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:
September 13, 1985
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
W^ The Jewish m ?
of South County
ume 7 Number 29 Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, September 13,1965
Frd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
First Woman Chaplain 3
Shultz Hangs Tough
|... page 4
Local Mission Diary 6
Herzog Kills Clemency
Move for 1,500 Prisoners
President Chaim Herzog, in
apparent agreement with
Justice Minister Moshe
Nissim, has killed a proposal
by Police Minister Haim
Bar-Lev to grant clemency
to some 1,500 inmates in
Jewish Publisher Denied Visa
To Attend Moscow Book Fair
esident of the Association of
fwish Book Publishers, Ber-
rd Levinson, has been
enied a visa to attend the
lennial Moscow International
)k Fair scheduled to open in
tie Soviet Union this month.
explanation was given.
[Saying he had "no idea why"
i visa was rejected, Levinson
imediately fired off a
^legram to Igor Kazansky,
)k fair chairman, to request
it the visa be approved.
?vinson suggested that
Brhaps the visa rejection
lounted to a bureaucratic
bul-up. "We have to assume
fiat at this point," he told the
ewish Telegraphic Agency in
telephone interview from
iThe exhibit booth of the
fewish book publishers at the
loscow fair, featuring some
[000 various titles on Jewish
)emes, has been a central at-
action for Soviet Jews who
Jme from all parts of the
loviet Union. Soviet
authorities barred 49 books on
Jewish issues from the 1983
book fair, and in 1981, five
titles were barred from the ex-
hibit. This year's booth at the
book fair will cost the Jewish
publishers association some
Besides exhibiting many
books, the association
distributes during the fair a
64-page catalogue which in-
cludes a listing of 1,300 titles
from more than 80 publishers,
including commercial, univer-
sity and private presses. Rules
for the book fair assert that an
exhibitor cannot sell or give
away books. In addition to
listing various titles, the
catalogue includes a two-page
Russian translation of Abba
Eban's introduction to
"Heritage: Civilization and the
Jews," the eight-part Public
Broadcasting Service series.
The catalogue also includes a
time line of Jewish history; a
biographical sketch of
Maimonides, the Jewish
philosopher and educator
whose 850th birthday is being
marked this year; and four-
vear Jewish calendar.
Israel's prisons.
The proposal, which would have
shortened by three months the
sentences of prisoners due to be
released in the new Jewish year
some 400 would be released by
Rosh Hashanah was aimed at
easing Israel's overcrowded
BAR-LEV MADE his proposal
during a visit with Premier
Shimon Peres to Ramla prison
recently. He also revealed plans
to build a tent camp in the Negev
to rehabilitate security prisoners.
It would accommodate some 1,000
According to Bar-Lev, the Justice
Ministry considered a proposed
bill to shorten prison sentences by
half instead of a third for good
behavior. However, any decision
on the proposal required
Presidential approval, after a
review of the recommendations by
the Justice Minister.
Herzog and Nissim appeared to
concur that there was no room for
an across-the-board Presidential
pardon. Such clemency, according
to a Presidential spokesman,
could only take place through
Knesset legislation. The Presi-
dent, the spokesman asserted,
reviewed clemency applications
on an individual basis only.
The spokesman also expressed
indirect criticism of Bar-Lev for
making public his proposal as it is
the opinion of the President that
matters of clemency should be
dealt with discreetly. Herzog con-
sulted with Nissim prior to mak-
ing public his decision.
Marianne Bobick
Another year, Thank G'd! When I think of the six million Jews
who cannot share our joy of a new year, all the seemingly "impor-
tant" problems faced during the past year become inconsequen-
tial. How truly fortunate we are to be Jews in this miraculous
community at such an incredible time!
Our theme "Into the 21st Century One Dream, One People,
One Destiny" affords everyone the opportunity to participate in
our community-wide celebration. The excitement of things to
come is exhilirating and even suspenseful. This year will be a lear-
ning experience for us all, as we share with worldwide Jewry the
blessings and experiences of what it means to be a Jew, not only
here and now, but in other parts of the world.
One Dream Do all Jews have the same vision and aspirations
for the Future?
One People Jews in the diaspora are of diverse cultures and
histories, do they, and we, consider ourselves one people?
One Destiny Does worldwide Jewry agree that we share one
destiny and are we willing to work and perhaps sacrifice for the
common good?
Into the 21st Century Sounds awesome, but it is less than 15
years; can we be sure of our future for the next 100 years?
All of these questions, and many more, will be explored and
discussed during a year which promises to be unique and fulfill-
ing. I look forward to joining you at the numerous events
I am extremely proud to be part of this marvellous Jewish com-
munity. I feel extremely priveleged that, in my own small way, I
am able to contribute to our success. I pray that with G'd's bless-
ings we will continue to flourish. Ed joins me in wishing you
health and happiness L'shana Tova.
President, South County Jewish Federation
[Trial Against Nazi Adjourns After
New Accusations Are Raised
BONN (JTA) fr- A former Nazi, who went on trial in
taril, charged with deporting French Jews to Auschwitz,
[as adjournecj indefinitely after new accusations
pre raised against him in court.
COUNT MODEST KQRFF, a former Nazi SS captain,
ps charged with the deportation of 185 French Jews to
e Auschwitz concentration camp between June, 1942,
id October, 1942, while he was stationed in Eastern
ance at Chalons-Sur-Marne.
New allegations that Korff also aided in the deporta-
n of 36 Jews in March, 1943 were submitted by French
izi-hunter Serge Klarsfeld, a Jewish lawyer and co-
untiff in the case, prompting the defense to adjourn the
ial on the grounds that it was unprepared for the latest
5 Year-Round Reps. Named
To CJF, General Assembly
Five year-round delegate! to
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions will head this year's
delegation from South County to
the CJF's General Assembly in
Washington, in November. The
five are: Federation President
Marianne Bobick, Gary Berns-
tein, James H. Nobil, Danny
Shulmau and Gladys
The year-round delegates form
the link between the local federa-
tion and the national council, en-
suring the flow of communication
between both. They also par-
ticipate in governing the annual
General Assembly, and serve as
the leadership body from which
the CJF derives its board, com-
mittees and task force members.
Some 200 federations constitute
the Council, bringing together
more than 2,000 lay leaders and
professional staff members at the
General Assembly, thus represen-
ting the vast majority of the
Jewish communities in the U.S.
and Canada.
Federation president Marianne
Bobick, in her second term this
year, is the second president of
the young South County Jewish
Federation. Born in Vienna,
where she survived the Holocaust,
Mrs. Bobick has been active in
Jewish community life with a
devotion that is rare. She was ac-
tive in Hadassah, ORT, Israel
Bonds and several temples. She
served as chairman of the Russian
Resettlement Committee for the
Federation; was president of the
Jewish Community Day School,
chairman of the Community Rela-
tions Council, and vice president
of the Federation. In 1980 she
received the Community Service
Continued on Page 6
Jim Nobil
La Shana Tova Tikatevu
A Happy & Healthy Year
To All Our Readers
\and The Entire People of Israel
The Jewish Floridian
of South County
Gerson Bernstein
Gladys Weinshank
Dr. Danny Schuman

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 13, 1985
Press Digest
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN,
Director of Communications,
South County Jewish
Will the situation in South
Africa lead to a substantial in-
crease in Aliyah from that coun-
try? There have been reports that
some South African Jews have
started relocating to Australia,
Canada, England or other Anglo-
Saxon countries.
Apparently, there are those in
the Israel government who think
or hope such an increase will
come about. Prime Minister
Shimon Peres reportedly has ask-
ed some of his ministers to
prepare a plan for the absorption
of such an immigration.
While South African Jews are
generally well off, emigrants are
restricted by law to taking out no
more than 100,000 rands from
there the equivalent of less than
$40,000. However, once out of the
country, the emigrants, unlike
those from other western coun-
tries, are not eligible to receive
Meanwhile, there are some
20,000 Israelis ("yordim" or
emigrants, and businessmen) liv-
ing in South Africa. (From The
Jerusalem Post)
The average American reader
could get easily confused, if the
press were to carry full reports on
daily occurrences in Southern
Lebanon. In fact, it often appears
that the main reason they do not
report so fully from that area,
now that Israel has withdrawn, is
that even the news pros are often
confused ... So that only major
car bombs and militia clashes in
Beirut are reported .
There are several items worth
mentioning in this context, and
the conclusions or interpretation
of their significance should DC
Last week, for the first time
since the withdrawal. Israeli
troops penetrated into Lebanon,
north of the security belt controll-
ed by the South Lebanese Army
(the Christian SLA militia backed
by Israel). They imposed a curfew
on three villages, while searching
out suspected Shiite terrorists
who took part in recent attacks.
One of these attacks was the laun-
ching of Katyusha rockets into
Galilee three days earlier. Indeed,
the IDF found additional
Katyusha rockets and launchers,
as well as explosives, weapons and
ammunition in great quantity.
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin stated that this operation
(the IDF withdrew after about
eight hours) was a warning to the
Shiite Amal militia that Israel
would not tolerate any expansion
of their activities across the
border. However, military
analysts in Israel say that the ac-
tion was directed primarily
against the more extreme Hez-
bolla Shiites, who are trying to
establish control in Southern
Lebanon. There have been reports
of clashes between the larger
Amal militia and the more radical
Hezbolla group, as well as bet-
ween Amal and Palestinian
elements which tried to re-
infiltrate into Southern Lebanon.
Another incident last week in-
volved the capture by Israel's
Navy of a boat carrying a squad of
Palestinian Fatah terrorists (from
the Arafat camp of the PLO), on
their way to Sidon in Southern
Lebanon, with plans to infiltrate
into the Galilee to carry out a tcr
ror operation. These terrorists
have been trained in Algeria dur
ing the past year for this opera-
tion. It was the second time such a
Not sine* David and Goliath has
omathlng so tiny mado It so big.
It's Tetiey's tiny little tea loaves. They ve been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier1
K Certified Kosher
TETLEY TEA ti i. ,h~:
unit was captured in leas than
three weeks.
Any doubts about Syria's role
in the suicide bombings which
have taken so many hundreds of
lives in recent years were dispell-
ed recently when Damascus
Television aired an interview with
a Syrian suicide volunteer, taped
before he set out on his mission.
The suicide "hero" repeatedly
talked of the "teachings of
Assad" (Syria's president) calling
for sacrifice for the Pan-Arab
cause, be it in Syria, Lebanon or in
Palestine. The very broadcast of
the interview by the state-
controlled television is an indica-
tion of endorsement of the suicide
bombings, apart from what the
terrorist had to say.
(Reports from HA'ARETZ,
General Uri Orr. 0/C Northern
Command (thus responsible for
the operation in Southern
Lebanon), told a group of teachers
last week that Syria is girding up
for war with Israel without the
help of other Arab countries. Not
only is Syria behind the terror in
Lebanon, but it is rapidly building
up its military might to the point
of becoming a real threat.
Because of that, he said, they
refrain from allowing terror at-
tacks from within Syria against
Israel, so that the latter would
have no excuse to retaliate and
obstruct their military build-up.
The economic crisis in Israel has
predictably produced a growing
list of big businesses in trouble.
The latest addition to the list is
Kopel Tours, for which the courts
last week appointed a temporary
receiver (similar to approving a
"Chapter 11" in the U.S.). The
firm, largest in Israel, owes
money to airlines, hotels, travel
agents and banks, for a total of
more than $12 million.
Another company in trouble is
Elscint, subsidiary of EIron,
which has its own subsidiary in
the U.S. traded in the NYSE.
Avraham Suhami, founder of Els-
cint, resigned in June as president
of Elscint in Israel, and last week
announced he was stepping down
as chairman of the U.S. firm after
reporting a loss of $33 million for
the past year ($15 million in the
April-June quarter alone). Uziah
Galil, chairman of EIron and one
of Israel's foremost R and D
figures took over. Elscint is
famous for developing the "cat
scan" equipment used by many
hospitals, and blames much of its
trouble on overly-optimistic ex-
pect^ons of approval by the!-,
Food and Drug AdminiiSoni
new products it has h *
This approval was s.^ tor
but is now believe? J'J
imminent. u l0 b
A company which has be*n L
trouble many times-but h!!"1
essential to the natiSS
- .8 Z,m, the Israel ship ,'S
It has accumulated debts X
tune of $400 million. and^
the Government has taken Z
m the past to bail it out, theS
bound to be many voices cal
for ,to elimination in the cS
situation. m
Coco Woods
Quiet, private cul-de-sac, luxurious contem-
porary home. Huge screened patio, 2 Br., 2 bath,
open kitchen, family room, garage, $24 per
month gives you lovely pool and club house,
many extras. $100,000.
PHONE: 495-1494
Announcing the formation of a
prestigious, private Country Club
in Palm Beach County
Hypoluxo and Jog Roads
Featuring superb golf course;
tennis complex; multi-million-dollar
clubhouse and spa facility.
For information and membership:
2875 S. Ocean Blvd., (Suite 200),
Palm Beach, Fl. 33480.
Call: (305) 586-7126
Membership Limited

PUre, Clean
and Lean!
When you choose
fresh chicken, make sure It has the Empire
red, white and blue Identification clip...
It's your guarantee of a genuine Empire
Kosher Chicken. If It doesn't have the
'Empire Clip' don't buy It!
i The Guaranteed Kosher Chicken!
Empire J mmmam
Miami Beach, FL Mandalton. Inc.
(305) 672-5800
Hialeah. FL Tropic Ice Company
(305) 624-5750
The Most Trusted Name
m Kosher Chicken.

Chef For All Seasons
I like to serve the following
recipes <>ver the Rosh Hashanah
Holiday, as they have honey for
sweetness symbolizing a Sweet
New Year.
1 3-pound chicken cut up
3 Tbsps. finely chopped onion
2 Tbsps. honey
2 Tbsps. dark soy sauce
1 Tbsp. minced fresh ginger
1 Tsp. minced garlic
A cup sliced green onion
(scallions) green part only
1. Arrange chicken in a 9x13
baking dish. Combine onion,
honey, soy sauce, ginger and
garlic in small bowl and spoon
over chicken. Marinate for 1 hour,
turning pieces once.
2. Preheat over to 425 degrees.
Bake chicken 30 minutes. Turn
pieces over and sprinkle with
green onion. Continue baking un-
til chicken is tender, 10 to 15
1 cup granulated sugar
1 cup honey
2 Tbsps. safflower oil
3V2 cups sifted all purpose flour
Vk Tsps. baking powder
1 Tsp. baking soda
'/ Tsp. ground cloves
lh Tsp. allspice
V2 Tsp. cinnamon
V2 cup slivered almonds
xk cup raisins
2 Tbsps. cognac
1 Preheat oven to slow (300
degrees). Line a 10x15x2'A inch
pan with waxed paper.
2. Heat the eggs lightly. Add the
sugar gradually and continue
beating until the mixture is light
and fluffy.
3. Combine the honey and oil
stir. Blend the mixture into the
eggs and sugar.
I Sift the flour, baking powder,
soda and spices together. Stir in
the almonds, raisins and blend the
mixture into the egg mixture. Stir
Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
First Jewish Woman To Become Navy Chaplain
US. Sen BUI Bradley will
receive an American ORT
Federation Award in
Secaucus, N.J., on Oct. 28.
Israel Bonds Agenda
wan 300 Jewish leaders from 60
major communities in the United
states and Canada will plan a pro-
Kram of action to help Israel in its
-'forts to overcome its present
wonomic crisis at the 1985 na-
tional leadership conference of
wael Bonds to be held Sept. 5-8
"1 Detroit.
Anita Shalley
in the cognac and pour the batter
into the prepared pan.
5. Bake one hour. Cool.
L'Shana Tova
If you have a favorite recipe you
would like to share, please send it
to me (at SS6 N. W. Spanish River
Blvd., Boca Raton. FL SSUS1) I
unll publish a "guest recipe" once
a month.
Student-rabbi Julie Schwartz,
the first Jewish woman to be
sworn into the United States
armed forces as a military
chaplain, has expressed the
view that "it's very exciting to
see women rabbis move into all
aspects of religious life."
Her comment was reported
in the current issue of the
"Chronicle," the publication of
the Hebrew Union College
Jewish Institute of Religion.
According to the HUC-JIR
publication, she is spending
the summer in Newport, R.I.
at the U.S. Navy Cnaplaincy
school, accompanied by her
husband and fellow rabbinic
student, Steven Ballaban, also
a fourth year student at the
Reform seminary in Cincin-
nati. She will join the Navy
after she is ordained in the
summer of 1986. Her husband
also has been sworn in as a
member of the Navy's
Theological Program at
That program is offered for
chaplaincy candidates of all
faiths, according to a newslet-
ter of the Contra! Conference
of American Rabbis (CCAR),
the association of American
Reform rabbis. The newsletter
said they will be the first
husband-and-wife rabbinic
team in the Armed Forces.
According to the "Chroni-
cle," the student-rabbi said her
plans after ordination "are to
continue in the Naval
Reserves, together with
holding a regular congrega-
tional position. My husband
will pursue further studies
while also a reserve chaplain."
Schwartz said, "This is an
exciting and invaluable oppor-
tunity that can provide a com-
pletely different perspective
on being a rabbi. People who
are serving in the armed
forces need support, and this is
our chance to help meet the
spiritual needs of Jewish men
and women in the Navy."
She said she was particularly
pleased that she had been
sworn into the Navy by
Chaplain Edward Rosen thai,
also a Reform rabbinic
4200 Biscayn Blvd.
Miami, Fla. 33137
Wishing You All The Best
For The New Year.
the year
you with
health and
Morrto N. Broad
Chairman and
Chief Executive Officer
Shapard Broad
Executive Committee

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 13, 1985
Congress Okays Legislation
Secretary Shultz Hangs Tough To **<>** Emo^ *****.
The respected Middle East
Policy Survey quoted one "well-
placed analyst" as saying that the
Reagan Administration will use
virtually anything to justify the
much-delayed arms sale to Jor-
dan. Speaking of the Casablanca
Arab League summit, he said, "If
they clobber Hussein, (Secretary
of State George) Shultz will argue
that the arms are needed for the
King's protection, and if they sup-
port Hussein, Shultz will argue
that the arms will provide momen-
tum for the peace process."
The results of the summit were
more ambiguous than that. King
Hussein wasn't "clobbered."
However, neither did he get the
endorsement of his Feb. 11 accord
with PLO chief Yasir Arafat that
he wanted. After it "noted" the
accord, the meeting adjourned
without further movement or
comment. Jordan's Foreign
Minister Taher al-Masri chose to
construe this as meaning that the
Arab League gave its "blessing"
to the pact, but few neutral
observers would go that far. Hus-
sein wasn't clobbered at Casablan
ca. But he wasn't blessed either.
By the same token, one can say
that Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy wasn't clobbered
by the Jordanians during his
latest Middle East tour. But he
didn't accomplsih any
Murphy had embarked on his
visit with the apparent goal of
meeting with a joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation. However,
before doing so, Murphy needed
certain assurances and
agreements trom King Hussein:
First, that any international peace
conference would not include the
Soviet Union. Second, that the
PLO would not be invited to join
the negotiating process until it
had accepted United Nations
Resolutions 242 and 338. Third,
that any U.S. meeting with a joint
delegation would be followed by
face-to-face negotiations with
Hussein would have none of it.
He told Murphy that he was com-
mitted to both an international
conference (with Soviet participa-
tion) and to including the PLO in
peace talks. Upon arriving in
Jerusalem from Amman, Murphy
told Israeli officials that Hussein
is disappointed with the U.S. posi-
tion on those points. According to
Israel Defense Forces Radio (Aug.
16), Murphy reported that Hus-
sein "still believes that 1985 is the
decisive year with regard to the
peace process and that he is
capable of convincing Arafat to
make the necessary moves."
The Israeli government is in-
creasingly skeptical about Hus-
sein's intentions. Prime Minister
Peres is believed to hope that
Washington's firm position will
lead the King to change his.
Foreign Minister Shamir feels
that his own predictions have been
confirmed. He never expected
anything to come out of the
Jordanian-PLO agreement ex-
cept, perhaps, U.S. pressure on
Isrel to deal with the PLO and
perhaps a U.S. nod in Arafat's
direction. Both Peres and Shamir
are impressed with Secretary of
State Shultz's seeming
Shamir Warns Labor Not
To Trigger Unity Gov't. Crisis
Deputy Premier and Likud
leader Yitzhak Shamir has
warned the Labor Party not
to trigger the break-up of
the national unity govern-
ment while Israel's
economic recovery is still
In a tough speech to Herut Par-
ty members in Tel Aviv, Shamir
spoke of "persons and circles in
the other camp who cannot
restrain their hatred from break-
ing forth They can hardly wait
to bring down the government
and (thereby) disrupt the
economic recovery program."
Shamir pointed out that the uni-
ty government was set up (almost
a year ago) primarily to rescue
Israel from economic collapse. He
said if elections were advanced
now, "We would have to start all
over again ."
THE DEPUTY Premier con-
tinued, "It is not easy to sit in a
government with another camp
whose political views you so
strongly oppose. Nevertheless, we
must overcome (the economic
crisis) together. It is impossible to
achieve this if we are not
He added, though, that the
Likud would not recoil from the
challenge of elections. "We will
tell the people whose fault it is
that the country is once again
thrown into the maelstrom of a
premature election campaign
which would be so damaging to
the national interests."
Shamir dismissed recent opi-
nion polls which had predicted a
fall in Likud's strength. "We're
used to all sorts of polls," he said,
"and we never fear them."
THE LIKUD leader's harsh
words came against the backdrop
of a dispute in the unity govern-
ment over the takeover and subse-
quent eviction of a group of Kiryat
Arba settlers and six MKs from an
apartment in the Arab
marketplace in central Hebron.
Labor and Likud accused each
other of misinterpreting the
legality of Jewish buying and then
settling into apartments in the
Arab quarter of Hebron.
Tke Jewish
of So* Us Commtj
Editor and Publish*' Esacutiv* Edilo-
Dii*clo< ol Communications South County Jawia" F*oa PuMi*n*d W***ly Mk) S*pt*mt>*' through Mid May B> Waakly bal.nt. ol ,,; ,*i (MUM)
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton Fla USPS SiO 2*0 ISSN 0774 ilM
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Marianne BotMck; Vica Presidents Marjorie Baar. Eric W Dscklngar. Larry Charm*
Secretary Arnold Rosanthal; Treasurer. Snaidon Jontiff. Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S
Jewish Fkxldlan does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa S3.SO Annual (2 Vaar Minimum ST), by mambarshiD South
County Jewish Federation 330 Spsniah River Blvd NW Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, September 13, 1985 27 ELUL 5745
_ Volume 7 Number 29
resoluteness on this score. Even
Shamir reportedly is convinced
that the United States is not about
to ram the PLO down Jerusalem's
throat. There is some feeling that
Murphy might be inclined to
soften the U.S. position on Arafat
and company but that he is being
held back by Shultz, who personal-
ly shares Israel's antipathy
toward the PLO.
At this point, then, there seems
to be no significant movement on
the Jordanian front and accor-
dingly no possible justification for
an arms sale to the Jordanians.
And that gets back to the Middle
East Policy Survey's prediction.
The Administration can claim that
the very fact of Hussein's inflex-
ibility requires that he be softened
up with new U.S.-supplied arms.
The Administration's main pro-
blem with that argument is that it
simply would not wash on Capitol
Hill. Seventy-three Senators a
strong majority have already
gone on record in support of the
Kennedy-Heinz resolution which
bars new arms to Jordan until
that nation agrees to enter into
direct negotiations with Israel. It
would be close to impossible for
the Administration to argue that
it has persuaded Amman to agree
to anything even close to that.
Accordingly, the arms sale op-
tion should be dead. The fact that
it isn't that so many well-placed
observers in Washington believe
that the Administration will pro-
pose a sale to Jordan (and Saudi
Arabia) in the fall testifies to
the influence of those State and
Defense Department officials who
believe that giving the Arabs the
ability to make war with Israel
will lead them to make peace in-
stead. The logic there defies com-
prehension but it is time-honored,
if nothing else.
MJ.'Krimkrg. In
The Near East Report
Congress has approved
legislation creating a com-
mission to protect
cemeteries and other land-
marks in Eastern Europe
which are associated with
the religious or ethnic
heritage of American
The measure was proposed by
Rep. Stephen Solarz (D., N.Y.), a
member of the United States
Holocaust Memorial Council, and
introduced in the Senate by Sen.
Edward Kennedy (D., Mass.).
"If we permit the decay and
deterioration of the years or
destruction wrought by hostile
and uncaring governments to
undermine the cemeteries,
monuments, or historic buildings
associated with the foreign
heritage of U.S. citizens, all of us
will lose an important part of our
root," Solarz told the House.
SOLARZ WAS also a member
of the Council's predecessor
group, the U.S. Holocaust Com-
mission, which recommended
measures to protect the
cemeteries after it heard a plea
from Rabbi Zvi Kestenbaum of
Brooklyn, New York.
"The Commission found that
many cemeteries in Eastern and
Central Europe were being
destroyed by weather and decay
or by hostile actions," Solarz said.
"Without vigorous action by our
government we risk losing a vital
part of our heritage."
Solarz added that "for nearly 50
years the sacred grave site of our
ancestors have been abused, ig-
nored, vandalized and often
destroyed." He noted that in
Poland, for oxampk-, tbcv.Last j*8v
maining wall of the W,rrs*tw (iriet-
to was torn down in the
were 800
World War II ^
Jewish cemeteriM
there, of which only 434 renT
only 22 of them in decent coS
tion. Conditions are the same in
other Eastern Bloc countries.
"Cemeteries, monuments and
historic buildings are often th*
last visible reminders of the com-
munities our emigrant ancestor,
left behind," Solarz added.
The Commission will be made
up of 21 members, seven ap-
pointed by the President and
seven each from the Senate and
New Shabbat
Manual Issued
A new edition of the Skabht
Manual, just published bj
Women's League for Comer
vative Judaism, describes in non-
sexist terms the basics of Sabbath
observance in home and
synagogue. Stereotyped gender
roles, such as depicting the
mother as the one who cleans and
cooks in preparation for Shabbat,
have been eliminated.
Revisions in the manual reflect
the variations in today's families,
and how they affect the obser-
vance of Shabbat. In two-career
homes, the mother is not always
the organizer of Shabbat meals. Is
single-parent homes, a mother
may be saying kiddush and i
father may be lighting candles.
The new edition resolves these
issues with non-sexist vocabulary.
The new manual is available
from Women's League for $3 plus
$1 for postage and handling; or
the entire set of six manuals may
be purchased for $15 plus postage
and handling. Order from
.W^rrra^s.i-eague for Conser-
^MvfrtfodaiMi. 4& East 74 Street,
New York. New York. 10021.
We hope the coming months will be
tilled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth ot new friendships
and the joy of old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all.
the happiness of dreams come true.

Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Performance so good
you can taste it in a low tar.

9 mg. "tar". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. pet cigarette by FTC method.

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 13, 1985
Federation / UJA Campaign '85 Update
5 Year-Round Reps. Named
To CJF, General Assembly
Continued from Page 1
Award of the South County
Jewish Federation, and in 1981
was given the Lion of Judah
award by the State of Israel.
Jim Nobil is a real estate ex-
ecutive with degrees from Yale
and NYU. He became deeply in-
volved in Jewish community life in
Ohio, serving as president of the
Akron Federation, president of
the Jewish Family Service Society
there, a member of the executive
of the UJA national cabinet, the
CJF board and of the Joint
Distribution Committee board. He
has also served as trustee for the
Akron Jewish Center, Temple
Israel of Akron, Goodwill In-
dustries, Summit County Mental
Hygiene Clinic and Family and
Children's Service Society of
Akron. He was on the Board of
Overseers of Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion, and is a past national
chairman of the UJA Young
leadership Cabinet. In South
County, Jim has been a member of
the Federation board, and will
play a major role in this year's
Federation/UJA campaign.
Gary (Gerson) Bernstein is
chairman of the Federation's
Jewish Community Foundation,
and chaired its precursor, the en-
dowments committee. As a board
member, Gary also serves on the
personnel committee, and is an ac-
tive force in the annual campaign.
He is also a member of the ex-
ecutive of the Federation in Hart-
ford, Conn., where he resides part
of the year, and where he was ac-
tive for many years before coming
to South County. He also serves
on the CJF National Board.
Danny Schuman, MD, is a
young Board-certified
otolaryngologist (ear, nose and
throat surgeon), who came with
his family to Boca Raton two
years ago full of enthusiasm about
getting involved in a new, grow-
ing community. Dr. Schuman,
who grew up in the Los Angeles
area, studied in the University of
Maryland Medical School and
Johns Hopkins. He was active in
last year's campaign and was a
delegate to the General Assembly
in Toronto last November. As his
mother was an Israeli, Dr.
Schuman has been to Israel
numerous times. Despite the
heavy schedule of a young physi
cian. he found the time to be ac-
tive in his synagogue and in an
ORT men's group in Baltimore.
Currently, Dr. Schuman is active
in B'nai Torah Congregation, and
is on the steering committee of
the new hospital being built West
Boca. His children attend the
Jewish Community Day School.
Gladys Weinshank was raised in
< 'hit-ago. and was graduated from
the University of Illinois. Last
year she was a member of the
Federation's executive board, ser-
ving as executive coordinator of
the Family and Women's Divi-
sions. She is a life member of
Hadassah, and of Brandeis
University Women. In addition to
serving on the CJF national
From the Diary of. ..
A South County 'Missionaire'
When I answered the phone
that afternoon, I must have been
in an unusually good mood. Yes, I
said. I did indicate an interest in
participating in a Local
Mission .
Would I be there next Thurs-
day, at 8 a.m., at the Jewish Cam-
pus? Yes, all-right. My displeasure
at having to rise and shine so early
in the morning was outweighed by
my curiosity about what the
Federation really does locally (I
had always thought my contribu-
tion should actually go to line
where it can do more good I Yea !
- there,
l gol there at eight sharp
car I noticed
ni| ij sevei or e
in a c-irc-i'
luring themselves- to
er. I joined them and met our
"mission leader Two minutea
later we boarded the federation
van, which, we were advised, was
a gift from the Wiener Family
Foundation. We were on our way.
Our first stop was a building on
Fifth Avenue, across from the
FAU Campus, site of the South
County Jewish Community Day
School's pre-school and
kindergarten departments. As we
were getting out of the van, my
eyes fell on the cutest little girl, no
more than three years old, wear-
ing a blue Day School T-shirt (size
0, probably) and blue short shorts,
clutching her security blanket in
one hand and a colorful lunch pail
in the other. She struggled out of
her mother's car and skipped
along toward the two flagpoles at
the side of the parking lot, where
other children were assembling in
two orderly lines. #
My Jewish Mother's heart
"plutzed" with pride at the sight
of these nearly 40 Jewish tots at
the daily flag-raising ceremony,
singing the Hatikvah and reciting
the Pledge of Allegiance. I
thought: "If I see nothing else of
interest today, this was worth get-
ting up for ."
The ceremony was concluded,
and the children entered the
building, skipping, jumping,
laughing. We were invited to join
the "Minyan" services, conducted
in the school lobby. Several
parents and other people from the
community, including one of our
rabbis took pen m the briel
led by principal Hurt
Lowlicht, the schoo
Theii Hurt, with a parenl
large tailith, opei
| ;
called on a litt; was
beating his bii to stand
underneath. Everyone sang the
"Shehecheyanu." thanks were
given that this lieautifu! child had
reached this 'lay. and as I wiped a
tear from my eye. everyone in the
room tossed little bags of candy
(distributed beforehand) on the
beaming little boy.
A lovely tray of lox. cheeses and
bagels suddenly appeared and the
Parent-Teachers Organization in-
vited us to breakfast.
Burt then took us on a tour of
the building. Some of my impres
sions were: three-year-old
youngsters sitting in a sunny
room singing to the strumming of
their teacher's guitar; four-year-
olds sampling fried zucchini which
they helped to prepare; a
kindergarten class repeating
Hebrew words after their teacher,
learning how to properly pro-
nounce them; two Ethiopian
Continued on Page 8
board, she is a
regional board
member of the
of the Florida
Hillel Foundation, and Campaign
chairman for Planned Parenthood
in South Palm Beach and
Broward. Mrs. Weinshank served
as a professional staff member of
the Jewish Federation in Chicago,
doing leadership training and
directing the Speakers' Bureau,
as well as executive director of the
Young People's Division. She also
served as president of the Schwab
Rehabilitation Hospital there.
Mrs. Weinshank has participated
in numerous missions to Israel,
where she has visited 10 times.
The General Assembly will be
held in November 13-19. Although
South County's five votes will be
officially exercised by the five
year-round delegates, all can par-
ticipate in the delegation last
year over 30 persons attended.
flnttrb estates Ornatr
mi ii .mi
*** (, IMS
Da*r Prtand:
Ida f.-ad aaerlcan Ilonlat and tanovnad loclat. ,,
Lou.. O. Brandela proclaimed: -*o ba good Saarlc.n., i!!, ^
attar Java...' w "' *
patriotic American* and a* eoaalttad jaw* *eakl*. .
tha future ta taach tha draaa* .. ur "P
batter and batt.r Java by att.ndl^ tlToil:
atlonal Toang La.daTahlp Confaraoca froa (Urcf, j- ..!.
I iv]ton. O.C. "'.
Nora than 2,000 young, dadlcatad Jawl.h laadar. .... ,.
throughout tha country .111 ...*!. ln ttaahlngton? S r "'
.. kay laauaa. ^ u,c- to
Na ball... It critical that young Jewish la.dara tail.
participate In tb. political proca... m ny ..'"'*
A* patriotic
fifth a.
In Naah
ny nation* thriughogt
"tic proca*. i..t '
tha world, fall participation In tha d<
poaalbla. In thi. confaranca you .111 have i
opportunity to aiarclaa thoaa right, ahlch our roundlna
fought ao hard to aacura.
a urga your participation.
"! l?S.,0n,"d t0 #",B yo" ""hlngtoa, O.C. on
2 I'll a
Warren H. Budiaai
Young Leadership Conference
United Jewish Appeal
OMNI Shore ham Hotel, Washington, D.C.
March 2-4,1986
Join us in
Washington for...
expert analysis of foreign and
domestic issues by veteran
Washington and Middle East
briefings by members of Congress
and ranking White House and
State Department officials
discussions with Israeli
Government representatives and
noted experts on U.S.-Israel
pi enaries... pane Is... workshops...
study sessions
Return to
your community...
excited... inspired
more sensitive to the issues
aware of the decision-making
process and the decision-makers
in command of the facts
better equipped to carry out your
responsibilities as an American
citizen and a Jew
a more effective leader in
General Information
Registration Fee u $65 00 per person No application will be processed unless eccorapanred by paymen'
**' Pclta* inclusive of all functions *h meals-Sundav Dinner through Tuesday Breskfasl and Moods}
night Cocktail Party) $145 00 per person Meal* v. ill not be .old individually, entire Package must be pun
prior to ( oiuerence dale Major speakers will make presentations at all meals
Hotel Accommodations sre at the Omni Shoreham and Sheraton Washington Hotel* snd will be assigned on
JH^F*' "*rved -* w"n the Shorehsm is sold out. reservations will be made at the Sheraton Wuiungu
(directly across the street:, you will be notified if this is the case Phone reservations will not be accepted Trie form
below must be sccornpsnied by your Registration Fee and credit card information NOTE SuigU roomi will be avail
able only at the Sheraton Washington, to ensure the maximum number of Conference participants st the headqusr
lers hotel
Crn^e!!i***2,"o^*'V*d aft*r J*nu*rv 5. 1986 are subject to a $25 00 cancellation fee Registration fee is non
refundable after February 10, 1966 Meal package coat will be refunded until February 20. 1986 Cancellation.
cannot be taken over the phone, but must be asnt in writing to the National UJA YLC/YWLC office
n$66WR.*strBUonr.epsTpewon O IMS Baal PaaagYHaVpe?
Enclosed u my check in the aaaount of $_____________for the above only
S^'rJ'T^J?3^*0UJAadBiU-* ****** FUIwsm,8CJP.SMNWSee**** Wh
ttoce Katoe. FL 33431
I Blvd..
. The rate* are quoted Bar room par night, plus
All pay menu must be made in advance
Hotel accoaassodatioa charges ere payable direct! v to the L_
10% DC. sale. Us and $To0pm- roonVSr night^panVuT
n Steels Occupancy $100 00 q [*_,. Oecupency: $140 00
(available only at Sheraton Washington Hotel) *upnncy eiev.uw
D Double Occupancy: $120 00 ^ No accommodations needed D Meeee arrange rooeamelefifeva.labls)
Arrival Date_____________
Departure Data
All Reservations Require Credit Card Name
Eseirafion Del*

Friday, September 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
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Share the spirit
Share the refreshment.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 13, 1985
American Students In Israel Sign Petition Against Arms Sales
"This is what political action
1,000 American Jewish
students, studying for a year
at Israeli colleges and high
schools, expressed their con-
cern for Israel's defense by
signing a petition calling on
Signers included residents of
all 50 states.
The petition organizers
designated AIPAC interns
Lauren Strauss of Brandeis
University and Julie Bergman
of the University of Penn-
the U.S. to refrain from selling sylvania to present the petition
arms to Jordan. to Sen. Kennedy (D., Mass.).
The petition was later fg*^g!\ \ennedy^ **Vm
delivered to Sen. Kennedy, uS} *2 'ntroduced a
who sent it on to Secretary of ^^^^in ** Senate oppos-
State George Shultz. !"* arm8T ^es g Jordan as
,, long as Jordan opposes the
The petition drive was Camp David peace process."
organized by a dozen student
"We, the undersigned
American students, oppose the
sale of America s most
sophisticated weapons to Jor-
dan or to any other country
that has not recognized
Israel's right to exist and en-
dorsed the Camp David peace
process," the petition
The petition was circulated
over the entire country in less
than a week's time by students
at Tel Aviv and Hebrew
Universities who had par-
ticipated in Israel-based
Political Leadership Training
Seminars sponsored by the
American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC).
The activists found willing
signers not only in the large
university programs at Haifa.
Tel Aviv, and Jerusalem, but
also in Yeshivot and the "High
School in Israel," program at
Hod HaSharon.

Continued from Page 6
children joining their classmates
at play. Most of all the impres-
sion, leaving no doubt, that this
was a "Jewish School."
We were running late, and our
schedule had to the maintained!
We boarded the van and in a
minute or two were at the Day
School's main building, on 35th
Street, where grades 2-8 are
Burt gave us a grand tour and
I was pleasantly surprised to see
the science laboratory, library, art
room and computer room with 20
units the kind of facilities and
equipment one would expect to
see in any top rated secular
school. We visited all the classes,
which were in session. The
Seventh Grade was in the midst of
a Hebrew class, and were "daven
ing" the morning service in the
Conservative style. (Reform had
been "Davened" the day before.
It was pointed out that if this were
the day for doing it in the Or-
thodox tradition, the boys and
girls would be sitting in separate
sections.) The aura of Judaism
seemed to pervade the building,
even in the secular classes. I had a
strong personal impression that
this was more than just a Jewish
school, that future leaders would
somehow evolve from this
The statistics were a surprise to
me: 54 pre-school children (the
capacity in that building there
is a waiting list!), and almost 170
students in Kindergarten through
8th Grade. Almost one third of the
latter require some tuition
assistance (pre-schoolers are not
eligible for assistance at this
point). This, then, is truly a
community-supported facility,
since any child requesting admis-
sion, regardless of ability to pay,
is eligible. I laughed at myself:
how could I be so "turned on" by a
Jewish School?
(To be continued)
It is unusual for American
students to engage in political
action from Israel.
"Normally, the students
wait until they return to the
States to get involved in
political activism. This year,
they wouldn't wait," said
Jonathan Kessler, head of
AIPAC's Political Leadership
Development Program.
The students involved in the
petition drive were excited by
their experience.
"In circulating this petition,
we raised consciousness," said
one. "There are now over one
thousand students returning
to hundreds of American cam-
puses committed to blocking
this transfer of weapons."
"This is the high point of my
Israel experience, another
declared. "The AIPAC
seminars have shown us how
to translate what we've been
experiencing into political
(WNS)- King Hussein of Jordan
will come to New York to address
the United Nations General
Assembly on Sept. 27, only a few
days before Israeli Premier
Shimon Peres is scheduled to ad-
dress the General Assembly on
Oct. 2. Peres is scheduled to con-
tinue on to Washington after his
New York visit to meet with
President Reagan and other U.S.
administration officials.
ifl all about," said AlPm
ecutive Director t^ACe>
Dine, "mK^I^A.1
elected representat^ & I
your voice.' hv
Robin Eisenberg Is New
President of Educators' Council
in the development of the new m
neuhim of the Union of a
Robin Eisenberg, Education
and Early Childhood Director of
Temple Beth El, Boca Raton, was
installed as president of the
400-member Jewish Council of
Early Childhood Educators
(JCECE) of South Florida at its
Annual All-Day Professional
Growth Institute organization
held last month at Temple Beth
Shalom, Hollywood.
Mrs. Eisenberg has a Master's
degree in Education from the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion in Los Angeles.
Prior to her present position in
Boca Raton, she was educational
director at Kehillath Israel,
Pacific Palisades, California and
Congregation Schaarai Zedek in
Tampa, and served as ad-
ministrative assistant at Kneseth
Israel in Allen town, Pa.
She co-chaired the 1984 Con-
ference of the National Associa-
tion of Temple Educators and was
elected as treasurer of that
organization. She has participated
Hebrew Congregations
school has been a field sit* f0rJ
curriculum for the past two vean '
She has served as vice-presZ
of the JCECE since 1984 ] I
Over 40 schools in D*u
Broward and Palm Beach Ca
ties participate in the proeramtrf
the JCECE, which S3ST2
semi-annual All-Day ProfeaaoJ
Institutes, seminars, workshop,
directors' Institute and an jnt*
change between the directors ud
schools of successful prom*
and activities.
Among the projects of the
JCECE are the formulation of 4
Code of Practice for etrh
childhood teachers and 14.
ministratore; the increased pr
fessionalization of the ECE1
teachers; the development of a
ECE Resource Center and tat]
securing of an ECE Consult**]
for the South Florida area.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
A vaMabie at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Rein (ChaHah)
Egg Bread
I wwflal nvfMiv
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
For the Jewish Holidays. Plain
Honey Cake
each I
(with Nuts ....?.......... $2.20)
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Filled with an Abundance
of Chocolate Chips
Chocolate Chip
(When you buy one dor for $1,021
Available at AM Pubfix Stores
and Danish Bekeries.
Zucchini Muffins...........tSM39
Raisin Rolls...................SH"
Old Fashioned
Banana Nut Loaf........... .0,i 99*
Prices Effective
Sept. 12th thru 18th, 1985
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
For the Chocolate Lover
Brownies......................6 i< $1
Many Danish Bakeries have a fuM Hoe of Jewish
Items available. Choose from a selection which
Includes, Sponge Cake, Rainbow Bar Cake,
Almond Tarts, Coconut Macaroons, Teglach,
BowtJes and many other Hems.

Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9

-yjfcjim.^wytijxn*' fiffiMH>*
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In Israel, there are certain things you
^^fc^J | can always count on.
| ^^M ^L I Like the sunny beaches and the
W^^M I warmth of our people.
And you can count on El Al, the air-
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make it easy to experience Israel
VVfe'll give you round trip airfare from
Miami. Plus six days/five nignts in either
Jerusalem or Tel Aviv at a choice of luxury
els* Or, if you'd rather stay with friends, we'll give you a rental
I for five days.
For only $180, cnir Eilat package includes round trip airfare from
Vviv to the Red Sea resort of Boat, plus three nights oed and
ikfast at the luxurious Sonesta Hotel.
For $249 you can explore the ancient pyramids and the mysteri-
> Nile. Our Cairo package offers round trip airfare from Tel Aviv to
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As always, there are free movies and drinks on every El Al flight.
Isn't it nice how some things never change?
For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-ELAL-SUN (1-800-352-5786).
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al Israel
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"' Super IX-luxe package $1001

Page 10 Th Jewiah Floridian of South County/Friday, September 13, 198f
In Israel Colleges ...
And Local Friends

TAU Develops A Better EKG
in samples of unne from more The comoact ^
than 400 pregnant and non- one box, ^ntf,?^1
pregnant women, the test proved and well-ilWt^.6
more than 99.3 percent accurate. "'ustrated in
Omar Oscar Marcus Photos
On Exhibit At Hebrew U,
A new electrocardiograph. 100
"its m<>re sensitive than
the c< nventional EKG, has been
by a TAU physician and
a computer engineer, gr
phys: powerful weapon t>>
dete* tial heart attack
alth\ pa)
The new device, designer
diagno.-e heart defects that *
go unii--ected by ordinary EK<1
was developed by Pr*>f Yoram
-. vice dean of Tel Aviv [].'
S:ickler Faculty of Medicine, and
(lideon David, a computer
::eer from the Li^ad Com-
I any in Ramat Gan. The inventors
report that their elec-
-' i-radiograph may be added to
any conventional EKG recorder at
a relatively low cost.
Now patented in the U.S. and
undergoing extensive clinical
evaluation, the high resolution
electrocardiograph works to
reduce excess electrical I
from the outside while amplifying
the heart s weaker signals to a far
greater degree than the standard
EKG. The "brain" of the ap-
paratus consists of a small board
of printed circuits and electronic
Nearly 500.000 Americans die
suddenly each year as a result of
rhythm disturbances of the heart,
known as ventricular tachycardia
or ventricular fibrillation. High-
frequencey. low-amplitude heart
signals, which appear to be
associated with ventricular
tachycardia, do not show up in
many cases because the conven-
tional EKG is sensitive to outside
noises that mask the weaker
signals coming from the heart.
Thus, vital clinical information is
often mi d in some cases
the presence of heart disease may-
go undetected.
>'>me 1"0 patients have been
tested on the new machine in
pttala in Israel and in the I S
in recent months. These evalua-
nfirm the ability of the
device to scan the electrical
events of the heart's conduction
em and highlight signals that
may indicate an imminent heart
attack, according to TAU
Sam Lewis Takes Post
At Tel Aviv University
Samuel Lewis, firmer U.S. Am-
bassador to Israei. has been ap-
pointed Senior Dayan Fellow at
TAU for the 1985-86 academic
year, it was announced by Prof.
Moshe Many. TAU president.
Ambassador Lewis will spend
four months lecturing on the
political and military history of
the Middle East at the Univer-
sity's Dayan Center for Middle
Eastern and African Studies. The
Center is named for the late
Israeli military leader and foreign
minister. Moshe Dayan. It was
iDlished to promote research
into the history and politics of the
modern Middle East and Israel's
place in the region.
Lewis served as American en-
fOf to Israel for eight years,
longer than any other U.S. Am-
bassador to the Jewish state.
Earlier this year, he was awarded
an honorary PhD degree by Tel
Aviv University for his efforts in
strengthening American-Israeli
relations and promoting peace in
the Middle East.
An exhibition of photographs,
sketches, letters, travel notes and
books of the late Berlin-born
Jewish press photographer Omar
.r .Marcus has opened at the
Harry S. Truman Research
Center for the Advancement of
Peace on the Hebrew University's
Mount Scopus campus. The show
includes photos from Marcus's
to Jerusalem in 1933. from
his native Berlin, and from his
travels in Arab countries and the
wide world.
'r:iar Oscar Marcus was a press
photographer who gained fame in
the 1930s for his fascinating
photos of North Africa and the
Arab countries, some of them
taken at great personal risk. His
pictures of the Middle East are
full of gripping tales of kings and
on behalf of the Ass-
World fame cam* tnt tr..- i ^r.l.cation of!
of worshippers at M
*m dosed to Wtajj
photographer in the
he took the name "0
nds Arab*, and 1S1S
*** -ofhk
last name-. Oscar Ma
Man,, ,-asbornun
1910, and after rnanj
wanderme around the
edin Me\io where het
art ofo.lor movie pftot<
the norm
. He was Killed in a rd|
m Mexico in 1980 and 1
in Jerusalem.
Hebrew University Comes Up
With Better 'Rabbit Test'
Jamie, Frimi, Brian
and Alicia Alalu
A new. rapid, home-use
pregnancy test was developed by
Teva Pharmaceutical Industries
under the guidance of two
Hebrew University scientists.
Prof. Dov Sulitzeanu and Dr.
Yaacov Flechner. both of the
Faculty of Medicine's Institute of
Teva is manufacturing and
distributing the test, called the
TPK Home Pregnancy Test (TPK
stands for Teva Pregnancy Kit),
both in Israel and abroad.
The two researchers combined
their knowledge and experience
with immunological techniques to
devise a 10-minute test for
pregnancy which can be done at
home as early as five days after a
missed menstrual period.
The test is easy to perform, the
results are absolutely clear, and
there is the additional advantage
that the indicating coloC b stable
for a long time and does not disap-
pear if the test column is shaken,
as occurs in some other pregnancy
tests operating on another princi-
ple. This facilitates a leisurely-
visit to a physician.
In a controlled, clinical study us-
Our warmest greetings to all our Friendt j
May the New Year bring peace
throughout the world
Officers and Staff of the
American Friends of
The Hebrew University
State Moving
Licensed & Insured
West Palm Beech
Ft. Lauderdala
proudly announces the opening of
Green Pastures
SlJJjJ^-vWfl^ '- per person per day
\\l^*J!VfV.'- *Tr double occupancy
Deluxe Accommodations. Full Breakfast and Dinner.
Picnic Lunch
r- jM-iim# Raetxmca v.orvan unoa* me guidance o< R*M><
1-SOO-327-91SS (U.S.) 1
All maxx credit cards accaowo
i approved I fV
fiffm Delta
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.

h Africa's Jews
ey're Walking A Careful Tightrope These Days
Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Urgency regulations
Isevere curbs on black
repression enter the
Ereek in South Africa,
i community is shar-
[ physical fears and
| community.
agents in Johan-
indicated that there
la sharp increase in
chase of one-way
ut of the country,
state of emergency
ST^EZ "fLT" T(T8 which once ^ small
have so t anH Z,/^T kCS but ****** communities,
sh>HiP,P,hAuf?v demoSraRh,c are now left with only a hand-
studies show this is an agin* ful of Jews, if any at all In
the etvZr^^'H^"63 these in8tan^8 communal pro
the 62-year-old Goldberg. pert^ such M synago^es
According to the World and halls have been sold,
-----" T Y nu -- -io nave ueen sola,
woes facing Jewish Congress, somewhere although a few communities
nifv het.WPPn 90 OAfl anA QA AAA ntill mom*.!. _I-Li- t.
between 20,000 and 30,000
Jews have left South Africa in
the past two decades. Present-
ly 120,000 Jews live in South
still maintain a viable Jewish
Lipskar, however, spoke
hopefully about the Jewish
around Port Elizabeth.
Although authorities have
declined to release figures on
total numbers of people killed
since the state of emergency
was declared, scores have been
killed and wounded.
Both Goldberg and Lipskar,
however, were reluctant to ad-
dress the situation directly. "It
is important to promote the
Jewish element here rather
and "calls upon all concerned
to do everything possible to en-
sure the establishment of a
climate of peace and calm in
which dialogue, negotiation
and process of reform can be
The Board is an affiliate of
the World Jewish Congress,
which requested earlier this
year that its affiliates in 70
countries join the worldwide
campaign against apartheid
and racism.
"We felt the situation here
was becoming such that we
needed a stronger statement
Slate ui emergency .
red July 20. In fact, PP^ation.
(ustralia in the travel
is are known
Really as "LSD
'Look See and
Ir "Look Schlep and
kw has an important
Way here. We are
[committed to South
encourage people
lc and simply leave,"
phi Mendel Lipskar,
of the Lubavitch
of South Africa.
rho was born in Ger-
Igrew up in Canada,
En South Africa for
fe years. "There has
nval here in religion
thkeU over the past
he said.
JTe director of the
lean Jewish Board of
!-* ----. ~-- ------; h^""J' ui hn jewisn Jewish element hprp rathpr neeaea a stronger statement
^wwSSSttoSiS =U,;hyinS0UfiU;AfriCa,'I tZ'lomTL^s,^. on apartheid/; Goldberg said,
oercent J!*ffitJSfJn W^^tofatuwftrw. skar said, adding, "Lubavitch Presently, it is believed that
does not take a stand on
politics ... In this overheated
Dr. Israel Abramowitz,
former chairman of the South
African Jewish Board of
Deputies, told a Washington
B'nai B'rith public affairs
forum in July that the Jewish
population in his country has
remained steady since 1970
because of an influx of Jews
from Israel and Zimbabwe.
It is estimated that there are
15,000 Israelis in South Africa
but Abramowitz indicated that
the Jewish population is ex-
pected to shrink to 64,000 by
the end of this century.
In addition, Jewish com-
munities in outlying areas
have continuously been
diminishing in number and size
over the years. In this regard,
statistics compiled by the
Board's Country Communities
Aleck Goldberg, Department, show 10,064
it emigration of the Jews in country areas in 1951,
mmunity has had only 3,080 in 1981.
I believe the Jew is very much
part and parcel of that com-
munity which can enable this
country to develop a har-
monious state of economic and
political welfare for the entire
Concerning the current state
of emergency, Lipskar noted,
"Honestly .. This isn't affec-
ting anyone (whites) in Johan-
nesburg, except psychological-
ly." He added that the suspen-
sion of normal police pro-
cedures is "quite frightening,"
but the practical affect is
As of last week, police
reported that 2,000 persons
had been arrested under the
emergency regulation, with
some 1,000 of those having
been released. Still, regular in-
cidents of violence are occurr-
ing, primarily in the Black
township surrounding Johan-
nesburg and in the eastern sec-
tion of Cape Providence
international atmosphere
whatever one says is open to
Goldberg explained that the
duty of the Board of Deputies
is "to act as a guardian of the
civic and political rights of the
Jewish community against
anti-Semitism and discrimina-
tion." He reflected that it is up
to individuals to promote
disapproval of government
However, during June, the
Board of Deputies rejected
apartheid and condemned
racial discrimination. In a
resolution adopted after a
three-day debate at its biennial
National Assembly in Johan-
nesburg, the Board endorsed
the "removal of all provisions
in the laws of South Africa
which discriminate on grounds
of color and race." The resolu-
tion also "rejects apartheid"
the Jewish community is the
only ethnic segment of the
white minority in South Africa
to publicly call for an end to
apartheid within the country.
Lipskar and Greenberg
agreed that any racial com-
parison made by Nobel Prize
winner Bishop Desmond Tutu
between apartheid and Nazism
is untenable. "I do not agree
that Nazism is the same as
apartheid The government
is trying to move away from
apartheid," stated Goldberg.
Lipskar commented, "Any
racial comparison of Nazi
atrocities and apartheid is a
misrepresentation of what
people imagine ... As a Jew I
find this to be in poor taste."
Goldberg indicated that the
Board of Deputies has tried to
establish a dialogue with the
black community and has pro-
vided some educational grants.
"We don't know who the
authentic black leaders are,"


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 13, 1985
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
JCC 395-5546
JCC Flag Football Begin>
Sunday S Member?: |80
Non-members $40 Call David
Sheriff M6 fordetai
Afterwork Suim and Dfli
Thursday. Sept. 19-6 p.m
e after work for swim
deli dinner to folio* RSVP with
check is a must prior to al
dinp event by Sept. 18 N
High School Students
Can Get College Credits
In Unique Program
A unique, innovative and in-
teresting program for high school
students is available in South
County, through the joint spon-
sorship of the Federation and the
Central Agency for Jewish
Students are able to study
various topics in Judaica, meet
other Jewish Students, and
receive college credits at the same
time. The Judaica High School
courses offered are the
equivalent, academically, of
courses listed in the Miami-Dade
Community College catalogue,
and are credited toward an MDCC
degree. More important, these
credits are transf errable to almost
any college. The courses are
taught by state certified instruc-
tors appointed by CAJE and ap-
proved by the college.
It is possible for a student who
enters this program in 10th grade
to complete a semester of college
by the time he or she is graduated
from high school. Future plans for
this program include specific
courses leading to certification of
students as Sunday School
teachers, by including courses in
Hebrew language and education
Other plans include integration
of the program within the Adolph
and Rose Levis Jewish Communi-
ty Center's youth program, offer-
ing many exciting possibilities to
high school youth within the com-
munity center.
Students in grades 10 through
12 are invited to a "rap session"
(spread the word to others) on the
best evening for classes and the
topic selections, to be held on
Thursday, Sept. 26 at 7:30 p.m.,
at the Levis JCC, 336 NW
Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton.
Jewish Family
Life Education
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of South County is conti-
nuing its successful Jewish Family
Life Education program with
plans for many programs for the
coming year. Jewish Family Life
Education (JFLE) is coordinated
by Dena R. Feldman, LCSW. of
the Jewish Family Service staff.
JFLE is a program developed
for the enrichment of Jewish fami
ly and personal life. It brings peo-
ple together who want to learn
through group discussion. These
programs offer individuals and
families the opportunity to ex-
plore the many options they have
in dealing with life situations
Through dynamic educational ex-
periences, individuals and families
can learn how to cope with life
crises and pressures. JFLE
groups are under the leadership of
experienced professionals.
"During the past year, there has
been an enthusiastic response to
our JFLE programming,"
Feldman reports. Programs have
been presented at the JCC Singles
groups, FAU Hillel, B'Nai Torah
Congregation, Women's
American ORT, Temple Beth-El,
Temple Sinai, Boca Lakes
Women'8 Club; as well as at
Jewish Family and Children's Ser-
vice offices.
"We have worked .closely with
the leadership of various organiza-
tions to design programs that are
timely and meet the needs of their
membership," adds Feldman.
Topics have included intermar-
riage, stress management,
marital harmony, responsive
parenting, premenstrual syn-
drome, widowhood, and
The staff of JFCS is currently
planning the Jewish Family Life
Education Programs for the
1985-86 season. Scheduled are
"Coping with Widowhood."
"Responsive Parenting." "Pre-
Menstrual Syndrome Support
Group." "Yours. Mine and Ours
- Living in a Remarried Family.
as well as one-time programs at
FAU Hillel, the JCC Singles
groups, and National Council of
Jewish Women, to name a few.
Individuals and organizations
desiring more information should
contact Dena R. Feldman. LCSW.
11 Jews Exit USSR
11 Jews left the Soviet Union in
August, the smallest number of
Jews to leave that country in the
past 12 years, Leon Dulzin. chair-
man of the Jewish Agency Ex-
ecutive said last Wednesday.
Variety Show Performance
Exceptions!' Members: $4 NOn
members: |l
Wine and Cheese Party
urday. Sept. 21, 8-11 p.m.
and Cheese Party at Bert's
house: enjoy good company.
refreshments and a beautiful
RS\ P with
check bj Sepl 18 .Only those
who haw .-d will be admit-
ted, i Hemberi |S Non-
Mark your calendar for Sunday.
1" The Prime Timers Com-
mittee of the Levis JCC will spon-
sor the "Little Show." by the
Players of Kings Point A Variety
Show and Mock Marriage, the
Little Show" combines fun.
nostalgia, comedy, and novelty
Bonn, The performance will In-
held at the Levis JCC Auditorium,
showtime is 7:30 p.m. General
Admission (open seating) is
ilablfl for $3. For more infbr
mation call Bobbi. 896-5646.
Reserve your tickets
for Safam.
Make check payable to the levis Jewish Commune
and mail to: u""yi*%j
Lavls Jewish Community Canter
336 NW. Spanlah River Blvd.
Boca Raton. Fl. 33431
Zip Co^
Daytime Phone No.
The "Little Show" No. ot Tickets
Total Amount Enclosed J
(B'nai B'rith Youth Organization)
The World's Largest Jewish Youth Group
Needs Volunteer
- 21 and over
- Committed to Judaism & Jewish Life
Willing to work under close supervision
and participate in ongoing Training
Available some nights and occasional
weekends to work with our YOUTH.
Interested: Call Ban at The Levis J.C.C.
presents d
Tuesday. November 19,1985
8 p.m. FAU. Theatre
Starring: Albrecht and Zflra
A two-man duo with a beouiitui blond of
vetoes They perform a oTversmcatton 01 aongi
In Yemlnlta. Lodlno. Neopotlton, Spanish,
ItoJtan. Yiddish. Hebrew and English.
Saturday. January 11.1986
8 p.m. FAU. Theatre
A Mvwvman musical group ',omJj^
who hove become leader* m J***^,
American music The* musical *<***r
to* bastads, dtatotond and ****"
The* strong vocals combined *jJJJJ
Irrtrumentatton moke into a show thofinoi
Return wMh check mode payable to:
MaaaSBl #or**cmllcl<*li_-i>.$2Spoitooi)
# of Gen Adm (# $10 pot seal)
fason seal tnetuUm cocktaa lecepBon after the show
JCC lortormonc
336 NW. Spanish Rrvor ttvd
Boca Raton. Fto. 33431
? oleortAom ttMWP*"*
AjSkMBl Inctosod.

Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
From The
Airline That
Began In
Pan Am.You Can t Beat The Experience;

***>, wuiyoi.
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 13, 1985
In The Synagogues
And Tfmpi.fs -
B'nai Israel Among First
To Get Holocaust Menorah
the small Sanctuary of the JCC.
Their Rosh Hashanah Service will
be as follows: Sunday, Sept. 15,
8:15 p.m.; Monday, Sept. 16. 9:30
a.m. and 8:15 p.m. and Tuesday,
Sept. 17, 9:30 a.m. All of these
services will be held in the
Auditorium of the JCC. Beth Ami
umi facility* by arrangement
a nth ike Levin Jewish Community
Center, but is an independent Con-
servative Congregation.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold their opening meeting of the
season Monday, Sept. 23, 12 noon
at the Temple, 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Salvatore
Cavallaro, renowned tenor and
multi-linguist will perform.
Refreshments will be served. Pro-
spective members are J
For further inforrnatiJl
call Adele Agin. 4Sg{
Temple Beth Ski
Sisterhood. ( entur
west will hM their !
Monday. Sepl 28, 10:30,
tne Administration Build
outstanding |,rKram b
and refreshments will be |
Congregation B'nai Israel of
Boca Raton has acquired one of
the first of the memorial
candelabras newly issued by the
Holocaust Memorial Center in
Jerusalem, Yad Vahsem.
The Menorah, a work commis-
sioned by Yad Va&hem, was
unveiled in Jerusalem recently at
ceremonies marking the 40th an-
niversary of the end of World War
II. It was created as a symbol that
would commemorate, for future
generations, the victims and
heroes of the Holocaust.
The Menorah contains six bran-
ches symbolizing the six million
martyrs of the Jewish People kill-
ed by the Nazis and their
Yad Vashem chose the menorah
as the emblem, because it is the
task of the Jewish people to bring
light, and the menorah in all of its
forms has been a symbol of the
Jewish people since time
Marvin Zborowski. a member of
the executive committee of the In-
ternational Society for Yad
Vashem. expressed his wish at the
dvdication that "in the future,
each home will treasure a Yad
Vashem candelabra and light it
annually on the 27th day of the
Hebrew month of Nisan Yom
Hasho'ah in the same way as it
is customary for families to kindle
light on the Sabbath and during
the Festival of Channukah."
Congregation B'nai Israel's
menorah was a gift from its
members who participated in the
congregation's first mission to
Israel recently. The menorah was
consecrated and dedicated by the
congregation during Slichot Ser-
vices last Saturday night. Accor-
ding to Rabbi Richard Agler.
spiritual leader of Congregation
B"nai Israel. Slichot marks the
beginning of the holiest season of
the Jewish year, the High
Holidays with their message of
repentance and self-examination.
There is no more appropriate time
than during this most holy season
to consecrate this living memorial.
Beth Ami will hold their Friday
evening service Sept. 13 at 8:15
p.m. and their Saturday Shabbat
Service. Sept. 14 at 9:30 a.m. in
A Rabbi's Message
Observe the
High Holy Days
Rosh Hashana Sunday, September 15th
thru Tuesday September 17th
koi Nidre Tuesday. September 24th
Yom Kippm
Wednesday September 25th.
Child Care Available
during Services I
Rabbi Richard Agler
Cantor Sidney Venetianer
For information call 483-9982

/ A Reform Congregation In
Boca Raton
( Congregation B'nai Israel
It is said that on Rosh
Hashanah our fate for the ensuing
year is tentatively inscribed in the
Book of Life. At Ne'iloh, the clos-
ing service of Yom Kippur. the
decision is finalized and sealed.
The days in between, the Ten
Days of Penitence, give us an op-
portunity to choose those actions
which may modify our destiny.
Throughout our history there is
ample evidence that, while the
Almighty has punished sinners,
He has ever been prepared to
forgive those who have repented.
There are numerous examples to
be cited, beginning with the expul-
sion of Adam and Eve from the
Garden of Eden. The penalties,
however severe, came about only
after repeated warnings went
G-d'l attitude towards us has
been likened to that of a father
towards a beloved child. The
father instructs and cautions the
child to take the right path. The
child too often disobeys. The
parent punishes him, wipes away
the resulting tears, and then helps
him to resume the proper course
in life.
The Torah tells us that, in the
i desert, Moses held several
i discourses with the Israelites. He
told them that, both as individuals
and as a Nation, they were endow-
ed with free-will to choose bet-
ween two ways. The one which
followed the Ordinances would br-
ing them a blessing. The other
would bring them a curse. Moses
could only list the alternatives. It
remained for them to choose, in
effect, either life or death.
As Rosh Hashanah and the Ten
Days of Penitence approach,
which shall we, as individuals and
as a community, choose for the
coming year? A blessing or a
Congregation B'nai Israel
A Reform Congregation in Boca Raton
Friday services 8:00 P.M.
Saturday services 10:15 AM
held at
Center For Group Counseling
Boca Rio Road
Rabbi Richard Agler
For information call: 483-9982
Listen to Theodore
Bikel in "One People.
Many Voices: Jewish
Ethnic Music in
America" on Wednesday,
Sept. 18, 8-10 p.m., on
WXEL-FM (90.7).
Hyman B 69. of Century Village. Boca.
waa originally from New York He is surviv-
ed by tut wife Gertrude. (Gutterman
Warheit Memorial Chapel.)
Louts. 75. of Kings Point, Delray, was
originally from New York. He is survived by
his wife Vivian, sons Joel and Barry.
daughter Barbara Perlman. sister Selma
Malmuth and two grandchildren. (Beth
Israel Rubin Memorial Chapel.)
Esther E.. 78. of Boca Baton was originally
from New Jersey She is survived by her son
Dr. Franklyn Saaloe, daughter Edna Cohen,
brother Irwin Friedman, four grandchildren
and three great-grandchildren (Beth Israel
Rubin Memorial Chapel.)
Bella. 71. of Kings Point. Delray. waa
originally from New York. She is survived
by daughter Ins Brady, brothers Milton and
Irving Dorfman, sisters Jennie Aaron.
Sarah Goldman and Edna Dorfman. and
three grandchildren. (Beth Israel Rubin
Memorial Chapel.)
Estelle. 71. of Boca Raton, waa originally
from New York. She is survived by her hus
band Milton, sons Stephen. David and Ken
neth and six grandchildren (Gutterman
Warheit Memorial Chapel )
curse? Will we stumble and fall by
reason of the obstacles of
selfishness, hatred greed and
jealousy we ourselves will place in
our paths? Or will we instead be
able to walk proudly and fearless-
ly, as we lovingly join our
brethren on "Haderech
Hayashar." the Path of
Righteousness? As ever, the
choice is ours alone.
I pray, with each of you, that we
all travel the path ,
Moses and thus fulfill t,
of our forefathers that \
people, achieve the destimj
ed for those who hawi
A healthy and happy w
Director, ChapliJKji
Jewish F
Shabbat, 28 Elu! 5745
Weekly Sidrah: Nitzavim
Candle Lighting 7:07 p.m.
Sabbath Ends 8:15 p.m.
2134 N.W. 19th Way, Boca Raton. Florida 88481. Consen
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zeliar.l
dent, Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Levis JCC, 3361
Spanish River Blvd.. Boca Raton.
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Florida 33432. Con
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday!
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Fridaj f each roosts,
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton,!
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail, Boca, Saturday morning 9:J
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services
Maariv. call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 3*8-9047.
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd.
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. SsI
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p*J
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah dis>l
Phone 499-9229.
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22448 Boca Rl
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard -
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a.m.
dress: 8177 W. Glades Road, Suite 214. Boca Raton, m
Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available during services.
7099 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33446'
vative. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. Rabbi Jordan n.a
Cantor Louis Hershman. Sabbath Services: '{"
Saturday at 8:30 a.m. Daily services 8:30 a.m. and a a
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, F|orid*.^L
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. A***^
Gregory S. Mara, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat tw j]
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd I
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton FL !
servative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Dag ^i
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. ^fo.
and 6 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: m
M. Pollack, Cantor.
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, r"1""^ Zvii
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. WinogJJ^aj
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. 8
Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. ^
Road). Delray Beach. Florida 33445. ^form. s-^ j
vices. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat.. 10 a.m. K^
phone 276-6161.

NCJW Opens Season
Judaism Alive and Well In Your Family'
Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 15
I Boca -I >e I ray Section of the
nal Council of Jewish
will hold its opening
of the club year on
Eday evening, Sept. 18, 8
it B*nai Torah Congrega-
I4OI N.W. 4th Ave., Boca
Judaism Alive and Well in
nily?" will be discussed,
meeting takes place bet-
osh Hashanah and Yom
the holiest week of the
for the Jewish people.
I the issues to be dealt with
I erosion of Jewish identity
teenagers, and the sur-
kf Judaism in interfaith
lists will be Mrs. Robin
ftg, director of Education
pie Beth El of Boca Raton,
ncy Tobin, coordinator at
[A! United Campus
es, Mrs. Dena Feldman,
Social Worker at the
family and Childrens' Ser-
Mrs. Toby Hertz, NCJW
and active volunteer in
Raton community.
krther information, please
|Hadassah Sabra
ttends Convention
Bsah Sabra Chapter
It. Rena Feuerstein, head-
er member delegation to
National Convention of
1 at the New York Hilton
ast month. The other
of the chapter wereres
brter. Rhoda Stanger and
Ereenstein. About 2,500
and iruests, represen-
tr 370,000 members in
- and groups from
ate and Puerto Rico, at-
he four-day convention,
by the National Board
led by Henrietta
1912. Hadassah is the
lien's volunteer
ftion and the largest
Iganization in the United
lit is also the largest
rganization in the world.
spends millions annual-
1 health, education, voca-
bcial welfare and land-
on programs in Israel
>uth and adult education
1 in the United States.
in Ben Gurion Chapter
heir first meeting of the
Hursday, Sept. 19, 12:30
[emple Emeth, 5780 W.
*ve., Delray. Their guest
'ill be Rabbi Elliot J.
h Boca Maariv
[Century Village W., will
t" first meeting of the
Wednesday, Sept. 18, 1
* Administration Bldg.
ents will be aerved, and
hted to attend. Reports
ponal Convention will be
[the delegates of their
|ho attended. For infor-
[please call Selma
}. President, 483-3253 or
"' 483-2474.
Red Magen David
Rmat Gan Chapter,
1 started a campaign to
Is for a fully-equipped
I- Everyone is encourag
PPPort this humane
M the MDA services the
[ n of Israel. For
! Hon. please call
71, 499-961
next meeting will
Sept 27, 12:80
can s.i
[Atlantic Ave., I >elray.
All are welcome to attend and
refreshments will be served.
American Red Magen David
for Israel Beersheba Chapter
will hold their next meeting. Sun-
day, Sept. 22 at B'nai Torah. 1401
N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Colla-
tion, dancing, entertainment will
take place after the meeting.
Please plan to attend this first
meeting of the season.
Women's American ORT All
Points Chapter, Delray, will hold
their next meeting Thursday,
Sept. 19. 12:30 p.m. Mary Baykan
will speak on the role of the
Library in the Community. Please
note the change in the date and
place for this meeting only. It will
be held at the Delray Beach
Library on Atlantic Ave.
Women's American ORT Boca
Highland Chapter will hold their
opening meeting and Card party.
Thursday, Sept. 26, 12:30 p.m. in
the second floor card room at
Boca Highland Braemer Isle, 4740
S. Ocean Blvd., Highland Beach.
Roz Schneider will be hostess.
Refreshments will be served.
Anyone interested will be most
welcomed. RSVP 276-0080 or
Women's American ORT All
Points Chapter is sponsoring a
weekend at the Marco Polo, 192nd
St. and Collins Ave., N. Miami
Beach, three days, two nights,
Friday Oct. 11-13. The cost is $84
which includes two breakfasts,
two dinners, drinks and show and
gratuities. For reservations and
information, please call Mona,
499-9267 or Fritzi 499-5186.
Elects National Commander
Harvey S. Friedman, of
Oakhurst, N.J., was unanimously
elected National Commander of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A. at the group's National
Convention held recently. Fried-
man, who served in the Navy dur-
ing the Korean War, has been a
member of the JWV for the past
25 years. He served three terms
as the chairman of the National
Action Committee, where he
spearheaded JWV's campaigns to
combat racism and anti-Semitism.
He has been a member of the Na-
tional Executive Committee, the
National Policy Committee and
the Board of Directors of the
JWV-U.S.A. National Memorial.
B'nai B'rith Women Genesis
Chapter, Century Village Boca
will hold their first meeting of the
season Thursday. Sept. 20. 12
noon at the Administration Bldg.
Their guest speaker will !>e Dr.
David Demko who will ipeak on
"Aging Graciously." Husbands
and guests are invited and
refreshments will be .served.
Boutique and card shop will be
open. Reservations for forthcom-
ing trips will be taken. Plan to
Live in our
Premier Golf
and Country Club
for Very Little Green. ($)
Gardens from *68,900, Villas from *82,900
The Villages ofParkwalk
announces the
of the models
at its newest village,
The Moorings.
The Moorings at the ViHages of Parkwalk has just
opened its luxury two and three bedroom model
villa homes. These are the last villas to be built in
Parkwalk before the completion of the new
18-hole championship Aberdeen Golf & Country
Club and the prices reflect it
Now is your opportunity to live in this magnificent
Golf & Country Club community at a price which
will be unheard of when the golf course and
country club are completed
The villa homes at The Moorings provide the
lifestyle thai fits any fancy Homes with garages,
volume ceilings, gourmet kitchens with bright
breakfast areas, spacious living and dining areas.
large screened-in patios, and master suites all
available for a life of luxury.
The Villages of Parkwalk is a 1.400 acre
community featuring the premier Aberdeen Golf
& Country Club, a separate tennis and swim
club, and a 55 acre nature preserve. Choose
homes to fit your lifestyle
Visit our sales center today and let us show you
our outstanding designer models Gardens from
$68,900. Villas from $82,900 Immediate occupancy
PH~>The villages or
S7Q5 Parkwalk Circle West Bovnton Beach. FL 33437/ (305) 734-8511
Outside Florida 1 (800) 231-9697
gam-5 30pm dMv
Developed t>v
Universal Development
Prices and
sooieci lo cnange
wiihoul notice

vj, **MMmy,mvy9t,
16 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 13, 1985

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