The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
West Palm Beach, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 11, no. 27 (Sept. 13, 1985)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Feb. 20, 1987 called no. 4 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Mar. 31, 1989 called no. 12 in masthead and no. 13 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44605643
lccn - sn 00229551
ocm44605643
System ID:
AA00014309:00006

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


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Full Text
VOICE OF
j,E JEWISH
Immunity or
MlMBlACM
tOUNTV
ewish floridian
jP of palm beach county
VOLUME 11 NUMBER 33
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25. 1985
PRICE 35 CENTS
FndShoclft
Britain Scraps Talks With PLO
Imaurice samuelson
loNDON (JTA) Bri-
.'s independent initiative
|r the Arab-Israeli conflict
Integrated in total fiasco
>n the government abruptly
Lped talks it was to have
l with two senior members
| the Palestine Liberation
anization.
Ir Geoffrey Howe, Foreign
Iretary, called off the
; after his two Palesti-
guests. Mohammed
|iem and Bishop Elias
Hiry, refused to give an un-
iting
conditional renunciation of
violence in pursuing the ambi-
tions of the Palestinian people.
The two PLO men were here
in a joint delegation with two
Jordanian ministers.
The farcical last-minute
cancellation of the meeting
with Howe was the latest in
the series of events surroun-
ding the Palestinian capture of
the Italian cruise ship Achille
Lauro, the murder of an
American Jewish passenger,
and the subsequent mid-air
capture of the four hijackers.
The cancellation was receiv-
ed here with quiet satisfaction
by Israeli Ambassador Yehuda
Avner. Later he described the
PLO visitors as represen-
tatives of the godfathers of in-
ternational terrorism. The
PLO visit had seriously strain-
ed UK-Israeli relations. But
following the cancellation
there was a much better
climate for the visit which
Israeli Premier Shimon Peres
is due to make to London early
next year.
The Arab world, by contrast,
is incensed by what it sees as
Britain's total submission to
pressure by the United States
and Israel. Unless Britain
moves quickly to contain the
diplomatic damage, it is feared
here that British citizens and
property will be increasingly
vulnerable to Arab terrorist
action.
The two PLO men were in-
vited to London last month by
Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher during her visit to
Jordan. At the time, she said
she had done so after receiving
assurances that Milhem and
Bishop Khoury were commit-
ted to peaceful methods of ad-
vancing the Palestinian cause
and the renunciation of
terrorism.
She maintained this position
in the face of pleas by Israel
that both men had been im-
plicated in terrorist incidents.
When told of Khoury's expul-
sion for smuggling explosives
into Israel, she snapped back:
"Then why wasn't he
charged?"
In the wake of the severe
embarrassment she has been
Continued on Page 8-
Dr. Joyce Brothers To Keynote
Jewish Women's Assembly
Penny Beers and Carole
Klein, co-chairs of the 7th an-
nual Jewish Women's
Assembly of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, have announced that
Dr. Joyce Brothers will deliver
the keynote address at the
event Sunday, Nov. 24 at the
Hyatt Palm Beaches.
In addition to Dr. Brothers'
speech, women attending the
assembly will have the oppor-
tunity of participating in one
of two concurrent morning
sessions conducted by
sociologist Dr. Rela Monson
and Ms. Evelyn Sommer,
president of the Women's In-
ternational Zionist Organiza-
tion (WIZO).
Dr. Brothers, a noted
psychologist, columnist,
author, business consultant,
wife and mother who can be
heard five days a week on the
NBC radio network,
graduated from Cornell
University and received her
PhD from Columbia
University.
After serving on the
faculties of Hunter College
and Columbia University, Dr.
Brothers became one of the
most popular guest lecturers
on women's issues in the
country.
Dr. Brothers will address the
topic of Emerging Choices for
the Jewish Woman in the 80s.
In a recent interview with the
"Macon Telegraph," Dr.
Brothers shared some of her
insights into womanhood in
general by saying, "Women
are trained to focus on their
faults instead of their virtues,"
and she defined success for
herself as "bringing up my
daughter, being married 34
years to the same man and be-
ing in love more today than
before, and helping other
people."
Dr. Brothers, who has
authored six books, the latest
one being' What Every Woman
Should Know About Men,
claims that her career comes
third after her husband and
daughter. Nevertheless, she
stresses that women should
not feel guilty for taking the
time to nurture a successful
career or for seeking time to
be alone.
Part of Dr. Brothers'
popularity stems from her non-
didactic approach. "I never tell
anyone what to do," she said.
"I instruct them on the
behavior situation and let
them make the decisions on
their own."
Prior to Dr. Brothers' lun-
cheon address, women atten-
ding will have the choice of
auditing one of two morning
educational sessions. Dr. Rela
Monson will discuss The
Challenge of Citizenship:
Evolving Roles of Jewish
Continued on Page 3
ee Brothers
Security Council Condemns
Terrorism In All Forms
[UNITED NATIONS In an unprecedented move, the Securi-
j Council unanimously condemned "the unjustifiable and
jminal" hijacking of the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro by
wstinian terrorists.
' the first time in its 40-year history, the Security Council
JJ condemned "terrorism in all its forms, wherever and by
Itomever committed."
IThe statement, which was issued at a brief Council meeting
per all 15 members agreed privately on the wording, read:
"The members of the Security Council welcome the news of the
jwase of the passengers and the crew of the cruise ship Achille
0 and deplore the reported death of a passenger.
Inside
Nnder Gruber appoint-
iwtirman of Endow-
p Fund... page 3
iJI Mayor Analyzes
"East Conflict...
JCC of the Palm Beaches
Highlighted...
pages 10-11
Welcome Back Muriel
Levitt... page 14
Battle Over Arms
! Sales Continues
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Overshadowed in the news media recently by the
hijacking of the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro and its aftermath, were the
ongoing and gradually accelerating campaigns here for and against the ad-
ministration's proposed sale of advanced arms to Jordan.
In the past two weeks both Secretary of State George Shultz and Israeli Depu-
ty Prime Minister and Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir have put their opposing
cases before members of Congress. Meanwhile, opponents of the sale in both the
House of Representatives and the Senate were collecting signatures for what
they hope will ultimately turn into a Congressional veto of the arms package if
the administration refuses to back down.
President Reagan gave Congress informal notice on Sept. 27 of his intent to
sell Jordan an arms package that includes 40 F-16 or F-20 jet fighters, 300
AIM-9P-4 air-to-air missiles, 12 improved Hawk anti-aircraft missiles with 36
reloads, and 32 Bradley fighting vehicles.
The Arms Export Act provides for a 20-day informal notification period, after
which formal notification can be made to Congress, which then has 30 days in
which it can veto the sale. Senate Democratic Whip Alan Cranston (D., Calif.)
Continued on Page 17


Pg 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 25, 1985
Women's Division
Educate A Woman and Educate A Family
Outreach Day
Presidents' Coffi
Two important outreach/educational pro-
grams leading up to the Jewish Women's
Assembly on Nov. 24 were held recently by
the Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County.
Outreach Day on Oct. 9 consisted of eight
informal coffees in various locations
throughout the county, and the Presidents'
Coffee, held on Oct. 15 at the Morse
Geriatric Center, gathered together over 30
leaders from Jewish women's organiza-
tions. Both programs focused on the
dissemination of information, effective net-
working and the reaffirmation of the need
to strengthen the bonds of Jewish women
throughout the community.
Women attending the
Outreach Day coffee at
Esther Gruber's were
greeted by Jeanne
Glasser, co-chair of the
event.
Hostess Esther Gruber (center) and
facilitators Jeanne Glasser (left) and
Carol Greenbaum (right) entertained and
educated over 25 women.
Leaders attending the Presidents' Cof-
fee had a chance to share ideas and
socialize over refreshments.
At the Presidents' Coffee
Women'8 Division presi-1
dent Mollie Fittermu
discussed the theme of
"Jewish and Female:
Choices and Challenges"
and the need for solidari-
ty among Jewish women.
mum
iJS\
V>
Women attending the Outreach Day coffee in Palm Beach were (left to
right) facilitator Marva Perrin, Sarah Hararv. Irene Greenbaum, Bever-
ly Becker, Debby Risick, Women's Division director and facilitator
Lynne Ehrlich and hostess Peggy Vegosen.
Adele Simon, Women's
Division vice president
for Outreach, gave a
preview of this year's
Jewish Women's
Assembly and described
the different facets of
Women's Division
involvement.

1
Arlene Simon and Blossom Cohen, col
chairs of the Presidents' Coffee, review-l
ed the program format.
The opportunity to socialize permitted the "raising of friends" and
enhanced the educational atmosphere. "We broke important ground
and met quite a few new women," said co-chair Esther Szmukler.
The leaders attending the Presidents' coffee paid close attention to the
speakers.
Phyllis Kaminsky To Speak
AT B&P Women's Campaign Event

The Business and Profes-
sional Women's group of the
Jewish Federation's Women's
Division will hold its campaign
event on Monday, Nov. 18 at
5:30 p.m. at the Palm Beach
Yacht Club, announced event
chairperson the Hon. Melanie
Jacobson and co-chairs Leslie
Adams and Ingrid Rosenthal.
A cocktail reception will
precede a program highlighted
by an address by Phyllis
Kaminsky, director of the
United Nations Information
Center, who in her current
position functions as the
liaison between the United Na-
tions and the government,
academic community and news
media in the United States.
Phyllis Kaminsky
Formerly, Mrs. Kaminsky
served as director of the Office
of Public Liaison of the United
Melanie Jacobson
States Information Agency,
and in 1982 Mrs. Kaminsky
was a U.S. representative to
Leslie Adams
the 29th session of the United
Nations Commission on the
Status of Women held in
Vienna.
In the political arena
Continued on F*el8


\Qruber Appointed
Endowment Fund Chairman
Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Erwin H. Blonder, president
Lf the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Alexander Gruber as chairman
1 the Federation's Endow-
ent Fund committee. Having
jved for several years on the
jmmittee, Mr. Gruber has
rst-hand experience with the
jogram's aims and purpose.
I will be working with en-
iwment director Arnold I.
Jiwartzman in promoting
,e program and administer-
ing its funds and operation.
Gruber has been active in
ederation and community
hilanthropic services since
loving to Florida ten years
o. He was instrumental in
.rganizintf and initiating the
IA Federation campaign at
he Fountains and has served
s thf s| ecial gifts co-chair
here for the past several
jears.
Mr. Grulier has also assumed
leadership roles at the Morse
Alexander Gruber
Geriatric Center and the
Jewish Community Center of
the Palm Beaches. He current-
ly serves on the board of
trustees and the budget and
finance committee at the
Geriatric Center and is a co-
chair for the Jewish Communi-
ty Center capital fund cam-
paign in its drive to build a full-
service facility to meet the
growing needs of the Jewish
community. In addition, Mr.
Gruber is a member of. the ad-
visory board of trustees and
building committee at. the
JCC.
The endowment fund, which
presently shows assets of ap-
proximately $5 million, offers
a wide range of opportunities
for charitable giving. All the
options mutually benefit the
Federation, which uses the
fund to provide resources for
the strengthening of our local
Jewish community, and the in-
dividual donor, who may take
advantage of tax laws design-
ed to encourage philanthropy.
Questions regarding any
aspect of the endowment fund
program may be addressed to
the Federation's endowment
director, Arnold I. Schwart-
zman, at 832-2120.
Dr. Joyce Brothers To Keynote Women's Assembly
Continued from Page 1-
\Women, and Evelyn Sommer
*ill focus on Jewish Women
and the United Nations Decade
of Women.
Dr. Monson, a frequently-
jiublished professor of
Sociology, was a visiting
cholar at Bryn Mawr College
1985. Her publications in-
tlude examinations of Jewish
Bfe on campus, the status of
the Jewish elderly, and the
dynamics of the American
Jewish family. Dr. Monson has
kerved as a member of the
publications committee of the
Jewish Publication Society and
In the board of the Association
for Jewish Studies.
Evelyn Sommer, who head-
lthe WIZO delegation to the
1985 End of the Decade
Women's Conference in
Evelyn Sommer
Nairobi, Kenya, is president of
the only international Zionist
organization accredited to the
United Nations, and this role
has placed her in the forefront
of the struggle against the
anti-Zionist onslaught in the
international arena.
Ms. Sommer, who was born
"haplain Aides
Chairman Expresses
Gratitude, Hope
By NATHAN ALL WEISS
| Chaplain Aides Chairman
We have recently concluded
ne High Holy Days with the
* Ting of the Torahs, with
ne singing and merrymaking
hat are synonymous with Sim-
Dr. Rela Monson
in Parana, Argentina and ma-
jored in Latin American
Studies at Columbia Universi-
ty, is also the editor of two
Latin American news services
and has served as director of
the Latin American depart-
ment of the Jewish Agency for
Israel.
The $25 registration fee for
the Jewish Women's Assembly
includes morning coffee and a
Kosher luncheon. Registration
for the event will close on Fri-
day, Nov. 15. More informa-
tion about this year's Jewish
Women's Assembly may be ob-
tained by calling Lynne
Ehrlich, director of Women's
Division, at 832-2120.
News Briefs
MUBARAK SAYS EGYPT WILL EXAMINE
SINAI TRAGEDY
JERUSALEM (JTA) Egypt's President Hosni
Mubarak has written to Premier Shimon Peres to assure
him of Egypt's determination to thoroughly examine the
tragic event in the Sinai on Oct. 4. The message referred to
the shooting by an Egyptian soldier or policeman of seven
Israeli campers at Ras Burka.
Egypt subsequently said the assailant had run amok.
Egypt's leader assured Peres, moreover, that he would
personally follow the course of the investigation.
Mubarak instructed the envoy to tell Peres that Egypt's
concern over the affair was no less grave than Israel s.
The Premier's office clearly hopes the Egyptian Presi-
dent's statements so different from his initial dismissal
of the affair as a small accident would help ease the
strains that have developed in relations between the two
countries as a result of the killings.
WEST GERMAN PRESIDENT VISITS
ISRAEL
SAYS 'THE PAST CANNOT BE WIPED OUT'
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Richard von Weiz-
saecker of West Germany placed a wreath on the tomb of
Theodor Herzl recently. The first German chief of state
ever to come to Israel, von Weizsaecker arrived on a four-
day official visit.
Within an hour after landing at Ben Gurion Airport he
paid a solemn visit to the Yad Vashem Holocaust memorial
in Jerusalem.
Earlier, as he stepped from his special Lufthansa
airplane, the West German President spoke forthrightly of
the Holocaust. "We Germans will certainly not thrust away
remembrance of the past," he said, speaking in English.
"The Jewish people were subjected to untold persecution.
The past cannot be wiped out."
FERRARO CALLS FOR
INTERNATIONAL PARLEY
TERRORISM
ON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Former Democratic Vice
Presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro called for an in-
ternational convention against terrorism and urged the
United States government to act instead of merely talk
about this scourge.
Ferraro, a former member of Congress, made her
remarks at a luncheon given by Deputy Foreign Minister
Ronnie Milo, a Likud MK.
In a meeting with Premier Shimon Peres, Ferraro
reported on her lengthy discussions in Moscow recently
with President Andrei Gromyko.
She later told reporters that she had found the Soviets
unexpectedly "open" on the issue of Soviet Jewry.
However, she cautioned that it does not mean there would
necessarily be a relaxation in emigration policy.
Ferraro said she would announce next month whether
she would run for the U.S. Senate next year.
comments I have received
about the Aides, many ol
whom continued their services
throughout the long, hot
summer.
Arafat Will Not Address UN
UNITED NATIONS -
To Jeanne Glasser, I offer
^Torah. the ending and the my heartfelt thanks for coc^ WA^fi^Z
dmating this program so that 0rganjzation ^ not come to
jinning again of the reading
ffourTorah.
The dedicated men and
"nen tf the Chaplain Aides
* also beginning anew the
'stations and services for the
*d, ill and less fortunate who
c not with their families. As
m said, "Do not withdraw
m the community; do not
e your comrade until you
J. stood in his place."
ethics of the Fathers)
Our people of the Chaplain
P*, accepting this admoni-
P>. unselfishly and devotedly
Tf of their talents and time,
"evmg that they are receiv-
the uninterrupted flow of con-
cern during the summer was
indistinguishable from that
shown during the season.
Although now is not the time
to recognize each aide in-
dividually, be assured that
your devotion is noted and
gratefully appreciated, and
that my wishes for you and
yours for the coming year are
for good health and continued
good deeds.
The fulfillment of our duty to
our neighbor is an expression
of our deepest desire. To give a
little of our time to lengthen
and make more pleasant the
address the special com-
memorative session for the
40th anniversary of the United
Nations.
This became a fact after a
draft resolution proposing that
Arafat be invited to take part
in the 40th anniversary com-
memoration was withdrawn.
The decision of the sponsors
of the resolution India, Iraq,
Kuwait, Nigeria, Senegal and
Yemen to withdraw their
proposal came after intense
diplomatic lobbying
pressure, especially by
United States and
and
the
other
^S!rrS ^eX^^or!, W^ counts. The Uni^l
S I ZitTL7. M, wife Id. **--
weness
om the
of the program
variety of positive
sending best
year to all.
States, according to diplomatic
sources, warned that if Arafat
was invited. President Reagan
would not come to address the
special session.
Diplomats here declared the
turn of events as a severe blow
to the prestige of the PLO,
which has observer status at
the UN. Arafat appeared once
before at a General Assembly
session in November, 1974.
After the announcement was
made, Israel's Ambassador to
the UN, Binyamin Netanyahu,
issued the following
statement:
"The removal of the pro-
posal to invite the interna-
tional terror organization of
the PLO and its leader, Yasir
Arafat to the 40th anniversary
celebration of the UN is a sign
of a soberizing process in the
Western world regarding the
real nature of the PLO and the
moral distortion which such an
invitation to Arafat would
have constituted. The UN
would have fulfilled its real
obligation by bringing the PLO
and Arafat to an international
court that would judge them
for their terrible crimes
against the Jewish people and
humanity."
Diplomats here noted that
Arafat, theoretically, can still
be invited to the UN General
Assembly to participate in the
Middle East debate and the
debate on the Palestinian issue
after the special anniversary
session ends.
Another possibility, though
very remote according to the
diplomats, is that the Arabs
and their allies introduce a
new resolution to invite Arafat
to the special anniversary
session.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 25, 1985
NJCRAC Urges Action To Prevent Arms Sale
(The following statement was
issued by the Israel Task Force
of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council)
As the media reported, the
Administration gave Congress
informal notification of its plan
to sell Jordan new advanced
arms. (The expected Saudi
package has not yet been
presented to Congress.) The
proposed Jordanian package
includes 40 F-16 or F-20 air-
craft, 12 batteries of mobile
Hawk missiles (each battery
contains multiple missiles), 72
Stinger missiles, 1,000
Sidewinder air-to-air missiles,
and 32 Bradley fighting
vehicles that carry TOW anti-
tank missiles and 25mm.
machine guns. The package
will cost $1.5 to $1.9 billion,
depending upon the aircraft
chosen, and a substantial part
of this bill will be paid for by
the American taxpayer
through military credits.
The informal notification
period lasts 20 days, during
which time Congress can take
steps to persuade the Ad-
ministration not to proceed
with the sale. The Administra-
tion is expected to give formal
notification of the sale soon.
Congress then will have 30
days to pass legislation to
block any part or all of the pro-
posed arms package. A majori-
ty in both Houses is needed to
stop the sale.
A joint resolution of disap-
proval aimed at barring the
sale of weapons to Jordan is
circulating in the House and
the Senate. It is recommended
that your Congressmen and
Senators be contacted im-
mediately, in person, by
phone, or in writing, and urged
to sign the resolution.
While there is no bill number
yet, Senators should contact
Senators John Heinz (R-PA) or
Edward Kennedy (D., Mass.),
and Congressmen should con-
tact Representative Larry
Smith (D., Fla.) or Represen-
tative Vin Weber (R., Minn.).
The new joint resolution, if
enacted, is binding legislation,
as distinguished from the
earlier non-binding resolution
introduced by Kennedy and
Heinz. It is felt that we cannot
assume that members who
signed onto the earlier resolu-
tion will automatically sign on-
to the new measure.
Contacting Members of Con-
gress is particularly important
now, given King Hussein's
own lobbying efforts to obtain
arms. Reports indicate King
Hussein made a positive im-
pact on Capitol Hill recently.
We understand that Hussein
met with 20 members of the
House and as many as 50
Senators. The New York
Times, for example, reported
Representative Robert hard questions of why he won't that opposition, members of
icelli (D., N.J.), who is sit down now face-to-face with Congress should be reminded beyond his stated
itionally supportive of Israel, whv he insists on an in- that King Hussein has made pnor to coming to the UniuS
States. Members of ConZ?
that
Torricell
traditionally supportive of
Israel, said Hussein "made an
impressive and very per-
suasive presentation." We
understand that other Con-
gresspeople and Senators have
reacted similarly. We've been
told that Hussein was not
pressed by members on the
Israel, why he insists on an in-
ternational conference with
Soviet participation, or why he
wants to include the PLO.
To prevent any erosion in
the existing Congressional op-
position to a Jordanian arms
sale, and to further strengthen
that King Hussein has made
seemingly positive statements
of intent in the past, but in the
end refused to come to the
negotiating table. In effect,
Hussein's public presentations
and statements at the United
Nations and in Washington do
not appear to have gone
tials should be asked 5
more closely at the preconj
tions for peace talks that hS
sein has insisted be met, whS
ma, well behe his stated
Klinghoffer's Friend Says
He Was Killed Because He Was A Jew
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Maurice Blond, a boyhood
friend of Leon Klinghoffer of
New York, the only passenger
on the Italian cruise liner
Achille Lauro to be murdered
by the Arab terrorists hi-
jackers, said that there was
"no question" that Klinghoffer
had been slain "because he
was a Jew."
Blond, who is chairman of
the Board of the Israel Bond
campaign's New York Division
of Organizations, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that Klinghoffer was a regular
contributor to New York
synagogues and was always
"very generous" in giving to
Jewish causes.
Blond said his friend has
been very active in the
Brotherhood Synagogue in
Greenwich Village where Kl-
inghoffer had resided, and a
consistent contributor to
synagogues on the Lower East
Side where the two men had
been active as youths in the
Grand Street Settlement
House, a gathering place for
Jewish immigrants. Blond said
that Klinghoffer had been "a
great believer in Judaism."
Klinghoffer and his wife,
Marilyn, had celebrated their
36th wedding anniversary on
Sept. 18 and had at the time
talked excitedly about the
cruise they would take, Blond
recalled. Marilyn was not
aboard the ship when the ter-
rorists seized it and later shot
Klinghoffer and threw his
body overboard. She had re-
mained in Egypt with other
passengers to go sightseeing.
Blond said that the news of
his death, after initial reports
that none of the passengers
nor crew members had been
hurt during the two-day
orderal, was "the worst thing
for his family and friends to
have to accept.
Klinghoffer's daughters, Ilsa
and Lisa, stayed in the
bedrooms of their homes, cry-
ing inconsolably after receiv-
ing the tragic news. Friends man who would sit in his believe it. Why would t
and neighbors who had been wheelchair in front of the pick on him? He was an elderlv
rejoicing with the family after building (where he had resid- man, such an innocent victim"
receiving word that the ship ed) and greet people. If you Klinghoffer was confine
wanted to chat, he would chat a SJJSffJSS Sffiffi!,
with you. He never intruded, paralvzmg stroke. Some o^
friends speculated that the ter
ronsts had ordered him to i
one
and
Kl-
was released with no
harmed were horrified
distraught to learn of
inghoffer's death.
A family friend, Benson Im-
berman, said, "This is just
savagery. This was a pleasant
though.'
Carol Hodes of Woodbridge,
N.J., whose mother, Millie,
was one of the cruise
passengers, said, "I can't
move, and when he didn't or |
couldn't do so fast enoueh.
they shot him. ^ '
Israeli Major Analyzes Mid-East Conflict
"Jewish t loi
ol Palm Beach County
USPS 069030
Comhining OurVnice and Federation Reporter
FREOK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNI EPSTEIN LLOYO RESNICK
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Director ol PutMic Natation*. 501 South Flagter Dr.. Weal Palm Beach. FL 33401 =>!".
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashrulh ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 4 Annual (2 Veer Minimum %7 50) or Oy memoersh.p Jewish
Federation o< Palm Beach County 501 S Fleeter Or West Palm Beach Fla 33401 Phone 832 2120
10 HESHV AN 5746
Number 33
By LLOYD RESNICK
Gil Elan, an articulate
Israeli working in America as
the Southeast regional
manager of the American
Jewish Congress International
Travel Program, spends most
of his time promoting the
popular AJCongress trips,
which since 1958 have brought
some 350,000 travelers to
Jewish communities on six
continents.
However, since Elan is also a
major in the Israeli Defense
Force Reserve and has served
as Commander of the IDF's
Spokesman's Unit in Beirut
during the war in Lebanon, he
is well-versed in the areas of
Israeli politics, economics,
history and military affairs.
Recently, Mr. Elan shared
some of his insights with The
Jewish Floridian.
When the question of the
PLO threat to Israel was rais-
ed, Elan responded by saying
that the direct military threat
to Israeli security is minimal
since the PLO as a "fighting
army" was destroyed as a
result of the operation in
Lebanon. "But terrorism is
difficult to prepare for," Elan
said. "You have to take all
measures possible, including
using advance knowledge of a
terrorist attack. One might ex-
pect the PLO to escalate the
present chain of terrorist at-
tacks that we've been seeing
over the past 12 months. But
the minute the PLO stops
these terrorist attacks, we'll
stop retaliating and then
perhaps we can sit down and
talk peace; however, if they
decide to escalate, it will be to
their disadvantage in the long
run. The cost to them will be
much higher than the cost to
us."
Asked to assess the security
situation at Israel's northern
border with Lebanon in
general and the military in-
tegrity of the South Lebanon
Army (SLA) in particular,
Gil Elan
dif-
force made up of many
ferent ethnic elements."
The Major said it was impor-
tant to realize that the SLA is
not officially recognized by the
Beirut government and is
therefore supported by the
Israeli
further
South Lebanon, Elan admitted
that Israel initially misjudjed
the demographic reality of the
area. "We at first put all our
eggs in one basket, with the
Christians. But with the
Palestinians out, the majority
of the population in the area is
Shiite. We now have an ongo-
ing dialogue with the Shiite
community. However, they're
an extremely fundamentalist
group whose religious leaders
hold an almost mystical .in-
fluence. They don't think in
Western terms, and they res-
pond emotionally, not intellec-
tually. Therefore it is impossi-
ble to tell how South Lebanon
will react in any given
situation."
exercising the right to enter
South Lebanon on patrols and
if necessary for operations
against suspected or known
terrorists; and by cultivating
dialogue with moderate Shiite
leaders.
"This will not stop the odd
katyusha rocket being fired
over Israel, but it will prevent
any kind of organized incur-
sion," said Elan.
Israel's economic recovery is
dependent largely on reduced
government spending, and the
military is not an exception.
As Major Elan noted, the
government austerity pro-
gram enacted a mandatory 3
percent cutback in civil service
manpower, and because
soldiers are considered part of
the civil service, there has
been a "trimming of the excess
fat." Elan insisted that the
"standing army is the
backbone" of Israel's defense
and that only military jobs pro-
viding services such as educa-
tion, research, and work in
development towns have been
cut.
"I do not see any decrease in
Israel's fighting ability, since
Friday, October 25,1985
Volume 11
Maior Elan revealed that
blan described the SLA now Israel's security in the area is
as "a Christian militia which is being maintained by fortifying
good at defending a Christian the border using the presence
rnmonty," although he noted of troops, observation posts
that in the recent past the SLA and the use of sophisticated
was "a sophisticated policing electronics; by reserving and
~j all jobs and programs
Army. Commenting necessary for Israel's defense
on recent events i have been maintained. We
have not cut into the flesh."
Elan noted, however, that
budget cuts have necessitated
a considerable cutback in the
training time for reservists.
He sees no imminent problem
as a result of this, though,
because the present army is so
well-trained and well-
equipped.
Asked to comment on the
proposed or completed arms
sales to Arab countries by
Western nations, including the
U.S. and Britain, Elan seemed
unconcerned. "We find ways
to neutralize any weapons
system the Arabs have. These
arms deals are not new, but
the more sophisticated the
the more problems
weapons, = *, i------
we have to solve. But we will
solve them."
While speaking of arms-
Elan said that in terms or
military hardware Israel
Continued on Page <
i
,


0
Radio/TV/ Film
*g*.
MOSAIC Sunday, Oct. 27, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel
5 with host Barbara Gordon The Morse Geriatric
Center will be highlighted this week. Director of develop-
ment Jay Epstein will conduct a tour of the facility.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Oct. 27, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday^ Oct. 27, 6 a.m. WPEC Channel
12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL TV-39) with host Richard
Peritz.
"BEYOND THE WALL" Sunday, Oct. 27, 11 a.m. at
Cross County Mall theater. This is a one-time showing of
the internationally-acclaimed thriller. Tickets are $3, and
reservations can be made by contacting Moe Moss at
683-8191.
ISRAEL PRESS REVIEW Thursday, Oct. 31, 1:15
p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM. A summary of news and commen-
tary on contemporary issues.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community
Calendar
October 25
Free Sons of Israel noon Jewish Community Center
family shabbat dinner 5:30 p.m.
October 26
Jewish Federation Leadership Development Program
7:30 p.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion experiential shabbat 2
p.m. Women's American ORT Mid Palm theatre
October 27
Jewish Community Day School 9th annual BBQ Golden
Lakes Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m. Hadassah Tamar -12
noon Temple Beth David Adult Education Series 8 p.m.
Hadassah "Hadassah Sunday" All Day
October 28
Women's American ORT Mid Palm -1 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Boynton Beach. board 12:30 p.m. Temple
B'nai Jacob Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El
Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Z'hava board
Women's American ORT Poinciana 12 noon Jewish
Federation Single Parent Committee 7 p.m.
October 29
Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl Movie 2 p.m.
Federation Soviet Jewry Task Force noon
Jewish
October 30
Jewish Federation Women's Division Jewish Women's
Assembly Committee Meeting 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith -
Yachad 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl -
Dessert Card Party 1 p.m.
October 31
Hadassah Aliya 1 p.m. Jewish Federation "Boynton
Beach Expo" 9-3 p.m. Jewish Federation Community
Relations Council Noon Jewish Federation Endow-
ment Fund Meeting 8:30 a.m.
For more information on the above meetings, call the
Jewish Federation office. 832-2120.
Jay R. Trabin, M.D.
and
Gene F. Manko, M. D.
are proud to announce their new associate
Jeffrey M. Litt, M.D.
in the practice of
Obstetrics, Gynecology and Infertility
at our new office address
1401 Forum Way, #200
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
(305) 589-8780
Friday, October 25. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Local leaders in Women's Division who
recently attended a two-day United Jewish
Appeal Regional Women's Division con-
ference in Fort Lauderdale included (front
row) Carol Greenbaum, campaign vice
president; Mollie Fitterman, president;
Sheila Engelstein, immediate past presi-
dent; Penny Beers, co-chair of this year's
Jewish Women's Assembly, who also made
a presentation on programming for
Business and Professional Women's
groups; (back row) Faye Stoller. assistant
director of Women's Division; Adele
Simon, vice president for Outreach; Debby
Brass, chair of the nominating committee;
Lynne Ehrlich, Women's Division director;
Cynnie List, board member-at-large, who
also chaired a conference session of eight
concurrent workshops; and Marcia
Shapiro, secretary.
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preferred to have funeral services held in Mew York. But she thought that
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Luckily Myra learned about The GUARDIAN PLANthe insurance
funded, prearranged funeral program. She liked what she heard, so she
decided to talk to The GUARDIAN PLAN counselor. He told her about
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So Myra settled all the details in advance with the help of her
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Chapter 639 Na. Stats.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 25, 1985
Israeli Major Analyzes Mid-East Conflict
Continued from Page 4
quantitatively outnumbered by
the Arab countries.
"Qualitatively," Elan con-
tinued, "today the Arab ar-
mies, especially Syria, Egypt
and Jordan, have weapons that
are of equal quality with those
Israel has. The difference is in
the training, expertise and
motivation of the personnel
operating these weapon
systems, and the ability of our
scientists and technological ex-
perts to create situations
which will give us the edge."
Asked about the increased
Organizations
AMIT WOMEN
Rishona Chapter are having their regular meeting on
Wednesday, Nov. 13, at 12:30 p.m. at American Savings
Bank, Westgate, C.V. Refreshments and entertainment to
follow. All welcome.
HADASSAH
Yovel West Palm Beach Chapter will hold a Bazaar and
Flea Market at Century Corners (Publix) on Sunday, Nov.
10, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. New merchandise, bargains tor the
holidays, and slightly used clothing, jewelry, appliances,
books, etc. will be on sale. Come one, come all, come early.
Tikvah Chapter will hold, Nov. 18, Annual Paid-up
Membership Luncheon at Anshei Sholom.
Nov. 27-Dec. 1 Thanksgiving weekend at Waldman's
Hotel, Miami Beach. Five days, Kosher meals,
entertainment.
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS
OF THE PALM BEACHES
Holocaust Survivors Of The Palm Beaches
Regular monthly meeting will be held on Wednesday, Nov.
6, 9:30 a.m. at the American Savings Bank, near Westgate
on Okeechobee Blvd.
Guest speaker will be Douglas H. Kleiner, Assistant Ex-
ecutive Director of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. His topic is: "Jews in Post-War Poland."
Refreshments will be served.
For information call Ed Lefkowitz.
Reserve the date of Sunday, Dec. 8 for a Hanukah Par-
ty, at the Colonnades Beach Hotel.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
Okeechobee Section will hold their next general
membership meeting Thursday, Nov. 21, 12:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank, Westgate. The guest speaker will
be Bonnie Altman of the Jewish Community Center. The
paid up membership luncheon is scheduled for Dec. 19. Call
Erma Hecht for more information.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
On Monday, Oct. 28, the Lake Worth West Chapter will
hold their meeting at the Sunrise Bank, corner Gun Club
Road and Military Trail at 12:30 p.m. Esther Samuels will
review the book, "Crescent City" by Belva Plain. A mini-
lunch will be served.
Royal Palm Beach Chapter, and the Okeechobee
Chapter of Royal Palm Beach, will celebrate ORT Shabbat
on Friday, Nov. 8, 8 p.m. at Temple Beth Zion, Lion's
clubhouse on Camelia Drive, Royal Palm Beach.
ORT sabbath services are celebrated throughout the
United States by all ORT chapters.
Our ORT members will participate in the services, and
will host the Oneg Shabbat.
military presence in Judea,
Samaria and Gaza, Major Elan
claimed, "In most West Bank
cities the military is not involv-
ed in the everyday life of the
citizens, Jewish or Arab." He
observed that routine security
and policing is handled
primarily by local police forces
comprised predominantly of
local Arab residents.
"Only in those areas where
there are disturbances or at-
tacks against civilians does the
local government decide
whether there is a need to br-
ing in military assistance. The
presence of IDF units in Judea
and Samaria is only noticed in
certain areas and at certain
times when it is necessary to
show a presence to maintain
the normal life for the
civilians. So in the casbah in
Hebron you have to station
soldiers all the time or people
will get knifed, while in
Bethlehem you never see any
military personnel because
there's no need for them,"
Elan said.
Since morale is an important
element in military effec-
tiveness, the major was asked
to comment on this topic with
regard to Israel's armed
forces.
"The Israeli soldier knows
that he's not fighting for a con-
cept, idea or social system, but
for his home," Elan began.
"He knows that every inch an
Arab army advances toward
Jerusalem, Tel Aviv or Haifa is
bringing them closer to his
family.'7
"However," Elan continued,
"there was talk in Israel and
abroad about a decline in
morale in the Israeli army dur-
ing the operations in Lebanon.
This was a misunderstanding
of the fact that Israel, being a
free and democratic society,
allows argument, disagree-
ment and political debate
amongst its citizens in all
walks of life. Since the bulk of
the Israeli army, including
units that served in Lebanon,
is made up of reservists, the
prevailing debates that sur-
rounded the operations in
Lebanon continued when the
men and women were called
up for active reserve duty."
"This is not to be confused
with demoralization," insisted
Elan. "Today, having com-
pletely pulled out from
Lebanon, we do not see
evidence of demoralization or
demotivation in the IDF. On
the contrary, in a survey com-
pleted four months ago, we
found that the number of new
recruits volunteering for
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understanding between hntk
countries can be established
As the conversation shifts
from the topic of military rT
frontation to that ofl!!
special combat units increased Major Elan claimed that th
in comparison to previous is only one requirement ih!
years." peace between the Arabs Z
While Elan admitted that Israel.
relations between the U.S. and
Egypt have been damaged by
the Achille Lauro incident, he
and
must fully
unequivocally
said that a more significant rift
has taken place between
Egypt and Israel following the
massacre of seven Israelis on
holiday in the Sinai.
Elan provided detailed infor-
mation received from
eyewitnesses. Although it is
still uncertain who the
perpetrator was, it is clear
that the shooting was done by
a uniformed Egyptian, either a
border patrolman or a soldier.
Elan also reported that an
Israeli ballistics report in-
dicated that there may have
been more than one gunman
responsible for the killings.
The firing reportedly lasted
for three hours, and two in-
dependent eyewitnesses said
they saw Egyptian soldiers
near the scene laughing while
the slaughter took place.
Parents and an Israeli
medical student were pro-
hibited by Egyptian soldiers
from ministering to the seven
wounded Israelis who even-
tually died, four of whom were
children and five of whom had
no more than superficial
wounds, but who died as a
result of blood loss due to lack
of medical attention.
Claiming that in addition to
gross violations of peace
treaties such as this the Egyp-
tians have not adhered to the
spirit of the Camp David ac-
cords, Elan suggested that
more action on Egypt's part
needs to be taken before a true
"The Arabs
earnestly and
recognize and accept hnZ
right to exist in the Middle
East as a Jewish state and
must renounce all belligerent
intentions toward Israel"
Elan declared.
"The Arab countries must
agree to sit down with Israel
and with those Palestinians
who renounce the PLO cove-
nant, which calls for the
destruction of Israel, in order
to solve together the Palesti
man problem," continued
Elan. "Israel has continuously
declared its desire to end all
warfare in the Middle East and
work together with the Arabs
in the scientific and economic
development of the area."
Elan concluded by saying
"As long as the Arab nations
as a whole and the so-called
Palestinian leadership in par-
ticular, continue to proclaim
that peace will come when
Israel expels all the Jews that
arrived after 1948, along with
their descendents, and in their
stead accepts as full citizens all
the Palestinian Arabs who ran
away in 1948, along with their
descendents, there will be no
peace."
"Israel is a realistic coun-
try," Elan observed, "not a
suicidal one."
(Information regarding the
AJCongress Travel Program
may be obtained by contacting
the AJCongress offices at 4200
Biscayne Blvd. Suite 3-G,
Miami, FL 33137)
3-Dky Spring Holilw In SraeuRee!
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Sail Home In
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This spring, fly free to Haifa and enjoy three days in the Holy
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On March 29, depart Haifa aboard Sagafjord, the only ship
rated Five-Plus Stars throughout in Fye. klipg's Wbrldwide
Cjuisfs. Visit Italy's Catania, famed seaside resort, and Civi-
tavecchia, port for the Eternal Gty of Rome (overnight). On
to the French Riviera's Villefranche and the Costa del Sol's
Malaga. See Spain's historic Cadiz and sun-splashed Funchal,
Madeira, off Portugal. Disembark in Fort Lauderdale on April
18; 19 days, $4,110 to $9,580, free roundtrip airfare included.
Or continue on to Playa del Carmen/Cozumel, Grand
Cayman and Cartagena. Cruise the astonishing Panama
Canal to Balboa, Acapulco and Cabo San Lucas. Disembark
in Los Angeles on May 2; 33 days, $6,990 to $16,290, free
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Sagafjord is known for highly personalized service;
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Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Vte're Celebrating 5746 With Our First Flights
Starting October 30.

Pan Am is proud to introduce new service to
Tel Aviv. And it's really something to celebrate.
Because we're offering incredibly low
introductory fares. Plus the convenience of
flying five days a week from JFK. We're even
serving kosher meals for those who wish them.
And trnt'j not all.
Our Two Exciting Tours Are More Reason to
Celebrate.
See the spectacular beauty and rich history of
Jerusalem, Haifa, Massada and more. Pan Am's
Tel Aviv
$34950
^^^ ^HB ^^E*h Way
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 a
$3 departure tax. Fare Code: BRINT. Schedule subject to change without
notice *Per person, based on double occupancy, excluding airfare.
^ Rmi AttlYou Can't Beat The Experience.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 25, 1985
Israel's First Ecological Engineers To Graduate
Eleven students at the
Hadassah Community College
in Jerusalem will soon become
the first practical engineers in
ecology and environmental
sciences to graduate from a
new two-year program that is
the only one of its kind in
Israel.
In addition to required sub-
jects in the college's
laboratory assistant course,
the program includes studies
in air and water quality, noise
pollution, sewage recycling, in-
dustrial waste, hygiene and
Israeli environmental law.
Course coordinator Miryam
Bairey-Alburqueque, a native
of Houston, Texas who made
aliyah to Israel and is a lec-
turer on water technology,
says most of the students in
the program are older and
have previous work and educa-
tional experience. Many of the
students are currently work-
ing as laboratory technicians
in related fields.
An important part of her
work in the new program is
helping students find research
positions to complete the
Shamir Affirms Jews Oppose
Apartheid, Racial Discrimination
NEW YORK (JTA) -
"To be a Jew means to be
against apartheid. To be a
Jew means to be against
racial discrimination,"
declared Yitzhak Shamir,
Deputy Prime Minister and
Foreign Minister of Israel.
Shamir stated categorically
that the position of Israel, the
State of Israel, and the govern-
ment of Israel on South Africa is
clear: "We are against apartheid,
we oppose any racial discrimina-
tion, and we have said it openly
before other governments ever
dared to say anything on this
subject."
Addressing a group of civic
leaders and government officials
convened by the Jewish Communi-
ty Relations Council of New York,
Shamir asserted that the system
of apartheid could never be accep-
table to Israel because it stands in
opposition to its moral principles.
"Apartheid is against all of the
lessons of Jewish history,"
Shamir said, and Israel has com-
municated this to the South
Africans at all appropriate inter-
national forums.
IN RESPONSE to a question
from the publisher of the Amster-
dam News, a leading black weekly
published in New York, Shamir
stated that Israel maintains
diplomatic relations with Pretoria
largely because of the need to
maintain contact with the Jewish
community in South Africa which
has clearly stated its opposition to
apartheid.
However, the Foreign Minister
made it very clear that beyond
diplomatic relations, all other ties
with South Africa are "constrain-
ed and very reduced more so than
with almost all Western and some
African countries."
Shamir expressed his disap-
pointment with the failure of the
global community to give enough
importance to solving the famine
ravaging the African continent
which "may be the most impor-
tant international problem after
the peace issue."
THE FOREIGN Minister
outlined Israel's extensive pro-
grams of cooperation with black
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African countries that try to
develop an infranstructure for the
production of food utilizing
achievements in agricultural
technology and innovative irriga-
tion techniques developed in
Israel.
Shamir called on the countries
of the free world to "take this ex-
ample and work together with us
towards savingjnillions of starv-
ing suffering men, women and
children."
Commenting on the role of the
Soviet Union in the Middle East,
the Foreign Minister said that
although he has detected a change
in style, there have been no
changes in the policies of the
Soviet Union in regard to Israel
and Jewish emigration. However.
Shamir said he believes that
Soviet bloc countries are altering
their attitude toward Israel and
he stressed that they must be
given every oppourtunity "to take
such a step even if they are
hesitant."
IN VIEW of this positive trend
among those aligned with the
Soviets, Shamir expressed the
hope that "in the interest of Israel
and the free world," responsible
governments will "encourage any
sign of change in the intransigent
and stubborn positions of the
Soviet Union."
The meeting was chaired by
Peggy Tishman. president of the
Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York. Other
Israeli officials in attendance in-
cluded Israel's Ambassador to the
UN, Binyamin Netanhayu, and
Counsul General Moshe Yegar.
Among those in attendance were
leaders of the black and Hispanic
communities, top city and state of-
ficials, legislators, educators and
organizational leaders.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL
689-7700
GALA ART AUCTION
Marc dg"
-Airwxu Au Bouquet"
0aog SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1985
PREVIEW 7:30 p.m.
AUCTION 8:00 p.m.
AIRPORT HILTON HOTEL
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
FREE ADMISSION
Sponsored by:
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF THE PALM BEACHES INC
689-7700
course requirement of a three-
month project. "Because they
are qualified laboratory
assistants, Hadassah students
are welcomed in environmental
science laboratories run by the
Ministries of Health and In-
terior, the Hebrew University
and Medical School and in
various municipalities,"
Bairey-Alberqueque says.
Eitan Ozeri is typical of the
College's graduates who have
returned to complete the en-
vironmental program.. He
graduated from the college six
frears ago and works as a
aboratory assistant in the
virology department of the
Hebrew University Hadassah
Medical School. For the past
two years he has been atten-
ding lectures on ecology and
environmental science at the
college in the afternoons.
Ozeri's research at the
medical school's virology
department involves a survey
of viruses which cause in-
testinal disorders and which
are found in water. He is
testing for the presence of
these viruses in various stages
of sewage treatment in order
to assess possible health
hazards of using effluents for
irrigation. His goal is to
develop a fast and accurate
method for routine monitoring
of drinking water.
Another graduate e student is Clara SuissaTS
dent of a Galilee kibbuuaj.
laboratory assistant in .!
evironmental science instituj
She is conducting research h
to the changing rnnto. .

pro
. ()ualitv
water in the Dan Riveras.
consequence of man'
intervention.
The Dan has sevenl
tributaries which receive tlJ
run-off from fishponds and
from agricultural settlement
which rely on natural
cesses of sewage
Suissa is monitoring \
quality at different point,
along the river, including pun.
ping stations which provid*
drinking water to the
settlements.
A third student, Dvora Beit I
An, is working with resear
chers in the Hebrew Univer
sity's Meteorology Depart.
ment to measure the effects of
various plants on air quality
Some plants absorb pollutants
and help cleanse the air, while
others may increase the level
of polluting hydrocarbons is
the atmosphere.
Professor Uriel Bachrach,
head of the department of
molecular biology in the
Hebrew University-Hadassah
School of Medicine, is also the
director of the new course in
Practical Engineering in
Ecology and Environmental
Sciences.
Britain Scraps Talks
Continued from Page 1-
caused, the Prime Minister is
expected to demand a sear-
ching inquiry into the quality
of the advice she and Foreign
Secretary Howe have been
receiving from the Foreign
Office.
Thatcher is already known
for her deep distrust of the
Foreign Office. She blamed it
for the surprise with which
Britain was taken four years
ago by the Argentinian inva-
sion of the Falkland Islands.
The fact that she was persuad-1
ed to follow the Foreign Of-
fice's advice on the Middle
East in the last few weeks is
attributed here to her close]
trust in Howe.
In Britain, too, the cancella-
tion of the talks is expected to
be welcomed not only in the
Jewish community but among
the Prime Minister's own
traditional middle-of-the-road
rightwing supporters who,
judging by press comment, |
had been most vocal in their |
opposition to the PL0 visit.
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.
Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Leaders Rap Deal
That Freed Pirates
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
L The Conference of
presidents of Major
lAmerican Jewish Organiza-
tions has condemned all
["gentlemen's agreements"
Jiat led to the release of the
Palestinians who hijacked
|the Italian cruise ship
U'hille Lauro, and urged
he U.S. to begin taking "a
rong position" not only
toward terrorists but
oward Arab countries that
rbor and support them.
Speaking at a press conference
here, Presidents Conference
Kenneth Bialkin said
Western world was capable of
iting with "Arab terrorism"
"we require only the will to
," Reading from a prepared
itement, he added, "We must
to reject any deal with ter-
orists that give them safe
after they commit their
rimes.''
REFERRING obliquely to
Kenneth Bialkin
Egypt's acknowledgement that it
permitted the ship hijackers to go
free after the passengers were
released, Bialkin said that "we
condemn all 'gentlemen's
agreements* that promised them
freedom from arrest and trial.
And we call on our government to
demand that the terrorists be
brought to justice by Italy, by
Egypt and by the U.S."
The statement asserted that
fighting terrorism effectively call-
ed for "a strong position" with
governments that supply ter-
rorists with arms, training, money
and safe haven." He included Jor-
dan, Saudi Arabia, Syria, South
Yemen, Libya and the Soviet
Union.
Although Egypt was omitted
from the list, Bialkin criticized
Egypt's conduct of its relations
with Israel since the conclusion of
the peace treaty between them in
1979.
In response to questions,
Bialkin said that "strong action"
should include the refusal to sell
new arms to Jordan until King
Hussein recognizes Israel and
negotiates with it, and conveying
a "dear message" to other Arab
states that the nature of U.S. rela-
tions with these countries in-
cluding arms sales and economic
cooperation depends on their
willingness to make peace with
Israel.


The Women's Division of the State of Israel Bonds of Palm
T! ES5P5 r*e'Ted hifh recognition and a national award
at the 1985 National Leadership Conference attended by 300
leaders representing 60 Jewish communities in the United
States and Canada. Palm Beach County Women's Division,
under the leadership of Evelyn Blum since 1961, won the
award as having the best Women's Division Campaign for a
communitv of its size. Presenting this special award to Blum
were David B. Bermelin, National Campaign Chairman and
Senator Carl Levin of Michigan.
Works in Capsule Reviews
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Ce LiTed There Too. By Ken-
neth Libo and Irving Howe.
New York: St. Martin's/Marek,
1984. 347 pp. $24.95.
Too small for the coffee table
ind too large for the bookcase,
his effort to tell about the Jews in
he Western United States just
poesn't come off. It relies on let-
:ers, diaries, poems, newspaper
nicies and pictures. But the pic-
ires are often blurry and the
Documents frequently refer to
pews on the Atlantic seaboard
ather than the West.
The book is divided into three
kverlapping sections: Sephardim
lid Ashkenazim 1630-1830; The
Central European Experience
1830-1910; East European Jews
180-1930. This unhelpful division
les little to illuminate the theme
f the book. It only leads to confu-
pon and repetition, especially bet-
ween the second two sections.
I Some material occasionally cap-
ures the reader's interest, but it
l hard to read the book straight
trough. Even dipping into the
book from time to time won't help
much. On the plus side, there are
two essays by Irving Howe which
open and close the book. His con-
cluding statement is a penetrating
analysis of American Jewrv to-
day. It goes far beyond the subject
of the book. However, five
thoughtful pages of epilogue can-
not atone for the uncoordinated
hodge-podge which precedes
them.
God in the Teachings of Conser-
vative Judaism. Edited by
Seymour Siegel and Elliot
Gertel. New York: The Rab-
binical Assembly, 1985.
Distributed by Ktav Publishing
House. 278 pp. $20.
Judaism is often said to be a
religion of deeds rather than
creeds and that, therefore,
theology plays a subordiante role.
This book richly demonstrates
that theology is alive and well in
Judaism. It brings together 20
essays, most of which were
previously published in journals or
as book chapters. They were writ-
ten during the last 50 years, most-
ly in the 1950's and 1960's. The
authors are leading Conservative
rabbis and teachers associated
with the Jewish Theological
Seminary. They include such
luminaries as Mordecai Kaplan,
Robert Gordis, Abraham Heschel
and Milton Steinberg.
The essays deal with approaches
to God in Conservative Judaism
and show how varied these ap-
proaches are within one sector of
Judaism. Seymour Siegel, one of
the editors, has written an ex-
cellent introduction and both
editors have provided useful cap-
sule summaries cf each essay.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123's
from
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ABC's & 123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
2^--^--p are tasty
r \m.^S Pasta alphabet
VsmJA*^r letters and
vyv^ numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
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TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee
Deliciously smooth and satisfying.
And. of course, still 97% caffein-
free and absolutely Kosher
c 198S General Foods Corporation GENERAL
Santa, tt let's you be your best.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 25, 1985
Over the next few months The Jewish Floridian will highlight the
activities, programs and people which make up the family of agencies of
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Our hope is that our
readers will discover some of the beneficial uses to which the funds rais-
ed in the 1986 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County/United Jewish
Appeal/Project Renewal campaign will be put.
Whether you witness the gratitude and camaraderie of senior
citizens as they enjoy a hot kosher meal or see a group of pre-
schoolers singing Hebrew songs and clapping with joy, you will
know by the especially caring atmosphere that there is something
unique going on at the Jewish Community Center.
Talk to someone who has found a companion through the Part-
ner Connection, or to a boy or girl from a single-parent home who
has had life enhanced with a Big Friend through the Chaverim pro-
gram, and you will become aware that JCC programming, which of-
fers something for everyone in our community, is a major element in
the quality of Jewish life in Palm Beach County.
The miracle of it all is that so many positive things have happen-
ed to so many people in such limited space. The professional and
volunteer staffs have worked wonders under the most stringent
logistical conditions. Yet, when we see the successes of the past, we
can easily dream about the miracles the future will hold for the JCC
in its new location.
JCC Of The Palm Beaches
Miracle On
Okeechobee Boulevard
Early Childhood
"The preschool is a warm, loving environment geared to enhancing the
self-concept and Jewish awareness of the children. We look forward to ex-
pansion with the expansion of the JCC.
Connie Berry, chairperson
growth.
Early childhood is a time to look, a time to grow, a
time to feel and a time to love. It is working
together and making new friends. It is the joy of
creative expression and the pride of "doing it
myself." The Early Childhood program of the JCC
is based on the developmental needs of individual
children. The basic goals of early childhood educa-
tion include creating an environment which pro-
vides opportunities for children to aid in their
physical, social and intellectual and emotional
PARENT/TODDLER
PROGRAMS
PRE-SCHO0L
ENRICHMENT
MONDAY PiippJ
PARADE r*}
TUESDAY AEROBICIZE
WEDNESDAY-SMALL 1
GYMNASTICS
THURSDAY CREATIVE
MOVEMENT AN
DRAMATICS
FRIDAY SHABBA
SHALOM
The Jewish Community Center's Staff works
toward providing an environment which allows
children to explore their world. We see learning as
an essential part of living and growing and we en-
courage children to be active and to learn through
spontaneous play and through manipulation of
prepared materials.
CREEPER CARAVAN
A time to meet new friends and
share experiences. A place for ex-
ploratory play for parent and
child, incorporating big muscle ac-
tivities with creative experiences.
PLAYLAND
A program designed to meet
the needs of parents and their
young children. Together parent
and child explore the pre-school
environment in a group setting us-
ing a variety of age-appropriate
materials.
POTPOURRI
Parent and child step further in-
to the world of pre-school through
paint, puzzles, playdough, water
and sand play, stories, toys and
singing. Each week different pro-
jects are planned for parent and
child to work together.
WHO'S TWO
An innovative developmental
program for two-year-olds which
incorporates slow separation
(parents are required to par-
ticipate once every two weeks)
with the development of socializa-
tion and cognitive skills through
play.
KEREN-ORR PRE-SCHOOL
The Jewish Community
Center's Keren-Orr Pre-School of-
fers half day and full day classes
for approximately 125 children
between the ages of two and four.
The classroom environment is
conducive to stimulating active
play. Play is the child's means of
discovery, of communication and
of expression. Each classroom is
divided into many learning
centers which enable children to
work individually and in small
groups. In dramatic play, block
building, manipulative toys, fine
arts, math, music, language and
science areas, young children find
a place to discover and learn.
There is special emphasis on
Judaism through weekly Shabbot
services and the celebration of
Jewish holidays with songs,
dance, prayers, stories, cooking,
crafts and customs.
KEREN-ORR AFTERSCHO
CARE
Afterschool care for Keren!
pre-school students is offered!
the Jewish Community
Monday through Friday
noons from 3-5:45 p.m. The i
care program is well super
by qualified and creative
dividuals who provide a pr
of crafts, outside play,
movies, storytime and snack.
Youth Services
The Youth Services Department offers a wide variety of trips, ac-
tivities, special events and clubs designed to provide the best possible
group experience for making new friends, learning skills, and experien-
cing the joy of belonging.
Children, Tweens and Teens can discover strengths and interests
and identify with a positive Jewish experience in a supportive, safe
environment.
CHILDREN
Friendship Club
A wonderful opportunity for
4th-6th graders to make new
friends, get involved in a variety
of projects, visit local fun spots
and learn how to plan and enjoy
themselves in a well supervised
group setting.
NO SCHOOL HOLIDAYS
AND VACATION PROGRAMS
The Jewish Community Center
offers full day programs for
children, pre-school through 6th
grade, of working parents. During
iioiiaays ana vacation periods,
these programs provide a much
needed service for parents and a
fun day for children.
TWEENS AND TEENS
On a weekly basis TWEENS
will meet and participate in a
variety of special activities which
will include fun activities such as
roller skating, bowling and social
functions. In addition, Tweens
will plan special overnights and
trips during school vacation
periods.
Teens on the Move
for 9th-12th Graders
NEW! A core group of
TEENS will be planning trips this
year for school holidays and vaca-
tion periods. Trips will include one
day excursions (e.g. Disneyworld,
Epcot) and possible week-long ski
and other adventure trips.
TEEN SUICIDE
INFORMATION AND
PREVENTION PANEL
Teen suicide is on the rise. This
panel, consisting of 3 experts of
varied backgrounds, is designed
to lead and inform both the involv-
ed professional and the concerned
parent.
Offered one evening at the
Jewish Community Center. Com-
ing in October.
i

\
OF"
PANEL ON TEEN-AGE DRUG
AND
ALCOHOL ABUSE
Become better informed about
the pressures facing Teens today
and how they can easily turn to
drugs and alcohol to help cope.
This discussion will be offered
twice.
For Professionals Jewish
Family and Children's Service
during daytime. For Concerned
Parents At the Jewish Com-
munity Center Evenings. To be
offered in November.
The two programs above are co-
sponsored with Jewish Family and
Children's Services.
The Jewish Community's Contribution to the I
Jewish Community Center through Allocation
from the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County/United Jewish Appeal Campaign
SHALOM NEWCOMERS
Joy Gales, Chairperson, is
pleased to anounce that Shalom
Newcomers is now computerized.
Newcomers (3 yrs. or less) are in-
vited to come into the Center and
fill out the detailed questionnaire
in order to be "put on line."
Plans for the 1985-1986 season
are being formulated. All are in-
vited to the Family Shabbat Din-
ner to be held at Camp Shalom Oc-
tober 25, 1985.
Community
KESHER
Kesher is a Hebrew-English
speaking group of Israelis who
meet on a regular monthly basis
for social and holiday
celebrations.
VOLUNTEERISM
A REWARDING
PROFESSION
The Jewish Community Center
invites all persons who wish to
volunteer their time and talents to
call Nina Stillerman, Volunteer
Coordinator at 689-7703 for an ap
pointment and interview.
CHAVERIM: BIG
FRIEND/LITTLE FRIEND
CHAVERIM is coordinated and
monitored by staff and facilities of
the JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER. Potential Big Friends
are carefully screened, interview
ed. trained and supervised by JCC
Program Coordinator, Bonnie
Altman. Volunteers must be at
least 18 years old and there is no
upper age limit.
(thousand!
odo4laia|
350-
300-
250-
200-
150-
100
so-
me
240,000
208,000
158,000
130,000
104,000
1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1'


tkmrner Programs
kuimgh
r 'M regained our position as one of the-finest day camps in the area.
' nh the camp committee works very hard, most of the accolades
I go to Harreen Bertisch."
Dr. Fred Simon, chairman
Over 400 children were enrolled in the 1985 JCC Summer pro-
gns. Our program8 provide a wide range of activities which en-
IL^ge campers to grow in a healthy, stimulating environment and en-
C the richness of their Jewish heritage. This development is coupled
feth fun t0 mlu{e an enJyaD'e summer experience.
Campers learn to participate in a camp community. They learn to
Hare, cooperate, plan and enjoy. Caring and experienced counselors
Ej direction and provide a safe and creative environment for all par-
tjpants. The JCC Summer Programs consist of:
Lf Dav at the JCC
[parent/Toddler for Toddlers (9-36 mos. old) and their parents.
I Camp Shoresh for children 2'/2-4 years old.
Friday, October 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Programming's The Thing
(all Dav
lion-ton
laccahee
For children 3-5 years old
For children entering 1st and 2nd Grade
For children entering 3rd-6th Grade
Up! ror ciuiuicii ciiiciuig aiu-uui vjraue
en Travel For pre-teens entering 7th-9th Grade
Harreen Bertisch
"I'm proud of the programming
that comes out of this little place,"
said Harreen Bertisch. assistant
executive director of the JCC.
Originally hired five years ago
as a children's worker, Harreen
has seen the growth in the Jewish
community reflected in the
growth of the Center's programs.
Having been involved in most of
the phases of JCC operation.
Harreen has found programming
to be the most exciting: "1 really
enjoy helping people search and
enrich their lives Judaically. It's a
wonderful feeling when program
needs are fulfilled; I love creating
new programs."
Harreen joins the rest of the staff
and lay leadership, whom she
describes as "excited and hard-
working," in looking ahead op-
timistically: "This center can cer-
tainly become the hub of Jewish
life in the county."
Noting the importance of net
working with other groups and
agencies in the Jewish communi-
ty, Harreen adds, "It's exciting to
work with other groups and agen-
cies. It's good to share ideas
because that's what makes a
Jewish community work."
ingle adults/single
Barents
The Single Adult/Single Parent
family Department has been
leveloped to be responsible to the
,ieeds of single adults and families
In our community.
The Center sponsors three
specific adult groups: YOUNG
SINGLES (For Single Adults
fei-35 yrs. of age), SINGLE PUR-
SUITS (ages 36-58) and PRIME
PIME SINGLES (for adults 59
ad over). Special activities are
ilso designed with the SINGLE
PARENT in mind.
The Jewish Community Center
Publishes a monthly bulletin,
fTHE JCC SINGLES CONNEC-
flON," which lists all the ac-
h

7
tivities for each singles group and
combined "All Singles" events.
"THE JCC SINGLES CON-
NECTION" also contains: PART-
NER CONNECTION A per
sonal advertising column for
discerning adults. Roommate
Referral.
Business Advertisements.
Special Information of interest
to Singles.
INTRODUCING
YOUNG COUPLES CLUB
The Couples Club will offer
couples the opportunity to meet
and socialize with other young
Jewish couples in the area. The ac-
tivities will be as diverse as the
adults who enjoy them. Participa-
tion in the Club does not require
Center membership; however,
Center membership is encouraged
to help support our Jewish com-
munity as a whole.
Any couple interested in becom-
ing involved, or wishing to host
upcoming events, please call Ter-
rie Lubin at 689-7700.
"CHINUCH" THE JCC
JUDAICA INSTITUTE OF THE
PALM BEACHES
CHINUCH The Hebrew term
for education, means not only to
train but also to dedicate, to con-
secrate. The Jewish Community
Center of the Palm Beaches is
developing programs that will of-
fer every adult the opportunity to
come together to learn about,
understand, and appreciate our
Jewish heritage.
KHES
Health & Physical Education
"By combining a broad range of programs with interesting specialty
events, such as the planned superstars competition, the health and
physical education committee hopes to increase the participation in JCC
activities and maintain a high quality of programming."
Stuart Gottlieb, chairman
Under the proper guidance and supervision, health takes on more
of a connotation than just freedom from disease and expands itself to
total fitness, including elements of proper muscle tone, endurance,
agility, coordination, flexibility, body awareness, and relaxation. Pro-
perly supervised physical activity also tends to encourage sports that
can be continued throughout life and stresses the creative expression of
the use of leisure time in a quality way.
"Every activity of man should be purposeful and the purpose of
physical activities is to serve as a means towards the achievement of
man's major purpose in life." (Maimonides)
Voleyball Adult
Softball Mens
Tennis Leasons
Basketball
Men's Intramural League
Boys Varsity Team -
Grades 9-12
Boys Jr. Varsity Team -
Grades 7-9
Biddy Basketball -
Co-ed
Soccer
Pee Wee Grades 1-3
Biddy Grades 4-6
Small Fry Gymnastics -
Pre School
Gymanstics Grades 1-6
Womens Exercise and Fitness
('ardio-Pulmonary
Resuscitation (CPR)
4

ij.m
\Senwr Adults
jTkeextmt nnd variety of senior programming is amazing. We've had
f much tune and energy contributed from many people in the commum-
V but much of the credit must go to Jean Rubin, who has been a tower o)
fUtfk through it all."
Sidney Berger, chairman
A separate double-page spread
would be required to describe ade-
quately the varied programming
sustained by the JCC's Com-
prehensive Senior Service Center
(CSSC). Every week the "Senior
News" column in The Floridian
carries detailed information about
CSSC events and services, and
the elderly in our community are
encouraged to participate.
"We started as a small senior
social group," Jean Rubin, direc-
tor of CSSC, remembered. Then
in 1977 a federal grant was receiv-
ed and services expanded to in-
clude transportation, education
and recreation.
Three years ago a hot. kosher
meals program was initiated; cur-
rently this program serves

I ft
Jean Kubin
125-200 seniors a day at two loca-
tions, not including the home-
delivered meal service, which
helps feed about 60 people daily.
The CSSC provides essential
"life-support" as well as cultural
and recreational enrichment op-
portunities. "The retirement
years can be difficult," Mrs. Rubin
observed, "and we feel that we
have the responsibility to develop
programs and services that will
help our elderly grow and main-
tain their independence."
As with all JCC activities,
volunteers play a critical role.
Many of the volunteers who work
with- the seniors are seniors
themselves. "This enables them to
feel needed and worthwhile, and
their generosity enhances the pro-
gram," said Mrs. Rubin.
Like all the JCC leaders, staff
and members. Jean Rubin is fond
of peeking into the future: "In our
new facility we'll be able to pro-
vide more things for all people of
all ages. That's our dream."
Adult Programs
"I am happy to be working with a dynamic and enthusiastic committee.
As a group we are trying to reach as many different adult groups as
possible and offer programs that will meet the needs of the entire
community."
Barbara Wunsh, chairperson
1. For the Love of Yiddish
2. Biblical Text Analysis -
The Old Testament
3. Current World Political
Trends
and the Influence of Israel
4. The Jewish Literature Group
5. Jewish Ethics in Today's
Society
6. Kabbalism and the Study
of Jewish Mysticism
Looking Ahead
President Zelda Pincourt
Our future is what we wish to
make of it. We have plans. Now
we must work to put these plans
into effect. Then we can assure
you the future of this communi-
ty will be full and productive. It
will be the future we want for our
children and our children's
children, who will have cause to
view with pride their ancestry and
with joy the rich heritage we have
transmitted to them.
As members of this community,
we are charged to help shape and
Executive Director Jerome
Melman
mold the destiny of our future
with a positive response to the
challenge that confronts us. We
do not have the proper facilities to
meet the needs of our youth,
teenagers, singles, married adults
and elderly.
This is our call for dedication
and involvement. Let us all join to
perpetuate the ideals and values
that have sustained the Jewish
people from generation to
generation.
From The Beginning
"When 1 came here there were
two children in the drama class,"
said Fran Witt, who has been an
integral part of the JCC almost
since its inception 10 years ago.
Now with Camp Shalom enroll-
ment at over 300 and with more
than 100 children attending the
pre-school, it is easy to see what
Fran Witt has observed: "The
community has grown and the
Center has grown with the
community."
Fran came to the Palm Beaches
with a good deal of JCC ex-
perience behind her from involve-
ment in a Long Island community
center. "The newness for me was
the new area, but it's been a
pleasure to get to know this com-
munity and the people in it," she
said.
Starting out as an ad-
ministrative assistant, Fran has
over the years r"ade significant
Fran Witt
contributions to all aspects of the
JCC operation. Currently an
assistant executive director, Fran
is responsible primarily for public
relations and community
outreach, but her duties also in-
clude work with membership,
advertising, programming, and.
as she put it, "lots of little
things," such as the JCC-
sponsored thrift shop.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 26, 1985
Cranston
Reagan Will
LOS ANGELES Sen. Alan
Cranston warned recently that
President Reagan "faces almost
certain defeat" by the Congress in
his announced plan to sell U.S.
;irms to Jordan.
At a press conference held in
Westwood, Cranston also ex-
pressed deep concern about the
announcement by Great Britain of
a proposed $5 billion arms sale to
Saudi Arabia.
The President has proposed
a $1.5 to $1.9 billion sale of
advanced combat fighters and
other weapons to Jordan. King
Hussein of Jordan addressed the
United Nations and met
with President Reagan and Con-
gressional leaders in Washington
recently.
FULL TEXT of Cranston's
statement reads:
"I am deeply concerned about
the President's announcement to
sell from $1.5 to $1.9 billion in
arms to Jordan and a previous an-
nouncement by Great Britain that
it intends to sell $5 billion in com-
bat planes and other weapons to
Saudi Arabia.
"These two events, occurring
within two days, could result in a
dangerous new escalation of the
arms race in the Middle East.
"Both are unacceptable and,
while the Congress can have no
direct effect on the British
government, we do have the legal
authority to stop the Reagan Ad-
ministration from selling lethal
weapons to the Arabs.
"PRESIDENT Reagan faces
almost certain defeat from the
Congress if he proceeds with his
plans to sell advanced fighter
planes and other weapons to
Jordan.
"A resolution opposing sales to
Jordan, which I am supporting
and will work for in the Senate,
already has 70 Senate signatures.
"And in recent days, I and Sen.
Bob Packwood of Oregon have
secured almost 60 signatures in
the Senate opposing U.S. arms
sales to the Saudis.
"So clearly the Senate has
grave concerns about the arms
buildup in the Middle East both by
the Arabs and Israel.
"King Hussein and President
Reagan will be meeting in
Washington to discuss the Middle
East. The King has also indicated
that he will talk with Congres-
sional leaders.
Recently, before the United Na-
tions, the King pledged his sup-
port for new peace talks with
Israel.
Unrelated
Violence
Unrelated incidents of violence in
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
damaged property and inflicted
minor injuries on one man, a
70-year-old Jewish merchant from
Beersheba, Lazar Brenner.
Brenner was attacked from
behind with an axe while buying
paints in an Arab shop in Khan
Yunis in the northern Gaza Strip.
He was treated for cuts at a local
hospital and sent home. His
assailant was not caught. Brenner
said he would continue to shop in
the Arab town because prices are
lower.
A trailer serving as the tem-
porary home of a Jewish family
outside the Gush Emunim settle-
ment of Eilon Moreh near Nablus
was set on fire while the family
was out. Furniture and books
were piled in the center of the
trailer and set ablaze. In another
part of the trailer the initials PLO
were scrawled on the walls and
floor.'
Vows
Lose on Arms to Jordan
American security interests and
to our taxpayers. To meet the
threat of new arms by their Arab
neighbors, Israel will be forced to
increase its defense spending, fur-
ther exacerbating its already
serious economic problems. This,
in turn, could lead to requests for
more economic aid from the
United States.
THE HISTORY of the Middle
East is a history of the futility of
arms buildups which have only led
in one direction to war and
endless death and bloodshed.
"The United States and Great
Britain, both of which have long
involvement and experience in the
Middle East, should know better.
"It has to stop someplace,
sometime.
"I will do my part to stop it
now."
Eat-Sheb
Sen Alan Cranston
"The King will learn that the
Congress also supports a genuine
new peace initiative in the Middle
East
"But any peace move must be
based on two unalterable
conditions:
"First, the Arab nations must
drop their long-standing state of
war against Israel and agree to
recognize its existence as a nation
under United Nations Security
Council resolutions 242 and 338.
"Second, they must agree to
negotiate directly with Israel on
terms of a peace agreement.
"Until these conditions are met,
there should be no new arms to
the Arabs and there can be no real
peace effort in the Middle East.
"PRESIDENT Reagan has
said that his proposed arms sale to
Jordan is necessary because of a
threat to that nation from Syria.
"That is an unacceptably
misleading attempt to rationalize
an escalation of the arms race in
the Middle East that will under
mine Israel's security.
"More arms to the Saudis and
Jordan could also be costly to
rr'$ ohuy TAftte iWrU5
#j. .the romantic fragrance of Israel
The perfect Hanukkah Gift
Parfums
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Make a deeoous oriental stir fried dish ma snap. AH rt takes ts one ol the
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^SHANGHAI BEEF\
Combine M teaspoon ginger, 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garhc dove in a bowl Slice
H pound flank steak into thin stnps, toss with soy sauce mixture Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok add beef and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch from 1 pack-
age (10 oz) BIRDS EYE* Stir-fry Vegetables? any variety Add vegetables to skillet Sbr.
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes, stirring once Sprinkle contents of seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine v. cup water and 1 teaspoon comstarch. pour into skillet
Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
rice, it desired
qTo use BIROStVf Farm Fresh Murlures Cauliflower Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
Broccoli Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots and Straw Mushrooms Prepare recipe as directed without season-
ing packet using M package (? cups) vegetables and increasing soy sauce to 2 tablespoons
Foots Co**


'
'
Friday, October 2ft, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 18
JDC Announces Journalism Competition
NEW YORK - American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee has
announced the 1985 contest
for the JDC-Smolar Jour-
nalism Award, presented an-
nually to a Jewish student
whose published article or
story best fosters understan-
ding of world Jewry. The
award is for $1,000.
The award was established
in 1980 by the JDC in honor of
Boris Smolar, author and
editor-in-chief emeritus of the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
who has been associated with
the JDC for more than 60
years.
The JDC said the award was
designed "to encourage better
understanding within the
world Jewish community while
giving support to young people
entering the field of journalism
and to encourage their interest
in Jewish subjects and Jewish
journalism."
The JDC said entries are
limited to published stories or
articles which encourage
understanding of overseas
needs and which appear in
newspapers and/or
magazines substantially in-
volved in the coverage of
Jewish affairs.
Entries may consist of ar-
ticles or stones appearing in
Jewish newspapers or
magazines appearing during
the calendar year 1985 and
written by a full or part-time
student at an accredited in-
stitution of learning. The
publication date must appear
on each tearsheet of each arti-
cle and entries must be
than
postmarked no later
January 31, 1986.
Each entry must be cut and
pasted on 8V*-by-l 1-inch
sheets. Entries should be sent
to the JDC-Smolar Student
Journalism Award, American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee, Room 1914, 60
East 42nd St., New York, NY
10165. Entry forms are
available from the JDC office.
Presentation of the award is
made at the semi-annual JDC
meeting, usually held in New
York City each May.
A few very important reasons
having a personal physician.
Your husband or wife.
four children. Your family.
The most important people
l your life.
Without a personal physician,
ou could be jeopardizing
leirgood health, especially
fyou nave small children.
Sometimes minor illnesses
equire the prompt attention
sfa physician to avoid havings
lem develop into something
lajor. With a personal physi-
ian, who's familiar with your
ledical background, you
nd your famuy have a better
thance of avoiding future
health problems altogether.
That's what mamtaining good
health for you and your family
i all about.
Now you have the oppor
inity to get in touch with
he right doctor at absolutely
fio charge.
It's the Physician Referral
Center at JFK Hospital. And it's
he quickest, most convenient
toy to find a doctor
Whether you're new to this
tea, a long-time resident or
jst visiting for a short time,
|ne Physician Referral Center
t JFK Hospital can find the
hght doctor for your family.
I By talking with one of our
founselors for a few minutes
1 the phone, we can put you
i touch with a doctor that's
[ompatible with your families'
Nticular needs. And one that's
Nvenient for you. We even
^ake the appointment. All you
need to do is make the call.
It's that easy.
And what better way to find
a doctor for your family than
through JFK Hospital.
So ilyou don't already have
a doctor don't wait a minute
longer
Call the Physician Referral
Center at JFK Hospital today.
Because the most important
reasons for having a personal
physician are the people you
care about the most.
Your loved ones.
JFK Hospital
The Future of Health Care is Here.
4800 South Congress Avenue
Atlantis. Florida 33462
The Physician Referral Center
at JFK Hospital. Call 433-3634.


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 25, 1985
Random Thoughts
By MURIEL LEVITT
Come with me back to a
bygone age, the world of New
York in the 1930's and 1940's.
There were no street gangs,
no muggings, no graffiti, no
heavy traffic, no housing shor-
tage, no fear, and no money.
We did have lots of people and
plenty of togetherness. The
Jewish family unit represented
strength and security. It was a
devastating depression era but
since everyone was in the
same boat, a closeness and a
caring for others seemed to
prevail. It was the scene of my
childhood and I'd like to share
some memories with you.
Although strictly middle
class, we were considered
"allrightnicks" because my
father owned a business as
well as a car. After six long,
hard days in a retail store, it
was his pleasure to drive us
around the city on Sunday. To-
day such a trip would be im-
possible with cars double and
triple parked all over the place.
But in those days the pace was
easier, the streets were emp-
tier, and gas was 19 cents a
gallon.
Daddy knew the city in-
timately and drove through
side streets that most people
never knew about. We had a
1935 Chrysler, big, black, and
built like a tank. It demanded
respect wherever we went. To
me it represented sheer luxury
and I did not know until many
years later that it had been
bought nearly new for only
$300.
My father was Romanian by
birth and naturally gravitated
towards the lower East Side.
In addition to open stalls,
there were stores that sold
items of Judaica, and
wholesale linen shops (closed
on Saturday but open on Sun-
day). Mostly we frequented the
Romanian restaurants such as
Moscowitz and Lupowitz or
Joe's.
These were more like social
clubs where patrons would re-
main for many hours just to
converse in their native
tongue. If we stayed till even-
ing, I have recollections of be-
ing put to sleep on two chairs
pushed together seat to seat. I
never minded; just being there
was a rare treat.
Those gala dinners are as
vivid as though they happened
just yesterday. Appetizers of
ikra (fish roe with lemon juice)
and potlejellah with maslinehs
(eggplant salad and wrinkled
black olives) were openers.
Then came mushk steak (strip
tenderloin) and carnotzlach
(sausages made of ground beef
and chopped garlic). The only
green vegetable we ever saw
was a sour pickle, but fried
potatoes were always served.
[DROWARD
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Each table boasted several
blue glass bottles of seltzer.
What fun we kids had with
those shpritzer handles!
When we were at Joe's, we
loved the swarthy gypsy who
played the piano rather badly
but plenty loud. He wore one
earring which caused all kinds
of comment in those days.
Who could ever forget him and
his aura of mystery?
If we went for early dinner,
everyone piled in the car and
we headed uptown afterwards.
We drove up the Grand Con-
course, east on 170th Street,
and onto Claremont Parkway.
Then a sharp left to Bathgate
Avenue and there it was .
pushcart heaven.
Block after block was
covered with pushcarts filled
to overflowing with every kind
of merchandise. Crockery and
china, boots and shoes, hard-
.ware and cut glass, books and
magazines, used furs and
clothing, linens and carpet
remnants, plus groceries and
vegetables. Hawking vendors
bargained over prices and
tried to cajole customers into
increasing their purchases.
These vendors were not
above a bit of trickery either.
On one visit my mother bought
some seedless grapes (10 cents
per pound or three pounds for
a quarter). When the seller
picked up a bag and started to
fill it, daddy insisted in filling
the bag himself. Apparently it
was common practice to have
about a half pound of loose,
undesirable grapes stashed
away in the bottom. You would
pay for three pounds but ac-
tually only two and one half
pounds were edible. Trust my
father to know the ropes.
We walked from street to
street, from pushcart to
pushcart. It was a dream
world of abundance. The
voices still ring in my ears .
Yiddish, Polish, Russian and
German. It's all a part of the
past and a long ago that will
never return.
Since then I have visited
many countries and cities,
eaten in countless restaurants,
and shopped in many stores,
but nowhere, no place, offers
the nostalgia of those Sunday
family outings throughout
New York City.
You can keep your bargain
outlet stores.
your glitzy,
ping malls, and your
merchandise marts
take those good old'f^
pushcarts with the noise
the smells and the c
Just one thing, pie^
anyone tell me how and
I can ever find them
again?!
JFCS Offers
Caregivers Support Grout
The Jewish Family and Children's Service of Palm B i
County, Inc., is offering a Caregivers Support/The^!
Group. We define a caregiver as any spouse relative I
friend who is presently providing physical or emotinn!!
support to a chronically ill person on an ongoing basis TV
is the only requirement for entering the group; however
potential group member must be willing to share his
periences, as well as be capable of listening and respond
to others. ^
All meetings will be held at the JFCS office, 2250
Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104. The sessions will he u"l
Marilyn David, MSW, LCSW, JFCS caseworker If VL
would like to set up a screening interview, please mntY3
the JFCS, 684-1991. Group members must be screened
prior to the first group session scheduled for Nov. 5 at 2
p.m. Fees for these sessions are negotiable.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakrie open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danlah Bakerlee Only.
Top with Pubflx Premium
IcaCraam
Apple Pie
n49
84nch
AvaMtfaatPvMxStofaa
Fraeh DanJah Bakariaa O
Sugar Cookies
rnEE!
(Whan you buy one dozen
chocolate chip cookies for $1.92)
(Unit One Deal Please)
veRable at Publix Storaa with
Freeh Danlah Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded,
SHced or Unsliced
Rye Bread
~69
Available at AN Publix Storaa
and Danish Bakariaa.
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake..................*=h$169
Specially Decorated for Halloween
Holiday Cup Cakes...... J *179
Blueberry Muffins......... *149
Available at Publix Storaa with Fresh
Danish Bakariaa Only.
Pumpkin Face
Cookies........................** 35*
Mini Bagelettes..........12 ** $1
Prices Effective
October 24 thru 30.1985
m&m


Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
HYIOISIWEL
ORS200LESS
TH4NELA.
699
ROUND TRIP
No, El Al isn't suggesting you take another airline
to Israel. But now it's possible to take advantage of our
knowledge of our homeland and our great service for
3^W985- a lot less TnoneY Because weVe just lowered our fares.
mber 15,1965. Now you can fly round trip from Chicago, Miami,
ouston, or Dallas to Tel Aviv for only $699.
WeVe even lowered the fares on our vacation packages. For a
ere $729 we'll give you round trip airfare from Chicago. Plus six
.^/%y% days/five nights in either Jerusalem or Tel Aviv at a
'/2 V choice of luxury hotels. Or, if you'd rather stay with
<^dkhotel fri^ds, we'll give you a rental car for five days.
"^N&wawte- Of course, we'll still give you that great service
mber 15,1985. you've come to
cpect from El Al. And we still
*ve the most non-stop flights
lily, with free movies and
on all flights.
After all, although we low-
'd our fares, we would never
Kver our standards.
r
For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-ELAL-SUN (1-800-352-5786).
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al Israel
Airlines, Tour WI? 850 Third Avenue, New York, New York 10022.
Name-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Address.
City-
State-
EL'ZfiQL.1!
Zip.
JF 1025
The airline of Israel.
COME TO ISRAEL COME SWY WITH FRIENDS.
>tt Dnrw. k~<.. a bt _j___-jMn.,.nor APFX fare on El Al between US and Tel Aviv. Package prices including airfare an? subject to change without notice Airfare is subject to


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 25, 1985
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Jewish Community Centers Comprehensive
Senior Service Center b n network of services for seniors
designed to encourage and foster growth, independence
and activity for persons in their later years. Varied services
through a Federal Grant Title III of the Older Americans
Act, awarded by Galfstream Area Agency on Aging,
enhance the everyday lives of older adults throughout the
community.
KOSHER MEAL
PROGRAM
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a kosher, hot nutritious
lunch, served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. There is no set fee
for this service, but par-
ticipants are asked to make a
contribution at each meal.
Special holiday programs and
events are celebrated
throughout the year. This pro-
gram is in great demand so
don't forget to register. Call
Carol or Lillian at 689-7703 for
information and/or reserva-
tions, which must be made in
advance.
Upon request of the par-
ticipants of the Kosher Meal
Program, we are returning to
the original schedule of 11:30
a.m. for programs and 12 noon
for lunch.
Following are programs
scheduled through Nov. 1:
Thursday, Oct. 24 "Songs
from the Past"
Friday, Oct. 25 Special
Senior Shabbat Charles
Kurland
Monday, Oct. 28 Games
with Fred Bauman
Tuesday, Oct. 29 "Arm-
Chair Travel through Israel"
- Ralph Klein
Wednesday, Oct. 30
"Relaxation Techniques"
Bea Bunze, instructor
Thursday, Oct. 31 Geri-
Care Hearing Tests Reid
Milsap
Friday, Nov. 1 Special
Senior Shabbat Charles
Kurland
ADULT EDUCATION
CLASSES
The Palm Beach County
School Board Department of
Adult Community Education
provides instructors for a
variety of classes throughout
the year. The following classes
are continuing from last year:
Wednesday 11:30 a.m.,
"Relaxation Techniques for all
Ages," Bea Bunze, instructor.
Learn to manage stress, ten-
sion and anxiety brought on by
the daily traumas of living.
Wednesday 3:30 p.m. -
"Positive Living," Nancy
Jackson, instructor.
A new way of thinking.
Techniques in positive think-
ing will aid you in all aspects of
your everyday living.
Friday 2:15 p.m. -
"Writers Workshop," Ruth
Graham, instructor. This class
begins on Oct. 25. A vital
group of creative people meet
weekly to express themselves
in poetry and prose. Advance
registration for this class is
required.
NEW FALL CLASS
Intermediate Bridge
Series (five weeks)
Monday afternoons until
Nov. 18, 1:45 p.m. Fee: $12
JCC members; $15 non-
members.
Standard American Update
five card majors. Learn the
latest Bridge Conventions and
enjoy an afternoon of sociabili-
ty. Pre-registration required.
Call Didi 689-7703.
VOLUNTEER NEWS
Calling all adults interested
in coaching sport activities for
children. Hours needed: Late
afternoon and Sunday morn-
ings. For more information
call Nina Stillerman, 689-7703.
AT YOUR SERVICE
The Jewish Community
Center Comprehensive Senior
Service Center is pleased to
announce the beginning of a
new program. Every Thursday
afternoon at 2 p.m., represen-
tatives from different agencies
will be "at your service." If
you have a need to discuss a
problem pertaining to what we
are offering, we invite you to
stop in and communicate on a
one-to-one basis with our
visiting agencies.
Oct. 24 Life Tron -
Screening for hypertension to
prevent strokes and heart
attacks.
Oct. 31 RSVP Retired
Senior Volunteer Program
Muriel Barry. An opportunity
to learn about RSVP and about
becoming a volunteer.
Nov. 7 Senior Employ-
ment Service and Senior Aides
The National Council of
Senior Citizens An oppor-
tunity for senior adults to ob-
tain employment no fee
required.
Nov. 14 Legal Aid Society
of Palm Beach County a
representative will be
available to discuss your legal
needs (no wills to be discussed)
Nov. 21 Health Insurance
Assistance Edie Reiter
assists persons with filling out
insurance forms and answers
questions.
ADDITIONAL ONGOING
ACTIVITIES
Mondays 2:15 p.m.,
Speakers Club Meets every
week. No fee.
Tuesdays 2:30 p.m.,
Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion A stimulating
group for men and women who
love to discuss and listen to
various topics of the day.
Meets every Tuesday except
the second Tuesday of each
month. No fee.
Second Tuesday Activity
1:30 p.m. Meets the second
Tuesday of each month. A
variety of stimulating pro-
grams are enjoyed by all.
Refreshments are provided by
the Second Tuesday Council.
Everyone is welcome.
Second Tuesday Council
2 p.m. A great planning
group that meets the first
Tuesday each month. Special
activities and trips are plann-
ed. Call Sabina Gottschalk,
chairperson at 683-0852 if
you'd like to join this group.
Thursdays "Joy
Through Movement," a JCC
extension class at the
Challenger C()Unt
Poinaana. Lake Wor
Golden |jcen
Therapist Exercise*
you down and improw
posture, dancing g*
relax and lose any
ness of movement
sessions to enable v^l
press your feelings o'
subjects. Call Celia at<
to register. A
lessons is $25. ]
checks to the Jewijl
muruty Center. Attire: c
table clothmg, p*
shorts or slacks. Class i
to men and women.
Newberger To Chair
Seminary's Local Campaign
Arnold Newberger, presi-
dent of the Royal Knitting
Mills, Inc., in Chicago, has
agreed to chair the Palm
Beach campaign on behalf of
The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America for a se-
cond consecutive year. The
Seminary is currently
celebrating its Centennial.
This year's honorees at the
Seminary's Jan. 26, 1986 Palm
Beach Centenial reception will
be H. Bert and Ruth Mack of
Palm Beach and New York. A
prominent builder and leader
in Jewish communal life in
both cities, Mr. Mack is a
longtime member of the
Seminary's board of overseers,
a past Palm Beach reception
chairman, and a recipient of
the Jewish Theological
Seminary's prestigious Louis
Marshall Award.
Mr. Newberger has been
president of Congregation
Rodfei Zedeck in Chicago, as
well as vice president of Mount
Sinai Hospital and Medical
Center, and a board member of
Recording for the Blind, the
Board of Jewish Education,
the College of Jewish Studies
and the Mount Sinai Hospital
Research Foundation. He is
currently a member of the
Seminary's board of overseers.
The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America was
founded in New York City in
1886 to train rabbinical
students in the United States
and is today the academic and
CONDO FOR SALE
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bath designer decorated -
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PALM
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The New
KOSHER MARKET
Under Rabbinical Supervision
WATCH FOR OUR
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with better than ever...
Meats Deli Appetizers Cooked Foods
Quality Variety Prices
LOOK FOR OUR GRAND OPENING ADS
IN THIS PAPER
spiritual center of Conser-
vative Judaism throughout the
world.
It maintains five schools of
academic study at both
undergraduate and graduate
levels on campuses in New
York City, Los Angeles and
Jerusalem, training leading
scholars in Jewish studies,
educating teachers and (
who serve in communal]
cies, and preparing
vative rabbis and canti
Seminary's state-o
library complex hou
largest collection of ]
Judaica in the
Hemisphere.
Holocaust Lecture At Ft
"Hitlerism and the
Holocaust" is the first pro-
gram of the 1985-86 Stu-
dent Government Pro-
gram Board Lecture
Series to be presented on
Tuesday, Oct. 29, at 8 p.m.
in the University Center
Auditorium. Auschwitz
survivor Helen Waterford
and former Hitler youth
leader Alfons Heck will
discuss their vastly dif-
ferent experiences and
memories of Hitler's
Germany.
Tickets at $8 for
public and free to Ft
students are available!
the University Ce
Ticket Office, 393-3
Other lectures in
series include hun
rights activist Yola
King, daughter of 1
Luther King, on
and well-knoi
psychosexual therapist 1
Ruth Westheimer on i
7. Tickets orders will I
accepted beginning Jan.]
Handmade
Custom
finished
Expertly
Installed
1107 3d Aye N Lake Worth
U I I E
Harold Ochstein
Plantation Shu
Narrow & Wide I
585-6230
Larry Ochs
HYATTPALM BEACHES
In Amoclotion With
Umm Cfoaaid Coifing
Proudly Praaants
1 At.. 1 n/u
KOSHER CATERING
HOTEL
Bar Mltzvahs Dinners
Bat Mltzvahs Dances
Weddings Anniven
Open Chupah available House F
Luncheons
Under supervision of the Palm Beach Board <
Rabbis and South County Vaad Ha* Kashruttj
Call $33-1234
Ask for catering.


JCC News
COLLECTING BOOKS FOR RESALE
The Jewish Community Center is in the process of collec-
L books, either hard or soft cover, to be sold in the up-
Eming Jewish Book Fair to be held Sunday, Nov. 17.
JLse will be resold in the used book section.
Please briner them either to the JCC at 2415 Okeechobee
jllvd., or Camp Shalom, Belvedere Road, one mile west of
. Turnpike, or call Harreen at 689-7700.
FAMILY CANOE TRIP PLANNED
j Families of all sizes and their friends can look forward to
[wonderful adventure. Hold Nov. 10 for a group trip to Ar-
Ldia, Fla. for a sub-tropical, uninhabited Florida State 17
E canoe trip.
[Transportation from the JCC and back to the canoe out-
lost will be provided,
[call Harreen at 689-7700 for detailed flyer.
JIT AUCTION PRESENTS CHAGALL TAPESTRY
[Dr. Thomas Davidoff, chairperson, is proud to announce
tat a Chagall tapestry, one of the last pieces done before
is death, will be shown and available for bidding at the
Wish Community Center's Area Art Auction, to be held
jaturday, Nov. 3 at the Airport Hilton.
[The preview showing will start at 7:30 p.m. The auction
HI begin at 8 p.m.
loriginal oils, lithographs, serigraphs, sculptures, and
ktercolors by such famous artists as Chagall, Agam,
iro, Neiman, Calder, and Liberman will be presented. Ad-
mission is free.
HOW TO READ HANDWRITING
The Young Singles (22-38) of the Jewish Community
jenter invite all to a Handwriting Analysis Workshop
^ich will be held Monday, Oct. 28 at the Center at 7:30
|Ms. Ann Urban, certified graphoanalyst, will acquaint
le group with graphoanalysis, the study of individual trait
laracteristics as shown in handwriting.
|This skill combines fun and knowledge. Discover hidden
aits in business associates.
|RSVP 689-7700 by 5 p.m. Friday, Oct. 25. Donation
TO FINISH OCTOBER
JThursday, Oct. 31 the Young Singles will meet at the
enter at 8:30 p.m. to bar hop around the local area. It will
I a time to take advantage of the specials being offered
(is evening.
SINGLE PURSUITS TO BIKE AND BRUNCH
[The Single Pursuits (38-58) of the Jewish Community
^nter will meet Sunday, Oct. 27 at 10 a.m. at the parking
in front of Poinciana Playhouse in Palm Beach.
iDavid Marx and Cecy Zevones will greet all for the morn-
V bike ride. Afterwards all will enjoy brunch together,
ring your own bike. If you do not have one, rentals are
lailable nearby.
Call 689-7700 for additional information.
SINGLE PURSUITS TOGA PARTY
|The Single Pursuits of the Jewish Community Center in-
1 all to a Toga Party, Sunday, Oct. 27 starting at 5 p.m.
pme as a Roman or Greek or as yourself. There will be
es, games, grape peeling contests and food.
onation $8 per person. Reservations a must. Call Joyce
"1-8447 or Cynthia at 686-6567 for directions.
PRIME TIME SINGLES DON MASKS
le Prime Time Singles (55-pIus) of the Jewish Com-"
nity Center will be entertaining all in costume Thurs-
f, Oct. 31 at 7 p.m. at the Center.
zes will be awarded for the best disguise. The evening
I consist of fun, games, dancing and refreshments.
Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page_17_
N Temple Beth David Family takas great pride
m announcing the birth of...
! TEMPLE, ^p PRESCHOOL
k
[ATE: October 10th, 1985
*CE: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
J|i!!e "ealthy, thriving and growing rapidly... so
ranter your child now for our Fall and Winter terms.
|0r more information call 694-2350
fcMi,ler. License #
[["'mstrator P.B.C.H.D. 83-05-010
Battle Over Arms Sales Continues continued from p*^ 1
said at a press conference at the end of September that Reagan "faces almost
certain defeat" in his plan to sell the weapons to Jordan.
Cranston and five other Senators Edward Kennedy (D., Mass.), Rudy
Boschwitz (R., Minn.), John Heinz (R., Pa.), Daniel Inouye (D., Hawaii) and
Robert Kasten (R., Wise.) have enlisted substantial bi-partisan support for a
resolution disapproving of the sale. By the end of last month, the senators said
they had over 70 signatures.
In addition, a "Dear colleague" letter co-sponsored by 12 representatives, in-
cluding Dante Fascell (D., Fla.), chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Commit-
tee, and Larry Smith (D., Fla.), began circulating in the House at the beginning
of this month and, according to Smith, has won some 75 signatures to date. Reps.
James Florio (D., N.J.) and Norman Lent (R., N.Y.) have enlisted 76 co-sponsors
for a sense of the Congress resolution opposing the sale until Jordan negotiates
with Israel.
The administration has given no indication so far that it will be" deterred by the
strong opposition it faces in Congress over the arms package. To the contrary,
Shultz made it clear in a hearing of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee that
the president would press ahead on schedule, in spite of requests that he
postpone the debate for at least another few months, pending developments in
the Mideast peace process.
In his testimony, Shultz repeated earlier arguments by the Administration that
Jordan's King Hussein has fulfilled the requirements set out in the 1984 Foreign
Aid Act for the transfer of new U.S. arms to Jordan. The legislation links any
such sale to public commitment by Jordan that it recognizes Israel and will
negotiate with it "promptly and directly." It also requires the President to cer-
tify that these conditions have been met when the administration proposes a ma-
jor sale.
Shultz noted, in particular, the King's statement during his recent visit here
that he was willing to negotiate "promptly and directly" with Israel under the
"appropriate auspices." However, Hussein stressed that such auspices would be
an international conference in which the Soviet Union would participate. Both
the U.S. and Israel have rejected this framework.
Instead pf serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni* pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% semolina for
unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni* is not only good for Shabbos, it's good for you. Made of completely
natural ingredients, our pasta is low in cholesterol and contains no added salt
whatsoever. And, of course, it's absolutely Kosher and Parve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni." No pasta shapes
UP better. *19eSGn,iiK<
* 1
CHICKEN CACCIATORE
Vk cup all-purpose flour
Vi teaspoon salt
dash of pepper
2Vi pounds chicken pieces
2 tablespoons oil
2 tablespoons margarine
1 medium onion, finely diced
1 large green pepper, finely
diced
'/? pound mushrooms, sliced
1 large clove garlic, minced
1 jar (15'^oz.) prepared
spaghetti sauce
V* cup red wine
V*
1
teaspoon oregano
teaspoon each thyme and
marjoram
package (8 oz)
RONZONI' Spaghetti
tablespoon parsley,
chopped
Mix flour with salt and pepper. Dredge chicken in seasoned flour Heat skillet with oil and 1 tablespoon of
the margarine Saute chicken until lightly browned Remove from pan Add onion and pepper and saute
2 to 3 minutes Add spaghetti sauce, wine, seasonings and chicken to pan and bring to a boil. Reduce
heat, cover and simmer 35 to 40 minutes or until chicken is done
Meanwhile, cook pasta according to package directions. Drain and add 1 tablespoon margarine
Serve chicken and sauce over spaghetti Sprinkle with chopped parsley Makes 4 servings


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Phn Beach County/Friday, October 25,J986_
Cantorial Concert Set For November 3
The Central Conservative
Synagogue of the Palm
Beaches will present its In-
augural Cantorial Concert of
Jewish Music, at the Royal
Poinciana Playhouse, on Sun-
day, Nov. 3, at 7:30 p.m.
Three of this country's most
outstanding cantors, Israel J.
Barzak, Jacob Mendelson, and
Alberto Mizrahi. have been
assembled for this gala con-
cert, the first of a series of
events celebrating the forma-
tion of the Central Conser-
vative Synagogue. Their pro-
gram will consist of a wide
range of Jewish and Hebrew
music, including cantorial
masterpieces, classic Yiddish
folk and theater songs, as well
as Ladino melodies. The reper-
toire will span several
languages and a multitude of
styles.
"We are most pleased to br-
ing this fine Cantorial Concert
of Jewish music to the i
munity," said Dr. Anita Katz.
chairperson of the event.
Hazzan Israel J. Barzak, a
lyric tenor, is one of the
leading figures in the Conser-
vative Cantorate today.
Steeped in Jewish cantorial
traditions since childhood, his
rare combination of vocal pro-
wess and musical versatility
has contributed greatly to his
many successes as a perform-
ing artist and musicologist. He
has concertized extensively
throughout the United States
of America, Canada and Israel
and has been the recipient of
many awards and grants. He is
currently the Hazzan of the
Central Conservative
Synagogue.
Cantor Alberto Mizrahi. a
Greek-born heroic tenor, has
appeared widely on the con-
cert stages of Europe and
Israel, as well as the United
States. A student of Cantors
David Kusevitsky and Moshe
Ganchoff. he pursued studies
at the Cincinnati Conservatory
of Music and the Juilliard
School. Ranking among the
top young tenors in the world,
he qualified as finalist in the
first "Luciano Pavarotti Voice
Competition" in Philadelphia,
and performed at the
Acaderry of Music. Currently.
Hazzan Mizrahi is cantor at the
Park Synagogue of Cleveland.
Ohio.
Young dramatic tenor Jacob
Mendelson is a native of New
York City. After graduating
from the Hebrew Union School
of Sacred Music, he continued
his studies at the Juilliard
School of Music. He appeared
in numerous major roles with
the American Opera Center at
Juilliard including Pinkerton
in Madame Butterfly, Don
Jose in Carmen, and Laca in
Jenufa. A practicing cantor in
New York, he continues to
concertize throughout the
United States and Europe and
has released his first
recording.
Tickets in all price ranges
for this gala event are
available by mail at the Central
Conservative Synagogue ex-
ecutive offices, 5737
Okeechobee Blvd., Suite 250,
or by calling the temple office.
Carol Effrat. national consultant to the United Jewish Ap-
peal and associate national manager of I J As Florida region,
leads a worker training session for the Business and Profes-
sional Women's Campaign Committee, which is planning the
first-ever B and P Women's campaign event, to be held on
Nov. 18.
B&P Women's Campaign Event
Coo tinned from Page 2
Kaminsky was senior media
advisor for the 1980 Reagan-
Bush campaign, and she also
served as public relations
assistant on the staff of former
New York City Mayor John V.
Lindsay.
From 1970 to 1980 Mrs.
Kaminsky was an interna-
tional media consultant to the
United Jewish Appeal and
other philanthropic
organizations.
"Mrs. Kaminsky will have
interesting insights into inter-
national politics, and she will
undoubtedly have much to
share with us regarding issues
of interest to Jewish career
women." commented co-chairs
Serving Jewish families since 1900
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
i\>"
TOTAL
"...N
Featuring the
Alert Card
theGriel
tohendte"
Florida's Moat Trusted, naapactad Family Funaral Homaa.
BED
^SECURITY PLAN"
GLARAN rEED SECURITY PLAN
Mil OKEECHOBEE BOULEVARD
WEST PALM BEACH. FL 33417
NAME
( ,|| for ^ ! r>89-S70P
ADDRESS ___________________
I CITY________STATE______ZIP.
APT. NO.
_TEI.NO.
Adams and Rosen thai.
"We are very pleased that
the Business and Professional
Women's group is taking an in-
creasingly active role in the
UJA/Federation campaign."
said Melanie Jacobscn. "The
energy and commitment of the
Jewish career women in our
community should con-
siderably enhance the overall
campaign effort."
Those who want more infor-
mation about this event or
other Business and Profes-
sional Women's group pro-
grams are asked to call
Women's Division assistant
director Fave Stoller at
832-2120.
Area Deaths
BIER
Frances. 71. of Lake Worth. Menorah
Garden* and Funeral Chapels. Wen Palm
Beach.
FRIEDMAN
Ham. 77. of Chatham L 237. Century
Village. Wett Palm Beach. North-rood
Funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
KOPPEL
Minnie. 83. of Hastings G. No 98, Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Riverside Guar
dian Funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
LEVY
Arthur M 66. of Lake Worth. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. Wast Palm Beach.
UTHKl
Arthur, of Century Village. West Palm
Beach Northwood Funeral Home West
Palm Beach.
SANDLEE
Murray D.. 81. of 1515 S. Flager Dnve,
West Palm Beach. Riverade Guardian
Funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
STERN
Joseph. 79. of Century Village. West Palm
Beach Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels. West Palm Beach
WECHSLER
Lilian. 88. of West Palm Beach Lentt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach
ftEINSHEL
Sadie (Bobby), of Boynton Beach Levitt
Wenstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach
ZARETSEV
Aane. 63. of SW 25th Way. Boynton Beach
Beth Israel-Rubin Family Protection Plan
Chapel. Deiray Beach
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THF Pi
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday*
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker i
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvri I
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J h
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove ft
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac V*
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and U
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., folk
by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha fol
Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEA
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-fc
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday
a.m.: Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 n.
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd wJ
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 688-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser.l
services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday,
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Mincha followed by Sholosh Suei
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Free Methodist Chir
Jog Road and Dillman Road, Lake Worth. Mailing addrssKt
Quince Lane, Lake Worth. FL 33467. Phone 965-6063. Fri.
night services 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Richard]
Rocklin.
&&
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road. Palm Beach Ga.
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder. Cantor EariJ
Rackoff. Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr.. West Palm
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath ser
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.n
Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street. Lake Wa
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Canttr|
Howard Dardashti. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15;
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Gb
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club. 700 Camelia Dr.,
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104, 650 Royal Palm 1
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 pj
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-i
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave.. West I
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman.l
tor Hyman Lifshin. SabbRth services, Friday 8 p.m.. Satu
and holidays 9 a.m.. Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road. Palm
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David
dashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation I
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. 287-8833.1
ing Address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Services Fri
evenings 8 p.m. and first Saturday of each month 10 am.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village. West]
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.'
services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta. P.O.
857146. Port St. Lucie. FL 33452. Friday night services 8 pJ
Saturday morning 10:30 am. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQIESTA^
Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone 747-1109. Rabbi Alfred L."
man. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FU
33450. Phone 461-7428.
P.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St, Helens Parish Hall,
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing addr<
P.O. Box 2113. Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary Sen
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. I- .
17008. West Palm Beach. FL 33406. Friday services 8:15P*J
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantor Elbot Rosenbaum. rHM
793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. West PdJM
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro. Cantor M
Bloch. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Chajl
Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southern Boulevard run
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: Dig
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL 33409. Phone 411 "^


Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
iagogue News
TEMPLE
BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David will
"Israeli Folk Dancing
1(i Singing" with Israeli
tertainer, Yaacov Sassi at
. Temple, Oct. 27, 8:30 p.m.
freshments will be served.
I Temple Beth David an-
ounces a most exciting up-
bming event a "Goods and
ervices Auction."
|0n Saturday, Nov. 2, 8 p.m.
lie doors to the Temple will
en to all who love the thrill
' an auction, and the excite-
|ent of bidding on fabulous
ds or unique services. Im-
nne bidding on such terrific
ems like, dinner for two at
beautiful Chinese
staurant, The Singing Bam-
or brunch for two at the
agnificent Hyatt Hotel. Try
Bur talents at out-bidding so-
leone for a one-week vacation
] a gorgeous condo in Kissim-
e, or a beauty makeover at
Rtherines Studio, a family
^rtrait, or even the pleasure
someone preparing an
bthentic Mexican Fiesta Buf-
I: for 20, in your own home.
(There are almost 100 goods
\d services, too numerous to
ention, being auctioned off.
Ight refreshments will be
Irved.
[Advance ticket sales are $5
|r person and $6.50 at the
or. Send your checks in ear-
. All checks payable to Tern-
Beth David, attention
ferry Kaplan. For further
pet information, please call
Temple office.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Center for Adult Educa-
[ at Temple Beth El open-
|the 1985 Fall Semester with
sses on Monday evening,
fct. 21. For the next seven
eks. There will be classes on
pnday and Thursday even-
ts as well as Tuesday morn-
gs and afternoons.
)n Monday nights, Yaakov
ssi will lead a class in Israeli
jncing from 7:30-9 p m. In
Is class students will have an
Jportunity to learn all the
nces of Israel, both old and
fw. Yaakov's style of
Mnng is such that begin-
frs, advanced and in-
|rmediate dancers are
ifortable.
uso on Monday evenings,
J Peggy Leznoff will teach
fourse on "The Literature of
1 Holocaust" from 7:30 to 9
Mrs. Leznoff was a
fraer at Herzlia High School
Montreal for 18 years and
I administrator at the same
pool for five years. She has
Pi on the staff of the Jewish
immunity Day school for the
E se,ve,n years. Her specialty
pnglish literature.
g^ed on Monday even-
ts Ruenee Seal-Lange
iTT her intermediate
hnrR ,n ^rational
Ichina Tence Poel wi" **
Rhl ^ginners' Ulpan
Phi Sher will be offering a
Win] kpnning Hebrew
lphBe,e"tltled "Peration
Florence Poel will be
teaching "Understanding the
Haggadah" from 10:30 a.m. to
11:45 a.m. Tuesdays. A
reading knowledge of Hebrew
is required, and from 12:45
a.m. to 2 p.m. she will teach
beginners' intermediate
Ulpan.
On Thursdays, at 7:30 p.m.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro will
teach "The Four Arts in
Judaism." The class will
discuss music, dance, theater
and visual arts.
Beginning Thursday, Oct.
31, Samuel Steinberg will lead
a class in "Two Strange Books
in the Bible" from 7:30 to 9
p.m. The books being studied
are: "Ecclesiastes" and
"Jonah."
All courses are open to the
public. A fee of $15 is charged
to members and $25 to non-
members. Please contact Ruth
Levow for further
information.
The Sisterhood is having a
Flea Market, Bazaar and Auc-
tion on Sunday, Dec. 8,10 a.m.
until dark. Any gift or dona-
tion that will sell is requested.
Pick up will be arranged. Call
the temple office.
TEMPLE
B'NAI JACOB
Sisterhood is sponsoring a
Flea Market Saturday, Nov. 2,
7 p.m to 10 p.m.; Nov. 3 and 4,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. (Sunday and
Monday), 2177 S. Congress
Ave.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel Levine will
review "A Certain People:
American Jews and Their
Candle Lighting Time
*^| Oct. 25:6:25 p.m.
3*"^$ Nov. 15:19 p.m.
Lives Today" at Temple
Judea. Sabbath services, Fri-
day, Oct. 25 at 8 p.m. at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center,
Cantor Anne Newman will
chant the music.
During his sermon, Rabbi
Levine will explore the con-
troversial theme developed by
author Charles Silberman that
anti-Semitism is at a minimum
in the United States and that
the Jewish people are enjoying
the good news of religious
security. Silberman's book has
been widely featured in the
media and is available at local
bookstores.
Prior to services, the
membership committee,
chaired by Barbara Schwartz,
will host a special Shabbat Din-
ner for new members. In order
to attend this dinner, Temple
members need to bring a pro-
spective member. Any non-
members of Temple Judea who
are interested in attending
should call Temple office at
471-1526.
During the service child care
will be provided.
WHAT MADE US JEWISH
KEEPS US JEWISH.
^

'//i
rjt evitt-Weinstein Memorial Chapels started Jewish and stayed
Jewish to best serve the Jewish people. Florida's other major funeral
organization, the Riverside, is part of a non-Jewish owned and operated
Houston conglomerate. Here are some other differences:
We're family owned and operated ... so our family can serve
your family on a sincere, personal level at a time when dignity,
warmth and human understanding are of utmost importance.
We have more Jewish funeral directors than the other major
funeral home in Florida.
We respect the Sabbath; we conduct no services on any Jewish
holidays.
You cannot get better service or better value anywhere in
Florida.
We think religious tradition is what makes us Jewish. If you
demand a non-conglomerate, family owned, totally Jewish service,
we're the choice in Florida.
There is No Mr. Riverside or Mr. Menorah
Myron Weinstein, President, Sonny Levitt, Ted Weinstein, Joel Wm. Weinstein,
Norman Culler, Cantor Manny Mandel (Religious Advisor), Marvin Reznik,
laure Weinstein, Arthur I Grossberg, Henry Klein, lack Sanders
Hollywood
1921 Pembroke Rd.
30V921-7200
West Palm Beach
S4ii Ofcctchobev Blvd.
J05/o8S-8700
Memorial Chapels unut
1-800-343-5400 T
Florida's Most Trusted, Respe North Miami Beach
18840 West Dixie H.v;hu.n
lOr>/'t44-b31S
Pompano Beach
"".(Mi N. Stale Road Seven
J05/427-br,00


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 25,_1985_


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