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:
AA00014309:00012

Related Items

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


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Full Text
THE VOICE or
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
Jewish f loridian
^ W OF PALM BEACH COUNTY

VOLUME 11 NUMBER 39
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA FRIDAY, DECEMBERS, 1985
PRICE 35 CENTS
f ltd Snocft.l
OMMUNITY PLEA FOR SOVIET JE\
Monday, December 9
Temple Beth El, West Palm Beach 7:30 p.m.
(See Related Story Paje 3)


8

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Local And Overseas Missions:
A Self-Imposed Duty
CALENDAR OF 1986 MISSIONS
By LLOYD RESNICK
One of the various dic-
tionary definitions of the word
"mission" is "a self-imposed
duty." Community leaders
who have attended either
overseas missions, sponsored
by the regional or National
United Jewish Appeal, or local
mini-missions, sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, agree that
those sincerely interested in
strengthening Jewish com-
munities around the world are
virtually obliged to participate
in these important projects.
Whether you are traveling to
Eastern Europe, Israel or
around the corner to the four
agencies supported by our
local Federation, the goal of a
mission is essentially the same:
to see how and where money
contributed to the Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal is
spent.
OVERSEAS MISSIONS
All those who have ex-
perienced missions to Israel or
to Jewish communities in
other countries return with a
renewed commitment to
uniting: and supporting the
world-wide Jewish
communities.
As the missions calendar
(to the right) indicates,
overseas itineraries vary ac-
cording to the interests of par-
ticipants. Study missions ap-
peal to those with goals of lear-
ning about Israel from an ex-
periential and academic view-
point. Singles, family and con-
do missions provide the oppor-
tunity to meet others from
around the country or region
who share similar interests or
lifestyles. Nevertheless, any
mission to Israel allows par-
ticipants to see the land and
the people in a way that
transcends tourism. The in-
volvement becomes physical,
spiritual and emotional. Fur-
thermore, the different mis-
sions make it possible for in-
terested and dedicated par-
ticipants to go on several mis-
sions and receive new and uni-
que perspectives and ex-
periences each time.
Margot Brozost, who attend-
ed a family mission in August
with her husband Michael, son
Marshall and daughter
Meredith, said "Through UJA
sponsored missions you get ex-
Poinciana Golf & Raquet Club
1986 Jewish Federation
Of Palm Beach County/
United Jewish Appeal/
Project Renewal Campaign
Our 1985 campaign in Poinciana raised over $65,000
in support of Israel. This year, in the midst of economic
crisis, Israel, needs our support more than ever! We
strive to achieve a total of $100,000 in 1986 to strengthen
the State of Israel and bring hope and help to thousands
of Jewish children and families in need in Palm Beach
County in Israel in places of distress around the
world.
We Need Help! We Need You!
Translate your Jewish caring and commitment into
action You Can Make A Difference For Life!
Become part of the Poinciana-Jewish Federa-
tion! UJAI Project Renewal Campaign in 1986.
POINCIANA CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE
Jules and Shirley Klevan, chairpersons
Irving Kaplan, Sid Karp, Co-Chairmen
Bernard Alderman
Sylvia and Sid Berger
Leona and Norman Brackfeld
Louit Feinberg
Abe Feldman
Herman Freedman
Mary Freedman
Milton Gelman
Dan Giber
Hy Gordon
SolGorreUck
William Greenblatt
Harold Gurevitz
SaroHalbert
Ralph Hud*
Anne Hupperl
MkwMmst
Fame Kaplan
Max Karlmmn
Gertrude Kmrp
I want to help, just call me!-----------------
/ will help organize in my building/area.
Same________________--------------------------------
Ellis Keller
Pearl Kline
Al Kooper
Stanley Lunitz
Louit Marks
Herbert Markstein
Sat Matuson
Dr. Bennie Meeklin
John Moat
Helen and Mike Sorel
Jack finukey
Sat Schwartz
Milt Sharon
Harold Share
Walter Simon
Henry Sinyer
j\t iWWWW i'
MaxTuttle
Joe Zuckerbery
Addrett__________!.------------------------.------------------------------------
Phone No.________----------------------.-----------------------------------
Please return to:
Jules and Shirley Klevan, Chairpersons
1986 Poinciana Campaign
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 South Flagler, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, Ft 33401
Or Call Perry Schafler at the Federation: 832-2120.
posure to things you normally
wouldn't see. We visited army
bases, absorption centers,
nurseries in Hod HaSharon,
our Federation's Project
Renewal twin community in
Israel, kibbutzim, and places
that tourists usually miss out
on."
"Most importantly," she ad-
ded, "you get to speak with
and know the people of Israel
in an intimate way. We not on-
ly saw Israel, we lived it."
Mrs. Brozost also com-
mented that family missions,
three of which are being of-
fered in 1986, allow for a uni-
que integration of experiences
between parents and their
children. "It was marvelous
that we were able to see Israel
through our eyes and the eyes
of our children."
Noting that many mission
participants extend their so-
journs in Israel in order to see
more and digest their ex-
Winter Study II Mission, February 2-12, 1986
Winter Study III Mission,
February 16-26, 1986
Winter Study IV Mission, March 6-16, 1986
Southern Regional Mission, March 6-19, 1986
Gold Coast South American Mission,
March 16-27.1986
South Florida Condo Mission,
March 31-April 14, 1986
June Family Mission, June 15-25, 1986
July Family Mission, July 6-16, 1986
Hatikvah Singles Mission, July 20-30, 1986
August Family Mission, August 10-20, 1986
South Florida Community, October 1986
(Deadline: 12/1)
(Deadline: 12/15)
(Deadline: 1/1)
(Deadline: 1/1)
(Deadline: 1/15)
(Deadline: 1/31)
(Deadline: 4/15)
(Deadline: 5/1)
(Deadline: 5/1)
(Deadline: 5/1)
(Deadline: 8/1)
perience, Mrs. Brozost con-
cluded by saying "The people
of Israel truly respect what we
are trying to do through our
Federations."
Like many mission par-
ticipants, Mrs. Brozost return-
ed to Florida with a renewed
sense of commitment and
dedication. In fact, she credits
her current occupation as pre-
school teacher at the Jewish
Community Center of the
Palm Beaches to a visit to a
preschool in Hod HaSharon.
Singles missions have pro-
ven to be very popular, so it is
suggested that potential par-
ticipants make arrangements
early.
Although all missions are
Continued on Page 8-
JCC Building Plans Spur
Capital Campaign Drive
With the launching of the
community drive for a new
Jewish Community Center of
the Palm Beaches, officials of
the JCC have prepared and are
distributing descriptive
brochures which illustrate and
detail final site and building
plans for the proposed full-
service facility.
The brochures are proving
most helpful to campaign
leaders and workers as they
contact prospective con-
tributors and respond to in-
quiries and questions. In
response to those asking
'Why a new JCC?. the
brochures note that the cur-
rent planning is the result of a
comprehensive study jointly
conducted by the JCC and the
Jewish Federation. That study
dramatically supported the
need for expanded facilities
and concluded, "If there ever
was a community that needed
or could benefit from a ful-
service Jewish Community
Center, that community is the
Palm Beaches."
Campaign leaders and
workers report that release of
the site and building plans has
created a surge of interest in
all aspects of the plans and the
scope of services and pro-
grams anticipated. Many peo-
ple are asking what is in store
for the thousands from tot
to senior adult who will be
able to be served in the enlarg-
ed JCC setting.
Planners of the new JCC are
assured that the location and
layout of buildings and
grounds have been designed to
meet many of the recreational,
social, cultural, educational
and health needs not being met
by the present JCC and other
community services.
The Site
The new JCC will be built on
a 33-acre site located on
Military Trail at 12th St., one
mile north of Okeechobee
Blvd. in West Palm Beach. The
site plan includes two main
buildings connected by arcade
walkways and areas for all out-
door activities including tennis
courts, ball fields, lakes, plaza?
and swimming pool.
East Building
The East Building opens on-
to a main lobby leading to
separate Administration.
Cultural and Senior Adult
wings. It houses the Child
Continued on Page fr
HOLD THE DATE
January 9, 1986
Sfcon of udak
____ EVENT
tfO'W MMtfl SHEILA ENGELSTEIN, Co-Chairwoman
SHIRLEY LEIBOW, Co-Chairwoman
CAROL GREENBAUM, Campaign V.P.
jo* this ^/restlgioug ient
WOMEN'S DIVISION JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY


Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
A Powerful Voice Will Set Them Free
Plea For Soviet Jewry Set For December 9
Citizens concerned about
human rights violations in the
Soviet Union and the plight of
Soviet Jewish prisoners of con-
science and refuseniks will
gather enmasse at Temple
Beth El in West Palm Beach
on Monday, Dec. 9 at 7:30 p.m.
for a community plea on behalf
of Soviet Jewry. The communi-
ty plea is sponsored by the
Soviet Jewry Task Force of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and co-
convened by local chapters of
Hadassah and Women's
American ORT.
"We intend to express our
solidarity with all those in the
Soviet Union whose religious
freedom and freedom to
emigrate is being denied," said
Terri Rapaport, chairperson of
the Soviet Jewry Task Force.
"We must continue to
demonstrate our firm commit-
Donald E. Lefton
ment to Soviet Jewry on the
local level as well as the na-
tional and international level,"
added Rabbi Joel Levine, co-
chair of the task force.
"Meetings such as this do have
Julian Stein
an impact in the Soviet Union.
Both policy-makers and Jews
who are denied basic human
freedoms are assured that our
voices of protest will not be
Israel Sends Interim

Report On Spy Probe
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel was reported recently to
have sent the State Depart-
ment an interim report of its
investigation of allegations
that Jonathan Pollard, a U.S.
Navy counterintelligence
analyst arrested by the FBI in
Washington, was spying for
Israel.
The Foreign Ministry an-
nounced last week that it has
launched a thorough probe in-
to the affair and would keep
the U.S. informed.
The American Administra-
tion is publicly playing down
the importance of the incident.
The State Department's depu-
ty spokesman. Charles Red-
man, said recently that the
U.S. welcomed the pro-
mptness with which Israel
launched its investigation, ex-
pressed confidence it would be
conducted expeditiously and
accepted without question that
Israeli policy is not to spy on
the U.S.
But political sources in
Jerusalem were quoted as ex-
pressing indignation over the
tone and extent of U.S.
demands on Israel in connec-
tion with the spy case. They
said the Americans are deman-
ding the return of documents.
a full explanation and the right
to question Israeli diplomats in
Washington, several of whom
reportedly have been recalled.
According to the sources,
these demands were un-
precedented. Their reaction
was the first public indication
here that the U.S has made
any specific demands on
Israel. Premier Shimon Peres
refused to be drawn into the
issue. "We do not interfere
with American legal pro-
cedures inside the U.S. ami in-
side Israel we act in accor-
dance with Israeli law," he
said in a television interview.
Israel's top leadership has
avowed they knew nothing
whatever of Pollard or his
alleged activities and said they
learned of it with "shock and
consternation." Israel Radio
said last week that an official
at the Israel Embassy in
Washington will be recalled at
the request of the State
Department.
He was pin-pointed as the of-
ficial contacted by Pollard who
was reportedly seeking asylum
at the Embassy when he was
picked up by FBI agents near-
by on Thursday,Nov. 21. The
Embassy official was not iden-
tified by name. But the Israel
media has named Raphael
(Rafi) Eitan, a former Mossad
(secret service) operative who
served former Premiers
Menachem Begin and Yitzhak
Shamir as an adviser on ter-
rorism, as the Israeli official
who recruited Pollard and
operated him. Begin was
quoted in Maariv as stating,
through his personal aide,
Yechiel Kadishai, that he
never heard of Pollard before
he read the newspaper reports
of his arrest last week.
The Jerusalem Post said that
Eitan spent most of his profes-
sional life in the secret service.
Reputedly, he was the man
who assaulted and kidnapped
Nazi war criminal Adolf
Eichmann near his home in a
Buenos Aires suburb in 1960.
Eventually, Eitan headed the
Mossad, Israel's senior secret
intelligence service.
He remained with Mossad
until the Middle 1960's when
Ariel Sharon briefly served
then Premier Yitzhak Rabin as
adviser on security measures.
Sharon co-opted Eitan as his
assistant, the Post account
said. After that. Eitan went in-
to private business and became
a member of the Central Com-
mittee of Begin's Herut Party.
He returned to security mat-
ters when Likud came to
power in the 1977 Knesset
elections. Begin appointed him
adviser on terrorism in July,
1978, replacing Amitai Paglin
who was killed in a car acci-
dent. Eitan worked out of the
Prime Minister's Office.
According to The Jerusalem
Post. Begin did not concern
himself directly with anti-
terrorist activities. He gave
his adviser much leeway and
Eitan's status received a fur-
ther boost, the Post said, when
Sharon became Defense
Minister in 1981. The Post
noted that Eitan created con-
troversy when he stated on
Israel Radio that Israel would
have to live with terrorism for
the next 100 years.
When Shimon Peres became
Prmier in the Labor-Likud uni-
ty coalition government he
replaced Eitan with Laborite
Amiran Nir. But Eitan was
allowed to remain in the Prime
Minister's Office in an
unspecified capacity.
Israel Radio said that the
Embassy official facing recall
from Washington was ap-
parently traced to Pollard
through taps, either on
Pollard's telephone or an Em-
bassy phone. He will return
home only after the spy case
opens in federal court, and
after the U.S. authorities have
questioned him with Israel's
consent about what he
knows of the case.
Chanukah Prayer
We think of the light that burns dimly for our brethren in the
Soviet Union. May we, in remembering them, strengthen their
resolve to live. May they go from lesser light to greater light, even
as we add candles to our Menorah. "Am Yisrael Chai."
The people Israel will live.
silenced," Levine added.
The guest speaker at the
community plea will be Donald
E. Lefton, national vice chair-
man of the National Con-
ference of Soviet Jewry.
Mr. Lefton's impressive
leadership roles in Jewish af-
fairs include positions as vice-
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and na-
tional vice chairman of the Na-
tional Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council.
Lefton has also served on the
executive committee of the
American Israeli Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC) and
on the public relations commit-
tee of the Council of Jewish
Federations.
Lefton's credentials include
membership on the boards of
Temple Beth Sholom in Miami
Beach and the Miami Jewish
Family and Children's Service.
The community plea will also
feature music and song led by
Julian Stein, an accomplished
composer-arranger and con-
ductor, whose education at
Yale, Columbia and the Paris
Conservatory and whose years
of experience conducting and
composing Broadway and off-
Broadway musicals, will add
an exhilarating dimension to
the unified call for freedom.
The Soviet Jewry Task
Force reminds the entire com-
munity: The larger the tur-
nout, the louder the voice. A
powerful voice will indeed set
them free.
For more information on the
Community Plea for Soviet
Jewry or on the activities of
the Federation's Soviet Jewry
Task Force, please call Mark
Mendel at 832-2120.
Klinghoffers Are Suing The PLO
NEW YORK (JTA) A $1.5 billion suit was filed against the
Palestine Liberation Organization in State Supreme Court here
this week by the family of Leon Klinghoffer, the elderly
American Jew murdered by the Palestinian hijackers of the
Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro off Egyptian waters last month.
The suit accuses the PLO of "wanton and coldblooded muder
and asks for $100 million on each of 15 separate> county
Klinghoffer. who was confined to a wheelchair, was murderecI by
the hijackers and his body thrown overboard. The Klinghoffer
family is also suing the owners of the Achille Lauro Chandns of
Italv Inc the port of Genoa from where the hijackers boarded
the ship, and CUlb ABC Tours, Inc. The charges are negligence
and failure to adequately insure the safety of Klinghoffer and his
wife Marilyn.



Erwin H. Blonder, president of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, and
Robert Fitterman, executive director, par-
ticipated in a vigil in front of the Soviet
Embassy in support of Soviet Jewry, while
attending the 54th General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations in
Washington, D.C. Joined by Avital Sharan-
sky, they attempted to deliver letters to the
Embassy calling for freedom for Soviet
Jews.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Incredible Embaltassment-
May Yet Be Unfounded
On its face, the incredible embarrassment
to Israel, if indeed it is an embarrassment,
should be perfectly understandable. The
Israelis say they knew absolutely nothing
about Jonathan Pollard's espionage ac-
tivities in their behalf, the man whom the
United States is now holding on charges
that he spied against it for the government
of Israel.
There certainly is precedent, however hor-
rifying the prospect, that one arm of a
government doesn't know what the other is
doing especially when secret and even il-
legal activities are concerned.
Witness the recent French attack on the
Green Peace ship in the South Pacific, which
left the Mitterrand government as embar-
rassed as the Israelis say they are today. Or
consider Lyndon Johnson's covert escala-
tion of the U.S. involvement in Vietnam,
LBJ's "secret war" about which members of
Congress swear they knew absolutely
nothing.
Then there is the case of President
Reagan who can be readily believed when he
said that he was entirely ignorant of the
phenomenal cost overruns at the Pentagon
in such strategic items as screws that can be
purchased for pennies at any hardware
store. Or toilet seats and even ashtrays.
Investigation Welcomed
As much as it may tax our credulity, it
should not be hard to accept the astonished
reactions of Prime Minister Shimon Peres
and even Deputy Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir to the arrest of Pollard last week
after he tried unsuccessfully to seek sanc-
tuary in the Israeli Embassy in Washington.
But whatever the ultimate official ex-
planation, we welcome the Israeli govern-
ment's decision to launch an immediate in-
vestigation into the matter. At a time when
the United States is essentially the only
reliable ally of Israel in the world today, it
seems to be the height of absurdity that the
Israelis should be involved in espionage
against it.
The more so that a tacit agreement exists
between both governments that neither
should engage in such activities. Secretary
of State Shultz has since remarked that he
felt "insulted" by the discovery. After all,
didn't the United States share a good deal of
its tactical intelligence with the Israelis in
the first place?
We agree with the exception that Mr.
Shultz's "insult" should not really leave him
feeling quite that sanctimonious. After all,
haven t the Israelis done a good bit of shar-
ing of their own intelligence with the United
States too?
Still, this is no excuse, merely an attempt
to be more level-headed and frank about a
difficult situation. A careful investigation,
as only the Israelis can launch one, should
clear the matter up between these two allies
at the cost only of those responsible for the
espionage who must be held accountable and
called to pay it.
The Public Was Heard
More than S00 concerned members of the local community attended, a public
hearing at the Salvation Army Citadel in West Palm Beach on Friday, Nov. 29, to
voice their support for proposed expansion infactiitws and services by the Joseph
L. Morse Geriatric Center.
If the certificate of need is approved by the State Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services, the Center will be allowed to increase the number of Umg-
term beds by 160 and to establish an Adult Day Care Center. The planned expan-
sion also includes the addition of a 20-30 bed short-term rehabilitative unit and
the creation of a Home Health Agency.
Speakers who voiceTTtheir support of the Morse Geriatric
Center expansion included (front row) Sister Joseph Mary, [
executive director of the Noreen McKeen Residence; State
Representative Eleanor Weinstock; E. Drew Gackenheimer,
executive director of the Morse Geriatric Center; and (back
row) Erwin H. Blonder, president of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County; and Bennet Herman, president of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center. Seated to Mr. Blunder's
right is Robert List, board member of the Morse Geriatric
Center.
Bettie Steinberg, whose
ister is on the long waiting
list for admission to the
Center, recounted the hard-
ships her family has ex-
perienced and expressed
hope that the facility will
soon be enlarged.
Tom Sheehan, legal counsel for the Morse Geriatric Center,
explained the site plan for the Center's future expansion.
Anita Anton, president of the
Center's Resident Council.
spoke passionately on behalf
of all the Center's residents.
Jewish floridian
ot Palm Beach Count,
USPS 069030
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Friday, December 6,1985
Volume 11
23 KISLEV 5746
Number 39
19851986
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
National Campaign Cabinet Meetings in New York
Young Adult Task Force Lunch
with M.K. Menachem Savidor
Special Gifts Meeting
- 1986
Federation Shabbat at local synagogues
Lion of Judah
Palm Beach Division Cocktail Reception,
Palm Beach Towers
Village Royale on the Green
Ponciana Golf & Racquet Club Cocktail Reception
Palm Beach Division Cocktail Reception
at the Ambassador
Major Gifts Dinner at the Breakers
with Sen. Joe Biden
Fountains Cocktail/Buffet
Palm Beach Division Cocktail Reception
at the Beachpointe/Stratford/2600
Fountains Golf Tournament
Hunters Run Pacesetters
Royal Palm Cocktail/Buffet
December 8-9
December 10
December 15
January 3
January 9
January 7
January 12
January 12
January 15

January 16
January 16
January 23
January 26
January 30
January 30


Radio/TV/ fiim
1
. *S&&~J2S*?'J*S 8- *" wpTV Channel
5 with host Barbara Gordon. Dr. Rela Monson is this
week s guest.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Dec. 8, 7:30 a.m WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, Dec. 8,6 a.m. WPEC Channel 12
- 8:30 a.m. WFLX TV-29 with host Richard Peritz
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, Dec. 12, 1:15
p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A summary of news and com-
mentary on contemporary issues.
THE EIGHT NIGHTS OF CHANUKAH Saturday
Dec. 7 through Friday, Dec. 13, 7:55 p.m. WPBT Chan-
nel 2. Eight inspirational shorts on the Festival of Lights.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
December 6
Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl 1 p.m. Jewish
Federation Campaign Breakfast at The Hilton 7:45
a.m.
December 7
Chanukah Eve Hadassah Lee Vassil-Chanukah party 7
p.m. Women's American ORT Lakes of Poinciana -
fundraiser
December 8
Morse GeriatHc Center Dinner/Dance 6 p.m. Jewish
Community Center Chanukah celebration and senior
crafts festival noon Hadassah Tamar board 9:45 a.m.
- rummage sale 8 a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom
Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom
Sisterhood concert 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth David adult
education breakfast 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Yachad -
Chanukah dinner/dance 7 p.m. Jewish Federation
Women's Division Leadership Brunch Temple Beth El -
bazaar
December 9
Jewish Federation Executive Committee 4 p.m.
American Red Magen David for Israel Netanya Chapter -
board -1 p.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion board 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT Royal 12:30 p.m. Women's
American ORT Palm Beach board 9:45 a.m. and regular
meeting -1 p.m. Jewish Federation Soviet Jewry Rally
- 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach -
< hanukah party Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board
10 a.m.
December 10
Hadassah Henrietta Szold board 1 p.m. Jewish
Federation Community Relations Council Meeting -
noon Golden Lakes Temple Chanukah concert 6 p.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 Ohav board -
9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT West Palm Beach -
12:30 p.m. Jewish Federation Royal Palm Beach Event
Jewish Federation Young Adult Division Luncheon at
The Hilton noon Jewish Community Center Campaign
Report Meeting 5 p.m.
December 11
Jewish Federation Community Wide Songfest 7 p.m. at
Jewish Community Day School Jewish Federation
Women's Division Jewish Women's Assembly Meeting -
10 a.m. Jewish Federation Women's Division Board of
Directors Meeting noon Congregation Anshei Sholom
Sisterhood board 1 p.m. Lake Worth Jewish Center -
board 7:30 p.m. Lake Worth Jewish Center Sisterhood-
12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Willow Bend Meed
- board 10 a.m. Jewish Community Center preschool
Chanukah party Temple Judea Sisterhood board Tem-
ple Emanu-El study series 9:30 a.m.
December 12 ,. _.
Hadassah Rishona board 10 a.m. Hadassah Yovel -
board 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth Zion SisterhoodI B nai
B'rith No. 3196 Temple Beth David Sisterhood board 8
p.m. Hadassah Shalom board 1 p.m. Hadassah -
Aliya board -10 a.m. Pioneer Women Na'Amit Council
10 a.m. Temple Judea Men's Club American Jewish
Congress 12:30 p.m. Jewish Federation Mid-East
Task Force 12:30 p.m.
For more information on the above meetings, call the
Jewish Federation office, 832-2120.
Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
The Eight Nights Of Chanukah
Featured On WPBT
To commemorate the an-
cient holiday of Chanukah,
WPBT/Channel 2 is presen-
ting eight inspirational shorts
beginning on Saturday, Dec. 7,
the first night of Chanukah.
The eight presentations, air-
ing each night, Dec. 7-13 at
7:55 p.m., include:
The Historv and Meaning
in
Morse Geriatric Center's
First Gala Event
Is A Sell Out
The first gala event for the
Morse Geriatric Center is a
sell-out! Community response
has been immediate and abun-
dant. A maximum three-
hundred guests have made
reservations for the event
scheduled Dec. 8 at the Poin-
ciana Club, Palm Beach.
"We know there will be
many disappointed people in
the Community. However, we
plan other activities
throughout the season to
benefit the Center and hope
the response and support will
be as forthcoming for these
future events," stated Eleanor
Fleischman, chairperson for
the Morse Geriatric gala.
During the evening a special
presentation will be made to
Erwin Blonder, founding and
immediate past president of
the Center, for his work and
dedication on behalf of the
Center and the Jewish
community.
The black tie affair will begin
with cocktails at 7 o'clock. Din-
ner and dancing commence at
8 o'clock. Music for the affair
will be provided by the six-
piece orchestra of Joseph
Ricardel.
The Morse Geriatric Center
of the Jewish Home for the
Aged of Palm Beach County is
a not-for-profit, 120 skilled
nursing care facility located at
4748 Fred Gladstone Drive (on
Haverhill Road one mile south
of 45th Street) in West Palm
Beach.
of Chanukah (The Lights)
Chanukah Celebrated
Song (inspiration)
The Ritual and Meaning of
the Menorah (Freedom)
Traditional Chanukah
Food (Tradition)
Chanukah Celebrated in
Song (Unity)
A Chanukah Story by
Isaac Bashevis Singer
(Miracles)
Chanukah Games The
Dreidel (Joy)
The Meaning of Chanukah
(Legacy)
The Chanukah stories
feature the character "Yacov"
played by local actor Paul
Winick. Melissa Flores takes
the part of Yacov's wife and
Rabbi Solomon Schiff of the
Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami and Miles
Budner from the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
also appear in two of the
segments.
These WPBT presentations
were produced by Samantha
Klein and directed by Alan
Levy.

i Happy Chanukah
Alfred Golden, Pres.
William Saulson. V.P.
Julian Almeida, F.D.
Fred Snyder
Hank Grossman
Carl Groesberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
Santa Introduces Two Fresh Ideas
in Decaffeinated Coffee.
The decaffeinated coffee that's been in
Jewish homes for over 60 years introduces
two fresh ideas.
New Instant Sanka" has a delicious
fresh-brewed taste because its perked with
our unique fresh-brewing process
And Ground Sanka' is the freshest ever
because it has the Fresh Lock packet, an
exclusive new way to pack coffee within
minutes of grinding.
Sanka" Brand Decaffeinated Coffee
Deliciously smooth and satisfying
And. of course, still 97% caffein-
free and absolutely Kosher.
c 198b Genwai f^oods Ctxpwaiwf GENERAL
Sanloa. H let's you be your best.


Page6___The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
More Than Ever
Chanukah Spirit Will Prevail
At Homes For The Elderly
By MURRAY KERN
Many hundreds of Chanukah
candles will be lit this year in
residences for the elderly in
Palm Beach County. The pro-
liferation of skilled nursing
beds and the growth of the
Jewish presence in geriatric
homes are important factors
contributing to the blaze of
lights. And, increasingly,
home administrators look to
the Jewish Federation
Chaplain Aide program, under
the direction of Rabbi Alan R.
Sherman, for the implementa-
tion of their Chanukah
programs.
Chanukah parties, many
replete with entertainment by
children as well as adults, holi-
day foods, such as latkes and
doughnuts, punch or even
wine, will be held in most of
the homes. The story of
Chanukah will be told and ex-
plained as the lights are lit,
with appropriate blessings by
volunteer Chaplain Aides or
persons residing in the homes.
In a very real sense, the spirit
of Chaukah will prevail.
In contrast, it wasn't very
long ago that the attending
personnel in homes, populated
primarily by non-Jewish
residents, knew so little of the
holiday that the "cha" in
Chanukah was pronounced as
Building Plans
Continued from Page 2
Development Center with its
complex of classroom and play
areas. A Young Adult lounge
and several Studio Rooms for
dance, music, arts and crafts
are provided for leisure time
activities.
North Building
The North Building is plann-
ed for large scale active pro-
gramming and features the
Cultural Arts Center and a 600
seat Auditorium and as well
houses the Gymnasium,
Physical Education and Health
Services departments. The
Kosher Kitchen will be capable
of providing and preparing
meals for all JCC activities and
catering of outside events. A
Youth Lounge and Game
Room will serve as a "drop-in-
place" for the Jewish com-
munity's young people.
Dedication Opportunities
Of special interest to cam-
paign leaders, workers and
prospective contributors is the
listing and identification of
units available as dedications
for tributes or memorials.
Copies of the brochures may
be obtained by calling the JCC
Campaign Office at 832-2120.
The JCC Capital Fund Cam-
paign is headed by a group of
eight community leaders serv-
ing as co-chairpersons. They
are Jonas Barenholtz, Murray
H. Goodman, Alexander
Gruber, H. Irwin Levy, Jeanne
Levy, Gilbert Messing, Myron
J. Nickman and Robert D.
Rapaport. Zelda Pincourt, JCC
president, and Erwin H.
Blonder, Jewish Federation
president, are serving the
drive as representatives of
their respective organizations.
A group of Chaplain Aides
enliven the spirits of nursing
home residents by lighting
Chanukah candles.
in "Charm" and the emphasis
was placed on the middle
syllable "nu" "Cha-nu-
kah," a six-year process of
education through printed
material distributed yearly by
the Chaplain's office, and the
visits of Chaplain Aides, have
changed that condition.
This year, particularly,
because the holiday comes
more than two weeks before
Christmas, besides the
Chanukah lights, the homes
will be gaily decorated with
Chanukah posters and sym-
bols. Chanukah will hold the
spotlight for eight days. There
may be a commercial advan-
tage for the non-Jewish homes
to display their observance of
the holiday; however, the
Chaplain Aide Program has
played a large part in making
administrators and activity
Students from the Jewish Community Day School entertain
institutionalized senior citizens during Chanukah.
Nat Alhveiss. chairman of
the Chaplain Aides program,
and his wife Ida Mae lead a
group of nursing home
residents in Chanukah song.
directors more aware of the
importance of this holiday to
their Jewish residents.
Although in the hierarchy of
Jewish holidays, Chanukah is
pretty far down on the list,
some dimension of the celebra-
tion takes on greater meaning
to elderly Jews living in a
Christian milieu. The tradi-
tional meanings an impor-
tant victory to regain the Tem-
ple, the miracle of the oil and
the concept of freedom of
religion are bolstered by
another important source of
pride for the residents of the
home; namely, the opportunity
for them to share the beautiful
The presence of youngsters helps home-bound senior citizens
get in the Chanukah spirit.
ceremony of candlelighting
and the accompanying parties
with their non-Jewish peers.
They can be observed urging
their neighbors to participate
and, pridefully imparting their
knowledge of the holiday to
their friends.
Persona interested in joining the
Chaplain Aide Program for
"Friendly visiting" at nursing
homes, retirement homes and
hospitals or to conduct or assist at
worship services, may call the of-
fice of the Chaplain at the Jewish
Federation, MMlfO.
Sf
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
J^Good to the Last Drop*
KCtt-tJftad


Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Savidor To Speak At First Royal
Palm Beach Special Gifts Luncheon
Awards for outstanding efforts in public relations were
presented to federations during the recent 54th General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish Federations in
Washington, D.C. Hap Levy of Miami, chairman of the CJF
Public Relations Awards Committee, is seen making the
presentation to Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County,
Executive Director Robert Fitter-man, Communications
Director Ronni Epstein and President Erwin H. Blonder.
Shabbat On The Beach
Midrasha Retreat
Milton Gold, chairman of the
Royal Palm Beach campaign
cabinet, has announced that
the Honorable Menachem
Savidor will speak at the first
annual Royal Palm Beach
Special Gifts luncheon, to be
held on Tuesday, Dec. 10 at 1
p.m. at the Royal Inn, 675
Royal Palm Beach Blvd. in
Royal Palm Beach.
This $1,000 minimum gift
event, which is being held in
addition to the annual Royal
Palm Beach Cocktail Recep-
tion scheduled this year for
Jan. 30, 1986, is a first-time
event in the history of the
Royal Palm Beach campaign.
Menachem Savidor is im-
mediate past Speaker of the
Israeli Knesset. He has served
as member of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs. Defense and
Finance Committees. Mr.
Savidor achieved the rank of
Lt. Colonel with the Israel
Defense Forces from 1948 to
1955 and was the first com-
Menachem Savidor
manding officer of the Israeli
Army School of
Administration.
Savidor is a dynamic and
forceful speaker who has lec-
tured extensively on behalf of
the Israel Ministry of Foreign
Affairs and has spoken out for
Milton Gold
Israel around the world.
To make a reservation or for
more information, please con-
tact Perry Schafler, campaign
associate, at the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, 832-2120.
Students of the Midrasha
ludaica High School and the
Machon program'will enjoy the
camaraderie of a Shabbat
weekend retreat from Friday,
Dec 13 to Sunday, Dec. 15 at
the Ocean Breeze Hotel on
Singer Island.
Highlights of the retreat will
include entertaining vignettes
by actress Sally Fox, Shabbat
services on the beach, a
Biblical treasure hunt, group
discussions and free time to
swim, surf or sunbathe.
The retreat, sponsored and
subsidized in part by the
Jewish Education Department
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, is intend-
ed to bring students together
for an extended period of time
in a learning/social at-
mosphere so that they can
leepen their friendships and
- finance the understanding of
and commitment to their
Vwishness.
"The theme for the retreat is
iledication and commitment."
said Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
Education director. "Since
(hanukah is a holiday focusing
<>n dedication, we will examine
the theme in relation to the
Festival of Lights."
Dr. Paul Klein, chairman of
the Jewish Education Commit-
tee, and eight other Midrasha
faculty members, will
chaperone the event, the cost
of which is $35 inclusive.
"We've long dreamed of
having a retreat for our
students," added Ms. Lipton.
"Since many of our kids spend
a majority of their time in a
non-Jewish environment, we
feel it is important to provide
quality, enjoyable activities
that will enhance their Jewish
life."
To register for the retreat or
for more information about the
Midrasha Retreat or about
other Jewish education pro-
grams please call Ann Lynn
Lipton at 832-2120.
HappM ChanuKaliQ
Fleischmann's Margarine
Wants You To Enjoy Healthy Savings
OnThis Beautiful Buffet Dish.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Missions
Continued from Page 2
carefully planned, they also
allow participants some free
time to explore on their own,
and the South Florida Condo
Mission is popular with
retirees because of its slower
pace and abundance of leisure
time.
This year's Gold Coast South
American Mission in March
provides the opportunity to ex-
plore some of the oldest, most
vital Jewish communities in
the Western Hemisphere.
With Argentina. Chile and
Uruguay on the itinerary, par-
ticipants will be led by escorts
from the Joint Distribution
Committee (JDC) and will see,
among other things, the
beneficial uses to which JDC
money is put.
More information on any
overseas mission can be ob-
tained by calling Jack Karako.
missions coordinator,
737-0746.
MINI-MISSIONS
Although small in name,
local mini-missions are large in
terms of impact and
importance.
The goal of mini-missions, as
with overseas missions, is to
acquaint people with the
beneficial local programs made
possible by their contributions
to Federation campaigns.
"I equate a mini-mission
with a mission to Israel," said
Marilyn Lampert, mini-
missions chairperson for the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. "The money we
raise goes to the same types of
programs locally as it does in
Israel, and the need for new
facilities and programs here is
as great as the need in Israel,"
she added.
Local mini-missions visit the
four beneficiary agencies fund-
ed by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County: The
Jewish Community Center,
with its wide range of pro-
grams for people of all ages;
The Jewish Community Day
School, where children receive
the highest quality religious
and secular education, in-
cluding computer instruction;
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service, where a
highly-trained and caring staff
counsels individuals and
groups dealing with a wide
range of problems and pro-
vides vocational education and
auick response services; and
le Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center, where residents are
superbly cared for and kept ac-
tive in a dignified and Jewish
environment.
"Our local programming is
top-notch on all levels," said
Mrs. Lampert. "I feel strongly
that a mini-mission is probably
the most important thing local
citizens can participate in to
see exactly what is being done
with their generous contribu-
tions," she added.
Two mini-mission are
already planned for coming
weeks. On Wednesday, Dec.
11, a mini-mission for
residents of the Poinciana Golf
and Racquet Club will be held,
and on Thursday. Jan. 9,
members of Hunter's Run
Tennis Association will have
an opportunity to participate.
Lunch and transportation are
provided for nominal fee.
For more information on
organizing a mini-mission in
your area, please contact Jack
Karako. mini-mission coor-
d:nator. 737-0746.
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Tel Aviv Lodge No. 3015 will hold its next
meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 10, at 7:30 p.m. at the Kirklane
School. Purdy Lane and Kirk Road. Stanley Shotz, chair-
man, ADL Committee of Palm Beach County, will speak on
"The Jew An Endangered Species." Wives, friends and
neighbors are invited to attend.
HADASSAH
Cypress Lakes Leisureville Paid Up Membership
Luncheon and entertainment at the Royce Hotel,
Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach, Monday, Dec. 23 at
noon. Donation $7 per paid-up member, guests welcome at
a cost of $1 per person. Transportation available.
Golda Meir-Boynton Beach will hold their general
membership meeting on Thursday, Dec. 19 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom. 315 North "A" Street, Lake Worth.
A candlelighting ceremony will be conducted by Estelle
Schwartz to celebrate Chanukah, the Festival of Lights. A
musical program will follow with Pearl Bassiur, Rose
Greenberg, and Gert Shepard, and Norma Plump at the
piano.
Members and friends are invited to attend. Refreshments
will be served.
Coining Events
Youth Aliyah luncheon at the Royce Hotel. West Palm
Beach. Date: Jan. 29. Chairperson Hannah Rosen.
Luncheon and Card Party at Kristine's. Date: Feb. 13.
For tickets contact Lee Goldstein.
Festival of Prizes Drawing of Ballots. Date: Feb. 21.
Chairperson: Pearl Reich and co-chairperson Ruth Sorocki.
Tikvah Chapter is sponsoring a cruise to Mexico Dec.
8-13. three ports, Key West, Cancun and Cozumel. Cajl
Laura London. Dec. 16: meeting at Anshei Sholom. 1 p.m.
Tikvah players will present "7 Golden Buttons." a musical
legend with song, dance and narration, directed by Dori
Dasher, music by Miriam Birnbaum and dance directed by
Sooky Stillman.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Golden Century Post 501 Auxiliary welcome new
members to join them at the American Savings Bank, West
Gate of Century Village on Okeechobee Blvd., Tuesday,
Jan. 14. Cream cheese and bagels will be served. Bring
items for a white elephant sale to be held on Jan. 19 at Cen-
tury Corners near Publix.
LABOR ZIONIST ALLIANCE POALE ZION
The Labor Zionist Alliance Poale Zion will celebrate
Chanukah. Thursday, Dec. 19 at 10 am. at the American
Savings Bank, Westgate of Century Village.
The Century Village Mandolin Ensemble, Morris Bell,
director, will present a program of holiday and classicai
music.
All are welcome. Refreshments.
NATIONAL JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES
South Florida Jewish Civil Service Employees an-
nounces the chapter's paid-up membership luncheon will be
held on Sunday, Dec. 8 at noon in conjunction with the
chapter's holiday party, at which time the biennial installa-
tion of officers for the years 1986-1987 will take place. At
the Sunrise Vacation and Travel meeting room, 4645 Gun
Club Road. The installing officers will be the Hon. Denni.s
F. Dorsey and the Hon. Abraham M. Roth. 'Call to the col-
ors' to be played on the Bugle by Scout Chris Schultz. Cer-
tificates of Merit will be presented to those who have serv-
ed the chapter for the years 1984-1985. Entertainment will
be furnished by humorist Ed Sanders. Mr. Sanders has per-
formed for many years in New York State hotels, civic ami
philanthropic groups and in the Fort Lauderdale area.
Tickets are available for the annual luncheon and card
party which will be held on Sunday, Jan. 5 at the Oriental
Express. For information and reservations on the luncheon
please call Jeanette S. Levine.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Poinciana Chapter will sponsor a Chanukah Party
on Dec. 10 at 2 p.m. at the Medicana Nursing Home in Lake
Worth.
The highlight of the afternoon will be the talented and
popular Israeli folk singer and guitarist Yaacov Sassi who
has offered to entertain all the residents.
Mr. Sassi will present a varied program of delightful
songs in Hebrew, Yiddish, and English. His cheerful
presentation will bring great pleasure to everyone at the
Medicana Nursing Home.
Roval Chapter will hold its Dec. 9 meeting at 12:30 p.m.
at the Royal Palm Beach Village Hall. Rabbi Kieffer will
talk on the subject of Chanukah, its historical background
and message.
Coffee and cake will be served.
Tuesday, Dec. 10 at 12:30 p.m. in Congregation Anshei
Sholom, West Palm Chapter will hold its Chanukah
celebration and meeting. There will be a candlelighting
ceremony and entertainment by "The Performers" with a
new program "Yiddish Vaudeville Revisited."
Dec. 15-18, Trip to Lido Spa, Belle Isle, Miami Beach,
gourmet meals, massages, entertainment, etc.
Thursday, Feb. 20, Bus trip to Coconut Grove Playhouse
for performance of "Berlin To Broadway with Kurt Weill."
Reservations being taken now.
GO STIR CRAZY
K Kosher
Make a defcaous oriental stir tried cftsh m a snap. AH it takes is one ot the
oriental-style vegetables from BIROS EYE* and our quck and easy
reape Its an absolutely Kosher way to en)oy the flavor ot the East
SHANGHAI BEEFY
Combine M teaspoon ginger i tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
^pound flank steak into mm strips toss with soy sauce mixture Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
Skaiet or wok add beet and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch trom 1 pack-
age (10 oz I BIRDS EYE' Stir Fry vegetables- any variety Add vegetables to skillet Stir
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes stirring once Sprinkle contents ot seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine N cup water and 1 teaspoon comstarch pour into skillet
Cook and stir about i minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
nee. il desired
to use BtRDSf vf Imm f ,* utu, CauMtower B*t ft** O-as and Sno Pea Pods 01
Broccofc Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots ano Si< Uusn-oom* Prepare .eope as a.'ecied.mou. season
ngpatkel us.no. pacugeUcupsi wo*uw an .ncreas^ *> sauce Ic 2 tablespoons
iS Ornnma ooot Cotpvakor



JCC News
MOTHER/TODDLER
WINTER
PROGRAMS BEGIN
The Jewish Community Center's Winter Parent/Toddler
Programs for children ages six months to two years will
start the week of Jan. 6 and nm for 15 weeks.
Creeper Caravan is designed for children 6-12 months
and held at Camp Shalom (Belvedere Road, one mile west
of the Turnpike) on Mondays from 9:30-10:30 a.m.
Playland for children 10-18 months is held at Camp
Shalom Tuesday and Thursday from 9:30-10:30 a.m. or
Tuesday and Thursday at 1:30-2:30 p.m. at the Center or
Monday and Wednesday 10:45-11:45 a.m. at the Center.
Potpourri for children 18-24 months is held Tuesday and
Thursday at 10:30-noon at Camp Shalom or Monday and
Wednesday 1-2 p.m. at the Center on Monday and Wednes-
day at 9:15-10:45 a.m. at the JCC.
Who's Two for two year-olds is held Wednesday and Fri-
day or Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 10:30 a.m.-l
p.m. Children bring a kosher style lunch.
For registration please call Gail Kressal, director of Ear-
ly Childhood Department at 689-7700.
CHILDREN'S
PERFORMING
ART SERIES
Chris Carey's Fun Factory show is the first in the
children's performing arts series to be offered by the
Jewish Community Center for children and their parents.
It will be held Sunday, Dec. 15 at 4 p.m. in the auditorium
of the Jewish Community Day School, 5801 PaAer Ave.,
West Palm Beach.
The show is filled with music, magic, fun and involvement
for the entire family. Mr. Carey has entertained millions of
families across the country.
There are three shows that will be presented. The second
will be Charles Shaw Joss Marionettes and Jill Jarboe, Sun-
day, Jan. 19, and the last the Asolo Touring Theatre's "The
Frog Prince" on Sunday, Feb. 23.
The cost for the entire series is $10 per person for JCC
members or $4 per show. The entire series for non JCC
members is $13.50 or $5 per show.
For tickets please make checks payable to Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach
33409 and enclose self-addressed stamped envelope. For
additional information please call 689-7700.
PICASSO IN MIAMI
The Jewish Community Center has arranged three
separate trips to the Center For The Fine Arts in Miami to
view the Picasso Exhibit entitled "Picasso At Work At
Home."
The first is Sunday, Jan. 12, which will leave the JCC at
9:30 a.m. and return at 3:30 p.m.
The next two are Thursday, Feb. 6 and Wednesday, Feb.
19. Bus will leave the Center at 9 a.m. and return at 3 p.m.
The fee of $12 for JCC members and $17 for non-mem-
bers (children under 12 who are JCC members pay $10
and child non-members pay $15) includes transportation
via a chartered bus and admission to the museum. The
museum's lunchroom is available for those who wish to pur-
chase lunch.
Paid reservations must be made for the January trip by
Friday, Dec. 27 and for the February trip by Friday, Jan.
27.
For additional information please call 689-7700.
ENJOY BRUNCH
WITH THE BUNCH
The Singles Pursuits (38-58) of the Jewish Community
Center will meet for brunch and fun at Toojay s at
Loehmann's Plaza, Sunday, Dec. 15 at 11 a.m. Sid Dunn
will be there to greet all. Donation: $1.
PRIME TIMERS
CELEBRATE
CHANUKAH
The Prime Time Singles (60 plus) of the Jewish Com-
munity Center invites all to come to the Center-2415
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach for a Chanukah Party
Thursday, Dec. 12, at 7 p.m.
The plans are to exchange gifts (wrapped) up to $2 value,
play dreidle games, enjoy traditional Chanukah delicacies
and light the Menorah.
PRIME TIME SINGLES
TO ENJOY MUSIC
AND DANCING
Prime Time Singles (60 plus) of the *^C""j8|[
Center will be going to Musicana. Sunday. Dec. 22 at MB
p.m. .
The cost of $19.25 for members and $22 for non-members
includes the dinner, show (Solid Gold II) and transporta-
tion. Advance paid reservations are a must.
Please call Lottie 684-8593 or Evelyn 686-6724.
m i..q '
-----...... Friday, December-6,- 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
First You Take A PotatoV
What Would Chanukah Be Without Latkes?
In the midst of the
December barrage of
Christmas materials, Jewish
families often search for ways
to maintain the significance of
Chanukah for children.
Chanukah begins this year on
Dec. 7, and many believe there
is no better way to celebrate
the holiday than with a table
laden with latkes, a form of
pancakes, the traditional holi-
day fare.
The following are recipes for
latkas from throughout the
world, reflecting the history of
the Jews and the varied lands
in which they settled. These
recipes can be easily prepared
by children with a bit of help
from their parents.
The recipes were taken from
"Hannukah: A Learning Kit,"
published in Israel by
Everyman's University.
GERMAN LATKAS
2 cups flour
Pinch of salt
2 eggs
3 tbsps. sugar
(Confectioner's if desired)
1 tbsp. rum or sherry
Oil for deep frying
Confectioner's sugar
for dusting
Sift flour and salt together
into a mixing bowl and make a
well in the center. Drop eggs
and sugar into the well and
begin stirring until most of the
dry ingredients have been ab-
sorbed. Then add rum or
sherry. Blend well. Remove
ball of dough to a floured
kneading board and knead for
3-5 minutes. Let stand on
board, covered with a towel, at
least an hour at room
temperature. Divide the dough
and roll into rectangles '/4-inch
thick or less. Dough not rolled
should be kept covered with
towel until used.
Fold the layer of rolled-out
dough into thirds and roll
again until about one-eighth
thick and four inches wide. Cut
into 5-inch strips not more
than a half-inch wide; twist
each into looped bows. Drop
bows into the hot oil and fry
until lightly browned. The
bows will rise to the top when
done. Be careful not to over-
crowd during the cooking pro-
cess, dust with confectioner's
sugar and serve. Makes 16-24
bows.
YEMENITE ZELEBIES
Flour
Water
Oil
Honey (hot)
Oil for deep frying
Take a few handfuls of flour,
add water, a bit of oil to make
a very soft, liquid dough
about the consistency of thick
pancake batter. Pour through
a funnel into the hot oil. The
dough should be poured so that
it curls into a snail-shape; close
the spout of the funnel with
your thumb and proceed with
another zelebie. When the
"snails" are golden brown,
scoop them out and dip them
immediately in a container of
hot honey. Remove, place
zelebies on a dish or tray and
allow to cool.
CZECHOSLOVAKIAN
LATKAS
3 large potatoes
3eggs
1tbap. sugar
Grated rind and juice
lemon
Salt
Oil for frying
Cook potatoes and mash.
Let cool and add eggs, sugar,
salt, lemon juice and rind.
Form into patties and fry.
GREEK LOUKOUMADES
1 cup water
2 tbsps, margarine
Butter or oil
Grated rind of one lemon
1 cup flour
Vi tsp. salt
4 eggs
V4 cup honey
Vi tsp. cinnamon
Juice from one lemon
Oil for deep frying
Boil water, margarine and
lemon rind for one minute.
Remove from heat and discard
rind. Add flour and salt and
beat well. Cook over medium
flame, stirring constantly until
mixture forms a large ball.
Continue to mix for two
minutes. Remove from heat
and let cool to lukewarm. Add
eggs one at a time, beating
well until mixture is smooth.
Drop from a teaspoon into
hot oil and fry until golden
brown. Remove and drain on
fiaper. Dilute honey with
emon juice and drizzle over
loukoumades. Sprinkle with
cinnamon and serve hot or
cold.
TURKISH LATKAS
BIRMENAILES
1 cup flour
3 tbsps. sesame seeds
1 tbsp. margarine
or shortening
Egg yolk (optional)
Pinch salt
Enough hot milk to make
soft dough
Oil for deep frying
Sugar syrup made of:
1 cup sugar,
One-third cup water
A drop rosewater
heated to boiling
Mix ingredients to form a
soft dough. Roll out, cut in dia-
mond shapes and put one end
through a slit in the center.
Fry in hot oil until brown,
drain and immediately cover
with hot syrup.
BASIC POTATO LATKA
6 medium potatoes
Vt tsp. baking soda
2 medium onions
2 eggs
Vi cup flour or matzah meal
Dash ginger and/or
nutmeg (optional)
Pepper and salt to taste
Oil for deep frying
Process the potatoes and
onion in a food processor,
blender, food grinder or grater
until fine. Drain liquid. Mix the
rest of the ingredients. Drop
by large spoonfuls into hot oil.
(Have enough oil so that the
latkas float and keep the
temperature constant.) Turn
when browned. Serve hot with
applesauce, sour cream, or
sugar-cinnamon.
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
mishmash kasha!
K CcflHM lath* ** rim
YwksWKTON'S
RICH BROWN KASHA
When you're trying lo give
your kasha an extra special
flavor you can sometimes add
too much ot this, not enough
ot that, and end up with a
rmsh-mash Next time, use
one compjete seasoning Use
G Washington's Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
cook your kasha No mere lood
enhancer G Washington's
special blend ot herbs
and spices flavors your food
more ways than one tor one
great dish So don't settle tor
mishmash kasha Enjoy
geschmak kasha1
3 (rackets G Washington's
Rick Brown Seasoning nd Broth
{ 1V, c#s buckwheat |rats
I 1 egg, well beaten
! 3 cups trailing water
! Combine the groaU and egg in a saucepan over low heat. until the groats
i separate Stir in water and G Washington s Cover and cook over low
I heat tor IS minutes All water should be absorbed, it not. dram Serve as
a side dish with melted butter Serves 6
L______________________________________...---------------------------J
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from
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6. 1985
Light Up A Candle
By LOTTIE ROBINS
Candles have been used for
hundreds of years, and have
played an important role in
society, especially in Judaism.
Have you ever wondered
who invented candles?
Their origin is unknown, but
the first candle, a taper, made
by saturating the pithy core of
reeds of rushes with molten
fat, was "used by ancient
Egyptians.
Later, a fiber wick was dip-
ped in molten tallow.
Beeswax was used next,
thus eliminating the odor
characteristic of burned fats.
Out of the above came the
candles of today, made by
pouring molten wax or tallow
into molds containing wicks.
The first candle-molding
machine was invented by-
Joseph Morgan in 1834. To-
day, machines turn out 20-30
candles a minute, some quick
burning, some slow burning.
There is something about
candles that bring out positive
emotions, whether they be
nostalgia, joy, love for humani-
ty, or hopes for the future. As
the match touches the wick,
and the flow fills the room.
that tiny little light seems to
bring with it a feeling of
serenity and that all is right
with the world. When the
woman of the house (or the
man, if there is not a woman in
the home) covers her head,
spreads her hands over the
flame, and recites the blessing
to welcome the Shabbath
Bride, a feeling of peace set-
tles over the family.
Candlelighting symbolizes the
culmination of the six days of
creation into the seventh day
of rest. The waving of the
hands around the candles and
the covering of the eyes draws
warmth and light inside
oneself.
Since the Sabbath is such a
holy day. there is reluctance to
let it go without some obser-
vance. This separation, from
the Sabbath to the weekday, is
celebrated with the Havdalah
service by using a candle with
two wicks, a cup of wine, and a
spice box. Flowers may also be
used in lieu of the latter. The
light of the candle symbolizes
the divine of man. The spices
symbolize the spiritual riches
of Shabbat. The forthcoming
week is therefore entered into
with peace a "shabbasdik"
Best Wishes
For A
Happy Chanukah
Lloyd and Judi Resnick
iiniitii
Chanukah Greetings
Alan and Thaila Cohen
Florida's Financial Leader
MEMBER FDIC
\&
Happy children, lit menorahs, and spinning dreidels are just a few of the pleasant im-
ages of Chanukah.
week. This service is perform-
ed on Saturday night after
sundown.
Chanukah candles, too, are
to commemorate a happy holi-
day, the rededication of the
Temple in Jerusalem, after the
victories of the Maccabees
against the Syrians who had
profaned the Temple. When
the Jews reentered the Tem-
ple, only a small jar of oil was
found to be unprofaned. The
oil was placed in the golden
candlestick in the sanctuary,
and was enough for only one
day, but it lasted eight.
Although the Jews do not
believe in miracles, the fact
that the bit of oil did not burn
out in one day was a miracle.
For this reason, we light
candles for eight days, and we
refer to Chanukah as the Feast
of Lights.
On Friday nights, the
Chanukah lights are kindled
before the Sabbath candles. On
Saturday night, the Chanukah
lights are kindled before Hav-
dalah in the synagogue, but at
home Havdalah is said first,
both after sundown.
According to the Jewish en-
cyclopedia, the custom of
lighting a Yahrzeit candle was
probably suggested by the
Catholic custom of burning
candles to the saints. "Man is
composed of four fundamental
elements Fire, Wind, Earth,
Water and Fire is at the
head of the others." (Ketubbot
23). The light was interpreted
as symbolizing the soul of the
departed.
The candles that are used for
the Sabbath and Chanukah are
fast burning and are made of
paraffin wax. Yahrzeit candles
are made of hard, slow-
burning waxes, made to last at
least 24 hours. The shiva can-
dle, however, one foot tall, is
made to last the seven days of
sitting shiva.
Although candles have other
uses, on birthday cakes, for
romance, for decoration, their
use for religious reasons have
the most significance.
Chanukah candles represent
freedom. So, when you light up
the menorah and sing that
famous Chaukah song "Rock
of Ages," the message and
hope is "... that the time is
nearing which will see all men
free, tyrants disappearing."
(Reprint from the Jewish
Star of Southern New Jersey.)
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Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Pagelj_

The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH UFE. PAST AND PRESENT
Chanukah: Protecting The Rights
Of Religious Minorities
By RABBI
ALLAN SHERMAN
Chaplain Jewish Federation
Of Palm Beach County
It should come as no sur-
prise that more people have
been murdered in the world
for not accepting someone
else's religion than for any
other reason. Religious ma-
jorities, in almost every coun-
try, have sought to impose
their theology upon the
religious minorities through
whatever means possible.
In the days of the Greek in-
fluence in file world this was
most evident.
Following the death of Alex-
ander the Great in 323 BC,
Palestine, which was absorbed
in the Greek Empire, became
the center of a dispute bet-
ween two newly created
monarchies; that of Ptolemy of
Egypt, and of Seleucid of
Syria.
By the time Antiochus IV, a
Seleucid, assumed power over
Judea, Hellenism, of Greek
social influence was already on
the rise. Jewish citizens who
considered themselves modern
had begun to adopt Hellenistic
culture and were assimilated
from their Jewish traditions.
Other Jews, seeking to main-
tain their age old traditions,
looked with disdain upon their
assimilated brethren. The con-
flicts which arose between the
Hellenists and Anti-Hellenists
l>ecame very unsteeling to An-
tiochus, who was under
pressure from Rome and
Ptolemy of Egypt.
Fearing a separation of his
empire, Antiochus took drastic
measures to unify his empire
into a peaceful and cohesive
unit. He proclaimed a unifying
Creek faith to which all sub-
jects were to adhere All sub-
jects were commanded to wor-
ship Zeus.
This policy gave Jews and all
others the opportunity to
become equals. The
Hellenizers were overjoyed-
hut the majority of Jews failed
to accept this religion of their
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own tree will. Antiochus then
established the death penalty
as punishment for observing
the Torah and Jewish
traditions.
At this time a small group of
Jews called the Maccabees
arose to preserve their faith by
waging guerrilla warfare on
Hellenized Jews and upon the
Syrian-Greek army. They suc-
ceeded in conquering
Jerusalem and restoring the
temple service.
Chanukah has .become an
everlasting symbol of the pro-
tection of the rights and
freedoms of religious
minorities.
We have much to learn from
the festival of Chanukah in our
discussion about religious in-
fluence in government and the
separation of church and state.
The primary lesson to be
learned is the obligation of
religious majorities to
minorities in pluralistic
democracy.
Our nation was founded on
protecting the rights of the in-
dividual. The public domain
should not reflect any par-
ticular faith for it belongs to
all.
Had there been a public
school of the Roman Empire at
the beginning of the Christian
era, the children of Christians
would have been required to
pray to Caesar.
It took three centuries for
Christians to win the right to
practice their minority religion
without acknowledging the
divinity of Caesar. Yet. within
only a century, ironically, the
official Christian Church
assented to an imperial edict
that required all citizens to
consider themselves
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Christians.
When will the many Chris-
tians of the religious right
recover a memory of their
minority beginnings? Or a
perception of their minority
status in many parts of the
world today?
From the perspective of self-
interest alone, who has
greater interest in a religious-
ly neutral public order than
Christians?
Living in a society in which
different religious faiths are
c 1986 BaMnc* Cancan. Inc
brought together in public re-
quires a certain sensitivity.
Donald Shriver Jr., presi-
dent of Union Theological
Seminary, describes the pro-
blem perceptively; "We were
mostly Protestants in my
public school, but Jews were
there, and we always knew
that prayer 'in Jesus' name'
was as important to Christians
as it was objectionable to
Jews. That is why, with mixed
feelings, we Christians
sometimes omitted the phrase
from our prayers. What we
lost in the integrity of ritual
we gained in consideration for
a minority."
We are now in a period in
America where great insen-
sitivities are being shown to
religious minorities. Efforts to
bring religion into our public
life are intensifying, as are the
efforts of some to identify the
United States as a Christian
country.
The attack on the separation
principle and religious
iluralism has been promoted
iy the executive, legislative
and judicial branches
federal and
governments.
The United States Supreme
Court recently ruled that the
display of a city-owned and
sponsored creche was not pro-
hibited by the Constitution.
Justice Brennan speaking of
the impact of the creche on
non-Christians, stated, "To be
excluded on religious grounds
by one's elected government is
an insult and an injury that,
until today, could not be
countenanced by the establish-
ment clause."
The growth of democracy in
the United States is in large
measure a product of that uni-
que principle in our basic law
that puts religion outside the
jurisdiction of the State. Any
impairment of that principle
threatens religious liberty and
brings other basic freedoms in-
to jeopardy.
The festival of Chanukah
demands that the relationship
between man and God should
not be subject to government
control or regulation.
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P_?H22_The Jewish rTorxhan of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Business and Professional
Women Inaugurate Campaign
Laura Balas. Stacey Levy and Angela Gallichio.
Ingrid Rosenthal. co-chair; Melanie Jacob- join guest speaker, Phyllis Kaminsky.
son. Business and Professional campaign director of the United Nations Information
chairperson; and co-chair Leslie Adams Center.
Robin Bernstein joins guest speaker Phyllis Kaminskv and
West Palm Beach Mayor Carol Roberts.
Ellen Rampell. Women's Division vice-
president for Business and Professional
Women, with Esther Zaretsky. Marci Adler
and Patti Abramson.
Penny Beers, Robin Roshkind. Jane Sirak and Doris Shaw.
Debra Stern. Lorie Mesches. Robin
Weinberger and Louise Shure. director of
Palm Beach County's Anti-Defamation
League.
Dr. Dana Krumholz. Barbara Sommers and Ceceil Tishman.
Sarajane Marell. Nina Gerson and Patti Abramson.
Carol iWf. Rath Bennan. Bonnie Bl.te and Dr. Elizabeth Shuln


Friday, December 6. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Ln Bouarnik, Marjorie Konigsberg and Irene Katz.
Best Wishes For A Happy Chanukah
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Dershoicitz Warns
Against Radical Left And Christian Right
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Harvard Law School professor
Alan Dershowitz warned here
that the greatest danger fac-
ing the Jewish community to-
day is found in the extreme
movements of the radical left
and the Christian right.
"Although they are all rooted
in the same primitive strain,
unless we recognize their key
differences, we will fail to app-
ly the proper specific remedies
to counter each one," Der-
showitz declared.
Dershowitz addressed some
500 persons gathered at the
Young Israel of Boro Park,
less Man one block from the
shopping district where 13
Jewish-owned stores were
vandalized two weeks earlier.
He described the Boro Park
vandalism as "the disturbing,
but not very threatening act of
fringe characters who enjoy
widespread support in our
society."
Instead, Dershowitz, a
native of Boro Park who at-
tended the Young Israel
synagogue there as a youth,
expressed great alarm at "the
newest strain of anti-Semitism
which calls itself 'anti-
Prof. Alan Dershowitz
Zionism,' but which employs
all of the classic anti-Semitic
blood libels, and which is being
promoted by an insidious coali-
tion of the extreme right and
the extreme left."
Declaring that "Jewish
human rights deserves a much
higher place on the liberal
agenda than they currently en-
joy, especially among other
Jews," Dershowitz proceeded
Activist Recounts Harsh
Treatment In Geneva
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Steven Feuerstein, a 23-year-
old New Yorker, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that he and four other activists
for Soviet Jewry were treated
harshly by Swiss police who ar-
rested them on Nov. 19, dur-
ing the Reagan-Gorbachev
summit meeting in Geneva,
after they staged a peaceful
sit-in at the local office of
Aeroflot, the Soviet airline.
Feuerstein, who is national
director of the Student Zionist
Council of the United States,
said he and his companions
were held in solitary confine-
ment for much of their 48
hours in custody.
They were also placed in
cells with hardened criminals,
subjected to strip searches and
other indignities, handcuffed
and forced to go without food
for 20-24 hours because no
kosher food was provided at
the Champs Dollon prison
where they spent their first
'lay in custody.
U.S. Consulate Did Not Help
Feuerstein said that
although he and two of the
other activists are Americans,
the U.S. Consulate in Geneva
made no attempt to contact
them or send a representative
to visit them while they were
in police custody, normally a
routine practice when U.S. na-
tionals are arrested abroad.
He said a formal protest would
be lodged with the State
Department in Washington.
Feuerstein said his personal
suspicion is that they were ig-
nored by the U.S. Consulate
because of pressure from the
Russians. He noted that the
Canadian and Israeli Con-
sulates in Geneva each sent of-
ficials to try to see Ronen and
Mendelevich, respectively
though they were turned away
by the police.
Feuerstein told the JTA that
he went to Geneva at the in-
vitation of the North American
Jewish Student Network to
participate in demonstrations
for Soviet Jews with about 800
other students from the U.S.,
Israel and about a half dozen
West European countries. He
Continued on Page 23
gnrwnf i mimiTiiTi nr>
to criticize a recently published
book on the current status of
the Jewish community for tell-
ing "only the better half of the
story, and failing to tell the
disturbing half."
For example, he cited recent
anti-Jewish "academic" con-
ferences at Harvard Universi-
ty at which he said only
enemies of Israel are invited to
speak. Dershowitz was referr-
ing to Charles Silberman's
book, "A Certain People."
Dershowitz warned against
the "two-step process of Chris-
tianization of the United
States" as "an insidious threat
to the rights of Jews and other
religious minorities in this
country." He noted that the
spread of "Christian prayer
groups" in government circles
has eliminated some Jews
from the policy debates and
decision making processes
which go on at those meetings.
"The seductive first steps,
which might seem desirable
even to some revered rabbinic
leaders in the Jewish com-
munity such as aid to parochial
schools and the re-institution
of prayer in the public schools,
will hasten the day when
Jewish and other minority
students will be subjected to
tremendous social pressures to
abandon their faiths," he
declared.
"Eventually, this could even
lead to the establishment of of-
ficial state religions, thus
relegating the Jews of the
United States to official se-
cond class status tolerated but
no longer accepted on an equal
footing," he said. The address
was part of a year-long com-
munity education series spon-
sored by the National Council
of Young Israel.
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Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Deschenes To Seek War Crimes Evidence In USSR
I MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) -
Lrmer Supreme Court
Ujce Jules Deschenes an-
Uced that he is sending two
[his deputies to the Soviet
and possibly other
ern European countries
to seek evidence related to the
cases of eight Canadians of
Ukrainian origin suspected of
war crimes while in the service
of the Nazis during World War
II, including crimes against
Jews.
Deschenes was appointed by
the government of Prime
U.S. Welcomes
Israel's Spy Probe
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department has
Icomt'ii the Israeli government's decision to investigate
fcther a U.S. Navy counter-intelligence analyst has been spy-
Tor Israel.
The analyst, Jonathan Pollard, a 31-year-old civilian
Joyee of the Naval Investigative Service, was arrested
iide the Israel Embassy and charged with selling
fsified information to Israel.
I THE ISRAELI FOREIGN MINISTRY said that
1 government received the report of the spy case from
jshington with "shock and consternation" and would carry
[a "thorough" investigation of whether its policy not to con-
It any intelligence activities against the U.o. had been
Wed.
rWe note the government of Israel is making a thorough in-
bgation of any Israeli involvement in this serious matter,"
L-Department deputy spokesman Charles Redman said, "we
Icome this and hope this investigation will be completed
l-ditiously."
[Noting that Israeli "officials have said it is Israel's policy not
V on the U.S., Redman added, "We have always understood
t was in fact Israeli policy."
Minister Brian Mulroney
earlier this year .to serve as a
one-man commission to in-
vestigate suspected Nazi war
criminals who found haven in
Canada after the war. He has
been sifting evidence and con-
ducting hearings on the matter
for several months.
He has delegated two
counsellors to his commission,
Michael Meighen and Yves
Fortiers, to collect evidence
which he will weigh before sub-
mitting his report to the
government at the end of
December. They will have ac-
cess to wartime German as
well as Soviet documents
related to the cases under in-
vestigation and will visit other
Communist bloc countries if
necessary. They may also
speak to eyewitnesses.
Deschenes' decision to ex-
tend his investigation to the
Soviet Union aroused fierce
protests from the organized
Ukrainian community in
Canada which contends that
any documents from Soviet
sources are untrustworthy. On
the other hand, Jewish groups
active in tracing Nazi war
criminals, such as the Los
Angeles-based Simon Wiesen-
thal Center, have affirmed
that there are war criminals of
Ukrainian origin residing in
Canada.
Irwin Cotler, professor of
law at McGill University who
represents the Canadian
Jewish Congress before the
Deschenes commission, prais-
ed the decision to seek
evidence on the spot where the
war crimes were committed.
"It is an excellent judgement
well founded in law, policy and
jurisprudence," Cotler told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Deschenes will decide
whether, under the rigorous
standards of Canadian law, the
evidence his deputies may
unearth in the Soviet Union is
sufficient to prove the suspects
guilty of war crimes beyond
resonable doubt.
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Major Breakthrough In South American Catholic-Jewish Relations
By MARC TANENBAl. M
SAO PAULO (JTA) -
Brazil is the fifth largest coun-
try in the world. It covers
nearly half of South America.
Ninety percent of its nearly
132 million people are Roman
Catholic, making Brazil the
most populous Catholic coun-
try in the world.
The National Conference of
Brazilian Catholic Bishops is
among the most progressive
and influential Catholic hierar-
chies side by side with the
American Catholic bishops. An
estimated 12 Brazilian bishops
are members of the Roman
Curia, playing a key role in
shaping Vatican policies.
In August 1984, I made my
first visit to Brazil guided by
my seasoned colleague, Jacobo
Kovadloff of Buenos Aires,
director AJC's South
American Affairs office. I was
then deeply impressed by how
well organized the 160,000
Jews of Brazil were, especially
in Sao Paulo and Rio de
Janeiro. But I was, frankly,
distressed over how insular
Brazilian Jewry was.
In this overwhelmingly
Catholic country in which the
Brazilian hierarchy played
such a potent political and
social role, I found that only
three or four rabbis had any
ongoing contact with key
Catholic officials Rabbis
Henry Sobel and Fritz Pinkuss
in Sao Paulo, and Rabbi Rober-
to Graetz in Rio de Janeiro. A
few prominent lay people, such
as Israel Klabin and Adolfo
Bloch in Rio, and Leon Feffer
in Sao Paulo, also related to
Catholic authorities on a social
and cultural level.
But few of the organized
Jewish communal structures
had any continuous, mean-
ingful relationship with the
powerful Brazilian hierarchy.
That failure, in my judgement,
was compounded by the fact
that Brazil has a rapidly grow-
ing Arab population of some 5
million, and that Brazil is one
of the largest arms merchants
to Saudi Arabia, Libya, and
Iraq.
Last April, the PLO held a
continent-wide rally in Sao
Paulo and disgorged itself of a
spate of vicious anti-Jewish
and anti-Israel hate literature
and publicity, that we joined in
having the Brazilian Ministry
of Justice suppress.
With those realities in mind,
I proposed to Sobel that on the
occasion of the 20th anniver-
sary of Nostra Aetate, we seek
to co-sponsor with the Na-
tional Conference of Brazilian
Catholic Bishops a Pan-
American Conference on
Catholic-Jewish Relations.
In an unprecedented act, the
leadership of the Brazilian
hierarchy, led by Dom Jose Ivo
Lorscheiter, its president,
voted uanimously to co-
sponsor a trans-continental
Catholic-Jewish meeting with
the Confederation of Brazilian
Jewish communities, and the
American Jewish Committee.
(The Latin American Jewish
Congress asked to join in the
co-sponsorship and we readily
agreed. Ten days before the
meeting, it pulled out for
reasons still not clear.) Sobel
and Kovadloff served as coor-
dinators of the Conference.
On Sunday night, Nov. 3,
before a packed auditorium in
the Hebraica Cultural and
Sports Center in Sao Paulo a
spectacular event unfolded.
Six cardinals and five
bishops were present in-
cluding the president of
CELAM, the Latin American
Conference of Catholic
Bishops; the Brazilian Catholic
hierarchy's president; the Car-
dinal of Sao Paulo; the Car-
dinal of Rio de Janeiro; the
Cardinal of El Salvador; the
Archbishop of Brasilia; the
Bishop of Porto Allegro; and
the NCCB Bishop in charge of
ecumenical relations. The Am-
bassadors of Israel and France
also attended.
On a personal level, Sobel in-
vited Cardinal Jean Marie
Lustiger of Paris who
delivered a moving address on
"From Auschwitz to
Jerusalem: From Despair to
Hope."
The Governor of the State of
Sao Paulo, Dr. Andre Franco
Montoro, delivered a warm
Best Wishes for a Happy Chanukah
Ronni & Jay Epstein
Gregg & Jordan
iuiiiiii
Happy Chanukah
from
Staci, Tami and Gary Lesser
message welcoming "the
march forward of tolerance"
in Brazil. Messages from the
President of Brazil, Jose
Sarney, and from Pope John
Paul II gave their support and
encouragement to the con-
ference's purposes of "over-
coming misunderstanding and
promoting mutual respect."
It was the first time in the
500-year history of Brazilian
Jewry that such a public out-
pouring of respect, apprecia-
tion, and solidarity had come
from such a galaxy of Catholic
ecclesiastical and government
authorities. A leading Sao
Paulo Jewish industrialist,
who had emigrated here from
Rumania many years before,
told me, "I never thought I
would live to see the day when
so many Catholic dignitaries
would make love publicly to
the Jewish people of Brazil."
Two days of intensive discus-
sions followed on the state of
Catholic-Jewish relations first
in Brazil, then throughout the
whole of South America.
Following the presentation of
papers by Vatican, Catholic
and Jewish scholars and ac-
tivists from Latin America and
the United States, a series of
unprecedented resolutions
were adopted by the joint
study conference:
"Zionism Is Not Racism":
Dr. Oswaldo Aranha Filho, son
of the former Foreign Minister
of Brazil who presided as
President of the UN General
Assembly in 1947 at the birth
of Israel, introduced a deeply-
felt resolution condemning
"the injustice" of the UN
Zionism-racism declaration,
asserting that "Zionism does
not carry the stain of
despotism or racism."
"Confronting the
Holocaust": The conference
resolved "to pursue teaching
about the Holocaust as part of
Catholic catechetical instruc-
tion ... to the end of
understanding and preventing
the pathology of hatred and
persecution."
"Human Rights": "We
resolve to condemn each and
every violation of fundamental
human rights, whether in the
Soviet Union where Jews and
Catholics are constantly
harassed, or in Iran where the
Bahai minority is in danger of
extinction, or in any part of
the world where these rights
may be threatened."
"Religious Freedom and
Cultural Identity": "Any form
of proselytism, in the sfclls
gaining religious adhesion
exchange for worldly favoj,
benefits, shall be severely!
demned as a violation of con
cience and a disrespect fon
human being."
"Five Centuries of
Jewish Presence in ,
Americas": "Let the leade
ship of the Catholic Chi
and of the Jewish ClJ
munities, by way of their
cellent means of communji
tion schools, universitie
seminars, books. preS!
telecommunications ~ resolv
to make known the history
the presence, ac*
complishments and destiny o3
the Jews in the Americas,
scientific terms, without tli
burden of prejudice whicn
characterized historiography
until the present day."
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luropean Jewry:
(uality Rather Than Quantity
__________ Board tho krimot *___ W
Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
By JUDITH KOHN
Washington (JTA)
[Forty years after the
Uocaust left a once-
jving center of Jewish
depleted and in
bles, remnants of the
opean
Jewish communi-
re still fighting to keep
numbers from dwindl-
''But in the case of
ope, quality rather than
ntity may present the
[hope for the survival of
Irish religion and culture.
Jewish communities in
.. are enjoying a new vitali-
Iven SB their members are lost
tmigrati<>n and assimilation,
[the recurrent theme of Euro-
i Jewish leaders who address-
i Council of Jewish Federa-
fat its 54th General Assembly
mtly.
Jewish population of
pe "is a community in
ne," David Lewis, treasurer
European Council of Jewish
munity Services, observed in
iddress at a forum on Euro-
Jewry four decades after the
aust.
1'IS AND others said that
1.5 million Jews were left in
item Europe after World War
id thai the number has con-
to dwindle despite massive
ps to rebuild the Jewish
Unities.
ide from the estimated two
n Jews in the Soviet Union,
:h, because of their near com-
t isolation and repression by
government, are generally
ited in a category of its own,
pean Jews today are believed
mmber l>etween 1.3 million to
million, the overwhelming ma-
ty of whom about 1 million
re in England and France. Ex-
Lomlon and Paris, only 12
pean cities have Jewish
ations of more than 5,000.
e most insurmountable pro-
of the remaining Jewish
Dimities in Europe, according
the speakers, is precisely their
lining numbers. One of the
causes can be seen as silver-
with a cloud: immigration to
i
THOUGH it is a source of
, it has taken a great many of
oung people, causing not only
uction in the Jewish popula-
llt also a depletion of Euro-
n Jewry's most promising
Kirces, the speakers pointed
There are also many Jews
have left for France and the
ed States.
a result, these communities
heavily weighted toward old
'le, Lewis said. The priority
gone from one of rebuilding to
Tiggle "not to disappear."
* other nemesis, presenting
^Hl^remitting challenge to the
nival of European Jewish life,
assimilation and intermarriage,
tording to speakers at the form.
England, the outmarriage rate
between 25 and 40 percent, ac-
"ding to Jeffrey Greenwood,
torman of the Jewish Welfare
Board, the largest Jewish social
welfare agency in Europe. In
France, one out of three mar-
riages are mixed, according to
Jean Levy, vice president of the
Fonds Social Juif Unifie.
CONFRONTED WITH the
reality of its declining size, the
Jewish communities have gone
from the first phase of the post-
Holocaust generation that of
breathing life back into the
traumatized vestiges to one of
enriching the quality of Jewish life
that remains.
"Today, as we pass this ben-
chmark of 40 years, we realize
that our efforts are no longer tied
to the past, but we are geared to
the future in Western Europe,
and the the Holocaust still a
vivid and painful memory is no
longer a point of reference for our
work," said Heinz Eppler, presi-
dent of the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee.
Some of the smaller and con-
tinually declining Jewish
populations of Europe will in-
evitably disappear, Lewis said
later to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. In Poland and
Czechoslovakia, he assessed,
there would soon be no Jews at all,
and within 20 years, assimilation
and intermarriage .would bring
the same fate to small Western
European communities such as
that of Zurich.
BUT ALL IS not gloomy, said
Lewis and his colleagues at the
forum. They spoke of a "new
vitality" in what remains of
Jewish life in Europe.
"This revitalization has
gathered pace and accelerated
over the last five years," Green-
wood said of the community in
England. He attributed the
revival to Israeli investment in
Education, particularly through
the dispatch of schlichim Israeli
representatives sent to convey the
Zionist message to youth and
adults. It is also, according to
Greenwood, the result of recogni-
tion on the part of many in the
post-Holocaust generation that
"survival counts." Beyond all
this, he observed, there has been a
"return to matters spiritual" by
Jewish youth.
Greenwood said that members
of the British Jewish community
are looking into the possibility of
introducing some form of Federa-
tion similar to the Jewish Federa-
tions across North America.
THE JEWS of France,
although fast losing numbers to
emigration, are devoting a con-
siderable part of their funds and
energies to newcomers, according
to Levy. He said that the com-
munity, which prides itself on its
diversity has become about half
Sephardic as a result of immigra-
tion from North Africa is expec-
ting and has already begun to ex-
perience, a massive inflow of the
remaining Jewish populations of
Tunisia
The Tunisian Jews, who number
some 5,000 today, are growing in-
creasingly concerned about their
futures, as they anticipate the
death of their aging President,
Habib Bourguiba, Levy said. He
Are You Working
In Your Interest Area?
A free job seminar will be held on Monday, Dec. 9 at the
Jewish Family and Children's Service of Palm Beach Coun-
ty. Inc., located at 2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., buite
104. Topic: How To Get The Job I Want!
For more information and advance resevation, please
contact Carol Roth-Barak, M.A., Vocational Guidance
Counselor, at 684-1991, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.. Monday through
Friday.
said that some 40 percent of his
organization's budget was cur-
rently being allocated to the ab-
sorption of Tunisian Jews.
One organization that has work-
ed to sustain what is left of Euro-
pean Jewry is the European Coun-
cil of Jewish Community Services.
Established in 1960, with the help
of the JDC, it now has some 19 of-
ficial member countries, including
Eastern Europeans such as
Hungary and Rumania. Represen-
tatives from Poland,
Czechoslovakia, Bulgaria and
other East European countries
participate in the Council as
observers.
THE ORGANIZATION, which
establishes educational, social
welfare and leadership training
programs across the continent,
provides, according to Lewis, a
vital link between the miniscule
Jewish populations of Budapest,
Salonika and other Eastern Euro-
pean cities, and Jewish life in
Europe as a whole. Lewis urged
American Jews to visit these
isolated communities, to help
revitalize what remains of Jewish
life and to demonstrate that they
haven't been forgotten.

Jewish Federations from the U.S. and Canada sent Leader-
ship Award Winners to the 54th General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations in Washington, D.C. David
Gutin of Philadelphia, chairman of the CJF Leadership
Development Committee, ia seen congratulating Mark Levy,
chairman of the Leadership Development program of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.

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f*#m ..ThejgWMh Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Readers Write
Support Cantorial Concert
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
A cantorial concert featur-
ing four of the greatest can-
tors in the world, a children's
choir and an orchestra is being
planned for Wednesday even-
ing April 9, at the West Palm
Beach Auditorium.
It is appropriate that in
presenting this concert we
reflect together on the three
different terms that Judaism
invokes for the word cantor.
The first is "Hazzan" which
means literally "the one who
repeats" the prayers.
The second is "Sheliach
Tzibbur" meaning "one sent
by congregation" designated
to go before G-d to lead them
in prayer.
The third term is "Ba'al
Tefillah" meaning "master of
prayer" and signifying that
rare ability to help others feel
G-d's presence in and through
the act of prayer.
The cantors we will feature
at this program have indeed
helped us repeat our prayers
and have been overwhelmingly
accepted by their respective
congregations to lead them in
worship.
An article by Nat Hentoff
which appeared recently in the
Wall Street Journal starts off
with the following:
"In the orthodox synagogue
in the Boston ghetto where I
grew up, the cantor was the
main reason I went to services
at all. Back then, as for cen-
turies, while the rabbi appeal-
ed to the intellect of the con-
gregation, the cantor or haz-
zan, made the sacred texts
compellingly clear to the
heart."
Those attending this concert
will bear witness to all that has
been written above.
Members of congregations in
the Palm Beach area should
encourage their leadership to
participate and support this
very worthwhile event.
The concert will feature,
ymSL ""Si- chasid *
Yiddish melodies. It wjh*
most meaningful and arm
.ng to all ages and denon
tions of our community H
evening of April 9, at the WJ
Palm Beach Auditorium'1
long be remembered bv
present. J
maxb.shapirJ
Chair
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IX.


Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
The Philanthropic Fund
\X Promise For The Future
Jewish Federation Of Palm Beach County
Endowment Fund
By
k|0LD I- SCHWARTZMAN
[Endowment Director
k week we spoke in broad
-about some of the pur-
L concepts and goals of
Endowment Program, set-
[forth a shopping list of
|jtab|e planning vehicles
h might be utiiized to turn
_> concepts into reality.
[how can you make a gift
I will endure the test of
V One of the answers may
L creation of a Philan-
Jic Fund.
th a fund can ensure that
[community, our spirit of
Viity, and our caring
Ition will withstand the
Iwyou can open a personal
hnthropic Fund through
Jewish Federation of Palm
hCounty.
Philanthropic Fund is
tthan a flexible gift-giving
jam and a way to obtain
frtant tax benefits; more
la way to support vital
fjpis that range from
our youth to caring
bur seniors.
bur Philanthropic Fund
[help build the continuity of
community and ensure
Jyour precious gift endures
test of time.
ESIGNED TO ENDURE
I "Philanthropic Fund" is a
that is accepted and
fed by the Endowment
iCommittee of the Jewish
eration. The fund general-
i the name of the donor
nother individual selected
[the donor. It can be a
png tribute to someone
e donor may offer recom-
lations for disbursement
he fund's corpus or its ear-
to charitable organiza-
whose purposes are con-
nt with those of the
jation. Presently, there
umerous organizations on
ever-expanding "approv-
* list.
ring the life of the donor,
gift is maintained as a com-
ient fund of the Federation,
bsequently, the grant
mes a part of the Federa-
ls unrestricted Endow-
*it Fund.
6**1 proven way to stem the
l of years; to turn time into
asset.
BENEFITS TODAY
py creating a Philanthropic
you will receive a
toiber of important benefits.
Major current tax
advantages
* You can take a charitable
deduction for the market value
of qualified appreciated
securities without a capital
gains tax.
There is no tax on invest-
ment income in your fund,
thereby enabling more funds
to be used for charitable
purposes.
You can contribute cash to
the fund up to 50 percent of
your contributions base.
The fair market value (100
percent) of appreciated long
term securities or property is
allowable as a tax deduction up
to 30 percent of your contribu-
tion tax base.
There is a five year carry-
over if you exceed your con-
tribution tax base for cash,
long-term securities or
property.
The donor does not have to
make a separate IRS report on
this fund. The Federation
keeps all necessary records
and issues quarterly financial
statements to the donor.
Contributions can be made
from more than one source.
FLEXIBLE GIVING
Contributions for the fund
may increase during high in-
come years and be reduced
during periods of lower in-
come, allowing for tax incen-
tives while keeping your
payments to charity on a
regular basis. In effect, this
program lets you bank your
charitable dollars.
STRICT
CONFIDENTIALITY
Personal Philanthropic
Funds can be established in
any name you choose. If re-
quested, anonymity is assured.
And, that is only the beginn-
ing the real value of these
contributions cannot be ex-
pressed in mere dollars. There
is a much more vital, much
more important human story
to be told a story you can
help create: It helps you keep
in touch with the world around
you. It lets you know about
community needs where your
contribution can make a major
difference. Ultimately, a fund
offers each of us a way to make
a permanent gift to coming
generations.
The Grant Management
System is simple, efficient and
reliable:
At any time, you may
recommend a specific use for
the fund. This recommenda-
tion will be reviewed by the
Endowment Commitee.
Distributions can be made
regularly.
Recipient charities are
Holiday Greeting
from
Nettie & Fred Berk
notified that a contribution is
being made by the named
Philanthropic Fund unless
anonymity is requested.
The Philanthropic Fund is
managed by those who share
your spirit of caring.
A Philanthropic Fund offers
you the chance to see where
your gift is going. It is a fund
that will begin today to
strengthen our community for
the future.
You can open a personalized
Philanthropic Fund today.
Funds can be created with
cash, stock, real estate or
other property. To open a
Philanthropic Fund, call Ar-
nold I. Schwartzman, Endow-
ment Fund Director at
832-2120. I will be happy to
discuss with you the simple
procedure for creating this en-
during gift.
Think of it this way: Until to-
day, time has been the great
eroding force, weakening the
precious ties that sustain the
community. Starting tomor-
row, time can mean something
quite different it can
become an asset, helping to
build our community.
All it takes is your decision
that will endure the test of
time.
The Israeli Education Ministry announced that Yoel
DeMalach, 61, of Kibbutz Revivim was awarded the Israel
Prize for his studies of crop development in arid areas, mark-
ing the first time the prize has been awarded for Negev
research. The Israel Prize is the highest governmental prize,
awarded annually to 12 honorees in sciencific, cultural, and
social fields. DeMalach teaches at the Ben-Gurion University
of the Negev and has written many articles on arid land
'agriculture which have been used by the United Nations, the
United States, and many other countries.
Educator/Administrator
Principal needed for growing K-8 Jewish
Day School, Tampa, Florida. Teaching and
Supervisory/Administrative Experience
necessary. Contact:
Dr. Arthur Shapiro
247 FAO
4202 Fowler Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33620
You are Invited to Join
THE RELIGIOUS SCHOOLS OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
at a
COMMUNITY-WIDE ZIMRIAH (fowqfur)
and
CHANUKKAH PARTY
DATE: DECEMBER 11, 1985
TIME: 7:00 P.M.-8:30 P.M.
PLACE: JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
5801 Parker Avenue
West Palm Beach
Sponsored by:
THE JEWISH EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
In Cooperation witk
THE JEWISH EDUCATORS COUNCIL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
V


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
'The Jewish Community Centers Comprehensive
Senior Service Center Is a 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 Graat Title III of the Older Americans
Act, awarded by Galfstresun Area Agency on Aging,
enhance the everyday lives of older adnhs throughout the
community.
KOSHER MEAL
PROGRAM
The Jewish Community
Center Comprehensive Senior
Service Center provides daily
hot Kosher meals served at the
Center at noon. Before lunch
each day at 11:30 a.m. a varie-
ty of special programs are of-
fered. 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 information
and/or reservations.
Following are programs
scheduled through Dec. 13 at
11:30 a.m. in the Kosher Meal
Program:
Thursday, Dec. 5 Current
Events with Rose Dunsky.
Friday, Dec. 6 Hadassah-
Lee Vassel Singers, Goldie
Bernstein.
Monday, Dec. 9 Games
with Fred Bauman.
Tuesday, Dec. 10 Florida
Power and Light, Lecture
Series.
Wednesday, Dec. 11 To be
announced.
Thursday, Dec. 12 Jewish
Community Day School 6th
and 7th Grade, Sing-a-Long.
Friday, Dec. 13 Charles
and Alice Kurland-Musical.
Entertainment.
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.
Dec. 12 Senior Employ-
ment Service and Senior
Aides The National Council
of Senior Citizens An oppor-
tunity for senior adults to ob-
tain employment.
Dec. 19 Health Insurance
Assistance Edie Reiter
assists persons with filling out
insurance forms and answers
questions.
Dec. 26 RSVP Retired
Senior Volunteer Program,
Muriel Barry. An opportunity
to learn about RSVP on a one
to one basis and to learn about
becoming a volunteer.
UP-COMING
EVENTS/TRIPS
Boynton Beach Mall Shopp-
ing Spree, Dec. 18, 10 a.m.-3
p.m.
Transportation fee is $4.50.
Lunch is on your own. Check
and reservation must be in by
Dec. 4.
Paddle Queen Luncheon
Cruise, Jan. 15, noon-5:30 p.m.
There is a fee of $21 for JCC
members and $25 for non-
members. Reservations and
checks must be in by Dec. 20.
No refunds for cancellations.
"Kismet." Luncheon and
Theater Party, Feb. 13,
12:30-4:30 p.m.
The fee for JCC members is
$21 and $23 for non-members.
No refunds for cancellations.
Reservations and checks must
be in by Jan. 13.
Oriental Express, Lunch and
Card Party, Feb. 25, 11:15
a.m.-3:45 p.m.
The fee for lunch only is
$6.75. Lunch and transporta-
tion is $8. Reservations must
be in by Feb. 4.
For further information
and/or reservations call Nina
Stillerman at 689-7703. Mon-
day through Thursday, 9
a.m.-2 p.m.
WISH LIST
The Comprehensive Senior
Service Center needs the
following:
Record Player, Camera,
Doctor's Scale, Games/Cards,
Magazines, Books with Large
Print
Call 689-7703 and ask for
Didi if you can fulfill our wish.
"SOUTHEAST
HAPPENING"
On Feb. 9, 10 and 11,
Seniors from Jewish Com-
munity Centers throughout
the Southeast United States
will gather together for fun,
entertainment, great food and
new friends. The JCC in
Maitland, Fl (Orlando Area)
will host this great event.
More information regarding
cost, activities, transportation,
etc. will be forthcoming. Don't
miss this "Great Happening."
PALM BEACH COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD
ADULT EDUCATION
CLASSES
Positive Living Joyce
Hogan, instructor. Thursdays,
1:30 p.m. Learn techniques in
positive thinking to aid you in
all aspects of everyday living.
You can do anything you wish
to improve the quality of your
life.
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.
Speakers Clnb Mondays,
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 group
that meets the First Tuesday
each month. Special activities
and trips are planned. Call
Sabina Gottschalk, chairper-
son at 683-0852 if you'd like to
join this group or for further
information.
^^ Through Movemewl
Ceha Golden, licensed d
therapist. This JCC extej
class is held at the ChalU
Country Club in pZ
Lake Worth at 10 a m E,
cise to slim you down and i
prove your posture, dancir,
help you relax and low
awkwardness of m0Ven
and rapp sessions to en-
you to express your feelings,
various subjects. Call cA\
964-1455 for further infej
tion and/or registration
series of 10 lessons is
Make out checks to the Je<
Community Center. At
comfortable clothing,
shirts, shorts or slacks..
is open to men and wo
Thursdays, 9:15-11 a.m.
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7daysQweek
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.

Available at Pubtix Storaa with
Frash Danish Bakeries Only.
Deluxe
Gourmet
Fruit Cake Bar
12-oz.
tee
2
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpkin Pie
$169
each
Available at Publlx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Oetaxe
Fruit Cake
Ring
8*
2-tb.
Available at AH Publix Storaa
and Danish Bakeries.
Fruit Stollen.................. J; *239
Plain
MiniDonuts...................pk?99
Banana
Bran Muffins..............6 $159
m
Quantity
Rights Reserved Available at Publix Stores with Frash
Danish Bakeries Only.
Gingerbread house* are available to be ordered now.
Display as a centerpiece for the entire holiday season.
$15.95
Order Now! German Lebkucken (Honey Cake) in an
assortment of packages is available.
The time for family gatherings and parties Is getting into full
swing. Pick up a box of delicious, fast frozen, bake and
serve hors'd oeuvree for your gathering. We now have two
sizes from which to choose. (Available in Our Freeh Danish
Bakery Department Only)
SOctpkg...........................................................$11.g5 -
10Oct pkg.......................................................... $19.95
Plain or Raisin
Bagels........................6 99*
An Italian Treat
Cannoli or
Sfogliatelli......................** 79*
Deluxe
Fruit Cake Ring............2.*19
Pfeffernuesse
Cookies......................... *129
Prices Effective
December 5 thru 11. 1985.
j


I -.'.,,
-:
Militant Jewish Group To
Patrol Brooklyn Neighborhoods
Fridgj^December 6, 1985/The Jewish Florirjiap of .Palm. Beach County Page 21
Bt WILLIAM SAPHIRE
IEW YORK (JTA) -
lechai Levy, head of the
sh Defense Organiza-
(JDO) which he
ibes as "more mili-
jj" than the Jewish
fense League (JDL), is
izing night patrols to
:h a lesson" to vandals
Jews won't be pushed
id."
-w, 24, a journalism major at
iter College, said that this was
iponse to the recent window-
ling of Jewish owned shops
Boro Park and the Midwood
ion of Flatbush, Brooklyn
ghborhoods heavily populated
Orthodox Jews. He said the
Js, on foot and in cars, would
ied with "legal but deadly"
ns. Asked what such
ms were, he mentioned
ins and baseball bats."
|ut New York State
rtmblyman Dov Hikind, who
presents the districts, strongly
Uses the JDO's plans. He said
!r,< was absolutely no need for
[presence in the affected
jhborhoods.
b ACCUSED the JDO of
iking advantage" of a situation
smcern to the community and
ned their tactics would only
use fear, especially among
iv Jews, that conditions are
Tthan they are.
Sikind ronfirmed that he spoke
!Levy last week, trying to
kuade him. but without success.
[dismissed as "baloney" Levy's
[im that the very presence of his
jols would bring more police
lo the streets where Jewish pro-
Irty is threatened.
plikind said the police are doing
excellent" job. Nevertheless.
Be have been no arrests and ap-
*ntly no clues so far to the per-
Hb responsible for heaving
av\ rocks through the windows
13 Jewish-owned shops in Boro
krk during the early hours of
kturda>. Nov. 9. and again, on
iturday morning, Nov. 23,
lashing the windows of five
ps in Boro Park and three on
ivenue J. the main shopping
(enter of Midwood.
IHIKIND HAS asked the FBI to
local police track down the
als but the federal agency
frust determine there was a civil
tits violation before it can enter
I cue.
[New York City is offering a
po.OOfl reward for information
iding to the arrest and convic-
|w of the perpetrators. The
Jewish Community Relations
uncil of New York has offerd a
^i reward.
jLevy said the .IIH> opened
fwiilquarters" in Boro Park with
T "mass rally" and already has
|over a hundred volunteers" for
i patrols. He said they ranged
wn teen-agers and college
I"
Mr..,
nihf ( r
1
f r> J
students to older adults, including
women. But the JDO accepts only
males, he said "for protection
reasons."
He said the patrols would cover
Boro Park, Flatbush and
"anywhere else" that Jews or
Jewish property are threatened.
He suggested the police should be
"glad of the help."
LEVY DID not say his patrols
would summon the police if they
caught anyone in a destructive
act. He stressed "teaching a
lesson." He claimed that 10 JDO
membes gave a lesson "in Jewish
justice" to six teen-age vandals
they found desecrating
Washington Cemetery, a Jewish
cemetery on the borderline bet-
ween Boro Park and Midwood on
October 31, the night of Hallo-
ween. Asked what constituted
"Jewish justice," he said "beating
up and worse."
Hikind, a Democrat who con-
firmed that he was once a member
of the JDL, indicated he deplored
the JDO's actions in his district
but suggested they might be
"useful" in other areas. He said
he told Levy they should go to
East New York and Brownsville,
severely depressed neighborhoods
in Brooklyn, and to Manhattan's
Lower East Side where, he said,
elderly Jews live in terror and are
afraid to leave their apartments.
^ Hikind said he thought it was
"healthy" for Jews to learn how
to use weapons and other forms of
self-defense and that he did not
want to "impugn the intentions"
of the JDO. But he insisted their
tactics were not needed and would
be counter-productive in his
districts. He said there is virtually
no problem of anti-Semitism in
Boro Park, "probably because 85
percent of the residents are
Jews," 65 percent of them
Orthodox.
HIKIND SAID that while the
wave of rock throwing at Jewish-
owned shops non-Jewish shops
in the neighborhoods were spared
smells strongly of anti-
Semitism, "we have no leads. We
don't know for sure if it was anti-
Semitism."
He stressed again that "no one
asked the JDO to come" and
noted that there is a community
patrol in Boro Park made up of
"professionals" who carry licens-
ed weapons.
Sheila and Alec
Engelstein and Family
Chanukah Greetings
toyour whole family
fmm the people at Publtx.
May the spirit of the season bless
fro yu wth Peace> jyanc*love-
where shopping 1$ o pleosure
Publix


Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985
Norman W. Shapiro Passes
v
Norman W. Shapiro, an ac-
tive participant in Jewish com-
munal service and former cam-
paign staff associate for the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, died recently at
the age of 75.
During his outstanding
career as a member of several
Jewish communities, Mr.
Shapiro served as activities
director at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Lancaster,
Pennysylvania and as ex-
ecutive director of JCCs in
Gloversville, New York, and
Knoxville, Tennessee.
Having been actively involv-
ed in Federation work in
Hamden, Connecticut, Mr.
Shapiro continued to devote
himself to Jewish causes by
working as a campaign staff
associate at the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County when he and his wife
relocated to Florida 13 years
ago.
For three years Mr. Shapiro
helped organize and led
Federation successful cam-
paign efforts in the Century
Village, Buttonwood and
Leisureville areas.
Mr. Shapiro is survived by
his wife Ruth, daughters Nan-
cy Springer of Crawfordsville,
Indiana, and Marjorie Andre
of Fort Lauderdale, brother
Dr. Robert Shapiro of
Hollywood, Florida, and two
grandchildren.
The board of directors and
staff of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County offer
their sincere condolences to
the family and friends of Nor-
man W. Shapiro.
Area Deaths
HOROWITZ
Yett*. 89, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
ROTHBEKG
Bernice A.. 73, of 33 East Court. Royal
Palm Beach. Necron Cremation Services.
Lake Worth.
SHANKMAN
Dorothy, 89. of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SHAPIRO
Barney. 88. of Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels. West Palm Beach.
SLAVTN
Gertrude B.. 75. of Lake Worth. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
SWERLING
Leslie. 76. of 407P Trivali Court. Lake
Worth. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach.
SOBEL
Rose. 89. of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
Commitment, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
with the Living.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
(305)531-1151
f*o> B>ow*o- Palm Be*n New Vb>k

Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday fejS
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker Ave
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd VVp
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J. Hindi
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vander
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:16 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 a.m. 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
services 8:15 a.m. Evening services daily. Call the temple for
times. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m..
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free
Methodist Church, 6513 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 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: 2815 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. Cantd-
Howard Dardashti. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
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-
tor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday
and holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David Dar-
dashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 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
4
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. 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 JUPITER-,
TEQUESTA: 759 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone 747-1109.
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 D.
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. I
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantorial Soloist
Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 5154
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-1526.


Friday, December 6, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 23
iagogue News
and its building plans current-
ly being finalized. The Temple
site is located on Chillingworth
drive, north of Congress
Avenue which is close to the
West Palm Beach Auditorium
and to Palm Beach Lakes
Candle Lighting Time
Dec. 6 5:09 p.m.
Dec. 1.3 5:10 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Lre will be a holiday
Lr, auction and flea
fcet'on Sunday, Dec. 8, 10
vome see the household
Jiings, arts, crafts, bouti-
Snack bar, free parking
(free admission.
EMPLE BETH TORAH
hanukah, the Festival of
Its, will be celebrated by
congregants of Temple
k Torah in a variety of
js, beginning on Saturday
Xjiig, Dec. 7, when the first
It is kindled. Meaning 're-
lation," the holiday com-
Jwrates the triumph over
[Syrian-Greek army of An-
s by a small Jewish band
&dom fighters, led by
lah Maccabee and his
Khers. In restoring and
dedicating the defiled
jusalem Temple, the legend
Is, Judah found only enough
Isecrated olive oil to burn in
It Temple Menorah
idelabrum) for one day.
raculously. the lights burn-
I for eight days, and, to
.Tiber this event, Jews
Idle lights each night of the
pday. beginning with one
i the helping "shammes"
.lie) and climaxing with
|ht on the last night (this
' Dec. 14.) Gifts are given
[the children, potato pan-
Ires (latkes), fried in oil are
|en. and a game using a
(cial 4-sided top called a
peidl" is played for pennies
I nuts. On the four sides of
dreidl are letters signify-
BJNthf words "A great
de happened there."
nhe children of the Cantor
Icholas Fenakel Religious
fhool will have their annual
anukah party, sponsored by
i PTA, on Sunday morning,
at the Green Acres
Juntry Day School,
ndlelighting, songs, dreidl
mes, and the traditional
1 will all be there. On
teday evening, Dec. 11,
- students will join with all
the children of the county's
" jogue schools and the Day
wl in the second annual
iriah Song Festival, held at
Jewish Community Day
iool. Led by Beth Torah's
itor, Elliot Rosenbaum, the
iriah will also feature sing-
by all of the local cantors.
n Friday evening, Dec. 13,
Sabbath Service will be in
ior of Chanukah, with par-
^^im by the children. The
nukah Menorah will 1k
died, and all of the tradi
nal music will be sung, with
bbi West man and Cantor
Knbaum
thi- \\\
officiating. Held
i-llington Elementary
tool, the service will begin
'15 p.m., and will conclud-
With an Oneg Shabbat
Ception in honor of
Blvd. Over 90 students attend
its religious school in grades
Kindergarten through seventh
grade. Seven additional
students attend the Machon
program of the Midrasha and
three students attend the
Midrasha.
Following services, -the
Sisterhood will sponsor an
Oneg Shabbat honoring the of-
ficers and board. Child care
will be provided during
Services.
Chanukah and in honor of
Nicholas Michael, newly born
grandson of Estelle and Bob
Berger.
On Sunday morning, Dec.
15, in the spirit of dedication
which marks the Chanukah
Festival, the congregation will
gather at the Temple site, 900
Big Blue Trace, for a
ceremony of Roof Raising on
the new building. Beginning at
10:30 a.m., the roof raising
ceremony will feature
messages from congregational
leaders and music by our choir.
On Sunday afternoon, Tem-
ple Beth Torah will once again
participate in the Wellington
Holiday parade with a float.
Happy Chanukah to all!
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
There will be a Jewish
Singles Shabbat, for singles of
all ages, on Friday, Dec. 13, at
10 p.m. at Temple B'nai
Jacob, 2177 South Congress
Ave., West Palm Beach, FL
33406. Oneg Shabbat will
follow. Please arrive after 9:45
p.m. to avoid traffic conflict
with those departing from 8
p.m. service. Parking in the
rear of the Temple and across
Congress Ave. in the parking
lot of Tucker and Johnson
Stationers.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Rabbi Howard Shapiro's
sermon will be "These Lights
We Kindle" at Temple
Israel's Shabbat Service on
Friday, Dec. 6. This will be a
pre-Chanukah service. During
the service child care will be
provided.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will in-
stall Temple Judea's officers
and board members during
Sabbath Services, Friday, Dec.
6 at 8 p.m. Services are held at
St. Catherine's Cultural
Center.
Officers to be installed in-
clude, Stephen Berger, presi-
dent, vice presidents William
Meyer, Daniel Bakst, and
Helaine Kahn, Rosalee Savel,
Secretary, William Rothstein,
Treasurer, and Dr. Jeffrey
Faivus, immediate past Presi-
dent. Board members to be in-
stalled include Jack
Ainbender. Marvin Domb
Edith Grushow, Lorraine Hof
finger, Barbara Kiner,
Douglas Kleiner, Aimee
Levitt, Dr. Schuyler Meths.
Marv Parker. Barbara
Schwartz, and Shirley Traum.
Jerome Skalka is honorary
board member. Barbara Chane
is past president. Represen-
ting affiliate organizations on
the the Board are Gail
Schwartz. Sisterhood presi-
dent and Arnold Chane,
Brotherhood president.
Temple Judea is in its fifth
year with close to 250 families
Marc Saiontz

Greg Saiontz
Ori Elan
B'nai Mitzvah
MARC SAIONTZ
And
GREG SAIONTZ
Greg and Marc Saiontz, twin
sons of Dr. and Mrs. Henry
Saiontz, will chant the kiddush
in honor of their B'nai Mitz-
vah, which will occur on Satur-
day morning, Dec. 7 at 10:30
a.m. at Temple Israel.
ORI ELAN
Ori Elan, son of Gil and Esty
Elan, will be called to the
Torah as Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Dec. 7, at Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach.
Ori, who arrived with his
family from Israel just four
months ago, is an Honors stu-
dent at the Highland Oaks
Junior High School in North
Miami Beach.
After services there will be a
Kiddush hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. John I. Moss in honor of
the occasion.
Activist Recounts Harsh Treatment
Continued from Page 14
said he and his four compa-
nions decided a "more
dramatic" message was need-
ed to reach the leaders of the
two superpowers.
Reason For The Aeroflot Sit-
in
He said they decided to sit-in
at the Aeroflot office because
an airline is symbolic of open
borders, yet no Jew can board
a plane to leave Russia. He
said when they entered the of-
fice at 11 a.m. on Tuesday,
Nov. 19, Weiss went to the
ticket counter, produced a
credit card and asked to book a
flight for Anatoly Shcharansky
from Moscow to Israel.
Feuerstein said the office
was staffed by two women.
One made a hurried telephone
call and within five minutes,
four KGB men showed up. He
said the KGB agents pulled the
yarmulkas from the heads of
the activists, grabbed their
prayer books and threw them
in the gutter outside the office
- all in the presence of about
30-40 reporters who had been
alerted to the sit-in.
The sit-in lasted about 90
minutes before 30-40 Swiss
policemen entered the office.
Feuerstein said he and the
others lay flat on the floor of-
fering no resistance. They
were handcuffed and driven to
the local police station where
they were interrogated
seaparately for about 11 hours.
They were then placed in-
dividually into cells about two
feet by three feet in size.
Feuerstein said that when
they refused the food offered
them. Ronen was allowed to go
to a nearby restaurant, hand-
cuffed and heavily guarded to
procure kosher food, but after
they were transported to
Champs Dollon prison, this
was not allowed.
Magistrate Throws Out The
Case
Each of the five was taken
separately to the court on Nov.
20 where, after many hours ot
waiting, they were brought
before a magistrate. The
Soviets had them arrested for
trespassing and damage to
property. But when no Soviet
representative appeared to
make the formal charge, the
magistrate threw out the case
and ordered the five released.
The police, however, ignored
the release order and all were
taken back in handcuffs to the
police station where, again,
they were allowed to send out
for kosher food. On Nov. 21,
after the summit ended, each
was driven separately to the
airport, escorted by police
aboard an aircraft and formal-
ly expelled from Switzerland.
Feuerstein stressed
repeatedly his conviction that
Jews must not remain silent or
rely on "quiet diplomacy."
"We will not be pacified by
political rhetoric," he said. He
said there is "no question the
message sent in Geneva was
received on all levels." But he
is reserving judgement as to
whether the summit will pro-
duce relief for Soviet Jews.
"We will not be satisfied un-
til Anatoly Shcharansky and
all other Jewish prisoners are
freed, until every Soviet Jew
who wishes boards a plane
for Israel," Feuerstein said.
Ambulance dedication for the American Red Magen David,
NetanyaChapter of West Palm Beach. (Middle), Sara Kahn,
who donated this ambulance to Israel in memory of her son.
Jerome Saul Kalin. (From left to right). Rubin Breger, ex-
ecute director of Israel Bonds. Palm Beach County and
Robert L. Schwartz, Southeast District director of ARMDI.
Co-chairwomen of the dedication, Emma Gemnger and
Evelyn Blum.
JAIMY H. BENSIMON MD, FRCP (C)
MEDICAL DIRECTOR OF MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
(AFFILIATED WITH ST. MARYS AND HUMANA HOSPITALS)
Wishes To All Of You A Happy Chanukah
New Office hours
Monday thru Friday 9-5
By appointment only
4847 Fred Gladstone Dr.
West Palm Beach, FL 334171
Phone: 471-5111, Ext. 185
MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED
K. .


?f? 24 T^ Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, December 6, 1985

RFORMANCE COUNTS.
OF REAL CIGARETTE TASTE IN A
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