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
1 The Jewish ^^ ?
of South County
Znt 7 Number 37
Serving Boca Raton. Deiray Beach, and Highland Park. Florida Friday. November 8.1965
frmt si*>cri Price 35 Cents
is Digest .. page 2
Irish Community
indation to honor
Ion., .page 3
rtpaign Update...
I Bonds Advisory..
Reagan Lauds Peres,
Hussein Peace Moves
The Reagan Administra-
tion has lauded both the
teagan Denounces UN Resolve
Zionism, Racism as 'Inversion'
Pj rrrzHAK kabi
bnt Reagan '(enounced the
eneral Assembly resoluton
Zionism with racism,
it a "total inversion of
| The ['resident, ad-
the 40th .'lnniversary
noration sesson of the
I us. where more than
I leaders were present, in-
Israeli Premier Shimon
|said that the anti-Zionism
ion was one of the UN's
ointments.'' in its 40
PRESIDKNT said that
the United States takes pndt
the Camp David agreements and
"our effort for peace in the Middle
East, rooted in (Security Council)
Resolutions 242 and 338." The
President made these remarks in
his speech, which was otherwise
devoted to U.S.-Soviet relations
and the upcoming meeting bet-
ween Reagan and Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev.
Reagan said that, in his
November meeting in Geneva
with Gorbachev, the U.S. feels it
will be necessary to discuss with
the Soviets the violation of the
Helsinki accords on human rights.
V' -
Mnrk Nashpitz arrives at Ben Gurion Air-
m his uye Ludmilla. and five-year-old-son, Benjamin.
J* ms anted to Siberia for five years for attending a
"*m 'www, to obtain an emigration visa for himself and his
P a parents, who have been living in Kiryat Ata
r arrival in Israel in 1974, were at the airport to greet
to Speak
cord Number Expected
CJF General Assembly
an 3, word number will be attending the four-day General
* l ouncil of Jewish Federations in Washinjrton next
(> of
the kevi
*fensTvin<,te sPeakers. at major plenary session, will be
Fashm^ ,',s,er Yitzhk Rabin, who will address the gathering
pw'Won Hilton on Thursday evening.
fof"lelIr ,l<)Cat'on' *** assembly is expected to attract a record
1 is Th nnhnd P"cymakers. The theme for this year's
;n ,, Coming of Age of North American Jewry:
bull i Jewi8h Affirmation." The program will deal with
"cai. cultural and religious issues and developments.
S,^Wi8h Feder*ion w"l have lay leaders and staff
d ^l^'ng in the General Assembly this year with five
.re r ^ U> thm CJF Chairing the delegation to the
p ur Danny Schuman and his wife Barbara.
J Call!*' nat"on*J association of 2O0 Jewish federations, which
an,|' anad*"1 k**1 Jewish PPulation of 5.7 million in
peace proposal put forward
by Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres and the
qualified praise it has
received from Jordan's
King Hussein.
At the same time, the Ad-
ministration acknowledged that
Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy flew to Amman
last week to meet with the Jorda-
nian monarch.
IN HIS address to United Na-
tions General Assembly, Peres
responded to the King's consis-
tent call for an international con-
ference as a framework for
Mideast peace talks, by calling for
direct negotiations between Israel
and Jordan or between Israel and
a Jordanian-Palestinian delega-
tion, with some form of "interna-
tional support" provided by the
five permanent members of the
UN Security Council.
However, the Soviet Union and
China both permanent
members of the Council would
be excluded from the process, ac-
cording to the Peres' plan, unless
Prime Minister Peres
they established diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel. In response to a
question at a press briefing. Depu-
ty State Department spokesman
Charles Redman said that both
the Peres speech and Hussein's
comments "demonstrate anew
that Israel and Jordan are
dedicated to make the peace pro-
cess work."
Redman declined comment on
the recent agreement between
Jordan and Syria which included a
stipulation not to undertake any
"partial and unilateral peace
agreements with Israel."
Earlier. Peres described Hus-
sein's response to his proposal as
"positive" and said he welcomed
"the change in style." Interview-
ed on ABC TV's "Good Morning
America," Peres said: "I think it's
the first time probably in the
history of the Middle East that in
the exchange between Jordan and
Israel, a constructive style was
President Hosni Mubarak met
with Hussein in Amman where,
according, to Redman. Murphy
visited last week, as well.
Redman announced, in response
to a question, that Murphy flew to
Jordan earlier "to continue our
post-consultations with the
( ontinued on Page 9
Sen. Boschwitz, Tom Dine
To Brief Local AIPAC Party
There is MM official, registered
pro -Israel lobby in Washington,
and the work it has been doing
often in the face of overwhelming
odds from the well-financed pro-
Arab lobbies has been nothing
short of phenomenal.
This, at least, is what communi-
ty leaders like James Baer and
Abner Levine think of AIPAC. In
addition to its lobbying work in
Washington, AIPAC has been do-
ing extensive work with Jewish
students on numerous college
campuses, where both Arab
students and professional pro-
pagandists have often conducted
virulent anti- Israel (and often
anti-Jewish) campaigns.
It is why Jim Baer. founding
president of the South County
Jewish Federation and president
of Temple Beth El of Boca Raton,
and Abby Levine of Deiray. well-
known for his philanthropic and
community work, have agreed to
chair a Cocktail Party to be held
on behalf of AIPAC. "Support of
AIPAC is one of the keys to the
continued existence of American
Jewry," according to Levine.
The party will be held on Sun-
day. Nov. 17. at 4:30 p.m.. at the
home of Howard and Millie Pitt-
man in Del-Aire.
Thomas Dine, executive direc-
tor of AIPAC, will provide the
guests with s briefing on the
Washington scene as related to
the Middle East. Senator Rudy
Boschwitz (I>-Minn>, who escaped
from Hitler's Germany with his
family before the outbreak of the
Holocaust, will be the guest
speaker and describe the m <"ongress.
A minimum contribution to
AIPAC of $300 is requested for
participation anyone wishing to
Abaer Leviae
attend is urged to contact Abby
Levine, 498-1500.
PLO Said To Plan Move
Of Headquarters to Baghdad
LONDON (JTA) Reports from media sources in
several Persian Gulf states indicate that the PLO $S to
move its headquarters from Tunis to Baghdad, the Worid
Jewish Congress reports.
k^CC?R,DING WJC monitoring sources radio
jWyfcMtl_t*m DuUi on Oct. 16 stated tha^tjie PLO
fettS 5" adopled a 9ecret decisi Pertaining to nw
tne wake of the Israeli bombing of PLO headauarters in
Tumsr and he.ghtened differences between^he^and
m>ckrgaUthnt,eS in *e aftermath of the AThiile Wo
an 3C U,^ Arab Emirates newspaper. Al-Bavan said
an official decision regarding the tiSnsfer of PLO hJ^f
PaWtin! W^iation for Iraq's support for the
Palestinian cause when he was received bv President wf
dam Hussein on Oct. 16. Baghdad RaoTo^poTtoa^ ^'

Pago I The Jewish Floridian of South County Friday. November 8. 1985
Press Digest
Isrueli dailies
and the Engtish-languag$ /;
tor ,' Oammmifoafi
f* Try J.
In America it's known M
"Gtfch-22." but in Israel its
a typical ("helm story:
\ Belgian num. 42, is sit
ting in jail, at the Ramie
Prison for the past six mon-
ths, under the orders ot" the
Tel Aviv District Court
failing to repaj a debt o\
The man lived in Israel as
an illegal alien for nearly
three years, working in the
construction trades In Ma>.
he was arrested and the
Magistral ul agreed
to release him on the \
deportation order
issued Dl the Inter
Ministry Friends moe
other aliens got together
and bought him a p.
tet to Atht
Under the la*. a |
ordered leported must \*
and cannot gi bail.
art heard a (
the man
:' $2,000, and issued
an order barnrt bun from
the country until his
tors eing the
So 1 .ive
has bew lered dej
e \vnomic picture in
Israel app< uch more
at the moment.
ring the various
measures taken h\ the
government (among other
laona, to be sure oi get-
ting the U.S. aid which was
made contingent on such
changes). But the stones ol
formerly successful firms
going under still continue to
multiply and it will be a
while yet before stable
recovery is seen in all areas
of the economy.
Meanwhile. unemplo\
ment but planned and in-
cidental is growing, a^ is
the gap between the
"haves" and "have not
Among the victims
tatXM art as mam H N
kibbutzim, which are ex
iencing. in [araeTs ac-
"a li-
quidity sh.
(The country has a ti tal of
-e to Kibbutzim.
ch account for about
THREE per cent
. n t r y s population.
Because of their role in the
bad settlement; their af-
with the dominant
Deal movements and the
:adrut. their eontro
.vely laryre tracts for
agriculture; and bees
the economics of
he kibbut-
zim o\t- the years
~< s M evarpe
nd maintained a
in-avergt >:an-
and their um-
a organiaatioQS handled
many n
The reeaat liquidity pro-
blems stem from the kibbutz
s pitting involved
in financial dealings on the
stock exchange and in the
so -called "grey market."'
Given the incredible spirall-
ing inflation of the past few
j ears, the k i b b u t I
movements felt this was the
beat way to preserve the
value of their money as
did many Israelis and even
the banks, in many CS
But. in the grey market in
particular, there were
several failures oi financiers
in the past year, including at
one with whom the kib-
butzim dealt on a large
I'nlike a business, a kib-
butz in difficulty will sur-
vive, regardless of how far
it gets into debt. The kib-
butz movement to which it
belongs will not let it col-
lapse, even though it may
step in to control its spen-
ding and financial affairs.
But when the kibbutz
movements have to help 9
kibbutzim to the tune of
some $150 million in "'li-
quidity shortage." it is no
n d e r the y c r y
"gevaMt" ...
Community Calend,
No\ ember f*
rial Council Jewish Women South Point H

November 10
Temple Sinai Brotherhood meeting. 9:30 an. Ten
Brotherhood Breakfast meeting for SehomT-in-Residence
November 11
Ten i Board meeting. H a.m. H'nai B'
Women Boca Board meeting. 10 a.m. Hmnmwh Asaocs.
meeting. 9:15 a.m. Temple Emeth Singles n i ;j noofl~
November 12
Woe encan ORT Delray Board meeting 10 a.m. B'
Torah Congregation Board meeting. 8 p.m. I' near fn
Beersheba meeting. 12 noon
November 13
Women's American ORT DelPointe Board me* j
\V rkmen's Circle meeting. 1 p.m. America- -A w(
Beersheba meeting. 12:30 p.m.
November 14
Temple Beth El Contemporaries meeting. 8 p.rr. Hartassahl
Garni Board meeting. 9 a.m. Temple Beth E meeting. 10 a.m. Hadassah Sabra Board meet
November 15
National Council Jewish Women South Point n SOajtl
st Organization of America meeting Braix
Women Trails Chapter Study meeting. 9:30 .. -nple Si
Singles Shabbat. 10 p.m. Temple Beth Sha j meet
1" a.m. Temple Emeth Singles Board meeting
No cholesterol
.. .which is
good news
Made by the
people famous
far crying!
100% pure
100% delicious
fr.ed foods
? No ftBors Of binders
? Nothing Art if id*
? So much flsrof.
you donl hsv9 to
dtp'etn to en/oy 'em'
4 rT
100* pure
(XV2 oil
. (305 672-5800
othn artificial to get in the way of flavor*

Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
"Lai Association. If tktrt
J^5 you would like our
1 Jdiscuss, please submit
toTh* Floridian.
Dirtrtor of Chaplaincy
e Patriarchs, about whom we
furrentlv reading in the
were not only
and the founding
krs of cur faith, but were
d, according to our Rab-
\u exemplars of the right and
life. They contributed
and daily prayer, as well.
i instituted the Skakarit,
iHorning Service (Genesis
[ft Isaac th- Mmha. or After-
[Serrke, (Genesis 24:63) and
later <>n instituted the
pjy, or Evening Service
sis 28:11).
Ltil their tim and even long
[.religious nt*-> were often in-
[d by fear and crisis. The
[arcns. according to our
j* tere the first to make wor-
[i constant and normal act, a
i to man's
haw of G d'l and of man's
dence upon Him not
Uy a device for coping with
I or fear.
IConeept <'l prayer grew and
Ted as their tradition evolv-
_.jeir approach to C-d and
|behavior as individuals teach
|* to act as we move through
assing from early childhood
iage. Each phase presents
i an opportunity and con-
i us with a danger. Unless
irly recognize the danger,
nnot make the most of the
nity. A: each point of
ti we would Hn well, not only
bress prayers in gratitude for
[opens before us. but to peti-
lwguidance in the face of the
become exposed to.
fr is. indeed, mixture of
and hazard and of ad-
fand decline.
Skaharit, M*aHiahfld by
am. is recited in the early
if the day and suggests youth
[timeof hf,.\ greatest vitali-
kalism and ambition. Freed
I childhoods weakness, the
soar on wings of hope.
pnd self-confidence. Here,
pee is needed, for without
rn and goals power can be
pating While vouth should
ateful for the strength
1 unto him or her, he or she
IPnty for guidance and the
ltouae it well.
wtabHahed Minka, the
Prayer, which is the
of our middle years.
tempestuous years are
^M. Welcome, indeed, are
WJ waters of the middle
Jr the storms of youth.
"?er. however, lies in fall-
"""'''"'ncy and stan-
J-Wme is the ambition.
Ijjtwam. We don't reach
I are satisfied with and
L" ''ur accomplishments,
p should U- fateful to G-d
fc/"r the stability the
Rabbi Joseph Pollock
years have brought, we should
also pray that it not be our tomb.
Let us ask for eagerness and year-
ning again.
The Ma'ariv, Evening Service,
instituted by Jacob and conducted
after sunset, represents the later
years. They bring with them the
ability to stand back, independent
from internal drives and external
pressures. While attachments.
such as business and ambition, are
needed in life, we cannot become
their prisoners. Detachment is
also needed to see life more clear-
ly and fully. In youth, we are too
involved to do so. Ego. ambition
and the daily ratrace get in the
way of perspective. While the
sunset years bring the opportuni-
ty to thank G-d for being able to
withdraw from the extreme of
pressures, we should ask for
divine help that we not surrender
to helplessness or uselessness.
Realistically, our detachment and
a lifetime of experience can ac-
tually allow us to be of greater
service than we have ever been
Each age and stage in our lives
brings opportunity and gives us
reason to be grateful to G-d for its
special blessings. Yet, each
presents a danger that we must
seek to avoid. If we are wise, we
will draw satisfaction from each
phase and be prepared to use the
knowledge gained to be more
helpful to others.
We are one people descended
from Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.
From them we have learned that
from Skaharit to Ma'ariv from
youth to old age we are to be
greateful for G-d's blessings and
should pray for His guidance.
Together, as one people, we can
achieve the daatftay G-d promised
to each of them.
Has $3.6-million So Far
First Annual Dinner
Set By Foundation
The trustees of the Jewish Com-
munity Foundation will honor the
Eternal Gift donors of the founda
tion at its first annual Awards
Dinner on Tuesday. Dec. 3, at the
Brooks Restaurant in Deerfield
Beach, Gary Bernstein, chairman
of the Foundation, announced this
Chairman of the dinner is Eric
W. Deckinger. He said the
highlight of the dinner will be the
presentation of a certificate of ap-
preciation to each charter Eternal
Gift donor. The certificates were
especially designed and executed
by Eleanor (Noni) Jontiff. "This is
an expression of the community's
gratitude to our pioneer donors to
the community's endowment
fund." Deckinger said.
"The purpose of such an
Awards Dinner is to focus the
community's attention on the
work and importance of the
Jewish Community Foundation
for the development of South
County, and for ensuring its
future needs," explained Founda-
tion director Arthur H. Jaffe.
The South County Jewish
Federation established the Foun-
dation in 1984 to develop an en-
dowment program for the rapidly
growing Jewish community of
Boca Raton. Del ray Beach,
Highland Beach and their adja-
cent unincorporated area. The
Foundation has thus far received
assets and pledges totalling $3.6
million. In the past 12 months, the
Foundation has made grants and
allocations of over $100,000 to
various Jewish and community
The Foundation may be reached
by calling 368-2737 or by writing
The Jewish Community Founda
tion of South County. 336 NW
Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton,
whefe shopping is o pleasue 7doys a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
AvaMabt* at PubNx StorM with
Froth Danish Bakeries Only.
Freeh Baked
Pumpkin Pie
AyiMetli at Putoax Stores wWn
Fresh Pintaft Bakanss Only.
and Cannoli
Available at AN Pubflx Store*
and Danish Bakeries.
Danish Pecan$189
Powdered Sugar
Available at PuMi Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Bagelettes...............12 to, 99*
Mini Donuts................... m?*V
Apple Bran Muffins 6 for $149
Prices Effective
Nov. 7 thru 13.1985
The Ume for femtty gaTrtny and perttea la getting into fun
wring. Pick up'a box of doScioua, feat frozen, bake end
aerva hora'd oeuvrea for your gathering. We now have two
izt from which to chooae. (AveHebta in Our Freeh Demon
Bekary Deportment Only)
10Oct pkg.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County /Friday. November 8, 1985
Is Peres Too Anxious
Memoirs Of A Bout With Cancer
To Make Concessions?
There is more to the story of Prime
Minister Peres' return to Jerusalem last
weekend in time to meet a storm of criticism
of his speech to the United Nations in which
he urged Jordan's King Hussein to end the
state of war between the two countries and
sit down with Israel for direct negotiations
toward peace.
It is not simply that Peres' Likud opposi-
tion wants to aowngrade what seemed from
its own vantagepoint in Israel to be a stellar
diplomatic performance on Peres' part at
both the I'N and in Washington.
More to the point is that the Prime
Minister appeared to be too anxious to get
the talks going and too little concerned
about making more concessions in the pro-
cess than the average Israeli may be
prepared for at this time.
Neither the Prime Minister's own Labor
Party nor Likud would under those cir-
cumstances have a patent on giving too
much away. For starters there was the
Likud's Prime Minister Menachem Begin
who traded the Sinai Peninsula back to
K^ypt for .
Well, we're not quite sure now fmtiadjf
what. Mostly, there was to be normaliza-
tion of relations between the two countries.
And mostly, it appears to us. one would be
hard-pressed not to agree that once Egypt
took the Sinai and ran. nothing much very
normal ever occurred therafter.
Let Israeli Citizens Speak
So it would be in the interest of both par-
ties, in light of this, to be more careful about
what may be promised in the heat of the mo-
ment no less than, so far as Likud is con-
cerned, it would behove its leadership to be a
mite less obstreperous whenever peace pro-
spects are discussed.
There is no doubt that land-for-peace has
not worked in the past. The fact is that
Israel has already experienced more than
the slowdown of peace with Egypt to a
parody of Camp David's original intent.
There was also, for example, the "peace
agreement" with Lebanon in 1984 that fad-
ed away at the instant snap of Syria Presi-
dent Assad's finger.
The speculation is that even were King
Hussein to enter into direct talks with Israel
a prospect that seems increasingly unlike-
ly at this moment the outcome would be
guarded at best.
As we say, neither Likud nor Labor should
believe they have the final say. There is,
among other things, the final fear of the
everyday Israeli. What is he willing to risk
for the prospect of peace? Let the politicians
maneuver less menacingly in the cause of
their own power base in the Unity Govern-
ment and listen to him first.




::::::::::::-::::x:-::-: ::::: ::::::::x::::::::::x::-:-:::x:::::::::-:x::-:::-:..:
EaMat and ubfeafta'
lCv/t"r E
ona Sowin County
iNKHhoMln Ma UtnHIMaM(I7*1H
POSTMASTER: Sead uldau raaage* t* The Jewiaa Floridiaa.
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UMi OHkB* PIMM 120 N E 6i St. Mmmm. Ft* 33132 Phona 373-4M6
Ai prthhg Mractar. Start I inir. Pkaaa UA-1WZ
Haallomti County Jain Federation, inc Officers Praaioant
Vtaa laaiilaina. Mavtona Bear. E/ic W Oackinoar. Larry Charme
, AmoM WuaaXnal. Treoaurar Snotoon Jontrft. Executive Director Rabbi Bruce S
1 does not ttuaramaa KmUmtm of Man.namaa Advertiaad
I RATES Local Area S3 50 Annual (2 Veer Mma $7>. by memberarMt> Soutti
County Jmwth Twtmmu*. 338 Spenreh r*ver Btod H W Boca Raton Fia 33431 Phone
Out Of Town Upon Wig mat
Friday November 8. 1985 24 HESHVAN 5746
Volume 7 Number 37
Temple Siaai. Delray
Elaine and I got word on Friday
the 13th ... I had been given a
physical check-up and got a good
report: heart, lungs, etc. okay,
but I should have my colon in-
spected. But that exam, oy rey.
revealed a polyp. Was it malig
riant' The biopsy said yes. and the
doctor said surgery was required.
I begged off till after the
Holydays. Reluctantly, the doctor
said all right, so throughout the
hectic holiday period Elaine and 1
and Barry and Noah kept the
secret. The day after Yom Kippur
we broke the news to president
Bernard Zeldin. vice president
Sally Glascome and ritual chair-
man Lawrence Sommers. The
doctor gave me a reprieve till the
first day of Succot so as I could do
the service that morning.
After the service. 1 checked into
the Boca Raton Community
Hospital, and the next day. a foot-
and-a half of my colon was ex-
tracted. Nov. came the wait to see
whether what was extracted was
malignant. The suspense lasted
fr-.rr. Tuesday till Sunday, when
the "all clear' was announced. Not
till then did we inform our
relatives in Delaware and
I Mr,necticut.
There's a difference between
going to the hospital when you're
riddy and then gradually regain-
ing your strength, and going in
standing up and then, after
surgery, lying there, aching and
prostrate, depending entirely on
the aid of nurses and wife for
everything elementary. With
tubes in my nose and arms (I'm
graduate of the "IV League").
with a catheter, and with that ug-
ly wound covered with stiches
that look like barbed wire, you lie
there, helpless and aching and be-
ing turned over every two hours.
The care at the hospital is
boundless and administered with
sweetness. Gradually, as all of you
who have undergone major
surgery know, you regain your
vigor, and the removal of each of
those tubes is a separate act of
But most therapeutic are the
good wishes of friends. We were
the recipients of a gentle Niagara
of prayers, flowers, get-well
cards, solicitous phone calls.
r'fuak shlayma prayers in the
synagogues of the ares all of
which reduced me to tremulous
lachrymostty Day after day the
messages came and they were like
medicine in lifting my morale. The
clever get-well cards and the
clever messages had me heaving
with laughter and thanks. "Didn't
know you were a follower of
Ronald Reagan," some wrote.
"You can live with a semi-colon,"
assured others. A good spinoff
was the enormous amount of
money given for my recovery to
the Sisterhood Tribute Fund and
to virtually every other Jewish
organization and good cause. My
illness has raised more money for
worthy ends than I ever have ...
Another good spinoff is that
1 Sinai-ites were able to enjoy the
eloquence and erudition of s
cluster of fine guests: Rabbis
Lewis Littman, Joseph Noble,
Bruce Warshal. Alfred Friedman.
Alton Winters; some of my wed-
dings were ably handled by Barry,
who read the service as Noah read
the Torah at my return to the
pulpit Friday. Oct. 18. Most
touching was a wall-size get-well-
agram sent by Kulanu. our young
couples' group and another large
greeting card signed by the
children of the religious school
and "artified" by Abe Silverman.
And for a day Beverly Hozid, of
Temple Sinai, helped nurse me
Dare I give advice as a result of
my ordeal? Eat fiber, as my sons
Lee, Josh. Barry (the vegetarian).
Noah and Daniel (an amateur
physiologist) have long urged. If
you see rectal bleeding, be a stool
pigeon: tell your doctor, get
regular checkups.
In my Succot sermon I said the
holiday had three alliterative
aspects: 1. Growth, since the holi-
day grew from an agricultural to a
cultural festival, during my Suc-
cot illness. I too have grown in
sensitivity towards all who ail. 2.
Greenery, Succot prompts us to
open our eyes to G-d s world.
Since getting out of the hospital,
my eyes are opened wider than
ever to the loveliness of the,
3. Gratitude. Succot is
finest Thanksgiving
as such was transput
American soil by the pilgnn
own gratitude is limitless
precious wife, to those
ministered to me. and to a
displayed concern, attentio
compassion. I have lean*
one of the most stirring wo,
English is the word, benign j
praise a benignant G- mercy. My blessings to all.
Peres Wins Vote of Confidence;
'I Don't Take Back One Word'
JERUSALEM Prime Minister Shimon Peres won a
confidence Monday night following hours of debate during wh
members of the Likud bloc threatened to quit the Unity Cove
ment. What disturbed Peres' critics was his apparent wil
to consider an international conference as the context for di
negotiations with Jordan. The vote was 68-10 in favor of I
plan, with 10 abstentions.
An international conference would mean all five per
members of the Security Council, including the Soviet Union
China, both of which do not have diplomatic- i with Isr
In his hour-long defense. Peres declared that "I don't take hi
one word I said at the UN. and I don't take back one >rd 11
the Knesset." He added: "If there is a conference and
table to us. we will go." but he stressed that n -i-ncewa
replace direct talks with Jordan or impose total
Alois Brunner Ready to Surrender
MUNICH Alois Brunner, 73, has told Bunt, a West Germ
news magazine, that he would surrender as long u he
ed over to the Israelis. Bunte has apparently tracked Brum
down in Damascus. Syria, where he has been living.
Once a close associate of Adolf Eichmann. Brunner has
ted responsibility for the transportation of thousands of Jew
their deaths in Nazi extermination camps. "But I have no I
science about it."
Said Brunner. who was commander of a concentration i
Drancy, France: "I shall tell you one thing straight off. I am i
to place myself before an international court. But Israel won't|
me. I am not going to be a second Eichmann."
U.S. Reassures Hussein on Arms Deal
WASHINGTON The Reagan Administration has sought tol
reassure King Hussein of Jordan that he will still receive the Adj
ministration's proposed arms package of advanced planes
State Department deputy spokesman Charles Redman nuujjfl
last Friday that President Reagan had "not encouraged or sup-l
ported" the resolution adopted by the Senate by a97-1 voteW|
Thursday, postponing the sale until Mar. 1 unless Jordan h"
peace negotiations with Israel.
"It is the view of the President that this resolution clearstat]
way for the proposed advanced sale by Mar. 1," Redman said
JNF Forest To Honor Moroccan Monarch|
NEW YORK A Jewish National Fund forest of 10.0001
has been dedicated in Jerusalem's Ramot neighborhood in I
of King Mohammed V of Morocco, who died in 1961 The f
long is revered by North African Jews for courageously M
their deportation to Nazi Germany during World war II. Mo
med is the father of the reigning monarch, Hassan II
The forest is being planted by the JNF at the jnitatihHJj
Association of North African Immigrants in Israel r
Moroccan Jews now living in Israel began six year* ago to i
an appropriate memorial for the king, who insisted that in
subjects were equal and refused Jewish deportation.
Boca West
Golf Tournament
Sponsored By
The South County
Jewish Federation
Wednesday, January 8, 19*1
For additional information call Nat'

Television News Held Hostage
I p-rf William 0. Adams set his
I ^jjarni to w*k* him ear'y on
Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
n that he could get to
Washington University in
to lead a breakfast discussion
'TV Held Hostage: Terrorism
Media Coverage." He awoke
-- of the hijacking of the
liner Achille Lauro. A
Washington University
of public administra-
edited a 1981 book,
IMnM and th* Middle East.
.focuses en how news coverage
[ects policy-making.
postage Story, Adams said.
mai]e to order for the
turgy of television news."
KCipe for B sure-fire lead
9 on the nightly news in-
., according to Adams, a sim-
plot. "Television hates a story
tiiring you to understand
ieiary theory" or other com-
,led issues, like those of the
8e East. Exciting visuals, an
al to the entire country
Her than one locale, some
drama or melodrama, sex or
violence, and continuing
developments that ideally involve
the President, also are part of the
The ingredients for a television
news story do not determine the
quality of the coverage, Adams
noted. An analysis he conducted
of ABC and CBS television news
reporting on the TWA Beirut
hostage melodrama last summer
showed a discrepancy in how the
networks provided their viewers
with what Adams called "critical
context" the perspective
necessary to understanding the
"We looked at every story"
aired by ABC and CBS on their
evening news shows for the 16
days of the hijacking, the pro-
fessor said. "The obsession .
far surpassed in volume and inten-
sity what they did with the first 16
days in Iran (covering the 1979
embassy take-over)." ABC
devoted 68 percent of the nightly
broadcasts to the hijacking, com-
pared to 53 percent for the em-
bassy take-over. "On four nights
they gave less than one-and-a-half
minutes to anything else. They
really got swept away by the
CHS gave 62 percent of the
evening news to the TWA story;
50 percent to the first 16 days of
the Tehran story. NBC whose
roverage was not analyzed in
depth spent 63 percent of its
time on the airliner hijacking; 48
percent on the embassy story.
How that time was allotted
spoke volumes. ABC gave 37 per-
cent to the hostages, 15 percent to
Nabih Berri and other spokesmen
for the Shiite Amal kidnappers, 13
percent to relatives of the
hostages, 12 percent to U.S.
government officials. 7 percent to
non-government experts. 6 per-
cent each to Israeli spokesmen
and ex-U.S. government officials.
Once the hostages were released,
their news value plummeted.
Freed hostages got the final 4 per-
Remove Seniors' Funds From
Federal Budget, Council Urges
I Security, and the hospital
ftions of the Medicare program,
ild not be dealt with as part of
[Federal Budget and a grow-
[political action group in South
nty is girding for a campaign
wnove them from it.
South County Advocacy
ncil last week issued a position
*rdemanding that these funds
I removed from the Federal
!rt, so that they would no
er be treated as "a political
I Security and the hospital
lion of Medicare, says the
are self-sustaining "trust
Bs" created by Congress, for
pole purpose of l>enefitting the
ps are derived from a special
I tax and ran only be used
Security purpose
n appropriav
nor should
i ngresaonal
I '''
f'" time such debate talc
in Charles
Advocacy group,
as an op-
. benefits
I There are
,-lnl who would use
lfun,!- > finis, and
| i' 'rev the con-
|of Social Security entirely.
k there are many elderly
depend sok>|y on
Security, and are very
Ig the prospect that Con-
,mht deprive them of their
f income and drive them to
K on welfare assistance.
[ Congress, says the ad-
]9 group, should curtail its
demand Kayos
VJN Declaration
^declaration of i,e 40th
lbratiary ,commemorative
Kn.of the UN was
*wn last Thursday after
J demanded that it include
raeh provision.
? wSlState- Israel "d
I if th! countries warned
II W prov,8in. denouncing
F tor agtrression and occup^-
lraL'nCwded ^ the final
f* on they would vote
nthdrJ I"*1 decl*tion
^drawn after attempts to
Pwa^iynandeman^ failed,
IcouM Clear ^t the declara-
p[d not oe adopted by
^'nNell!f Amb8dor,
Wn ^fr brined the
^T"1 "a "defeat" for the
j*? 4,th anniversary
^concluded lastThuS-
spending and find ways to bring
the budget deficits under control
without tampering with Social
cent of ABC's time, Adams
"It was interesting that Israel
really got very little time devoted
to defending its position" on why
it held the Lebanese detainees
whose release the hijackers
demanded. The coverage was
"very lopsided in terms of defense
of Israel." he added. "CBS was
similar, although it gave less time
to the hostages and more to
relatives It's extraordinary
when you think about it; all this
access to American television by
captors with hostages." he said.
Especially at ABC. journalists
who pride themselves on their
adversarial stance to U.S. officials
did not on the air. at least ask
why the terrorists allowed the
media so much time with kidnap
victims. They did not mention that
the kidnappers selected the inter-
viewees and failed to mention the
"Stockholm syndrome" in
which victims of terrorism begin
to identify with the views of their
captors. Above all. Adams noted,
the reporters did not warn that
the American mass media was be-
ing exploited for the terrorists'
political ends.
CBS did provide this "critical
context," Adams said, notably in
the second week of the affair,
"becoming more sensitive" to the
problems of covering terrorists
with American hostages as the
story unfolded.
Adams observed that "only
once in the 16-day period did an
ABC reporter endorse the idea
that some of the hostages' com-
ments might be driven by fear or
that Amal had selected the
hostages to be interviewed." Only
"three or four times" did the net
work provide the context he
asserted was necessary.
Adams said that usually his
research efforts were "to unders-
tand the role mass media plays in
politics. The media are very im-
portant in the way we see the
world and this influences public
administration. (But) every now
and then I do act as a critic." He
said the solution to problems il-
lustrated by the TWA episode was
not to suppress journalistic
coverage of terrorism "but to
practice journalism" and provide
the critical context necessary to
complete understanding.
The Achille Lauro piracy did not
last long enough to show whether
these lessons have been learned.
One reason they probably have
not, according to another analyst.
Robert Hunter, a National Securi
ty Council member in the Carter
Administration, is that the tex
rorists made the "cardinal
mistake" of staging their action
out of reach of television cameras.
Eric Rozenmann. in
the "Near East Report."

rtetochmannt Margarine has helped ym enyay beaJtbrol. ileboooed.
Kent. IIV a S3I.M value thatt youra for only fM.tS plan $340 lav i
and the UPC coda from aay package of Flaiirtwaaaa I
tbe fpoot-taeting eurgartne tbaft atane from HW% earn nil. baa 0%.
html and ia km in saturated fat. No wonder wo aay. "Tneret i
better Uaae far the groat taate af rTabyhaaannb."
1 mi tctont w McUft
**i *m Hi iwt MM Mu M caant
enats mm FitiuMuaa s araanM s
US lltliis Ctotttttrat fret H\h|u wilt rattan, ruilias
Sana earn
Fleischmann's gives every meal a holiday flavor.
Silver Buffet Dish
from Fleischmann's* Margarine !
todm lroa> mi p*c k*a> el Ikmtuiii t Mmbmim ln mm h 4ih
armmmt N Sum nudmi* M pul*Mr u> Alloo ft a nt> k
telimv fttoU ckack ot ibo ~i n
Mh K-rl C mm 0
MO t illh Aveetw
New York. NY tOOM
KAl auv ftMY MITV 0
aS>lgaWjanntfn '
fftftji uTftjai e ii
-I L.

-i-"i"'"1 "MJ >'VrnK mmw* .avOtt.......
\_, A S_K/
:^x-xx:<%-xv:::::::::::::x tMwaagJ
Federation/UJA 1986 Campaign Update
Unique Theater' Event
Sets Stage For YLD
When Federation leaders
talk of involving more
young people in developing
and leading the community,
what they have in mind is
the kind of excitement being
generated by the newly
established Young Leader-
ship Division, chaired bv
Stanley Fishbein.
The new division has laun-
ched a series of educational
events, the first of which
promises to be a special
treat. Sally Fox. who has
gained a phenomenal
reputation throughout the
country for her "Jewish In-
volvement Theater.'" will
perform for the Young
Leadership Division on Sun-
day. Nov. 24. at 7:30 p.m.
Sally, who was a cult member in
the Maharaj-ji and then joined the
Jews for Jesus, has not only found
her way back to her Jewish
origins, but through study and
drama has found a way to reach
thousands of Jews, of all ages and
backgrounds, through her unique
audience-participation theater
program Her testimonials and ac-
colades come from every type of
club and organization, spread over
35 states
Awards Set for '85 Workers
Ostrick Back To Chair Orioles
Albert Ostrick, of the
Villages of Oriole in Delray.
has accepted the position of
Campaign chairman for that
community for the fifth year
running, it was announced
this week by Benjamin
Bussin. chairman of the
Family Division of the
South County Jewish
I'nder Al as chairman.
with associate chairmen Dr.
Ed Kingsley, Deborah
Levine. Bob Bamett. Baron
Desnick. Benjamin Bernold
and treasurer Maye Gould.
the Campaign workers at
I 'riole Villages have suc-
ceeded in improving the
campaign each year, bring-
ing greater contributions
and increasing the involve-
ment in the Campaign and
in the community affairs by
the residents of that area.
Al said he was excited to be
returning a> chairman this year in
particular, because of the en-
thusiasm generated with the
adoption of the Community
Theme: "Into The 21st Century
One Dream. One People. One
Destiny." The theme, he felt,
would be a unifying factor and will
spur greater involvement by more
resident* of Oriole Villages than
ever before "It will help more
people understand better the need
for the community Campaign; but.
just as important, that the Cam
paign is not just the giving of a
monetary gift it is their active
participation." he said.
Ostrick, vice president of the
Atlantic Democratic Club, retired
to South Florida in 1979 from
New York City, where he practic-
ed law. He was very much involv-
ed in the Jewish community there,
serving as Deputy Grand
Chancellor of the Knights of
Pythias and being active in the
Federation and the UJA. He was
one of the founders of Bell Park
Jewish Center in Queens.
For the past four years. Ostrick
has served as a representative to
the Silver-Haired Legislature
from Delray Beach. He has writ-
ten numerous articles on Israel in
major publications, and writes
regular columns in the Cortdo
News, the Atlantic Observer and
in the Oriole Villages Weekly. He
also serve* on the Federation's
Speakers' Bureau.
Al Ostrick. kia associate
chairmen and all of the
volunteers who worked ia
behalf of the Campaign for IMS
will be honored by the resident*
of the Villages of Oriole on
Thursdav. Nov. 21. at 7:30 p.m..
at an Award* Eveniag which
will be held at Congregation An-
bei Shalom (Oriole Jewish
Center). The temple, courtesy of
president Ed Dorfman, have
kindly donated the facility for
the evening in a gesture which
demonstrates the spirit of the
Community Theme.
Guest speaker for the evening
will be Marianne Bobick. presi-
dent of the South County Jewish
Federation. There will be no
solicitations, and refreshments
will be served.
The following volunteers for last
year's campaign uill be honored:
Al Ostrick
Hn. Kritrk AaaMaaa
la. Ha*u Haa Pcarfamaa
itom Saamri Pattark
MamaCaaaa Stf Paaaar
Hair. EariK* Imaj RaaaafrU
In aaa Aaa Gram Tafca Srkatakarg
Mm Ha>a Artaar Shaatra
Al aaa- la>t* Matt Haa aaa- Haaa* Scaarbtaaaa
aaaaaa Fla aaa* Bat Sfcafraa
Nat 1 n*> Sytna WaBaarg
InMarraba BataWraa
Dr. SktCalaa jaaaafBH Mai aa Aaa Paaaar
Baa llifii
rtUiiZm Miami
SuaaFraafcal > 11 II
Marra? Fraal DaraOySraalti
MW. filial TatuSkiln
Marwlm*, JaaaSaM
Daaiia* Laat CartraSt SaHaa
JaaaHara Sara Star*
Hamat Margarita* MaVaTaBda
EatW M4ai Cart WataaaU
AaaW Akraa, <-a.ri.Ma.rar
Nataraatafl 1 Piijam ^-^rw-raai^
Hrlni Mfcaj Fnaaaaa* l***a* Partaar
SiGaBar afaaSlaaW
JaaaKM. Al aaa- Jaaat Skrkar
BaataaBaaai MM
DaratkyLaak* M*fMmmi
HaraM feaafea MarfOaaar
Alaa aaataa HaraM OaUa*
She ha* been performing her
Jewish Involvement Theater to
enable Jews to examine and share
their thoughts and feelings on
relevant issues confronting Jews
today. Her theater evolved from a
play she made up for a Hillel
group in Ohio nine years ago, in
which she portrayed a Jesus
freak, a Maharaji-ji premi, a drug-
gie, a Christian Scientist, an
atheist and a Jew-For-Jesus (all of
whom she was living with at the
time). The people in the audience
talked to the characters and ques-
tioned why she left her Judaism.
As they talked, she learned a
great deal, and determined to do
more such plays on various topics.
This, naturally, required a great
deal of study on each topic and
Sally found that within Judaism
not only could she find the depth
of spirit she had sought
elsewhere, but a great deal more
meaning This learning process
led to Sally going back to school
for a Blaster's degree in Jewish
Studies, in Psychology, and in
Theater. It also led to her perfec-
tmgU^dramatic technique,
she had developed to Z ,
where it get* rave reviews
her audiences.
her PhD in Jewish History .d
Cmema. at Ohio State r S
dissertation will be both a rj
and a book on love ln JudaJ
This unique theater proeraml
particularly suited to mS
and potential members of
Young Leadership Division i
besides being an unusual form,
entertainment, it j. bound h
serve as an "eye opener" {
many on what involvement in
Jewish community really is abon
It can also tie into the Communic
Theme and make its mear.
come clearer to many individu
"Into the 21st Century (_
Dream, One People. oj
The program will be heM
the Center for Group Com*.
mg. 22455 Boca Rio Rd RS?
-368-2737 (Dr. Robert Fu
or Cheryl Nelms).
Lions of Judah
Plan 'High Tea'
Maxine Schwartz, the
Florida Regional Lion of
Judah chairwoman for the
UJA, will be the featured
speaker at the Women's
Division Lion of Judah Tea
this year.
The event will take place
on Monday, Nov. 18, at 3
p.m., at the home of Mrs.
Phyllis Miller in Boca
Grove. It will take the form
of a British High Tea, in
keeping with the year's
Community Theme which
focuses on Anglo-Saxon
Jewry during the months of
Maxine Schwartz, who
has been an active leader in
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, serves in their
general Campaign as chair-
woman of the Pacesetters
Division (for gifts ranging
from $10,000 to $25,000).
She was president of the
Women's Division from
1982 to 1984, and served as
vice president of Communi-
ty Education and Campaign
French Foreign Minister Cancels Scheduled Trip
PARIS (JTA) French
Foreign Minister Roland Dumas
haa cancelled for the time being a
forth-coming trip to Israel.
French diplomatic sources say
that the trip was indefinitely
postponed to mark France's
"displeasure" over the Israeli air
raid against a PLO base near
Tunis on Oct. 1. France is one of
Tunisia's closest allies and firmly
supports the regime of President
Habib Bourguiba.
Dumas was originally scheduled
to leave for Israel last Sunday for
his first trip to Israel since his ap-
pointment as Foreign Minister
last year. The Israelis were in
formed of his decision to cancel his
visit shortly after the raid. French
officials say the visit might take
place by the end of the year, but
no date has been act.
The Foreign Minister, who was
in Paris to welcome Israeli
Premier Shimon Peres and who
attended the luncheon given in his
honor by President Francois Mit-
terrand at the Elysee Palace, left
for Baghdad on Sunda\.
French sources aay he was to
discuss with the Iraqi government
the sale of additional French
arms. France haa, in recent mon-
ths, backed ever more openly the
Iraqis in their war with Iran.
Peres arrived in Paris last Fri-
day morning for a two-day visit
during which he conferred with
Mitterrand at the Elysee Palace
and on Saturday met with
representatives of the Jewish
Maxine Schwartz
for the Women's Division.
The Lion of Judah Tea, an I
annual event held at a social
gathering, serves to in-
troduce new women to the
Lion of Judah category and |
to celebrate renewed conv
mitment from past 'Lions
The gold Lion of Judah 0
is awarded to women mak-
ing gifts of $5,000 or mj
in their own name to
Campaign. The Ruby
$10,000. also included
this event, celebrates
women's gifts of $10,000 or
Chairwomen of the event
are Kelly Freeman, lerrj
Kaufman, Bea Levy 4
Ruth White.
For further informg
-S^1*, *6 SheSS
ZTr o^the ^
Division, at 368-2737.

Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
20-40 YEARS
ay, Nov. 12, 5:30-8
. Happy Hour at
Jter's, 2280 N. Federal
Lay, Boynton Beach.
a swim, some drinks
'conversation, then
fchtreat dinner with
scenery on the in-
waterwa'y. Members:
An Agency of the
I County Jfwiah Federation
I mother can no longer care
elf in her own home ...
and and I are retired and
I in a small apartment
fives CAN YOU
|above question is one that is
i at the Family Service on
B basis Solutions are not
[principally hecause of the
I reasonably-priced, suitable
for our elderly Jewish
pts It is a cause for much
i on the part of the adult
"'ho may live a significant
away, and who feels a
i responsibility toward the
I and his or her well-being.
Ette^Tespense that we
r is related to the level of
quired, as well as the
I condition of the client.
! individual mobile?
ey able to take care of
onal needs such as
l dressing, etc?
require skilled nursing
[or merely moderate
No Fee/Non-Members: $3.
Please Tip! To receive
Member rates you must pre-
sent Membership card at
each event!
40-60 YEARS
Sunday, Nov. 10, 11:30
a.m. .. Brunch with "our
terrific fcang" at the Holi-
Prime Timers Brunch
Wednesday. Nov. 13
11:00 a.m.
Guest Speaker
Members: $4:00
Non-Members: $5.00
Reserve A Seat Now!
The Family Service
Can Help ...
day Inn, 8144 Glades Road
(by the Turnpike). Cost:
$5.95 (at door) plus Tax and
Tip. RSVP by Nov. 8,
Thursday, Nov. 14. 7:30 p.m.
. PMS What is Pre
Menstrua] Syndrome???
Dr. Norman Cohen, Obstetri-
cian/Gynecologist and Dr. Abbey
Strauss, Psychiatrist, will discuss
the symptoms, evaluation and
treatment of the Pre-Mentrual
Syndrome. A Question-and-
Answer session will follow lec-
ture. Members: No Cost. Non-
Do they need Kosher meals?
Are there sufficient funds to
cover the cost of a placement?
If they are well, would they con-
sider sharing their home with
another elderly person, who
perhaps is in the same situation?
It has been the experience of
this agency, that most elderly per-
sons, given a choice, prefer to be
in an environment where there
are some activities geared to their
physical limitations, but where
they can maintain some measure
of independence. Problems arise
in many cases, when the adult
child seeks a placement that is
close to their own home, rather
than attempting to find the most
suitable arrangement for the
At the Family Service, we try to
assess the needs and make ap-
propriate referrals. The primary
goal is to increase the potential
for ongoing independent living of
the elderly person, if that is the
correct course of action. It is ap-
parent, however, that many cases
Save The Date:
fUNDAY, NOV. 17,1:00 P.M.
fhen the awards presentations will be held
for the 1985 campaign volunteers of
[gore Malls In next week's "Floridian"
Members: $2. To receive Member
rates you must present Member-
ship card at each event!
YOUTH (18-23):
This Sunday, Nov. 10,
7-10 p.m. (sponsored by the
Levis JCC and Hillel, at the
Free for members of
Hillel or JCC, $2 for non-
Call 395-3510 or
ultimately will require the place-
ment of the elderly parent in a
nursing home situation. Often, the
concerned relative will require
some counseling services in order
to accept this fact. The Family
Service provides this counseling
on an individual basis, with a pro-
fessional assessment of the situa-
tion from the family's point of
view, offering support and
assistance in decision-making.
The Family Service can provide
a feeling of "peace of mind" that
comes from arranging the very
best network of services to care
for a loved one in his or her own
For further information, please
call: 395-3640.
We need you to work
in the office of the
South County
Jewish Federation
please call-368-2737
Ask for Barbara Gimelstob
(chairman, office volunteers)
or Evelyn Bussin
(co-chairman, office volunteers
iwon p
foung Leadership Division
s pleased to announce its first event
of the season!
[ease mar* your calendars to attend the
''light Cocktail Reception
to be held on
November 14,1985
kiuu ^:3t0 8:00 p'm-at tne beautiful
BiiZ E| in the Atrium p,aza Building,
13 N. Federal Highway in Boca Raton.
[d'oeuvres Entertainment Cash Bar
**: $10.00 advance, $12.50 at the door
Tuesday. November 19,1985
8 p.m.-FAU. Theatre
Saturday. January 11.1986
8 pm FAU. Theatre
A two-man em wh a beouMul blend of
"*=*,")* P*lorm a dhmnMcafton of mm
<*an. Ylddtah. Hbrw and Engmh
iJ!T!?22I?""^*oa, *wnloaloA
**** become leaden m **.
Jn* *ong vocote combined wh dhreae
Mum w*h check ********** Ycc'rWmuV^-------------
oca Raton. Ha 33431
*****__vfcttpm.we *-_
a* eta* mm awmmu i

Page 8 The Jewish Flondian of South County/Friday, November 8, 1985
Friedman Flashy, Fast Delightful
A Mother's Kisses. By Bruce Jay
Friedman. New York: Donald
I. Fine, 1985. 286 pp. $8.95
(paper hack).
The Outsider. By Howard Fas!
New York: Dell Publishing <
1985. 311 pp. $3.95 (paper
Both these books are paper back
reprints of novels which previous
ly appeared in cloth bound edi
tions. They both deal with Jewish
families in the United Statos.
beginning with the immediate
post-World War II years. Fried-
man's book is funny; Fast's book
is serious. Friedman writes flashi
ly, tossing off colorful figures <>f
speech with rapier-like speed
Fast writes simply: his narration
is straightforward, direct and
plain. Both succeed in telling their
stories and in portraying their
characters with vividness and
The original edition of "A
Mother's Kisses" appeared in
1964. At that time, it was only one
of two novels that Friedman had
written. Since then, he has pro-
duced three additional novels,
three collections of short stories,
two plays and several scripts for
UNLIKE FAST'S novel, which
follows its characters and its plot
over a number of years. Fried-
man's story is confined to several
months during the year when his
protagonist, Joseph, is 17 years
old. He has just finished high
school and is waiting eagerly to
hear from the two colleges to
which he has applied for
Anxiety about admissions dates
the book to the period when get-
ting into college was a problem.
The problem MM especially dif-
ficult for Joseph, since lx>th col-
leges turn him down. His mother.
Meg, who bulldozed herwa) ii
sumi: leph, now
hei -on.
- Ii- Land < Iran!
Agr and ins
h e i him,
' him settled, but
ME(i IS ilorful woman who
believes thai she can have her way
by cajolery, trickery and briber)
Often as not, she is victimized.
and her victories l>ecome comic
losses. She dominate* the pagi
the novel, just as she dominates
~oseph and his feckless father.
In some ways, she is a burlesque
of the domineering Jewish
mother, eventually losing her son
who shouts after her train as she
finally leaves Kansas to return to
New York, "I never enjoyed one
second with you."
Other farcical individuals pro-
vide rich material for many funny
scenes. Friedman is a talented
creator of both comic characters
and comic situations. His humor
has a touch of bitterness. Meg is
certainly funny, but she is also sad
in that eventually she is a satire of
mother-love gone wrong. Fried
man's novel is a lively illustration
of the close connection between
comedy and tragedy.
Capital Punishment?
Knesset Law Committee,
deadlocked on the controversial
issue of whether to institute
capital punishment for terrorists,
has turned the matter over to a
ministerial committee which will
debate the question.
WHEN I read the original hard-
cover edition of "The Outsider"
last year. I enjoyed it thoroughly
When I reread this paper back edi-
tion, once again. I found it to be
delightful. The author, Howard
Fast, is a prolific writer. A list in
front of this particular edition.
credits, him with 42 books. Many
of them, unlike "The Outsider."
do not deal with Jewish themes
This one certainly does.
The central figure is Rabbi
David Hart man whom we meet in
1946 just after he is discharged
from army service as a chaplain.
He gets married and accepts a
pulpit in a newly-established con
gregation in a small Connecticut
town. The book tells the story of
his life as a rabbi, a husband and a
father. He is successful as a rabbi,
unsuccessful as a husband and
passable as a father.
His marriage breaks up after 15
years and, several years later, he
marries a widow in his congrega-
tion. Perhaps his most interesting
relationship is with Martin Carter,
a local Congregational minister,
who shares his liberal views. They
travel together to the South dur-
ing the days of civil rights
demonstrations, and they both get
beat up. The rabbi's relationship
with his board also comes in for
some realistic descriptions.
THERE IS a touching, human
quality to the story as it identifies
some of the tough questions we all
face in life and, refreshingly, it of-
fers no pat answers.
Friedman and Fast offer
novels here which are both |
pleasurable reading On
face, they tell stories whi.
can enjoy without looking fo
symbolic significance Hoi
they both dig beneath the.
of the human experience in,
that will reward the thou
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Friday, November 8. 1986m* *wb Floridi- <* **>> County Fitf*
its en-
' has a "hands-on"
line D> School with its small
t-arrifr ratio and
isac stall
unp process As early as in
Dta learn not only
the dasjiucsja but through
|0d1v tw months into the
} 'reschoolers
takeri three class trips. To
Hate their unit on fire preven
the three and four-year-olds
where the>
take* toor It was ex-
tha: ":* fipnters are our
- : ui whet the children
risirer. 9 SM u fire truck rac
fcdowr. :v they should not
iconjunc.i n witr rtieir unit on
Commur, :\ H< pel the
i- iiosi office
p'K'm to a let
iridi Philhar
irmed for all
Reagan Lauds
Peres. Hussein
Continued from Page 1
tail would I*
;i: least.
jitter nor Israel has
iiDsmons Hu>
still wart; an international
iference v bid would inciuii*
fiw : m members of
L'nitea Nations Security
f at. ii ms speech to the
[ Genera! Assembly last week
Ifor brad negotiations bet-
Israe: ana Jordan to begin
ore the end of the year, has nil
1 out the "la-ticipation of the
net Union and the People's
*iblic of '""tuna as long as they
I not have diplomatic relation.-
' Israel Instead he urged the
nty C Mind ti give its sup-
to direr: negotiations bet
en Israe! and Jordan
EDMAN SAIL that the U.S.
"till willing u. meet with a joint
nian-Paiestinam delegation.
1 such a meeting must be seen
[leading to direct negotiations.
U.S. has praised Feres'
to the General Aaaembiy.
1 was a statesman-like.
htful and forward-looking
wition which underscored
Minister Peres' commit
it to the peace process, and
*nted Israeli suggestions for
the parties to direct
stations a goal shared by
Jordan. Lgypt and the
States" State Depart
spokesmai Bernard Kail'
welcome the Prime
l ''"affirmation of the
*} moving forward in the
an urgency
recent days by King
I ident Hosm
*** "' ^gypt. and President
UMWHIUE, Redman has
' Uepaty Secretary of
eitead had aj
ravi against the
ration Organuatiui
Q,,Uj" jiusiaOct 1 to a
..... IBM I >heal
rah countrv
rai raid. "We
insisted that
ribe the
terrorist attack
imp! was
the Preachools in the Boca Raton
area. Of course the Jewish Day
School's Beit Yeladim Pre-s-
was there. The performance,
designed with small children in
mind, included a mime for visual
experience along with the music
Student participation was en
couraged when students listened
to sounds and were asked to guess
whether they were produced by a
machine or an animal
The kindergarten classes have
also had the privilege of visiting
the police station, the city library.
and the Singing Pines museun.
The Boca Raton Police Station on
2nd Avenue welcomed the Day
Schools kindergarten and tool,
the students on tour Tlie students
learned how fingerprints art-
made and how police officers dust
for Bngvprinta Then saw the
dispatch room where "911"
emergency phone calls are re- iv
ed Officer Walter showed the
students his equipment gun.
RiBsbj radio and club (nights
and tn students were snowi the
police car Tins class trip helped
students become more condor
table and knowledgeable about
police officers should they ever
need to approach one.
The librarian at the (lit \ I .ibrary
ucted the kindergarten
classes on how to properly care
for a book. A film strip and a pup
pet furtlier described the uses of 8
A space tour at the Singing
Pines museum excited the
kindergarten who continued to
discuss what they had learned in
class The student* were shown a
film i uumbia space shuttle
and later saw a replica of the Or
oner The highlight of the day was
MM space riKim that simulates
wnat it feels like to be in space
Tii. iiii'i"-i uioyed this unique
The Gold CflMl BhrioaTI spon
sored Um ''' Beatty C'veui at
Quial Waten Pat* oi Od '-'-'
b benafh the Hppied ChikkM i
and Children's Burn funds.
Since the circus came to town a
few days early, the Shriners of-
fered to share one of the circus
clowns with the % Jewmli Day
School Klmo the Clown entertain
ed the Satellite Campus on Thurs
day, Oct. 24, to the children
dit. The Shriners' generosity
peal even further wlien they pro
vided 160 free tickets for th-
cm to the school.
The Second Grade class of
iamar Ben Ami is studying
"Moled**" or the geography of
Israel They constructed a
Kotel" wall m which they put
notes, as is done at the real
Western Wall m Jerusalem Ttaife
subject will include Israel's
history to daU-
If you \iLt4 MeUMlal*
you'll Iwtr Mmm>lus|N'!
rnmn's undmrwm* shapes. *M*m 6 supports'
MANSHAH it lt appea'afK-e- Made o< 4i- ** hyo' -o0o i*ovefi w#t UjRxi' Ly<-'a
bpaooe/ w*} nik* MANSHAHf e, vet i doraote anO ne* Onto Keeps as
shape anc wnseneas atkr repeateo wasfMngs
DMb' **fjh-
(wmuio*- wn*- only, si sues M 'J4 Jt #&< M! 'Jfa 40^ (4- 44.
I SIS.gS/psSf.AodS^OOk/srupu-^
Suk' Mearmg a Usat' snape looay'
looherge o Vmm or MaoterCerO oeM loM-kee
\ tOO 4*3-0100 *t SS4
Seoc cn- j0efs lo
Post OMioe Boa 453 MSi tfsUey. CA 442
The Zionist Organization of America
For 87 Years Its Members Have Been
LEADER8: For the Reestablishment of the State of lereel
LEADERS: For The Support of lereel
LEADERS: For The Future Of lereel
The ZOA has provided the leadership that has made the Zionist grass roots movement of the
Jewish peopie in the United States the strongest Zionist community in the world outside
of Israel.
Membership in the ZOA is the expression of 150,000 Americans to their commitment to survive
as a Jewish people based on the foundation of the centrality of Israel.
The Zionist Organization of America a militant Zionist grass roots movement looKs to you
for continued leadership.
Leadership in
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER, Deiray Beach, Southeast Regional President
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN Miami Beach, National Vice President
MILTON GOLD, Royal Palm Beach
EVE LEIKEN, Miami Beach
MOSHE LEVINSON, Deerfield Beach
DAVID MEYER, North Miami Beach
ALAN TAFFET, Jacksonville
Enclosed is my Membership Dues in the Amount of:
($36) Regular ($ 75) Patron
($50) Sustaining ($100) Sponsor
($300) Life Member
One Time Payment
SEND TO ZOA. 600 West Oakland Park Bootovard. Suite MM
Fort LauoerO*te. Florida 33311
For informstion Ca*l: (305) B44-1246 566-040.

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County ^Friday. November 8. 1985
Local Club &
Organization News
Boca Teeca Lodge
Mayor William Konrad of Boca
Raton recently helped the Boca
Teeca Lodge No. 3119 of Bnai
B'rith celebrate the organiza-
tion's 142nd anniversary by issu-
ing a proclamation naming Oc-
tober "Bnai B'rith Month."
The proclamation recognizes
Boca Teeca Lodge's involvement
in and contribution to the city's
civic and municipal activities, and
its philanthropic and
humanitarian work
The Boca Teeca Lodge provides
a scholarship for an outstanding
student at Boca Raton High
School and sponsors an intellec-
tual assembly there; it supplies
turkeys to all the city's fire sta-
- on Thanksgiving so that
those on duty can enjoy the holi-
day meal: and serves as
volunteers at the police depart-
ment on Christmas eve. so that
rwre policemen can spend the
holidav with their families.
Pioneer Women Kinneret
Chapter will hold their annual
Membership Luncheon Monday.
Nov 18. at St. Andrews Country-
Club. Boca Raton. Terri Hart.
who has won many awards in
semi-professional dance competi-
tions, will perform with Daniel
Maloney who is a well-known
dance instructor. Catia Maloney
will do the narration. Daniel and
his wife Catia, have won many
dance competitions. Tickets for
paid-up members $10. For further
information call Estelle Leibowiti
499-8870 or Pauline Glassberg
Mrs Sylvia Snyder. President
of the Kinneret Chapter in Palm
Greens. Delray along with her
husband Harry, will head a
delegation to the 29th Biennial
ntion of Pioneer
Women Na'amat in Israel, from
N 11 20 She will join 1.000
.rates from across the U.S.
Major address will be delivered bv
In The Synagogues
And Temples ...
"Day-Time CompartnM
will be ti theme of the
message Itfivered by Rabbi
Dr. ; -tcks at the Sabbath
morning service. Saturday. '
9. commencing at 8:46 a.m. Under
the sponsorship of The Academy
of Jewish Studies. Rabbi Sacks
will review Professor Charles E.
Silberman's momentous volume.
"A Certain People American
Jews and Their Lives Today." The
review will take place Thursday.
Nov 14. 10:30 a.m. at Anshei
Emuna. 16189 Carter Rd .
Delrav For further information
call 499-9229.
The Annual (ala Jewish Na-
tional Fund Concert will he held
Wednesday. Nov 20. 7:15 p.m. at
the Synagogue, and the
Sisterhood Theatre Party, featur-
ing "Golda." will take place
Thursday evening. Nov 21 For
further information call 499-9229.
Temple Beth Shalom
Sisterhood will hold their
membership meeting. Mondav.
25, 10:3*1 a.m. in the Ad-
ministration building. Centurv
Village W The Sisterhood is plan-
ning Thanksgiving at Crown
Hotel. Call Belle 482-6177 for fur
ther information.
, A general membership meeting
will be held on Thursday. Nov. 14.
at 7:30 p.m.. at the Boca Teeca
Auditorium. All members are ask
ed to bring a potential member
This is the last opportunity to
accept charter membership in the
newest fast-growing conser-
ynagogue. Refreshments
A Jewish Singles Shabbat for
singles of all ages, will be held Fri-
day. Nov. 15. 10 p.m at Temple
Sinai. 2475 W Atlantic Ave.
Delray. Oneg Shabbat will follow.
The Temple number is 276-6161.
Please arrive after 9:45 p.m. to
avoid traffic conflict with those
departing from the 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth El Solo* will hold
their general meeting. Sunday.
N IT 10:30 a.m. at the Temple.
333 SW 4th Ave.. Boca. Their
speaker will be Murray Sherwood
who recently returned from volun-
tary service in Israel. Brunch will
be served. Reservations are re-
quired. Please call 395-2226.
499-5682 or 391-8900.
The second Bar Mitzvah is 70
plus 13. when a man celebrates his
Me md Bar Mitzvah. at 83 years of
age. Mr. Harry J. Kupersmidt
celebrated his second Bar Mitzvah
at Temple Emeth. Saturday. Oct.
5 at Sabbath Services. Mr.
Kupersmidt was born Baltimore.
Md. October 3. 1901. He and his
wife Augusta hope to celebrate
their 60th wedding anniversary
July 25. They have three children
and four grandchildren. Mr.
Kupersmidt retired to Kings
Point in December 1984 and
shortly thereafter joined Temple
Relocated from Huntington, L.I.,
20 Years Experience In
Including Bridge, Dentures & Cosmetic Bonding
Shoppes of Congress Sq.
Israel's foremost leaders in-
cluding Prime Minister Shimon
Peres and President Chaim Her-
zog. Noted author and lecturer.
Ellie Weisel will be the recipient
of the Golda Meir Child Develop-
ment Award.
H omen's League for Israel.
Mitzvah Chapter, proudly
presents "Liza Minnelli,"
Wednesday evening. Nov. 27. For
more information please call
483-3645 or 483-0876. The Mitz
vah Chapter will hold their next
meeting. Monday. Nov. 18. 10
a.m. in the Administration
Building. Century Village West.
Their guest will be Karen Marcus
to discuss current issues facing
Palm Beach county.
Refreshments will be served and
their boutique will be open
Brandeis Women Trails
Chapter will hold their Study
Group Showcase meeting. Friday.
Nov 15. 9:30 am. at Temple
Sinai. 8478 W Atlantic Ave..
Delray. Esther Schwartz, former
National President will be their
guest speaker. A musical presen-
tation will also be part of the
Workmen's Circle Branch
1051 will hold their next meeting.
Wednesday. Nov. 13. 1 p.m. in
Temple Sinai 2475. W Atlantic.
Delray. The Keynote speaker will
he Iz Aronm. past Medical Direc-
tor of the Workmen Circle. Colla-
tion. For further information call
"AMIT" American Mizrachi
Women Beeraheba Chapter will
hold their next meeting Wednes-
day. Nov 13. 12:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank. Kings
Point. Delray. Raconteuse Rose
Weiss will entertain with
nostalgic encounters.
Refreshments will be served and
all are welcome
B'nai B'rith Women Integrity
Council will hold their next
meeting Sunday morning. Nov
10. 10 a.m. at the Frontier
Restaurant. Boynton Beach.
B'nai B'rith Women Genesis
Chapter will hold a breakfast
meeting. Tuesday. Nov. 19. 9:30
a.m. in the Administration
Building. Century Village. Boca.
Paid up members only and reser-
vations are necessarv. Call Ann
483-0623. Marion 482-4594 or
Roslyn 483-0732. Make your
reservations now for their three
day New Year's Trip to St
Augustine. Call Evelyn 487-5148,
Florence 487-7440 or Elsie
Women's American ORT
Delray Chapter will hold a
membership meeting Wednesday.
Nov. 20. 12:30 p.m. at American
Savings Bank. Kings Point.
<)RT Delray will spend three
days at the Regency Spa. Nov
24-27. The cost of $160 includes
three meals daily, massages,
gratuities and bus transportation
Entertainemnt nightly. Call Yette
Karp 499-7796 or Marv Kaplan
Women's American ORT Del-
pointe Chapter will hold their
Board meeting. Wednesday. Nov
13.12:30 p.m. at the Sunrise
Bank. BoynUm Beach
Their luncheon/card party will
be held Thursday. Nov. 14. 12
p.m. in Temple Sinai. 2475 W
Atlantic Ave.. Delray. Gifts and
prizes. For information, call Etta
The Delpointe Chaper will hold
their membership meeting at
Temple Sinai, Tuesday. Nov. 19.
12:30 p.m. Refreshments will be
served and a guest speaker will be
part of the program. For informa
Uon. call 499-2466.
Women's American ORT All-
Points Chapter will hold their
next meeting Tuesday, Nov. 19. at
American Savings Bank. Kings
Point. Delray. 12 noon. Ms. Anna
Annish will review the book "An
Orphan in History." All are
welcome to attend and
refreshments will be served.
Hadassah Boca-Ma'anv
Chapter will hold their welcome
back luncheon and fashion show at
the new Deerfield Beach Hilton
Hotel. Donation of $14 to benefit
Hadassah Medical Organization.
For information and reservations,
please calll Lillian 483-0174 or
Sylvia 487-7677. Their program
will feature Dr. Henretta L. Isler.
Psychotherapist on the subject
"Interpersonal Relations." Rose
Schun is program chairman.
Hadassah Menachem Begin
Chapter will hold their next
meeting. Wednesday. Nov. 20, 12
noon at Temple Emeth. 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave.. Delray. Marjory
Dreier will review tn
"Oscar Schindlerv List"
Thomas Kennerly Refresh,,
will be served.
Hadassah Sabr. ,s |
their Progressive Dinner Si
day. Nov. 16 7:30 p.m
cocktails, then dinner a
desserts. Proceeds will ^
Hadassah Medical Organism
For further information call i
bara. 483-0264
Hadassah Shalom Dtlr
Chapter will hold their
meeting, Tuesday, Nov. 12"
a.m. at Temple Anshei Shai
W. Atlantic Ave.. Delray Es_
Cannon, well-known bo]
reviewer will review "The
by Leon Uris. All are welcome!
attend. For further infor
call 498-9424.
Hadasaah Ben-Gurion Ci
will spend Dec. 8-11 at Lido
Miami. $150 double occupancy!
eludes, transportation tj
gratuities. For reservations
499-0675. 499-5972 or 499-9
Shabbat, 25 Heshvan, 5746
Weekly Sidrah Hayei Sarah
Candlelighting 5:15 p.m.
Sabbath Ends 6:23 p.m.
Religious Directoi
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Florida 33432. Conservati
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Hazzan
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday at 9:2
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 Min
Maariv. call Rabbi Mark Dratch. 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 am. and 5 p.m.
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5 p.m.|
Phone 499-9229.
2134 N.W. 19th Way. Boca Raton. Florida 33431 ConserwWl
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer: Pres-I
dent, Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Levis JCC, 336 N." J
Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton.
Services at Center for Group Counseling. 22445 Boca Rio Ro*L|
Boca Raton. Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler Sajl
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 10:15 a.m Mailing|
dress: 8177 W. Glades Road, Suite 214. Boca Raton. FL33i|
Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available during services.
7099 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33446. Con*
vative. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. Cantor Louis Hennmjl
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 8:30 am. w
services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
333 SW. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. fertg
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant w-
Gregory S. Marx. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Senw
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday oi
month. Saturday morning services 10:30 a.m.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton. FL 3343* I
servative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Serviejjj I
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. Sunday .*.
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-5S>'-'"
M. Pollack. Cantor.
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33445. WgJ
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. *^
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday
Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. ^r^VI
Road), Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Reform. Sabbsui g^
rices. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat.. 10 am. Rabbi Sam*
phone 276-6161.

Friday. November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Coun9r_Pgii
Israel Bonds
Israel Bonds Advisory Show
'A Spectacular Success'
I an event, when everything
[into plan-, everyone is happy,
bhw everything runs like a
everyone is thrilled. Mitzi
find Nancy Diamond ex-
h a dream at St. An-
trj Club when Israel
ibelditsfirsl annual''trunk
| raeli fashion.-.
(sellout audience was enter-
by Alice Gotanbo'i true
ries. Being Golda
graniinieie, she had the
living with Golda in
ilem fur one year, and then
. Broadway production of
a" Alice played the part of
,wn grandmother, (lolda's
*r an elegant and delicious
talmon luneh, Anne
Ladoux coordinated the beautiful
fashions and did the commentary
at which time she was able to
educate the audience about the ex-
cellent Israel fashion industry.
Bathing suits to evening wear
were gracefully paraded across
the runway to the strains of the
upbeat piano music of Marty
Each guest took home a goodie
hag" of surprise gifts and a smile
on her face at the end of the day.
Plans are already in motion for
next year's event, with ideas from
the enthusiastic committee this
year: Gail Asarch. Shelly Boothe,
Bel* Cohen, Chris Goldberg. Amy
Golden, Jesse Jacobs. Sophie Kay,
Rochelle Levy. Rose Medwin,
Carol Minkin, Sarah Sommers,
Jill Viner. Barbara Whitehill.
Beth Whitehill. Stacey Whiteman
and Kicky Zarn.
Mitzi Donoff and Nancy Dia
mond did a Ipactacular job coor-
dinating the event, and the Bond-
Office presented them with a
magnificent lavaliere inscribed
with the Hebrew quotation:
Many women have done well, but
you surpass them all."
The best news of the day was
that the women purchased more
than $60,000 in bonds to be sent
to Israel to encourage her
economic independence in areas
like the fashion industry. Kudos to
everyone involved for a wonderful
dream that became a reality.
(Julie Jackson)
Israel fashion sportswear being modeled at the fashion show.
Bonds' fashion show committee members (left to right) Beth
Whitehill. Chris Goldberg, (seated) Gail Asarch, Mitzi Donoff,
Nancy Diamond. Jill Viner. Barbara Whitehill, RacheUe Levy,
Stacy Whiteman.
Atlantic Region of Hadassah
Ued, (left to right): Laura B. Lon-
mtikvah), Myra Ohrenstine (Co-chair of
t), Gertrude Saxe (Chair), Belie
(Shalom Delray). Standing, (left to
^: Sylvia Lottye Neuwirth (Ben Gurion),
fo Pincu (Tamar). Toby F. WilkfAliya).
Helen Nussbaum (Shalom West Palm Beach),
Dorothy Mosson Kaye (President of Region).
Sydelle B. Goldenberg (Golda Meir). Rose
Rifkin (Boca Raton Aviva), Bess Appel
(Menachem Begin), Selma Schmelkin (Boca
Maariv), Libbte B. Jacob (Shira Delray),
Claire Braun (Organizatiim Vice President).
for your Chanukah gifts .
. with home pickup service, too.
BOCA RATON 994-0050
I il* 1
idassah Plans Area-Wide
incheon For Israel Bonds
new Florida Atlantic
i 'if Hadassah. consisting of
Wters from Boca Raton to
will hold a "super lun-
' on Tuesday. Nov. 26 at the
Palm Beaches, according
Saxe. chair of the event.
effort is of utmost impor-
land top priority, according
|ional Hadassah." said
Braun. Organization Vice
m for the Florida Atlantic
1 chapter in the region will
one of its own members.
nheon. at $12 per person.
Pen to the public and no
I Purchase is necessary to at-
[(Bond dollars are used for
urastructure of the Israeli
ny and help to provide jobs
Merials for the very impor-
[kvelopment projects.)
k|ng at the luncheon will be
5 Gleekel. a noted authority
'Middle East. Since 1933
Weekel first was introduced
Sialutz (Pioneers), including
H'involvement in the settle-
1 Palestine, he has been an
foponent of Jewish rights.
pMwhment of the State of
*. most importantly, a
binding and meaningful relation-
ship between Israel and the
Diaspora Jews.
He speaks on behalf of Israel to
audiences throughout the world
and in 1984 addressed over 150
audiences. Gleekel is kept inform-
ed by his contacts in both major
political parties in Israel and his
relationship with the Consul
General in Miami.
For reservations call the Israel
Bond office in Boca, 368-9221, or
in West Palm Beach 686-8611. or
the Hadassah office at 734-7384.
Elaine L 61.of Rockville. Md was
formerly of Boca Katon. She is survived
by her husband Abraham, sons Phillip A
and Lewis Forman. brother Arthur
Lashinaky and five grandchildren
(Uanxberg-Goldberg Memorial Chapel.
1170 Rockville Pke. Rockvill. i
Bessie. 96. of Boca Raton, was originally
from Austria. She is survived by her son
Jerry. (Gutterman Warheit Memorial
-Professional, courteous, qualified counselors
100% refundable pre-arrangement policy
Cemetery planning and counseling
-Serving all Jewish cemetenes in South Florida.
-Out of state transfer throughout the U.S.. Canada
and Israel
- Serving the Jewish Community for 93 years
X$K Gutterman
__ Boca/D*lray 997-9900
The People Who Understand
Chapels in Rockville Centre. Ll-Woodbury. LI -
516 764 9400-212873 3500

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, November 8. 1985
7H4N EL A.
. *\*\ No, El Al isn't suggesting you take another airlin
$o99 to Israel. But now it's possible to take advantage of our
roundtrip knowledge of our homeland and our great service for
octomrA3qi985- a lQt *ess moneY Because we've just lowered our fares.
December 15,1985. j\fow you can fly round trip from Chicago, Miami,
Houston, or Dallas to Tel Aviv for only $699.
We've even lowered the fares on our vacation packages. For a
mere $729 we'll give you round trip airfare from Chicago. Plus six
* ^/\/\ days/five nights in either Jerusalem or Tel Aviv at a
$V29 cnoice f lLlxurY hotels. Or, if you'd rather stay with
friends, we'll give you a rental car for five days.
Of course, we'll still give you that great service
you've come to
NOVEMBER 11,1985-
DECEMBER 15,1985.
expect from El Al. And we still
have the most non-stop flights
daily, with free movies and
drinks on all flights.
After all, although we low-
ered our fares, we would never
lower our standards.
For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-ELAL-SUN 0-00-352-5786).
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al Israel
Airlines, Tour WI? 850 Third Avenue, New York, New York 10022.
The airline of Israel.
Package prices based on double WWgM v and roundtnP super All \ ,are on D Al between U S. and Tel Aviv Mm prK ,nclud.n a.rlar* are subietf to change without none* Airtarr is >*
certain restrictions Contact vour travel agent or tl Al lor details and lares Irom your citv Superior package S72S>. IX-lu*- package $7W. Super Wwjdjpiw w,lnoul noore

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