The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00182

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Full Text
The
Jewish Floridian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach andHighland Beach
Volume 6 Number 39
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, November 23,1984
'LFrtdShochtt
Price 35 Cents
South County Dedicates
Shabbat-Hannukah to
Soviet Jewry
Bonn Chancellor Helmut Kohl (right) in con-
versation with President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt, who was on a state visit to the
Federal Republic of Germany. (DaD Photo).
Saturday, Dec. 22, the Sabbath
occurring during Haaauhah, will
be marked by the entire com-
munity as SOVIET JEWRY
SABBATH. The Rabbinical As-
sociation of South County, in
cooperation with the Community
Relations Council of the South
County Jewish Federation, unan-
imously resolved last week to
devote the day to the cause of the
millions of Jews in the Soviet
Union oppressed and persecuted
by their government.
Each temple and synagogue
will plan its own program for the
Friday evening service (Dec. 21),
including appropriate prayers,
songs, a dramatic presentation
and readings, and special cer-
emonies.
The CRC has supplied each
congregation with a packet of
materials, the result of extensive
research, which contains the
proposed texts, presentations,
factual information on the situa-
tion in the USSR, and sugges-
tions for programs. Among the
suggestions included are: the
UNLIT MENORAH keeping
an unlit menorah next to that in
which the Hannukah candles are
lit; organizing mass telephone
calls to the White House and post
cards to President Reagan urging
him to act on behalf of Soviet
Jews; and solidarity hunger
strikes to coincide with those
being held by refuseniks who
have been arrested on prefabric-
ated charges and beaten by the
Soviet authorities. Other
program ideas will likely emerge
from within the individual
congregations as well.
The rabbis and the CRC have
urged everyone in the community
to take part in this program and
make it truly a community-wide
act of solidarity.
(See "This And That," p. 4 )
New UN Envoy
Mubarak in Bonn
Presses His Middle East Peace Views Natanyahu Says Iraq
Bombed Iran's Reactor
By WOLF J. BELL
BONN (DaD) Bids
by Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak to rally
moderate opinion in the
Arab world and lend fresh
impetus to the peace
process in the Middle East
enjoy the full support of the
Federal Republic of Ger-
many.
In Bonn for a three-day state
visit. President Mubarak found
he and his German hosts saw eye-
to-eye to a large extent on the
situation in the Middle East and
Federation Pays Fare
For Teens Israel Tour
The South County Jewish
Ifederation is offering local teen-
lagers what amounts to a free
I ticket to Israel, if they enroll in a
I summer pilgrimage to Israel
I Program.
I* pw the fifth year, the Federa-
tion will provide a stipend of $600
IS.!** ,student (10th through
I "tn grade) who enrolls in the 40-
oay tour program, scheduled for
Huly 4 through Aug. 12. This
makes the Teen Pilgrimage
Qpam 18 costly than most
[summer camps: the pilgrimage
[SJj^PProximately 82,000 (from
ItsS? BMy enroU m ** BM1
ln tour operated by the Amer-
fS KnuA Youth Foundation
Si!sT&^ *"".
Sr tours sponsored by
lA&vkF' USY NCSY-
|JUDApADA^.or YOUNG
ISur. The organisation
'wf11*^ is a 40-day
idv... Il stimulating
* that bdud
than three weeks of extensive
sight-seeing, about 10 days in
Jerusalem, a stay at a Nature
Study Center and participation in
a GADNA camp with Israeli
youth. There is an optional free
weekend (for visiting relatives or
friends), visits to kibbutz and
moshav settlements, to archaeo-
logical digs, lectures by Israeli
leaders the list could go on and
on.
Teenagers who have taken part
in the pilgrimage in previous
years invariably came back with
enthusiastic reactions and en-
riched by lasting friendships with
other teens from all over the
country, as well as with Israeli
peers with whom they shared
activities there.
Participants will be asked to
mast once a week for a period of
time before departure, for an
orientation seminar that will
prepare them for the trip and
enable them to get the most out
of it.
Application forms for the
Israel Teen Pilgrimage and
further details may be obtained
from the Adolph and Rose Levis
JCC at 336 N.W. Spanish River
Blvd., Boca Raton, Fl. 33431,
telephone 396-6648.
the further progress of bilateral
cooperation.
The Egyptian leader conferred
with Federal President Richard
von Weizsaecker, Chancellor
Helmut Khol, Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher and a
number of leading politicians and
industrial executives.
THE TWO governments feel
peace bids must be resumed as
soon as possible in the wake of
the U.S. presidential elections.
The United States must continue
to play the leading role, with
Europe in support as befits its
share of responsibility.
Peace bids must be based on
existing proposals, these being
the Reagan Plan and the
Autumn, 1982, plan drawn up by
Arab leaders in Fes. Neither
Bonn nor Cairo felt a Middle East
conference, no matter on what
basis, stood the slightest chance
of success until substantial
progress was made in the region
itself.
The Bonn government sees no
need to reaffirm the 1980 Venice
Declaration on the Middle East
by EEC foreign ministers, as
suggested by President
Mubarak. The declaration, as
Bonn sees it, is still fully valid.
The Egyptian leader
pleased to hear so, as he was to
learn that Italy, as chairman of
the EEC Council of Ministers in
the first half of 1986, is to resume
the Community's Middle East
fact-finding next spring by tour-
ing the countries concerned.
BONN RESPONDED favor-
ably to President Mubarak's call
on the PLO to launch a peace bid
of its own so as to take the wind
out of the sails of "fanatical
circles" on both sides.
Bonn and Cairo aim to expand
Continued on Page 4
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) While Iraq is at-
tacking Israel for the June,
1981, destruction of its
nuclear facilities, Iraq itelf
recently bombed a nu&u*
power plant in Iran, Binya-
min Netanyahu, Israel's
Ambassador to the United
Nations, has charged.
Addressing the General
Assembly last week, in the
debate on the "Armed Israeli
Aggression Against the Iraqi
Nuclear Installation," Netan-
yahu, noting that this is the
fourth consecutive debate on the
Iraqi complaint, cited the Iranian
complaint charging that Iraq's
missiles attacked on Mar. 24
Iran's nuclear power plant in
Bushehr.
THE ISRAELI envoy noted
that Iraq, which complains that
Israel violated international law
by attacking its nuclear facilities,
has been repeatedly violating
international law. He said that
Iraq uses chemical warfare in its
war with Iran and that it has
been "happily bombing neutral
shipping in the Gulf. It has killed
and wounded countless innocent
seamen from a do sen countries,
countries having nothing to do
with the Iran-Iraq war."
The ambassador added, "I
raise these matters because a
dose of reality may provide a
salutary shock, even here, and
even to the representatives of
Iraq. But I must also declare my
sorrow that, yet again, so much
importnst work (at the UN) has
had to be derailed because Iraq
insists on indulging one of its
most cherished obsessions."
Envoy Natanyahu


in
f^U T-_." i t^
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, November 23,1984
Nation Buried Demos
But N.Y. Jews Went Heavily for Mondale
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) While President
Reagan won a landslide re-
election victory, most Jews
appear to have voted for his
opponent, former Vice
President Walter Mondale.
Two major exit polls conducted
by television networks gave
Mondale nearly 70 percent of the
Jewish vote. ABC said the
Jewish vote was 69 to 31 in favor
of Mondale, and CBS said its poll
showed Jews voted for Mondale
by a 67 to 32 majority.
This was disputed by the Na-
tional Jewish Coalition for
Reagan-Bush. Bruce Soil, the
Coalition *s executive director,
said its figures showed 44-46
percent of Jews voted for Reagan
which he called "a landslide" in
the Jewish community for the
Republican President.
SOLL ARGUED that the tele
vision exit polls included only
about 200 Jews out of 2.000 per-
sons interviewed. He said the
Jewish Coalition interviewed per-
sons in Jewish areas of Cali-
fornia, New York. Illinois, Penn-
sylvania and Florida. He said
Jews supported Reagan because
his position on Israel, the
economy and family values were
"in sync" with the Jewish com-
munity.
However, preliminary returns
from a nationwide American
Jewish Congress exit survey of
Jewish voters showed at least a
70-30 split in favor of Walter
Mondale.
The survey was conducted in
regional areas across the country
by AJCongress representatives
who questioned Jewish voters as
they left the polls. The early re-
turns showed that Mondale's
support among Jewish voters
was about 20 percent higher than
Jimmy Carter's in 1980.
AJCONGRESS analysts say
that part of the difference bet-
ween Mondale and Carter
support is accounted for by the
return to the Democratic Party of
Jews who voted for John
Anderson four years ago.
Anderson, who ran as an in-
dependent in 1980, received
about 10 percent of the Jewish
vote. The Coalition for Reagan-
Bush, the Jewish organization
which supported Republican
candidates in 1980, estimated
that 45 percent of the Jewish
voters helped elect Reagan and
45 percent voted for President
Carter.
The analysis of the early
AJCongress survey returns
showed the following:
Concern for Israel remains
strong among Jewish voters, but
Israel did not play a significant
role in Jewish voting patterns
this year because both Reagan
and Mondale were perceived as
being sympathetic to Israel.
Jesse Jackson's statements
and behavior in the campaign
and Reagan's support for closer
ties between religion and govern-
ment worried many Jewish
voters. Of those who supported
Reagan, one-half were influenced
by Jackson's role and of those
who supported Mondale, three-
fourths were affected by concern
over Reagan's church-state
policies.
Along with church-state con-
cerns, social justice issues
such as the needs of the poor and
aged continue to be a key
factor in explaining the Jewish
vote.
L'chaim to fife
v
H
I
S3
2
Bmndeis University's
Nezo Pooled Life Income Fund
ON THE basis of the first
1,500 survey returns,
AJCongress analysts concluded
that while Jewish voters may not
be as liberal as they were 20 or 30
years ago, their economic status
continues to play far less of a role
than it does for other sectors of
the voting population. As a
result, the Jewish community
continues to vote disproportion-
ately liberal.
A final analysis, based on the
full survey returns covering
around 3,000 Jewish voters, will
be available in several weeks.
Israel was not an issue in this
year's Presidential campaign
since both Reagan and Mondale
are considered supporters of the
Jewish State. Reagan did stress
the close alliance with Israel
achieved during his Administra-
tion and statements to this effect
from Premier Shimon Peres and
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, when
Shamir was premier, were
stressed to the Jewish com-
munity.
MONDALE accused Reagan
of abandoning the Camp David
process for his Mideast initiative
and of arming Israel's Arab ene-
mies. The Democratic candidate
also promised to move the United
States embassy in Israel to Jeru-
salem which Reagan opposes.
However, the particular issues
that seemed to be of most con-
cern in the Jewish community
were Jackson's position in the
Mondale campaign and Reagan's
espousal of views that semed to
threaten the separation of church
and state. Many Jews were unde-
cided how to vote until the last
minute.
The Republicans, including
Reagan and Vice President
George Bush, continuously
stressed to Jews that the Demo-
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cratic national convention had
failed to pass a resolution con-
demning anti-Semitism and
attacked Mondale's support by
Jackson who many Jews consider
not only anti-Israel but anti-
RnmiMr
MONDALE accused Reagan
of "moral McCarthyism" by
seeking to brand opponents of
prayer in the schools as anti-
religious. Mondale and his vice
presidential running mate, Rep.
Geraldine Ferraro, also attacked
the Republicans for adopting the
agenda of the Religious Right,
which, they said, would threaten
the separation of church and
state.
Hyman Bookbinder, the
American Jewish Committee's
representative in Washington,
said that while the Jackson issue
had concerned many Jews it
seemed to fade in the past tin
months as fear grew about whit
was seen as a threat to the
separation of church and state
He said that in speaking to
Jewish groups across the
country, he found the religious
issue to be the one that worried
them the most.
David Brody. the Washington
representative of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, said that the church-state
issue is what may have convinced
many Jews to vote for Mondale
In addition, he noted that
Mondale has long been close to
the Jewish community and
"Jews don't forget their friends."
Bookbinder said that, in the
last two weeks of the campaign
Republicans had sought to reas-
sure the Jewish conimunity that
the separation of church and
state would not be breached. He
urged the Reagan Administra-
tion, now that it has been re-
flected, to demonstrate to Jews
that this concern was
ranted."
unwar-
Herzog, Peres Cable Congrats
To Reagan on Landslide Victory
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Chaim Herzog
and Premier Shimon Peres sent cables of congratulations
to President Reagan on his landslide victory in the
elections. Herzog told Reagan that his reelection has
reaffirmed Reagan's role as the leader of the free world.
Peres said in his message that the American people
have demonstrated their trust and confidence in Reagan's
leadership and that this will be noted by the entire world.
"YOUR GREAT and sincere friendship for the
Israeli democracy, and your committed, consistent and
persistent advocacy of shared values is a source of
strength" for Israel, Peres wrote Reagan. "We wish you
and the American people and the free world that your
renewed mandate of leadership will carry with it the
promise of freedom everywhere."
The Israeli leader also added that his recent meeting
with the President in Washington reinforced his ap-
preciation of Reagan's friendship and desire for close
cooperation between the two coutries.
601st Israeli
Soldier Killed
TEL AVIV (JTA) An Is-
raeli soldier was killed, and four
others were wounded when an
unarmored personnel carrier
truck was attacked by three
terrorists in the central square of
Sidon in south Lebanon. The
death of the soldier brought to
601 the number of fatalities
sustained by the Israel Defense
Force in Lebanon since the IDF
invaded that country in June,
1982. The three terrorists were
apprehended.
According to military sources,
the truck was part of an IDF
convoy which included a jeep. It
was described as a "safari"
vehicle, with a roof and open
sides. Soldiers sit back-to-back
on two parallel benches on the
truck and face outwards from
either side.
The truck was passing through
"Sand Square" in central Sidon,
a junction where the main north-
south and east-west highways
meet. It is heavily travelled by
IDF units and has frequently
been the scene of attacks.
As the vehicle passed a parked
car in the square, three terrorists
emerged, opened fire on the
convoy at close range and tried to
escape in their car, military
sources said.
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Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Ftoridian of South County Page3
Envoys Differ
Rosenne, Ghorbal in Alternate Views
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The ambassadors
of Israel and Egypt agreed
here that there is an oppor-
tunity for peace in the Mid-
dle East, but differed over
the role the United States
should play in achieving it.
Israeli Ambassador Meir
Rosenne, while stressing that the
U.S. has and will continue to play
an important role in the Mideast
peace process, said that any at-
tempt to impose a settlement
from the outside cannot be suc-
cessful.
"Any attempt to impose a set-
tlement from the outside encour-
ages the Arab countries that
refuse to negotiate with Israel to
keep on refusing," Rosenne said
in a joint appearance with
Egyptian ambassador Ashvar
Ghorbal Friday at a luncheon of
the Overseas Writers.
"What we lack has not been
-.
^'^BJ
tipst** ^eap^s*
Ambassador Rosenne
solutions but a partner to nego-
tiations," the Israeli envoy
declared, stressing that negotia-
tions must be without precondi-
tion. "If there is any Arab state
ready to negotiate with Israel,
Israel will be at the negotiating
table in 24 hours or less. Unfor-
tunately, we see no such partner
for the time being."
GHORBAL, who retires this
month after 10 years as the
Egyptian envoy here, urged the
newly-elected Reagan Admin-
istration to seize what he called a
window of opportunity" in the
Mideast. He said the Admin-
istration had about a year to act
jn which to achieve progress in
Lebanon, the Golan Heights and
the West Bank and Gaza.
There is "movement of moder-
ates on both sides of the fence
ru u 1 IsraeUs and Arabs,"
Ghorbal said. "It's high time to
"ttke excellent use of it on a
Priority basis."
JJ3*! 8a"* the U.S. has the
trust of all parties in the Mideast
S J ''Joes not play a leading
* it will leave it to others to do
k m!/re made the "hardliners" will
mum have to join the peace
new Middle East."
tha1S.EGY,PTIANenvoy8aid
SJL rat] wanta direct n<*-
MJO include the Palestine Libera-
whether Israel likes it or not are
" the leader of the Palee-
33S nation," Ghorbal said. He
Jded that no Arab elected
Menachem Begin or Shimon
"uT ,? Premier of Israel and
Israel has no right to choose for
lives their 0Wn rePresenta-
pB^VRo8enne rePUed that "no
Araiea8tt,.ma .. chose (Yasir)
'vwt, and "certainly he does
not represent the Palestinian
Arabs." He said that while
Palestinians living under Israeli
rule want a "change in their
situation" most of them don't
want to destroy Israel as is called
for by the PLO charter.
Rosenne said that the Palesti-
nians in Judaea, Samaria and
Gaza can elect their own repres-
entatives as is called for in the
autonomy plan proposed by the
Camp David accords. In addi-
tion, he noted that the Pales-
tinian people did not make war on
Israel but that sovereign Arab
states did and most Arabs on the
West Bank are Jordanian cit-
izens.
Israel is ready to negotiate
with Jordan either on the basis of
the Camp David process or with
no preconditions, Rosenne said.
Asked about Reagan's Sept. 1,
1982, peace initiative which the
GHORBAL SAID that Israeli
moderation was demonstrated by
an implied freeze on Jewish
settlements in the West Bank
and Gaza by the Peres govern-
ment. Rosenne said that the issue
of settlements has been "exag-
gerated" since he does not believe
it has prevented peace. He noted
that during the 19 years when
Jordan ruled the West Bank
there were no Jewish settlements
and there was no peace.
"If the whole idea of the
Middle East is to see Jews and
Arabs living together, in the
same way as you have in Israel
proper 700,000 Israelis that are
Arabs, we don't see why Jews
and Arabs couldn't live together
in an area like Judaea and
Samaria," Rosenne declared.
Ambassador Ghorbal
Likud government rejected,
Rosenne said that the present
unity government has taken no
position on it.
Gazit Quits Ben-Gurion U.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Shlomo Gazit, president of
Ben Gurion University of the Negev in Beersheba, has
resigned from his post. He said he has tendered his
resignation because of the "complete lack of un-
derstanding of the needs for higher education in Israel in
general, and of the Ben Gurion University in particular."
All universities in Israel, apart from the Technion in
Haifa, delayed the opening of their academic year because
of budgetary problems. But the others opened after a
week's delay, leaving only the Beersheba institute still
closed because of lack of funds.
Gazit said he did not mean that he thought the Ben
Gurion University was discriminated against. But he
added that the government should appreciate the special
needs of the university in Beersheba and the national role
it played in the development of the Negev and serving the
Negev and Beersheba areas.
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All Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, November 23,1984
On This and That
By RABBI
BRUCE S. WARSHAL
Executive Director
Sooth County
Jewish Federation
The burden of saving fellow
Jews never ceases. How many
times more must I walk a picket
line on behalf of Soviet Jewry?
How many more letters of protest
must I write? How many Jews
ask these questions out of a sense
of fatigue that has built up over
10 years of agitation over this
issue? I share their fatigue, yet I
know there is still a small Jewish
voice within me that tells me that
I cannot succumb to inaction.
Every so often I am reminded
of this by a piece that comes
across my desk that jolts my
sensitivities. I recently received
one such report from one Chana
Nepomnyashchy, who is a
Russian refusenik. Her report
actually a letter of appeal was
translated from the Russian and
distributed by The National Jew-
ish Community Relations
Advisory Council.
No one can read the following
letter without knowing that we,
as Jews, will continue to keep the
Soviet Jewry issue alive.
After reading her report I urge
you to write to our president and
to thank him for the work that he
has done on behalf of Soviet
Jewry in the past, and to urge
him to continue pressuring the
Soviets. I also ask you to partici-
pate in your own synagogues on
Shabbat either Friday evening
Dec. 21, or Saturday morning
Dec. 22, when the rescue of
Soviet Jewry will be highlighted.
(Translated from Russian)
My name is Chana Nepom-
nyashchy, I live in Odessa. I
would like to tell the story of my
family, a story which started the
moment we decided to repatriate
to Israel. This took place in
October 1979. We submitted our
documents to go to Israel and
since then we have met
with .(illegible). My daughter
Eda was forced out of the
Komsomol. This lasted about two
months and this period became a
toughening experience for all of
us. She had to visit the district
Komsomol office a number of
times and there she was told that
it is not her homeland waiting for
her, but Arabs with
machineguns, and that she
should not keep dreaming about
jeans and other rags, since harsh
reality awaits her there.
My husband and I found
ourselves out of work, and if I
managed somehow to find work
after being unemployed for five
months, my husband was
unemployed for a whole year and
only then, after great difficulties,
did he find a job somewhere.
We decided to learn our native
language, to become familiar
with our cultural heritage and
only then did we realize that we
had been robbed all of our lives as
grown-ups and had been deprived
of what was most important. We
fell upon the small quantity of
material which was at our
disposal as if we were hungry
people given some food. Our
daughter quickly mastered the
language and soon started
teaching Hebrew herself. A small
and then a larger ulpan was
established in Odessa and it
The
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal
became known as the "singing
ulpan" because the young men
who came to study also sang our
Jewish songs, songs in Hebrew,
the songs of our country.
We became acquainted with a
man named Maks Zherebchevsky
(?). He has been living in Israel
during the last few years. He was
the first man who helped us to
become familiar with the
traditions of our people and we
are very thankful to him for this.
Later on there were many other
people who helped us and who are
still helping us.
Our activities did not, of
course, fail to attract the at-
tention of the appropriate
authorities. The first search was
conducted in our apartment in
June 1980. They took away Eda's
diary. This was the "outrageous"
material which was pressented to
my husband at a meeting (with
officials) and attempts were made
then to extract from him an
explanation in regards to this
diary. My husband refused to
give any explanation and then
Eda was summoned. She was not
yet even 18 at that time. The
meeting with her lasted several
hours, they threatened her and
tried to intimidate her. They even
showed her a gun which someone
could use to shoot her if she
refused to give testimony against
someone. This was a good lesson.
Since then we have all visited
that office where they threatened
us and tried to intimidate us. One
could also say that many of these
threats were later realized.
In July 1981 our apartment
was searched for the second time
and in May 1983 for the third
time. Absolutely everything that
had to do with Jewishness was
taken away. It is funny to recall,
but they even took away recipes
of Jewish dishes in Russian.
Later, when the Head of the Jew-
ish Section of the KGB spoke to
me he classified ail the material
taken away from us into two
categories: one anti-Soviet,
and another one nationalist
material. I do not remember
exactly which of the two
categories the recipes belonged
to. All our correspondence with
our numerous relatives and
friends in Israel, family
photographs (including even the
photo of our dog) and my pen-
dant in the form of a Magen-
Dayid. The latter was, I think,
defined as nationalist material. A
Passover Haggada, on the other
hand, was relegated to the
ft*
Jewish Floridian
of South County F^shac*.,
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Combined Jewish Appeal South County Jewish Federation. Inc Officers President. Marianne Bobick
Vice Presidents Marione Baer. Eric W Oeckinger. Larry Charme. Secretary. Arnold Rosenthai
Treasurer Sneldon Jontiff. Executive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
Jewish Fiondian does not guarantee Kathruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 50 Annual (2 Veer Minimum ST), by membership South County
Jewish Federation 336 Spanish River Blvd N W Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 368 2737
Out ol Town Upon Request
Friday, November23,1984
Volume 6
28HESHVAN5746
Number 39
category of anti-Soviet material.
And although my husband said
that it was written long before
the establishment of the Soviet
state and could never be defined
as this kind of document, he was
told that it was published in Je-
rusalem and this alone was
enough for it to be anti-Soviet.
During these years our
telephone was disconnected, as
they told us, forever. My
husband was dismissed from his
job, which he found with such
difficulty, because of "reduction
of staff." The "reduction of staff"
in the large organization where he
vorked consisted of his dismissal
and the dismissal of a young girl,
a secretary, who was later, it
seems, reinstated in her position.
In June 1983 an article entitled
"Where Footsteps From Jeru-
salem Are Leading To'' appeared
in the local press. The article
defamed our family and branded
our daughter as a "young
preacher." From that article we
found out that she was accepted
as a student to the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem in order,
allegedly, to add more weight to
her "preachings."
During all these years we were
constantly cut off from the
outside world, i.e., from the world
outside our apartment. All this
because all the correspondence,
even coming from within the
Soviet Union and even registered
items did not reach us. It is hard
for me to remember all the
harassments to which we were
subjected during all these years.
We were constantly visited by
the police and our local policeman
often came to our apartment
accompanied by members of the
People's Guards. Once he came
when he was drunk and then I
really got scared: the policeman
kept pulling at our door, and I
was alone at home at the time.
The police always wanted
something from us. They wanted
to arrest Eda when she started
teaching Hebrew and they did
arrest her in the end. After the
second search they took her away
after taking her passport from
her, and without giving any
explanation kept her behind bars
for three-and-a-half hours. Then
they brought her to a People's
Court and informed her that
because of her improper behavior
during the search she would be
fined the sum of 20 rubles.
However, during these three-and-
a-half hours she spent under
arrest all sorts of thoughts went
through our minds and we did
not know how all this would end.
We prepared for the worst.
There was a period when Eda
was without a passport for six
months because it had been taken
away from her at one of the
"conversations" she had with
Odessa KGB officials. No ex-
planation was given for this
either. Despite all our complaints
to various Soviet organizations
Eda was still living without a
passport. She could not even
make an appointment with a
dentist, since the existing
regulations demanded she
produce one. But nobody was
bothered by this. Then she was
called to the KGB and given back
her passport without much ado.
In addition, this was done by a
new official whom she had never
met before and who expressed his
surprise at the fact that they had
taken away her passport. He
could not even understand why
this was done.
In May 1980 we received our
first refusal. It was based on the
so-called "lack of proof of
(family) kinship" and when my
husband asked to whom he had
to prove that he had a brother
whose surname was Nepom-
nyashchy, like his own, he was
told that he was an educated man
and should know what to do.
We consider this refusal to be
totally groundless. We do have
relatives in Israel, but this is not
even the point, because we
declared a number of times and
wrote to various Soviet organ-
ziations that we were Jews and
that we wanted to live in our
land, to become reunited with our
own people, our family, our
relatives and friends.
I would like to say that all the
members of our family my
husband, myself and my
daughter we all studied in
Soviet schools and were all
brought up in a spirit of atheism,
but during the last few years,
after having become familiar with
our traditions, we reviewed many
things and realized that our way
in this world, the way of the
Jews, is completely different, and
we now consider ours to be the
way of serving the Almighty.
And now I, a religious person,
recite Brachot every morning.
They include the following
phrase: "Baruch Ata Hashem
Elokeinu Melech Haolam ..."
This is a prayer thanking the
Almighty for not having created
me as a slave. I am not a slave
and therefore cannot remain
silent.
I want all mothers in Israel to
hear me, all those mothers whose
daughters are now planning to
get married, and this because my
story has not ended yet. My
daughter Eda (who will be 22 in
November) decided to get
married. She met a young fellow
named Yakov Levin. Like her, he
also wants to go to Israel. We
have known him for three years.
All these years he tried to obtain
permission to apply for
repatriation, but now this has
become very complicated. Yasha
is now in prison. This happened a
week before he and Eda were
supposed to register their
marriage in the Soviet registrar's
office (ZAGS). The huppa was
supposed to take place later, on
September 2. A few days before
that he was charged with
"spreading deliberately false
information defaming the Soviet
state and social system" in
accordance with Art. 187.1 of the
Criminal Code of the Ukr.SSR.
I hereby declare that I consider
this charge to be a mistake. It is
not possible and it could never
have been possible because
Yasha is a religious person. While
in prison he asked permission to
be allowed to use religious ac-
cessories, but so far his requests
have been rejected. As a religious
person he could not have engaged
in the activities he is being
charged with: firstly, because
Judaism prescribes respect for
the laws of the country of one's
residence, and secondly, because
this would constitute a violation
of one of the main com-
mandments.
I must say that during these
three years that we have known
Yasha (we first met in the syn-
agogue on Rosh Hashana) he was
also constantly invited to the
KGB where they kept talking to
him about purely Jewish sub
jects, told him to stop studying
Hebrew, to stop trying to apph
for emigration and to stop tryinp
to study the Torah. And now
they have sent him to prison and
accused him of fabricatine
slanderous information about the
Soviet regime. All the items
confiscated from him during the
searches (many searches were
conducted in his apartment too;
also, he came to our apartment
during the second search and
therefore he was searched then
too; then two searches were
conducted in March 1984: at his
workplace and in his apartment
right before they sent him away
to prison) showed that he did not
engage in anything except
studying the language and
religious questions. Therefore, I
consider the charge of spreading
fabrications against the Soviet
regime as a charge against
Judaism and the Hebrew
language.
Yasha applied for a permit to
go to Israel. At the moment of his
arrest he had in his possession an
invitation (vyzov) bearing in-
structions of the Head of the
District OVIR office to type the
necessary forms to be filled in,
while all his documents had been
sent to the Odessa OVIR in
March 1984. Yasha sent them
there through the office of the
Presidium of the Supreme Soviet.
Yasha signed the Statement on
Repatriation and thus all his
activities were directed to
repatrating, to studying his
language and traditions and not
to what he is now being accused
of.
And now I want all the large
Nepomnyashchy family in Israel
and I want all the people of Israel
to hear me. I appeal to the
Knesset of the State of Israel and
to the governments of all civilized
countries. I ask and I plead: hear
our voice! Help us to stop these
repressions because no one knows
what tomorrow will bring. Help
my daughter! Help her fiance!
They have been separated and we
do not know what the future will
bring them.
Help all of us, Jews wishing to
repatriate, to leave for their
homeland!
Chana Nepomnyashchy
Mubarak
Continued from Page 1
economic, scientific and techno-
logical ties. Economic aid to
Egypt is to continue at its
present level. But the Egyptian
leader's visit failed to shed even
preliminary light on the first
Egyptian nuclear power station
project, for which Kraftwerk
Union of Germany is in the
running as a contrart.J?jdder
WIU.TWE N6W W^pOM 5W66P Cl&H?
-
.~~


Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Federation/UJA Campaign '85 Update
Left to to right: Phyllis Squires, Women's Division chair; Ruth
White, co-chair, Lion of Judah; Marianne Bobick, Federation
president; Bea Levy, hostess of Tea; Betty Stone, co-chair, Lion of
Judah; and Marjorie Baer, co-chair, Lion of Judah.
Some of the women who enjoyed the Lion of Judah Tea at the home of
Bea Levy.
Phyllis Squires, Women's
Division chair, pins new Lion of
Judah member during High Tea
held at the Levys' home.
Lions of Judah Grow
From Strength to Strength
This year"s Lion of Judah high
tea was held last week at the
home of Bea and Richard Levy in
Boca Raton.
The tea is a Women's Division
annual event held for recipients
and prospective recipients of the
Lion of Judah Award, as a fore-
runner to the Lion of Judah
luncheon which is held for women
who have pledged a minimum of
$5,000 to the Federation-UJA
campaign.
During this year's tea, three
new women were added to the
group, bringing the number of
those proudly bearing the gold
lion-and-menorah pin to more
than 70. The group was launched
three years ago with an initial
membership of eight.
The highlight of the tea this
year was the viewing of Richard
Levy's extensive and admirable
Judaica collection to which the
guests were treated.
W* to right, Pearl and Iz Levine and Teddy Blendes.
Century Village 'Kick-Off'
Adds New Forces
Some 100 residents of Century
Village gathered last week to
honor Dr. Hyman Henkin, chair
of the Federation-UJ A campaign,
Jis associate chairs. Teddy
Hlendes. Iz Levine and Pearl Le-
vine, and the many volunteers of
last year's drive.
Dr Henkin, who chaired last
year s campaign as well, presided
over the program, in which he
was warmly lauded by the presi-
dent of South County Jewish
federation, Marianne Bobick. He
Presented plaques to Teddy
Hlendes and Iz and Pearl Levine,
and certificates of honor to 98
volunteers whose names he called
out.
Guest speaker at the event was
.ose Rifkin. who delivered an in-
formative update on the situation
in Israel, and an impassioned
plea to all present to increase
their involvement.
But the occasion was more
than one of mutual accolades
Dr. Henkin traced the past few
years' history of the campaign in
Century Village, and challenged
everyone to kick off this year's
drive with greater efforts. The
response: 31 new volunteers sub-
mitted their names to serve on
this year's committees in the Vil-
lage.
Teddy Blendes delivered the
invocation, Iz Levine led in
singing the anthems, Sylvia
Weiner graciously arranged for
serving the refreshments, and a
good time was had by all present.
Iz Siegel, flanked by the East and West Kings Point chairs, Joe
Masters, East (left); and Sol Lapidus, West.
Iz Siegel, outgoing Kings Point
chair, receives plaque from Fede-
ration president Marianne
Bobick.
Kings Point Launches Year With Zeal
"Partners For Life" is not just
a slogan for many Kings Point
residents more than 200 of
them proved this when they
gathered at Congregation Anshei
Emuna last week to "kick off"
the Federation-UJA campaign
for 1984-85.
They came, together with
Family Division chair Benjamin
Bussin and Federation Executive
Board member Gladys Wein-
shank, to honor Iz Siegel, who
has served as campaign chair for
Kings Point for the past eight
years; Sol Lapidus and Joe
Master, who served as chairs last
year for the west and east sec-
tions of the complex; and to be
honored, in turn, for their volun-
teer work on behalf of the cam-
paign.
Federation president Marianne
Bobick presented Siegel with a
plaque, and he accorded the same
honor to Lapidus and Master.
Mrs. Bobick gave the partic-
ipants an updated report on the
situation in Israel, where she
visited last month on the October
UJA Mission. Then Iz Siegel, in
his inimitable style, paid h lage
to his volunteers and asked for an
even greater effort in this year's
campaign.
Undoubtedly, such an effort
will be forthcoming: more new
volunteers came forward that
same evening, and although no
soliciting for the campaign was
done Elihu Salomon made the
first campaign gift and presented
his check to Iz Siegel.
To cap a pleasant evening, the
Kings Point Barbershop Har-
mony Group presented an
unusual and entertaining selec-
tion of old-time songs.
Young Leaders Mission
Slated for Spring
The South County Jewish Fed-
eration this year will take part in
a special Young Leadership UJA
Mission to Israel. Unlike other
missions, this one is specifically
geared to young professional men
and women (ages 25-45), who are
interested in becoming leaders in
the Jewish community. Partic-
ipation in such a mission is an
excellent first step toward
assuming such leadership roles.
A mission is quite different
from an ordinary tour of Israel,
giving its participants an oppor-
tunity to experience the country
as "an insider." Mission
members often have access to
places which the ordinary tourist
cannot see, and are given
briefings by top Israeli officials.
Even visiting places like the
Western Wall or a kibbutz has a
different perspective on a mission
tour.
The Young Leadership Mission
is planned for March 10-19. The
time to plan for it is now call
Dr. Robert G. Fishman at 368-
2737 for more information.
Marianne Bobick and Dr. Hyman
Henkin.
New $500 Event Planned for Family Division
..The Family
'ahed last
cocktail
Division, estab-
year, will inaugurate a
party this year as a
^SLSStLp ,600
^yDrviaton.MKlbyAlKrS;
of Palm Greens. It will be held at
the home of Phyllis and Eugene
Squires Phyllis is chair of the
Women's Division on Sun-
day, Dec. 16, at 6p.m.
Thia new program reflects the
continuing growth and signif-
icance of the Family Division as a
major fund-raising division of the
campaign. The committee for the
cocktail party includes such
familiar leaders as Benjamin Ber-
nold, Baron Desnick, Nora
Kalian, Ben Karpen, Milton
Kretsky, Morris W. Morris, Lou
Moses, Paul Noun, Samuel Roth-
stein, Joe S. Schenk, Irving Said
and Mark Sih/erton.
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in
TU. T.
TizS-JZlamL'* luiiuuui Oi 5oucn tounty / Friday, November 23,1984
Press Digest
ISRAEL TODAY last week
kept the Sharon $50 million libel
suit against TIME magazine on a
hot burner, continuing to give it
front page play even though the
actual court hearings had not yet
begun Also, in its eagerness
to report on the talks between
Israel and Lebanon on troop
withdrawal, it reported that talks
had started on Monday, though
in fact the talks were postponed
by a couple of days.
Two interesting regular fea-
tures in ISRAEL TODAY: a
translation of items appearing in
the Soviet Press, as "the best
way to look behind the Iron
Curtain," and a report on items
audited from Arab radio stations
in countries surrounding Israel.
Last week an article from IZ-
VESTIA was translated, report-
ing that the Zionist fiends in
Israel were poisoning the drink-
ing water wells of Arab popula-
tion centers and educational
institutions .
The National Jewish POST
AND OPINION reported from
Baltimore that Jewish riders on
Trailways buses were shocked to
find that their tickets carried a
religious message saying:
"Praise the Lord Jesus Christ."
It seems that it was put on the
tickets by an overzealous born-
again Christian who did the com-
puter program for the outfit
which prints the tickets for Trail-
ways.
In an editorial, the Post and
Opinion accuses the leadership of
organized American Jewry of
attempting to ignore the plight of
thousands of Falashas
Ethiopian Jews and worse, of
employing an official emissary of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions to local communities to
"still the voices being raised by
shocked Jews over the dilatory
tactics of Israel and the Amer-
ican Jewish Community."
The Post and Opinion
predicted an "explosion" would
occur at the CJF General As-
sembly, taking place in Toronto,
Canada, Nov. 14-18. Such an
explosion, it said, would be a
"healthy demonstration" and "a
landmark occasion ... In one fell
swoop more democracy would be
infused into the American Jewish
Community than by years of
private negotiations ..."
The JEWISH WEEK,
published in New York, reports
that a dissident group of leaders
in the Jewish Defense League in
the U.S. is opposed to Rabbi Meir
Kahane, and has taken action to
dissociate the JDL in the U.S.
from its founder who now serves
as a Knesset member in Israel
and has gained notoriety with his
approach to Israel's Arab
population and that of the ad-
ministered territories.
Yediot Aharonot, Israel's most
widely read daily, devotes most
of its news pages to the country's
economic crisis and the events
surrounding the Jewxsh anti-
Arab terrorists. Reporting on the
"package deal" agreed upon
between the government, the
His tad rut (labor federation) and
the business sector, Yediot says
there are weak elements in it,
especially since it is bound to lead
to substantial unemployment,
which the Histadrut would not
tolerate.
Other reports include a story
on widespread raids by the police
on suspected dealers in illegal
foreign currency in the major
cities: until recently, such dealers
openly waved their dollars on the
streets. The veteran textile plant
Ata, which has employed thous-
ands of Israelis, was on the verge
of collapse and was negotiating
for government help both in the
form of financial assistance and
orders from the defense
establishment. The plant's major
Neo-Nazis End Convention;
Vow Seats in '87 Bundestag
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
neo-Nazi National Demo-
cratic Party (NPD) ended
its two-day convention in
Munich over the weekend
with a vow to win repre-
sentation in the Bundestag
in the next national elec-
tions scheduled for 1987.
"What happened in France is
also possible in Germany," NPD
leader Martin Mussgnub
declared in a refence to the elec-
toral success of Jean-Marie Le
Pen's ultra rightwing National
Front. Le Pen's party garnered
11 percent of the popular vote in
last summer's national election
for the Parliament of Europe,
winning 10 seats in that multi-
national body.
According to Mussgnub,
"There is a European-wide wave
of renewed contemplation of the
values of the nation" on which
the NPD could ride into the Bun-
destag. The party, which is the
largest single neo-Nazi organiza-
tion in West Germany, increased
its membership from 90,000 to
1983, when the
elections were
198,000 between
last Bundestag
held, and 1984.
Mussgnub said the party aims
to unite 900,000 voters and
qualify for State financial
support so it can enter the next
campaign free of debt.
The NPD convention drew
several thousand protestors who
rallied outside the meeting hall
shouting, "Nazis out." Hundreds
of police maintained security.
The mayor of Munich, a Social
Democrat, told the local Jewish
community and other organiza-
tions that he had no authority to
ban the convention, but he con-
demned the neo-Nazi movement
and declared that the NPD and
its supporters are not wanted in
Munich.
The NPD and other neo-Nazi
groups are banned from West
Berlin by order of the Allied mili-
tary command. But neo-Nazi
organizations may operate in the
Federal Republic as long as they
observe the law. Unlike smaller
neo-Nazi groups, the NPD as
such has not resorted to violent
methods, according to police.
Yaacov Sassi
Israeli Folk Singer
Hebrew Chassidic English Yiddish
For All Occasions
Organizations Clubs Synagogues
Private Parties
For More Information, Call:
272-1287
TO OUR READERS
With this issue, we inaugurate a new department a press
digest in which we will include news items and editorial com-
ments from various English-language Jewish publications and
from the major Hebrew dailies of Israel. Your comments and
reactions, as always, will be welcome.
Another feature which we hope to add shortly will describe the
various Jewish organizations which are active in the South
County scene their aims, history, major activities and
projects, and leadership.
We want to make every effort to make The Jewish Floridum
truly a community weekly. If you have any suggestions or ideas
please send them in.
Per-
aveng.
stockholder is Saul Eisenberg,
who is described by Yediot as
being a Howard Hughes type.
Eisenberg owns indusries and
enterprises all over the world,
including South Korea and
Japan, and is said to do more
than two billion dollars of busi-
ness annually.
Israel's entire security force is
making intensive efforts to locate
and expose the Jewish terror
group known as "Underground
II," which, says Yediot, was
responsible for the anti-tank
missile attack on an Arab bus in
which one man was killed and
several persons wounded. Based
on a letter left by the missile
users, and other incidents of acts
against Arabs in Israel and in the
administered territories, Yediot
concludes the act was
petrated by this secret
ing" organization.
The Jerusalem Post, on the
other hand, reports that a soldier
who was linked to the theft of a
LAW (Light Anti-tank Weapon)
missile was arrested as the main
suspect in the attack, and that
police believed he was not part of
any organized group. He is also
the one alleged to have thrown a
grenade at a cafe in the Old City
in September an incident
which was linked by Yediot to the
same "secret" terror group.
According to the police, says The
Jerusalem Post, the suspect, who
lost a girl friend in an Arab
terrorist attack last year, has
confessed to both terror acts.
there is a place for you in
ISKKiH.
For information and assistance about living, working,
or Studying in Israel, contact:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd. Miami, Fla. 33137 (305) 573-2556
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Contact your local representative
Fred Greenberg
368-2267


Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Jewish Community Urged to
Acknowledge Wife Abuse
By BARBARA TRAININ
NEW YORK (JTA) -
well-known rabbi re-
entry announced from the
(ulpit that all were wel-
nme in his congregation
[except wife-beaters." A
/ey among New York
abbis found that while
arly all denied first-hand
oowledge of Jewish dom-
Ltic violence, and some
len claimed it never hap-
kns, many agreed that
[elters for its victims
lould be established,
kg such shelter has already
(iswi nearly 400 women, many
G-eni Jewish, and receives 150
100 calls for help a month. Two
bnt studies in Los Angeles
ptified several cases of spousal
among Jews, and two
lor conferences on the subject
fe been held in as many years
he New York area alone.
fHE LATEST of the two con- .
(nces was last week. It was co-
nsored by the American
Irish Committee's New York
pter, the National Federation
femple .Sisterhoods District 3,
Women's League for Con-
dative Judaism, and the
lien's branch of the Orthodox
on, and it was attended by
ood leaders from the three
Itches of Judaism, according
Betty Reiser, conference
rdinator and assistant
ptor of the AJCommittee's
I York chapter.
he objectives of the confer-
i were to determine the sever-
of the problem among Am-
^n Jews and to form a "na-
I network for change."
I the indications at the con-
gee were that one of the most
tent myths that Jewish
I don't beat their wives is
exploded. Reliable stat-
are hard to come by, but
1 service agencies under both
|sh and nonsectarian auspices
[increasingly reporting that
^ are following the lead of the
ral society.
LEAD is clear; approx-
imately 10 million to 15 million
cases of wife abuse are recorded
annually in the United States.
Many more cases go unreported.
Domestic violence figures as a
cause in about 60 percent of
divorce cases, and the Victim
Services Agency in New York
City estimates that almost half of
all women will experience viol-
ence from a spouse or partner at
some point in their lives.
All the speakers at last week's
conference agreed that wife abuse
has always existed among
Jews as well as non-Jews. It is
not the problem but the recogni-
tion that is growing. Jewish
battering may be more "insi-
dious" than other pathologic
behaviors among Jews, "because
it has been so well-hidden,"
stated keynote speaker Barbara
Harris, director of Transition
Center.
Sponsored by the Associated
YM-YWHAs of Greater New
York, Transition is the only city-
funded shelter in New York City
for abused women and their
children offering kosher facilities.
MOREOVER, Harris said,
there are reasons that abused
Jewish women may be at a
greater disadvantage than their
non-Jewish counterparts. One is
the historic reluctance of Jews to
turn to police or civil courts to
adjudicate their disputes. When
Jewish women do file suits, they
are often met with such com-
ments as: "What's a nice Jewish
woman like you doing in court?"
Because of the sacrosanct posi-
tion of the family within Juda-
ism, Jewish women have been
inculcated with the belief that
they should sacrifice everything
for their families.
"Battered women may go
home to their mothers and be told
that they were beaten by the
fathers and 'survived,' said
Harris. "Or they may be told that
they made their bed and must lie
in it that the family must be
preserved at all costs. An offer of
help is the least likely response."
The myth that Jews don't beat
their wives has led to widespread
denial even when the facts are
glaringly different. All battered
women suffer from society's ten-
dency to blame the victim, either
for allegedly provoking the at-
tack or for not walking away
from it.
BUT JEWISH women may
experience this to an even greater
degree. Since it is assumed that
wife abuse is rare or even non-
existent among Jews, any woman
who gets beaten is seen as
deserving it, speakers at the Con-
ference pointed out.
The centrality of the family
and the denial syndrome also
play a crucial role in what
speakers considered the inad-
equate response of most rabbis.
Previous reports had indicated
that it is rare for a rabbi to have
the opportunity to intervene be-
cause the battered woman is too
ashamed to turn to him or her.
But according to Rachel Klein,
caseworker at Transition Center,
many of the women at the shelter
had approached their rabbis for
help and been rebuffed. "They
were told, 'it's not so bad,' and
advised to go home and preserve
shalom bayit (domestic peace),"
she said.
"Since the batterer commonly
isolates his wife, but he himself
remains visible and even active in
the community, the rabbi will
tend to believe his story, and see
the woman as either hysterical or
as a nebichel the husband has to
put up with."
RABBI Gerald Skolnick,
spiritual leader of the Forest
Hills Jewish Center in New York
City, explained that rabbis are
particularly prone to the interna-
lization of- Jewish "self-serving
myths" and to subsequent
denial. "After all," he said "the
job of the rabbi is to perpetuate
myths, to teach Jewish special-
ness.
Though effective intervention
may mean nothing more than
referral of the woman to an ap-
propriate social service gency,
the insufficient training most
rabbis receive in counselling and
the resulting ignorance about
support systems in their com-
munities further hampers their
ability to help even in this limited
way, it was observed.
Another myth that needs
exploding, commented Harris, is
that wife abuse occurs only
among the poor or uneducated.
Domestic violence among Jews
cuts across social and economic
lines. All the women at Transi-
tion have been wives of profes-
sionals, and none required finan-
cial help. Wife abuse is also an
across-the-board religious pheno-
menon: similar experiences are
reported among Orthodox,
Conservative, and Reform
families, and batterers and their
wives often belong to syna-
gogues.
KLEIN RECALLED coming
to synagogue one Saturday
morning and being impressed
with a man she did not recognize
who was leading services beauti-
fully. "It turned out he was the
husband of one of the women in
our shelter. He had discovered its
location, and had come to our
community for the Sabbath to
try to influence her caseworker
myself. As his wife had told us,
he was a leader in their com-
munity."
A Holiday Get Together
to Save and Savor
Golden
BLlNTZe
Bi#fTZES
S>5L.
Ess***
corno,
NO

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*****'

ass*5-
kM. Ross of New York
Ifanit'West of honor at
V"rth annual Scholarship
fckon of the Real Estate
2onstruction Industry
S- fthe American ORT
f ration dec. 4 at the Plaza
w" New York.
Germans
Film Israel
tNte^A)-TheWt
rL w on ^tkm ZDF is
fwk i "r,el- Tbe films wffl
lu ^l?*?. We in a
P"cho. Israeli w5
E Kishon, wno is .
t5lr2,! than in
"" narrate the first fflm.
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Phi
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TU T.
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, November 23,1984
Technion Scientists Develop More Effective Resuscitation Method
HAIFA A more effective
method for the resuscitation of
heart attack victims has been
developed by Professor U.
Dinnar. Dr. R. Beyar. Professor
S. Sideman and Dr. E. Kimmel of
the Technion's Julius Silver
Institute of Biomedical
Engineering. Israel's leading
institution of higher education,
the Technion, has attracted
international attention for the
pioneering work carried out at its
various departments.
Not so very long ago physi-
cians had to resort to a very
dramatic method in their at-
tempts to save victims of cardiac
Left to right. Joe S. Schenk, Louis Medwin, Marianne Bobick and
Rabbi Elliot Winograd. Not pictured is Milton Kretsky, chairman of
the temple's 10th anniversary committee.
Temple Emeth Holds
'Federation Sabbath'
Temple Emeth of Delray, as
part of its 10th Anniversary
celebrations, held a "Federation
Sabbath" service on Friday
night, Nov. 9. Rabbi Elliot
Winograd gave over his pulpit,
instead of his customary sermon,
to Marianne Bobick, president of
South County Jewish Federation.
Mrs. Bobick told the congreg-
ants, "Our Federation is the envy
of many. We are young, vibrant
and successful. There are many
reasons for our reputation one
being the committed support of
each of the synagogues in our
area. Seldom, if ever, is the rel-
ationship between the religious
institutions and the Federation
as open and cooperative as in this
community Our Jewish com-
munity is truly one, and I thank
each and every one here for
fostering this feeling."
She proceeded to give the con-
gregation a current report on the
situation in Israel and the state
of relations between the Jewish
State and the Jewish community
in the U.S.
Mrs. Bobick then
congratulated the Temple on its
anniversary, and presented a
plaque on behalf of the Federa-
tion in recognition and apprecia-
tion of the support exhibited by
the temple and its members.
Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner A Smith Inc.
6100 Glades Road
Town Executive Center
Suite 101
Boca Raton, FL 33434
305/487 7010
National Watts 800/327-3352
FL Watts 800/432-0447
-./.
Merrill Lynch
Richard E Fishman, CFP
Vice President
arrest: the only way known at
that time was to cut the chest
open, reach in and try to restart
heart action by massaging the
heart muscle by hand.
Less extreme, but quite as ef-
fective methods have been devel-
oped during the last two decades.
Pressure applied rhythmically
and judiciously to the chest has
often successfully reactivated the
heart's vital pumping action. The
Technion "s team has greatly en-
hanced the effectiveness of that
the flow of blood to the heart
be increased by as much u
percent. This enhanced
improves the chances of
reduces the danger of
damage and gives a better
for the heart to resume its rei
beat.
survivd
Because this method necegad
aDD*rolch'Vyapplying pressure ates ctrvity over a much lard
rittoBythePnymegdiaPte vici- area than can be^covered H
ily .
nity of the heart, but also to the
abdominal area and the lungs,
Vt.'s Go v. Kunin
Her Family Fled Nazis
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK- (JTA) -
Madeleine Kunin, the
Democratic candidate in
Vermont, became the
state's first Jewish woman
governor, defeating state
Attorney General John
Easton, Jr., a Republican.
With 100 percent of the
vote tallied, Kunin had
116,575, or 50.8 percent, to
Easton's 112,883, or 49.0
percent.
Kunin is from a family of
European immigrants that fled
the Nazis in 1940 for the United
States. The Swiss-born Kunin
became a U.S. citizen in 1947. In
1972 she was elected to the
Vermont House of Representa-
tives. She served three terms.
She was also Vermont's
lieutenant governor for two terms
between 1978 and 1982.
Hebrew U.
Friends in Mexico
The southeast region of '.he
American Friends of the Hebrew
University was represented by
chapters in Hollywood,
Hallandale, Greater Boca Raton,
Delray Beach, North Broward
and Miami at the Friends' North-
South American Conference in
late October in Mexico City.
The conference combined
historic tours of Mexico City and
its suburbs with seminars on
Israel and the Jewish people,
academic programs and meetings
with Mexican Friends of the
university.
Otto Stieber, chairman of the
State of Florida for the American
Friends, announced upon his
return, "Our devoted Friends
around the world who attended
this magnificent conference and
the large contingent from
Florida, proved their dedication
and commitment to the uni-
versity of Jerusalem."
KUNIN, 51, lost a
governor two
for
to
race
years ago
Richard Snelling, who is retiring.
Significantly, she had in the past
attending physician's hands
because pressure to the diffe
points has to be carefully tL
and coordinated, resuscitation
longer is a manual task.
Technion scientists built
automatically controlled valvi
system, which causes the
amount of pressure to be a
to the right places, at th/nj
time. Extensive experiments oj
laboratory animals already hav
proven the efficacy of such an ar>
proach.
With appropriate controls, thel
same system can also be used tol
weeks gained the endorsement of 3am*; "J?" ** used to
many gof the states leading ^^^^J*H
including
many
newspapers, including the
traditionally Republican
Burlington Free Press. There are
about 2,500 Jews in Vermont, out
of a state population estimated at
516,000.
Kunin had campaigned against
Easton mainly by stressing the
themes of experience and im-
proving educational oppor-
tunities Easton, 41, stressed the
issues of law-and-order through-
out the campaign. Kunin
becomes only the second woman
governor in the U.S. and is only
the third Democrat to hold the
office in Vermont in 130 years.
In Missouri, meanwhile,
Democratic State Senator
Harriet Woods, who is Jewish,
became the first woman elected
lieutenant governor, defeating
Republican Mel Hancock.
but lacks the strength to pum
an adequate volume of bloodl
through the circulatory system.1
By applying external pressure*
appropriate body areas, at arujy]
propriate rhythm, blood pressurt]
is raised, circulation is enhanced]
and supply of sufficient quantil
ties of blood to heart and brain is|
assured.
Equipped with appropria
sensors, this same system willl
adjust the strength of its operal
tion to the actual functioning oil
the patient's heart. In the caseofl
cardiac arrest, all the needed!
pressure will be provided extern-l
ally, and extensive support si
given as long as the heart is tool
weak to accomplish its task!
alone; however, the amount dj
help provided will decline, as tht^
heart gains strength and begins |
to function more normally.
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i
i
I
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Federation
Looking for a tennis partner?
Let the Center match you up with players
of your own ability for a friendly game.
Call David for referrals.
336 Spanish River Blvd. N.W., Boca Raton
For Details &
~ Membership Info Please Call:
395-5546
#

I
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Federation
336 N.W. Spanish River Boulevard
Boca Raton. Florida 33431
(305) 395-5546
Cub Scouts of America
DATE: Tuesday, December 4th
TIME: 6:00 p.m.
PLACE: Adolph & Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
COST: Future Cub Scout FREE
Parents $2.00 each
R.S.V.P.
DATE: Monday, November 26th
395-5546
REMEMBER each boy mutt bring a Parent
T-Shirts, Frisbees
Visors and Bumper Stickers
Now On Sale
Adolph it Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
336 Spanish River Boulevard, N.W
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 3^5 b546
.*..




'l
Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Jewish Terrorists on Trial
Declare Hunger Strike in Cells
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
, Three of the nearly two
dozen defendants on trial as
alleged members of a Jew-
ish terrorist underground
declared a hunger strike in
their cells, protesting
I "pressures by the general
security services." The
I three, Dan Beeri, and
I brothers Barak and Shaul
iNeer, protested their treat-
ment as "security prison-
lers.
Beeri, 39, a rabbi who con-
certed from Christianity, is
I originally from France. He faces
VhargM f involvement in the
M980 attack against West Bank
Arab mayors and the plan to
blow up the Moslem holy shrines
on the Temple Mount.
Barak Neer, 26, of Jerusalem,
is linked to the Temple Mount
plot, and to the gun and grenade
attack on the Islamic College in
Hebron. His brother Shaul is
charged in connection with the
attack on the Islamic College and
the plan to blow up a fleet of
Arab-owned buses in East Jeru-
salem.
Beeri, who like other defen-
dants in the trial, walked freely in
the Jerusalem District Court
corridors and spoke with
reporters, said he declared the
hunger strike because as a
"security prisoner," he and the
other defendants were not en-
titled to leaves, could not receive
a deduction of a third of the
prison term for good behavior
and could not enjoy certain
privileges inside the prison.
<

IllllffiffVlffll
VOLUNTEER NEEDED!
Printer
with AB Dick offset 310-XL Experience.
Please call the Adolph and Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center.
395-5546
Ask for Les
mm


m
m
<>
vJC
Adolph & Rose Levis
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
an agency of the South County
Jewish Federation
Men's Basketball
The 24-second clock is ticking dolwn.
Get your shot off by signing up today.
WHEN: Sundays, Nov. 25-Jan. 27
WHERE: Civic Center in Delray Beach
TIME: 9 a.m.-Noon
COST: Members $30.00
Non-Members $45.00
336 Spanish River Blvd. N.W., Boca Raton
For Details*
Membership Info
Please Call:
395-5546
Prime Timers (55+) Latke Party
S iin the fun nd celebrate Chanukah with the
VbUL Snml A ,atke dinner combined with a 'Fun with
potpourri presented by Ann Fleischman. Bring
your "PPetite and your Menorah!
DATE: Sunday, December 16
T'ME: 5:00 p.m.-?
COST: $4.00 Members; $6.00 Non-Members.
REGISTRATION DEADLINE: December 7
MAIL IN REGISTRATION TEE WITH COUPON TODAY!
Levis JCC, 336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.,
Boca Raton 33431
Prime Timers Latke Party
Nme
Address
DyHmePhone#
Cit,
N"*wofP.loIM(.-;.
Atmtfmt eilckMMf
I x-v Adolph and Rose Lerls
i Jl T JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
o
an agency ol Ilia South County
Jewish f Oaiallun
H/1PPENINGS
Presents
WINTER DAY CAMP
(put a little summer in your child's life)
Who: For children pre-school ages 3 through 6th grade
When: Monday, Wed., Thurs., Fri.,
Dec. 24th Dec. 26th Dec. 27th Dec. 28th
Monday Wed., Thurs., Fri.,
Dec. 31st Jan. 2nd Jan. 3rd Jan. 4th
Where: At the Center 336 Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton
NO TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED
CAMP IS OPEN FROM 9:30-4:00 p.m. Pre and post camp care will be available from
8:00-9:30 a.m. and from 4:00-5:30 p.m. at $1.50 per hour.
Each day will include a daily routine of activities such as sports, arts and crafts,
tennis instruction, cooking, dance, singing and many other special activities and
surprises.
Highlighting each day will be a special activity, trip or on campus show:
Monday, December 24th BE A STAR (we'll be making our own video movies)
Wednesday, December 26th MACCABIAD (sporting events in the Chanukah spirit)
CARNIVAL (games to play, prizes to win)
CALDWELL THEATRE COMES TO CAMPUS
Thursday, December 27th
Friday, December 28th
Monday, December 31st
NEW YEARS PARTY (let's bring in the year right)
Cook-Out
Wednesday, January 2nd
Thursday, January 3rd
Friday, January 4th
ART POTPOURRI
TRIP TO OCEAN WORLD
UP, UP AND AWAY DAY (make your own kite,
glider...)
Our staff is mature and sensitive to the particular needs of the children.
WE PROVIDE KOSHER SNACKS AND A DRINK
CHILDREN MUST BEING THEIR OWN LUNCH
FEES
2 day package Member
3 day package Member
4 day package Member
8 day package Member
(10% discount for 2nd or more children from the same family)
COMPUTER DAY CAMP
This winter vacation at the Adolph and Rose Levis Jewish Community Center will be
sponsoring Computer Day Camp. Children must be registered for either one full week
(4 days) or two full weeks (8) days. The day will consist of 3 hours of computer time,
and after lunch the children will join in with the remainder of Winter Day Camp for an
afternoon of fun at the Center.
In computer class, children will learn simple programming, as well as learning to
create and program their own games. Space is limited to 15 children, so that each
child has use of his or her own Apple E2 Computer.
$35 Non-Member $52
50 Non-Member 75
60 Non-Member 90
100 Non-Member 150
DATES: Mon.
Dec. 24
Wed.
Dec. 26
Thurs.
Dec. 27
Fri.
Dec. 28
Mon. Wed. Thurs. Fri.
Dec. 31 Jan. 2 Jan. 3 Jan. 4
Time: 9:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Place: South County Jewish Community Day School
(We will transport from the Center)
Age: 9-14 years
Cost: Per Week Members: $ 90.00
Non-Members: 140.00
Children bring their own lunch
Center will provide drink and snack
Family Name
Address-------
Business Telephone--------------------
Child will be attending winter camp.
I Child's Name----------------------------
Child's Name----------------------------
i I Child's Name----------------------------
APPLICATION FOR WINTER DAY CAMP AND COMPUTER CAMP
_ Home Telephone _______
. BUSINESS Address______
, Emergency Contact Person.
.Computer Camp_________
.Age
.Age
.Age
. Grade
Grade
_Grade
DAYS ATTENDING: Please check off the days your chlld(ren) will be attending
and Include payment tor appropriate package plan.
.Mon. Dec. 24
Mon. Dec. 31
Wed. Dec. 26
jWed. Jan. 2
_Thur. Dec. 27
_Thur. Jan. 3.
Fri. Dec. 28
Fri. Jan. 4
TOTAL FEE ENCLOSED$_
ALL APPLICATIONS MUST BE ACCOMPANIED BY CHECK, DEADLINE DECEMBER 16.1964
SEND TO: JCC, 336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd., Boca^-Reton, FL 334**


Pmam 10
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, November 23, 1984

I
Organizations In The News
ORT
Women's American ORT
Palms West Chapter will hold a
Luncheon and Card, Party on
Tuesday, Nov. 27 at Bean Thai
Restaurant. 2885 S. Federal
Hwy., Delray, 11:30 a.m. For
reservations call Sophie 498-4627
or Betty 4981414.
Women's American ORT
North Pines Chapter will hold
their annual rummage and bake
Israelis Willing To
Tighten Belts
TEL AVIV (JTA) A |
sizeable majority of Israelis are
prepared to make financial sacri-
fices in the effort to hold down
inflation, according to a poll pub-
lished in Maariv.
The poll, conducted by the
Modi' in Ezrachi organization,
reported that 73.1 percent of the
respondents are willing to forego
part of their monthly cost-of-
living increments whereas only
17.9 percent are not. This
translates into three of every four
Israelis in support of the wage-
price freeze package approved by
the Cabinet.
The package requires wage-
earners to give up about one-
third of their COL allowances
during the three months the
freeze is in effect.
A substantial majority. 51.7
percent, believe the economic
package deal will succeed in
keeping prices stable over the
three month period. But 37.8
percent were skeptical, the poll
reported, and 10.6 percent had no
opinion.
Teacher is First
Jew in Brazilian Academy
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
Arnokio Niskier, a 48-year-old
teacher and journalist, this week
took his seat in the Brazilian
Academy of Letters, the first Jew
ever to achieve this prestigious
cultural position, the World Jew-
ish Congress reported today.
According to the Latin
American branch of the WJC. the
solemn investiture ceremony was
presided over by Esther de
Figuereido Ferraz, the Minister
of Education; Leonel Brizola. the
Governor of the State of Rio de
Janeiro; and the well-known
Brazilian writer, Adonias Filho,
who presented Niskier with his
ceremonial collar.
Rachel Queroz, the Academy
member who had sponsored
Niskier's membership, described
him in her address of welcome as
"the Carioca (resident of Rio), the
Brazilian, the Jew," and noted
that he was "the first Jew to
enter the Academy."
In his speech. Niskier
remarked that he occupies seat
No. 18 in the Academy a
number which in Hebrew stands
for life and declared that he
hoped that this honor would
allow him to contribute more
widely to the fields of education,
culture, and science.
Community Calendar
November 24
Temple Emeth breakfast meeting, 9:30 a. m.
November 26
Temple Sinai Sisterhood meeting, 12 noon Temple Beth
Shalom Sisterhood Century Village meeting, 10 a.m.
American Friends Tel Aviv University Board meeting, 5 p.m.
November 27
Women's American ORT Delpointe meeting, 12:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women Zipporah meeting, 12 noon
November 28
South County Jewish Federation Board meeting, 8 p.m.
National Council Jewish Women Boca-Delray meeting, 8 p.m.
Zionist Organization of America lecture, 8 p.m. Hadassah
Aviva meeting Women's American ORT Delray meeting, 12
noon
November 29
Community Relations Council meeting, South County Jewish
Federation, 12 noon Anshei Emuna Sisterhood Board meeting,
10 a.m. Temple Beth El Board meeting, 8 p.m. Jewish War
Veterons Auxiliary meeting, 7 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
Genesis meeting, 12 noon
"THE JEWISH SINGLES GROUP"
OF SOUTH FLORIDA INVITES YOU TO OUR
GALA GRAND OPENING AT
THE BACK DOOR DANCE CLUB
Coma and Meet New and (ntaresting Peop/e
Every Sunday Night 8:30 p.m. 'Til Closing.
8032 W. Sample Rd., Margate
Right Behind the Banana Boat in the
Holiday Springs Shopping Center.
Admission $4.00
For Additional Information
Please Call Between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
974-8399
sale on Sunday, Dec. 2 at 8:30
a.m. at the Fidelity Federal
parking lot near K-Mart, Atlantic
Ave., and Military Trail, Delray.
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Chapter will have dinner
at the Kapok Tree Inn on Tues-
day, Dec. 11. The cost will be $18.
For reservations call Tillie Levine
483-0770 or Florence Bates 487-
3920.
Women's American ORT Boca
Glades Chapter will sponsor an
evening at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre to see "Joseph
and his Technicolor Dreamcoat"
on Sunday, Nov. 25. The cost is
$30 per person. For reservations
call Rita Sadowsky 483-5787.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Zipporah Club
will hold their next meeting on
Tuesday, Nov. 27 at 12 noon in
the American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. New
members are welcome. For
enrollment and membership in-
formation call 499-1789.
nut Grove. The cost is $20 per
person. Please call Eleanore 482-
9704 or Beverly 482-7669.
BETHEL
Temple Beth El Singles will
join other Jewish singles in the
Pioneer Women Kinneret
Chapter Palm Greens will hold
their annual membership lun-
cheon on Monday, Dec. 3 at
Marina Delray. For further in-
formation call Estelle Leibowitz
499-8870 or Pauline Glassberg
499-8248.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth Singles will
hold a luncheon at Frances Lang-
ford Restaurant in Stuart on
Saturday, Dec. 8. Sightseeing is
also on the agenda. The cost is
$27. For reservations and details
call Lily Metach 499-6495 or
Shirley Ettinger 499-9235.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Boca will
hold their second mini-course
series on Monday, Dec. 3 at 10:30
a.m. in the Palm Beach Library
at Piccadilly Square on Glades
Rd., Boca. The guest speaker will
be Doris Abramowitz. Her topic
will be "Basic Trends and Prior-
ities in Jewish Community Rela-
tions." Then on Tuesday, Dec. 4,
B'nai B'rith Women will hold a
luncheon at Arturo's, 6750 N.
Federal Hwy., Boca. Proceeds
will support the Children's
Home. The cost is $16.50. For
reservations call 482-0905.
ZOA
Zionist Organization of
America Delray, Boynton Chap-
ter will hold their next meeting
on Monday, Nov. 26 at 1 p.m. in
the American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. The
program will feature "Road from
Sinai," an Israeli archeological
film. Refreshments will be served
and all are welcome.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood are
planning a trip to the Saxony
Hotel in Miami Beach on Dec. 6,
7, 8 and 9. Contact Nora Kalish
499-3674 for reservations.
BETH SHALOM
Temple Beth Shalom Sister
hood, Century Village West, are
holding a luncheon and card
party on Monday, Dec. 3. Dona-
tion is $5 and door prizes will be
awarded. Reservations must be
made in advance and arrange
your tables by group players.
Call Ann Alster 483-4964 or Ann
Siegelheim 483-1315 for reserva-
tions and further information
The Mystery Trip being held on
Dec. 13 is very successful. One
bus is already filled. The cost is
$40 per person for a fun-filled
day. Contact Bea Borruso 483-
2474 for your reservations now.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women Boca Cen-
tury Village Chapter planned a
bus trip to the Planetarium in
Lake Worth and to Tabatchnicks
for a Friday night traditional
repast on Nov. 23. Make your
reservations now for a bus trip to
Viscaya on Tuesday, Dec. 4, with
lunch at the Gingerman in Coco-
area for Happy Hour "upstai
in the Bounty Lounge, Holid
Inn, Glades Rd., Boca, on Thu
day, Nov. 29, 5-7 p.m. Thecrj
$3 per person which includes]
drink and hors d'oeuvres
dancing. For further inforrnati.
please call 391-8900 or 427-S
A Rabbi
Comments
The following is brought toourl
readers by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If then]
are topics you would like our
Rabbis to discuss, please submit]
them to The Floridian.
WITH A LITTLE BIT OF LUCK
By RABBI MARK DRATCH
Boca Raton Synagogue
There is an old Jewish saying: "Meshaneh makom meshan
mazal" with change of place comes a change of fortune.
Today s society is a transient one. The American family changj
residence, on the average, every two years. Some 30,000-40,000 Je
are expected to move into South County in the next six years. Wh
part of our ability to adapt to new locations, new associations andnt
experiences is dependent upon luck, our fate is really in our on
hands.
Mazal, the Hebrew word for luck, can be understood as
acronym for three other Hebrew words: Makom (place), Zman
and Limud (know-how). This teaches us what luck is all about.
Makom means learning to find the right place for help, for a&l
swers and for caring friends. Zman means using time wisely by bl
mediately getting involved and becoming part of the community.!
Limud is the ability to cull all of one's resources and experiences and!
to put them to work. We must use our mazal to make relocation!
successful.
Moving also brings dangers. There are many who pack th_
belongings only to leave their most precious treasure behind. Whiki.
north they were involved in synagogues, federations or community!
activities, in Florida they participate in nothing at all. There are thonl
who had separate dishes for dairy and meat, who ate only food that!
was kosher, but moved with only one set of dishes. Those wiuJ
children are setting a dangerous example, teaching them to rejectl
Jewish values and commitment. Those whose children are grown seeul
to be going through an adolescent rebellion very inappropriate
more mature members of the community.
By emphasizing Jewish values we have the ability to reestablish I
ourselves on solid ground. We must learn to use our limud to maul
this makom the right place to be and this zman the right time to bc|
there.
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
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.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
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, Sun-
down.Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. Mincha-Maariv. Rabbi Mark
Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
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.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
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.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
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.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
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
month. .
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 33434.
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
I a-m- and 5 Pro- Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-
5557. Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
vl?? WX Atlantic Ave Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3636. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Naftaly A.
Lmkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Serivces: Friday at 8 p.m.,
Jaturday at 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congreaa Ave. and Berwick
Road), Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Reform. Sabbath Eve.
services, Friday at 8:16 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver,
President Samuel Rothstein, phone 276-6161. ***
t.


Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
an affront to the present U.S.
government, and to leaders of the
Western nations, who have ex-
pressed their commitment to the
rescue of Soviet Jewry. It sug-
gests a Soviet leadership percep-
tion which smacks of Stalinist
paranoia and a narrow view of the
world."
The Soviet investigation in the
against Hebrew teacher
OV LEVIN has led to two
tore arrests in Odessa, both of
Lviduals close to Levin. On
12, MARK
IEPOMNIASHCHY, father of
levins fiancee YEHUDIT
Eda), was arrested in Moscow
pd charged with alleged "dis-
ribution of false information
fefaming the government and
public administration of the
ISSR" The charge carries a
aximum sentence of three years
nprisonment. Soviet authorities
[ibsequently told Yehudit that
er father's treatment for alleged
hizophrenia in 1959 may make
necessary" for him to undergo
sychiatric examination and
jeatment to determine his
bility to stand trial.
Four days after Nepomnia-
hchy's arrest Levin's longtime
bsociate YAKOV MESH was
ummoned to police headquar-
rs. When Mesh asked to first
otify his employers that he was
g, 10 policemen appeared
om a waiting patrol car, and
Hesh was beaten and arrested,
is charged with allegedly
efusing to give testimony" and
(resisting the representatives of
administration." His arrest
> good earlier KGB threats
measures would be taken
ainst him for his refusal to
rtify against Levin.
Reaction to news that
ILEKSANDR
(HOLMIANSKY declared a
tiger strike after being beaten
; Pronza Prison where he is held,
been widespread and sharp.
lundreds of Jews in Leningrad,
jloscow, Riga and Odessa began
rserie8 of hunger strikes, with
ch pledging to fast from four to
days. Kholmiansky, whose
has been postponed, is
arged with alleged "mailbox
^mpering" ^j establishing a
ationwide ulpan system. Coin-
with the fast, activists
ppealed to Soviet officials for
fte release of Kholmiansky,
ULI EDELSHTEIN and
[AKOV LEVIN, who also await
rial.
In the U.S., cities have mobil-
i hunger strikes in support of
Jviet Jews. The NCSJ, at its
adership Assembly in Wash-
ington, D.C., caUed the action an "This action by Soviet author- A p,ea, for famuy reunification
.KXfZTTn f ^ S^ of *** itie8- ** exemplified by the latest WM n?ad recently by former re-
figure, is cruel," charged Morris fusenUt IGR TUFELD, whose
B.Abram. NCSJ chairman. "It is Parents. VLADIMIR and
that bonds us with Soviet Jews in
every moment of their anguish."
The effort was mobilized by
NCSJ in cooperation with the
NJCRAC and several member-
ship affiliates, including
Women's American ORT and the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. Strikes are scheduled to
run through December, with a
centerpiece event on Nov. 13 in
Washington, D.C., led by legis-
lators and religious leaders.
MIKHAIL KHOLMIANSKY
noted the significance of the
events, saying "We feel your
presence."
EVGENIA UTEVSKAYA of
Leningrad has received permis-
sion to emigrate to Israel on Nov.
25.
Delegates from across the
country attended the NCSJ
Leadership Assembly in Wash-
ington, D.C., last month, and
were on hand as Secretary of
State George P. Shultz de-
nounced Soviet mistreatment of
Jews and pledged his continued
support on their behalf. Shultz,
who received the NCSJ Human-
itarian Award in recognition of
his "commitment to protecting
the rights of all people, especially
those of the Jewish minority in
the Soviet Union," noted that
Soviet persecution of Jews
"seems to be getting worse,"
citing the recent arrests of He-
brew teachers and cultural ac-
tivists.
In a later ceremony, Jane
Fonda was presented the NCSJ
Solidarity Award in recognition
of her efforts on behalf of long-
term refusenik and former Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience Ida
Nudel. Following her acceptance
of the award, Fonda presented a
visual tribute, based on her three-
day visit to Nudel in Bendery,
Moldavia, last April.
With only 29 Jews granted exit
visas from the Soviet Union
during October, monthly Jewish
emigration has fallen to its lowest
level in over 20 years. The figure
brings the total number of Jews
permitted to emigrate during the
first 10 months of 1984 to 750.
IZOLDA of Moscow, have been
seeking to rejoin their son in
Israel since 1977. The elderly
couple, now grandparents to a
boy they have never seen, suffer
from severe health disabilities.
"Please intensify your efforts on
my parents' behalf and help them
come to Israel, before it is too
late," Igor writes. The NCSJ
noted that this "barbaric and
cruel behavior puts the lie to out-
rageous Soviet claims that family
reunification is no longer neces-
sary."
SENTINELPLAN
ur new pre-need program considers all your family needs
and protects you from spiraling costs in the future. ?
Call us for an appointment to discuss the advantages
of'he Sentinel Plan. There is no obligation.
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S5 GUTTERMAN*. .NC.
^"FRE, U WOOOBURY. LI. MANHATTAN QUEENS BROOKLYN BRONX
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
CRAIG SPODAK
On Saturday, Nov. 17, Craig
Allen, son of Dr. Myles and
Arlene Spodak, took part in
leading the Shabbat morning
service and study of the weekly
Torah portion, Hayei Sarah, in
addition to being called to the
Bimah as a Bar Mitzvah at
Congregation B'nai Israel in
Boca Raton.
Craig had chosen to share the
occasion with Eliahu Dashevsky
of the Soviet Union, whose right
to practice his religion and cel-
ebrate his Bar Mitzvah has been
denied him by his government.
Craig has been trying to establish
contact with Eliahu by registered
mail since August. Eliahu is the
son of astrophysicist Vladimir
Dashevsky and biochemist
Yanna Dashevsky of Moscow.
The Dashevskys applied for an
emigration permit in 1977, and
subsequently lost their jobs
but were refused the permit as "it
was not in the State's interest."
Craig, his sister Sharon and his
parents prepared a letter of
appeal to the Soviet authorities
to let the Dashevskys go, and
asked the guests attending the
Bar Mitzvah to sign the letter.
Dr. and Mrs. Spodak and
family moved to Boca Raton
from New City, N.Y., four years
ago. Dr. Spodak has a dental
practice in Delray Beach.
ALISON LEIGH BERLINER
On Saturday, Nov. 24, Alison
Leigh Berliner, daughter of Dr.
Arnold and Toni Berliner, will be
called to the Torah at Temple
Beth El as a Bat Mitzvah.
As an ongoing temple project,
she will be "twinning" with
Faina Levinson of the Soviet
Union.
Alison is a student at Boca
Raton Academy and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha are brother Matthew;
grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Goodman and great-
grandmother Mary Shank, all of
New York. Also present will be
Mr. and Mrs. David Sloan and
family of New York, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Goldberg and
family of Morristown, N.J., and
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Berliner of
Nashua, New Hampshire.
Alison Leigh Berliner
Alison's hobbies include
writing and art, and she is on the
Headmaster's List and a member
of the National Beta Club at
school. Dr. and Mrs. Berliner will
host a kiddush in Alison's honor
following Shabbat morning
services.
ELISSA FEUERSTEIN
On Saturday, Nov. 24, El is s a
Feuerstein will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah at B'nai
Torah Congregation in Boca
Raton. Elissa, daughter of Rena
and Victor Feuerstein, is an 8th
grade student at Boca Raton
Community Middle School, and
attends the B'nai Torah Rel-
igious School. She is in Junior
Honor Society and is involved in
a community service tutorial
program through the society, as
well as in Toastmasters, an
extemporaneous speaking course.
Elissa plays the piano and enjoys
sports such as tennis and roller
Elissa Feuerstein
skating.
Taking part in the simcha will
be Elissa's great-great aunt Rose
Fertig from New York; great
uncle Alfred Feuerstein from
New York; grandparents Eve
and Sidney Marks, and grand-
mother Cecil Goldhamer from
West Palm Beach; Paul and
Laura Goldhamer; Susan and
Michael Ackerman and family;
Tillie and Is Abrams; Rocco and
Betty Bruges; June Goldhamer;
Claire and Morty Schwartz all
of New York; John Goldhamer of
Richmond, Va.; Lucille
Goldhamer of Phoenix, Ariz.,
Neil and Adam Marks of
Chicago; Earl and Linda
Blauner; Julie and Jim Solomon
and family; Ivy and Bill
Huruwitz and family all of San
Francisco; Sandy Dubin of San
Diego; Bobby and Jim Statler of
Los Angeles; and Mara Schwartz
of North Carolina.
In Portugal
Gov't. Moves to Oust
Ex-Iron Guard Trifa
PARIS (JTA) The Interior Ministry of Por-
tugal announced that will not grant a residence permit
to Archbishop Valerian Trifa who was deported from the
U.S. last August for his Nazi past.
The 70-year-old Roumanian Orthodox prelate now
faces expulsion from Portugal. It was not immediately
clear which country would accept him. Trifa, a leader of
the Roumanian fascist Iron Guard which massacred Jews
during World War II, was admitted to Portugal in
August on a temporary visa.
Bv arranging ,,u' details ol a funeral in advance, you can take care
of many ol die divisions concerning ><>ur funeral. Pre-arrangemcnt
will give \our famil) the guidance ii needs concerning the type <>t
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entitled "Famil) Protection Plan lor Peace ol Mind." To receive
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridknof Sooth Comity Friday. November 23.1984
ELAGTVESYOU
MOTIONS
TO KVELL OVER.
$776*
KVELL OVER
OUR FARE.
This is the year of El Al Israel Airlines fabulous low, low round trip fare.
Let the people of Israel take you to the land of Israel.
Your vacation begins when you step on board. Your fare includes a delicious
kosher menu featuring lox, bagels and cream cheese for breakfast. There are
even free drinks. And El Al is the onlv airline that flies direct from Miami
to Tel Aviv. This round trip fare effective November 12,1984.
$111
KVELL A LOT
IN EILAT.
Just $111 extra and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv to the beautiful
Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also include two
sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious continental breakfast. Plus a
complimentary drink on arrival. This special package is available Monday to Thurs
thru Maiv-h 1^ IQft^ r\UUUlnn;l/0/i il____1 ;r /or \ J

day, November 16,1984 thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12/24/84 thru 1/5/85.)
^O Ji O An E,A,exclusiveterween November 16,1984 and March 15,1985. Nowtheair-
Yfc*f7 lme of Israel flies yu ^und trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend three fabulous
KVFII All TUC dayS in ESyPt This E1 AI exclusive includes Tel Aviv/Cairo round trip airfare
WAV tnr A insN and thr6e nightS at the beautiful ^mses Hilton for only $249.
WAY TO CAIRO. This includes being met at the airport by English speaking representatives
transfer to and from the Ramses. Now you can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
(OO A* Betwee" Novemoer 19,1984 and February 28,1985, El Al Israel Airlines gives
yOOU ;'U ltL Su?Mtin" vacatlon Package to Israel. Package price includes round
KVFII FOP S fre ~ M,anu' five ^k m a first class hotel bed and breakfast
*mn *u P. x Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra ^Z^ ^SB^
$100, the deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hiltons. You ^^S Zs
can always add extra days. (Not available 12/14/84 thru V5/85.) Qfi*6*~*mmf
For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at 1-800-223-6700
hor a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al Israel Airline
Pal, k J^B^^PO. Box 10777, Long Island Qty, New York ^01'
'Package pnce based on purchase of round trip El Al ticket from US toWA^SL cw > u
-*utnotice.Cert^^
The airline of Israel
Kvell/kvel: A Jewish expression meaning to beam with pride and joy. Commonly associated with chi
children, grandchildren and H Al tour packages
i


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