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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( December 6, 1985 )

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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
Creation Date:
December 6, 1985

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:
AA00014304:00226

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
December 6, 1985

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:
AA00014304:00226

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
ONE DREAM.. .ONE PEOPLE.. .ONE DESTINY
W^ The Jewish <^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
,7_ Number 41
Serving Boca Raton, Detray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, December fl, 1985
frdShochi Price 35 Cents
Happy Hanukah '
r
1 aT ^~_Jj Si Kb


m / K>aa jrd
See Hanukah Items ... Page 3
Rally for Soviet Jews Dec. 18
[he Community Rela-
f8 Council of the South
fnty Jewish Federation,
its Chairwoman, Mrs.
** Sacks, issued a call
week to all Jewish
Mzahons in the South
'[yareatojoininarally
enaif of Soviet Jewry, to
[held at the Levis JCC
ftonum on Wednesday,
? 18, at 7:30 p.m.
juest speaker at the rally
be Sister Gloria Col-
eman, a Catholic nun from
Philadelphia, who currently
chairs the interreligious
Task Force on Soviet Jewry
in her city and is honorary
chairperson of the
Philadelphia Coordinating
Council on the Holocaust.
Sister Coleman is a well-
known human rights ac-
tivist, who has visited the
Soviet Union twice in
1978 and again in 1980
because of ner interest in
the plight of Soviet Jewry.
A native of New York,
Sister Gloria served as an
educator for many years,
has been involved in
numerous interfaith and
human rights committees,
and has won more than 20
civic awards for her work,
including at least 15 from
various Jewish organiza-
tions and temples.
Mrs. Sacks, at the time of
writing, said she was hoping
to mobilize support for this
rally from the interfaith
community in South Coun-
ty, with the help of the
clergy of the various
denominations. In view of
the failure of the Geneva
Summit to produce any
changes for the better in the
plight of Soviet Jews, she
added, "the issue becomes
ever more important for
everyone to demonstrate
their concern by taking
part."


PageJ The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Press Digest
The Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (UAHC) at its re-
cent biennial convention in Los
Angeles heard its president Rabbi
Alexander Schindler proudly an-
nounce it now has 791 temples
with 1.3 million members.
This, according to Schindler.
places the Reform movement as
largest in the country, for the first
time. The Conservative move-
ment claims 850 congregations
with 1.25 million members, and
the Orthodox claim 1.800
synagogues with 1.2 million.
According to these figures,
some 3.75 million North American
Jews, or about 64 percent of the
total, are affiliated with a
synagogue or temple, with an
average membership of 1,100 in
each!
The reader will forgive us if
we express some doubts .
The most "favorable"
demographic studies on American
Jewry to date have placed the
figure somewhere between 40
perent and 50 percent. And this
does not take into account an
unknown number of multiple af-
filiations those who are
members in more than one con-
gregation, "on paper."
The United Synagogues of
America (Conservative) held its
hiennial Convention immediately
following UAHC's. and heard
Rabbi Benjamin Kreitman. ex
(-utive vice president, criticize
Schildler's claim M extravagant.
hincDer, by his own admission.
hai ?MH-ouraged the acceptance of
rum -Jewish spouses of Jews as
members of Reform temples; this
ma im numbara, but rather
than growth it is a dilution of
Jewry. Kreitman charged.
In Soutl OUt "' J'-uish
populatx

100 including
rt files
12,000, using the most optimistic
estimates. (Membership is baaed
on family figures, rather than the
number of individuals; in at least
four of the congregations the
membership is almost entirely
made up of retirees, so that
membership units average less
than two persons.)
This means that less than 25 per-
cent of the Jewish population is af-
filiated with a temple or
synagogue.
Liberal, pro-Israel
American Jews may soon
find themselves facing a
serious dilemma, if pro-
gnosticators of a split in the
Labor-Likud Unity govern-
ment prove to be correct.
Such a split has not occurred,
and is not likely to occur, because
of the historically bitter rivalry
between the two parties; even the
latest crisis involving Premier
Shimon Peres and Trade Minister
Ariel Sharon, with Peres almost
dismissing Sharon, did not bring a
split.
But a split, according to Israeli
experts, would be inevitable if and
when Hussein finally comes to the
peace-talks table and Peres agress
to everything he has been said to
be ready to concede. Reportedly.
this includes, aside from the bulk
of the areas in Judea and Samaria,
giving Jordan official status in
East Jerusalem and letting the
Jordanian flag be raised on the
Temple Mount (where the
Moslems have two major mos-
aic) behind the Hotel
or Western Wall
/1 is r a s t n a il
traditional, among Jewe, to
sympathy, or Co
signal a prayer for r> awry
from illness, or to honor a
happy occasion with an
act i,f tzedaka.
This exists in inrtuaily
entry synagogue and temple;
it has also been a custom for
many people to make a con-
tribution through the
Federation, which sends an
appropriate card to those
designated by the
contributor.
The custom has always
been the practice. Recently,
it has been suggested that
such acts of tzedaka and
their causes be listed in the
community weekly, THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN. We
agree, and with this issue we
begin to list such acts and
their dedication.
Mr udNn lr>ir Simon in mrmur> of I'a.linr
/ararraun
Mr and Mr. tot] Hand m nnri of ( arl Kotn
Mr and Mt I>a>id I'oaarraati in memar* of
Marrai rrifrnba.ra
Mr and Mr* Oatid Jarotea. in nrlnori of Srlord
brotnrr of Mr ana! Mr* lrinf l.r\m
Mr and Mra I'nil < onrn. in arninri of Knta
Mmlf a brotlter l.on hlingaoffer
Mr mad Mra Kd Holnfrrnrr. in ntrmon of
Sriiaur Laaarr
Ihwflaa (onrn. in armor) of Srtmonr L*aa*f
Mr and Mra. Jin. (.aialalai and (Win. in airman
of Sriiaar l.*aar
Mi and Mr. Ja> Etralrr lanman of rlorrnrr
Hrrakorili
Mr and Mra Paal SteiaWrr. w .armor, of
Flaraar* Harakonli
Ma I'rnn* Praia, la
HrrakoTilr
Mr and Mra Paal Slnakarf. in
Nata.. HalMVmkt
nor ml r'lorrnrr
Ma Mrhaaa l.om.1 la nri
Mr and Mr. j Pahairn.
I a/ KIU Samnrl.
of \lan(^rak
nr of hVnard
The following have made
contributions to honor peo-
ple on a happy occasion:
Mr. and Mra. IdMnt Rated. ia
Mra
nf Mr
IN MKMORIAM
Dr. and Mra. Martaal AMnatt. in
faa* IWamaada fatnrr
-Or "J
Or. a*>d Mra. l-arr < karn. i.
nraxcj far David riagal
Mr. and Mra. Ronald Canaan,
-fMMad,
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Tel. (305) 962-5400
The Likud, which opposes relin
quishing any part of the "West
Bank.*' will almost certainly op-
pose this vehemently and split
with Labor.
This would inevitably lead to a
narrow coalition between Labor
and some of the religious parties.
And the price Labor would have
to pay would be the long sought-
after revision of the Law of
Return, defining as Jews only
those converted strictly according
to Halacha. and dealing the
Reform and Conservative
movements a serious blow.
So that while many American
liberal Jews would like to see the
peace process move ahead with
Jordan, it is the very thing that
could lead to serious disaffection
among them with Israel .
Prof. Irwin Cotler of McGill
University, (slated as guest
speaker for the CHAI event of
South County's Men's division on
Dec. 15.) joined Avital Scharansky
in Geneva during the Summit
meeting, to take part in a "Sum-
mit vigil" on behalf of her husband
Anatoly and other Soviet
dissidents incarcerated because of
their struggle for human rights.
Cotler, chairman of the Cana-
dian Helsinki Watch Group, has
been serving as Scharansky'a
lawyer for the past eight years,
and has authored a 900-page brief
on Anatoly's behalf Anatoly was
arrested in 1977, and sentenced in
1978 to three years in prison,
followed by 10 years in a labor
camp.
Cotler told reporters he was op-
timistic that Gorbachev may
release Scharansky and other pro-
muwnt prisoners of conscience
not because of any change in Soviet
/whey, but because Gorbachev may
urll conclude this was in the
Soviet Union's best interest. It
would help remove some of the ma-
jor symbols for Western protest
against Soviet human rights viola-
tions, and at little political cost,
wilt help refurbish the Soviet im-
age and remove the pressures, so
they could concentrate on their ob-
jectives in the Star Wars and
arms control issues.
Scharansky, Cotler emphasized,
is the "litmus paper test" for
detente, since progress toward
arms control and human rights
will occur together.or not at all.
(Israel Today)
The parents of some 500
Yemenite children who
allegedly "disappered" in
the early 1950's have band-
ed together to press for an
official government inquiry
into the affair.
It started with one or two
isolated cases, of Yemenite im-
migrants who were brought to
Israel on the famous "Operation
Magic Carpet" between 1950 and
1952, and lost their children. In
the past few years, for various
reasons, they became convinced
that their children were taken
away to be placed for adoption,
while they were told the children
died. But they looked in vain for
gravesites, or official death cer-
tificates, and instead found other
circumstancial evidence to rein-
force their suspicions.
As these cases received ex-
posure in the media, other
families with similar storl
emerged, claiming their chili
had disappeared In suspicious i
cumstances while they J
told the children died, they col
not be shown the bodies, saw]
documentation, and were
no gravesites.
When the Yemenite immigrj
were brought to Israel at]
time a fledgling state not yet
perienced in the absorption
cess of mass immigration -
were placed in ma'abarot, tr
tion camps, which often
children's houses for the you,
children. Subsequently, manvl
the children of these immigrai
who came to Israel virtually
nyless, were placed in var]
youth villages, kibbutz progrJ
for external youth, and other!
stitutions. During the 50's
raised a major controversy vntj
the Jewish Agency and on]
Israel political scene, since all)
Yemenite Jews were relim
observant, while many of.
children has been placed in i
religious frameworks.
While in the little-or0_
poorly manned and equipped]
cumstances of the absorption i
cess of those years it was post
for a child to die without
mother at his/her side, and tot
some time to locate her -
cases of unexplained, dii
pearance are too many to be i
cidental, the parents claim. Of
them told reporters he behi
Continued on Page 12
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Tampa, Florida 33620
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flu following is brought to our
Inadtrs by the South County
Igabbinical Association. If then
Im topics you would lihe our
lHabbis to discuss, pleas* submit
\tkem to The Floridian.
Rabbi San Silver
Describing Hanukah to
Non-Jewish Friends
lirac
Bv RABBI
SAMUEL SILVER
|Temple Sinai, Delia? Beach
..' Jewish holiday of Hanukah
nmemorates history's first
pel for religious freedom.
_ war took place 165 years
[iore the time of Jesus, in the
i of Judea.
iat country was part of a
dom which came under the
of a Greco-Syrian King
I Antiochus.
ke Russia, today, the regime
litted its conquered people to
, but banned any kind of wor-
) except that prescribed by the
[is brand of paganism called for
worship of idols; one of the
was of himself.
ery nation under Antiochus
iesed except the Judeans.
imaged, Antiochus sent his ar-
to Jerusalem and planted his
in the Holy Temple.
inst this desecration, a har-
oup of rebels arose. They
led by Mattathias, a Jewish
it, and his five sons, who came
known as the Maccabeens.
or three years the battles rag-
The fighting Jews held off the
'itiest armies then existent. At
there were only a handful,
then tin- Jewish resistance ar-
grew.
ulously, the Jews were
riou
ley nmted the enemy and
lired to the temple where they
ducted a ceremony of
ication. Hanukah is the
word for dedication.
>vtr since, the Jewish people
celebrated the holiday for
days Worship services and
nons in the synagogue glorify
idea of religious freedom, the
eabean gift to posterity.
the home (and in the
;aKKue) a candelabrum
""ew; menorah) is the center-
of the celebration. On the
night, a candle is lit, amidst
'ers thanking the Almighty.
or inspiring spiritual heroes
"'* sacrifices for a noble
^On each night thereafter,
Iditional light is kindled. The
ndo of light symbolizes the
gement of forces engaged in
red endeavor.
Mean is a gift-giving holi-
[ But, as at all Jewish festials,
are also to be given to the
Contributions to Tzedaka
a fixture for all Jewish
rvances.
"netimes called the "Jewish
njas," because Hanukah
"i December, the Jewish
}' is unrelated to the Chris-
noliday. except that both of
feature the kindling of
In prehistoric times, at the
n this was primitive man's
or signalling to the gods
' 'hat he was apprehensive
11 ")e dwindling of light.
|ls year, Hanukah will be at
*n Saturday Dec. 7. The
;* calendar is lunar solar,
Wjnga within the orbit of the
""egonan) calendar which
J,V\e West &>. as is the
Wltn Easter, the holiday
'at various times in the
or|an calendar.
"n 'hriRtmaa season ef-
fervesces, Jews are caught up in
the spirit of good will which
permeates our society. Christians
might have good reason to rejoice
over Hanukah, too, for had not the
brave Maccabees sacrificially risk-
ed their lives to keep the flame of
monotheism alive, would that lit-
tle country of Judea have given
birth to its daughter faith some
160 years later?
The Hanukah saga is recorded
in several books of that poet-
Biblical literature known as the
Apocrypha. The Books of the Mac-
cabees describe in rJetail the way
in which the weak overcame the
strong. It is a story which has
been duplicated other times as
well. Witness the triumph of a
handful of colonists under George
Washington against the British.
Witness the incredible way a
handful of British aviators held off
the Nazi hordes. Witness the vic-
tories of the modern Maccabees in
the resurrected state of Israel,
against forces which outnumbered
them 200 to 1. The story of the
Maccabees (also known as the
Hasmoneans) has also been cor-
roborated by archeological finds.
The Book of John in the New
Testament, mentions Jesus'
observance of Hanukah, which is
also known as the Feast of Lights.
The Eight
Nights Of
Hanukah
To commemorate the ancient
holiday of Hanukah. WPBT/Chan
nel 2 is presenting eight inspira-
tional shorts beginning on Dec. 7.
the first night of Hanukah.
The eight presentations, airing
each night, Dec. 7-13 at 7:55 p.m.,
include:
* The History and Meaning of
Hanukah (The Lights)
* Hanukah Celebrated in Song
(Inspiration)
* The Ritual and Meaning of the
Menorah (Freedom)
* Traditional Hanukah Food
(Tradition)
* Hanukah Celebrated in Song
(Unity)
* A Hanukah Story by Isaac
Bashevis Singer (Miracles)
* Hanukah Games The
Dreidel (Joy)
* The Meaning of Hanukah
(Legacy)
The Hanukah stories feature the
character "Yacov" played by local
actor Paul Winick. Melissa Flores
takes the part of Yacov's wife and
Rabbi Solomon Schiff of the Rab-
binical Association of Greater
Miami and Miles Bunder from the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion also appear in two of the
segments.
These WPBT presentations
were produced by Samantha Klein
and directed by Alan Levy.
Friday, December 6, 1M5/The Jewish Floridian of South Coanty Pfe3
Celebrating Hanukah: Background Facts
(Presented by the Chaplaincy
Service of the South County Jewish
Federation, Rabbi Joseph Pollack.
Dir.)
Hanukah marks the deliverance
of the Jewish People in ancient
Israel from the oppression of the
Syrian Greeks in the Second Cen-
tury BCE. The Greeks attempted
to impose heathen practices on
the Jewish population, as part of
their effort to "Hellenize" their
subjects everywhere.
But Judah and his four brothers,
sons of Mattathias (Mattityahu)
the priest, all members of the
Hasmonean family, led a rebellion
against them. The revolt reached
its climax when King Antiochus
IV (Epiphanes) of Syria prohibited
Jewish observance of sacred prac-
tices, including the basic act of cir-
cumcision not to mention Tem-
ple rituals. Sabbath observance
and the study of Torah. The final
insult was the conversion of the
Holy Temple into a pagan shrine.
The Hasmoneans were vic-
torious, against tremendous odds.
The festival of Hanukah was then
established as a celebration not
merely of the military victory and
regaining of independence, but as
a symbol of the continuity of the
Jewish People and its covenant
with G-d; the very existence of
which was threatened to be sud-
denly extinguished by the Syrians.
That is why the festival is
celebrated with the kindling of
lights. That is why Hanukah.
though a post-Biblical holiday, is
in no way to be considered a minor
one.
The Hanukah Menorah
(candelabra) of eight candles,
unlike the other traditional
candles lit by Jews for Sabbath
and festivals, may not be used for
illumination or for any other
purpose. It is strictly for show a
symbol and reminder of the
miracles of Hanukah. That is why
a ninth candle a "service can-
dle" or shamaah was added.
That is also why, traditionally, the
Hanukah menorah was placed in a
window or doorway, exhibited to
the outsidf and making the
reminder a public one.
It is usually thought that the
eight days of Hanukah, and its
eight candles, commemorate the
miracle of the oil: When the
Hasmoneans cleaned out the Tem-
ple from all pagan artifacts they
found only one jug of olive oil,
enough to light the Temple's
(seven-arm) eternal-light menorah
for one day. However, the oil in
fact lasted for the extra week it
took to prepare fresh olive oil to
the specifications required.
But the mxdrash, ancient com-
mentary on Bible, (of Talmudic
era) offers two other explanations
for the eight days: one says that
when the Hasmoneans cleaned
out the Temple they found eight
iron spears, and stuck those in the
ground and placed a light atop
each one. The other explains that
it took eight days to rebuild the
altar on which the daily ritual
sacrifices were made.
As in all cases, the traditional
halacha (Jewish law) specifies to
the detail how the candle-lighting
ceremony is to be handled. The
first candle is lit at the right side
of the menorah, and each night a
new candle is added to the left of
it. But each night, the newest can-
dle is lit first, so that candles are
added right to left, but are lit from
left to right, immediately follow-
ing the recitation of the blessings.
Only the shamash is to be used to
light the other candles.
Candles may be lit any time
after sundown, and should be suf-
ficient to burn for half-an-hour.
Relocated from Huntington, L.I., N. Y.
DR. NEIL FEUER
20 Years Experience In !
ALL PHASES OF GENERAL DENTISTRY
Including Bridge, Dentures & Cosmetic Bonding
243-1222
Shoppes of Congress Sq.
2202 W. ATLANTIC AVE.
DELRAY BEACH
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU
A HAPPY CHANUKAH
In the trodition of the holiday season. Jordan Marsh
extends to you our sincerest wishes for a truly grand
eight-day Chanukah celebration
prdan
Jmarsn
FLORDA
$$#000000
Use your Jordan Marsh charge card. American Express. Dm*. Ck*> We welcome mem c*M


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 6, 1985
5746: Creation and Counting the Years of the World
By JOSEPH PFEFFER
Author'8 Note: The following
material should not be difficult to
understand, although it may seem
difficult to follow because of the in-
clusion of various examples and
rabbinical data. Our teacher
Maimonides said of the calcula-
tions, part of which are included,
that even school children can learn
and fully understand them in
three or four days. Accordingly,
the material is presented in three
(or four) segments, in the coming
issues of -THE FLORIDIAN it
is suggested that this first segment
and the subsequent ones be kept for
reference until the last article in
the series appears.
The creation of the world was
an uninterrupted seven-day event
which took place in parts of two
years. The creation took place in
five days, 14 hours (not including
the 14th hour) of the end of the
year, which was considered Year
One. The final phase occurred on
Friday, with the creation of Adam
(at 14 hours), and that was on the
first day of the following year.
Year Two. Keeping this in mind
will help to understand better the
method used in counting years
documenting events.
When creation took place, there
was evening, there was morning,
one day. There was evening, there
was morning, a second day. This is
repeated during the creation
period, replacing the numeral of
each day by the next successive
numeral, up to the end of creation.
There is no question that evening
preceded morning in the structure
of the day.
However, there is a question of
when does evening begin or,
when does the 24-hour day begin?
Each New Year begins with tin-
first day of the month of Tishrei
(in September). Each year for
that matter each month begins
with the "zero hour" of the day of
the Molad (moon's birth), which is
the mean astronomical new moon.
The day begin I m this respect
throughout the year with the
preceding evening, starting at f>
p.m. according to our present way
of counting hours. Monday, for in
stance, starts on Sunday at 6 p.m.
This moment is called the Zero
hour (Ohr) of Monday in the
Jewish calendar.
From Maimonides we know that
the day and night together count
for 24 hours. 12 hours for each, in
any season. Maimonides explains
that we reckon with the equinoc-
tial day, which consists of 12
daylight hours, from 6 a.m. to 6
p.m., and 12 night hours, 6 p.m. to
6 a.m. (Jerusalem time), for the
entire year, winter or summer.
Hence, we do our reckoning not
with the seasonably varying
hours, but with the equinoctial
hour which remains constant
throughout the year. This, coupl
ed with the scriptural statement
"and there was evening, and
there was morning, one day,"
qualifies the statement that the
Jewish day starts with the
preceding day ending at 6 p.m.
throughout the year.
All Jewish calendaric calcula-
tions relating to timing of the
Molad and fixing the new month,
and establishing our holidays,
adhere to the principle of a 6 p.m.
of the previous evening being the
zero hour of the day in question. A
specific example supporting this
includes the reference that Spring
Equinox of Year One of the Crea-
tion occurred on Tuesday at 6
p.m. (zero hour for, or the start of
Wednesday). Authoritative rab-
binic sources state that the Spring
Equinox reaches its original
(Creation year) equinox point on
the same day of the week (Tues-
day) and the same moment (6
p.m.) every 28 years.
(By the way, observant Jews
have a ceremony blessing the sun
every 28 years, always on a
Wednesday.)
A reference from Spiers'
100-year Comprehensive Jewish
Calendar: "The very first Spring
Equinox took place Adar 22
(March) at the beginning of
Wednesday, that is Tuesday even-
ing at 6 p.m. of Year One of the
Creation of the world."
This "zero hour" concept is
covered in some detail here
because it is strange to many
people.
The year of the creation is fixed
at 3761 BCE. The year 3761 ap
plies to the calendar months from
Rosh Hashana to December 31,
while 3760 BCE is used for calen-
dar months from January 1 to
Rosh Hashana of that year. For
example: we are now in the year
5746; for dates from Rosh
Hashana to December 31 of this
year subtract 3761. and the result
is the Gregorian calendar year of
1986. From January 1, subtract
3760, and you obtain 1986 of the
Gregorian calendar.
As is the case each year, the
first year of the world's creation
begina with the Molad of Tishrei.
Calculating backwards from the
moment of an observed moon
birth places the Molad Tishrei in
the year 3761 BCE at 2 days
(Monday). 5 hours 204 parts (1080
parts make an hour). The second
day (Monday) begins at 6 p.m. on
Sunday; and so the Molad of
Tishrei of that year was at
11:11:20 p.m. (11 minutes. 20
seconds past 11 p.m.) on October
6. 3761 BCE.
This is the moment from which
all calculations are made in
establishing any new month. It is
known as Baharad (from the
Hebrew letters Bet-2. Heh-5.
Resh-Daled-204. standing for 2
days, 5 hours. 204 parts). It is im-
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Friday, December 6.1986 ^. ^^ ^
Volume 7
aginary in nature, having its
origin before the world's ex-
istence. The first calendar year
was actually almost 12 months
gone before creation, except for
the last five days and 14 hours
which were the first five days and
14 hours of the seven days of
creation.
It is Biblical practice to treat as
a full year in counting the time of
an event which took place over a
fraction of that year. We learn
this also from Kings, who counted
their years of reign from the first
of Nissan, so that if a king reigned
even one day of the previous
month he was considered in his se-
cond year as soon as Nissan
iH'gan.
The creation era was completed
with the creation of Adam on the
first day of Year Two (since that
year began during the seven days
of creation) thus, the world's
creation is reckoned as being in
the year 3761 BCE, and the crea
tion of mankind in the year 3760
BCE.
Some of the ancient rabbis
were divided in their opinion
whether creation took place in
Tishrei or in the month of Nissan,
six months prior to Tishrei. Rabbi
Eliezer and Rabbi Joshua debated
this, with Rabbi Joshua arguing in
favor of Nissan (meaning that the
entire process was in the year
3671 BCE). Chronologists,
however, begin the years' count
from the moon birth of Tishrei, as
the beginning month of the year.
0t should be noted that in
Talmud there are four differed
"New Years" Tishre,
Nissan are two of them.)
The controversy is mitigated
that the sages in Israel count,'
Tishrei as the beginning of t
civil year, while they consider
Nissan to be the beginning of i
astronomical year. Those that s
the world was created in Nis
(actually starting on Adar 25, -
for them half the year past befon
creation, and half afterward. (Fo
the latter, the Nissan Molad wa
on Wednesday, at 40 secom
after 3 a.m. (or 4 days, 9 hours,;
minutes and 40 seconds before I
zero hour of Nissan 1).
The next segment will dL
details of the creation of Adai
100 Women Make It in Rabbinate
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Most of the 18 women or-
dained last summer as rab-
bis including the first
Conservative woman rabbi
have been appointed by
congregations as assistant
rabbis, according to reports
to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in its anual survey
of such appointmets.
Data on the appointments was
obtained from the Reconstruc-
tionist Rabbinical College; the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion, the Reform In-
stitution; and the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
(JTS), the Conservative School.
The 18 new rabbis, brought to
110, the number of American
women entering the rabbinate
sice the process l>egan in the
Reform movement more than 12
years ago. The current enrollment
in the three seminaries means
that continuing additions annually
to the pool of women rabbis are
virtually assured for the future.
TWELVE OF the 18 women
were ordained as Reform rabbis,
and five were ordained as
Recostructionist rabbis. Amy
Eilberg of Providence, R.I., the
first Conservative woman rabbi,
has been appointed a chaplain at
Methodist Hospital in
Indianapolis.
The five new Recostructionist
rabbis are Sandra Berliner, of
Toledo; Vivian Schirn, Los
Angeles; Deborah Brin, Min-
neapolis; Bonnie Goldberg,
Brooklyn; and Andrea Gouze, The
Brox. NY.
Berliner was named solo rabbi
of Tiferes B'nai Israel in Warr-
ington, Fa., and Schirn was nam-
ed solo rabbi of Temple Hatikvah
in Flanders, N.J. A solo pulpit is
the designation for the spiritual
leader of a congregation too small
to need more than one rabbi.
Brin is chaplain at Martin's Run
Retirement Community in Media.
Pa. Goldberg is director of group
services at the YM-YWHA in
Philadelphia. Gouze made aliya to
Israel.
EIGHT OF the new women
Reform rabbis were named to
posts as assistant rabbis. They are
Barbara Abrahamson, St. Paul, at
Peninsula Temple Beth El in San
Mateo, Cal.; Linda Henry, New
York City, at Temple Emanu-EI in
Manhattan; Laurie Coskey.
Beverly Hills, Cal., at Congrega
tion Beth Israel in San Diego; ad
Chahsse Kranes, Cincinnati at
Temple de Hirsch in Seattle.
Also, Julie Spitzer, Jacksonville.
Fla., at Temple Emanu-EI at Liv
ingston, N.J.; Susan Warshell.
Highland Park. III., at Congrega
tion B'nai Jeahurun at Short Hills.
N.J.; Judith Zabarenko. Rockford.
111., at CongregaUon Emanu-EI in
Houston; and Maria Feldman,
RABBI AMY EILBERG
Toledo, at Temple Emanu-EI in
Sarasota, Fla.
The other new women Reform
rabbis are Barbara Goldman-
Wartell of Evanston, III., named
solo rabbi of Congregation B'nai
David in Viaalia, Cal.; Dayle
Friedman. Denver; Rachel Hert
zman, Louisville; ad Karyn Kedar,
Baltimore.
Friedman is a full-time chaplain
for the Philadelphia Geriatric
Center Hertzman is director of
the Outreach program of the
Southeast Region of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
in Miami, and part-time educator
and youth director at Congrega-
tion Kol Ami in Plantation, Fla.
Kedar is a teacher in Hod
Ha'Sharon High School in Israel.
EILBERG was one of 18
women who made Jewish history
in 1984 as the first women to
enter the rabbinical school of JTS.
Their admission climaxed a battle
of nearly a decade in the Conser-
vative movement over the admis-
sion of women to the JTS as rab-1
binical candidates.
Eilberg was ordained after or* I
year of study in the JTS rabbiniaJ
school because she had acquired
sufficient credits through study in
JTS rabbiical school courses,
previously permitted to women
students but not for credit for the |
rabbinate, since 1976.
Rabbi Gordon Tucker, the JTS
rabbinical school dean, said at U*
time that credits for such courses.
if they are part of the rabhujjej
school curriculum, would bead*
to the scholastic records of tae
first women students admitted v i
the rabbinical school.
The placements of the 1984*
ordainees were similar to thosem
preceding new women raw
Most have been named to pulpj ,
mainly as assistant rabbis, ij
others have been appoint"
positions as instructors in
schools and to the staff of Je**
educational institutions.
1,000 Students Demonstrate
JERUSALEM (JTA) About 1,000 students.
tourists, newly arrived immigrants and other person
tended a demonstration and protest march here at
Western Wall on behalf of Soviet Jewry. It was the Igj
demonstration in as many days by activists in Israel.
was a protest march from Rachel's Tomb in Betnien*
the American Consulate in Jerusalem on the day t* ,
At the Consulate, the protestors called for ani easing
emigration restrictions imposed on Jews in "* ^
Ilnmn J V- JJ-I~____1____lt_ ? *\xa relpflSC 01 *"
.....j,. uuun ItOUIVUUIIO IIIIUVOCU v !"
Union, and for a dialogue leading to the release
Prisoners of Conscience held in labor camps


Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
EDITOR'S NOTE: Louis
\Moore. religion editor of the
\Hwton Chronicle, visited the
\Sontt Union along with six other
\Taans earlier this year, to learn
Lor; about refuseniks. He
[reported on his visit in a series of
\vtieUs in the Houston Chronicle,
hkick the newspaper has
\npnnted in pamphlet form. With
\Aeir kind permission, we will br-
ing four of these articles to our
finders, starting with this issue.
By US. standards,
Soviets don't know
religious freedom
By LOUIS MOORE
Religion Editor,
The Houston Chronicle
MOSCOW Few cities in the
lorld are as different as are
Houston, queen city of American
enterprise and laissez-faire
pvernment. and Moscow, bastion
communism and controlled
ciety.
The differences between
Houston and Moscow begin with
obvious facts of location.
ate and nationality, but quick
f extend to striking differences in
titude and style.
On a journey here to meet with
oviet Jews. I immediately non-
significant differences in
ifestyle: Muscovites live in high-
I apartments and ride an exten-
'e public mass transit system
e most Houstonians own their
individual homes and drive
Jeir own automobiles on a
leeway system that looks
nturistic compared to Moscow
ets.
I Houstonians smile and laugh.
usrotrites stare blankly at jovial
oustonians and are embarrassed
they find themselves
hing at an American's humor.
Houstonians struggle to blend
many ethnic and racial groups
t make Houston a great emerg-
international city. Muscovites
about their multiethnic diver-
Dill they gawk at a touring
Otttonian who is black because
k people stand out dramatical-
\l row's sea of white faces.
Houstonians are accustomed to
Ing just about whatever they
and going wherever they
ease Muscovites must stand in
ng lines to buy inferior shoes,
we far fewer consumer goods to
their lives and must obtain a
to travel more than 30 miles
side of Moscow.
all of these differences,
^ is one that stands out even
dramatically than the rest -
on.
the moment our tour
"P arrived here, our govern-
guide stressed that there is
m of press and religion in
Soviet Union. What we saw
learned, however, was that
w makes Houston look like
ligious horn of plenty.
en days of reading English I
a"slations of Soviet |
spapers, searching hungrily <
elusive copy of an American I
sPaper. and an afternoon at !
offices of some of the Western i
sPaper reporters based in
* quickly dispel the first
Events that happen in
w, and which would be
nt Page news in the Houston
n'de if they had occurred in
">" are ignored by the
">edia. In addition, a five
reading of the English
Mation of Tass' daily news
jary would send any
*^an reporter to the die-
Mora new definition of ob-
and fairness.
kjfon >s a similar matter.
T m difficult to digest.
goyeesattheU.S.Eml^ssv
Mo*w 9tl|| l^ pained when
nute
reminded of evangelist Billy
Graham's recent statement about
the existence of religious freedom
in the Soviet Union. And Jewish
Refuseniks (Soviet Jews who have
been denied exit visas) and Chris-
J tian dissidents in the Soviet Union
1 deny categorically that they enjoy
freedom of religion.
But there is a shell of religion
left here. Strange as it may seem,
Moscow has a more religious look
to it than Houston. Moscow's ma-
jestic, onion-topped Russian Or-
thodox churches crowd the skyline
and give the impression of a socie-
ty in which religion is a cor-
nerstone. The Soviet government
is in the process of spending
billions of dollars restoring the
country's historic old churches as
monuments to Russian history.
After one understands that these
gorgeous structures, which
predate the Communist revolution
in 1917, were once magnificent
churches, the architecture evokes
a feeling that, somehow,
somewhere, religioti must still be
alive and well in the Soviet state.
But the feeling is considerably I
diminished with the realization
that most of these buildings are
museums, not houses of worship.
The prominent physical
presence of Moscow's churches is
in sharp contrast to Houston's
secular-dominated architecture in
which banks, oil company head-
quarters and other businesses
prevail on the skyline. Even
Houston's largest chruch struc-
ture, the $25 million sanctuary
under way at Second Baptist
Church, 6400 Woodway, will not
attract the attention that
-.strategically located Russian Or-
thodox churches do in Moscow.
Our Soviet guide, Tonya, who
told us right off that she is an
atheist and communist, is proud of
the fact that there are about 50 ac-
tive churches, two synagogues
and one mosque in Moscow, a city
of 8.5 million people. According to
her, this is proof that religion is
alive and well in her country.
But even as she boasted, I
recalled that Houston less than
a quarter the size of Moscow is
home to more than 2,000 chur-
ches, 21 synagogues, one mosque,
three Hindu temples, three Bud-
dhist pagodas, a Sikh temple, a
Baha'i temple and a dozen or so
assorted other houses of worship.
And, ironically, there are still
some people who don't think there
are enough churches in Houston.
I asked Tonya what Soviets
think of religious life in the United
States. She said they don't "think
much about that problem."
A visit to a Moscow religious
service (it turned out to be a dou-
ble funeral) at an ornate Russian
Orthodox church used for worship
revealed considerable religious
devotion on the part of the
Muscovites who are there. The
worshippers, almost all elderly
women, were so caught up in their
religious practices that they were
even kissing the feet of the icons
(Icons are paintings of Jesus and
various early Christian figures.)
A Saturday morning prayer ser-
vice at the larger of Moscow's two
synagogues attracted a crowd of
about 50. But any illusion that this
service signals freedom of religion
evaporated 10 hours later when
the Jewish Sabbath ended.
Each Saturday evening between
75 and 100 Jews gather on the
sidewalk across from this
synagogue. We slipped away from
our guide to attend one of these
session meetings.
Participants carry no placards,
and their meetings have no struc-
ture. The Jews simply come
together for more than an hour to
talk casually and exchange news
with one another.
Mixing with this crowd, a
Westerner soon concludes that
this is a silent protest against
what participants believe is
discrimination against them and
their religion.
An elderly woman in the crowd
told me that the rabbi of the
synagogue is a "communist
front." She said the rabbi doesn't
have the best interests of
Moscow's Jewish community at
heart.
A young man, with a reddish-
colored beard, said the sidewalk
gathering is one of few ways he
has to learn about his Jewish
roots. "The synagogue is only for
prayers," he said. "We are not
allowed to study Hebrew or
Jewish literature in the
synagogue."
Others at the gathering told
about rejected applications for
visas to leave this place.
One young man, a 30-year-old
artist, pressed me for details
about current trends in Western
c 1906 0li c Gnmpf >nc
art. He said he doesn't want to
leave the Soviet Union, but he
would like to learn more about his
Jewish faith as well as improve his
understanding of Western art.
As the people on the street cor-
ner began to accept us as friends,
they started to ask about religious
life in Houston. "How many
synagogues do you have?" one
asked. When told there are 21
synagogues and about 45,000
Jews in Houston, the man shook
his head in amazement. "We have
250,000 Jews in Moscow and only
two synagogues," he noted.
Another asked. "What kind of
activities do you have in your
synagogues in Houston?" He
seemed almost angry when he was
told about the rainbow of ac-
tivities sponsored by Houston
synagogues and the plethora of
non-synagogue Jewish organiza-
tions and agencies in Houston
today.
Three people at this street cor-
ner meeting identified themselves
as Soviet Pentecostals. They said
they came to observe the Jewish
gathering because of their own
critical situation in the Soviet
Union. They said they face the
same persecution as the Jews; like
others in the crowd, the
Pentecostals said there's little
they can do about their plight ex-
cept attend low-profile meetings
and hope and pray.
When I visited the offices of
Western newspaper reporters two
days earlier, I heard about three
Beatrice

Pentecostals who had recently
sought and were denied asylum in
the U.S. Embassy in Moscow. Th-
three reportedly ran through the
front door of the embassy, asked
for asylum and were told that the
embassy couldn't help them. They
were given this choice: Walk back
out the door they had entered, or
climb in the back of an embassy
car and ride to the nearest subway
station, where they could flee and
try to elude the KGB, or Soviet
secret police, in the crowds.
The Pentecostals chose the ride
to the subway, but they never
made it down the subway
escalators. The reporters
predicted that the three would
never be heard from again and
speculated that they were possibly
already in some prison outside of
Moscow.
So, is there freedom of religion
in the Soviet Union today? Pro-
bably more than in the days of
Josef Stalin.
At least the KGB doesn't arrest
everyone attending that weekly
street corner stand-in in front of
the synagogue.
At least the Soviets let
American evangelist Billy
Graham come here and preach a
non-political sermon.
And at least the three fleeing
Pentecostals weren't machine-
gunned on the subway escalators.
But by Houston's high stan-
dards of religious freedom, the
Soviets still have a long, long way
to go.
PENALLY!
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No cholesterol
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always
good news!
Made by the
people famous
for trying!
100% pure...
to Jive you
100% delicious
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great for
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Nothing artificial to get in the way of flavor!
THAT FRIES
LIKE WESSON.




Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 6, 1986

Federation/UJA 1986 Campaign Update
Lions of Judah
Hold 'High Tea'
Over 35 women attended the Lion of Judah Tea held at
the beautiful home of Phyllis Miller in Boca Grove. Maxine
Schwartz gave a stimulating talk on Anglo-Saxon Jewry.
We are proud to announce that five new Lions have join-
ed us. They are: Ethel Bulman, Selma Edlavitch, Goldie
Halpin, Katherine Rosenbloom and Dottie Lipson.
f Judah, M
Mar
Bottom rou; left to right: Kelly Freeman, Lion of Judah chair-
woman; PhyllisSquirm, chxirwvman, Women's uivisiori; finest
speaker, Maxine Schwartz, UJA Florida Region Lion of Judah
chairwoman; Bea Levy, Lion of Judah chairwoman; Dottit Lip-
ton, aseoeiaU chairwoman, womens Division. Top row, hit to
right: Marianne Bobick, preeidt nt, Smith County Jewish Feaera-
, Kaufman, I Judah oho an, Phyllis
Miller, Hostess, Lion of Judah Tea,
ociatt cl nan, Women Division, n
/. on Judah pin from Phyllis Squint, 'hinrwoman
Women's /'<
Group shot of guests mingling ai Lion of Judah Tea,
Kaufman
Chairs Del-Aire
Bowman Is
Co-Chair
Shep Kaufman will chair tin
Federation/UJA Campaign fa
the Men's Division in Del-Awl
and will be joined by Joe Bowr
as co-chairman, it was annou.^,
this week by Jim Nofafl, Mart
Division chairman.
Shep was co-chairman in .
Aire for last year's >ampaign,i
was also the chairman of the,
nual Dinner Dance, one of
Federation's major event!
Shep and Terry Kaufman mor-l
ed to Florida from Rhode Islua]
nine years ago In Rhode Island
Shep served on the Federation
board of directors, and as via
president of Tempi.- H.-th Toraaij
Cranston. Since coming to Flori
he has sem-.i on the board*
Miami's H>.| r for menu
retarded children and you
adults.
Last year SI appoint
to the board lirecl n of i
South Count :-ratn|
His wife Ten
tivt- m Jewi initj i .tl
an woman of : ,ho||
pngnu.
Joe Bon came m
from Penns) I
tor ami i i "irBeta|
Israel Synag ...-nanon.PaJ
and chairmai
Pederation/UJA General Ca
paign. He lervi
chairman ol iinna|
dance in last ye
The Del-A
at Shep Kaufn jiI
which tune it v I
Id) K< en
traaaun
mis-
Jaffe as cha "
dim
chairman Jil
at the meet nj
thecommui i (INTO*
21st CENTI R^ "N||
DREAM, ONE PE0PL1
Continued on Pajre 7
Sally Fox, center, with part of the audience sitting informally "in the round."
YLD Holds Unique Education Program,
On Heels of Social Success
Sally Fox, center, with YLD chairman Stan Fishbein ftytHj
Larry Pitts, Education committee chairman.
Last week, following the great
social event 2 weeks earlier, some
50 members of the Young Leader-
ship Division were treated to a
unique experience and an outstan-
ding educational program in the
form of the "Jewish Encounter
Theater" led by Sally Fox.
Mies Fox put on a presentation
consisting of a variety of
characters ail of whom she por-
trays through costumes, speech
and performance. The characters
stimulate discussion on ethical
and social issues. She later
"brought back" the various
characters for interaction with the
audience, whom she encouraged
to ask questions of the characters.
In her dramatic presentation
Miss Fox dealt with such issues as
cults, euthanasia and the displac
ed elderly. According to Larry
Pitt, chairman of the Educational
Committee of YLD, "Sally Fox
captured the audience and touch-
ed everyone personally. She was
able to provoke the range of emo-
tions, from sadness to happiness
to anger. Every one of us left the
program with a good feeling, and
looking forward to the next educa
tional event."
Apology: In last week's Century Village *J
''Tzedaka Will Grow it should have stated nearly m
veovle.' The error was typographical.
MAKE THE COMMUNITY THEME YOUR THEME;
BE PART OF THE MOVE- INTO THE 21st CENTURY


Rabbis on Trial
For Soviet Protest
Friday, December 6J985/The Jewish FloritiuirfSo^hCoaity Page 7
jb\ Theodore Feldman of
jTorah Congregation, presi-
of the South County Rab-
J Association and president
he Southeast Region of the
binical Assembly of America,
to stand trial yesterday
,Jz\; Dec, 5) in Washington,
' at the behest of the Soviet
bhi rVldman was part of a
inf 21 rabbis (and one Pro-
fit minister) arrested last
mer fur demonstrating within
[feet of the Embassy.Their
pnstration was on behalf of
.f and human rights denied to
in the Soviet Union. The
U.S. Attorney's office, which is
prosecuting the case, was pressed
by the Soviet Embassy to do so
but in other cases of demonstra-
tions within 500 feet of an em-
bassy (such as that of South
Africa), no prosecution took place.
This group of rabbis,
demonstrating under the auspices
of the Washington Area Rab-
binical Association and the Com-
mittee on Soviet Jewry of the
Rabbinical Assembly of America
(Conservative), was but one of
several such groups to be ar-
rested. They decided that civil
disobedience was necessary to em-
phasize the cause of Soviet Jewry.
Prior motions to dismiss based
on the selective prosecution were
denied by the court. The rabbis
have entered a not guilty plea, and
the defense will attempt to draw
on the testimony of expert
witnesses to emphasize justice of
such a demonstration. Said Rabbi
Feldman: "We joined together to
protest both against the Soviet
policy and against the limitation
placed on our rights to peaceful
demonstration. We all hope that
our involvement in this case will
further arouse the attention of the
community to the plight of our
brothers and sisters in the Soviet
Union."

Joe Bowman
Shep Kaufman

Kaufman Chairs Del-Aire,
Bowman Is Co-Chair
eat from Christian Right, Radical Left
|EW YORK (JTA)-
vard Law School Prof.
Dershowitz warned
le that the greatest
ger facing the Jewish
kmunity today is found in
[extreme movements of
radical left and the
[istian right.
Jthough they are all
1 in the same primitive
[in, unless we recognize
key differences, we
ul to apply the proper
fcific remedies to counter
one," Dershowitz
red.
ershowitz addressed some
persons gathered at the
Israel of Boro Park, less
i one block from the shopping
p where 13 Jewish-owned
s were vandalized one week
He described the Boro
vandalism as "the disturb-
[but not very threatening act
ringe characters who enjoy
?spread support in our
r"
ISTEAD. Dershowitz, a
ft of Boro Park who attended
Joung Israel synagogue there
I expressed great alarm
[the newest strain of anti-
jtism which calls itself 'anti-
Ism.' hut which employs all of
[ classic anti-Semitic blood
and which is being pro-
I by an insidious coalition of
|extreme right and the ex-
ileft."
claring that "Jewish human
deserves a much higher
1 on the liberal agenda than
currently enjoy, especially
ng other Jews," Dershowitz
ided to criticize a recently
?bed book on the current
of the Jewish community
llinK "only the better half of
ftory, and failing to tell the
Wnjjhalf."
example, he cited recent
Newish "academic" con-
ges at Harvard University at
he said only enemies of
P are invited to speak. Der-
ate was referring to Charles
^nans book. "A Certain
RSHOWITZ warned
the "two-step process of
Kiamzation of the United
as "an insidious threat to
Wits of Jews and other
5|0us minorities in this
which might seem desirable even
to some revered rabbinic leaders
in the Jewish community such as
aid to parochial schools and the re-
institution of prayer in the public
schools, will hasten the day when
Jewish and other minority
students will be subjected to
tremendous social pressures to
abandon their faiths," he
declared.
"EVENTUALLY, this could
even lead to the establishment of
official state religions, thus
relegating the Jews of the United
States to official second class
status tolerated but no longer ac-
cepted on an equal footing," he
said. The address was part of a
year-long community educating
series sponsored by the National
Council of Young Israel.
Continued from Page fr
DESTINY) and the role the par-
ticipants can play in using this
theme to guide the community in-
to the next century.
To Shep Kaufman, the continui-
ty of the Jewish People, and the
future, as assured by educating
the younger generations, are of
paramount importance. "We are
really fortunate that we are in at
the beginning of the establish-
ment of something for the future.
It's a new community, and the
needs are now immense. And by
working to meet these needs we
are really building something.
And it's exciting."
This, and the sense of history
which has to make up for not hav-
ing known one's grandparents, or
great grandparents, are some of
the things that motivate Shep to
reach every Jew possible, and
make him or her part of the pro-
cess of building this community,
caring for the elderly, educating
the young and ensuring the con-
tinued existence of Israel. This is
what he reads in the theme and
how he sees it implemented, with
the aid of the campaign.




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T
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 6. 1985
A Glimpse of the GA
By BARBARA SCHUMAN
The 54th General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federations
in Washington, D.C. attracted a
remarkable gathering of 3000
delegates from across the U.S.
and Canada.
These people are the leaders in
their Jewish communities. They
all came to Washington to be in-
spired, educated and motivated to
continue in their professional and
voluntary jobs with an even
greater understanding and com-
mitment to the needs of their
local, national and international
Jewish community.
South County Jewish Federa-
tion was well represented, with SO
delegates. The opening activities
began Tuesday morning with a
series of private 'VIP briefings."
First. Mark Perl, from the
American Jewish Congress in
formed us of the important
domestic political issuer that
ought to concern us. He urged m
not to Ih- just a single issue iobb)
Strengthening our bond with
other religious or ethnic groups
who are working to promote
similar points of view, can only
strengthen the future political pic-
ture for the Jews, he said.
Later we were ushered through
heavy security into the AIPAC
headquarters. We received an in-
tense update on the increasing
role of the Saudi influence on our
foreign policy. Also, an inside
report was given on how AIPAC
had lobbied to bring about the
delay of the Jordanian arms sale,
which had been announced just
one day prior News of AIPAC's
future focus on the college cam-
puses, to help combat the heavy
anti-Israel propaganda, was
applauded.
I Hie to the efforts of Paula
Hawkins, our group was then
privileged to have a private lunch
served in an historic Chamber of
< ongress.
The day ended with an hour's
round-table discussion with an
emissary of the Israeli Embassy.
When we arrived back at our hotel
we realized that a solid base had
I>een laid for us. We felt prepared
to approach the week of seminars
and forums with more than the
cursory information we can pick
up in the daily newspapers.
The five days to follow were
carefully catalogued in a 60-page
program. The choices were over
whelming. The speakers were all
first rate. The variety of topics ap-
pealed to everyone.
There was a basic structure to
i.ie days that followed. Wednes-
day centered on Young 1-eader
ship Development. Women's Divi-
ion and Campaign. Many of the
workshops involved community's
idea exchanges Innovative pro
grams that wen- successful in
other cities were shared. It was
evident that we, in the Council of
Jewish Federations, are our own
best resource.
()n Thursday we examined the
emergence of the North American
Jewish Community from
powerlessness to its current
strengh. In one workshop, Tome
Dine, AIPAC director, Hyman
Bookbinder, director of
Washington office of American
Jewish Committee and Dr. Mar
shall Breger, chairman of U.S.
Administrative Conference, all
dealt with the Jewish role in the
U.S. political process, as they each
see it. They were not all in agree-
ment as to the strategies we
should use for effective impact,
and a lively debate ensued.
Other crucial issues raised that
day included church-state mat
ters, coalition buildings, black
Jewish relationship, new lifestyle
an families in transition and the
i. h poor.
In the evening, at a Plenary Ses-
sion, A vital Sharansky made yet
Marianne Bobick lighting a
candle at the Overseas Plenary
Holocaust Commemoration on
the 0th Anniversary of the
Liberation of the Camps.
Holocaust survivors lighting candles at the Overseas Plenat
(Eighth from left is Shirley Enselberg.)
Seated from left to right (rear):
Sidney Richman, Sheldon and
Eleanor Jontijfat a briefing by
the A merican Jewish Congress.

aVeoH
Helen and Dr. Mark Cohan.
Left to right Bnrbari
Schuman, Dr. Da nit[
Schuman, and Gary Bernstei*
Seated from left to right Berenice Schankerman, Gladys Wein-
shank. Salome Noun, Gary Bernstein.
Toni and Dr. Arnold Berliner
I.rtl f> right: Gary Bernstein, Marion and Sidney Richman, and
Mitchell Eisen, AIPAC representative. Briefing by AIPAC staff
at the AIPAC offices in Washington, D.C.
Arnold Berliner, recipient
the James and Marjorie Ba
Young Leadership Award.
the General Assembly w
David Gutin, chairman of
CJF Leadership Deivk
Committee.
Harry and Margaret Kottler
Left to right: Edward and Marianne BobicJc. and Jim Nobil.
another emotional plea for help in
the release of her husband and
other refuseniks in the Soviet
Union. She reminded us of the
400,000 Soviet Jews who have ap
plied for exit visas, but have not
been permitted to leave. The tim
ing of this conference during the
week prior to the summit
meeting, filled the air with
expectations.
Marianne Bobick and Shirley
Knselherg were invited to par
Rabbi Bruce Warskal address.
**0 the Leadership Develop-
ment Model Program Session
ticipate, along with some other
Holocaust survivors, in a special
remembrance ceremony in front
of this crowd of 32.000 delegates.
They lit candles and led singing on
the 40th anniversary of the libera-
Marianne Bobick and Ra
Bruce S. Warshal. above-{
with presidents and d\i
of other Federations,
ticipated in a vigil in ft
the Soviet Embassy tn W
of Soviet Jewry. They atU
ted to deliver letters to W<
bossy calling for freedom
Soviet Jews.
Attending the 0"*J
Assembly from South <
but not pictured: Lynn rrr
Kiersten Persoff, Ivan A
and Mary Biscay,
Stewart, Jay Eu^er-J-
Theodore and DenaFeldn^
tion of the camps.
Rabbi Theodore Feldm*
Congregation B'nai ***
honored that tveW| <
spiritual contribution
and
communal leadership m


3 FROM SOUTH COUNTY GET CJF AWARDS
Special awards were given to three individuals from
South County at the General Assemblyof the Council
of Jewish Federation in Washington. They are:
Rabbi Theodore Feldman, of B'nai Torah Con-
Ijrregation, president of the South County Rabbinical
Association the Rabbinical Award for spiritual
leadership and community involvement;
Dr. Arnold Berliner the Baer Young Leadership
I Award;
* Gary Bernstein the CJF Endowment Achieve-
Iment Award.
Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
nty.
finallv. Israel's Defense
er Yitzhak Rabin addressed
[usemtiU H< emphasized that
brdan ends its demands that
dareci memberi" of the PLO
|aclud<-ii id peace negotiations,
would welcome direct
itions with Jordan and
inns, under an mterna-
umhrella. Rabin stressed
! for peace you have to com-
nise. Israel must take risks for
"We have taken too many
i at war "
nday featured Educational
I Internationa) Issues. One of
(highlights was a forum titled
ting Alliances within the
World; Can the Moderates
ail?" Dr. Joyce Starr, direc-
[of the Near East Program and
rEast Council at Georgetown
Jiversit), and Dr. Allan Pollock,
tier Professor of Russian
ory at University of Pitt-
^rgh. presented historical
dives of the Middle East
blems.
fir. Starr .s|M>ke on the feeling of
JMsness that pervades the
(yptian Bociety with its bursting
ation of 48 million people
Ithe failure of the Aswan Dam
[provide water for its country.
|Allan I'ollock explained the at-
tion to fundamentalism in
pt and other Arab nations.
difficulties of obtaining
ernization with inadequate
nomies and resources make
[return to a primitive religious
more appealing. He pointed
Israel has always presented
K Arab world with a
nokgical problem. The suc-
lof Israeli technology, the im-
f of making a desert bloom and
[pride of the Israeli Army has
1 recently left the Arab world
ling inadequate. The Israeli
people were viewed as
superhuman. Since the Yom Kip-
pur War and the problems in
Lebanon the image of the Israelis
has changed. Being seen as
"regular" people, who sometimes
make mistakes, allows the Arabs
some room to overcome their in-
feriority complex and consider
talking with Israel.
Because this assembly was held
in Washington there was an aura
of unusual importance. The
availability of key people in the
government, such as Senator
Robert Dole who spoke on Satur-
day night, gave us ? sense that we
were not just talking and learning
but rather we were actually tak-
ing action.
Marianne Bobick and Bruce
Warshal attempted to hand
deliver a letter to the Soviet Em-
bassy. Groups of Young Leader-
ship Award Winners representing
their communities as Dr. Arnold
Berliner represented ours, visited
numerous embassies asking for
solidarity in lobbying the Soviet
government on the issue of human
rights.
For the members of our delega-
tion to take a week away from
their regular jobs, to make ar-
rangements to leave their children
and daily schedules, is a major
commitment. We were all richly
rewarded for the time we devoted
and inspired to return to our com-
munity with pages of notes, full of
ideas and information, and charg-
ed with energy to accomplish the
tasks of building a strong Jewish
community.
(Editor'8 Note: Barbara
ScKuman and her husband. Dr.
Danny Sehuman, were co-
chairmen of the delegation of SO
participants to the General
Assembly from South County.)
ADL Says 'Protestants Only'
Chaplains Serve in Florida
be Florida Regional Of-
of the Anti-Defamation
?giie has uncovered
fence, in the form of
orn testimony, proving
^ida's Department of
rections (DOC) main-
a policy of deliberate
systematic exclusion of
Protestants from the
Sectional Chaplaincy
im.
M* has been investigating
foyment practices in the
P^ncy Service in response to
"crimination complaint from a
! rabbi. The ADL called the
*j handling of the issue a
Uc*l and now transparent
th"r Teitelbaum, ADLa
em area director, revealed
'" a deposition taken over
months ago, Chaplain Ser
[* Administrator William
wnan clearly and specifical-
that as a matter of policy
^m the Department of
J*inS h'res only Protestant
Hers for its chaplaincy
["ELBAUM also noted that
lfte deposition establishes
I?*01 that Louise L. Wain
. secretary of the Depart
ment of Corrections, was aware of
the Department's discriminatory
hiring practices.
In his deposition, Counselman
states that the Corrections
Department does not hire
chaplains who are "our of the
mainstream of the Christian
faith." Both Counselman and
Wainwright, in their depositions,
confirmed that all 58 chaplains
employed by the Department of
Corrections are Protestant
ministers.
The July 10 depositions show,
beyond any doubt, Secretary
Wainwright, William
Counselman, Lou Vargas,
General Counsel for the Depart-
ment of Corrections, and Carl
Zahner, Assistant Attorney
General, were aware of and did
nothing about the Department's
violations of State and Federal
fair employment laws.
ACCORDING TO Teitelbaum.
"since ADL's investigation open-
ed in October, the Corrections
Department has maintained a
cynical and now transparent at-
tempt to cover up their longstan-
ding discriminatory employment
policy. The Department's employ-
ment policy and its response to
ADL's investigation are damag-
ing and tragic embarrassments to
the State of Florida and its
citiiens."
Chai-Lights
of the
Jewish Commnnky Day School
By ROBIN BRALOW
The First Grade secular class of
Marcia Kamstock had the oppor-
tunity of exercising their reading
skills when they were asked to
read aloud to the Preschool and
Kindergarten classes. All of the
children enjoyed this special
program.
Said Mrs. Kamstock: "The First
Graders gain self-esteem when
they are able to use their newly
developed skills on other students,
particularly those who are
younger than they
Some of the preschoolers with their Thanksgiving messages.
The Day Schol celebrated
Thanksgiving in a variety of ways.
The Preschool decorated their
bulletin boards with written
messages of what they are
thankful for this year. Some of the
messages were: "I am thankful
for G-d making trees"; "I am
thankful for my books."
The Fifth and Sixth Graders
held a kosher Thanksgiving lunch
with all lands of traditional and
not-so-triaditional goodies like
chicken, and kugel. The students
prepared the menu and all of the
delicious courses in school, with
the help of their teachers Mr.
Charles Augustus and Mr. Earl
Everett.
The Day School entered the
Great American Smoke-Out con-
test sponsored by the American
Cancer Society through the
Delray Community Hosptial.
The First and Second Graders
were asked to draw pictures that
would encourage people to stop
smoking on Smoke-Out day on
Nov. 21. The concept behind this
day is that if one is able to stop
smoking for an entire day then
perhaps they can extend it for an
entire week.month, year, life ..
The students were most
creative with their interpreta-
tions. Some of them drew broken
hearts symbolizing the hurt that
smoking often causes. Others
drew blackened lungs and teeth.
Obviously, the students, even at
six and seven, are well aware of
the danger of smoking.
Over 1,000 students entered
this contest in South County.
Adina Zeev, a First Grader at the
Day School, placed second in the
First Grade Division. She won a
$75 savings bond and a family trip
to Lion Country Safari. An award
ceremony was held on Great
American Smoke-Out Day at the
Delray Hospital. The Day School
is proud of Adina Zeev and her
accomplishment.
FBI Asked To Take Part In Brooklyn Vandalism Case
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
State Assemblyman Dov
Hikind said Sunday he has
asked the FBI to help local
police track down rock-
throwing vandals who
smashed the windows of
more than 20 Jewish-owned
shops in two assults over a
two-week period in heavily
Orthodox populated areas of
Brooklyn.
Eight shops were hit in the ear-
ly hours of last Saturday morning,
five in the Boro Park section and
three in the adjoining Midwood
section of Flatbush. Early on
Saturday, Nov. 9, 13 shop win-
dows were smashed in Boro Park.
Mayor Edward Koch said the city
would offer a $10,000 reward for
information "leading to the arrest
of the people responsible."
PEGGY TISHMAN. president
of the Jewish Community Rela-
tions Council of New York, an
nounced that "in order to ex-
pedite the work of police, we are
hereby offering a $5,000 reward
for information leading to the ar-
rest and conviction of the
perpetrators of these acts." The
police have set up a special
number for anyone having infor-
mation: (1718)-287-0311
Tishman said, "While there is
no clear indication of the motives
for these cowardly acts, our
outrage is in no way diminished.
We are determined to see that the
perpetrators are quickly ap-
prehended, and will work with
community leaders and police to
assure that every avenue is ex-
plored in order to put a stop to
these incidents."
Hikind. who represents these
districts said that he appealed to
the federal law enforcers to in-
vestigate the incidents for possi-
ble violators of civil rights. He
said this did not mean the com-
munity has lost confidence in the
police who were taking the in-
cidents "very seriously." But it is
clear the police need help, the
Assemblyman said.
THE SECOND rash of rock
throwing occurred despite a "very
heavy" police presence in the
streets of Boro Park. The
assailants were undetected.
Hikind said that in addition, the
community is seeking the help of
New York's two Senators, Daniel
Maynihan. Democrat, and Alfonse
D'Amato, Republican. He said
that Rabbi Israel Steinberg, direc-
tor of community relations in the
New York State Division of
Human Rights, has solicited the
aid of State Commissioner of
Human Rights Douglas White.
Rabbi Israel Moshowitz, special
assistant to the Governor for com-
munity affairs, is also actively
involved.
Hikind pointed out that the two
incidents were similar and wefe
almost certainly the work of the
same vandals who seem to be
motivated by anti-Semitism.
Although no graffiti. slogans or
swastikas were left behind and
there were no annonymous
telephone calls to the media claim-
ing credit, the attacks were clear-
ly aimed at Jews. Hikind said.
Non-Jewish shops in both
neighborhoods were unharmed.
HE SAID he was convinced the
vandals were outsiders Hikind. a
Boro Park residnel. said there
have been no racial tensions or in
cidents in the neighborhood that
might have led to a vendetta. The
earlier vandalism was confined to
a K)-block strip along 13th
Avenue, the main shopping center
of Boro Park.
In the latest incident, two shops
were hit on 13th Avenue, three on
16th Avenue, including an Israeli-
owned restaurant, and three on
Avenue J between Coney Island
Avenue and East 16th Street in
Midwood. the main shopping
center of that neighborhood.
Hikind said the FBI has promis
ed to study the incidents to deter-
mine if violations of civil rights oc-
curred. A determination is re-
quired befor the federal agency
can officially enter the case.
Third-Term President
YONKERS, NY (JTA) -
Harvey Fuchs has been elected to
a third term as president of the
Ji-wish Council of Yonkera




Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 6, 1986
THE ADOLPH and ROSE LEVIS JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
*&
HAPPENINGS
They're still talking about...
.. .The JCC's Gala event
at the Royce Hotel
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
about Camp please call David
Sheriff at the Center (395-5546).
BOYS BASKETBALL
The Levis Jewish Community
Center will be sponsoring a boys'
Itaskethall team which will com-
pete in a league comprised of
teams from other area JCCs. The
Center*! team is made up of
representatives from different
Jewish youth groups and will
begin practicing in December.
League play begins on Sunday,
Jan. 12. when the Levis JCC will
be hosting Michael Ann Russell
center of North Miami Beach.
tUI
V
Buddy and Verna Himber, co-
chaxrpersons for the Levis
Jewish Community Center'%
Gala Evening welcome guests
to the Royce Hotel.
Harold Cohen, executive direc-
tor of the JCC and Betty C.
Stone, president, were in high
spirits as the crowd swelled in
the ballroom.
Mike Baker and Nina Mufom
enjoyed the fun and food at the
Roy a
CAMP MACCABEE
UPDATE
Plans for the summer of 1986
are already being made and the
key word is "excitement." The
Camp Committee consisting of
concerned members of the Center
includes Steve Melcer, chairper-
son. Roberta Shafer. Rebecca
Rosen thai, Lisa Roby, Roberta
Meyerson, Marlene Noto, Joyce
Croft, Allison Hahn and Cheryl
Nelms, has already met twice.
Tentatively planned is a Teen
Travel Camp for 6th, 7th and 8th
graders. "We want to be able to
keep the older camper in Camp
Maccabee. The continuity is im-
portant." says Camp Director
David Sheriff. Also in the works is
a five-week cross country tour for
teenagers planned in conjunction
with other area JCCs.
Robert Mufson and others were
in the action and prepared to
bid for some of the many items
which were placed on the auc-
tion stage.
Back on campus, tin- elemen-
tary program will be more ex-
citing than ever. The committee is
working hard to diversify the pro-
gram. Camp Maccabee hopes to
offer a waterskiing and boating
program next summer.
Camp Maccabee offers pro-
grams for children ages 2-15. The
first camp session runs four weeks
from June 23-July 18. The second
sesson runs from July 21-Aug. 15.
David Sheriff, director of Health
and Physical Education at the
Center will direct Camp Maccabee
again. This year he will be assisted
by Bari Stewart, director of
Youth Services for the JCC.
The Camp Maccabee brochure
will be available in early January.
A record enrollment is an-
ticipated. Early enrollment is en-
couraged! For more information
New Game In Town!!
ACBL-Sanctioned
Duplicate Bridge
(Regular Duplicate and Novice Sections)
For December Only...
Bring a Friend for Yt Price
Members: $1.75
Non-Members: 12.00
Refreshments THURSDAYS:
$10.00 Jackpot 12:30 P.M.
FJtEE PLA YS TO WINNERS
336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd./Boca Raton
)
The team will play a 10-game
schedule, with playoffs slated for
late March. Other entrees in the
league include teams from West Danna La Mendola, Emily Glater, and Danielle Fi*hmanm
Palm Beach. Fort Lauderdale. along ^th their moms at our Tot Lot Proqram
Hollywood, and Miami. Anyone
interested in participating on the
team should call David Sheriff at
the Center. (395-5546) The roster
is limited. The team also needs a
corporate sponsor. Call David for
details.
SINGLES
"HOT LINE" FOR JCC
A 24-hour Singles Activity Hot
Line! Thanks to Sid Adler's
generosity, call 368-2949 and
receive an up-to-date listing of all
Singles activities. This is only a
recording and cannot take
messages.
FOR SINGLES 20-40:
Thursday, Dec. 5, 8:30 a.m.-8
p.m.:
Join us for fun and friendship
and Happy Hour at Center Court
Restaurant at Layer's (off Linton
Blvd.. 1 mile east of 1-95. Delray
Beach) Members: No Charge/Non-
Members: $3 Please Tip!
Sunday, Dec. 15, noon:
Hanukah Party at the Morikami
Gardens. 4000 Morikami Park
Road. Delray Beach. Meet us at
The Sakai Pavilion for a special
Hanukah Maccabiad. including
three-legged races, crabwalk con-
tests, crazy relays, etc. Free ad-
mission to the Park. Bring your
lunch, camera for capturing
scenes of natural, tranquil beauty
Craig Klein trie* out Judaic music specialist (Elissa Gt
guitar.
and smiling selves for celebrating
Hanukah.
FOR SOCIABLE
SINGLES 40-60:
Sunday, Dec. 8, 5-9 p.m.:
Come celebrate Hanukah with
Florida flair and fun at Shirley's
Condo on the Inland Waterway
. Poolside Cocktails and
honestly homemade Chicken Din-
ner including Latkes and then
surprise entertainment!! You
can't beat this winning combina-
tion for a holiday you'll long
remember!! Reservations a must
by Dec. 6 because of security and
to get directions to Shirley's Con-
do. Members: $8/Non-Members:
$10. (Please present Mei
ship Card in order to recen
Member rates.)
FOR ALL SINGLES
20-40 and 40-60
Wednesday. Dec. 11. 7:30 p.m.:
Come "rap" with us and
R. Feldman. LCSW (Licen
Clinical Social Worker) at the JC
on the subject, "How to
Alone, but not Lonely at holid
Time." Ms. Feldman will give I
some "preventative medic
techniques for this jM.tt-ntially<
ficult time in our lives as Sin '
Members: $2/Non-Memners: $4.
Hand
AirLines.
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta gives you a choice of
flights to over 100 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!


Friday, December 6, 1986/The Jewish Ftoridian of South County jggeH
Camp Sunshine
I The Story of What Tzedakah Can Do
By MARTY ERANN
euphemism is "life
enjnK" but the reference
p names of diseases which
(jnyone. young or old. Like
f. Except that when children
?n, the disease seems
[nore cruel, l*>th to them and
r families.
[devoting themselves to do-
nething about it, one couple
Katm has been prov-
I points: that people have
Idone anywhere near what
Jhave an-1 can be done; and
Lne person, <>ne couple, can
I world i [difference and set
nple for others.
.ence(Larry) Gould, PhD, a
1st, spent 28 years with a
IBe-500 company in
chusett- working his way
mm n
1 HIT
I UpIa
HE !- t?
HOE
KING
up to Chief Executive Officer and
staying there until he retired.
Along the way, he invested in a
300-acre resort called Point
Sebago, in Maine.
Three years ago Larry and his
wife Anna were vacationing in
Quebec, Canada. They watched
the only U.S. television station
received there, and saw a pro-
gram which highlighted a camp
program in Georgia for children
stricken with cancer and other life
threatening diseases. The idea
flashed in Larry's mind that this is
what he should do at Point
Sebago.
After consulting pediatric on-
cologists in the Boston area,
Larry and Anna Gould decided
that it was not enough to provide
a camp experience for the children
i

)me> '8 farm U children mnu tn oied to pour of Nike
i / > by Maxine and Jack Adler of Ogunquit,
,,,-KMrl,
Dr. Lawrence and Anna Gould
who are ill their families need
all the support and assistance they
can get as well. So in the summer
of 1984 the Goulds treated more
than 40 families of children with
cancer to a free week at what they
called Camp Sunshine. The
children were able to live, play
and interact like "normal" kids
which is one of the things they
most surely want and need and
their parents and siblings had
much of the pressure relieved.
The program was so successful,
and the children and their families
so grateful, that the Goulds decid-
ed to expand it In the following
summer, in 1985, they accon,
modated a total of more than 200
children, in different session* A I!
gratis, with all services and meals
provided.
In the summer of 1985, an inter-
national portion of the Camp Sun
shine program was also initiated,
when 18 children suffering
various forms of cancer were
brought from Israel, accompanied
by three doctors and three nurses.
The Israeli group with Larry Gould (center) in Point Sebago.
"I would have liked to bring
their families as well, but the cost
would have really been pro-
hibitive," says Larry Gould,
almost apologetically. EI-AI, the
Israel national airline company,
provided the air transport and
gave the children EI-AI T-Shirts.
Their U.S. vacation included, in
addition to the Camp Sunshine
stay, three days in New York and
four days in Orlando, PL, visiting
Disneyworld. There was also a
session for 11 children suffering
from kidney disease.
The Goulds have forged ahead
with an expanded program: a year
ago, Larry started the Point
Sebago Camp Sunshine Founda-
tion, to enable the program to
grow. For 1986, the Goulds plan
to accommodate 400 young pa-
tients, in four sessions during
June and September. In addition.
30 teenagers will !* brought from
Israel and Italy, to join with 50
American teens in an interna-
tional tern program Al! this with
appropriates medical Buppon
vision, and worksh<
The ambitious program req..
a great deal in the way of funding
arid volunteers which is why
Larry had started the foundation.
"It is a natural growth," he in
sists. "The demand is far greater
than we can satisfy, but I believe
in letting things grow naturally."
His actions belie his words: Larry
has already inspired plans for such
a camp in Israel, and has been
talking with resort owners in
Orlando and in the Mid West
about allocating time in their
resorts for similar programs. He
already has 1,600 members enroll-
ed in the foundation (membership
is a contribution of $25).
In fiscal 1985 (year ending Oct.
81) the foundation raised $73,724,
from memberships and donations.
The 1985 program cost over
$125,000, with the Goulds funding
$64,000 of the cost, the founda-
tion nearly $39,000. and the rest
coming from compar
Although Larry has retired
from his company in Boston, he
still does consulting work and
maintains an office in Boc Raton.
Inquiries about the
shine program, or 'oint
i> Sunshine Founda-
nay be dire ublic
rotation! director Frieda .laffe. at
5801 N. Federal Hwy Room 220.
Boca Raton Fl. 33431 (tel.
-



gjpweM
V YS
y
# .=.:
I
+ ..
ing ice-cream while on an outing
*.&'***
/
J f' Israeli children, during thei
Xn tow York (JUu Utt summer. r nsil uilh Mayor Ed
(Photo: Holland Wempiei
Happy Chanukah
and best wishes for a
scrumpdilliumptious 1986.
aLDen merreii
CHEESECAKE COMFWY
Call for individual store hours:
Sea Ranch 781 4678
Wellington Town Square: 793-3647
Boca/Village Square: 392-4544
Coconut Creek Plaza: 974-2253
Ft. Laud/Sunrise Blvd: 763-6626
Pine Island Ridge Plaza: 475-4678
Tamarac Town Square: 726-2506
Kendall Town & Country. 274-0031


p812 The Jewiih Floridum of South County/Fridy, December 6. 1985
Boschwitz, Hawkins Champion
AIPAC At Local Affair
Relations between the U.S. and
Israel are better than they have
ever been, and much of the credit
for this goes to the only official
pro-Israel lobby in Washington -
AIPAC.
It is obvious that Senators Rudy
Boschwitz (R-Minn.) and Paula
Hawkins of Florida share this
view the two came together
with some 100 guests to a cocktail
party in Del-Aire to drum up sup-
port for AIPAC.
Tom Dine, executive director of
the lobby, said his organization
had grown in the past four years
from 8,000 members to more than
50,000, in all 50 states. AIPAC is
a domestic lobby, he emphasized,
supported solely by private con-
tributions which are NOT tax-
deductible. As such, it represents
the views of its American
members, who are pro-Israel
hut not necessarily those of the
government currently in power in
Israel.
Dine said there is a tendency to
onfuse AIPAC with the political
1'ACs which generally support a
;*>litical candidate or incumbent.
Unlike the PACs. he pointed out,
AIPAC does not donate money to
any individual or organization,
nor does it fund candidates.
It does provide up-to-date infor-
mation and analyses to its
membership, and to the legislative
and executive branches of the
government. It publishes papers
and publications on U.S.-Israel
relations and current issues, sends
speakers around the country to in-
form and mobilize grassroots sup-
|>ort, and encourages political in-
volvement through workshops
and leadership development, par-
ticularly on the college campuses.
To operate its national office in
Washington and four regional of-
fices (New York; Austin, Texas;
Los Angeles and San Francisco),
AIPAC requires a budget of $5.5
million. Over half of that comes
!>om contributions of $500 or
- but the vast majority of
gift! are those of $50 or less from
:s membership, which includes
ith Jews and non-Jews. The
umber of small contributions has
been steadily increasing, as has
\IPAC membership.
The relationship of AIPAC to
t tie political action groups known
i- PACs is strictly one of pro-
viding information though in
most cases AIPAC views the
--tablishment of pro-Israel PACs .
favorably (since it seeks to en-
tourage political involvement).
Senator Boschwitz. a member of
the Senate Foreign Relations
( ommittee. briefed the guests
assembled at the home of Millie
and Howard Pittman on the state
of relations between the U.S. and
Israel. He pointed out that those
who would like to see less cordial
ties bet wen the two countries at-
tempt to get Americans to think
that Israel is getting too much
Press Digest
Con tinned from Page 2
there was actually an organized
"gang" perhaps motivated by
political, anti-religious attitudes
which worked with people "in
the higher-up echelons" who en
couraged their actions.
In 1967 a public inquiry
commisson did investigate
342 complaints of such miss-
ing children, and found that
316 had died, four had been
adopted and 22 were unac-
counted for. But of those
that were found to have
died, some of the gravesites
were not to be found. (The
./< nisalem Post)
Sen. Paula Hawkins, (left), with Howard and Mitt* Pi,
hosts oftheAI PAC party.
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (center), with co-chairman Abby Levine
(right), and host Howard Pittman.
money, as the lion's share of the
foreign aid package. However,
Boschwitz said, U.S. spends a
great deal less in defending its in-
terests in the Middle East in-
cluding the substantial amounts it
allocates in aid to Israel AND to
the Arab contries like Egypt
than it does in Europe and the Far
East, where it spends more than
10 times as much. The difference
is that in the latter cases, it
spends the money through
defense appropriations rather
than in the foreign aid bill.
Senator Hawkins warmed the
hearts of the guests with a story
about a Mormon religious leader
who travelled in the Holy Land
100 years ago, and "even before
Herzl" forecast the realization of
the Zionist dream when he offered
a prayer that the Jewish People be
reestablished in their own land.
Abner Levine of Del-Aire and
James Baer were co-chairmen of
the cocktail party.
(Left bright) Howard Pittman. Millie Pittman, Mildred Ln
Tom Dxne (AlPAC's Executive Director), and Abby Lm*>
shopping
Pubfix Bekeries open at 8:00 A.M.
AVMMDM) St PUMUt StOfSS With
Freeh Dart* afcertea Only.
Deluxe
Gourmet
Fruit Cake B
12-osT
2
Available at PubNx Storm _
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only
Pumpkin Pie
$169
aach
Available at Pub** Stoc with
Fraah Danish Bekeries Only.
Dsluxs
SHb.
Cake
Ring
Available) at AN Pubix Stores
and Danish Baksriss.
Fruit Stollen.................. *239
Plain
Mini Donuts...................Sf 901
Banana
Bran Muffins..............6 tor s159
Quantity
Rlghte Reeerved Available at Pubkx Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakarias Only.
Gingerbread houses art available to be ordered now.
Display as a centerpiece for the entire holiday season.
$15.95
Order Now! German Lcbkucken (Honey Cake) in an
assortment of packages is available.
The ttme for family gatherings end parties ie getting into M
swing. Pick up a box of deecioue, feet frozen, bake and
serve hora'd oeuvree for your gathering. We now have two
sizes from which to choose. (AvaHsbte In Our Freeh Denis*
Bekery Department Only)
50ct pkg. ..........................................................$1195
100-ct oka ..... $19-95
for
99
PWnorRaWn
Bagels........................(
An Italian Treat
Cannolior
Sfogliatelli.....................asm 79*
Deiuxe
Fruit Cake Ring............53M990
Pfeffernuesse
Cookies.........................5S$1"
Prices Effective
December 5 thru 11.1985.


Israel Bonds
Advisory
Friday, December 6, 1986/The Jewish FToridian of South County Page 13
Committee Gets
Response to Cash Calls
Leibs to Again Chair Israel Bond Event
en people take the same job
jl years in a row, there is no
t that they are committed.
[. Sidney and Marion Leib's
Ltion t Israel Bonds started
[before the South County of-
opened. The Leibs, hailing
i the Detroit, Michigan area
(been "Prime Ministers" and
j for many years. It was a
continuation when they
to South County and joined
U Torah. They have been a
|rf, or chaired the Israel Bond
Httee at the temple since the
ption. This year is no
tnt.
It are extremely excited
tour annual dinner on March
lour wonderful Rabbi and his
|will be honored. Rabbi and
[Theodore Feldman have en-
our commitment and
been influential in seeing
our campaign has a new
and theme every year,"
Ithe Leibs.
year, those attending will
ji wonderful dinner-dance. A
kosher meal, dancing
[celebration will be enjoyed
Ithe Feldmans participate in
hute. In addition, the group
be addressed by Marc
ritz, a survivor who suf-
I the atrocities of Mengele
[in Auschwitz. (In light of the
t discover,- of Mengele's re-
b, this is timely .)
luid Mr.- Left have an ac-
|ind dedicated committee
Uowing their lead, will be
f hard to ., that theeven-
hsuccesv k.-servations may
f through the Bond office
1888-9221.

Iwure At
pnt Synagogue
f V (JTA) An an-
pynaK..^,. coDectiM box
u*som':>....."ins. half of
Wd and the rest bronze
Morwell over 1.000 years
^uncovered during an ar-
^ %"f the ancient set-
of Merot in eastern
o'opsts. who have kept
i secret for many months
"Pletion of the current dig
nvaJ of the coins for ex-
,'n a museum, declined to
J*0" the unique find. The
7J Was/und in a collec-
l'arved in the floor of a
^attached to the side of
-We. The hole was plug-
[Vaose-fitting stone which
p saved the collection
"fc Plundered throughout
JJ* had apparently
-w several times by
. which presumably
IBS lrrship- T** r-
VhaHK^lleVe tnat the
T*I been used to pay for
r^^re found nearby.
""^ site is well pro-
Ne*Dire
ctor
6L w-. (JTA)
*!kS? director of
ha* i any Jew'n
Uwl **" to
Dr. and Mrs. Sidney Leib
An all-out six-week campaign to
mobilize payments for all unpaid
Israel Bond commitments as part
of a special effort to provide jobs
and to aid Israel's economic
recovery has been announced by
Harold Kay. Cash Chair of the
Israel Bond campaign in South
County.
This campaign began with a
Sunday morning phone-a-thon
with several volunteers making
calls. Although most pledges have
been honored, the cash campaign
works toward closing the books on
all pledges made during the
1984-85 season which ended Aiur.
81.
Kay pointed out that Israel has
made drastic cuts in its national
budget in order to reduce the
trade deficit and slow inflation. In
addition, the people have taken a
20 percent cut in their real wages.
There has also been a loss of jobs.
"These painful sacrifices are
now showing results," Kay noted.
"As Israel passes through this
transition period, its friends in
this community can express their
unity with the nation's efforts to
recover economically by providing
maximum Bond proceeds for jobs
and continued development."
By their prompt payment for
Israel Bonds, friends of Israel in
South County can be "true and ac-
tive partners with the people of
Israel, as the nation seeks to over-
come its current economic pro-
blems," Kay said.
Since the birth of the Bond
Organization in 1951, more than
$7.3 billion in Bond proceeds have
been provided for the economic
development of the nation. More
than $4 billion in matured Israel
Bonds have been repaid by the
Government of Israel.
Funds mobilized through the
sale of Israel Bonds securities
have been utilized to strengthen
every facet of Israel's economic
infrastructure, including energy,
industry, transportation,
agriculture, high technology in-
dustry, communications, and new
towns.


Fjanukkah
toyourwholefamily
from the people at Publix.
May the spirit of the season bless
(rj you with peace, joy and love.
where shopping Is o pteoture
Publix


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 6, 1985
In The Synagogues
_______And Temples ...
TEMPLE EMETH
Hanukah Bimah Dedication
In celebration of Hanukah,
Temple Emeth will dedicate their
new Bimah on Sunday, Dec. 15, at
noon. Also, being honored are
George Borenstein, Murray
Blinder, along with Al Saffer and
Miriam Blinder, for all their hard
work and long hours to obtain the
results you will see on the 15th.
Tickets are free to Temple
members only, and may picked up
at the Temple office. Lunch will be
served after the dedication.
Recovery Spells Job Losses
The Hebrew Speaking Group
of Temple Emeth will hold their
next meeting Thursday, Dec. 12,
1:30 p.m. at the Temple. This
group meets the second and
fourth Thursdays of the month at
1:30 p.m. and all with a working
knowledge of Hebrew ae
welcome. For details call the Tem-
ple office 498-3536.
ANSHEI EMUNA
"Kindling the Holy Light" will
be the aermonic theme of the
message to be delivered by Rabbi
Dr. Louis Sacks pre-Hanukah
morning service, Saturday, Dec.
7, 8:45 a.m. Anahei Emuna
Sisterhood Hanukah celebration
will take place Sunday, Dec. 8,
12:30 p.m. at the Synagogue.
16189 Carter Rd., Delray.
ANSHEI SHALOM
Temple Anahei Shalom Oriole
Jewish Center will present "Show
Time," Sunday, Dec. 22,8 p.m. at
the Temple, 7099 W. Atlantic
Aye., Delray. Their guest enter-
tainers are London's top singing
star Valerie Gilbert, and Come-
dian of TV and Stage, Richard
Terry. Donation $4.50. Children
under 13 free.
TEMPLE SINAI
Young Artist
Concert Series
Temple Sinai's first Young Ar-
tists Concert Series will be held on
Saturday, Dec. 14, 8 p.m. featur-
ing Ann Marie McDermott, Con-
cert Pianist. For tickets call
276-6161.
House Releases Scathing Report
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The controversy surroun-
ding the mailings of a
speech early this year by an
Education Department of-
ficial which referred to
America as a "Christian na-
tion," continued last week
with the release of a
scathing report on the mail-
ings* subsequent
developments by a House
subcommittee unit.
The report was initiated by
Rep. Patricia Schroeder (D., Col.),
chairperson of the House Civil
Service Subcommittee, after a
private citizen had sent a letter to
an Education Department official
protesting the distribution of and
ideas expressed in a speech by
Robert Billings, then an Educa-
tion Department official in
Washington.
THE PRIVATE citizen. Gerald
Leib of Mountain View, Calif., had
written a postcard to Thomas
Tancredo, the Secretary of
Education's regional represen-
tative in Denver. In the postcard,
Leib, a Iwayer, protested Tan-
credo's distribution, on Education
Department stationery, of the
Billings speech, sent to 328 Chris-
tian schools.
The Billings speech referred to
the United States as "this Chris-
tian nation" and asked "what has
happened to our Christian system
of values?" The speech
precipitated public outrage and
the Education Department
apologized for its distribution. But
Leib wrote to Tancredo in Denver
that "the U.S. is not now and
never has been 'a Christian na-
tion.' A similar postcard was
sent to Billings who has since left
the Education Department.
While Leib never received a
response from Tancredo nor a
response from a later letter to
Tancredo expressing concern over
this "apparent govern mentally-
connected attempt to 'save me' "
Leib did get a reply from a
Treasury Department official,
Christopher Sundseth, the son of
Carolyn Sundseth, associate
director for Public Liaison at the
White House with responsibility
for evangelical and fundamen-
talist Christians and conservative
women.
SUNDSETH. in his response to
Leib's postcard, wrote, "I have
seen the letter sent to Tom Tan-
credo at the Department of
Education ... We are indeed, like
it or not, 'a Christian nation' .. .
This country was founded by
Christians who were escaping the
same kind of small-minded tripe
you espouse."
Community Calendar
a
taJla Is
December 8
Temple Sinai Brotherhood meeting, 9:30 a.m.
The letter advised Leib that he
is "a truly amazing, but pathetic
creature" and ended with the
postscript, "when you die, you
will be giving account to Jesus
Christ, your creator, who happens
himself to be a Christian. I hope
you are prepared ."
Sundseth, who was laid off from
the Treasury Department just a
day after the subcommittee's
report was released, had told
reporters that he "and a small
network of friends in government
jobs" are involved in a letter
writing campaign to "anti-
religious zealots."
SUNDSETH'S DISMISSAL
appears to be coincidental with
the timing of the report's release.
He had been informed last month
that his position was being ter-
minated. Sundseth was given a
letter Oct. 5 saying his position
was being cut because of a reduc-
tion in force in the Treasury
Department's international af-
fairs office. A follow-up letter was
sent on Nov. 5. Sundseth's last
day on the job was Nov. 15.
Obituaries
DICKER
Moms. 64, of Rainberry Bay. DeJray Beech
was originally from New York. He is surviv-
ed by hia wife Beatrice. son Edward
daughter Wendy May, brother David and
three grandchildren. (Beth Israel Rubin
Memorial Chapel)
PELDMAN
Morton H 67. of Boca Raton, was original
ly from New York He is survived by hu
wife Leah, auna Alan and Steven, brother
Me and three grandchildren (Gutterman
Warheit Memorial Chapel)
FIRTELL
Sol. 78. of Kingi Point. Delray Beach, waa
originally from Russia. He is survived by his
wife Lee. sons David and Ira. brother Sam
* Sophie Fiahman. Anne Birnbauni
and Belle Hornatein and five grandchildren
I Beth Israel Rubin Memorial Chapel)
MOBTOV
Saul. 71. of Croaswinds. Delray Beach, was
riginally from New York He is survived by
hi wife Shirley, son Neal, brother Philip"
sister Sadie Taraauk and two grandchildren
(Beth Israel Rubin Memorial Chapel)
81EGEL
Edith. 62, of Pine, of Delray Villas waa
originally from Canada. She is survived by
her husband Oecar. son David, daughter
Janet F Kaplan, sister Anita Shreff and one
grandchild (Beth Israel Rubin Memorial
MERMAN
Esther. 79. of Delray Beach, waa originally
from Poland She is survived by her husband
Hynian (Gutterman Warheit Memorial
Chapel)
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Large-scale dismissals of State
employees and civil servants is the
price Israel is paying for economic
recovery. The Treasury last week
proposed a budget of $21.2 billion
for the next fiscal year which in-
corproated a $500 million reduc-
tion in government expenditures.
If it is adopted, another 5,000
civil servants will be fired in addi-
tion to the 6,500 laid off earlier as
a result of a Cabinet decision last
July on measures to stabilize the
economy. Only 900 of them were
employed by the government. The
rest worked for a variety of public
institutions.
Government spokesmen said
the lay-offs caused less social
unrest than feared because the
terminated employees received
generous severance pay. The
overall economic program um
ed by the Treasury envisioJ
reduction of the government
avu service work force by 10 J
Treasury officials said thatL
number of lay-offs next yearB*'
depend on the extent of cutB1"
defense, education and he9-vs'
ministry spending. B 1
Premier Shimon Peres mat
tains these three ministries Mr
absorbed all the cuts they can |
has asked Finance Minister b
zhak Modai to look elsewhere!
further economies. Hej
Minister Mordechai Gur k
Welfare Minister Moshe Kata
went on television last week i
the same argument. Modai nu
tains the cuts must lie made or]
economic recovery program J
fail. Senior economists tendlV0
support him. lot
In addition to budget cuts,
Shekel is in for further devil
tion. It stands presently at 1J
toll.
Shabbat, 24 Kislev, 5746
Weekly Sldrah Vayeshev
Candle Lighting 5:10 p.m.
Sabbath Ends 6:18 p.m.
jMiBBBiHHi
US
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432 Conserva.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Don
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at!
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101, Boca Raton. Flori
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary So'
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail, Boca, Saturday morning 9:301
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services Mil
Maariv, call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd.,
Beach, Florida 33446. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. I
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. I
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5 pi
Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION BETH AMI
2134 N.W. 19th Way, Boca Raton, Florida 33431. Conservatn
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer; Pnsj
dent, Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Levis JCC, 336 N.i
Spanish River Blvd., Boca Raton.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca Rio L
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agier.
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15 a.m. Mailingi
dress: 8177 W. Glades Road, Suite 214, Boca Raton, FL
Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available during services.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
7099 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33446.
vative. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. Cantor Louis Her
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8:30 am.
services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33432. R^>
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant W
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services!
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday ol
month, Saturday morning services 10:80 am.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton. FL 33434.0*
servative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily ^mfi?*;:
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. Sunday J:*"-
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483 5557. J'
M. Pollack. Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Congi
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Zvi j"M
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at '
Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave ^^^\
Road), Delray Beach. Florida 33445. Reform. Sabbath fcve. i
view, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat, 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel w
phone 276-6161.


Friday. December 6, IMSflfc. Jew*. FlorWian of ScU, Cou^y 'p^ 15
Local Club*
lganization news
ORT
Women's American ORT
m Chapter will spend four
E three nights. Dec. 15-181 at
Lido Spa. The cost of $150
Me or $175 single occupancy
[hides three meals, massages.
rttly entertainment, bus
importation and gratuities. Call
7674 or 499-7796 for reserva-
j and information. Their paid-
membership meeting, mini-
th, will be held at Temple
eth. 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
ty, Wednesday. Dec. 11. at
I'omen' American ORT All
jt Chapter will hold their
jd-up membership luncheon.
jesday. Dec. 11 at Pompey
X 1101 NW 2nd St.. Delray.
wrnext general meeting will be
I Tuesday. Dec. 17, noon, at
American Savings Bank,
,j Point. Delray. Well known
onst Ed Sanders will be the
jet speaker rtpfreshmetus will
I served.
BRANDEIS
Bnndeis Women Boca Cen-
Village Chapter will hold
annual Memboree Tues-
f.Dec. 17, 10 a.m. noon in the
ninistration Building. This is
day each member brings
her member. It's an oppor-
kity to meet and become ac-
unted with Brandeis. Special
Ireshments will be served.
its for the day will be Past Na-
I President Esther Schwartz.
tional Vice President Brandeis
road. Belle (Jrusky, and Florida
ansion coordinator Libby
HADASSAH
iadassah Menachem Begin
eir |Uiul-u(i niember-
Wedneaday, Dec
remote BiMth, r>780
\\- l) kr and llanukah
along .ill be featured
NGIW
National Council Jewish
nen. Boca-Delrav Chapter
their members and life
bers at their paid-up
membership luncheon, Friday.
Dec 13, 11 a.m. at Boca Grove
Country Club. Featured will be a
fashion show by Infinity Boutique
of Boca Raton. For information
call 427-9994 or 994-1740.
National Council Jewish
Women, South Point Chapter
are offering "Call Police" ban-
ners. These are large plastic flags
to be placed in the rear window of
your car in the event of a
breakdown or any other road
emergency. To obtain these ban-
ners, please call 392-2784, Deer
field/Boca area or 496-1298 or
495-2454, Delray/Boynton area.
B'NAI B'RITII
B'nai B'rith Women Boca
Chaper will hold their Hanukah
meeting, Monday, Dec. 16, 12:30
p.m. in Temple Sinai, 2475 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Their guest
Jerry I review "Max and Helen" by
Simoo Wieaenthal.
_____
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Chapter will hoi" their next
meeting Monday, Dec. 16, 12:30
p.m. in Temple Emeth, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. Their guest
speaker will be Rose Rifkin whose
topic will be "Jewish Humor."
Refreshments will be served.
Reminder: Releases and in-
formation on Synagogue and
organization events must
reach us 2 weeks before the
publication date to be includ-
ed prior to the event being
announced.
SINGLES
SHABBAT
SERVICE
FRIDAY,
DECEMBER 13
10:00 P.M.
Temple B'nai Jacob
West Palm Beach
Call 305-433-5957
For Directions!!

B'nai Mitzvah
el Cohen
MICHAEL COHEN
Saturday, November 30,
*' JaredCohen, son of Dr.
"d and Sandy Cohen of Boca
J became a Bar Mitzvah at
J* ramat Shalom in PlanU-
Honda.
was "twinned" with
*> Pekar of the Soviet
' who is prevented by the
authorities from practicing
^on freely.
"udent at Pine Crest
ltry School, Michael
e trombone, and his extra
fnS ,fVvitie8 inc,ude **"
football, lacrosse and nature
r tti?L,ni.the 8imcna were his
Michelle, and grandparent*
V and Reuben Cohen of
Key Biscayne. and Syd and
George Novich of Margate. Fl. A
dinner party in Michael's honor
was held at Temple Emanuel in
Miami Beach on Saturday
evening.
DEBORAH ROTHBERG
Deborah Rothberg. daughter of
Linda and Jeffrey Rothberg of
Boca Raton, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at Shabbat morning ser-
vices on Dec. 7, at Congregation
B'nai Israel in Boca Raton.
Deborah's Torah portion,
"Vayeshev," occurs just prior to
the holiday of Hunukah. Debby
will lead the congregation in the
study of this portion, which deals
with Joseph and his brothers, as
well as assisting in the conduct of
the Shabbat morning aevices.
Debby's Bat Mitzvah twin in the
Soviet Union is Ann Bochlin of
Kishinev in the Moldavian Soviet
Socialist Republic who is pro
hibited from practicing her
religion by the policies of her
government.
Family members sharing in the
celebration of Deborah's Bat Mitz-
vah will be brother Gregory, sister
Karen, and grandparents Eunice
and Harold Rothberg of Boca
N Raton and Sylvia and Gilbert
Draper of Coral Springs.
Debby is a student at Loggers
Run Middle School and is on the
staff of the school yearbook. She
enjoys howling and softball.
Rep. Dan Mica
Mica to Address
Brandeis Women
The Boca Raton Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee proudly
presents Congressman Dan Mica
as guest speaker at the "Paid Up
Membership" breakfast on Mon-
day, Dec. 16 at 9:30 a.m. The
meeting will be held in Florida
Atlantic University's Gold Room
University Center. A question
and answer period will follow.

(JTA/WZN New* Photol
Former Premier Menachem Begin says prayers during
memorial service for his wife, Aliza, at her grave on the Mount of
Olives. Some 200 friends and relatives joined Begin and his fami-
ly in the service which marked the third anniversary of her death
Nov. It, 1985. This is only the fourth occasion that Begin has been
seen publicly since hxs resignation in September, 198S.
Commitment, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
zutih theLiving.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
(305)531-1151
ObM BKward Patm BMcti Nm> Vbrk


J


p^
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 6, 1985
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