to
itching as he plays and
interest in what he is
ing something together,
cing a walk, playing a game
Bg rookies
nd someplace special to
';. the iihrary, or perhaps
ream
ding a Btory together
tting your child choose how
ild like to s|*nd his special
with you. Even older
(n and teenagers enjoy and
' from special times with
parent.-.
low affection through word
>uch. Be affectionate with
children. Children need hugs
kisses. They need to hear
"* tell them "I love you."
fnr children know the
things you like and ap-
about them. Children
|to hear about their strengths
fl>od qualities from their
L
*t children know you love
they are. Children must
ived not just for their
kements, but for being the
t! people they are. Don7t call
bad or naughty. Even
your child has done
ning of which you cannot ap-
he is still a good person.
Mou disapprove of what a
I is doing, aim your disap-
1 at the behavior, not at the
'character. It's holpful to
'don't like what your doing,
we you, but I don't like
avior right now." It's not
to say, "You're a bad
[oland To Air
Shoah' Film
IjfSAW (JTA) The
film, Shoah," widely
d >n Poland for suggesting
' tionofPoUahsock
' the Nazi's anti
wartime policies, will be
''"land, the World
'^ongreai report*
l,.?vern -desman
thai the
[ film will be shown
th. (Un
with
I ii ,
4. Speak to children pleasantly.
Parents need to speak to their
children in loving, kind ways and
with a spirit that is cooperative
rather than bossy and demanding.
When children come home from
school, don't immediately pounce
on them with negative comments
such as "You forgot to put your
toys away," or "Why aren't you
wearing your jacket?" Make a lov-
ing contact before you settle down
to other things. Welcome them
home and say you're glad to see
them. Be a sounding board. Listen
to their feelings about their day.
5. Mend your quarrels. If you've
had an argument with your child,
try to smoothe it out before bed-
time so the day can end on a
mellow note. Don't let either of
you go to sleep feeling upset or
angry with one another.
Similarly, if there are quarrels
in the morning, try not to let your
child leave for school with bitter
feelings. Make an effort to solve t
he problem so you part on good
terms. Even if you are not able to
resolve the issue on the spot, you
can let your child know that you
love him and that you will work
things out together later in the
day.
Parenting is not easy for
anyone. It is a difficult, deman-
ding, and challenging job one
that requires effort, stamina, and
devotion. You will enrich your
own life and the lives of your
children as well, if you let the core
of your relationship with them be
the good feelings and good times
you share.
Dena R. Feldman, LCSW
(Adapted from Responsive
Parenting by Saf Lerman)
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
The Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (UAHC) became
the first Jewish religious
organization to join Christian
denominations in endorsing the
sanctuary movement and oppos-
ing the deportation of Central
American refugees from the
United States.
Some 3,000 delegates from
across the U.S. and Canada voted
at the UAHC's biennial general
assembly to support the sanctuary
movement despite "serious legal
implications" of providing "sur>
port, protection and advocacy
for illegal aliens.
By a two-to-one margin the
UAHC called on its 791
synagogues to furnish material
and financial aid to Central
American refugees and to join
legal efforts to overturn the
Reagan Administration's policy of
deporting them.
Rabbi Joseph Weizenbaum,
whose Temple Emanu-EI in Tuc-
son, Arii. is part of the santuary
movement, told the convention
that his temple "provides every
form of aid and support short of
housing."
Jury selection is underway in a
federal court in Tucson in a case
involving 11 people, including
Roman Catholic and Protestant
clergymen, accused of operating
an underground railroad for
refugees in flight from persecu-
tion and possible death in El
Salvador and Guatemala.
The Reform resolution began by
citing Leviticus 19:33 about loving
sojourning strangers in your own
land. "While we acknowledge that
religious institutions do not stand
outside the law," the resolution
said, "the selective interpretation
of the law and the human
tragedies that have resulted from
that interpretation call for a moral
response from us as Jews.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 22, 1985
The Missing Factor J^ Reform
There seems to be an ingredient
missing in King Hussein's peace
initiative. It is apparent when one
compares the King's statements
on the current situation to those
of President Anwar Sadat in
1977.
Eight years ago, Sadat decided
to establish peace with the State
of Israel. His initiative began with
a series of secret Egyptian-Israeli
meetings, continued with his
historic journey to Jerusalem and
culminated in the Camp David Ac-
cords and treaty. Each step of the
way the Egyptian was accom-
panied by an Israeli prime
minister, Menachem Begin, who
wanted peace as much as Sadat
did.
The Sadat initiative had as its
foundation the Egyptian Presi-
dent's belief that peace was better
than war. Repeatedly, Sadat told
the world that Egypt was tired of
war, that too many Egyptians
and Israelis had been killed in
Arab efforts to destroy Israel. At
one point he put it this way: "In
all sincerity I tell you that we
welcome you (Israel) among us
with full security and safety .
We used to reject you. We refused
to meet with you. Yet today I tell
you, and I declare it to the whole
world, that we accept you in per-
manent peace based on justice .
As we really and truly seek peace,
we really and truly welcome you
to live among us in peace and
security."
Sadat's words were a little
redundant. Over and over again,
he spoke of peace, of "no more
war" of "war. never again." But
IW Israeli complained. After 29
years of threats and attacks.
Sadat's words helped break down
what he called the "psychological
barrier" between Israel and
Egypt He convinced Israelis that
the man who launched the. Ynm.-.
KippUT attack was now ready for
reconciliation. A treaty and the
return of the Sinai to Egypt
followed
It is impossible to find a similar
dedication to peace in King Hus-
sein's recent statements. Unlike
Prime Minister Shimon Peres,
who told the United Nations in Oc-
tober that he would go aywhere
and put everything on the taMe to
achieve peace with Jordan. Hus-
sein, refuses to commit himself to
anything. The rhetoric of peace
may be cheap but, nevertheless,
Hussein is expending little of it on
Israel.
< >n Nov. 2, the King addressed
the Jordanian parliament. It was a
major speech and a long one.
There were over a dozen
paragraphs on Jordan's foreign
policy but there were only passing
references to peace. The King did
say that he was "working to open
the path of peace" as a means of
"regaining usurped Arab ter-
ritory, and Arab and Palestinian
rights." He also said that his ef-
forts "are part of the joint Arab
effort." He said that he wants a
peace conference so that "history
will, under no circumstances,
record that we have succumbed to
Israel's intransigence ."
But he did not say that he ac-
cepted Israel's right to peace and
security though Shimon Peres,
of course, says that he accepts Jo-
rdan's. He did not give any indica-
tion that he sees an intrinsic value
in peace with Israel. In fact, he
dodged the peace question. The
goal of his speech seemed to be to
convince the Arab audience that
he was still dedicated to achieving
"justice" for the Palestinians. He
seemed indifferent to what his
Israeli listeners would think.
It is not enough. If King Hus-
sein wants Israelis to consider the
concessions they might make to
achieve peace with Jordan, he will
have to convince them that his
goal is a peace treaty and not a
quick fix. A solution to the Palesti-
nian problem is an admirable goal
b\it it cannot be Hussein's only
one If it is if he does not
understand that iM'ace with his
neighbor ifl its own reward the
current initiative will go nowhere
(Editorial Ttu Ntar Boat Raporti
'-If you'll cor&trt
'us, whoman you
$oingk>us*9sa /
ttmt$otft
The Jewish
RID]
of South County
1 The Jewish -m. y
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Friday. November 22.1985 9 KISLEV 5746
Volume 7 Number 39
May Undermine Philanthropic Givini
By BORIS SMOLAR
President Reagan is now
intensifying his efforts to
secure passage in Congress
of the tax-reform proposals
submitted by the Treasury
Department to the Senate
and the House of Represen-
tatives. Some of the pro-
posals undermine fund-
raising by institutions enjoy-
ing tax exemption. They are
strongly opposed by Jewish.
Catholic, Protestant and
other non-profit organiza-
tions and institutions stan-
ding to lose some $6 billion
annually in contributions, if
the new tax structure pro-
posed by the Administration
is passed by Congress.
There is today a coalition of
about 600 central Jewish and non-
Jewish bodies philanthropic,
welfare, cultural, educational,
religious which sponsor fund-
raising for communal causes and
are fighting the Administration's
tax reform plan, jointly and in-
dividually. They all make it clear
that they are not against tax
reforms in general, but are con-
cerned exclusively with the provi-
sions in the Administration's pro-
posals that repeal, or cut.
charitable deductions. They deal
only with the adverse impact of
these provisions on charitable
giving.
THE COUNCIL of Jewish
Federations is one of the founders
and leading memU-rs of this coali-
tion. It includes the Red Cross,
Salvation Army, National Council
6f Philanthropy. United Way of
America, American Hospital
Association, American Council of
Education, ami practically all
groups in the country conducting
fund raising, including the Ni
tmnal Conference OI Catholic
Philanthropies, and the National
Urban League. A stud) under
taken for this coalition established
that the Treasury plan would lr
ing BJboUl a reduction of 88 (*"r
cent m the level of cash-giving fa)
charity and a 38 percent decline in
gifts of securities and other sjp
predated property.
The Jewish Federations, which
raise more than $600 million an-
nually, would stand to lose about
$125 million a year. The United
Jewish Appeal would lose in
substantial contributions from
large givers whose federal tax is
currently limited to 50 percent of
their income, but will be reduced
to 35 percent under the Ad-
ministration's tax proposals,
thereby discouraging the incen-
tive of giving to tax deductible
causes.
Many of the tax-payers in the
category of the reduced 15 per
cent tax might be tempted to
benefit for themselves from this
reduction. Other Jewish causes
which raise a total of about $130
million a year under the present
tax-deductible system will also
suffer.
THERE IS ALSO an important
aspect in the Administration's tax
reform structure which evokes
special concern of Jewish
organizations engaged in fighting
anti-Semitism and preventing
conflicts between Jews and other
ethnic groups the proposal to
eliminate the deducibility of state
and local taxes from the federal
tax return.
All leading Jewish organizations
interested in preventing tension
among racial and ethnic
minorities fear that this provision
would exacerbate intergroup con-
flicts as competition for scarce
funds intensifies.
A joint statement opposing this
proposal was submitted to l>oth
Mouses of Congress by the
American Jewish Congress on
liehalf of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC) and the Na-
tional Urban Coalition (NUC).
The joint statement emphasizes
that the constituent groups of
these two umbrella organizations
of the community relations agen-
cies "are not only concerned with
the potential for substantive
budget cuts which the Administra-
tion's tax structure would bring,"
but "also with how these would af-
fect relations between racial and
ethnic groups." Deducibility of
state and local taxes from federal
income tax has been a part of the
Internal Revenue Code since 1913
with the adoption of a federal in-
come tax.
"The Treasury Department's
proposal to repeal the deducibili-
ty of taxes paid to state and local
governments would severely
hamper their ability to fund vital
programs for their residents and
would almost immediately fire a
revolt by taxpayers to lower state
and local taxes since they would
become more costly in after-tax
dollars." the joint memorandum
warns. It predicts that "such a
revolt would have a strong chance
of success." Some 33 million
households take the deductions
for state and local taxes.
PRESIDENT REAGAN, in
defending the Administration's
proposal to eliminate state and
municipal taxes from federal in-
come tax, says this is necessary
for the reduction of the huge
federal deficit in the shortest
possible time The Treasury
Department assorts tht ithmt
the substantial revenues from
elimination of state and lo
deductions, the whole tax ,
package would be in jeopar,
The constituent organizatii
the National Jewish Ci,m
Relations Advisory Council;
the National Urban Cotlrfo
ject this formulation. They.
that deducibility could be
ed, if adjustments were ...
other parts of the Admin
tion's proposal, includin.
substantial tax on import oil]
How would the shiftin
responsibilities and
from the national level uT
and local government .
schools, hospitals, welfare]
other institutions which
already cut their budgets i
The National Associatio
Counties, analyzing the
negative impact which
elimination of deductibility.
have, came to the conclusion!
the loss of deductibility "
wreak havoc on state and
governments."
THE NJCRAC and the
consider that the Adm
tion's proposal is "a meres
of responsibilities without
financial means to provide
their implementation, and
states, cities, counties w
it impossible to implement
responsibilities-
There are serious diff
between the Senate ai
House of Representatives
regard to some parts of
ministration's tax plan. E
believe that it will take a lor
before a joint committee c
Houses, rmw negotiating t
ferences. will reach a comp
decisjo/j. which will
isiiri t<: it ;'
the Congres.-
ouMl
the
3 Israelis To Testify
At Egyptian Inquiry
By HUGH ORGBL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Three Israelis were ex-
pected to testify before an
Egyptian inquiry into the
killing of seven Israeli
tourists in Sinai last month
- allegedly by an Egyptian
soldier, the Foreign
Ministry announced.
However, two of the three
Israelis were not expected to at-
tend the inquiry on the scheduled
date since that day marks the 30th
day after the murder of one of the
witness' sons in the tragic inci-
dent at Ras Burka. some 40
kilometers south of Eilat.
^ The Foreign Ministry said
Sarah Baum and her 12-year-old
son. Ehud, together with Gera
Koren. would give evidence at the
inquiry in Neviot in the Sinai. But
Baum indicated a conflict with
scheduling, saying she will be at-
tending a memorial service at the
gravesite of her other son,
10-year-old Amir, a victim of the
Sinai attack.
EHUD, her other son, said he
refused to enter the area again
unless he was accompanied by a
large force of armed Israeli
soldiers to ensure the security of
his family,
Meanwhile, Sarah Baum
other eye-witnesses said tha*
persons catted to giveeviden
the Egyptian inquiry are notl
right people tod*8Clfowh pened and give an accurate!
count of the delays by the P
tians in administering first i
the wounded, which some ex
said would probably have'
the lives of at least five I
seven people killed in the atl
These eye-witnesses said
others present at the foot ofl
sand dune or in the vicinity (
see more than the three per
summoned to appear before]
inquiry, who had been D
down by the soldier's fire i
orders of other Egyptian?
on the spot.
ACCORDING TO Baurn.
Egyptians do not want to I
eye-witnesses whose evidence
unmask glaring mistakes'?
Egyptians, and she Warns
Israeli Foreign Ministrj'|*/L
pressing the Egyptians enoof
complete a speedy invest)"*
the incident.
She suggested that the
government does not want
barrass Cairo and hamper'
peace negotiations. The
Ministry rejects the char**
Only 124 Jews Came West
NEW YORK (JTA) -
"Despite rumors of an accelerated
rate of emigration from the
USSR, only 124 Jews from the
Soviet Union arrived in the West
during October," according to
Jerry Goodman, executive direc-
tor of the National D*^
Soviet Jewry gKgft. w
compiled by the ^ ,
Bureau, reflet" ^ i


A Rabbi
>MMENTS
f!v following is brought to our
"fr, by the South County
Uinical Association. If than
"topics you would like our
Us to discuss, pleas* submit
.toTheFloridian.
YOU'VE GOT
TO HAVE HEART
By RABBI
DAVID SCHWARTZ
South County Federation
Chaplaincy Service
[ Iremember watching TV in ear
September and being intr-
d to a Jazz Band playing at
Trap, the Cultural Arts
er near Washington, D.C.
[ike Jazz Band had hailed from
Orleans, and the music was
e. I recall one of the leaders
[this band remarking that the
d's music was unique because
|had feeling "At Julliard and
pvalent schools," he said, "you
i technique, but as a member
this band you play with
If." As nie listened to the
Jazz music of this New
ns band, the feeling of the
Rabbi David Schwartz
band's members, in terms of mu-
sic played, was very, very clear.
You've got to have heart or
you've got to have feeling. In the
16th century, the Jewish c-
ommunity of Venice produced a
Jewish Code of Ethics, entitled
Shulhan Aruch. This Code was
designed to enable Jewish c-
ommunities to be guided by
Jewish religious principles in all of
life's situations.
As time went on, the Code was
amplified and clarified, but the
basic principles for conduct were
always there as a guide, down to
this day. There were, for instance.
regulations concerning Hachnasat
Or'him Welcoming guests and
strangers; Menahem Avelim
comforting the bereaved; Bikkur
Holim Visiting the Sick. These
ethical behavioral guideposts are
just a few of the many recorded in
the Shulhan Aruch.
These guides were developed
without accreditation or degrees
m (hanatology and bereavement;
they were developed by the Jewish
communities with soul and feel-
ing. It may be the small Shtetel
was conducive to community
sharing, community concern and
individual feeling of social respon-
sibility; it may be that the large,
impersonal metropolis has vitiat-
ed a natural tendency.
Even in education today,
educators are philosophically con-
cerned that our children, who are
being raised on the computer
counter, may be influenced by the
computer's lack of feeling and
emotion. The computer figures
and produces but doesn't emote
and feel.
Our world is more complicated
today than in the days of our
ancestors' shtetel living; we do
need accredited experts as
beacons of light in all forms of
human relationships, but we also
need individuals with heart and
soul You too can serve with
heart if you will it.
Friday, November 22,^^^m^^yn^I^P^^^^^^1- ^^^
Louisville Gets Abramson,
First Jewish Mayor
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (JTA) Jerry Abramson J
former Democratic Alderman and member of the United
Jewish Appeal's Young Leadership Cabinet has become the
first Jewish mayor of this city.
Abramson picked up 73 percent of the city's votes in
defeating his opponent, Republican Bob Helennger.
Abramson succeeds Harvey Sloane. The 73 percent plurali-
ty represents the largest margin of victory ever by a mayor
in Louisville.
THE 39-YEAR-OLD ABRAMSON, born in Louisville,
is an active member of Congregation Knesseth Israel (Or-
thodox). He has, in the past, been active m numerous
Jewish organizations and activities.
Besides his involvement with the UJA, he has been ac-
tive as a member of the Board of Directors of the Jewish
Community Federation of Louisville, on the executive
board of the local chapter of B'nai B'rith, and former chair-
man of the local affiliate of the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council.
There are an estimated 13,000 Jews in Kentucky
representing about 0.4 percent of the state's overall
population. Some 9,000 Jews live in Louisville.
Massive Turnout Amazes
Aliya Evening Organizers
hen a handful of people
|South County started to
i an "Aliya Council"
ffew months ago, they
er dreamed the response
come from hundreds
members of the
nunity.
at an Aliyah program
tweek an "Evening in
" program held at the
Jewish Community
Dter the organizers
overwhelmed by the
nding-room-only-crowd
early 400 people showed
| instead of the 150-or-so
cted.
(Aliya means immigration to
Israel. The Aliya Council's pur-
pose is to educate the people on op-
portunities in Israel, methods for
preparing for and making Aliya,
and overcoming adjustment pro-
blems ones in Israel. It also has the
task of providing moral and
material assistance to those mak-
ing the move, as necessary.)
The committee organizing the
evening's program was chaired by
Robin Bralow, who was awe-
struck by the turnout. "We did
virtually no publicity work it
was mostly by word of mouth,"
she said.
Harvey Grossman, director of
the Federation/UJA Campaign
for South County, was master of
Readers Write
fTOR. The Jewish Floridian,
tourism chairperson for
ssah for several years, and
wtly tourism chairperson for
lAviva group 0f Hadaasah in
Raton. I would like to add
remarks to those of Rabbi
: 'n his recent column.
ere is just one thing wrong
*trip to Israel it spoils you
ty other place. No country of-
_.*> much drama, so much
*. so much adventure. Lands
[more vast cannot match the
of pleasures, the history.
1"ity. vibrancy and such
tting people as does Israel.
I to a nev returned visitor
; fabulou.s country and they
Lty to convince you that
F8 was the most comprehen-
fjw. "their" guide the most
'ledgeable, "their" adven-
"ie most exciting and
" And do you know
are all right, as only
Wives best describe the
' experience.
M* not enough to say, "I su-
"Israel by buying Bonds;
jy Jo Hadassah, ORT,
~r Women, or B'nai B'rith,
J"" tree" and contribute to
rSE?"-" ^'"K *** fruits of
, r*>r and gifts is a reward to
[treasured The Hadaasah
g are unequalled in the
r-ast and superior to most
* world; ORT's installa-
tions provide vocational and
trades education to students
which will benefit their land.
Pioneer Women's long tradition
of mother-and-child care are a
visible presence.
The trees you plant through
Jewish National Fund reclaim the
land, build roads and bring elec-
tricity to development towns. See
first hand what Diaspora Jewry
has accomplished to provide quali-
ty life for our people. More ex-
citing still, see what the Israelis
themselves have created to make
theirs a country with which the
entire world must reckon; playing
such a role on the world stage.
Tourism is Israel's number one
source of foreign currency, as it is
in many countries. Israelis feel
less isolated when more Jews visit
their beautiful land. You become a
goodwill ambassador for Israel
upon your return. You become
more aware of Israel's problems
and will be spurred into greater
action on her behalf.
Don't put off your tour of Israel.
It will set your senses reeling,
your mind soaring, your heart
overflowing. Make "someday" to-
day! A new, wonderful dimension
will be added to your life as a Jew
and as a Zionist.
Be good to yourself take a
trip to Israel!
ANNE KAPLAN
Boca Raton
ceremonies, smoothly guiding the
program through speakers,
entertainment and interaction
with the audience, which ranged
through every age group and
varied backgrounds. Grossman, in
his introduction, described his
eight years of living and working
in Israel.
Guest speaker was Rabbi Jack
Green of Congregation B'nai Zion
in Miami Beach, formerly of
Baltimore. He mesmerized the au-
dience with his dynamic personali-
ty and sense of humor, focusing
on the role Israel plays in every
Jew's life and in maintaining the
unity of the Jewish People. Other
guests in attendance included
Rabbi Bruce Warshal, executive
director of the South County
Jewish Federation; and Uri
Cohen, shaliach (emissary) from
Israel, directing the Israel Aliya
Center for South Florida.
The evening's entertainment
came from Ya'acov Sassi, who
sang, led the audience in Israeli
songs, and in Israeli folk-dancing;
and from the Seventh and Eighth
Grade students of the South C-
ounty Jewish Community Day
School, who put on a playlet "This
Is Your Life, Israel." which was
well received by the audience.
Refreshments Israeli-style, in-
cluding pita, hoummus and
tehina, and baklava rounded off
the program.
The focus of the evening was
"to put the Aliya Council on the
map in this community to bring
its work to the attention of the
community, and to demonstrate
there is interest in it to our
leaders and the Jewish establish-
ment. This, we believe, we have
accomplished even better than we
expected." said Harvey
Grossman. "Now the real work
starts we want many of these
same people to become involved,
join the Council, serve on commit-
tees, help bring the message of
Aliya to the masses and help those
who are considering Aliya to take
the step."
During the next few weeks, said
Robin Bralow, the Aliya Council
will be expanded, and various
committees will be set up to imple-
ment educational programs in-
cluding, hopefully, some to be held
through temples and synagogues,
and various pro-Israel volunteer
organizations. Anyone interested
in becoming active as a council
member should contact Robin
Bralow at 392-4779, or 392 3521.
RETAILER Thu coupon .
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C*n*mn\ of C avitorma
.to


Anne and Henry Brenner, flanked by Federation PrmidmU,
Marianne B< thick, ami School Board Chairman Arnold
Roeenthal, with the plaque then receivedJhtm the school.
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 22, 1985
Chai-Lights
of the
Jewish Commnnity Day School
Brenners Thanked
For Books
A plague of commendation was
awarded to Henry and Anne
Brenner on Friday, Nov. 1 by
Marianne Bobick, Federation
president, and Arnold Rosenthal,
chairman of the Day School
Board, for their commitment to
the Day School library. The in-
scription reads "The South Coun-
ty Jewish Community Day Schol
commends Henry and Anne Bren-
ner, founders of our library, for
their untiring support of the Day
School library. Their Jewish com-
mitment is an inspiration to
children and adults."
The Brenners were most in-
strumental is establishing the Day
School library, which presently
'ver 2,000 books, both circula-
tion and reference, and 200 audio
visual piecei of software
equipment
The award ceremony was held
during Kabbalat Shabbat, and the
students shared their weekly ser-
vice with their special guests who
jointly recited the Messmgs over
candles, wine and challah with the
second and third graders.
In accepting the award, the
Brenners reviewed the long list of
.Jewish Nobel Prize winners and
reminded the students that such
achievements are possible with
hard work and discipline. Henry
Brenner told the students he
hoped to see their names among
the future list of Nobel Laureates.
THE GREAT SMOKE-OUT
The First and Second graders
participated in "the Great
American Smoke-Out" contest by
drawing creative posters with the
basic theme that smoking is
"hazardous to your health."
The posters, including such
things as blackened lungs, broken
hearts, representing the sadness
that family members feel when
their loved ones smoke, and ban
signs on cigarettes.
MODEL KIBBUTZ
The second grade class of
Tamar Ben-A mi, as part of their
study on Israel, created a kibbutz
Through their work, they learned
about the way of life on a kibbutz,
the type of agriculture that is
cultivated, the various industries,
and the origin of kibbutz living.
The model of a kibbutz they
built shows an intricate piece of
art work depicting kibbutz life in-
cluding: orange groves, a dining
room, a swimming pool, a guard,
fields of wheat, a flower garden, a
bext yeladim (children's house),
and a fishpond where the fish are
bred for profit.
Through developing this kib-
Takingpart with the children at the Kabbalat Shabbat rituals
Henry (at left) and Anne Brenner (at right) joined in the kiddush
and candlelxghtxng .
The artisic model kibbutz of the Second Grade.
&2^U. 9tden? ST* Second Gnden le*ned what Irib-
Kibbutz South County. the butz life is all about.
Peres Presses His Initiative To Pursue Mideast Peace
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres, pressing
ahead with his efforts to revive
the faltering Middle East peace
process, met with U.S. Am-
bassador Thomas Pickering to
discuss ways to arrange interna-
tional auspices for direct talks bet-
ween Israel and a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation.
King Huasem of Jordan insists
an international framework is
necessary if he is to negotiate with
Israel. Israel has rejected Hus-
sein's proposal that the talks be
held under the auspices of the
United Nations Security Council
with the participation of its five
permanent members, including
the Soviet Union.
Pickering was accompanied at
the meeting by Wat Cluverius, the
outgoing U.S. Consul in East
Jerusalem who has been ap-
pointed the State Department's
special envoy to promote Middle
East peace negotiations.
Cluverius will be replaced by
another veteran of Mideast
diplomacy, Morris Draper, who
was closely involved with former
special envoy Philip Habib in try-
ing to resolve the Lebanon co-
nflict several years ago.
Israeli sources said Pickering
briefed Peres on the outcome of
Secretary of State George
Shultz's pre-summit talks in
Moscow last week. He briefed
Foreign Minister and Deputy
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
separately on the same subject.
Israel Radio reported that
Shultz had failed to persuade the
Kremlin to free imprisoned
Jewish activist Anatoly Sha
ransky as a goodwill gesture in ad-
vance to this month's summit
meeting between President
Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail
Gorbachev.
Meanwhile, officials here
dismissed as worthless Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat's statement in Cairo
that the PLO opposed all terrorist
acts against innocent, defenseless
people. Arafat sought to
distinguish between such attacks
and what he called legitimate
resistance to the Israeli occupa-
tion of Palestine.
Calls For 'Active
Affirmation' Of
Interreligious Dialogue!
One of America's
foremost theologians has
called for an "active affir-
mation" of interreligious
dialogue as a way of
avoiding "religious im-
perialism" and the threat of
a monolithic future.
Speaking at a session of the
American Jewish Committee's
National Executive Council
meeting at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel in Miami. Prof. Harvey Cox
added that a greater acceptance
of religious pluralism was
necessary to offset the fear of the
escalating power of Christian
fundamentalism.
( ox, who is the Victor S.
Thomas Professor of Divinity at
the Harvard University Divinity
School, asserted: "Christian fun-
damentalism is misleading, and
not | healthy basis for inter
religious dialogue. It is a relation-
ship baaed on a theology that
forces one group against the
other."
COX, a Baptist minister and
well-known author of many books
and articles on religious topics.
told the audience of Jewish
leaders from the U.S. and Central
America that it was imperative to
encourage dialogue at religious
and theological levels and b
svoid talking about divisive,
was not constructive
continued:
"In order to get pas,
penalism, we must look ton
the spiritual integrity of thee
which does not have to be L
on agreement. It is a Provides1
gift that we be different. 1
at a stage in history where tne
more of a religious and spiri
basis needed, where we
strive toward the active
turance of a religiously plur
situation."
This historic Stage, he va>J
stems from "the unexpected i
of artificial intelligence, con
with a world headed
homogeneity. Wefacewhtti
Ik' called B n ,jnK|e,
My colleague- al MIT ta
'world digital il ...' jn whic
WOUld Ik- d< a info,
tion that cat led by
puters. Thai ivould leave
human spirit i danger, w|
would tm ear of exclu
the nuances ai d the vane
human life
"('hristian- and Jewi mustl
beyond mare toleration?
asserted. "We musl accept
respect the rights of others.]
rereading religious texts, we I
a celebration of the diversif
pluralism."
Gloomy Forecast On Employment
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
gloomy forecast regarding
employment in the country was
presented to the Cabinet last
week by Labor and Welfare
Minister Moshe Katzav. He
predicted that by the end of the
fiscal year, the number of
unemployed will total some
150,000, almost 10 percent of the
labor force, some 2.5 percent
higher than the forecast by the
Treasury.
Katzav said the problem was
especially acute in the deve
ment towns. In August,
reported that some 6,000
were unemployment for si
or more, some 27 percent of j
the jobless.
Minister-Without-Portfo
Yosef Shapira (Morasha) and]
terior Minister Yitzhak Pr
(Shas) proposed easing
unemployment rate by de
the number of workers I
administered territories andi
workers.
Young
Leadership
Division
fcAaaaaa'
fffTfTT
SOUTH
COUHTV -??
JEWISH
FEOfRATlOK

Jewish Encounter Theatre
Members and potential members
of the Young Leadership Division
are invited to encounter the
famous master of Jewish character acting.
SALLY FOX.
Experience the fascinating transformations
of Sally Fox aa she interacts with you,
her audience, in an intimate
"theatre-ln-the-round" setting.
AN EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM
IN ^EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE SPONSORED BT
THE YOUNG LEADERSHIP DIVISION
Limited Seating.
For Reservations and Information call
Robert Q. Fiahman or Cheryl Nelrns
at the Federation Office 368-2737


'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Friday, November 22, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Count) Page 7
House Demos Agree To Postpone
$1.9 Billion Sale to Jordan
Bv the time this appears
"print, the Reagan-
,orbach'v Summit will
iv-e taken place. The mass
will have carried
illions of words of reports
I analysts. Perhaps an
}rd on human rights will
e been reached, along
nth agreement on arms
Stations...
As was expected, part of
pre-summit maneuver-
by the Soviets included
fious attempts to make it
ppear the problem of
uman rights for millions of
oviet Jews was either non-
ostent. on the verge of be-
solved (like the rumors
a massive airlift of
ousands to Israel using
ench planes), or no one's
iiness or all three .
fe dare not pro -
osticate. We share the
that the Summit will
esult in some relief.
Jowever, we cannot help
illing Gorbachev's stat-
ent when interviewed on
ench television a few.
eks ago:
"The Jews in the Soviet
pnion Are Being Treated
i Well As In Any Country
The World, If Not
Iter."
\Seed anything more be
fflttrew teacher 'XEO'NlI>
VOVSKY of Corky was
need to three years' im-
onment .n -har^es of 'defam-
*e(i Soviet state and social
em. nee came after
a five-day trial from which his
family and friends were tarred
Presented as evidence against
the 43-year-old engineer was I.eon
Uris" Exodus, marking the second
time in less than a year that this
novel was cited as alleged "proof'
of anti-Soviet behavior. It had also
been included in evidentiary
materials used in the case against
Odessa Hebrew teacher YAKOV
LEVIN, who was convicted of the
same charge last November. A
women who testified against
V'olvovsky claimed that he gave
her the book and asked her to
distribute it.
The conviction was also based
on testimony that V'olvovsky
"associated with Anatoly
Shcharansky and Iosif Begun."
Volvovsky's wife. Ludmilla. as
well as his mother, daughter and
IOSIF BEGUN's son. Boris, at-
tempted to attend the trial. Short-
ly after it began, however, all but
Volvovsky's daughter were
ordered to leave the courtroom.
When his daughter protested the
action, she was charged with "im-
proper conduct" and forcibly
removed from the room.
Volvovsky, who refused to ac-
cept the attorney appointed by the
court, conducted his own defense.
A prominent Hebrew teacher and
Jewish cultural activist, Volvov-
sky has sought to emigrate to
Israel with his family since
September 1974. He addressed the
court in Hebrew.
In a recent letter from
ZAKHAR ZUNSHAIN, his wife
TANYA learned that he has been
reassigned to work in a high-risk
area at the labor camp. His work
now involves shoveling sawdust
tr%tm 'ah unguarded efectrio saw.
forcing him to stand in a watery
ditch very close to high-voltage
electrical wires.
VLADIMIK BORDfflCY, the
41-year-old physician who was
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sentenced to three years in a lalx.r
camp last August, has ended his
hunger strike after being treated
for in days in the prison hospital.
Brodsky, whose appeal was
denied in Septemlier. had fasted
since his arrest in .luly.
After a brief trial in Kiev,
former P.O.C. AI.EKSEI MUR-
ZHENKO was sentenced to two
war- m special regime camp for
allegedly "breaking curfew."
BORIS DBVYATOV <>f Len-
ingrad was officially threatened
with arrest on charges of "defam-
ing the Soviet state and social
system."
GRIGORY GENU80V of
Leningrad was ordered to the
KGB recently, and warned that if
his activities continue, he risks the
BUM beating as recentl, doled out
to LEONID KELBERT.
Although initial reports were that
Kelbert sustained few injuries, it
was since learned that he was
hospitalized with a concussion.
Leningrad's LEV SHAPIRO
was again the victim of libelous
reports in the Soviet media, based
upon his previous vilification in
the 1984 Leningrad "documen-
tary": "Hirelings and Ac-
complices." Meanwhile, Shapiro
was recently successful in gaining
official approval for his daughter,
NAOMI, to attend school, after he
appealed the initial refusal to ad-
mit her to the Moscow Depart-
ment of Education.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The House Democratic
caucus has agreed on a
resolution postponing the
Reagan Administration's
proposed $1-9 billion arms
sale to Jordan until Mar. 1,
but with more restrictions
than contained in the
Senate resolution adopted
Oct. 24.
While the House resolution has
not been made public, a (ongr<
sional aide told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that among
several additions to the Senate
resolution is one requiring Presi-
dent Keagan to resubmit his Oct.
21 notification to Congress of the
proposed sale.
THE HOl'SE Korean Affairs
Committee was to have acted on
the resolution, but after a
.'{'minute delav. its chairman.
Rep. Dante Fascell (D.. Fla).
postponed the meeting because he
said that several members who
wanted to participate could not be
present.
The Senate resolution, which
was adopted by a 97-1 vote, man-
dates that before Mar. 1 "no letter
of offer shall be valid with respect
to any of the proposed sales to
Jordan of advanced weapons
systems, including advanced air-
craft and advanced air defense
systems" described in Reagan's
Oct. 21 notification letter "unless
direct and meaningful peace
negotiations between Israel and
Jordan are underway."
The Senate resolution was
worked out by Sen Richard Lugar
(R.. Ind). with opponents and sup-
porters of the sale, after it became
dear that the sale would !* re-
jected since 74 senators had sign
ed a resolution to disallow it
IN THE HOUSE there is a
similar majority with at least 27.ri
congressmen having signed a
resolution to reject the sale of
arms to Jordan During the
Senate debate. Lugar said the
resolution could not be amended.
since this was the agreement of
both sides and because the Presi-
dent had agreed to accept it in
that way.
Ian Christopher Dodd (I).
< onn.) cast the lone vote against
the resolution because he wanted
an additional paragraph that
would "guarantee" the right of
the Congress to reject the sale.
Lugar and Senate Majority
Leader Robert Dole (R.. Kans.i
stressed that anytime before Mar.
1. if senators saw a lack of pro
gress in the peace process, they
could reintroduce the resolution
rejecting the sale.
TESTIFYING before the
House Committee's Subcommit-
tee on Europe and the Middle
East, Richard Murphy, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
said this was also the way the Ad-
ministration read the resolution.
But he said that if no action is
taken by Mar. 1. then the sale can
go through.
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15


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 22, 1985
THE ADOLPH and ROSE LEVIS JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
HAPPENINGS
An Agency of thu South County Jewish Federation
Another Milestone
Second Annual 'Monte Carlo' Night In South County
James Nobil, Helene Eichler, Rabbi Bruce Warshal, and Lynn
Persoffall together enjoying the merriment of the Second Annual
Gala Monte Carlo Evening recently held.
Over $60,000 of Gifts and Certificates were donated to the Letns
Jewish Community Center.
Dr. Ron Rubin, his guest and others enjoy the sounds of the music
and the taste of the fabulous food at the Royce Hotel.
The Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center kicked
off the social season with a major
fundraisina- event recently at the
Royce Hotel. Over 400 people at-
tended the dazzling event, which
once again, was billed as "one of
the most successful ever held by a
Labor-Likud Confrontation
JERUSALEM (JTA) A blast by Ariel Sharon against
Premier Shimon Peres will lead to a showdown confrontation
that could destroy the fragile Labor-Likud unity coalition
government.
Key Labor sources said that relations between the coalition
partners reached a state of crisis as the result of a speech by
Sharon to Herat colleagues in Haifa in which he attacked Peres
in language usually heard only in the heat of an election cam-
paign. Peres has asked Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir, the
Likud leader, to meet with him to discuss Sharon's speech.
Labor sources said they are vigorously urging the Premier to
lire) Sharon who is Minister of Commerce and Industry in the
coalition cabinet. Normally, a Premier is empowered to dismiss
any cabinet minister. But under the coalition agreement, Peres
and Shamir each waived the right to exercise that power with
respect to a member of the other's party.
Karen Albert and Kathy Estrin
the Auction by Jay Sugarman.
South County organization."
The Gala raised over $30,000
for the JCC. The Center's facility
in Boca Raton is designed to meet
the cultural, educational and r-
ecreational needs of the rapidly
growing community.
A grand time was had by all at
the Royce. Arriving guests had
their pictures taken by Mort Kaye
Studios, and received engraved
lucite frames with their photos as
gifts. Wine, drink, food, music,
and merriment flowed all evening
long.
Later, an unending array of
door prizes were awarded to
guests, and some $60,000 worth
of donated items were auctioned
off by Jay Sugarman Auctioneers.
Sue months of planning by Ver-
na and Buddy Himber, chairper
sons of the event; Les Scheinfeld,
Coordinator for the JCC, and
many other volunteers, made the
Gala the grand success that it
was.
were in high spirits just prior to
BOYS BASKETBALL
TEAM FORMING
The Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center will be
entering a Boy's Varsity Basket
ball team into a seven team league
comprised of teams from six other
Jewish Community CentJ
Laue play begins i j, *
and ends in March
The team is for Jewish bow.
are non-varsity players who wo
like the challenge of playi^
organized league The Vandl
team is for boys in grades ?!&
David Sheriff at the ci
(395-5546,. (W, ar, a|, ffl
for a Corporate Sponsor.)
FOR SINGLES: 20-40 A\J
40-60 YEARS m
Saturday. Nov. 23, 6 djb
about joining us for a I>utch-<
dinner and Jai Alai, :n We
Palm Beach. $3.50 admission i
ner menu $12 UiS^o. plug taJ,
tip. We'll meet to ranxiol at,
JCC RSVP by Nov 22tocJ
395-5546. To receive Men*
rates you must present Memb
ship Card at each event!
FOR SINGLES: 20-41
YEARS
Sunday, Nov 24. 12:30-5 pa
Picnic and play at Quiet W
Park (on Powerline Road,
ween Sample Road and Hills'
Blvd.) Bring your lunch,
bikes if you want Park
miniature golf, grills, csoo
boats, rental bikes ($2.25),
waterskiing. 50 cents admis
Ask for JCC Croup at Admis
Gate. No alcoholic leverages perj
mitted in park!
FOR SINGLES: 20-60 YEARS
Tuesdays, Dec S, 10 and 17,'
p.m. Learn the technique
massage, in three Sessions, fo
$25; minimum 1" people,. Na
Sim's and Michael Cukienr,
both licensed Massage Therapis
and teachers at "Educatin
Hands," School of .Massage,
show and tell, and we will prae
under their supervision. 20-40 andl
40-60 years. Please reserve tt|
JCC. 395-5546.
South County Jewish Community Day School
will hold a
HANUKAH BOUTIQUE
Sunday, Nov. 24,1985
11:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
tttw
SATELLITE CAMPUS
2450 NW 5th Ave., Boca Raton
"A flea-market concept"
Children's and Adults' Gifts for HANUKAH
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
m AfWSf w Smith CwM| Hwi* FrtwtUon
The Prime Timers Committee Presents
THE KINGS POINT PL4YERS a *5\ J
and
HI
"Iimi 814
Directed by Sam Asnato
A Musical Variety SM
FUN-NOSTALCIA-COMID
NOVELTY SONGS
and featuring a Costumed
MOCK A1ARRIAQE
Special Sing-Along Begins 7,30pm
Showtime..........8.00pm
SUNDAY. DECEMBER 1, 1985
at the. Levis J.C.C. AUDITORIUM
336 NW Spanish River Blvd. Boca R'<<>"
DONATION $3- Call 395-5546 for Info
Limited Number of Tickets Available


t*

SB Matiud "nil friends reUur and play in theJCC's Pre/Post
w Can Sermee, offered for students in our After-School
U-^
land Video games! Who could ask for more? Tweens enjoy a
ay afternoon together watching "Ghostbusters" and making
subs.
wn
Zionism /Racism
Continued from Page 1-
ne Nit* said that one great
t of (he conference was that
many international contacts
made, and so much ground-
for future networking was
AJC citation to Ambass-
rKeyes, presented by Suzanne
Elson, chair of AJC's National
Committee on Women's Issues,
said: "In grateful recognition of y-
our vigorous and eloquent ar-
ticulation of America's commit?
ment to the ideals of the United
Nations Charter universality,
tolerance, and peace at the
United Nations Decade for
Women Conference."
The Adoiph I Rom Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER'S
ADULT/CULTURAL COMMITTEE
PRESENTS
Saturday, January 11,1986
8 p.m. F.A.U. Theatre
"SAFAM"
Jeveivman musical group from Boston, who have
225 '?',n Jwlh-Amor*can music. Thstr
RiCilL,W? I.nclud# ,0,kHk ballade dixieland and
wamonal. Their strong vocals combined with diverse
JJJJJJJtjMMaa make this s show thst's not to
Return with check made payable to:
J-CC. Performances
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
ooca Raton, Fla. 33431
2 Gao0! Jicket8------'< S25 per seat)
,0' Gen. Adm.------<@ $i0 per seat)
'Pat *
Name ***inc,udes cockta" reception after the show.
Address T~ '------------------------
Jaytime Phone #_
Uty
l^ountlnTio^ed"
S**C
Zip.
'Al "UP "* AVAILABLE FO* 29 OH MOW
CALL 3SVM46 FOR Of TAILS
Friday, November 22, 1985/^Jewjsh FToridian of South County___Paje__
Hussein Repeats His Call
For Int'l Peace Conference
By YOSSI LEMPKOWICZ
LUXEMBOURG (JTA)
King Hussein of Jordan
has renewed his call for an
international peace con-
ference on the Middle East
conflict while reaffirming
his commitment to the ac-
cord reached last Feb. 11
with the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization in the
search for a peace
settlement.
Addressing' thr Luxembourg
Chamber of Doputiei on the se-
cond day of his three-day visit
here, the Jordanian monarch
recalled that the United Nations
has recognized the PLO as the
Ultimate representative of the
Palestinian people. For that
reason, the King added, the PLO
should be invited to participate in
any meaningful negotiations
which led to peace.
THE INTERNATIONAL
peace conference, according to
Hussein, should be held under
United Nations auspice with the
participation of the five perma-
nent members of the UN Security
Council and all the parties involv-
ed in the Mideast conflict. The
Jordanian leader also urged the
United States to participate in
such a conference as a demonstra-
tion of a more positive approach
to the conflict.
"Little can be achieved if the
United States shirks its respon
sibilities as a superpower and as a
champion of human rights,
freedom and the right to self-
determination," said Hussein.
"We hope the United States will
participate and participate
actively."
Describing the situation in the
Mideast as deadlocked. Hussein
asserted that Israel has chosen to
occupy Arab territories rather
than take a course toward peace.
"It's totally unrealistic u> think
that a people subject to such con-
ditions of occupation could stand
passive," Hussein said.
THE JORDANIAN leader, who
met with Grand Duke Jean of
Luxembourg, also had talks with
Prime Minister Jacques Santer
and later with Foreign Minister
Jacques Poos. Luxembourg cur
rently holds the rotative presiden-
cy of the European Economic
ommunity.
Hussein, according to Poos,
utlined during their private
meeting a four-stage plan to bring
about a settlement to the Mideast
crisis. This is reportedly said to
contain explicit PLO recognition
of Israel and de facto recognition
of the PLO by the United States.
Speaking to reporters after his
meeting with Hussein, Poos said
that the plan outlined by Hussein
would include, as a start, a
meeting between a Jordanian
delgation and representatives of
the U.S. The PLO Poos said,
would then announce explicit
recognition of the State of Israel.
AN INTERNATIONAL con-
ference would soon follow, clear-
ing the process to direct talks and
a settlement of the conflict, aoosv-
iing to Poos. The plan does not
call for formal recognition of the
PLO by the IS. although it sees
"de facto" recognition if l>oth par-
ties attend the international
confab.
Poos told reporters that the
PLO must still renounce ter
rorism. but added that the plan
deserves the support of the EEC
member states. Hussein was
scheduled to leave for Paris for
meetings with President Francois
Mitterrand.
Price Index Rises
TEL AVIV (JTA) The con-
sumer price index rose by 2.5 per-
cent during the first two weeks of
October, the Central Bureau of
Statistics reports. It was higher
than the 1.5 percent rise during
the last two weeks of September.
WINTER CAMP
'85
CAMP INFORMATION
Camp Is open from 9:30-4:00 p.i
pct camp cant wt be avetiobk
and rom 4:00-5:30 p.m. at $1.50
Hera's your child' passport to winter
time fun. Each day your child will board
the magic hot air balloon and be trana
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 22, 1985
In Israel Colleges ...
. i. And Local Friends
Tel Aviv University's Jeane KxrkpatrxcK
Forum for Public Leadership and Public
Policy recently met in Washington, D.C., to
prepare for the first Forum meeting. The
three-day Forum will deal with the problems
facing municipal governments in Israel. The
Kirkpatrick Forum is dedicated to address in-
ternal issues which are important to Israel, in
Rabbi Shafran says he does not
press a particular view upon his
listeners, although he does pro-
pose solutions for the issues raised
based on traditional Jewish
sources. His approach is an open,
one because he is not interested in
providing ready-made answers,
but rather in presenting his
students with Judaism's views on
ethics as a means of aiding them
in dealing with the moral pro
Wemi th*y will have to face
a manner that will spark further research and
debate in Israel, leading ultimately to solu-
tions. Pictured at the Washington meeting are
left to right: Senator Jack Kemp, Ambassador
Jeane Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Lyn Meyerhoff of
Baltimore, and Sally and Lester Entin of
Boca Raton and Verona, New Jersey.
MEDICAL AND JEWISH
ETHICS FACED IN
HEBREW U. COURSE
Possible ethical restrictions on
artificial insemination in the
Jewish tradition and similar ques-
tions in modern medicine are be-
ing confronted in a new course
taught at the Hebrew University-
Hadassah Medical School, called
"Medical Ethics in the Light of
Jewish Thought."
This course has aroused great
interest among both students and
faculty members. Only five
BtudenU n-gistered for the course
when it was first offered two
yean ago, out in the past year
more than 100 students par-
tn-.; n it.
lecturer. Rabin Yigal
Shalran. who heads the Iferhavun
Turah Center associated with the
LipshitZ Religious Teachers Coll-
ege ii Jerusalem, was brought in
to teach the course. RaM.i
Shafran's specialty is in training
yeshiva students to teach Jewish
thought.
The course is offered as an elec
tive to fourth-year Medical School
students who have moved into the
clinical phase of their training and
have l*>gun to face the ethical pro-
blems which all physicians must
confront throughout their
careers
The issues dealt within the new
course focus on such questions as
truth and falsehood in medicine
for example, whether a physician
should reveal to a critically-ill pa-
tient just how serious the state of
his health is, or whether he should
conceal the truth. Other aspects
cover philosophical aspects of sex
counselling, the tension between a
physician's work and his family
life, ethical aspects of monetary
matters in medicine and decision-
making in situations in which a
hospital is forced, because of
budgetary limitations, to allocate
priorities among patients.
A major question dealt with is
whether a critically-ill patient may
be allowed to die in cases in which
life is being maintained artificial
ly, and then only at the level of a
"vegetable."
Other examples of issues raised
in the course: What is the moral
responsibility of a physician in the
case of a doctors' strike? What s-
hould the attitudes be toward ar-
tificial insemination or test-tube
fertilization?
CUTS IN PERSONNEL
AS HEBREW U. OPENS
85-86 ACADEMIC YEAR
The 1985-86 academic yeai
<>l>ened at the Hebrew V. d
Jerusalem with further cuts in the
academic and administrative staff
and reduction of services to
Btudenti and researchers.
I Wens of academic pMKfona,
mainly teaching assistants and
young researchers, will not be fill-
ed this year because "f continuing
budgetary cuts.
Some 16,700 students are
enrolled this year in the seven
faculties, 12 schools and pre-aca-
demic center, spread over the four
campuses of the University
(Mount Scopus, Civat Ram, Ein
Kerem and Rehovot). Enrollment
in the faculties/schools of Science,
Medicine, Dental Medicine and
Agriculture totals about 6,000
students, about 1,400 of whom are
studying for a master's degree
and 750 for their doctorates. In
the other schools and faculties
(Humanities, Social Sciences,
Law, Social Work, Library
School), the enrollment totals
9.200 students, of whom 2,600 are
studying for a master's degree
and 550 for About 1.000 are enrolled in the
Rothberg School for Overseas
Students and 450 in the Joseph
Saltiel Center for Pre-Academic
Studies. In addition to those stu-
dying in the regular academic pro-
grams, thousands more will par-
ticipate during the year in conti-
nuing, external and in-service
training programs and in special
courses given at the University
throughout the year.
Artiat Edna Hibel
chairman. American Associates of
Ben-Gurion Univeristy.
The event will inaugurate the
Raquela Prywes Scholarship En-
dowment Fund at Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev. The late
Raquela Prywes was the subject
>f Ruth Gruber's bestselling
novel, Raquela. A Woman of
Israel.
Raquela Prywes was a striking-
ly beautiful and gifted ninth-
generation Jerusalemite who lived
on the front lines of Israel's
history. The story of her life was
dramatically intertwined with
Israel's struggle to survive. For
most of her years, she devoted
herself to life-bringing' and life-
preserving work of being a nurse
and midwife.
At 23. Raquela cared for the
Holocaust survivors at the Atlit
Detention Camp near Haifa,
where the British imprisoned
Jews trying to enter the Holy
Land. From there she went to
Cyprus where she delivered more
than 2,000 babies bom to sur-
vivors interred there in tents and
quonset huts.
Raquela was married to one of
EDNA HIBELTO HOST If!?*r" most distinguished physi
BEN-GURION U. TRIBUTE ^4 MTe *?"** w*>
TO RAOUELA PRYWFS served M Pre8,dent of Ben-Gurion
. T ,, University from 1972 to 1974
Artist Edna Hibel will host a (Dr. Prywes will be in Palm Beach
cocktail reception at the Hibel for the event on Dec. 17 )
Museum of Art in Palm Beach on
Dec. 17. This was announced by Dr. Ruth Gruber will be the
Larry Ochstein, Palm Beach area special guest speaker. Gruber is
the bestselling author of more
than 11 novels and numerous a-
rticles for magazines and
newspapers. For two decades she
served as a correspondent in
Israel for the New York Herald
Tribune.
Edna Hibel has lived in Palm
Reach County since 1971. She has
earned international renown as an
artist of exceptional technical vir-
tuosity, estraordinary sensitivity-
arid profund humanistic concern.
Ms. Hibel is hosting the Dec. 17
reception in deference to her long
and close relationship to Raquela
Prywes and in recognition of the
unioue educational services pro-
vided in the Negev by Ben-Gu
University services w|
would otherwise be unavaMI
Negev residents. The univeJ
was founded by a vote
Knesset in 1969 in respong
David Ben-Gurion's call I
develop Israel's southern re
The reception is being un
taken in cooperation with
American Associates, Ben-Gq
University, which has regioni
fices in Tamarac, Florida
Southeast Area Chairman!
James B. Baer. For further ii
mation, please call the Ben-Gu,
University office at x:tt-8755.
Barry University Offers
Judaics MA Course
In South County
Barry University, one of the
most progressive and dynamic
universities in Florida, is expan-
ding its unique Masters (MA) pro-
gram in Jewish Studies to the
South County area.
Dr. Jeremiah Unterman, d-
irector of the Jewish Studies Pro-
gram, is encouraged about this
new extension, for he has received
many inquiries regarding the
program from residents of South
County. Dr. Unterman holds a BA
in Hebraic Studies from Rutgers
University, an MA in Biblical St-
udies from the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem, and a PhD in Near
Eastern Studies from the Univer-
sity of California at Berkely.
This program is geared to meet
the needs of those who wish to
receive a sophisticated, modern
education in Judaica, whether for
their own edification, or to aid
them in their involvement with
Jewish communal agencies and
educational institutions.
The first course to be taught in
Boca will be "Biblical Judaism" -
an analysis of significant basic
religious and ethical views of the
Hebrew bible such as creation, the
relationship of G-d to humankind.
the origins of good and evil, cove-
nant, law. repentance, mes-
sianism and redemption. Classes
are small, lending themselves to
close si udent -professor
interaction
To qualify for admission to this
Master"s program, one must have
a bachelor's degree from an ac-
credited university. A 30 percent
I
\
I
Dr. Jeremiah Unterman
discount is offered to studefl
who are employed in Jewish I
(i.e. Federation, or to
teachers of Judaica). An
tionar.&O.-percent scholarship]
available to those who wish to|
sue a career in Jewish life and <
prove financial need.
Biblical Judaism will m
Wednesday evenings
6:30-9:30. at the South Co
Jewish Community Hay
Satellite Camp 2450 N
Avenue. The semester
manoas on Jan. 15 Thefinaldi
will be on April
Those interested in further i
formation are invited to conti
Dr. Unterman at Barry I'niven
ty in North Miami, at "58-3
ext. 524.
F
PALM BEACH FOR YOI
PALM BEACH FOR YOUR GROW
DECEMBER 1-31 (Including New Years Eve)
FOR FAR LESS THAN YOU EXPECT!!'
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Israel Bonds
Advisory
Friday, November 22. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Pgn
Mengele's Victim to Speak
On Behalf of Bonds
Hare Berkowitz (nee Mano
jler) a survivor of the "ex-
Lriments" of the infamous
Ijieph MenHe in the Nazi con-
Ltration ramp in Auschwitz.
y speak at Century Village.
|iay. January 12, 1986 in
Lyf of State of Israel Bonds,
Puiso on Sunday, January 26.
086 at Temple Emeth in Delray.
Born in Czechoslovakia on
bebruary 15. 1932, young Berk
Lritz was deported in 1941 to
Bolomai in (ialicia. along with his
ents. brother and twin sister.
[Nazis massacred nearly all of
2,000 .lews who had been
_ orted i nerc in one day. Only
Fto40 families, among them the
ikowit? family, survived the
Bngs
[Following the Kolomai
sacre. B( rkowitl was moved
hi.- family through a sun
of towi and villages. His
her ami brother were executed
the rev in the ghetto
Aotkovt Berkowfts, assigned
pork for "ne of the Gestapo
ers. was moved to quarters
Btside tin ghetto, from which he
I his mother and sister manag-
I to escape in 1942.
For about nine months, the
wandered from town to
|wm. living on refuse and food
at had been put out for animals.
In 1944. Berkowitz, his mother
his sister were deported to
iaschwitz. where the mother
Mutually was exterminated.
om March to December of that
r, Berkowitz was subjected to
diabolical "experiments" of
Dr. Mengele, who became
orious for utilizing human be-
s. most of whom did not sur-
w. as "guinea pigs."
Despite Dr. Mengele's "ex-
wiments" Berkowitz managed
nehow to survive. On January
1.1945, Auschwitz was liberated
the Russians and Berkowitz
freed. He returned to his
tfoiM.pi
Yiddish actors Shemuel Rodensky and Lea Duliskya welcomtnc
those present at the festive opening of Golda's Restaurant wtUi
'Golda'from 'Fiddler on the Roof.'
Golda's Restaurant
A Tastp ()f The Old Country
Marc Berkowitz, (front right), in the concentration camp.
JERUSALEM Golda's
Restaurant opened at the newly-
expanded Moriah Jerusalem
Hotel. Now Israelis and tourists
from all over finally have a place
to eat traditionally-Jewish cook
ing notably missing from Israel
fur too long.
iH'licacies such as fresh gefilte
fish, with Jewish "dristan"
horseradish that brings tears to
the eyes, kugel. p'tcha and
chicken soup with kneidlach or
kreplach like mother's milk ex
cept it is "fleishig" are now
served six nights a week.
The menu specializes in
nostalgic Jewish cooking. Yet, it
even offers choices for those who
do not yearn for kishke with
cholent. "Golda's typifies the style
and approach of the entire hotel,"
says Gabriel Katz. Moriah
Jerusalem's general manager.
"We enjoy tradition in the com-
forts of modern life "
Golda's opened up to rave
reviews by discriminating food
critics and congratulations from
the Foreign < >ffiee and Ministry of
Tourism. Gokfe'l Restaurant is
open to guests of the hotel and
anyone craving such
gastronomical fare. Golda's is just
one of the restaurants at the
newly-renovated and expanded
Moriah Jerusalem Hotel.
The Moriah chain of hotels in
Israel is principally owned by
Ampal American Israel Corpora-
tion, an American corporation
primarily engaged in financing
and investing in industry,
tourism, advanced technology and
agriculture in Israel.
home town briefly and then was in
several displaced persons' camps
until 1948, when he and his sister
came to the United States.
He now travels extensively, lec-
turing to Jewish and non-Jewish
audiences on the lessons to be
learned from the Holocaust. With
the recent discovery of Dr.
Mengele's remains, Berkowitz is a
very timely speaker.
Third Annual Maccabee
Drive Planned
As Chanukah nears, Israel
nds is finalizing plans for its
lird annual Maccabee Campaign.
bis year, an Israeli businessman,
ert in the field of oil, will be
I guest.
Energy is perhaps the major
bject of interest to economists
1 laymen throughout the world.
jhen it comes to energy in Israel,
Elazar Barak is the man to
to. Dr. Barak, who has just
pped down as managing direc-
f of the Israel National Oil Com-
ny, was in charge of coor-
wi'ng oil drilling by focal* and in-
fttipnal companies, and his
Mies included mobilizing capital
' Israel and abroad for oil ex-
oration and all aspects of
""wating drilling ventures.
Just recently Dr. Barak has join-
ed Soltam. one of Israel's leading
industrial companies.
Dr. Barak, a graduate of the
Technion (Israel Institute of
Technology), was the IDF's chief
ordnance officer between 1973
and 1978, and received a Doc-
torate in Mechanical Engineering
from MIT. Concurrently he is an
Adjunct Professor in the en-
gineering faculty at Tel Aviv
University. Dr. Barak is Chair-
man of a Society for the Ordnance
Corps in the IDF and chairman of
the Society of Friends of the
Edith Wolfson Hospital in Holon.
Dr. Barak will be visiting in our
community Dec. 16-19 and will be
available for private meetings or
small gatherings. Find out first
hand what your bond dollars do.
THE LAND OF MIRACLES
ADDS ONE MORE'
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 22, 1985
Federation/UJA 1986 Campaign Update
You.. .The Theme. .And a Mission to South America!
If one wishes, Buenos
Aires is in a different world;
is occasionally mentioned in
the news or glimpsed in a
movie setting. Then again,
if one ivi8hes, the next town,
even the next neighborhood,
are in a different world .
But Argentina, and other
Latin American countries
are not in a different world
and that is even more
true for their Jewish com-
munities, which are not even
part of a different People
(though they may be of dif-
fering nationalities...)
Increasingly, in recent
months, there have been
news reports of events conc-
erning Jews in South
America. Some positive
reports, also plenty of bad
news (the bad news is usual-
ly what gets the attention).
More incidents of anti-
Semitism. The finding of
Mengele's cursed remains.
There are many reasons
why the focus on that por-
tion of the Jewish People is
growing.
There is a large Jewish
community in Argentina, in
particular. More than
250,000 Jews, with some
200,000 living in Buenos
Aires. They face certain
problems have been for
some time, even when not
under immediate threat of
life and limb. There are
some 10-15 percent, who are
wealthy; some 15-20 per-
cent who are poor, barely
subsisting. The rest are
"middle class" but finding it
difficult to remain so.
There is an organization
like the federation, called
Levy, Zinman Head Chai ($18,000) Event
Richard D. Levy will be
this year's chairman of the
Men's Division "Chai"
event, and Philip Zinman
will serve as co-chairman,
according to Jim Nobil,
chairman of the South
County Jewish Federation's
Men's Division.
The Chai event will be the
first major Men's Division
for the 1986 Campaign. It
will be held on Sunday, Dec.
15, at 6 p.m.
A noted speaker, expert on
Anglo-Saxon Jewry, will be
featured, tying the event
with the community theme,
which during November and
December, is focusing on
that segment of world Jewry.
(The Honorable Greville
Janner, British MP and
president of The Com-
monwealth Jewish Council
which includes 25 countries,
had been invited, but could
not attend as Parliament
will be in session.)
The Chai dinner is open to
those whose gift to the
Federation/UJA Campaign
is $18,000 or more.
Richard Levy is board
chairman of Oriole Homes,
and vice president of the
South County Jewish
Federation. Before moving
to Boca Raton three years
ago, Richard, his wife
Beatrice and their four
children lived in Miami
Beach. The Levys were ac-
tive in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, where
Dick was a board member,
and served on the boards of
the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, the
Commission on the Elderly,
and was vice president of
Miami Beach Health, Inc.,
and in the Pillars Club of
United Way. Dick is a
graduate of Cornell
University.
Philip Zinman is a national
honorary vice president of
the UJA, serves on the in-
ternational steering com-
mittee of Project Renewal,
and is a member of the In-
ternational Board of the
Jewish Agency. He is a reci-
pient of the State of Israel's
Prime Minister's Medal and
the David Ben-Gurion
Founders' Award of the
State of Israel Bonds, of
which he was one of the
pioneers.
Phil, who has been an
outstanding personality in
Jewish community and
philanthropic affairs for the
past 40 years, has been ac-
tive in the Jewish Fede-
ration in Philadelphia, as
well as South County; he
serves on the board and ex-
ecutive committee there,
and is a board member here.
Phil has headed, or has been
Richard D. Levy
Philip Zinman
a director of several large years has worked as an m-
mortgage and banking com- dependent financial
panies, and for the past few consultant.
New Energy Added in Women's
Division Area Campaigns
An all-out effort is being made
by the Women's Division to reach
out to the many new areas in
rapidly-fjrowing South County,
according to Dorothy Lipson, new
associate chairwoman of the
division.
Dottie's appointment as
associate chairwoman was an-
nounced recenUy by Women's
Divison chairwoman, Phyllis
Squires. Immediately afterward,
a steering meeting was held for
the new chairwomen of the area
campaigns in the division. The
mood at this meeting was quite
"upbeat."
Dottie addressed the meeting
with a description of Israel's
needs in 1986, and the role the
Federation plays in the develop-
ment of the South County Jewish
community. She outlined goals
and objectives the new area chair-
women should reach for.
Chairwoman Phyllis Squires ex-
plained the structure of the
Women's Division, introducing
the new area chairwomen, follow-
ing which several of the area
heads spoke. Doris Cantor
described how the Women's Divi-
sion got started in her area of
Boca Lago, and how it developed
into an extremely active, commit-
ted community. Terry Kaufman
cited Del-Aire as another example
of a success story for the
Federation.
After a discussion of logistics
and specific steps for the area
chairwomen to follow. Dottie clos-
Dorothy Lipson
ed the meeting as the new area
chairwomen pledged to dedicate
themselves to bringing a new
sense of Jewishness and commit-
ment into the community.
Attending the meeting were:
Phyllis Squires, chairwoman,
Women's Division; Dottie Lipson,
Associate Chairwoman; Doris
Cantor, area chairwoman, Boca
Raton; Joan Gottsegen, co-
chairwoman, Delray Beach; Terry
Kaufman, honorary chairwoman,
Delray Beach; Dora Bloom, co-
chairwoman, Estancia; Gertrude
Bowman, chairwoman, Del-Aire;
Dorothy Burk. chairwoman,
Bocaire; Rita Freedman, chair-
woman, Boca Woods; Roz
Grossman, chairwoman. Pheasant
Walk; Mindy Kaplan, co-
chairwoman, Boca Greens; Sherry
Laxer, co-chairwoman, Boca
West; Alma Levy, co-
chairwoman, Boca Lago; Barbara
Metsch, chairwoman, Long Acre
estates; Ruth Schwartz, co-
chairwoman, Boca Raton; Judy
Taxel, co-chairwoman, Boca
Raton.
Parliament Supports Peres
STRASBOURG (JTA) The
European Parliament voted to
back "with all its available
means" Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres' peace plan. The
Parliament, which represents the
10 European Economic Communi-
ty member-states, also called on
Jordan to heed the Israeli
Premier's calls.
The resolution, proposed by the
Socialist group and backed by the
Italian Communists, also called
for the recognition of the
Palestine Liberation Organization
as the representative of the
Palestinian people and said it
should take part in the Middle
East peace process. The resolu-
tion was adopted by a show of
hands without an actual vote
count.
The European Parliament,
elected by the 10 EEE member-
states directly, has only a con-
sultative status.
DAIA; it represents s
130 groups and institution
It raises funds and suppor
community services. Itsai
that only one-third of |
community is involved
supporting Jewish clufc
schools, synagogues i
other institutions. (Son
familiar? Begging pardon
one may assume many
not like the "koved" acw,
fdtothe givers; the consti
"hype" of fund-raising a
txvxties; the officers ofthig^
that board; or were "in
suited" by some stai
member at a social ei
three years ago; or do
agree on what is being L
with every single peso...)
The story on Soutj
America's Jews can
made quite long witli
making it boring. Hopef
the few facts above
enough to arouse sod
curiosity. Again, hopef
in these pages, in
coming weeks much mor
information will be offere
on these and other Jewia
communities; it is part
what is meant by the
munity theme.
One way of translat
words into action is a pli
for March of this year, wh
South American Jewry \
be the focus of the commi
ty theme:
THERE WILL BE Al
MISSION IN WHICH YOU
CAN TAKE PART TO
VISIT JEWISH
COMMUNITIES IN
ARGENTINA, CHILE
AND URUGUAY, March|
16-27, 1986.
This mission will be heldl
in cooperation with thel
Federation in Miami and
that of South Broward.
Possibly other federationsj
in Florida will join as well.
The mission is open toj
anyone interested. (There!
will be a minimum gift, as is
customary in UJA missions,
the extent of which wiU
match those used in twl
other federations.) The plan
is to spend a week in Argen-
tina, (in the magnificent
Buenos Aires The ft*
of South America) three Jj
ys in Chile, (beautiful, lofty
Santiago) and one in
Uruguay. Information oni
costs, itinerary, other
details may be obtained^
calling the Federation, wnf
Gellert, at 368-2737. J
The idea is to gain ft*
hand knowledge, to re-
work, also to semf ajMJ
ssadors of goodwill ana
it1 meant by ONEV^\
ONE PEOPLE, W*|
DESTINY.
Into the 21st Century One Dream, One People, One Destiny


Friday, Number 22. lSSSflte Jewah Ftoridan of South County Pge 13
Community Development Expert
To Keynote 1st Foundation Dinner
Reform Group Endorses Day
Schools As 'Valid Option'
o^rt |. Miller, former ex
mtive vice president of the Coun-
lof kwish FederatioM and cur-
t president of the Zanvyl
mr Fund will address the
ist Annual Awards Dinner of the
;wsh Community Foundation of
nth County OH Tuesday. Dec. 3.
[^cording to Kric W. Deck-
8r. dinner chairman, Bob
er is the perfect choice as our
t speaker we are pleased to
,,e someone who resides in our
immunity part of the year share
i vast experience and offer his
wtise and advice in c-
nunity development to our
ent community."
,.JIer serves as a private consul-
nt to various national and local
nizations. He has had exten-
, experience in federation
fork, having served as executive
irector of major Federations in
Pittsburgh and Baltimore, as well
g associate director in Cleveland.
A native of Michigan. Hiller cur-
wtly resides in Baltimore and
Raton. He holds a Master's
Jews Heading
For A Split?
By MARLENE GOLDMAN
NEw YORK (JTA) The
Multiplicity of denominations
Ithin the Jewish religion
ances Jewish options. But the
ent trend toward polarization
increased interdenomina-
onal clashes within Judaism is
jeopardizing the ideological
iism in Jewish life.
.'..'.- rxaraand afj
symposium presented by the
rulty of the National Jewish
nterfor Learning and Leader-
' i Ireuing the
There He One
1 the Year 2001
Whi Irving Greenbent, presi-
CLAL, detailed the
:ka to unifying the Jewish
ind proposed practical
rations to "bridge religious
\ the Orthodox,
1 onservative
I 'rthodox Rabbi.
famed that, while there is an im-
[e of Jews being clannish, "we
* heading toward a communal
w personal tragedy ... a fun-
"nenul split in the Jewish
iple."
Citing a recent Wall Street
survey. Greenberg said
"t there are about 10,000 con-
is to Judaism annually in the
., and he predicted that 90 per-
M of them will be Reform, not
[Milling the conversion re-
crements demanded by Or-
ox and Conservative Jews.
Gordis Urges
Continued from Page 1
flodox fundamentalism," an
*mism reinforced by "the
L,Lp0.ly of 'egitimacy granted
PJe Jewish Sute of Israel to a
p group in Jewish life."
L"!r^f ,the price > p*y
?'the Orthodox monopoly." he
"ntmued. "is its inability to nur-
7* a synthesis of Jewish and
^rat.c values in a pluralist
*" environment."
iG0RDIS challenged the
PS*? ? AJc; Natinai e*
C ,Counci'. who were
jT7Aw frm all over the coun-
L j cmmunicate another vi-
KSk non-Jwiih and
Koi "h ^ming "the focus for
*Zr*i ^rxrm the centrality of
lE v.*luei nd their >"
Qb"ity with Judaism."
Robert I. Hiller
degree in Social Work (Phi Beta
Kappa), and taught social work in
the University of Maryland. He
has served as board member and
committee chairman in numerous
national charitable organizations
and academic institutions and has
to his credit a long list of publica-
tions and articles related to com-
munity organization, planning
and funding.
One of Hiller's three children,
Mrs. Barbara Schuman, is a resi
dent of South County and is active
in the Federation and B'nai Torah
Congregation. (The Hillers have
another daughter and a son.)
At the dinner, which will be held
in the Brooks Restaurant in
Deerfield Beach, the trustees of
the Jewish Community Founda-
tion will honor the charter Eternal
Gift donors to the Foundation
with a certificate of appreciation
designed by Mrs. Sheldon Jontiff.
Foundation chairman Gary
Bernstein said the charter donors
have pioneered a project which
will enable this Jewish community
to grow and develop, and have
justified the Federation's move in
setting up the Foundation last
year. The JCF was established in
1984 to develop an endowment
fund for South County, and has, to
date, received pledges and assets
of $3.6 million. In the past year it
has disbursed grants and alloca-
tions to various Jewish and gen
eral community causes, totalling
well over $100,000.
LOS ANGELES (JTA) In
a precedent-setting action, the
Union of American Hebrew Cat*
gregations (UAHC) endorsed the
principle of Reform Jewish day
schools as a "valid educational op-
tion" while rejecting public funds
for the support of private
education.
By a two-to-one margin,
delegates to the UAHC's 58th
biennial convention voted to
develop curricula and materials
for "full-time Reform Jewish
schools." and to prepare training
programs for teachers and ad-
ministrators. The 3,000 delegates
also voted "to provide guidance
and counsel to those congrega-
tions and communities that are
considering the establishment od
such schools."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the UAHC, hailed the
adoption of the resolution, declar-
ing: "The vote moves our religious
community toward a future of
greater self-reliance. It gives us a
way to harvest the fruits of our
deepening commitment to
Judaism without betraying our
universalist concerns." A similar
resolution had been defeated
twice before at previous UAHC
conventions.
The .resolution said, in part
"The UAHC reaffirms its commit
ment to the principles of public
education and calls upon our con
gregations and our Commission
on Social Action to develop pro
grams aimed at encouraging our
congregants to involve
themselves actively and directly in
efforts to strengthen their local
public systems."
The resolution opposed tuition
tax credits for private schools and
called for more federal funds for
education programs designed to
help minority, disadvantaged and
disabled students. The resolution
added: "Today many public
schools are plagued by economic,
educational and social problems.
It is incumbent on the Jewish com-
munity to be deeply involved in
the struggle to strengthen and re-
invigorate our public school
systems."
The resolution noted with
"pride and appreciation" that
about 10 Reform Jewish day
schools are already in operation,
and that other congregants are
currently exploring the establish-
ment of such schools.
It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.
Ca ""**no* or after 11 p.m and save even more
Ra Southern Bell Long Distance
Southern Bel
A USOUTH Company
ALREADY IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE?
Dial Station (1 ?)
chargacaft*
!?) charooa opp*y Th char g do not apply to paraorHoparaon. tanh^^,.^..___.________ _T
fteH^ci-oct^ DaytHnarafcaarar-gh* -~*Tnou.a*Sapp^^
Apphoa to mea-LATA long
orlo


*;-
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 22, 1985
Local Club &
Organization News
YIDDISH CULTURE
CLUB
The Yiddish Culture Club of
Century Village in Boca Raton
had an attendance of over 1,000
enthusiastic listeners at its con-
cert last month, with Lydia King
captivating her audience with
song after song and they could
not get enough of her .
Members of the group also
presented a playlet with Max
Goldsamler, Sidney Wasserman a-
nd Fay Perlis. The club's Jack
(Yankel) Parizer spoke about the
club, membership and future
plans, including a party this
month to honor the club's own
soprano Goldie Sussman.
ARMIH
American Red Magea David
for Israel Beersheba Chapter
will spend Thanksgiving weekend
at Clearwater, Nov. 28-30. For
further information and registra-
tion, please call Julius Goldstein
483-5838.
HADASSAH
Hadasaah Menachera Begin
Chapter will hold their Executive
Board meeting, Wednesday, Dec.
4, 9:30 a.m. at the American Sav-
ings Bank, W. Atlantic Ave..
Delray.
Hadasaah A viva Chapter will
hold their next meeting, Wednes-
day, Nov. 27, at noon at B'nai
Torah Congregation, 1401 NW
4th st., Boca. Guests welcome.
The Florida Atlantic Region of
Hadasaah will hold an Israel Bond
luncheon Tuesday, Nov. 26. 11:30
a.m. at the Hyatt Hotel, West
Palm Beach. One person from
each chapter will be honored. The
cost, $12 per person. All are
welcome.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Zipporah
Club will hold their next meeting
Tuesday, Nov. 26, 12:30 p.m. in
the American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave. Refreshments will
be served. New members are
welcome, please call 499-1789 for
further information.
I B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Boca is
sponsoring a theatre party on
Wednesday evening, Nov. 27, 8
p.m. at the Sunrise Musical
Theatre to spend an evening with
Liza Minnelli. For reservations
I call 482-8860. Their next Mini-
Series will be held, Monday, Dec.
2, 10:30 a.m. in the Public
Library, Piccadilly Square, Boca.
Their guest lecturer will be Dr.
Michael Leinwand, executive
director, Zionist Organization of
America.
B'nai B'rith Foundation will be
holding their Annual Giving Club
Brunch for all B'nai B'rith
members in Palm Beach County,
Sunday, Dec. 1, 9:30 a.m. at the
Hyatt Hotel, W. Palm Beach.
LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
Women's League for Israel
Mitzvah Chapter will be s-
ponsoring a trip to the Musicana
to see Steve and Eydie. For fur-
ther information call 483-3645 or
483-4371.
Community C alen d
November 23
Women's American ORT Delray meeting, 12:30 p.m.
November 24
Jewish War Veterans Post 266 membership breakfast 9
a.m. American Red Magen David for Israel Beershe'u
Chapter meeting, 8 p.m.
November 25
Pioneer Women Kinneret meeting, 12:30 p.m. Hadassah
Boca Maariv meeting, 1 p.m. Temple Beth Shalom
Sisterhood membership meeting, 10:30 a.m.
November 27
National Council Jewish Women Boca Delray Chapter
meeting, 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Delray
meeting, 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Aviva meeting, noon
November 28
Temple Emeth Sisterhood meeting, noon Jewish War
Veterans Snyder Tokson Post 459 Board meeting, 10 am
Jewish War Veterans Post 266 Board meeting 9am
B'nai Mitzvah
.wmmmmammmmmmwm^mammmBmmmmaai
RYAN LIPPE
Ryan Peter Lippe, son of Ellen
and Herb Lippe of Delrav Beach
will celebrate becoming a
Bar Mitzvah by being called to the
Torah at B'nai Torah Congrega-
tion of Boca Raton.
Ryan is in the 7th Grade at
Carver Community Middle School
in Delray, in the Gifted Program,
and has participated in the
"Academic Games" sponsored by
the Palm Beach County Schools.
His interests include music and
s|orts, and he has been a member
of the Delray Beach Travelling
Soccer Team.
Sharing in the simcha were
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Aberbach of Deerfield Beach and
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Lipschitz of
West Palm Beach, as well as many
relatives and friends from New
York, New Jersey and
Pennsylvania.
Kerbel Elected Veep
WILMINGTON. Del. (JTA)
Robert Kerbel has been named
executive vice president of the J-
ewish Federation of Delaware, ac-
cording to Martin Mand, Federa-
tion president. Kerbel has been
acting executive director since
Morris Lapidos retired in August.
Shabbat, 10 Kislev, 5746
Weekly Sidrah Vayetze
Candle Lighting 5:10 p.m.
Sabbath Ends 6:18 p.m.
Obituaries RELIGIOUS DIRECTORS
GOLDMAN
Blanche 7S. of King* Point. Delray Beach,
was originally from Poland. She is survived
by her husband William, sons Herman. Ben
jamin and Norman and nine grandchildren
(Beth Israel Rubin Memorial Cha|xll
GOTTESMAN
Harry L H2. of Villages of Orioles, was
originally from New York. He is survived by
hit. wife Kntzi. daughters Ethel Iskanber.
Ruth Sikes. sisters Ann Cohen and Beth
Boden, seven grandchildren and fivf great-
grandchildren. (Beth Israel Rubin Memorial
Chapel)
SADOWSKY
Irving, 71, of Villages of Orioles, was
originally from New York. He is survived by
his wife Frances, sons Stephen. Harvey and
Roger, sister Sophie Zicholu and four
grandchildren (Beth Israel Rubin Memorial
Chapel)
YOU HAVE A CHOICE IN
SOUTH PALM BEACH
COUNTY. MAKE THE
WISE ONE!
Professional, courteous, qualified counselors.
100% refundable pre-arrangement policy.
Cemetery planning and counseling.
Serving all Jewish cemeteries in South Florida.
-Out of state transfer throughout the U.S.. Canada.
and Israel
Serving the Jewish Community for 93 years.
V^Gutterman
Warheit
MEMORIAL
runeral Directors Sine* 1992 A Division of GufWtmans Inc
Boca/Del ray 997-9900
7240 North Federal Highway, Boca/Delray, Florida 33431
Broward 742-4933 Boynton/Lake Worth/W.P. Beach 683-4141
The People Who Understand
Chapels in Rockville Centre LI Woodbury. L.I
ManhattanQueensBrooklyn
516 764 LHOO 212 87* i5i\>
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Florida 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald]
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday at 9:30 j
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton. Florida
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary School
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail, Boca, Saturday morning 9:30 am.
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services Mincha-
Maariv, call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd.. Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Daily
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. Sab-
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5 p.m.
Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION BETH AMI
2134 N.W. 19th Way, Boca Raton, Florida 33431. Conservative.
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer; Presi-
dent, Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Levis JCC, 336 N.W.
Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Servicea at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio Road,
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler. Sab-
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a.m. Mailing ad
dress: 8177 W. Glades Road, Suite 214, Boca Raton. FL 33434
Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available during services.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
7099 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Florida 33446. Conser
vative. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. Cantor Louis Hershman
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8:30 a.m. W
services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton. Florida 33432 Reform
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Kw
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services**
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of eacn
month. Saturday morning services 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton. FL 33434_Con
servative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Sen -ices 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. Sunday Rap**
and S p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-5o57. Josep"
M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Florida JjJ
vative Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot .1 Winograd. Zvi au
Cantor Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Satun ,a '
Dafl]f Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
West Atlantic Ave (Between COOKTIM A.- "^ Baf*S
Road), Delrav Beach, Florida 33445. Re!
8:15 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m Ral-i
phom



'-

'

Friday, NovemJ>erJ^85^^ ^ "
\0
fiM The Synagogues
Temples
*isrr'F^
grow ing interest by young and old
in Ortluxiox Judaism and of the
great efforts of the synagogues
leadership."
Dr. Bruk announced that final
payment has been made on the
*
preparing to decorate a succah with fruit and

former. Rosina Fernhoff. at Tem-
ple Sinai. 2475 W^Uantic A ve
Delray Beach. Sunday. Nov. 24, at
8 p.m.
The vignette will be in the form
of a monodrama called ''Mrs.
Davidson's Story." enacted by
Miss Fernhoff. an Obie Award
winner.
A consummate actress. Miss
Fernhoff. a native of Woodndge.
New York, has played Juliet in
Israel and toured the U.S. in a pl-
pavment has been maae on ui* ..-- ~- ~ ctrv writ
.ortgage of the synagogue's land ^^^^^ Zo
authored "Mrs. Davidsons
Story." In the view of Jerry
Talmer. drama critic of the
"Village voice." Miss Fernhoff.
"can. for me, do no wrong."
The presentation, first in a
series of offerings by the Adult
Education Committee of Temple
Sinai, is open to the public.
Tickets, at $15 for the four Lec-
ture Series (seats reserved) are
available at the Temple office or
at the door the night of the perfor-
mance at $5 for each of the
programs.
The subject of terrorism did
come to Delray Beach recently,
with the foul murder of the late
Leon Klinghoffer. brother of Tem-
ple Sinai member Ruth Mintz.
aboard the Aekille Lauro.
Following the dramatic presen-
tation, a discussion period will be
facilitated by Marty Erann, direc-
and that the 5-acre parcel on Mon
toya Circle in the Boca del Mar
section is completely owned by the
congregation. Plans for construe
tion of the congregation's building
are now being made.
Boca Raton Synagogue is an Or
thodox congregation that
welcomes all members of the
Jewish community, regardless of
personal observance. Services are
held on Saturday mornings at 9:30
at Verde Elementary School. Ser-
vices are held at sundown on Fri
day evenings in congregants'
homes. Please call Rabbi Dratch,
368-9047, for information.
"GRIPPING DRAMA"
OFFERED
AT TEMPLE SINAI
Terrorism comes to Delray
Beach!
No. not violence but a vivid
dramatization of its effects will be
presented by a renowned per-
tor of communications for the
South County Jewish Fedrratum.
SINAI
Temple Sinai Siaterhood will
run a Bazaar. Sunday, Dec 1 at
the Temple. 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Doors will open fcSO
a.m. with the auction at 2 p.m
There will be new clothing, ap-
pliances, household goods, books
and food and drinks will be sold.
Contact Grace Gilbert 499 5563 or
Marge Aaron 737-3599 for details.
Make your reservations now to at-
tend the Sisterhood Gala New
Year's Eve Party. Tueaday. Dec.
31, 8:30 p.m. at the Temple. Late
supper, live band, set-ups, favon
etc.. included in the cost of $22.50
per person, members, $25 per per-
son, guests. Please call Frieda
Markowtiz 498-2018. Ruth Zellea
499-7837 or Shirley Feingold
499-2530.
Soccer Failure
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Football Association has ap-
pointed an internal inquiry com
mittee to investigate the dismal
failure of the national soccer team
in its World Cup qualifying games
against Australia and New
Zealand. The Israeli team was
trounced by Australia in its games
in both Israel and in Australia,
and by New Zealand in its
Auckland match last month.
Sill
[tuccah by one of the members of Congregation B'nai Israel
SUCCOT, THANKSGIVING,
ANDHANUKAH
Members of Congregation
|ui Israel celebrated the Sue-
Festival in the time-honored
I traditional manner this year:
(y built succahs!
["Building a succah is a mitzvah
' people often learn about but
fly practice." said Rabbi
ard D. Agler. spiritual leader.
ut it shouldn't be so," the Rab-
I continued. "The succah is an
ortant part of our tradition
a symbol rich with Jewish
nificance. It is also a lot of fun
I build .."
Kght of the families who built
xot volunteered to act as co-
sts and hostesses for Congrega-
i B'nai Israel's first ever "Sue-
Hop." Some 75 members of
one-year-old Reform con-
ation gathered at the Rabbi's
ne and then spent the next
hours "hopping" from suc-
1 to succah, concluding with a
icial service at the congrega-
n's succah at the Center for
wp Counseling on Boca Rio
*d. At each home, the mitzvah
[eating in the succah was fulfill-
the lulav/etrog were waved
I each succah builder explained
I the group why their succah was
* especially precious one.
|For most of the succah builders,
Was a first time experience.
*ording to Dr. Mike Selzer, who
ordmated the event. "The en-
Pasm of the succah "hoppers"
T>t increasing as the caravan of
1 proceeded to each home.
anks to everyone's involve-
*t. this new tradition will con-
" year after year.
[Rabbi Agler explained,
"Ull(ng the succah is more
hiu K then People imagine.
ar*n, particularly, love the
A succah is to decorate, to
">. to use as a fort, a
"ouse. a hideout, and so much
A succah is a great place for
a picnic and also for a sleepout.
"And that is only the beginning.
Succot, done right," continued the
Rabbi, "makes even Christmas
pale by comparison. The answer
to the annual Christmas tree pro-
blem is not the so-called
"Hanukah Bush" an insult to
both Christianity and Judaism if
ever there was one. The answer to
the Christmas tree is the succah!
A legitimate symbol from our own
tradition that enables our children
to rejoice in their heritage. With a
succah in October and an ap-
propriate Hanukah celebration in
December, not only will our
youngsters not feel "left out"
each winter, they will feel doubly
special every fall.!"
For the members of Congrega-
tion B'nai Israel, next Succot
can't get here fast enough ..
Note: Rabbi Agler felt that,
because the origins of Thanksgiv-
ing come from Succot, the above
item was appropriate for this
issue.
ORTHODOX SHUL GETS
GRANT FROM Y.U.
The Boca Raton Synagogue
(Orthodox) received a grant for
developing communities from
Yeshiva University last month.
Dr. Israel Bruk, president of the
synagogue, accepted a $10,000
check from Rabbi Kenneth Hain,
director of Community Develop-
ment of the Max Stern Division of
Communal Services of Yeshiva
University.
Rabbi Hain spoke with pride of
the congregation's ac-
complishments in its short
history. "In less than two years,"
he observed, "Boca Raton
Synagogue has grown from seven
families to over 60 active family
units. The congregation offers a
full complement of adult educa-
tion and youth activities. This
great success is indicative of the
For
Beth Israel-Rubin,
a warm, personal
"Thank You"
from just one of their
families .
Dear Mr. Rubin,
Please accept my thanks and
gratitude for your help in get-
ting me over a most difficult
time. All the arrangements were
done efficiently and courteously
and contributed in easing the
pain as well as the burden of
my husband's departure.
Most thoughtful of all, was your
planting of trees in memory of
my husband, Philip Henry
and for that, a special 'thank
you".
To you and your staff, I say
Shalom and wish you well.
Most sincerely,
Libby Morse
Delray Beach
Take comfort In the pre need
funeral arrangements of
KK+H ism***
RUHiX
A Family Protection Plan Chap*
We honor all pre-need programs.
5808 W. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach, PL 33445
305-499-8000
Pre-need Conference Center
6378 W. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach. PL 33446
305-498-5700


' < ami ...!;-
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 22, 1985


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