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:
AA00014309:00008

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE Of
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
-Jewish flor idian
^ W OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 11-NUMBER 35
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8,1986
PRICE 35 CENTS
FrwdShochtl
Community Leaders Team
p To Lead JCC Campaign
Eight prominent leaders,
epresenting all sectors and in-
erests of the Jewish communi-
ty, have banded together to
lead a multi-million dollar
Irive for a new Jewish Com-
nunity Center of the Palm
eaches. Plans for the propos-
ed full-service facility, to be
located on Military trail about
one mile north of Okeechobee
Blvd., are the result of a com-
prehensive study which deter-
mined that the present JCC
quarters are totally inadequate
to meet the growing needs of
Barenholtz Goodman Gruber
Messing
Nickman Rapaport
our local Jewish population,
which has more than quadrup-
led since the JCC was estab-
lished in the mid-1970s.
Serving as leaders for the
campaign are:
Jonas Barenholtz, a former
Clevelander who has con-
tinued his long interest and in-
volvement in the Jewish com-
munity as a co-chairman of the
JCC board of advisory trustees
and member of the JCC board
of directors.
Murray H. Goodman, who is
a long-time member of the Na-
tional Campaign Cabinet of
United Jewish Appeal and is
currently a vice-president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and a member
of the JCC advisory board of
trustees.
Alexander Gruber, who in
his youth personally experienc-
ed the benefits of a Jewish
center. Working to build a new
JCC is now his Drimary con-
cern, but he has also under-
taken the chairmanship of the
Continued on Page 17
Federation
Exec.
Takes Post
In Miami
Norman J. Schimelman
Norman J. Schimelman, executive director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County for the past nine years,
will be leaving his post to become director of the Mount
Sinai Medical Center Foundation in Miami Beach, effective
Nov. 1.
Mr. Schimelman began his duties with the Federation in
July, 1976, at which time the Federation campaign was
raising less than $1 million and employed only three
professionals.
The Federation has grown significantly during
bcnimelman s tenure; in 1985 the campaign closed with
over $7 million raised, and the Federation now employs a
professional staff of 16 at two offices, one in West Palm
Beach and another in Boynton Beach.
Jeanne Levy, Federation president from 1982 to 1984
_______Continued on Page 10
\Catholic Leader
Will Ask Reagan To Press Soviet Jewry Issue At Summit
NEW YORK (JTA) -
>hn Cardinal O'Connor told
nservative rabbis here that
would ask President
gan to raise the issue of
jyiet Jewish emigration and
digious rights when he meets
ftth Soviet leader Mikhail
irbachev in Geneva.
Speaking at an all-day con-
tonce of social concern spon-
ged by the Rabbinical
"My. the international
nization of 1,200 Conser-
ve rabbis, O'Connor told
250 assembled spiritual
ere: "The story of Jewish
thnstian suffering in the
let Union must be told to
,ery man, woman and child.
* cannot be rebuffed in this
ission to educate everyone
"""ding this deprivation of
Inside
Jw Kosher Market
"Pens... page 3
Mid-East Leadership
inference Workshops
' page 4 K
Nam
Pajgn Breakfast
Pges84 9
human rights."
He acknowledged that
Jewish suffering in the Soviet
Union has reached serious
proportions.
O'Connor agreed to the plea
of the Conservative rabbis at
the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America that, on
the eve of the summit meeting
Nov. 18, he will ask every
Catholic member of the New
York Diocese to light a candle
for world peace, for the release
of the 32 Soviet Jewish
Prisoners of Conscience, and
that every Jew and Christian
in the Soviet Union be permit-
ted to worship and study their
religion without harassment.
Leonid Feldman, a former
Soviet refusenik and now a
Seminary rabbinical student,
sharply criticized both Jews
and Christians for their silence
in mounting a sufficiently
strong campaign in the United
States against the religious
and cultural deprivation prac-
ticed by Soviet authorities
against Catholics, Jews and
Protestants.
"This is a human rights pro-
blem that should concern
every American we cannot
become people of indifference
to this issue," he said. "I learn-
ed as a child to hate God, and
even my three-year-old
nephew was taught in his
school to hate Jews."
Feldman further emphasized
the need to increase the pro-
tests, saying, "Gorbachev
thinks only that he is God, and
in the Soviet Union, they re-
ject any thought of God.'
"It is imperative that the
religious community of the
world use the Reagan-
Gorbachev summit as a time
for prayer and action for an
end of the subjugation of
Jewish life in the Soviet
Union," said Rabbi Allan
Meyerowitz, chairman of the
Soviet Jewry Committee of
the Rabbinical Assembly.
Meyerowitz presented
O'Connor with a Prisoner of
Conscience bracelet for Yosef
Berenstein, now serving three
years in Siberia for trying to
practice religious Judaism in
the USSR.
Peres Urges Soviets
to Renew Formal Ties
Prime Minister Shimon
Peres recently pointedly
reiterated his position that
if the Soviet Union re-
established diplomatic ties
with Israel it could play a
role in the Middle East
peace process.
Peres was responding in
the Knesset Foreign Affairs
and Defence Committee to
questions regarding Vice
Premier Yitzhak Shamir's
assertion that even if the
Soviets restore ties, Israel
will oppose a peace con-
ference with their
participation.
The premier did not fron-
tally clash with Shamir's
statement. But he left no
doubt that his own position
on the Soviets was marked-
ly more positive and con-
ciliatory than that of the
vice premier and Likud
leader.
Informed sources have
confirmed, meanwhile, that
Poland will soon be opening
a mission in Tel Aviv.
The sources spoke follow-
ing a cordial meeting at the
UN in New York between
Shamir and the Polish
foreign minister.
The sources said the mis-
sion would not be
diplomatic, but rather would
focus on trade ties. There
Continued on Page 6-


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
Probe Ordered In Search
For War Criminals
Evidence Mysteriously Destroyed
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) Im-
migration Minister Flora Mac-
Donald has ordered an in-
vesti'gation into the
mysterious destruction of
several hundred thousand
government files containing
evidence the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police (RCMP) had
on hand in preparation for ac-
tion to denaturalize Nazi war
criminals as a prerequisite for
their deportation by Canada.
MacDonald acted after
former Solicitor General
Robert Kaplan testified at a
hearing of the Deschenes Com-
mission, which is conducting
an inquiry into Nazi war
criminals living in Canada,
about the missing files and
their significance. Her action
was also prompted by a state-
ment by Deputy Solicitor
General Fred Gibson that the'
loss of the records had
"seriously impaired the ability
of the Canadian authorities,
notably the RCMP, to in-
vestigate and take action
against war criminals in
Canada."
The files in question con-
sisted of 206 yards of case
records at the Immigration
Department comprising im-
migration forms used after
World War II along with
results of security screenings
of immigrants. Evidence from
these files, Kaplan said, could
have been used to remove the
citizenship of alleged Nazi
criminals. "Unless there were
admissions of guilt by these in-
dividuals, the files might be
the only place where evidence
was retained," he told the
hearing.
Kaplan, now an opposition
Liberal MP, said he had learn-
ed of the destruction of the
files for the names beginning
with A through E in a letter
from RCMP Commissioner
Robert Simmonds in April
1984. In the letter, made
public at the hearing, Sim-
monds said the files were
destroyed some time between
February, 1982 and
September, 1983.
JNF President Visits Refuseniks,
Moscow Book Fair
What is it like to be a
Russian-Jewish dissident,
unable to emigrate to Israel
despite repeated attempts,
thrown out of work, and
ostracized by one's peers?
What is the mood that runs
through the Jewish com-
munities trapped in the Soviet
Union? Charlotte Jacobson,
president of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund of America, was
able to share her insights into
these matters following her re-
cent trip to the USSR, which
included visits to the Moscow
Book Fair and discussions with
refuseniks.
Jacobson left with three
other women, all Hadassah
leaders, for the Soviet Union
after attending a conference of
the International Council of
Soviet Jewry in Washington,
D.C.
At the Moscow Book Fair,
Jacobson witnessed hundreds
of Jews, many travelling from
great distances, lined up for
hours to get a turn to enter the
Israeli and American Jewish
Dublishers' booths. Those were
the most popular booths at the
fair, and the majority of those
waiting in line were young
people.
During the High Holy Days,
Jacobson again saw evidence
of a yearning for Jewish inden-
tification amongst the youth,
inside a packed synagogue and
outside where hundreds of
young people sang and danced
the hora.
Jacobson's trip included
visits to the homes of twenty
refuseniks. While visiting Pro-
fessor Aleksandr Lerner, she
was aware of an ambulance
parked outside which was, in
reality, a KGB vehicle. Pro-
fessor Lerner, who has tried to
emigrate to Israel for ten
years, has one daughter living
in the Jewish State, and his
son in the Soviet Union remar-
ried a Jewish woman and is ex-
pecting a child. Yet he remains
cut off from his work, and his
visa application has been
denied repeatedly. When ask-
ed if he was sorry for the path
he chose, he replied, "I
Continued on Page 17
Montreal law professor Ir-
win Cotler, representing the
Canadian Jewish Congress at
the hearings, said the timing of
the file destruction was
enough to raise concern. The
February 1982-September
1983 time period was the one
in which Canada was involved
with its first and only action
against a suspected Nazi war
criminal, the late Albert
Helmut Rauca. This was a time
"when the issue of Nazi war
criminals had a high profile,"
added Winnipeg attorney
David Matas, who represented
B'nai B'rith at the hearing.
Rauca was arrested by the
RCMP in June 1982 at the re-
quest of the West German
government, which planned to
try him for participation in the
murders of 10,500 Jews in the
Kovno ghetto in Lithuania dur-
ing World War II. Extradited
in May, 1983 after a legal bat-
tle, he died in November of
that year before the trial could
take place.
Gibson noted that the Sim-
monds letter did not mention
whether the "disturbing"
destruction of the files "involv-
ed a culpable act or was simply
a monumental blunder."
Kaplan said he was "absolute-
ly furious" when he learned
from the letter about the file
destruction. "It seemed incom-
prehensible that the RCMP
would be foiled in that way,"
he told the hearing.
Kaplan began pushing for
action against suspected Nazi
criminals upon taking office in
1980. The RCMP, which had
made only limited efforts to
track Nazi criminals in years
past, intensified these efforts
in 1982. It was in March of
that year that they discovered
the old case files in the base-
ment of the Immigration
Department.
The RCMP identified a small
number of individuals they
believed the courts might be
able to strip of their citizenship
for having lied, upon entering
Canada, about their wartime
activities. Kaplan told the
hearing that the RCMP had
two solid cases against
suspected Nazi war criminals
and was working on third
when the Liberal Party was
voted out of office last year.
7
I
i
8
I
ADULT DAY CARE is a new program now being offered by the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center of the Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach
County. Designed to meet the special needs of well elderly persons who
may benefit from a full day of structured and supervised therapeutic ac-
tivities and services which include .
* HEALTH SCREENING & EVALUATION *
PHYSICAL, SPEECH & OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIES *
HOT KOSHER LUNCH *
* RECREATION THERAPY *
RELIGIOUS SERVICES *
* WELLNESS PROGRAMS *
INDIVIDUAL COUNSELING *
NUTRITIONAL COUNSELING *
The ADULT DAY CARE program is offered each week on
MONDAY, WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY
10:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m.
For further information about the program, fees and availability of
transportation, please contact Amy Goldenberg, Social Worker, at the
Morse Geriatric Center, 471-5111. ext. 119.
News Briefs
Seven Arrested At Demonstration In Front Of
The Soviet Embassy
WASHINGTON (JTA) Seven participants in a con-
ference on Soviet Jewry here were arrested at a
demonstration in the front of the Soviet Embassy. The
planned arrest of the demonstrators was the sixth in a
series held at the Soviet Embassy in recent months bv
Soviet Jewry activists from the Washington area and
elsewhere.
The demonstration concluded a two-day annual meetine
of the Union of Councils for Soviet Jews (UCSJ), which
drew participants from Soviety Jewry Action Committees
across the country. Like the previous five protests, it was
sponsored by the Washington Board of Rabbis.
The UCSJ conference, at a dinner, presented the Anatoly
Sharansky Award to Rep. Dante Fascell, (D., Fla.), chair
man of the House Foreign Affairs Committee and a former
chairman of the Helsinki Commission a Congressional
group which monitors compliance with the Helsinki
accords.
Laws Approved In Cal. To Protect Religious
Rights Of Jews
SACRAMENTO, Calif. (JTA) Two legislative
measures designed to protect the Sabbath rights of obser-
vant Jews were signed into law by Gov. George
Deukmejian.
The two measures were drafted at the request of the
California chapter of the Commission on Legislation and
Civic Action of Agudath Israel of America.
One measure obligates California employers to make
"reasonable accommodation" for religious observance by
employees. The other bans penalties against university
students who cannot take examinations on the Sabbath or
religious holidays because they are religiously observant
persons, according to Rabbi Chaim Schnur, California
Agudath office director.
Peres Says Hussein's Reaction To His Peace
Initiative Is 'Encouraging*
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli Premier Shimon Peres
expressed satisfaction with King Hussein's initial reaction
to his peace proposals promulgated at the United Nations
General Assembly. Peres termed the Jordanian King's
response, "constructive" and "encouraging."
In an interview with the Times, Hussein said in Amman:
"I believe his (Peres) speech represents the beginning of
movement in the right direction, and reflects personal con-
cern for the fate of future generations and a determination
to contribute towards the achievement of peace in our
time."
Syrian Demand Kayos UN Declaration
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The final declaration of
the 40th anniversary commemorative celebration of the
UN was withdrawn after Syrian demanded that it include
an anti-Israeli provision.
The United States, Israel and other Western countries
warned that if the provision, denouncing Israel for aggres-
sion and occupation, was included in the final declaration,
they would vote against it. The final, declaration was
withdrawn after attempts to modify the Syrian demands
failed, and it was clear that the declaration could not be
adopted by consensus.
Israel's UN Ambassador, Binyamin Netanyahu, termed
the development as a "defeat" for the Arabs.
^flLDfi
Sunday, Nov. 17,1985
10 a.m. to 12 noon
Come to the Clubhouse Auditorium
See the most exciting film on Israel "Today"
Sponsored By Century Village '86 Campaign
Federation U.J.A. and
Project Renewal
A Special Plus
Quest Speaker Mr. Doug Kleiner
Assistant Executive Director
HANK GROSSMAN
Co-Chairman
SAM WADLEB
Co-Chairman
DON'T FORGET SUNDAY, NOV. 17-10 A.M.


Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
\tfew Kosher Market Opens
By JO'ANN SELKA
A large and enthusiastic
I crowd greeted the grand open-
ing of the Palm Beach Kosher
Market on Tuesday, Oct. 22.
Arthur Rosenwasser, the
Mashgiach for the new
market, said, "It was so
crowded you couldn't see the
Ifloor."
"The response," said owner,
lira Feder, "has been terrific!"
Feder opened his first kosher
jmarket in West Palm Beach 33
I years ago. Hailing from New
I York where both his father
land grandfather were in the
I kosher meat business, Feder's
[original Palm Beach Kosher
[Market expanded and evolved
|through the years and most
Irecently was called the Cen-
Itury Kosher Market. Seven
I months ago Ira closed the Cen-
Itury Kosher Market to con-
Isolidate the business and its
[operations in order to provide
Jewish community with
etter service.
While the market was clos-
ed, people were forced to
travel considerable distances
to obtain kosher food. The new
Kosher Market is the only
completely kosher market in
this area. Feder feels that "a
kosher market in a Jewish
community is as important to
the Jewish community as a
temple."
Feder estimates that 40-50
percent of his customers keep
kosher. The rest of his
customers shop there because
they prefer the quality and
cuts available at a kosher
market. According to Feder
the presence of a kosher
market in a community is an
important factor for many peo-
ple when choosing where to
live.
All of the food of the new
market is processed on the
premises and the market is
under the supervision of the
Palm Beach County Board of
Rabbis. Of course, there is a
full time Mashgiach on the
premises.
^ Feder went on to say he
"hired an excellent chef who
has worked in the finest
kosher restaurants' and
hotels, and "the quality and
variety is as good as Mama us-
ed to maker'
Feder sees his kosher
market not just as a business
but as a service to the Jewish
community. "Personally," he
said, "it is a great satisfaction
to be back in business, and I _______________________________________
appreciate the tremendous n i *. tt ,. -..
response from all my old CuBtoJnen Wtm their orders at the deh on a busy Friday
friends and customers welcom- morB,n&-
ing me back in business. I will
make every effort to give the
Jewish community a one-of-a-
kind kosher market they can
be proud of."
The Palm Beach Kosher
Market is located in the
Village Market Place, 5085
Okeechobee Blvd. (at Haverhill
and Okeechobee), West Palm
Beach. Store hours are
Monday-Thursday 8:30 a.m.-6
p.m., Friday and Sunday 8:30
a.m.-5 p.m., closed Saturday.
Peres To American Jewish Youth:
Make Aliya, Strengthen Israel
The opening of the new Kosher Market fulfills a pressing
need for the local Jewish community.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
mme Minister Shimon Peres
tiled on American Jewish
__i to come to Israel on
iliya and participate in the
fuilding of the Jewish State.
"The building of the Jewish
Btate is not over, and the
uture of Israel depends on
Jiya," Peres told more than
1,000 Jewish youth at a rally at
4unter College under sponsor-
ship of Telem, the Movement
lor Zionist Fulfillment, and the
ptudents Zionist Council of the
1.8. Peres was received en-
husiastically by the audience
whose members interrupted
pirn occasionally with ap-
Youth Aliyah
plause, especially when he call-
ed for aliya.
"Let's start aliya from here
and now, when the choice is
free," Peres told the audience,
adding that aliya to Israel
should not be only a result of
anti-Semitism and oppression
of Jews, such as the case in the
Soviet Union or Ethiopia.
From the beginning of his
address, Peres was inter-
rupted by hecklers among the
audience who shouted, "Free
the Jewish underground in
Israel," referring to the ex-
tremist rightwing members of
the Jewish underground
recently sentenced to prison
terms after being convicted for
the
acts of violence against
Arabs of the West Bank.
At one point, Peres retorted
to the shouting by declaring,
"In Israel justice will prevail,
not pressure." At another
point, when a heckler brought
up the name of Rabbi Meir
Kahane, leader of the Kach
movement, Peres retorted to
the applause of the audience,
"Kahane is not a danger, he is
a shame."
Continuing, Peres stated,
"The definition of Zionism is
to buy a ticket on a plane or a
ship and go to Israel." He said
Israel was in need of young
people to continue to build a
just, free and creative society.
Arthur Rosenwasser is the
Mashgiach at the new Kosher
Market.
Owner Ira Feder is glad to
provide a needed service in
the West Palm Beach area.
In Ethiopian Period
[Reprinted from The Jewish
Observer of Syracuse)
In a sense, it has all happen-
1 before. The clock has spun
k 50 years, and once again
>uth Aliyah is reaching out
> children who come to Israel
Wry, disoriented and often
]} Again, as in the
holocaust, these are children
m have no parents in Israel,
N often don't know if their
pmihes are even alive.
I'Today there are 2,000
fwiopian teenagers studying
1 a dozen Youth Aliyah
ages all over Israel," says
Amir, director-general of
fle Jewish Agency's Youth
'yah Department, which
Wes mainly with funds
the United Jewish Ap-
IW-'^deration Campaign.
rjKhin the year, we expect
P tiRure to grow by several
f Jred from Ethiopian Jews
*ln absorption centers."
^uth Aliyah has returned,
Irio -r PUtS !t' t0 ltS
IJassical role" of home and
K00'. parent, teacher and
P"e to immigrant children.
Mere are gaping dif-
ferences between the
youngsters fleeing Nazi
Europe in the 1930s and
1940s, and the Ethiopian
children of the 1980s.
"Almost everything the
Ethiopians see in Israel is new
and bewildering to them,"
says Amir. "Quite apart from
the technological wonders of
the 20th century, it's the first
time in their lives that these
youngsters are seeing white
Jews."
Paradoxically, a key problem
in helping Ethiopians settle
down, according to Amir, is
their fierce desire to fit into
Israel as fast as possible.
"We're trying hard to slow
them down," he says, "and
stop them from trying to run
before they can walk. We
refuse to repeat the errors of
the 1950s and allow the Ethio-
pians to forget their roots and
traditions. We must be wise
enough this time around to
help them maintain their pride
in who they are to build on
what they have, not to destroy
Continued on Page 18-
HOLD THE DATE
NOVEMBER 24, 1985
7th Annual
Jewish Women's Assembly
"Jewish and Female:
Choices and Challenges"
KEYNOTE SPEAKER
Dr. Joyce Brothers
Hyatt Palm Beaches
Sponsored by the
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
AIPAC fs Dine
Arms Sale Postponement Is A 'Victory For Peace'
WASHINGTON Saying
"This is a victory for peace,"
Thomas A. Dine, executive
director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), praised the 74
senators whose opposition to
Jordan arms sales resulted in
postponement of the sale.
The U.S. Senate voted 97 to
1 to delay the sale until March
1 or until King Hussein enters
peace negotiations. Congress
will have the option of blocking
the sale if negotiations are not
underway by that time.
However, Dine also warned
against complacency on the
part of the pro-Israel
community.
"America's pro-Israel com-
munity does not oppose all
arms sales to Arab nations,"
said Dine. "We do, however,
question major arms sales to
countries that consider
themselves at war with Israel.
By postponing the sale, Con-
gress is giving Hussein time to
enter negotiations, while giv-
ing him an incentive to do so.
This is a victory for peace in
the Middle East.
"Senators Heinz, Kennedy,
Kasten, Inouye, Boschwitz and
Cranston, who led the opposi-
tion to the sale, deserve credit
for their victory as do all the
74 senators who sponsored the
resolution disallowing the
sale."
Black October
By M.J. ROSENBERG
Years from now the PLO's
historians may be referring to
last month as Black October
the month when the terrorist
organization began its final
slide into oblivion. In one week
the PLO faced serious
reverses in Italy, at the United
Nations, in London, and in
Washington.
In many ways, the most
serious damage to the PLO
came in the unambiguous
revelation of its true nature.
For 20 years the PLO has suc-
ceeded in playing a double
game. With one hand it played
at diplomacy a feint toward
Security Council Resolution
242 here, a suggestion that it
only wanted the West Bank
there. With the other hand it
organized terrorist attacks on
Israelis, Jews, Americans and
anyone else who strayed into
its line of fire.
It played the double game
expertly. During various
hostage crises, the United
States and other Western
countries actually sought the
PLO's help in ending situa-
tions it helped instigate. Yasir
Arafat relished playing the
role of good guy of helpful
moderate especially when
compared to his more fanatical
allies.
Arafat was preparing to play
that role again when the
Achille Lauro was hijacked.
He offered his "good offices"
to help free the ship's
passengers and crew. He hap-
pily volunteered to play the
part of mediator. But then
came the PLO's exposure. It
quickly turned out that the
ship's hijackers were not some
crazed Palestinian radicals
unattached to Arafat. Instead
the hijackers and murderers
of American, Leon Klinghoffer
were members of the pro-
Arafat Palestine Liberation
Front. Arafat was not only
allied with the killers; he may
even have known of the ship's
hijacking in advance. In a few
hours, the image of Arafat as
moderate was lying in the
dust. A 20-year public rela-
tions effort had come to
naught.
Events in London con-
tributed to the same result.
Just last month Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher
announced that she would be
meeting with a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delega-
tion (including two members of
the PLO). She said that the
Palestinian representatives ac-
cepted Israel and renounced
violence. But on Oct. 14, the
two PLO delegates pulled the
rug out from under Mrs. That-
cher. They refused to sign a
communique conceding
Israel's right to exist. They
said that indications pointing
toward recognition of Israel
were "inoperative." Thatcher
had no choice but to cancel the
London summit. Her govern-
ment then criticized the PLO
for taking Great Britain for a
ride, while even the Jorda-
nians accused the PLO of go-
ing back on a previous commit-
ment to accept the communi-
que. Again, the PLO was
shown to be inflexible op-
posed to Israel's right to exist
and to peace.
All this followed President
Reagan's decision to get tough
with terrorists. The president
personally and despite
Defense Secretary
Weinberger's reluctance
gave the order for the Navy to
intercept the Egyptian plane
carrying the Achille Lauro hi-
jackers. Weinberger had told
Continued on Page 9
the
Jewish floridian
ol Palm Beach County
USPS0M030
Combining Our Vote* and Federation Reporter
FRiOK SMOCMFI SUZANNE SMOCHET RONNI EPSTEIN LLOYD RESNICK
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor News Coordinator Assistant News Coordinator
PuDhsned Weekly OcioBer througn Mid Ma> Br Weekly balance of year
Second Class Postage Pard at Boca Raton Fla
Wesl Palm Beach. FL and Additional Mining Olives
PALM BEACH OFFICE
SOI S Fiagiei Or West Palm Beach Fla 39401 Phone 837 '120
MamOtliceS Plant 170NE 6th St Miami FL33I0I Phone i :'3 4606
POSTMASTER: S*nd address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
Adrrertrsrng Director Slaci Lesser Phone SM 1*52
Combined Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc Officers President.
Erwin H. Blonder: Vice Presidents, Alee Engeistein. Arnold L Lamport. Murray H Goodman. Alvin
WHensky, Marva Perrln; Secretary. Lionel Oreenbaum; Treasurer, Barry S Berg Submit material to
Ronnl Epstein, Director of Public Relations. S01 South Flagler Dr., West Palm Beech. FL 33401
newish Floridian does not guarantee Kashrulh ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S4 Annual |2 Year Minimum I? 501 or by membership Jewish
Federjtion ol Palm Beach County 501 S Flagler Or Wesl Palm Beach Fla 33401 Phone 832 2120
Friday, November 8,1985 24 HESHVAN 5746
Volume 11 Number 35
Thomas A. Dine
Dine, whose Washington-
based organization is the
leading pro-Israel lobby, also
praised Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee Chairan
Richard Lugar (R-IN) and
Senate Majority Leader
Robert Dole (R-KS) for their
role in convincing the ad-
ministration not to push the
sale to a vote at the present
time.
"Senator Lugar's resolution,
barring arms sales until March
1 or until Hussein enters
'meaningful and direct peace
negotiations' with Israel, was
supported by both proponents
and opponents of the sale,"
said Dine.
"We earnestly hope that
King Hussein will enter peace
negotiations. However, even if
Hussein has not entered peace
talks by March 1, we expect an
attempt may be made to sell
him weapons. The battle is not
over. We will maintain our
vigil. If by February 1 Hussein
has not entered peace talks,
the pro-Israel community will
have to stretch to its limit to
prevent this sale.
"We support the excellent 1
work n the House 1
Representatives by Dam.
Fascell(D-FL),JimwnKhX
TX), William BroomfieR
MI), Larry Smith (D-FL, w.
Weber (R-MN), James K1
(D-NJ), Trent Lott (R.2J
John McCain (R-AZ), Bill Gra
(D-PA), Chris Smith (r3,
Robert Toricelli (D-NJ) Mart
Siljander (R-MI), Tom Daschle
(D-SD), and Mel LevSTS
CA) They are the leaders of
the House effort," Dine said
"Proponents of the sale have
always argued that Hussein is
about to enter peace negotia-
tions," he added. "Opponents
have argued that talks should
begin before weapons are sold.
Senator Lugar's resolution i
took the latter position."
A Lesson Worth Learning
Great Britain's latest ex-
perience with the PLO should
prove instructive to those U.S.
officials who still do not
understand that the PLO and
the "peace process" are two
mutually exclusive concepts.
In September, London agreed
to meet with a joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation, one
that included two members of
the PLO's executive commit-
tee. This victory in the PLO's
struggle for recognition came
because Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher wanted to
further ingratiate her govern-
ment with the Arab world. Her
foreign office, however, main-
tained that London's goal was
to advance the peace process
even at the price of accor-
ding a form of recognition to
the PLO.
The British rejected Israel's
argument that negotiating
with the terrorists would
retard rather than advance
peace. Prime Minister Shimon
Peres told them that the PLO
could not play a role in the
peace process because it is
dedicated to Israel's destruc-
tion; that its fundamental
nature precluded any involve-
ment in a process that is sup-
posed to lead to peace and
security for all states in the
region. The British disagreed,
arguing that the PLO had
changed and that Yasir
Arafat's Feb. 11 agreement
with King Hussein meant that
it was prepared to accept
Israel's existence. Moreover,
they said, King Hussein would
succeed in pushing the PLO
toward acceptance of Israel.
The meeting was supposed
to take place on Oct. 14 in Lon-
don. It didn't. The reason for
its cancellation was that the
two PLO representative!
refused to join in a statement
renouncing violence and accep-
ting Israel's right to exist
Even though the statement
also conceded the Palestinians'
"right" to a state, the PLO re-
jected the communique rather
than concede Israel the right |
to live.
None of this should surprise
anyone who has followed the
PLO over the years. It has
never accepted Israel's right I
to exist in any part of I
"Palestine." If it talks about
self-determination on the West
Bank, it invariably makes cer-
tain that its supporters,
understand that a West Bank'
state would merely be a first
step toward the "liberation" of i
Continued on Page 9
Press Secretary Behren, AIPAC'i
Gottlieb To Lead Workshops
Lisa Behren, who currently
serves as press secretary to
Congressman Larry Smith (D.,
Hollywood), will present a
workshop entitled "Dealing
With the Media and Our
Elected Officials" at the Mid-
East Leadership Conference
on Sunday, Nov. 10 at the
Hyatt Palm Beaches.
Prior to coming to Capitol
Hill, Ms.Behren worked as
media liaison for the American
Israel Public Affairs Commit-
tee (AIPAC), where she coor-
dinated all of AIPAC's press-
related activities with the na-
tional and Jewish press. Her
experience also includes work
as publicity assistant for the
Boston Museum of Fine Arts.
Originally from Miami, Ms.
Behren is Phi Beta Kappa
graduate of Vanderbilt
University with a BA in
English. She has also attended
Tel Aviv University and holds
a MS degree in communica-
tions from Boston University
School of Public
Communication.
With her expereince as both
a writer and publicist, Mrs.
Behren oversees all of Con-
gressman Smith's media ac-
Lisa Behren
tivities in both Washington,
D.C. and Hollywood, Fla.
Also leading a workshop at
the conference will be Anna
Gottlieb, a senior research
analyst for AIPAC, who will
lead a discussion of
"Responses to Terrorism and
the Campaign to Discredit
Israel."
Ms. Gottlieb, who received a
BA from Ohio State Unviersi-
ty and a master's degree in in-
ternational affairs from the
University of Oregon, came to
Washington, D.C. in 1978 and
spent four years working with
the Office of Special Investiga-
tions in its attempt to track
down and prosecute Nazi war
criminals in the Untied States.
She also spent a two-year so-
journ in Israel and served as
VISTA volunteer and Peace
Corps recruiter.
At AIPAC Ms. Gottlieb is in
charge of monitoring and in-
vestigating all anti-Israel ac-
tivity in America, in addioi
to tracing the financing IB
such activity.
The Mid-East Leadership
Conference, designed to i
prove our community s enec-1
tiveness on behalf of Isra*
will also feature presentation*
by and question-and-answer
sessions with Florida wyi
nor Bob Graham, SenaW
Paula Hawkins and w
gressman Larry Smith.
The fee for the conference*
$15, and reservations Jj l
accepted until Friday. NJ- I
andmaybemadebycalhngtw
Community Relations Counj
of the Jewish Federation j
832-2120.


|J Radio /TV/ Film jy
MOSAIC Sunday, Nov. 10, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon. Project Renewal -
Hod Hasharon On Location In Israel.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Nov. 10, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, Nov. 10, 6 a.m. WPEC Channel
12 (8:30 a.m. WFL* TV-29) with host Richard PeriS
ISRAEL PRESS REVIEW Thursday, Nov. 14, 1:15
p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A summary of news and'com-
mentary on contemporary issues.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community
Calendar
November 8
Free Sons of Israel board 10:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith No
3015 board JCC Family Camping Weekend 5 p.m.
November 10
Jewish Federation Mid East Conference at the Hyatt 9
a.m.- 3 p.m. Hadassah Tamar board 9:45 a m Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m Temnle
Beth David Sisterhood Channukah Bazaar 11 am
Women's American ORT Poinciana Boutique Pioneer
Women Na'Amit Council National Convention in Israel
through Nov. 20.
November 11 Veteran's Day
Golden Lakes Temple 12:30 p.m. American Red Magen
David for Israel board-1 p.m. Women's American ORT
- Royal 12:30. p.m. Women's American ORT Palm
Beach board 9:45 a.m. Women's American ORT Poin-
ciana board -1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach
noon Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board 10 a.m.
November 12
Jewish Federation Chaplain's Aides Meeting 2 p.m.
Hadassah Rishona Education Day 10 a.m. Temple Beth
Zion board 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Ezrat 12:30
p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 2939 7:30 p.m. Temple B'nai
Jacob Sisterhood board -10:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women
Masada board 7 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group Century
| Village 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Men's Club board 8
p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Onav board 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Henrietta Szold board 1 p.m.
November 13
Jewish Federation General Assembly in Washington,
|U.C. through Nov. 17 Brando is University Women Lake
Worth board 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3046 8 p.m.
Ungregation Anshei Sholom board 1 p.m. National
lUuncil of Jewish Women Palm Beach at the Royce Hotel -
y:i0 a.m. Anti-Defamation League Business and Profes-
sional Dinner 6:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Olam 12
noon Lake Worth Jewish Center board 7:30 p.m.
lUke Worth Jewish Center Sisterhood 12:30 p.m.
[Women's American ORT Willow Bend Meed board 10
|a.m. Temple Judea Sisterhood board.
November 14
Hadassah Yovel board 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth Zion
sisterhood B'nai B'rith No. 3196 B'nai b'rith No. 2939 -
puncheon 12 noon Temple Beth David Sisterhood -
H" S. Pm- Hadassah Shalom board 1 p.m. Jewish
deration Community Relations Council 12 noon
ILmiS S American ORT Poinciana Spa Weekend through
?r- 17 Hadassah Henrietta Szold Card Party 1 p.m.
noneer Wome Na'Amit -10 a.m. Hadassah Aliya board
h m reKular meeting 1 p.m. Hadassah Rishona -
ara 10 a.m. Temple Judea Men's Club board
Cx? Jew>sh Congress 12:30 p.m. Jewish Federa-
n ,,ei,era' Assembly through Nov. 17.
ewi!i!npr! inforntion on the above meetings, call the
^8h federation office, 832-2120.
Friday, November 8. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
. > > >
, .... T,
Readers Write
'Klinghoffer Did Not Die In Vain'
The following letter was sent
to the Klinghoffer Family
along with a donation to the Kl-
inghoffer Memorial Fund:
Dear Members of the Leon Kl-
inghoffer Family:
G-d works his wonders in
questionable, if not strange
and painful ways. Unfor-
tunately, Leon Klinghoffer
was the sacrificial lamb in the
ill-fated Achille Lauro hijack-
ing. But the terrorists' cold-
blooded murder back-fired!
Had they not slain Mr. Kl-
inghoffer, they would have
been set free to perpetrate
their acts of terrorism at yet
another time.
The U.S. would never have
intercepted their plane, and
nothing but more polite, albeit
threatening political protests
would have been lodged
against Mubarak, Craxi and
the PLO.
No, Mr. Klinghoffer did not
die in vain. His cruel demise
has opened the eyes of the
world to the true facts of ter-
rorism. No one is safe,
whether in the air, on land or
at sea. Arafat is not to be
believed. While directing this
scenario behind the scenes,
and through Mr. Abbas, he
dared to appear on TV, deny-
ing all knowledge of the
macabre show aboard the
Achille Lauro. With his usual
chutzpah, he went so far as to
offer his regrets regarding the
entire incident!
You and we are aware, that
Mr. Mubarak fears for his life,
and would rather incur the
wrath of the U.S. than an-
tagonize the Arab world. He is
a pathetic and indifferent heir
to Mr. Sadat's peace-seeking
efforts at Camp David.
Though Arafat and his hen-
chmen are bullies and liars,
you, the proud members of Mr.
Klinghoffer's family, have not
buckled under. On the con-
trary, as a result of this
heinous crime, you have shown
the world, through the
establishment of the 'Leon Kl-
inghoffer Memorial Fund,'
that justice and restitution will
remain Mr. Klinghoffer's
legacy. His benevolence will,
through this selfless deed on
your part, establish his
immortality.
More significant even than
this tragic sacrifice of a life
and mind still vibrant and pro-
ductive, despite his handicap,
is the miracle of Mr. Klinghof-
fer's body being washed
ashore. Noah pleaded with G-d
for a sign. May we not con-
sider Mr. Klinghoffer's return
from the very depths of the
Mediterranean as a sign? His
death had to have meaning!
Had to have substance! Leon
Klinghoffer's body would
know the dignity of a proper
funeral a holy burial. His
grave would have a marker!
Future generations would
never doubt his murder!
Neither cynics nor anti-
Semites would ever discredit
his life's sacrifice as just
another myth, (i.e. "The
Holocaust'). Witnessed in
blood, and carved in stone, Mr.
Klinghoffer's life and death
aboard the ill-fated 'pleasure
cruise' shall remain a
testimony to his martyrdom
for eternity.
It is with deep grief and a
fervent prayer for peace in the
world, that we enclose our con-
tributions to Leon Klinghof-
fer's Memorial Fund.
Most Sincerely,
Ruth and Robert Bernstein
Estelle and Harry Berger
At the October 21st board of directors meeting of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service of Palm Beach County, Inc.,
past president, Nathan Kosowski, (left) was presented with a
Elaque in recognition of his past service to the agency. Mr.
osowski has been a member of the board for five years and
served for three years as president, ending his term in May,
1985. Presenting the plaque is current president, David
Schwartz.
OWNER MUST SELL
POINCIANA GOLF & RACQUET CLUB
I Gramercy De Luxe Condo. 2 Br/2 Ba. Prime location -
spacious rooms large eat-in kitchen breathtaking view
1 of golf course magnificent clubhouse excellent social
I program. MORE! MORE! MORE! Priced at $68,500.
I Owner must sell at sacrifice price.
The Palm Beache. CALL 439-6168
The Palm Beaches
V-^THE NEARLY NEW THRIFT SHOP
OF
OF
THE MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
November 11 22, 1985
ALL ITEMS IN SHOP ARE
20% OFF ^i!D
Designer Clothes, Antiques, Collectibles
Furniture, Household Goods
242 SOUTH COUNTY ROAD
HOURS: PALM BEACH
10:00 A.M. lo 5:00 P.M. 655-3230 Mrtw
Monday Friday
Frac


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
ADL Reveals Right-Wing Exploitation of Distressed Farmers
BOSTON (JTA) The
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith reported that the
Populist Party is the major
rightwing extremist organiza-
tion in the nation attempting
to exploit the farm crisis by
recruiting distressed farmers.
According to an ADL report,
the Populist Party is closely
linked to the anti-Jewish
Liberty Lobby propaganda
organization based in
Washington and headed by
Willis Carto, who is a member
of the party's executive com-
mittee. The ADL described
Liberty Lobby as "the most
professional and successful
anti-Jewish propaganda
organization in the United
States."
The ADL report, issued at a
session of the agency's recent
national executive committee
meeting at Boston's Westin
Hotel, said Populist Party ac-
tivists have been involved with
the neo-Nazi movement, the
Ku Klux Klan, armed
paramilitary organizations,
and other hate groups.
Seymour Reich, chairman of
the ADL's national Civil
Rights Committee, told the
participants at the meeting
that the party's campaign to
make inroads among
American farmers is based on
"simplistic and extremist solu-
tions" to the farm crisis.
The report, prepared by
ADL's Civil Rights Division,
says that the Party, portray-
ing itself as a reincarnation of
the 19th century Populist
movement, seeks to cloak
itself in the seeming respec-
tability of national electoral
politics. It put forward a
Presidential candidate in the
Peres Urges
Soviets
Continued from Page 1
would be a similar Israeli
representation in Warsaw.
Some political observers
in Jerusalem cite this
development as evidence of
progress, albeit slow and
cautious, towards a rap-
prochement between Israel
and the Soviet block. They
say the Poles would not
have taken this step without
the tacit approval of
Moscow.
They stress, though, that
the Polish step is by no
means a harbinger of an im-
mediate or imminent
breakthrough with Moscow
itself.
Peres said the govern-
ment was opposed to an in-
ternational peace con-
ference under the five per-
manent members of the
Security Council, as King
Hussein had proposed.
But if alternative ideas for
possible auspices of a peace
parley came up, Israel
should study them.
If the Soviets resumed
diplomatic ties, they would
certainly be able to play a
role, "and we could then
discuss what precisely that
role could be, Peres said.
1984 election former track
star Bob Richards, an Olympic
Gold Medalist, who received
66,000 votes in 14 states.
Richards has since left the
party.
Its efforts to attract
American farmers went into
high gear in March of this year
after a strategy session held in
Chicago. Specific outreach to
farmers was a central aspect
of the party's 1984 national
convention.
Liberty Lobby's publication,
"The Spotlight," which pro-
motes the Populist Party, also
targets farmers with articles
on the farm situation and their
plight in almost every issue.
Conspiracy theories are often
advanced in these articles to
explain the difficulties faced
by farmers.
Although the party achieved
official ballot status last year
in Midwestern farm states, the
ADL report said "there is little
evidence that the party's
outreach to farmers has met
with any significant success."
It added: "To the credit of
leaders of farm organizations,
to date no Populist Party
representative has been per-
mitted to address farmers
from the platform of any major
farm meeting or rally.'
Nevertheless, the report
points out, the Populist Party
message is spread every week
in the pages of The Spotlight,
which has a circulation of more
than 150,000.
In describing the
background and personalities
of the Populist Party, the ADL
report said the group is a
"vehicle launched to promote
the agenda of Liberty Lobby."
It represents the latest effort
by Carto to generate an aura
of legitimacy for his 30-year-
old program of bigotry. Carto
has called the defeat of Adolf
Hitler "the defeat of America"
and blamed it on "interna-
tional Jews." The strategy, ac-
cording to ADL, is, in effect,
,rtl
to use the Populist Part,
"Trojan Horse" 2*1l
through the bo nd ?
separating main ? J
American politics Q
extremism. Ir'
The Populist pa
Pre"SLy housed in Lfl
Lobby s headquarters bui
in Washington, DC T
located in San Diego'in
tion to close involvement
Liberty Lobby, some "I
tent activate in the P0J
Party have links to other
tremist organizations
eluding the Ku Klux Klan \,
tional States Rights ?2
Farmers Liberation Arm?
and the Posse Comitatus ^
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH
Tel Aviv Lodge No. 3015 will hold its next meeting on
Tuesday, Nov. 12, at 7:30 p.m. at the Kirklane School, Pur-
dy Lane and Kirk Road, West Palm Beach. Dan Melman, a
senior at Forest Hill High School, will speak on his summer
program in Israel.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Menorah Chapter will meet on Tuesday.Nov. 12, at 2
p.m. at the American Savings Bank. Boutique and
refreshments at 1 p.m. Guest speaker: a dietitian will talk
on nutrition and weight control.
Coming Events: Nov. 23-30 A Thanksgiving Cruise on
M/V Atlantic to San Juan, St. Thomas and Antigua, enter-
tainment; Dec. 17 "42nd St." at the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts; Dec. 25 Celebrate
Christmas Day on the "Sea Escape," visit Cape Canaveral
entertaiment. Every Thursday a bus goes for an evening of
fun. For information call Ruth Rubin.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Palm Beach Lodge No. 221 will hold its next meeting on
Friday, Nov. 22 at the American Savings Bank at the West
Gate at 1 p.m. Ann Lipton of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County will discuss "The Threat of Intermar-
riage A subject that touches all of us. Tickets are going
S for ",(larnival" Dec- 15= "Man of La Mancha" Jan. 8;
Kismet Feb. 9. An 8-day cruise has been set for March 2.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Auxiliary No. 501 Golden Century Join us at the
American Savings Bank, Nov. 12 at 9:30 a.m. Bagels and
cream cheese, prizes for bringing in the most members.
Come along and bring a friend.
On Oct. 12, we visited the VA hospital to entertain the
veterans Thanks to our wonderful entertainers and
helpers, Charles and Alice Kurkland.
Buy a 50 cent raffle ticket for December drawing Call to
donate anything for our White Elephant Sale in January.
Call Cecil Lieberman or Ruthann Lever for more
information.
HADASSAH
Cypr^8oUke* ~" F,ea Mariet Sunday. Nov. 10, from 9
a^rn until 3 p m at Century Corners Parking Lot. outside
Publix Market. Everyone urged to attend.
Wednesday, Nov. 27, 1 p.m., General Meeting at
American Savings and Loan Association, 2050 West Drive
EL m"1 BeafV ?U^ seaker' Honorable Carol
Roberts, Mayor of West Palm Beach.
Shalom West Palm Beach Chapter will hold its next
membership meeting on Wednesday.Nov. 20, 1 p.m. at An-
shei Sholom. The new boutique will be on display before the
meeting. Program will feature a pre-Chanukah candle
lighting ceremony; also Shoshana Flexer, sineer and
raconteuse. "
Corning Events: Nov. 24 Jewish Women's Assembly at
the Hyatt. Dr. Joyce Brothers will be the keynote speaker
For reservations, contact Helen Nussbaum *****
ina0H.U6n^F,0Kda AUantic Ierael Bond '""cheon, honor-
i& Lu^SfeserTa^ f ^^ PrCSidiUm-
Tikvah Chapter coming events.
-Kiiii8 Z An1Ual Paidup- Membership Luncheon at An-
shei Sholom; make reservations.
Kosher meals, wonderful entertainment. e*cenent
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Palm Beach Section will hold its next meeting on
Wednesday, Nov. 14 at the Royce Hotel at 10 a.m. Julie No-
ble will speak on "Cities in School."
On the second Monday of each month the Readers' Group
meets in the community room of the Chase Federal Savings
and Loan Association in the Cross County Mall at 10am
Study groups will meet at the Senior Citizens Center on
Northlake Blvd. on Dec. 11, Jan. 15 and March 12 at 10
a.m. The topic to be discussed is "Changes In Lifestyles As
We Mature."
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
On Friday, Nov. 15 at 8:15 p.m., Women's America
ORT will sponsor an ORT Sabbath all over the United
States. In this area, this service will be held at the Lake
Worth Jewish Center, who hold their services at the Free
Methodist Church on Dillman Road off Jog Road, North of
Forest Hill Road. The following groups will sponsor this
service: Lake Worth, Lake Worth West, Willlow Bend,
Poinciana and Lakes of Poinciana.
The ORT Sabbath observance will begin a week of ac
tivities to educate various segments of the American Com
munity about ORT's global network and its positions on
issues of concern: Israel, Soviet Jewry, women's rights,
anti-Semitism, and the Radical Right's attempts to ieopar
dize pluralism and civil liberties in our own American
society.
Mid-Palm Chapter coming events:
March 29, 1986 Pompano Race Track: bus, dinner and
reserved seating
March 24-27, 1986 Regency Spa
For further information, please contact Lee Levine or
Ruth Muckler. Husbands and friends are cordially invited.
The Royal Chapter will hold their next meeting on Mon-
day, Nov. 11 at 12:30 p.m. at the Village Hall in Royal Palm
Beach. Teddy Blendes will give a book review of the book
"The Longing." It consists of conversations with people
who have chosen to make their home in Israel.
The Royal Chapter will hold a rummage sale on Sunday,
Nov. 17, "Under the Trees" at Southern Blvd. and Royal
Palm Beach Blvd. in Royal Palm Beach.
Clothng and housewares in perfect condition will be of-
fered from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
For more information contact Ruth Gradess or Sylvia
Gany.
West Palm Chapter coming events:
Tuesday, Nov. 12 at 12:30 p.m. at the Anshei Sholom
Congregation, we will have a Paid-Up Membership
Meeting. Luncheon will be served and a musical program
has been arranged.
Friday, Nov. 15 Flea Market at the Osowski Family
Foods Parking Lot.
Nov. 27-29 Fabulous Thanksgiving Holiday at Clear-
water, two dinner theatres, luncheon cruise on Tampa Bay,
visit to Salvador Dali Museum and dinner at Chalet
Suzanne.
Dec. 15-18 (Sunday to Wednesday) Trip to Lido Spa,
Belle Isle, Miami Beach, Gourmet Meals, entertainments.
massage, many other activities.
Willow Bend-Meed Chapter Our Art Auction wj
take place Sunday, Nov. 10 at Willow Bend Clubhouse (*
mile off Exit 36 on Florida Turnpike). Cheese and wine m
be served during the preview at 7:30 p.m., followed by u*
auction at 8 p.m. Several door prizes will be given away- m
admittance charge. Come and bring your friends


Friday, November 8, 1985/THe Jewish Floridian of ftalm Beach County Page'7
Teacher Workshops Slated for Nov. 17

A special series of in-service Students Today
Apartment of the Jewish ft1.'?;. Temple
geration and the Educator's f Mi?. 6
rSr^ n-3 pm-on ^^fc
Sunday. Nov. w. schoo, m Boca r^ *^H
-We're taking an eclectic ap- focus on young students in a
,roach this year, said Ann workshop entitled Techniques
Lynn Lipton, Jewish education
director. "We are offering
something for everyone."
Dr. Abe Gittelson, associate
director of the Central Agency
I for Jewish Education (CAJE),
will lead two workshops: Mak-
ing Israel Come Alive in the
Classroom and Making
Jewish Studies Relevant to
of Bringing Judaism into the
Early Childhood Classroom.
In addition, Dov Goldflam
director of CAJE's media
center, will lead two
workshops on The Effective
Use of Media in Jewish
Education.
Ruth Levow, chairperson of
the Educator's Council said,
SHAMMASH
Approximately 30 hours per week for pres-
tigious Palm Beach Synagogue. Sound knowl-
edge of Jewish traditions essential.
Salary negotiable. Phone: Ritual Committee,
Temple Emanu-EI
832-0804
'Each year we look forward to
our fall in-service day with the
hope that all teachers in the
community will gain new in-
sights, develop new techniques
and benefit from being
together in a social and learn
ing environment."
"The in-service workshops
allow teachers to share ideas
and give each other support,"
added Ann Lipton, who stress-
ed the importance of network-
ing among Jewish education
teachers.
Ms. Lipton also noted that
12 teachers from Temple
Israel and Temple Beth El in
West Palm Beach are present-
ly involved in a Bible study
program under the direction of
Rabbi David Shapiro.
Members of the Educator's
Council, comprised of the prin-
cipals of all the area Jewish
religious schools, will also par-
ticipate in a Bible study group
beginning Nov. 16.
"We hope to encourage
other teachers to study
together, because it enhances
the learning process and im-
proves teacher effectiveness,"
said Ms. Lipton.
The in-service workshops for
teachers are -open to the
public. The $10 fee includes a
kosher lunch. Please call the
office of the Jewish Education
Department at 832-2120 for
reservations.
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Serve chicken and sauce over spaghetti Sprinkle with chopped parsley Makes 4 servings


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
1986 Campaign Breakfast
Attracts Concerned Volunteers
Dr. Arthur Virshup, president of the Jewish Community Day
School, and Erwin H. Blonder, president of the Jewish
Federation.
One hundred volunteers attended the campaign breakfast on Oct. 23.
Century Village campaign leaders Joe Fuss, Sam Wadler and
Manny Applebaum.
Carol Greenbaum, campaign rice president for Women's Divi-
sion and her husband Lionel, secretary of the Jewish
Federation.
While most people were still sleeping or just getting ready for work at 7:45
on Wednesday, Oct. 23, a group of 100 concerned Jewish citizens attended the
first Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County /United Jewish Appeal/Project
Renewal campaign breakfast and learned about what role they could fill in the
1986 campaign to help fellow Jews in our community and around the world.
The audience viewed a succinct and powerful film produced by the Jewish
Federation of Miami entitled Against All Odds. The film chronicled the history of
anti-Semitism from the time of the Romans up to Louis Farrakhan's divisive in-
vective and concluded that the Jewish people will always be vulnerable and that
"there is every reason to remain vigilant. '
The film ended with the admonition, "Those who cannot remember the past
are doomed to repeat it," and Erwin H. Blonder, president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County, picked up on that adage in his address.
"Unfortunately, the world does forget; as Jews we must make it our mission
to help the world remember," Blonder said.
Citing several recent anti-Semitic events and noting that Israel remains a
target of political and religious animosity, Blonder added, "The worldwide cam-
paign of terror, intimidation and anti-Semitic propaganda continues
unabated ... It counts on creating an environment of fear and hostility that will
cause the Jews of the free world particularly the Jews of America to
withdraw from Jewish communal life, to be silent and unidentified."
Calling the 1986 campaign "a clear and decisive force for strengthening
worldwide Jewish unity," Blonder noted that the campaign effort transcends
fund-raising: "The campaign educates the community about its own needs, starts
people thinking and planning for the future, creates links with other com-
munities, and turns a mass of individuals into an extended family."
Blonder observed that individual and group commitment to this year's cam-
paign will "show the world that we accept the great challenges that lie before
us," and he encouraged the audience to become involved in any way possible by
saying, "We are one people with one destiny, and you and I should feel privileged
to participate."
Marva Perrin, Project Renewal chairperson, then narrated a slide-show
depicting the educational, social and physical rejuvenation at Hod Hasharon, our
local Federation's Project Renewal "twin" community in Israel. Due to coopera-
tion and compromise, and the distribution of special Project Renewal funds, the
neighborhoods of Giora and Gil Amal have become "growing, close-knit, strong
David Schwartz, president of Jewish Fami-
ly and Children's Service; Michael Brozost;
Margot Brozost. education vice president
for Women's Division; and Paul Shapiro,
board member of the Jewish Federation.
communities of educated people," she said.
Residents of both neighborhoods are part of a large community council which
encourages other forms of political involvement All age groups, from infante to
senior citizens, are now directly benefiting from Project Renewal programs. Per-
rin said that "the children have always been a priority for us, and now many
children, who were once headed for delinquency, are becoming leaders in their
neighborhoods."
Perrin concluded by saying, "I would encourage all of us to get to know more
about Project Renewal. It is a big project, one that is transforming Israeli
society."
Turning to the subject of the recently-arrived Ethiopian Jews, campaign
director Doug Kleiner cautioned the audience against thinking that alltn^n^
of these olim have been met, adding that thousands of Ethiopian children
without parents were part of Operation Moses. The initial challenge of restoring
many people to good health, of reuniting families, is over, but greater challenges
remain.
Kleiner said that many Ethiopians came to Israel with visions of returning
home to an idealized Promised Land and that, although they were warm
greeted, reunited with relatives and respected culturally, "it has begun to dawn
on the Ethiopians that Israeli society is far in advance of everything they knew.
They need a lot of support and guidance."
Kleiner said that it is up to Diaspora Jewry, through the support of the
Jewish Agency, to "ease the practical and existential predicament of the tv
pian Jews."
"Even though they are in Israel now," Kleiner observed, "the cost of Ethwj
pian Jewry will be with us for many years. The need to do the job right, to g^
these people into homes and jobs, especially the young people, is a primary g*
of the Jewish Agency in 1986." !
In conclusion, Kleiner said, "We have a moral obligation to do somthin| J
the Jews of Israel and the Jews around the world who are in trouble, danger
distress."
Kleiner urged everyone in the audience to "select a role in our '861 eg
paign," and he introduced the members of the campaign staff who will worK ^
anyone and everyone, in whatever capacity, to ensure the continued succc
the campaign of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.


Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Stanley Brenner, Murray Kern and Jonas Barenholtz.
Federation board members and Palm Beach campaign leaders
Mort Weiss and Sam Mittleman.
Black October
Continued from Page 4
Reagan that the U.S. action
would infuriate Egypt but
Reagan went ahead anyway.
Later, asked if he would
apologize to Egypt for ap-
prehending the PLO hijackers,
Reagan simply said, "Never."
He also pressed Italy not to
release terrorist leader
Mohammed Abbas and said
that the United States would
seek to prosecute him for Leon
Klinghoffer's murder.
Reagan topped that off by in-
forming the United Nations
that the United States would
not participate in the world
body's 40th anniversary
celebration if it allowed Arafat
to address the General
Assembly. Arafat who had
been invited to the United Na-
tions as if he was a head of
state was then "disunited."
All in all, the PLO has faced
a rough month. The legitimacy
it sought and never deserv-
ed has been ripped away.
There are those who will res-
pond that we haven't heard
the last of Arafat and his
organization. Surely they will
be back tomorrow, next
week, or next month and
back with a bang. They will at-
tack civilians somewhere. In-
nocent blood will be shed. But
even that will not eliminate the
effects of Black October. On
A Lesson
Worth Learning
Continued from Page 4
all'of "Palestine." It is this
Wief that is behind all the
tLO s initiatives. Its goal is to
supplant Israel to eliminate
* That is why including it in
negotiations with Israel would
be both pointless and
destructive.
Nevertheless, there are pro-
wly still those in the U.S.
government who would argue
I "the British did before the
" 14 rejection. They would
3 that the PLO must be in-
volved in the peace process
and that the United States
must negotiate with a PLO or
quas.-PLO delegation. The
,"Y\hL experience should
gacn them that including the
rLu ,n peacg negotiations is a
we recipe for disaster at
*rst and stalemate at best.
,* more than ever, the PLO
exposed for what it is: not
w'solution, but the problem.
mr,L^ace Prces3 can only
| move forward without it.
Near East Report
the contrary, it will reinforce
them. No one doubts that the
PLO can kill and terrorize. Its
record there is unambiguous.
The doubt comes over whether
the PLO can ever make peace.
The events of October power-
fully argue otherwise.
Near East Report
Richard Flah, Larry Abramson and Preston Mighdol
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
Federation Exec.
Takes Post In Miami
Continued from Page 1
said, "It has been a pleasure to work closely with Norman
over the years. He always worked for the best interest of
the community and he helped expand our Federation from
a small-city organization to a large-city one. He has found a
great opportunity, and we all wish him the very best in his
new position."
One of the highlights of Mr. Schimelman's leadership was
the initiation and development of the Morse Geriatric
Center, which came about as a result of the Federation's
community planning activities.
During Mr. Schimelman's service as executive director,
many new communal programs and services were
established through the Federation and its beneficiary
agencies to enhance and strengthen the quality of Jewish
The many accomplishments of the Federation during the
nine years of Schimelman's leadership helped the organiza-
tion earn the highly-coveted Schroeder Award, given by
the Council of Jewish Federations for outstanding com-
munity achievement.
"Norman played a significant role in the Federation's
success in keeping pace with the increasing needs of the
local Jewish community, and he was instrumental in
facilitating the UJA campaign, which expanded
dramatically during the period of his executive director-
ship," said Alan L. Shulman, Federation president from
1979 to 1981. "I am grateful to have worked with him. He
is a dedicated and responsible professional," Shulman
added.
Schimelman, who has represented the Federation at
several national and international conferences and has
chaired numerous professional seminars, said, "My nine
years have been full of challenges and great professional
fulfillment while I witnessed the West Palm Beach area
develop from a location into a community with a sense of
responsibility for the welfare of all."
Schimelman praised his staff, without whom he said
much of what has been done would not have been possible.
Schimelman's position as director of the major fund-
raising arm of the Mount Sinai Medical Center, one of the
most prestigious hospitals in South Florida, will begin a
new professional challenge for him.
The Foundation seeks community support for services,
programs and the capital expansion of the medical center,
which is also a teaching hospital affiliated with the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Medicine.
"Because of the Foundation's generous gifts, Mount
Sinai is able to provide the best medical care and the most
advanced diagnostic equipment regardless of the patient's
ability to pay," Schimelman said.
The local Jewish community, which benefited from Mr.
Schimelman's devotion to Jewish communal service,
wishes him success and personal fulfillment in his new pro-
fessional endeavor.
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Peru's Jews Watchful as
the Nation Swings to Left
By MANUEL TENENBAUM
LIMA, Peru Political
interest in South America is
focused at present on Peru.
The inauguration of the
young president, Alan Gar-
cia, his nationalist and
populist policies, and his in-
itial challenge to the coun-
try's creditors about foreign
debt have shaken the
continent.
Peru has swung to the left, and
the main opposition party is even
further left than Garcia's party.
According to observers, the ma-
jority of Jews voted for neither of
these. They preferred the conser-
vatives, who are now out of
power.
While it is unlikely that the
Jewish community will meet with
problems under the new govern-
ment, there are fears with regard
to Peru's relationship with Israel
and its attitude concerning
Zionism.
Peru considers itself a Third
World country. Antagonism
against the industrialized coun-
tries, including the United States,
is stronger than ever. The Soviet
presence is stronger here than in
any other South American coun-
try. It is no accident that the
Palestine Liberation Organization
has an office with full diplomatic
status, recognized by the Peru-
vian government.
According to a study by Leon
Trahtemberg, director of the
Hebrew School of Lima, the
Jewish population of Peru
decreased by about- 10 percent
during the last few years there
are some 4,500 Jews at present
because of the decrease of Jewish
birth rate and emigration, chiefly
to the United States and Israel.
"From a historical perspec-
tive," says Trahtemberg, "the
socio-economic level of Jews in
Peru tends to rise" despite the
economic crisis that affects them
as well as other Peruvians.
About 90 percent of Jewish
youngsters study in the Hebrew
school. Upon reaching university
level, about a third of them go to
Israel or the United States. They
usually choose status careers
sciences or high technology.
3eatrice
During their university ten, i
young Jews tend to stray O
community framework
Trahtemberg believes therefhl
certain tendency to "social L
cultoral aasunuation," and
that mixed marriages are Z
sas ** **i
Peruvian public opinion is M
much aware of Jewish quesC
Basically, the public takes R
terest in issues related to by
when some event makes the
headlines. "*
Two questions confront the
small, but close-knit, Jewish com-
munity of Peru in the immediate
future: How will Alan Garcia's
policy of "new distribution of in-
come" affect the well-off middle
class, to which Jews belong? What
role will there be in the country
for anti-Israel agitation and for
Third World solidarity on the part
of pro-Arab factions?
Professor Manuel TVwmoavm it
executive director of the Latn I
American Branch of the World
Jewish Congress.
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Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
dministration Official Warns CongressNot To Reject ArmTpackage
r. DAVID FRIEDMAN very powerfiillv tk. iu^ *_ J *" -\/Jm.g^
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
L Assistant Secretary of
State Richard Murphy
Ufned Congress that if it
Weds the Reagan Ad-
ministration's proposed
|1.9 billion arms sale to Jor-
an the United States' role
i a peacemaker in the Mid-
He East would be damaged.
I "The rejection of the arms sale
Ld the elimination of the United
jtates as a dependable arms sup-
ier to the moderate Arabs would
i a sharp break in the continuity
our relationships in the
priori," "Murphy told the House
foreign Relations Subcommittee
L Europe and the Middle East.
[HE SAID it "would symbolize
very powerfully the likelihood, in
Hjlmf th6.ir Potion,
Murphy, who heads the State
&?aent Near Eastern and
South Asian Bureau, stressed that
ETSfi Re^Ui is ^termined
to go through with his proposal
submitted to Congress Oct. 21 to'
provide Jordan with sophisticated
planes and air defense missiles.
Resolutions sponsored by an
overwhelming majority of both
houses have been introduced in
the aSe* H0U8 to reject
However the Senate adopted a
resolut,on last week postponing
the deadline for Congressional ac-
tion from the normal 30 days after
Presidential notification until
Mar. 1. The resolution states that
before Mar. 1 no sale is valid
"unless direct and meaningful
negotiations between Israel and
Jordan are underway." The
House has not acted on this
resolution, but there are indica-
tions that it might seek to amend
it to strengthen provisions enabl-
ing Congress to reject the sale.
MURPHY reiterated that the
Administration had not been
behind the resolution. He said the
resolution means that on Mar. 1
the way will be clear for the sale to
go through. However, he noted
that before that time Congress
still has the right to reject the sale
by votes of both houses.
Murphy argued.as he has in the
past, that the arms sales is a
"powerful signal" to Kins' Hus-
Gorky Hebrew Teacher Sentenced
To Three Years Imprisonment
NEW YORK (JTA) The
kational Conference on Soviet
Jewry reports that Hebrew
icher and long-time refusenik
lonid Volvovsky of Gorky was
jentenced to three years im-
prisonment on charges of alleged-
"defaming the Soviet state and
.rial system." The sentence was
anded down after a five-day trial
om which his family and friends
prere barred.
Among the evidence presented
igainst the 43-year-old engineer
Las Leon I Iris' novel. "Exodus."
marking the second time in less
than a year that the novel was
presented as alleged "proof of
anti-Soviet behavior. It had also
been included in evidentiary
materials used in the case against
Odessa Hebrew teacher Yakov
Levin, who was convicted of the
same charge last November. A
woman who testified against
Volvovsky claimed that he gave
her the book and asked her to
distribute it.
According to NCSJ executive
Rabin Says Two Jordanian Planes Which
Overflew Israel Were In Training Flight
I JERUSALEM (JTA) Two
Jordanian planes which flew brief-
\ over the Sea of -Galilee in Hor-
liern Israel last week were in the
piddle of a training flight, accor-
tng to Defense Minister Yitzhak
labin.
I Rabin told the Knesset, in
lesponse to an urgent question by
likud MK Yehoshua Matza, that
lie equipment and ammunition on
M planes indicated it was only a
Tining flight.
["I do not believe that one can
pprise us," Rabin said. He
Pserted that Jordanian planes
lere often flying near the border
|iui Israel, and an error such as
at was possible.
|HE SAID the Israel Air Force
ps capable of distinguishing
fjen the intention of such in-
dents are hostile, and in such
ps. he said the Air Force would
|w how to handle them.
["Anyone who thinks Israel's
flense system cannot distinguish
1'ween a training flight and an
Pensive attack does not know
|e capability of the system," he
fi I he entire incident, accor-
f>g to Rabin, continued for some
r to two-and-a-half minutes.
reu were ""confirmed
arts that a Syrian missile bat-
fv fired on the Jordanian air-
craft as they returned to Jordan
. by way of Syrian air space. The
reports said the missile was fired
from near where the Israeli, Jor-
danian and Syrian borders merge,
missing the aircraft.
director, Jerry Goodman, the fact
that Exodus which contains
nothing which can be construed as
anti-Soviet was submitted as
major evidence in the case serves
to illustrate the baseless nature of
the charges against Volvovsky.
The conviction was also based on
testimony that Volvovsky
"associated with Anatoly Sharan-
sky and Iosif Begun."
Volvovsky's wife, Ludmilla, as
well as his mother, daughter and
Iosif Begun's son, Boris, attemp-
ted to attend the trial. Shortly
after it began, however, all but
Volvovsky's daughter were
ordered to leave the courtroom.
When his daughter protested the
action, she was charged with "im-
proper conduct" and forcibly
removed from the room.
Volvovsky, who refused to ac-
cept the attorney appointed by the
court, conducted his own defense.
sein of Jordan of U.S. support for
his role in the peace process.
"It is especially important that
we send a strong signal of support
to those willing to take risks for
peace," he said.
He noted that the U.S. has
always believed that Israel's
security must be guaranteed so
that it has the "confidence"
necessary to enter peace negotia-
tions. "This is no less valid for
Jordan," he said.
HUSSEIN was unhappy with
the Senate resolution. He called it
blackmail. Murphy agreed with a
suggestion from Rep. Ed Zschau
(R., Cal.) that Congress might
pass a resolution praising both
Hussein and Israeli Premier
Shimon Peres for their peace
efforts.
At the same time, Murphy
argued that Jordan needs the
arms to protect itself from Syria.
When several members of the sub-
committee referred to the recent
rapprochement between Jordan
and Syria with an agreement for
exchange of Ambassadors after a
five-year break, Murphy noted a
long series of Syrian threats to
Jordan.
Lt. Gen. Philip Cast, director of
the Defense Department's Securi-
ty Assistance Agency, said that
even after the delivery of weapons
to Jordan, Israel will be in better
military shape than Jordan. But
he said Syria has modern Soviet-
supplied military weapons while
Jordan's air defense system is
obsolete.
AS FOR the peace process
itself, Murphy said that the "win-
dow of opportunity" is "fast slipp-
ing away." While he did not
answer directly what the next
step should be, he seemed hopeful
saying that there had to be a
series of steps to bring about
direct negotiations. He said all
sides have to move further in their
positions.
However, the U.S. appears to be
moving to have a closer contact in
the process with the announce-
ment by the State Department
that Walt Cluveriua. the U.S. Con-
sul General in Jerusalem, has been
named senior advisor to Murphy
for the peace process.
Cluverius, who had been a
Deputy Secretary in the Near
East Bureau dealing with the
Mideast peace process before go-
ing to Jerusalem in 1983, wfll
maintain offices in Israel, Jordan
and Egypt. Replacing Cluverius in
Jerusalem will be Morris Draper,
who was deputy to former Middle
East special envoy, Philip Habib.
PLO Moving To Baghdad?
LONDON (JTA) Reports from media sources in
several Persian Gulf states indicate that the PLO plans to
move its headquarters from Tunis to Baghdad, the World
Jewish Congress reports.
According to WJC monitoring sources, radio broadcasts
from Dubai stated that "the PLO leadership has adopted a
secret decision pertaining to moving its headquarters to
Baghdad." The decision comes in the wake of the Israeli
bombing of PLO headquarters in Tunis, and heightened dif-
ferences between the PLO and Tunisian authorities in the
aftermath of the Achille Lauro hijacking.
Yasir Arafat expressed appreciation for Iraq's support
for the Palestinian cause when he was received by Presi-
dent Saddam Hussein on Oct. 16, Baghdad Radio reported.
GO STIR CRAZY
Howard
3aper *
Packaging
K Kosher
Make a delicious oriental stir fried dish in a snap. All it takes is one of the
onental-style vegetables from BIRDS EYE' and our quick and easy
recipe. Its an absolutely Kosher way to enjoy the flavor o the East
PALMDEBLJVERY FLOR,0A
-ALMAEACH 832-0211
STIR IR>
STIR-FR>
SHANGHAI BEEF \
FOODS
Combine v> teaspoon ginger. 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
V> pound (lank steak into thin strips; toss with soy sauce mixture Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok. add beel and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch from 1 pack-
age (10 oi I BIRDS EYE' Stir-Fry Vegetables? any variety Add vegetables to skillet Stir
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes, stirring once Sprinkle contents ol seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine v, cup water and t teaspoon cornstarch. pour into skillet
Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
rice, il desired
qTo use BIRDS EYE- Farm Fresh Mixtures Cauliflower. Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
Broccoli Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots ana Straw Mushrooms Prepare recipe as directed wuhout season
ing packet using v, package (2 cups) vegetables and increasing soy sauce to 2 tablespoons
6 Qw Foods Corporator.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
JCC News
NO SCHOOL HOLIDAY PROGRAMS
The very popular "No School Holiday" program con-
ducted by the Jewish Community Center will be offered for
the center's Pre-school and the Jewish Day School's
children on Friday, Nov. 8.
Children attending all area schols can also avail
themselves of this program Monday, Nov. 11 and Friday,
Nov. 29 (day after Thanksgiving).
Children should bring bathing suit, towel, sneakers,
socks and a bag lunch (kosher style). The JCC will provide
drinks and afternoon snack.
The fee for the day is $10 per child; advance paid
registration is a must. Space is limited. Call Joel at
689-7700 for registration and/or information.
SUNDAYS AT CAMP SHALOM
The Jewish Community Center's Physical Education
Department announces Sunday morning activities at Camp
Shalom (Belvedere Rd. one mile west of the turnpike) will
include co-ed volleyball and teens and adults men's Softball
games.
All are invited to join the fun at 10 a.m. There is no fee.
For additional information call Joel at 689-7700.
BASKETBALL SEASON TO BEGIN
SPECIAL! Basketball will begin at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center for all ages. Please call Joel at 689-7700 for com-
plete information.
DAY TRIP BY LAND AND WATER
Experience not required! This is for beginners as well as
the skilled canoeist.
A family canoe trip on the Peace River in Arcadia for
families of all sizes and their friends is planned for Sunday.
Nov. 10. All will meet at the Jewish Community Center.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. and leave at 7:30 a.m. on a
chartered bus to Arcadia, Fla. Plans are to return to the
Center approximately 7:30 p.m.
The fee. which includes transportation, canoe rental, life
jackets and bar-b-cue dinner is SI7, for adults and $8 for
children under 12 who are JCC members. For non JCC
members fees are $22 for adults and for children under 12,
$11.
Please call Hareen at 689-7700 for additonal information
and registration.
YOUNG COUPLES CLUB
The Jewish Community Center has formed a new Young
Couples Club (ages 22-39). Couples who enjoy meeting new
people and having fun socials are invited to call Terrie
Lubin at 689-7700 to learn about upcoming events and to
add their names to a fast-growing list.
The next event planned will be held in December.
SHABBOT FOR SINGLES
All singles are invited to a special Single's Shabbat Ser-
vice on Friday, Nov 15 at Temple Sinai in Delray, starting
at 10 p.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver will be there to greet all. The temple
is located on Atlantic Ave., just past Congress Ave., on the
right hand side, just west of 1-95.
YOUNG SINGLES ON TO CELEBRATIONS
The Young Singles (22-38) of the Jewish Community
Center will met Thursday, Nov. 14 at 5:45 p.m. at Celebra-
tions (Vt mile west of Congress on Okeechobee Blvd., next
to video Xtron Shops) for a Happy Hour.
ROLLER SKATING FOR FUN
The Singles Pursuits (38-58) of the Jewish Community
Center will meet Wednesday.Nov. 13 at 7 p.m. at The
Palace in Lantana for an evening of Roller Skating. This is
a skill you never forget. Recall the Good Old Days. Dona-
tion $3.
PRIME TIME DINNER AND DANCING
The Prime Time Singles (60 plus) of the Jewish Com-
munity Center will be dining and dancing on Wednesday,
Nov. 13.
Meet either at the Red Lobster, Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
at 5 p.m. or the bus at the Carteret Bank at the Westgate
of Century Village at 4:45 p.m.
After dinner, all will proceed to the Lake Worth Casino
for an evening of dancing.
Call Lottie at 684-8593 for information and
transportation.

1107 3.0 Aw
Lafcc Worth
Harold Ochstein
Armard
# s m u i t e s
Plantation Shutters
Narrow & Wide Louvers
585-6230
Larry Ochstein
Bookcase
Modern Israel Prompts 2 Biographi
leg
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Begin: The Haunted Prophet. By
Eric Silver. New York: Ran-
dom House, 1984. 278 pp.,
$17.95.
A Changing Israel. By Peter
Grose. New York: Vintage
Books, 1985. 130 pp., $4.95
(paper back).
The recreation of the State of
Israel in 1948 must surely be in-
cluded in anyone's listing of great
events in the 20th Century. For
Miami's senior citizens, this event
is a live memory, along with the
Holocaust, World War II and the
Great Depression. It is sometimes
difficult for us to acknowledge
that these historical happenings
are ancient history for our young
people.
Those who become Bar or Bat
Mitzvah this year were just one
year old when Israel fought its
fourth war for survival. For them,
the rebirth of Israel and its subse-
quent turbulent development is
something to read about in books.
They could do a lot worse in learn-
ing about Israel's history and cur-
rent status than reading these two
books by Eric Silver and Peter
Grose.
BIOGRAPHIES often help us
to understand history. The life
story of Menachem Begin
parallels Israel's recent history
and is a good way to learn what
happened and what is happening,
as seen through the eyes of one
important participant. Silver tells
Begins story with verve and with
balance.
This is a fine achievement for a
hiotrrapher dealing with so con-
rsial a figure as Begin. To
some people, he is a former ter-
rorist: to others, he was a guer-
rilla fighter for freedom. To some,
he was a failure as Prime Minister
of Israel: to others, he was (and
some would even say. is) "King of
Israel."
Prior to 1948. he was an
outstanding leader of the Irgun,
relentlessly battling against the
British. After 1948, he battled
with quite different weapons
against the dominant Labor Par-
ty. As leader of the opposition
Herut Party, he lost eight elec-
tions before finally emerging vic-
torious in 1977 and again, in 1981.
His militancy, his tenacity and his
impassioned oratory were all ob-
jects of ridicule before 1977. After
that, he became a statesman who
was rewarded with the Nobel
Peace Prize for what he. Anwar
Sadat and Jimmy Carter worked
out at Camp David in 1978 (not
1979 as Grose mistakenly has it).
SILVER POINTS out that
Begin was Prime Minister for six
years and three months, which
means that he survived longer in
that office than anyone except
Ben Gurion. His ultimate legacy is
still to be determined. Faithfully
following his ideal, Ze'ev Jabotin-
sky. Begin insisted that Israel in-
cluded all the land between the
Jordan River and the Mediterra-
nean Sea.
Judea and Samaria remain
areas of contention, but Begin's
insistence means that large scale
withdrawal is probably not a
viable option, no matter which
party is in power. The fall-out
from the Lebanese War of 1982 is
another part of Begin's legacy.
It is clear that Begin's years in
office have left many implications
for Israel, its relationships with its
neighbors and its relationships
with other countries, especially
the United States.
PETER GROSE'S incisive
description of Israel today is
essentially a picture of the impact
of Menachem Begin. He has pack-
ed his findings into 129 easy-to-
read pages, providing us with an
excellent primer on contemporary
Israel.
fn'ii'xn u"mi,7ii
3IPZI0NI5T CDNDRE5!
FORMER PRIME MINISTER
Grose gives us a sparkling in-
troductory summary of the
changes he sees in Israel before
proceeding to document his
determinations:
Israel is now a binational
society, only 65 percent Jewish,
and moving rapidly to population
parity between Arab and Jews.
Ideological differences among
Israelis threaten the national con-
-i-nsus about priorities and
ultimate values.
Divisions among Israelis bas-
ed on culture, economics, ideology
and religious observance create a
worrying sense of "polarization
and fractiousness."
The social democratic political
culture which Israel took over
from Europe is giving way to a
society which gives status to en-
trepreneurs and which stresses
material comforts.
The Israeli self-image of
David facing Goliath has been
replaced by one of a regional
superpower.
Movement towards economic
independence has been halted and
Israel is now more dependent
than ever on the United States for
military and economic support.
Arabs are more disdained
than feared and Israel has little in-
tention of succumbing to Arab ter-
ritorial demands. Israelis believe
that the Palestinians have
BEGIN
brought their present situatioaj
themselves by repeated
errors and by refusals to:
compromises.
THIS IS a picture of a i
beset with problems; it is a j
which, Grose argues, the Unj
States should carefully scan |
order to determine Ameria
policy. According to him.
policy should include "a hoi
pattern as far as peace plans a
concerned." He is especii
gloomy about growing fundan
talism among .lews and An
and he warns that the situati
may get worst befon it
better.
Grose urges the United So
to restrain the arms race in I
Middle East, an ironic stance!
view of President Reagan's i
plause for the recent British <
sion to sell military aircraft
Saudi Arabia.
Abraham Lincoln once saidt
we need to know where we I
been in order to know where I
are going. These two books teflj
where Israel was and where itl
The answer to the question I
where it will be is hidden byck
ed crystal balls. What is clear|
the obligation of American i
to maintain their support for i
ing to it that this great event j
the 20th Century, the rebirth (
Israel, will never need to rewij
human history.
If Jewish Music and Children are "Your Thing"
Then Temple Israel Religious School would like
to meet and speak with you. If you can play a
piano or can direct a Children's Choir, just call: |
Cissie Tishman
Temple Israel
833-8421
to set up an appointment.
To-iMo->TMMrrrrMiMeee"'nrr'
A-AAboT ANswEitfoNf
A Division of
A RING A DING" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST!
439-0700
213 No. Dixie Highway. Lake Worth, FL 33460
u mim in ijum.t jjuuuuli i i e<


Edna Hibel To Host
Larry Ochstein, American
[Associates, Ben-Gnrioir
University Palm Beach Area
chairman, has announed that
renowned artist Edna Hibel
I will host a cocktail reception at
jthe Hibel Museum of Art in
[Palm Beach on December 17.
The event will inaugurate
I the Raquela Prywes Scholar-
Iship Endowment Fund at Ben-
Gurion University of the
I Negev. Beer Sheva, Israel.
iThe late Raquela Prywes was
subject of Ruth Gurber's
Kestsellinp novel, Raquela, A
[Woman of Israel.
Raquela Prywes was a strik-
ingly beautiful and gifted ninth
eneration Jerusalemite who
Sved on the front lines of
Hsrael's history. The story of
her life was dramatically in-
tertwined with Israel's strug-
Igle to survive. For most of her
years, she devoted herself to
life-bringing and life-
preserving work of being a
nurse and midwife.
At 23. Raquela cared for the
loloaust survivors at the Atlit
etention Camp near Haifa,
irhere the British were im-
prisoning Jews trying to enter
|he Holy Land. From there she
sent to Cyprus where she
Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
To Raquela Prywes
renown as an artist of excep-
tional technical virtuosity, ex-
traordinary sensitivity and
profound humanistic concern.
Ms. Hibel is hosting the
December 17 reception in
deference to her long and close
relationship to Raquela
Prywes and in recognition of
the unique educational ser-
vices provided in the Negev by
Ben-Gurion University ser-
vices which would otherwise
be unavailable to Negev
residents. The university was
founded by a vote of the
Knesset in 1969 in response to
David Ben-Gurion's call to
develop Israel's southern
region.
The reception is being
undertaken in cooperation
with the American Associates,
Ben-Gurion University, which
has regional offices in
Tamarac, Florida. For further
information, please contact
Larry Ochstein, or the
American Associates, Ben-
Gurion University office.
Edna Hibel
delivered more than 2,000
babies born to survivors inter-
red there in tents and quonset
huts.
Raquela was married to one
of Israel's most distinguished
physicians, Dr. Moshe Prywes
who served as the President of
Ben-Gurion University from
1972 to 1974.
Shooting Victims
Eligible for Compensation
Allowing Ministry's Intervention
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The families of the Sinai
hooting victims will be eligible for compensation from the
Rational Insurance Institute as a result of the Defense
linistry's intervention after the Institute rejected their
dm,
THE VICTIMS, four children and three adults, were
itally shot by a berserk Egyptian policeman or soldier on
he beach at Ras Burka in Sinai on Oct. 5. Two children
fere wounded. Their relatives appealed for financial
sistance and compensation for medical treatment and
nbulance costs. They were told by the Insurance Institute
hey were not eligible because the incident occurred outside
pad's borders in a country at peace with Israel.
The Defense Ministry, acting on the families' appeal,
dared the dead and wounded victims of hostile action.
he Insurance Institute is thereby required to provide com-
ensation under the law covering victims of hostile action.
efense Minister Yitzhak Rabin reportedly intervened per-
pnally to speed up the process.
Jrael Denounces Apartheid
By YITZHAK RAM
[JOTTED NATIONS -
Pa) Israel has sharply
Inounced South Africa's
fey of apartheid, saying it
Js against Jewish tradi-
E^HJ values, and called
I the Pretoria government
Immediately stop its apar-
P" system.
^dressing the General
tembly s debate on apartheid,
Pyamm Netanyahu, Israel's
F^fdor to the United Na-
P aao charged that the Arabs,
n^CcndemninK Israel for its
P*'th South Africa, have more
EthAf more dea,'np with the
Fj Atncan government than
btrd'n/Lt0 Netanyahu, 95
Pfn: ot the oil imported by
CL u comes from Arab
T?* He said that Israel's
E with South Africa is
WM and amounts to only 0.4
fpitrad wuntry's total
FlS,NG THE ARABS
nx*risy and double-talk in
their attacks against Israel's
alleged support of the apartheid
policies, Netanyahu charged that
the Arabs themselves practiced
policies of supporting racism.
He exhibited the German
magazine, which published in its
issue this week an interview with
Nazi war criminal Alois Brunner,
who has been living in Damascus
for many years under the protec-
tion of the Syrian government.
He also recalled that Saudi
Arabia only recently abolished
slavery by law, and charged that
slavery still can be found in prac-
tice in that country.
The Arabs consistently tried to
link Israel to the apartheid
policies of South Africa, charging
it with commercial and military
collaboration with Pretoria. In re-
cent years, they have passed
resolutions in the General
Assembly denouncing Israel's
alleged South African ties, singl-
ing it oat from other nations who
have much more trade with South
Africa.
The Arabs also accuse Israel of
nuclear collaboration with South
Africa.
Larry Ochstein
Dr. Prywes will be in Palm
Beach for the event on
December 17, and Dr. Ruth
Gruber will be the special
guest speaker. Gruber is the
bestselling author of more
than 11 novels and numerous
articles for magazines and
newspapers. For two decades
she served as a correspondent
in Israel for the New York
Herald Tribune.
Edna Hibel has lived in Palm
Beach County since 1971. She
has earned international
YUM!
PAC-MAN is a big macher with all the Kids' So they'll really gobble up
PAC-MAN shaped pasta in spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
Its delicious and it's packed with goodness From Chef Boy-ar-dee'
'IOTM0TM' 1M0 tM?6MrU4MvMlg Co Mn#Htinm
TO CREATE ITS FRESHEST COFFEE EVER
MAXWELL HOUSE HAD TO BEAT
ITS SINGLE MOST RUTHLESS COMPETITOR.
TIME

Time is the enemy of all things fresh.
And, of course, ground coffee is no
exception.
Recognizing that freshness is fleeting.
Maxwell House set out to cut down the
time between grinding and packing. In '
doing so. they have successfully created
their freshest coffee ever.
m -
THE STORY SO FAR.
After a coffee bean is
roasted and ground, it
reaches its very peak of
freshness. That's why, after
grinding, it is essential to seal
coffee into a can as quickly as possible.
But. until now, freshly ground
coffee had to wait before it could be
vacuum packed. And as it waited,
time took its toll on precious freshness
and aroma.
\n\vw 11 urn si
TIX: gnm N I.KIMIIM, AND PACKINli
MAXWELL HOUSE
BROKE THE TIME BARRIER.
Now Maxwell House has found an
exclusive new way to pack coffee
immediately after grinding.
It's called the Fresh Lock"
packet. It allows Maxwell
- House to pack coffee sooner
than ever before. Literally within
minutes of grinding. So now.
Maxwell House can seal into each
can grinder freshness.
GRAND OPENING.
It begins with a "whoosh!"
the moment you open the
can. A sound that says more
eloquently than words that
Maxwell House is fresh.
And the aroma? Well, it
speaks for itself.
Try the freshest ever Maxwell
House" Coffee. Now more than
ever, it's Good to the last drop."

IT COULDNT BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE:
M -...) K.kt ,|_t4l


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
NCJW To Hold Training Conference
NEW YORK, N.Y. Close
to 700 members of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women (NCJW) of varying
ages and backgrounds from
across the United States will
examine such issues as apar-
theid, the role of the federal
judiciary, and juvenile justice
during four days of intensive
advocacy training Nov. 18-21
in Washington, D.C.
The NCJW-sponsored bien-
nial conference, known as the
Joint Program Institute (JPI),
will feature debates,
workshops, plenaries and
agency visits designed to focus
on the 1985 JPI theme of
Rights and Responsibilities
which refers to the individual
rights guaranteed by the Con-
stitution and the attendant
responsibilities to protect
them.
The 700 participants will be
joined by prominent
legislators, governmental ex-
perts and dignitaries, who will
take part in a variety of
panels, including
"Public/Private Partnerships"
which will explore social
policies and responsibilites,
and "The Judiciary:
PointyCounterpoint": in which
the role of the federal judiciary
will be debated by Aryeh
Neier, former national ex-
ecutive director of the
American Civil Liberties
Union, and Department of
Justice director of public af-
fairs Terry Eastland. Yoseph
Yaakov, Consul General of
Israel, will address the NCJW
members.
Several NCJW volunteers
will also be featured at the con-
ference including NCJW na-
tional president Barbara A.
Mandel, who will give the
keynote address at the open-
ing dinner on Monday, Nov. 18
at 7:15 p.m. NCJW's United
Nations representative Bar-
bara Leslie will speak on the
Nairobi Conference marking
the end of the UN Decade for
Women, which she attended
last June.
NCJW volunteers will put
their advocacy into action dur-
ing a silent vigil on behalf of
Soviet Jewry in front of the
Soviet Embassy at 12:30 p.m.
on Nov. 19.
Several governmental of-
ficials will be honored for their
contributions in the areas of
NCJW's six priorities:
women's issues, children and
youth, the aging, Constitu-
tional rights, Jewish life and
Israel. Included among the
honorees is Senator Howard
Metzenbaum (D-OH), who will
receive NCJW's Social Action
Award for his efforts to insure
a better life for all Americans,
and Congresswoman Patricia
Schroeder (D-CO), who will
receive a Certificate of
Recognition for her dedication
to insuring equity and freedom
of choice for the nation's
women.
Eugenia Feldman, Carleen
Kasman and Sima Sulzer will
be attending the Joint Pro-
gram Institute as a represen-
tative of the Palm Beach
Section.
Athol Fugard, the South
African playwright and actor,
will be recogni2ed ft ,
creative efforts in dram!* h
the inhumane fct^
apartheid. cts
Established in 1893 ttavl
tional Council 0f uH
Women is the oldest SS
women's volunteer ri^
tion in America, with ml
than 100,000 in 200 Lfil
nationwide. m" J
THERE IS NO TYPICAL BREAST CANCER VICTIM.
IN THE NEXT FIFTEEN MINUTES,
THREE WOMEN IN THIS COUNTRY
WILL DEVELOP BREAST CANCER.
The victim of breast cancer is not always
the older woman. Or the woman with a
history of breast cancer in her family.
Or the woman who "doesn't take care
of herself'
The truth is, one in every eleven
women will develop breast cancer during
her lifetime.
In the time it takes you to study this ad,
three more women will have developed
the disease.
And one more woman will die from it
WIIY IT'S BETTER TO DETECT
BREAST CANCER SOONER.
THAN LATER.
If you're a woman, there's only one intel-
ligent way to protect yourself against
breast cancer: Early detection.
By setting up a monthly routine of
Breast Self Examination, you can often
detect any abnormality leading to breast
cancer in its earliest, most curable stages.
Unfortunately, not all forms of breast
cancer can be easily discovered in a typical
manual exam.
That's why we're asking women past
the age of 35 to set up one more lifesaving
routine.
An annual visit to the new Diagnostic
Breast Center.
INTRODUCING THE DIAGNOSTIC
BREAST CENTER AT JFK HOSPITAL.
At JFK, we understand how frightening
the idea of breast cancer is to a woman.
And that's why we're so committed to
our Diagnostic Breast Center. We want
to help you live without that fear.
In a simple one-hour visit, you'll be
shown a film and given thorough instruc-
tions on the lifesaving habit ofBSE
(Breast Self Examination).
You'll also receive a private, profes-
sional examination and a safe, low-dose
mammogram.
And, depending upon the results of
these tests, you'll be introduced to such
sophisticated procedures as Transillumina-
tion (light scan) and Ultrasound. New
technologies that can diagnose even the
most subtle abnormality quickly, safely.]
painlessly.
TAKE LIFE INTO YOUR OWN HAfl
CALL US TODAN
You won't need a physician's referral^
visit the Diagnostic Breast (.alter. aw-
call 433-36/3 for an appointment dur
our office hours, 8:30 AM to o PM,
cancer victim. ,_j,c.ri
That one woman in eleven Iooks
much like you.
THE DIAGNOSTIC BREAST CENTER
AT JFK HOSPITAL.
150 JFK Circle, Atlantis, Florida 33460
THE FUTURE OF HEALTH CARE IS HERE.




The Long Journey of the Jewish DPs
Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Canada's policy towards the
survivors of the Nazi
Holocaust was "as mean-
spirited" after Ottawa had
ascertained the full facts of the
horror as it had been before.
This was the bald assertion
0f a Canadian historian,
Harold Troper, in a paper he
presented to the Yad Vashem
Sixth International Historical
Conference here. The theme of
this year's conference was the
Sheerit Hapleta the sur-
vivors of the Holocaust and
their story.
Troper, who with Irving
Abella wrote the book, "None
Is Too Many," which detailed
Canada's policy toward Jewish
refugees during the war, and
who is professor of history at
the Ontario Institute for
Studies in Education (af-
filiated with the University of
Toronto), said that although
Canada was a country with in-
finite possibilities for pro-
viding a haven for persecuted
I Jews, only 5,000 were admit-
ted between 1939 and 1945.
Among the reasons cited at
| the time, he said, were that
Jews tended to be town
dwellers while Canada's in-
terest was in populating its
I vast rural expanses.
In fact, as early as 1923,
I Jews were placed in a "special
permit group" by the Cana-
dian government. This was the
least desirable category of
would-be immigrants: they re-
quired a special permit issued
by an immigration offical -
and few Jews succeeded in ob-
taining it, Troper said.
In 1945, Jews comprised 1 5
percent of Canada's popula-
tion. Demobilized soldiers
returning from the battlefields
placed a burden on the
economy another cause of
the unpopularity of new im-
migrants at that time. In an
opinion poll in 1946, 49 percent
of those questioned checked
off Jews as undesirable
immigrants.
Only in 1948, Troper said -
after the admission of 1,000
Jewish teenage refugees by
special agreement, and with
the opening of a special quota
for 2,000 Jewish tailors and
their families following
pressure by the Canadian
Jewish Congress in coopera-
tion with the garment industry
- did Jewish DPs (displaced
persons) begin to come into
Canada in significant
numbers.
Later that year, following
the creation of the State of
Israel, which Canada ardently
supported, the barriers to
Jewish immigration finally
came down.
The record of the United
States was also critically
scrutinized at the Yad Vashem
congress, and found sadly
wanting. ,
Leonard Dinnerstein, a pro-
fessor of history from the
University of Arizona, and
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author ot "America and the
Survivors of the Holocaust,"
stressed that the U.S., too,
could with relative ease have
absorbed the survivors of the
Holocaust but here, also,
tough immigrant restrictions
foreclosed that option for the
majority of the refugees.
Dinnerstein noted that the
American Zionist movement,
moreover, was agitating for a
solution in Palestine for the
homeless Holocaust survivors.
Britain's objections kept the
DPs languishing in camps
through 1946. Polish Jewish
refugees, returning to their
homes to find their families
gone forever and their homes
and property irrecoverable,
moved on to Germany, as did
150,000 Jewish refugees who
had fled to the USSR during
the war and were now allowed
to leave that country.
(The Kielce pogrom of 1946
catalyzed this drift of the
refugees away from Poland
and to camps in allied-occupied
Germany and Austria, D.L.)
It was the seething, swelling
mass of misery in the DP
camps which brought Presi-
dent Truman, in 1946, to
recommend that the DPs be
permitted to enter the U.S.
But only a year later, Din-
nerstein continued, did the
Senate begin to move on that
recommendation and then
on the question of the im-
migration of DPs in general,
with no special treatment for
the Jews. The
"Volksdeutsche," on the other
hand, received preferential
treatment.
Only in 1950 were the
American regulations to
become more liberalized
towards the Jews. Between
1945 and 1952, the U.S. admit-
ted some 400,000 DPs, Din-
nerstein said. But only 20 per-
cent of them were Jews. With
the creation of Israel, he said,
the U.S. felt relief at the immi-
nent solution of the DP pro-
blem. But the suffering of the
DPs had dragged on much
longer than it should have.
Pope Tells Jewish Leaders That Anti-Semitism
Should Be Completely Wiped Out
ROME (JTA) Pope
John Paul said at the
Vatican that "anti-Semitism
in its ugly and sometimes
violent manifestations
should be completely wiped
out."
He made this statement to a
delegation from the International
Jewish Committee on Inter-
religious Consultations (IJCIC)
which was here for meetings with
the Vatican Secretariat on
Catholic-Jewish Relations Oct.
28-30 in connection with the 20th
anniversary of Nostra Aetate, the
Vatican II Declaration on the
Jews.
The Pope, in his address refer-
red to a Vatican document,
"Notes on the Correct Way to
Present the Jews and Judaism in
Preaching and Catechesis in the
Roman Catholic Church," issued
last June.
THE DOCUMENT was criticiz
ed by IJCIC at the time as a
"retrogression" from Nostra
Aetate primarily because of its
failure to acknowledge the
religious significance of the State
of Israel to the Jewish people, and
its superficial reference to the
Holocaust the two events that
have "decisively shaped the way
Jews define themselves."
The Pontiff said the Church was
always prepared "to revise and
renew whatever in her attitudes
and ways of expression happens
to conform less with her own
identity."
Responding to the Pope's
speech, Rabbi Mordecai Waxman,
chairman of the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America, IJCIC's U.S.
Secretariat, addressed himself
primarily to Nostro Aetate. "The
repudiation" by that declaration
"of the false teaching, responsible |
for so much hatred and persecu-
tion, that all Jews then and now
were responsible for the death of
Jesus," he said, "encouraged
Jews everywhere to feel that
there was a new spirit in the
Christian world."
WAXMAN SAID Jews were
"conscious that much of its vision
has yet to be translated into reali-
ty and universal acceptance." He
also noted, with "distress, lapses
from time to time into the old and
repudiated language by some
Catholic authorities." Despite
this, he said, "wise acceptance of
the new approach in the Catholic
world has been for us a source of
hope."
Waxman and the four other
members of the American delega-
tion at the meeting with the Pope
presented him with a copy of the
Kaufman Manuscript of the
"Code of Maimonides" in recogni-
tion of the commemoration of the
850th anniversary of the
philosopher' birth by the Jewish
and the Catholic world.
Johannes Cardinal Willen-
brands. Secretariat president, and
Waxman, headed their respective
delegations. Rabbi Marc Tanen-
baum, director of international
relations of the American Jewish
Committee, who was the only rab-
bi present as a guest observer dur-
ing the deliberations of Vatican
Council II, presented a survey and
evaluation of the present state of
Catholic-Jewish relations during
the two-day meeting.
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Member ANA & ClMtnbri nl rnmuieii r


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Jewish Community Centers Comprehensive
Senior Service Center is 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 Gnlfstream Area Agency on Aging,
enhance the everyday lives of older adults throughout the
community.
KOSHER MEAL
PROGRAM
The Jewish Community
Center's Comprehensive
Senior Service Center pro-
vides daily hot Kosher meals
served at the Center 12 noon.
Before lunch each day at 11:30
a.m. a variety of special pro-
grams are offered. Busses to
take persons home will leave
by 12:30 p.m. Reservations for
lunch and transportation must
be made in advance. Call Carol
or Lil at 689-7703 for informa-
tion and/or reservations.
Following are programs
scheduled through Nov. 15 at
11:30 in the Kosher Meal
Program:
Thursday, Nov. 7
American Lung Association
"Loan Closet" Dave Baker,
Speaker
Friday, Nov. 8 Dr.
Stopek, Chiropractor
Speaker. Special Senior Shab-
bat Charles Kurland
Monday, Nov. 11 Games
Fred Bauman
Tuesday, Nov. 12 Health
Improvement and Stress
Management through
Therapeutic Massage Bob
Mitchell, LMT
Wednesday, Nov. 13 To be
Announced
Thursday, Nov. 14 To be
announced
Friday, Nov. 15 Special
Senior Shabbat Charles
Kurland
WE GET LETTERS!
Dear Mrs. Rubin:
We would like to express to
you our feelings in regard to
your luncheons and programs.
We were desperate to get
kosher meals while the Kosher
butcher on Okeechobee Blvd.
was closed and were advised
that the JCC serves Kosher
meals. When we called, we
were told very courteously
where to go and at what time.
Not only do we enjoy the
meals tremendously, but to
our surprise we see programs
of varied sorts daily.
On Fridays there is a pro-
gram that is very heartwarm-
ing. Before eating a Kosher
meal of chicken and all the
trimmings, Shabbat candles
are lit and then a Cantor
chants the Kiddish. His chan-
ting is absolutely thrilling.
This ritual is done every Fri-
day and everyone welcomes
the Sabbath together. On
special occasions, such as
holidays, birthdays, etc., a
large cake is cut and we all
share a piece of it.
The mood and atmosphere is
non-verbal. The senior
citizens, who live alone or have
a very lonely life, gain such joy
and a feeling of pride to be able
to participate in our Jewish
traditions and rituals at the
JCC of West Palm Beach.
Thank you, Mrs. Rubin for
evolving these programs so
that people like ourselves can
enjoy and be proud of our
heritage and for letting us be a
part of it.
Sincerely,
Ralph and Lee Klein
AT YOUR SERVICE
Every Thursday afternoon
at 2 p.m., representatives
from different agencies will be
"at your service." If you have
a need to discuss a problem
pertaining to what we are of-
fering, we invite you to stop in
and communicate on a one to
one basis with our visiting
agency representatives.
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 Socie-
ty 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 answer
questions.
Nov. 26 Florida Power
and Light A representative
will help you with any question
regarding your electric bill and
can help you gain information
regarding energy
conservation.
'Tuesday due to Thanksgiv-
ing Holiday.
PALM BEACH COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD
ADULT EDUCATION
CLASSES
Relaxation Techniques
Bea Bunze, Instructor. This
class is held every Wednesday
at 12;30 p.m. Learn to manage
stress, tension and anxiety
brought on by the daily
traumas of living.
Positive Living Nancy
Jackson, Instructor.
Wednesdays at 3:30 p.m.
Learn techniques in positive
thinking to aid you in all
aspects of everyday living.
Based on the philosophy of Zig
Ziglar "I Can, I Will."
Writers Workshop Ruth
Graham, Instructor. Fridays
at 2:15 p.m. A vital group of
creative people meet weekly to
express themselves in poetry
and prose.
There are no fees for the
above classes. Participants are
asked to make contributions.
NEW AND ONGOING
CLASSES
Intermediate Bridge
Series Al Parsont, Instruc-
tor. This class will meet on
Wednesdays at 1:45 p.m.
beginning Nov. 13 and is a five
week series. Learn the latest
bridge conventions and enjoy
an afternoon of sociability.
There is a $12 fee for JCC
members and $15 for non-
membes.
Joy through Movement
Celia Golden, licensed Dance
Therapist. This JCC extension
class is held at the Challenger
Country Club in Poinciana,
Lake Worth at 10 a.m. Exer-
cise to slim you down and im-
prove your posture, danrinK to
help you relax and lose 2\
awkwardness of movers
and rapp sessions to enab'
you to express your feelings on
various subjects. Call Celia *
964-1455 for furthering'
tion and/or registration l
series of 10 lessons is $95
Make out checks to the Jewish
Community Center. Attire
comfortable clothing, W\A
shirts, shorts or slacks. Class
is open to men and women
Thursdays 9:15-11 a.m "
The above classes requJ
Jftgi registration. Please
call Didi at the JCC office!
689-7703 for further info,^. I
tion and/or registration.
ADDITIONAL ONGOING
ACTIVITIES
o ST*ken CIub ~ Mn 2:30 p.m. Enjoy learning the
art of public speaking. This
group meets every week
Frances Sperber, President. '
Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion Mondays, 2:15
p.m. Stimulating discussions
on a variety of subjects and
current issues. If you wish, br-
ing your own topic. This is'not
a lecture program. Everyone
participates.
Second Tuesday Council -
2 p.m. A great planning
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Pubiix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.

Available at PubUx Stores with
Fresh Danish Oakeries Only.
Fresh Baked
Pumpkin Pie
$159
aach
Available at Pubiix Storas with
Frssh Danish Bakeries Only.
DaHckHis Italian Traata
AvaHaJa at Pubiix Storas with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plato or Seeded,
SBced or Unsttcsd
Rye Bread
.69
Available at AN Publx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Danish Pecan Ring.......Ch$189
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts...................^"I09
Delicious
Apple Bran Muffins ... 6 ^ $149
Prices Effective
Nov. 7 thru 13.1985
Available at Pubiix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Bagelettes...............12 for 99*
The time for family gatherings and parties is getting into full
swing. Pick up a box of delicious, faat frozen, bake and
serve hors'd oeu vres for your gathering. We now have two
sizes from which to choose. (Available in Our Fresh Danish
Bakery Department Only)
10X>ct,. pkg.......................................................... $19.95
,


l-oup that meets the First
ITuesday each month. Special
I activities and trips are plann-
L ca]| Sabina Gottschalk,
chairperson at 683-0852 if
Lu'd like to join this group or
I for further information.
I Second Tuesday Activity
Inov. 12,1:30 p.m. Legal Aid
|of Palm Beach County will
host the afternoon. Mr. Bob
Bertisch, executive director,
will discuss important infor-
mation regarding legal ser-
vices available to you through
this agency. Refreshments will
be served. Sabina Gottschalk
chairperson of Second Tues-
day Council and members will
be hostesses. Everyone is in-
vited to attend.
Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
Community Leaders Team Up
to Lead JCC Campaign
Reagan Denounces
Resolution Equating
Zionism and Racism
UNITED NATIONS N.Y. (JTA) President Reagan de-
Wed the 1975 General Assembly resoluton equating Zionism
Ith racism, calling it a "total inversion of morality." The Presi-
|nt, addressing the 40th anniversary commemoration sesson of
I, United Nations, where more than 60 world leaders were pre-
Int, including Israeli Premier Shimon Peres, said that the anti-
lonism resolution was one of the UN's "disappointments," in
140 years.
The President said that the United States takes pride in the
mp David agreements and "our effort for peace in the Middle
ist, rooted in (Security Council) Resolutions 242 and 338." The
esident made these remarks in his speech, which was other-
se devoted to U.S.-Soviet relations and the upcoming meeting
feween Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev.
J Reagan said that, in his November meeting in Geneva with
Irbachev, the U.S. feels it will be necessary to discuss with the
iviets the violation of the Helsinki accords on human rights.
Continued from Page 1
Federation's Endowment
Committee.
H. Irwin Levy, whose
philanthropy and dedication to
enhancing life in the Jewish
community and security in
Israel has earned him election
to the post of National Vice-
Chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Jeanne Levy, during whose
tenure as president of the
Jewish Federation the JCC
Activities Study was authoriz-
ed, resulting in the conclusion
that a new full-service facility
was urgently needed.
Gilbert Messing, active in
numerous civic and philan-
thropic causes, he is also the
president of the Palm Beach
County region of the American
Society for Technion and a
supporter of the Israel Tennis
Association.
Myron J. Nickman, also a
former Clevelander, who has
bestowed his experience and
vision on his new community
while serving in numerous
capacities, including general
chairman of the annual
Federation/UJA campaign and
Federation president.
Robert D. Rapaport, who
was the prime mover in the
establishment of the present
JCC and currently serves as
chairman of the board. The
site for the new proposed JCC
is a gift from the Rapaport
family.
Acceptance by these com-
munity leaders to serve as co-
chairs for the drive was
welcomed enthusiastically by
Zelda Pincourt, president of
the Jewish Community
Center, and Erwin H. Blonder,
president of the Jewish
Federation, whose respective
organizations have joined
forces in initiating the cam-
paign and providing leadership
and professional staff to
organize and conduct the
drive.
Both presidents view the
cooperative effort as indicative
of widespread understanding
of the need for a new building
and a determination to secure
sufficient generous contribu-
tions by the end of this year in
order to begin timely
construction.
With the campaign under-
way, several events have been
scheduled to bring together
campaign workers and pro-
spective donors. However,
campaign leaders are em-
phasizing individualized,
person-to-person contact as
the key to effective
solicitation.
The Jewish Community
Center facility provides a per-
sonal opportunity for in-
dividuals and families to
dedicate a unit within the
building as a tribute or
memorial. Those interested
may contact any of the cam-
paign leaders or call the JCC
Campaign office at 832-2120.
JNF President
Visits Moscow
Continued from Page 2
jouldn't live any other way.
|t's much easier to live with
neself, holding onto one's
iliefs, than accepting a Soviet
Kstem which wants us to
psappear."
Soris Kalendariov was
Inother Jewish refusenik
foiled by Jacobson. Kalen-
lariov spent two years in a
loviet labor camp for alleged
fdraft evasion." He has been
eking to emigrate to Israel
Ince 1974, and is constantly
larassed by the KGB. A young
Issident such as Boris makes
I wrenching decision when
Ihoosing to defy Soviet
luthorities. Another young
Ttiiik, a sixteen year old girl,
pld Jacobson that she is plann-
pg to refuse to join the Com-
punist youth movement,
fiowmg full well that this will
1 to ostracism and harass-
ed, and loss of school and
opportunities. Yet this
Purageous idealist asks,
flow can I join them, with
Tr propaganda and the life
1 have to lead?"
I This same idealism, Jacob-
in said, is evident in the
fung adults who are going
fn of their way to beome
R2?* Jews- despite the
Faculties this imposes on
[*'Lparents- One such person
Wled that Judaism "gives us
taf!u-se of discipline,
pmething to hold on to."
I Je refuseniks, despite their
penng, remain looking for
Psons to hope. Some look for
PJJ'enngs of change, for ex-
kran r'n wthe uPconn
tn!. Gorbacnev summit.
f 1?g ,n her trip, Jacob-
* intends that, "ft is im-
ISSR u at visitors go to the
kl .Ut thev must oe I""
K**n. knowledgable people,
n report on activities
J* prepared for possible
"s^ent by the KGB."
NOVEMBER ISZOA MONTH BY PROCLAMATION OF GOVERNOR BOB GRAHAM.
The Zionist Organization of America
For 87 Years Its Members Have Been
LEADERS: For the Reestabl ishment of the State of Israel
LEADERS: For The Support of Israel
LEADERS: For The Future Of Israel
The ZOA has provided the leadership that has made the Zionist grass roots movement of the
Jewish people in the United States the strongest Zionist community in the world outside
of Israel.
Membership in the ZOA is the expression of 150,000 Americans to their commitment to survive
as a Jewish people based on the foundation of the centrality of Israel.
The Zionist Organization of America a militant Zionist grass roots movement looks to you
for continued leadership.
Leadership in Florida:
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER, Delray Beach, Southeast Regional President
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN, Miami Beach, National Vice President
MILTON GOLD, Royal Palm Beach
LOUIS HOBERMAN, Surfside
BENJAMIN KAPLAN, Hollywood
EVE LEIKEN, Miami Beach
JUDITH LEINWAND, Boca Raton
MOSHE LEVINSON, Deerfield Beach
DR. SAMUEL MENICKS, Hallandale
DAVID MEYER, North Miami Beach
SOLOMON MOSKOWITZ, West Boca Raton
ANNE ROSENTHAL, Hollywood
RABBI CHAIM ROZWASKI, Orlando
ALAN TAFFET, Jacksonville
LESTER WEINBERG, Delray Beach
HERMAN WEISMAN, Palm Beach
YES, I WANT TO JOIN THE LEADERSHIP OF ZOA
Enclosed is my Membership Dues in the Amount of:
($36) Regular ($ 75) Patron
($50) Sustaining ($100) Sponsor
($300) Life Member
One Time Payment
Nam* (Mr.. Mr., or Mr. Mr.)
Addraaa:------------------------------
Clty/Stata: _
SEND TO:
ZOA, 800 West Oakland Park Boulevard, Suite 308
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33311
WORLD UNION OF GENERAL ZIONISTS AND ZOA CONVENTION
DECEMBER 15,16,17, DIPLOMAT HOTEL, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
For Information Call: (305) 944-1248 566-0402


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
Israel Bonds
Brenner To Chair Temple Israel Event
Temple Israel, on behalf of
State of Israel Bonds, recently
announced' that Harriett
"Buddie" Brenner will chair
the Temple Israel State of
Israel Bond event on
December 1.
"Buddie", as she is known
by her friends and co-workers,
is a long time resident of the
Palm Beaches. She has been
involved in many aspects of
community life, and ner ser-
vice over the years has been
recognized by both the Jewish
and non-Jewish community.
She has seved as founding
chairman of the Jewish
Federation Community Pre-
School; a committee member
and co-founder of the Palm
Beach County Cystic Fibrosis
Chapter; past national board
member, regional chairman,
and Palm Beach County presi-
dent of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee;
and past president and com-
munity coordinator of Child
Sudan
Trying
Ex-Aides
KHARTOUM Former Vice
President Omar el-Tayeb of the
Sudan and four officers of the
dissolved State Security Service
pleaded not guilty today to
charges of helping smuggle Ethio-
pian Jews to Israel in a secret
airlift.
A spokesman for the state
security tribunal hearing the case
said former President Gaafar al-
Nimeiry. deposed in an April coup
and now believed to be in Egypt,
would be tried in absentia on
similar charges later.
The spokesman said the four of-
ficers had accepted an offer from
the Attorney General of pardons
in exchange for agreeing to testify
for the prosecution.
Some 12,000 Ethiopian Jews
were smuggled from an area of
Ethiopia stricken by famine to the
Sudan late last year, then flown
out in Israeli planes in a secret
operation that was later disclosed
to the Western press.
Harriett "Buddie" Brenner
Care of Palm Beach County.
She also has been an active
member of the Board of Direc-
tors of Temple Israel and cur-
rently serves as treasurer of
the Jewish Community Day
School.
Buddie's most recent and
highly acclaimed effort was
her chairmanship of the
Jewish Community Center Ac-
tivities Study, co-sponsored by
the Jewish Federation and the
Jewish Community Center.
This study, the first major ef-
fort of its kind, was a signifi-
cant catalyst for the future
plans of the new facility being
planned by the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Buddie was the recipient of
the Sylvan Cole Human Rela-
tions Award presented to her
by the American Jewish Com-
mittee. She has received many
other awards and honors over
the years both professionally
and as a volunteer.
Buddie has stated, "My com-
mittee is actively involved in
planning an outstanding event
that should prove to be one of
the highlights of the season."
Canadian Jewish Congress Urges
Adolf Hitler Shirts Be Sidelined
TORONTO (JTA) The Canadian Jewish Congress
has urged local retailers to stop selling T-shirts emblazoned
with the words, "Adolf Hitler European Tour 1939-45," a
list of countries and dates they were invaded by Nazi Ger-
many in World War II, and a picture of Hitler sporting a
swastika and doing the Nazi salute over a European map.
MANUEL PRUTSCHI, the CJC director of communi-
ty relations, said the T-Shirts is on sale at several stores in
the downtown shopping area. One of them, the Toronto
Bargain Centre on Yonge Street, took the shirts off the
market after a CJC official asked them to, said Prutschi,
and the CJC appreciated the store's immediate
cooperation."
The T-shirt resembles those designed to mark the tours
of popular rock stars. Prutschi said most people who sell
and wear the shirts are not doing so "with deliberate
malice but out of insensitivity." But he stressed that "the
use of Nazi symbols for commercial purposes is almost a
whitewash of the horrendousness of the period of Nazi
tyranny.
Youth Aliyah In Ethiopian Period
Continued from Page 3
it.. to ensure they're not
dazzled by Western culture to
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare Participating Memorial
Insurance Asaifrnment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ, M.D.
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
By Appointment Only
Tl. (305) 962-5400
Dr. Thomas R. Davidoff. D.D.S.P.A.
Dr. Murray H. Casper. D.D.S.
Announce the relocation of
their office for the practice of
DENTISTRY
6910 Lake Worth Rd. 967*7400
Lake Worth
the point of abandoning their
own."
Youth Aliyah is well
qualified to help the Ethiopian
youngsters, says Amir. "It's
the best residential school
system in Israel, and among
the best in the world. It has
knowledge, background,
know-how, and methods. And
as important it has the will
and the flexibility to adjust to
its students."
The teaching of these newest
teenage immigrants is a new
experience for Youth Aliyah,
and so teams of educators,
psychologists and sociologists
are helping to establish
signposts along the route.
Working together with
veteran Ethiopian-Israelis,
they are developing teaching
methods and materials, and
evaluating how the newly-
arrived Ethiopian youngsters
feel about themselves and
about Israel and Israelis.
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday 9:3q
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker Ave
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd West
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove
Street,
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vander
: Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Dairy: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p m.
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., followed
by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by
Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30
a.m.; Thursday 8:30 am. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
I services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:15
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
i LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free
Methodist Church, 6513 Dillman Road, Lake Worth 33406. Phone
478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. President Murray Milrod,
965-6053. Services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2816 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
j Howard Dardashti. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,
1 Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
i 33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
1 Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104, 650 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave.. West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman, Can-
I tor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday
and holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David Dar-
dashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation Beth
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. 287-8833. Mail-
ing Address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Services Friday
evenings 8 p.m. and first Saturday of each month 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily
services 8:15 am. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 878-7476.
TEMPLE BETH AM-THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUTO*J
TEQUESTA: 759 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone 747-llus
Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing address.
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard U.
Messing. Phone 1-569-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School.
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. Box
17008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantor Elliot Rosenbaum. Phone
793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor Robe"
Bloch. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southern Boulevard. raw
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 5tt*
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 41 l-iw-
..-


Friday, November 8; 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
III
eNews
[TEMPLE BETH DAVID
ISisterhood will sponsor a
ay Boutique Bazaar and
e Sale at Temple Beth
[Jjd on Sunday, Nov. 10
111 a.m. to 3 p.m.
| is free to everyone in the
fcmunity. Everyone is
IJcome. Bring the whole
fly. For lunch there will be
j pancakes, bagels and
baked goods. For sale
j are many vendors com-
to sell their wares.
wything will be new or
ne made. There will be
jica, children's educational
s, hand-made wood toys,
n'ts, jewelry, handbags,
Ete items, many items tor
Jldren to buy for gifts. For
pirmation please call the
nple.
EMPLE BETH TORAH
(sisterhood meeting will be
i on Tuesday evening, Nov.
| at the Acme Improvement
rict Building, Wellington,
Jmptly at 8 p.m.
en Banks will be our
st speaker. Discussion on
|ow to Enhance Your Ap-
nce" by the use of color.
further information call
By Rosenberg.
[temple emanu-el
sisterhood
to kick off our Fall calen-
I. at our Nov. 18 luncheon
Jeting we are having a Holi-
I Fashion Show given by
^Condotti of Plaza Del Mar
Oakbrook Square. A
icious luncheon will be
Reservations are a must.
tfee will be $.'J for members
r non-members. All
I welcome.
lease plan to join us at 12
1 to greel old friends and
kenew ones.
lor further information and
jrvations, please call the
fPie Emanu-El office.
TEMPLE JUDEA
temple Judea's Outreach
jnmittee will sponsor a
undtable Discussion on
Nukah and Christmas" on
fay evening, Nov. 8 at 8
I Rabbi Rachel Hertzman,
I'onal coordinator of
ach and Florida's first
rabbi, will serve as
ferator and resource
M Rabbi Hertzman serves
Jorm congregation
peach programming for the
["least Region which in-
w a tremendous number
BnJews who are consider-
[wnversation to Judaism,
. have converted to
m, or who are married
rf Jew. The purpose of
Pjaia to integrate people
[these into Jewish life in
~> a"d caring manner.
gj with Chanukah and
I |,mas ls a major problem.
|Uus problem win be ad-
"* by May Goodstein,
erson of Temple Judea's
/each program; Mary
P: and Susan Wilders,
I members of the commit-
w"^ and grandparents
pjently requested to at-
yw to bring questions.
Ptfe will be provided.
fcl0.thediscussion. Rab-
P' Levine and Cantor
1 Newman will conduct a
brief Torah service. For more
information call May Goods-
tein or Susan Wilders.
JempJ.e Judea wi" hold
babbath Services at a different
location on Friday even-
mg.Nov. 15 at 8 p.m. The con-
gregation appreciates the
hospitality of St. Christopher's
Episcopal Church located at
the corner of Belvedere and
Haverhill. Rabbi Joel Levine
and Cantor Anne Newman will
conduct, with the assistance of
the Temple Judea religious
school's fifth grade class, a
special family service.
Participating will be
students Michael Block, Lisa
Dyan Davis, Amy Fox, Adam
Fnedlander, Sara Frisch,
Michelle Kepnes, Scott Khun,
Ross Levitt, Meredith Ostrow,
Jason Lesser, Brett Fredman,
Lisa Dawn Davis, Michael Gor-
man, and David Mesnick.
Rabbi Levine will include all
those adults and children
celebrating their November
birthdays in the Service. The
service is structured so that
even toddlers and infants will
feel comfortable and welcome.
Keeping in mind the family
orientation of the Service, the
program will conclude at 9
p.m.
The regular Sisterhood oneg
bhabbat will be served. For
more information, call the
Temple office. Information
about Temple Judea's religious
school can be obtained from
Sheree Friedlander.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Shabbat Services on Friday,
Nov. 8, will be very special: We
will welcome 105 new families
who have joined the Temple
since June.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro,
spiritual leader of the
synagogue, is planning a
welcoming ceremony to con-
secrate allnew members of the
Temple who have become a
part of Temple Israel's com-
munity of concerned and com-
mitted Jews.
The Membership chairper-
sons are Esther Szmukler and
Pearl Wiesen.
On that same Friday even-
ing, Scott Holliday, son of
Miriam and Richard Holliday,
will chant the Kiddush in
honor of his Bar Mitzvah which
will occur on Saturday, Nov. 9,
at 10:30 a.m.
Services will begin at 8 p.m.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Few Freedoms
in Arab States
Freedom House, a New York-based civic group, con-
ducts an annual survey of the state of freedom around the
world. It ranks each country on the basis of the "political
rights" and "civil liberties" granted its citizens. The
ultimate test of freedom, according to Freedom House, is
"the right to change their government through politically
equal votes and the freedom "to organize and propagan-
dize for the purpose of achieving these changes."
The survey rates each nation on a seven-point scale for
each category and then provides an overall judgment of
each as "free," "partly free" or "not free." A 1 rating is
freest and a 7 is least free.
The following table rates the principal Arab countries
and by way of comparison also Israel, Iran, the United
Kingdom and France. (F means free, PF, partly free, and
NF, not free):
Political Civil State of
Country Rights Liberties Freedom
Algeria 6 6
Egypt 4 4
France 1 2
Iran 5 6
Iraq 7 7
Israel 2 2
Jordan 5 5
Kuwait 4
Lebanon 5
Libya 6
Morocco 4
Saudi Arabia 6
Syria 6
U. Kingdom 1
United States 1
The survey concludes that Israel is the only country in
the Middle East which is 'free," with Iraq rated as the
least free.
NF
PF
F
NF
NF
F
PF
PF
PF
NF
PF
NF
NF
F
F
Area Deaths
Bernard. 77. of 100 Sunrise Ave.. Plam
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach.
KAPLAN
Mae. 85. of 661 S.E. 15th Ave.. Boynton
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home.
West Palm Beach.
LINTON
Harry. 73, of lake Worth. Levitt Weinstem
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
ROSENWALD
Esther. 80, of Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels. West Palm Beach
SAKIN
Lillian, 74, of 2769 Ashley Drive. West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SMIRNOFF
Lillian, 72. of 339 Lake Frances Drive. West
Palm Beach. Northwond Funeral Home.
West Palm Beach
Candle Lighting Time
jkf* Nov. 8 5:15 p.m.
*j Nov. 15 -5:12 p.m.
1
Bar Mitzvah
MATTHEW FRIEDMAN
Rabbi and Mrs. Alfred L.
Friedman of the Reform Tem-
ple of Jupiter/Tequesta, but
who reside in Delray Beach,
are pleased to announce the
Bar Mitzvah of their grandson,
Matthew Ben net Friedman,
son of Stephen and Jack Fried-
man, to be held Saturday, Nov.
16 at Temple Sinai in Stan-
ford, Conn.
Rabbi Friedman officiated at
the Bar Mitzvah of his three
sons, but this is his first in his
role as grandfather.
Rabbi Friedman is Rabbi-
Emeritus of Temple Beth Am
in Framingham, Mass. since
August, 1984. He moved to
Florida and has been serving
the Jupiter Temple since that
time.
*(r S*!aV
Joe Nakash (center), board chairman of Jordache Enter-
prises, examines a scale model of Boys Town Jerusalem
following his election as president of the Boys Town
Jerusalem Foundation of America, U.S. fund-raising arm for
the eight-school education center for underprivileged Israeli
youths. Nakash discusses construction plans on the 18-acre
Boys Town Campus including completion next spring of
the new academic building for its College of Applied
Engineering with Boys Town founder Rabbi Alexander S
Lmchner (left) and Rabbi Ronald L. Gray, executive vice
president of the Foundation.
Serving Jewish families since 1900
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
TOTAL Pra-Naad Plan ^
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featuring tha
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WEST PALM BEACH. FL 33417
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Pige 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 8, 1985
FLYTOISR4H.
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OCTOBER 30,1985-
DECEMBER 15,1985.
INCLUDES HOTEL
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NOVEMBER 11,1985-
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