The Jewish Floridian of South County

The Jewish Floridian of South County


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla


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


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
System ID:

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Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
W^ The Jewish ^ y
of South County
[7 Number 28
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, September 6.1985
Frtosnochtt Price 35 Cents
Federation Pioneers New
Idea For Community Life
ocal Jewish
ion arid its agen-
spearheading a
>proach to com-
jfe and organiza-
kh the hope that
[ill emulate it and
Inize the shape of
i communities in
I and world-wide.
to this move is
)f a "community
Iwhich will be us-
jhout the com-
luring the year,
re as a unifying
element for the various
synagogues, institutions
and organizations,
whether or not they are
affiliated with the Federa-
tion or other bodies.
This is a sharp departure from
the traditional adoption of a
theme used with its accompanying
slogans for the Federation/UJA
Campaigns in past years. Based
on the notion that the way in
which current challenges and
issues are handled will determine
where the Jewish People will be
headed in the years to come, the
lay leaders and professionals of
the South County Jewish Federa-
tion adopted a theme which looks
[te Dep't. Denies Murphy's
[ideast Trip Was Failure
^ment spokesman re-
I'ssment that the re-
the Mideast by
lurphy. Assistant
kf State for Near
[South Asian Affairs.
ily don't regard it as
Charles Redman, the
deputy spokesman
He noted that the
process was "by its
going to be in-
ijiI it's unlikely that
be dramatic
JMLRPHY left for a
Bf Israel, Jordan and
tate Department had
he would meet with
a joint Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation if the United States
could be assured that the meeting
would lead to direct negotiations
between the Arab delegation and
Israel. But Murphy was unable to
budge King Hussein of Jordan
from his insistence that peace
negotiations be held in the context
of an international conference.
Redman reiterated Friday that
"the process, however, continues,
and we are considering the next
steps." He added that Murphy,
who is consulting with State
Department officials on an assess-
ment of his trip, is in California
where he has to meet with
Secretary of State George Shultz.
There was no indication that Mur-
phy would also see President
Reagan, who, like Shultz, is vaca-
tioning in California.
forward to the next century. The
theme adopted to begin with the
Jewish calendar year 5746 will be:
"Into the 21st Centuy One
Dream, One Poeple, One
The intent, say Federation of-
ficials, is manifold. The theme will
help unify the Jews of South
County by providing a platform
for action, not mere slogans. The
Federation and all the
cooperating Jewish organizations
will reach out to every Jew with
the idea that all are part of the
community, not only those who
are members of one group or
another. At the same time, while
fund-raising is essential to the ex-
istence and viability of the various
community institutions and ser-
vices, the implementation of the
theme will ensure that everyone
understands that fund-raising is a
tool, a means to an end and not
the end itself.
This end, expressed in the
theme, is a community which
builds its future and controls its
destiny, emphasize the planners of
the community theme. Just as im-
portant, they add. is the idea of
networking between communities
in the U.S., between American
Jews and Israelis, and among
Jewish communities throughout
the world. One of the innovations
planned by the Federation is to
organize missions not only to
Israel, as has been traditionally
(and successfully) done by the
UJA, but to other Jewish com-
munities, such as in South
America or Europe.
The Federation/UJA Campaign
for 1986; the programs of the
Jewish Community Day School
and the Jewish Community
Center; features in "The Jewish
Floridian of South County" and
even some of the elements of the
services provided by the Jewish
Family and Children Service and
the Chaplaincy Service all will
work under this common theme
with the common aim, according
to Marianne Bobick, president of
the South County Jewish Federa-
tion. Through the Community
Relations Council, under Mrs.
Frances Sacks as chairman, it is
expected that the theme will be
adopted by and inspire every
Jewish organization functioning
in the South County area. (There
are nearly 70 groups, including all
the various local chapters, bran-
ches, lodges of national Jewish
organizations, which comprise the
Community Relations Council.)
"The idea of promoting such a
theme might sound simple but
it can be literally earthshaking
because of its simplicity," says
Harvey Grossman, director of the
Federation/UJA Campaign. "So
far, every professional and lay
leader has responded to it with
true excitement, as they see the
implications and potential of its
hidden agenda, both for the local
community and for the Jewish
People." Grossman is confident
this excitement will continue to
grow and spread.
Using this theme, Grossman ad-
ded, will also serve as an answer
to the many critics and pessimists,
who base Jewish survival on
negative past experience, and
foresee ever-growing crises. The
theme, accenting the positive in
both the present and future
achievements of this community
and of the Jewish People, will help
Continued on Page 15
Major Jewish Groups Denounce Kahane
iin Says It Will Formally
[gnize Israel by Autumn '86
. (JTA) Spain has announced that it will
formal diplomatic relations with Israel before
p8fi. Spanish Foreign Minister Francesco Fer-
Honez said that Spain's formal recognition "will
^d within one year, at the most." Ordonez was
questions during an interview with a private
!>n in Madrid, "Radio Cope."
Sinister, who according to diplomatic sources in
)s speaking with the backing of Premier Felipe
iaid that Spain's formal entry into the European
[Community, which will become final on Jan. 1,
Spain to act" on this question.
{E GONZALEZ, an associate of Israeli Premier
feres within the Socialist International, has
| promised Israel before coming to power that he
Jish diplomatic relations between the two
From JTA and
Jewish Floridian Staff
Twelve major national Jewish
organizations joined in a vehe-
ment denunciation of Rabbi Meir
Kahane, leader of the Kach Party
in Israel, upon his arrival here for
a month-long visit in the U.S.
Their joint statement called
Kahane's policies "racism,"
"demagoguery," and "a perver-
sion of Jewish religious, ethical,
and traditional values and
The Kach Party, which ad-
vocates the ousting of all Arabs
from Israel as a way of preventing
their eventually becoming a ma-
jority in the country, has often
made headlines through
demonstration and violent con-
frontations, usually staged at
Arab towns and villages.
The statement was signed by
the American Jewish Committee,
American Jewish Congress, B'nai
B'rith, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Hadassah,
Jewish Labor Committee, Jewish
War Veterans of the U.S., Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, United Synagogues of
America, Women's League for
Conservative Judaism, and
Women's American ORT.
Notably absent from the joint
document was the Union of Or-
thodox Jewish Congregations,
which declined to join oa the
grounds that such a statement
constituted "an intrusion into in-
ternal Israeli political affairs."
The joint statement declared
that Kahane "is not represen-
tative of the Israelis, clearly, he is
not representative of American
Jewry, (and) more fundamentally,
his words and actions are alien to
Judaism ... an affront to our
history, to our traditions and
beliefs .
The signers noted that they
represent the overwhelming ma-
jority of America's affiliated
Jews, covering "a broad spectrum
of views and orientation."
Although issuing such a statement
might lend "greater importance
to this phenomenon than it
deserves," the statement said, the
agencies involved felt this was
outweighed by the moral necessi-
ty to speak out in rejection of
what Kahane stands for.
The statement was apparently
prompted, in part, by the recent
spate of articles about Kahane in
both the Jewish and general
press, which reported that his
Kach movement was gaining
great mementum among Israel's
youth and that polls showed his
party would gain several Knesset
seats if elections to the Knesset
(Israel's parliament) were held to-
day. An extensive report on
Kahane in the New York Times
last month was used by the Kach
movement in an advertisement in
Jewish publications, designed to
attract contributors to his cause.
The ad quoted some lines from the
N.Y. Times article and said
"Thank you Thomas L. Friedman
and the New York Times for your
support of Rabbi Meir Kahane and
Said the joint statement by th-
12 organizations: "We do not
dismiss the findings of recent polls
that, under unrelenting economic,
military, political and terrorist
pressure. Kahaneism' has found a
Continued on Page 13'

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 6, 1985
Press Digest
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN,
Director of Communications,
South County Jewish
Israelis love to read the
annually-published reports of the
State Comptroller. These reports
cover every government depart-
ment, the local authorities and
government corporations. In addi-
tion to the annual reviews, the
State Comptroller's office also
publishes, from time to time,
special reports on specific in-
vestigations it undertakes, usually
following complaints about
misfeasance or irregularities.
More than anything else,
perhaps, the State Comptroller's
reports point to what we call the
"Chelm Syndrome" a reference
to the literary-comic town of
Chelm in Eastern European Yid-
dish lore, in which people sold in-
visible bagel holes and tried to
capture the full moon's reflection
in a barrel of water, to be saved
for darker nights .
The volumes written by the
State Comptroller grow each
year, and, while in the 1960's and
1970's they had a great effect on
the way government functioned,
their influence seems to be declin
ing, in inverse proportion to their
size. Still, the press in Israel
allocates great amounts of space
to these reports, as they provide a
wealth of stories in the Chelm
A recent set of reports on
Government Corporations Shows
that employees and retired
workers of the Israel Electric
Company (IEC), who receive their
electricity gratis, use nearly three
times as much electricity as the
average Israeli household. The
report says the consumption by
such recipients of IEC grew 2f>
percent from 1978/79. to more
than 75 million kilowatt-hours in
1983/84. During the same period,
the number of people getting free
electricity grew from 8,886 to
9,592. that is. by less than 8
The average consumption in
Israel in 1983/84 was it5 kwh per
month, while the IEC freeloaders
consumed an average of 655 kwh
per month. (It should be noted that
central air-conditioning is almost
unknown in Israel, with only a
small minority using window
units; at the same time, the vast
majority of Israelis heat water
with solar units, which have an
electrical back-up system.) To add
insult to injury, the IEC provides
free electricity to many of its
employees and retirees who are
not entitled to it per the labor con-
tracts, and pays income tax and
the 17 percent value added tax on
the free elect nety for all of them.
(Based on HA ARETZ report)

President Chaim Herzog has
decided to postpone a Far East
tour to Australia. New Zealand.
Fiji. Papua-New Guinea and Bur-
ma, which had been approved by
the Cabinet.
The Israel president is said to
have felt that such a trip, which
would cost about $250,000, was
inappropriate at a time when the
Israeli public is being forced to
tighten their belts. The Foreign
Ministry has urged President Her-
zog to make the trip, since
Australia is a major potential
market and source of political sup-
port for Israel.
Herzog received an official in-
vitation from Australia's
Governor-General a year ago, and
the Australian Jewish community
has offered to provide two small
planes to transport Herzog and
his party to the neighborhing
countries (THE JERI'SALEM

July's rise in the Consumer
Price Index of 27.5 percent broke
Not sine* David and Goliath has
something ao tiny mad* It ao big.
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it tog m
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all record*, but it was deliberately
contrived as a "shock to the
economy" rather than a reflection
of runaway inflation, says THE
JERUSALEM POST. It is part of
a stabilization policy, and will lead
to very small rises in August and
September, perhaps as low as 2
However, the Histadrut head,
Yisrael Kessar, is not aware of
this he issued strong demands
that the government revise its
policy so as to ease the impossible
burden for the wage earners,
especially those on the lower end
of the pay scales, by reducing
their taxes and exempting them
from making National Insurance
(social security) payments out of
wages. Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai has reportedly already
agreed to these demands.
At the same time, at Kessar's
insistence, the Histadrut announc-
ed that its marketing outlets, such
as the Co-Op chain and Tnuva will
make drastic "unprecedented"
reductions in their retail prices to
help wage earners maintain their
buying power. Kessar called on all
retailers to follow suit.
Economists, meanwhile, have
predicted that the drastic reduc-
tion in demand will bring prices
down in any case, making for a
lower inflation figure.

A new book by Charles E.
Silberman, a prominent
Reconstructionist author and
C 'WB5 BskMrci ContQflftaM Inc
leader, says Aaaertcaa Jewry ia
entering a aew era of an-
preeedeated vitality and
Anti-Semitism is no longer a
significant factor in Jewish life,
and commitment to Judaism ia
stronger than ever before, says
Silberman in his new book "A
Certain People: American Jewa
and Their Lives Today." The
book ia being published thia
month by Summit Books.
Silberman, basing hia theaia
on six years of research, aaaerta
that while an open society like
that in America makes it easier
to abandon Judaism, it also
as i
r4es the tempU.
pressure to do PS,
intermarriage is not
generally believed and a
te not as low. uZS
marriage brings 3f
the other hand, arS
along with racism in
both officially and ta
more frowned on than i
Jews have been able to ,,
levels ,n the corpo^'
political arenas SJ?
once out of reach.

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Friday, September 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
'Silent no more'
viet Jewry update
Jailed Refusenik Friend
Of Local Rabbi
[When Refusenik Roald (Alec)
Ujchonok of Leningrad was
fctenced last week to three years
iet prison, the news came
s a personal blow to one, at least,
this community.
I Rabbi Richard Agler, of Con-
kgation B'nai Israel in Boca
Bton. had visited Zelichonok and
witV, Galina, at their apart-
lent in Leningrad two years ago,
nd maintained correspondence
fith them since that time.
| can only describe Alec as an
Jitstanding human being," said
far "He is an intellectual v/ith
[trained mind, a person of ge-
aine magnitude. It was a
rivilege to know him."
blichi'imk holds a PhD in physics,
iii until he applied to leave the
Iviet L'nion. in 1978. he worked
ectrical engineer.
der ordinary cir-
n we never would have
i aid Agler, who has visited
nuniiK-r of refUMOikfl in the
Iviel Union. "He would have liv-
oductive and successful
Bdemic life filled with appoint-
ublicationt, tenure, etc."
> Zelichonok's application to
tigrate was filed, however,
. lave played a relatively
nail role in his life.
Until bis arrest, this summer, on
Jar^es of engaging in "anti-
>viet correspondence,"
ichonok had devoted himself to
le Refusenik community. He
Irved as a teacher of Hebrew and
Idaic culture, and as a result
[came a marked man in the eyes
the KGB. The rest of-his
lergies were dedicated to sur-
Jval and to caring for Galina.
["I remember, in 1983, how con-
krned he was that he might be
passed," recalled Rabbi Agler.
le made us memorize the map to
home so there could be a
fcord of it in the West, in the
jent that his telephone would be
connected and he could not
lye visitors directions. He also
pe exceptionally strict instruc-
ts on how to contact other
jfusenika by phone; e.g., where
t call from, what to say, how to
pp words to a minimum, and so
"e was fearful, and he had
reason to be."
He did, indeed. A few months
ago, Zelichonok's apartment had
been searched which is a
euphemism for ransacked in the
Soviet Union and many of his
belongings, including books,
papers, personal records, and
religious articles were con-
fiscated. "He knew the other shoe
could drop at any time, and this
summer it did."
"The charge that he engaged in
anti-Soviet correspondence is par-
ticularly outrageous," said Agler.
"No Soviet citizen, certainly no
refusenik. and most certainly not
Alec Zelichonok. is foolish enough
to write anything overtly anti-
Soviet in any letter. They know
that mail is opened, read and cen-
sored. Everyone is careful to
write so as to allow deniability."
Agler continued: "You may recall
that Alexander Solzhenitsyn
himself was imprisoned on similar
charges. While in the army, he
wrote a letter to a friend, ques-
tioning Stalin's policies. The letter
was intercepted, Solzhenitsyn
found himself in Siberia, and the
world learned about the Gulag.
We thought that those days were
gone," said Agler.
Zelichonok's wife, Galina, has a
deteriorating eye condition. She is
described as "half blind" and
though the condition is readily
correctable by surgery, it is only
available, in the USSR, to the
elite. Refuseniks need not apply.
Galina has received invitations
from abroad to have the surgery
performed, but of course, permis-
sion has been denied to her. With
her husband in prison and all
humanitarian assistance denied,
she will have to fend for herself as
best she can.
Among the questions the
Western world is asking itself
about the Soviets these days are:
"What kind of man is Mikhail Gor-
bachev?" and "Can we expect dif-
fernet things from him than from
his predecessors?" Judging from
the Zelichonok incident, It seems
little has changed, except possibly
for the worse.
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page 4 TheJewish Floridiar^of South County/Friday, September 6, 1986
Opinion: Kahane the Racist
After years of exposure it
should no longer be a point of con-
tention that Meir Kahane is a
racist. What amazes me is that it
took so long for the American
Jewish establishment to officially
proclaim this evident fact. The
text of this condemnation by all
major national Jewish organiza-
tions, with the exception of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations, is printed
in this issue of The Fhridim,
Following are direct quotes
from proposed laws that Kahane
has filed in the Knesset:
Any non-Jew unwilling to ac-
cept the status of Ger Toshav
(foreign resident i.e., second
class citizen) and the obligations
of taxes nd serfdom, and those un
prepared to leave the country
voluntarily, will be forcibly
(Such Arabs) will not live
within the area of the city of
Separate beaches will be
established for Jews and non-
No non-Jew will be permitted
to live in a Jewish apartment
building without the permission of
the majority of its Jewish
residents or, in the case of a
private house or a building with
less than five tenants, without the
permission of most of the Jews liv-
ing in the area.
A non-Jew who has sexual
relations with a Jewish prostitute
or with a Jewish male should be
sentenced to 50 years
A Jewish prostitute or Jewish
Neve Shalom: Israel's 'Oasis Of Peace'
Christian Arab from Nazareth.
never had a Jewish friend. His on
iy contact with Jews was on buSSf
or in police StataOIU "I didn't like
Jews." admitted the dark-haired
young man. "You could even say I
hated them."
He maintained that opinion un-
til five years ago. when he came to
Neve Shalom (Hebrew for "Oasis
of Peace"), a small village 20
minutes outside of Jerusalem
where 35 Jews, Christian Arabs
and Moslems live together in an
environment that encourages
understanding and cooperation.
"I didn't expect anything. But
for the first time I met Jewish
people my age who listened to
me." Awad said.
"It was also the first time you
listened to us." said Ariela Bairey.
a 26-year-old Jew from Haifa who
was also skeptical about Jews and
Arabs living together, until she
came to the village
The two are counselors at V
Shalom and work with groups of
Aral> and Jewish teenagers who
come to the village- School for
Peace for four-day seminars
throughout the year
Participai I me from towns
and cities geographicaUj near
each other I Igers
are sh\ at the beginning of the
1 the group- keep to
Hut w are divided up
and participate it! role-playing and
mnter groups thej n
their Bteraol i ach other
and expo-r their identity
"Azil and I are role models.
en they start talking to each
other, they realize that everyone
has the same fears." said Ariela.
Itespite hostility over politics,
Counselors encourage the youths
to deal with reality and not try to
prove whose perception of history
is more justified.
"Often, the Arab participants
say. The Jews took our lana.
We're not trying to prove who is
right. We want the kids to listen
to each other and decide how they
will deai with the situation givei
the present reality," Ariels said
People still have this dream thai
the other person is going to d
pear. Hut we try to show them
that we're partner.- and there is
DO way out."
For some, the seminars can In-
jolting. Once, a Jewish teenager
became hysterical. "What am I
going to do?" she cried.
"Everything my grandparents
taught me is being called into
Participants, aged 16 and 17,
are brought to the school in
groups of 48 by their schools.
Jewish youths include Sephardim
and Ashkenazim and come from
cities, development towns and kib-
butzim. More than 6,000 Jewish
and Arab teens have made the
journey up the long gravel path to
the village since the school opened
seven years ago. The school is
recognized by the Ministry of
Follow-up workshops for Jewish
and Arab adults are also hekt and
to date, more than 1,000 adults
have participated. Many times,
they also come with reservations
"The parents are afraid the kids
will question their value system,
and there is a fear on both sides of
intermarriage." said Hairey.
The school has a policy of tin-
working with Arabs from the
Judea and Samaria territories, or
1 rBXa Strip "We have to work
with people who are living within
.- before wt can have
tings between 'Weal Hank'
Arab- and .lews." Awad said
"After we solve our problems
here, we can start <>n the problems
of the "West Hank.' '
Most members of Neve Shalom
are not involved m the school and
earn their living either in the
village or outside the settlement.
Those employed at the village
work either with the settlement's
sheep or at the beehives.
greenhouse, almond and olive
groves or guest hotels,
Last fall, the village open-
building for kindergarten and
elemental*} school classes for the
eight Arab and 10 Jewish school
age youngsters living at Neve
Shalom. The BChOOl 18 part of the
village'- plan to promote ooes
istence between the different
religion- and cultures m an educa-
tional curriculum. The classes will
Ik- bilingual.
Previously, the Neve Shalom
children attended separate
schools outside the village.
Special attention is also given to
the religious and political sen-
sitivities of the adult members of
Neve Shalom. "For me, Israel's
Independence Day means pain
and hurt. It means I don't have
my own country." Awad said.
"Many people here are very
happy and really want to celebrate
the day. but they don't go into the
streets of Neve Shalom and
scream and yell. It wouldn't be
fair for me to expect them not to
celebrate the day. but they are
aware that it is a day that hurts a
lot of people," he said.
Both Awad and Bairey are
criticized by friends- aod -relatives
for their decision to live at Neve
Shalom. Awad's Arab friends
often ask, "How can you live with
mate who has sexual relations
with a non-Jewish male should be
sentenced to five years
The court should have no
discretion in handing down this
punishment for the above crimes.
Replace legislator Kahane with
a German and replace the word
Arab with the word Jew and we
are reliving The Nuremberg Laws
in 1985. As the victim we
understood racism. Hopefully, as
the potential perpetrator we can
do the same.
This is not the same Kahane
that you will see interviewed on
CNN's Crossfire program or on
other talk shows throughout the
United States. Like all terrorists
and racists he has a different
message for different audiences.
It has been a source of great
frustration to me that the
American press and public do not
read the proclamations of Arab
is to their own people where
they often call for the total
destruction of the State of Israel.
When the same Arab leaders
come to the I'nited States they
-peak of love and peace and other
such platitudes that they know the
American people want to hear.
The same is true with Kahane.
The world has asked how the
Germany of Bach and Beethoven
could systematically destroy the
Jews as if we were non-human. It
was quite simple. Once the Ger-
man racists decided that the Jew
was non-human, that we were no
better than dogs and pigs, then
there was no moral dilemma in
killing us. in using the gold of our
teeth, our marrow for soap, our
hair for weaving and other parts
of our bodies for utilitarian pur-
poses. We were treated as civiliz-
ed society today treats an animal.
We slaughter the cow and we find
many uses for its parts.
The beginning of this whole pro-
cess is the dehumanizing of the ob-
ject. There is a pure racist logic in
Kahane confronting the Arab and
Jewish 'students at Hebrew
University with the. words
"Greetings. Jews and dogs." In
dehumanizing the Arab, Kahane
Jews when they took your land?" /has taken the first step to their
Hairey "s contemporaries say,
How can you trust the Arabs
alter they put bombs on b
They will stick a knife in your
K "
"We have to break down these
stereotypes, The destines of Jews
and Arabs are tied together."
Bairej "If everyone keeps trying
to prove that they are right, they
will end up making their point six
feel under the earth."
eventual annihilation.
It is obvious that 1 speak in this
column as an individual rabbi and
not in my capacttv as the Ex-
ecutive Director Of the Federa-
tion. It is vitally important that
thai distinction is made clear.
I now must painfully speak,
from a personal point of view,
about I portion of our Jewish com-
munity. It is B national disgrace
that the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of I
did not join the rent d
American Jewish commil
condemning Kahaneisn, hZ
the pretext that such a <
tion" constituted inapn^
,nt.TT int" in3 b2|
political affairs." *w|
The fact that Kahane soak.-
world Jewry as an ordsineW
that he solicits money kM
United States, that he ^1
quent guest on American wil
sion, negates the argument!!
Kahaneism is a peculiarly intr
Israeli problem.
Kahane writes a column in J
Jewish Press, an Orthodox si]
Brooklyn-based newspaper,
the phenomenal circulatiM
180.000 per week. ST
respectability of this forum'
spews forth his hatred which i
not reserved merely for A
Non-Orthodox Jew's will i
receive Kahane s wrath if, qJ
forbid, he were toatuinpowerd
his column. Kahane has wnttal
that the Total, "also speakso/m
intense mstsvoA ->f burningo3
evil from 0 Indeed, fcj
rabbis of the Talmud bringdon)]
the verse, "and thou shall lovefcj
fellow Jews as thyself in order hi
explain why we must kill the Jn1
who is deserving of death, aJ
humane way "
Amplifying this theme Kahsel
writes: "Love of Jews? Of court.I
And sacrifice for them: by 11
means. But when a Jew rises |
challenge the fundamentals i\
G-d, Jewry, and Israel, thatJeil
must be stopped. And. indeed,the 1
punishment that we bring on the I
wicked Jew goes a long id
necessary way to atone for him is I
the World to Come."
Kahane would create il
theocratic state that would malt I
his intellectual cohort Khomeal
appear a moderate. The Kahim
wing of Judaism along with eel
tain more strident right wing Or-
thodox splinter groups are trnh|
the Shiites of Judaism.
This is an internal problem, faj
as our sages have said. "He rio
fobs' the Gentile, will ultimate^
rob the Jew. and he who murders
the Gentile will ultimately murder j
the Jew."
We Jew- ha; ;i very finely tUB-1
ed sense of racism when we aril
the oh]. the hatred Pn>
nouncement- from America I
leaders and clergyman are
carefuliv scrutinized for thej
smallest twinge of anti-Semitism j
This Jew m ferreti<
out hatred should he directed
toward our trell as toWfl
the outside If not, we bare)
ourselves as moral hypocrites.
EditorialA Common Battle?
of Sotjth County
Editor and Publisher
Executive EOMoi
Director o' Communications South County Jewish Floatation
Published Wlily Mid Seplamoei ttwouoti Mid-Mey. Si Weealy aelence o> yet (43 way)
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fie USPS SW2W ISSN 02744114
POSTMASTER: Send address change* to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
BOCA RATON OFFICE 338 Spanlah Rlvar Blvd N.W, Boca Raton, Fla 33431 Phone 35S-2737
Main Ofllca Plant: 120 N.E. Stri St. Miami. Fla 33132 Phona 373-4605
Aetecftiaiaf Dirertar. Staei Liner, Paaae MS-1M2
Combined Jewish Appaal South County Jawlah Federation. Inc., Office's Prealoont
Marianne Bobick; Vice Presidents. Marione Beer Eric W Dackinoar. Larry Charme
Secretary Arnold Roaanthal; Traaaurar. Sheklon JontlH; Executive Director Rabbi Bruce S
Jawlah Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Marchandiaa Advertiaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa $3.50 Annual (2 Yaar Minimum ST); by mambarahio South
County Jawlah Fadaretio- 336 Spanlah Rrvar Btvd N.W.. Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone
Out of Town Upon Request
Number 28
Friday, September 6,1985
Volume 7
Om of the reasons I .V Israel
relations have improved during
the past five years ha.-- lieen the
Reagan Administrations reluc-
tance to condemn Measures Israel
Lakes to guard it.- own security.
President Reagan's record in this
area has heen fairly consistent. He
understands that Israel's prime
responsibility is to protect its
citizens. Moreover, as he has
stated on several occasions, he
believes that the United States
and Israel are engaged in common
struggle against terrorism.
Secretary of State < ieorge Shultz
has l>een even more emphatic on
that score In an October 1984
Speech, hs said "Violence and ag-
gression must be met by firm
resistance Israel has won ma-
jor battles in the war against ter-
rorism in actions across its
borders, in other continents, and
in Israel itself Perhaps
because (Israelis) confront the
threat every day, they recognize
that they are at war with ter-
rorism. The rest of us would do
well to follow Israel's example."
That is why the State Depart-
ment's criticism of Israel's
restatement of its anti-terrorist
policy is both surprising and
Last month, the Israeli Cabinet
voted to intensify the govern-
ment's anti-terrorist policy. Ad-
vocate- of terrorism may be
deported. Those who actually
carry out terrorist acts may have
their houses destroyed. Suspected
terrorists may In? held without
trial for as long as six months.
Neither the use of deportation nor
of administrative detention re-
quires any change in Israeli law.
However, the current wave of
terrorism convinced the govern-
ment that its policy needs
restating and. perhaps, more fre-
quent implementation. Since
January. 10 Israeli civilians have
been murdered in sporadic terror
attacks. There have also been
numerous attempted acts of
murder. One attack in particular
illustrates the nature of the threat
Israel must confront. On July 19,
a young Arab from Hebron stabb-
ed five Israeli children between
the ages of 8 and 10 on their
way to a Jerusalem swimming
pool. According to Israeli
authorities, the PLO claimed
responsibility for the attack by
saying that it was an "entrance
examination" that new recruits
must pass before being accepted
into the PLO.
No one should expect Israel*
sit still while terrorists make w
on its children. It will
always has- mate terronsBPj
a heavy price for their acb <*
murder and destrucOon.
United States mo* be *j
enough as a superpower I
anti-American terrorists toe**
without punishment or rein
tion. as these terronstth
again and again. Israel -<
Population centers loca^
drive away fn.mtemnrtJJ*l
camps-has no such latitude.
That is why the AdmhjWg
should stifle its carp.nj J
Israeli security g^
Defense Minister *<**gi\
said it best when he respon
the State np^Jgw*
Tmsoirythsta^-offl*1 a
sorry. We will continue to
we find necessar V B
security for the Arab inha*. ^
who wish to l^jee* *
security with tne. furht terror
without any plajrj* ^r"
we will nuuntain taj w o,
larael will protect rtJJJJfrp
that score, it needs no so
' Hear East RtP*

in This
Friday, September 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Executive Director
South County
Jewish Federation
I From a campaign meeting, a
[uly community theme has
jierged. This is not surprising.
ery creative lay people and pro-
ssionals closeted themselves in a
am to ask why they raise money
[r the Federation. To be a cam-
tgner is to have a dream, and to
that dream to the aspirations
' the Jewish community.
I Out of that meeting emerged
pt just a campaign slogan, but a
lie ((immunity theme for the
bming year: 'Into the 21st Cen-
\ry One Dream. One People,
Destiny." It is interesting to
[e that, unknown to our local
aders and professionals, the
me process was being repeated
New York City, where lay and
rotVssional leaders of the United
fcwish Appeal emerged there
leeks later from a similar
JeetinK with the theme of One
tople. One Destiny.
[Raising money is truly a
eligious and spiritual commit-
ment. It is not surprising that
ews throughout the United
ites are pondering the oneness
our people and our common
[For us in South County, the
ext logical step was to take this
herne, which could have been
herely a campaign tool, and ex-
em! it as a community theme to
utilized by our Day School,
family Service, Jewish Communi-
Center, synagogues and other
Dmmunity organizations. The use
this community theme will
Jlow us all to confront the dream,
iir unity and to try to shape our
m destinies.
As the theme is being used
nthin our community, it
highlights world Jewry on dif-
ferent months throughout the
fear. There is more to this than
fleets the eye. In one respect, it is
radical departure in Jewish
linking. We Jews fall into the
rap of relating to a polarized
[ewish world; that is, a Jewish
orld comprised of two anchored
tommunities Israel and the
pnited States. Psychologically
ftween these two polar positions
^e have not recognized a fullness
Jnd vitality of Jewish life in other
viaspora communities.
The implication of our communi-
[ erne rectifies this situation.
h reach out to the Jewish com-
munities of Europe, South
Vnerica, and Africa and Asia,
fne Federation is even planning a
on to visit our Jewish
pethern in Argentina and other
outh American countries. The
Jhi-nie highlights the concept of
People, Jews throughout the
Al have always realized that
- lews would have one
There mav he a great
livergence between the beliefs
M>d the lifestyles of a secular Jew
>n the one extreme and a
ijUbavich Hassidic Jew on the
extreme, but to the outside
we share one heritage and
^ fate. Hitler did not make
IwtinctioM in Jewish belief or
That there will be one destiny
F(,r ua all, if that destiny be
wuative. there is no doubt in my
Hind. The challenge of world
fewry is to mold the dream as a
"ntied community, to pull
Aether the healthy divergence
1 single peoplehood and to
'destiny of fulfillment that
*n can share in.
HO" community theme is
firm i- thai .lews can no
off <>f the negative
Rabbi Warshal
vibrations of a bleak history of
persecution. This is not to deny
that history, nor should we ever
forget the Holocaust; but remem-
brance should not dominate our
Jewish lives to the extent that it
stymies a healthy, affirmative ex-
pression of Jewish life.
In essence, the theme tells us
that we should live as Jews
because there is so much joy and
warmth and fulfillment in being
Jewish, not because we have no
other choice than to live as Jews,
out of non-acceptance by the out-
side world. In fact, that is not the
case in America today. It is quite
easy for the Jew to intermarry or
merely to walk away from his or
her Jewish heritage. It is time
that we begin to realize that we
are Jews not from others' rejec-
tion but from our own affirmative
act of acceptance.
. We are Jews because it is so
fulfilling, so rewarding and so
downright comfortable. The com-
munity theme expressed through
the Federation/UJA Campaign as
well as the functions of various
agencies, synagogue's and
organizations within the com-
munity expresses this Jewish joie
de vivre.
Three Rockets
Fired Into
Galilee Area
Katyusha rockets were fired in
two separate incidents Saturday
and Sunday into the Galilee
panhandle from south Lebanon.
There were no casualties, but
some damage as one of the
rockets landed in a field and
started a brush fire. Three
Katyusha rockets have landed in
the Galilee since the Israel
Defense Force withdrew from
Lebanon earlier this year.
Katyushas aimed toward Israel
have been discovered by the
Israel-backed South Lebanon Ar-
my (SLA) inside the security zone
in south Lebanon. SLA soldiers
dismantled them before they were
used. Meanwhile, police bomb
squad units dismantled last Fri-
day morning two explosive
charges near Ashkelon before
they caused any damage.
Israel Bonds
High Holy Days Bonds Appeal At Local Temples
Three South County
synagogues will take part in a
massive nationwide effort by
more than 1.100 congregations in
the U.S. and Canada to help
mobilize funds to assist Israel to
overcome its current economic
crisis, and to provide jobs in
development towns and research
funds for high-tech industries.
The participating congregations
in this community include Temple
Emeth, Anshei Shalom and An-
shei Emuna.
The theme of this year's appeal,
"If not now, when?," taken from
the sage Hillel, dramatizes the
urgency of providing loan funds in
this year of the economic crisis.
Announcing this year's Bond
Appeal. Chairman Eugene B.
Squires said: "Our goal is to ob-
tain a Bond purchase from every
family in every participating con-
gregation in this community.
"Unemployment is rising,
especially in the development
towns. Thes people of Israel are
making great sacrifices. Travel is
restricted; wages for government
jobs have been frozen; the value
added tax has been increased, as
have rents for tenants in public
"In the face of this grim picture,
every friend of Israel is called on
to help the nation achieve
economic recovery and return on
the road to progress."
Synagogue members will be
urged to make a purchase,
preferably of $1,000 or more in
Bonds, and then to purchase an
additional Bond or $250 Cer-
tificates for children or grand-
children. By buying $1,000 or
more in Bonds, participants in the
appeal enroll as Shomrei
Yeru8halayim (Guardians of
Jerusalem) in this "Chai" (18th)
year of United Jerusalem.
For further information contact
the South County Bond office at
Israel Bonds Moves Nat'l. Offices in N.Y.
The State of Israel Bond
Organization has moved its Na-
tional, Greater New York and In-
ternational headquarters to 730
Broadway (near 8th Street) in
New York City, it has been an-
nounced by Yehudah Halevy,
president and chief executive
The new premises will be
smaller by some 15,000 square
feet, Halevy said. By con-
solidating the various depart-
ments primarily into one floor (it
formerly occupied four floors for
30 years at 215 Park Avenue
South in New York), the Bond
Organization will effect a savings
in its cists and increase its
Israel Bonds now occupies space
in the same building as the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations. The
building: is directly east of the
New York University area in
Lower Manhattan.
One of the reasons for moving
into the building, Halevy said, was
"to deepen our close cooperation"
with the Council and its consti-
tuent bodies in Jewish com-
munities across the country.
He expressed his confidence
that Israel Bonds' new head-
Continued on Page 9-
Hold This Date...
Wednesday, November 20th, 1985
Jewish National Fund
Anshei Emuna Congregation
Thrive never had
it so good!
Hot Sunsweet* is a delicious
new way to enjoy the taste of America's
favorite'prune juice. Rich and satisfying,
Sunsweet is made from 100% pure
fruit juice.
Hot Sunsweet is also a very
appetizing alternative to that exlra cup of
coffee. In the morning or eveninfcyou've
never had it so good.

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Soutft County/Friday, September 6, 1985
In Israel Colleges ...
.. And Local Friends
Largest Summer Ulpan Held At Hebrew lj
Yehuda Ben-Shaul Elected Rector of TAU
Prof. Yair Orgler Elected Vice Rector
Prof. Yehuda Ben-Shaul, a pro-
minent biologist and vice-rector of
Tel Aviv University since 1983,
has been elected rector by the
university senate. He succeeds
Prof. Yoram Dinstein, who served
a five-year term.
Prof. Yair Orgler, dean of the
Faculty of Management-Leon
Recanati Graduate School of
Business Administration, has
been elected vice-rector. Both
academic leaders assumed their
new posts on August 15.
University tradition dictates
that science alternate with the
humanities in the office of rector.
Thus, Prof. Ben-Shaul. a biologist,
follows Prof. Dinstein. a specialist
in international law.
A native of Jerusalem, Prof.
Ben-Shaul received a PhD degree
in biology and natural sciences
from the Hebrew University in
1962 and conducted post-doctoral
research at Brandeis University.
Prof. Yehuda Ben-Shaul
In 1965, he joined the univer-
sity's academic staff and founded
the Laboratory for Electron
Microscopy, which he has headed
since 1966. He was a vice-dean of
the George S. Wise Faculty of
Life Sciences from 1968 to 1970
and headed the Botany Depart-
ment from 1969 to 1973, when he
was appointed professor of cell
biology. Prof. Ben-Shaul has been
a research associate at the
University of Chicago and
associate scientist at Memorial
Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in
New York.
Prof. Orgler has been dean of
the Faculty of Management since
1981. He is the incumbent of the
Goldreich Chair in International
Ranking and has served as a
financial consultant to a number
of Israeli banking institutions.
Prof. Orgler has been a director of
the Israel Mortgage Bank and the
Israel Bank of Agriculture. He
has served as a financial
economist in the research division
of the Federal Deposit Insurance
Corporation in Washington and as
a visiting economist in the division
of research and statistics of the
board of governors of the Federal
Reserve System.
Israel's largest summer ulpan
(Hebrew language instruction
program) was held at the
Rothberg School for Overseas
Students of Hebrew U., with an
enrollment of some 750 students
from all over the world, including
some from the Far East, as well
as Ethiopian immigrants.
Catholic priests, participating in
the Vatican's Pontifical Biblical
Institute one-year study program
at the university, also took part in
the ulpan. Another group consists
of 20 theological students from
West Germany who also ^ ,n
special one-year study nr^
U.S. and have come to the uU
as the first stage m theironev2
study program at the RothL*
School for Overseas Student
The ulpan continues until Sew
27 and includes intensive (fc^
struction in Hebrew lanjruaw.2
field trips. -su^m
2*ii .we ?2nd wn8tJ
year that the ulpan has bewj
operation for overseas student^
the Hebrew University.
Hebrew U. Scholar Named
to U.S. Academy of Sciences
Prof. Robert John Aumann,
professor of mathematics at the
Hebrew U., has been elected a
member of the National Academy
of Sciences of the United Statet
Prof. Aumann was born .1
Frankfurt. Germany. and^J
Continued on Page 11
m B'
Nemeroff8, of Delray, Dedicate Dorm At Hebrew U.
The Hebrew U. attracts
students from all over the world;
thus its dormitory facilities are
crucial to its role.
Dedication ceremonies for the
Murray and Evangeline Nemeroff
and Family Dormitory Building
on the Mount Scopus campus of
the university were held recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Nemeroff, of
Delray Beach, were present for
the ceremony; as were a number
of the Friends of the Hebrew
University from Florida.
University Vice President Ber-
nard Cherrick, who chaired the
event, noted that this was the first
dedication to be held immediately
after the conclusion of the univer-
sity's 60th anniversary celebra-
tions. The university was looking
forward to a period of achieve-
ment over the next 60 years to
match that of its first 60 years.
Without students and without
buildings to house them in, such
A Happy New Year from all of
us at Manischewitz Wine Co.
As we enter the year 5746, we hope and pray for peo-
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families ror a healthy and happy Mew Year.
Manischewitz Wines are made under the careful su-
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Solomon b\ Shapiro, which assures you of the highest
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Kashruth Certificate available on request.
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development could not continue,
and thus the Nemeroff dormitory
is an important contribution to the
progress of the university, he
Cherrick also praised the late
Otto Stieber, former Florida state
chairman of the Friends of the
Hebrew University, for involving
the Nemeroffs in the work of the
university. Mrs. Evelyn Stieber,
of Hallandale, widow of the late
Mr. Stieber, was among those pre-
sent for the dedication.
The Nemeroffs are active in the
Boca Raton chapter of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
Congregation B'nai Israel
A Reform Congregation In Boca Raton
Friday services 8:00 P.M.
Saturday services 10:15 A.M.
held at
Center For Group Counseling
Boca Rio Road
Rabbi Richard Agler
For information call: 483-9982
Kosher Poultry, Turkey & Duck


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Woodrtdgo. H1
Kessler Brothers
Baltimoro. MD
M & M Poultry Company, Inc.
Rabbi A. Kleinman
Miami Baacri. FL-
Mendelson, Inc.
(305) 672-5800
Mmnoapolli. MN -
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Unlted Poultry Company
Clty Food Services, Inc.
Somorvill* MA -
Crown Specialty Food Dlst

Friday, September 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
corc/ia/Af vuHte&s you to-
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Don't miss your chance to see Loehmanns unique combination of
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Choose from an outstanding collection of
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Loehmanns buyers have gathered a
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Back Room
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 6, 1985
Federation / UJA Campaign '85 Update chef For AU Seasons
'Task Force For The Future'
The Florida Region 1985
Women's Division Conference will
take place on Wednesday and
Thursday Sept. 11-12, at the Mar
riott Hotel in Fort Lauderdale.
This promises to be a most ex-
citing and innovative conference
and expectations are high that it
will prove to be a springboard for
the South Countv Jewish Federa-
tion, Women's Division 1985/86
The workshops planned are
varied and interesting. They in-
clude, among others, a special
Business and Professional Pro-
gram, an Endowment for Women
Program and a Speaker's Train-
ing Program.
The Conference keynote
speaker for the Business and Pro-
fessional Women will be Debra
Lipstadt. who will present her
views concerning the future direc-
tion of Women's Divisions. She
will address herself specifically to
the career woman and her role in
Women's Division, as well as
Women's Division responsibilities
to meet the needs of the working
woman. Round table discussions
will follow Debra's presentation.
Reservations may be made for
the entire conference, or for the
Business and Professional pro-
gram alone for those who can-
not be there for the entire pro-
gram. (Cost for the latter, in-
cluding dinner, is $25).
For further details, call the
Women's Division, 368-2737. Join
Women's Division Has New Director
The appointment of Lisa Imber-
man as director of the Women's
Division was announced by
Harvey Grossman, campaign
director of the South County
Jewish Federation.
Lisa was formerly with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, where she coordinated last
year's Super Sunday campaign
the most successful in Miami's
history. She also revitalized the
Insurance Professionals' Division,
which had been inactive for five
In 1984, Lisa coordinated the
"Israel '36" Walkathon. and in
Miami Federation.
Lisa was born in Hartford,
Lisa Imberman
1983 she was assistant director of
the Women's Division in Miami.
Lisa's husband, Joe Imberman, is
director of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies at the
Conn., and has lived in Florida for
16 years. She attended the
University of Florida in
Gainesville, where she majored in
Library Science.
Lisa hopes to expand the pro
gramming of the Women's Divi-
sion to include educational forums
and increase the participation of
the women of the South County
Watch for exciting news
of what's happening with
young leadership this
year. You will be
Intermountam Jewish News
Simcha Dinitz, former Am-
bassador of Israel to th- l.S. and
a close associate of the late Golda
Meir. will address a Histadrut
fund-raising dinner in Denver tnia
weekend. Denver has been
targeted as one of several large
Jewish communities where the
Histadrut (billed as "Israel's
Labor Union") will make efforts
this year to enhance its image and
American awareness of the
Histadrut .
Jewish Journal/Jewish Voice
Middlesex. N.J.
The Jewish Community Center
of Middlesex, N.J., is celebrating
its first anniversary this weekrmi
It will be named in honor of the
late Lydia and Morns (ioldfarb.
Jewish Bulletin. No California
Young Sephardic Rabbi Haim
Kassorla of Congregation Magain
David in San Francisco is in the
process of installing an Eruv on
an 85-block-square area in that n
ty, so that orthodox congregants
may carry objects on their person
during the Sabbath. Since taking
his pulpit there four years ago, the
28-year-old rabbi has been striv
ing to get this project off the
ground as is traditional among
Sephardic communities for newly
arrived rabbis.
Cleveland Jewish New*
After 63 years of service to the
Cleveland Society for the Blind,
the Helm Committee, a group of
Jewish volunteers whose average
age is 74, disbanded last week.
They said they could not recruit
new members, and most of them
were too old to drive. The group
handed over their funds to the
Society as a permanent endow-
ment, and were honored by the
latter at a special luncheon.
The Sentinel. Chicago
Zvi Brock, a veteran Israeli
diplomat who served as Am-
bassador to Romania, Sri Lanka
and Burma, as well as Consul
General in Los Angeles, has
become the new Consul-General in
Chicago, covering 11 Mid
Western state.v
Baltimore Jeunsh Times
A two-day Jewish American
Festival was held in Baltimore
last weekend, at the new Festival
Hall, next to Convention Center.
A "Showcase of Jewish Life," it
featured films, continuous enter-
tainment for 18 hours, exhibits,
Arts and Crafts, ethnic foods and
children's fun. The community
wide event was the 10th annual
festival in Baltimore

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Tho Most Trusted Name in Kosher Foods.
The delights of Jewish cookery
are endless, for we bring with us
memories of our European and
Eastern heritage Borscht from
Russia, Stews from Germany,
Spices from Spain, etc.

This column will be devoted to
exploring ways to serve Kosher
dishes that are appetizing and dif-
ferent from the usual "chicken
soup with matzah balls" (though
there is nothing wrong with a
good chicken soup, especially if
you have a cold and neeed a shot
of Jewish penicilin!!).
For my first recipe I decided to
offer something from the New
World as it is said that Columbus
and Cortez discovered the cocoa
bean for which we chocoholics will
be forever grateful. Serve the
following at an afternoon tea (or
coffee) and you will receive rave
1V cups finely chopped walnuts
12 oz. semi-sweet chocolate in
IV* sticks unsalted butter (and 2
Tbspns. butter for greasing pan
and paper)
3 Tbspns. unsweetened cocoa
1/3 cup of sugar
4 egg yolks
r> egg whiUs
Pinch <>f salt
I-Generously butter sides and
bottom of Mfc x 4lk" x 2V?" loaf
pan. I like to use a Pyrex one. Line
with parchment paper and butter.
Anita 8k
. s,de of pa,, pre^J
2-Combine chocolate u
and cocoa in heavy sauced
cook over low heat, SSJ
sionally until melted jL
from heat and cool, don-.,
3- Transfer mix to lar I
add sugar and beat i,
blended. Beat m eggyolbj
4- Beat egg whites with at,
another bowl until stiff.
5- Stir '/ of the egg whiteti
chocolate mix until well
fold in remainder. Turn
prepared pan, rover and i
6- Freeze, thaw in refri
up to 24 hours. I'nmokU,,
cup walnuts into any spare i
-lu* Au.l iC-u
t/ V V
Produced under the strict supervision ol Bond j RaM
Rabb. ChMm Radinsky --. Rabbi Cmanuel <'""*
Rabb.Dav.dL Silver Rabbi Maurice L Schwartz
(rrtifkatr on Request
ttir b MAniscritwuf company one
State on wrqur* 1(1-vivH
HAfiiscnewm piaza jcrscy en ruo. -j

Friday, September 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
dvocacy Group Forms in South County braeI Bonds Move8 0ffice
group of Delray residents,
by the rapid rise of
ition prices, has organized
South County Advocacy
icil," to fight the
orporated just a few weeks
a non-partisan non-profit
nization, the group has
dy succeeded in recruiting
200 members in South
, and has set a target of
I members in the first year.
jing the group are Charles
i, past president and a
Her of the Temple Emeth
herhood; Allan Lawrence,
former Brotherhood presi-
land currently chairman of
Temple's board; Arthur
Lucker, current president of the
Brotherhood; and Jules Daroe,
who serves as membership vice
president of the Brotherhood and
chairman of the Temple's Visita-
tion Committee for the 111.
Targeting the high price of
drugs, they say, is merely their in-
itial community concern other
issues will be taken up, one at a
time, as the group grows in
strength. Large national
organizations, such as the AARP
or NARP have not been doing the
job; and although it may seem like
an impossible task to tackle the
billion-dollar concerns which set
ridiculous prices on drugs, "we
definitely intend to make waves,"
Goldman said.
2 Radio Shows Set
o Honor New Year
Public Radio affiliate in
Beach, WXEL-FM (90.7)
feature two 2-hour specials in
ih culture and music in honor
Jewish New Year.
first will be broadcast next
eaday, Sept. 11 at 8 p.m.
be a repeat airing of a pro-
n familiar to many:
ihinkes Mit Mandlen"
|ins and Almonds) titled
a famous Yiddish song.
Ic second special will be part
]new production, by the Na-
Foundation for Jewish
re, called "One People.
Voices: Jewish Ethnic
i in America." This produc-
s series of three 2-hour
rals. is hosted by actor and
Binger Theodore Bikel. It will
reii on Wednesday evening,
IK. al X p.m.
of the three "One Peo-
M.uiv Voices" programs is
ted tn Jewish musical,
and literary traditions
ver the world, including
and West European as well
Oriental and Sephardic
second program will ex-
what happens when Old
l'l Jewish music comes in con-
with American music (it will
istributed for airing around
inukah), and the third will ex-
lewish music today and
ents of revivalism (it will be
iributed for broadcast at
ver time).
adore Bikel, famous actor,
nil raconteur, is well
n for his stage role in Fid-
m the Roof, The Sound of
t and Zorba, as well as ap-
nces in 35 major films. The
oa-born Bikel grew up in
U, where he became a leading
at Habima Theater and was
of the founders of the Cameri
ter in Tel Aviv. He was
uated from the Royal
emy of Dramatic Art in Lon-
and has become known in
rica as a patron of the arts as
as U'ing an artist. He is ac-
in Jewish community affairs,
ing as vice president of the
rican Jewish Congress. The
Is Theodore, his wife Rita
two sons share their
lence between California and
)TE: We highly recommend
readers tune in to these
in addition to the
we are sure you will
U will also encourage
stations like WXEL to
pre > recent months, we have
ptered several complaints from
ftoduala in our community
the lack of Jewish-interest
dimming in radio and televi-
These programs, therefoe,
1 *ry welcome.
frhaps \i further: call the station after you
hear the program and let them
know you appreciated hearing it
broadcast Their number is
732-7850 (Boynton).
People active in both the
Democratic and Republican Par-
ties have joined the group, which
intends to work on specific issues,
and pressure the appropriate
politicians regardless of party af-
filiation. On the drug costs issue,
for example, if the companies do
not respond by lowering prices,
the group will advocate legislation
to include drugs under Medicare
(just as Medicaid is now responsi-
ble for drugs). Alternatively, the
group will push to make drug com-
panies subject to public control, in
a way similar to monopolistic utili-
ty companies, according to
The group intends to approach
the memberships of various
synagogues, service organizations
and community groups to tap
their membership for the ad-
vocacy group. Anyone can join for
a very affordable fee of $2 per
year, Arthur Lucker pointed out,
and this would give them an added
edge of political clout. Checks ($2
per individual, $4 per couple)
should be sent to the South Coun-
ty Advocacy Council, Inc., 293
Tuscany F, Delray Beach, Fl.
Continued from Page 5-
quarters will lead to "a new era of
even greater Bond sales" in sup-
port of Israel's economic develop-
ment and that the bond organiza-
tion's new modern facilities and
equipment will help in the expan-
sion of the Bond campaign during
the rest of the 80's and into the
State of Israel Bonds has been
the principal source of investment
dollars for the development of
Israel's infrastructure since 1951.
The Israel securities sales
organization has provided more
than $7.2 billion in Bond proceeds
for the nation's economic growth.
More than $4 billion in matured
bonds have been redeemed by the
State of Israel.
Israel Bond purchasers include
hundreds of thousands of in-
dividual buyers as well as banks,
labor unions, insurance com-
panies, pension and endowment
funds, and foundations, among
Over the years, the Bond
Organization has continually ex-
panded its efforts and today is in-
ternational in scope, with Bond
campaigns in hundreds of Jewish
communities in the United States,
Canada, Europe and other
It offers a variety of financial in-
struments, including Seventh
Development Issue Current In-
come Bonds, Fifth Development
Investment Issue Current Income
Bonds, the Variable Rate Issue
(VRI) and $250 State of Israel
Its newest offering is the In-
dividual Variable Rate (IVRI)
Bond which returns a minimum 6
percent yield plus half the excess
over 6 percent of the average
prime rate, as determined twice
each year. The IVRI Bond cur-
rently pays 8.25 percent interest.
The initial minimum purchase for
an IVRI Bond is $10,000.
Peres Meets Zulu
Minister Shimon Peres has told
Zulu chief Gatsha Buthelezi that
Israelis prayed for equal rights in
South Africa and for co-existence
between 'all the ethnic groups
there. Peres met with the head of
the Zulu tribe for the second time
during Buthelezi's week-long visit
to Israel.
m* %

It's easy to eat
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cholesterol food when
delicious Fleischmanns Margarine
is part of the recipe. Fleischmanns is
made from 100% corn oil, has 0% cholesterol
and is low in saturated fat. So try some soon. There's
never been a beffer time for the great taste of Fleischmanns.
Fleischmann's gives every meal a holiday flavor.
*. IMS Nabneo Brand* kx
i r-
| 41 cup plus ? IBS*
flflSCMMAHN S- Margarine
6 cups shredded cabbage
i v, cup chopped onion
I 1 medium aw* Hwly shced
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1 isp caraway seed
? cups all purpose flour
4 6 Ibsp ice water
Cholesterol tree 99%
Real Egg Product
I ? fosp hrmty packed
fcgnTbroum sugar
,n medHim sk*et of Mtam ^JTilS^^!T^
M Add cabbage end o~on saute 3 *****" S,LT.1W* '** s
brown sugar fega. and cacafy seed Remove Irom heat
I in medium bowl cut W cup margaiine .mo Hour unw nurture is crumbly
SnTce^riwaSiWoonaialTme until nurture forms ball 0" Moored
I urtaaTroTooueJnniotr. 10 men rectangle Transler to lightly greased
I bC^shf S^a^i'^'lo^ce^lenoer.oloougn FoMlong
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400 tor 70 minutes Brush wrthf GO BfAlJRS CholesliW-lhKWNWai
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\mm*tiHm&m\ EffwtsstPi M. m>
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r pv>WH p i -r _
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i tftaM mmmnmm
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0i M?i II MSO
mm iNc n*sco nukes mc

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 6, 1985
Visiting the Gravesite in Elul
(This article was prepared in
memory of my mother, Hannah
Ester Pfeffer, who passed away on
Heshvan 95, 57S6, (October SO,
1975), and was interred in
Jerusalem on Friday, October SI,
1975, minutes before the onset of
the Sabbath. J.P.)
Visiting the gravesite of a
departed dear one, in the month of
Elul prior to Rosh Hashanah is an
ancestral custom familiar to
many. During the visit the li/ing,
through prayer and tears com-
municate with the spirit of the
departed to intercede in behalf of
the living for a favorable decree.
This raises the question: Do the
dead know? The Zohar, a highly
authoritative Rabbinical source,
relates the following story:
Rabbi Judah was walking
together with Abba. They arrived
at a place where they decided to
spend the night. After taking a
meal, they lay down to sleep, plac-
ing their heads on raised ground,
underwhich was a grave. Before
falling asleep they heard a voice
from the grave crying: "Twelve
years have I been sleeping here
and only now do I awake, for now
I see the images of my son."
Rabbi Judah asked him who he
was and the voice replied: "I am a
Jew, I've been under a ban and
unable to enter higher regions,
because of the sorrows of my son
who was stolen by a heathen when
he was very young and is being
Rabbi Judah asked: "Do the
dead know of the suffering of the
"Once again the voice from the
grave replied: "If it were not for
the dead who intercede before the
Angel of the Grave for the living,
Shekel To Undergo
Technical Change
Cabinet has acccepted a proposal
to introduce a technical change in
the value of the Shekel by remov-
ing the last three zeros from the
face value of the currency. The ex-
change rate last weekend was
1,480 Shekels to the U.S. dollar.
New notes and coins went into
circulation on Wednesday. In an
interim period until January 1,
both the old and new Shekels will
be valid in the market.
Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai
said at a press conference that the
purpose of the change was purely
technical. He said that as a result
of inflation, calculations have
become too complicated. The new
Shekel would allow for simplifying
calculations in the purchase of
goods, homes, cars and other com-
modities which now have price
tags with six or seven digits.
Five years ago the Shekel was
introduced in a similar way, by
removing a zero of the original
Israeli pound. The law authorizing
the issue of the new Shekel went
before the Knesset for approval
on Tuesday.
Christian Clerics
Given Certificates
Christian clerics from South
Korea received certificates at-
testing to their completion of an
intensive three-day course on
"The People, the Book and the
Land" at the Martin Buber In-
stitute for Adult and Continuing
Education of the Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem. This was the
largest such contingent to par-
ticipate in this program at the
F'niversity since it was begun 13
111 BBS,
they would not remain alive for
long." Abba then said that the
dead protect the living. We learn
from Caleb (he was on the the 12
sent by Moses to spy out the land
of Canaan), who went to Hebron
to beg for the intercession of the
The soul of man has three
names: the Nefesh, the Ruah and
Neshamah. They are all composed
one within the other, yet they
have three destinct abodes the
Nefesh in the ground, the Ruah in
the earthly Garden of Eden and
the Neshamah ascends at once to
the place from whence she
emanated. For her sake the light
is kindled to shine above.
When the living visit the
gravesite of a dear one, before the
New Year Day, they awaken the
Nefesh and inform the departed of
their sorrows and grief. The
Nefesh awakens the Ruah, and in
turn the Neshamah is awakened.
The gravesite visitor begs and
prays for the spirit to intercede in
behalf of the living for a good and
healthy year.
The living weep over the
gravesite in order that soul may
cleave with soul; then the souls of
the righteous go to inform the
"sleepers in Hebron" of the sor-
rows and grief of the living. Then
all spirits inform the Super-Soul
who informs the Holy One and G-d
has mercy for their sake.
On New Year Day, when the
world is judged, every soul hovers
about and intercedes for the liv-
ing. On the night following the
giving of judgment they roam
about endeavoring to discover
what decisions have been made
concerning the fate of man in the
coming year. On the last night of
the Feast of Tabernacles, Succot,
the final edicts are issued from the
King of the Universe.
The practices used in making a
merciful judgment a reality in-
cludes a visit to the gravesite of a
dear one, in the month of Elul.
Have a Blessed New Year.
(This us the second article in a
series. The third, about "Crea-
tion," will appear with some
delay, as Mr. Pfeffer will be in
Israel for several weeks.
(The "Creation" article will
demonstrate that Adam was
created at 8 a.m. on Friday, and
Eve became his wife at 1 p.m. on
the same day.
The Rabbinical Association of South Co iJ
urges all Jews in the South County area to in I
the "Kever Avot" memorial ceremony it wilCl
sor this Sunday, Sept. 8. The ceremony will tSH
place at the Eternal Light Memorial Gardpn*
State Road 7 (U.S. 441) in Boynton Beach
ting at 10 a.m. "'star
This annual memorial ceremony of visiting gravesite of departed ones just before the auW
of a New Year, is an age-old Jewish tradition
observed as part of the High Holy Days period
The Boca Raton Synagogue
is pleased to announce that
High Holiday Services
will bo Hold at the
N.W. 2nd Ave., Boca Raton
Accommodations Available
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
PubHx Bak arias opan at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Pubttx Stor with
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Available at PuMx Storaa wtth
Frssh Danish Bakarlaa Only.
Plata. Fruit FIHed or
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Prices Effective
Sept. 5th thru llthj 985
Rights Raaarvad

Hebrew U. OlMu Named
ontinued from Page 6
; at the Massachusetts In-
. of Technology. He has
member of the Hebrew U.
i since 1956 and a full pro-
L'incf 1968. He iB a winner
el's Harvey Prize.
Aumann has served as a
professor at Yale and
L-d universities and at the
jrsity of California,
Carmon views Project

Renewal as "a point of departure
for city planning in general and
urban renewal specifically. The
findings in hand show that Israel
is really advancing toward achiev-
ing some important goals such
as reducing gaps in the quality of
life between different ethnic
The practical applications of the
study will be of prime importance
to urban planners in Israel and
Weizmann Institute of Science
Sponsors Conference in Spain
Universality of Science"
theme of the Fifth Interna-
jConference of the Weiz-
llnstitute of Science, to be
i Spam October 22-30.
leight-day conference, to be
tne bna, will be jointly hosted
i, Council of Scientific
ich of Spain and the Weiz-
Institute of Israel.
Institute's participation in
[inference, say its officials,
at: furthering the relation-
etween Spain and Israel; br-
the scientific image of
[and the Weizmann Institute
Jain through its national
fcfic body; and bringing
,ers of the institute into
l contact with the abundant
i heritage and the traditions
Ire are 12,000 Jews currently
Spain, 4,000 each in
[d and Barcelona and
hroughout the country.
[. Salomon Garazi, president
Sephardic Congregation of
Florida at Temple Moses,
ii Beach, will lead a delega-
jfrom South Florida to the
Heritage in Spain" will also be
Special tours have been arrang-
ed during the conference to learn
first-hand of Spain's rich cultural
heritage. In addition to tours of
Madrid and Barcelona, visits will
be made to Toledo to explore its
Jewish history and meet with the
mayor of Toledo and the Castilla-
La Mancha Regional authorities;
and a tour of Girona, medieval
center of Kabbalistic studies, with
a luncheon hosted by the city.
The Weizmann Institute of
Science, located on 200 acres in
the town of Rehovot, on Israel's
coastal plain, is a world-ranking
center of scientific research and
graduate study. Its scientific staff
now numbers 1,800 researchers,
engineers and technicians
among them 500 scientists-in-
training pursuing MSc and PhD
programs at its Feinberg
Graduate School.
The institute, named in honor of
Chaim Weizmann, Israel's first
President, today carries out some
700 basic and applied research
projects in its 21 units, grouped
administratively into five faculties
Biology, Biophysics-
Biochemistry, Chemistry,
Mathematics and Physics.
pence topics to be discussed at
I conference include "The
Revolution" with Prof.
tr Friesem; "Disease As a
ire In the Process of Life"
Prof. Samuel Shaltiel;
kcer As ;i Social Problem"
Prof Nathan Trainin; "Ag-
tf the Brain" with Prof. David
and "The Mathematical
olution" with Prof. Lee Segel.
ecial lecture on "The Jewish
Of Palm Beach County
Reform Congregation
invites you to pray
ith us at our
lew Temple:
2475 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fl 33445
(between Congress and Barwick Rd.)
Member of U.A.H.C.
today Sabbath Service-8:15 P.M.
Membership Includes High Holiday Tickets
Join Now Membership Thru June 1986
Our Religious School Offers Professional
Staff Bar/Bat Mitzvah Training -
Our 4th Year U A.H.C. Curriculum Adult
Education Program Kulanu
(Young Family Group Activities^
Friday, September 6, 1985/the Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Yeshiva U. Reaches Out To Broward and Palm Beach
The 1985-86 "Issues of our
Times" seminar series, sponsored
by Yeshiva University, will be ex-
panded to the Broward and Palm
Beach County areas.
Rabbi Warren Kasztl, newly-
appointed field director for the
Max Stern Division of Communal
Services of Y.U., said, "This is
one of many services Yeshiva
University will be offering the
Broward and Palm Beach County
areas. These represent one of the
fastest growing Jewish areas in
the country, and we want to do
what we can to assist in its
qualitative growth."
The Southeast Region Develop-
ment Office of Yeshiva Universi-
ty, under the direction of Chaim
H. Friend, will assist in the
development of new ociology,
New offices of the Florida
Region of the American Commit-
tee for the Weizmann Institute of
Science are now located at the
Skylake State Bank Building,
1550 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive,
Suite 405, North Miami Beach,
FL 33179. The new telephone for
Dade County is 940-7377. The toll-
free number in Broward County is
462-3722. The regional executive
director is Lee Millman.
social policy, social aspects of ur-
ban planning, housing, and urban
renewal and neighborhood
The evaluation report, now be-
ing completed, is the basis for a
book Dr. Carmon is writing provi-
sionally titled Can Social Pro-
grams Work? The Israeli Ex-
perience with Project Renewal, co-
authored with college Prof. Moshe
Continued on Page 13
State Moving
Licensed & Insured
West Palm Beach
Ft Lauderdale
Observe The High Holy Days With
Of Boca Raton
A Conservative Synagogue
In The Grand Ballroom Of The New
Deerfield Hilton, Hillsboro Blvd. At I-95
Services Conducted By
Rabbi Theodora Feldman, Hazzan Donald Roberts
Rosh Hashana
Sunday, Sept. 15th
Monday, Sept. 16th
Tuesday, Sept. 17th
Junior Congregation
Supervised Nursery
Kol Nidre
Tuesday, Sept. 24th
Yom Kippur
Wednesday, Sept. 25th
Facilities For
Hotel Accommodations
Available On Request
For Information Call 392-8566
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12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday. September 6, 1985
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federstion
Explore Dreams, ESP
At Special Lecture
Her name is Cook Giovanetti,
and she is a licensed ESP
counselor-consultant, with a doc-
torate in metaphysics. This uni-
que, pretty 30-year-old has writ-
ten books, columns, and has ap-
peared on radio and TV shows and
lectured all over.
Cook will be delivering a special
lecture on "Dream Exploration
and Self Hypnosis" at the Levis
JCC on Tuesday. Sept. 10, at 7:30
She has established a private
practice in Boca Raton, for
children and adults alike, counsel-
ing on a vast array of problem
areas: weight loss, smoking, drug
and alcohol rehabilitation,
phobias, marital problems, mid-
life crisis, anxiety and depression,
nightmares and recurring dreams,
career projections.
Since childhood. Cook says, she
has been helping others through
the exercise of her Extra-Sensory
Perception, to "see" and recover
their inward sight. Her objective
is always to help the individual to
achieve a complete state of
freedom of the mind, a deeper
understanding of who they really
Cook Giovanetti
are, and a higher level of
Later this month, her new book:
"The Inspirational Cook Book For
Living" will be published, un-
folding her secret recipes for
Love, Prosperity and Happiness,
detailing step by step methods of
making dreams come true.
Admission to Cook Giovanetti's
lecture, which promises to be an
unusual treat, is free for
members, $2 for non-members.
Reservations are required.
Bari Stewart To Head
Youth Service At JCC
Bari Stewart has been named
Director of Youth Services at the
Adolph and Rose Levis JCC. The
appointment was announced by
Stephen G. Melcer, programming
vice president of the Center.
Bari, a native of South Florida,
has been active in the South Coun-
ty Jewish Community since 1983,
when she came to study at Florida
Atlantic University. As a member
of Hillel on the campus, she serv-
ed as chairman of the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign at FAU, and
as a member of the Student Ad-
visory Board of UJA. She has also
served as a member of the Super
Sunday Cabinet, chairing one of
the committees.
During her college years. Bari
worked with the Zionist youth
movement Young Judaea (spon-
sored by Hadassah), serving as
North Broward/Palm Beach area
coordinator in 1984-85. She work-
ed at Camp Judea in Henderson-
ville, N.C.. as counselor and unit
leader. Before coming to Smith
County. Bari taught and assist.'.i
in managing the Allen Dance
Studio in Miramar. Fla.
Part of Bari's leadership train-
ing came from attending a
number of leadership retr-
and participating in tlpe 1984
GeneraJ Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations, in Torotv
Ban Stewart
to, Canada. She also took part in a
special mission to Israel of college
campus leaders.
She is especially enthusiastic
about her new role, Bari says,
"because for the past two years I
have come to know this communi-
ty through my involvement, and I
love it. I hope to reach the youth,
especially teenagers, and stir
something inside them that will
help create a bond with their
Jewish identity and leave a lasting
Ban- res(M)tisihilities will in-
dud* program planning for youth
"{ K> I tool through high
school. Stephen Melcer and the
JCC staff believe her enthusiasm
will spread to everyone she works
On Sunday. Sept. 8. from 1-1
p.m. the JCC will hold an "End of
,, the Summer" Pool Party.
All ages are welcome to enjoy a
fun-filled afernoon of live music.
food and soft drinks. The cost for
members is $6 (children under six
years no cost) and $8 for non-
members (children under six years
- ID-
The Levis JCC is offering Jazz
Dance Classes instructed by Carol
Colbert for children ages 8-12
years. Carol will also be instruc-
ting a Beginners Combo (Tap.
Ballet tad Tumbling class) for 5-7
. .)
The Levia JCC sponsor
Men's Flat Football League this
Fall at Woodlands Park in Boca,
beginning Sunday. Sept. 16.
i.anus will be played betw
a.m. and noon.
You may register with friends,
or l>e placed on team through a
draft system.
Registration Deadline is Sept. 6
... so call today.
The Levis JCC once again of-
fers "Waterproof Your Toddler "
at the JCC a pool \W
Spanish River Blvd in B
rilyn Bea
... ii
water safety, will In- teaching tod-
dlers how to turn over in the pool,
float on their backs, and grab onto
the side of the pool!
Fifteen-minute individual
lessons are offered on
Wednesdays or Fridays beginning
Sept. 11.
Prevent a Tragedy call the
JCC today at 395-5546 and enroll
your child (ages six weeks to two
years) in this important course.
The Levis JCC offers Swim In-
struction and Tennis Instruction
for Children in an after-school
program which begins Wednes-
day, Sept. 11. Children, ages five
and up are invited to register for
Swim Instruction which follows
the American Red Cross pro-
cedures, and Tennis Lessons,
which will be taught by Camp
Maccabee Director, David Sheriff.
Call the JCC for specific
registration and program infor-
mation at 395-5546.
JCC 395-5546
Come join the fun at the JCC as
Yaacov Sassi instructs this class
in Israeli Dancing and Singing.
Have a great time meet new
people. The group will meet
Thursday, Sept. 12 at 7:30 p.m.
Cost is $2 for members, and $4 for
The JCC is offering a Tap
Dance Class for Adults have
fun and stay in shape. This class is
being instructed by Carol Colbert
and begins Wednesday, Sept. 11
at 6 p.m. Call the Center at
395-5546 for more information.
David Sheriff. Health and
Physical Education Director will
be instructing Tennis Class for
Adults starting Wednesday, Sept.
11. Learn all of the basic strokes
as well as game strategies. This
Course will make you a viable op-
ponent for anybody. Beginners,
Advanced Beginners, and In-
termediate Lessons are available.
Call the Center at 395-5546 for
more information.
""varietyVhow"" ""!
performance at jcc
Mark your calendar for Sunday, J
Dec. 1!! The Prime Timers Com-i
mittee of the Levis JCC will spon-i
sor the "Little Show," by the"
Players of Kings Point. A Varietyl
Show and Mock Marriage, the'
"Little Show" combines fun
nostalgia, comedy, and noveltyi
songs. The performance will be!
held at the Levis JCC Auditorium, i
Showtime is 7:30 p.m. General'
Admission (open seating) is*
available for $3. For more infor-i
mation call Bobbi, 395-5546.
20-40 (ONLY)'
Night at Pam and Sarah's
knjoy the movie "S,
refreshments and good <
Directions will be pro*
RSVP (Only th0rt
RSVP s will be admit,
Members: $3/non-membertJ
HAPPY Roil i
Tuesday, Sept. 10,5:3^,
Happy Hour at the Wildft,
Boca Raton (551 East Pita
Park Road). Hors d'oeuvtal
Cash Bar: Please Tip! Mq
No Costynon-members: $3.
This month we are i
separate Happy Hoar f,
age group join us in i
it a successful evest!!
Make check payable to the levis Jewish Community Center
and mall to:
Lsvls Jewish Community Center
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, Fl. 33431
Name: _
Zip Cods:
Daytime Phone No.
The "Little Show" No. of Tickets.
Total Amount Enclosed: $.
pey '#
Tuesday. November 19.1985
8 p.m. FAU. Theatre
Starring: Albrecht and Zflra
A two man duo with a beautiful blend of
voices They perform a diversification of songs
In Vemlnlte. ladlno. Neapolitan. Spanish,
Italian. Yiddish. Hebrew ond English
Saturday, January 11,1986
8 p.m. FAU. Theatre
A seven-man musical group from Boston,
who hove become leaders in Jewish
American music Their mustcol styles to^d0
lost-tike ballads, dixieland and traditional
Their strong vocals combined with diverse
Instrumentation moke this a show that s nor
to be missedl
Return with check mode payable to: JCC. Performances
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton. Fla 33431
AtophDuo # or Patron nckli >, $2Sp.iot> Sotam # of fakonlk*** _*(* $** P**0"
#ofGnAdm (,.. $10pot| #oTGnAom __(JlOp****)
Patron Mai mauamt coctrtos r*cptlon oft*, the them
^ Doytlm* Phon. #---------------------------------------------Amount FnctoMd
waj wrour *$ avmami lotncm mom cfti ms-wm* rot dha*j

Adolph and Rose Levis
. Community Center is pro-
bresent its Early Childhood
i for Fall 1985. All of our
,m& offer a warm at-
fire of acceptance, support,
professional guidance to
ice your child's growth and
i identity.
Albert will be coor-
ng all our Early Childhood
ams. Her experience in-
a very successful Mommy
j and Playground Program
ast year at the Adolph and
Levis Jewish Community
, She has also worked with
S'ursery and Kindergarten
at the South County
, Community Day School.
has also worked with the
Irv groups at Camp Mac-
this summer as Division
Head. Karen will be instructing
Terriffic Two's II, Shabbat Fun
shop I, Tot-Lot and One's Are
Fun. she has a BA from the
University of Miami.
Diane Brown will be instructing
our Thriving Threes and Terrific
Two's I. She has worked with the
Jericho, N.Y. public school system
and has taught at B'nai Torah's
Religious School. She holds an MA
in Elementary Education and
Social Science from Hofstra
Kotch Drucker will be instruc-
ting our afternoon sessions. She
has taught at the Fort Lauderdale
Hebrew Day School and the South
County Jewish Community Day
School. Kotch has also been a head
counselor at Camp Maccabee with
the half-day toddler group. She
holds a BS in Education from
Chicago State University.
Early Childhood Program Of-
fering For Fall 1985 Include:
Friday, September 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
Thriving Threes, Terrific Two's
I and II, Shabbat Funshop, Tot
Lot (18-23 months Mom and
Tot), Ones Are Fun (12-17 months
Mom and Tot).
These courses will be offered
again in our Winter Brochure
Call for details!!
There may currently be open-
ings only in the following
Teriffic Two's III Instruc-
tor: Kotch Drucker. Ages: 24-36
months by Sept. 1. Dates: Mon-
days and Wednesday, Sept.
23-Dec. 18. Time: 12:30-2:30 p.m.
Cost: Members: $105, non-
members: $145.
Shabbat Funshop II Instruc-
tor: Kotch Drucker. Ages: 24-36
months by Sept. 1. Dates:
Fridays. Sept. 27-Dec. 20. Time:
12:30-2:30 p.m. Cost: Members:
$70, non-members: $95.
If you haven't received yours in the mail yet, please stop
by or call the Center to receive this Season's Booklet.. .
Call 395-5546 for information.
[ajor Jewish Groups Denounce Kahane
Continued from Page 1
Iniorv sympathetic listeners
I Bui i" confuse this still
ed virus with an epidemic
Rtening Israel's vibrant
.cracy is to misconstrue the
omeiion and exaggerate its
iane and what he stands for
been emphatically rejected
srael's leaders and its
The record, which
icans should be made aware
as follows:
trael's Declaration of In-
ndence proclaims equal
to all "irrespective of
ion, race or sex."
irael's President, Chaim
.g, when meeting with the
leaders whose parties
Knesset seats, "pointedly
ii to meet with Kahane,
ideology he considered
lant to (Israel's) democratic
Inly 31 the Knesset
famously [Kissed a bill banning
parliamentary elections any
that 'incites people to
Ism or negates Israel's
DCratic character ."
I i- in government and in
I 'tor are intensifying
ongoing efforts to promote
Sao Paulo
leader Named
P' (ecutive Bruno Levi of
Paulo, Brazil, has been
V hairman of the Latin
pican section of the Interna-
mcil of B'nai B'rith. He
Frenkel, an at-
jej from Santiago. Chile.
>vi. wl waa born in Trieste,
| 1924, has lived in Brazil
\ member of B'nai
m since l%8, Levi is presi-
of B'nai B'rith District 25
111), president of the Regional
Til ol Sao Paulo and vice
Bident of B'nai B'rith's
ponal Council.
Yeshiva U.
|Continued from Page 11
who holds the Joseph
Nrhoff Chair in Urban and
Nal Planning. Prof. Hill and
Rachi'lle Alterman, Senior
furer at Technion, are also
ng on a study entitled Im-
itation of Large Scale Social
**: Lessons from Israel's
' Rmewal.
Carmon views Project
fewal as "a point of departure
"ty planning in general and
renewal specifically. The
JJ in hand show that Israel
% advancing toward achiev-
important goals such
aucing gaps in the quality of
between different ethnic
w practical applications of the
"y will be of prime importance
^n planners in Israel and
better relations between Arabs
and Jews, as have many of the
organizations" signing the joint
statement .
"Ironically, it was Israel's
tradition of democracy that enabl-
ed Kahane to run for his current
seat in the Knesset, since he was
ruled off the ballot and subse-
quently restored by a judgment of
Israel's Supreme Court. In
several previous attempts to at-
tain office in Israel, he had failed.
Finally gaining a seat, Kahane
received only 26,000 votes, barely
one Israeli vote in a hundred ."
Just prior to his departure tor
the U.S.. Kahane was prevented
from addressing a rally in
Jerusalem by hundreds of anti-
Kach demonstrators, largely
members of the Labor Party's
youth movement. A similar
demonstration earlier in the week
broke up a pro-Kahane rally in
Givatayim, a Tel Aviv suburb,
traditionally a Labor Party
(See OPINION, Page 4) '
Congregation B'nai Israel
A Reform Congregation in Boca Raton
H,Erev Rosh Hashana, Sunday September 15th
b Rosh Hashana, Monday, September 16th
pRosh Hashana, Tuesday, September 17th
Kol Nidre, Tuesday, September 24th
*Yom Kippur, Wednesday, September 25th
| Rabbi Richard Agler Cantor Sidney Venetianer
For information: 483-9982

OmI Station (1 ?) ctwgM apply That* charge* do not apply to person-to-person com. hotel guest, calling card, collect caHs. caHs charged to another number or to time and
charge caas net suofect to change Daytime rate* are higher Rate* do not reflect applicable tederal. state and local taxes Applies to intra-LATA long distance calls only

UUMjf.MHYfll. ,1
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Fnday, September 6, 1985
In The Synagogues
And Tfmrijb
B'nai Israel Elects Officers, Board Members
Congregation B'nai Israel. Boca
Raton's newest Reform congrega-
tion, has elected officers arm
board members for the 11*85-1986
synagogue year.
Reflected as president of the
congregation was Joei S. N'adel of
Boca Raton. Joel, his wife Renee.
and their three children have lived
in Boca Raton for five years.
Also elected by Congregation
B'nai Israel, which was recogniz-
ed by the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations as the
fastest growing Reform
synagogue in the world, were:
ipfl W&BCh, vice president;
Isidore (Kelly) AJparin, treasurer.
Reeda Frankfort, secretary
trustee.-: Mimi Abramson. Alien
Borowaky, Wendy Fnedland.
Howard Goldman, MI); Sue
Goldman. Barbara Janus, Burton
Metsch, Renee Nadel. Peter
Pollock. Michael Selzer. DDS.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
is providing home hospitalilty as
well as tickets for the High Holy
Day Services. For further infor-
mation, please contact Rabbi
Gregory Marx 391-8900.
Jordan Shepard
Rabin J. H Shepard
Rabbi .Jordan Harold Shepard. of I'mes of Delraj East, Delray
Beach, formerly of Kankakee, 111., passed away on August 20, at
age 66.
At the time of his passing Rabbi Shepard was spiritual leader of
Temple Anshei Shalom in Delray Beach, lie was also Rabbi
Emeritus of Temple B'nai Israel in Kankakee. III., having served
that congregation for 22 years
While in Illinois. Rabbi Shepard served as a therapist at the
Samuel H. Shapiro Development Center. He was also an instruc-
tor on the faculty of the Chicago Medical School/Mount Sinai
Medical Center from 1974-1980. He also served as Jewish
chaplain at University Hospital and Presbyterian/St. Luke's
Hospital in Chicago.
Rabbi Shepard helped found the Kankakee County Mental
Health Center and served for many years on its board of direc-
tors. He was a past president of the Interfaith Clergy and of the
B'nai B'rith Lodge of Kankakee. He served on the board of the
Human Relations Commission of Kankakee County, was a
member of the Chicago Board of Rabbis, Rotary International
and the Jewish War Veterans.
Prior to moving to Illinois, Rabbi Shepard served as religious
leader at Temple Shalom in Medford, Mass., from 1955-1962, and
was also regional president of ZOA. Ordained at the Chaim Berlin
Yeshiva, in 1945, Rabbi Shepard also held a Master's degree in
psychology from the Chicago Medical School.
He is survived by his wife, Ilene, daughters Ellen Rose Rabin of
Rhode Island and Lori Beth Blether of New York, son Marc J.
Shepard of Delray Beach, two grandchildren and three sisters.
The funeral took place Friday, August 23, at Temple Anshei
Shalom, and interment was in West Roxbury, Mass. (All ar-
rangements by Beth Israel-Rubin Memorial Chapel.)
Cultural Program
Temple Emeth Sisterhood
president Ann Katz announced
their first cultural program will !*
held Sunday, Dec. 8. 8 p.m. at the
Temple, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave..
Delray Beach. The Cold Coast
Opera will present the Cameo
Musicals, highlights of Kismet.
HMS Pinafore and Merry Widow.
For reservations please call Anne
Katz 499-9828, Dorothy Albert
499-5173 or Ruth Kantor
Temple Emeth Singles will
hold their first meeting of the
season Monday, Sept. 9, 12 noon
at the Temple. Barbara Holland.
Nutritionist of the Health Dept..
will be their guest speaker.
Refreshments will be served.
Hebrew School To Begin
Boca Raton Synagogue (Or-
thodox) announced classes will
begin Sunday, Sepl B at the
South County .Jewish Community
Day School preschool facility.
Registration ia open to all in-
terested families with children
agefl 7-18. Please call Rabbi
Drateh at .'568-9047 for class and
fee information.
Beth Ami will hold their in-
augural service. Friday, Sept. 6,
8:15 p.m. at the JCC Auditorium.
Rabbi Zelizer and Cantor Levi will
conduct services. Oneg Shabbat
will follow. Shabbot Morning Ser-
vices will be held Saturday, Sept.
7. 9:30 a.m. at the JCC
Auditorium. Selihot Services for
members only at 9 p.m. at Lin-
colnwood Village Club House,
Saturday. Sept. 7. Social hour,
refreshments, study period and an
opportunity to meet Rabbi and
Mrs. Zelizer and Cantor and Mrs.
Levi. RSVP a must to the Club
House. Selihot Services will follow
at 11 p.m. at the Lincoln wood
Village Club house.
Beth A mi uses facilities by ar-
rangement with the Levis Jewish
Community Center, but is an in-
dependent Conservative
A 6-week group for widowed men and women. The group will help
participants during the grief process by providing a safe place to share
feelings and learn new ways of coping with intense emotional reactions
living single in a coupled world, holidays, socializing, and finding new
directions for the future.
Nancy A. Feldman. LCSW
Monday, Oct. 14-Monday, Nov. 18
11:00-11:30 A.M.
Jewish Family & Children's Service
Of South Palm Beach County
Contact: Nancy A. Feldman, 395*3640
A 5-week group which will offer guidelines on diet, exercise, and
management of stress to women who suffer symptoms of PMS.
3200 N. Federal Highway, Suite 226
Boca Raton, Fla.
Wednesdays, October 16-November 13
7:00-8:30 P.M.
Nancy A. Feldman, LCSW 395-3640
B'nai Torah Names Youth Direct
Jeff Askenas has been ap- M 11*
pointed Director of Youth Ac- 1%#
tivities for B'nai Torah Congrega-
tion of Boca Raton, it was an-
nounced by Cantor Donald N.
Roberts, director of Education.
Askenas has developed United
Synagogue Youth programs in
New York and New Jersey for the
past 11 years. USY is the interna-
tional youth organization of the
Conservative movement and pro-
vides Jewish teenagers with the
opportunity to meet other Jewish
youth to participate in a variety of
social activities, conventions,
outings, sporting events, and
other cultural and educational
"Through these activities," Mr.
Askenas observes, "we will be
able to explain and experience
Judaism and our Jewish heritage.
As Youth Director, I am looking
Jeff Askenas
forward to participating in,
citing year of events ,
Sinai Launches 1st Annual Lecture Ser
Temple Sinai has announced its
inaugural annual lecture series,
with four lectures scheduled bet-
ween November and March.
The first will be held on Nov. 24.
with Rosina Fernhoff presenting
a monodrama called "Mrs. David-
son's Story." The presentation,
written by Av Inlender, is a fic-
tional account of a terrorist siege
of an international children's
school in Israel. The presentation
will be followed by a discussion on
Miss Fernhoff is an Obie Award
winner for her role in "Shadows,"
by Inlender.
Subsequent lectures will ffl
Jane Gerher. Prof, of
History (CUNY) on Assin
and Jewish Survival on D(
Robert Chazan, a noted ha.
and author, oi Historic Red
Between the Church and
lews. January 26; and Lt.Cd
zhak Itlhaki, an inter
Biblical expert, on the .
Archaeol rh 2,1986.
Sobacriptiori tor the
available ;>er personl
the Temple. All lectures
Sumia p.m.
Religious Directs
2134 N.W. 19th Way, Boca Raton, Florida 33431. Conservi
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer; P..
dent, Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Levis JCC, 336N.I
Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton.
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conserviti
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Don
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at!
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101. Boca Raton,
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail, Boca, Saturday morning 9:301
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services Mind
Maariv, call Rabbi Mark Drateh. Phone: 368-9047.
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd..
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L Sacks!
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. i
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class5p.aj
Phone 499-9229.
Services at Center for Group Counseling. 22445 Boca RwR"tj
Boca Raton. Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard"
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday al m ^ai'il*J
dress: 8177 W Glades Road. Suite 214 Boca Raton. FL.
PhoM 483-9982. Baby sitting available dur ng -< r
I Waal Atlantic Ave.. Delraj Baad
/e. Phone 496-0466 and 496-1300 Ra T^
tntor Louis Hershman. Sabbath .- lt ^
Saturday at 8 SO a.m. Daily service m-
8 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Florida 88482. R*
Phone: 391 8900. Rabbi Merle E. Sum., \-yM"
Gregory B. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat &ve/"Tj
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd rnday
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton. FL 33434-
servative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Servic ^
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. Sunday ?
and 6 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Grain. Phone: 48J-W-
M. Pollack, Cantor.
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 88444V ^
vatfa I'hone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Wiriograd.
<"antor Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday ai
Daily Mmyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
2476 West Atlantic Ave. (Betwevn I '" gvf. J IMrav Beach. Florida 33445 Reforn SaWui
p.m. Sat., in a-m

Friday, September 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 15
Local Club&
Organization News
One of the basic elements which enables the many organiza-
tions and active individuals in the community to work together
I is the cooperation in scheduling major events with the least
I amount of conflict.
. To this end, the Community Relations Council, every year,
I maintains a community calendar of events for the entire year!
[The presidents of every group be it a aynagogue organization,
Ivolunteer group or service agency receive a kit asking them to
[list their planned events and to clear their proposed dates with
[the community calendar.
. In view of the major efforts being made to unify our community
land mould it into the best Jewish community possible, it is essen-
[tial that this cooperation continue, even grow stronger as we get
[larger and we are growing.
I A few conflicts in scheduling have occurred, inadvertently,
because the organization officers involved were not aware of the
ossibility of avoiding them .
We at the Jewish Floridian of South County strongly urge all of
you. therefore, officers and members of the nearly 70 organiza-
tions: work as closely as possible with your CRC, and make use of
[he clearinghouse established as the COMMUNITY CALENDAR
it will make your events more successful!
B'nai Mitzvah
[Steven Blader, son of Henry
Ld Bernice Blader, will become a
ar Mitzvah at services at Con-
egation B'nai Israel of Boca
Mori on Saturday morning,
fat 7.
Steven will read portions of the
bbath morning service in addi-
to conducting the congrega-
^nal study of the weekly Torah
tion Ki Tavo.
Steven has chosen to share his
Ir Mitzvah with Alexander
^renstein, his Bar Mitzvah twin
Kharkov in the Ukrainian
kriet Socialist Republic, who has
en denied the right to practice
mI;i ism by the Soviet
pteven, who moved to Boca
kton last year from New York,
lends Loggers Run Middle
nool, where he has been recent-
I elected to the National Junior
Women's American ORT
Delray Chapter will have a Rosh
Hashanah dinner, Monday, Sept.
16 at Barnacles Restaurant,
50-46 W. Atlantic Ave., Pines
Plaza. For further information,
call 499-5936 or 499-1953.
Pioneer Women Beersheeba
Club will hold their first meeting
of the season, Tuesday, Sept. 10
at the American Savings Bank,
Kings Point Plaza. Coffee and
bagels at noon, meeting at 1 p.m.
The program will feature Kings
Point Dance Group. All are
welcome to attend.
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion will hold their Adult Board
Installation, Sunday, Sept. 8, 9:30
a.m. at Hillcrest Country Club.
Their speaker will be Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. BBYO Gold Coast Council
meeting will be held Wednesday,
Sept. 11, 7:15 p.m. at Fort
Lauderdale JCC.
National Council of Jewish
Women Boca-Delray Section will
hold a new membership coffee,
Wednesday, Sept. 11,8 p.m. at a
member's home. NCJW's pro-
grams are focused on education,
social action and community ser-
vice. Prospective members and
friends are invited to attend. For
further information, please call
487-3978 or 368-1256.
Hadassah Shira Delray will
hold their opening meeting of the
season, Wednesday, Sept. 11, 12
noon at Boca Teeca Auditorium,
Guest Lodge. A surprise program
is planned and refreshments will
be served. Please note the date
Steven Blader
Honor Society. He is a computer
Sharing in Steven's Bar Mitz-
vah celebration will be his
brothers Joseph, Robert and Ira.
Hadassah Shalom Delray will
hold their first meeting of the
season, Tuesday, Sept. 10, 9:30
a.m. at the American Savings
Bank, W. Atlantic Ave., Delray.
The meeting will be chaired by
Belle Maslow who recently return-
ed from Israel where she was a
volunteer in the Army. Doris
Pearlman will give a report on the
Professional, courteous, qualified counselors.
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Chapels in Rockville Centre, L.I.-Woodbuiy, LI
Weekly Sldrah: Ki-Tavo
Candle Lighting 7:15 p.m.
Sabbath Ends 8:23 p.m.
National Convention held in New
York recently. For information
call 498-9424.
American Mizrachi Women
(AMIT) Beersheva Chapter will
hold their opening meeting of the
season. Wednesday, Sept. 11,
12:30 p.m. at the American Sav-
ings Bank, Kings Point, Delray.
This meeting will feature
members who have visited Israel
this summer. Slides and talks on
their experiences will be
presented. All are welcome and
refreshments will be served.
Federation Pioneers
Continued from Page 1
build a positive bridge among
Jews in America, Israel and the
rest of the world.
A special insert has been added
to this week's edition of THE
County, which includes a
reproduction of a poster bearing
the theme. This poster will be
printed in full color and full
poster size, and will be available
shortly as a work of art from the
Federation. The insert also in-
cludes statements on the theme and
its implementation from the
various agencies of the Federa-
tion. These, say Federation of-
ficials, are to be taken more as in-
vitations than as announce-
ments .
Additional color inserts related
to the theme will be included in
several issues of the FLORIDIAN
in future months.
Beatrice. 68. "of Kings Point. Delray Beach
was originally from Chelsea. Mass. She is
survived by her husband Arthur, sons Neal
and Martin, daughter Beverly Rooks, sister
Sylvis Slip and five grandchildren. (Beth
Israel Rubin Memorial Chapel.)
Fannie, 89, of Delray Beach was originally
from Russia. She is survived by her
daughter Rhoda Yamin. (Gutterman
Warheit Memorial Chapel.)
Louis, 73, of Palm Greens, was originally
from Philadelphia. He is survived by his wife
Sylvia, sons Lee and Mark, daughter Judy
David, brothers Jack, Joe and Ben, Sister
Elsie Shoap and five grandchildren. (Beth
Israel Rubin Memorial Chapel.)
A Conservative
Congregation that
Cares about Children
A Jewish education for
your child is a must. It
will prepare them to
I understand their Heritage
i to identify and expe-
rience the values of Jew-
ish life and ideas.
Pre Kindergarten 2nd
grade Hebrew readi-
ness-Primary school.
3rd grade 7th grade He-
brew school Inovative,
creative, dynamic Jewish
Bar and Bat Mitzvah
training Comprehensive,
meaningful, preparation.
"Lehrhaus" Confirmation
Programs 8th grade-
10th grade.
Registration now open. For information:
Cantor Donald Roberts, Director of Education.
Office: 392-8576; Evenings: 429-5873
Join us for a Parent-Teacher night
September 5th 7:30 P.M.
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton

mnvai. i
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 6, 1985
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