The Jewish Floridian of South County

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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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014304:00229

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
ONE DREAM.. .ONE PEOPLE.. .ONE DESTINY
W^ The Jewish -^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
ilume 7 Number i
Serving Boca Raton, Oelray Beach, and Highland Beach. Florida Friday, December 27,196*
A* smcm P^ce 35 Cents
Inside
Emotional Case
xlng Matters... page 2
idltion Time'... page 3
|C Activities Program
.pages 6 & 7
Impaign Update...
se8
Jewish Man Is Boro Park Vandal
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A 38-year-old Jewish man
charged with smashing the
windows of 21 Jewish-
owned shops during two
US., Israel Discuss Military,
iconomic Aid for Fiscal 1987
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United States and
I are discussing military and economic aid proposals
be 1987 fiscal year which begins next Oct. 1, the State
tment said.
But State Department deputy spokesman Charles Red-
Irefused to disclose the amount of aid under discussion.
(expect to have an agreement which takes into account
Israel's aid requirements and U.S. budgetary
lints." Redman said.
IE WOULD not comment on a report from Jerusalem
Israel has requested $3.5 billion in economic assistance
be 1987 fiscal year. The report said the aid request was
kited to Thomas Pickering, the U.S. Ambassador in
by Israeli Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai.
srael is receiving this year, $1.2 billion in economic aid
lother $1.8 billion in military aid, all of it as a grant.
tabin Vows There'll Be No More
immable Prefabricated Barracks
rock-throwing sprees in the
Boro Park and Flatbush sec-
tions of Brooklyn last month
was arraigned in Criminal
Court last week on 13
counts of felony and misde-
meanor, a spokesperson for
Brooklyn District Attorney
Elizabeth Holtzman inform-
Flatbush where racial incident*
have been rare in recent years.
A new wave of anti-Semitism
was feared, especially because the
date of the first rock-throwing
coincided with the 47th anniver-
sary of KristaUnaeht, November
9, 1938, when rampaging Nazis
smashed the windows of Jewish
homes, businesses and
ed the Jewish Telegraphic synagogues all over Germany, lit-
tering the streets with broken
By DAVID LANDAU
PSALEM (JTA) -
?se Minister Yitzhak
in promised that
?rs will no longer be
led in flammable
Jricated barracks such
one destroyed by fire
last week in which
^ldiers died, and
were injured. There
thousands of such bar-
lin army camps all over
Jin, who visited the scene, an
<<>rps camp in the
iistrict of the West
saxi this was one of the
.learned from the tragedy.
K the injured soldiers have
discharged from the
hospital. One remains in the inten-
sive care unit.
EIGHTY-FOUR soldiers were
asleep in the barracks, built of
wood and synthetic materials,
when the blaze broke out at 1 a.m.
and swept through the structure
in minutes. Most managed to
escape.
Heat prevented rescuers from
entering the barracks until later
in the morning when the remains
of the eight dead soldiers were
found. The Defense Ministry has
named a special team to in-
vestigate the disaster. It will
report to Chief of Staff. Gen.
Moshe Levy.
Meanwhile, anger was
generated in the Knesset when a
member of the Orthodox Shas
Party contended that the tragedy
was divine retribution for the lack
of relitrious observance in Israel.
Agency.
If convinced on all counts, the
suspect, Gary Dworkin, could be
sentenced to up to 18 years in
prison, according to the DA's of-
fice. One of the misdemeanor
counts is violation of civil rights
and discrimination because
Dworkin's alleged vandalism was
carried out specifically against
Jewish property.
HE WAS arrested at his Boro
Park home Dec. 9 and reportedly
confessed. Capt. Donald
Bromberg, commander of the
New York Police Department bias
unit which was assigned to the
case because of its anti-Semitic
implications, said Dworkin "is
Jewish and has a history of
psychological problems."
He is accused of throwing rocks
through the windows of 13
Jewish-owned shops during the
night of Nov. 9-10 along a seven-
block strip of 13th Avenue, the
main shopping center of Boro
Park where the population is 80
percent Jewish, mostly ultra-
Orthodox and Hassidic.
He is accused of repeating the
act two weeks later, during the
night of Nov. 23, when five more
shop windows in Boro Park were
smashed and three shop windows
on Avenue J in the adjoining Mid-
wood section of Flatbush. also
heavily populated by Orthodox
Jews.
BROMBERG noted in a
prepared statement that Dworkin
came under suspicion as a result
of information supplied by
members of the public and that his
arrest was based on that informa-
tion and on statements by the
suspect. He said police found
rocks in the trunk of Dworking's
car similar to the rocks thrown
through the shop windows.
The vandalism gave rise to ten-
sion in the tightly-knit Jewish
communities of Boro Park and
Israel Economic Recovery Stands Good Chance
Mi's current economic
Program is the most
hensive to have been
^ten by any Israeli govem-
1 date, and has survived a
j* by Israel standards. If
emment does not yield to
7fure groups, this pro-
1 lely to succeed.
*as the thesis of an ad-
I ty Prof. Efraim Sadka.
^> of the Department of
mesof Tel Aviv University.
laminar Associates in Boca
^recently.
sdka said it was a little
00 to Judge the program's
success after only sue months. But
inflation has been reduced con-
siderably since June; unemploy-
ment climbed only marginally to
eight percent (though in Israeli
terms this is considered very high)
in July and August, and declined a
fraction in September; and the
current budget deficit stands at 30
percent, well below that of 1984.
Also, tax revenues have increased
by $400 million.
The program undertaken by the
government, Sadka explained,
consisted of reducing public spen-
ding by $1.5 billion; this was
achieved, inter alia, by cutting
down government work force by
three percent, and eliminating
much of the subsidies paid by the
government for basic com-
modities and foods, leading to a
rise in their prices. These steps
were taken along with measures
to increase ("deepen" in Israeli
terminology) tax revenues and
devaluating the currency. In order
to prevent this from spurring fur-
ther inflation, the government
froze the traditional cost-of-living
adjustments for a period of four
months, and arranged for these
adjustments to be partial subse-
quently, so that the full buying
Continued on Page 2
glass.
The attacks in Brooklyn were
carried out on Sabbath night when
the streets of the Orthodox
neighborhoods were deserted.
The rocks apparently were
thrown from a passing car. The
windows of non-Jewish shops
were spared. But one ingredient
common to anti-Semitic van-
dalism was missing: there were no
swastikas or anti-Semitic graffiti
and no anonymous telephone calls
to the police or the media boasting
of the deeds.
Nevertheless, New York State
Assemblyman Dov Hikind, a Boro
Park resident who represents the
district, said that he was "95 per-
cent sure" that anti-Semitism
motivated at least the first attack
because it coincided with the
KristaUnaeht anniversary. Hikind
said he was "convinced that Mr.
Dworkin was not responsible for
the first attack."
But New York City Councilman
Noach Dear, who also represents
the district, told the JTA he
believes Dworkin was responsible
but that he could not have acted
alone given the wide area over
which the windows were smashed
and the size and weight of the
rocks.
Dear said he asked police to con-
tinue the investigation and to con-
tinue their tight surveillance in
the neighborhoods lest would-be
vandals take Dworkin's arrest as
a signal that it is now safe to com-
mit similar acts.
Supreme Court Snubs Appeal
Of Ex-Nazi's Deportation Order
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Supreme Court Monday
refused to hear an appeal of
a deportation order from
John Demjanjuk, a
Ukrainian-born war
criminal charged with the
murder of 900.000 Jews at
the Treblinka death camp
during World War II.
The court's action is separate
from a pending petition for review
of an extradition request from
Israel for Demjanjuk. Israel has
sought his extradition for two
years based on a 1963 extradition
treaty it has with the U.S.
IF THE extradition order is im-
plemented, Demjanjuk would be
the first Nazi war criminal ever
extradited to Israel for trial and
could face the death penalty if
found guilty of war crimes. Israel
tried and executed war criminal
Adolf Eichmann in 1961 after he
was captured by Israeli agents in
Buenos Aires.
Demjanjuk, a 65-year-old
retired automobile worker from
Cleveland, was stripped of his
U.S. citizenship in 1981, after be-
ing charged by the Justice Depart-
ment with having lied about his
past activities when he entered
the U.S. in 1952.
A District Court in Cleveland
confirmed his identity as the
brutal death camp guard known
as "Ivan the Terrible" to the in-
mates of Treblinka where he
allegedly tortured Jews and
operated the gas chambers.
HE WAS identified by Jewish
survivors of Treblinka and by a
former SS man, now a West Ger-
many resident, who knew him at
the Polish death camp. His
lawyers have contended that their
client is a victim of fraudulent
evidence manufactured by the
KGB.
| Some of the leader, o/ORT in South County recently took 1
I Marxanne Bobvek (standing, right). It w generaUya^reed I
I there no better way to get toTZw whaHd^el^nTtn I
jettS^****"^^
v::::::::>:vx*::*:^


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 27, 1985
In Israel Colleges ...
... And Local Friends
Israel Economic Recovery Stands Good Chance
Continued from Page 1
power of the devalued currency
would not be restored (which
would eliminate the effect of the
higher prices). In real terms,
wages thus declined by some 15
percent to 16 percent.
The economic crisis confronting
Israel started in the wake of the
1973 Yom-Kippur War. Economic
growth declined as domestic in-
vestment was down, and the
government, trying to make up
for huge deficits, competed with
investors in borrowing money.
This led to spiralling interest
rates, higher prices, and increased
printing of money by the govern-
ment which meant spiralling
inflation.
Part of the deficit was covered
by foreign aid, but much of it had
to be covered by borrowing; the
balance-of-payments was bad, so
the government had tried to
achieve a balance by permitting
inflation to rise as budget cuts
were made and subsidies were
cut. leading to higher prices.
These higher prices were compen-
sated for. to wage earners, by
wage increases in the form of
cost-of-living adjustments (linked
to the inflation) but this caused
even higher prices and more con-
sumption, and the economy was
thus locked in a vicious cycle.
In implementing the current
program, the government has had
to overcome the pressures to con-
stantly adjust for price rises by
permitting wages to be correspon-
dingly raised. This, along with
reduced spending as much as it
hurts the Israeli public in the form
of reduced wages, increased
unemployment and cuts in social
services is the essential part of
the austerity program.
Prof. Sadka, at 39, is one of the
youngest economic experts to
chair a department in Israel. He
has just ended a sabbatical spent
as visiting professor at University
of Michigan in Ann Harbor. Prof.
Sadka received his PhD at MIT
and has been with Tel Aviv
University since 1975.
Prof. Sadka's address was the
second in a series of several
breakfast meetings of the
Seminar Associates of Tel Aviv
University a local group of
businessmen and professionals
who meet several times a year to
Roasted
BUCKWHEAT
Kernels


From the World's
Largest Buckwheat Mills.
The only Kasha made in the U.S.
Less than I5 per '/lb.
cooked serving
At Gomnmet, Kouher or apeeialty
food frfiotiM of wprrmar+rt*
The Birkett Mills
Penn Van. N.Y. 14527
Some of the Seminar Associates with Prof. Sadka: (Left to right)
Harvey Grossman, TAU alumnus, campaign director at South
County Jewish Federation; Prof. Efraim Sadka; Craig Donqff,
chairman American Friends of TAU; Larry Schechterman; and
Jerry Weissman. (Dennis Alton)
hear speakers of note. The
Associates support the university
through their membership con-
tribution to the group, which is
sponsored by the South County
chapter of the American Friends
of Tel Aviv Univeristy, chaired by
Craig Donoff, a prominent tax
and business attorney. The next
Seminar Associates program will
host the eminent scientist Dr. Ed-
ward Teller, on Friday, Feb. 21.
(L. Atoulat)
v^sBh^ tu Death ^u*Part
m
heirs'*
A six-week group for widowed
men and women. The group will
help participants during the grief
process by providing a safe place
to share feelings and learn new
ways of coping with intense emo-
tional reactions, living single in a
coupled world, holidays, socializ-
ing, and finding new directions for
the future.
Group facilitator: Nancy A.
o Coping With Widowhood
Feldman, ACSW. LCSW
Dates: Monday, Jan.
13-Monday, Feb. 17
Time: 10-11:30 a.m.
Location: Jewish Family and
Children's Service of South Palm
Beach County
Registration: Contact JFCS
Telephone: 395-3640
A 'Very Good' Message
For Your Children
By NANCY A. FELDMAN, LCSW
Children may often hear
"Clean up your room!" "Didn't
you do your homework yet'"
"Turn down that music!" "You're
stupid!" "Don't touch that, you'll
break it!" "You're on the phone
too much!" "Pick up those toys!"
Shut up and go to bed!" "Why
can't you ever listen!" "Turn off
that TV this minute!"
Parents can easily focus on
what their children are not doing.
Often it is the misbehavior which
gets the attention. Children need
to get attention for the responsi
ble behavior as well. Children
thrive in an environment of love
where they receive pats, smiles
and approval. It would be a shame
to overlook those behaviors and
only comment on the undesirable
ones. If misbehaviors get most of
the attention in your household,
while the responsible behaviors
get overlooked, it will increase the
occurance of the miabehaviori.
After all. negative attention is
better than no attention at all.
Responsible behaviors get
strengthened in response to "very
good." There are 100's of ways to
express "very good" to your child.
Here are some suggestions:
I'm proud of the way you worked
today!
You've just about ynt it'........
That's quite an improvement.
Great!
Keep working on it, you're get
ting better.
Good for you
Nice going.
Sensational!
Keep up the good work
Way to go!
Now you've got the hang of it.
Wonderful!
That's better than ever.
You're doing beautifully!
I appreciate how nicely you clean-
ed up
after yourself.
You're really improving.
You certainly did well today!
Tremendous!
Keep on trying!
Good for you!
You remembered!
You figured that out fast
That's really nice.
That makes me feel good.
Terrific!
You're on the right track.
You are very good at that
That's coming along nicely.
I'm happy to see you working like
i JP#Ih. .
Good thinking!
CHARITABLE GIVING
AND THE ALTERNATIVE
MINIMUM TAX
By MARVIN A. KIRSNER
In this, the last in the aeries on
year-end tax planning questions in
regard to charitable contribu-
tions, we will explore the in-
tricacies of the Alternative
Minimum Tax.
The Alternative Minimum Tax
was enacted primarily as a way to
make well-to-do taxpayers pay at
least a minimum tax. Such tax-
payers usually avoided or minimiz-
ed payment of taxes through
various tax shelter techniques
(such as accelerated depreciation
deductions). The Alternative
Minimum Tax, in effect, requires
the taxpayer to pay a minimum 20
perc ent tax on his income,
without taking into account many
of the deductions which allowed
the taxpayer to minimize his tax
in the first place.
For example, assume a tax-
payer has $100,000 in income in a
tax year, but offsets this income
with $100,000 worth of deprecia-
tion deductions. As far as the
regular income tax is concerned,
he would not owe any taxes
(because the $100,000 in income is
offset by the $100,000 in deprecia-
tion deductions). However, the
Alternative Minimum Tax might
come into play, requiring him to
pay a 20 percent tax on the
$100,000 in income, without tak-
ing into consideration many of his
other deductions, including a por-
tion of the accelerated deprecia-
tion deductions. In this manner,
the taxpayer is forced to pay a
minimum tax.
Under current law, even if a
taxpayer is subject to the Alter-
native Minimum Tax, he still gets
the advantage of deducting the
value of the charitable gifts that
he has made during the year. For
example, if the taxpayer described
above made a $10,000 gift to
charity, he would have a $10,000
deduction in determining his
Alternative Minimum Tax.
This is true whether the gift is
made in cash or in the form of ap-
preciated property, such as stock
or real estate.
As we discussed in prior col-
umns, when a taxpayer gives a
gift of appreciated property to a
charity, he get* the benefit of a
tax deduction for the full fair
market value of the property,
without having to pay a capital
gains tax on the amount of the ap-
preciation. Using an example
from a prior column, if the tax-
payer paid $2,000 for certain
stock and gave it away to a charity
when it was worth $10,000, he
would be entitled to the full
$10,000 deduction and would not
Marvin
have to pay capital no, i
the $8,000 worth of i
Under current law, a
who is subject to the Alt
Minimum Tax can still de
full value of a gift of app.
property. However, both I
dent Reagan's tax refo
poaal, and a tax bill c_
before Congress, would not!
as a deduction from the!
native Minimum Tax the i
of the unrealized gain of u
that has been donated tot
Using our same example i
under the proposed legiak
the taxpayer gave away I
worth of stock that he it
$2,000 for, he would only I
to deduct the $2,000 that I
for the stock i/he wait,
the Alternative Minimum]
Since both the
the House Ways and Me _
mittee agree on this chanp,!
is a strong likelihood that iti
written into any new tail
is passed by Congress.
The important thing iitoi
that this new rule,if en
not go into effect until 19
lesson here is that a i
is subject to the
Minimum Tax who is
sidering a gift of appr
perty to a charity would bei
make the gift before the e*i(
in order to be certain to |
full benefit of the
deduction.
Once again, this strageyj
only apply to taxpayers '
the Alternative Minimum
careful analysis of each I
status vis-a-vis the S
Minimum Tax should bei
done by his tax advisor j
undertaking any
transactions.
This column is frnwjalj
every other week by tkl
Community Fundatvm f
County. Legal and Tax I
tee, which will be glad tot
readers question*. Inform4
advice in these article* '
construed an applicable |
dividual cases. indu*n*.
cautioned to obtain *]*W\
from their own professu***]
(attorney, accountant.
counselor, etc.)
Martin former, tke
editor, is a tar att>*i
ShuttsandB<>ui*n.a*aa"\
on the JCF Legm *"]
Committee.
ROYAL POINCIANA PLAYHOUSE,
____ i 'T
NOW thru SUNDAY, JANUAm
STRATFORD FESTIVAL CANAW
PRODUCTIONS OF
Twelfth Night (Sf King U
psffocmafw^schs OfMc* SELECT-A-SCAT locatora me**** **-~ g
m 1-600-468-3B40 'Mn'^
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A
Rabbi
OMMENTS
iTht fblbu-tng is brought to our
by the South County
..cal Association. If then
.Topics you would like our
[bbis to discuss, please submit
tm to The Floridian.
HOW CORRECT IS
SILBERMAN?
By RABBI
RICHARD D. AGLER
Congregation B'nai Iarael
of Boca Raton
"American Jews have never
I it so good." So posts author
lbs Silberman in hia newly
ed and widely acclaimed
r of the American Jewish
nunity, A Certain People.
> t community long weaned on
._/ity and accustomed to
ing the voices of the prophets
Joom, Silhermans conclusions
[ a watershed in the chronology
the American Jewish
erience.
He is also, in no small measure,
ct Not only are American
i generally accepted in socie-
but the door to positions of
Eminence and responsibility, in
if not yet all fields of
avor, is open wide. In addi-
anti Semitism, while by no
ns extinct, can no longer be
led a major force in public life.
leed, in recent years it has been
yeasingly relegated to the
itic fringe. Especially in light
[Jewish history, both ancient
. modern, it is hard to dispute
i analysis that America's Jews
indeed enjoying a "Golden
here remain dangers,
ever, which we cnnot afford
ore if this epoch is to con-
Foremost among them is
threat of assimilation.
ically, it is precisely because
* "J^Bhe degree of societal success
have enjoyed and acceptance
ve attained that this threat
s as large as it does. Though
*CB^Berman takes note of the pro-
! ms treatment tends to
w the "best case scenario,"
is not, regrettably, the
t frequent case scenario."
tgUM I cannot afford to be compla
tJuiflt.The American Jewish oom-
mi/^Bnity is endangered by
U Garnishing numbers, both quan-
vely and qualitatively. It is a
r that must be attacked with
uaw; resource at our command.
condly, though anti-Semitic
ity seems to be on the decline
^merica, if history has taught
w*J|anything it is that such
aavior runs in cycles. Not even
rman claims that anti-
ptism has been conquered, and
ve all seen enough of its in-
i aniHbble potential for destruction
aiwlBnow that until such time as it
age can truly be considered
n." We, of all people, must
our sense of historic!
tive on this issue.
illy, we must take into ac-
P the recent rise of religious
prnentalists, particularly
whose stated agenda is to
the United States into a
ristian nation." America's
pness has long lay in its
Mism and in its tolerance of
f^hts of minorities. As is well
*". toleration of divergent
* is not the fundamen-
strong suit. Lest we
*t. they remain hard at work,
ang campaigns to put their
ates in every office from
,local school board to the
* m the land. By no account
"V strength or influence yet
^end Elected
[SHINGTON (JTA) -
Friend of Houston has
e|ected president of the
Auxiliary of the Jewish
Veterans of U.S.A., sue-
$ Jeanette Schneider of
Friday. December 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
'Tradition Time'
A Local Jewish Radio Show
Rbbi Richard D. Agier
peaked.
Relatively speaking, Charles
Silberman may be right in calling
our present age a "Golden" one.
But to be a Jew has always re-
quired more than the standard
amount of vigilance, even in times
when the clear and present
danger seems remote. Granted
our achievements and the level of
our acceptance, we will require
more and not less of that com-
modity in the forseeable future.
For a while, until last year,
there was a radio show in Palm
Beach County devoted to Jewish
music. It was carried by the public
radio station, and although the
Jewish population in the area was
rapidly increasing, the show was
not gaining listeners. Last year
the station dropped it.
When people at the South Coun-
ty Jewish Federation learned
about this, officials of the Federa-
tion contacted the radio station
and attempted to interest it in
planning a radio show with a
variety content, magazine style
which would be professionally pro-
duced and would attract a large
listening audience. The Federa-
tion was not successful; the sta-
tion's officials were warm and
polite, but apart from hinting
broadly that there might be a
chance should the Federation
choose to allocate a substantial
amount of money, it was clear
that public radio was not in-
terested in doing anything with a
clearly ethnic target audience.
(Public television was mention-
ed as a better possible alternative;
but later, when the Council of
Jewish Federations began to pro-
duce a series of monthly half-hour
magazines of a high quality, and a
sample program was sent to the
public television heads, the
response was no mrf
favorable... However, last
month an enterprising
young man, a senior at
FAU, took matters into his
own hands and started a
one-hour Jewish variety
show on private radio
from noon to 1 p.m. on Sun-
days, on WVCG 1080-AM.
The young man, Ben Zohar
(Stern), has had terrific
response, and is planning to
expand his program to two
hours starting next week.
Ben calls his program "Tradi
tion Tune." He uaea his own ex-
tensive record collection for selec-
tions, and accepts requests. His
program is live, but requests can
only be played in the following
week (he cannot keep his entire
collection of records at the studio
with him). His music runs the
gamut from Yiddish folk, through
Israeli, cantorial, Haasidic and
klezmer type songs.
Ben's program can be heard
throughout the Gold Coast area,
from the keys to Fort Pierce. He
hopes to be able to obtain enough
advertising to justify his invest-
ment in the radio time he purchas-
ed to get the show going and if
the audience response is as exten-
sive as reported, he should have
no trouble.
Ben, 21, is a native of Connec-
ticut and a graduate of the Miami
Beach Hebrew Academy. He has
studied for a time at Bar-Ilan
University in Ramat Can, Israel,
and is now completing his BA pro-
gram at FAU in Advertising and
Marketing.
where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
PubHx Bakeries open at 800 A.M.
Avrtrtli at PubMx Stores with
Freeh Da^Bekertee Only.
Rye or
Pumpernickel
Available at Puoiix Store* wHh
F rest) DflMMII MHt#fW6 OMy
Kringie
Coffee Cake
*&d
Kaiser Rotts
6-79*
Av
at AN Pubfx Stores
Available at PuMx Storas with Frash
Danish Bakariaa Only.
lead or Topped with Powdered Sugar
Fruit StoWen.................. l?.$259
Decorated for the Now Year
Holiday Cup Cakes... 6 .<* $1"
Danish Cherry Strip.....* $189
Prices Effective
December 26 thru January 1.1986.
Quantity
Rights Reserved
Bagetettes...............12 tor
Mini Danish................... *. *3"
Rugalach....................... ,. $3"
Topped with Assorted Fruit Flavors
Individual Danish..........3 for *1
The time for femMy gatherings and parties is getting into full
swing. Pick up a box of delicious, fast frozen bake and
serve hora'd oeuvres for your gathering. We now have two
sizes from which to choose (AvaHabla in Our Fresh Danish
Bakery Department Only)
SOct pkg........................................................... $11.95
100-ct. pkg.......................................................... $19.95
Holklay R]
Customer IS*
Information
1 Expanded Sunday Hours
(Dec 29)8 AM to 9P.M
2 AM Stores Open Until 7 P.M.
Mew Years Eve (Tuesday)
3. AH Stores Open Until 7 P M
h' tn Day (Wednesday)


Efrati, center, directing members ofKol U'Demama-tke deaf and
hearing dance troupe. (Fern Allen)
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 27, 1985
DATELINE ISRAEL
THE DEAF DANCE
TO MUSIC .
By FERN ALLEN
The clanking and drilling from a
car repair shop finds its way into
the Tel Aviv studio of the Kol
U'Demama dance company,
located above the garage. The
clamor annoys director Moahe
Efrati as well as many of the per-
formers who are trying to concen-
trate on the tempo of the classical
music. But half of the dancers are
undistracted by the commotion
and continue dancing in perfect
rhythm. Tiiey are deaf.
Efrati's company Kol
U'Demama (Sound and Silence) is
the only professional dance com-
pany in the world that combines
both hearing and deaf performers.
The deaf dancers know when to
move by body signals, such as a
tap on the back or a nod, or by
cues transmitted to their knees
through knocks on the wooden
floor.
The system was developed by
Efrati. He shrugs off any sugges-
tion that professional training
with the deaf is necessary to bring
them into the world of hearing
dancers. His formula for teaching
them is simple. He talks normally
to the deaf dancers while il-
lustrating the steps. Sometimes,
he lifts his fingers to indicate
numbers. They, in turn, watch his
lips intently and imitate his
moves.
"All you need is a special spirit.
The banging on the floor is simply
a meeting point between the deaf
and hearing. Two worlds meet
and communicate with each
other," said the curly-haired
Efrati after a long day of
rehearsing.
The 15-member company was
founded five years ago when
Efrati merged his company of
deaf dancers "Demama," with his
hearing troupe "Efrati." The
company is jointly funded by the
Israel Deaf Assocition, the Kin
neret Foundation and the Doron
Foundation.
To ai server, it is impossible
to discern which dancers are deaf
as the company performs modern
ballet pieces. The distinction can
only be made when the deaf
dancers perform alone on stage
without music.
Choreographed by Efrati, the
dances are based on Biblical
themes, philosophical dilemmas,
and the struggle between the deaf
and hearing communities to
understand each other.
Uzi Bouzaglo, one of the deaf
dancers, recalled how inhibited he
was growing up in a soundless
world. As a child, he saw Efrati
perform with the Bat-She va dance
company, in which he was then
the principal performer.
"I got very excited. But I never
thought I could express myself
like that. Years later, I met Moahe
and he encouraged me," said the
29-year-old Bouzaglo.
Readers Write
Bouzaglo. who is also s sculptor,
recalled that before joining the
company he had found it difficult
to meet hearing people. Now he
has not only developed personal
relationships with the hearing, but
has had opportunities to meet and
exchange views with celebrities in
the art world while traveling
abroad with the company.
"This has opened up so much for
me," he said. Many of the deaf
performers, like Bouzaglo, work
in other professions such as
diamonds and mechanical drawing
to supplement their incomes.
For Gabi Barr, one of the hear-
ing dancers working with Efrati
for the past 11 years, performing
with the deaf has made her more
aware of her on-stage work. "You
can't be out of count or out of
rhythm. Concentration is ex-
tremely important," she said.
Michal Gross, s novice with Kol
U'Demama who is one of the bear-
ing dancers, finds the responsibili
ty of signalling the deaf a bit of a
strain. Nevertheless, she feels the
experience is gratifying.
"We're closer, since we must
depend on helping one another.
I've learned to see not only myself
on stage, but to share what I'm
doing with others. This isn't
typical of most companies," she
said.
Efrati's patience during rehear-
sals is undoubtedly a major reason
why his troupe has become such s
success and an inspiration to the
deaf, who often have coordination
problems. He estimates that it
takes from five to seven years of
training with him until the deaf
master the precision in balance
needed for professional dance.
Amnon Damti. the company's
principal deaf peformer, finds that
dance has given him new direction
in his thinking and new outlets to
express his feelings. Damti was a
metal worker on a moahav before
studying dance with Efrati 12
years ago. "Now I talk with my
body," said the muscular dancer
whose speech is slurred.
Damti "talks with his body" not
only on the dance floor, but off-
stage as well. He enjoyed im-
itating Efrati on a particularly
tense day. The dance master grin
ned broadly as Damti mimicked
him shuffling papers and throw-
ing his arms into the air.
"Dance has given all of the deaf
much more confidence," mused
Efrati as he watched his star per-
former with a sense of pride.
"Now they look st life with their
heads up, not down."
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The following is a poem written
by a Delray Beach resident,
dedicated to "all the beautiful
nostalgia of the beautiful elderly
ladies who mean so much to their
families." In particular, the writer
dedicated the poem to her mother,
92-year-old Loretta Rubin, a resi-
dent at the Morse Geriatric
Center in West Palm Beach.
What do you see nurses, what do
you see?
Are you thinking when you are
looking at me
A crabby old women, not very
wise,
Uncertain of habit, with far-away
eyes...
I'll tell you who I am as I sit here
so still,
As I move st your bidding, as I eat
at your will,
I'm a small child of ten with a
father and mother,
Brothers and sisters, who love one
another.
A young girl of sixteen with wings
on her feet,
Dreaming that soon now a lover,
she'll meet
A bridge soon at twenty my
heart gives a leap.
Remembering the vows that I pro-
mised to keep.
At twenty-five, now, I have young
of my own,
Who need me to build a secure,
happy home.
A woman of thirty, my young now
grow fast,
Bound to each other with ties that
should last.
At forty my youngsters have
grown and are gone,
But my husband's beside me to
see I don't mourn.
At fifty, once more babies play
'round my knee,
Again we know children, my loved
one and me.
I remember the joys, I remember
the pain,
And I'm loving and living hJ
again.
I think of the years all
gone too fast,
And accept the stark fai
nothing can last.
So open your eyes, open ,),
Not a crabby old worn*
closer, see Me!
MIMICA.
Dtlnjl
EDITOR, The Jewish
1Te Arab bureaucrats hart i
sored, screened and witl
from their own people in _
own lands, the knowledge of]
freedom, the liberty and ill A
other citizenship rights i
brothers in Israel enjoy. Ttyj
the unrest which would foflon
this to become known. Thtrj
it absolutely necessary 101
ago with the support of '
and its satellites to n_
through the United Nt*]
General Assembly Retosj
3379 which equate* ZionisiL
racism. This is the BIG UU
which they have kept their i
in abeyance and subdued t
BIG LIE that has fueled i
Semitism and advance!
paranoia of the many bifofc]
Both houses of Congreai
tenth anniversary of this n
tion unanimously voted its i
demnation. A debf of gi
owed our Senators and.
tatives. This and Israel's airtiftl
the Ethiopian Falashai had f
have blocked the re-affirmi
Zionism is racism at the
Nations Conference in l_
This measure has besmirched!
United Nations Gen
Assembly. It cannot
respectability until this BIG I
is expunged from its reeonk
SAM DBA!
Free Sosi t/I
Delrsyl
LodreNal
Reader*' comment*: on issue*, reaction* to article* and i
letter* art cordially invited. Letter* must be signed and strati
elude name, address and phone number of sender Same 8|
withheld if so requested Letter should be no more than tOOl "
in length.
Soviet Jewry Update
Refuseniks Not All Alike, But Share Same Goal
MHTORS NOTE. Louis
Moore, religion editor of the
Hiniston Chronicle, visited the
Sonet Union along with six other
Texan* earlier this year to learn
mere about refuseniks. He
reported on his visit m a series of
article* in the Houston Chronicle,
which the newspaper has
reprinted in pamphlet form. This
is the fourth of K of the article* we
are bringing our readers, courtesy
of The Houston ChronieU.
By LOUIS MOORE
MOSCOW REFUSENIKS
are united by their Jewish
sneestry and a common desire to
leave the Soviet Union. Yet, their
individual stories are a mixture of
human woes and experiences that
sometimes contradict one
another.
Some Refuseniks are deeply
religious, while others do not even
believe in God.
Some Refuseniks have gone to
prison for their beliefs, while
others have suffered little
outright persecution.
Some Refuseniks have lost their
jobs and are in danger of being
trapped by he Soviet parasitism
law that requires all
people to support
through gainful employment-
others continue to work sV
they find meaningful and
cially sufficient.
Some Refuseniks *
Jews who have been den*'
to leave the country
Continued on P*P*
FloridiaN
of South County
FREOSMOCMJT
EdilO ana PuDiiVw
SUZANNE SMOCMEI
Eaecutia* Editor
MARTYENANN
Di'eclo> o Coinmuiwiiioni Sou in Count, j*wh Fd*'at.
Weekly Mm* Seei.mo., -h.ouon Mk)N., a, W#M,, *.,*. ,
HO... Po.l.g. P.d .> oc. B.ion Fi. U*SSSOMC ISSN 0?U AIM
POtJTM ASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Ha. 33101
BOCA RATON OFFICE 336 Seaman River Blvd N W Boca Raton F I. 33431 Phone Majtit
Sam OHM* Planl 120 N E Stn SI Miami. FI. 33132 Phone 373-4*05
AAtoarlaiac Direrter. Hteri Laasar. Pkeew Jaa-IUZ
C. Appaal Soolh County Jewiah Federation inc olicer Prat-a.
Mama** Bore*. Vic* Preaajent, Mar,c- Bff. Eric W Backing*. Larry CJwme
Sacratary A... .13 Roaanfhai Treasurer SnaMon Jontitt Eaecutrve D..e< <.. P*bo. Bruca S
A a. thai
Jeansn FiofKHar does not guaranla* Kaattrutfi of Merchandise Advert 1 tad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa S3 50 Annual Q Yaw Mmfflun $7) by memoershio South
County Jawiaft Federation 336 Spanish River Btvd NW Boca Raton Fia mil Ptu^n.
36*2737 ^^
4T
Limited Edition ..'
A special poster has been design-
ed in conjunction with the
Community Theme introduced
this year. It has been printed
in a limited edition of1,000 with
gold-leaf, oh heavy stock.
We believe this poster will make
history in many ways. Locally,
nation-wide, and abroad It is
suitable for framing, and will make
a rare memento.
Friday. December 27.1986
Volume 7
15TEVETH5746
Number 44
Posters are available from the
Federation For A Limited Tim*
Only, for $10 each. Order yours
before it's too late.
Call 368-2737 or I
send a check to
S.CJ.F.-Poster,
396 N.W. Spanish River **.
Boca Raton, FL 33431.
Me*a CMas Psyabts To: .4TinM
SOVTM COUNTY JEWISH FEDEMT-OR
^ '


Friday, December 27, 1985/The Jewish FToridian ofSouth (*un^r_JPage 5
For the Sake of Peace
-tor's note: From time to
farting unth this ".*
Itarry a column by .Paui
g editorial page editor of
Bluff ComsmereieU,
e,y' column, which is
tjtd, is often devoted to
, concerning U.S. Jewry, the
It East. U.S. Israel relation*
gtnilar subject of interest to
Inadership and those,
wily, will be the ones
Greenbrrg, 1,8, is a native
nrport. Louisiana. He was
he University of
th a BA in Jour-
i and an MA tn history, and
twite work in Colum-
iivennty in S.Y.
las been i >i it (trial page editor
\P\ne Bluffi 'tnnmercial since
\vith a break 'luring 1966-67.
\he worked (bf the Chicago
Daily News as editorial writer.
His column has been syndicated
since 1971.
He has won numerous awards
for editorial writing in the past to
years, including First Place for
editorial writing from the Na-
tional Newspapers Association in
1968, a Pulitzer Prize in 1969, and
again first choice of the Pulitzer
Prize Jury for Editorial Writing
in 1978. He served as a Pulitzer
Prize juror in 198U. 1985.
Has there been a recent Nobel
Prize winner who sounded more
defensive, or needed to? Dr. Ber-
nard Lown of Cambridge,
Massachusetts, is the American
co-president of the International
Physicians for the Prevention of
Nuclear War an organization
that has just been awarded the
Nobel Prize for peace. His embar
rassment and co-president is
Yevgeny Chazov, one of those ap-
paratchiks who has been harass-
Women's American
ORT Donor Soiree


to right) Florence Cohen, Soiree co-chair; Anita Kessler,
U president; Elayne Fischer, executive committee chair,
Palm Beach Region.

[to right) Pauline Coburn, Evelyn Savino, Mr. and Mrs.
Yam.
beautiful glass-roofed
I ffarden area of the Atrium
cial Center on Federal
Ja> m Boca Raton was the
: for the South Palm Beach
Region of Women's
t*n ORT Donor Soiree held
|pson of Florida, Inc., and
md Bob Comparato, owners
.Atrium, generously gave its
I0RT for the evening.
untiring efforts of Doris
f. South Palm Beach County
chairman and her Co-
nen for the day Florence
and Rae Marin, plus their
Mrful committee, were
nsible for the Soiree's social
. as financial success. They
|hostesses to more than 200
Members and their guests.
f the excitement of the
was generated by the
show, created, presented
[ntnbuted by Luca, owner of
Hairdressers Icoated in
Pylon Building. In addi-
' the 15 professional models,
1 the models, Barbara Knee,
^ader, Myrna Gross, and
IftDT ?0, *" memb* of
|ufT. chapters. The fahion
nad a vibrant musical
^ni also contributed by
nd was narrated by
*t May Lider, radio and
n Personality.
The guest of honor was Pepi
Dunay, president of District VI of
Women s American ORT. Mrs.
Dunay was welcomed into the
community as a new resident of
Boca Raton having recently mov-
ed here from Jacksonville.
The International ORT network
is comprised of 800 vocational and
technical schools located in 19
countries on five continents.
Highlighted at Soiree II with a
toast and ribbon cutting ceremony
was the opening and dedication of
the Los Angeles ORT Technical
Institute.
This new school along with the
Bramson ORT Technical Institute
in New York City and the Jewish
High School of South Florida in
North Miami is bringing ORT's
experience and know-how to the
American scene. Women's
Amerian ORT, founded in 1927, is
the largest of voluntary groups in
the global ORT program.
Mrs. Glantz thanked the Com-
parato brothers and Luca for their
generosity as well as the members
of her committee, Gertrude
Osterer, Priscilla Spierman,
Diane Katims, Jane Feingiass,
Honey Shapiro, Lillian Ostrow,
Faye Silverman, Hilda Newmark,
Anne Stele. Dina Schiff, Delia
Schmidt, Irene Heiber, Roz
Neuman, Tess Epter, Sylvia
Brietman, Harriet Brenner,
Pauline Coburn, and Libby
Kaplan.
Paul Greenberg
ing a genuine champion of peace
and freedom, the world-renowned
Andrei Sakharov.
Dr. Lown sounded more than a
little defensive when accepting
the award. "We are not indif-
ferent to other human rights and
hard-won civil liberties," he said.
He could have fooled a lot of us.
Has Dr. Lown or his organization
ever criticized his Soviet col-
league, Dr. Chazov, for having
signed a letter denouncing Dr.
Sakharov? Has it ever protested
the harassment of Dr. Sakharov,
his exile to the closed city of
Gorky, and the general persecu-
tion of independent peace
movements in the Soviet Union?
Dr. Lown would seem to have
other priorities, as his statement
makes clear when read in context:
"We are not indifferent to other
human rights and hard-won civil
liberties. But first we must be able
to bequeath to our children .
The most fundamental of all
rights which preconditions all
others the right of survival."
This philosophy used to be called
appeasement before its vast
dangers and utter futility were
demonstrated by its bitter fruit:
the most destructive war in
human history and the first war
in which nuclear weapons were
employed.
To put survival before liberty
may be only to endanger both.
Freedom is not the enemy of
peace but its support. It is so
much easier to march a tyrannized
population off to war. See the
unending blooshed in
Afghanistan. Dr. Lown needs to
rethink his priorities for the
sake of peace.
As for Dr. Chazov's remarks on
accepting the Nobel Prize, they
were the kind of empty par-
tyspeak that could not help but be
offensive to anyone acquainted
with the barest outlines of his rise
in the Soviet hierarchy and Andrei
Sakharov's fall.
Fanciers of irony will find Dr.
Chazov's quoting Antoine de
Saint-Exupery delectable: "Why
should we hate each other? We are
all in one. sharing the same
planet, a crew of the same ship. It
is good when dispute between dif-
ferent civilizations gives birth to
something new and mature, but it
is outrageous when they devour
each other."
What better word than
"devour" for what Soviet society
has done to its finest, including
but certainly not limited to Dr.
Sakharov. When they attempted
to make this same reasonable
argument within Soviet society
they weren't handed any peace
prizes. They were branded as
dissidents and shipped off to men-
tal hospitals, labor camps, closed
cities, exile .
Comrade Chazov's speech was
little more than a rundown of the
Soviet Union's present position on
nuclear weapons, now that it has
taken the lead in various aspects
of the arms race. Accordingly, the
Soviets want to declare said race
over by solemn treaty. Solemn to
others, at least. "From the first
days of our movement," declared
Comrade Chazov, "we suggested
our prescription for survival,
which envisaged a ban on tests of
nuclear weapons, a freeze, reduc-
tion and eventual elimination of
nuclear weapons .
This was much the same ap-
proach taken decades ago by An-
drei Sakharov, dean of Soviet
nuclear scientists, full member of
the Soviet Academy of Sciences at
32, recipient of the Stalin Prize
and three orders of Socialist
Labor, and "father of the Soviet
hydrogen bomb." When he began
to develop suspicions about the
kind of masters he was serving,
Dr. Sakharov took his first steps
toward Gorky. That happened in
the late 1950s, when he appealed,
unsuccessfully, to the Soviet
leadership to respect a ban on
nuclear testing, to freeze the
development of such
superweapons, and strive instead
to reduce and perhaps eliminate
those weapons. That is the man
Comrade Chazov and other ap-
paratchiks now denounce, when
they are not accepting Nobel
Prizes.
"True to the Hippocratic Oath,
we cannot keep silent..." Y.
Chazov said at Oslo, when of
course his whole career has
depended on his keeping silent
about human rights, particularly
those of A. Sakharov.
This is the less than shining
record of Dr. Lown's collaborator
in the Soviet Union. His co-
honoree, his distinguished embar-
rassment. No wonder there has
not been a recent Nobel Prize win-
ner who sounded more defensive,
or needed to.
Copyright, 1985. Freelance
Syndicate
A Special Mission From South Florida...
One Dream... One People... One Destiny!
MISSION FACTS
When: March 16-27,1986
Where: Buenos Aires, Argentina;
Santiago, Chile; and
Montevideo, Uruguay
Flights: Departure on March 16 from
Miami to Santiago. Return
from Buenos Aires to Miami
First-Class Buenos Aires: Liberator
Hotels: Santiago: Galerias
Cost $2170 per person
double occupancy
Deposit: $200 per person
Minimum: $2500 minimum family gift
to the 1986 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation Campaign
Applications with deposits must be
received by January 3, 1986.
This is a Florida Gold Coast Mission in
co-operation with the Region 5 UJA Office.
The following Federations are
participating: Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Greater Miami, Palm Beach County, South
Broward and South County.
A UNIQUE VIEW OF
SOUTH AMERICA
We are all part of the same Jewish lifeline.
Connected like no other people. We have
stood the test of time. We are one people,
with one dream and one destiny. Join with
the Gold Coast Federations in expe-
riencing South America as only a Jewish
Federation can show it.
Be a part of a special travel program that
Introduces you to Argentina, Chile,
Uruguay and their Jewish communities.
Meet with South American political and
local leaders. See the Joint Distribution
Committee funded communities. Explore
with us the sites and the issues. Learn the
truth behind the headlines, the myths and
the facts about the Jews of Buenos Aires,
Santiago and Montevideo. Come with us
and share an experience that will warm
your heart and touch your soul.
Hundreds of previous mission
participants agree that a Federation
mission is the only way to establish
contact with Jews in foreign lands. Now
you can participate in an experience you
will always remember, the 1986 Mission to
South America.
"----^ Reservation Form..._._.......___.,
I want to join the Florida Gold Coast Mission to South America. Enclosed is my deDosit"
check in the amount of $200 (per Dersoni y aePs,t
NAME
ADDRESS^
CITY_____
STATE.
ZIP CODE.
HOME PHONE.
.BUSINESS PHONE
be accepted on a first-come
because space is limited, reservations with deposit wil
basis only. Deadline: JANUARY 3,1986.
RETURN THIS FORM TO:
South County Jewish Federation Boca Raton, Florida 33431
36 N.W. Spanish River Boulevard Attn: Geri Gelled 305- 368-2737


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 27, 1986

THEAOOLPH and
H A Pi
AnAgwicyoi,
J.C.C. Activities Program
Winter 1985-86 Spring
J.C.C. Holiday
Paeeover
Memorial Day
Shavuot
Day
ACTIVITY
START DATE
April 24, 25
April 30
Mayi
May 28
June 13,14
July 14
COST
EARLV CHILDHOOD
There may currently be openings only in the following:
Terrific Twos III
(24-36 mos.)
Shabbat Funshop
(24-36 mos.)
YOUTM/AFTER-SCHOOL
Mon. &Wed 9:30 a.m-noon $120mem.
starting Jan. 6____________________$160 non-mem.
Fri.. Jan. 10 9:30a.m-noon $70mam.
....._________ $95 non-mem
School's Out
Center's In
(3-12 yrs.)
Mon., Jan. 20
Mon.. Jan. 27
Mon. Feb. 17
Fri., Mar. 28
Fri., Apr 18
930a.m-4p.rn. T.B.A
Watch for More
Details!!
Spring Fling
(3-12 yrs.)
Mon.. Mar 31
Thru Fri.. Apr 4
9-J0a.rn.-4 p.m. T.B.A
Watch for Details!!
Mon. thru Thurs.
starting Jan. 20
Bus Service
(from Addison starting Jan. 20 Call Ban
Mfcner and Verde.) for Details!!
(Boca Academy has added J.C.C. to Its route)
Pre/Post Program Mon. thru Thura.
Care______________starting Jan. 20
2-4-1 Fun
230-6 p.m.
Paint/
Sculpt (7-12 yrs.)
Ceramics
(3-8 yrs.)
Thura., Jan. 23
f6 classes)
Call Ban
for Details
2:4^3:30 p.m
Ceramics
(7-10 yrs.)
Mon., Jan. 20
or Thura., Jan. 23
$40 mem.
$55 non-mem
2:45-3:30 p.m.
3 45-430 p.m.
Mon,Jan 20
(8 classaa)
$40 mem.
$55 non-mem
4:45-5:30 p.m
Clay Crafts
(510 yrs.)
Mon., JanTST
(6 classes)
3:454:30 p.m.
*.rt Explosion
(S^vrs.)
(9-12 yrs.)
Sketch a Story
(3-8 yrs.)________
Stitches (sewing)
(7-10 yrs.)
(9-12 yrs.)
Tuea.. Jan. 21
Thurs., Jan. 23
fSciaeea)
$40 mem.
$55 non-mem.
$40 mem.
$55 non-mem
4:45-5:30 p.m.
4:45-5:30 p.m
Tuea.. Jan. 21
(8 classaa)
2:45-3:30 p.m
3:45-4:30 p.m.
$25 mem.
$35 non-mem.
$25 mem,
$35 non-mem.
$5 mem.
$7.50 non-mem
Kotch's Kitchen II
(7-12 yrs.)
Thura., Jan. 23
Thurs., Jan. 23
16 classaa)
3:45-4:30 p.m.
4:45-5:30 p.m.
Ping Pong
(9-12 yrs.)
Rocketry I
(7-10 yrs.)
Rocketry II
(9-12 yrs.)
Thurs., Jan. 23
(6 claaaaa)
Mon i Wed.
starting Jan. 20
$25 mem.
$40 non-mem
$25 mem
$40 non-mem
2:45-3:30 pm
3:454:45 p.m.
Wad., Jan. 22
(8 classes)
$17.50 mem.
$25 non-mem
$10 mem.
$20 non-mem
3:4^4:30 p.m
Wed. Jan. 22
(8 classaa)
$30 mem.
$45 non-mem
4:45-5:30 p.m.
Kiddie Komputer
(7-10 yrs.)
Tuea., Jan. 21
(at S.C.J.C.D.S.)
$35 mem.
$50 non-mem.
3:454:45 p.m.
$17.50 mem.
$25 non-mem
Israeli Folk Dancing Thurs.. Jan. 23 4:45-5:30 p.m. $15 mem.
(510 yrs.) (6 classes) $30non-mem
Creative Drama
(510 yrs.)
Mon., Jan. 20
(12 claaaaa)
2:454:30 p.m
3:45-4:30 p.m
$24 mem.
$36 non-mem
Ceramic Birthday Parties (ages 512 years) Call Barl for details!
TEEN8/TWEENS
"TweenClub"
(grades 64)
Jan-May. 1986
T ween Travel
(grades 64)
Mar 30-Apr. 4
$10 mem.
$20 non-mem
(points North) Call for Info.
B.B.Y.O. High School Teen Youth Group Call Barl for Info
(gradeeO-12)
Soviet Jewry Update
Continued from Page 4
themselves feei that the Soviet
secret police, the KGB, monitors
their every move while others
seem almost oblivious to the
possibility.
What emerges after a series of
interviews with Refuaenika in
Moscow and Leningrad over a
10-day period is a checkered pat-
tern of hit-and-miss inconsistency.
Some Kefusenika seem to be singl-
ed out .or attacks while others are
left alone. And some of the at-
tacks on the Refuseniks seem to
come from government
bureaucrats acting independently.
Josef Begun, his wife Inna and
his son Boris are among the moat
extreme examples of discrimina-
tion and persecution of the
Refuseniks.
In addition to KGB surveillance
ACTIVITY
Teen Dance
Teen Playhouse
(11-18 yrs.)_____
STANTDATf
COST
Sat..Feb. 15 8:30pm-MW. $4
Watch for Details'
Mon., Jan. 20
(121
4:45-5:45 p.m.
7:30-8:30 p.m.
$30 mem.
$45 non-mem.
Computer Quest
(11-14 yrs.)
Thurs., Jen. 23
145-4:45 p.m.
$17.50 mtm.
$25 non-mem.
SAT. Preparation I
For March Teat 11a.m.-
Sundays, Feb. 2 Z.X p.m.
II: For May Test
Sundays. March 1 6
$130 mem.
$155 non-mem
HEALTH i PHYS EDTOOOLBtSMMJTH

'Waterproofing Your Toddler Begins In March Call for Details!
Toddler Swim Team (ages 3 yrs. & up) Begins In March Call for Details!
Beg. Combo Dance (58 yrs.) Wad.. Jan. 22 (6 classaa) 3:45-4:45 p.m. $36 mem. $42 non-mem
Beg. Jazz & Tap (9-12 yra.) Wad.. Jan. 22 (8 claaaaa) 4:455:45 p.m $36 mam. $42 non-mem.
Soccer (58 yrs.) Thurs.. Jan. 23 (6 classaa) 4:45-5 M p.m. $16 mem. S25 non-mem.
Sports Potpourri (58 yrs.) Wed.. Jan. 22 (6 classaa) 2:453-30 pm $18 mem. $25 non-mem.
Basketball (58 yra.) Thurs., Jan. 23 (6 claaaaa) 3:454:30 p.m. $18 mem. $25 non-mem.
Floor Hockey (9-12 yrs.) Wed., Jan. 22 (6 classaa) 3 454:45 pm $18 mem. $25 non-mem.
Tennis Adv. Beg. (58 yrs.) Wed.. Jan. 22 (6 claaaaa) 145-4:Xp.m. $18 mem. $25 non-mem.
Tennis Int. (9-12 yrs.) Tuea.. Jan. 21 (6 claaaaa) 4:45-5:30 p.m. $18 mem. $25 non-mem.
Karate (9-12 yrs.) Mon., Jan. 20 (6 claaaaa) 4:45-5:45 p.m. $16 mem. $25 non-mem.
Nights
Volleyball Sundays: Dec. 29. 7-10 p.m.
Jan. 12. Feb. 2,
_______ Mar. 16.4 Apr. 20.1988
HEALTH 8 PHYS-ED. ADULT
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
(JCC or Hlllet)
Tennis Adv. Beg.
Tennis-Int.
Wed.. Jan. 22
(6 classes)
10-11 am
$18 mem.
$25 non-mem.
Thura., Jan. 23
(6 claaaaa)
10-11 em
$18 mem.
$25 non-mem.
Tennis-Int.
Sunday Tennie
Doubles Strategies
Thura., Jan. 23
(6 classes)
1011a.m.
$18 mem.
$25 non-mem.
Sun. Jan. 19
(6 claaaaa)
8*45 a.m
Sunday Bag. Tennla 8un.,Jan. 19
(6 classes)
$18 mem.
$25 non-mem
9*45 am
Sun. Int. Tennis
Stroke of the Week
Sun, Jan 19
(6 claaaaa)
Sun.. Jan. 19
$18 mem.
$25 non-mem
101045 am
$18 mem.
$25 non-mem
Private Lessons
Sun. Jan. 12
Tennis Ball Machine Call in Advance to reserve
Men's Basketball
League
1M1:45 a.m. $4 per class M
$4 per class mem. $5 per class non-mem
Vi hr. classes
between noon- $10 pm mm. as*
2 p.m. $15piw*
(coat per hr.) $2 mem.
$8 non-mem.
$35 mem.
$45 non-mem
Sun., Jan. 19
April 8
9a.m.-noon
Relaxation Exercise Thurs.. Jan. 23 7:308:30 p.m.
Indoor Golf
Clinic
$15 mem.
$25 non-mem
,an.2l
7-8:30 p.m.
Bicycle Trip
88 mem.
$8 non-mem.
Co-Ed Volleyball
5KRace
Sun. Jan. 19
Mon.. Feb. 3
April 7
I0a.m-4p.rn. $3 mem, only!
7-9 p.m.
T.BA
Free mem.
$20 non-mem.
Call David for Detalla
HEALTH 4 PHYS ED. PRIME TIMERS
Reiexation Exercise
Thura., Jan. 23
Feb. 13
Tonettca
Tuea. 4 Thura.
Jtartlng Jan 21
1011a.m.
Of 7:304:30 p.m
$15 mem.
$25 non-mem
10.3011:30 a.m.
Senkx Walking Course available to J.C.C. members.
$35 mem.
$45 non-mem.
ACTIVITY
LECTURES

Sports MedWnT"
Financial Rannlng~ id
Child Abuse Neglect ~TNsj
Jewish Art la
Living in a Remarried Family SPECIAL SERIES
When Parents ml Divorce: For Parents 21 and Children (ages 7-10 yrt.) Children of Aging Jl Parents J3 (Katty Cohen)
ADULT CLASSES

Beg. Uipan
Int. Ulpan I a
Int Uipann N
PC. Programming Mai (at the SG.J.C.0&) M
Drop-In Israeli Thai Dancing FeJ
Bread Dough Art TmsJ
Couples Pnojo SsLJ Scavenger Hunt (ages 2545)
BRIDGE -FIRST SERB
Beginners I SB
Competitive/Biddirn (Int/Adv Players) S2
Adv. Int. Workshop SS
Beg Bridge Workshop 15
Basic Bridge Review Supervised Bridge Play (All Levels) cM 3i
PRIME TIMERS
AiiCiassasi
NOTE Two New I
(WBCQl
(HCQ
PRIME TIMERS SPECULJ
'Vacation with
Elderhostel'
Dance Young At
Heart
P.T. Breakfast
P.T. Annual
Passover Seder^
TRIPS
Norton Gallery:
The History of
PhotographyjGeorg^
Norton Gallery
Design in Ameoc_
and mistreatment, Inna Begun
worries about her husband's
health and state of existence.
She seldom hears from Josef
because prisoners in isolation at
Chistopol Prison, located more
than 1,000 miles from Moscow,
can only send out one letter every
two months.
Josef is in very serious trouble.
He hss been convicted of
distributing anti-Soviet propagan
da, a major crime in the Soviet
Union. Inna says her husband was
only teaching Moscow Jews how
to read Hebrew.
Josef was sentenced to seven
years in a Soviet labor camp, to be
followed by five years of internal
exile outside Moscow, his
hometown. If lucky, he will be
released in 1994 when he is 62.
This is Begun's third conviction
*nd unpriaorunent. Because of
Josefs heart condition, Inna
doubts he will ever be a free man
again.
Thu spring, after she had not
heard from her husband in several
months. Inna heard that he had
been moved from a labor camp to
pneon and was confined to his
room.
A much-delsyed letter from
Joaef finally arrived on May 3
confirming the rumors.
Boris Begun. Josefs 20 -year-old
son by a previous marriage
believes his father's imprisonment
a warning to the entire Begun
family to soften it's criticism of
the Soviet government and to ur-
nere its Jewish heritage.
Nevertheleaa. Boris and Inna
are not silent. They continue to
speak out against oppreaaion.
despite believing the more thev
say the more Joaef Begun suffers.
They want to show those of us
who are making the noise that
they can make it hard on father "
says Boris.
The Beguns have become
something like celebrities among
the Refuseniks in Moscow. Every
three or four days, their sym-
pathisers from the West arrive at
the Begun apartment in Moscow
to relay condolences and express
support.
So far the Soviet government
has done nothing to halt the visits.
The meetings are only part of
the Beguns' battle against Soviet
repression. This spring both Boris
and Inna went on hunger strikes
for 44 and 22 days, respectively,
to proteat Joaef s impriaonment.
Boria, dismissed from his school
because of his activities and now
working part time as a night wat-
chman, said he has no idea
whether his hunger strike^
any kind of impression on I
authorities. "It raised somei
in the West," he said, adding
that was sufficient reason ion
efforts.
"If anything can charge
situation here (in twI
Union), it is public opiwonui-I
West." he ssid. M
Boris Begun said he sUo I
his hunger strike ^'.^l
with theKGB over hu| djgl
attempts to meet with *J* I
newspaper reporters JT^I
Moscow. Both were < Jf^l
to a meeting with repo^J
the KGB agents WfagA
roughed them up and re
them near their apartment 1
In the interview with
Houston Chronicle, W>n* A
President Reagan to !JJh* I
forcefully on behalf of h* "T 1
ButevenintheBetfun^


[community center
I N G S
i Federation
Friday, December 27, i flRtWTh^jfgwiahjHoridian of South County Pge_7_
COST
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
i.m.
Cell for
Details
t Free

b.m $40 mem. $55 non-mem.
p.m. $20 mem. $30 non-mem.
p.m $20 mem. $30 non-mem.
k. $30 mem. $45 non-mem.
130 p.m $2 mem. $3 non-mem. per session
[noon $l0mem. $20 non-mem.
r Details !
r $40 mem. $55 non-mem.
noon $55 mem. $65 non-mem.
tOpm $40 mem. $55 non-mem.
1" $40 mem. $55 non-mem.
.-noon $40 mem. $55 non-mem.
$2 mem. $2.50 non-mem per session
use noted.
^ograms When Noted:
enter
Bnter
Watch
Ftorldlan
i-4 p.m. $10 mem
$15 non-mem
>-4p.m. $10 mem.
$15 non-mem.
ACTrVITV
START DATE
COST
Bate Museum: Tuee..Feb4 8:45-4 p.m. S10i
3m Yeilln, Metalworker $15 non-mem
LECTURES
"The Aging Lung" Thurs., Jan. 23
David Baker, Am. Lu ng Assoc
2 p.m.
Sex After 56: Enjoy" Tuee.. Feb. 11 7:30 p.m.
AJ Green, Ph.D.
"Wills-
Herbert Goldfek)
Thurs., Feb. 20
7:30 p.m.
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
Free mem.
12 non-mem.
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
"Automotive Main- Thurs., Feb. 27 7:30 p.m.
tenance" Rick Boga nl
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
The Aging Phe- Thurs., mar. 13 7:30 p.m. Free mem.
nomerKHr Katty Cohen $2 non-mem.
Investing ..
(JoeephlWy)
i Fridays, HsTTV
(H.C.C.)
1:30-3 p.m.
$10i
$15 non-mem.
56 Alive Mature Mon. & Wed., 9:30 a.m.-l p.m. $7
Driving (Ed Roberts) Feb 345 per
or Thurs^Jan. 23 & 30 1-4:30 p.m person
CARDS!! GAMES!!
Beg. Mah Jong
Weds. Jan. 22
2-4 p.m.
$10 mem.
$15 non-mem.
Beg. Canasta
Fridays. Feb. 7-28
Fridays. Mar. 7-28
(HCQ
10a.m.-noon
9:30-11:30 a.m.
$20 mem.
$30 non-mem.
Beg Bridge
Mon. & Wed., Feb. 3 10a.rn.noon
(20 classes)
$20 mem.
$30 non-mem.
Adv. Beg. Bridge
Thurs., Feb. 6 -
April 10 (WBCQ
1-3 p.m.
$15 mem.
$25 non-mem.
Duplicate bridge Thursdays
12:30 p.m.
$1.75 mem
$2 non-mem.
PRIME TIMERS CLASSES
.w., Feb. 19
Mar. 26
Joys of Living
(Al Green, Ph.D.)
Pursuit of Personal Thure., Feb. 6 -
Growth (Robert Fels, M.A.). Mar. 27
10 a.m.-noon
$15 mem.
$25 non-mem.
2-3:30 p.m.
$10 mem.
$20 non-mem.
Reincarnation
(Pat Corrlngton, M
Tuee., Feb. 18-
S.W.) Mar. 25
7-9 p.m.
$15 mem.
$25 non-mem.
Communications
(Al Green, Ph.D.)
Wed.. Feb. 19-
Mar.28
I 30-3:30 p.m.
$15 mem.
$25 non-mem.
Beg.Ulpan
Tuee., Jan. 21 -
Mar. 11 (HCQ
9:30-11 a.m.
$16 mem.
$24 non-mem.
Joy of Yiddush
Thurs., Jan. 23
Mar. 13
10 a.m.-noon
$15 mem.
$25 non-mem
Beg. Spanish
Thurs., Jen. 23-
Feb. 27
10-11:30 a.m.
$10 mem.
$15 non-mem.
Int. Spanish
Mon, Jan. 27
Mar 3
10-11:30 a.m.
$10 mem.
$15 non-mem
Beg. Square Dance Tues., Jan. 21
1-2:30 p.m.
$2.50 mem.
$3 non-mem.
Fun & Folk Dancing
with Ira Weisburd
Wed.. Jan. 29-Feb.
-Sessionl-
19 10-11 a.m
$15 mem.
$20 non-mem.
Open Session with
IRA (Dance)
Fridays, starting
Feb. f
10-11 a.m.
$1.50 mem.
$2 non-mem.
(Co* MOh OMk)
"Understanding
Opera: Puccini"
Tuee., Jen. 21
Feb. 25
1-3 p.m.
$15 mem.
$20 non-mem.
Car Care
Wad.. Feb. 5
Mar 26
1:30-3 p.m.
$10 mem.
$15 non-mem.
'Investing on a
Fixed Income"
Thurs., Feb. 6 $13 10a.m.-12ncon
Free mem.
$2 non-mem.
"Coping with
Chronic III
Tuee.. Feb. 4-25
10-30-11:30 a.m.
$15mem.
$20 non-mem.
Trivial Club
Fridays, Feb. 7
I0a.m.-noon
$2 mem.
$4 non-mem.
Calligraphy
Tuee.. Feb. 4
Mar 25
930-11:30 a.m.
(supplies extra)
$20 mem.
$30 non-mem.
Bread Dough Art
Tuee., Jan. 21
Feb. 25
10 a.m.-noon
$10 mem.
$20 non-mem.
AARP Tax Aide
Tues.. Feb. 4-
April 15
10 a.m.-1p.m. Free
erences that mark the
were obvious. While
tit the candles and served a
onal Sabbath meal, Boris
does not consider himself
[very religious." He said he
ot "keep Sabbath" but tries
; on Jewish holy days.
if he believes in God,
jMd. "It is hard for me to
P that. I do not think of that
I "cross town at the home of
I'Vrnn and Tatiana
no.'ny. prayers are offered
.w freedom and that of
| soviet Jews.
relieve in God," said
nin Bogomolny, 39. "I pray
J Oliver us. Sometimes I
">' doubts."
Bogomolny said she
.k*P a kosher home. It is
'^possible to get kosher
' so we don't eat at all
sometimes. And when we do eat,
we have a lot of fish and porridge.
Veniamin is considered the
veteran Refuseniks. The "Guin-
ness Book of Word Records" says
he is the longest waiting
Refuseniks in the Soviet Union
today.
In 1966, when he was 20, his
parents applied for exit visas for
themselves and their four
children, including Veniamin. The
parents and their three daughters
now reside in Israel. Tatiana's
parents have also emigrated to
Israel.
Veniamin has been denied an
exit visa based on his involuntary
service in the Soviet military. He
has been repeatedly turned down
because he is considered a securi-
ty risk, apparently for having
worked at the site of a Soviet
Continued on Page 11
acnvrrv
START DATE
COST
Freedom From
Smoking____
Mon. & Wed.
Feb. 10-Mar. 3
7-9 p.m.
S2S per person
Joy In
Motion
Tuee., Jan. 21
(8 classes)
10-11 a.m.
$30 mem.
$40 non-mem.
HOW TO REGISTER:
1. Review the program list with your family and decide in which ac-
tivities you and your family would like to participate.
2 Since registration begins immediately, complete and mail the
form, or bring It to the Center Registration Office, with the specified
fees.
3. Registration must be accompanied by the FULL FEE and MO
telephone registration will be accepted for activities.
4. Registration closes ONE WEEK PRIOR to starting date, or when
the maximum number of participants for each class is reached
5. A $2.00 Late Fee will be charged lor registering after deadline.
* Members have first priority lor class sign up.
CANCELLATIONS AND REFUNDS:
All activities are scheduled on a predetermined minimum number
of participants. We regret that should a class not register sufficient
numbers, it will be cancelled and all fees will be refunded
Your cancelled check will be your receipt for course^ /ci ->gister
for. You will be notified by phone only if the course is cancelled
There will be no other correspondence regarding your registration.
Because classes are based on a limited enrollment, activity lees
are not refundable upon cancellation by a participant unless the
place can be filled.
YOUR SUGGESTIONS ARE ENCOURAGED
The Centers activities are based upon the interests and concerns
of our members We hope to be flexible enough to change, delete,
and expand services where physically and financially possible
Therefore, your suggestions and ideas are appreciated.
Furthermore, you are cordially invited to serve on any of the
numerous program or administrative committees of the Center, and
to thereby assist in its growth and development.
. Jj jawisHCoaiai
JEWISH COMMUMTY CENTER
ACTTVTTY MOMTT4ATION
IMrwM
W
fT
I I CTMIT
cnwrrvw
oar
r
IT
I ACTIVITV
,Co2JjflJ ESKC?">?*" Available Watch I
MaM Or CalTThe Center For More Information
385-5546
Levis JCC
Appoints Nominating Committee
Betty C. Stone, president
of the Adolph and Rose
Levis Jewish Community
Center has announced the
formation of its first
Nominating Committee.
Article V of the Center's
By-Laws says "the Presi-
dent of the Center shall ap-
point a Nominating Com-
mittee consisting of seven
persons. The Nominating
Committee shall include the
Immediate Past President
of the Center, and two per-
sons who are selected by the
President of the Federation
and who are Members of the
Center."
The purpose of the
Nominating Committee is to
select and nominate a Slate
of Officers and Board
Members for the 1986-1987
Program Year. The
Center's Board of Directors
is composed of 24 members
plus six Officers.
Chairing the Committee
will be Robert E. Byrnes,
past president of the
Center. Serving with him
are: Esther Omansky,
Laura Litinsky, Norman I.
Stone, and Martin Freed-
man. Appointed by Federa-
tion President Marianne
Bobick are: Abby Levine
and Al Gortz.
Any Center Member in-
terested in serving on the
Board or having sugges-
tions of people interested in
serving, is asked to call Bob
Byrnes at the center
395-5546.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 27, 1985
Federation/UJA 1986 Campaign Update
Weinshank To Chair
Women's Advance Gifts
The Women's Division of the
South County Jewish Federation
is pleased to announce the ap-
pointment of Gladys Weinshank
as chairwoman of the Advance
Gifts Category. Mrs. Weinshank.
a native of Chicago, is a graduate
of the University of Chicago.
Gladys has had a great deal of
experience in the Jewish com-
munal field. While in Chicago, she
spent nine years as a professional
with the Jewish Federation of
'hicago as director of the
Speakers Bureau and as ex
cutive director of the young Peo-
ple's Division. She also worked
with their Leadership Develop-
nent program. As a volunteer.
Weinshank helped organize the
Women's Division of the United
lewish Fund and served as presi-
lent of the Schwab Rehabilitation
Hosptial. A founding member of
SCJF, she is currently on the
>oard of the Florida Hillel Foun-
dation, treasurer of the S. Palm
Beach Planned Parenthood and
chairwoman of Jewish Family and
hildren Services.
Working with Gladys is co-
chairwoman Clarice Pressner.
While in Westchester. NT.,
Pressner was an active partici-
pant of the Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies. She is currently
an appointee to the Executive
Board of the Westchester
Holocaust Memorial Committee.
Mrs. Pressner is a member of the
Campaign Cabinet and Executive
Board of the Westchester
Women's Division of Israel
Bonds.
Finding the growth of South
I 'ounty exciting, under the able
eadership of Gladys Weinshank
and with an outstanding commit-
tee. Clarice stated she hopes to
reach the goal of $250,000 at this
year's Women's Divison Advance
Gifts Luncheon.
The Advance Gifts Category of
the Women's Divison recognizes
women making a gift of between
$1,000 and $4,999 in their own
name. The annual luncheon for
/(/> W'einslank. at right, with the Advance Gifts co-
rhnirwoman and associate chairwomen; (left to right). Miriam
ier, Barbara Schuman, Clarice Pressner and Marilyn Sona-
bend, not in photo; Muriel Harris.
Seme of the members of the Women's Division Advanced Gift
''mmittee at their recent meeting.
this category will be held on Mon-
day. Jan. 27. Assisting with the
planning of this event are
associate chairwomen Muriel Har
Minam Rieder, Marilyn Sona-
bend, and Barbara Schuman.
"We must redouble our ef-
forts," Gladys Weinshank told her
Richman Vice-Chairman of YLD
Craig Richman, whoae efforts
last year to develop a Young
Adult division were a catalyst in
the establishment of the Young
Leadership Division this year,was
named vice-chairman of the YLD
by chairman Stanley Fishbein
Richman also serves on the
Super Sunday Cabinet as
associate chairman for corporate
development.
A graduate from FAU with a
BA in Human Resources Manage-
ment, Craig is currently com
pleting his requirements for
Chartered Life Underwriter and
Chartered Life Financial Consul-
tant with the American College
Bryn Mawr.
According to Fishbein, "It is
because of efforts of people like
Craig that the YLD will be sue
cesanil." Says Richman: "There
has been a tremendous need for a
division exclusively for young
Jewish professionals and business
committee last week, "in order to
meet the growing needs of our
own South County Jewish Federa-
tion's agencies, while we assume
our responsibilities for the social
welfare needs of Israel during
their time of austerity." Gladys
feels her work in the Advance
Gifts area enables funds to be rais-
ed which also promote the welfare
of the Jewish communities in 34
countries throughout the world.
The Advance gifts chairwomen
wish to surpass last year's fun-
draising efforts with the help of
their extensive committee of
dedicated women. Working with
Weinshank, Pressner and the
associate chairwomen are:
aUnan Altaian S*im* Aiairod. Uarjon* Barr
Rite Bar* Mary Baakn. Eater Blank. Sara
Blum. Gart Booan. Anna Braaaar Kayn* Bran
n*r Hatana Cahnen. Haian ( onar. Adaa Collar
Sara Dana. Adnania Dacfcmgcr Bavcriy Droat.
Saarbr Enaaftarg. Dora Fakoa. lnaa Pwr Ltlbaa
radar Rota Kallj> Praaaan. Loa Gooaaan.
Jane Uorti Brthaa Groan. Laaan Hildabraad
Judith Huatui. Shirley Inraatan. Toady lUaor
man Rmy Kalmanoff. Polly Kahanbadar Ann
Katt Ulban Kant. Marram Kotttar. Proda Kraft
am Rlaa Labov. Banura Lahta Halon Laiaky
Dorothy Upaon, Lora Uira. Sairtry Mama Gtora
Maaary Elaaaor MaydoB Carolyn Hoar Linda
Mafcar. Ptaram Marlon Nina Mufaon Ploranc*
Raabrif. La* Roaanoff. Porn Baat. Ehnor
Roamthal Caryl Rotlanan iiiin Ruajr,
'' *-*- ------ *m Til mi
Sraaakamaii. Sktrlry Sdateoan. E4Mk Srhrnb-
iaaa Ratk SdnrarU. Hamat Saaaaa. Laoy
Seaway Carol* Sarnaa. Rohan Snaar Karon
Worn Eratya W laaan. PhyOa Wraaj* Ratk
Yaarv Batty Zmman Manlyn Zaaa and Sytra
Craig Richman
people, and I am happy to be in-
volved in its formation."
For additional information
regarding the Advance Gifts Lun
cheon call Lisa Imberman,
Women's Division director at
3682737.
Schenk Chairs Special Events
For Family Division
Benjamin Bussin, Family Divi-
sion chairman, has apponted Joe
Schenk as chairman of Special
Events for the Family Division of
the South County Jewish
Federation.
Members serving on Schenk's
committee include Selma Barnett.
Ruth Krawetz. Ethel Kretsky,
Frank Lax. Arthur Lucker, Leo
Silk, and Al Krop.
Schenk is currently coor-
dinating a family Gala event
which will kick-off the 1986
FedTation/UJA Campaign, en-
titled: "Into the 21st Century .
One Dream, One People, One
I lostinj The Gala will take place
on Wednesday, Jan. 15, at 2 p.m.
in the South County Jewish
Federation auditorium.
The evening's entertain-
ment will be provided by the
Habimah Players. The
Players will perform "Sur-
vival" in honor of this year's
campaign theme. "Sur-
vival" is an inspiring
musical narrative which
dramatizes in song and
dance the hopes and dreams
of the Jewish people
throughout the centuries.
The Habimah Players of
Hollywood, Florida made their
debut in 1968 and since that time
have been performing for
synagogue groups, Zionist
organizations. UJA affairs and
Joe Schenk
condominium prograj
throughout southeastern ]
All proceeds of the Git)
benefit the campaign wrucai
ports Israel and Jews I
the world, as well at
South County A minimum!
contribution of $50 is
requested, and reservabemi
limited to 300 persons.
For more information,
Joe Schenk or Cheryl Nchaj
the South Countv Jewish F
tion. 336 N.W. Spanish
Blvd.. Boca Raton, Florid*.o
368-2737.
Meet Stan Fishbein
YLD Chairman
I moved to Boca Raton on July
1, 1984. not knowing a soul. I did
not even know my way around
town, having only been to Boca
once before, for one afternoon, in
early 1983. It was exciting. I had
chosen Boca Raton as a place to
live, as well as a location for my
Florida office. I am a tax attorney
by background, in the investment
business. I was attracted to Boca
Raton because it is a fast-growing
area offering a quality of life that
is very appealing to me.
Not knowing anyone in Boca,
and not being involved in the com-
munity created a void in my life
that had to be filled. I sought out
the local Jewish Federation and
met Rabbi Bruce Warshal who im-
mediately appointed me to two
committees. I started to meet peo-
ple and found the South County
Jewish Federation to be young in
years, but not young in the ages of
its members.
The Young Leadership Division
of South County Jewish Federa-
tion has been started to respond
to the needs of people in their 20's
and 30's who are moving to South
Palm Beach County in greater
numbers every month. The
development of a strong Jewish
identity in this younger group,
through a diverse program of
educational, social ana cultural ac-
tivities is a crucial element in the
Stanley S. Fishbein
building of the Jewish com*
in South Palm Beach, Countv
tive participation in this divjl
an ideal wW for all young[ ffl
mthean*tobecomeapartoi
community and to contnW*
the quality of hfe here \v>
cited to be a pan of the fljj-
ment of this community aw
honored to serve as cnair**-
the Young Leadership Djjj
encourage all young P* ">
South County who have *f
kroed to become acuveh*
In our Young Leadership^
MAKE THE COMMUNITY THEME YOUR THEME;
BE PART OF THE MOVE- INTO THE 21st CENTURY
.



Friday, December 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County PageS
Israel Bonds
Advisory
Second Annual GalaA Night To Remember
Chef For All Seasons
By ANITA SHALLEY
Israel Bonds chair Eugene Squires, (left) Mrs. Squires, and Sen.
Howard Metzenbaum.
Uration President
mne Bobick announcing
\l million Bond purchase.
vas a super charged evening
It. Andrews Country Club
a sell-out crowd gathered
ripate in "A Celebration of
the Jewish People." The
I Bonds Organization opened
ond annual Gala with a
nite* slide -presentation,
ibrating Jewish ac-
ilishments throughout the
fcther than honoring so-
we chose to honor
one," said Eugene B.
chair for South Palm
County. "After discussing
format with Andrew ana
Whitehill, the plan for
1 in a positive and upbeat
on." From there, Gary Sapir
I an incredibly moving script
l was narrated by Rabbi
py Marx of Temple Beth El.
the visuals (gathered by
Whitehill) to the sound
culminated in a nine-minute
price which charged the au-
with excitement and
Biasm.
evening was also accented
isit from Senator Howard
etzenbaum, who was there
if of his seven Jewish col-
m the Senate. "It is
pful to see what this small
Tinitv has done in such a
(Left to right),
RocheUe Levy.
Mitzi Donoff, Craig Donoff and Gala chair
short period of time," said
Metzenbaum, "but I am especially
pleased to see so many young peo-
ple involved."
Chairing the event were
RocheUe Levy and Sylvia Malvin,
who agreed that the event could
only be a success with community
participation. "It was a personally
rewarding experience to chair the
gala for two years," said RocheUe
as she paaaed the baton to Nancy
and Robert Diamond and Mitzi
and Craig Donoff, who will plan
the Gala for December 14, 1986.
Of course, when Marianne
Bobick announced the Federa-
tion's purchase of a million-dollar
note, the two tables of Hamlet
guests were especially proud it
was eight couples from Hamlet
who made that purchase possible
by paying the interest spread of
$25,000 over the five-year life of
the note.
Clarice and Ben Pressner,
assisted by Sylvia Salzberg and
Mildred Grossman, undertook the
job of reservations and menu plan-
ning. Mitzi and Craig Donoff
received a leadership award in ap-
preciation for hosting an elegant
pre-Gala party. St. Andrews, The
Hamlet, Del-Aire, Estancia. and
Boca Pointe communities were
well represented.
"The entire evening was elec-
tric," said Sylvia Malvin and as
calls came in describing the
wonderful time people had, the se-
cond annual Gala will truly oe 'A
Night to Remember with Israel
as the winner!
It seems to me that more and
more people are conscious of the
nutritional value of the food they
eat. Cookbooks that give an em-
phasis on a "healthful" way of
eating are proliferating, and
rightly so. I know I have become
concerned about the food my fami-
ly eats cholesterol, additives,
etc. A sign of age? Not neceasari
ly, as many young people are into
macrobiotics and other different
methods of eating. The following
vegetarian recipe is very tasty;
served with an extra vegetable it
makes a good and satisfying meal.
ALMOND-RICE
STUFFED PEPPERS
3 large red or green bell peppers
2 cups cooked brown rice
*h cup chopped silvered almonds
2 green onions (including tops)
thinly sliced
1 large tomato, peeled and
chopped
A cup chopped parsley
6 oz. shredded cheddar cheese
2 eggs lightly beaten
Vfc Tsp. each, Worcestershire and
dry basil
garlic powder and pepper
l.Cut peppers lengthwise,
through stems; remove stems and
wwds. Drop pepper halves into
boiling water, boil uncovered for
two minutes, then drain well.
2. Stir together rice, almonds,
green onions, tomato, parsley, one
cup of the cheese, eggs,
Worcestershire, basil and garlic
powder and pepper to taate.
Mound mixture into pepper shells.
Place peppers in a shallow baking
pan; sprinkle tops equally with re-
maining half cup cheese.
Bake uncovered in a 375
degrees oven for about 35 minutes
or until filling is very hot. Serves
three hungry people or 6
moderate eaters!
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
AfediOTP.rtkip.tiat Memorial
Inauraarr Atji Accepted
Health PU. Participatioa
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ. M.D.
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
lD
YOUNQ LEADERS'
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
WASHINGTON, D.C.
MARCH 2-4,1986
U02B THERE!
RUACH Mission to Isrssl
MAY 11-20,1986
Make Your Plans NOW!
Call Rob Flshman
368-2737
-ISRAELI-
\> Your source for everything Jewish r/Jf>
GRAND OPENING of our Boca location
' Rollglou* Article Art Jewelry Gifts
J^r/Bat Mttzvah a Wadding Invitation*
l0O/ DISCOUNTS
P&Sph?POM ? **a
Jacaranda Plaza
277 W. Sunrtae Blvd.
Plantation
472-4736
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
Golf Tournament
At Boca West
On Wednesday, January 8,1986, a MEN'S QOLF
TOURNAMENT will be sponsored by the SOUTH
COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION.
A Shotgun will start at 8:30 a.m. on Course 84. All
residents of Boca West, regardless of handicap, are
invited to play.
the format will be "Best Ball of Foursome." Winner
and runner-up prizes based on net scores and Full
Handicaps. All pairings chosen by Blind Draw.
The Entry Fee will be 855.00 (Tax Deductible) which
Includes 18 Holes of Play, Vt Cart, a Sit-down Baked
Fish Luncheon In the Old Clubhouse, Cocktails
and Prizes.
NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS
The Entry Fee muat accompany your entry and be
received In advance of Deadline Date, to enter
complete Entry Form below.
DR. NATHAN HOFFELD CHAIRMAN DAN FREED CO-CHAIRMAN
ENTRY DEADLINE: JANUARY 3,1986
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION QOLF TOURNAMENT AT BOCA WEST
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY S, ISM TEE TIME: 8:30 AM 4tt. COURSE
ENTRY FEE: SS5.00 (TAX DEDUCTIBLE) INCLUDES QOLF. CART. LUNCH. COCKTAIL. FRIZES.
CHECKS MUST ACCOMPANY ENTRY: PAYABLE 4 MAIL TO:
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
336 NW SPANISH RIVER BLVD.
BOCA RATON, FL 33431
OR GIVE FORM AND CHECK TO. DR. NATHAN HOFFELD OR DAN FREED
DEADLINE: JANUARY 3,1968
NAME
ADDRESS
. TELEPHONE
HANDICAP _


PagelO The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday. December 27, 1985
In The Synagogues
And Temples ...
B'NAI ISRAEL
CLOSES ON LAND
Congregation B*nai Israel of
Boca Raton, the newest Reform
synagogue in South County, exer-
cised its option to purchase a acre
parcel of land on Yamato Road
from the Arvida Corporation and
took title to the property last
week. The land is located on
Yamato Road between St An-
drews Blvd. and Military Trail,
one of five parcels next to Patch
Reef Park, designated for
religious use. Already under con-
struction in the area the Spanish
River Presbyterian Church, St.
Marks Greek Orthodox Church,
and First Baptist Church.
Congregation B*nai Israel hopes
to have a structure underway
soon. It is incredible that we have
come so far so fast, said Rabbi
Richard Agier. spiritual leader of
the congregation. It has taken less
than 18 months from the time of
our founding until this great
event. According to Joel Nadel.
president, "The fact that we have
been able to raise the funds the
final coat of the land will be more
than $400,000 is a tribute to our
commitment to the congregation,
our vibrancy, and the hopes of our
membership for the future. It's an
exciting time for us all." Land
Fund chair, Joe Wasch. said.
"Many have sacrificed to make
this moment a reality. We know
now that we are really on our
way."
The land purchase was ratified
recently by the congregation's
membership, which numbers close
to 200 families. Last year. B'nai
Israel was cited by the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
j '"the fastest growing Reform
congregation in the world." The
congregation currently meets for
services and education programs
at the Center for Group Counsel-
ing on Boca Rio Road.
Inquiries regarding services,
membership, or religious school
may be made to the congrega-
tion's office at 8177 W. Glades
Road. Suite 214, Boca Raton. FL
33434 (483-9982).
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai, in conjunction
with Temple Sinai Sisterhood and
Brotherhood will have Glaucoma
testing at Temple, 2475 W. Atlan-
tic Ave Delray. Sunday, Jan. 5.
Thirty people an hour, by appoint-
ment only. Please call 276-6161.
There is no charge.
Temple Siaai Brotherhood will

Local Club *
Organization News
HADASSAH
Hadasaah Menachem Begin
Chapter will hold their Big-
jjer'Giving luncheon. Wednesday.
Jan. 8. at the Hyatt Palm Beaches
Hotel. Rose Matzkin will be their
speaker Entertainment will
follow.
Hadaaaah Ben Gurion Chapter
will hold their Big Gifts luncheon.
Tuesday. Jan. 14. at Hunters Run
Country Club, Congress Ave..
Boynton Beach. The cost. $150
per couple ($20 donor credit). Pro-
fessional entertainment. For
reservations, call Ruth Fisher
4995210 or Lee Rosenberg
499-8517.
BRANDEIS
Braadeis Women Boca
Chapter with three participating
chapters presents "University on
Wheels." Monday, Jan. 6. 9:30
a.m. in the auditorium of FAU.
The seminar theme is "Utopian
Dreams Utopian Realities."
Associate Professor of American
Studies Jacob Cohen will speak on
"Fictional Viewpoints" and Assis-
tant Professor of Sociology Shula
Reinharz will speak on "Utopian
Realities." Contribution. $10. Cof-
fee and cake will be served in the
Gold Coast Room. For informa-
tion call Marcia Rosenthal
994-3028.
Brandeia Women Boca Cen-
tury Village Chapter will par-
ticipate in "University on
Wheels," Monday. Jan. 6. 9:30
a.m. in auditorium of FAU (see
above). Please call Rita 482-4606
or Lucille 483-2166 for reserva-
tions and information.
Boca Century Village Chapter
are also planning a bus trip and
dinner/luncheon to Sheraton Bal
Harbor to see Pizzaz, Sunday,
Jan. 19. Donation. $36. For reser-
vations call Eleanore 482-9704 or
Lillian 483-1383.
ORT
Women's American ORT
Delray Chapter will hold a lun-
cheon/card party, Monday, Jan.
13. 11:30 a.m. at Bird Neat Tree
Restaurant, The Market Place,
Delray. $6.50. Call 278-2420 or
499-8711 for information.
Women's American ORT All
Point* Chapter will attend the
Caldwell Theatre to see "Murder
Among Friends." Sunday. Jan.
,9. 7 p.m. The cost. $14 per per
Call Mona 499-9267 for
nations.
Obituaries
BAYAKD
Lima. M. of Cjco Wood*. Delray Beach.
waa unejinally from Poland She u survived
by her daughter Qairc Zwang and one
grandchild (Beth Israel Rubin Memorial
Chapel)
DT
Rite C 88. of Delray West Estates wu
originally from Maamchuaettea. She n sur
vived by her brother Carl Zimmerman
(Beth laraei Rubin Memorial Chapal)
fuchs
Leslie, 67, of Boca Lago. wu originally
form New York He is survived by hi* wifr
Julhet. daughter Karen, brothers Bernard
Bertran and Morton Fose. sister Susan
Paariatein. (Beth Israel Rubin Memorial
Chanel)
PRIEDENSON
Dorothy. 77. of Century Village Boca, was
originally from New York. She is survived
by her husband Dr. Meyer Friedenaon
(Gutterman-Warheit Memorial Chapal)
HOFFMAN
Samuel (Sol). SB. of Palm Greens, wu
originally from New York. He is survived by
his wife Claire, sons Ronald, Steven,
daughter Meuuue Petnni. stater Janet
Wayne, and one grandchild (Beth Israel
Rubin Memorial Chapal).
on
Max, 77, of Rainberry Lakes, waa originally
from Austria Ha is survived by his win
Gubsm, daughters Roberta Simowite aad
M yma Goldberg, stater Ruthe Sihraraten.
eight grandchildren aad three great
grandchildren (Beth-Israel Rubin Memorial
MICHAEL
Joaapk. 77. of Kings Poaat. Dalray Beach,
waa origmalry froas New York He aurrW
ad by hat wife rw/.
Wagner, stepdaughter Ronnie Haber. mere
Michelle Cohen and nephew Fred Cohen
staters Leah Zingmond and Faye Cohen and
two grandchldren (Beth laraei Rubin
Memorial Chapal).
M1SHKIN
MoUie, 88, of Highpotnt. Delray Beach, was
originally from New York She is survived
by her brother Milton Palsy. (Beth Israel
Rubin Memorial Chapel).
8ATXLL
Murray. 83. of Shadey Woods, waa original
hr from Russia He is survived by his wife
Sally, sons Lawrence. Edward and Richard
brothers Sidney, and Lows Satuloff and 10
grandchildren (Beth laraei Rubin Memorial
8CHZA&AN8KI
Gene. 80. of Dalray Beach, waa originally
from Poland She is survived by her ruerr
Esther Aaher (Beth Israel Rubin Memorial
Chapal)
SHAN KM AN
Paulina. 87. of Onolea, waa originally from
Russia She is survived by bar ton Meyer
Warns, daughter Bertha Suaaman. five
grandchildren and two great grandchildren
(Beth Israel Rubin Memorial Chapal).
SHAPIRO
Aaron. 71. of Abbey Village. Delray was
ongjnaUy from New York. He survived by
hia wife Sara, son Lawrence, brothers Mor-
ns and Max. sister Millicamt Berkley, and
two grandchildren (Beth Israel Rubin
Memorial Chapel).
8PONDCB
Dr. Leonard Howard. 46. of Boca Raton
waa ongiaalry from New York He is aurviv
ed by has wift Gertrude, father /
sons Marc and Roger and aiater
M aim (Beth laraei
Chapsft
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Village Chapter will at-
tend a Chinese Auction and lunch
on Thursday, Jan. 9. For informa-
tion call Doris 487-4079 or
Florence 487-3920.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Jewish War Veterans Snyder
Tokaon Post No. 459 aad Ladies
Auxiliary will hold their next
meeting. Thursday .Jan. 2, 10 a.m.
in the Administration Building.
Century Village West, Boca. For
information call Phil Chesler
496-3249.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Women's League far laraei is
sponsoring a trip to the Musicana,
Saturday, Jan. 18. Please call for
information 483-3645 or
483-4371
B'NAI B'RITH
B'aai Brith Women Genesis
Chapter will attend the Burt
Reynolds Dinner Theatre to see
"Man from LaMancha" for Cham-
pagne Lunch, Sunday, Jan. 19.
Donation $34 per person. Call
Julia 483-0457. Evelyn 487-5128.
ARMDI
American Red Magen David
for Israel will attend Jai-Alai and
dinner, Saturday, Jan. 11. Please
call Julius Goldstein for informa-
tion at 483-5838.
PIONEER
Pioaeer Women Na'Amat
Shoshoaaa Club of Delray will
hold their next meeting. Monday,
Jan. 6, 9:30 a.m. in the Recreation
Center of Delray Villaa. A mini
breakfast will be served and their
guest speaker will be Al Ostrich to
speak on Israel. For further infor
mation call 495 1387
B'NAI B'RITH
Boca Teeca B'aai B'rith No
MM held it, fifth annVversaVy'
0la Dinner dance at the
Sheraton Hotel in Boca Raton this
month. Enjoying the festive occa-
tSZJZTJZTj} member8 *
mends. Good cheer and ambiance
were the order of the evening.
present an evening of music
featuring Hanna Owen, Soprano;
Chuck Lyons, Piano; Gerrit Van
Triest, Baritone. Lyons' program
includes a variety of pop tunes,
show and classical selections, Sun-
day. Jan. 19, 8 p.m. at the Temple.
Donation $5.
BOCA RATON
SYNAGOGUE
Boca Raton Synagogue will
sponsor an art auction featuring
Sharyn-Scot originals, Inc., Satur-
day. Jan. 18. A preview will b e
held at 7:30 p.m. followed by the
auction at 8:30 p.m.. to be held at
Le Club West Dr., two blocks
south of Powerline and Hillsboro
on the east side. Chairperson Gail
Herbal
ANSHEI EMUNA
Dr. Fred Roaner, Director of
Medicine at Queens Hospital
Center and Professor of k.
at State University of N~L
will be the guest spe^^J
shei Emuna seminar serin i
day, Jan. 7. 7:30 p.m L
by the Flonda FneJJ
Yih.valn1v,.r,ItvofNe,r
Rabbi Dr. Louis Sack,,
troduceDr Rosner, third bm
in the series on "Issue,!
Times." The .seminar is
charge and open to the c
ty. No reservations are rm
For further infonnatioT
499-9229. Congreg.ll
located, 16189 Carter \
Aaskei Emuna Sister.,
Mea's Club will hold a,
Malka, Saturday. Jan. ^
Temple. For tickets, pies*]
co-chairpersons Aniu
499-0225 or Dorit
499-4780.
Shabbat, 16 Tevet, 5746
Weekly Sidrah Vayehi
Candlellghting 5:18 p.m.
Sabbath Ends -6:27 p.m.
Reu
GIOUS
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Florida 33432 Conser
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Hazzan
Roberta. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday ill
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101. Boca Raton,
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail. Boca, Saturday morning 9:301
For information regarding Friday, Sundown services "
Maariv. call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMI NA
16189 Carter Road I block south of Linton Blvd..
Beach. Florida 33446. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L Sacks. 1
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.!
bath and Festival Services 8:45 am. Sabbath Torah class 51
Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION BETH AMI
2134 N.W. 19th Way, Boca Raton. Florida 33431 Conser
Phone (306) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. <
Mark Levi; President, Joseph Boumans. Services held at
Levis JCC, 336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.. Boca Raton
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling, 22445 Boca R L
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agkr
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 10:15 a.m. Mailing
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. C-
vative. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. Cantor Louis HersWJl
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday st 8:30 a.m.
services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Florida 33432. -
\ssistant H
Eve Sen
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant^
Gregory S. Marx. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Servx
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd i
month. Saturday morning services 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton. FL 33434
servative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Sf^JJjrjl
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 avm. and 5:15 p.m.. SiiwyJ**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 Cjjj;
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. *J\.^I
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Ssturdsy t"
Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave ^J*>|
Road). Delray Beach. Florida 38445. Reform. Sabbsth MJJ
vicea, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat, 10 a.m. Rabbi Saim*
phone 276-6161.
*L^


5

Chai-Lights
of die
Jewish Commmiity Day School
Friday, December 27^1985/The Jewish FloridianofSoutfi County PageJl
Soviet Jewry Update
By ROBIN BRALOW
The festive holiday of Hanukah
, richly celebrated at the Day
chool. Traditional foods are
epared and shared, Hanukah
fngs fill the air, prayers are
nted, plays are performed, and
students bring their Hanukah
Ejpertoire to the community.
nukah Family Night, arranged
,.ough the PTO (Parent Teacher
trganization), culminates the
elebration.
[Every class held their own
lanukah party. With the help of
dedicated mothers, who had
K..ie delicious latke recipes, most
very class had fresh latkea. Not
ily did the students enjoy the
litional taste-treat, but they
ned how to make them as well.
,eah Temor and Marcia
nstock's first grade classes
ticipated in the latke prepara
an at their own "Latke Fac-
>ry." The students did
irerything from peel the potatoes
watch them as they fried. No
udent who attends the Jewish
y School will graduate without
1 expertise of latke making, ac-
lirding to Mrs. Temor. "Teaching
1 students how to prepare tradi-
onal dishes is important in their
rerall lesson in Judaka," said
he.
I Music teachers Ruth Etkin and
llissa Grynspan lead the Day
hool in Hanukah songs, in both
brew and English.
[ Tamar Ben Ami's class' produc-
on about the Maccabees was
tit to Cong. Anshei Em-
ftuna. where their senior citizen
lib was a delighted audience.
tie play, full of dancing and sing-
{, brought to life the meaning of
lukah today." The play tells us
at we are all Maccabees in our
rn realm. We must all fight for
at we believe is right," stated
nar Ben-Ami.
;nee Brounstein's Fourth
ie class spent an afternoon at
lillhaven Convalescent Center
itertaining some of the residents
fith their recreation of the
anukah story, "The Littlest
ccabee." The detailed scenery
'. costumes were the result of
rd work and effort on behalf of
Brounstein's class, who stag-
the entire production
[emselves. The lighting of the
anukiah was embraced by all.
[Principal Burt Lowlicht en-
gages such outside visits by the
udenta into the community, par-
cularly to the aged and ill. "Both
utiea benefit. Schools can serve
I useful purpose by bridging the
Iternational gap experienced in
p modern society." said Mr.
pwlicht.
[While some Day School
|uilcnts were traveling outside to
nteruiin, other members of the
immunity were taking their per
Irmance to the South County
Jewish Day School. The
Kindergarteners and the First
traders were entertained by the
Tines of Delray Choraliers with a
lanukah musical. Vic Solzman
M Lou Goldstein, director and
Nucer respectively, stated that
1 w always a pleasure to sing for
N children of the Day School.
[Hanukah Family Night took on
pother dimension. As part of this
P*-s Federation theme, "One
Team, One People, One
F^uny," the Soviet Jews were
fnembered and prayed for every
gMof Hanukah. As the students
Jj we teacher lit the Hanukah, a
Jyer was recited for a Soviet
TOik Soviet Jewry is foremost
V we minds of the students as
2 T recently adopted a
ruaemk family from Leningrad.
^"rcKlominskys, whose famUy
The Little maccabees of the Day School at Anshei Emuna
The audience at Anshei Emuna "Shep naches .
The Latke Factory in operation (left to right), Mrs. Temor, Mrs.
Saposnik, Mrs. Zinns, Mrs. Kamstock.
Continued from Page 7
missile launch pad.
But Veniamin has never been in
prison. He and his wife hold good
jobs, though probably less than
what they are qualified to do. Ta-
tiana has become a fan of U.S.
black literature, and said she
wants to leave the Soviet Union so
she can travel the world and "go
see an English pub and
Shakespeare's home and examine
the world for myself."
Nevertheless, from time to time
the Bogomolnys are harassed by
the KGB. In 1976, their apart
ment was ransacked; some fur-
niture was damaged; their books
were destroyed; and red paint was
spilled on other possessions.
Veniamin keeps a diary of his
visitors, who arrive regularly
from the United States and
Western Europe. He said he is
sure the KGB will some day try to
confiscate the diary. Veniamin's
diary includes the name of retired
federal Judge Woodrow Seals, of
Houston, who visited Refuseniks
in Moscow and Leningrad a year
ago.
Tatiana said the Refuseniks she
knows represent a "special cross-
section of the people. The
Refuseniks have many friends and
help each other," she said. "Being
a Refuseniks requires some
courage and an active search for
adventure. Some Refuseniks say
every Refusenik is a hero. I think
it is an overstatement. But being a
Refusenik is a courageous thing to
do."
Veniamin, who is interested in
medicine, adds, "All the
Refuseniks I know have
duodenum ulcers, high blood
pressure, depression and all the
stress diseases."
The Bogomolnys believe the
persecution of the Jewish in the
Soviet Union may actually have a
positive result. "The persecution
has created a revival of Judaism in
this country," said Veniamin.
"Many people have begun to
study their religious heritage."
In Leningrad, Grigory Genusov
Hanukah is brought to the nursing home by Day School
students. .
in each school. The teachers im-
pressed upon the students that
their freedom to celebrate
Hanukah is not shared by Jews
everywhere.
On a lighter note, Hanukah
Family Night was a wonderful ex-
perience for the students and
their families to share in the
joyous holiday. The school choir,
composed of the entire school,
sang Hanukah songs for their
guests. The Preschool also enter
tained. Mrs. Brounstein's class
were the featured act with their
play. Hero sandwiches were serv-
ed after the show representing
the heros of Hanukah. the
-.>-. w .
f&4
A beautiful candlelighting
ceremony ended the evening.
Hanukah Family Night has
become an annual tradition at the
Day School. Shirley Enaelberg.
who organised the evening, was
pleased with the turnout almost
300 parents, friends and relatives.
"If we keep growing like this,
next year we'll have to move to
FAU,' she joked.
The festival of lights passes too
quickly, according to the students
of the Day School. Their teachers
and parents are assured that the
Hanukah festivities were
numerous and meaningful enough
' to last throughout the year.
said it is difficult to distinguish
between Soviet government
inspired persecution of
Refuseniks and that which results
from individual anti-Semitic
Soviet citizens. "Deciding who
organizes the pressure is dif-
ficult," he said. "It may be
authorities, but it may also be
local managers acting
independently."
Though active in the Refusenik
movement in Leningrad. Genusov
has not experienced nearly as
much harassment as the Beguns
or even the Bogomolnys. Genusov
and his wife, Elena, continue to
work at meaningful jobs, though
again leas than what they are
qualified to do. He said he believes
the KGB wants the Refuseniks to
work and does not want them all
unemployed and under the threat
of the parasite law. "It may be
that they believe the more work
one has to do, the less time one
will have for getting into trouble."
Genusov and his brother
Aleksandr applied for exit visas to
Israel in 1975, but were both
refused because of their service in
the Soviet military. In 1981,
Aleksandr was suddenly permit-
ted to emigrate.
Genusov said this erratic deci-
sion is typical of Soviet policy,
which he and other Refusenilri
believe is designed to split up
families and cause more
confusion.
Most of the young Soviet Jews
under 50 that he knows want to
emigrate to Israel, Genusov said.
Those over 50 seem leas in-
terested in making the move, he
said.
He holds out little hope for
reviving, Judaism in the Soviet
Union. "To change the system
now is unlikely. There is not much
left. Our leaders have left, our
roots have been lost forever. We
only go to the synagogue to pray.
We cannot study there."
Genusov said he believes in God
and feels "it is important to keep
hope. But when times are hard, it
is difficult to see the future. It is
important to hear hope from
others outside one's situation.
Move To Lower Israel's Interest
On Debt to U.S. Abandoned
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A move to reduce the in-
terest on existing Israeli
debts to the U.S. was aban-
doned last week in the
Senate as too costly in the
light of budgetary con-
straints. In a joint state-
ment, Sens. Daniel Inouye
(D.,Hi.) and Robert Kasten
(R., Wis.), who sponsored
the bill, said they were
withdrawing it is spite of
"widespread support"
because they were unable to
resolve technical questions
raised by the budget
committee.
Approved by the Senate Ap-
propriations Committee in Oc-
tober, the bill would have reduced
Israel's annual interest to five
percent, saving the financially
pressed Jewish State billions of
dollars over the next several
years. Many of the loans made to
Israel since the 1973 War
amounting to nearly $10 billion
carry a current annual interest
rate of approximately 10 to 11
percent.
THE PROPOSED legislation
had apparently met with reserva
tions not only from within the
Senate, but from among pro-
Israel activists, who questioned
the wisdom of further taxing the
U.S. budget when cuts are being
implemented elsewhere

Some lobbyists at the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC) reportedly feared that
passage of the bill could backfire
by fostering resentment over the
effective appropriations of further
American tax dollars to help the
Jewish State.
As Congress was considering an
aid package for Israel last spring,
for example, the National Associa-
tion of Arab Americans placed
radio advertisements playing up
the theme of American's being
asked to sacrifice while Israel was
raking in the U.S. taxpayer's
money. Congress ultimately ap-
proved the $3 billion aid package
for 1986, plus $1.5 billion in
emergency economic assistance.
RECENTLY, however
AIPAC's executive director,
Thomas Dine, came out publicly in
support of the Kasten-Inouye bill,
while acknowledging that the
issue "is a toughie "
There have been talks of revis-
ing the bill in a way that would
spread out the effects over a
longer period of time, such as ap-
plying the interest reduction only
to military loans for the first year.
But staff members at the offices
of Kasten and Inouye said the
Senators were unable to work out
an agreement with the Budget
Committee.
In their statement last week,
the two Senators said they have
concluded that pushing the bill
would be inappropriate "at this
time," suggesting they would take
it up at a later date.


Page 12 The Jewish Florkiian of South County/Friday, December 27. 1985
Press Digest
The Pittsburgh Jewish Chroni-
cle, for the past few weeks, has
been running a marvelous series
on the Jewish community in that
city sire, composition, religious
affiliation, and so on.
One of these articles, by ex-
ecutive editor Joel Rothman, ex-
amined how the Jewish communi-
ty in Pittsburgh (which is about
the same size as that of South
County) "measures up to com-
munal philanthropy."
Rothman quotes some in-
teresting statistics: Nationwide,
some one million Jewish
households with income between
$30,000 and $70,000 make no con
tribution at all to the Federa-
tion'l'JA campaign. These con-
stitute roughly half of the
American Jewish population. The
other half raise about $650
million.
In Pittsburgh, about 62 percent
contributed to the campaign last
year, compared with 53 percent in
Philadelphia, and only 44 percent
in Washington. Some major cities
report contributors as low as 30
percent.
How does South County com-
pare? With a Jewish community of
about the same size (even larger,
when the "snowbirds" are includ-
ed), the number of contributors
here amount to about 55 percent
of the households; While the cam-
paign size has been growing it
was nearly $4-5 million last year
counting the funds for Operation
Moses that of Pittsburgh is well
over $9 million or twice the size.
intrasigent Arab countries.
Congressman Dan Mica, along
with other colleagues, took the op-
portunity earlier this month to
mark International Human Rights
Day by reading into the Congres-
sional Record his poignant
remarks about the abuse of human
rights by the Soviet Union in its
treatment of Jews.
Mica, who accused the Soviets
of anti-Semitism and an intent to
destroy Jewish culture, has
adopted a refusenik family, about
which he said the following:
"as a member of the Congres-
sional Coalition for Soviet Jews, I
have comitted myself to speaking
out to gain spiritual intellectual,
and physical freedom for Israel
Achildiaev and his family, now
-ienied the right to leave the
Soviet Union. Over six years ago.
the Achidiaev family submitted
applications for exit visas to leave
the Soviet Union. Although Israel
Achidiaev's parents were given
permission to leave. Israel and his
young family were refused exit
visas with no explanation given.
Israel Achildiaev, his wife, and
two young children, are victims of
Soviet persecution and in-
trasigence. The Soviet Union has
waged a relentless crusade
against human rights and dignity.
It is time for us to stand together
to show the Soviets that religious
freedom and the right of Jews to
repatriate to their homeland are
fundamental to U.S./U.S.S.R.
relations. I will continue to make
every effort to see that this cause
is not forgotten."
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Will Israel have to consider a
new military threat this time
from Saudi Arabia? According to
some military experts in Israel,
the positioning of F-5 fighter-
bombers in the Tabuc airfield on
the Aqaba Gulf increase* the
'.hreat to Israel substantially.
These planes, say the experts,
have an effective range of 600
and they can carry three
xjmtjs While the Saudis
mm barred, when purchasing
modern F-15 jets from the ;
from placing these in Tabuc. a
more recent arms deal with Great
Britain which included 48
nado jeti made no r ns.
The experts say Israel wfl] now
have to allocate defense resources
for readiness against such a
threat, w^ich would become very
real ;r CSM of war with any of the
Tha -uth County Jewish Federation
gratefu. v acknowledges the foj
COflf
IN MEMOKIAM
is Retch Delray Beach, in
memur, if ("hark* 'ioldman
Lillian and Oscar LaJ'lace. Delray Beach,
in memory of Harriet Keinherf.
Ethel Taear Boca Raton, ir. men..
Anita, beloved sister of Jerome Groat.
HONOBING WITH TZEDAKA
Mr and Mrs Rudy Lidaky Ilelray Beach
in honor of Mr and Mrs Harvey AddsKin
and Mr and Mrs. Victor Gross
Dr. and Mrs. Saul Newman. Dairay
Beach, in honor of Mr and Mrs William
Darufer
Mr. and Mrs Joeeph Braver, Delray
Beach, in honor of Mr and Mrs Harvey
Adeiatein. Mr. and Mrs Victor Groas. and
Mr and Mrs Philip Cohan
Mr. and Mr*. Henry Brenner Dairay
Beach in honor of Mr and Mrs Victor
Groas. Mr and Mrs Harvey Adeiatein and
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Cohan.
Mr and Mrs. Shap Kaufman. Dairay
Beach, in honor of Mart Abate' speedy
recovery; also, in honor of Mr and Mrs.
William Dorager; Mr and Mrs Edward
Wexler; Mr. and Mrs Gene Squire*. Mr and
Mrs. Henry Holofconer. Mr and Mrs.
Ernest Permutter; Mr and Mrs. Reuben
Axelrod; Mr and Mrs Saul Kale. Mr and
Mrs. Peter Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Salit, Dairay Beach, in
honor of Mr and Mrs Harvey AdelaUtn.
and Mr and Mrs. Victor Gross.
Mr and Mrs. Philip Cohen. Dairay Beach,
in honor of Mrs. Roeslyn Perry.
Mrs Richard Louis Katie. Toledo, Ohio, in
honor of Mrs Richard Romanoffs special
birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Jo* Rosenbsum. Delray
Beach, in honor of Mr and Mrs Harvey
Adsastsin; and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Gross
The Shaffer family, wish** a speedy
recovery to Harold Field*.
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