The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
October 4, 1985
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Item:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
One Dream, One People, One Destiny
W^ The Jewish ^ y
of South County
17 Number 32
Serving Boca Raton, Oelray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, October 4,1985
Fndsttochit Price 35 Cents
HUD OK's $5.7m For Senior
Housing By Federation
Will Add $648,000 For Rent Subsidies
[al of a $5.7 million low-cost construction loan for 101 units of a con-
jiving facility to be built by the South County Jewish Federation came
J.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) last week,
project the green light.
^sidized housing will be available for rental upon completion within ap-
ly two years, according to Federation officials.
will be built on the
it Boca Jewish Cam-
|eration, on U.S. 441
ts Road, adjacent to
Boca Community
sntly nearing corh-
23 acres for the
were donated to
by Carole and
units approved for the entire state
of Florida this year, with 16 ap-
plications approved out of more
than 50.
Richard Siemens, chairman of
the Federation's Development
Committee which is responsible
for the project, said this approval
"would not have been achievable
without the strong support of our
Congressman and Senator. I
know how hard they worked to
d by the Federa- fturiltmiethfc approval liy TTOTJ.
Culfstream Area Without the efforts of Dan Mica
and Paula Hawkins we would not
have received the $5.7 million. I
am delighted that we will be able
to use this money to help in-
dividuals in need to find desirable
housing with many amenities, and
I am pleased that I have been able
to play a small part in this
;>n to HUD was
mg, which is the
for the aged in
approved for the
pject, provisional-
itage Village,"
>tal of some 800
icks on Israel Expected
few General Assembly
Israel's Am-
[United Nations
i leaders in New
attack on the
the upcoming
session. The
to link Israel
[and support for
ambers of the
"The line
hearing is that
icludes South
States and
fee sure that
ins of condem-
>rward in this
Bmbly session
members of
matter is,"
"Israel has
' of firm op-
noted that
union Peres
's stance in
I UN docu-
iistributed to
inyahu, the
[published in
Bl, "but simp-
disdain for
what it
lition paper
w and his
early stated
in UN speeches and documents
for many years.
Netanyahu went on to challenge
the often-stated accusation that
Israel is the "mighty empire that
sustains South Africa from afar."
"On the contrary," he said,
"Israel's trade with South Africa
is dwarfed in comparison with the
business conducted between
South Africa and the Arab
ed International Monetary Fund
and United Nations statistics
which showed that while South
Africa's trade with Israel totalled
$110 million in 1984, its trade
with the Persian Gulf states in oil
alone amounted to a minimun of
$1.5 billion, or close to 15 times
Israel's trade figures.
In addition, Netanyahu revealed
that an estimated 75 percent or
more of all tonnage arriving at
South Africa ports, in violation of
the UN imposed ban, came from
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and other
Arab countries. In contrast,
Israel's trade represents less than
0.5 percent of South Africa's total
trade figures.
"Jewish leadership must make
these findings available,"
Netanyahu asserted, "not only in
preparation for the UN General
Assembly but because this is an
issue that is going to dominate the
agenda for pome time."
Federation President Marianne
Bobick also praised the intensive
work done by Senator Hawkins
and Congressman Mica. "The ef-
forts of both of them are in-
dicative that they realize the im-
mense need for such housing in
our area."
Mrs. Bobick felt much credit
was due Siemens as well. "No one
worked harder on this project
than Dick Siemens. His devotion,
commitment and immeasurable
time spent on it were major
reasons for this success. This
101-unit facility will be a cor-
nerstone of our new West Boca
Jewish Campus.
"We have had a commitment, in
this Federation, to providing ser-
vices for the aged," she added.
"We have done this through our
Chaplaincy Service and the
Jewish Family Service. Now we
will also be able to provide hous-
ing for the elderly who need it.
"This news is a wonderful way
to start the year of 5746. It will be
a unifying force in our
The loan guarantee is provided
by HUD under section 202 of the
Housing Act. In addition to the
capital loan for construction,
HUD will provide $648,000 for
rental subsidies, granted under
Section 8, which pays up to 75 per-
Sen. Paula Hawkins
Marianne Bobick
cent of the rental for those who
The housing will consist of one-
bedroom and efficiency apart-
ments as well as dining areas on
the main floor. The units will be.
wired with emergency call buttons
linked to a central, staffed facility.
Programming and enrichment for
residents will be provided by the
Federation through its Levis JCC,
while human relations support
and services will come from the
Jewish Family and Childrens Ser-
Riehard Siemens
vice, another division of the
In addition to being located next
to the hospital, the project will be
part of the proposed Jewish Cam-
pus which will also include, in ad-
dition to the Levis JCC and the
Jewish Family and Childrens Ser-
vice, the Jewish Community Day
School, The Federation offices
and future projects of the Jewish
community. This, Mrs. Bobick
pointed out, will ensure that
residents of the facility will never
feel isolated in any respect.
Israel Fears Britain's Move To Sell Arms to Saudis
Israel has expressed serious
concern over Britain's 3
billion Pounds Sterling arms
deal with Saudi Arabia and
its proposed sale of advanc-
ed weapons to Jordan,
where Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher has been
The British will sell Saudi
Arabia 48 of its highly-rated Tor-
nado jet fighters the attack ver-
sion of the plane according to
reports from London plus 40
Haw training jets. The Foreign
Ministry, noting that both Saudi
Arabia and Jordan are "formally
in a state of war with Israel,"
warned that the weapons could be
used against Israel even though
this was not the seller's intention.
Moreover, the Foreign Ministry
said, the sales will upset the
military balance in the Middle
THATCHER reportedly is try-
ing to interest the Jordanians in
Tornado jets. They may be
amenable to her sales pitch in
view of the looming battle on
Capitol Hill if Jordan sought to
buy equivalent weaponry from the
U.S. But the Reagan Administra-
tion indicated that it plans to go
ahead with major arms sales to
Jordan despite strong Congres-
sional opposition.
The Administration is holding
off. however, on the sale of
weapons to Saudi Arabia, except
for spare parts for military equip-
Rabbi Bogin Named
Sandy Bogin of Morristown has
been named assistant rabbi of
Temple B'nai Or of Morristown,
ment the Saudis already have.
This, apparently, is because it
wants to avoid a major battle with
Congress. The Administration
reportedly gave its blessings to
the Britith sale of combat aircraft
to the Saudis.
15-year refuseniks 4
Academy of Jewish
Studies... page 5
Missionaire's Diary 8
page 11

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 4, 1985
Press Digest
(Compiled from Israeli dailies
and the English-language Jewish
Press, by MARTY ERANN,
Director of Communications,
South County Jewish
An anti-missionary group in
Israel, called Yad La'achim, has
been demonstrating: in
Jerusalem daily against the con-
struction of a branch of the Mor-
mon Brig-ham Young: University
on Mount Scopus.
They are convinced that
despite the Mormons' declara-
tions that this center will not
serve as a base for missionary
activities, this will nevertheless
be its real purpose. Their fear is
supported by internal Mormon
church documents which
describe methods of proselytis-
ing Jews.
A pledge by Brigham Young
University president Jeffrey
Holland, say the opponents, is
not legally binding, and
Jerusalem's Mayor Teddy
Kollek has been blinded by gifts
made to the Jerusalem Founda-
tion (a charge which his
spokesman dismisses as utterly
ridiculous). The Jerusalem
Foundation, for which Mayor
Kollek raises funds personally
on frequent visits to the U.S. (in
small home gatherings, usually),
is supported by Jews and Chris-
tians throughout the world. It
has been responsible for much of
the restoration, park develop-
ment, library and other public
service projects in the city.
Walter Ruby an American
Jewish journalist who serves, in-
ter alia, as a correspondent for
The Jerusalem Post, recently
visited the Soviet Union, spon-
sored by the Long Island Commit-
tee for Soviet Jewry, with the in-
tention of visiting a number of
refuseniks. Ruby and a compa-
nion, David Rier, had no trouble in
Moscow; but in Leningrad, after
leaving the home of a refusenik
late at night, they were jumped by
two hooligans (a favorite Russian
adjective) who robbed them tak-
ing their film and notes along with
other things.
Ruby is convinced this was no
simple mugging, although U.S.
consular officials and a leader in
the U.S. Council for Soviet Jews
think it probably was.
A conclusion reached by Ruby
from his visit: the refuseniks are
just about, the only truly free peo-
ple living in the Soviet Union to-
day they have already lost just
about everything, and do not fear
losing anything else. (The
Washington Jewish Week)
Gush Emunim. which in the
1970'? under the Labor govern-
ments gained great momentum
in its efforts to settle Jews in
Judea and Samaria, last week
tried to hold a memorial meeting
for the slain Andre Aloush in
Tulkarm. This led to a new clash
with the military authorities, now
under Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, who banned such a rally.
Aloush, a Netanya resident, was
murdered by an Arab terrorist
two weeks ago, adding to the
growing list of such killings in
ATab cities recently. TuHcarm,
situated just across the "Green
Line" from Netanya in Samaria,
has generally been considered a
safe town, benefitting greatly
from trade and business with
Israelis. Its mayor, a known PLO
supporter, condemned the attack
along with the mayor of Jenin
(further north), where another
Israeli, Uri Ovad of Tiberias, was
shot and gravely wounded on the
same day as Aloush.
The PLO news agency WAFA
said the General Command of the
Forces of the Palestine Revolu-
tion, situated in Yemen, took
"credit" for the attacks saying
they killed Israeli "secret service
Israel, meanwhile, has increas-
ed the deportation of known PLO
activists "who cannot, for one
reason or another, be charged in
courts," and has also taken more
residents of the non-Israeli "West
Bank" into administrative deten-
tion. This has led to some
demonstrations by leftist groups
in Israel who contend that the
measures violate due process and
principle of civil rights. (The
Jerusalem Post)
Amid the gloomy reports of
the economic situation in Israel,
there's a bright spot in stories
from the southern Red Sea port
city of Eilat, which is said to be
a boom town, experiencing a
growing prosperity. Hotels in
the city of 20.000 are bursting at
proudly announces the opening of
Green Pastures
Slfl&JJfOWfr 4L^V* Per person/per day
itf^MHrtV-' ^^r 4W double occupancy
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1-800-327-1M(U..) l-aOO-432-9196 (Fl.)
All major credit cards accepted
Rate* aubtect to change
the seams, aided by the
preposterous $300 travel levy
plus 20 percent tax on the
tickets imposed on those travel-
ins; abroad.
Eilat has also been declared
sort of a "free trade aone"
not really free, but with
substantially reduced taxes, as
of October 1. This is expected to
reduce the cost of living there by
as much aa 20 percent, and will
draw large numbers into the
area. In addition, the mayor,
Kafi Hochman. is hard at work
trying to draw light industry in-
to the town and his prospects
appear to b e good. He expects
Eilat's population to more than
double in the next five years.
For the past year there
have been innumerable
predictions of the im-
minence of the collapse of
the Labor-Likud Unity
Government. Indeed, many
crises over issues as well as
personalities often made it
appear the government
could not survive.
Still, not only has the
government just celebrated
a full year of hard work it
has actually managed to ac-
complish ,a great deal ...
Naturally, both major com-
ponents, the Labor Party
and the Likud, will attempt
to take the credit for
achievements while blaming
each other for failures .
A number of crises are
still pending, and, given the
age-old animosity and basic
differences of philosophy
between the two camps, any
one of these can still lead to
a breakup of the coalition.
Observers feel and this is
supported by various hints
from the top that as the
time grows closer for the
turnover, this breakup
becomes more likely. (The
coalition agreement calls for
Premier Shimon Peres to
hand over the reins to Vice-
Premier Yitzhak Shamir,
who will serve as premier
for the second half of the
4.5-year term.)
The threats to break up
the coalition, as often as
not, have been voiced by
Cabinet Ministers, unhappy
with the need to com-
promise on various issues.
Peres and Shamir, however,
realizing that a broad coali-
tion was essential to deal
with such major problems as
the withdrawal from
Lebanon (since completed)
and the economic crisis,
have kept the partnership
The crisis currently threatening
the coalition is the issue of Taba,
the tiny strip of beach at Eilat,
which both Israel and Egypt claim
as theirs. This is a minor border
dispute, in itself not' very crucial
except that Egypt has turned it in-
to a major excuse for putting off
restoring its ambassador to Israel
and continuing to develop normal
relations as provided for by the
peace agreement between the two
The inclination of Peres and his
Labor Party has been to go along
with Egyptian demands on pro-
cedures for handling the issue.
The Likud, on the other hand, is
extremely wary of any steps
which will indicate in advance that
Israel is willing to concede. The
"inner cabinet," consisting of 10
of the 25 ministers five Labor
and five Likud was divided
down the middle on a proposal by
Peres to inform Egypt that Israel
would agree to a period of con-
ciliation, following which i
matter is not settled thai
would go to binding' anW
(Under conciliation a
would not be binding) v^ .
ing that a tie voteV^S
mean his proposal would taT
not hrinnr tk >-____ ^M
not bring the proposal to a
with Egypt and Jordan and I
indicated they would' hnk
coalition if the peace n^Ll
stalled. The NatS'tt1
Party, meanwhile. hasssJJ
the Peres proposal be taken y
the full cabinet w^V
Labor and Likud blocs haw
ministers each, and the \rp.
the 25-Dr. YosefBurg.
Other suggestions include I
inging up the proposal to i
Knesset, by-passing the C
(Begin did this with the vaj
David peace proposal, so therei
precedent); or having PeraiL
unilateral action (again, thail
precedent for this, especially i
it would be presented as mu
implementing the decisioii7]
previous government. Hom
this is more likely than anjtai
to bring down the broad a*lu
as the Likud certainly would i
stand for it). (Ma'ariv, Hat
Another crisis perkafu
quite so ominous but no Uttf
tent involves the ism of(
Ethiopian Jews. Tkt Si
Religious Party has tkmtadl
leave the coalition unlm
government stops its attmpat
intervene in the delibtratw\
the Chief Rabbinate on vtatrq
not to treat them as full,
Other religious parhti
reportedly comndering (aha) I
same stand, in the irafa i
"flagrant interference" if
sorption Minister Ya'atot
with a "purely religions, I
Ethiopian immigrants
Continued on Page 3
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Friday, October 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
In Israel* Colleges ...
... And Local Friends
Donoff To Chair Friends of TAU
Technion's Campaign Achieves Record Highs
The American Society for
Terhnion-Israel Institute of
Technology has reported a na-
tional campaign achievement for
the first 10 months of fiscal
11984-85 exceeding totals for all of
fiscal year 1983-84 as well as
(those of any previous year on
fecord, Martin Kellner, ATS
President announced.
The Society reported $16
lillion in pledges for Oct '84-July
\fib, an increase of $4.2 million, or
B5 percent more than during the
ime period last year. Cash collec-
tion during the same period in-
creased by $2.7 million, or 29
"These record-breaking figures
eflect increasing support and
kwareness by the American
Jewish community of the Tech-
kion's critical role in providing the
brainpower and research so fun-
amental to Israel's economic
hability at this time," Kellner
A new procedure to preserve
Crystalline vertebrate eye lenses,
Press Digest
Continued from Page 2-
en holding a sit-in in front of the
kadquartera of the Chief Rab-
fcn.iii- in Jerusalem, demanding
r the rabbis drop all demands
' i symbolic conversion of
rt Joining with them were
furnlxTs of leftist (and eagerly
nti religious) youth groups, who
rould be lath to miss any oppor-
Inity to express their position
[gainst the religious
Behind the scenes, however, it
jjPeara that leaders of the Ethio-
kn community and the Chief
Bbbh have been talking, and
ime reports say they have reach-
1 agreement on several points; in
|ct, one of these is said to be the
pointment of a rabbinic commit-
on the halackic (Jewish Law)
which will include two
rniinent authorities who have
hviously ruled that the Ethio-
lan Jews are "kosher" Jews in
levy respect ... The Chief Rab-
pate s council would reexamine
decision once the committee
resents its recommendations.
In aretx, Yediot Aharonot)
.. And a small
child shall lead them!
Israel J. Barzak
and Family
[[he Traditional Mohel
J* the Modem Family
Pleased to announce
tne opening of his
practice serving
i Palm Beaches and
essential for laboratory research
on the human eye, has been
developed by Dr. Ahuva Dovrat of
the Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology's Department of
Previously, it was impossible to
preserve these eye lenses intact in
vitro for more than a week, since
without adequate nourishment the
cells of the lens die and are of little
value to researchers. The new
procedure makes it possible to
maintain them for as long as 40
Dr. Dovrat observed that the
outer and the inner curved sur-
faces of the lens not only have dif-
ferent functions in the living eye
but are bathed by different
body fluids. Consequently, lenses
in the laboratory may have
deteriorated relatively rapidly
because they were submerged in a
single culture medium which, at
best, could properly nourish only
one lens surface but never both.
By supplying two different
culture mediums, one situated
above the lens and the other
below, Dr. Dovrat discovered that
both surfaces could receive the re-
quired nourishment. Her techni-
que will be instrumental in advan-
cing research to impede and even
reverse some of the natural aging
processes that rob the elderly of
their eyesight: the loss of
transparency as changes in cell
metabolic activity affect light
transmission (as with cataracts)
and the lens' loss of flexibility as
cells lose their ability to change
their shape with age.
Dr. Dovrat and her associates at
Technion are developing tests to
objectively measure lens health.
They are currently working on a
computerized system where a
scanning laser beam will impact
on sensors to measure lens
transparency. This project is like-
ly to be of major significance in
studying the harmful effects of
otherwise valuable medications on
the eyes.
Ivan Novick, board chairman of
the American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, has announced the ap-
pointment of Craig Donoff as
chairman of the Boca Raton
Donoff, a tax attorney, was
born and raised in Miami. He
graduated from the U. of
Maryland and from American
University, Washington College
of Law, Washington, D.C. He also
holds two Masters of Law LLM
degrees in Estate Planning and in
Taxation from the University of
Miami School of Law. His special-
ty law designations are in the
areas of Taxation; Wills, Estates
and Estate Planning; and Real
Property Law.
Donoff teaches a course on
Estate Planning at the University
of Miami and at Florida Atlantic
University, and is president of the
International Association of
Financial Planners, South Florida
Donoff has also been a frequent
lecturer for the Florida Bar and
Florida Institite of Certified
Public Accountants in the areas of
Estate Planning, Post Mortem
Estate Planning, Corporate Tax
and Business Planning, and Tax
Planning for Real Estate Transac-
tions. He resides in Boca Raton
Craig Donoff
with his wife, Mitzi and daughter,
Lindsay Haley.
A key program Donoff will be
promoting is the Seminar
Associates a group of in-
dividuals who share the conviction
that the highest priority must be
assigned to increased investment
in higher education to improve
Israel's quality of life, economic
development, national security
and search for peace.
The group recognizes TAU as
Continued on Page 10-
hon (1 ?)charoeaapply Theae chargesdono, apply loperaon-to^ereon. com. hot* gueet cnQCfd. collect nfa <**charged *"**"*"J?*" nd
CM gS FleVXc"o7hange Dayt.rVralea are hgher Rates do not rated applicable Marat, ata* end local taxes Appftaa to mtra-LATA long dotance calls only.

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 4, 1985
'Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
Ref useniks For 15 Years
(A True Story)
(Continued from last week)
The Goldshtein brothers'
harassment continued for the
sixth year. After the police missed
him on their visit to Grigorv's Hal
in September, the OVIR(Emigra
tion Ministry) office in Tbilisi sum
moncd him to appear in
November. They formally rea
him a document signed by the
department chief refusing him.
oti,-. again, permission to leave.
and threatening him with ,
lion u i iund a jd
rj sTTOl
despite great efforts, he could not
find work and that did not make
him a "parasite." The next month
Ishai was notified that he was sud-
denly no longer eligible to live in
the flat which he occupied, and
that he would l*> evicted.
A month later. Grigory ami af
bowed up at
his apartment and ordered hit
rt for a medical examma'
hey could give no reason for
0 he
ay handcuffed
. found out
held a;

was to be charged within three
days. On the same day. Ishai got a
summons to appear at the police
station, but as no reason was
given he, too. ignored it
Once again. Ishai filed an ap-
plication to renounce his Soviet
citizenship. He handed his inter
nal passport (ID l>ooklet) pro-
piaka to the natundnaj/tt osn>
turn, the office where people can
de|>osit documents for safekeep
ing This office accepta respon-
sibility for. and the government
supposed]) guarantees the safety
.f. lited.
[ahal < o! 11
into the harv:
Shamir Rebuked
For Attack on AJCong. Mission
A Cabinet colleague has
sharply rebuked Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir for
his remarks blasting the re-
cent American Jewish Con-
gress mission to Cairo and
Amman and his attack on
World Jewish Congress
President Edgar Bronfman
for going to Moscow for
talks with Soviet officials on
Jewish emigration rights.
YOSEF BURG. Minister of
Religious Affairs, veteran leader
of the National Religious Party
and the most senior minister in
the unity coalition Cabinet, told
this reporter he was "astounded
by Shamir's criticism and even
more astounded that he chose to
make it public.
NOTING THAT neither the
AJCongress group's visits to
Cairo and Amman earlier this
month nor Bronfman's trip to
Moscow were undertaken behind
the back of the Israel government,
Burg declared, "If Shamir was
against the missions, he could
have aired his criticism in the
Shamir, who is Deputy Premier
and leader of Likud, indicated in
an exclusive interview with this
reporter that he thought the
AJCongress group and Bronfman
were trespassing on what he view-
ed as Israel's primacy as
Dr. Yosef Burg
negotiator and policy leader not
only where its own national in-
terests are concerned but as
representative of "the Jewish peo-
ple on Jewish prohlems."
Shamir peppered his remarks
with denigration of the
AJCongress as a "peanut-size
organisation," and personal
disparagement of former
AJCongress president Howard
Squadron. He rapped Bronfman
for undertaking negotiations "on
behalf of Israel and the Jewish
people" for which he was "not
public?" Burg asked." At least he
(Shamir) should have remembered
that sometimes we need them."
He added that "There is certainly
no moral or political value in a
public attack made a posteriori
and the personal denigration of
Bronfman was just plain wrong."
Sources close to Burg described
Shamir's attack as "typical Herat
bluster." It was recalled that the
creation of the World Jewish Con-
gress in 1936 occasioned a great
sense of hope among Jews at a
time of events that foreshadowed
the Holocaust; that years later the
WJC succeeded in opening chan-
nels in many countries inaccessi-
ble to both Israel and the World
Zionist Organization, such as
Poland, Czechoslovakia and
The AJCongress group, led by
Harvard Prof. Henry Rosovsky,
issued a statement here express-
ing confidence that Egypt and
Jordan seek urgently to broaden
the Middle East peace process.
They based their conviction on
their talks with President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt and King Hus-
sein of Jordan on which they brief-
ed Premier Shimon Peres.
the KGB .
After being held for eight days,
Grigory was charged with
"parasitism and malicious evasion
of socially useful work," and was
released pending trial after sign-
ing an undertaking not to leave
town. His trial took place in
March, 1978. and he was sentenc-
ed to a year in labor camp. He
served the sentence in the Ar-
changel Region near the White
Sea, where his health deteriorated
because of the hard labor he was
made to perform.
While Grigory was waiting for
his trial, Ishai was told his case
would be reviewed. At about the
time Grigory was sentenced,
Ishai's passport was returned to
him, along with threats of exile.
Ishai and Grigory's family were
not notified of Grigory's
whereabouts they happened to
Bet him in April in a transit camp.
and learned where he was being
sent from him. He then managed
to visit him in June and once more
in January, 1979.
In February. 1979. Ishai receiv-
ed a summons recalling him to the
army, which he ignored. A month
later he sent an ap|>eal to Presi
drill Jimnj <'arter, and during
the next month he and ('.rigory.
free by now. met with a group of
IIJ3 ( ongressmen who visited
|)uring the next few months.
and [licaveta again received
official refusals. Ilr/.aveUi. in
desperation, triad in vain to ar
range to send their son Avi to In r
brother in Israel.
On December 13 the two
brother! went to Moscow
where KGB agents met them on
arrival. Two days later, uniformed
men came to the apartment where
they were staying, and ordered
them to leave Moscow immediate-
ly, as they were in violation of a
three-day tourist residency limit
. They went to the police sta-
tion and verified that their tickets
were valid until 10"p.m. that
night. Then, at 10 p.m., they left
Moscow and went into hiding.
A few days later Grigory return-
ed to Moscow, to take part in a
press conference arranged at
another refusenik's apartment, to
publicize statistics on emigration
and the plight of particularly
severe cases of persecution. In the
subsequent months Ishai twice
received call-up papers for
military service, to which he
reponded by saying he was not
eligible as an Israeli citizen. Short-
ly afterward, he and Ilizaveta
were officially divorced so that
she could apply separately for exit
papers for herself and their son
(but she was told her application
would not be considered until his
case was resolved).
By the end of 1980. the Goldsh
teins, under continuous harass
direct* i
ment were warned not h
w,th foreign visitors, }i
formed their case woulH '
considered before 1987 "V
found out that the deriJ
refuse them exit JS?'
"ft ^ the cornmStf
Mendeleyev Institute f
pressure of the deputy diJ
r-hl inVllUwte (0ne *
Chkeidze), who was the onL
there opposed to their emieri
Meanwhile, a colleague of 2
Lev Alkm, an engineer with,
higher classified rating was
an exit visa after waiting only
All during 1980 and 1981
brothers were periodically i'
in for questioning, their [
ments were searched
material (hkelKKikslpertainJ
Judaism was seized, and
were constantly afraid some
would be planted to incrin
In January. 1982, (in-gory,,
Ishai were al m w^(
television re| ,,
of 70 rubles a month, just |
the minimum wage of 60 r
permitted bj Soviet law.
usual salary for an unsL
laborer ia 80 i ibles | It wasi
first tin
work sin. i .[.plied for ai
ia 1971.
In Apni. I: edtolJ
Moscow, intercepted |
the airport and had herlbp;
confiscate d
Ishai and '
from their ;
ing." The\ fiartiad
and we--. he mama
their dismissal was >rdered byM
KGB. A we. > rigory Ml
a note in his mailbox saying: "nj
will be killed."
The Goldshteins, by this tail
found themselves doubly isoiatci|
Other Jews in the neighbor!
by now, had l>ecome afraid
associate with them, and du
Passover of that year they hadi
one to celebrate with. They fans
no heart to celebrate on their onp
In June they were reinstated!
their television repair work. prl
bably as a result of pressure froaJ
the West.
Intermittent arrest*, inttfl
rogations and searches uf tharl
apartment has .ontinuedtohetkl
Goldshteins' way of life right upl
the latest report about them ij
June of this year
Can pressure from the s<|
help the Goldshteins? They
convinced it can, it is what to
kept them out of prison andora-
ile. Can Jewish Kloridian readefl ]
help exert this pressure" Yes. to; |
ly easily. Writing letters toj
telegrams is all it takes. For ]
Goldshteins and for otistl
refuseniks ... ONE DRUM
ONE PEOIM.K (including
Goldshteins?). DESTINY ...
A Children's Plea For Soviet Jewry
of Sooth Couaty
Editor and Publisher
Eaecutive Editor
Director of Comntunicationi South County Jewiah Federation
PuOllahod WMtly Mid StpltmlMi Ih.oooh Mid May B, WHtl, balance ol Ml (43 ItWMl
Second Claaa Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS M0-2S0 ISSN 0274 Si 14
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian '
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
BOCA RATON OFFICE 336 Spanish River Blvd. N.W Boca Raton. Fie 33431 Phone 368-2737
Main Offloe Plant. 120 N.E. 6h St. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373-4606
Aeraertieiaf Director. Start limt, Pfcoa* I6S-1U2
Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation, inc Officers President
Marianne Bootes. Vice President* Martorle Baer, Eric W Oeckinoar Larry Cherme
Secretary Arnold Rossnthal, Treasurer. Sheldon Jontlff; Executive Director Rabbi Bruce S
Jewish Fkxldlan does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3.SO Annual (2 Year Minimum $7), by membsrshio South
County Jewish Federation 336 Spanish River Blvd N W, Boca Raton Pav 33431 Phone
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday. October 4.1985 19TIS1RI5746
Volume 7
Number 32
Kabbalat Shabbat. the Day
School's Shabbat service, is a
ritual to which students and facul-
ty alike look forward. Shabbat
candles are lit, the prayers said
after which challaJi and grape
juice (symbolizing wine) are serv-
ed. This enjoyable addition to the
students' daily activities was prac-
tically taken for granted until one
Shabbat when Rabbi Richard
Agler from Congregation B'nai
Israel, Mrs. Frenches Sacks,
chairman of the Community Rela-
tions Council and wife of Rabbi
Louis Sacks of Congregation An-
shei Emuna, and Geri Gellert,
director of the CRC, shared in the
festivities. They had come
specifically to sensitize the
students to the plight of the
Soviet Jews in conjunction with
the community theme "Into The
21st Century, One Dream, One
People, One Destiny."
Mrs. Sacks discussed why Jews
are unable U> leave the Soviet
Union. She drew a vivid portrait
of a "Refusenik," one who re-
quests emigration from the Soviet
Union and is denied. The students
expressed anger and sympathy
for the difficulty a Refusenik fami
ly experiences in obtaining higher
education, secure employment,
Rabbi Agler described a Jewish
family in the Soviet Union and
what events led them to seek im
migration to Israel. Although they
knew of the stigma attached to
Refuseniks, they could not
tolerate the Soviet dictates which
forbid them to study Hebrew and
practice their religion or celebrate
their Jewish tradition.
Geri Gellert presented an orien-
tation of what Jews in the United
States can do to help the Soviet
Jews to freedom. Letter-writing
campaigns to local and federal of-
ficials are the primary focus at
this time. She explained that there
is considerable optimism with the
appointment of Premier Gor-
bachev, that Jews will once again
be granted emigration status. The
students of the Day School
responded overwhelmingly to
Mrs. Gellert's overture to assist
the Community Relations Cojrfl
in their campaign for ^
The Day School has aj|
adopted a Refusenik famii) I
and Natalia and their J-t*J
Zoya, age eight, and JJ.
three, are the family with*
the Day School students wj<
respond. The student.
enthusiasm will e"liJj\
translate into substantial
support for this coura
family. .
This year the SuccotSsftn
integrate "*P>Ml%+\
Soviet Jewry" into '* pr^
Students will decora^JMJ
with yellow ribbons The> jj
man three booths. '
designating a P^S i
mwrrt official to which town .I
The Day School has been
by their knowledge^
brethren who are stiffen* ^
Soviet Union. No l|T *J
freedom to ****?u&\
taken for granted A^WJ^J
bat has embraced a new

Friday, October 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5

The Academy of Jewish Studies
Sponsored by:
South County Jewish Federation in cooperation with
South County Rabbinical Association
and all Synagogues in the area.
Boca Raton Synagogue
B'nai Tbrah Congregation
Congregation Anshei Emuna
Congregation B'nai Israel
Temple Anshei Shalom of West Delray
Temple Beth-El
Temple Beth Shalom
Temple Emeth
Temple Sinai
Program A series of courses and lectures germain to
Jewish life and study. Two semester of seven consecutive
week sessions each followed by a guest lecturer will be of-
fered at two different locations, one in Boca Raton, the other
in Delray Beach.
Purpose To encourage a sophisticated series of study
sessions for interested adults, and to raise the standard of
Jewish awareness and scholarship in the community.
Oircio< Burl LOwKm
Assistant Joan O'toaiH
16189 Carter Road
Delray Beach. Florida 33445
Because of the covenant we entered into with G'dwe have often times
communicated His Message to each other and to the world. These are
referred to as sacred texts. Our scholars and rabbis have commented on
these texts throughout our history. Legends and other forms of literature
have been utilized to explain the message.
We have also been a historical phenomena amongst the peoples of the
world. The pageantry of the Jewish experience has also been a source of
many books. This course will survey a whole panorama of books, sacred
texts and commentaries. Each rabbi will take a different book and
analyze its meaning to the Jewish people.
10:30 AM. 12:00 PM
Thurs.. Oct 10
Thurs.. Oct 17
Thurs.. Oct 24
Thurs.. Oct 31
Thurs. Nov. 7
Thurs, Nov. 14
The Great Hatred
by: Maurice Samuel
Book of Psalms
Please bring Bible
Hasidic Text
Safer Hagadah
Shulchan Aruch
A Certain People
American Jews & Their
Lives Today
by: Chas E. Silberman
Rabbi Sam Silver
Rabbi David Schwartz
Rabbi Richard Agkjr
Rabbi Ted Feldman
Rabbi Nathan Zeiiizer
Rabbi Louis Sacks
Rabbi Richard D. Agler is presently the Rabbi at the Congregation B'nai
Israel in Boca Raton. Florida. He received his B.A. at New York University
and his M.A.H.I. at the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion.
Rabbi Agler was the Assistant Rabbi at Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
Florida from 1982 to the present and was the Rabbi at Temple Beth
Shalom in Vero Beach. Florida, from 1980 to 1982: from 1978 to 1980.
Rabbi Agler was the Assistant Rabbi at the Stephen Wise Free Syna-
gogue in New York. New York. Rabbi Agler is active in the cause of Soviet
Rabbi Donald David Crain is presently the Rabbi at Temple Beth Shalom-
Century Village. He is a graduate of the Jewish Theological Seminary of
America where he was ordained. Rabbi Crain has served in an
administrative position with me United Synagogue of America as well as
spiritual leader of various synagogues on the East Coast
Rabbi Donald Crain is originally from Springfield. Massachusetts and
the last synagogue he served at was Adath Israel Congregation in
Trenton New Jersey in 1978.
Rabbi Mark Dratch is presently the Rabbi of Boca Raton Synagogue. He
has received his BA. in Political Science from Yeshiva University, as well
as his M.S. in Jewish Education. Rabbi Dratch was ordained from Rabbi
Isaac Elchanan. Theological Seminary of Yeshiva University in 1982. He
was assistant Rabbi at the Congregation Agudath Sholom in Stamford,
Connecticut which is the largest Orthodox Synagogue in New England.
Rabbi Theodore Feldman is presently the Rabbi of B'nai Torah
Conservative Congregation in Boca Raton. He is a graduate of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America with also a BA. from Roosevelt
University in Chicago. Illinois. Rabbi Feldman has a special interest in
counseling and adult education. He is presently secretary of the South
County Rabbinical Association, Chairman of the Committee for Jewish
Family Services and Rabbinic Advisor for the newly formed Jewish
Community Center.
Rabbi Gregory Marx is presently the Assistant Rabbi at Temple Beth El in
Boca Raton. Florida. He received his BA. in Religion with Minor inHistory
from Oberlin College in Obertin, Ohio and he was ordained in 1984 from
Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion in Cincinnati, Ohio.
Rabbi Marx was the Chavurah Director at Adath Israel Synagogue in
Cincinnati, Ohio from 1981-83.
Rabbi Dr. Louie Sacks is the Rabbi of Congregation Anshei Emuna.
Delray Beach the first orthodox synagogue in South County. Ho has
earned three doctorate degrees a PhD in Philosophy; T.H.D. in
Theology: DHL. doctorate of Hebrew letters. Rabbi Sacks has Smicha
- the classical ordination from the Hebrew Theological University of
Chicago. He is the recent recipient of the first rabbinical award given by
the South County Federation at the general assembly in Toronto.
2475 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, Florida 33445
Often times we have relegated the study of Judaism to historians,
sociologists and the like. However, Judaism can be understood in many
ways and renders a total perspective of life.
In an era full of stress, anxieties, and problems. Judaism offers not only
ways to cope with these facts of life but also establishes a method for
celebrating the joys and beauties inherent in the total human condition.
Six major topics will be studied over a six week period each will be
dealt with by a different rabbi. Rabbis applying Jewish text history,
philosophy and culture to these topics will help the Academicians gain
an insight into both the answers Judaism offers and the possibilities
available within the context of Jewish life.
10:30 am. 12:00 p.m.
Tues.. Oct 15
Tues.. Oct 22
Tues.. Oct. 29
Tues., Nov. 12
Tues.. Nov. 19
Tues.. Nov. 26
Aging and Widowhood
Parenting/Grand pa renting
Nuclear Family
Substance Abuse
Rabbi Greg Marx
Rabbi Nathan Zeiiizer
Rabbi Sam Silver
Rabbi David Schwartz
Rabbi Donald Crain
Rabbi Mark Dratch
Rabbi David Schwartz served Temple Beth Ha-Shoiom in Williamsport
Pennsylvania for twenty-six years. Since January of this year he has
been serving as visiting Jewish Chaplain for the South County Jewish
Federation at the Boca Raton Hospital.
He is a graduate of Brooklyn College. Brooklyn, New York where he
was awarded the Bachelor of Art degree; also a Master's degree in
Hebrew Literature (M.H.L) from the Jewish Institute of Religion in N.Y.C.
where he as also ordained in 1947. In 1979 he received a Doctor of
Divinity from the Hebrew Union College Jewish Institute of Religion
Rabbi Samuel Silver, D.D. is presently the Rabbi of Temple Sinai Reform
Congregation in Delray Beach. Rabbi Silver was ordained at The Hebrew
Union College and is Rabbi Emeritus of Temple Sinai in Stamford.
Connecticut In addition to his spiritual leadership responsibilities. Rabbi
Silver is a lecturer and an author.
Rabbi Nathan ZeNzer, D.D. is a graduate of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America. In addition he holds Bachelor of Science. Master of
Arts, and Master of Hebrew Literature degrees. Rabbi Zelizer is the
retired rabbi of B'nai Torah Congregation in Boca Raton and had served
as rabbi for Congregation Tifereth Israel in Columbus, Ohio for many
years. While serving in Ohio. Rabbi Zeiiizer was actively involved in his
large conservative synagogue as well as many organizations and
committees. He was the Jewish Chaplain for the army and for various
penal and psychiatric institutions. Presently he is active in many Jewish
and Non-Jewish organizations in Palm Beach County, Florida.
To: BURT LOWLICHT, Academy of Jewish Studies
2450 N.W. 5th Ave., Boca Raton, FL 33431
Registration Form
Phone: .
Thursday D
10:30 -12 Noon
10:30 -12 Noon
No fee for members of a participating synagogue.
If you are not a member of a participating synagogue, a $5.00 registration
fee, payable to South County Jewish Federation, covering any and all
courses should accompany this form.
Check as many courses as you wish to take!

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 4, 1985
An Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
The Youth Services
Department of the Levis
JCC will be sponsoring their
first Junior High Game-
Room Tournament on Sun-
day, Oct. 13, at the Center.
The Tournament will run
from 2-6:30 p.m. at which
time scores will be tallied
and prizes awarded. The $2
entry fee includes all the
tokens you need and mun-
chies while you play. To sign
up, call Bari at 395-5546.
The Levis Jewish Community
Center will present a class titled
"Dream Exploration/Self
Hypnosis." Cook Giovanetti, PhD,
licensed ESP counselor, will lead
the class to greater understanding
of their dreams and the role they
play in everyday life.
Class will stArt on Tuesday, Oct.
15, through Nov. 19. frojn 7-9
Cost for members is $15, non-
members is $25. Deadline for
registration is Oct. 8.
On Wednesday. Oct. 16, from
7-9 p.m. the JCC will sponsor an
Infant CPR (cardiopulmonary
resuscitation) course. Colleen
Glass. RN. and Nikki Warman.
RN, will be instructing the course.
The cost for JCC members is $10
and $15 for non-members.
Register ASAP at the JCC or
call 395-5546.
Get excited over the Jewish
Holidays! History and philosophy
will come alive as Rabbi Bruce
Warshal, executive director of the
South County Jewish Federation,
inspires you through the joys and
pains of Jewish Holidays.
The class will be held on Mon-
days, from Oct. 14 through Nov.
4, from7:30-9 p.m.
The^Pst for members is $10.
and $15 for non-members.
The Levis JCC will hold a class
titled "Humor of the Shtetl." The
major emphasis of this course is
the brilliant short stories,
monologues, and dialogues of
Sholem Aleichem the "Jewish
Mark Twain." Class will be held
Wednesdays starting Oct. 16
through Dec. 4, from 10 a.m.-12
noon. Cost for members is $15,
non-members $25. Deadline for
registration is Oct. 9.
The Levis JCC will hold a Line
and Folk Dancing class starting
Wednesday, Oct. 16 through Dec.
4, from 10-11 a.m. Singles,
Couples, Beginners, and In-
termediate dancers are welcome.
Ina Tisch/Marek will instruct.
Cost for members is $10, non-
members $15. Deadline for
registration is Oct. 9.
The Levis JCC will hold a
Chinese Cooking Class starting
Tuesday, Oct. 15. through Nov.
12, from 2-4 p.m. Instructor will
demonstrate a new dish each
lesson while students participate.
Coat for members $20, non-
rntmberg $30. Deadline for
On Reincarnation
Pat Corrington, MSW, will
deliver a lecture on reincarnation
at the Levis JCC next week,
followed by a series of six classes
in which the subject will be ex-
plored in depth.
Throughout history, according
to Mrs. Corrington, some of the
most brilliant minds have believed
in reincarnation. These have rang-
ed from Aristotle, Galileo and
Leonardo da Vinci to Ben
Franklin, Thomas Edison and
Albert Einstein, to name a few.
An emerging western view of
reincarnation offers a
philosophical framework in which
to understand human behavior,
and additional tools for self-
exploration and growth and
this is Mrs. Corrington's approach
to the topic.
She has been working with rein-
carnation and past-lives regres-
sion since 1979. Her
undergraduate degree was in
History and Government, but
because of her interest in cor-
relating reincarnation with
psychology and traditional
religions she re'jrned to earn
Master's degrees in Social Work
and Business Administration (the
latter because of the belief that
spiritual concepts and values have
an important place in the business
community as well).
Mrs. Corrington was featured
on Channel 5's "Focus," and was
a guest on Channel 4 s "South
Florida A.M." She has just
returned from a lecture engage-
ment in Dallas, Texas. Pat Corr-
ington serves on the Palm Beach
County Commission on the Status
of Women, and is president of Aid
to Victims of Domestic Assault,
which is working to establish a
shelter in South County.
Pat Corrington
The lecture will be held at the
Levis JCC on Thursday, Oct. 10,
at 7 p.m., and is free for members
(non-members: $2). Classes will
start on Tuesday. Oct. 29. from
1-3 p.m. ($15 members, $25 non-
Population 4.2 Million
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's
population at the end of the
Jewiah year 5745 was 4.225
million, the Central Bureau of
Statistics announced. Of the total,
82.6 percent were Jews, 13.5 per-
cent Moslems, 2.3 percent Chris-
gians, and 1.7 percent Druze and
others. During the past year, the
total population increased by
about 1.8 percent, with the Jewish
population growing hj 1.6 percent
and the Moslems by about 3.2
registration is Oct. 8.
(Museum Trip)
"Newcomb Pottery: An Enter-
prise for Southern Women
1895-1940" is the title of the ex
hibition at the Bass Museum. The
Levis JCC will sponsor a bus trip
to view this exhibition on Tues-
day. Oct. 15. Bus pick-up is 8:30
a.m. Lunch on your own in
Coconut Grove. Return at approx-
imately 4 p.m. Cost for members
is $10, non-members is $15.
Deadline for registration is Oct. 8.
Beginners' bridge, to be taught
by Meyer Monchick, will be of-
fered on Tuesdays and Thursdays
from Oct. 15 through Dec. 31. The
time of class is 7:30-9 p.m. The
cost to members is $25, and $40
for non-members. Registration
deadline is oct. 7. (The Nov. 28
class will be rescheduled.)
The Levis JCC will hold an In-
troductory Chess Class. This
course will help the novice learn
the history, objectives, moves,
and strategy of the game. Class
will be held Mondays, Oct. 14
through Dec. 16. from 10 a.m.-12
noon or from 7-9 p.m. Cost for
members is $15, non-members
$25. Deadline for registration is
Oct. 7. Bring your own chess set.
The Levis JCC will hold a
ceramics class starting Monday,
Oct. 14 through Dec. 2, from
1-2:30 p.m. Our exceptionally
talented instructor will help you
create and design fantastic gifts
and decorations for your home.
Cost for members is $25, non-
mernbera -f36: -Deadline for
regis'tration is Oct 7.
JCC 395-5546
The Prime Timers Com-
mittee of the Levis JCC will
sponsor a Fall Kickoff
Breakfast on Tuesday, Oct.
22, 9:30 a.m. Bagels,
Danish, coffee, juice, etc.,
will be served. Harvey
Grossman, campaign direc-
tor of the South County
Federation, will be the
guest speaker.
This will be an opportune
time to see old friends, meet
new people, meet the Prime
Timers Committee, and
hear a great speaker!
Everyone is welcome. Cost
for members is $1.50, non-
members $2. Please RSVP
by Oct. 16.
The Prime Timers Pro-
gram of the Levis JCC will
be adding two new locations
for Classes this Fall season.
This will enable the Prime
Timers program to reach
out to Community members
that may not have access to
the campus on Spanish
River Blvd., or those who
prefer a location c
niently located bv
home. '
The two new sites
West Boca CommM
Center, 9400 Pondw
Road, Boca Raton, J
Hillhaven Convalesce
Center of Delray Bed
5430 Linton Blvd., f3
Beach. All registration^
Prime Timers classes wij
held through the Levis
Campus, 336 N.W. Sp^
River Blvd., Boca Raton.
The Levis JCC and B'na
B'rith Hillel are excited to
nounce a Monthly Coliep-
age Volleyball Night, starts
Nov. 10, from 7-10 p.m. ittk
Levis JCC. located at 3X
N.W. Spanish River Blvd.
The program is geared for
college students and coUetjt-
age adults, ages 18-23. Hillel
and JCC members play for j
free, non-members pay $2.
For more information or
directions, call Jennifer a
Hillel, 395-3510 or Ban it Ik \
JCC, 395-5546.
presents rt
Tuesday. November 19,1985
8 p.m. FAU. Theatre
Wooing: Albrvcht and Wfa
A Iwo-mon duo with a baouttful Wend o<
In van***. LocHno. Naopofton, Spartan.
nc*an. NdfJkh, Hoorow and Eno*"
Saturday. January 11,1986
8 p.m.-FAU. Theatre
A HWMMn mutfoal group trom BoHon.
who hov bwsoim laad In JwW>-
Amwtoon muata. lha* muatool *v* ***
Mk-m boftoda. dUokmd and t"**10"*
Thotr atrong voooli oomblnad wih <**"*
MMMfMtoR moto INa a ahow mott not
Return wKh chock mode poyoWo lo J CC. PorforrnonOM
336 N W. Spantah Mv*r Mvd.
oca Raton. Ra 33431
** #<***on!lcMH _1*|paB ** OfhJUlHICMII tlP"*>
tafGwtAdm IfatlOpwMan #on.A*v_WM1P"*t-1
**on mm MrtN cocktaa MMi <* tw
DoyUrr* Phona ___
Asnotvtf EncloMd.
wtctti oaoup mm mmmu roa m cm warn am

>f For All Seasons
[the Holidays my daughter
two delicious Challahs
would like to share.
opes dry yeast
warm water
Iroom temperature
(1 stick) unsalted butter or
ine, melted and cooled
ips unbleached all purpose
Ibeaten with 1 Tbsp. honey
nbine sugar, yeast and
irge bowl. Whisk in water,
nd butter and teaspon of
Vdd 3 cups flour and whisk
sooth, about 3 minutes. Us-
iden spoon, mix in enough
|[ng flour, Vi cup at a time
soft dough. Knead on
surface until dough is
Anita Shalley
satiny, about 10 minutes
kneading m more flour if sticky. '
2. Grease large bowl. Add
dough, turning to coat entire sur-
face. Cover bowl with towel. Let
rise in warm draft-free area until
doubled, about 1V4 hours.
3. Gently knead dough on light-
ly floured surface until deflated.
Cut dough in half. Divide each half
into three pieces. Form 8 inch
ropes. Form 2 braids, and pinch
ends together. Place on 2 greased
pans, tucking ends under. Cover
with waxed paper or towel. Let
rise in warm draft-free area until
doubled, about 45 minutes.
4. Preheat oven to 350 degrees.
Bush dough with egg glare and
sprinkle with sesame seeds. Bake
until golden brown and bread
sounds hollow when tapped on
bottom, about 45 minutes. Im-
mediately transfer to racks and
let cool.
Pursuit Of
Personal Growth
fer what motivates and
self-actualizing people.
who they are, and what
about. Are you one of
Pels, MA, licensed Mar-
Family Therapist of the
[amily and Children's Ser-
be presenting an eight-
eminar about'' personal
Enrollment is open to any
Ytmsr, regardless of prior
this series, participants
! exposed to Humanistic
bgy through group discus-
prsonal disclosure, film,
, and guided experience.
lvalues and potentialities
will be explored through exposure
to subtle trends in education,
religion, philosophy as well as the
physical and behavioral sciences.
According to Mr. Fels, personal
growth groups usually attract in-
dividuals who want to cultivate
new interests and hobbies for
themselves. Other participants
enjoy the experience of sharing
personal beliefs in a warm suppor-
tive setting. Based on previous
group experience, he expects that
each participant will find the
seminar interesting and pleasant.
This series begins Oct. 17, at 2
p.m. Call the Center at 395-5546
for more information.
3 Days 2 Nights
A grMt plan far ttiat gitaway from tt It aS...Vandtrtat kin
on tht Gulf. Youl fkidtht sugar sand bMChu of Om OuV of Isn-
'- at your door. huM swimming pool. Mcalint dWng. Hvt
ntmatnmont In toungo. tsmss and golf noarby wHU SPECIAL
GOLF OCCOUKTS AVAILABLE. Buat Ulpa awdaWi for ajutiUaalng.
nrttag and snattng gataro. CNMran 18 and undar Paal m room
ith pannts. ChUoran s masto at mmu prtcaa.
Two nights dousw occupancy
Contmantal braskfaat for two for two mornings
Watconw oststtal for two fc Q
1 Gangplank Lounga
-SgM^MisuiMDsyaBdlswrDa>w '
Offtr cannot ba combtnad wttti any oAar
Contact your travel
> J lHa0OsfSasiiftaa.Ssri
Friday, October 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
IDF, Engineers Join Fight To Save Lives
Civil defense specialists and
Israel Defense Force
engineers were in Mexico
City to assist in ongoing
rescue operations following
the major earthquake that
devastated the heart of the
Mexican capital with a
death toll estimated bet-
ween 3,000 and 5,000.
The first group of civil defense
experts left just before the IDF
engineers departed, taking with
them not only sophisticated equip-
ment but know-how gained in
Lebanon, rescuing people buried
in the rubble of buildings blasted
by terrorist bombs.
response to a general appeal for
help from the Mexican govern-
ment. Israeli amateur radio
operators (hams) have already
established a communication net-
work with Jewish radio hams in
They have volunteered to pass
messages between Mexico and
Israel, transmitting information
and inquiries among concerned
citizens of both countries.
The Israeli rescue teams also
carried communications equip-
ment by which they keep in touch
with Israel via the Israel em-
bassies in Mexico City and the
with the Israeli specialists in-
cludes sensory devices which can
pinpoint the faintest sounds com-
ing from beneath rubble;
specially-designed inflatable air-
bags to be used as jacks to careful-
ly lift fallen masonry or steel
girders weighing as much as 54
This equipment enables
rescuers to crawl beneath rubble
to extricate survivors or the
bodies of victims.
Barbara E. Bear, M.D.
Diptomote American Board of Radiology
takes pleasure in announcing
the opening of her office
for the practice of
Breast Imaging
Specializing in the screening
and diagnosis of breast disease
Galen Medical BuHding
880 Northvvest 13th Street
Suite 3B
Boca Raton, Rorida 33432
(305) 394-6450
The Court at Palm-Aire... a residential retirement
community for adults 62 and over
October 9th, 1985
2:00 p.m.
The Palm-Aire
Spa Hotel
501 Palm-Aire
Drive N,
"I believe in being
good to
and to >
my family, too. *%
That's why I'm moving to
The Court at Palm-Aire."
"When I decided to move to The Court at Palm-Aire, I had made a
decision to be good to myself. After all, my family said, you deserve
it!'-and on that we agree.
The Court has so much to offer! I can continue the independent,
active lifestyle I've always had, in a secure atmosphere. I will have my
own beautiful apartment, a choice of varied activities both on and off
campus, mini-bus transportation to shopping and cultural events, gracious
dining, maid service, and emergency medical care should I need it.
For this, I'm ready!
I will be moving in this fall. I've chosen the one-bedroom apartment
overlooking the pool, after also considering a studio and a two-bedroom.
And I'm looking forward to making new friends and renewing old
Come visit and see for yourself. The Court has everything to make
life easier. You'll see as I did, that a new life awaits you
at The Court at Palm-Aire!"
Services available to residents:
* spacious, beautiful
* gracious dining
. resort environment
outpatient clink on site
. Residents' Association
. weekly housekeeping
skilled nursing care
. 24-hour emergency care
your apartment
. Tfteftuiff
at 'Malm Xux
mini-bus transportation weekly linen supply
2701 N. Course Drive. Pompano Beach. FL 33069 (305) 975-8900
O Please reserve
seats for me (us) at your special seminar.
(1 Please send me a free brochure describing The Court.
. Phon.
AwSHu* ronwmHv by Life Care Community Corporation. Bala Cywyd PA

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 4, 1985
Federation/UJA Campaign '86 Update
From The Diary Of... A South County 4Missionai^e,
(Note: This is a continuation of
the local mission story begun on
Sept. IS.)
We were asked to assemble in
the Knesset Assembly Room of
the Day School and informally
formed a semi-circle with our
chairs. We were introduced to
Spencer Gellert, director of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Spencer told us that the offices
of his agency are on Federal
Highway at 32nd Street, but the
missions do not stop there since it
might interfere with confidentiali-
ty and privacy of clients. He was
there to tell us about the social
services his agency renders in the
My first reaction was: "Oh
brother! after the emotions we
felt during the visit at the Day
School this sure is going to be
Spencer talked of counseling of-
fered to individuals, families,
single parents, children,
teenagers and senior citizens,
both on individual and group
basis. The agency is staffed by
licensed clinical social workers
and augmented by psychologists
and psychiatrists who are con-
sultants. (Standard stuff?
Maybe .)
But then he went on to describe
a variety of programs which are
an outreach to meet the needs of
the Jewish community, including
a Family Life Education program
with workshops, seminars and
discussion groups on such varied
subjects as: intermarriage,
adolescence, parent/child relation-
ships and many others. There are
senior adult services and even a
Widowed Persons' Support
Women's Division Holds
Leadership Workshop
Over 100 people attended the
1985 United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division Florida
Regional Conference. Entitled
Task Force for the Future, the
Conference was stimulating, live-
ly and thought-provoking. Varied
workshops were presented, cover-
ing a smorgasbord of subjects
which included Education Pro-
grams, Speaker Training, Cam-
paign Ideas, a Business and Pro-
fessional Forum, Leadership
Development and How to
Facilitate a Program. The
keynote speaker was Debra
Lipstadt who, with humor and
wisdom, guided her audience to a
deeper understanding of their
"Task for the Future."
A workshop will be held on
Wednesday, Oct. 9 at the Federa
tion offices to discuss the Con-
ference and how to best imple-
ment the ideas for our coming
1985-8H Campaign. Anyone
wishing to attend this workshop,
please call the Women's Division
at the Federation office.
New Year
Was Aired
celebration of Rosh Hashanah in
Montevideo had a very significant
impact in the general population
of Uruguay, thanks to the in-
itiative of B'nai B'rith in this
Alfredo Neuburger, B'nai B'rith
International's director for South
America, reported that three
special programs on the
significance of Jewish New Year
were aired by three of the four
television stations.
The programs included a
presentation by Vito Atijas, ac-
ting president of the Uruguayan
district of B'nai B'rith. and
Eduardo Kohn, executive direc-
tor; greetings by the Israeli Am-
bassador in Uruguay, Dr. Maria
jem Carmi; and films showing
Jewish life in Israel and the
Univ. Picks Gartner
Gartner has been named ex-
ecutive vice president of the
American Associates, Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev, accor-
ding to Jack Spitzer, American
Associates president. Gartner has
been executive director of the
American Associates since 1982.
It occurred to me that anyone in
our community (Spencer explain-
ed that the agency is non-
sectarian, although most of his
clients are Jewish) with a problem
could receive help, or at the very
least be referred to the proper
program in our community
through the referral system. At
least two of the Family Life
Education Programs about which
he spoke were of interest to me
personally, and judging from the
nods and comments from the
other "missionaires", I was not
alone in my feelings .
(Spencer briefly referred to the
Kosher Connection, an on-site,
hot kosher meals program, but
our mission leader indicated that
we would see this program
ourselves later on. A meals-on-
wheels program, for those home-
bound, unable to provide meals for
themselves, is also provided by
this agency.)
The Family Service charges fees
for its services based on ability
to pay. Its major source of income
is from allocations from the
Federation, and it also receives
grants from the United Way and
Community Chest.
There is an emergency fund to
aid those in financial distress. As
an example, Spencer told a story
of a single Jewish parent, living in
a trailer with two children, who
called his office. FPL was coming
to turn off their electricity that
day for non-payment of the elec-
tric bill, and there was no money
for food. The agency provided in-
terim financial help. It was dif-
ficult for me to fathom that this
was actually happening in our
community. Not her.
sunpa,mt ^
Kreat re8tauranua
everyone lives comfok
happily ever after' $$}
- and what a relief Si
relief % \
I was turned on I
School, surprised and
the Family Service .
wondered, did this' fe
store for me? '
(To Be Con^
Women's Division Is The
Talk of the Town.
Sharing Ideas
Giving Tim*
Planning Evanta.
Involved and caring women.
Are you one of them?
Find out how you can become part of the dynamic |
Women's Division of the SCJF, Call
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days qmi
PubMx Bakertee open at 8:00 A.M.
A veeobte an Puoex Stores with
Freeh Denial) Bakeries Only.
Danish Bakery Specialty!
8cad or linefeed
Available at Pubix Stores
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Fined wMh Apple*
and Cinnamon
Apple Streudel
AyaSaaji at PmpMx Storeseia
Fraah Danish Bakeries Only.
A DaHdous Chocolate Caki
Filled with Charrlee and
Topped with Whipped Crts*
Available at All Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Serve Hot with Butter
Bran Muffins.................SJM09
An Old Fashioned Favorite
Banana Nut Loaf...........each 99*
Butter Streusel
Coffee Cake.................-eh*!69
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts...................'2?'99*
Available at PubHx Storaa with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Crispy, Deecious (Broechen)
Chicago Hard Rolls... 12 ^
Filled with a Variety of Delicious FruitFlav"'
Jelly Donuts..................** 3Cf
Prices Effective
October 3 thru 9.1985

v .-.
Friday, October 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
*' 9 Oil k I I m: i It ^mMNMRHPHhi
J ^ i Lb Bit ^3? 2
liu L

-" v/,-' ... ^

t& ri ^JK^"i r^^
nMmJL /.. 191 [ifffl HrTJ
:; *mm* KVbfM
^^^ ^^^ Mfli mA fliML flfltti J fw c 1"
^^HHI^HHflP'i^**^**"^ ^^^r v
t^^ "V *^
_- -
Were Celebrating 5746 With Our First Flights
Starting October 30.
in Am is proud to introduce new service to
fviv. And it's really something to celebrate,
[use we're offering incredibly low
bductory fares. Plus the convenience of
[g five days a week from JFK. We're even
fng kosher meals for those who wish them,
[Two Exciting Tours Are More Reason to
fee the spectacular beauty and rich history of
-?alern, Haifa, Massada and more. Pan Am's
Tel Aviv
Based on Roundtrip Purchase.
two 9-day tours from $432-$525 make it all so
easy. For more information on Pan Am Holiday
No. 448, call your Travel Agent or Pan Am in
Miami at (305) 874-5000, in Ft. Lauderdale/
Hollywood at (305) 462-6600, and in other areas
call 1-800^221-1111.
Fare requires a 7 day advance purchase, with a minimum stay of 7 days
and a maximum stay of 21 days. Introductory airfare is effective 10/30/85
thru 12/15/85, is subject to government approval, and does not include
$3 departure tax Fare Code: BRINT Schedule subject to change without
notice IVr person, based on double occupancy, excluding airfare
Rmi AttlYou Cant Beat Hie Experience.*

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 4, 1985
A Rabbi
The following is brought to our
readers by the South County
Rabbinical Association. If there
are topics you would like our
Rabbis to discuss, please submit
them to The Floridian.
"If Not Now ."
Quality Jewish life is the theme
of many a rabbi's sermon. Calls
for greater observance of
Kashrut. Shabbat and Mikvah are
often heard. Exhortations for
more time set aside for the study
of Torah are frequent. Yet, the
most serious problem we face as a
Jewish community is not one of
quality, but rather, one of
We, in South County, are for-
tunate to live in a rapidly growing
.Jewish community. Thousands of
Jews are added to our ranks year-
ly. Our local demographic success
should not, however, blind us to
the national and global reality.
Due to intermarriage, assimila-
tion and a devastatingly low birth
rate, our numbers are rapidly
decreasing. Even if we reject the
extreme conclusions of certain
demographers who predict the
virtual extinction of the American
Jewish population within the next
100 years, there is no question
that the threat of population
decline is very real.
Negative population growth will
have cataclysmic impact on the
ability of synagogues, federations
Rabbi Mark Dratch
and community centers to operate
effectively. Important issues such
as Jewish unity, religious obser-
vance, Israel and anti-Semitism
will become moot in the near
future if there are few Jews left to
deal with them.
Hillel said, "If I am not for
myself, who will be for me?" We
Jews have an obligation to in-
crease the sizes of our families. No
longer will one or two children
families suffice. While concerns of
over-population and world hunger
are important, Jewish survival
must also be a vital concern.
"If I am only for myself, what
am I?" Perhaps we must forgo
some of those luxuries to which
we aspire in order to raise another
child. But, if we are to insure the
continuity of Jewish tradition and
values, we must ensure the ex-
istence of a Jewish family through
which that tradition can be
"And if now now, WHEN?"
Boca Raton Synagogue
Hebrew U.
New varieties of artichokes and
methods for growing them, which
promise to revolutionize this
branch of agriculture, have been
developed by scientists at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
Yehuda Basnitzki and Prof.
Daniel Zohary of the Department
of Genetics at the University's
Alexander Silberman Institute of
Life Sciences have succeeded in
breeding seed-propagated
varieties of artichokes.
Until now, artichokes have been
propagated vegetatively, by plan-
ting cuttings. With the new
agrotechniques, artichokes can
now be treated as any other an-
nual, seed-sown vegetable. The
result is a one-third saving in
labor costs without loss of quality
or yields.
The scientists' work has concen-
trated on the globe artichoke, a
vegetable consumed mainly in
France, Spain and Italy and by
people originating from there,
although a taste for it is develop-
ing among others as well.
Farmers in those countries
already have expressed an in-
terest in the seed-planted globe
artichokes developed at the
Hebrew U.
Traditional practice has been
for artichokes to be grown by
separating basal stumps (suckers)
from taproots, and planting these
by hand in the field, where they
remain for a period of four to five
years. After the second year, yield
and quality decline and weeds and
pests increase.

B'nai Mitzvah
On Saturday morning, Oct. 5,
the Sabbath in Sukkot, Brian
David Makoff, son of Sandra and
Albert Makoff. will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Congregation B'nai
Israel in Boca Raton. In addition
to conducting the Shabbat morn-
ing service, Brian will help lead
the congregation in the study of
the Torah portion that deals with
the Sukkot holiday (Leviticus,
Chapter 23).
Bran will be sharing his Bar
Mitzvah by "twinning" with
Bagrat Prober of Odessa, USSR.
who is prohibited from engaging
in Jewish study, and Brian will be
iking about his efforts to con-
tact his twin and to inform the
public of the repressive Soviet
Brian is a student at the Log-
gers Run Middle School and is a
golf and snorkeling enthusiast.
Special guests on the occasion will
include Grandmother Margaret
Fuldauer of Boca Raton and Drs.
Andre, Yves, and Alain Sobel, un-
cle and cousins from Paris,
On Saturday. Sept. 7, Linda
Shafter, daughter of Bonnie and
Gene Shafter, was called to the
Torah at Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton as a Bat Mitzvah. As an
ongoing Temple project she
"twinned" with Valaria Frodin of
the Soviet Union. Linda is an 8th
Grade student at Boca Raton
Academy, and attends the,Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members who shared in
the simcha were grandparents,
Muriel and Danny White of Del ray-
Beach and Dorothy and Bernard
Shafter of Woodmere. N.Y. Also
great-grandmother, Mildred
White of West Palm Beach. Mr.
and Mrs. Shafter hosted a kiddush
in Linda's honor following Shab-
bat morning services.
On Saturday, Aug. 24, Robert
Jason Gordon, son of Gary and Vi-
Brian Makoff
vian Gordon, was called to the
Torah at Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton as a Bar Mitzvah. Robert is
a 7th Grade student at Boca
Raton Academy, and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious School.
Family members that shared in
the simcha were his sister. Merri;
and grandparents. Louis and
Trudy Gordon of Boca Raton and
Leon and Fran Leibovitz of
Dallas Beach. A kiddush was
hosted in Robert's honor by his
parents following Shabbat morn
ing services.
On Saturday, Sept. 21, Jennifer
Mellin, daughter of Suzanne and
Linda Shafter
Dr. Harold Mellin, was called to
the Torah at Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah. As
an ongoing Temple project she
"twinned" with Toma Matveyev
of the Soviet Union. Jennifer is an
8th Grade student at Pine Crest
School, and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha were her sister and
brothers, Andrew, Danielle and
Jared; grandmothers, Sylvia
Mellin of N. Miami Beach and Fay
Yourman of Pompano Beach. Dr.
and Mrs. Mellin hosted a kiddush
in Jennifer's honor following
Shabbat morning services.
Israel's GNP At $22 Billion
Israel's gross national product
(GNP) is estimated between
$22-$23 billion, and one quarter of
it goes to defense and defense-
related needs, according to Prof.
Eitan Berglass, a leading
economist, in a report to a joint
panel of the Knesset's Foreign Af-
fairs and Security Committee and
Finance Committee. Berglass
noted that Israel pays to the U.S.
each year about $1 billion in in-
terest and principal on military
aid loans. That burden has been
Donof f To Chair
Friends of TAU
Continued from Page 3
one of Israel's most eminent in-
stitutions of higher education
because of the extraordinary
scholarly achievements, its world-
class scientific research, its
responsiveness to Israel's largest
population center and its
phenomenal growth that has
made it, in a mere 20 years,
Israel's largest university.
Donoff explained that the
Seminar Associates are organized
primarily to become an intellec-
tual cadre from which the univer-
sity will draw, over time,
members qualified to participate
in the development of educational
policies that will guide the Univer-
sity through this century and into
the next.
It is intended that its members
Jill be tainted, tttinj
from a variety of ent,
will enjoy open i
This past year theii
hosted Gen. Aharon Yajjl
head of Israel's 2
telhgence and curreofoL
Center for Strategic Sa,
Seminar Associates via
times during the comii/1
The American Fnenil
planning a major dinnert
early spring, as wel J
For further inforuiw
Tel Aviv University aJl
tmties of the local,
call 392-9186
Shabbat, 20 Tishrei, 5746
(Sabbath of Succoth no weekly Sidrah)
Candlelighting 6:44 p.m.
Sabbath Ends 7:51 p.m.
(Oct. 6 Shemini Atzeret 6:42 p.m.)
2184 N.W. 19th Way, Boca Raton. Florida 33431. Coiu..
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zeliarl
dent. Joseph Boumans. Services held at the Levis JCC.39H
Spanish River Blvd.. Boca Raton.
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Florida 33432. Con
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Hazzan .
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturdayi
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
Mailing Address: 22130 Belmar No. 1101. Boca Raton, I
33433. Orthodox services held at Verde Elementary
Cafeteria, 6590 Verde Trail, Boca, Saturday morning 9:3
For information regarding Friday. Sundown services
Maanv. call Rabbi Mark Dratch. Phone: 368-9047.
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd.:
Beach. Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.'
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 am. and 5 pal
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah classSa
Phone 499-9229.
Services at Center for Group Counseling. 22448 Boca R (
Boca Raton. Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agie
bath Services Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10:15a.m.
dress: 8177 W. Glades Road, Suite 214, Boca Raton. Fl
Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available during services.
7099 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Florida 33446
vative. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. .
Cantor Louis Hershman. Sabbath Services: Friday at
Saturday at 8:30 a.m. Daily services 8:30 a.m. and 5 a*
188 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Florida 33432.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assist*".
Gregory S. Marx. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve; J*n
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m 2nd Fnday
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015. Boca Raton F *J8l
servative. Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily w\
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. ouw"w ^
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 4tW-w
M. Pollack. Cantor.
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Fl|*j^ Zvi/"
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Win(*? '.,fttfi
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday
Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Avf. ^t.:
Road). Delray Beach. Florida 33445* R*fo j^^ue! S*
vica, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat, 10 a.m. Kaw>i o
phone 276-6161.

Local Club &
Organization News
Friday, October 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
1 South Palm Beach County
of Women's American
ill hold a Recommitment
j-thon, Sunday, Oct. 13 at
[evis Jewish Community
f, 336 N.W. Spanish River
Boca. Region Vice
ents Natalie Berman and
Fisher expect more than
Ills will be made to women in
j-Delray areas, who were
time active members of
iach woman contacted will
trited to reactivate her
ership in one of the South
Jeach County's 10 Boca or
Chapters. Members of
[are instrumental in pro-
retraining, training and
education to people all
he world.
ten's American ORT
will take a bus trip to the
[Tree Inn, Tuesday, Oct. 29,
ch, then Flamingo Gardens
jur of the new Broward
For reservations please
Ifilis Balio 278-2420 or Gert
ish War Veterans Snyder
Post 459 Ladies Aux-
1 join the men of this Post
ip to Key West from Oct.
Please call Vivian Beytin
mean Mizrachi Women
lieva Chapter will hold their
neeting Wednesday, Oct. 9,
).m. at the American Sav-
^ank, Kings Point, Delray.
1 Newmark, reporter for the
Star News will their guest
fer. An informative and in-
Ing topic will be discussed,
fehments will be served and
welcome to attend.
ssah Menachem Begin
er will spend four days at
wncy Hotel Spa in Bal Har-
Jov. 21-24. The cost is $143
erson double occupancy,
call Sylvia Diamond at
645 for details and
Hadassah Ben Gurion Chapter
will hold their next meeting, Mon-
day, Oct. 17, 12:30 p.m., at Tem-
ple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray. Humorist Esther
Katz will provide the entertain-
ment for a fun afternoon.
Refreshments will be served.
Brandeis Women Boca
Chapter will hold a New Member
Coffee at the home of Mrs. Laurel
Sherman, Monday, Oct. 14, 10
a.m. Chairperson Sylvia Kessler
along with Executive Board
members will greet all the invited
guests and make this a very infor-
mative gathering. For informa-
tion call Mrs. Kessler 498-0940.
Women's League for Israel
will hold their next meeting, Mon-
day, Oct. 21, 10 a.m. in the Ad-
ministration Bldg., of Century
Village West. The topic for their
program will be a Rabbi's view on
"aox.-Vjiluifr:nd.Jewish Lift."
Refreshments will be served. If
anyone is interested in seeing
Steve Lawrence and Eyde Gorme,
Feb. 12, please call 483-3645 or
483-4371 for further information.
B'nai B'rith Naomi Chapter
will take a seven day cruise on
M7S Carib to St. Thomas, San
Juan, Puerto Rico, and Haiti, Nov.
30. The cost is $589 per person.
For further information and
reservations, call 499-6409.
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
have resumed their monthly
meetings beginning with Tuesday,
Oct. 3 at 9 a.m. for breakfast in
the activities building.
B'nai B'rith Shomer Lodge
will hold a luncheon meeting, Sun-
day, Oct. 6, 12:30 p.m. on the up-
per level of the Administration
Bldg., Century Village West. Ms.
Nancy Tobin, South Florida
Regional Director of Hillel, will
speak on Hillel's many activities.
[n The Synagogues
And Temples^^_
Young Artist
Concert Series
singers, a violinist and a
have been chosen for four
ts which will make up this
Young Artist Concert
at Temple Sinai, 2475 W.
Jc Ave., Delray. All con-
'1 be held at 8 p.m. on
]ay nights. The series
Dec. 14 with concert
Ann McDermott; Jan. 11,
[e Christopher Trakas; Feb.
iolinist Benny Kim; and
March 15, soprano Dawn Upshaw,
winner of the Metropolitan Opera
Young Singer Program. General
series subscriptions are $25 for all
four concerts. Tickets may be ob-
tained for the series or on an in-
dividual basis by calling the Tem-
ple office 276-6161.
B'nai Torah Congregation has
announced it is holding full daily
Minyan services throughout the
week. Services are held at 9 a.m.
on Sundays, and at 8:15 a.m. Mon-
day through Friday.
tober 9
nerican Mizrachi Women Beeresheba meeting, 12 noon South
pinty Jewish Federation Board meeting, 8 p.m. B'nai Torah
Bterhood Board meeting
ptober 10
Massah Ben Gurion Board meeting, 9 a.m. Temple Beth El
pterhood Board meeting, 10 a.m. Hadassah Sabra Board
"eting, 8 p.m.
^tober 11
tional Council Jewish Women South Point Chapter Board
"ting. 9:30 a.m.
ktober 13
N>le Sinai Brotherhood meeting, 9:30 *.m.
of die
Jewish Community Day School
An Agency of South County Jewish Federation
The South County Jewish Com-
munity Day School held its first
Open House/Meet the Teacher
night, on Sept. 18 and 19 for the
Day School and the Satellite cam-
pus respectively. This introduc-
tory meeting served to acquaint
parents with their children's
teachers and the methods they are
using in their classrooms.
Each evening began with the
distribution of the secular and
Judaic curriculums which prin-
cipal Burt Lowlicht urged parents
to use as a guide and a teaching
tool: "It makes a big impression
on your child if you know what
text books he or she is using and
what they are studying at specific
times." Burt Lowlicht discussed
the Day School inception and
Growth as well as future goals.
The philosophy of the school was
explained to both new and veteran
After the opening statement
and introductions of faculty and
staff, parents visited with their
children's teachers for two half-
hour sessions. This was arranged
so that parents with more than
one child attending the Day
School could have the opportunity
to meet with both children's
teachers. The new Middle School
with its many departments and in-
structors found the two 30-minute
sessions provided ample time for
parents to visit different
classrooms and view the new
Many parents who had not yet
seen the renovated building on
NW 35th Street expressed their
excitement. Mrs. Emily Gould,
whose son attends the Middle
School and whose daughter at-
tends the elementary school,
stated: "I am delighted to see the
numerous improvements to this
building. Now that the Day School
encompasses the whole facility
they have been able to add a
gorgeous garden, a
Media/Resource room and a
larger library. The school looks
fantastic. I never expected so
much change to happen so
Faculty presentations were
followed up with a general
question-and-answer period. Cof-
fee and cake were served. Both
evenings presented an excellent
Opportunity for parents to become
more familiar with the school, the
faculty, and other parents.
Rabbi Ernst Lorge of Skokie,
HI., who last year became the first
rabbi to conduct Rosh Hashana
services in East Germany since
World War II, went back to do the
same this year, sponsored by the
American Jewish Committee.
There are about 600 Jews in
East Germany, 400 of them in
East Berlin, and the rest in seven
other communities. The govern-
ment provides funds to these com-
munities to maintain more than
100 cemeteries. The Jewish Week)
The JCC in Union and Scotch
Plains, central New Jersey, is
about to complete a painful transi-
tion, breaking up its two centers
(Martine Avenue in Scotch Plains
and Green Lane in Union) into
two separate YM-YWHA's, with
the aid of the local federation.
(The Jewish Horizon)
Herald-Voice of Houston read:
"Congregation ... in Waco plans
Aliyah Dinner ..." and said three
members were to be honored. It
appeared that a Jewish-American
miracle was afoot; that an entire
congregation was about to make a
public fete to honor three of its
people who decided to go on aliyah
to Israel. .. but that was not the
case. The item referred to the
synagogue's annual fundraising
event, in which members bid for
the honors of aliyot to the Torah
reading. Too bad. In past
generations, in Europe, entire
communities indeed held public
farewell festivities to see off peo-
ple who had decided to migrate to
the Holy Land ..
:::"::"::::": v.x-^v.v.! :::::::::!::::"!:!*
USSR of using on its diplomats
and U.S. visitors. The refuseniks
had long known of the Soviet use of
spydust, but kept quiet for fear of
reprisals, Prof. Fain told The
Greater Phoenix Jewish News.
Knesset Member Ehud Olmert
(Likud) will be featured speaker
at the annual Israel Symposium
sponsored by the Greater Hart-
ford Federation's Community
Relations Council; Senator
Christopher Dodd will speak at
the Hartford Simchat Torah ral-
ly for Soviet Jewry; The Connec-
ticut Hebrew Chorale in New
Haven is going strong and
the Hartford police has arrang-
ed protection for Jews who plan-
ned to visit the graves of
departed ones at the Jewish
cemeteries on Sunday,
September 15 and Sunday,
September 22 (The Conn.
Jewish Ledger)
Benjamin Fain, visiting pro-
fessor of chemistry at Arizona
State U., and a former Soviet
refusenik, says he and other
refuseniks were victims of the
same kind of "spydust"
radioactive tracking substance
which the U.S. has accused the
The Columbus Federation has
an interesting feature as part of
its annual meeting" an annual en-
dowment memorial lecture is part
of the program. At its 59th annual
meeting last week, the featured
speaker was Blu Greenberg, na-
tionally acclaimed lecturer and
author, mother of five, who holds
master's degrees from Yeshiva
University and City University of
New York, and is doing PhD work
in Religion at Columbia Universi-
ty. She is the wife of Rabbi Irving
("Yitz") Greenberg, of the Na-
tional Jewish Resource Center,
which only last week officially
changed its name to CLAL
(Center for Learning and Leader-
ship). Ohio Jewish Chronicle
The Greater Harrisburg (Pa.)
Jewish community is planning to
launch its UJA Campaign with a
slam-bang opening this year, with
former Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig, Jr. as the keynote
speaker, in November. Har-
risburg's Federation is about 45
years old. The Jewish community
there numbers under 7,000. (The
Community Review)
Chicago's Federation, which
held its first annual meeting in
1900, held its 85th last week.
James Rice, prominent past ex-
ecutive in the JDC, HIAS and the
Chicago Federation, was honored;
Shoshana Cardin, first woman to
be president of the Council of
Jewish Federations, was keynote
icresthaven east
5100 Cresthaven Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Florida 3 3 4 15
CALL (305) 964-2828
A headline in the Jewsih

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 4, 1986
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