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
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
October 26, 1984
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Jewish Florid ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6- Number 36
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 26,1964
Price 35 Cents
Crowd Joyous At
Jewish Campus Dedication
More than 500 persons
crowded into an auditorium with
300 seats last week to honor
James and Marjorie Baer at a
ceremony dedicating the new
Jewish Campus of South County
in their name.
Rabbi Merle Singer of Temple
Beth El in Boca Raton, of which
Jim Baer is president; Congress-
man Dan Mica, who managed to
steer completely clear of politics
even so close to election day;
County Commissioner Dorothy
Wilken; and South County
Jewish Federation president
Marianne Bobick nothing they
said sounded in the least like
platitudes, yet all had many
words of praise for the Baers.
The audience obviously felt the
praise was well-deserved, as they
gave the Baers a standing ova-
tion several times.
The 6.5-acre campus named in
honor of the Baers nouses the of-
fices of the South County Jewish
Federation, and the facilities of
the Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center. It is
located at 336 N.W. Spanish
River Blvd. in Boca Raton. In
addition to the facilities at the
Baer Campus, the South County
Federation has or supports
several other agencies, including
the South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School and the
South County Jewish Family and
Children's Service.
The story of Jim and Marjorie
Baer'a community activity in this
area of the development of the
Federation, the services it
provides, its agencies and
campus, is only five years old.
The South County Jewish
Federation, as a separate entity,
was created in 1979, with Jim
Baer as its first president and
UJA Campaign chairman at the
same time. The development of
the Federation and the various
community institutions and
services in such a short time
reflects the rapid growth of the
area's Jewish population but,
even more, it reflects the achieve-
Continued on Page 6
Squires To Chair South County Israel Bonds
The 1983-84 South Palm Beach
[County State of Israel Bond
| chair, Martin Grossman, recently
announced the appointment of
Eugene B. Squires as chair for
the 1984-85 campaign. Squires
assumes this position as a strong
supporter of Israel, having
visited there twice in the past
Eugene Squires, who lives in
Del-Aire with his lovely wife
Phyllis, comes from Cleveland,
Ohio. They have three children
fund two grandchildren.
Squires graduated from Ohio
I State University with a degree in
Journalism and Advertising. His
background includes: newspaper
editor, officer in the Air Force,
president and Board Chairman of
several companies in the con-
struction and home improvement
| business in Cleveland.
Squires is active with the
National Council of the Better
Business Bureau now serving
Eugene B. Squires
his fifth three-year term on the
Executive Committee. He was
instrumental in developing a
consumer arbitration program for
the Better Business Bureau
system and has served as an
industry arbitrator for both the
American Arbitration
Association and the Better
Business Bureau.
In Cleveland Squires served on
the board of his temple for many
yers. He and Phyllis are members
of Temple Beth El of Boca Raton.
"One of our primary goals this
year will be education," said
Squires. "Many people are
unaware of the importance of our
loans both monetarily and
politically. In addition, we have
many instruments for Pension
and Profit Sharing Funds which
carry a very high yield. South
County will be sponsoring many
seminars on bonds and notes."
Squires can be contacted
through the Israel Bond office at
220 North Federal Highway,
Boca Raton, telephone 368-9221.
On West Bank
Liberalized Policies for Arabs
7 Israel may be about to
liberalize its policies on the
West Bank and Gaza.
Premier Shimon Peres, on
his visit to Washington,
^formed the Reagan
Administration of mea-
sures to improve the
quality of life for Arab
residents of those terri-
| tories.
Peres referred to such
measures just before he left for
Washington last week. Defense
Minister Yitrhak Rabin was more
Pkcit. At a meeting with Arab
};abor MK Abdel-Wahab
|Uarou8ha at the Defense Min-
istry a few days earlier, he spoke
lot easing financial restrictions,
""wtuig censorship and the
Possibility of local Arab residents
replacing the government-
PPomted Jewish mayors of
|wj* Bank and Oaza Strip
THE TIMING of these
*marka was not accidental. The
Reagan Administration, notably
Secretary of State George Shultr,
has been quietly pressuring
Israel for some time to improve
the "quality of life" for Arabs in
the occupied territories. The term
"quality of life" was used to
avoid the impression that the
U.S. is pressing Israel for poli-
tical changes in the territories.
So far, only one restriction has
bean eased. Arab residents of the
territories returning home from
abroad may bring with them a
nmfaMMB of 16,000. Hitherto the
maximum was 13,000.
But a much more significant
step is under consideration the
opening of the first Arab bank in
the territories in 17 years.
All Arab banks ceased to func-
tion after Israel seized the terri-
tories in the 1967 Six-Day War.
The sole exception was the
Faiastin Bank in Gaza which was
not permitted to trade in foreign
currency. The absence of local
banks has been a key factor of
slow economic development in
the territories.
NOW, a group of Arab in-
vestors headed by young Nablus
Federation president Marianne Bobick pins flowers on Jim and
Marjorie Baer moments before the ceremony dedicating the Jewish
Campus in their name.
Canada's New Prime Minister
Names Jewish Leader As Envoy
TORONTO (JTA) Canada's new Conservative
Prime Minister, Brian Mulroney, surprised supporters
and opponents alike when he named 46-year-old Stephen
Lewis, ft life-long Socialist active in the Jewish com-
munity, to be Canada's next Ambassador to the United
LEWIS IS THE former leader of the New
Democratic Party in Ontario which his late father had also
headed. His grandfather was a member of the Bundists,
the Jewish Socialist movement in Czarist Russia. Lewis is
also a former chairman of the Histadrut campaign in
Ontario and has lectured on the Holocaust in literature.
Although on the opposite side of the political
spectrum from Mulroney, Lewis said after accepting the
appointment that there were "clearly areas where I could
make a contribution without ideological hangups."
ADL Assured by Austrians
Of Extradition for Eichmann Aide
businessman Zafer Al Masri
want to establish a bank. The
government has decided in prin-
ciple to grant permission. Shmuel
Goren, coordinator of govern-
ment affairs in the territories, is
hopeful that the bank will open
some time next year.
But the government, which ie a
delicately balanced coalition of
the hard-line Likud and the more
moderate Labor Party, must
protect its right flank. While
measures such as the reduced
military censorship of books, the
return of Arab municipalities to
governance by Arab politicians
and even the possible reopening
of Al-Najah Univeristy, a hotbed
of Palestinian nationalism in
Nablus, are under consideration,
Goren made it clear that the
Israeli authorities would continue
to wield a "strong hand" against
anyone disturbing the peace.
He stressed that there was no
intention to allow the return of
two Arab mayors deported from
the West Bank in 1980 after a
terrorist attack on yeshiva
students in Hebron. Nor will
Continued on Page 2
trian officials have assured the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith that the extradition from
Syria of SS-Hauptsturmfuerher
(Captain) Alois Brunner, one of
Adolf Eichmann's principal
collaborators, will be vigorously
The assurance came from
Leopold Grats, Austria's Foreign
Minister, at a meeting last week
with Frank Reiss, ADL's director
of European Affairs, and Elliot
Welles, director of the ADL's
Test Force on Nazi War Crim-
inals, at the Austrian Mission to
the United Nations.
Responding to ADL urging for
intensified action, Grats
promised to seek the Nazi war
criminal's eiti edition expe-
ditiously and forthrightly.
According to Reiss and Welles,
the Foreign Minister's response
was particularly heartening,
since it contrasted sharply with
the former Kreisky regime which
had given the matter routine
They noted, too, that Grats
acknowledged the serious nature
of Brunner's "countless crimes
against the Jewish population of
Central Europe, including the
deportation of thousands of men,
women and children to the death
Also present at the meeting
was Karl Fischer, the Austrian
Ambassador to the UN.

Pntro lO Tl~
'-'-I. T31 I.
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County. Friday, October 26,1984
Orthodox Enraged
Eban Series Slights Word of God
3,000 Demonstrate Outside
Soviet Embassy in Montreal
Leaders of five major
Orthodox organizations,
who said that they viewed
segments of the nine-part
TV series "Heritage: Civil-
ization and the Jews," have
issued a joint statement
expressing dismay. At the
same time, Reform and
Conservative leaders have
expressed general approval.
The series, written and
narrated by former Israel Foreign
Minister Abba Eban, is being
telecast on the Public Broad-
casting Service's more than 270
TV stations throughout the U.S.
The first part of the series was
telecast oct. 1.
THE FIVE Orthodox agencies
which issued the joint statement
are Agudath Israel of America,
National Council of Young Israel,
Rabbinical Council of America,
Religious Zionists of America,
and the Union of Orthodox Jew-
ish Congregations of America.
Statements of support with
some reservations of the first
parts of the series were made by
Rabbi Alexander Schindler, pres-
ident of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations (Reform),
and Rabbi Alexander Shapiro,
president of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America (Con-
Efforts to elicit a response
from WNET, the PBS station in
the New York area and the
producer and distributor of the
series, were met consistently with
the response that the station had
not received the statement by the
Orthodox agencies.
Their statement said the series
committed an "intolerable of-
fense against authentic Jewish
belief" and called on viewers to
be on the alert to "a foun-
damental error in orientation" in
the focus of the presentation.
film of our sacred Torah as a
man-authored work in-
corporating myth and legend, of
our faith as a slowly-evolving
invention and of God-given
halacha as a changeable system
of law, constitutes a stab at the
very heart of Judaism," the joint
statement asserted, which
"meshes opinion with fact in a
way that can confuse even the
knowledgeable viewer." It
warned that "the uninformed and
untutored public will be
tragically misled."
"A presentation of Judaism
deriving from a secular,
historical. cultural and
humanistic viewpoint, no matter
how laudatory, misses the entire
focus and axis of Jewish
history," the statement added.
The Orthodox agencies criticized
those responsible for the series
for "enlisting the counsel of only
that segment of Jews whose
philosophies undermine the
foundations of Judaism."
Schindler said he had "ab-
solutely no quarrel with the
contents of the program, so far.
Its conception of history con-
forms to Reform Judaism fully,
even as it conforms to the ap-
proach of Jewish scholarship."
HE ADDED that he had found
"the first two segments," shown
Oct. 1 and 2, "which I saw,
visually disappointing and Abba
Eban'8 narration could be
stronger from a dramatic point of
view. His tones are not suf-
ficiently varied in volume and
pitch and tends to lull the viewer,
but in terms of its conception, all
I can say is 'bravo.' There is no
doubt that this will be a helpful
instrument for Jewish
Shapiro said that the Con-
servative movement, reacting to
the series, "is affirming abou the
contribution that can be made by
scientific understanding of the
historical development of
religion, that is, we are affirming
the contribution made by Biblical
archeologists and Biblical
But, Shapiro added: "I want to
express my regret at the in-
sensitivity in the program to the
feelings of traditionalist Jews,
who affirm a different system of
values. From our standpoint, one
must seek for a model that both
investigates the past of the Jew-
ish people within the background
of its own times but at the same
time seeking for the uniqueness
of the Jewish people in its march
through history."
. West Bank
Coo tinned from Page 1
Israel consider free elections in
the territories.
THE LAST municipal elec-
tions, held in 1976, brought into
to office outspoken nationalists
I with alleged close connections to
? the Palestine Liberation Organ
| ization. All were subsequently
* deposed by the Likud-led govern-
ment and replaced by Jews.
Goran's comments reflected
the government's fear of further
aggravating militant Jewish
k settlers who are demanding much
g harsher 'measures against Arabs
y in the territories. They insist for
| example that any Arab caught
throwing stones at Jews be sum-
marily deported. The militants,
who form the hard core rightwing
of the settlement movement,
have been an important cons-
tituent of Likud.
Figures from industry, government and community
organizations attended the Jewish National Fund's 'Tree of
Life'award dinner honoring the chief executive officer of United
Technologies, Harry Gray (left), at the New York Hilton on
Sept. 25. Making the presentation to Gray is JNF President
Charlotte Jacobson (center), as Martin Lipton, of Wachtell,
Lip ton, Rosen and Katz, looks on.
Rep. Gordon Bill Would Reform
Florida's Child Care Centers
A bill that would create sweep-
ing reforms in regulating child
care centers has been pre-filed in
the Florida Legislature.
The bill, sponsored by State
Rep. Elaine Gordon (D., Dist.
102), is a comprehensive piece of
legislation designed to tighten
administrative regulation of child
care centers and babysitting
"The bill wfll provide the state
strong authority to administer
and police our child care centers,"
said Gordon. "Additionally, it
will allow for a definitive and
specific pool of dollars to help
safeguard our children," she
Gordon's legislation would:
* extend criminal background
checks to family members of
owners and operators of child
care centers;
* require immediate shutdown
of unlicensed childcare centers;
* provide for monthly review
of all new occupational licensee
and zoning requests for child care
centers locally to determine if
these facilities are licensed by the
The bill would also require
licensing of so-called "family"
day care centers (private homes
providing babysitting and day
care services); establish a trust
fund, with money collected from
licensing fees, to be used specific-
ally for hiring additional investi-
gative personnel; provide for
publication and distribution of a
brochure detailing the require-
ments of and information about
child care facilities; and require
posting of a distinguishable state
license in a prominent place in the
child care facility.
If the Governor includes the
issue of child abuse in a call for
the special session of the Legis-
lature scheduled for Dec. 6-7,
Gordon says the bill could be
taken up at that time.
"Without question, during the
regular session of the Legis-
lature, funding for additional
staff, inspectors and investi-
gators will be provided," said
About 3,000 persons held a mass
demonstration on behalf of
Soviet Jews in downtown
Montreal and then marched on
the Soviet Consuslate where,
facing barred doors they dem-
anded human rights for Soviet
Jewry and the right to emigrate.
The demonstrators massed
first in Dominion Square, carry-
ing flags, banners and slogans. A
band played Jewish and Israeli
folk songs. Pupils and teachers
from every Jewish day school in
the area participated as did the
two Jewish members of Parlia-
ment from the Montreal area,
Sheila Finestone and Gery
Wiener. Herbert Marx, a member
of the Quebec National
Assembly, snd Mayor J. Lang of
Cote St. Luke were also present
along with leaders of suburbs,
After Rabbi David Sabt*
read the invocation in French the
3,000 demonstrators marched the
several blocks to the Soviet
Consulate. There, Irving Cotkr
professor of law at McGfll
University, indicted the Soviet
government for raising anti-
Semitism "to the level of a StabJ
religion." ^*<
"I say to the representatives of
the Soviet Union opposite me
behind closed doors, /Vtccuae for
the crime of inhumanity and
crimes against humanity," Cotiw
declared. He vowed, "We shall
not take leave of this assembly
without resolving to do some-
thing every dsy on behalf of
Soviet Jews."
Trade Unionists in Germany
Protest Convention of Neo-Nazis
BONN (JTA) About 600 trade unionists and
others axe protesting in Darmstadt against the con-
vention there of the young guard of the neo-Nazi National
Democratic Party (NPD). The demonstrations began over
the weekend.
THE PORTE ST was organized mainly by the local
branch of the DGB trade movement. Participants carrieA
banners calling for a ban on all neo-Nazi organizations is
West Germany. The NPD youth paraded through the
nearby town of Bensheim Saturday with signs denoun-
cing "the infiltration of Germany by foreign elements."
There was a small counter-demonstration, but no
clashes were reported. The convention in Darmstadt is
protected by the police. Local authorities told reporters
there was no legal way to prevent the gathering because it
was declared a private meeting, closed to the public.
Come and see how much cruise can be yours in just one day.
We call it SeaEscape, and it can be your great getaway day.
Your fun day to the Bahamas departs Miami each day at
8:30a.m., returning at 11:00p.m. Dine. Dance. Relax at
poolside. Play bingo or try your luck in the casino. There's so
much to do.
More good news. If you're 55 years or over let us
welcome you aboard with your spouse or a friend. You'll pay
our special senior citizen fare of only $83. Your spouse or
friend (also 55+) will pay only $41. That's a big discount.
Fares include port charges, three buffet meals and roundtrip
motorcoach from convenient locations in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties. Ask us for details.
This discount offer is valid for same day round-trip travel
Sunday thru Friday; subject to space available and cannot be
combined with other discounts. Offer expires Nov. 15,1984.
So bring along this ad, proof of age, and a friend. You see,
being senior does pay off on SeaEscape... Florida a #1 Fun
Day Afloat.
Call your travel agent or call us directly at SeaEscape,
1-800-432-0900 or 379-0000 in Dade County.
It's Better in the Bahamas.
From September 2-28,1984. SeaEscape operated on the M/S Bohen*
from Miami. Pier 7. Ship's registry: Panama. Chancing room facilities
not available on the M/S Boheme. Optional cabins available. Inside
cabins $15. outside cabins $30. suites $50. Minimum 2 persons per
cabin. The M/S Scandinavian Sun will return to service September W.
1984 Snip's registry: Bahamas. One senior citizen (55 + ) traveling
alone receives 28% discount off the $83 fare.
t v

\tfew8 in Brief
Barbie Trial to Open Next Year
By JTA Services
PARIS The preliminary
investigation into Klaua Barbie 8
Mr-time activities in France is
tearly finished, and he will prob-
bly be brought to trial early
French judicial sources say in-
vestigating Magistrate Christian
Hiss and Lyons Public
rosecutor Louis Fouletier are
fitting the last touches to the
ile. Barbie will be indicted for
nes against humanity, which
jider French law are not covered
[iy the statute of limitations.
Barbie, who served as deputy
Lead of the Gestapo in the city of
Lyons practically till the end of
he war, was expelled by Bolivia
i France last February. He has
jen held since then at the Saint
Luc Prison, a former fort in which
Barbie held most of his prisoners
firing the war.
First Rabbi Upped
ro Brigadier General
NEW YORK For the first
time in United States military
history, a rabbi has been
promoted to the rank of Brigadier
Jeneral, it was announced here
by the West Point Jewish Chapel
Rabbi Israel Drazin, 48, a
practicing attorney serving in the
J.S. Army reserves as Colonel in
the Army Chaplaincy, was
aminated for his new rank by
sident Reagan. The U.S.
enate confirmed the nomina-
tion. Army officials then waived
^he usual waiting period for a
vacancy and immediately
promoted Drazin to Brigadier
Drazin was recalled to active
ervice in 1981 to prepare the
government's defense against a
law suit that challenged the
Constitutionality of the Army
rhaplaincy. The government won
the case last February.
J.S. Wants No Role
|ln Israeli Withdrawal
agan Administration made it
:lear again that it does not want
be a mediator at this time in
the effort for an Israeli with-
drawal from south Lebanon.
State Department spokesman
John Hughes stressed that the
Jnited States continues to be in
an "exploratory mode" and is
['not negotiating" because all of
the parties involved are "quite
'ar apart."
Hughes said there needs to be
['compromise" on the part of the
Verious countries involved. While
he did not go into details, he said
Bne of the difficulties is the need
ensure the security of Isrel's
9rthern border.
Israeli Premier Shimon Peres,
t>n returning to Isrel from the
M.S., said he could submit a plan
por withdrawal to the Cabinet
vithin a month. Hughes said any
Puch timetable was an "Israeli
|affair, not ours."
But he stressed that the U.S.
panted to be helpful.
[ubarak To Meet
Mitterrand in Paris
PARIS Egyptian President
losni Mubarak will visit Paris
ater this month for talks with
Indent Francois Mitterrand.
line two will meet before Mit-
Kf^nas forthcoming trip to
luT??^8 next "wnth and before
[expected visit to Paris.
In spite of French official
l.m~ ** then continued
l^connrmed reports of a possible
Kk^JJdiPlomatic initiative in
^Middle East.
E 1,ke to ""prove his pubfic
I^e through a success in
Klaus Barbie
foreign affairs to compensate for
internal economic difficulties.
The French openly say that since
the failure of America's policy in
Lebanon, the field is open for
other Western initiatives in the
Top French Jews
Receive High Honors
PARIS France's highest
sward, Grand. Officer of the
Legion of Honor, was bestowed
on two prominent French Jews.
President Francois Mitterrand
personally presented the decora-
tion to Leo Hamon, a former
Minister and law professor, and
Marcel Bleustein-Blanchet, dean
of France's advertising and
broadcasting industries, at cere-
monies at the Elysee Palace last
Hamon, 76, is a professor of
law at the Paris Sorbonne. He
served as Minister of Information
in the administration of the late
President Georges Pompidou and
was a personal aide of Gen.
Charles deGaulle during World
War II. He heads a pro-Socialist
Gaullist party which backed Mit-
terrand in the 1981 presidential
Bleustein-Blanchet, 78, heads
"Publicis," the country's largest
privately-owned advertising
agency. In the early 1920s he
established radio broadcasting in
France with the creation of the
privately-owned Radio Paris.
Anti-Smoking Campaign
Opens in Israel
conscious Israelis launched a
major public campaign against
smoking last week. It received a
strong boost from the visit here
by the U.S. Surgeon General, Dr.
Everett Koop. He is identified
with the "warning" that appears
on every pack of American-made
cigaretes: "The Surgeon General
Has Determined That Cigarette
Smoking is Dangerous To Your
Koop, a long-time friend of
Israel, came here at the initiative
of a personal friend of his, Joseph
Shane, a prominent Jewish activ-
ist from Beverly Hills, Calif.
Shane, a strong advocate of the
healthy life, was not involved in
anti-smoking campaigns until he
learned, on an earlier visit to
Israel, that more Israelis died
from the effects of smoking than
were killed in wars or road ac-
cidents or left the country to take
up permanent residence abroad.
Shane is now underwriting the
anti-smoking campaign in the
amount of $1 million a year for
the next five years.
Agriculture Exporters
Fear Spain in EEC
BRUSSELS Israel is
making clear to its European
trading partners the serious
concern it has for its agricultural
exports once Spain and Portugal
become members of the European
Economic Community (EEC)
little more than a year from now.
A delegation representing
Hamerkaz Hakhaklat, the central
organization of agricultural
cooperatives in Israel, had a
series of meetings here last week
with representatives of Belgian
and European agricultural in-
terests generally.
Simha Assaf, secretary general
of the organization, who headed
the Israeli group, stressed that
"we are not asking for preferen-
tial treatment, but we want the
European authorities to take our
situation into account on a basis
of reciprocity and equality."
Israel is not the only Mediter-
ranean country concerned.
Doiptonmania is easy k) play and no purchase is necessary Jusl p-cl> up a
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on the collector card
$500 $1,000
R. L. Seitiin
Miami Springs
Frank Van Straelen
Anne Schneider
Boca Raton
Mae Gross
Boca Raton
John Urdea, Jr.
Elena Gaitan
Miami Beach
John Correale
Ft. Lauderdalo
Geneva Weston
Gary Beer
Jean Priellpp
Mildred Moorer
Toni Weston
Miami Shores
Evelyn Brenner
Palm Beach
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Righte Reserved

Pucro 1 f>

i-i. ..
f ne jewisn r lofiaiaii 6\ Soutn County. *nday, October 2b, 19b4
Reagan, Peres Okay Joint
Economic Development
(JTA) President Reag-
an, stressing the United
States commitment to help
in "revitalizing the Israeli
economy and putting it on
the road to sustained re-
covery," annouced that he
and Premier Shimon Peres
have agreed to the estab-
lishment of a joint
economic development
group to cooperate toward
achieving this goal.
"We have agreed to explore
with Israel ways to enhance its
growth and development
prospects through structural ad-
justment, increased trade and in-
vestment, as well as American
aid," Reagan said in a farewell
statement in the White House
Rose Garden after a two-hour
meeting with Peres and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
REAGAN SAID that he and
Peres have also instructed their
negotiators on the Free Trade
Area (FTA) between the two
countries to reach an agreement
within 30 days. The President
said this agreement, which he
noted was the first FTA between
the United States and another
country, by expanding Israel's
export market, will be important
to helping Israel on the way to
economic recovery.
Peres stressed that the new
unity government he heads is
"determined to tackle our
economic difficulties head on."
He added that the "support of
the President, the United States
government and the American
people is a source of strength and
inspiration to all of us."
The Israeli Premier, who has
met with Reagan previously aa
the leader of the Israeli oppo-
sition, said that his meetings in
Washington have left him with
the belief that "relations between
the United States and Israel have
reached a new level of harmony
and understanding."
gratitude of all Israelis to "the
President, the Congress, and
foremost, the people of the
United States for the lasting
friendship existing between our
two peoples and countries."
Peres added that "I found in
the White House a true friend of
Israel who understands her prob-
lems and dilemmas, is aware of
her difficulties and follows her
efforts to face them."
Reagan earlier said he wanted
to pay "special tribute to the
leadership qualities" of both
Peres and Shamir for having
"shown courage and determi-
nation to put aside partisan
politics joining together in a
government of national unity to
deal with Israel's most pressing
PERES NOTED that "the
government of national unity was
formed in the united city of Jeru-
salem in the spirit of the words of
prophet Ezekiel who said,' I shall
Bronze Sculpture Of
Golda Meir Dedicated
Several hundred public officials,
Israeli dignitaries, civic and reli-
gious leaders joined in dedication
ceremonies here of Golda Meir
Square in the heart of the gar-
ment center with the unveiling of
a twice-life size bronze sculpture
of the former Israeli Premier.
The ceremonies, under the
auspices of the Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Council of New
York (JCRC) and the City of New
York, marked the completion of
the remodeled square on Broad-
way between 39th and 40th
Streets. The sculpture is by artist
Beatrice Goldfine of Philadel-
phia. It is the only tribute of its
kind in the U.S. to Meir.
Jewish Floridian
of South County .Fr*st,och.,
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Newt Coordinator
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May, SI Weekly balance ol year (43 Issue*)
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton, Fla. USPS 550 250 ISSN 0274-11M
BOCA RATON OFFICE 336 Spanish River Blvd N W Boca Raton, Fla 33431 Phone 368-2001
Mam Office Plant 120 NE 6th St, Miami, Fla 33101. Phone 373 4605
Postmaster: Return form 3579 to Jewish Floridian. PO. Bon 01 2973. Miami. Fla 33101
Advertising Director. Staci Lesser. Phone St* 1652
Combined Je*ish Appeal South County Jewish Federation. Inc Officers President. Marianne Booick
Vice Presidents Mariorie Baer Eric W Oeckinger. Larry' Charme. Secretary, Arnold Rosenthal.
Treasurer Sheldon Jootift. Executive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
Jc *ish Floridian does not guarantee Kashrutli ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7); by membership South County
Jewish Federation. 336 Spanish River Blvd N.W.. Boca Raton, Fla 33431. Phone 368 2737
Out of To*n Upon Requesl
Friday, October 26,1984
Volume 6
Number 35
The statue was commissioned
by the Golda Meir Memorial
Committee and the JCRC under
the auspices of Jack Weiler,
JCRC honorary president and
chairman of the Golda Meir
Memorial Committee.
"We hope that the square, in
the heart of the garment center,
which played an important role in
the history of the Jews in New
York, will serve as a gathering
place on special occasions, while
serving as a daily reminder to all
who see it, of this great woman's
leadership and struggles for
peace in Israel and justice
throughout the world," Weiler
President Reagan, in a tele-
gram read at the ceremonies,
praised the "fitting tribute to
this great leader who played such
an important role in the founding
and development of the State of
Democratic Presidential candi-
date Walter Mondale said in
telegram message that Meir "will
live forever in the history of the
Jewish people and in the annals
of human liberty She was re-
markable for her courage, her
candor, even her bluntness."
Yiddish theater actress Stella
Adler presented a dramatic
reading taken from an October 7,
1959, speech Meir made to the
United Nations General As-
sembly, entitled "A Solemn Ap-
peal to the Arabs," which con-
"Would it not be better for all
to build a future for the Middle
East based on cooperation? Israel
will exist and progress even with-
out peace, but surely a future of
peace would be better both for
Israel and for her neighbors .
Does hate for Israel and the
aspiration for its destruction
make one child in your country
happier? Does it convert one
hovel into a house? Does culture
thrive on the soil of hatred? We
have not the slightest doubt that
eventually there will be peace and
cooperation between us. This is a
historic necessity for both
peoples. We are prepared; we are
anxious to bring it about now."
JCRC president Peggy Tish-
man said, "This unique memorial
... is a tribute by the people of
New York to this great states-
woman, humanitarian, pioneer
and leader as well as a monument
to American-Israeli friendship."
Tishman also presented a plaque
expressing gratitude to Goldfine.
The Zamir Chorale, under the di-
rection of Matthew Lazar, con-
cluded the ceremonies with three
give them an undivided heart i
a new spirit.' "
He said the new government i
"united in our confidence in tu
United States of America .,,;
our desire for peace .. ffl '
desire to bring our boys
from Lebanon provided that"
security of the northern psn^
Israel will be guaranteed." '
Reagan also noted Isnd'J
desire to leave Lebanon. "T
United States stands ready u
help, provided the parties coo
cerned want the United States t
play this role and are commiti
to finding the answers to t
difficult issue involved," Reag
While Israel has been
the U.S. to play a mediator.,
to allow an Israeli pull-out"
senior Administrat'on ol
said later that there have so
been no signs from Syria that
wants the U.S. to play such
role. The U.S. has been reluo
to become involved without
agreement of all the parties.
IN HIS remarks, Peres
pressed "my hope that
United States will continue
play an important role
reducing tension in our
and revitalizing the
Reagan, who said he si
to Peres "our fundamental
mitment to Israel's nat
security," said that he also
him "our firm commitment to
goal of a just and lasting.
between Israel and all its A:
neighbors." He said the i
dients in this were Unii
Nations Security Council
hition 242, the Camp
accords and the Egyptian-!
peace treaty.
Reagan added that he
firmed today my initiative
September 1, 1962," which
said contained propoi
"designed to bring the parties
the negotiating table p
with their own positions."
The administration official
Peres did not repeat Israel's
jection of the Reagan init
but he noted that Peres, in a
vision interview last month,
he did not oppose the initial)
just the specific proposals.
sultations have been going on
tween the U.S. and Israel
security assistance programs
"way that contributes mo*
fectively to Israel's
national security and
tenance of its qualitative
He said that Defense Se
Caspar Weinberger would be
Israel this week to discuss
rity matters.
The Administration ol
who briefed reporters on
White House talks said the
ministration stressed to
Israelis that it is determined
have close ties with its
friends. The official said that
discussed was the need for
mutual dialogue with J
Israeli relations with Egypt
the "quality of life" on the w
Bank. He said the talks -
"very open" and "extn
narily wide-ranging.
But the official stressed
the economy dominated moat
the conversations at the
House and between Peres
Secretary of State George S
HE SAID the new joint
ing group will meet twice i
alternately in Washington
Jerusalem. It will comprise]
ernment officials from vl
departments and private l
and U.S. economists who
act aa advisers.
The official noted that
though various figures on
ditional U.S. aid to Israel
discussed, no firm figure
agreed upon and probably
not be until after the ne*
committee meets. An
official noted that no new
would be proposed untutw
Congress meets, and by w
then! will be a better p**^
how the economic *~Z*
taken by the new Israeli
merit are working.
., w
1- >
rf %

Friday, October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Boca Girl Honors Mom's Rescuers Posthumously
Rebecca Juliette Greenatein of
Boca Raton was born some 20
years after World War II and the
Holocuast were over, but she
recently had the occasion to
relive her mother's and grand-
mother's story of survival in a
way that few people can.
Rebecca also did something
unique, and thereby honored
some gentile rescuers of Jews in
Europe in a way that a national
conference of big names,
sponsored, among others, by the
State Department, could not do.
A marketing student at FAU,
Rebecca spent last summer
studying in an Ulpan program at
Tel Aviv University. Just before
her return trip, she went to visit
Yad Vashem, the Holocaust
memorial center in Jerusalem.
One of the sections at Yad
Vashem has archives
I documenting the cases of non-
Jews who rescued and sheltered
jjews from the Nazis during the
Holocaust, and an "avenue"
where trees are planted and
plaques placed in the name (or
memory) of these rescuers.
Rebecca's mother, Rachel, was
rescued from the Nazis in
Belgium as a child during the
war, and Rebecca was amazed to
learn that every detail of her
mother's rescue story was on file
| in the archives.
(Rachel Greenstein was
I rescued by Cure Theodor Kunch
of Wesmes, Belgium, in 1942. He
hid her and passed her along to
the anti-Nazi resistance, who
provided her with false identity
papers and found shelter for her
with Juliette and Achille Hanus,
in the vilalge of Virtom. Rachel
spent the rest of the war years
with the Hanuses as their
"niece," and continued to call
them uncle and aunt afterward.
(The cure and the Hanuses
have since died. In the post war
years, Rachel had kept up
contact with them, and Rebecca,
whose middle name Juliette was
given her by her mother in honor
of her "aunt" Juliette Hanus,
also got to meet and know her
mother's rescuers.)
Rebecca asked to see the trees
planted in honor of Cure Kunch
and the Hanuses, and was
surprised to hear that no such
trees had been planted. The
curator explained to her that
there was a place assigned for
such trees, but in line with Yad
Vashem's policy, the trees had to
be planted in an appropriate
ceremony either by the rescuers
themselves or by those rescued.
Rowing that the rescuers were
deceased, and that her mother's
health might not permit her to
travel to Israel for some time,
Rebecca decided she would not
leave Israel until she personally
saw to planting the trees.
It took some persuasion: it was
[Drawing Winners Named
JCC Open House
'Great Success'
Nearly 1,000 persons took part
I in the Fun-Fest open house
I program at the Adolph and Rose
[Levis Jewish Community Center
week, according to Lea
[Scheinfeld, JCC membership
He said the program was more
[successful than center officials
|had hoped for, and asked The
floridian to convey their thanks
to all who took part, and to the
(volunteers who helped.
Scheinfeld also announced the
vinners of the drawing held at
the membership pavilion: 1. A
free year's membership extension
was won by Robert and Linda
Eckelson of Boca Raton; 2. Two
"Big Wheel" cycles were won by
Gail Kolber of Boca Raton and by
Frank See kin of Delray Beach.
The Cycles were donated by Mr.
and Mrs. Barry Halperin.
The center's newly completed
sports facilities and pool are now
in operation, Scheinfeld added,
with the pool open to members 1-
6 p.m. Monday through Friday,
and 11-7 on Sunday.
^^Ba^^^l ^^L*S ^^^^^^H^l
Clowns were part of the enter-
tainment at the JCCs open-
house Fun-Fest last week.
..^ i;C3!CLTk..kSUJfc*
f>nily of flv9
igne up for
Friday afternoon, and Rebecca
was scheduled to leave on
Monday. Finally, however, Dr.
Mordechai Paldiel, the curator,
agreed to make the necessary
arrangements for the tree
planting Sunday, and Rebecca
had the satisfaction of planting
the trees and bringing the news
to her mother on her retutn to
Boca Raton.
The story could end with this,
except for one additional coin-
cidence. Within less than a
month after Rebecca returned
from Israel, there was a national
conference in Washington (Sept.
17-19), sponsored by the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council at
the State Department, devoted to
rescuers of Jews during the
Holocaust. Rachel, as a rescuee,
was invited to attend as were
other rescuees and rescuers. An
impressive list of names of
scholars and religious leaders,
both Jews and non-Jews, con-
stituted the advisory board, with
Secretary of State George Shultz
and author-scholar Elie Weisel
heading the list of speakers. But
Rachel came back from
Washington feeling the
"scholarly weekend with the big
names" could not compare with
the emotionally arousing simple
act of honor carried out by
T-Shirts, Frisbees
Visors and Bumper Stickers
Now On Sale
Adolph 8t Rose Levis
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395 5546
Adolph & Rose Levis
an agency of the South County
Jewish Fededration
proudly announces the only scheduled
South Florida performance of

... A musical trip of Israel
presented in the exciting
performances of
Brynie and Moshe.
Galgalim shows Israel
through a perfect
blend of music
and theatre!
Date: Saturday, December 8,1984
Time: 8 p.m.
Location: FAU, University Theatre
Tickets: $6, $8 Rooervcd Seats SOLD OUT!
$25 Patron Seat, to include
Cocktail Party following
* lllllllllllllllllllll Kill I I 1 I 1 |,| III || III I I 1 I I
iy.****** '* JCC Fun-
Group Discounts Are Available
Contact The Center for Details
At 395-5546
Send In Coupon

Paao in
TIm I--L rat

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County. Friday, October 26,1984
JCC Seeks Committee People
The professional staff at the
Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish
Community Center are deter-
mined to have the members in-
volved in the center's ongoing
operation, according to JCC
director Harold Cohen.
The staff is exerting great ef-
forts, therefore, to invite
members to serve on volunteer
committees which will help
assess the needs of the Jewish
community in South County, and
plan and implement suitable
programs, Cohen said. Some 20
such committees have been set
up, and are open to members
based on their special interests or
talents. An information form for
this purpose is being printed in
The Floridian, and all members
are urged to fill and return it.
The new JCC pool and some of the buildings at the James and
Marjorie Boer Campus which was dedicated last week.
Partial view of auditorium at the James and Marjorie Boer Campus,
where dedication was held last week.
Jewish Campus Dedication
Continued from Page 1
ments of the Baers and others
inspired by their example.
The dedication last week was
held as a highlight during an
open-house Fun-Fest day at the
Levis JCC, in which 500 addi-
tional adults and children en-
joyed free use of the facilities
(including the new swimming
pool, and basketball and tennis
courts), entertainment and
refreshments. Enrollment in the
JCC increased by some 22
percent during that day alone.

qp Adolph & Rose Lewis
an agency of The South County
Jewish Federation
* Special 4 week session.
Tuesday class 10-11 a.m.
Thursday class 10-11 a.m. Begins week of 11/5
Members $10.00. Non-members $15.00 Call to register
336 Spanish River Blvd. N.W.
Boca Raton, Fla.
For info or
Jewish Community Center
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, Fla. 33431
^^"^ ., t ?. in tho mmmittees of the Center checked below.
WKSZ&&ffl n,, as soon as poSS,,e.
.Budget & Finance
.Cultural Arts
.Drama & Theater
^Health & Phys. Ed.
Jewish Cultural Activ.
^Membership Retention
.Membership Recruitment
_Early Childhood
.Public Affairs
_Senior Adult
^Special Services
_Ways & Means
_____I am a Center member.
_____I am not now a Center member.
_____I want to join the Center now
___I need more information. Please call me.
____I would like to attend a "coffee" to learn more about the Center
and its plans.
_____I would be willing to host a "coffee" to discuss the Center.
_____Please add my name to the Center mailing list.
Please tell us something about yourself and your family:
Home Phone
Business Phone.
Date _________

Adolph and Rose Levis
rr^^ Jewish Community Center
_____________ BIRTHOATE
OCCUPATION ___________
Return to: 336 NW Spanish River Blvd. Boca 33431 __

t aw *% -

Friday, October 26,1984. The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7

The Academy of
Jewish Studies
Sponsored By
South County Jewish Federation in cooperation with South
County Rabbinical Association and all Synagogues in the
area. Boca Raton Synagogue, B'nai Torah Congregation,
Congregation Anshei Emuna, Congregation B'nai Israel,
Temple Anshei Shalom of West Delray, Temple Beth-El,
Temple Beth Shalom, Temple Emeth, Temple Sinai.
Program A series of courses and lectures germain to Jewish life and study. Two semesters
of seven consecutive week sessions each followed by a guest lecturer will be offered at two
different locations, one in Boca Raton, the other in Delray Beach.
Purpose To encourage a sophisticated series of study sessions for interested adults, and
to raise the standard of Jewish awareness and scholarship in the community.
2475 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, Florida 33445
10:00 to 11:30 A.M.
Six different Rabbis, one on each day, will explain a different "Great Jewish idea".
These ideas will cover a wide spectrum of Jewish thought. They are vital to an under-
standing of both what Judaism is and what it means to be a Jew. The Round Robin
series should prove to be an interesting, Informative and exciting forum.
Director Burt Lowlicht
Assistant Joan O'neill
16189 Carter Rd.
Delray Beach, Florida 33446
Time: 9:30 a.m. -11:00 a.m.
Rabbi Rick Agler
Rabbi Greg Marx
Rabbi Sam Silver
Rabbi Mark Dratch
Rabbi Ted Feldman
Rabbi Donald Crain
Prophetic Judaism
Social Justice
Judaism in the Space Age
The Joy of Life
October 30th
November 6th
November 13th
November 20th
November 27th
December 7th
Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
November 1,8,15,29, December 6,13
Course I:
Instructor: Rabbi Donald Crain
Title: The Bible Mystique
In its origins the Bible story is a folk tale, the folk tale Is originally a brief isolated
story that describes a particular event. In the Bible we find such short stories In-
tegrated into complete narrative books like Genesis or Judges; and these narrative
books are themselves woven into an organic literary whole, which relates the history
of Israel from the creation of the Universe to the beginnings of the Second Temple
period, in this course we will study some of these isolated tales as well as some of
the short story cycles that appear in the Bible.
Course II: 10:30 11:30 a.m.
Instructor: Rabbi Mark Dratch
Title: Relations & Relationships In the Bible.
Psychological and Religious insights Into the relationships of husbands and wives,
parents and children and In-laws of major Biblical personalities.
For example: Joseph and his brothers
Cain and Abel
Moses and Tethro
Macot and Laban
A thirty week intensive ulpan program will be offered this year. There wi'i t>e iao
levels of Hebrew Proficiency offered as courses twice per week on Monday jno
Wednesdays at Congregation Anshei Emuna.
Classes will begin on Monday, October 29th and will continue on each Monday and
Wednesday for a period of thirty weeks. Further information about the class can oe
obtained from the teacher, Tamar Ben Ami as well as her assistant. Gail Rabmovitcn.
Rabbi Richard D. Agler is presently the Rabbi at the Congregation B nai Israel in
Boca Raton, Florida. He has received his B.A. at New York University and nis
M.A.H.L at the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion. Rabbi Agler was
the Assistant Rabbi at Temple Beth El in Boca Raton, Florida, from 1982 to the
present and was the Rabbi at Temple Beth Shalom in Vero Beach, Florida, from 1980
to 1982; from 1978 to 1980, Rabbi Agler was the Assistant Rabbi at the Stephen Wise
Free Synagogue in New York, New York. Rabbi Agler is active in the cause of Soviet
Rabbi Mark Dratch is presently the Rabbi of Boca Raton Synagogue. He has received
his B.A. In Political Science from Yeshiva University, as well as his M.S. in Jewish
Education. Rabbi Dratch was ordained from Rabbi Isaac Elchanan. Theological
Seminary of Yeshiva University In 1982. He was assistant Rabbi at the Congregation
Agudath Sholom In Stamford, Connecticut, which is the largest Orthodox
Synagogue In New England.
Rabbi Donald David Crain Is presently the Rabbi at Temple Beth Shalom-Century
Village. He is a graduate of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America where he
was ordained in 1958. Rabbi Crain has served in an administrative position with the
United Synagogue of America as well as spiritual leader of various synagogues on
the East Coast.
Rabbi Donald Crain Is originally from Springfield, Massachusetts and the last
synagogue he served at was Adath Israel Congregation in Trenton, New Jersey, in
Rabbi Theodore Feldman is presently the rabbi of B'nai Torah Conservative
Congregation In Boca Raton. He is a graduate of the Jewish Theological Seminary of
America with also a B.A. from Roosevelt University in Chicago, Illinois. Rabbi Feld-
man has a special Interest in counseling and adult education. He is presently
secretary of the South County Rabbinical Association, Chairman of the Committee
for Jewish Family Services and Rabbinic Advisor for.the newly formed Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Rabbi Gregory Marx Is presently the Assistant Rabbi at Temple Beth El in Boca
Raton, Florida. He received his B.A. in Religion with Minor In History from Oberlin
College In Oberlin, Ohio and he was ordained in 1984 from Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion In Cincinnati, Ohio; he also received his Master of
Hebrew Letters and Ordination. Rabbi Marx was the Chavurah Director at Adath
Israel Synagogue in Cincinnati, Ohio, from 1981-83.
Rabbi Samuel Silver, D.D. is presently the Rabbi of Temple Sinai Reform Congre-
gation In Delray Beach. Rabbi Silver was ordained at The Hebrew Union College and
is Rabbi Emeritus of Temple Sinai In Stamford, Connecticut. In addition to his
spiritual leadership responsibilities, Rabbi Sliver is a lecturer and an author.
Registration Form
Academy of Jewish Studies |
c/o Burt Lowlicht
414 N.W. 35th Street
Boca Raton, FL 33431

Monday & Wednesday
M0- 11:30 a.m. O
10:00 11.30 am
9:30-11:30 a.m. D
i "
No fee for members of a participating synagogue.
If you are not a member of a participating synagogue, a $5.00 registration fee, payable to
South County Jewish Federation, covering any and all courses should accompany this form.
The 30 week Ulpan Program will cost $30.00.
Check as many courses as you wish to take!

fU. 1.
Page 8 The Jewish Ftoridian of South County Friday, October 26,1984
Names in News
Tribute Due for Sakharov, Bonner
Government leaders and
entertainment industry figures
are paying tribute to Soviet
dissidents Dr. Andrei Sakharov
and Yelena Bonner as part of a
special international solidarity
r.ribute dinner sponsored by the
Simon Wiesenthal Center on
Sunday, Nov. 11, in Los Angeles.
The tribute committee still in
formation includes Elizabeth
Taylor and Prank Sinatra also
members of the Board of
Trustees of the internationally-
renowned Holocaust center.
Government leaders joining in
the tribute are former President
Jimmy Carter, MP Winston
Churchill, Jr., former West Ger-
man Chancellor Helmut Kohl and
a host of U.S. senators and
Vice President George Bush
has confirmed that he will be
speaking at the Zionist Organi-
zation of America convention to
be held in Washington from Oct.
25 to 28. The Vice President will
speak to ZOA delegates at a
major plenary relating to the
upcoming U.S. elections and the
political position of the Jewish
community in America today.
The four-day convention, to be
held at the Mayflower Hotel, will
also provide a sharp focus on the
role of Zionism within different
communities and will address
issues facing Israel and its
Israel's new Minister of
Finance Yitzhak Moda'i, will
speak on Israeli affairs on
Saturday evening, Oct. 27. He
will be joined on the podium by
Norman Podhoretz, editor of
Commentary Magazine.
Israeli Ambassador to the
United States Meir Rosennc and
former U.S. Ambassador to the
United Nations and Supreme
Court Justice Arthur J. Goldberg
will present major addresses at
the opening night banquet of the
15th national board conference of
Women's American ORT in
The addresses will be delivered
to some 800 delegates
representing 145,000 members of
Women's American ORT in 1.300
chapters from coast-to-coast on
Sunday, Oct. 21.
Sandra I sen stein is conference
"These are dangerous times,
particularly for us as Jews,
because the current attack on the
principle of church-state
separation threatens a decreasing
legal protection of religious
freedom in America," warned
Neil Cogan, Texas regional presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Congress, as he keynoted an all-
day strategy session of
Southeastern Jewish leaders held
in Atlanta under the auspices of
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council.
Over 25 representatives from
central Jewish community
relations agencies in Alabama.
Georgia, South Carolina and
Tennessee gathered at the
Dr. Andrei Sakharov and his
wife Yelena Bonner will be
honored in absentia at an
international solidarity
tribute Nov. 11
headquarters of the Atlanta Jew-
ish Federation for the strategy
NJCRAC is the national
coordinating body for the field of
Jewish community relations and
is comprised of 11 national and
111 loal Jewish community
relations agecies throughout the
United States.
The Rabbi Kook Prize for
Torah Literature has been
presented by the City of Jerusa-
lem to Dr. Eliav Schochetmaa,
senior lecturer at the Hebrew
University Faculty of Law, for
bis book, "The Illegal Act in
Jewish Law."
The book deals with the
consequences of illegal actions as
defined by the Halacha (Jewish
law) in areas such as business
dealings, marriage and divorce.
Dr. Schochetman, who lectures
in Jewish law in the Israel Matz
Institute for Research in Jewish
Law of the Hebrew University's
Faculty of Law, is a descendant
of rabbinical families through
both his mother and father.
A record attendance of 54
individuals representing 42
communities and national or-
ganizations will participate in the
27th annual Council of Jewish
Federations Controllers Institute
on Oct. 23-26.
Institute chairman Len
Sophian of Chicago will welcome
Federation and national agency
controllers to the Back Bay
Hilton in Boston and lead a
speical day-long orientation for
new controllers on Tuesday, Oct.
Sessions will begon on
Wednesday, Oct. 24, with an
Endowment Seminar featuring
CJF Endowment Department
Director Neil Myerberg and
Howard Berger, director of the
Cleveland Federation
Endowment Fund.
The Jewish Community
Relations Council of New York
will honor New York City police
officers for exceptional efforts on
behalf of the Jewish community.
Roads from the Ghetto'
Sixth 'Heritage' Hour

The sixth of the nine-program
series "Heritage: Civilization and
C the Jews'' will air this Monday,
Oct. 29. at 9 p.m. on Channels 42
and 2.
This hour carries the story
from the time of the French
Revolution to 1917. From the
time that Jews in France could
say for the first time: "We are
Frenchmen," to the ascendancy
of Socialism in Russia and the
Balfour Declaration on Palestine.
In this program, entitled
"Roada from the Ghetto." the
rise ot nationalism, romanticism
and industrialism in Western
Europe is related to the enan-
cipation of the Jews, the growth
of assimilation, and increasing
migration. The emergence of
Zionism and the parallel move-
ment toward the U.S. are ex-
plored, as well as the growth of
anti-Semitism aa official policy in
Eastern Europe.
(Note to the Readers: The
Jewish Floridian will gladly
rtport rtadtrt' rtaetiont to the
programs in this series.)
Featured speakers include Mrs.
Peggy Tishman, president of the
JCRC, and Police Commissioner
Benjamin Ward.
This year, the Police
Recognition ceremony will honor
at least five units for their
ongoing efforts on behalf of the
metropolitan area Jewish
community: the Yeshiva Univer-
sity Task Force, the Highway
Unit, Midtown North Precinct,
the House of Worship cars of the
66th Precinct, and the hard work
of the 7th Precinct.
The JCRC, resource and
coordinating body for 35 major
Jewish organizations in the
metropolitan area, works closely
with the New York State
Legislature to develop legislation
dealing with anti-Semitic acts.
In response to the growing
requests for information con-
cerning the activities of the Jew-
ish Agency, the United Israel
Appeal, New York, has appointed
Dr. Stephen G. Donshik to serve
as director of information for the
Israel office in Jerusalem.
Irving Kessler, executive vice
chairman of the UIA, and Zelig
Chinitz, director general of the
Jerusalem office, announced that
Dr. Donshik is developing a
system designed to provide
updated information on the
major Agency programs in the
areas of Immigration, Absor-
ption, Rural Settlement, Youth
Care and Training, Housing,
Social Services and Project
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
director of International
Relations of the American Jewish
Committee, has branded as a
myth that has no basis in
historical fact" the notion that --__, w
nation because it was a Christian
Calling the November presi-
dential election a dilemma for
supporters of Israel concerning
the candidates' Israel positions, a
just-released study on the 1984
race concludes that contrary to
and their supporters, neither U a
friend of Israel.
His remarks were delivered to
a group of business and religious
leaders at a ceremony honoring
him for 30 years of leadership in
improving Christian-Jewish
relations held by the organziation
Religion in American Life
(RIAL), which presented Rabbi
Tanenbaum with its fifth annual
Earle B. Pleasant Interreligious
The rabbi is the first Jew to
receive the award from the in-
terfaith group, composed of 51
national organizations of all
major faiths.
The conclusion was drawn by
Prof. Ernest Bloch of Adelphi
University, who was com-
missioned by Americans for a
Safe Israel (AFSI) to conduct an
independent analysis of the two
leading presidential contenders.
A spokesman for AFSI said '-
the organization is aware that
there are many issues besides Is-
rael facing the voters in this
election, but that the purpose of
the Bloch study is to provide
voters with an accurate account
of Reagan's and Mondale's
positions on Israel and the
Middle East. AFSI does not
support or endorse candidates for
elected office.
Community Calendar
October 28
Temple Beth El Solos meeting, 10 a.m. Temple Emeth
Brotherhood breakfast meeting, 9:30 a.m. Women's American
ORT Delray membership meeting
October 29
Temple Sinai Sisterhood meeting, 12 noon
NDverrner 1
Jewish War Veterans Snyder Tokson Post and Women's Auxiliary
meeting, 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Naomi Board meeting, 9:30 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Genesis Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Novuitar 2
Zionist Organization of America Delray Sabbath at Temple
Emeth, 8 p.m. National Council Jewish Women Boca, Delray
section breakfast, 9:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai Kulanu covered dish supper, 6 p.m.

State Moving
Licensed & insured
West Palm Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
Bibliographic scholar Dr.
Menahem Schmelzer has been
appointed visiting professor of
Hebrew literature and biblio-
graphy at Yeshiva University,
according to Dr. Egon
Brenner, executive vice presi-
dent of the University.
Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Smith Inc.
6100 Glades Road
Town Executive Center
Suite 101
Boca Raton. FL 33434
National Watts 800/327-3352
FL Watts 800/432044 7
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Richard E. Fishman, CFP
Vice President
NOV. 6
County Tax Collector
Pd. Pol. Adv

Mica Thanked For Efforts
On Jerusalem Move
The American Israel Public
Affair9 Committee, registered
bby for Israel in Washington,
has strongly commended Repre-
sentative Dan Mica (D-Lake
Worth) for his role in moving the
proposal to relocate the U.S.
Embassy in Israel to Jerusalem.
AIPAC director Thomas Dine,
in a letter to Mica, indicated he
was aware of great pressure
which had been brought on the
congressman during the past
three months, and said Mica's
patience, persistence and
leadership are deeply appre-
ciated.'' The resolution to move
the embassy to Jerusalem,
thereby recognizing it as the
capital of Israel, was read out of
committee by Mica, who is chair-
person of the House Foreign
Affairs subcommittee on
International Operations.
Though passed by the House,
the resolution, opposed by the
Administration, has bogged
Congressman Mica
down in the Senate and is not
seen as likely to pass there.
El Al Assumes A New Image,
Cuts Losses, Improves Service
The King David Lounge at Ben
Gurion Airport was unusually
quiet. Most passengers for Flight
001 El Al's night time non-
stop special to New York who
are Lounge regulars had not yet
The airline's chief spokesman,
Nachman Klieman, had settled
into a comfortable chair after
having helped arrange the excit-
ing departture of Israel's
Olympic team aboard a direct
flight to Los Angeles.
"I am very satisfied with the
progress El Al has made under
our reorganization," the Chicago-
born Israeli who made Aliyah
seven years ago told us.
He pointed out that $123 mil-
lion in losses two years ago have
been cut in half and even that
doesn't tell the full story.
"We will show a loss of $60
million but the operation is
actually profitable," he asserted.
More than $30 million goes
toward servicing the debt, and
the dropping of Shabbat flights
to Europe 18 months ago is
equivalent to another $15 to 30
million loss.
El Al employs 3,660 today,
down 40 percent from 6,133 em-
ployees five years ago. the
bearded spokesman said proudly,
"Our costs are down, and El Al is
a more streamlined company. We
pass on the savings in the form of
lower fares."
Klieman stated that "prices
from the States have never been
wer and are making Israel an
attractive vacation destination.
We may be the airline of Israel,
but we mainly sell one destina-
tn Tel Aviv." (Even so, El
Al runs regular flights from JFK
to London and Amsterdam and
has lucrative routes between
Israel and a score of cities in
We can attest to the accuracy
of Klieman's smiling statement
that the slogan which once de-
scribed El Al "Every Landing
Always Late" is a fable that
has been put to bed.
Each flight we took on this trip
004 to Israel and 001 back
home, as well as 443 to Cairo and
444 out of the Egyptian capital
were on schedule. In fact, the
two Cairo flights left early with a
full load and arrived early.
Incidentally, we believe too
many people take those El Al
flights into Cairo for granted.
Seven years ago, no one would
have thought that in our lifetimes
an Israeli flag airliner would be
coming into Egypt on a regular
El Al maintains a very visible
desk at Cairo Airport, and it
gives one a special feeling to hear
the airport P.A. system announc-
ing El Al arrivals and departures
in Arabic and in English. And
while there definitely is a cold
peace between Israel and Egypt,
we noted that Israelis some
wearing Yarmulkes are well
received and moving around
Cairo as freely as Egyptians in
native dress.
Klieman said that "as far as
the government is concerned, we
are a role model of what can
happen to an Israeli company."
He conceded that El Al has gone
through a very difficult period
and that it was tough letting so
many employees go. But with
Israel's dramatic growth in high-
tech jobs, most of these people
did not remain without employ-
ment very long.
Reprint From Connecticut
Jewish Ledger
Bank Leumi Reports Profit
TEL AVIV Bank Leumi's
'n?.ol!dted balance sheet
totalled IS 4,890 billion ($20.7
Mlon) at the end of June, 1984.
m compari8on ^q IS 2 g^
The consolidated net profit for
i^f^,half of 1984 totalled IS
cn*L ^,on sff"80,? *** IS 3-9 bUlion
1983 ^ for the whole of
thJhr ^"dated net profit for
adU^,8* month8 of 1984-
S^^ effects of inflation in
ffian?, with Statement of
fc N 23 of the Israel
2 t* ,?' Certified Accoun-
^8. totalled IS 2.1 billion ($8.7
million), in comparison with an
adjusted loss of IS 17.0 billion at
1984 prices ($72 million) for the
whole of 1983.
Net profit per share, on a fully
diluted basis, came to 196 per-
cent, in comparison with 46
percent for the first half of 1983.
The Group's capital, adjusted
for the effects of inflation,
reached IS 138 billion ($583
million) and constitutes 2.8
percent of the adjusted assets of
the Group. The net profit on an
annual basis, adjusted for the
effects of inflation, constitutes an
annual yield of 3 percent on the
Group's average adjusted,
UPDATE '85 Will Help Local Leaders
Analyze Mid-East, Israel News
Too many people accept news-
paper and television reports at
face value and take their ac-
curacy for granted. This should
not be the case, especially when it
comes to coverage of israel and
the Middle East, according to
Noni Jontiff of Boca West.
Mrs. Jontiff is chair of
"UPDATE '85." an annual con-
ference which this year will be
held on Monday, Nov. 5, at
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
Three internationally-known
journalists will constitute the
panel of experts with whom
participants will examine press
coverage of Israel.
"The conference will allow us
to look more critically at what we
read, to examine sources and
analyze," Mrs. Jontiff said. Some
300 leaders of the Jewish com-
munity in South County, from all
the various organizations and
every area of the community, are
expected to take part.
Noni Jontiff came to South
County three years ago from
Washington, D.C., where she was
active in the community and her
synagogue. Here, she became
active in Congregation B'nai
Torah, and after participating in
UPDATE '82 became active in
South County Jewish Federation.
She served on the Women's Divi-
sion cabinet and the Community
Relations Council last year, and
this year will co-chair one of the
new committes of the Women's
Division. Mrs. Jontiff also serves
as a volunteer for the South
County Neighborhood center.
Adolph & Rose Levls
an Aginejr ol In* South County Jewish Federation
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W.
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 395-5546
Year End Tax
Oct 22
Wed. Nov 7
7 30 PM.
$1.50 Member
$2 50 Non-Member
Ulpan Hebrew
Mon/Wed (Beginners)
Oct. 22 Dec. 19
Tues/Thurs (Intermediate)
Oct 23-Dec 20
'No classes
weeko* Nov 19
$16.00 Members
$25 00 Non-Members
Book Review Club Now Forming Contact: Marianne Lesser 3955546 For Details
Beginners Tennis (Children 5-8) Mon. Oct. 22nd 3:30-4:30 p.m. $30.00 Member $40 00 Non Member
Beginners Tennis (Children 9-12) Wed. Oct 24th 3:30-4:30 p.m $30 00 Member $40.00 Non Member
Beginners Tennis (Children 12 and over) Wed Oct. 24th 4:30-5 30 p.m $30.00 Member $40.00 Non Member
Intermediate Tennis (Children 9 and over) Tues Oct 23rd 3:30-4:30 p.m. $30.00 Member $40 00 Non Member
1. Since registration begins Immediately, complete and mall the form, or bring it to the Center Registra-
tion Office, with the specified fees.
2. Registration must be accompanied by the FULL FEE and NO telephone registration will be accepted
for fee activities.
3. Registration closes on the date
listed, or when the maximum
number of participants for
each class is reached.
All activities are scheduled on a
predetermined minimum number of
participants. We regret that should
a class not register sufficient
numbers. It will be cancelled and all
fees will be refunded.
Because classes are based on a
limited enrollment, activity fees are
not refundable upon cancellation
by a participant unless the place can
be filled.
The CMf*S activities are based upon the Interests and concerns of our members. We hope to be flexible
enough co change, delete, and expand services where physically and financially possible. Therefore, your
suggestions and ideas are appreciated.
Furthermore, you are cordially Invited to serve on any of the numerous program or administrative com-
mittees of the Center, and to thereby assist In Its growth and development.

""* "Vage^O f h*e Jewish Floridian of South County. Friday, October 26, 1984
Organizations In The News
The National Council of Jewiah
Women Boca Delray Section and
Branch will hold a joint meeting
on Friday, Oct. 26 at 9:30 a.m at
the Boca Teeca Auditorium. A
Legislative Forum will be held.
For information call 368-1256.
Come out and meet the candi-
Women's American ORT Del-
ray Chapter are going to the
World's Fair in New Orleans
from Oct. 31 to Nov. 5 sponsored
by the South Palm Beach Region
ORT. For further information
and reservations, please call Syl-
via Breitmen, 272-4031 or Ann
Swilling, 498-6968.
Women's American ORT
Sooth Palm Beach County
Region will hold a Donor Soiree
at the Patricia Judith Art
Gallery, Palmetto Park Road,
Boca Raton on Sunday, Nov. 11
from 4-7 p.m. Region Donor Vice
President Doris Glantz is
chairing the Soiree assisted by
her committee. The paintings are
the works of artist Satish Joshi
who has participated in many
group shows. Entertainment will
be provided by Rickie Reed who
will be accompanied on the piano
by Norman Leader. Members will
present an original skit written
by ORT member Honey Shapiro.
For further information please
call 483-1803.
Jewiah War Veterans Post 266
will hold a breakfast meeting on
Sunday, Nov. 4 at 9 a.m. at Con-
gregation Anshei Emuna. 16189
Carter Rd., Delray. Commander
Abe Baker will be the speaker.
Brandeis Women Century Vil-
lage will hold a book fund lunch-
eon at the Golden Chopsticks
Restaurant in Boca Lyons Mall,
Glades Road, on Tuesday, Nov. 6
at 12 noon. This will be in place of
their regular meeting. Entertain-
ment is planned. The cost is $9
per person which includes each
diner receiving five cards valued
at $5 each. There will be limited
seating. Call Eleanore, 482-9704
or Beverly, 482-7669 for reserva-
Brandeis Women Boca Chap-
ter will hold a continental break-
fast and fashion show at Bur-
dines on Wednesday. Oct. 31 at 9
a.m. at Town Center Mall. Con-
tribution is $5. For further in-
formation, please call Vice Presi-
dent Joan Sanger at 482-8512.
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge will
hold a breakfast meeting on Sun-
day, Nov. 4, at 10 a.m. in the Ad-
ministration Building, upper
level. Century Village West.
Members and guests are invited.
B'nai B'rith Women Boca will
hold the first of five mini-courses
on Monday, Nov. 5 at 10:30 a.m.
at the public library, W. Glades
Road, Boca. Guest speaker will
be Cantor Nancy Houseman. The
subject is "Jewish Women in
Music," For the series, members,
$3, spouses are free. Limited
space available.
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Chapter will hold a Rummage
Sale on Sunday, Nov. 11 at Coral
Gables Federal, W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Contact Mildred
Silkowitz at 499-1382 for more
Temple Beth El Singles will
join other Jewish singles for
Brunch at the Olympiad on Sun-
day, Nov. 4 at 10:30 a.m. The
cost is S4.95 for brunch and $6 to
us the facilities which is optional.
The Olympiad is located on Mili-
tary Trail, Boca.
American Jewiah Committee
Southeast Regional Director
William A. Gralnick will address
the next meeting of the Palm
Beach County Chapter on
Tuesday, Oct. 30 at the Hyatt
Hotel in West Palm Beach. His
topic will be "Israel: A Recent
Perspective." Dr. Theodore J.
Rosov, president of the Palm
Beach County Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee an-
nounced that this October
meeting will be the first in a
series of dinner membership
meetings to be held throughout
the year. For more information
and for reservations, please call
the AJC office, 655-5118.
Para-Chaplains Course
To Help Patients
The majority of Jewish
patients admitted to the two hos-
pitals in the South County area
are not affiliated with
synagogue, and are at risk of
being deprived of a rabbi's spir-
itual support just when they need
it most, according to Rabbi
Joseph Pollack, director of
Chaplaincy Services at South
County Jewish Federation.
One step to help make certain
that this will not happen, Rabbi
Pollack told The Jewish
Floridian, is a new course of
instruction which will be held in
November to train "para-
chaplains." The opening session
will be held on Wednesday, Nov.
21. The training will focus on
what kinds of needs a patient
might have, beyond those
handled by the medical staff;
how to recognize these needs and
refer the patient to the appro-
priate channels; how to recognize
when a patient needs and wants
the spiritual counseling which a
rabbi is qualified to provide. The
instruction will be provided by
rabbis as well as psychologists
and psychiatrists, social workers
and medical staff, and those
completing the course will receive
a certificate approved by the
hospital authorities.
Rabbi Pollack stressed that
those interested in taking this
course should consider that there
is a challenge involved and a
commitment required of at least
eight hours per week of visiting
patients and putting into practice
the skills acquired. This would
help the chaplain reach all the
patients who might need him and
want his services.
The para-chaplaincy program
is a pilot project which will begin
with the community medical
center in Delray as soon as an
adequate number of para-
chaplains are trained. Those
interested may contact Rabbi
Pollack at 368-2737.
Adult Education
Comes To Synagogues
The Boca Raton Synagogue
(Orthodox) inaugurated its adult
education programs on Oct. 9,
with a four-week session on
Tuesdays. The first hour (at 8
p.m.) is devoted to the subject of
Jewish medical ethics, and the
second hour to the subject of
prayers. Four additional sessions
of four weeks each are planned,
with topics including Women in
Judaism, The Role of Faith,
Contemporary Issues, Jewish
Life Cycle, Biblical Personalities,
and the liturgy. Rabbi Mark
Dratch will teach the classes in
an informal setting. For further
information, call 368-9047.
B'nai Torah Congregation
(Conservative) offers a five-week
course, "Beginners' Prayer-Book
Hebrew," on Tuesdays, starting
Oct. 30. It will be taught by
Rabbi Leo Schwartz, who teaches
Hebrew at the Religious School
as well as in the County school
system. On Nov. 1, (Thursdays
at 7:45 p.m.) Rabbi Ted Feldman
will start a five-week course on
"The Life and Times of ." with
the study focusing on great Jews
in History, starting with
Maimonides and Rashi. Also on
Nov. 1 at 9 p.m., Cantor Donald
Roberts will start a class on
"Jerry Falwell and the Jews,"
using the book of the same title
by Meril Simon as the source. For
more information call 392-8566.
An old Jev^sh tradition has
a beautiful new location.
For over ninety years, the Gutterman family has served the
Jewish community in Metropolitan New York with funeral service
of the highest standard. Now we proudly extend our commitment
to the Jewish people in a gracious new setting in South Florida.
We invite your inspection of our beautiful new funeral home in
which no detail in design or appointments has been overlooked
to create an environment that will comfort the bereaved.
Count on us to serve you here with the same dignity that has
given us our standing in New York since 1892
X^Gulterman "
iiMMillMiioniaU mu
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Da* M4SS7* Imw* NMM
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A Rabbi
The following is brought to our
readers by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If there
are topics you would like our
Rabbis to discuss, please submit
I them to The Floridian.
One of questions often put to
me by well-meaning congregants
is: Can't I be a good Jew without
attending the synagogue??
My answer is: Not really.
While being Jewish means "to do
justly and to love mercy," it also
means "walking with G-d." The
sanctuary has, historically, been
an inseparable part of Judaism.
The first act our forefathers were
commanded to perform after
their liberation from Egypt was
to engage in public worship. They
built their sanctuary in the
wilderness without waiting
until they entered the Promised
Land. The Temple in Jerusalem
was the symbol of Jewish indep-
endence and its destruction
marked the end of it. Since then,
the synagogue has remained the
heart and soul of the Jewish com-
munity wherever it existed.
Jewish survival depended on it.
This fact holds true in America;
Jewish survival is closely linked
with the synagogue.
Can you be a good Jew without
attending synagogue? Not if
being a good Jew means being
seriously concerned with the
survival of our community in
Another question frequently
heard is: Can't I pray at home?
Of course. There are prayers to
be recited at home. In fact, home
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish
ritual k vital to meaningful
Jewish Irving, but it is done in
addition to not instead of
public worship. The majesty of
proclaiming "Hear 0 Israel," -
the inspiration of the Torah
Service, the recitation of Kaddish
can be experienced only in the
synagogue as can the feeling
of being together with your
people, as being a link in the
chain of history.
Chances are that if you really
pray at home, you will instinc-
tively feel the need for public
worship, just as the music love
will feel the need for the concert
hall, the artist for the art
museum, and the golfer for the
golf course. Judaism and the
synagogue remain inseparable.
Jewish fulfillment, individual or
collective, cannot take place
without it.
Rabbi Nathan H.Pk* '
Temple B'nai Shalom
Deer field Beach, Fl
Religious Directory

1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton, Florida
33433. Orthodox services held at Boca Teeca Country Club
Auditorium, Yamato Road, Boca Raton, every Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. Mincha-Maariv. Rabbi Mark
Dratch. Phone: 368-9047
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5
p.m. Phone 499-9229.
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio Road,
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler.
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a.m.
Mailing address: 950 Glades Road, Suite 1C, Boca Raton, FL
33432. Phone 392-9982.
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan
Association Office, West Atlantic Ave., corner Carter Road,
Delray Beach. Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9
a.m. and Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 498-2141.
Office: 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Florida 33446,
Phone 495-0466.
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services
at 8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 6:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 ajn. and 6 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33445. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftaly A.
Lmkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Serivces: Friday at 8 pJ"-.
Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m and 6 pjn-
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Berwick
Road), Delray Beach, Florida 33445. Reform. Sabbath Eve.
services, Friday at 8:16 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel Suver,
President Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161.

Friday, October 26,1964. The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Even Prime Minister
Shimon Peres
found time to read
during his campaign
to lead Israel.
He calls it Refreshing and well written." ____
All the cases are true! All the names are real!
Prime Minister Peres agrees with the toughest jury
in America-the country's outstanding trial lawyers:
The Honorable Jacob Fuchsberg, former Judge of
New York State's highest Court -
"Every trial lawyer should be armed with Stanley Rosenblatt's
book, every Judge should read it, everyone should know it."
Roy Cohn, New York -
"TRIAL LAWYER" is a rare combination of gripping
Courtroom dramas and practical advice for the layman."
Stuart M. Speiser, New York -
"Here is everything the lawyer and client need to understand
about medical malpractice cases."
Melvin Belli, San Francisco -
"Take it from me, you'll love this book. I did. It's great!
It's exciting honest and practical."
Dade County Circuit Court Judge Howard Gross, Miami-
"I loved it. Dynamic and pure."
.J.B. Spence, Miami -
I sat up until two o'clock this morning reading TRIAL LAWYER.
It is powerful. I mean really powerful. It ought to be required
reading for each Circuit Judge and the Supreme Court as well.
I loved the language and the content."
More Critical Acclaim for TRIAL LAWYER:
Chicago Daily Law Bulletin -
"Stanley Rosenblatt uses real names and true situations to
create a sensational effect upon the reader. Riveting. .
brilliant. .skillful. exciting. highly recommended."
Bernard Nathanson, M.D., Board certified OB/GYN, New York
"I have unqualified admiration of the work. This book is by
turns a chilling, fascinating and compelling document which
reflects more accurately than anything I have read in the
past the gutty reality of the world of the trial lawyer."
Barry Chase, Director of News and Public Affairs
Programming for the Public Broadcasting Service -
'Profoundly powerful and disturbing."
Jerome Murphy, M.D., Board certified pediatric
neurologist, Milwaukee -
"Terrific, constructive and most difficult to put down."
Stanley M. Rosenblatt,
of the PBS series
TRIAL LAWYER tells what really happens
during actual trials!
Stanley Rosenblatt is one of the country's great trial lawyers.
THE MIAMI HERALD recently reported Rosenblatt's $3.8 million jury
verdict in a spinal injury malpractice case. He has also produced
and hosted the nationally acclaimed television series ISRAELI
DIARY for the Public Broadcasting Service where he has interviewed
such major figures as Shimon Peres, Yitzhak Shamir, Yitzhak Rabin,
Ariel Sharon, Moshe Arens, Haim Herzog, Yitzhak Navon,
Teddy Kollek and Abba Eban.
In TRIAL LAWYER, Rosenblatt holds nothing back and gives the
public an insider's view of what really goes on during actual
trials As in his earlier books "The Divorce Racket," "Justice Denied,"
and "Malpractice and Other Malfeasances," TRIAL LAWYER is
written for the general reader in understandable, non-technical
language'. Rosenblatt uses actual cross examinations and summations
to make the trials come alive. The book carries more impact
and suspense than a novel because its stories are all true!
Yes. I've reached a verdict in favor of TRIAL LAWYER
Please send me___________ hardbound copies (S 19.95 each)
and_____________paperback copies ($9.95 each).
I have enclosed my check money order for t___________
payable to Lyle Stuart. Inc., Dept. B
120 Enterprise Ave., Secaucus, New Jersey 07094.
_______ Phone _
State _____ Zip
Postage and handling included.
TRIAL LAWYER has been designated as a main selection of
the Lawyers' Literary Club.
Available at Bookstores Nationwide. Published by Lyle Stuart, Inc.

Patrn lO m._ T. -..
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County. Friday, October 26, 1984
The surprising truth about
who's the lowest.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determiped
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL: 3 mg. *. 0.3 mg.
w. per cigarette by FTC method.
Competitive tar level reflects the Feb 84 FTC Report
___i -~

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