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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( November 29, 1985 )

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
November 29, 1985

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:
AA00014304:00225

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
November 29, 1985

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:
AA00014304:00225

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
ONE DREAM.. .ONE PEOPLE.. .ONE DESTINY
w^ The Jewish ^^ ?
FloridiaN
Volume 7 Number^*-
of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach, and Highland Beach. Florida Friday.
f -9d Snoclft
Price 35 Cents
Inside
Chicago To Be Test Case
Reagan against UN'Blot-
page 4
Irving Greenberg... page 5
Foundation Special
Section, pages 9-12
Suit Filed To Ban Gov't
Creches and Menorahs
By MARTY ERANN
The American Jewish
Congress has launched
another battle for Church-
State separation, this time
Policymakers Locked
in Budget Battle
By DAVID LANDAU
IJERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli policymakers are
eked in a battle of the
dget. Finance Minister
fitzhak Modai is urging
pts totalling a half billion
lars in the 1986-87
ilgets of the Defense,
lucation and Health
Ustries. Premier Shimon
feres is adamantly opposed.
e budget for the next fiscal
must I* submitted to the
Dmet soon. A series of
rs between Peres and
has failed to break the
lock. Modai reportedly has
ned that without the specific
important goals of his
gnomic austerity program will
I be met on schedule.
IAFTKR A late night meeting,
Hes to F'eres said the Premier
uld allow "no further blows at
ie, education and health."
*v noted that cuts in the
pens<> budget inevitably resulted
lay-offs and closures
ouRhout the economy because
(defense establishment is a ma-
f contractor of a host of civilian
tries.
>ere is a political element in
economic discussions. The
7miristries most affected are
*> by Laborites Yitzhak
n. Defense; Yitzhak Navon,
ation, and Mordachai Gur,
n- Modai is a Likud Liberal
> were is suspicion in Labor
"*s that his demand for cuts is
^ated at least partly by par
"> political considerations.
'Sj*hile- ^ government has
*w its policy toward certain
* of the economy that are in
wially dire 8traits. The
Tet last week approved a $90
"n loan to farmers and agreed
J S50 million in govern-
S2 availab'e to hardpress
*) au,horities. Development
hw be!n exempted from
banket freeze on public
""* and investment.
n.a,LNDrER con8'deration is
L^tu'nof a $100 million loan
10 business firms facing
W ^T^""7 gnomic
Su"!brew University
(S^ael Bruno, one of
I"0** of the government's
austerity program, said in a
speech last week that while he op-
posed indiscriminate government
bailouts of failing businesses, he
did believe that certain companies
which are fundamentally sound
should be helped by the govern-
ment through tempdYary dif-
ficulties brought about by the
economic squeeze.
Among such firms hard hit of
late are Elscint, the Haifa-based
manufacturer of medical equip-
ment, and Solel Boneh.
Histadrut's giant construction
company.
in a suit over municipal and
county display of a creche
and a menorah in Chicago.
This suit, the AJCongress
hopes, will establish clear,
unambiguous guidelines on
government display of
religious symbols.
In one previous famous case,
that in Paw tucket, Rhode Island,
in 1984, a federal court did not
find that sponsorship of the creche
violated the principle of
"establishment of religion"
because it was part of a display
which included other, "secular"
symbols. The court then implied
that a creche alone would be a dif-
ferent issue.
In three other cases heard in
lower courts (Rhode Island.
Detroit and Scarsdale) the deci-
sions were divided: in two cases
the court ruled the creche was a
religious symbol (thus inap-
propriate for government to spon-
sor), while in one it permitted
sponsorship of the creche.
The AJCongress decided to pro-
ceed with the suit despite fears
that it will lead to "unpleasant
fallout" both from within the
Jewish community and fron non-
Jews, since the suit is equally
against the menorah symbol aa
well as the creche. Past efforts by
the Jewish community to prevent
the official display of religious
symbols (short of litigation) have
generated substantial anti-
Semitism and ill-feeling, without
accomplishing the purpose, accor-
ding to Theodore Mann,
AJCongress president. However,
while this litigation is more likely
to accomplish this purpose, the an-
ticipated increase in anti-Semitic
feelings "will not be substantial,"
he said.
The AJCongress feels that vin-
dication of the principle that
government must remain neutral
on religion is sufficiently impor-
tant for long -term interest* of the
Jewish community to justify the
slight risk of "short-term discom-
fort," which might result from
such a battle as in the Chicago
Federal Court.
The fight against government
display of the creche has been go-
ing on for years, outside the
courts. The Jewish community has
always contended that display of
the creche a sacred symbol of
Christianity representing the
birth of the Christians' messiah
establishes religion not only in the
technical sense referred to in the
constitution, but in a very prac-
tical sense.
While the display of the
Christmas tree and Santa Claua
with his reindeer may be argued
to represent secular symbols,
government display of the creche
tells the community that govern-
ment officially endorses the Chris-
tian symbol and, therefore. Chris-
tianity; and, conversely, that it
sees Jews and other non-
Christians as tolerated outsiders,
the AJCongress says. If the
Jewish community continues to
"accept the spread of government-
sponsored creches without acting,
it will be contributing to its own
political and psychological
disaffection.
For the concern over the nativi-
Coathiued oa Pace 18
Arms Sale Postponement Leaves Options Open
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Senate Majority Leader
Robert Dole (R., Kan.) said
that Congress postponed
President Reagan s propos-
ed sale of arms to Jordan
until Mar. 1 to leave "all the
options open" and give the
Middle East peace process a
chance to work.
"If between now and Mar. 1
there is an honest effort by King
Hussein ... to sit down with the
Prime Minister (Shimon Peres of
Israel) and try to work out some
kind of agreement, then we
believe we will have a chance to
take another look," Dole told the
closing plenary of the 54th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations (CJF) at
the Washington Hilton Hotel.
"THE ONE thing we did not
want to do is torpedo the peace
process," Dole stressed. "If there
is a glimmer of hope, as the Prime
Minister indicates, we want to en-
courage that hope. So when next
Mar. 1 comes, who knows. It may
be postponed again, we may
decide to reject it out of hand." He
added that "We thought the worst
thing we can do is approve such an
arms sale before we even have
negotiations."
On the peace process itself,
Samuel Lewis told the 3.200
delegates to the general Assembly
that when he left Israel last June
after serving as U.S. Ambassador
there for eight years, most
Israelis did not take the peace ef-
fort with Jordan seriously. But, he
added, when he returned there for
a visit earlier this month he found
"surprising readiness" by Israelis
to believe that "something might
just happen."
However. Lewis said, he does
not believe that negotiations bet-
ween Israel and Jordan are yet at
hand. "I'm not wildly optimistic
myself because I see the obstacles
on both the Arab and Israeli sides
as very great." he said. "But
there is something happening and
that something has given a new
sense of hope to a lot of Israelis."
LEWIS SAID he also found on
his visit that Israel is making pro-
gress in solving its economic dif-
ficulties. But, he said, this pro-
gress has caused problems of
deepening recession, unemploy-
ment, bankruptcy for many com-
panies and hardships for the
Israeli people. But, he said, the
Israeli people are accepting these
difficulties as necessary and if the
government can stick to its pie-
sent course, the measure will
work.
Dole noted that there is a
"bipartisan." "deep" and
"unswerving" commitment in
Congress to do what is necessary
to keep Israel strong militarily
and economically. But he said
Israel's economic independence
depends in the long run on
building up its export industries
and he is proud of his efforts in
putting through the Free Trade
Agreement with Israel.
The Senate leader reiterated his
promise that the Senate will ratify
the Genocide Convention. He said
if it cannot be done in the few
weeks left to Congress before it
adjourns for the holidays, it will be
the first thing on the agenda when
the Senate returns in January.
DOLE ALSO said he welcomed
the summit conference this week
in Geneva between President
Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail
Gorbachev because "you cannot
settle your differences without sit-
ting down with your adversaries."
But. he said, "if the Soviets are
serious about improving relations
with the U.S. there are three con-
crete steps they should take." He
said these were "resume
diplomatic relations with the
State of Israel, disavow the UN
resolution equating Zionism with
racism becasue it is an abomina-
tion, and let all Soviet Jews who
want to join their families in Israel
go"
A third speaker was Max
( oatinaed on Page 8-
Sen. Dole
Jordanian Minister Visits Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) An official delegation
representing the Jordanian Ministry of Agriculture visited
Israel recently and spent four days talking to Arab farmers
in the West Bank, Deputy Minister of Agriculture
Avraham Katz-Oz disclosed Friday. He said it was the
Jord V1S,t by *" agricuItura, working group from
HE SAID the visitors crossed the Jordan River bridge
and remrted formally to the Israel government and to the
West Bank Military Governor before embarking on their
tour of Arab farms m the territory. Katz-Oz met with them
in his official capacity.
Jordan still maintains nominal responsibility for Arab
residents in the West Bank who are governed by JordanSn


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 29, 1985
Bookcase
A Potpourri of Writing For A Variety of Interests
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Writing From Down
Under: Australia and New
Zealand. Edited by RolxTt and
Roberta Kalechofsky
Marblehead, Mass.: Micah
Publications. 1984. 292 pp..
$10 (paper hack).
Australia and New Zealand are
countries which seem so far away
If we think of them at all. we con-
jure up images of kangaroos,
boomerangs, sheep herds, Maoris
and Aboriginals. Recently, New
Zealand has been in the news for
its insistence on keeping out
American warships that carry
nuclear weapons. Also, its
Auckland harbor was put on the
map when French agents bombed
a ship which was about to sail in
protest against a French nuclear
Australia was the subject of a
recent lead article in the Sunday
New York Times Magazine, testi-
fying to its growing importance,
especially as an American military
base.
BOTH THESE countries stress
Western values and have
therefore attracted Jewish im-
migration. In 1788, nine Jewish
convicts from England arrived in
Australia, and in 1840, three Jews
landed in New Zealand which had
been called "the Britain of the
South" by a British member of the
Montfiore family who visited New
Zealand in 1930.
Ever since, small numbers of
Jews have found their way to
Australia and New Zealand,
establishing vibrant Jewish com-
munities. The success of their in-
tegration into "Down Under" is
richly revealed by this anthology
of poems and short stories.
The publisher of this book lists it
aa the fourth in a series of contem-
porary Jewish writing. Preceding
it have been anthologies of Latin
American Jewish writing. South
African Jewish writing and con-
temporary Jewish voices.
THIS PARTICULAR entry in
the series contains short stories,
poems and memoirs. They attest
to the universality of the Jewish
experience even though they are
greatly uneven in quality. It is
hard to single out one item from
the 29 pieces in the book.
Hnwever. there is a special appeal
to Serge Liberman's short story,
"Drifting." which deals with a
father's rejection of a son who has
intermarried.
The rejection remains firm even
after the son's wife gives birth to
a child. The story evokes
memories of an earlier time in the
United States when intermar-
riage was considered a tragedy.
Similarly, other stories and poems
remind us of phases in American
Jewish history.
The anthology is evidence of
how far "wandering Jews" roam
and how they succeed in making a
life for themselves, even in
"Down Under."
Curtain Time! Compiled and
edited by Zara Shakow. Middle
Village, New York: Jonathan
David Publishers, 1985. 422
pp., $9.95 (paper back).
Group leaders and teachers will
find this a useful mannual in put-
ting on dramatic presentations. It
begins with specific directions
about settings, costumes, casting,
rehearsals, lighting, acting, direc-
ting, make-up, and it winds up
with a couple of pages on curtain
calls.
The bulk of the book is a series
of selections poems, sketches,
readings, plays and songs ar-
ranged in accordance with Jewish
and American holidays.
Additional items are provided
for American Jewish History
Week and Brotherhood Week.
Production notes and notes to the
director accompany many of the
selections, helping to make this a
practical guide for Jewish schools,
synagogue centers. Y"s and
camps.
A Brotherhood of Memory:
Jewish Landsmanshaftn in
New World. By Michael R.
Weisser. Nw York: Baak
Books, 1966. 808 pp., $18.95.
West German-Israel
Relations Improving
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
projected visit of Israeli
Premier Shimon Peres here
at the beginnng of 1986
reflects steadily improved
relations between Israel and
West Germany, according
to aides of Chancellor
Helmut Kohl, who extended
the invitation to Peres dur-
ing a recent meeting bet-
ween the two leaders at UN
headquarters in New York.
Kohl's aides, trying to put
behind them Israeli irritation over
Bonn's vigorous condemnation of
the bombing of PLO headquarters
in Tunisia, pointed to the steady
progress in contacts between the
two nations since Kohl took of
fiece in 1982.
THEY RECALLED, as well,
that Kohl had put an end to years
of misunderstandings and hesita-
tions that had characterized the
regime of former Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt, who had
demonstratively rejected an
Israeli invitation to visit
Jerusalem.
Bonn's apparent conciliatory at-
titude towards Israel emerged in
the wake of criticism within the
government over the initial West
(German reaction to the Tunis
raid. Several ministers said that
the vigorous condemnation by
Bonn was not consistent with its
pledges to fight international
terrorism.
The Ministers further pointed
out that PLO terrorists were
working together with both leftw-
ing so-called urban guerrillas as
well as neo-Nazi groups.
Peres will be the second Israeli
Prime Minister to visit Bonn. The
first was Yitzhak Rabin who was
here in 1975.
The Jewish community has
always bssn noted for its many
organisational forms. In 1918. the
Jewish Communal Register com-
piled a list of almost 8,700 Jewish
orgsnisstiona in New York City
alone. There are some who argue
that we have far too many
organizations, a number of which
duplicate each other.
A contrary view holds that hav-
a variety of Jewish organiza-
tions provides numerous oppor-
tunities for Jews to express their
Jewish identification through af-
filiating with organizations which
suit their needs.
One such organizational form
was the landsmanskaft a socie-
ty based on common geographical
residence in Eastern European
shtetlach. As the immigrant
population died off, this kind of
organization became extinct. The
author of this book has tried to
capture the essence of the land-
smaruhaft before it completely
disappears.
HE CLAIMS that perhaps half
the two million Jews who landed
in New York between 1880 and
1923 belonged to a landsman&haft
at some point in their lives. Today,
these organizations which once
numbered some 1,500 have all but
faded from the scene. Most of to-
day's American Jews were born in
the United States, and they have
severed their relationship with the
culture of their forbears. The
needs which were fulfilled by the
landxmanshajl are either no
longer pertinent or have been
taken over by other institutions.
For example, an important func-
tion of the landsmanskaft was to
aid new immigrants. For those
few Jewish immigrants who still
come here, there are no profes
sional welfare organizations The
burial responsibilities of the Inwl-
smnnshart are now carried by
commercial funeral directors and
profit-making cemeteries. Main-
taining nostalgic memories of the
gatstl has no significance for those
who never lived in a shtetl.
What Weisser has done in his
book is to trace the rise and fall of
the landsmanxhuft. He makes
good use of the minutes of a cou-
ple of them to tell their story, and
he traces their roots in Hasten)
Kuropean iktetlach. He also gives
a good account of (aads*ums&q/t
efforts to help their relatives ami
friends after the two world wars.
UNLIKE MANY organizations
in both the general and the Jewish
community which persist in sur-
viving even though their original
function has either disappeared or
changed, the landsmanshaji were
born, developed and have now just
about died off. The book is a useful
record of their history.
Mark I. Minson, Ph.D.
is pleased to announce
the relocation of his N. Y. and N.J. offices
for the practice of
Clinical Psychology
Individual and Group Psychotherapy
Individual Psychoanalysis Sex Therapy
Marital/Couple Counseling
600 South Dixie Highway Suite 202
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
(305)391-7849
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare Partk-ipatiag
Insurance Assignment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ, M.D.
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
Memorial
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
Prime Minister Shimon Peres (center) of Israel receives an'
honorary degree from New York University at a convocation dur-
ing the Prime Minister's recent visit to the United States. The
honorary Doctor of Law Degree was conferred by NYU President
John Brademas (right). Laurence Tisch, chairman of the NYV
Board of Trustees, also participated in the ceremonies.
Rabbis, Religious School
Principals And Teachers
Arrested At A Rally
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Hundreds of Washington
area Jewish youth and
adults greeted the Reagan-
Gorbachev summit in
Geneva with demonstra-
tions, a march and a folk
sing-in here, on behalf of
Soviet Jewry. One of the
protests led to the planned
arrest of more than 40
religious school principals,
teachers, rabbis and
synagogue congregants.
As the demonstrators
assembled first outside the
Soviet Kmbassy, ami then at
Lafayette l'ark across from the
White House similar protests
were taking place or scheduled t<>
take place over the next few days
in New York. Chicago, London,
Peril and Jerusalem.
THE DEMONSTRATION in
front of the Embassy brought the
largest number of arrests since
the Washington Board of Rabbis
began sponsoring the protests last
May. As volunteers prepared to be
arrested by moving to within 5001
feet of the Embassy, some 31
others, many of them children and
teenagers, watched silently across
the street.
Like the 9<) rabbis, ministers,
students and others arrested in
the six previous derm >nstrations
sponsored by the Board, those ar-
rested were expected to be charg-
ed and released pending trial.
ADDRESSING the rally at the
park. Rep. Steny Hoy< r -1>. Md.l.
a co-chairman of the Committee
on Security and ooperal
Europe and of the !!
mission, which tnonit
compliance with the 1975 Helsinki
accords, called this week's summit
in Geneva "an appropriate forum
at which to insert political and
moral pressure upon the 9 '
government to undertake just snd
expeditious action- to alleviate
human rights buses and to take
steps that indicate an intent to
abide by past ternational
agreements such as the Helsinki
Final Act
R
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Friday. November 29. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
In Israel Colleges ..
... And Local Friends
Yoel DeMalach, Negev Researcher Wins Israel Prize
Yoel DeMalach. 61. of Kibbutz
gevivim. was awarded the Israel
Pfia for his studies of crop
I development in arid areas. This is
the first time the prize has been
yarded for Negev research. The
j brael Prize is the highest govern-
mental prize, awarded annually to
12honorees in scientific, cultural,
I ind social fields.
DeMalach teaches at Ben-
Gurion I'niversity of the Negev.
I md has written many articles on
arid land agriculture which have
been used l>y the UN. the U.S..
and many other countries. He is
also in charge of the Experimental
Station at the Ramat HaNegev
Affricultural Station, in t>c?r
' Sheva. Funding for projects there
| are supported by the Jewish Na-
i tional Fund, the agency responsi-
ble for afforestation and land
I development in Israel.
Ramat HaNegev Agricultural
I Station, founded in 1981 on 150
acres, is the site of some of the
world's most advanced
agricultural experiments.
DeMalach asserted that "in Isrel
and the Negev, where fertile soil
and 'sweet' water sources are
rapidly being depleted, new
agricultural methods must be
found to exploit fully the existing
marginal soil and brackish (salty)
water. Also, the findings will
directly affect undeveloped
regions throughout the world
where encroaching deserts and
populations are growing faster
than agricultural production."
DeMalach's experiments focus
on the growth of many varieties of
food products in the Ramat
HaNegev area, in Israel's central-
western Negev. He has created
new types of onions, and has prov-
ed that cotton can be grown on
sand irrigated with brackish
water. He is also doing research
on the growth of new types of
peanuts, broccoli, asparagus,
grapes, grains and other products,
all in the harsh desert climate.
Fully committed to the area,
DeMalach's goal is to develop new
means of production for the
Negev, where plans call for the
settlement of 200,000 more people
and 150 rural settlements.
He is one of the original
members of Kibbutz Revivim.
Yoel DeMalach
which he joined at the age of 18.
Revivim was founded in 1948 as
the first kibbutz south of Beer
Sheva, which began the battle
against the wilderness. For 40
years, DeMalach was combined
his study of arid regions with the
demands of pioneering life in the
desert.
Leading Israeli Economist Next TAU Seminar Guest
Prof. Efraim Sadka, a leading
llsraeli economist and chairman of
jtbe Department of Economics at
ITel Aviv I'niversity, will be the
lipeaker at the next meeting of the
iSeminar Associates of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, according to Craig
|Donoff, Chairman of the local
pter. The breakfast meeting
take place on Wednesday,
pc. 11, in Boca Raton.
f. Sadka was born in Iraq
I emigrated to Israel as a child.
He did his undergraduate work at
TAU and earned his PhD at the
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology (MIT). He is currently
^siting Professor at the Universi-
1 of Michigan.
First In Israel:
Prof. Sadka is a member of the
Public Committee for Re-
examination of the Direct Tax
System in Israel and is also one of
the authors of Israel's proposed
income tax reform. In addition to
contributing a column to one of
Israel's leading daily newspapers,
Prof. Sadka is the author of over
40 academic articles, and has
edited and written three books.
The Seminar Associates is a
group which meets several times a
year with key figures from Israel
and America's political and
academic arenas. Donoff, chairs
the local chapter of the American
Friends sees the Associates as an
excellent forum for Jewish
businesspersons and professionals
to meet and hear stimulating
speakers on issues relevant to its
members' lives as committed
Jews in America's fast-paced
society. Seminar Associates are
requested to pay an annual
membership fee of $500 through
which the Associates will be sup-
porting higher education at
Israel's largest academic institu-
tion, TAU.
The eminent physicist. Dr. Ed-
ward Teller, will be the speaker at
the Associates' meeting on Feb.
21. Anyone wishing to join the
Seminar Associates or learn more
about Tel Aviv University should
call Lauren Azoulai, Executive
Director, at 392-9186.
TAU Offers Nursing Course To Foreign Students
Tel Aviv University will in-
durate the first nursing pro-
am in Israel designed exclusive-
J for qualified overseas students
nth a four-week summer session
J1986, and a spring semester in
sloped by the University's
Apartment of Nursing in
operation with the Overseas
Program (OSP). the new
'ering ,s open to American and
'nadian students currently
~>lled in Bachelor's or Master's
programs in nursing.
will be taught in English
members of the department
llty.
the summer session and
semester will include an
:ed Clinical Practicum
|ir>ar. featuring individualised
lent projects. The spring
"*er will also offer courses in
'"n'ty Care in Israel, Health
. Systems in Changing
Wes, and Cross-Cultural Nur-
l independent study will be
lva"able to graduate students.
AJ nursing students will have
opportunity to take other OSP
T*8- Summer session at
* may choose one of several
2 ,wr8e8: The Arab-Israeli
Hn Modern Jewi8h History.
Judaism. Spring
"J students may elect two
u?sp H!8 drawn from ***
1 ''elds of study: Jewish
Studies, Middle Eastern Studies.
Israeli Business and Labor Rela-
tions, The Arts, and General
Studies.
All OSP courses, including the
new nursing program offerings,
are eligible for full credit at home
universities.
The aim of the new program is
"to give qualified North American
students the opportunity to ex-
perience and Issrn about nursing
and health care systems in other
countries, and to provide a venue
for international enrichment and
exchange."
Information on admission, ap-
plications, registration, fees and
scholarships may be obtained
from The Office of Academic Af-
fairs. American Friends of Tel
Aviv Univeristy, 360 Lexington
Avenue. New York, N.Y. 10017
Telephone: (212)687-5651.
Hebrew U. Philosophy Chairman,
Father Dubois, Wins
Highest French Honor
Father Marcel A. Dubois, a
Dominican monk who is chairman
of the Philosophy Department at
the Hebrew U., has been named a
knight of the Legion of Honor -
the highest award bestowed by
the government of France.
A ceremony awarding the honor
was held recently at the French
consulate in Jerusalem, with
French Consul-General Jean
(iueguinou making the presenta-
tion. Others attending the event
included French Ambssador to
Israel Jacques Dupont, Apostolic
delegate Msgr. Carlo Curia and
Hebrew U. faculty members.
Dr. Dubois, who was cited for
his role in the Christian-Jewish
dialogue, was born in France in
1920, came to Israel in 1962. and
has been teaching at Hebrew U.
since 1968. He has served as an
advisor to the Pontifical Commis-
sion on Religious Relations with
the Jews and as a member of the
executive committee of the Israel
Interfalth Committ.
Dan Mica To Be Honored
By Hebrew U. Friends
Congressman Daniel A. Mica
will be honored on Sunday. Dec. 1.
at a Brunch of the American
Friends of The Hebrew Universi-
ty in the Royce Hotel in West
Palm Beach.
Congressman Mica will be
recognized for his contributions
and support of education in Israel.
Presenting the "Torch of Learn-
ing" Award will be Irving N.
Rifkin, a long time resident of
Palm Beach County and member
of the Council of Trustees of
Hebrew U.
Dr. Ehud Sprinzak, professor of
Political Science, will represent
the Hebrew University. Currently
a Fellow at the Woodrow Wilson
International Center for Scholars
in Washington, D.C., he is prepar-
ing a book about Violence and
Terrorism in Western
Democracies.
Dr. Sprinzak has taught and
written extensively about ex-
treme politics, violence and ter-
rorism, and is considered a top
Israeli authority on these sub-
jects. Apart from his academic ac-
tivities, Sprinzak is a popular com-
mentator on Israeli radio and
television.
General chairman for the
brunch is Richard Siemens; South
County chairman is Irving N
Rifkin. and Palm Beach Chairman
is Gerald S. Lesher.
The Boca Raton-Delray Chapter
of American Friends For Hebrew
University will sponsor the Fifth
Annual Hebrew University of
Jerusalem Academic Conference
at Temple Anshei Emuna. 16189
Carter Road. Del ray Beach, on
Wednesday, Dec. 4, at 7:30 p.m.
This year's noted speakers from
the University are Professors
Menahem Milson and Alexander
Keynan. Both are leading
academicians in their respective
fields, and have world-wide
recognition. Prof. Milson, who
served as Egyptian President An-
war Sadat's Israeli aide-de-camp
during his historic Jerusalem
visit, will speak on "The Israeli
Political Climate." and Prof.
Keynan, a fmaed biologist, will ad-
dress "The Scientific Future of
Israel."
This popular conference is free
and open to the public. Questions
and answers will follow the
presentation.
N.Y. Police Form Special Force
To Study Jewish Store Havoc
NEW YORK (JTA) The New York Police Depart-
ment has established a special task force to investigate the
smashing, last weekend, of the windows of 13 Jewish-
owned or Jewish-identified stores in Boro Park, the Jewish
Community Relations Council announced. The task force,
which will work exclusively on the case around the clock,
will draw detectives from the Bias Squad and from
Brooklyn South, where it will be headquartered.
AT THE SAME TIME, the JCRC announced it is of-
fering a $4,000 reward for information leading to the arrest
and conviction of the perpetrators of the crime. This sup-
plements the $1,000 reward posted by Assemblyman Dov
Hilkind, who represents the Boro Park district, and the
13th Street Merchants Association's President, Mendy
Klin and Vice President, Joseph Goldstein. The vandalism
occurred along a 10-block stretch of that avenue, the
neighborhood's main shopping center.
Hilkind, a Boro Park resident, said earlier this week
that he was convinced the vandalism was "well planned"
and "methodical." He said he agreed with the theory that
the vandalism may have been timed to coincide with the
47th anniversary of KristallnadU, the Night of Broken
Glass pogrom in Germany the night of November 8-9, 1938.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 29, 1985
S
i
Mubarak's Remark
Is Worth Recalling
Israel's Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
was obviously speaking for the Unity
Government when he told a session of the
CJF General Assembly in Washington that
Israel is prepared for direct negotiations
with Jordan providing King Hussein would
bend on his view of which Palestinians were
appropriate to take part in the negotiations.
Given that the King would bend, said
Rabin, Israel might even be amenable to
peace talks under the auspices of an "inter-
national umbrella."
What Rabin had in mind was the Palestine
Liberation Organization as inappropriate
representatives of Palestinian aspirations.
In this sense, he told the CJF Assembly
nothing new. Nor should it be surprising to
Rabin or to any other Israeli in the Unity
Government that King Hussein would not be
likely to accede to the suggestion.
It makes us feel mighty uncomfortable,
but we are reminded of some commentary
on this same issue by Egypt's President
Mubarak during his visit to the United
States last March. What Mubarak said was
that it would be unrealistic to look for
Palestinians who are not in their heart of
hearts PLO.
What Arab Isn't PLO ?
We do not mean that most Palestinians
are PLO in their allegiance to Yasir Arafat
or even to Arafat's credo rooted in the need
to destroy the existence of Israel. But they
are mainly PLO in their allegiance to the
principle of establishing yet another Palesti-
nian state carved out of the Israeli hide.
That this truth lies at the heart of
Mubarak's observation should make Rabin's
comment before the CJF Assembly an even
more chilling one. Egypt and Israel post-
Camp David are not what Camp David envi-
sioned as a relationship between the two
signatory nations.
This would be the same given appropriate
"Palestinian" representation in bilateral
talks involving Jordan and Israel. From a
West Bank Jordanian "confederation"
would be a hop, skip and jump to a new
Palestinian state.
Is itpossible that Mr. Rabin does not know
this? Or that those whom he represents do
not know this either?
::
At a conference on the 10th anniversary of the
UN resolution equating Zionism with racism,
Christian, Jewish and black leaders gathered
to denounced the slander and reaffirm inden-
tification with Zionism and the Jewish state.
(Left to right) are Benjamin Netanyahu,
Israel's envoy to the UN; Jeane J.
Kirkpatrick, former U.S. ambassador to tk.
UN; and Kenneth J. Bialkin, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, who co-chnired
meeting held at the United Nation* in NeuA
York
Reagan Supports Removal
Of Zionism/Racism Blot
By YITZHAK RABI fended the American people as the
UNITED NATIONS 'Zionism-is-racism' resolution of
(JTA) President Reagan November 10. 1975. It wasas if all
has pledged his support for
removal from the record of
the United Nations the
"blot" of the Zionism-is-
racism resolution adopted
by the UN General
Assembly on November 10,
1975.
Reagan made his pledge in a
message to the Conference on
Israel, Zionism and the UN at-
tended by more than 1,000
Jewish, Christian and civic
leaders at UN headquarters
before his departure for a summit
conference with the Soviet
Union's Mikhail Gorbachev in
Geneva.
THE CONFERENCE was co-
chaired by two former U.S. Am-
bassadors to the UN, Sen. Daniel
Moynihan (D., N.Y.) and Jeane
Kirkpatrick, and by Kenneth
Bialkin, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
and Binyamin Netanyahu, Israel's
Ambassador to the UN. Moynihan
was Ambassador at the time the
resolution was passed.
Reagan, in his message, read to
the conference by Netanyahu,
declared: "Few events have so of-
Readers Write
Dear Ms. Shalley,
Thank you. thank you. thank
you! You have, through your re-
cent column, reassured me that I
was not losing my mind .
For 54 vears. since the death of
my grandmother in the year of my
Bar Mitzvah I have been inquiring
of everyone I met who alleged
themselves to be of Hungarian
background: "have you ever
heard of and do you know how
to make pogatchels?"
FloridiaN
of South Count>
FREDSMOCHET
Ed'IO' *ryj PutMiVWi
SU/ANNE SMOCHE T
E*culir EditCH
MARTY(HAHN
Director ot Communication* SoulnCcx.nl, jain Feoeielion
uMrarwrJ *Ntl| IMtHliwti. throve* tM-Mtf w*iT balance e> year (41 l)HH,
Second Claat rxteea Paid al Boca Raton Fla OSRS SM 0 ISSN 02T4 liw
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
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Ad.rrliaiaf Dirertar. siari l.raair. Pkear US-IU2
Combinexl Je Appeal South County Jewish Federation .nc Officers President
Marianne B >. ck. Vice President* Mar,orie Beer Eric W Oeckinoec Larry Charm*
Secretary Ar. ,ij Rosenthel Treasurer. Sheldon JarMilt. Executive Director Rat*, Bruce S
VVarshal
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 N Annual (2 Year Minimum IT) by membershin South
County Jewish Federation 336 Spenisn River Blvd N W Boca Raton Fla 33431 Phon*
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Out of Town Upon Request
For 54 years I was only able to
receive an affirmation as to the
word, but Uever the recipe. When
my mother died, there was no one
else left in my family to ask about
these wonderful little confections
that I remembered from
childhood, and I began to think
that the word 'pogatchel' was a
carryover from a childhood
dream. And then you came along
and again I know that it was not a
hallucination. Thank you!
And now for a bit of "hutzpah."
I also remember a delicious cold
stood to affirm the
response of our chief delegate,
Daniel Patrick Moynihan: 'The
United States rises to declare
before the General Assembly of
the United Nations and before the
world that it does not
acknowledge, it will never abide
by, it will never acquiesce in this
infamous act.' "
Reagan added. "The U.S.,
under the leadership of three dif-
ferent Presidents, has remained
true to that pledge. Today. I am
proud to reaffirm that promise
and further, to pledge my support
for the removal of this blot from
the UN record."
PRESIDENT Chaim Herzog of
Israel, who in 1975 was Israel's
Ambassador to the UN, also sent
a message to the conference. Her-
zog said, "My thoughts go back to-
day to the historic debate in the
UN on the infamous resolution on
Zionism by the General Assembly.
The issue before the Assembly
was neither Israel nor Zionism. It
was the continued existence of the
UN which had been dragged to its
lowest point of discredit by a coali-
tion of despots and racists."
Herzog's message continued:
"A great evil was done to the
Jewish people at that time but, as
in the past, so now, too, the op-
pressors of our people pass into
oblivion while we, the Jewish peo-
ple, which has survived them all.
will survive the shameful exhibi-
tion in the UN and the proponents
of the resolution."
The resolution equating Zionism
with racism was supported by 72
countries, most of them Arab,
Third World or Soviet bloc coun-
tries. It was opposed by 35, main-
ly Western democracies. There
were 32 abstentions.
MOYNIHAN recalled that
before the resolution was adopted,
the governments of Israel and the
U.S. were not fully aware of the
danger of the resolution and its
consequences. He charged that
since the resolution was passed.
soup that was known in my family there has not been a serious study
as unler gescklugen kraut.' It was
made from cabbage and sour
cream or milk but in any case
this term, or name has been as
elusive as pogatchel. Do you think
your reference source might also
know of this?
Well, even if not, I am so pleas-
ed for the one confirmation of a
long lost name that I must, for the
third time repeat, thank you so
much.
Shalom,
Friday. November 29, 1985
Volume 7
16 KISLEV 5746
Number 40
ALAN M. LANARD
Boca Raton
or scholarly learning on the sub-
ject and the motives behind the
thinking of the Soviets, the Arab
and non-aligned countries which
supported the anti-Israel, anti-
Jewish resolution. Moynihan said,
however, that with "patience and
tenacity" the resolution can even-
tually be expunged.
Vernon Walters, the current
U.S. Ambassador to the UN. told
the conference: "The U.S. govern
ment vigorously condemns I'N
General Assembly Resolution
3379 which declared that Zionism
is a form of racism. President
Ronald Reagan referred to
Resolution 3379 as 'the total in-
version of morality' in his speech
at the UN 40th anniversary com-
memoration on October 24.
1985."
Walters noted that "The l.S.
Mission speaks out forcefully
against this statement and the evil
it embodies and will continue todo
so as long as necessary."
KIRKPATRICK declared: It
is a short step from the proposi-
tion that Zionism-is-racism to the
proposition that tin State of
Israel is based on iggrtmoi''
She added, "In IN language, the
Zionism-is-racism resolution
declared open season on the State
of Israel. Henceforth. Israel
would be fair game for armed
'liberation.' "
Bayard Rustin. the Black civil
rights leader who is chairman of
the A. Philip Randolph Institute.
said that the resolution equating
Zionism with racism obscures
the true nature of racism and thus
has impeded the fight against it
He observed that -Those nations.
including many African states
which supported that
resolution, dealt a monstrous blow
to themselves and to everyone op-
pressed by racist ideology, par-
ticularly to Blacks who are
brutalized by apartheid in South
Africa."
Bialkin charged that the atuck
on Zionism derives from a fun-
damental hostility to a Jewish
presence in its ancient homeland
that is fueled by anti-Jewish pre-
judices. "The Zionism-is-racism
slogan is itself a manifestation
racism." he said.
NETANYAHU noted that afwr
the rescue of Israel of the Jews'*
Ethiopia, "the Zionism-is-racism
slander becomes too prep**"*
to tolerate" by responsible stanj.
"This is what explains the wo
ing of the Zionism-is racism ciau*
in the recent UN conference
Nairobi. This is what explains^
refusal to invite (Palestine Liben
tion Organization chief i
Arafat to the UN commemorau
session. This is what explain^
growing support of Israel in**
tain key resolutions
days.
courag7'thi7 trend. Against
. e must pit the big U
live but this body (the UMg
doomed to moral ^f^LA
relevance. And if we do ^
we might yet begin the mo* I
political reconstruction
UN."
Avital Shcharansky.
Prisoner of Conscience
Continued on Pl '*

in
recent
concluded: "We must Ji
gainst uwi
bV'iTwe must pit the big ti
wife a[l
An..!*


What Do The Terrorists Know
That We Have Forgotten?
Friday, November 29. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Peres, Shamir in Compromise
Effort To Cool Sharon Crisis
By IKVING GREENBERG
L#on Klinghoffer died because
he was a Jew and an American.
The terrorists did not inquire if
Klinghoffer was a Zionist, or even
a committed Jew. They consider
every Jew, by virtue of being
Jewish, a threat to their own
murderous cause. Ever since the
hijackings started in 1970, Jewish
passengers have been segregated
and especially mistreated. But
Why does Qaddafi, seeking to
strike back for the Israeli bomb-
ing of the PLO headquarters, call
for a massacre of the Jews of
Tunisia^ Why did Hitler order "a
firal solution of the Jewish pro-
blem" (... the killing of all the
Jews) rather than the death of the
observant/or Orthodox/or
secular/or whatever Jews actually
opposed his programs? Why did
he not span the patriotic German
lews or the German Jewish war
rani who in 1934 expressed
their solidarity with his plans for a
restored Germany? If anti-
Semitea are motivated by pure
hatred, what do they see in nil
Jews that evokes that hatred?
Al tune, the Jewish
community, both in America and
Israe I eading for a social split
'.fiat could leave us as two
ev 2000
Be One Jewish Peo
:. th< V.Mr 2000?").
President Chaim Henog of
Israel recently suited that be is
confident that Israel is overcom-
ing its AshktiiazK-Sephardi split
and believes thai peace between
Jews and Arabs will yet come; but
he is deeply concerned that the
divisions l>etween secular and
religious in Israel are sharpening
with no cure in sight. Rabbi J.
David Rleich. a respected right
wing Orthodox scholar, has
already proposed that the way to
end the 'Who is a Jew" con-
troversy is to recognize Reform
converts in Israel as members
"f a separate religion (Reform) -
just as Israel recognizes Christian
and Islamic communities as
distinct religions which set their
own standards.
How can we allow the
disagreements between Jews to
become divisions when history
itself and outsiders tell us by their
actions that Jewish fate is indivisi-
be? What do the terrorists know
iHatwfhni* forgotten f
Judaism was given to a family,
not just an individual. The Torah
- the Jewish covenant of redemp-
bon presents itself not as a pure
wief. or a set of true doctrines or
""ect practices alone, but as a
Peoples way of life. This means
t the system allows for a full
range of human response in a
commumty including those who
disbelieve or reject observance.
The universal triumph of life
,",vml"m Promsed in Jewish
-t">n is to be achieved on a
HS "ft ^ugh human
J2? wh,ch starts from the
2 rsL and to humanity. By
Jking the family the carrier of
wvenant, the Torah insured that
n it | |H,rson conflicted with
*fntral affirmations. that per-
i^''"'^ of the family. The
gjven had to wrestle with non-
'p''"? l*rsons and their views
iSerlr1 l their Presence
Sffi ;r vu,ws-A church is
Mies,
, Judaism, by incorporating
\*LTy- 'nsUrH thBi P>P'*
w,ld;' "'>' Mieve or observe
""'^ and covenant.
;i '"ll.rtion of true
people are in or out
on
be a carrier of the message. That
is why the Talmud says: "A Jew
even if he sins, remains a Jew."
As long as the family survives,
the message survives. Therefore,
anyone who insures the survival
of the family is properly seen as a
carrier of the message (i.e., one
who insures its transmission) even
if that person or group do not
believe in the specifics of Jewish
faith. After the Holocaust, when
faith in G-d and the Jewish cove-
nant were deeply challenged, if
not overthrown, hundreds of
thousands of secular Israelis risk-
ed and gave their lives (alongside
religious) to create the State of
Israel. The reestablishment of
Jewry and Judaism in Israel is the
best proof that the covenant and
hope in redemption is still live.
The positive impact of the work of
atheistic Zionist movements on
believers has !>een enormous.
Furthermore, in a crisis such
as the Six Day War or Yom Kip-
pur War the family connection
comes out powerfully evoking
an extraordinary response from
people who have never admitted
(or even have denied) their deep
linkage to Jewiah faith and
destiny. This confirms the suspi
don that the antj-Senu'tee or the
Russians or terrorists have had all
along believed thai all Jews are in
this together whatever their of-
ficial position.
Does this mean that the ter-
rorist are justified in the attack
on Innocent' .lews No their
attack on Jewiah bystanders and
other civilians is as evil as their at-
tacks on Zionists and committed
Jews. But their insight of shared
fate is correct.
. The failure of understanding is
on the part of those Jews who
deny their people, hoping to
'escape into the royal household'
(see Esther 4, 13) from Jewish
fate. And the deepest failure is of
committed Jews who let their
disagreements over principles and
tactics lead to fundamental
separation from other Jews.
In the late 1950s, Rabbi Joseph
B. Soloveitchik suggested that all
Jews share the brit goral. the
covenant of fate i.e.. every
Jew's life is on the line. Soloveit-
chik suggested that this is the fun-
damental level of inclusion in the
covenant. Sharing the fate of all
Jews means the Jew is committed
and is fully within the covenant of
Israel. The next level up, says
Solobeitchik. is the 'covenant of
destiny,' i.e. shared values, obser-
vances, meanings. He conceded
that all Jews do not share that
level of involvement but insisted
that it was the task of Orthodox
Jews to reach out out of basic
oneness and shared fate and
convince the others.
Orthodoxy has failed to spell out
this common legitimacy of all
Jews and Jewish movements
which share Jewish fate as the
starting point for its policies. Or-
thodoxy's rulings and tactics must
be re-cast predicated on the
covenantal legitimacy of other
groups as well as individuals.
Then it can make whatever proper
criticisms it wants to make of non-
Orthodoxy's departures from
halacha. Operating on this
premise, it would have the chance
to win others over or meet them
halfway with integrity. Similarly,
non-Orthodox groups have to
translate into policy choices this
legitimacy of shared fate. Affir
mations of pluralism must be turn-
ed into concrete choices bespeak
bog the commitment not to let
disagreements on observance and
values separata Jewish groups
from each other.
In the crisis before the deetroc
tion, Jeremiah suggested. "Look
at Kittim (CyprtlB, Italy. Cn
and send to Kedar (Arabia) and
consider it diligently" (Jeremiah
_. 10). Lei organised, committed
.lews learn to treat each Others'
Seriousness of purpose with at
least as much respect as the ter-
rorists and international anti-
Semites do. There are those who
would object that Jews should not
be defined by Hitler or by
enemies. But, in fact, the enemies'
view corresponds to a fundamen-
tal teaching of the Jewish tradi-
tion, one that is being overlooked
in the current rush to separation.
It is time for repentance from ail
the groups.
c)1985, CLAL, the National
Jewish Center for Learning and
Leadership. Irving Greenberg is
President of CLAL.
Oil Minister
Doing Business
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Egypt's Oil Minister, Abdul Hadi
Kandil, was expected here for
talks with Energy Minister Moehe
Shahal. The contract for Israel's
purchase of Sinai oil from Egypt
will expire shortly. The Egyptians
are expected to sign a new
contract.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, leader of Likud,
met last Friday to work out
a compromise to end the
week-long coalition crisis
precipitated by Ariel
Sharon's harsh public attack
on Peres and his policies.
The crisis, with the potential to
destroy the fragile Labor-Likud
unity government, peaked Thurs-
day when Peres flatly rejected an
equivocal apology offered by
Sharon and told a specially con-
vened Cabinet meeting that he in-
tended to dismiss the outspoken
Likud hawk who serves as
Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry. But Peres refrained at the
last minute from handling Sharon
a formal letter of dismissal.
THE MOOD here was one of
relief and optimism as the cliff
hanger aspects of the situation
faded. Political pundits believe the
moment hail passed for Peres to
dismiss Sharon, and it was now a
matter of working out an accep-
table formula to allow both men to
retreat from the brink without los-
ing face. Which one of them
emerged the winner in the con
t'ronLation will probably Ik- a sub
JOCI of debate for weeks or months
to come.
PerSS, addressing the Labor
I'arty Center in Tel Aviv Thurs
day. said two conditions had to be
met tO end the crisis
One was a coalition agreement
recognizing the exclusive
prerogative of the Prime Minister
to dismiss a minister of any party.
As the agreement now stands,
both Peres and Shamir, who ia
scheduled to take over the office
of Prime Minister next summer,
waived the right to dismiss a
minister of the other's party.
THE SECOND condition
demanded by Peres was a public-
retraction by Sharon of specific
charges he levelled against Peres
in his speech to Herat colleagues
in Haifa.
These were that Peres has been
conducting secret negotiations
with Jordan and the Palestinians
for the pest seven months without
the Cabinet's knowledge; that he
has agreed to try to include Syria;
and thst he has agreed to an inter-
national conference.
That "the contempt and
cynicism" of the Labor Party has
cost much blood and its policies, it
carried out. will bring even more
bloodshed; that the government is
being "led by the nose" without
knowing where it is going; that
Peres refused to say explicitly
that the Palestine Liberation
Organization will not be included
in the negotiations and is trying to
avoid such a commitment.
That the peace with Egypt is en-
dangered because of the "weak
policy" pursued by the govern
ment and the Prime Minister; that
Sharon encountered "cynicism"
when he demanded "that we
should notify Jordan that there
would be no negotiations until the
PLO headquarters office is remov-
ed from Amman."
PERES TOLD the Labor Party
meeting that when Sharon made
that demand in the Inner Cabinet
no one supported it. and it was
dropped. Sharon must
acknowledge that, Peres said. He
stressed that Israel has not had
any negotiations with Syria on the
Golan Heights or on any other
issue
Peres said he was patient, in-
dicating there was no immediate
deadline for Sharon to comply
with his conditions Sharon, in
fact, was arhednleri tO leave for
South America Thursday night on
an Israel Bonds speaking tour
Other key mmi-ter- are or will
l>e going abroad. Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin is in Washington.
Minister-Without-Portfolio Moshe
Arens. a powerful figure in Likud.
was due in the I'.S. Sunday.
Efforts continued, meanwhile,
to find a formula to end the crisis.
Interior Minister Yitzhak Peretz
has been in the forefront and he
was joined Thursday by two pro-
minent Laborites, Education
Minister Yitzhak Navon and
Energy Minister Moshe Shahal.
IDF Mobilization
Practice Reported
TEL AVIV (JTA) The IDF
has announced a forthcoming
open mobilization practice, to take
place shortly The IDF spokesman
said that several thousand men
and a number of private cars and
trucks which serve as reserve
transport would be mobilized for a
few hours, as a test of the efficien-
cy of the system. The advance
warning is intended to prevent
misinterpretations by the Arab
states of Israeli intentions.
'foifve never had
message, even if the individual
theTi!t J**? of *** fami|y- ton
"*'"dividual* consideredI to still
lilt
Hot Slinsweet* is a delicious
new way to enjoy the taste of America's _^
favorite prune juice. Rich and satisfy n tjfcsjr*-
Sunsweet is made from 100% pure
fruit juice.
Hot Sunsweet is also a very
appetizing alternative to that extra cup of
coffee. In the morning or evening,you've
never had it so good.
WEET


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 29, 1986
Federation/UJA 1986 Campaign Update

Cotler To Speak At Chai Event
The featured speaker at the
CHAI Event, to be held on Sun-
day, Dec. 15, at the home of
Beatrice and Richard Levy in
Boca Raton, will be the renowned
Prof. Irwin Cotler of Montreal.
Richard Levy, chairman, and
Philip Zinman, co-chairman said
Prof. Cotler was particularly
suitable for linking the event to
the Community Theme, as an ex-
pert on Anglo-Saxon Jewry,
human rights and the Middle
East.
Prof. Cotler, a leading law pro-
fessor from McGill University,
grew up in Montreal. He received
an extensive Jewish education and
spoke a fluent Hebrew learned at
Camp Massad.
He serves on the board of direc-
tors of the Canadian Human
Rights Foundation, is a founder
Boca West Inaugurates Golf Event 'Kickoff'
On Wednesday, Jan. 8, at 8:30
a.m., Boca West will hold a Golf
Tournament to kickoff this vear's
Boca West Campaign.
The tournament will be chaired
by Dr. Nathan Hoffeld and co-
chaired by Dan Freed both
veterans of many years in Jewish
causes.
Dr. Hoffeld, a retired dentist
and past chairman of the UJA
drive for the Brooklyn Divison of
Dentists, has chaired the last two
Federation/I'J A Campaigns in
Boca West I>ast year's Boca
West Men's Campaign increased
by approximately 40 percent,
under Hoffeld's able leadership
Hoffeld believel that large in-
creasM will continue to occur aa
more people make Boca West
their full-time resilience. The big
gSSl issue in the Boca West cam
paign, he feels, is the unrulier of
"snowbirds" who continue to
make large contributions up
north. Hut in the future more gifts
will be made in this community, or
at least split.
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld
I >an Freed, also a past chairman
<>f the Boca West campaign, has
In-en residing in Boca Raton since
1975. Freed has served as trustee
nf South Nassau Community
Hospital in Occanside, Alfred
I mversity in New York, and Boca
Raton Community Hospital.
The Coif Tournament, spon-
sored by the South County Jewish
Daniel Freed
Federation, will be a "shotgun,"
beginning at 8:30 a.m. on Course
No. -1 The format will be bast ball
of foursome. The tournament is
geared toward creating a sense of
community and attracting
workers. (There will be n solicita-
tion of fund*.) For more informa-
tion call Rob Fishman at 368-2737
or Nat Hoffeld at 483-7243.
Kings Point Honors Campaign Workers
Next Thursday, Dec. 5, some
200 volunteers from Kings Point
will be honored for their dedicated
work in last year's Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign. The program
will take place at Congregation
Anshei Emuna at 7:30 p.m.
Heading the list of honorees are
Sol Lapidus, chairman of Kings
Point West, and Joe Master, who
chaired Kings Point East, despite
having suffered a stroke. Under
their leadership, the 200 or so
volunteers succeeded in raising
well over $100,000, increasing by
15 percent the amount raised the
previous year.
Sol Lapidus, who owned a
supermarket in New Jersey
before retiring to Florida in 1975,
was active in community affairs in
Plainfield. N.J. and headed suc-
cessful fund drives for the
volunteer firemen there. Since
coming here he has been active in
Temple Emeth and has served on
the board for the past nine years.
He started as a volunteer for the
Federation/UJA Campaign sue
years ago, then served as area
chairman and later co-chairman
for the entire development.
Kings Point, Sol points out, is
the largest campaign in the Fami-
ly Division, and covers 7600
households. This makes it a great
task, and the volunteers who
tackle such a job as well as the
contributors truly deserve the
community's thanks for their
efforts.
Joe Master pointed out that the
real success of the past campaigns
was in the increasing number of
people involved, and in getting
4,622 gifts at Kings Point.
Although he will not be able to
chair the campaign again this
year, Joe felt that this growth
must continue with greater ef-
forts to reach those who did not
make any gifts in previous years.
The Community Theme adopted
this year, Lapidus felt, will help
get the Federation message
across to many more people, that
the campaign is one of the most
unifying factors for the Jewish
People, helping Israel, World
Jewry and the local Jewish com-
munity all at the same time.
Gladys Weinshank, member of
the Federation's Board and ex-
ecutive committee, will be guest
speaker at the program on Thurs-
day. Gladys, who hails from
Chicago, served for many years
both as a professional and a lay
leader in Federation work and
leadership development.
There will be no admission
charge; refreshments will be serv-
ed and no solicitation of funds will
take place. The entire community
is invited to honor these workers,
who truly deserve it.
BRITTANY
Eleie Schwartz ud Abe Black
Aw Cash
Barney Barnett
Oft Harriett
Sub Draeica
Harry Erdheiai
Jolee Fiiaatila
Aaaette (.reeafieW
Harry Fraak el
Harry Kaaelnick
KiU Lewitaa
Maria* Levey
Carl Miller
AbeSiegel
I>avid Steaae
Ihck aad Dorothy Swift
Sheila Weiaateia
BUGUNDY
Archie Saaaire
Area Chainaaa
Helm aad Jalce Hlaateia
Mil aad Roae Heaiel
Can Hiii
Fraaree Jaeger
NacaKaliah
Dorothy R Kaalaa
Fraak Kraacr
Morria Leriae
Abb Lit war a
Doa Lowell
Heiea Maaoel
Milt Mardenfeld
Allea aad Dodri. Neil
Harry Palik
David RoaofT
(.ertrade Seldilrh
Roae SUeahace
Joaeah aad Sylvia Steralieh
Daaiel Weiaer
Martha Weiaer
Fraaeee Wiae
CAPRI
Eli Abeam.
Chainaaa
Heary Cheater
Leo Cohen
Meyer Hoffman
Raby Horowitz
Murray Lager
Eatelle Preiaaler
Terry Seraer
FLANDERS
Jerry Ballet. Max Braadaa
aad Rabi Horowitz
AreaChainaea
Heary Arflae
Betty Baaai
Hearietta
Baraey Bieacr
EdDaridaaa
Loaie Ektaafald
Rota Pecker
Chartea Hertxeadorf
Dim Jay
SaaaaalEani
Ivette KeaeUr
Floreaee aad Fraak Lax
Jacob Mill.teia
Imag- Ptatt
FradCJaoUer
Jaliaa Qaeiler
Keaa Reich
Irvtag Raaxaall
MoaaRobiaaoa
ManroS-e.
Stdaey Sealow
Aagie Silberxaaa
Sid Waaaanaaa
Belle Weiaateia
ISLE OF CAPRI
Jae Maater aad Jalea Kehei
AreaChainaea
Late Parker
Elaaaor Greif
Molly Rebel
Mary Maitar
Eleie aad Morria Seareier
M array Heltxer
K via Stager
eSUaUer
MONACO
Saai Celdherg. Arthar Lacker
aad Eauaaaaei Zoitlia
AreaChainaea
Martha Abeieve
David Aaaao
Milt Elxhoix
Blanche Herxlich
Betty Jacket
Oacar Klein
Lillian Kravit
Manay Nonaaa
Harry Patiakia
Edward Roaeathal
and co-chairman of the Canadian
Professors for Peace in the Middle
East, and chairs the Commission
on Economic Coercion and
Discrimination. He is on the board
of editors of the Middle East
Review. He was visiting professor
at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, and participated in a
study mission to Egypt, Syria and
Jordan in 1977.
The CHAI event is open to con-
tributors of $18,000 or more to
the Campaign, and is the first ma-
jor event of the Men's Division for
the current year.
Irwin Cotler
'Young Leaders' Chalk Up
First Social Success
The new Young Leadership
Division's first program, a
cocktail party held at the Atrium
Cafe, drew some 140 participants
last week. Leaders of the division
are convinced the great interest
shown will grow and the YLD will
rapidly draw larger numbers of
young people to its ranks and
activities
Gary Scharf. chairman of the
Social Committee responsible for
the program, said his committee
will plan many more such events
in the coming months.
The program was led by division
vice chairman Craig Richman,
who compared the event with the
recent Palm Beach party for
Prince Charles and Princess
Diane: "Don't you just get sick of
all this Royalty? I was talking to
Charles the other night and I said:
'Charles, you might be the prince,
but you are not one of the Chosen
People
Stan Fishbein, YLD chairman,
explained the goals of the division
to the participants. Larry Pitt,
chairman of the Education Com-
mittee invited all to attend the
Jewish Encounter Theater pro-
gram with Sally Fox the following
Sunday.
Jeff Kune, chairman of the Mis-
sions and Conferences Comma/
tee, was busy recruiting members
for the YLD national ronferem
to be held in Washington in
March.
A free trip to tin
was raffled off. with .lark SackM
dentist who is a member of the
Social Committee, being the win-
ner. (To date more thai. 20 peopll
have made raaarvations for the
Washington conference. Kune
says he wants South County's
delegation to be especially large,
to create an impact \*<\h on the
national scene and help the YLD's
rapid growth locally.)
There will also be a Young
Leadership Mission to Israel in
May, 1986, with optional pre-
mission trips to either Spain or
Poland. This mission is tailored to
suit both first-time visitors to
Israel, and those who have had a
previous mission or Israel ex-
perience. More details will follow.
Charlea Srheaaal
Milt Siverateia
Sail; Sibkm
NORMANDY
George Gald. Henaaa aid
aad Fa* Glatt
Araai
MaeBerlia
Kdythe Cohea
Sol Oiaiti
8aa aad Soaia Kehateia
Jacob Gald
Soaya Gottearor
Morria Grakkowiu
E Henaaa
Sal KaUaua
Evelym Kraft
AaaLakoff
Fraacia Liatoa
Moaroe Morria
Lilliaa PoUarh
Claire aad Harry Kahiaowe
Sylvia Rooea
Sarah Roth
Irriag RaMa
Ira Cheater
IrviagSebebe
Arthar State
JaekSUvanaaa
Alau aad Joe Tohiaa
PIEDMONT
Eddie Abraau aad Baraey Dabta
Area Chainaaa
Harry Brieteteia
Rohert (aha
arry Dabta
SaaBagotaaaa
LoaiaGlick
Charlotte Gorodetaky
Jalea Kara
SolKraaU
Roae Loweaeteia
Mai Math
Meriaa Wetaa
Aaaette Woadall
la
Aaroa Felleaateia
Mayor Hatteai
Salata aad Sldaey Friedman
AbeGirabeh
CeilLoaoer
JoeLevtae
CaiUadi Warmer
AbeUppeaaa
Mark Silvertoa
SEVILLE
Mra. Sid Wirth aad Carol. Monti
Area Chairmen
JaaaGaMaa
Moaaa Weiaateia
Dr. Joaeah Woodland
Eliha Soloavoa
Fraak Da hi aakv
Sid Wirth
Shirley Korafeid
Williaa. Graaer
Hetea Kedatoae
Joaeah Kleia
Rath Feiaateia
Floreare Li.t
Roae Borkowiti
Dorothy Teller
Jacob Weiae
TUSCANY
Michael MorUaaa aad Sol Liaioai
Area Chairman
SAXONY
Martha Morgaalaadcr
aad Heary Morria
AreaChainaea
Erwia Froaehl
Pearl HorowiU
Charlea Damarh
Daave Berkowiti
Kea Schwarte
Phil Plotkia
Grceaberg
i Grove
Ethel Haaaer
Alice aad Miltoa Heaa
Morria Roetter
Joaeah Roaeathal
Rebecca Shapiro
Nathaa Stev
I rr Wolf bob
VALENCIA
Man-ay Loweabraun
aad Marra* BrrnfHd
Co-Chainaea
Mai Heaaer
Irvtag Lattaaer
Harry Yolaky
WATEBFORI'
Harry Wilaoa
Area Chairman
Sylvia Abrhaat
Heaa Apoclman
Sid Krutick
Sid Makaroa
KoecOehati
Mae B. Roae*
Jady Schaaua
Sylvia Ziaable



FriSg;ttived&rtf:l$^&^J&&%.South.County* J*f?JL,-
Tzedakah WillGrow In Century Village
Nearly
ing most
15 people, includ-
of the president* or
Sheading officers from the
various Jewish organizations in
fcntury Village, took part in a
program to honor the volunteers
for the pttl year's Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign.
On the same occasion, they were
introduced to the new Community
Theme (Into the 21st Century -
One Dream. One People, One
Destiny), welcomed the new chair-
man for 'Ins year's campaign,
Charles Seibel, and heard an in-
spiring address by Rabbi Bruce
I Warshal, the Federation's ex-
I ecutive director.
As the Campaign in Century
Village developed over the past
fel \>'nr<. under Dr. Hyman
Henkin as chairman, more
volunteers came forward each
I year and the amount raised grew.
Charles Seibel described the
potential in Century Village and
the steps he would like to take to
increase the work done in behalf
of both Israel and the rapidly
growing local community.
Benjamin Hussin. chairman of
the Family Division, explained the
significance of the Community
Theme and told the participants
how and why he derived great
pleasure from his task as chair-
man, thanks to the devotion they
have shown to the cause of the
campaign.
Rabbi Warshal thanked the
volunteers for the role they played
in the past year in saving even
more lives of Ethiopian Jews than
this community had undertaken;
he then asked "now that we have
saved their lives, can we abandon
them?" The task of absorbing
them into Israeli society, no less
expensive, just cannot fall on the
alreadv overburdened shoulders
of the Israelis
And, he added, the Jewish con-
cept of TZEDAKA is unlike the
gentiles' idea of charity, based on
strictly voluntary generosity it
is a matter of "justice" and
obligation on each and every Jew.
The Jewish concept, therefore, en-
tirely justifies even dictates
starting the work with your own,
then expanding out to others.
Seibel announced the formation
of a Campaign cabinet, consisting
of Norman Fialkow. Al Fine.
Alvin Greenfield, Dr. Hyman
Henkin. Izadoreand Pearl Levine.
Edythe Rosen, and Lou Zweiback.
Rabbi Donald Grain delivered the
invocation. Iz Levine led the sing-
ing of the national anthem and
Hatikva. and Sylvia Weiner, as
has become her custom, took care
of the refreshments.
Ifttd the 21st Century
One Dream,
One People, One Destiny
FCC OK's Challenge
Of Racist Radio's License
NEW YORK (JTA) The
[Federal Communications Com-
|mission, responding to a petition
iled by the Anti-Defamation
ue of B'nai B'rith, has
nted permission to the ADL to
Jlenge the licese renewal ap-
ation of a Kansas radio station
at brodcasts anti-Semitic and
ntiblack programs.
At the same time, the ADL fil-
a motion seeking that the
i in the case against KTTL-
I of Dodge City be enlarged to
iclude consideratio of anti-
nitic and racist threats con-
I inprograms broadcast by the
ationin 1983 and 1984.
FCC has ruled that these
idcasts lx> barred from con-
cretion by a administrative law
ge when he hears the ease on
TL's licence application. A
M gt iup, Community Ser-
ai Broadcast Inc., has filed an
"mpeting for the
iL frequency.
ft>e A 1)1. haS welcomed the
''"'FCC to permit it to
'the case, but c.ti
pi to expreaa disagreement
Wlto-h '-ruling on what the
pninistrative judge, John
!k, could consider in
ming i: derision*.
I CC has not permit-
WMmony on the incitements
["".Semitic and racist violence
'n KTTL's programs on
pound that broadcast speech
'matter how offensive, is pro-
.. under the First Amend-
ed Nathan Perlmutter,
ctor of the ADL.
I "We are of hte view that it is
1 simply a question of whether
'can use the media to be anti-
ptic and racist," said Perlmut-
adding that "I believe
oom of speech is important,"
"what is at issue is the use of
airwaves for inciting to
lurde.r"
|JHE OWNERS of the radio
J Charles and Nellie Babbs,
dcast taped messages from
JiiwinK extremist orgaizations.
example, a 1983 broadcast by
am Gale, a retired army col-
*no has long been associated
"Kht wing groups, told
r.rs- "We're gonna cleanse
an I violence."
'J" be"er start making
"s. names, addresses, phone
' ar license numbers, on
tf aarT1n Je* rabbi in this land.
ev*ry Anti-Defamation
iL !r or JDL leader in
M,na-.d^oubetter8t*rtdo-
"7 ale was quoted in
broadcast as sayig.
iV'"nl!nued: "And know
rm 'st'fyuhavetobetold
hn dlklhfnLthat- you'w too
dumb to bother with. You
get these roadblock locations,
where you can set up ambushes,
and get it all working now."
A talented young lady,
Eve Shalley (yes, she is the
daughter of Anita Shalley of
the Women's Division, who
is the author of our "Chef
For All Seasons" column),
has written an original song
for the Community Theme,
and has composed original
music for it.
Destiny unfolds
We hold the future in our
hands
A dream to behold
A people united from all
lands
The future is now
The time has come for us
to build
With heart and with mind
A world borne of love and
passion willed
We have the strength
We have the light
Our prophecy is coming to
life
We must believe
In the power of creation
And the way of life
through G-d
Propelled by the past
A dream as deep and as
bold as the skies
A vision of life
Gentle and strong before
our eyes.
Together we hope
Holding one dream car-
ried thru time
Forward we go
To our destiny, we are one
We have the strength
We have the light
Our prophecy is coming to
life
We must believe
In the power of creation
And the way of life
through G-d.




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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 29, 1985
Valuation of Charitable Gifts
Marvin Kiraner
By MARVIN A. KIRSNER
Our last column discussed the
tax benefits of donating ap-
preciated property to a charitable
organization. To summarize,
when a Donor donates ap-
preciated property to a charitable
organization, he/she is entitled to
a charitable deduction for the fair
market value of the property At
the same time, the Donor saves
the capital gains tax that be would
have to pay to the IRS if the pro-
perty were sold. This week's col
umn will discuss the valuation of
such property for tax purposes.
The Donor of property to a
charity must value the property to
determine the amount of the
charitable deduction allowed. Ob-
viously, if a Donor makes a gift of
stocks or bonds that are traded on
a national exchange, it is easy to
determine the value of the gift
merely by checking the financial
section of the newspaper on the
day the gift was made. However,
the issue of valuation becomes im-
portant when other types of pro-
perty are donated.
For example, if a Donor wants
to donate some stock in a closely
held corporation, the value of the
corporation itself would have to be
determined. Such valuations can
be made by determining the value
of the assets of the corporation.
Another way to value the stock is
to analyze the profit history of the
corporation. Business appraisers
and accountants are usually called
in to assist with such appraisals. If
the Donor donates the stock prior
to selling the entire business, the
\alue of the gift would be the por-
tmri of the sale price attributable
to those shares donated. For ex-
ample, assume a Donor donates 1 I
percent of all of his corporations
Stock to chanty. If the business j|
then sold for $100,000, the value
of the gift would be $10,000 (i.e.
10 percent of $100,000).
In the case of the donation of
tangible property, such as real
estate, or personal property, such
as works of art, a person ex-
perienced in appraising such pro-
perty should be called in to ap-
praise the gift value.
Recently, Congress enacted a
law which requires an appraisal to
be attached to the tax return of a
Donor when the claimed fair
market value of the gift exceeds
certain limits. In the case of the
stock of a closely held corporation
such an appraisal must be includ
ed with the lax return U" the claim
ed value of the gift is over
$10,000. In the case of the dona-
tion of tangible property (i.e. real
estate or other personal property)
the appraisal must be included if
the claimed value of the gift is
more than $5,000.
Such appraisals must be made
by appraisers qualified to appraise
the property in question. (A real
estate appraiser would not qualify
to do an appraisal for a work of
art I The appraiser must be in-
dependent and unrelated to the
Donor.
In addition, the appraisal must
contain information concerning
the purchase price of the property
originally paid by the Donor and
the date it was acquired by the
Donor. The appraisal must be
signed by the appraiser. Finally,
the appraiser cannot be paid a fee
based on a percentage of the value
of the property.
It is important to note that the
charitable organization receiving
the donation must tell the IRS if it
sells the donated property within
two (2) years of its receipt. Part of
the information the charity must
give the IRS is the sale price of
the property. This is a way for the
IRS to determine whether the
original appraised value was too
high. For example, assume a
Donor makes a gift of a work of
art to a charity, and claims that it
is worth $10,000. If the charity
sells it within two years for
$2,000, it must notify the IRS of
this transaction. In such a case,
this would likely trigger an audit
of the Donor's tax return by the
IRS. The IRS would likely
challenge the original $10,000
reported as a charitable deduction
by the* Donor.
While the donations of property
to charity can create significant
tax benefits to Donors, it is impor-
tant to remember that the tax
laws require a good faith effort to
determine the tue fair market
value of the property donated. A
large percentage of the disputes
between the IRS and taxpayers
concerns the fair market value of
property donated to charities. The
IRS can assess penalties and in-
terest in addition to the extra
taxes that are due when there is a
finding that a taxpayer placed too
high a value on property donated
to charity
Marvin Kirsner, the column n
editor, u a tax attorney with
Shut Ik and Bowen. and serves on
the JCF Legal and Tax
Committee.
Avital Tried To Deliver
Letter to Gorbachev at Summit
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Avital Shcharanaky, wife of im-
prisoned Soviet Jewish activist
Anatoly Shcharanaky, tried to
deliver a letter to Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev during his
summit meeting with President
Reagan in Geneva this week, ap-
pealing for the release of her
husband.
Mrs. Shcharanaky, who began a
three-day vigil across from the
Soviet Embassy here to draw at-
tention to her husband'8 plight
and that of other Soviet Jews,
tried unsuccessfully to present her
letter to the Embassy. She drop-
ped it through the iron gate after
a voice on the Embassy PA
system rejected her request to
submit it personally.
The letter, addressed to Gor-
bachev said: "The release of
Anatoly Shcharansky, Mr.
Secretary General, would signal a
new and human approach to the
problem of the last remnant of
Eastern European Jewry trapped
within the borders of the Soviet
Union. Anything less. Mr. Gor
bachev. would be a betrayal of
those basic human values on
which all civilization is baaed."
The Embassy vigil was part of
an 11-day campaign that began
with a sit-in in front of the Soviet
Mission to the United Nations and
was to end at the Reagan
Gorbachev summit in Geneva this
week. Mrs. Shcharanaky is one of
the numerous Soviet Jewish ac-
tivists who see the summit as a
critical opportunity to press the
case of refuseniks and Prisoners
of Conscience.
She had been hoping for a White
House meeting with Reagan
before he left for the summit.
Jewish Substance Abuse
Topic Of Workshop
There are no statistics
available on the extent of
alcohol or drug addiction
among Jews in this area, but
there is plenty of evidence
that the problem exists.
But among Jews, in par-
ticular, there is still a stigma
attached to the problem,
and a tremendous amount of
denial which makes it
harder to deal with.
The South County Jewish
Family Service, jointly with the
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Council and Hillel recently
held a workshop with the
presidents and leaders of the ma-
jor Jewish organizations in the
area to learn about the problem
and the steps to be taken when it
is encountered.
Judy Gomberg-Meade, a
therapist in the field of addiction
who also has personal experience
in recovering from addiction, and
four other recovering individuals
took part in the workshop. The
main problem, they pointed out, is
that too many people fail to realize
that alcoholism and drug addic-
tion are diseases which can be
dealt with physiological pro-
blems and not moral ones.
Moreover, both those who suffer
from the disease, their families
and close ones, and the communi-
ty leaders, tend to deny the pro-
blem exists.
Lots of alcoholics and addicts
"function" but usually at the
expense of messing up their lives
or families. By definition, said
Gomberg-Meade, a person has a
problem if any part of their life or
family's life is messed up, not just
overtly where others can see it.
JACS, the Jewish Alcoholics
and Chemically dependent and
Significant others, has been
established to attempt to provide
a Jewish setting for dealing with
the problem. While there is no
distinction between Jewish and
non-Jewish alcoholics, groups
such as Alcoholics Anonymous
and similar support groups usual-
ly meet in churches; the fact that
not one synagogue in South
Florida has such support group
meetings is evidence of that same
denial.
Yet. over 100 Jews have joined
JACS in the past few months
since the group organized its first
workshop in Tamarac including
some from the South County area.
At the South Councy workshop,
the nearly 50 participants broke
into two discussion groups, each
headed by a facilitator (RoKoh
F* and Dr Sandy Porterf^
the Jewish Family Service) with
the two facilitators reporting on
their group's discussion and Judv
Gomberg-Meade, summing up
Rabbi Donald Crain provided uV
perspective of the Jewish
tradition.
JACS aim is to prov.de Jewish
alcoholics and drug addicts with
other Jewishish contacts jn fad
it has established a "hotline" for
sufferers to contact other Jewish
recovering persons with whom
they might feel more comfortable
It is engaging in a community
outreach program, providing
speakers on the subject, in an ef-
fort to educate people (especially
community leaders) and get the
problem "out of the closet" so
more people will be willing to help
(as well as be helped). Judy
Gomberg-Meade is chairperson,
and may be reached at 395-6750.
Dole Believes
Continued from Page 1
Kampelman, head of the U.S.
delegation to the Geneva Negotia-
tions on Nuclear and Space Arms,
who stressed that "we must work
for peace and the reduction of
arms."
BUT HE SAID this effort must
be based on "reality" and the U.S.
cannot "ignore" such Soviet in-
ternational violations as the con-
tinuation of its troops in
Afghanistan, the abuse of
psychiatry for political punish-
ment, State-sponsored anti-
Semitism, the severe curtailmen
of Jewish emigration and the
persecution of religious believers
"There can be no international
order and stability if any country
reserves the right to decide which
of the agreements it signs it is
prepared to accept." Kampelman
said.
THE LAND OF MIRACLES
ADDS ONE MORE'
sjf Laromme hotel* international. Lto.
&*
m
*$

*&**
Contkwn. of Israel Wtier Fantasy
Price per ptraon m double room room
onrybae Pncenctudnterveechary
Sffajeuppternent add$ 214 Extran*tfs
128 perperaon per rtejht si a double room ?
LSI aarvce charft Sms> supplement 125
per penon per night ? 15% serve* chary
*3 raght rraramum stay at each hotel
Famiy Plan evasablc
OfcrvaUNov 151985 Dec 151915
< Excl Dec 22 1985 thru Jan 3.1916.)
Q
For miormahon, reeervehons ex
brochure calLR I
Loews Representation International
TolFracUSAftCanafcM&lfMS
Tol Free New York State <*) 522 5455
New York Gty (212) 841 1111
* *
L^m^x
S 795 price from New York or Boston
From Cracaao S 895
From 14am S950
From LA $ 1015
From Montreal $ 785 19 nights due to
FJ AI Schedule)
Prices do not ndude asport taut
AI press rnUS Mbes
Add an fares from other dsshruhons
upon request
AI departures subject to EL AL
winliv schedule


Friday, November 29, 1985/Tfte Jgyrigh Ftoad&jU8a^ Gaunty^-*^*
----------------------------

C reating the Eternal Gift
for our Community
As an ancient people approaching the 21st century, we are evermore aware and
proud of belonging to an eternal people with one dream and one destiny.
Whether it has been the little blue "pushke" box or "Operations Moses," our
tradition of Tzedakah, of caring for others, has been the foundation of our
humanity.
To ensure our future and to reach our dreams the South County Jewish Federa-
tion established the Jewish Community Foundation in 1984. The Foundation of-
fers each of us ways to fufill our ancient tradition of Tzedakah. Establishing an
endowment fund an Eternal Gift is the lasting gift, the ultimate Tzedakah.
The Eternal Gift is the endowment fund that keeps alive Jewish tradition,
meets unforeseen emergencies, and nourishes a broad range of innovative
programs.
Now as the South County Jewish communities continue their growth we are
embarking on a new program of personalized endowment opportunities which
provide for the long range needs of our community. Never before has Federation
given our donors the opportunity to make restricted gifts.
Such gifts provide the means for those of you with specific philanthropic in-
terests to endow programs and facilities in your own name, or in honor or
memory of a loved one. With an endowment gift you can create a legacy, the Eter-
nal Gift, which will live beyond your lifetime, and carry your name well into the
21st century, helping to fulfill our people's dreams.
You can participate in these programs in any of the following ways:
1. Through a gift now of cash, securities or property.
2. By testamentary gifts provided in your will.
3. Through the establishment of a charitable trust that will provide income to
you and your spouse for life.
These and other forms of gifts such as insurance, art and real estate have
specific tax advantages to you. For example, a gift to the Foundation now will
result in a current income tax deduction and will also remove the value of the gift
from your estate. Gifts of appreciated property can save you capital gains taxes
and also provide a current income tax deduction.
We urge you to contact your personal financial adviser regarding the ways in
which you can participate in our programs. Our first listing of Eternal Gifts
follows this open letter on another page. Please feel free to call the Foundation of-
fice (368-2737) and speak to Arthur Jaffe, director, with any questions you may

Sincerely yours.
Gary Bernstein
Chairman
Jewish Community Foundation Executive Committee:
J*ry Bern.tein
foundation Chairman
Baron Cole man
Development Chai
Erie W. Deckinger
Investment Chairman
Albert W. Gortz
Legal and Tax Committee
Arnold S. Rt
Development Co-Chairman
Development Committee:
re^nsible for identfy>ng donors
who have the desire and potential
io create endowment funds, and for
marketing the Foundation
Investment Committee:
responsible for developing prudent
investment policies and for managing
the assets of the Foundation
Legal & Tax Committee:
responsible for disseminating
information to the legal and
accounting professionals and lor
preparing seminars
"As My Father Planted Far Me So Do I Plant For My Children
'


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 29, 1985
**-

i#*SS5
The Community
Foundation
An Introduction
The Jewish Community Foundation of South
County is the endowment development program of
the South County Jewish Federation. It was
established to meet the challenges and needs of the
rapidly growing South County Jewish com-
munities of Boca Raton, Del ray Beach and
Highland Beach. The leadership of the Federation
acted to create an endowment program recogniz-
ing that there are members of the Jewish com-
munity who desire to combine their philanthropic
interests with their need to accomplish certain tax
and estate planning goals. The Foundation is an
excellent vehicle for the accomplishment of these
goals.
Foundation funds are put to work in South Coun-
ty, throughout the United States and abroad to
help us strengthen the local Jewish community and
lend support to Israel. The Jewish Community
Foundation provides long-term security for the
Jewish community.
The primary purposes of the Foundation are:
A. To serve as a means by which members of the
Jewish community can fulfill their charitable in-
terests beyond their participation in the annual
giving.
B. To improve the quality of Jewish communal
life by providing seed money for innovative pro-
grams, research and study projects, and other ac-
tivities which cannot be embraced by the regular
budgets for the Federation or beneficiary
agencies.
C. To serve as a reserve fund to meet emergency
needs of the South County Jewish Community or
Jewish communities elsewhere, to provide
methods by which donors can perpetuate their sup-
port for the Federation in general and for specified
charitable, educational or communal institutions.
D. To become a unifying force within the Jewish
community enabling agencies and individuals to
work together and participate in the Foundation
It makes grants annually in the fields of health.
education, urban affairs, religion, social services.
youth, aging and other areas of human need. The
Foundation examines each request and monitors
the grants which have been awarded.
The Internal Revenue Service recognizes endow-
ment development programs as valid and ap-
propriate components of charitable organizations.
Tax benefits for contributions to such programs
have grown over the years and a donor's participa-
tion can provide substantial tax advantages and
varied opportunities for giving.
The IRS, in a letter of determination, has con-
firmed the South County Jewish Federation, the
Foundation's parent, is an organization to whom
contributions are deductible. The letter on file in
the Foundation's office serves as evidence to con-
tributors of the deducibility of their contributions.
Under the auspices of the Federation and a com-
mittee comprised of outstanding community
leaders, the Jewish Community Foundation is ad-
ministered with expert guidance. Attorneys, ac-
countants, and other professionals are associated
with the Foundation to assist and provide counsel.
The Foundation employs a full time director with a
background in Jewish communal service and
administration.
All administrative and clerical functions
associated with endowments are handled by the
Foundation and efforts are made to keep
operating costs as low as possible. The Founda-
tion's funds are carefully invested to yield max-
imum returns consistent with a prudent policy.
Endowment bequests to the Jewish Community
Foundation carry on the traditions of our faith and
assure the future of Jewish institutions with fun-
ding to meet new needs, carry out special pro-
grams and cope with crisis. Your participation as a
donor to the Jewish Community Foundation will
help perpetuate these endeavors. We welcome the
f>>oortunity to work with you to achieve your per-
lal objectives while strengthening the Jewish
Community.
""*oi!
IN APPRECIATION
Charter Endowment Funds of the
Jewish Community Foundation
of South County
The Jewish Community Foundation is privileged to publish thel
names of the charter endowment and philanthropic funds of thel
Jewish Community Foundation:
Jim and Margie Baer Philanthropic Fund
Leonard and Phyllis Bell Philanthropic Fund
Milton M. Bell Memorial Endowment Fund
Gary and Rose Bernstein Endowment Fund
Marianne and Edward Bobick Philanthropic Fund
Gertrude and Joseph S. Bowman Philanthropic Fund
Anne and Henry Brenner Philanthropic Fund
Robert E. Byrnes Philanthropic Fund
Chertkof Philanthropic Fund
Frances and Solon Cohen Philanthropic Fund
William M. Dogan Memorial Foundation
Mitzi and Craig Donoff Endowment Fund
Roy and Naomi Flack Federation Campus Endowment
The Florence Henderson Charitable Annuity Trust
Patty and Adolf Herat Philanthropic Fund
Stanley M. and Marilyn Kate Federation Campus Endowment
Mildred and Abner Levine Family Philanthropic Fund
Adolph and Rose Levis Philanthropic Fund
Henry and Wiihelmina Levy Fund
Florence Melton Philanthropic Fund
Richard Romanoff Philanthropic Fund
Irvin and Fannie Siegel Philanthropic Fund
Richard and Carole Siemens Federation Campus Endowment
James and Rose Singer Philanthropic Fund
Joseph Smith Philanthropic Fund
Betty C. and Norman I. Stone Leadership Award Endowment Fund|
Eugene B. and Phyllis J. Squires Philanthropic Fund
Abraham Zimmerman Memorial Endowment Fund.
In the past year distributions from these funds totalled $135,000.1
Foundation Director
Arthur Heilman Jaffe, Foundation director, a |
graduate of Pennsylvania State University,
formerly was director of Planning and Develop-1
ment for Carnegie Institute in Pittsburgh and |
the director of The Jewish Community Founda-
tion of Greater Pittsburgh. Jaffe took post-
graduate studies at The Hebrew University m I
Jerusalem. He also served as a Captain of
Military Intelligence in Europe during World
War II from 1942-1946 and from 1946-1948 ia
the Intelligence Section of the Hagana. He is a |
recipient of the Israel Defense Decoration.
Aftfcar H. Jaffa
Mractar
The Foundation Board of Trustees
Jun H Harr
llrar* Hrrnnrr
H).m Haul*
Artkar J Caatar
tank Akrajaaaa UaUr M. Eatia
Ho.ird A M
I rum FieMa
Martia FMrrtorc
Slant*. S KwaWia Laatk*r4 S Jaffa
Staraa K liar*
iu< A Kiraaaf
AkMrlMat
AaWaakLarta
K,rkrd l l*
AU-HWei-r J'ttV
(Pfcotoa Im'ii!'*1
Mrphrn I. Malcar
l-aorrarr B Pill
Slurt M vk.l. AkWrt i; Sagai Narafcall K S.fl Kar*~ U Sawn M-rm,,, I Si..,
L


Friday, November 29, i S6^oH
The Jewish
immunity
ist Fund
future is the basis for the Jewish
jiunity Trust Fund. Not knowing
the needs will be, but knowing that
will l>e needs, the donor creates a
.anally named fund as part of the
jjsh Community Trust Fund, allowing
leaders to allocate grants in his or
[name.
ch year your children and ereat-
dchildren will be cognizant of your
through the annual distribution
i your fund as part of the Jewish Com-
dty Trust Fund.
four gift to the Trust will forever retain
tity.
ibutions from your fund will be an-
inced as coming from your
rioted endowment fund; the name
fund will be listed in the Founda-
b's Annual Report.
. Cultural Projects
Cultural Arts Program
rish music, film, theatre and poetry have nourished
i eras throughout Jewish history. In South Florida
many secular cultural opportunities, but we
erately need the infusion of Yiddishkeit, Hebraic
the Jewish ethic expressed through creative
vors in film, theatre, and poetry.
i Jews, culture is the core of life experience. Our
'i Community Center depends upon the foresight of
one who can establish an endowment to secure this
may endow permanently in your name the
ring:
rish Performing Arts Series $75,000
eArts Music Series $150,000
weling Art Kxhibits Series $100,000
Lecture Series $75,000
atre and Theatre Workshops $ 100,000
i may endow a named individual
formance or lecture from $30,000
Community Library
survive because we are the People of the Book. No
^ community is complete unless it provides a cen
wish community library for everyone.
J the new proposed Jewish Campus, such a library
lestablished. This dream will come to fruition and
PKent need wiH be met only when adequate endow
^established. This is a rare opportunity for a per-
* vision to stamp his or her imprimatur upon the
1 County Jewish Community.
"owment Opportunity Named endowments to
^acquisition funds, provide relevant programming
tobitions for the following Community Library
ons:
*aust ( ollection of 1000 volumes
a'sh. Hebraic Collection
PTyne Collection
Bcal Subscriptions & Collection
. ens' ('ollection
"sh Music Collection
$25,000
$25,000
$25,000
$15,000
$25,000
$25,000
Special Endowment Opportunities A named
'alleviate the isolation of the immobile elderly liv-
r !tfjtU'red comPlexes by providing a mobile library.
Pit to purchase a library van. maintain a mobile
7 Wd to provide a driver-librarian will bring the
orld to the isolated $175,000.
Wj fund to endow a full-time librarian with a
degree and curatorial qualifications in both
<-a and Judaica to develop the Library as a major
1 <*Mer in South County $225,000.
Some Endowment
Archives of South County Jewish Community
Thousands of years from now Jewish scholars will be
studying 20th Century Judaism. They will focus on the
two major communities of the Jewish world Israel and
the United States.
The Federation has an archives committee that is sav-
ing historical data and the committee is recording the
histories of early founders of our settlement.
Endowment Opportunity You may name, endow
and publish the archives with an endowment of .
$120,000.
You may endow particular archival programs from .
$10,000.
III. Social Services
Chaplaincy Services
The Chaplaincy Department of the South County
Jewish Federation provides hospital and nursing home
visitation to Jews in need. The Chaplaincy Service also
coordinates a parachaplaincy program that trains
volunteers to supplement the work of the rabbis. Our
High Holy Day Services are video taped and presented
by the Chaplaincy Service to the hospitals and nursing
homes. More than 8 out of 10 Jews who are in hospitals
or nursing homes are unaffiliated and have no rabbi to
meet their spiritual needs.
This vast task and challenge is being met by the
Chaplaincy Service of the Federation.
Endowment Opportunities: The named Communi-
ty Chaplaincy Service can be designated with a gift of
. $250,000.
An endowment to fund the Community Chaplaincy
Publications. You may endow this fund for $25,000.
Training volunteers in an intensive six-week program
to qualify as parachaplains.
A named Parachaplaincy Institute requires a gift of
. $35,000.
The Sabbath and Holiday Services specially video-
taped for the home- or bed-bound can be named with an
endowment of $30,000.
A Jewish Nursing Home
The Federation is involved in plans to establish a
Jewish Nursing Home in South County. A Jewish Home
for the Aged represents the finest of Jewish ethics, it
reflects an environment in which loving care is provided,
wrapped within Jewish tradition.
An Endowment Fund towards the establishment of
services or the enrichment of existing programs is an act
reflecting the highest level of Tzedakah.
Endowment Opportunities: Enrich the lives of our
infirm elderly by naming the Nursing Home Auxiliary
Service with a gift of ... $250,000.
Approximately one-third of nursing home patients ex
haust their own resources resulting in additional un-
rompensated costs of $6,000 per patient annually and en
dangering nursing home care. Your named endowment
for a lied subsidy can In- established for $60,000.
The Kosher Konnection Meals on Wheels
The South County Jewish Federation coordinates a
congregate meal program for senior citizens, at Con
gregation Anshei Emuna. Presently, an average of 75
people [K-r day tfet a hot lunch, and another 25 meals are
delivered to the homehnund.
This program is vital, providing a hot meal to many
who otherwise would not eat one for financial, physical
or social reasons. A complete s mid-morning and ending mid-afternoon envelops the ac
tual meal.
Endowment Opportunity A named endowment
that directly benefitl the loneliest in our community is
available for $75,000.
IV. Education and
Scholarships
Community Day School Scholarship*
The South County Jewish Community Day School is
an unique institution. It represents the full spectrum of
Judaism from Orthodoxy to Reform. It teaches Jewish
tradition and ethics within the context of s modern all-
day educational system.
Quality education is the best investment we can make
in the Jewish community. Every child from every
economic background should have access to this school.
Presently, one third of the student body of over 200 is
receiving some form of tuition assistance. If this
egalitarian open-door policy is to remain, the Day School
needs endowed scholarships.
Endowment Opportunity The establishment of an
endowment fund enabling those who need financial
assistance to receive a well-rounded Jewish education.
You may provide named scholarships in units of .
$6,000.
Academy of Jewish Studies
The Academy of Jewish Studies, a joint program of
the South County Rabbinical Association and the Educa-
tion Department of the Jewish Federation, provides
creative adult education. It is important that our senior
citizens continue to grow in Jewish knowledge avoiding
intellectual, emotional or physical stagnation
Endowment Opportunity Yon aito name the
Academy, with qualified staff, with a gift of ...
$250,000.
Underwriting a general course offering... $5,000.
Named Ulpan Institute offering aD fcevahi of Hebrew
... $25,000.
Underwriting Designated Course offering $7,500.
Jewish Education Resource Caster
The South County Jewish community is blessed with
educational opportunities all of which are prospering:
The Jewish Community Day School; The Midrasha
High School; The Academy of Jewish Studies; The Levis
Jewish Community Center; The Jewish Family and
Children's Service; The Leadership Development
Department of the South County Jewish Federation.
Needed is a central coordinating Jewish Education
Resource Center in which the staff involved in these pro-
grams can improve their skills, participate in collo-
quiums and joint planning, and which will house s
specialized educational resource library and media
center.
Endowment Opportunity An endowment that will
increase and maintain quality education in Booth County
for 5000 Jewish children of pre-school and school age, by
promoting institutes and training programs to Jewish
educators. An In Service Training Institute can he
memorialized for $35,000.
Scholarships for Israel Colleges. Jewish Studies,
or Communal Education Programs
It is imperative to the Jewish community that w<
OOUrage bright students to enter Jewish communal work
or Jewish scholarship I'nfortunately these fields ,ir
closed to many baOBOM of the expense of graduate
school.
An Endowment Fund created to provide scholarships
is an investment in the intellectual health of the
American Jewish Community.
Another purpose of the Endowment Fund is to en
courage American undergraduates to studv in Israel
universities
Endowment Opportunity You may endow named
permanent scholarships to American universal.
gift of $25,000
Nou may endow named permanent scholarships to
Israel universities for 115,000.








I
Thar, are many othsr Endowment Opportunities which spacs doss not permit to list: includine The jMiih F<4.^.t~. a.. ___^ .
The Alexander Muss High School In Israel; Communal Program, auch ."osy Camp Sc^arshVs^oSS SEE
and Communal L.adsr Mission, to l.rasl; Free Loan Program, and 'sraolAi.yS^,SS No" J#wUh Bu*1""*



Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 29, 1985
'
NOW IT'S YOUR TURN
For years and years, Harry and I gave to our community's
Jewish institutions and most likely, your mother and father and
your grandparents did too.
Many of our institutions are here now because Jews like us
gave our money sometimes big, sometimes little but we
did give.
LETTER OF INTENT
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
Q. WHAT IS THE LETTER OF INTENT?
A. A Letter of Intent indicate* your willingness to include in y*ir will or otherwise provide for
the Jewish Community Foundation of South County The Foundation u the endowment
program of the South County Jewish Federation.
Q. IF 1 SIGN THE LETTER. AM I LEGALLY BOUND IN ANY WAY?
A. No The Letter is an expression of your intent and has no legally binding effect.
Q. THEN WHY SHOULD I SIGN A LETTER OF INTENT?
A. Because you helieve in supporting the many charitable pnigrarm sponsored or aided by the
Foundation Signing Letter of Intent is the first step in creating a gift by a will or other
means to perpetuate your present generosity
Q. IF I SIGN A LETTER OF INTENT. WHAT DO I DO NEXT?
A. Contact your professional advisers. Tax laws are constantly changing and a periodic review
of your estate plan is often advisable.
Q. I AM NOT ABLE TO LEAVE A LARGE GIFT TO THE FOUNDATION. SHALL 1
SIGN A LETTER OF INTENT?
A. Yes. Your gift by bequest in any amount is meaningtul and helpful. It is an indication that
you arc interested in the continuity of the Jewish community. Your gift to the annual
campaign u essential to provide current services, while a bequest provides for future
generations.
Q. I HAVE YOUNG CHILDREN AND/OR AM STARTING A BUSINESS. WHY
SHOULD I SIGN A LETTER OF INTENT?
A. Any gift yHi may provide lor by will is welcome As yinir family and business gn>w. you may
want to review your gifts accordingly.
Q. WHAT ARE THE TAX ADVANTAGES IN MAKING A GIFT TO THE FOUNDA-
TION BY WILL?
A. Thevniayhesubst.inii.il I DIMUM unit .ittornev and/or accountant
Now, it is your turn to make sure that our social agencies arel
strong, so that they will be there when someone needs them for|
sickness or even pleasure.
How do you say it nowadays? Do your thing! Set up anenl
dowment and do it through the Jewish Community Foundation
as a living gift now or even as a bequest in your will -
generations to come will remember you.
LETTER OF INTENT
I want to do my share to aid future generations and to assure
the continuity of services by the South County Jewish
Federation and its agencies.
Therefore I have made provision D
I will make provision soon D
to support the Jewish Community Foundation through
D a bequest or endowment provision in my will
? the establishment of a Philanthropic Fund
G the establishment of a charitable remainder trust
(naming the South County Jewish Federation and/or
a local agency as beneficiary)
D a Life Insurance Policy
a gift of real estate
DATE
NAME
ADDRESS________________________
You will have the blessings of the many thousands who will
benefit from your continuing generosity.
This "Letter of Intent" does not constitute a legal obliga"08
and may be changed by you at any time.
Jewish Community Foundation
of South County
? 336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton. FL 33431
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, Please Contact The Office of the Jewish Community Foundation
Of South County at 336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton, FL 33431. fTel) 305 366-2737


5
/
Chai-Lights
of the
Jewish Community Day School
By ROBIN BRALOW
DAY SCBOOL SPONSORS
CHINA CRUISE
Jewish Community Day
has teamed up with the
| of Scandinavia Cruise Line
onsor an Orient cruise a& part
i fund raising program.
Pearl Cruise Line has
to permit passengers to
a tax deductible contribu-
|of $425 to the Day School and
I that amount off the cost of
f School hoard chairman Ar-
| Rosen thai, who took the trip
Btly. enthusiastically endors-
i cruise, saying: "the entire
; a delight well planned
lell-executed."
China Explorer's Cruise
$4485 per person, and
Koundtrip airfare from
re in the U.S.
15-day super China cruise,
i all accommodations in out-
I cabins.
hree days in Beijing, capital
{Peoples Republic of China;
i days and two nights at the
Wall Hotel (said to be
most beautiful). All land
sons and meals are includ-
sare sightseeing to the Great
of China, the Forbidden City;
Day School students in the pool during their social.
Temple of Heaven; Tianamen
Square; Friendship Stores, and
much more.
* Four days and three nights in
Hong Kong.
The departure date is August
28, 1986, from Kobe, Japan,
returning home from Hong Kong
on September 17. Early reserva-
tions are suggested, as the
number of cabins available is
limited.
For further information, please
call Robin Bralow at the Day
School at 392-4779.
srael's Diamonds Lose Sparkle
|TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's diamond industry,
ft anticipated record Christmas season sales barely a
pajro. has i>een plunged into gloom. The outlook, so
nisirnr in October, is bleak in November, according to
he Schnitzer, the usually ebulliently optimistic presi-
fthe diamond bourse in Ramat Gan.
FINISHED DIAMONDS for industrial use and
Hn are one of Israel's chief exports. Japan is a major
omer. A group of Japanese buyers visited the Ramat
[exchange recently to place orders. Spirits soared. But
they plummeted. The Japanese, at the last minute,
held orders. Several buyers cancelled contracts
IV signed.
Egypt Says Investigation
tesults in Shootings Ready Soon
By <;IL SEDAN
pUSALEM (JTA) -
pt has assured Israel
the results of its in-
ation into the fatal
of seven Israeli
ists, four of them
en. at Ras Burka in
September will be
oming within the next
Hays.
'Egyptian Charge d'Af-
Tel Aviv, Mohammad
ni. told officials that the
>ld be placed on trial. He
cril>ed by the Egyptians at
**< a policeman who went
Many Israelis contend he
soldier. The Egyptian-
Peace treaty of 1979 for-
tgypt to station soldiers in
I Pw of Sinai where the
*% occured.
tEU OFFICIALS promis
families of the victims that
[ K'jvernment would make
f"ft to help them and will
to demand from Egypt a
and comprehensive in-
MXMi inu> the circumstances
iQagady.
"-" hv Israeli doctors in-
dicated that five of the seven vic-
tims might have lived,' had their
wounds been treated on the spot.
According to Israeli eye-
witnesses, the wounded were left
unattended for four hours.
Although Egypt promised a
speedy investigation it has not
been completed more than a
month later.
Three Israelis who were at Ras
Burka at the time testified before
the Egyptian inquiry commission
two weeks ago.
Representatives of the victims'
families were invited to a meeting
of the ministerial directors
general committee which was
established to follow
developments in the case. They
will be updated at another
meeting .
Rockets Dismantled
TEL AVIV (JTA) South
Lebanon Army forces in the
security belt in south Lebanon
found and dismantled eight
Katyusha rocket launchers in the
past two days, according to Israel
Radio. Four of the launchers were
sited a few hundred meters from
the border, aimed towards
(lal.lee.
MIDDLE SCHOOL
HOLDS SOCIAL PARTY
The Middle School held its first
social party after school on
Wednesday, Nov. 13, at the Levis
JCC. The afternoon included
swimming, sports activities and a
barbecue. Charles Augustus, one
of the Middle School instructors
who planned the activity, explain-
ed that the Middle School is con-
centrating on separating
themselves on certain occasions,
particularly socially, so that they
can interact on a more mature
level .. The sixth, seventh and
eight-graders participated in the
event.
Friday, November 29, lSeS/TWewjaj^PT^
Begin Said To Suffer
From Alzheimer's Disease
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Former Israeli Prime Minister,
Menachem Begin, who has been living as a recluse since his
abrupt retirement two years ago, is believed to be suffering
from Alzheimer's disease.
The suggestion that Begin is suffering from it, current
among responsible medical circles, provides the first credi-
ble explanation of why Israel's charismatic leader, who
revelled in politics, suddenly and irrevocably withdrew
from the world at the age of 70.
UNTIL NOW his family and his closest medical and
political advisers have kept the precise nature of his condi-
tion a deep secret, fostering speculation that he retired in a
mixture of despair over the costly Israeli intervention in
Lebanon and the death of his beloved wife Aliza in 1982.
His resignation, which caused consternation among his
supporters, also sparked protracted speculation that this
was only a strategic withdrawal, like that staged in the ear-
ly 1950 s by David Ben-Gurion, and that he might suddenly
make a dramatic comeback.
It was also rumored for a time that he was engaged in
writing a modern history of the Jewish people.
BUT IN RETROSPECT, these hypotheses must now
be regarded as incompatible with an illness which doctors
say is associated with diffuse degenration of the brain.
Recently, Begin made one of his very rare public ap-
pearances in Jerusalem when he attended a memorial ser-
vice at his wife's graveside. Closely hemmed in by his
children, he looked a frail, aged and broken man.
However, the disease would appear to be still in its ear-
ly stages, judging by a report only four months ago that the
former Prime Minister still avidly reads the daily press, is
in touch with political events and retains his sharp,
penetrating expression.
Our new package shows
our bread is letter perfect
Just take one look at August Bros, new package and you'll know
why the bread inside is baked to perfection.
Because not only do we bake our delicious breads slowly and with
the finest ingredients... the k-parve symbol on the wrapper tells you it's
kosher supervision is just as meticulous.
Now you can get that authentic old-world deli stvle flavor in Rye,
Pumpernickel. White. Wheat. Challah and rolls. And every one is certified
k-parve.
So next time you're looking for delicious tastv bread
and rolls, try August Bros.
Our new package shows you we're
letter perfect. And our taste proves it.
15
{ COUPON EXPIRES 12/31/86
SAVE 15< ON ANY
St
IDS.
MEAD OR ROLLS
_ ^_ ***.* *"**i linos ',jm%nn, n mkmir, cmw> la lit te M i
m^mW he P0 Br m" >- -o1"1"-----{">
Ur *#--wicfurxlivk, .&*
CWMmw WTW f*w UHM4M IM a
73040 S301S1
J


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 29, 1985
TMEirrnrM t n^eg levis Jewish community center ,^
HAPPENINGS
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Pictured (left to right) standing: Teri Janus (B'nai Israel); Bari
Stewart (Director, Youth Services, and BBYO City Coordinator);
seated: Karen Field (Advisor, B'nai Israel); Karen Wachtel
(B'mii Israel); Ira Margulies (Advisor, BOFTY); and Craig
Zeuner (BOFTY).
Youth Council Active
The South County Jewish
Youth Council meets monthly to
serve Jewish youth groups and
unaffiliated teens in the Boca
area. Its purpose is to create
stronger youth groups, plan com-
munitywide programs, and serve
as a calendar clearing house.
Already planned by the Youth
Council is a communitywide ice
skating party on Dec. 1. All of the
youth groups should meet at the
Sunrise Ice Skating Rink at 2 p.m.
To find out where your group is
meeting previously, contact your
president or adviser. The rink is
located on the SW comer of
Oakland Park Blvd. and Pine
Island in Sunrise.
The Council is in the process of
planning a Community-wide Teen
Dance for January or February.
Look for more details! If you are
interested in participting in the
Youth Council please contact Bari
Stewart at the Levis JCC,
395-5546.
Our Prime Timers enjoy Duplicate Bridge every Thursday at
12:30 p.m. in the J.C.C. Auditorium.
Prime Timers Latke Party!!
Jewish Comedy: Rose Rifkin
Sing Along: Cantor Martin Rosen
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 8 5:00 P.M.
Cost: Members: $6.00/Non-Members: $8.00
Door Prizes Reserve Now!
Line Dancing
with
Ina/Tisch Marek
will continue
WEDNESDAYS until JANUARY 15, 1986
10:00-11:00 A.M.
Cost: Members $1.50
Non-Members $2.00
Payable at Door
HEALTH LECTURE
SERIES
A NEW LOOK AT
PLASTIC SURGERY
On Wednesday evening, Dec.
11, at 7:30 p.m. the Adolph and
Rose Levis JCC will open its
Health Lecture series with Dr. Or-
rin Stern, who will speak on
Plastic Surgery "A New
Look."
In January, the Center will
sponsor a lecture on Sports
Medicine to be followed by a lec-
ture on Drug Dependency in
February.
Dr. Stern will give a short
presentation and field questions.
The lecture is open to non-
members at a cost of $2 per per-
son. There is no charge for
members. Advanced registration
is required please call the
Center at 395-5546.
nostalgia, comedy, and novelty
songs. The performance will be
held Dec. 1 at the Levis Jewish
Community Center's Auditorium.
Showtime is 7:30 p.m.. General
Admission (open seating) is
available for $3.
PRIME TIMERS
ANNUAL HANUKAH
LATKE PARTY
The Prime Timers Committee
of the Levis JCC will sponsor a
Hanukah Latke Party on Sunday,
Dec. 8, at 5 p.m. Along with the
latkes the evening "fare" will also
include a sing-along with Cantor
Martin Rosen of Temple Beth El
and Jewish Comedy with Rose
Rifkin of the Federation Speakers
Bureau. The cost for members is
$6, non-members pay $8. Seating
is limited, deadline for reserva-
tions is Dec. 2.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE
EVERY THURSDAY!!
The Levis JCC offers
ACBL sanctioned Duplicate
Bridge for experienced
players every Thursday at
12:30 p.m. Cost for
members is $1.75, non-
members $2. Free plav<
winners. Refreshments
be served.
_ NEW TENNIS
CLASSES AVAILABLeI
The Adolph and Rose
Jewish Community Center!
nounces the addition of tead
pro Steve Miler who joins red
pro David Sheriff at the CenJ
courts. Steve is a member ofl
United States ProfeasomU
nis Registry and spent a vet
the Dennis Van DeMeerTe,
Teachers' University. Steve I
taught tennis locally for the
10 years. Steve will be teachJ
full slate of Sunday morning]
nis classes beginning in Janu
Presently, Steve is giving pr
lessons at the Center.
teaches all aspects of the
and uses specific skills
teaching techniques to
about rapid improvement in
students. Half hour priil
lessons begin at $10. For more|
formation or to set up a phi
lesson with Steve, please
David Sheriff at the
(395-5546).
Reagan Supports
Etta Reich of the Prime Timers
Committee at the P. T. Brunch
held recently at the J.C.C.
VARIETY SHOW
PERFORMANCE AT JCC
Mark your calendar for Sunday,
Dec. 1!! The Prime Timers Com-
mittee of the Levis JCC will spon-
sor the "Little Show," by the
Players of Kings Point. A Variety
Show and Mock Marriage, the
"Little Show'* combines fun.
Continued from Page 4
Shcharansky. led a march of
almost 1,000 Jewish students
from the United Nations site to
the Soviet Mission to the UN.
Mrs. Shcharansky, who flew in
trom Jerusalem for the event, call-
ed, as other speakers did in front
of the Soviet Mission, on Presi-
dent Reagan to raise the issue of
Soviet Jewry when he meets with
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev
in Geneva this week.
THE MARCH and rally, spon-
sored by the Student Zionist
Council of the U.S.. includ*-<|
students from a number of states,
The Adolph Rom Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER'S
ADULT/CULTURAL COMMITTEE
PRESENTS
Saturday, January 11,1986
8 p.m. F.A.U. Theatre
"SAFAM"
A seven-man musical group from Boston, who have
become leaders in Jewish American music. Their
musical styles Include folk-like ballads, dixieland and
traditional. Their strong vocals combined with diverse
instrumentation make this a show that's not to
be missed!
Return with check made payable to:
J.C.C. Performances
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, Fla. 33431
# of Patron Tickets___*(@ $25 per seat)
# of Gen. Adm.___(@ $10 per seat)
Patron seat includes cocktail reception after the show.
Name_________________________________^^__
Address______________________________________
Daytime Phone #___
CitV------------------------____________Zip__________
Amount Enclosed
SPECIAL GROUP RATES AVAILABLE *OR It OR MORE CAU. J
DETAILS
including New York, New Je
Connecticut and Massachu
according to Steven Feuen
The march and demonstration!
front of the Soviet Mission, i
itiated all national and inu
tional student demonstr
that are to occur between nowi
the summit conference, hei
A vital Shcharansky began |
three-day vigil outside the Mis
at the conclusion of t
demonstration. Upon the co
sion of the vigil Wednesday. I
flew to Washington to
students and other members |
the community to protest out!
the Soviet Embai
Ethiopian Jew!
Urged To Retaij
Cultural Heritaj
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
Although it has been 15 ye
since Esther Wube Holl"-
boarded the plane that br
her to Israel, the status of Jewsj
her native homeland of Ethir
and the future role of Ehk
Jews in Israel, continue to pr
cupy her thoughts.
"I hope the Ethiopian Jews
Israel will learn Hebrew V
Israeli culture," she said in an I
terview. But at the same time;
expressed a fierce concern
Ethiopian Jews 'maintain
culture of Ethiopia,
important."
Hollander, here onJJ ^
speaking tour sponsoredIBS American Association of t-
pian Jewry, is scheduled to w
the General Assembly i
Council of Jewish Federations'
Washington.
HOLLANDER who
devoted considerable time
volunteer at various Etnjop""
sorption centers in 'sra^\f.
dramatic cultural changes
by recently arrived imtn*
have been difficult for
Ethiopians, especially the'
And. she said, the recent
between the Ethiopians*"
(hit-f Rabbinate in Israel R*
exacerbated the sftut


Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jcwiah Floridian of South County Page 16
Wftilft^^
Misery 'Needs' Company
Chef For All Seasons
By ANITA SHALLEY
^ :;#:i:*:*:*:*:w^
m PORTE RFIELD
MSW
i old saying "misery loves
My," like many other old
holds much truth. The
i that people find comfort
they are not alone
r problems.
[other people may have the
(fears, concerns, and sor-
described by the term,
Jity." It is this com-
andsubsequent joining
i another that occurs in a
t group.
ITidowed Persons Support
; Jewish Family Service
en to be of tremendous
the numberous people
live participated. South
has an ever-growing
ion of transplanted retired
Many "f these people
t behind family and life-
ends in the north, and
and the death of a
I occurs, their emotional
m is limited. After
period, when friends and
lines return to their own
i and lives, the widowed
|is often left alone, still in
tk stage" of their grief.
I shock logins to sub-
lepression and loneliness
. along with great emo-
Thi.s st rain of grief can
pries! distress and illness.
ms may include stomach
ziness. heart palpita-
ick pains, and numerous
hysical problems. The
Jperson may recall things
-I have U-endone for the
'died This is often ver-
"I should have done
fnim." (iuilt feelings may
henced as a result of these
hcinufccih
_ KOSHER POTATO
WKES AND MINI
^TATO LATKES
[HOLIDAY TRADITION
,C*NEN|OY ANY7IMEI
Dl'ibuted by
|lendei8on Inc.
(305)672-5800
(305)6245750
|*rnerican Food Dist
l<305)653.4^6
1 <813) 248-1191
guilt, it becomes natural to look
for someone else to blame. There
may be hostility toward the physi
cian, nurses, persons surrounding
the illness or anyone who seem-
ingly could have prevented the
death. These feelings of anger
must be expressed.
The Widowed Persons Support
Group allows the expression of
feelings to be shared by others
who are also experiencing these
universal stages of the grief pro-
cess. Through this group, the
members find comfort in realizing
that their reactions are "normal"
and common to most widowed
people. The group begins to join
together to help themselves in the
difficult work of grief.
Jewish Family Service offers
the opportunity for people to find
s link with others in dealing with
their problems. Other groups have
been formed, which include sup-
port and information for: stress
management; Pre-Menstrua! syn-
drome: stroke patients and their
Sandy Porterfield
spouses: and young adults.
Anyone interested in par-
ticipating in any of these groups
or in groups of other areas of per-
sonal concern, please call the
Jewish Family Service in Boca
Raton at 395-3640.
On Friday afternoon I
discovered I was going to be mak-
ing dinner for nine people. Close
friends wno reside in Caracas,
Venezuela were flying in for a
quick visit; my cousin from
Scarsdale, New York was coming
with her daughter for a few days
of Florida sunshine; my
daughter's boyfriend was visiting
again from Atlanta, Georgia
and I had no idea what to make!
The cousin from New York sug-
gested a chicken recipe; she
couldn't remember the exact
quantities involved so I used my
imagination and threw in a hand-
ful of this and a pinch of that it
turned out great! I served it over
safron rice, with a big salad, and
my unexpected guests bought
wine and dessert a nice
evening.
SPANISH CHICKEN
2 Kosher chickens cut into eighths
1 cup red wine vinegar
1 cup olive oil
'/ cup oregano
3 garlic cloves cut up (more if you
like garlic)
xh cup stuffed green olives
2 Tbsp8. capers
bayleafs (3 or more depending on
taste)
fc cup parsley (chopped)
salt and pepper
1 cup pitted prunes
1 cup of white wine
1 cup of brown sugar
Marinate the chicken overnight
with the ingredients listed above,
except the white wine and brown
sugar.
Sprinkle on white wine and
brown sugar and bake for one
hour, in 360 degree oven.
With this recipe you can add or
substract quantities according to
taste.
Celebrate Chanukah in the true
tradition with Manischewitz.
When only the best
is good enough.
Make this Chanukah holiday a more joyous
one with Manischewitz Kosher wines. All
our wines and champagnes are ^tr :2C *"
under the strict supervision of
Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Choose from the great assortment of
Manischewitz wines including our new
Dry Chabtis and Dry Burgundy. They're
traditional, they're festive and are specially
gift-wrapped for the holidays.
Come home, to Manischewitz.
MANSCHflWr/nWFCO NEWVOmNYT


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 29, 1985
Israel Bonds
Advisory
At the Israel Bonds Pre-Gala held at the home
o/Mitzi and Craig Donqff: Left to Right: Bob
and Etoile Volin, Billy and Emily Saster,
Speaker Gideon
Sylvia Malvin,
Diamond.
Gadot, Dr. Jack Jackson,
and Nancy and Robert
Hosts Craig and Mitzi Donoff with speaker GuUon J
right.
Pre-Gala Post-Script
The Pre-Gala cocktail party
held at Mitzi and Craitf Donoffa
house kicked off the 1966-86
Israel Bond season with style and
efficiency. Over 1<0 people came
to Celebrate and listen to Knesset

Marjrit Rubnitz
MARGIT RUBNITZ
CHAIRS
CENTURY VILLAGE IB.
Century Village will once again
have Margit Rubnitz chair this
year's Israel Bond campaign.
Mat-git'8 dedication and commit-
ment is enough to guarantee the
event will be a success.
Rubnitz has left no stone un-
turned in planning this year's
beautiful luncheon, to be held in
the Administration Building on
Jan. 12. "Our honorees will be
Lillian and Leon Kronheim, and
because we are now holding our
event on campus," said Margit,
"we expect to sell out very
quickly."
Born in Czechoslovakia. Margit
came to the U.S. as a young
teenager. She has been devoted to
Jewish causes because of the
strong memory of hateful looks
she received from Nazis as she left
Hamburg in 1937. "We cannot
allow ourselves to forget what
happened or it will happen again,"
said Margit. Locally, she is called
upon to speak of what is going on
in Israel ... up to the minute
news gathered by her bright and
inquisitive mind. Her most loyal
admirer, husband Barney, says
she is better than the profes-
sionals. In her quiet, committed
manner, Margit can sway a non-
believer.
Prior to moving to Boca. Margit
and Barney were active in their
Temple in Far Rockaway, N.Y. In
addition to Bonds, Margit is active
in Hadassah, Temple Beth
Shalom, Amit Women, Women's
League for Israel, and Cancer
< are
Member Gideon Gadot. speak
about the current situation in
Israel.
As guests strolled around the
beautiful lakefront residence, a
sumptuous buffet of hot and cold
hors d'oeuvres and desserts were
served.
The pre-Gala sets the tone for
the upcoming Gala, to be held on
Sunday Dec. 8, at St. Andrews
Country Club. Sen. Howard M.
Metzenbaum will be in attendance
that evening and many surprises
are in store for those who attend.
Mitzi and Craig have been ac-
tively involved in the Bond cam-
paign and while <
gracious hosts, also a,
educating the communitj
importance of purchase
Bonds. They susgi
haven't received an inviti
the (Jala, please contact I
office at 368-9221.
where shoppng is a pleasure 7days a i
Publlx B.k.r... open at 8:00 A.M.
Avatoll ij[ fwhtU jjjor wMh
Fftoh Donfeh Bsfc#riM Only.
Caramel
Apple Bread
49
MKh

AvilrtlirtAi
and Danish
Superb Flavor
Butter Streusel
Coffee Cake..................~h*1>
Delicious
Bran Muffins..............6 '12-
Chocolate Donuts........SfH*
Stores with Fresh
Bakrie>s Only.
Egg or Pumpernickel
Bagels............
fOf
99
The dree for family gatherings and parties is getting into ^|
wing. Pick up a boa of asscioua. last frozen, bass no
serve hors'd oeuvrea for your gathering. We now rwetj*
sizes from which to choose. (Available m Our Fresh Dsnw
Bakery Department Only)
**^^^*- P^V* -----.-----.----------"-"
$11.95
^^- ^wr ^w v m ^r w-w ^m www wwwwww-w. www/w wwww w w w-www w ww w www ^^ ~-------------
100-ct pkg-----.....................................................*1fl
, Prices Effective in-,
*3 MovMew 29 thru December 4,19.
Quantity
Rights I
tfi.


-. .
Friday, November 29, 1985/The Je "^ "?-MJ| tjflflSlD nmtv *"* '?
Local Club*
Organization News
BNAI B'RITH
Li B'rith Women Boca will
| their Children's Home lun-
i Wednesday. Dec. 4, noon.
ca Pointe Country Club. The
j $18. For reservations call
1482-3205.
, B'rith Women Genesis
planning to attend Sunday
gne Lunch and show at
art Reynolds Theatre. "Man
lLaMancha," Sunday, Jan.
For reservations call Julia
H57 or Florence 487-7440.
ji B'rith Ruth Chapter will
their membership meeting,
iy, Dec. 2. noon at Temple
2475 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Hanukah party is planned
pianist Chuck Lyons pro-
rthe music.
u B'rith Jacob Lodge will
i breafast meeting Tuesday,
10, 9:30 a.m. at American
Bank. Kings Point
h. Oscar Goldstein, Yiddish
uteur, will offer Yinglish An-
Geshichlalerh" and will
nt the Lodge with the
inch candleabrum
orah." the official symbol of
1.000 member international
B'rith organization. The
will be dedicated in the
Jitional candlelighting
ny. Ladies welcome. For
ation call 499-5868.
HADASSAH
wan Aviva Chapter will
;ir HMO luncheon Monday,
[9, at Boca Woods Country
i All are welcome to attend.
(will be prizes and entertain-
IFor information call Hatti
14831164, Gladys Abramson
p995 or Gertrude Saxe
5. Their Board meeting
'held Wednesday. Dec. 11,
dent Anne Wolsky's home,
eir general meeting on
day. Dec. 18. at B'nai
l Congregation. Boca Raton.
ting is at 1 p.m.
hments will be served and
linment provided.
"Gurion Chapter Dec. 19.
up membership luncheon at
f Emeth. 5780 West Atlan-
r*-noon. Guest speaker, Rae
I William) Ginsburg of
p. is currently chairman of
Rational Service Committee
1*ssah. She has served as
I vice president, chairman
constitution Committee,
' member of the Zionist Af-
lsk Fore,.
' G'njurg is a member of
an New England Youth
"Won. and Aliya chairman
' southern New England
iHu??da8aah- Sne se^es
[hiaj board, and the board
jencan Jewish Joint
won (ommittee.
eparation for the UN mid-
' conference for women.
'"^"rg foUnded the New
^conference for women,
on. Kae Ginsburg was ap
kr"!de,eKte to the White
Ftonference on Families by
Wer"or of Masaachusetta.
s visited Israel many
'* attended two world
congresses, representing
J" as a deputy member of
""is Committee.
in*urg holds a Bachelor
JJ ***** from Temple
rifLyoun8e*"onii
linth '^ Ketura- the
,? the Hadassah
Mashachar" youth
-"nt (Young Judaea).
fONEER WOMEN
T"r Woin/NaAsat,
Shoshsns Club of Delray will hold
a mini breakfast and general
meeting Wednesday. Dec. 4. B 80
a.m.. at the Recreation Center of
Delray Villas "A" building. A
Hanukah celebration will take
place. For further information call
495-1387.
Pioneer Women Beersheeba
Club will hold their next meeting
Tuesday,Dec. 10, at the American
Savings Bank, Kings Point Plaza.
Hanukah celebration and a report
on convention in Israel will be the
program. Guests are welcome.
Refreshments at noon, meeting at
1 p.m. Make your reservations
now for the luncheon/card party.
Wednesday, Dec. 18, at
Kingsburg Chinese Restaurant,
Boynton Beach. The cost is $6.50
including gratuities. For informa-
tion call 499-1573.
Pioneer Women Kinneret
Chapter will hold their annual
card party/luncheon Wednesday,
Dec. 11, at noon, at the Palm
Greens Clubhouse, Via Delray.
There will be many door prizes.
Tickets are $6 per person. For fur-
ther information call 498-3794 or
495-2432.
ORT
Women's American ORT
Palms West Chapter will hold a
luncheon/card party. Monday,
Dec. 16, 11:30 a.m. at the Man-
darin Seafood Restaurant, Pines
Plaza Shopping Center. Donation
is $8. All ae welcome. Call Betty
498-1414 or Laura 498-4859 for
reservations.
Women's American ORT
North Pines Chapter will hold a
rummage sale, Sunday, Dec. 8, 8
a-m. at Fidelity Federal Bank. W.
Atlantic Ave.. Delray. For infor-
mation call 278-7196.
Rose Rifkin
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women Delray
Chapter will hold their paid-up
membership luncheon, Wednes-
day, Dec. 4, at noon, at Temple
Sinai. 2475 W. Atlantic Ave..
Delray. Donation of $5 must be
made in advance. The program
will feature Rose Rifkin, to speak
on "Jewish Humor." (Also, hold
the date of Monday, Jan. 6 for
their University on Wheels at
FAU.)
Rose Rifkin, of the Federation's
Speakers Bureau, has been named
Outstanding Speaker of the Year
in 1985. for the second year in a
row.
Brandeis Women Boca Cen-
tury Village are planning a bus
trip and luncheon to the Norton
Museum. Wednesday, Dec. 11 in
place of their meeting.
JWV
Jewish War Veterans Aux-
iliary. Synder-Tokson Post 459.
will hold their fifth annual
Hanukah party for patients in the
Nursing Home of the VA
Hospital. Each patient will be
presented with a "ditty bag" filled
with little gifts, along with hand-
iT-K-heted lap robes. They will
have a short business meeting on
Thursday, Dec. 5 at 10 a.m.
followed by the entertainment
presented by the Bora Repertory
Group.
NCJW
National Council of Jewish
Women will sponsor a Hanukah
Dance with a live band. Saturday.
Dec. 7. 8 p.m.. at Temple Sinai.
2475 W. Atlantic. Delray. The
cost is $7.50 per person. For infor
mation call 498-1318. Plan to at-
tend their membership luncheon,
Monday. Dec. 9. 11:30 a.m. at
Temple Sinai. A fashion show will
follow lunch. All members are
urged to attend.
LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
Women's League for Israel
Natanva Chapter will present the
Hi Stoller and the Musical Aires in
an instrumental and vocal ensem
ble at their Thursday, !>**< 5
meeting, at Boca Teeca Country
Club Auditorium. 12:30 p.m.
Guests are welcome.
Refreshments will be served. For
further information or transpora
tion call Sylvia Kirschner
498-4439.
M0ftftttH&ftft&0ft3&^^
In The Synagogues
And Temples ...
The Canadian Brass
BETH EL
ARTIST SERIES:
THE CANADIAN BRASS
The Distinguished Artists
Series of Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton, for their seventh season,
will present just one concert in-
stead of the previous four annual
concerts.
Due to the Temple's remodeling
program, the single concert will
be held at the Auditorium of
Florida Atlantic University, on
Thursday. Feb. 6. at 8 p.m.
The sensational "Canadian
Brass" will present a scintillating
program with their matched in-
struments of 24K gold-plate,
especially designed and crafted by
the late Ronald Schilke of
Chicago. These pioneers in the
field of brass ensembles are
classically trained musicians with
a repertoire of symphony to
ragtime, performed across
Canada, the U.S., as well as
Europe, China, Japan, Saudi
Arabia, and the Soviet Union to
their credit.
Patron tickets are $125 per per-
son and include special seating, a
gala reception after the concert
with the performing artists, and
listing n the Playbill program.
Other seats are available from $25
to $7.50. For tickets and informa-
tion, please call the Temple Con-
cert office at 391-8600.
TEMPLE BETH EL
(on temporaries Hold
Moonlight Cruise
"An Old Fashioned Moonlight
Cruise" was the theme of party
held by the Contemporaries of
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
Couples attending dined and en-
joyed the glittering lights along
the intracoastal waterway aboard
the "S.S. Pink Lady The even
ing also included an exciting dock-
ing at Yesterday's in Fort Lauder-
dale, for cocktails and dancing.
Marine and Alan Arno, "skip-
peri" of the Beth El
Contemporaries.
Alan and Myrna Friedman,
who chaired the Moonlight
The pink decor was carried out
in the tablecloths, settings, and
floral arrangements, as well as
the chic outfits of the ladies. At
midnight, when the sleek, shiny
boat returned to Las Otas Bridge
Circle, the passengers were hand-
ed old fashioned candy and pink
carnations. They, in turn, express
ed glowing compliments to the
Contemporaries "Crew."
The Temple Beth El Contem
poraries is the young couples'
group of Temple Beth El It is
dedicated to service to both the
Temple and Community through
fundraising. cultural events,
youth activiteis and socials to br-
ing families closer together. For
further information, please call
Temple Beth El at 391-8900.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
will attend a matinee in Coconut
Grove, Wednesday, Dec. 4 to see
"Cole Porter the Pleasure." For
reservations and information call
499-7603.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Yeshiva U. Seminar Series
Dr. Jeffrey Gurock, Professor
of American Jewish History and
program co-ordinator of
Holocaust Studies at the Yeshiva
University of New York, will be
the guest speaker at Congrega-
tion Anshei Emuna, Tuesday,
Dec. 3, commencing at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. Gurok is the second speaker
in the series on "Issues of our
Times" sponsored by Florida
Friends at Yeshivas University.
The series is hosted by the Anshei
Emuna Congregation and is free
of charge. The public is invited to
attend 16189 Carter Rd.,
Delray Beach.
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood will
hold a Hanukah Party and lun-
cheon, Sunday afternoon, Dec. 8,
12:30 p.m. in the Synagogue.
16189 Carter Rd.. Delray. Their
special entertainer will be Manya
Meltzer. Please call Bea Kleiner
499-1339 or Anita Cope 499-0225
for tickets. Also make your reser-
vations for Sisterhood's 4-day trip
to the Saxony Hotel in Miami.
Dec. 912. Call Nora Kaliah
499-9229 or Lucille Cohen
499-9496.
TEMPLE SINAI
At the Sabbath eve service of
Temple Sinai. 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach, Friday. Nov.
29, 8:15 p.m.. the congregation
will join five couples in celebrating
a total of 228 years of wedded
bliss.
Three couples will be observing
their 49th wedding anniversaries:
Carl and Ruth Bauman, Harry
and Gladys Musicant. and Jack
and Helen Mandel. David and
Lucille Zigier will be marking
their 43rd; and Curt and Helen
Daniel, their 38th. The couples
will be blessed by Rabbi Samuel
Silver, who will also bless two
children of Mr. and Mrs. John
Loggins.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
Launches Education Programs
The inaugural program of
education sessions has been an-
nounced by Temple Anshei
Shalom, in West Delray The
Temple is situated at 7099 W.
Atlantic Ave., adjacent to the
Public Library.
A class in Hebrew History, con-
ducted by Rabbi David Schwartz,
will start Tuesday. Dec. 10, from
10:30 am. to 11:30 a.m.
A class in Elementary Hebrew
with Mrs. Evelyn Barnett as
teacher, will start Wednesday,
Dec. 11, from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m.
A class teaching the Haftorah
conducted by Cantor Louis Her-
shman. will start Thursday. Dec.
CoatiamsdaPselt


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday. November 29, 1985
BBYO Offers Summer Programs
Test Case
The B'nai B'rith Youth
(>ryanization is now recruiting for
its summer programs, open to
BBYO members, and to all Jewish
teens in eighth through twelfth
grade.
BBYO offers a wide range of
summer programs. International
Leadership Training Conference
(ILTC) teaches BBYOers to
become strong leaders in their
communities by holding
workshops on issues of Jewish
concern, decision-making
seminars, and principles of
democratic leadership at B'nai
B'rith Perlman Camp in Starlight,
Pennsylvania. Another excellent
tool for leadership development is
the Chapter Leadership Training
Conference at B'nai B'rith Beber
Camp in Mukwonago, Wisconsin,
where teens from the entire order
learn how to effectively conduct
programs and meetings. At these
two summer programs, teens
develop those skills which help
determine the future leadership of
the Jewish community.
Israel the spiritual and
cultural center of Jewish life is
experienced first-hand by BBYO
members who participate in the
Israel Summer Institute (ISI). A
six week, active hike through our
people's history is one of BBYO's
most important programs. Dif- .
fen-nt tracks of ISI suit the needs
of our diverse teen population:
OM stresses archaeological study;
another stresses Bible study and
tour; and one concentrates on
Ulpan (Hebrew language). All ISI
participants get the feel for Israel
from the northernmost border at
Metullah to the southern tip of the
Negev, and all spend time at the
B'nai B'rith moshav, Moledet. In
addition, participants live for a
while with members of Noar Le
Noar. BBYO's Israeli
counterpart.
An intensive program focusing
on Jewish knowledge and culture
k offered at Kallah Here, BBYO
teens learn the fundamentals of
Judaism and experience Jewish
life intensively. They bring their
new-found knowledge back into
their lives, their chapters, and
eventually into their own families
at a time when assimilation
threatens our future.
The summer comes to a close at
International Convention at
Perlman Camp, where members
from all over the world make
policies and plan programs for the
entire order. It's a chance for
teens to experience the thrill of
democracy in action!
Call the BBYO office today at
925-4135 or 581-0218 for full
information.
VOLUNTEERS SOUGHT
The BBYO is recruiting
volunteers to serve as advisors for
local high school age youth
groups.
If you are at least 21, are com-
mitted to Judaism and to Jewish
life, have a genuine liking for
youth and enjoy working with
them, are willing to work under
close supervision and participate
in ongoing training, you may
qualify for the position.
Our local BBYO program cur-
rently has 19 chapters and
reaches out to almost 700 Jewish
teens in the Boca Raton. W. Palm
Beach, Coral Springs, Ft. Lauder-
dale, Hollywood, Miami Beach
and North Miami Beach areas.
The girls' component is BBG
(B'nai B'rith Girls) and the boys' is
AZA (Aleph Zadik Aleph).
Together, they are a dynamic and
important part of our Jewish
community.
Youth need your support. If you
are interested in becoming involv-
ed in this fulfilling and vital part
of our young people's lives, please
call Jerome Kiewe or William J.
Rubin at the Gold Coast Council
BBYO office 581-0218 for more
information and to arrange for an
interview.
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.
Lib by Morse
Delray Beach
Take comfort In the pre need
funeral arrangements of
HUBIX
A Family Protaction Plan Chap*
We honor all pre need programs.
5808 W. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach, PL 33445
305-499-8000
Pre-need Conference Center
6578 W. Atlantic Avenue Delray Beach, PL 33446
303-498-5700

Continued from Page 1
ty scene to be effective, adds
Mann, there is no choice but to
litigate against the menorah as
well other faiths cannot be ex-
pected to understand and respect
the stand against the creches
unless the same ban is sought
against all religious symbols .
(Mann made a strong point of
this in an indirect reference to
possible adverse reaction from the
Lubavitch movement, which is
responsible for getting the
menorah erected along with the
creche in Chicago. He said
repeated appeals were made to
the Lubavitch people to get the
menorah erected on private land,
to no avail.)
The public displays of menorahs
in some large cities which have
substantial pockets of Jewish
residents are also not in the long-
range interest of the Jewish com-
munity, Mann feels. It is impossi-
ble for the .1. ,mmiu.
get a menorah displi
everywhere a creche is pgj
that Jews and other mir
religions are bound to be
displayed," and in any
menorah and other minor
symbols cannot have the sam
pact. When the governments
sors a creche it is viewed ass
pression of religious beliefs o
majority, while the display.
menorah merely expresses
government's tolerance
minority faith. American
should always insist on full (
ty, not toleration
The battle of the cr
Chicago is not likely to affe,
display of creche and menor.
the impending season; the i
has not yet scheduled the pre
arguments. The AJCong
hopes the case will move qui
enough to influence the ofl
displays next year.
Shabbat,17Kislev,5746
Weekly Sidrah Vayishlah
Candle Lighting 5:09 p.m.
Sabbath Ende 6:17 p.m.
BReu
gious
DlRECTO]
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conser
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9-J
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
BOCA BATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton, Flo
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary
Cafeteria4>690 Verde Trail. Boca, Saturday morning 9:301
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services Mil
Maariv. call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Deli
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. I
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:46 am. and 5 p.m.
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5 p.ij
Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION BETH AMI
2134 N.W. 19th Way, Boca Raton, Florida 33431. Conser
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer.
dent, Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Levis JCC, 336 N.V
Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio R
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler.
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a.m Mailing!
dress: 8177 W. Glades Road, Suite 214. Boca Raton, FL
Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available during services.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
7099 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Batch, Florida 33446. Cod
vative. Phone 496-0466 and 495-1300. Cantor Louis Her
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8:30 s.m.
services 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Refor.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant w
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Servjcesi
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of
month, Saturday morning services 10:30 am.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 840015, Boca Raton, FL 33434.
servative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services**"
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 am. and 6:15 p.m.. Sunday-**
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-5567. J M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33445. Con*J1
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Zv> i
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8*
Daily Minyans at 8:45 am. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and
Road), Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Reform. Sabbath bv.
vices, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat., 10 am. Rabbi Samuel
phone 276-6161.


B'nai Mitzvah
;;
Gould
LAURIE GOULD
i Saturday, Nov. 30, Laurie
' Gould, daughter of Anna
iwrence Gould, will be call-
-Torah at Temple Beth El
i Raton as a Bat Mtizvah.
I to ongoing Temple project,
was to "twin" with Diana
of the Soviet Union, but
iteiy Diana has immigrated
and is now living in the
Id.
is an 8th grade student
Raton Academy, and at-
the Temple Beth El
rious School. Family
rs sharing in the rimcha
r brothers Howard and Mar-
dparents, Rose and Julius
Newton, Mass. and
Tassone of Arlington,
and great-grandparents
i and Nancy Carella of Arl-
. Mass Mr. and Mrs. Gould
Post a Kiddush in Laurie's
rfollowing Shabbat morning
*rh Metsch
IMBKRLY METSCH
Saturday, November 30,
| in Metsch, daughter
ara and Burton Metsch,
foiled to the Torah as a Bat
at Congregation B'nai
(in Boca Raton.
will conduct the Shabbat
servie and will lead the
Sttion in the study of that
Torah portion,
uach."
I will be sharing her Bat
i with Natalia Safronov of
to in the USSR who will be
in abtenlia. As is the
I all Soviet Jews, Natalia
Mted from engaging in the
I of Judaism.
Kimberly is a student at the
University School of Nova Univer
sity. where aha has a keen into
in tennis as well as arts and cr
Sharing in this happ\ occasion
will !* brothari Leii and Danial
and sister Beth, as well as Grand
mothers Lilly Metsch and Renee
Brown of Delray Baach. Among
out of town guests will he cousin.-
Ruth, Sabrina and Karma
Goldmann from Sao Paulo, Brazil
Rachel Zloczover
RACHEL ZLOCZOVER
Rachel Zlocrover, daughter of
Dr. Eduardo and Virginia Zloc-
zover, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah at Temple Sinai
on Saturday.
Rachel, and her brother
Michael, have been students at
Temple Sinai's religious school for
the last three years. She is
presently attending Gulfstream
School in the 8th grade. Her in-
terest are tennis, jazz and writing
poetry. Her studies include Greek,
Latin and Hebrew.
JONATHAN GOULD
Jonathan Craig Gould, son of
Emily Gould of Delray Beach and
Michael Gould of New York City,
will be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on November 30 at Tem-
ple Israel in West Palm Beach.
Jonathan will be "twinning"'
with Eugene Stetsenko of the
Soviet Union who is prohibited
from practicing his religious faith.
Jonathan is an 8th grade stu-
dent at the South County Jewish
Community Day School. He en-
joys computers and robots. He has
attended Temple Israel religious
school for the past six years.
Stf*::*:*:*::^
Obituaries
^'^v:*:*^
Hum. 68. of Boca Raton. u
ffrwn Nr* York. He it survived by
(rJyetle (Gutterman Warheit
I* of Bra Raton.
L?* She M
originally
- survived by her
_V^u Sherwin and son Martin
^arh*it Memorial Chapel)
of High point. Delray Beach.
u> (run New York He a turv)v
J ^Iv*. sisters Alice Grad and
'oK' IB'lh ,,r,el Rub,n
AN
rof k, Point [M Bmch
RT: Kft? York H* urv,v
l* tdith, daughters Laura
Ka.-naky and Nancy Schwartx. brother
PeUr; suter Janice Meyeraon and four
grandchildren. (Beth larael Rubin Memonal
ChapeJ)
SICALOW
Dr Murray. 60. a resident of Poughkiacan.
NY. and Boca Terra Country Club. Boca
Raton. Florida, died recently after a bnef il
Inraa. Dr. Sigalow waa a past board member
and officer of Vasaar Temple in Poughkeep
aie He waa a member of B'nai R'nth and
served many Umea as chairman of the Israel
Bonds Committee in New \rk State He
served in the U S Armed Forces during
World War II He is survived by his wife.
Shirley, a daughter. Ellen Ainsley, a son.
David; hts mother and father; and a bmthrr
Memorial contributions may lie made to
Vasaar Temple in Poughkeepsie. New York,
or to the Dutches* County Chapter of the
American Cancer So
Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 19
In The Synogoues and Temples
12, from 1 p.m. t 2 p.m. Cantor
II'Tshman also directs the
28 voice Temple Liturgical Choir
The Haftonh, which is the
Hebrew word for "conclusion."
refera reading from the Ten
Synagogue servici
the Hahbata and holidays.
For information and registra-
for classes, call the Temple of-
fice 495-1800.
Anshei Shalom Oriole Jewish
Center Sisterhood will hold their
next meeting, Monday, Dec. 16,
9:30 a.m. in the Temple. 7099 W.
Atlantic Ave. Sarah Filner will
present "The Lady." a story
about the Statue of Liberty. For
more information, call 499-3282.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Esaeth Brotherhood
will hold an Art Auction, Sunday,
Dec. 1, 6:30 p.m. at the Temple,
5780 W. Atlantic Ave.. Delray.
Door prizes, champagne, punch
and free admission.
Brotherhood is also sponsoring
a comprehensive tour of Jewish
Cultural History, Wednesday,
Dec. 4. Dr. Sam Brown will be
your tour guide. $10.50 per per-
son includes tour and transporta-
tion. Bus leave the Temple 9 a.m.
riutrp- For tickets call Jules Daroe
498-7422.
Temple Emeth is conducting an
Adult Education Program, Mon-
day mornings, 1 (1:30a.m. at the
Temple. Cuests and speakers of
I he congregation conduct the pro-
gram. All are welcome. Tuesday
mornings all are welcome to join
in singing prayers and songs
liturgj,. etc. with Cantor Zvi Adler
at 11 a.m. at the Temple.
The next meeting of the Singles
Club of Temple Emeth will take
place at the Temple, on Monday,
Dec. 9 at 12 noon. Entertainment
by Max Willner, dramatic Yiddish-
English performer. Refreshments
will be served and prospective
members are welcome.
CONGREGATION
BETH AMI
At a general membership
meeting of Congregation Beth
Asai held in the Boca Teeca
Auditorium president Joseph
Boumans and vice president Elis
Robinson announced the first
committee appointments:
Larry Birkner, Ways and
Means; Budget Committee,
Sidney Dubchanaky; Publicity,
Joseph A. Perlmutter; Member-
ship Committee, Grace Leader;
Sisterhood, Riva Rogoff;
Religious Committee, Howard
Schultz; By-Law Committee,
Howard Bisnick; Usher Commit-
tee, Harry Levitt; Sunshine Com-
mittee, Selma Shore.
A Membership Hanukah Party
will be held on Dec. 7. For infor
mation, call Grace Leader
892-0008. A Theatre Party is
Neduled for Sunday afternoon,
h'el>. 23. Larry Birkner is in
charge, and reservations many be
made by calling 392-1422.
A special "Torah Appreciation'
Shabbat Service will be observed
on Friday evening, Dec. 20. and
will be hosted by Mr. and Mr>
l^arry Birkner.
Congregation Beth Ami con-
ducts services on Friday evenings
and Saturday mornings at the
Levis JCC, 336 NW Spanish River
Blvd., in Boca Raton.
BOCA RATON
SYNAGOGUE
The children of the Boca Raton
Synagogue, Boca's only Orthodox
congregation, raised over $700 in
their first annual Bowl-a thon held
at Don Carter Lanes. Thirty
youngsters, ages 5-18, par-
ticipated in the event. Trophies
for highest scores were presented
to Charles Santhouae and Robert
Fell man Trophies for best effort
were presented to Maria Harris
and Karen Tunkel.
Mrs. Linda Marcus, chairperson
of the event, thanked the children
"for their enthusiastic support in
assuring the great success of the
synagogue."
Tradition, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Reed Involvement is
with the Living.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
(305)531-1151
Datte Bnxrard Ps*n B*ac* Hem tor*


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 29, 1985
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OUTHOVTHE
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You don't have to be in business to appreci-
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And now you don't have to be the president
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For just $180* more than El Al's regular coach
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You'll enjoy extra wide seats with extra leg
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Wfe also fold down the middle seats to give
you all the elbow room you could possibly need.
V\fe even give your carry-on bags and
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your bags first, so you'll spend less time in the
airport and more enjoying Israel. ________
Of course you'll also be treated to a lot of other things to make you comfor
Like ereat movies, drinks and our delicious kosher meals served on real china.
So see your travel agent. Or call us directly at 1-800-TEL-AVIV (l-800-835-28<
And let us know you mean business.
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