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:
AA00014309:00020

Related Items

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


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Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BIACH
COUNTY
"Jewish floridian
^^^ W OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 12 NUMBER 5
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA FRIDAY, JANUARY 31,1966
PRICE 35 CENTS
ftatf Stock*
Community Invited-To An Evening 'Beside The Golden Door'
Seen recently at the Colony planning for
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County's Annual Community Dinner/Dance
were its chairmen Joel and Carole Koeppel,
with committee member Stacey Levy and
Federation president Erwin H. Blonder.
The event, which will be held on Feb. 22 at
the Hyatt Palm Beaches, will be staged by'
Bruce Sutka. The evening is a tribute to
early immigrants to the United States.
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Koeppel,
chairmen of this year's Annual
Community Dinner Dance in
support of the 1986 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County/United Jewish Appeal
campaign, have announced
that the theme for this year's
event will be Beside the Golden
Door, a tribute to the Jewish
people who came to the shores
of our country through Ellis
Island and became an integral
part of the American dream.
The event will be held on
Saturday evening, Feb. 22,
beginning with cocktails at
7:30 p.m. and dinner and danc-
ing at 8 p.m., at the Hyatt
Palm Beaches.
"The Jews who came to the
United States in the early
Biden Delivers Keynote Speech
President's Dinner Pushes
Campaign Over $3.5 Million Mark
This yaar's- ]
ner, held at the Breakers in
Palm Beach on January 16,
raised approximately $370,000
for the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach Coun-
ty/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, according to Arnold L.
Lampert, general campaign
chairman.
"We are very pleased that
$80,000 was pledged by first-
time givers,' said Lampert,
"and we are proud to report
that our campaign right now is
I of
year s." Lampert also noted
that $82,000 of increased
pledges were announced by
1986 donors of record, thereby
increasing their contributions
by 40 percent. Overall,
Lampert said that the 1986
Campaign has surpassed the
3.5 million mark.
Recalling his meeting with
Senator Biden during last
November's "Washington
Connection," Erwin H.
Blonder, president of the
Federation of Palm
Beach County, described the
Senator from Delaware as "a
true friend and champion of
the State of Israel," and
Biden's address confirmed
Blonder's assessment.
Biden began by comparing
U.S.-Israel relations to a
"roller coaster" with
"euphoric highs," such as the
signing of the Camp David Ac-
cords, and "abysmal lows," ex-
emplified by the slanted news
coverage of events in the Mid-
dle East.
Biden observed that public
opinion ebbs and flows also.
"I have found myself in one
month being praised for my
stance on Israel," he said,
"and the next month receiving
threatening letters because of
my position."
Emphasizing the present
volatility of U.S. Israel rela-
tions, Biden said, "The day-to-
day management of the rela-
Continued ea Page 10
Mica To Address Wellington Dinner
David and Judy Schimmel,
co-chairs of the 1986 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County/United Jewish Appeal
campaign at Wellington, have
announced that Dan Mica,
U.S. Congressman from
Florida's 14th district, will
speak at the Wellington Gala
Dinner Celebration scheduled
for Feb. 18 at the Polo House
of the Palm Beach Polo and
Country Club.
A ranking member of the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, Dan Mica served as a
U.S. delegate to the United
Nations 40th General
Inside
Super Sunday Recruitment
...pag3
A Promise for the Future
...pag6
City of David Archootogical
Dig. ..page 12
Mini-Missions ... page 13
Assembly, during which he
hosted a luncheon where UN
leaders convened to discuss in-
ternational terrorism. Mica
was also a driving force behind
the December 1985 resolutions
in the United Nations and the
U.S. House of Representatives
condemning terrorism.
As an appointed panel
member of a special task force
on terrorism and diplomatic
Security established by
Secretary of State George
Shultz in 1984, Mica introduc-
ed a bill in the last session of
Congress which would have
forced President Reagan to
recall certain diplomats unless
Eproved the panel's pro-
., which included a $3.5
allocation package for
security precautions at U.S.
embassies abroad. The Presi-
dent eventually approved the
panel's recommendations.
Mica's views on terrorism in
general are a departure from
his normally moderate
outlook. For many years as a
U.S. Congressman, Mica has
advocated immediate retalia-
tion against identifiable in-
dividuals or, groups responsible
for terrorist acts.
Rep. DanMiea
Moreover, Mica has con-
sistently voted for military and
economic aid to Israel, oppos-
ed sales of sophisticated arms
to Israel's avowed enemies,
supported the relocation of the
U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem
and encouraged a halt to all
U.S. contributions to the UN
which are used for PLO
activity.
A member of the Congres-
sional Coalition for Soviet
Jews, Mica has adopted the
Soviet Refusenik family of
Israel Achildaev.
Mica is also concerned with
issues directly affecting our
local community. He has spon-
sored free trade and immigra-
tion control bills, and as a
member of the Select Commit-
tee on Aging, Mica champions
the rights of our older
population.
"As one of Israel's staun-
chest supporters in Congress,
Dan Mica s comments will be
of extreme interest and impor-
tance," said David and Judy
Schimmel. "We have also been
assured that Congressman
Mica will be available to
answer questions about na-
tional, international and local
concerns following his
presentation."
Seating for the $150
minimum commitment Well-
ington Gala Dinner Celebra-
tion is limited. Early indica-
tions reflect a high level of ex-
citement and interest in this
important Jewish community
event.
To make a reservation or to
obtain more information,
please contact Perry Schafler
at the Federation office,
832-2120.
1900's had a true pioneer
spirit. They came here
prepared to make a better life
for themselves and those
around them. Many of them
have changed the course of
modern day history, and
therefore we feel it is fitting
for us to pay tribute to them at
our Community Dinner
Dance," stated the Koeppels.
"We are looking to attract
new people to this exciting
event, as well as those who
have supported the community
in the past. Every effort has
been made to make this even-
ing an unqualified success,"
stated Carole Koeppel.
We are pleased that Bruce
Continued on Page 14
Senator Joseph Biden ad-
dressed an audience of 100 at
the recent President's Din-
ner, which raised $370,000
for the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach Coun-
ty/United Jewish Appeal
campaign. (See photo display
on page 2).


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 31, 1986
President's Dinner
The elegant President's Dinner on behalf of the Jewish Federation of Palm
tttE2Ztttt ErwiHB..d,rpre.idet of th, Jewish F,deti..fP.1|BrhC.-
6 F s ------,-----------1 tyt and n,8 wlfe Shirlee were joined by keynote speaker Senator Joseph
Biden.
Alec and Sheila Engelstein, Senator Joseph Biden,
Dr. Elizabeth and Alan L. Shulman, and Jeanne
and H. Irwin Levy.
Senator Biden spoke with Marilyn Lampert,
Women's Division associate campaign chairperson,
and Arnold L. Lampert, general campaign
chairman.
Community Dinner Dance chairmen Joel and
Carole Koeppel were greeted by Senator Biden.
Alan L. Shulman, past president of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, presented
former executive director Norman Schimelman
with an ancient artifact from Israel in appreciation
of his dedication to Jewish people throughout the
world.
Lionel Greenbaum, secretary of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County, and his wife Carol,
Women's Division campaign vice-president, were
joined by Pauline and Herman Silverstein and
Esther Gruber.
I
Erwin H. Blonder greeted Helene and Alan Cumm-
ings, Stanley Katz and Senator Joseph Biden. Anne and Mort Weiss
Louis Brizel, Senator Joseph Biden, Roaita Brizel,
Benjamin S. Hornstein, and Bette Schapiro.
Michael Burrows, Alec Engelstein. and general
campaign chairmen Arnold L. Lampert.


Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Women's Division
Schwarzberg, Shapiro To Chair $365 Event
Women's Division president
Mollie Fitterman and cam-
paign vice-president Carol
Greenbaum have announced
that Deborah Schwarzberg
and Marcia Shapiro will co-
chair a Women's Division,
$365 minimum commitment
campaign event which will
focus on "Images of Contem-
porary Jewish Women." Guest
speakers for the March 6, lun-
cheon program will be Carol
Effrat, United Jewish Appeal
Florida regional director, and
D. Kylene Barker Brandon,
former Miss America, author
and fashion consultant.
Deborah Schwarzberg, born
and raised in Miami Beach,
was a board member of the
Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center and for two
years chaired its annual auc-
tion. She also served on the
boards of Temple Israel in
Miami Beach and the Women's
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Having lived in the Palm
Beaches for a short time, Mrs.
Schwarzberg has taken a very
active role in the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County, in-
cluding service on this year's
Pacesetters' Luncheon Com-
mittee and as hostess for a re-
cent Women's Division leader-
ship orientation brunch.
Mrs. Schwarzberg, who
holds a BS degree from Sim-
mons College and a certificate
of physical therapy, is also a
member of the Youth Services
Committee of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of the Palm
Beaches and the Education
Committee of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School.
Marcia Shapiro's exemplary
devotion to Jewish communal
service over many years was
acknowledged last spring
when she received the Judy
Walzer Award for her
numerous contributions to the
world-wide Jewish community.
Currently the Women's Divi-
sion education vice-president.
Mrs. Shapiro has served as
Women's Division secretary
and has been very active over
the years in the annual Jewish
Women's Assembly. A former
Women's Division board
member, Mrs. Shapiro last
year served as Women's Divi-
sion chairperson for Super
Sunday.
A graduate of Queen's Col-
lege in Ontario, Mrs. Shapiro
formerly served as national
treasurer of Canada's
Hadassah and was a board
member of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Montreal.
"We are looking forward to
Deborah Schwarzberg
the presentations from two
dynamic speakers, whose
perspectives on the modem
Jewish woman should interest
everyone." said co-chairs
Schwarzberg and Shapiro.
"We are also very happy to
be working with such a
Marcia Shapiro
diligent committee and with
Women's Division associate
campaign chairperson Marilyn
Lampert, whose enthusiasm
and organizational abilities
have been instrumental in put-
Continued on Page 5
Indian Spring To Hold Third Annual Dinner Dance
The Boynton Beach com-
munity of Indian Spring will
hold its third Annual dinner
dance on behalf of the 1986
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County/United Jewish
Appeal campaign on Sunday
evening, Feb. 9, at the Boca
Grove Country Club in Boca
Raton.
Joe E. Berk, who led the In-
dian Spring campaign last
year, has been appointed by
general campaign chairman
Arnold L. Lampert to head the
campaign again this year. Mrs.
Bernard Dokton and Mrs. Ar-
nold Kantor are this year's
dinner-dance co-chairpersons.
Yehuda Dominitz, director
general of the Jewish
Agency's Aliyah and Absorp-
tion Department, will be the
guest speaker at this $300
minimum commitment affair.
Music will be provided by Ted
Martin Orchestra.
"With the miracle of Opera-
tion Moses and the ongoing ab-
Joe E. Berk
sorption of Ethiopian Jews in-
to the mainstream of Israeli
society, Mr. Dominitz's
remarks will be especially per-
tinent," said Indian Spring
campaign chairman Berk.
Formerly active in the
Jewish Federations of Greater
Hartford, Connecticut and
Lima. Ohio. Mr. Berk has lived
JCDS Celebrates
Its Bar Mitzvah
in Palm Beach County for
three-and-a-half years and is a
member of Temple Sinai in
Delray Beach. Mr. Berk has
visited Israel twice, witnessing
the trial of Adolph Eichmann
during his first sojourn in
1961.
Originally from Boston,
Charlotte Dokton has resided
in Palm Beach County for six
years, having been affiliated
with Mishkan Tefila in Boston
and Beth Avoda in Newton
while living up North. Mrs.
Dokton is active in the Yachad
Unit of B'nai B'rith and with
Brandeis University Women
and Women's American ORT.
Citing Israel as her prime
love and devotion, Mrs.
Dokton acknowledged that
"taking care of our elderly and
providing Jewish education for
our youth are the primary
challenges on the local level.
We also need to establish bet-
ter relations with our
neighbors in the community."
"People come to South
Florida to retire, but you can't
retire from being Jewish,"
Mrs. Dokton added.
A former resident of
Detroit, Michigan and Dayton,
Ohio, and a winter resident of
Palm Beach County since
1975, Ilo-Ann Kantor has
lived permanently in Florida
for the past three years.
Mrs. Kantor was a member
of Temple Beth Abraham in
Dayton, and her first trip to
Israel in 1980 was highlighted
by a tour of the Old City of
Jerusalem led by her cousin
Ahron Layish, director of
Islamic studies at three
Jerusalem universities.
According to Mrs. Kantor,
"As Jews, we have to try to
improve our image in the com-
munity. We need to continue
creating rapport with other
groups through the Communi-
ty Relations Council, and the
tide of assimilation needs to be
stemmed through more Jewish
education and cultural
awareness."
Having escaped from
Prague in 1939, Yehuda
Dominitz made aliyah the
same year and became a
shaliach, promoting aliyah
among refugee children
following World War II.
A graduate of Hebrew
University, Dominitz served in
the Israeli Army for two years
and as assistant to the
Secretary of the Jewish
Agency's Aliyah Department
from 1954 to 1968, when he
was appointed deputy director
general of the unified Aliyah
and Absorption Departments
of the Jewish Agency.
In his present position as
Director General of the Jewish
Agency's Aliyah and Absorp-
tion Department, Dominitz
visits Jewish communities
worldwide and has been in-
tegrally involved in facilitating
aliyah from Jewish com-
munities in distressed
countries.
Couvert for the Indian Spr-
ing Dinner Dance is $50 per
person, and seating is limited.
To make a reservation for
the dinner dance or for more
information regarding Federa-
tion activities at Indian Spr-
ing, please contact Sylvia
Lewis, director of the Jewish
Federation's Boynton Beach
office, at 737-0746.
Bar Mitzvahs are always a
cause for celebration. So it is
at the Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach County,
as the school celebrates its Bar
Mitzvah year and "comes of
age" with a renewed sense of
maturity, stability and a
dedication to the ideals of
Judaism.
"With the Bar Mitzvah the
school will be celebrating a
milestone in its history and
will be honoring Mr. Benjamin
S. Hornstein, a man whose
dedication to Jewish education
and untiring efforts on behalf
of the Day School have helped
us reach this joyous occasion,"
said Dr. Arthur Virshup, presi-
dent of the school.
Bar Mitzvah plans include
Shabbat services on March 28
and 29, a Dinner Dance follow-
ing services and the publica-
tion of a Commemorative
Journal.
The services will be led by
the children in grades
Kindergarten through eighth
and will include participation
by the leadership of the school,
past and present. Services will
begin at 8 p.m. Friday evening
and 9:30 a.m. Saturday morn-
ing. They will be held at the
school and the entire com-
munity is invited.
Plans for the Dinner Dance
and the Journal are being co-
chaired by Shirley Dellerson,
Irene Dardashti, and Barbara
Day an. Their committees have
been hard at work planning
what promises to be an ex-
citing event. The Dinner
Dance will be held at the Hyatt
Hotel Saturday evening,
March 29, starting at 7:30 p.m.
Testimonials in support of
the JCDS and its Bar Mitzvah
celebration will be aired on
local television stations during
the month of February.
For more information about
the JCDS and its Bar Mitzvah
please call the school' at
585-2227
Volunteer Recruitment Begins
For the fifth consecutive
year the Jewish community of
Palm Beach County will ioin
together in a one-day
phonathon to raise funds for
the 1986 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County/United
Jewish Appeal campaign on
Super Sunday '86, March 16 at
The Hyatt Hotel.
According to Super Sunday
co-chairs Stacey and Mark
Levy the event is expected to
draw 500 volunteers who, in
six two-hour sessions, will
place phone calls to thousands
of people who, it is hoped, will
become new contributors to
the campaign. The phonathon
will also reach out to those who
have contributed in prior
years, but as yet have not
made their 1986 commit'1 nt
"We are encouraging all
volunteers who helped last
year to participate once again
SupERSuiNcWJ
March 16 Hr
in contacting a great number
of households," stated the
Levys. "In addition, members
of our recruitment committee
will be speaking at the Federa-
tion's beneficiary agencies and
area synagogues in an eff<
stimulate more
involvement."
Mrs. Levy no"
Continued >i


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 31, 1986
This Is
Moderation?
It is no surprise but it is worth noting that the so-
called Arab moderates are reacting predictably to the U.S.
decision to stand up to Muammar Khadafy. The naive
among us might assume that countries like Jordan and
Saudi Arabia supposed U.S. allies and nations that are
high on Khadafy's hit list would support a firm stand
against the Libyan terrorist. But that won't happen. This
time, as so often in the past, the Arab world stands almost
as one in support of extremism.
The evidence is all around us. Arab League foreign
ministers meeting in Tunisia condemned America's tough
line toward Libya and unanimously went on record in sup-
port of Khadafy. In Jordan, the government-controlled
newspaper Al Dustur denounced "possible U.S.-Israeli ag-
gression against Libyan territory and the fraternal Libyan
people" (Jan. 6). In Saudi Arabia, King Fahd was reported
to have telephoned Khadafy with an oner of Saudi support
in the event of a Libyan confrontation with the United
States or Israel. Saudi radio "absolutely rejected" the U.S.
stand against Khadafy. A statement on Jan. 4 defended
Khadafy by arguing that he had nothing to do with ter-
rorist attacks in Europe. Instead it blamed the United
States for providing "U.S. arms .. .to kill the Arabs."
The tiny emirate of Abu Dhabi used its newspaper, Al
Khalij (Jan. 5), to warn that "Arab silence over the
U.S.-Zionist" plot against Khadafy "encourages
Washington and Tel Aviv to continue their aggressive
designs." It said that the Arab world has a "moral obliga-
tion" to reply to "U.S.-Zionist" aggression against Libya.
As for the "moderate" Arafat wing of the PLO, it also
defended Libya. Yasir Arafat said on Jan. 7 that "we stand
with Libya against any aggression on the part of Israel and
America. ."
There is no need to look at the statements issued by the
radicals. Syria, which is allied with Libya and Abu Nidal,
vehemently supports the Libyan. And so do the Soviets,
who are Khadafy's arms suppliers.
But it is the reaction of those deemed moderate that is
most instructive. Jordan and Saudi Arabia are widely
touted in the United States and Europe as pro-Western
and moderate. And to a certain extent they are. But look at
how quickly that moderation and pro-Western orientation
disappears when the United States considers taking action
against a terrorist-backing Arab regime. In the final
analysis, pan-Arab considerations take precedence over
any supposed commonality of interests with the United
States and the West. Blood is thicker than water.
Israel has to take that into consideration when it con-
templates trading territory for a peace arrangement with
Jordan. After all, Jerusalem has to wonder if Jordan could
ever resist the siren call to join Syria and even Syria's
enemy, Iraq, in a war against Israel. An Arab world which
will bury any number of hatchets and close ranks behind
the likes of Khadafy could obviously do the same (as it has
time and time again) in a war against Israel.
This is something that the United States must bear in
mind as Washington considers new arms sales for the
Saudis and the Jordanians. Sen. Alan Cranston (D-Calif.)
says that it would be "unwise for our government to sell ad-
vanced arms to any nation that is actively giving aid and
comfort to Libya." The Senator is right. Any friend of
Khadafy's is no friend of ours. Or of peace either.
(Near East Report.)
New Arms Sale Proposals
Provoke Congressional Opposi
By STEPHEN SILBERFARB
The Reagan Administration
is reportedly preparing to ask
Congress to approve an arms
sale in excess of $1 billion to
Saudi Arabia. The Saudi arms
package request will arrive on
Capitol Hill amidst mounting
efforts to block the highly con-
troversial $1.9-billion arms
sale to Jordan.
Sen. Alan Cranston (D.,
Calif.), a leading opponent of
the sale, said that he has
already obtained the support
of 58 other Senators for a
resolution to halt the sale. In
addition, 64 Senators wrote
the President, calling on him
to drop plans to sell 40 F-15
fighters to Saudi Arabia. The
Saudis already have 60 F-15's.
Cranston, who has pledged
to lead the Senate fight
against the new package, call-
ed on the Administration to
"scuttle" the sale, charging
that "the Saudi backing of Li-
byan terrorists is an outrage of
a new dimension" in addi-
tion to their continued
bankrolling of the PLO and
Syria and their steadfast
refusal to recognize Israel's
right to exist.
The Organization of the
Islamic Conference recently
adopted a Saudi-backed resolu-
tion fully embracing Libyan
dictator Muammar Khadafy,
Cranston said. In additon, the
Arab League adopted a Saudi-
supported statement which
condemned U.S. threats
against Libya following the
Rome and Vienna terrorist at-
tacks and pledged support of
any Arab country subjected to
aggression.
Rep. Mel Levine (D., Calif.),
who will offer the House
resolution to block the Saudi
sale, told Near East Report:
"Since the AW ACS were ap-
proved the Saudis have played
a consistently negative role
with regard to American in-
terests in the Middle East. It is
hardly appropriate for us to
reward them by selling them
additional weapons." Levine is
currently circulating a "Dear
Colleague" letter opposing the
sale. He noted that during the
debate over the AW ACS sale
to Saudi Arabia in 1981, Presi-
dent Reagan assured Congress
that future arms deliveries to
the Saudis would take place
only "if initiatives towards a
peaceful resolution of disputes
in the region have either been
successfully completed, or
significant progress towards
that goal has been accomplish-
ed with the substantial
assistance of Saudi Arabia."
Saudi Arabia has purchased
nearly $50 billion worth of
military goods and services
from the United Sates since
1950, four times as much as
the next closest recipient. Yet
Saudi Arabia refuses to en-
dorse even King Hussein's fit-
ful efforts to negotiate peace
between Israel and Jordan.
Congressional sources also
told NER that the weapons
proposal, which is still being
drafted by the Administration,
will contain more than 1,600
Sidewinder air-to-air missiles
800 Stinger anti-aircraft
missiles, 12 Blackhawk
helicopters, 100 Harpoon
missiles, sophisticated com-
ponents to upgrade the
capability of Saudi F-15
fighter aircraft, and electronic
counter-measure systems for
U.S.-built F-5's and F-15's.
Saudi Arabia has recently
completed a $4 billion deal
with Britain to purchase 48
Tornado strike aircraft. (U.S.
policy precludes the sale of
such offensive attack aircraft
to Saudi Arabia for basing
near Israel.)
The Saudis already have pur-
chased more than 3,000
Sidewinders (giving them
perhaps the highest ratio of
missiles to planes anywhere),
100 Harpoon missiles and 400
Stingers.
Genocide Treaty Blocked
The treaty banning genocide
has again been derailed in the
United States Senate. In the
days just prior to the holiday
recess, Senate Majority
Leader Robert Dele (R., Kans.)
attempted to move the treaty
to ratification but was opposed
by Sep. Jesse Helms (R., N.C.),
a longitme opponent of the
treaty. Sen Howard Metzen-
baum (D., Ohio) strongly back-
ed Dole's effort and said that
the "American Jewish com-
munity believes that the
Genocide Convention must be
ratified."
The Genocide Convention,
which has been signed by
Israel as well as by all major
world powers except the
United States, stipulates that
genocide, intent to commit
genocide and complicity in
genocide, are punishable inter-
national crimes. It was first
proposed after World war II as
a response to the Nazi murder
of six million Jews. Supporters
of the treaty say that it has
almost unanimous support in
the Senate and pledged to br-
ing it up for a vote again next
4/ear.
Israel's Obligations
By M.J. ROSENBERG
In the days and now weeks following the Vienna and
Rome airport masscres, segments of the media have
adopted a new approach toward Israel. The media seems
anxious for an Israeli retaliatory raid against Libya, the
PLO, or Syria. And the media is not alone. There are hints
from Washington and from foreign governments as well
Continued on Page
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P..IH n. I Weekly Oilc*ei through Mid Mi, B Work., oaianir o' ye.n
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POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
A-?ftiing Oirector Steei Letter. Phone SM 1>S7
Combined Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County Inc Officers President.
Crwm M Blonder Vice Presidents Alec Engelsltxn. Arnold L Lampert. Murray H Goodman Alvm
Wiientky. Marva Perrin Secretary Lionel Qreenoaum Treasurer Barry S B'rg Submit material to
Ftonni Epstein Director ot Public Relations. SOI South Fiagier Or West Palm Beach FL 33401
Jew'Sh Fionijian does nut quarantr*' K^bhiuth ot Mei. handier* Advertised
.OPipFiON HAFFS Local Area i* Annual i? ">* Minimum $/iOi or by members'
-' ti B<-a. hCruniy SI'S Fiaqier I> Wi-st Palm Searn Fia .'340' Phom-rt32 '
Friday, Januarv 31,1986
umel2
21SHEVAT5746
Number 5
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
-1986-
Hunters Run Pacesetters January 30
Royal Palm Cocktail/Buffet January 30
Indian Spring Dinner/Dance February 9
Women's Division Pacesetters Event February 12
Palm Beach Division Cocktail Reception at
Beachpointe/Stratford/2600 February 13
Wellington Dinner February 13
High Ridge Golf Tournament February 17
Community Dinner Dance February 22
Palm Beach Division Cocktail Reception at the Mavfair House February 25
Boynton Beach Happening February 26
Women's Division $365 Event March 6
Hunters Run Dinner-Dance March 8
Palm Beach Division Cocktail Reception at the Enclave March 11
Super Sunday March 16
Eastpointe Country Club Dinner 1 March 20



Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Paim Beach County Page 5
Plisskin To Chair Lands of the President Campaign
Erwin H. Blonder, president
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County and Ar-
nold L. Lampert, general cam-
paign chairman, have an-
nounced that Bernard G.
Plisskin will chair the 1986
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign at the Lands
of the President. Richard
Galvin has been selected to
serve as co-chair.
In announcing the appoint-
ment Lampert said, "Bernie
Plisskin and Dick Galvin have
served the entire Jewish com-
munity faithfully for many
years, and together they will
provide the leadership to
organize another highly suc-
cessful campaign drive at the
Lands of the President."
Presently a board member of
Radio/TV/ Him
MOSAIC----Sunday, Feb. 2, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel
5 with host Barbara Gordon This week's guest is Mor-
ris L. Levinson, the new chairman of the International
Board of Governors of the Weizmann Institute of Science.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Feb. 2, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, Feb. 2,6 a.m. WPEC Channel 12
(8:30 a.m. WFLX-TV 29) with host Ricahrd Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, Feb. 6, 1:15
p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A summary of news and com-
mentary on contemporary issues.
HERITAGE: CIVILIZATION AND THE JEWS -
Thursday, Feb. 6, 10 p.m. WXEL-TV 42 "The Shap-
ing Of Traditions" .. With the birth of Christianity, the
course of the history of the Jews and of all western civiliza-
tion is forever altered.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County_______
Community Calendar
February 1
Temple Beth El Men's Club Art Auction 7 p.m.
February 2
Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood concert 6 p.m. Jewish
War Veterans No. 501 9:30 ajn. Congregation Anshei
Sholom Bat Mitzyah Dinner/Bance atfhe Hyatt 5:30
p.m. Temple fsrael Cultural Series 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah-West Boynton luncheon/fashion show noon
Albert Eistein College of Medicine at The Breakers 31st
Annual Dinner
February 3
B'nai B'rith No. 3046 board 3:30 p.m. Hadassah -
Tikvah board 1 p.m. Congregations Anshei Sholom
Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Brandeis University Women -
Palm Beach East 10 a.m. Women's American ORT -
Royal board 9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT Lakes
of Poinciana -12:30 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom -
board 9:45 a.m. Tenrole Emanu-El Sisterhood 9:45
a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah Council 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah West Boynton noon Hadassah Angel oiMer-
cy Luncheon at The Breakers Women's American ORT -
Okeechobee Jewish Community Day School board 7:45
p.m. Women's American ORT Mid Palm Board -1 p.m.
Temple Judea board 7:30 p.m.
February 4
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village 10 am.
American Red Magen David for Israel Netanya -1 p.m.
Federation Super Sunday Steering Committee 7:30 p.m.
February 5
Jewish Federation Women's Division Business and Profes-
sional Steering Committee 7 p.m. National Council of
Jewish Women Palm Beach board 10 a.m. Temple
Beth Sholom Men's Club board 9 a.m. Hadassah Lee
Vassil luncheon and show American Jewish Congress -
board 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Olam noon
Lake Worth. Jewish Center Sisterhood board 10 a.m. T-
emple Emanu-El Study series 9:30 a.m. Jewish Federa-
tion Long Range Planning and Executive Committee 6
p.m.
February 6
Jewish Federation Women's Division $365 Worker Train-
ing -10 a.m. Anti-Defamation League Palm Beach Dinner
at The Breakers National Council of Jewish Women -
Okeechobee board -10 a.m. Hadassah Yovel theatre
B'nai B'rith No. 2939 board 1 p.m. Temple Beth Zion
Sisterhood board B'nai B'rith Palm Beach Council -
7:30 p.m. Hadassah Ben-Gurion board 9:30 a.m. Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women Evening board 7:30
p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav noon Hadassah -
Golda Meir board 10 a.m. Pioneer Women Na'Amat
Council board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Yachad lun-
cheon/fashion show noon at the Royce Pioneer Women -
Theodore Herzl 1 p.m.
For information on the above events call the Federation
office 832-2120.
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, Bernard
Plisskin is also the president of
the Men's Associates of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center and a member of its
board.
Plisskin also serves on the
board of United Way and the
American Jewish Committee,
and he is active in the Century
Lodge of B'nai B'rith. As a
board member of the Presi-
dent Country Club, Plisskin
has asserted himself as a
leader in the community in
which he lives, becoming
aware of the concerns and
needs of the residents.
Having committed himself to
various aspects of Federation .
work in Cleveland, Richard
Galvin headed the Foods Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Cleveland, and he is
Women's
Division
Continued from Page 3-
ting this very important event
together," they added.
Members of the committee
for this event are Deborah
Brass, Ethel Farro, Florence
Geller, Vivian Hurwith, Terri
Kurit, Sandra Rosen, Sandra
Schwartz, Ellen Shapiro,
Adele Simon, Doris Singer,
Esther Szmukler, and Susan
Wolf-Schwartz.
To make reservations for the
"Images of Contemporary
Women" event or to receive
more information regarding
other Women's Division ac-
tivities, please contact Lynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division
director, at the office of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, 832-2120.
Richard Galvin Will Co-Chair
Bernard Plisskin
presently a board member of
the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center. Galvin has also been
very involved in leadership
positions at Lands of the Presi-
dent, serving as first vice-
president of the President
Country Club and greens
chairman.
"The Commitment of the
Jewish community in Lands of
the President to helping Jews
in distress wherever they may
be has been translated in the
past into very successful cam-
paigns," said Plisskin and
Galvin. "With the highly
motivated building captains
and volunteers that have ioin-
ed our effort, this year's drive
should achieve even greater
results."
Those serving as building
Captains at Lands of the Presi-
dent include Julius Elowitch,
Arthur Fields, Lillian and
Phillip Goldstein, Albert Golin,
Bernard Goodman, Earl Isaac-
Richard Galvin
son, Irwin Katz and Isidore
Kirschner.
Also helping lead the drive
as building captains are Max
Lampert, Jay and Jeanne
Moross, Ben Roisman, Sol
Roth, Max Schuster, Leonard
Sharkey, Dr. Lester Silver-
man, Henry Weinstein, Alvin
Wilensky and Abe Yarchin.
On Monday, Jan. 27, Plisskin
and Galvin met with the
building captains and cam-
paign workers to discuss plans
for this year's campaign.
"The atmosphere at the
meeting was charged with en-
thusiasm," Plisskin said. I've
never seen a more concerned
and devoted group of people."
To receive more information
regarding Federation ac-
tivities at the Lands of the
President please call I. Ed-
ward (Bim) Adler at the
Federation office, 832-2120.
It'll do your heart good to know
the facts about Mazola.
All the talk about
cholesterol and how its
related to heart disease
is enough to drive any-
one meshuga. It
seems you
r have to -4
be a coronary special-
ist to prepare simple,
healthy meals.
But, take heart.
Cholesterol-free
Mazola Corn Oil can
be part of a delicious
diet that helps reduce
your family's risk of
heart attack. Because
a healthy diet with
Mazola can actually
help cut serum choles
terol. That's the lead-
ing risk factor for
heart disease, i
And since Mazola
has no cholesterol, it
can't possibly add any
to your food.
Even fried
foods. Yes,
evenlatkes. So/(
go on. Eat
Mazola Corn Oil u Kosher and Parve
Mad* under O Rabbinical supervision
O 1986 best Foods. CPC International I.
and enjoy.
Mazola
r* TAKE HEALTHY EATING TO HEART.


'
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 31, 1986
'A Promise for the Future'
v '.1
ty become exempt from capital
gams taxes. One can make an
outright bequest of non-cash
By ARNOLD I.
SCHWARTZMAN
Endowment Director
A gift to the Endowment
Fund can be of almost any size,
and can be made during the
donor's lifetime or as a bequest
through a will. Gifts may be in
the form of cash, personal pro-
perty, real estate, securities or
life insurance, and may be
donated outright or in trust.
Usually, gifts qualify for cur-
rent income tax or estate tax
savings.
Endowment staff and lay
professionals are available to
advise the donor with respect
to the establishment of a fund
or with the making of a be-
quest. However, before mak-
ing any gift the donor should
consult with legal and financial
counselors to assess his/her
personal situation. Over a
period of several weeks we
have begun to review in-
dividual vehicles available to
an individual to begin his/her
participation in the Endow-
ment program. Outlined below
are some of the options
available for Endowment
giving.
THE PHILANTHROPIC
FUND: A UNIQUE WAY
TO CREATE
A PERSONAL
CHARITABLE FUND.
Establishing a Philanthropic
Fund at the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County pro-
vides a unique opportunity to
accomplish both philanthropic
and tax-savings goals at the
same time. A Philanthropic
Fund has many of the at-
tributes of a private founda-
tion, without the burdensome
IRS reporting requirements,
taxes and restrictions.
The creation of a Philan-
thropic Fund can be especially
advantageous in a year when
the donor will experience an
unusually large tax liability as
the result of the sale or liquida-
tion of a business, or the sale
of stock or other appreciated
assests in which the donor has
a low basis.
The unique aspect of a
philanthropic fund is the ongo-
ing relationship between the
donor and the fund. The fund
may be established in the name
of the donor, the donor's fami-
ly or in memory of a loved one.
The fund retains this designa-
tion during the lifetime of the
donor and, in addition, it af-
fords the donor the privilege of
making recommendations as to
how the fund's principal and
income should be distributed.
The donor or any other in-
dividual may make future con-
tributions to the fund which
are governed in the same man-
ner as the initial contribution.
The procedure to establish a
fund is not complicated. A con-
tribution in cash, securities or
property is required. Contribu-
tions of cash are tax deductible
up to the maximum amount
allowed by current law (50 per-
cent of the donor's contribu-
tion tax base) and the deduc-
tion can be carried forward to
succeeding years should the
contribution exceed this limit.
Con' Nations of securities,
held oy the donor for more
than one year, are deductible
up to 30 percent of this con-
tribution base.
Additionally, the amounts
the donor may deduct is the
fair market value of the
securities when donated. The
The Endowment Fund Of The
Jewish Federation Of Palm Beach County
the community. The dnory!
advisory recommendations
help guide the distribution of
income and principal to assets such as real estate c
recognized organizations, both tain business interests, or even
sectarian and nonsectarian, a personal residence, which
which may include local, na- allows for the deduction of the
tional or "international social
agencies, educational institu-
tions, hospitals, synagogues
full market value of the gift for
estate tax purposes. An
outright bequest can be an im-
donor pays no capital gains tax
on the appreciated value of the
securities. Thus, if one con-
tributes securities with a net
market value of $30,000, the
entire $30,000 becomes a part
of the fund, and the donor may
deduct that amount as a
charitable contribution.
TAX REFORM
At this point it should be
noted that the House Ways
and Means Committee has
completed its work on the tax
reform legislation and the full
House will take up the plan
shortly. The Senate Finance
Committee will then consider
the tax reform package. Com-
mitte hearings are tentatively
scheduled for late January,
and final Senate action pro-
bably will not come until mid-
to late-spring at the earliest.
The House Ways and Means
Committee version of the bill
would, most certainly, have an
impact on charitable giving.
Many proponents of tax
reform have known all along
that it would be inappropriate
for them to argue against tax
reform just because lower tax
rates might mean lower levels
of giving, particularly among
upper income individuals.
These same proponents have
said that given thus unintended
negative result of tax reform,
the President and Congress
should not do anything else
that would undercut giving. To
that extent, the Ways and
Means Committee bill is most-
ly good news for contributors.
Those parts of the bill, such as
the treatment of gifts and the
appreciated property, which
are unnecessarily harmful, can
still be changed in the Senate
Finance Committee. Organiza-
tions such as the Independent
Sector will work toward that
end.
The most encouraging
aspect of the Committee pro-
posal is that it makes the
charitable deduction for
nonitemizers permanent for
those taxpayers whose gifts
total more than $100 annually.
Its inclusion in the bill will
result in a five billion dollar an-
nual increase in charitable giv-
ing, primarily among tax-
payers with incomes under
$30,000 a year, for
nonitemizers.
The contribution item of
greatest concern is a 568
million dollar loss that would
result from the proposed treat-
ment of gifts from appreciated
property.
Back to the Philanthropic
fund: it is also important to
state that one of the additional
advantages derived by the
donor is that all administrative
responsibilities connected with
the fund are handled by the
Endowment program of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. The donor's
contribution is invested in
common with other monies
held by the Endowment Fund.
The responsibility for in-
vesting these monies is en-
trusted to the Federation's In-
vestment Committee. This
committee of ex- ienced
financial managers, profes-
sionals and other business peo-
ple serves without cost to the
Federation, and the donor is
community-wide cultural pro- portant estate planning tool
erams and many other institu- as it reduces one's ovoroii
assured that his/her fund is grams and many
prudently invested to afford a tjons approved by the IRS as estate taxes.
ones overall
maximum return consistent
with sound financial
management.
Unlike a private foundation,
there is no tax paid by the
donor or the fund on income
earned, thus leaving more
money available for charitable ^.e particularly important to
contribution purposes. Con- tnat donor.
appropriate recipients of
charitable funds.
A Philanthropic fund allows
the donor to "bank" charitable
contributions for the future
well-being and support of pro-
grams and institutions which
tributions to the fund can be
advantageously timed so that
larger amounts can be con-
tributed during years when the
donor's tax liability is high.
BEQUESTS
Before continuing our
outline of charitable giving
vehicles, one of those vehicles
Pltind,_mayJ then i T? to deserves special mention; that
fulfill the donor's philan-
thropic goals in years when
tax-deductible contributions
are less advantageous.
A JOINT VENTURE
BETWEEN DONOR AND
THE ENDOWMENT FUND
This "joint venture" bet-
ween the donor and the En-
dowment Fund offers advan-
tages to the individual and to
being outrights bequests. This
is the most popular Endow-
ment gift by which the donor
can leave cash, securities or
other property to the Endow-
ment fund. This gift is exclud-
ed from the donor's estate for
probate and estate tax pur-
poses. When donated, ap-
preciated securities or other
categories of low-basis proper-
Next week we will continue
our outline by talking about
Life Insurance, Testamentary
Trusts, Charitable Remainder
Trusts, Charitable Lead
Trusts, Real Estate, and
Transfer of Private
Foundations.
In the interim, if there are
any questions you have about
what we have written about,
please do not hesitate to give
me a call so that we can ar-
range a time when we can
discuss the benefits available
with regard to your personal
situation in creating one of
these charitable giving alter-
natives for you and your fami-
ly. Please contact Arnold
Schwartzman, director of the
Endowment program of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County at 832-2120.
Soviet Jewry
Anniversary Twinning Elicits Response
Mr. and Mrs. Eli Taylor of
Palm Beach and Mr. and Mrs.
Greenblatt, refuseniks from
Odessa, USSR, recently
celebrated their 50th wedding
anniversaries on the same day
separated by thousands of
miles and by an even greater
distance in terms of political
and individual freedom.
The celebration of the
milestones was, however,
heightened by the opening of
communication between the
couples, who "twinned" their
anniversaries in much the
same way many youngsters do
at the time of their bar or bat
mitzvah.
The Taylors sent a card of
congratulations and warm
wishes to the Greenblatts,
which included the signatures
of many Temple Israel con-
gregants. Unlike many
American correspondents who
write to refuseniks, the
Taylors received a reply.
"We are delighted to see
that mail is coming out of
Russia," Mrs. Taylor wrote in
a note to Rabbi Howard
Shaprio of Temple Israel.
Following is an edited ver-
sion of Mrs. Greenblatt's letter
to the Taylors:
Dear Sarah and Eli:
My husband and I send you
our most warm words of
thankfulness for your
solicitude and care. We are
deeply moved by all greetings
which we received this (past)
autumn. It is a pity you could
not get our replies for we did
answer all our friends who had
sent us their kind tokens.
Several cards came from
Florida. I hope they will
receive our answers full of
sincere gratitude. But if the
answers are lost and this letter
of mine is lucky to get to you,
please give all of them our best
regards and wishes. I want you
and them to know that human
warmth and support cannot be
taken away from us.
We received a lot of
greetings from different
regions. As if from a fairy tale
those cards reached our shore.
In fact, they were the
brightest event, for the an-
niversary itself is not worth
mentioning. It was modest and
sad. Only five persons came to
congratulate us. Many of our
friends have either moved
abroad or passed away. We
dreamt of marking this date in
a different place. We still
dream about it; we still hope
that our plight will stop some
day. Six years have passed
since we began our long road
of hope, but nothing has
changed in our life, for we are
unable to change anything.
We will be happy to hear
from you again. Meanwhile we
send you best wishes for many
happy and healthy years.
Sincerely,
EUGENIA GREENBLATT
Israel's Obligations
Continued from Page 4
that this time it would be okay for Israel to strike back.
It is all rather ironic. Can anyone recall an Israeli strike
against terrorists that was not condemned by foreign
governments and the world media? On many occasions
even the United States has joined the chorus saying that
Israeli's retaliation was "disproportionate" and would only
add to the "cycle of violence." Western European nations
- now looking toward Israel to take the actions they are
afraid to take have been the most vocal in criticizing any
forceful response to terrorists.
So far Israel isn't buying. This doesn't mean that it has
abandoned its anti-terrorist policy. It hasn't and, in fact,
it will probably strike hard against those responsible for
the murders in Europe. But it witrdo so at a time and place
of its choosing. It is certainly not going to do anything to
take the Europeans off the hook. The airport massacres
took place in Europe. Most of the people killed in them
were Europeans or Americans. Retaliation for them is cer-
tainly not Israel's sole responsibility not by a long shot.
One "senior Israeli official" explained Israel's position to
New York Times correspondent Tom Friedman on Jan. 6.
"Let us be frank," he said. "This man Khadafy is crazy. Do
you think we need to be fighting with him all over Europe
now-? The official continued, "The Europeans are afraid to
deal with him. The Americans are hesitant, so we are the
ones who are invited to go after him."
In essence, the Israeli's response was "thanks, but no
thanks." Israel will fight its own wars because it has no
choice but to defend itself. And it will fight the terrorists
who are determined to wipe Israel off the face of the earth.
It will also join in any multinational effort to fight the ter-
rorists. But it will not go into battle as a proxy for countries
that are far larger and far more powerful. There is a point
where major powers have to defend their own interests and
not rely on the military capacity and sheer guts of a coun-
try the size of Maryland. Until they do, the reign of terror
will continue.


Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Palm Beach Division Cocktail Reception At The Reef
On Wednesday, Jan. 15 more than 50 people attended a cocktail reception at The Reef in Palm
Beach in, support of the 1986 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. In addition to informational presentations by Douglas Kleiner, campaign director for the
Jewish Federation, and Marilyn Lampert, associate campaign chairperson for the Federation's
Wornen, s Division, the film "Reaching Out," produced by the Communications Department of the
Jewish Federation, was shown.
\
Women's Division associate campaign
chairperson Marilyn Lampert was joined by
Sara Gurrentz, Thelma Gibbs and Henry
Gibbs.
k.
Miriam Cohen, Claire Meyers, Gertrude Shuster and Marie Levy.
Douglas Kleiner, campaign director, greeted William
Weinberg and Sidney Meyers.
Hosts Albert and Gertrude
Shuster.
JEWISH
FEDERATION
OFWMDEACH
COUNTY
Pacesetters' Worker Training
On Monday, Jan. 20 the Pacesetters' Luncheon Committee met at the home ofZelda Pincourt to
finalize plans for the Women's Division $1200 minimum commitment event, which will be held at
the Breakers in Palm Beach on Wednesday, Feb. 12.

Sheryl Davidoff. co-chair of the Pacesetters' Luncheon; Zelda Pincourt,
hostess for the worker training session; Alice Zipkin, Pacesetters' Luncheon
co-chair; and Marilyn Lampert, associate campaign chairperson for Women's
Division.
P
Carol Effrat, United Jewish Appeal's Florida regional director, was joined
by Arlene Simon and Women's Division campaign vice-president Carol
Greenbaum.
Irene Greenbaum, Shirlee Blonder and Dorothy
Greenbaum, Oubah Project Renewal chairwoman Rhonda pwton anrf ~ ^.^ Anne Weiss, Mickey Teltser, and Lillian Kravitz.
for Women s Division. 3


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 31, 1986
Morse Geriatric Center
Women's Auxiliary To Hold Annual Meeting
The Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center's Women
Auxiliary will hold its Annual
Meeting on Feb. 20, at 1:30
p.m. in the Center's Lowe
Auditorium.
The program will include
elections and installation of of-
ficers and directors of the Aux-
board. Chairing the
is Blossom Cohen, a
iliary
event
member of the Women's Aux-
iliary board, who has been ac-
tively involved with many local
Jewish organizations for the
past years. An annual report
on the accomplishments of the
Auxiliary since its establish-
ment wUl be presented by
Sylvia Berman. president.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman, director of
religious activities at the
Center and director of the
Community Relations Council
and chaplain for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
The Auxiliary Nominating
Committee, chaired by Norma
Grabler, presented the follow-
ing slate of officers and direc-
tors for 1986 which was ap-
proved by the Auxiliary board
of directors at its January
Grant Awarded To JCC's Senior Center
Sidney Berger, chairman of
the Older Adults Committee of
the JCC, announced recently
that the Gulfstream Area
Agency on Aging has again
awarded the Comprehensive
Senior Center a Federal grant,
Title III of the Older
Americans Act. Jan. 1 began
the JCC's 9th grant year. This
funding enables the center to
provide various daily services
for persons 60 years or older,
enabling them to live in-
dependently in their own
homes for a longer time.
1985 was a most successful
year. The center provided:
32,621 Hot Kosher meals
to 732 different persons.
2,380Kosher Home
delivered meals to 207 dif-
ferent persons.
31,231 Transportation
trips for 1,208 different
persons.
6,182 hours of recreation
to 328 different persons.
10,547 hours of education
to 436 different persons.
The first Federal grant
awarded in 1977 was only for
transportation. In the next
few years it was expanded to
include recreation and educa-
tion. In 1983 the grant was in-
creased substantially to pro-
vide Kosher meals for the first
time in Palm Beach County.
The JCC Hot Kosher lunch
Kimche Started It
Revealed Invite to Greek Minister
By JEAN COHEN
ATHENS (JTA) Greece
and Israel, which do not have
full diplomatic relations, may
be moving in that direction.
David Kimche, director
general of Israel's Foreign
Ministry, concluded a series of
meetings with Greek officials
last week with the surprise an-
nouncement that a member of
the Israeli government,
Minister of Tourism Moshe
Sharir, has been officially in-
vited to visit Greece.
Sharir, a Likud Liberal, will
be the first Israeli minister to
visit Greece in more than 20
years; the last such visit, in the
early '60s, was by Abba Eban,
then Minister of Education.
An even bigger surprise was
Kimche's statement to the
press that Greek Foreign
Minister Karlos Papoulias has
accepted, in principle, an in-
vitation to visit Israel. Kimche
made his announcements after
a meeting with Papoulias that
lasted more than four hours.
It was the first such meeting
by a Greek Foreign Minister
with a ranking Israeli official.
Kimche described it and his
other talks here as "very
useful."
The last time a Greek
minister the Minister of
Agriculture visited Israel
was in the autumn of 1981 dur-
ing the waning days of the
Conservative goverment that
ruled Greece. No dates have
been set for the Sharir or
Papoulias visits, but sources
believe they will take place this
year. The two countries will
also exchange visits by delega-
tions of their respective
parliaments.
Relations between Greece
and Israel have been strained
for years because of Greece's
outspoken support of the
Palestinian cause and its gran-
ting of quasi-diplomatic status
to the Palestine Liberation
Organization which Israel
regards as a mortal enemy.
li interests in Greece are
reiireserite-i only on the Con-
sular level.
Asked if he and the Greek
Foreign Minister had discuss-
ed an elevation of diplomatic
representation, Kimche said
he had explained to the Greek
officials that it is as much in
their interests as Israel's to
normalize relations, "Yet we
made it clear that we are not
asking for any favors."
He said it was agreed to
reactivate two agreements
between Israel and Greece
which have been dormant, one
on agriculture and one on
tourism. The joint agricultural
committee is due to meet in
Athens in March.
Kimche said he explained to
the Greek officials what Israel
has been doing to find a
peaceful solution to the Middle
East conflict. He said the
obstacles were put up by the
Arab side, notably the PLO.
When a reporter noted that
Greece has asked the PLO for
help to prevent terrorist ac-
tivites here, Kimche observed
that it was like "calling on the
Mafia to preserve the law." He
declined to say whether
Greece and Israel would
cooperate to combat ter-
rorism. But he acknowledged
that the subject was raised
during his talks here.
Israel's Consul here,
Yehezkel Barnea, said that
normalization of relations bet-
ween the two countries is still
far off but there is a change for
the better in the atmosphere.
Two newspapers, the Com-
munist daily Rizospastis and
the pro-government daily
Elefterotypia, quoted an
anonymous government
source as saying relations bet-
ween Greece and Israel will
improve dramatically this
year. Political observers here
believe the objective of Kim-
che's visit was to test Arab
reaction to the possibility of
improved relations.
Kimche is going to Helsinki
before returning to Israel.
Finland represents Soviet in-
terests in Israel with which
Moscow has no diplomatic
relations. Asked if his trip
there has anything to do with
Soviet-Israeli relations, Kim-
che said it did not, but added,
"I must admit that a lot of
Israeli diplomats around the
world are talking to Soviet
diplomats."
PASSOVER1986
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
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For Additional Information Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
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Exclusive Operator for DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
program takes place in two
areas: West Palm Beach at the
JCC and in Delray Beach at
Congregation Anshie Emuna.
Each day 60 to 100 Hot
Kosher meals are served at
each site and participants en-
joy entertaining and enriching
programs along with the social
ability and delight that comes
with dining with friends. Over
50 Kosher meals are delivered
to homebound persons each
week.
The JCC feels privileged to
have been awarded this fun-
ding so that the programs may
continue to serve the senior
population of the West Palm
Beach area. Jerry Melman, ex-
ecutive director, and Jean
Rubin, director of Senior Pro-
grams said, "We look forward
to another successful and even
better 1986."
meeting:
Sylvia Berman, president
Dorothy Ludwig, vice
president
Helen Sodowick, vice
president
Bernice Sheldon, treasurer
Elaine Glasgall, financial
secretary
Sis Gold, corresponding
secretary
Elected for a two year term:
Lenore Black
Bea Bloch
Miriam Cohen
Jaokie Eder
Eleanor Fleischman
Ethel Ginsburg
Celia Gross
Sis Isaacson
Bea Kern
Esther Molat
Marjorie Roberts
Maxine Rubin
Francis Schnitt
Doris Sloat
Continuing the second year
of a two-year-term are:
Marlene Bums
Blossom Cohen
Nancy Dickson
Dorothy Durchlag
Norma Grabler
Esther Gruber
Marilyn Lampert
Elaine Mark
Honey Plisskin
Anne Weiss
The annual meeting is open
to all women who are Founder
Life, Regular Life or Annual
members of the Women's Aux-
iliary organization.
For further information or a
membership application,
please contact Morse Geriatric
Center, 471-5111 extension
195.
. =ISRAELI=^ *|fi? Your source for everything Jewish "^/Vv "V GRAND OPENING of our Boca location Religious Articles Art Jewelry Gifts Bar/Bat Mltzvah & Wedding Invitations
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THE EAU.SVIFW EU.ENVIUE. N Y ^_
CALL TOLL FREE 800-431 -01S2


Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
McFarlane To Speak At ADL Dinner
Theodore H. Silbert Is Honoree
Robert C. McFarlane, FeD- 6- at the Breakers in
former National Security Ad- Palm Beach,
visor to President Reagan, will More than 600 are expected
deliver the keynote address at to attend the black tie affair,
the 1986 Inaugural Dinner of which will be highlighted by
the Anti-Defamation League presentation of ADL's Haym
of B'nai B'rith on Thursday, Salomon Award to Theodore
H. Silbert, director and chair-
man of Sterling National Bank
of New York, for his
"inspirational leadership in
the struggle for freedom and
human rights."
A prominent figure in many
Fountains Cocktail Party

Close to 200 people attended a cocktail par-
ty at The Fountains on behalf of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County/United
Jewish Appeal campaign. The event was
highlighted by a presentation by Al Effrat,
a distinguished leader in the Jewish com-
munity, and the event generated a record
number of pledges, surpassing all previous
marks set by the committed residents of
The Fountains.
Irving Horowitz, Fountains
publicity chair.
Bill Schlo8sberg, chair of The Fountains Golf Tournament
held last weekend, and Ben Silverman UJA raffle chairman.
(
Jewisn causes, Mr. Silbert has
been long identified with the
League. He is an honorary vice
chairman of ADL, a trustee of
the ADL Foundation and
treasurer of the New York
ADL Appeal. Mr. Silbert is a
trustee of the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies; a direc-
tor, honorary treasurer and
member of the Campaign
Cabinet of the United Jewish
Appeal of Greater New York;
treasurer and director of the
Jewish Communal Fund; and
trustee and founding chairman
of JASA for Senior Citizens.
Michael C. Burrows is dinner
chairman. Madame Bea A-
lexander and Edgar M. Bronf-
man are honorary
chairpersons.
Mr. McFarlane assumed his
National Security Affairs post
in October, 1983. He had
previosuly served as the Presi-
dent's personal representative
in the Middle East and as
Deputy Assistant to the Pr-
esident for National Security
Affairs.
Among his other posts, Mr.
McFarlane also served as
counselor in the Department
of State; as a member of the
professional staff of the
Senate Committee on Armed
Services; as a Senior Research
Fellow at the National Defense
University in Washington,
D.C.; as special assistant to the
President for National Securi-
ty Affairs; and as military as-
sistant to Dr. Henry Kissinger.
Retired from the U.S.
Marine Corps as a Lt. Colonel,
he is a graduate of the U.S.
Naval Academy and studied in-
ternational relations as an
Olmsted Scholar at the Institut
des Hautes Etudes in Geneva,
Switzerland. He is a recipient
of the Distinguished Service
Medal, the nations highest
peacetime military decoration.
Theodore H. Silbert
Robert C. McFarlane
Founded 73 years ago to
"stop the defamation of the
Jewish people," ADL has
evolved into a broad-based
human relations agency whose
many-sided research and
educational programs seek to
combat all forms of in-
tolerance. ADL has a network
of 30 regional offices across
the United States, offices in
Europe and Israel, and liaison
offices in Latin America and
Canada.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 81, 1986
President's Dinner
Continued from Page 1'
tionship is fragile. We who are
very concerned can never be
certain from one day to the
next what the turn of events
will be."
Evaluating foreign policy in
the Middle East over the last
decade as "a continuity of
blunders," Biden criticized the
lack of a comprehensive Mid-
dle East policy. "I believe
President Reagan's committed
to Israel, but his policy runs in
fits and starts."
Biden insisted that the
geopolitical landscape in the
Middle East has changed
dramatically over the last 10
years. "The American Jewish
community, as supporters of
Israel, has failed to take
significant cognizance of how
things have changed," he
declared.
Over the past decade, Biden
observed, "the array of forces
and configuration of nations
has changed, and terrorism
has become an institution
rather than an aberration."
Biden also cited changes
closer to home. "Only one in 10
Jewish children today are rais-
ed with a Jewish education;
and for the baby boom genera-
tion, which is now taking the
reins of leadership, the
Holocaust, the focal point of
our moral commitment to a
Jewish State, is more of a
memory than an experience, a
historical fact comprehended
intellectually but not
understood emotionally."
Biden characterized today's
generation of leaders as
neither anti-Israel nor anti-
Semitic, calling them "antisep-
tic in their attitude" toward
Israel, and he claimed that this
attitude is presently reflected
in the U.S. Senate, which
Biden noted, is now without
personalities like Javitz, Hum-
phrey, Jackson and Church,
whom, he said, "we once relied
upon to rally the conscience of
the Senate and, in turn, the
commitment of our nation with
regard to Israel."
He described the new leader-
ship as "good men who don't
know a thing about the Middle
East." This lack of knowledge
in legislative circles, Biden
said, lays fertile ground for
volatile shifts in opinion, such
as that which temporarily kill-
ed the Biden Amendment,
which would have guaranteed
that Israel would never have to
pay back more debt in any one
year than it received in U.S.
aid.
"This is the single most
significant economic measure
for Israel in 10 years, and it
would've saved Israel $5
billion," said Biden. "When it
was introduced times were
good and it passed easily
through several committees.
Then the bombing of the PLO
headquarters in Tunisia took
place and there was a spy scan-
dal. Support for the amend-
ment dwindled rapidly and we
were advised to pull it out of
consideration because it was
doomed to defeat"
Biden then declared that a
consistent U.S. Middle-
Eastern policy will never be
developed until "we shed
ourselves of three myths."
Invoking Voltaire, who said,
"If we believe absurdities we
are bound to commit
atrocities," Biden said the first
myth entails the mistaken
belief that "Saudi Arabia is
capable of being our ally and
friend in helping us promote
peace in the Middle East."
Biden called this belief a "no-
tion borne out of desire, not
reality."
The second myth which must
be destroyed according to
Biden is "the myth that Yassir
Arafat could deliver even if he
wanted to."
Biden then described King
Hussein as "a fine man who
harbors no deep seated ill-will
towards Israel,' but he said it
is naive to think that he can be
instrumental in the peace
process.
"The first step that Hussein
takes toward peace will be his
last," Biden said. "He is not
anxious to appear in the se-
cond edition of "Profiles in
Courage."
Unlike many politicians who
simply describe problems,
Biden offered some sugges-
tions that might lead to a
solution.
"As influential community
leaders, you have to convince
the national and international
community to point out the
strategic importance of Israel
to the United States, above
through diplomatic channels,
behind closed doors. We have
no right to publicly castigate
Israel when she makes
mistakes or when she
disagrees with us. Israel is not
and beyond our moral commit- a stepchild of the U.S."
we
ment," Biden said.
Comparing the $105 billion
that the U.S. contributes to
NATO defense to the $3 billion
in U.S. aid to Israel, Biden ask-
ed, "Why are we asked to
apologize for our aid to Israel?
Biden argued that without
Israel in the Middle East the
entire region would fall to
pressure from Syria and the
Soviet Union, and he urged the
audience to "help convince
Americans that $3 billion in
aid to Israel is the best $3
billion spent, based on naked
self-interest."
Biden also suggested that
the U.S. adopt a policy
whereby no American Presi-
dent would treat Israel dif-
ferently than any other loyal
ally. Biden noted that neither
France, Germany nor Britain,
the latter of which most
recently refused to adopt sanc-
tions against Libya as re-
quested by President Reagan,
has been publicly criticized as
Israel has. The Senator said,"
Old allies and friends don't
fight in the front yard. If we
disagree with Israel, we should
discuss our differences
Biden also insisted that the
entire Arab world must know
the fight with the Arabs:
have no place else to go."
Biden claimed that the
security for any and all Jews is
directly linked to the security
of the nation of Israel.
He concluded by claiming
"Israel needs more help now
than she has at any time since
that the U.S. recognizes Israel 1949," and he apologized for
as "first among nations in the his presumption when he said,
region, and there is no conse- "As much as you've done, you
quence around which we can have an obligation to do a
be split. We must make it clear whole lot more."
to the Arabs that we're willing Claiming that there is a
to cooperate as long .as they direct correlation between the
recognize Israel s right to generosity of American Jews
exist." and that of the U.S. Congress,
Biden then recalled his first Biden stated simply, "You
meeting with Golda Meir, who, have it, you owe it, and thev
need it." 3
after impressing the Senator
with Israel's desperate geo-
political problems, said,
"Senator, you're too young to
despair ... Remember, we
Jews have a secret weapon in
In conclusion, Biden pointed
out paradoxically that Israel is
more valuable to us "than we
are to Israel. Israel needs help
now, and we need Israel."
Greenbriar Scores Again
Jewish Museum Acquires
Holocaust Sculpture
NEW YORK-(JTA)-The
Jewish Museum of New York
has acquired the original
plaster version of "The
Holocaust," a major work by
contemporary American
sculptor George Segal. Ac-
quisition of the work, which is
considered one of the most im-
portant Holocaust memorial
sculptures in the world, was
made possible by a $400,000
contribution from an
anonymous donor, according
to the museum.
The history of the sculpture
goes back to 1982, when a
committee in San Francisco
was established to commission
a memorial to the Six Million.
Segal's original plaster version
was selected, after a competi-
tion, to be the memorial cast in
white patinated bronze. The
bronze sculpture is now
displayed near the city's Place
of the Legion of Honor. Segal
kept the plaster version.
The sculpture, exhibited at
the Jewish Museum in 1983
and 1985, consists of eleven
life-sized plaster figures, ten of
them lifeless. The eleventh
stands alone, gazing through
the barbed wire.
The sculptor's other work is
part of the permanent collec-
tion at the Museum of Modem
Art in New York; The
DECLINE IN
SMOKERS
The overall percentage of
smokers in the population drop-
ped from 33.7 percent to 32.6 per-
cent between 1978 and 1980.
More recent surveys have shown
this percentage to be down to 30
percent in 1983 The American
Cancer Society now estimates
from national surveys that there
are more than 33 million ex-
cigarette smokers in the U.S. to-
dav. Join the smokeless ranks!
Smithsonian Institutuion in
Washington, D.C.; the Stedeli-
jk Museum in Amsterdam; and
other public and private
collections.
A very down to earth factual and interesting review of what
is happening today in Israel, Poland, Russia, South Africa
and South America regarding the conditions of the Jewish
population there was presented by Douglas Kleiner, cam-
paign director of Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County to
the Greenbrier residents in conjunction with a Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal brunch rally. Donations surpassed
those of last year. Greenbrier has continually been an area
where contributions are the highest per person in Century
Village. Pictured above are Hank Grossman, co-chair of the
Century Village campaign; Nat Cohen, Greenbrier UJA chair-
man; Mr. Kleiner and Sam Wadler, co-chair of CV UJA
campaign.
Jewish Family And
Children's Service
Community Forum Series
1. February 6. 1986 4 p.m.
"Jewish Chemical Dependence Is It A Problem In Palm Beach County?"
Panel will include Dr. Alfred Libby, psychologist, Pat Griffin, Director of Hanley Hazeldon, and
Ivan Goldberg, Director of JFK Center of Recovery. Acting Executive Director, Ned Goldberg, will
be the moderator.
2. February 13, 1986 4 p.m.
"Social Security"
For those soon to retire, those on disability, widows with small children, etc. Oscar Cash, Field
Representative from Social Security Administration, will answer our questions.
3. February 20, 1986 4 p.m.
"Jobs Of The Nineties"
Presentation will cover changes in population and society, and how this will impact on jobs in the
90*8. Speakers will be Mr. Irving Cohen, economist from the Florida Job Service, an. employment
counselor from the Florida Job Service, and Carol Barack, Jewish Family and Children's Service
Career and Vocational Counselor.
4. February 27, 1986 4 p.m.
"Agoraphobia"
Mr. John Skow, ACSW, private practitioner, will present information on what this problem is
and current treatment approaches.
4. March 6, 1986 4 p.m.
"Becoming A Citizen"
Gene Devore, attorney, will present rights and privileges of each legal status, and how to go
about becoming a citizen.
6. March 13, 1986 4 p.m.
"Guardianship" .SoO
The practitioner's topic will be approached by Michael Dougher, Executive Director of Catholic
Social Services. Also speaking will be Stanley Hyman, Attorney, about guardianship from the private
practitioner's standpoint.
7. March 20, 1986 4 p.m.
"Does the Jewish Family Need A Husband. Wife and Child?"
Rabbi Howard Shapiro will look at changes in the Jewish family and how Judaism can a-
ccommodate these changes.
8. March 27, 1986 3 p.m.
"Coping With Alzheimer's Disease"
Speaking on this topic will be Mary Barnes; Administrator, and a local neurologist, both
representing Alzheimer's Disease and Related Diseases Association.
This Community Forum series is offered to members of the Jewish community, the social service
community in general, and interested public. Each will last about one-and-a-half-hours. Please come
to one or all, and get to meet the staff of Jewish Family and Children's Service. The series will begin
at 4 p.m., sharp, at 2260 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104, West Palm Beach, 684-1991.
Refreshments will be served at the end of each pnym ,_


Friday, January 81, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Dora Roth Raises Consciousness
At Village Royale, Golden Lakes
Israeli Holocaust survivor
Dora Roth delivered moving
presentations to concerned
members of the Jewish comm-
unity at Village Royale on the
Green in Boynton Beach on
Sunday, Jan. 12 and at Golden
Lakes Village in West Palm
Beach on Sunday, Jan. 19.
Mrs. Roth, who was shot in
the back by German guards
while in the Stuthof concentra-
tion camp only days before the
Allied liberation, began her
remarks by claiming, "If UJA
did not exist when I was
wounded, I wouldn't be stan-
ding here now."
In response to the question,
"Why is it important to give
more this year?" Roth explain-
ed, "Out of a national budget
of $22 billion, Israel pays back
$10 billion in interest on ac-
cumulated loans and spends $6
billion on defense. To keep a
country going on the $6 billion
remaining is almost
impossible."
Roth insisted that Israeli
citizens are also giving to the
cause every day, despite the
fact that 70 percent of each
dollar they earn is relinquished
in the form of taxes. "I m ask-
ing you where it is written in
the Bible that Israelis have to
give more than anyone. We
give our blood. Three-and-a-
half million Israeli Jews can't
carry the burden of sustaining
Jewish life by themselves."
Nevertheless, Roth
acknowledged that diaspora
Jews have always been
generous. "I'm always speak-
ing to the wrong people, to
those who give so generously.
Where are the people who
don't come to meetings like
this?" she asked.
Pointing out that three
quarters of the social services
provided in Israel come from
the donations of diapora Jews,
Roth said that philanthropic
contributions to other Jewish
organizations such as ORT,
Hadassah and B'nai B'rith are
fine, but she claimed, "The
heaviest bulk of your giving
should be to Federation/UJA
campaigns. Israel is the UJA."
Emphasizing that the ex-
istence of a strong Israel is
essential to the maintenance
and continuity of Jewish life
everywhere, Roth said, "All
Jews must be willing to
sacrifice to save Israel;
without Israel there won't
even be a need to have a
temple."
Dora Roth went on to
criticize the significant
number of young Jews who are
leaving Israel for more
lucrative opportunities in
North and South America,
while their countrymen risk
their lives to defend the small
Jewish State surrounded by
150 million hostile Arabs.
"This hurts," Roth said, "and
it also hurts that only 50 per-
cent of American Jews have
visited Israel," although a
show of hands at both Village
Royale and Golden Lakes in-
dicated that the percentage
among the two audiences was
much higher.
Roth finished her remarks
by imploring, "We Israelis
can't do it alone; you have been
our partners all along. Please
continue to help. If you can see
yourself this year giving more,
please do it.
Dora Roth, Israeli mother,
Holocaust survivor, and pas-
Yegar, Rivlin To Address
JNF National Conference
Ambassador Moshe Yegar,
Consul General of Israel in
New York, and Moshe Rivlin,
Keren Kayemeth Lelsrael
World Chairman, will address
the Jewish National Fund's all-
day National Conference, to be
held March 16, starting at 9
a.m. at the Grand Hyatt Hotel
in New York City. JNF is the
organization responsible for
afforestation and land
reclamation in Israel.
Four hundred prominent
JNF leaders and donors from
across the United States are
expected to attend the con-
ference, which will include im-
portant discussions on key
areas of JNF's programs and
fundraising activities. JNF lay
and professional leaders from
throughout the country will
share their knowledge and e-
xperience on the conception,
p anning, and implementation
of these activities.
One of the conference's
highlights will be a p-
resentation to Mrs. Leon
Klighoffer of a certificate for a
JNF forest which will be
established in her husband's
memory in American In-
dependence Park, Jerusalem.
lA/OT7L<>rc5 U*
t\/V*>t.O?Zs
Cordially Invites You To Their
Open Board Meeting
Wednesday, February 19,1996- 7:30p.m.
Hyatt Palm Beaches
Special Quest Speaker
SHEILA FINESTONE
Member of Parliament In Ottawa, Canada
Who Will Address:
"PATHWAYS TO POLITICAL POWER"
Sandra Roaen
Open Board Chairman
Women's Division
$5.00 Includes dessert and Coffee
Mollie Fltterman
President
Women's Division
Also taking part in the con
ference will he Dr. Samuel I
Cohen, executive vice presi
dent, who will present "JNF's
Fundraising Needs and Plans:
1986"; Dr. Joseph P. Sterns-
tein, newly-elected president,
who will deliver the presiden-
tial address; and Charlotte
Jacobson, treasurer, who will
present "The Financial Status
of JNF: 1986."
Conference chairman is
Michael T. Lazar, chief ex-
ecutive officer of the Lazar
Group and vice president of
the JNF Greater New York
region.
The public is invited to par-
ticipate in the conference, at
$10 per person for those who
wish to register, only, and $40
as a package for luncheon
reservations and registration.
For further information,
please contact the JNF at 42
East 69th St., New York, N.Y.
10021.
Super
Sunday
Continued from Page 3
Sunday, in addition to being a
major fund raising event, br-
ings the entire Jewish com-
munity together in a unified ef-
fort. "This year the theme of
Super Sunday will be 'Super
Sunday Magic; and we welc-
ome and encourage all
members of the community to
join with us in making this
event a success. We need of-
fice workers, hosts and
hostesses and young par-
ticipants, as well as telephone
solicitors. The excitement of
the day is contagious and we
hope that everyone will be part
of our Super Sunday Magic."
Letters and recruitment
forms will be sent in the com-
ing weeks to all Jewish
organizations. "We hope to
have representation from each
group to make Super Sunday
86 truly a communitywide
event," stated Mr. Levy.
For more information call
Jack Karako, campaign
associate at the Federation
Boynton Beach office,
737-0746.
sionate fund-raiser, concluded
with a simple prayer: "I pray
that you all should become
millionaires."
Both audiences were visibly
moved by Mrs. Koth's tiery
presentations. As the group
thronged around her to con-
gratulate her and ask questio-
ns, it was evident that the
1986 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County/United
Jewish Appeal campaigns at
Village Royale on the Green
and Golden Lakes Village
received a boost from the im-
passioned message of Dora
Roth.
Dora Roth was greeted by Golden Lakes Village campaign
chairman Irving Siegel.
The Golden Lakes Village breakfast in support of the 1986
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign, held on Sunday, Jan. 19, was attended by
more than 100 people.
Scores of people attended the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County/United Jewish Appeal campaign at Village
Royale on the Green on Sunday, Jan. 12.
Dora Roth was joined by Village Royale campaign co-chair
Bill Wertheim (left) and Village Royale Chairman Al
Moakowitz (right).


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 31, 1986
Ancient Dwellings Uncovered
City of David Dig Winds Up
By LEORA FRUCHT
JERUSALEM During the
final days of one of Israel's
most dramatic digs, ar-
cheologists at the ancient City
of David announced the
discovery of what are con-
sidered to be the oldest houses
in Jerusalem. Dating back
5,000 years, the three houses
were built a full 2,000 years
before King David conquered
the city that would become his
capital.
"The whole story of this
complicated city starts with
these buildings," says Dr.
Yigal Shilo of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, who
heads the City of David ex-
cavations. "From these
buildings to you and me today
is one continuous line of settle-
ment spanning 5,000 years,"
The spare rectangular
buildings, which each have a
single bench propped up
against a wall, are typical of
the style of houses from that
time. They belong to what ar-
cheologists call the proto-
urban phase in which set-
tlements all over Canaan (an-
cient Israel) were undergoing
a transition from semi-
nomadic villages to fortified
cities. Until now, archeologists
have uncovered very little
evidence from this important
period which marks the begin-
ning of the first cities in an-
cient Israel. The discovery of
the houses brings the City of
David excavations to a climatic
ending.
"After eight years of ex-
cavations, we went down from
the Islamic to the Christian,
Greek, Israelite and Canaanite
levels and here," says Shilo,
standing over one of the
5,000-year-old houses, "we
came to what James Michener
called "the source" in his book
the starting point of
everything."
Cult Figures, Flutes, Toilets
Since the dig began in 1978,
a team of 13 archeologists led
by Shilo along with over 100
volunteers from all over the
world have been setting out
daily to comb a steep one-acre
area on the eastern slope of
the Kidron Valley slightly
south of the Temple Mount.
While its steepness made digg-
ing extremely difficult, it is
precisely because of the
awkward angle that this part
of the City of David was
spared for archeologists no
modem builder had bothered
to construct over the site.
The location enabled the
team to uncover 25 layers of
settlements ranging from the
fourth millennium BCE to the
Middle Ages. With the
thousands of artifacts they
unearthed, archeologists,
assisted by geologists,
physicists, zoologists and even
musicologists, have been able
to piece together a vivid pic-
ture of each era.
JCC News
PAID UP MEMBERSHIP PARTY
The Jewish Community Center invites all members paid
up by Jan. 31 to the Heart Breaker Cafe, 109 No. Olive
Ave., West Palm Beach Sunday, Feb. 23. From 7-9 p.m.
complimentary hors d'oeuvres and drinks will be served.
This will afford all the opportunity to meet, mingle and
dance with other Center members.
Invitations have already been sent to members. If you are
a paid up member and have not received one, please call
689-7700 and one will be put in the mail.
SUPERSTAR SUNDAY
Sunday, April 6, the Jewish Community Center invites
men, women, boys and girls to participate in a fun day of
sports at Camp Shalom (Belvedere Rd., one mile west of
the Turnpike.) starting with picnic lunch and registration
at 11:30 a.m.
At 1 p.m. the order of the day will be to "Let The Games
Begin"! Events such as soccer, accuracy kick, dashes,
basketball, tug of war, softball and football throws, broad
jump, tennis, distance run and more will be conducted.
Trophies, ribbons and awards will be presented to ALL
participants.
Call Joel at 689-7700 for additional information.
SINGLE PURSUITS ENJOY HAPPY HOUR
Wednesday, Feb. 5, Marlene Zeltzer will be the hostess
for the Happy Hour at the Airport Hilton, (Southern Blvd.
and 1-95) for the Single Pursuits (38-58) of the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Donation: $1 plus your own fare.
SINGLE PURSUITS ENJOY LUNCH
Sunday, Feb. 9, at 11 a.m. Sheila will be the hostess for
Brunch at Bennigan's on Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. for the
Single Pursuits of the Jewish Community Center. Dona-
tion: $1 plus your own fare.
NEW OFFICERS TO CONDUCT MEETING
The newly elected officers of the Prime Time Singles (60
plus) of the Jewish Community Center will o-nduct their
first meeting on Thursday, Feb. 6 at 7 p.m. at the Center to
make plans for the coming months. Be sure to attend and
give your input and support.

Volunteers arrive early in the morning to
start another day of excavations at "Area
The abundance of fertility
figures and cult objects found
so close to the Temple makes
the Biblical accounts of the'
wrath of the prophets
understandable. As for the
more mundane habits of the
Israelites, a number of stone
structures found above what
seem to be cesspits probably
represent the first version of
the modern-day toilet.
Other finds include the char-
red arrowheads of the
attacking Babylonians, flutes
carved from the bones of cows'
hind legs, and a large collec-
tion of clay bullae official
government seals which list
many of the names mentioned
in the Bible, including the
name of one well-known royal
scribe who lived around the
6th century BCE.
Another Source
"In Jerusalem, finding the
source means finding both the
starting point of everything
and the water," says Shilo, ex-
plaining how David chose the
site along the Kidron Valley
because of its proximity to the
waters of the Gihon Spring.
And probably David's most im-
pressive legacy is the
underground system he built
to channel and store the
precious spring water which
served as Jerusalem's only
source of water right up until
the 20th century.
The system was devised to
ensure that in times of siege,
Jerusalemites would not be cut
off from their source of water
which lay outside the city
walls. To this end, David had a
100-foot horizontal tunnel dug
underneath the city, leading to
a natural vertical shaft 42 feet
long. The spring water flowed
through another short horizon-
tal tunnel into the bottom of
this vertical shaft which serv-
ed as a well. The Israelites
could approach it from the
horizontal tunnel inside the ci-
ty and end up standing above
the shaft from where they
could then fetch their water.
According to Biblical ac-
counts, David is said to have
conquered Jerusalem from the
Jebusite inhabitants by
penetrating the horizontal
water tunnel that led from the
spring directly into the city.
David's enemies would find it
G" of the City of David site.
The oldest houses in Jerusalem were discovered in this sum-
mer's 1985 excavations when archaeologists dug to the bot-
tom of this Israelite city wall (where the archaeologist is
standing) and found the ruins of the 5,000 year-old domiciles
sitting on bedrock below.
impossible to do the same
because of the vertical shaft
they would have to ascend in
order to penetrate the city.
Even without encountering
the enemy resistance, ascen-
ding the shaft was a major feat
for modern-day archeologists.
A team of mining engineers
was called upon to blast
through the shaft which had
become covered with refuse
since it was first discovered by
archeologist Charles Warren
in 1867. A team of alpinists
with elaborate climbing gear
then scaled the shaft which has
come to be known as Warren's
Shaft after its discoverer.
Open to Sightseers
Today, visitors can walk
through the 3,000-year-old
underground tunnel leading to
the shaft. There, if it is quiet,
they can still hear the spring
waters of the Gihon flowing
below as they did in David's
time.
The underground water
system was later extended in
Solomon's time to form the
pool of Shiloah and then again
during the reign of Hazekiah
(around the end of the eighth
century BCE) to form the
1,500-foot long "Hezekiah's
Tunnel" which is still intact
today.
It is the earliest section of
the Water system which David
built that now forms part of
the recently-opened ar-
chaeological park in the City of
David. In addition to Warren's
Shaft, the park incorporates
the northern section of the ex-
cavations known as Area G.
Many of the most outstanding
finds of the last eight years can
be viewed there. There is an
imposing 55-foot high stepped
structure the equivalent of a
six-storey building that
served as the retaining wall for
David's citadel (Archeologists
believe the citadel itself was
long ago destroyed.) Beneath
this Israelite structure, one
goes even deeper into the past
to find the thick walls that
belonged to a Canaanite
citadel, which David probably
destroyed when he conquered
the city. And above, two razed
buildings dated to the Babylo-
nian conquest of 586 BCE at-
test to the tragic end of the ci-
ty David founded.
Eventually the southern sec-
tion of the excavations, known
as Area E, will also be included
in the archeological park.
Then, visitors will also be able
to see the 5,000-year-old
houses that mark the b-
eginning of Jerusalem as a
city.


Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Mini Missions: The Road To Community Education
During the month of January, approximately 60 concerned
Jewish residents of the Greater Palm Beach area participated in
three separate mini-missions sponsored by the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
Led by Marylin Lampert, mini-mission chairperson and
associate campaign chairwoman of the Federation s Women's
Division, the mini-missions were designed to infonn the com-
munity of the services provided by the four local beneficiary
agencies (The Jewish Community Center, The Jewish Communi-
ty Day School, The Jewish Family and Children's Service and
The Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center) through visits to the
agencies and consultations with the staff members. Those who
attended the recent mini-missions are listed below:
ROYAL PALM BEACH
MINI MISSION -
JAN. 7
Ms. Syd Auspitz
Ms. Anne Bushell
Mrs. Arthur Ellenberg
Ms. Roz Freedman
Mr. Milton Gold
Dr. Joseph Goodfriend
Mr. Dan Jatlow
Mr. Henry Kaufman
Rabbi Melvin Kieffer
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Landy
Mrs. Sid Leibowitz
Ms. Tira Rosen
Ms. Anne Shiiler
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Woolf
INDIAN SPRING
MINI MISSION -
JAN. 14
Connie and Harold Field
Marvin and Sybil Fredkove
David and Lillian Goldberg
Abraham and Belle Green
Charlotte and Sidney Kohleriter
Adrienne and Jay Leiman
Cecil Schwartz
Hy and Ruth Weinstein
HUNTERS RUN
MINI MISSION -
JAN. 9
Dr. Howard Agatson
Fred Brenner
Al Brodsky
Mildred Ellner
Marilyn Evenchik
Claire Falkin
Allyne Gottlieb
Isabel Gottlieb
Fred Gattegno
Bert Hornstein
Edith Katz
Sam Katz
Joane Katz
Bonni Kolb
Sue Lavien
Irvin Lebow
Judy Lebow
Maxine Levy
Bea Mandel
Charles Mandel
Barney Menditch
Ann Nathan
Joseph Nathan
Ellie Soroker
Jack Waldman
Irving Wax
Delores Whyman
Bernard Whyman
Anyone who is interested in organizing a mini-mission for a
particular area should contact Jack Karako at the Federation's
Boynton Beach office, 737-0746.
Jewish Music Season Begins
NEW YORK (JTA) The
1986 Jewish Music Season,
sponsored by the Jewish
Welfare Board Jewish Music
Council, will have as its theme,
"To Everything There Is a
Season," and will highlight the
role of music in Jewish life-cyc-
le events birth, Bar/Bat
Mitzvah, weddings, and
mourning.
Jewish Music Season began
Jan. 25 Shabbat Shira (the
Sabbah of Song) and runs
through May 14, Israel In-
dependence Day. The Council
has issued a kit for the Season,
which includes two copies of a
15-by-20 inch color poster, and
a resource guide.
The poster was created by
New York artist Karen Leon,
who uses building blocks to get
across the message of the
season's theme which, she
said, "involved building up
Jewish experiences and
LQROWARD
[JAPER a
Packaging
connecting them one to the
other."
The resource guide,
"Seasons of Our Lives: Jewish
Music for Life-Cycle Occa-
sions," lists a wide selection of
music, books, films and videos,
including cantorial works,
Hasidic tunes, Yiddish and
popular songs. It was compiled
by Cantor Bruce Reuben of
Temple Shaaray Tefila here
and his spouse Judith Clur-
man, a singer, conductor and
teacher at the Juilliard School
of Music and Hebrew Union
College School of Sacred
Music.
Barbara Steinberg, executive director of the Jewish Community Day School, addressed
a group of interested mini-missions participants from Royal Palm Beach.
Gathered in the Merkaz of the Jewish Community Day School, participants in the In-
dian Spring mini-mission listened to a presentation by community affairs coordinator
Carole Klein.
A large mini-mission contingent fron Hunters Run listened attentively while Jerome
Melman, executive director of the Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches,
described the programs and services provided by the JCC.
?| .^^ fWl Glott Kosher
J Passover
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THE
1986
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Under supervision of the Palm Beach Board of
Rabbis and South County Vaad Ha' Kashruth
Call 833-1254
Ask for catering.


->
'*
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 31, 1986
Hungary Pays
Tribute To Wallenberg
Community Invited
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
(Editor's note: Friday, Jan.
17, was the blst anniversary of
Raotd Wallenberg's abduction
by the Russians from Budapest
to Moscow. In the absence of
hard evidence that he is dead,
his family continues to main-
tain that he might still be alive
in the Soviet Union, aged 7S.)
LONDON (JTA) The
Hungarian government has
paid an unprecedented official
tribute here to Raoul
Wallenberg, the Swedish
diplomat jailed by the Soviet
Union after saving thousands
of Jews during World War II.
It has also hinted that it is ready
to rehabilitate a national
monument to Wallenberg erected
in Hungary after the war, at a
time when Wallenberg, declared
dead by the Russians, was actually
a secret prisoner in Moscow.
The 18-foot-high statue, by
sculptor Pal Patzay, was commis-
sioned by Jewish bankers, in
gratitude to their young Swedish
savior. It depicted a man wrestl-
ing with a snake. A medallion of
Wallenberg's profile and an in-
scription in his honor were fixed
to its plinth.
IT DISAPPEARED in 1949 on
the night before it was to have
been unveiled in Budapest, and
was quietly reerected four years
later at a pharmaceutical works in
the town of Debrecen. Stripped of
all reference to Wallenberg, it
now stood as a vague symbol of
man's fight against disease.
Last week, however, the
Hungarian Ambassador to Bri-
tain, Dr. Matyas Domokos,
declared that his country honors
the memory of Wallenberg and af-
firmed that the anonymous statue
is really a tribute to the missing
Swede.
His statement, in a letter on
behalf of the Central Committee
of the Hungarian Socialist
Workers Party, is an
acknowledgement of the
widespread international interest
evoked by the Wallenberg affair
in recent years. It also reveals
Hungary's embarrassment over
the shoddy fate of Wallenberg
himself in Soviet hands.
THE AMBASSADOR'S letter
was addressed to actress Pamela
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Mason, a member of the British
Wallenberg Committee, who had
written about the statue to the
Hungarian leader Janos Kadar on
the occasion of his recent official
visit to Britain.
At the British Wallenberg Com-
mittee's request, the issue was
also raised informally with senior
Hungarian Communist officials by
British delegates to the recent
East-West cultural forum in
Budapest.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency
has learned that during the forum,
United States Ambassador
Walter Stoessel laid a wreath in
Wallenberg's honor in the
Budapest street which bears his
name. Three years ago
Wallenberg was named an
honorary U.S. citizen.
BUDAPEST'S Wallenberg
Street, in the area where many
Jews were saved by the Swedes,
was given its name immediately
after the liberation of the city
from the Nazis. Unlike the statue
of Wallenberg, the street was
left intact.
The first sign of Hungary's of-
ficial uneasiness about the fate of
the statue appeared two years ago
in a lengthy article in the official
Hungarian magazine, Historika.
by Janos Poto. It recounted the
origin of the statue, and how it
disappeared from Budapest's
Saint Stephens Park. Without
delving into the fate of
Wallenberg himself, the author
noted caustically that "the same
thing happened to the statue as to
its inspirer it disappeared."
"He also expressed shock at its
use for a completely different
purpose.
Poto disclosed, too, that two
more copies of the monument
later appeared in other places
outside a Budapest clinic and in
faraway Indonesia in both cases
without any clue to the sculptor's
original purpose.
Continued from Page 1
Sutka, well-known party plan-
ner, will again be staging this
event. He will recreate that
time in history when the
Statue of Liberty served as a
symbol of hope for those early
immigrants who came through
Ellis Island."
The theme, "Beside the
Golden Door" comes from the
inscription at the base of the
Statue of Liberty, which was
written by the Jewish poetess
Emma Lazarus and which
ends with the words "I lift my
lamp beside the Golden Door.'
Bruce Sutka will recreate
what life was like on the lower
east side in the early 1900's.
As the evening progresses, we
will enter the New York City
of today with its bright city
lights, beautiful music and
special effects.
Serving with Carole and Joel
Koeppel are Erwin H.
Blonder, president; Arnold L.
Lampert, general campaign
chairman and Mrs. Lampert:
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Abrams,
Mr. and Mrs. Barry S. Berg,
Dr. and Mrs. Gary J. Deller-
son, Mr. and Mrs. Alec Engels-
tein, Mr. and Mrs. H. Barry
Gales, Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Gleiber, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Goldstein, Mr. and Mrs. Lionel
Greenbaum, Dr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Konigsberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Jeffrey Kukes, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Robert Lappin, Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Levy, and Dr.
and Mrs. Paul R. Liebman.
Also on the committee are
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Messing,
Dr. and Mrs. Bruce
Moskowitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Needle, Dr. and Mrs.
Philip Paston, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Perrin, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Rampell, Dr. and Mrs.
Michael Ray, Dr. Norma
Schulman, Mr. and Mrs.
Steven L. Schwarzberg and
Dr. and Mrs. Russell Stoch.
Convert for the evening is
$35 per person. For more in-
formation contact Douglas
Kleiner at the Federation of-
fice, 832-2120.
where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bjkerie. open at 8:00 A.M.
AVWWW ml KUOMX dlOivS pffn
Mad* with Crispy Apples
and Spices
Apple Pie
JIM
tea
Available at Publix Storas with
Fraah Danish Bakartas Only.
Raisin
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Available at Pubttx Stow with
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Available at AN Pubix Storas
and Danish Bakeries.
Golden Loaf
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Contains, Chocolate Chip, Chocolate Pecan,
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Assorted Cookies........3x $239
Maple Walnut
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Apple Bran Muffins ... 6
for
M 5
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Single Layer
German
Chocolate Cake.............ch$269
Glazed Donuts...........6 for 89*
Prices Effective January 30
- thru February 5,1986.

Publix


Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County___gag'
Hillel Plans South Florida Retreat
Hillel students in South
Florida will attend a weekend
retreat on Feb. 14 to 16, at
Camp Owaissa Bauer in
Homestead.
The program, "Politics and
Social Action in the Jewish
Tradition," will feature
Jonathan Kessler, director of
the Political Leadership
Development Program at the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) in
Washington, D.C. He will
speak on campus activism and
opportunities for involvement
in the political process.
The weekend will include
workshops, creative drama,
discussions and an Israeli style
bonfire with entertainment.
The registration fee is $12.
The program is open to all col-
lege age students. For more
information contact your local
Hillel director or the Hillel
area office at 661-8549.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare Participating Memorial
Insurance Assignment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ, M.D.
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
THE BEST W/W TO SEE ISRAEL
IS ML AVAILABLE
TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC.
It is only available to members of the American Jewish Congress.
Since we inaugurated our International Travel Program in 1958, some
350,000 members have participated in our tours to Israel, as well as to
40 countries on six continents. Tours which have earned the reputation
of being, quite simply, the best there are.
What is the American Jewish Congress?
We are a Jewish human rights and legal action organization, founded
nearly 70 years ago. Our original aims were to strive for the creation of a
Jewish homeland in Palestine; to fight all forms of inequality, discrimina-
tion and anti-Semitism; to strengthen ties between Jews of America and
Jews throughout the rest of the world.
That was 70 years ago. What about now?
Our goals are the same, but the issues have changed. Our support
of Israel is unqualified and fundamental. We have been, and remain, an
integral pan of the Mid-East peace process. At home, we are not afraid
to denounce the bigotry of a Louis Farrakhan or strive to eliminate, in
the courts and out, all forms of racism, bigotry, discrimination and anti-
Semitism.
What does this have to do with travel?
In our 40th anniversary year we determined that a concrete demon-
stration of our concern for, and interest in, world Jewry would be to give
our membership the opportunity of traveling to Israel and many other
countries with Jewish communities. Since then, we have become the
world's largest Jewish travel program.
What is so special about traveling with AJCongress?
Our tours are renowned for excellence, sophistication, innovation,
style and unrivaled value. Our members travel together, never with com-
mercial tour groups. Everywhere we go, we arrange unusual and special
events, briefings on local Jewish life, meetings with Jewish communities
plus visits to each country's most popular sites and attractions.
Come to a TVavel Presentation!
(Movie, refreshments, travel information)
Lake Worth... Feb. 12 @ 3:30 PM, Poinciana Golf & Racquet
Club. West Palm Beach... Feb. 6 @ 1 PM, Hobday Inn (W.
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Can anyone book a tour?
No. Only American Jewish Congress members may participate ir.
our International Travel Program. If you are not already a member, you
should remit membership dues along with your tour deposit. By joining
the American Jewish Congress you are playing a major role in the causes
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Call us for details, or complete the attached
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-*
?*&J*. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 31, 1986
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
-*\
The Jewish Community Center Comprehensive Senior Ser-
vice Center, located at 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach, provides a variety of services for persons 60 years or
older, including transportation, recreation, education, hot
Kosher congregate meals and home delivered Kosher meals.
The Center is open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. These services are provided by a Federal Grant Title III
Older Americans Act awarded by Gulfstream Agency on Ag-
ing. There is no set fee for these services; however, par-
ticipants are asked to make a contribution.
KOSHER MEALS
Every day at the Hot Kosher
Lunch Program at the JCC
you can find seniors doing
everything from sharing ideas,
taking a vital interest in cur-
rent events to listening to
classical music. The center is
open for lunch Monday
through Friday and there is no
set fee. Participants are en-
couraged to make a contribu-
tion at each meal. Daily
transportation is available by
advance reservation. Call
Carol or Lillian at 689-7703 for
information and reservations.
Monday, Feb. 3 *- Games
with Fred Bauman
Tuesday, Feb. 4 Shirley
Shiriff Fine, Exercise and
Holistic Health
Wednesday, Feb. 6
"Freedom from Fear and
Stress," Joseph Magliacann
Thursday, Feb. 6 Rose
Dunsky, "Current Events"
Friday, Feb. 7 Sabbat Ser-
vices Gerry Feldstone, "A
Musical medley on the elec-
tronic keyboard"
CLASSES AND
ACTIVITIES
Weight Control and Nutri-
tion "The Gangs Weigh,"
Tuesday, 1:30 p.m. Arthur
Gang, Instructor.
This class is filled. Please
call 689-7703 to be put on a
waiting list.
Stress and Your Life
Thursday, 1:30 p.m. Joyce
Hogan, Instructor.
Learn how to cope" with
everyday stress and improve
EXAMINE
YOURSELF
Self-examinations are a vital
part of any program of cancer
prevention. A simple, three-
minute, monthly self-examination
of the testes is the best hope for
early detection of testicular
cancer. Call your American
Cancer Society for a free brochure
explaining testicular self-
examination.
yuor health and sense of well-
being. Class is open. No pre-
registration is necessary.
Writers Workshop
Fridays, 1:30 p.m. Ruth
Graham, Instructor.
Learn how to express
yourself in poetry and prose.
Registration is required. Call
689-7703 for information.
There are no set fees for the
above classes. Participants are
asked to make a contribution.
OTHER
JCC ACTIVITIES
Intermediate Bridge Series
Wednesdays, 1:45 p.m.
Alfred Parsont, Instructor.
The class runs for five
weeks. There is a $12 fee for
JCC members and $15 for non-
members. Call the Center for
information regarding new
series.
The above class requires ad-
vance registration. Please call
689-7703 for further informa-
tion and/or registration.
Speakers Club Mondays,
2:30 p.m. Frances Sperber,
president. Learn the art of
public speaking.
Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion Mondays, 2:15
p.m. Leader: Member of the
group.
Open discussion of News and
Views. Everyone is invited.
Second Tuesday Council
First Tuesday of Each Month,
2 p.m. Sabina Gottschalk,
chairperson. A great planning
rup. Call Nina at 689-7703
information.
AT YOUR SERVICE
Every Thursday afternoon,
at 2 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, represen-
tatives of different agencies
will be "at your service." We
invite you to stop in and com-
municate on a one-to-one basis
with our visiting agency
representatives.
Feb. 6: Legal Aid Society of
Palm Beach County A
representative will be
available to discuss your legal
needs (no wills to be
discussed).
Feb. 13: Senior Employment
Service and Senior Aides-The
National Council of Senior
Citizens An opportunity for
senior adults to obtain employ-
ment. No fee required.
Feb. 20: Health Insurance
Assistance Edie Reiter
assists persons with filling out
insurance forms and answers
questions.
Feb. 27: Retired Senior
Volunteer Program Become
a RSVP volunteer. An oppor-
tunity to learn how to become
part of the national volunteer
organization.
AARP Tax Counseling for
the Elderly Available every
Tuesday from Feb. 4 up to
April 15. If you need help with
your 1985 Tax Returns, stop in
at the JCC between 2 and 4
p.m. There is no fee.
TRIPS AND-
LUNCHEONS
Southern Happening on
Feb. 9, 10, and 11, Seniors
from Jewish Community
Centers throughout the
Southeast United States will
gather together for fun, enter-
tainment, great food and new
friends.
Sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center of Central
Florida, Feb. 9, 10, and 11.
Sunday, Feb. 9 Lunch at
Royal Plaza Hotel-Walt Disney
World Village. Evening Lou-
siana Heritage Dinner follow-
ed by festival and Mardi Gras.
Monday, Feb. 10 -
Breakfast Buffet. Day at Ep-
cot, evening entertainment.
Tuesday, Feb. 11 -
Breakfast Buffet. "Seaworld,"
farewell lunch and
entertainment.
Single Occupancy $190. Dou-
ble Occupancy $155. Deposits
$75.
Call Nina Stillerman at
689-7703 for complete details.
Transportation included.
The JCC First Tuesday
Council presents: Lunch and
Card Party at the Oriental
Express.
Tuesday, Feb. 25, noon, $8
includes transportation.
Reservations and checks
should be made by Feb. 4. Call
Sabina Gottaschalk at
683-0852 or Nina at the JCC at
689-7703.
LIDO SPA
GET-AWAY
Our spring Get-A-Way to
Lido Spa in Miami Beach, for
four days and three nights will
take place April 6 to April 9.
Fees will include transporta-
tion to and from Miami. Three
gourmet daily meals (diet or-
regular); health lectures by
dieticians; massages, special
BUYING RARE COINS
GOLD & SILVER
For Top Prices Call:
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, m
2559 OKEECHOBEE BLVD W. PALM BEACH. FL
684-1771
HOURS: *M o.m.-6K p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber nl Cnmme'i't'
nightly entertainment group
card parties, steam sauna,
whirlpool and much more. Cali
Nina at 689-7703 for informa-
tion and/or reservations.
We get letters .
To Mrs. Rubin:
Your organization helping
me with transportation three
times a week when my hus-
band was at the convalescent
center was a great help to me.
I want to say "thank you" very
much, for your help.
Sincerely,
Bertha Wilen
In Memorium
Eugene Topperman (1945-1986)
Gentle. Kind. Honest. These are the first things that
come to mind everytime we think of Eugene Topperman.
Gene was special, not only to his wife, his parents and
sister, but also to his friends, his colleagues, and especially
his clients.
Most of us in Florida knew Gene for three years, but it
took a lot less time to see his qualities. His wife, Marilyn,
knew Gene a matter of days at work before the two of them
fell in love. The other friends and colleagues that he soon
met quickly respected him as a wise and patient man.
Gene specialized in counseling older people some who
were ill, and some who were healthier than he. Some
clients who were accustomed to talking about their own ills
took notice of Gene's frail health and realized that he never
complained. He held a responsible position; he came to
work every day; perhaps they could too. And some did after
listening to and watching Gene.
If there was one quality in Gene that made us mad, it was
his stubborness. He was determined to prove that being
frail didn't mean holding back. A former supervisor in New
York City commented that Gene was the only employee
that regularly came to work in a snowstorm. In Florida he
avidly pursued target shooting, fishing and swimming.
From his hospital bed he mapped out his strategy for retur-
ning to work. A strategy he couldn't implement, but a
strategy he wrote, just the same.
If Gene had thought more about his own limitations and
less about work, play and love, maybe he would have added
a year or two to nis life span. But for Gene, that wouldn't
have been life.
Eugene Toppermann a good friend and colleague. We'll
all miss you.
The staff and board of directors of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm Beach County, Inc.
i
PALM The NeW
beach KOSHER MARKET
Under Rabbinical Supervision
Looking forward to serving you
with better than ever...
Meats Deli Appetizers -
Cooked Foods
Full selection of the Finest Kosher Foods
Quality Variety Prices
5085 Okeechobee Blvd.
(in the same shopping center)
(Okeechobee & Haverhill)
686-2066

-


Friday, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
Project Renewal Helps Thousands In Israel
But $65 Million Needed To Complete Campaign
By GERALD S. NAGEL
UJA Watch Desk Editor
JERUSALEM American
Jews contributed $160.1
million from 1979 through last
week to aid 56 distressed
Israeli neighborhoods twinned
to U.S. Jewish communities
through Project Renewal. But
they must still provide $65
million for the historic project
to fully succeed.
To enhance funding, United
Jewish Appeal recently reaf-
firmed its determination to
help federations meet their
renewal campaign goals. UJA
will provide additional
speakers, consultations and
materials and encourage major
donors to aid neighborhoods
besides the one twinned to the
donor's home community.
On the program's progress,
discussions with represen-
tatives of UJA, the Jewish
Agency, neighborhood res-
idents, and Israeli government
representatives whose agen-
cies also serve these
neighborhoods disclosed that,
overall, Project Renewal has
been remarkably successful.
Indeed, neighborhood visits
confirmed the testimony. Com-
munity centers, new schools,
paved roads and cleaner
streets have replaced slum-like
conditions. More important,
working-age adults have
received vocational-technical
training, job counseling and
placement; homemakers have
JTSTo
Honor
Weintraub
The "Guardians of Torah"
from across the state of
Florida gathered at 11:30
a.m. on Jan. 27 at the Hotel
Bonaventure in Fort Lander-
dale to pay tribute to Selma
Weintraub, national presi-
dent of Women's League for
Conservative Judaism. Mrs.
Weintraub is being cited for
her outstanding service to
Women's League for
Conservative Judaism, Con-
servative Judaism', and
American-Jewish Life.
Selma Weintraub will be the
main speaker and Cantor
Elaine Shapiro of West Palm
B<
interlude.
learned how to help their
families cope and to supple-
men't family income;
youngsters have adjusted
through pre-schools; teenagers
have unwound in athletic
facilities; and senior citizens
have relaxed in recreational
and cultural programs.
Residents praise the project.
Optimism has buoyed spirits.
And many friendships have
developed between U.S. and
Israeli Jews under the pro-
ject's aegis, bringing distant
branches of the world Jewish
family closer together.
On the other hand, progress
has not been uniform. Not all
communities have met their
fund-raising goals: Sometimes
neighborhood need was
underestimated or fund-
raising capacity was over-
estimated; invariably, the
Israeli economic crisis inte-
rvened. Two years ago, infla-
tion was 200 percent a year,
depreciating dollars that had
been converted to shekels. One
year ago, Israel began to pare
its budget, but joblessness in-
creased and reductions of sub-
sidies on basic commodities,
from a loaf of bread to fuel oil,
affected every family budget.
Initially, the Cabinet as
reported for the first time in
UJA watch desk excluded
Renewal from budget cuts
(Israel under varying formulas
provides about half of Renewal
funding in most
neighborhoods). But once the
defense budget incurred its
first $300 million reduction in
a national cut to a $22 billion
budget, nothing was exempt.
Renewal progress suffered as
Israel has struggled to rebuild
its economy.
"Of the 56 neighborhoods,"
said Jane Sherman, UJA na-
tional, vice chairman and
chairman of Project Renewal,
"12 will 'graduate' from
Renewal this spring. But 15
clearly need much more fun-
ding. Additionally, three
neighborhoods (Mevasseret
Zion near Jerusalem, Yavne in
the Negev and Rishon Mizrach
near Tel Aviv) still need a U.S.
community partner to receive
funding."
Jews elsewhere in the
Diaspora aid 14 neighborhoods
through Keren Hayesod,
essentially a UJA funding
counterpart. But three of
every four Diaspora Jews live
in the U.S.; they have the most
Jewish discretionary income
and it is on these Jews that
Renewal ultimately depends.
"The elderly and large
families so common in
Renewal neighborhoods are
seeing their income eaten
away as subsidies drop," said
Gideon Witkon, director-
general of the Jewish
Agency's Project Renewal
Department, funded by the
UJA/Federation Project
Renewal Campaign. "Govern-
ment social welfare and e-
ducation cuts worsen the
plight. Growing joblessness is
bringing many face to face
with catastrophe. They look to
American Jews. I hope you
won't let them down."
"Jews can obtain more infor-
mation, or send a check to
their local Federation's
Renewal (212) 818-9100.
Organizations
B'NAI B'KITII
Century Lodge No. 2939 meets 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb.
11 at Anshei Sholom. Guest speaker: Dr. Leo Conn, State
Chairman, ADL. Refreshments. Wives and friends invited.
Coming event: Feb. 23, 13th Annual Dinner Dance at the
Hyatt Hotel. For information call Bernie Friesler.
The Regular Monthly Meeting of the Lt. Netanyahu
Lodge No. 3041 will be a Breakfast Meeting, to be held on
Sunday, Feb. 2 at 10 a.m. at Temple Beth Sholom, 315 N.
"A" St., Lake Worth. The meeting will be free for all
members, their wives and guests.
Guest speaker, Louise Shure, Regional Director of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith will bring us up to
date as to the work of the ADL.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Olam Chapter is having an interfaith program on
Wednesday, Feb. 5, at noon. Evelyn Blum will introduce
panelists Dr. James Hilton, Pastor, Rabbi Richard Rocklin
and Levonne Stiffler. Musical rendition by Elaine Brown.
The meeting will be held in the Challenge Room of Poin-
ciana Clubhluse. Friends and guests are always welcome.
Refreshments will be served.
Chapter No. 1496 meets 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 11, at
the American Savings Bank. Boutique and refreshments at
12:30 p.m. Guest speaker: Rabbi Alan Sherman will talk on
"Brotherhood." Coming events: Feb. 2 "Orphans," and
brunch at Burt Reynolds Theatre. Feb. 3-7, Las Vegas.
Feb. 22, "Biloxi Blues" at the Royal Poinciana Playhouse,
dinner at Charlie's Crab. Feb. 23, "Dream Girl" at the
Miami Performing Arts, dinner. March 18, Jai Alai, Palm
Beach, dinner and transportation. March 26, "Alone
Together" at the Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre. Bus
leaves for games every Thursday. Call Ruth Rubin, West
Palm Beach.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
Boynton Beach Chapter coming events:
Wednesday, Feb. 5 Library Trust Luncheon at Turn-
berry Isle Country Club. For more information call Etta
Kasten.
Thursday, Feb. 6 Science Museum. See the Peruvian
Artifact Exhibit and Planetarium. This will be the only
place in the U.S. this exhibit can be seen. We are meeting
at 1:45. Admission $3.
Tuesday, Feb. 11 Drama Study Group: Sally Lehrman
will .discuss the works of Neil Simon at the home of Sally
Friedman.
Monday, Feb. 17 General meeting at the Royal Palm
Club House 544 NE 22 Ave.. Boynton Beach. Come hear
our guest speaker Judith Temple give a one woman
show on Edna St. Vincent Millay.
Monday, Feb. 24 Luncheon for paid up members, with
purchase of three Tribute Cards at $1 per card. Purchase
must be in advance. Your building captain has cards for
sale. Speaker will be Mr. Ken Kunst, his subject will be
"Con Game." This free luncheon is limited to 100 people
and will be at the Royal Palm Club House.
April 4, 5,6 Weekend at Coral Inn Country Club. Free
golf. Call Sylvia Terry for more information.
On Friday, February 14, Jhe Lake Worth Chapter is
holding a Valentine Day celebration "Have A Heart" for
the Brandeis Book Fund, at the Palm Beach Polo Country
HlliU Fl**^"tfM""^* ty* Sallee Sebastion plus Fashions,
ostis $7.50 for lunch plus a doniltf^|MfifaMM4bNttK
with pen All Occasion Cards. For reservations contact Ber-
nyce Stein, or Roz Rosenblatt. Cut-off date for reservation,
Feb. 7.
HADASSAH
Shalom West Palm Beach will participate in the Myrtle
Wreath awards ceremony taking place Sunday, Feb. 9, 1
p.m. at Temple Israel, 1901 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach. Hadassah Life Members and Associates are invited
to attend. Honorees are Helen Popovich, Education Presi-
dent of Florida Atlantic U.; Alex W. Dreyfoos, Jr., philan-
thropist, instrumental in forming Palm Beach Council of
the Arts; Stella Monchiak, RN, founder of Hospice of Palm
Beach County.
The next meeting of Hadassah Associates-Mid Palm
Beach County will be held on Monday, Feb. 3 at 9:30 a.m.
at the Sunrise Bank located at Military Trail and Gun Hill
Road in W. Palm Beach.
Guest speaker will be Mr. Julie Klevan, vice president of
B'nai B'rith and author of the Column, "Julie Klevan
says..."
Mr. Klevan's subject will be, "Rising and Hidden Anti-
Semitism in Our United States."
West Boynton and Kadimah Chapters are presenting
"The Hadassah Fashion show, on Sunday, Feb. 2 at The
Upper Deck in Boca Raton at 12:30 p.m. The show is
presently on tour in the United States after premiering in
Jerusalem. It was created by fashion of the Hadassah-
Seligsberg/Brandei8 Comprehensive High School. Entitled
"Jerusalem of Gold," the collection of 30 outfits form a
fashion tour of the ancient and holy city.
Florida Atlantic Region invites all Hadassah Life
members and Hadassah Associates to Myrtle Wreath Day
to be held on Sunday, Feb. 9 at 1 p.m., at Temple Israel.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISREL
Sabra Chapter will hold its next meeting on Thursday,
Feb. 13, at the Chase Bank at 1 p.m. 41-51 Okeechobee
Blvd., at the Jefferson Mall.
The guest speaker will be Helen Nussbaum.
Coming events:
Feb. 25, A day at the Sea Escape, two meals on the boat,
sleep at a Motel and then have breakfast at the Mdtel
March 13, A Mini Luncheon and Card Party at the Chase
Bank.
March 26, Chai Luncheon at the Royce Hotel.
May 4-7, Four days and three nights at the Tarleton H-
otel. The cost is $120 per person which includes transporta-
tion and tips.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
On Feb. 4 at 10 a.m. The Yiddish Culture Group of Cen-
tury Village presents 'The Lyric Trio.'
The second half of the program will be devoted to
Women's American ORT. An interesting film will be
shown. The ORT speaker will be Lilyan Jacobs, president
of the North Palm Beach County Region.
The Feb. 11 program will present the children from the
Jewish Community Day School, who range in age from six
to 16 in a most pleasant program of song and dance.
Feb. 18 Yiddish Culture presents the "Goldeniers" in a
cantata entitled "The Miracle Of Moses,' an original cantata
written by the capable Lee Duchin and narrated by her.
The Feb. 25program of Yiddish Culture is one of our gala
programs. We will present the internationally known com-
edian Emmile Cohen.
Our programs are on Tuesdays at 10 a.m. in the cl-
-
.


l
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 31, 1986
Temple Israel Teens Elected
To SEFTY Regional Board
What is SEFTY? This ques-
tion is often asked by people
who have never had the oppor-
tunity to experience this type
of environment. Southeast
Federation of Temple Youth is
an organization which brings
temple youth groups from five
states together for conven-
tions during which they can
learn about Judaism, the world
around them, and themselves.
The five states in SEFTY are
Floriday, Georgia, Alabama,
Tennessee, and South
Carolina.
There are approximately
seven conventions each year
where these Jewish teens
gather either regionally or in
one of three districts, south,
east, or west, to study various
worldly topics that pertain to
teenagers. An example of this
is the regional convention,
which recently took place in
Atlanta, Georgia. The theme
of the convention was "Teens
in Crisis." They discussed such
crises as suicide, teen pregnan-
Amy Prince
Alissa Debs
cy, and drug abuse.
SEFTY also allows these
teens to work on a local level,
at all times learning about
leadership, Judaism, and
themselves. The teenagers
have a chance to lead their
own youth groups as well as
lead on a regional level. Two
people have recently taken
regional board positions from
the Greater West Palm Beach
area. They are Amy Prince,
who was elected SEFTY ex-
ecutive vice-president, and
Alissa Debs, who was elected
SEFTY treasurer. They were
formerly president and vice-
president, respectively, of T-
emple Israel's youth group.
Jewish Professionals Discuss
Cults And Missionary Groups
NEW YORK, N.Y. In-
creased communication,
cooperation and networking
are needed to help combat the
activities of cults and mis-
sionary groups within the
Jewish community, concluded
a group of over 60 Jewish corn-
been developed by local and
national agencies over the
years. The keynote speaker
was Rabbi A. James Rudin,
director of Interreligious Af-
fairs, American Jewish Com-
mittee. Essential background
information was provided
counseling techniques were
shared and discussed.
The consultation also provid-
ed an update on research,
along with detailed explora-
tion of community relations
approaches and strategies
such as the development of
munity professionals who met ^ m fiS^^rSS"
recentlv at the offices of the S10n on fact findinK- informa-
in New York City for a Na- existing resources. In addition,
tional Consultation on this
topic the first national event
of its kind ever to be held.
The two-day event, conven-
ed and coordinated by the
Council of Jewish Federations
and the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council, and co-sponsored by
the Jewish Community Rela-
tions Council of New York, the
Jewish Board of Family and
Children's Services of New
York and the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York, attracted participants
from all over the country.
Julius Berman, chairman of
the Task Force on Mis-
sionaries and Cults, Jewish
Community Relations Council
of New York, served as chair-
man of the Consultation. He
offered introductory remarks,
as did Dr. Conrad Giles, chair-
man of the CJF Community
Planning Committee, and
Michael Pelavin, chairman of
the NJCRAC Task Force on
Domestic Concerns.
The consultation drew upon
the professional expertise on
cults and missionaries that has
task forces, coalition building
and use of the media and
legal approaches and
remedies, including cult guar-
dianship, anti-fraud suits and
zoning issues. Case studies
were shared throughout.
There was general agree-
ment among the group that
the consultation was extreme-
ly helpful and that future na-
tional and regional meetings
should be scheduled, and a
clearinghouse and newsletter
established, to help keep peo-
ple informed about this impor-
tant problem and in touch with
the network of other profes-
sionals working in the area.
Evans To Address
Cresthaven Testimonial
Robert M. Evans, veteran
as peace negotiations.
In the Middle East, he met
newsman and film-maker will ^ ^ ,ate Anwar ^ of
be the guest speaker at the E t ^ Hussein of Jor.
Cresthaven Israel Bonds Jg^ iate Shah of Iran, and
Testimonial Breakfast honor-
PLO leaders at their former
traveled in Israel, Egypt and
Lebanon covering wars as well
NEW JERSEY YMHA-YWHA CAMPS
Cat*;
m

CALL BARBARA ZALCBERG at (305) 488-176G
.ng George and Rose Strassler headquarters in Beirut In
on Sunday, Feb. 23 at Temple IsrJ he hag met Cabimjt
BethSholom. Ministers and every Israeli
Evans has lived and worked Prime Minister for more than
in several dozen countries on two decades,
five continents and is a former ^ expedition into oil-
CBS News Foreign Cor- prod^VariTof northern
respondent and CBS News \ Bog Evan8 crog8ed into
Bureau Chief n Moscow He ^ st t of the
has worked in Arab and od ^ Q^ &at became part
producing, countries around of\e Ayatollah Khomeini's
Islamic Revolution. Evans'
group entered Afghanistan
and then crossed the central
Hindu Kush mountains to the
capital of Kabul. They under-
took field research for British
museums and camped nights
with Beduin tribes in the
desert.
Bob Evans' education is
broad; including a degree from
the University of North
Carolina, a Masters in
Jurisprudence from Oxford
University in England, a J.D.
(Doctor or Jursiprudence) from
Yale Law School, and a cer-
tificate in Chinese from Yale.
He entered broadcasting by
working for the late Edward
R. Murrow at CBS News.
AT MILPORD, PA
1200 Acres 3 Lakes Athletics Tennis
Gymnastics Swimming Sailing Canoeing
Arts & Crafts Dramatics Pioneering Nature
Photography Horseback Riding Ham
Radio* Broadcasting Professional Start Jewish
Culture Dietary Laws Group Living & Individual
Development Olympic Pool Computers Jet
Skis Scuba Diving Astronomy
INCLUSIVE FEES: 8 week. $2055.
July $1075. Aug. $080.
inductions lor siblings)
"V membership is not required
$25.00 surcharge for non-members
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday 9:30
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker Ave.,
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch,
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vander
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., followed
by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by
Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30
a.m.; Thursday 8:30 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. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services daily 8:30 a.m. Friday evening 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 EMANUEL: 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
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily
services 8:15 am. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 878-7476.
TEMPLE BETH AM-THE REFORM TEMPLE OF 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.
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, January 31, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Page 19
Synagogue News
Candle lighting Time
ikfi, Jan-31 5:44 p.m.
^T^ Feb. 7 5:49 p.m.
RELIGIOUS SCHOOLS
The Religious School of
Temple Beth-El and Temple
Israel, both of West Palm
Beach, are pleased to an-
nounce a joint Super Jog-A-
Thon on Sunday, Feb. 2 at
Temple Beth-El, 2815 No.
Flagler Drive.
The purpose of this exciting
event is not only to enable the
students to get to know each
other in a fun-filled, exciting
way, but to raise some much
needed funds to provide an in-
centive trip for post Bar and
Bat Mitzvah students.
During a one heur time
period, each participant (big or
little) will walk, run or jog
around a measured track as
many times as he or she can.
The children will ask their
friends and neighbors to spon-
sor them for so much money
per lap. For example, if you
sponsor a child for 20 cents per
lap and he/she jogs 25 laps,
then your pledge would only be
$5.
When the Super-Thon is
over, you will be mailed a
thank-you note which will let
you know how many laps your
joggers completed and the
total amount of your pledge.
If you need further informa-
tion or you want to lend a
hand, just call Ruth Levow or
Cissie Tishman.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
The Sisterhood, on Tuesday,
Feb. 11 at noon will present
musical entertainment, prizes
and refreshments. This pro-
gram is being sponsored by
doctors and members of Physi-
cians Center staff and they
will spend time answering
Obituaries
BLUME
William, 92, of 400 Bonnie Blvd., Palm Spr-
ings. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home.
West Palm Beach.
COOPER
May, 80, of Camden M-No. 292, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home, Weat Palm Beach.
FELOMAN
Fredrick, of Royal Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, Weat Palm Beach.
KALTENBACHER
Joseph, 78. of Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
LUDMAR
Benjamin, 82, of Century Village. West
Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, West Palm Bead.
SILVERSTEIN
Meyer, 87, of Century Village, West
Palm Beach. Levitt-Weinstein
Ouaranteed Security Plan Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
SOBEL
Martha, Bedford 1,230, Century
Village, West Palm Beach, Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm
Beach.
ZELEVANSKY
Joseph, 62, of 208 Lake Helen Drive,
West Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home. West Palm
Beach.
your many questions concern-
ing their facility. Come and
learn about this new concept in
medical care.
We are all looking forward
to our delightful weekend at
the Regency Spa on March 18,
19, 20 and 21 at $155 per per-
son. This price does include the
bus which is required. Deposits
are now being accepted. Call
Betty Roth or Miriam
Appelbaum.
Sisterhood is planning a
Purim Festival for March 23,
Sunday at 6 p.m. Our Cantor
Koster will honor us with
songs pertaining to Purim and
we will have other
entertainment. A chicken din-
ner will be catered for all of us.
We expect a large turnout so
we are now taking
reservations.
Congregation and
Sisterhood are planning to
have the First Seder, April 23.
Keep the date open and we will
again celebrate and enjoy
together. It will be $28 per
person. For reservations,
please call Aaron and Til lie
Golden at Betty Roth or Bess
Halpem.
GOLDEN LAKES
TEMPLE
Installation of newly elected
officers and members of the
Board of Directors of Golden
Lakes Temple will take place
at Friday Evening Services,
Jan. 31, 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Joseph Speiser and Mr. Joseph
Nerenberg, first president of
the Temple, will co-officiate at
the installation. An Oneg
Shabbat will follow.

On Sunday evening, Feb. 2,
Congressional
Medal Winner
To Speak
Sol Robinson will be the gue-
st speaker at the Temple B'nai
Jacob State of Israel Bonds
Testimonial Breakfast in
honor of Al Cashmere on Feb.
16, at 10 a.m.
Sol Robinson was formerly
with the U.S. Senate Banking
Commission. He was twice
decorated by the President of
the United States for
volunteer service to the nation
and was the recipient of the
Congressional Medal of Merit.
Robinson has served his
community wherever he has
resided. He was the first State
of Connecticut chairman for
the State of Israel Bonds and
has been chairman for various
fund raising committees for
UJA and Israel Bonds. He has
been active with B'nai B'rith
for many years, having served
as president of the Connec-
ticut Valley Council.
a concert sponsored by
Sisterhood will be held, featur-
ing three performers .. Dario
Cassini, Lydia King and Benji
and his Magic Gypsy Violin.
For ticket information please
call the temple office. The
concert will take place in the
Temple.
TEMPLE BETH EL
An original lithograph sign-
ed and numbered by the
famous artist Salvador Dali
will be given as a door prize at
the Gala Art Exhibit and Auc-
tion sponsored by the Temple
Beth El Men's Club, Feb. 1.
The annual event of the
Men's Club, the exhibit and
auction begins at 7 p.m. at
Temple Beth El, 2815 North
Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach, with a preview of the
art works to be offered. The
auction begins at 8 p.m.
The auction sales are super-
vised by European-American
Art, 59 Central Ave., Farm-
ingdale, N.Y.
Among the artists who
works will be featured during
the sale are those of Agam,
Dali, Vasarely, Chagall,
Matisse, Leroy Nieman,
Calder, Miro, Picasso and
Delacroix.
A donation of $2.50 per per-
son will be accepted. Wine and
cheese will be served as
refreshments. Proceeds of the
sale will benefit the Temple
Beth El Men's Club which
funds several youth programs
at the conservative Jewish
temple which celebrates its
60th anniversary this year.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Temple Israel Shabbat Ser-
vice on Friday, Jan. 31 will be
conducted by Rabbi Howard
Shapiro. This Shabbat will be
called: Shabbat University, a
monthly Adult Educational
Forum.
On this sabbat evening, the
service will be abbreviated. At
the conclusion of the service a
film will be shown called: "Pa-
lette of a Poet," describing the
world of a Jewish artist. A
discussion will follow, examin-
ing "What is Jewish Art?"
Services will begin at 8 p.m.
Everyone is invited. During
the service child care is
provided.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Zena Sulkes will be the
Educator-in-Residence at
Temple Judea Friday, Jan. 31
and Saturday, Feb. 1. The
weekend will begin with a
Dinner-Service at 6:30 p.m. at
St. Catherine's Cultural
Center, the corner of Southern
Blvd. and Flagler Drive. A
special workshop entitled
"Proud and Jewish" will be
conducted at 7:30 p.m. Friday
evening. Mrs. Sulkes will con-
duct a teacher training
seminar Saturday morning at
the Temple office conference.
The Friday evening program
is open to the community.
Anyone interested in par-
ticipating in the Dinner-
Service should bring a Shabbat
picnic dinner, candles, candle
sticks, Kiddush cup, wine, and
challah. The Dinner-Service in-
cludes the Shabbat welcoming
ritual, singing, and study. The
7:30 p.m. workshop "Proud
and Jewish" is open to
everyone. Child care will be
Srovided under the direction of
[iriam Ruiz. The workshop
will be open to anyone wishing
to participate as it is geared to
intergenerational participa-
tion. Those who cannot make
the 6:30 p.m. Dinner-Service
may attend just the workshop.
The Boys Of Summer And Winter
The Temple Israel softball team has compiled a three-one
record so far in the West Palm Beach Recreation Department
league, and the stats are complemented by positive feelings
and team spirit. Team members are (kneeling) Mark
Simkowitz, Howard Kaslow, Danny Tucker, Scott Acker-
man, Bob Markowitz, Scott Rassler, and Carig Miller. (Stan-
ding): Steve Roos, Ira Birksman, Steve Gross, Will Hausman,
Craig Schimelman, Marty List, Dan Schimelman, Paul
Thrasher, Roy Weinberg, and Warren Murray.
Irving and Sally Schlissel
Golden Lakes Honored
Golden Lakes Temple
recently announced that Irv-
ing and Sally Schlissel will be
the honorees at a Testimonial
Breakfast on Feb. 23.
Irving Schlissel has served
as vice-president of Golden
Lakes Temple for the past
three yars and is editor of the
Temple Bulletin. He is also a
member of B'nai B'rith.
Sally Schlissel serves as
chairman of the Hospitality
Committee of Golden Lakes
Temple. She has held that posi-
tion for the past three years.
She is also a member of B'nai
B'rith Women and Hadassah.
They will receive the Tower
of David Award from the State
of Israel for their service to
their community and the State
of Israel.
Pre-arrange now .
because the grief
is enough to handle.
Serving Jewish families since 1900
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
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Complete
Pre-Need Plan
"... It really
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SECURITY PLAN"
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ROSS LONDON
689-0877
5411 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.
WEST PALM BEACH, FL 33417
* -


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 31, 1986
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