The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Physical Description:
4 v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 41 (Dec. 24, 1982)-v. 11, no. 26 (Aug. 30, 1985).
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 - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)

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Full Text
ewish floridian

tiaron Stripped of Power
Inquiry Report Gets Mixed Reaction
By a 16-1 vote, with only Defense Minister Ariel Sharon opposing the motion
time Minister Menachem Begin and his Cabinet accepted the report of the
|quiry Commission placing "indirect responsibility" for the Beirut massacre
i Israel.
[The report recommended the dismissal by resignation or firing of
fcaron and three other generals.
I For three Cabinet meetings following issuance of the "Final Report before
le vote last Thursday night, people in Israel stormed around Begin's office in
Ippori of Sharon with additional supporters calling for the resignation of the
feme Begin Administration.
^^^^JSOSA'SBSSO^^ "Plosion of a
Throughout the world, though there were some commendatory reports of the
thoroughness of the report proving Israel's democratic processes at work, most
ot the comments condemned Sharon and called for his dismissal. But nobody
was condemning the Lebanese Phalangists for killing the several hundred men,
women and children during the September wilful slaughter in two Palestinian
relugee camps near the Beirut International airport.
Israel's U.S. Ambassador Moshe Arens was reportedly being considered as
the successor to Sharon with the Defense Ministry portfolio.
Super Sunday Puts Campaign Over $4 Million Mark
Excitement ran high as over
V) volunteers staffed tele-
lones at the Hyatt Hotel for
iper Sunday '83. The phon-
ihon given on behalf of the
|83 Jewish Federation of
Ini Beach County-UJA, Is-
Icl Special Fund campaigns
liscd over $400,000 pushing
is year's campaign totals
ler ihc $4 million mark, well
lead of last year's overall
Marilyn and Arnold
Jim peri, co-chairmen of the
luii expressed their apprecia-
te n lor the dedication and
liU work of all the volunteers
hiding members of the
I|ki Sunday committee,
Inili volunteers and Federa-
tion staff who also volun-
teered their time on Super
"Everything ran like clock-
work," slated Arnold
Lampcrt, co-chairman. "It
was heartwarming to see the
genuine outpouring of dedica-
tion and commitment that was
demonstrated by all those who
participated in the event, as
well as ihc many thousands of
residents from the Palm Beach
County community who gave
so generously to make Super
Sunday an overwhelming suc-
Marilyn Lampcrt stated that
Continued on Page 6-
North County Campaign Division To Hold Cocktail Reception
mold Lampcrt, chairman,
Harvey B. Goldberg, as-
liatc chairman of the North
fmiis Campaign Division of
1983 Jewish Federation of
in Beach Couniy-United
|ish Appeal and Israel Spe-
' und campaigns, an-
bneed that the inaugural
Lkiail Parly and Reception
II be held on March I, 7:30
V ul i he PGA Sheraton Re-
ti Mold, Palm Beach
rdens. |hc event will fea-
ihe Honorable Meir
knne, Israel's Ambassador
to France.
The North County Cam-
paign Division was formed as
a resuli of the growing high
Concentration of Jewish resi-
dents in Palm Beach Gardens,
North Palm Beach, Singer
Island, Lake Park, Jupiter and
Tcqucsta. Educational meet-
ings have been held at various
homes in the area to acquaint
ihc residents wiih the goals
and activities of the Jewish
of Palestine predates the
formation of the State of Isra-
el. Holding a degree in poli-
tical science, Gleekel has
always been interested in
Federation and to encourage
an emerging sense of com-
munity. Goldberg stated,
"Residents of the North
County need lo become ac-
tively involved in local Jewish
concerns that emcompass the
entire Palm Beach County
community area. It is our hope
international politics, foreign
affairs and Middle Eastern
demographics. He travels
frequently lo Israel where he is
well known by the leadership
of the various political parties
and has access lo leading
government officials.
Gleekel is closely associated
with the Israeli Consulate in
Miami. The Consulate keeps
him informed in regard to
Israeli issues and political
developments and calls on him
lo convey ihe views of the
government of Israel to
various audiences.
I or information concerning
reservations, contact the
federation office.
Ambassador Meir Rosenne
Women's Division $500/$999 Event
A special performance of
"Survivors," a play about the
j Holocaust and its effects on
i one's emotions and psyche,
I will be presented by the
Actor's Workshop and Reper-
tory Company for the
v\ omen's Division's $500-
|$999 event on March 9, 7:30
p.m. This event will be held at
lilie Actor's Workshop and
[Repertory Company, West
|l aim Beach, and is given on
Ibehalf Pf the 1983 Jewish
federation of Palm Beach
-ounty-Uniled Jewish Appeal
"id Israel Special Fund cam-
Paul Bennett, managing
"rector of Actor's Workshop
'",,. RcPer'ory Company, as
*ch as director and producer
M "Survivors," was involved
vith the creation of the play in
Ms Angeles. Bennett stated,
j i m excited about the oppor-
tunity to provide something
Pcwishly oriented in the arts
Palm Beach County.
Special Preformance of 'Survivors'
Those people who have never
experienced this type of play
before will find it a unique ex-
perience with strong emotional
"Survivors" will be pro-
duced here due to the direct
involvement of Bennett. While
living in Los Angeles he went
back into the theater (he had
graduated Long Island Uni-
versity with a degree in
theater) and met Armand
Volkas, a child of survivors,
who was about to create a new
play about the Holocaust. In
1976 the New ARTEF Players
evolved from their union. This
Jewish arts theater created
new Jewish culture through
music, poetry and plays.
Volkas served as the artistic
director' while Bennett be-
came the administrative direc-
tor as well as the lighting de-
signer for "Survivors." To-
gether they created many new
works which were successfully
performed throughout Los
Angeles including plays for
children enacted at various
schools in an attempt to create
better understanding between
Jews and non-Jews.
Subsequently, Bennett be-
came the administrative direc-
tor with Dupree Enterprises
but remained artistically in-
volved with the New ARTEF
Players. In 1982, he and his
wife moved to Palm Beach
County where he assumed his
present position.
"Survivors" was created by
dedicated people who wanted
to explore their Jewish identity
culturally, educationally and
traditionally and evolved
through a step by step creative
process. Bennett has at-
tempted to recreate that same
process here to give emotional
meaning to the words of the
When Women's division ex-
pressed an interest in holding a
special performance of the
play for its $500-5999 event,
Bennett turned to Federation
to assist him in the process of
educating the cast. Phyllis
Girard, host for Channel 5*s
"Mosaic" and co-chairman of
the Holocaust Commemora-
tion Committee, arranged a
meeting with survivors and
children of survivors to enable
the cast to absorb emotional
feelings first-hand. Ann Lynn
Lipton, Jewish Education
Director of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
Continued on Page 9

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, February 18,1983
Temple Beth Torah Welcomes New Spiritual Leade
Rabbi Steven R. Westman
Rabbi Steven R. Westman
has been named the new spiri-
tual leader of Temple Beth
Torah, the Liberal Reform
Congregation of Wellington
and the Western Communi-
ties, announced by Congre-
gation President Ronnie
Kramer. Rabbi Westman
comes to Temple Beth Torah
from Stroudsberg, Pa., where
he has been chief Rabbi of
Temple Israel for the past
eight years.
Born in Chicago, 111.,
Sieven Westman was
graduated from the University
of Illinois in 1967 with a BA in
Philosophy and English. In
1969 he received his BA in He-
brew Letters from the Hebrew
Union College in Cincinnati,
Ohio, and also his Masters
Degree in Hebrew Letters
from the same institution.
Rabbi Westman was ordained
in 1972.
Rabbi Westman's first
pulpit was as assistant Rabbi
at Congregation Rodeph
Shalom in Philadelphia, one
of the oldest and largest Re-
form synagogues in the U.S.
In 1974 he accepted the post as
spiritual leader in Strouds-
During the past eight years,
Rabbi Westman has also been
active in communal affairs.
He served on the boards of the
Heart Association, American
Cancer Society, United Jewish
Appeal, Israel Bond Drives,
and the Hillel Foundation at
Drexel University, as well as
being youth advisor for B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
and the Pennsylvania area
youth groups.
Rabbi Westman was the
first member of any clergy to
be asked to serve on the board
of the Pocono Hospital and
was among those responsible
for starting the Monroe Coun-
ty Hospice.
At Temple Israel in
Stroudsberg, he was in-
strumental in preparing and
planning special programs for
all age groups and was the
principal of the religious
school. Westman is credited
with being one of the contri-
buting writers to the "Gates of
Repentance," the prayer book
used in High Holiday services.
Rabbi Westman and his
wife Sherry are the parents of
a little girl, Rachel Dara (two
years of age),
complished mi
the piano, organ and guitar
Said President Kram
"Temple Beth Torah comes to us as

Rev. Martin Adolph and Abe Bisgaier
Century Village to Host
Special Gifts Luncheon
Reverend Martin Adolph
and Abraham Bisgaier, co-
chairmen of the Century Vil-
lage 1983 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign,
announced that Century
Village will host a Special
Gifts Luncheon to be held on
Monday, Feb. 28, 12 noon, at
the Northwood Institute, 2600
North Military Trail, West
Palm Beach. Jerome Gleekel,
a businessman active in
Zionist affairs and a spokes-
man on behalf of Israel, will
be the guest speaker. The
luncheon is being held for the
benefit of the 1983 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
The Century Village
campaign has been co-chaired
>v Martin Adolph and
s of age). He is an ac- we,comes Rabbi Westman. He leader, advisor, friend 2
plished musician, piaying ^ ^ watm, open human being, good neighbor an asset I
piano, organ and guitar. modest with a gentle strength our faith and to our emi
is a "mi wK-..-----------------------------...
modest with a gentle strength our laith and to
and a love for children. He community."
Fountains Golf Tournament
Over 400 residents of the Fountains Country
Club participated in the Fountains Golf
Tournament-Luncheon held on behalf of the
1983 Jewish Federation of Palm Bead
County-Uniled Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Abraham Bisgaier for the past
several years. "We are both
confident that the 1983
campaign will be our most
successful one to date," stated
Adolph and Bisgaier. "This
year, in addition to raising
funds to help support needed
social welfare services locally,
overseas and in Israel, we are
also asking for a one-time
additional gift to the Israel
Special Fund to ensure that
needed social welfare pro-
grams in Israel that were
curtailed as a result of
'Operation Peace for
Galilee' in Lebanon will be
Jerry Gleekel has been
active in Zionist affairs since
his youth; his active participa-
tion in the Jewish settlement
Continued on Page 12
Pictured above at the Fountains Golf
j)'"nj,1men|-Luncneon he,d on behalf of the
1*83 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal campaign is

Friday, February 18,1983 / The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
{ juda

The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County recently held the Lion of Judah Inaugural Luncheon at
the home of Ruthe Epplcr [second from right] in Palm Beach.
The luncheon was the premier event honoring women who give
a minimum commitment of $5,000 to the 1983 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County UJA and Israel Special Fund
campaigns. The guest speaker for the event was Mr. Ralph
Renick [center], news director of WTVJ, Miami. Pictured with
him and Mrs. Eppler [left to right]: Jeanne Levy, president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County; Berenice Rogers,
chairman of the Lion of Judah Luncheon and Marva Perrin,
Women's Division Campaign chairman.
Not pictured:
Selma Becker
Geraldine Gaynor
Bette Haas
Rhoda Lerner
Jeanette Marcus
Ruth Mazer
Sydclle Meyer
Sylvia Raffman
Pearl Resnick
Paula Ribner
Sara Rudnick
Bette Schapiro
Rose Zivian
rn- J- Schu*
Kosher Hot Meals To Be Provided For Elderly
slant News Coordinator
iy churches and com-
organizations receive
from the government to
[hot nutritious meals to
derly. But seniors who
ed Kosher meals have
[real problem as no pro-
existed to meet their
Now, however, as a re-
a government grant un-
fltle III of the Older
(cans Act funded
in the Gulfstream Coun-
[Aging, the Comprehen-
^nior Service Center of
n*h Community Center
has begun to serve hot, nu-
tritious, Kosher meals in cen-
tralized facilities and to the
home bound for those elderly
who require this service.
The program is designed at
present to serve a total of 100
meals county-wide in con-
gregate facilities as well as a
total of 58 home delivered
meals for those who cannot
come to a central location.
The number of meals that can
be provided presently is
divided between two areas,
Delray and West Palm Beach.
In Delray, the congregate site
is at Congregation Arvshei
Emuna and in West Palm
Beach meals are served at the
Jewish Community Center at
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. Con-
struction of the Kosher Con-
gregate Meal Site which is al-
most completed at the Center
will contain a dining room for
50 people and a kitchen with a
convection oven to warm the
frozen meals. The Kosher
meals which are under strict
rabbinical supervision are
shipped from Miami by the
Jewish Vocational Services,
the nutrition provider for this
Meals-are provided seven
days a week and since the Cen-
ter is closed on the weekends,
two frozen box lunches arc
given to the participants on
Fridays for use during the
The Kosher hot meals pro-
gram is designed to keep men
and women 60 years of age
and over healthy in body and
in mind. The program meets
the needs of those who cannot
avail themselves of existing
programs due to dietary re-
strictions, who are alone and
unable to or unwilling to make
themselves nutritious meals,
and who perhaps need to get
out of the house and socialize
with others. Besides serving a
hot, well-balanced, Kosher
meal at noon, the CSSC pro-
vides social and educational
programs to extend the time
spent with others from 11 a.m.
through 2 p.m. Transporta-
tion is arranged for those who
cannot get to the Center by
The grant has also provided
for meals to be delivered to
home-bound individuals
Continued on Page 15

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, February 18,1963
Where Freedom
President Reagan allowed last weeK in
a press conference on the state of the na-
tion's economy as how Israel was absolute-
ly at fault in that confrontation in Beirut
between three Israeli tanks and an Ameri-
can marine captain. We're hard-pressed to
see what relationship there is between the
two subjects, but it does tend to show just
how anxious he is these days, along with
the rest of much of the world, to make at
least one anti-Israel pronouncement a day
to keep the blahs away.
Actually, it has already been made quite
clear that the Israelis were in the right, but
that won't make the wire services now, will
it? We can't even expect one of those
perennial Reagan "I misspoke" apologies,
not when it comes to Israel.
So there appears to be no point in talking
to the rest of the world about the Israeli
massacre report released Tuesday by its
commission of inquiry into the Shatila and
Sabra operations. There appears to be no
point in declaring that a democratic nation
responded to a moral dilemma and has
finally fixed the blame for "blunders" and
recommended remedial action.
This is how a free people responds, even
if it hurts them, we are impelled to say.
This is a method of operation you will not
find in Araby, we would like to point out.
This is a form of behavior in which the
Lebanese themselves can not seem to en-
gage, we are anxious to declare, meaning
that even they are willing to confess that it
was Lebanese who did the killing, not Is-
raelis, and that they can't manage to pull
themselves together long enough to fix
their own blame for Lebanese "blunders"
anyway. Or to recommend remedial
Certainly, these things deserve saying.
But who is there to listen in a world deter-
mined to redress past '"grievances"
directed at the Arabs by courting them now
in a media love affair?
Avoiding the Trap
In Israel itself, the report has come as
a shock despite the fact that the nation ap-
pointed the three-man commission last
October to investigate whether Israel was
in any way culpable in the mass killings in
the Shatila and Sabra refugee camps. Being
prepared for the outcome was apparently
not sufficient to absorb the impact of the
report itself.
It Prime Minister Begin was merely re-
buked for indifference" and Foreign
Minister Sharon let off the hook with only a
slap on the wrist that he bears "some re-
sponsibility.' others are less fortunate. The
report declares:
Deferse Minister Sharon: Accused of
"blunders and bearing "personal respon-
sibility" for the massacre. He must be dis-
Maj.Gen Saguy: He must also be dis-
missed for "indifference and a conspicuous
lack of concern." He is further accused of
"a shutting of eyes and ears" to the im-
plications of sending Christian Phalangists
into the predominantly Moslem camps;
Lt. Gen. Eytan: Sinre hp is retiring in
April, no recommendation. But the com-
mission reaches "'grave conclusions with
regard to the acts and omissions" of Eytan
in the affair;
Brig. Gen. Yaron: Since he was in
charge of Israeli forces in Beirut at the time
of the massacre, he should be barred from high
command positions for at least three years;
Maj. Gen. Drory, commander of Israel's
forces in Lebanon. He did not persist with
measures to stop the slaughter. No punish-
ment recommended.
No wonder there is shock in Israel des-
pite the long-awaited results of the inquiry
results that many frankly expected to be
sharper in their implications. From our
vantagepoint, they seem sharp enough.
In any case, whatever the rest of the
world will say, we have cause to feel good
about at least that part of the process we
talked about here in the beginning. A peo-
ple have examined themselves and are
ready to deal with the consequences of the
unspeakable slaughter.
Our one caveat: As Israel fixes blame, let
it be aware of the rest of the world's im-
pulse, fed by growingly skillful Arab
propagandist*, to speak of the Shatila and
Sabra massacre in holocaustic terms. That
is insolence beyond words.
Let Israel avoid the trap. Neither in in.
tent nor in magnitude nor in the sickening
history of two-thousand years of western
anti-Semitism, in which the core of Nazi
Jew-hatred was forged, can there be any
such parallel whatsoever. No self-analysis
in which Israel is presently engaging
should be done in such a way as to feed this
false propaganda.
Endowment Fund Planning
Effective Use of
Income Tax Deductions
The tax law gives each tax-
payer a flat deduction amount
which is built into the income
tax tables of rates. The
amount is $3,400 for married
individuals and $2,300 for un-
married individuals. Con-
sequently an individual must
reduce itemized deductions by
the above amounts. Only "ex-
cess itemized deductions" are
used to reduce income.
Taxpayers with deductions
which are slightly below the
levels called "Zero Bracket
Amount" may benefit by
liming and management of
payments for tax deductible
The key is doubling up. for
the year 1983, pay real estate
NOTE: This column is written as a service to provide I
general information to the public about the Endowment
Program of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Information contained herein is not designated as legal or
tax advice. You should take up such matters with your re-
spective attorneys and accountants. Should you want addi-
tional information about charitable giving, and the various
methods which may be utilized through the Federation's
Endowment Program, please contact Stanley Hyman, En-
dowment Director of the Jewish Federation at 832-2120.
taxes in January or February,
and again in November for the
subsequent year. Prepay Tem-
ple or Synagogue member-
ships for 1983 and 1984, and
double up on Federation or
Jewish Charities contribution.
There arc many other items,
such as other favorite chari-
ties. If a new car is purchased,
time ii so that the sales tax is
available in the year in which
deductions arc itemized.
pay interest and other da
tiblc amounts.
I he "Zero Brackl
Amount" for deductionsi
be used for 1984, and
doubling up process agi
used lor 1985. Lach laxpajj
will find that this proceda
will be productive of incoq
tax savings.
Its What The Potter Does With The Clay
HAIFA Friends back in
Highland Park, 111., raised
their eyebrows when 10 years
ago Elmer Eppstcin quit his
job as industrial engineer and
plant manager for a large
corporation in the U.S. and
with his wife, Marjorie, went
to Israel. To this day he is
himself hard put to explain the
decision. Neither of them had
ever been members of a Zion-
ist youth movement, and they
knew little about Israel except
what they read in the papers,
and what their son, David,
told them when he spent a year
at the Hebrew University as
part of his program from the
University of Wisconsin.
As the Lppsteins look back
on it, their five children were
grown up. Now what? They
were approaching middle age
crisis, and had the courage to
do something about it.
The eyebrows were raised
even higher when Elmer
sought work in Haifa as a
handyman, first repairing
toilets and shutters, and then
doing plumbing and carpen-
try. He was making a living,
but what he did not like was
having his customers look over
his shoulder as he worked. He
sought something new, where
he could be his own boss,
work on his own, and be
creative as well.
The idea came to him
Something unique, something
no one else in the world was
doing an attractive crea-
tion, which could be sold at a
decent profit.
He walked in on Ahmed, an
Arab iust outside of Acre,
who ran a small workshop
where he shaped his clay
flower pots on the foot-
pedaled wheel, and fired them
in his own kilns. Ahmed
sometimes produced clay
pieces which, when a skin was
drawn tautly across the top,
were sold as drums. Tourist
youth liked the "Miriam's
drums." Ahmed thought the
American was crazy when he
ordered 20 of the drums, with-
out the skin. Elmer inserted an
electric socket, added wires,
attached the pieces to his ceil-
ing upside down and be-
hold, an unusual lighting fix-
lure. When hung in clusters of
various sizes, they created a
dramatic, sculptured effect,
adding character and warmth
to a corner, or to a whole
He sold about a thousand of
them in Israel and then felt
himself ready to tackle the
export market, hew believed
that he could succeed in a mail
order business to overseas. But
he placed ads in periodic
like House Beautiful i
House and Garden. At in
the magazines were aryj
the Israeli advertiser,andij
asked for a letter ol guarrf
from the "supplier" of
pottery. Elmer replied,'
plaining that Ahmed cfl
write neither English nor I
brew, and perhaps not Arabic, but since he had
wives and 10 children, all
whom worked with him at*
pottery wheels and the I*
he could be relied upon to*
ply the material, j
magazines did not repM
thev accepted his ads, alj
orders began to roll in.
had lound the kindofwo
liked: a onc-familv bus*
with no employe*.J
handles sales, bookkeqi
and correspondence, "
Elmer putters in his si
happy in his creatij
Shipping has been no pr<"
since his fragile piece
Continued on Pa**11
Jewish floridian
of Palm Baacn County
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Editor and PubUahar Encutna Editor Mr*"*
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Friday, February 18,1983 6 &&}
Volume9 .........~'

Friday, February 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5

lat and Ida Mae Allweiss: They Catered For The
amous, Now Enjoy Serving Palm Beach Elderly
phaplain Aide Program
It and Ida Mae Allweiss
rubbed elbows with
images of the greatest
trn President Truman,
Weizman, Abba Eban,
Pauling all have
ed at tables prepared by
Mae. Nat, as a boy
mo, sang in the choirs of
>rs Joseph Rosenblatt,
jcl Kuartin and Mordecai
chman. This couple, now
L'lircmcnt, dedicated to
Jewish causes, are
>ers of Jewish Federa-
Chaplain Aide
ram, providing religious
Ces on a regular basis to
nursing homes in Palm
)u may see the handsome,
[haired, newly bearded,
on the Bimah of Beth
fcsh Synagogue, acting as
[or many a Saturday. The
jitous Ida Mae has been
king cooking on the tele-
Mi program "From
[ration To Generation" or
Ing classes in any of her
laities, such as:
feting, Spoken Yiddish,
sli ritual in the home; at
gogucs, Hadassah and
Jewish organizations
ighout the county. Nat is
beside her, lending his
[baritone voice in solo or
jvvith his wife.
ley were honored last year
le University of Judaism
Los Angeles (the West
|l branch of the Theol-
Seminary) for donating
Executive Wing of the
fcrsity's new adminis-
)n building. The LA
jcation, "Israel Today,"
of them, "above and
id their generous dona-
|hcy have been an integral
>f ihe University since its
I Full Course Meals Daily
rlashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
l TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
[>pen All Year Services
Near all good ->nop[,>r.w
Write lor Seann Qaloc
VII BEACH I \ 53! H91
fe Health Group
| Openings for
Brienced Agents
| representing over 20
Dmpetltive companies
|ancing Available
Jnlimited Leads
[ for confidential
appointment call
Mr. Lamport at
[Florida Watts
'S.I. No. Palm Beach
Fla. 33408
IL. Lampert, C.L.U. Pre*.
rLampert, Brokerage Mgr. I
inception." The honor was
bestowed as much for their
work at the university as their
donation, which represented
the money earned by Ida Mae
as a member of the faculty
teaching the art of cooking,
crocheting, Spoken Yiddish
and instructing converts in
how to maintain a Jewish
Nat and Ida Mae were presi-
dent and secretary, respecti-
vely, of the univresity's 92
member chorale, which was
under the direction of the
renowned musical composer
and director of the university's
Fine Arts Department, Max
Helfman. The couple had
organized the chorale and sang
in it. Among the chorale's
achievements was a perfor-
mance of Max Helfman's
"The Aleye Hagodah (Nach-
man Bialik poem) at the Santa
Monica Auditorium which
was completely sold out with
700 standees.
Their early singing careers,
though separate, paralleled
each other. While the boy so-
prano sang with the great
cantors, the little girl of ten,
who had escaped the Russian
pogroms, sang "O Promise
Me," "Because" and "At
Dawn" for wedding cere-
monies in Brooklyn, New
York. Neither Ida Mae nor
Nat ever realized their child-
hood dreams of performing at
the Metropolitan Opera, but
ihev both knew success in
other fields.
Unusually gifted, Ida Mae
gained fame in Washington,
D.C. as caterer to the Israeli
Embassy. There, in 1948, she
was selected as official hostess
for the reception of Abba
Eban, the first ambassador
from Israel to the United
States. Through Ida Mae Food
Company, Inc., caterers,
which she founded in
Washington, D.C, now in
Brentwood, Maryland, she
recalls meeting President
Harry Truman with whom she
fell at home because she said,
"he appeared shy and plea-
sant." He ate seven of her
knishes and wanted more. Dr.
Linus Pauling, a guest at the
University of Judaism shortly
after he received his second
Nobel Prize, is reported to
have declared that she should
have received the Nobel Prize
for the meal she prepared.
She has been named
"Woman of the Year" for
Hadassah, City of Los
Angeles and "University
Woman" of the University of
Judaism. Ida Mae was also the
first recipient of the Katherine
Lipson Award.
In the "Israel Today"
article she is described,
"... with her upswept flaxen
pompadour hair style, a
peaches and cream com-
plexion and a pleasingly
plump figure, often fashion-
ably attired in her own
creations Ida Mae easily
befits the Jewish Mother
In the same vein, Nat,
infused with "a love for my
people," which is evidenced
by his work for Jewish causes,
could very well be seen as the
ideal Jewish father. Nat is on
the Board of Trustees of Beth
Kodesh and is actively engaged

Nat and Ida Mae Allweiss
in raising funds for what will
be the first synagogue
structure in Boynton Beach.
The couple's dedication to
Judaism stems from family
backgrounds that include four
generations of Chasidic
Rabbis on Ida Mae's side and
a long life of Sephardic Rabbis
in Nat's family. They have five
children, eleven grandchildren
and are especially proud of
their one year old great-grand-
child, Amy Gold. Nat and Ida
Mae came East to be near their
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Page 6 The Jewish noridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 18,1963
Bat Gurion Hadassah Youth Aliyah Luncheon;
Tribute to Memory of Judith Waltzer
Susan Altbuch, president of
Bat Gurion Hadassah, an-
nounced that the chapter will
hold its 9th annual Youth
Aliyah luncheon on Feb. 24,
11:30 a.m., at Bernard's Res-
taurant in Boynton Beach.
The luncheon has been re-
named the Judith Waltzer
Youth Aliyah Luncheon in
tribute to the memory of this
beloved founding member of
Bat Gurion Hadassah and
tireless community worker.
Diane Kaufman, chairman
of the luncheon, said,
"Judith's strong emotional
ties to Hadassah warrants her
memory being perpetuated in
the chapter she helped found.
This Youth Aliyah luncheon is
a fitting tribute because Judith
always had a dedicated love
for her people and that future
originates with the youth."
Judith Waltzer was involved
with Hadassah for over 20
years. She was a founding
member and first treasurer of
Bat Gurion Hadassah, and
was very active with the
Florida Central Region as
their fundraising chairman
and awards chairman. She
served as fundraising coor-
dinator for most of the state
and was very involved with the
planning and development of
the annual Hadassah Angel of
Mercy luncheon.
Waltzer was active for many
years with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
serving on their board ot
directors, the Women s Divi-
sion board and Campaign
Cabinet. She served as the
Federation board liaison to the
Jewish Family and Children s
Service, chaired the Women s
Division Gala Celebration and
chaired the first Super Sunday
program for the Federation s
annual campaign.
Staci Lesser, founding
president of Bat Gurion
Hadassah, said, "Judith was a
very 'up' person. She will be
remembered for her commit-
ment and dedication to Jewish
life. Even when she was ill, she
continued working for all the
causes in which she beli,
Our luncheon is a very (.
able and upbeat affair l0;
funds for Youth Aliyah
therefore, remembering i
at this time and in this,
most appropriate."
Serving on the com
are Sheila Engelstein 2?
Burns, Barbara V
Rhonda Paston, Debbie]
and Staci Lesser.
Diane Kaufman for
Special Gifts Luncheon
Continued from Page 1
that this will encourage them
to have a greater voice in the
direction of overall Jewish
communal affairs."
Dr. Meir Rosenne will be
speaking on "Terrorism and
the Jews of France." He is a
former legal advisor to the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs to
Israel and one of his country's
foremost authorities on the
Middle East.
Since the inception of the
Middle East peace negotia-
tions he has been directly in-
volved in all major talks as
part of the Israeli team and in
preparation of key documents.
Dr. Rosenne was a member of
the negotiating team that
made the historic journey to
Cairo late in 1977. He partici-
pated in all the negotiations
wiih President Carter and
Secretary Vance since Septem-
ber 1977 and in July of 1978,
he accompanied Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan to the
Middle East peace talks at
Leeds Castle in England.
In government service since
1956, Dr. Rosenne served as
Consul of Israel in New York
1961-1967, and was Coor-
dinator of the Israeli Atomic
Energy Commission from
He is a Senior Lecturer at
the Law Faculty of the He-
brew University. Born in Ro-
mania in 1931, he immigrated
to Israel in 1944 and partici-
pated in the War of Indepen-
dence at the age of 17. He
studied at the Sorbonne in
Paris where he received his
Ph.D. in International Law.
Arnold Lampert is a Vice
President of Jewish Federa-
tion and Associate Campaign
Chairman for the 1983 cam-
paign. In addition to serving
as chairman of the North
County Federation campaign,
he has been co-chairman of
Super Sunday for the past two
years. He is the financial
Boys and girls attending
grades Sth & 6th as well as 3rd
&. 4th are now enjoying
"Friendship Groups." The 56
Club meets regularly on Mon-
days from 7-8 p.m. at the Cen-
ter and are involved in a
variety of activities.
The 34 Club meets at the
Jewish Community Center
while west county residents
meet at Wellington.
Interested participants are
invited to call Terrie Lubin at
the Center. 689-7700.
secretary and treasurer of
Temple Beth El. Lampert
encouraged residents of the
North County to attend the
event. "Ambassador Rosenne
will bring us an up-to-date re-
port on what is happening
with our people in France, but
more important, it will be our
first opportunity for the North
County community of Jews to
gather together to show sup-
port for the needs of our local
Jewish community, overseas
and in Israel."
Harvey Goldberg is chairing
the Palm Beach Gardens
Federation campaign and is on
the Campaign Cabinet for
Federation. He is on the Board
of Directors of the Jewish
Community Center and is
treasurer of Temple Israel.
Continued from Page 1
she was particularly impressed
with the members of the
Youth Council "who were re-
sponsible for seeing that the
cards were researched, sorted
and properly distributed
throughout the day. Their en-
thusiasm is what it is all about
our youth are definitely our
Special presentations were
made during the day to
winners of the first annual
Super Sunday poster contest
sponsored by the Public Re-
lations Committee of the Jew-
ish Federation. Phillip Wm.
Fisher, public relations com-
mittee chairman presented a
$75 savings bond and plaque
to the first place winner,
Andrew Merey, a student of
Temple Beth El Religious
School, West Palm Beach, and
a $50 bond to the second place
winner, David Simon of the
Jewish Community Day
School. Joyce Lampert, chair-
man of "Mitzvah Day" pre-
sented a check for $630 to her
parents, Arnold and Marilyn
Lampert, representing moneys
raised by the Jewish Commu-
nity Youth Council for per-
forming "Mitzvahs" for
members of the Jewish
Ronni Epstein, Super
Sunday coordinator, stated
that the program was made
possible through generous
donations from community
organizations and businesses,
including. Gold Foto, Kaye's
Specialties, Executone,
American Savings and Loans,
and Riverside Memorial
Sp*r Sunday photos will
appear in the Feb. 25 issue!!
Like to work with children?
The Youth Department of the
Jewish Community Center is
looking for people who enjoy
working with children and
who have interesting skills.
If your talents go along the
lines of Juggling, Kite
Making, Guitar Playing,
Theatre Arts, and Creative
Arts and Crafts, we would
welcome your call.
Interested? Call Terrie
Lubin, Youth Services Super-
visor of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center at 689-7700.
ABC's &123s
Chef Boy-ar-de
from Chef
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it. getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is AfterTheater Enjoyment.
Having a good cup ot coffee after performance. For over fifty yean, cof-
theater is almost as much a pan of fee lovers have applauded its full-
the entertainment as the perform- pleasant aroma, and itsgreat tasting,
ance itself. And Maxwell House satisfying flavor. And. "May I have
Coffee is always right on cue to help another cup, please',' is one of the
get the good conversation going. A most rewarding requests for an en-
lively discussion after is a big pan of core' any hostess can hear.
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
panicular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House
Coffee because
Maxwell House1
never fails to
turn in a star
K Certified Kothrr
So. no matter what your preference-
Instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House? you pour enjoy-
ment. At its warmest consis-
tently cup after cup after cup
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century

Friday, February 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Couhty Page 7
Quick Response' Trains Volunteers
I'Everybody has an instinct
(help their fellow human be-
ts, but sometimes a guiding
|nd is useful," is how Ned
!>ldberg, Clinical Casework-
for the Jewish Family and
iildren's Service of Palm
Each County, Inc., began the
1st of a six-part volunteer
}ining program at the agency
|The volunteers are trained
service in the agency's
}uick Response" program,
itch focuses on the needs of
Ir area's elderly population.
Jie 12-hour training program
[a prerequisite for acting as a
lick Response caseaide.
)nce a person is trained
[rough our program, their
jrk just begins," stressed
)ldberg. "Our caseaide
volunteers will be visiting peo-
ple regularly, to not only stim-
ulate a person who may not
have visitors or living relatives
for that matter, but to assess
whether or not deterioration is
taking place which might war-
rant the immediate attention
of professional staff members
and therapists of the agency."
Assisting Goldberg in this
series was Eugene Topperman,
LCSW, a new member of the
JF&CS Quick Response pro-
fessional staff. In the final ses-
sions of the volunteer training
program, Stephen Levitt,
executive director of the
JF&CS, spoke to the group
about the "need for and im-
portance of volunteers in our
community." Following Mr.
Levitt's remarks, diplomas in-
dicating attendance and com-
pletion of the course were pre-
sented to the new volunteers.
The need for concerned and
committed volunteers in our
community is intense. Past
"graduates" of the JF&CS
Quick Response caseaide
course have included profes-
sional counselors, housewives,
businessmen and women, as
well as many others from all
walks of life. If you are in-
terested in learning more
about the agency's caseaide
services and feel that you
would like to be trained as a
Quick Response caseaide
volunteer, contact the JF&CS
(684-1991) for information on
the next class forming.

Soviet Emigre Orchestra to Perform Feb. 19
[On Saturday evening, Feb.
' ii S p.m., Temple Beth El
| VV esl Palm Beach is pleased
present the Soviet Emigre
[chest ra lor the entire com-
Jniiy. The program will
hsist of the Serenade in E.
Bjor for string Orchestra by
[orak, the Prelude and
pcr/o by Shostakovich, the
il Shem by Bloch and the
let in E. Flat Major by
The Soviet Emigre Orches-
is the result of the inspired
Jsicianshlp of Lazar
bsman. It is an orchestra
lich was born from a grass
its movement, inspired by
historic and artistic events
of our times. In its 1979 debut
season. The Soviet Emigre
Orchestra gave seven perfor-
mances at Carnegie Hall,
appeared at Lincoln Center's
Avery Fisher Hall, Philadel-
phia's Academy of Music,
Princeton's McCarter Theater
and in Washington, D.C.
Each concert brought capacity
audiences and consistently
inspired rave reviews and
standing ovations. And with
each concert came the acclaim
that the Soviet Emigre Orches-
tra is unique in its musician-
ship and ensemble.
Led by Maestro Gosman
from the concertmaster's
chair, the orchestra performs
The State of Israel Bond office has
[relocated to new quarters at 2300 Palm Beach
[Lakes Blvd., Suite 216. The new phone num-
[ber will be 686-8611. The new office will corn-
tine Palm Beach-Florida Region and National
Israel Bond operations. The move was
lecessary due to the tremendous increase in
sales of Israel Bonds by people in the State of
The Israel Bond organization expresses its
[most sincere gratitude to the many people
mo have made the Florida Region one of the
[most successful Israel Bond sales areas in
me United States. Please come by and say
[hello and have a glass of Sabra. We will be
>pen normal working hours, 9 am to 5 pm.
pert Sales, Florida Regional Manager
State of Israel Bonds
works from Bach and Vivaldi
to Shostakovichand Barber.
The orchestra's reputation as
one of the best chamber or-
chestras in the United States
grows stronger with each
expanded season. The orches-
tra founded the annual Ticon-
deroga Festival, now in its
third year, near Fort Ticon-
deroga on Lake George in up-
state New York. In the 1981-
82 season, The Soviet Emigre
Orchestra appeared with great
success throughout the United
States and Canada and
completed its first tour of
South America which included
opening the concert season at
Bogota, Colombia and Pana-
ma City, Panama.
Purim is a time for the
entire family to dress up in
costumes and frolic and just
have fun.
This year the Jewish Com-
munity Center in cooperation
with the Jewish Community
Day School will be holding
their annual Purim Carnival at
the new facility of the Day
School on Sunday, Feb. 27
from 2-4 p.m.
There will be booths
designed for all ages to try
their skills, prizes and special
entertainment, a costume
parade and of course refresh-
ments which will include
The place to be to enjoy the
fun of Purim will be at the
Jewish Day School, 5801
Parker Ave., West Palm
Beach. Call the Center at 689-
7700 for any additional in-
Pictured, left to right: Morris Stein, Nettie Stein, Ned Goldberg,
Lou Jacobson, Eugene Topperman, Nat Stein, Stephen Levitt.
Tune in to
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5, at 8 a.m.
Host- Phyllis Shaver Glrard
Sunday, February 20 Jacqueline K. Levine
President-Elect of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory Council.
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
1340 AM WPBR
per person, dot. occ, standard
room, air fare not Included.
Superior Room$1,233.
Executive Room$7,323.
Tower Room$1,473.
Li 2 Wteeks
D15 Days and 14 Nights
? Round trip transport from
O Concord representative will
meet you and handle your
luggage and transfers
a Gratuities for waiter and maids
during your stay
o Local and State Taxes
D14 Breakfasts
a 14 Lunches
a 14 Dinners
? Special diets available
? 2 Cocktail Parties
a Welcome dnnk upon arrival
Standard Room$520.
Superior Room$595.
Executive Room$640.
Tower Room$715.
D Fun time Fitness Director
!) Speakers, Social Programs
and Dairy Fun Activities
o Entertainment every night
D Dancing to 3 orchestras
o Monticello Raceway Nearby
D Free 9 hole golf, tennis (indoor
& out), Health Club. Indoor and
Outdoor Pool
C Relatives and friends can visit
For reservations or any further information, please don't hesitate
to call us direct Toll Free 800-431-3850, or contact Lynn Green Asso-
ciates/Norm Levin in Florida at 305-485-8861. (They will also assist
you in making your plane reservations) or Call Your Travel Agent
Kiamesha Lake. NY 12751 \^/

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, February 18, 1963
Organizations in the News
Scxter 9fl.|
Masada Chapter
The next General Meeting
will be held on Tuesday,
March 8 at 7:45 p.m. We will
be meeting at the American
Savings Bank at the West Gate
of Century Village.
It gives us great pleasure to
present "The Actors' Group."
They are associated with the
C.V. Repertoire Theatre and
have been performing in the
Palm Beach Area. All sketches
are written and directed by Es-
telle Bauman. Members and
friends are sure to enjoy this
very talented group of per-
formers. Refreshments served.
Our special Event for this
month is: a fantastic "Mystery
Trip" which will be very
exciting. Contact Frances
Chodosh for reservations.
Menorah Chapter No. 1496,
B'nai B'riih Women,will meet
on March 8, at 1 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank;
boutique 12 noon. The Per-
formers under the direction of
Norma Sirota will entertain
us. Refreshments served.
Calendar of Events:
March IS Luncheon and
Card Party at the Oriental Ex-
Community Relation Council Speaker available
Topics. Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
WANTED: Names and telephone number, of any
person who was a part of the Warsaw ghetto uprising
experience. Preferably Irving in Florida. Please call Jewish
Federation office 832-2120. Holocaust Commemoration
Commission, Community Relations Council.
Bank V
Mambaf FDIC
Your Locally Owned and Operated
r 6 iwnans najnaj
Cornet otPGA BtaJ an! Property Farms M
Comer of Aflame Ave and MWary Iran
Comer of Late Worn M andJogRd
JUPITER iamuk cam*
Comer of InrJantOwn M tnd M*taryTrM
FIA6U r carrtR dowbtowh wrt
501 S FtooAwDr VYP8 .
Comer of Fores! MM andFtooda ingjoRd
Comer of Okeecnobet Bt4 and
NortfMttBH Across from K-Mart
March 16-19 Las Vegas,
Circus Manor Hotel, includes
air fare and transfers.
April 14-17 Palm Beach
April 24 "Student
Prince" at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre.
The next regular meeting of
Tamar Hadassah ill be held
at the Royal Palm Beach Vil-
lage Hall on Monday, Feb. 28
at 12:30 p.m. Our own mem-
bers will present a dramatic
reading in memory of Hen-
rietta Szold, founder of Had-
assah and a Choral presenta-
tion by the Brandeis Women's
Choir directed by Eda Fagon.
The discussion Group will
meet at the home of Mary
Friedwald on Monday, Feb.
21 at 10 a.m. Topics of current
and historic interest will be re-
ported upon and discussed.
Z'Hava Hadassah of
Golden Lakes Village We
were lucky enough to obtain
additional reservations for the
"Luxury trip" being planned
March 6, 7 and 8.
An exciting day is set up for
the Gulf Stream Race track on
Feb. 22. The cost of $12 in-
cludes the bus and admission.
For both these events con-
tact Laura Hernmann or Anne
The Lee Vassil Group of the
Lake Worth Chapter of Had-
assah will meet Feb. 23 at
12:30 p.m. at our new home,
Temple Beth Sholom, 315
North "A" Street, Lake
We will have entertainment
by the Director of the Zionist
It's cheaper to ship your car via
trans Auto and fly... than it is to drive!
Florida Reservations: 1-800-432-9989
National Reservations 1-800-327-5353
Orlando 1305-628-9797 New Jersey 1202-5898426
a film
Youth Movement with
about "Hashachar'"
Dawn). Learn more about the
expansion of the Young Judea
Groups in our area, and their
commitment to a better society
through the advancement of
spiritual and cultural values of
the Jewish people, and the
preservation of their identity.
Bring your husbands and
friends to this most dynamic
and uplifting program. Re-
freshments will be served by
our hostesses at the close of
the afternoon.
On Wednesday, March 9,
Henrietta Szold Gronp will
have a luncheon and card
party at Bird's Nest Too, at
11:30 a.m. Please arrange
your games. This function is
chaired by Helen Linda. Get
your tickets from the Board
Members. Proceeds from this
function will go to Hadassah
Israeli Education Services
The Henrietta Szold Group
of Hadassah are going to Ep-
cot, on April 13, 14 and 15.
Includes three days admission
to Epcol, or Disneyworld, two
breakfasts, three dinners (one
a dinner show) transportation
ands gratituties SI6S per
Psychiatrist. Dr. Sam I* I
enberg will speak on "wZl
en's Changing R0|e jn 1
Society: How to Cope", ,7|
Feb. 23 meeting of the .'Si
Bench Section of ni(
Conncil of Jewish w,H
The meeting will be heldataJI
Ramada Inn on Palm Boa
Lakes Blvd. at 10 amul
Welcome. m>
The Yiddish CulturalGn
of Cresthaven, at its montl
brithday and anniveru
meeting to be held on Feb.]
will have as its guest speak,
Dr. Simon Silverman, thei
rector of the Yiddish Cuaj
Music Department of WH|
FM-91. Dr. Silverman wtlll
ture on geriatrics.
The next meeting of
Golden Lakes Chapter
Women's American ORTi
be held on Tuesday, Feb. 22a
12:30 p.m. in the Clubhouse.
In furtherance of our i
cational program, anovcrvinl
entitled: "Update: A Lookij
Current Issues" will brl
presented by Toby Wilk. Tn]
discourse will encomo
material relevant to the I
The speaker, Mrs. Tobyf]
Wilk, is Region Chairladyt
American Affairs and
columnist for The Jewishtu
era lion and the Jewish Tima.1
Sunday, Feb. 27 is the dan
to remember! Our Bazaar nil
Auction will be held in theAn-n
ditorium from 10 a.m. to)
p.m. Brunch, lunch aij
snacks are on the agenda. Sq
you there!
See your Travel Agent
Futura Stone of Palm Beach County, Inc.
Professional Installations
Pool Decks Patios
Walks Driveways
Bonded and Insured
State Certified CBC011356
And see more of the Caribbean on Costai
Carla C, World Renaissance & Daphne.
We can show you how tree and easy it is to spend 7 days s* "9
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Heart of the Caribbean so you ii see more ports-up to a po"*
Sari to Caracas St Maarten Guadeloupe Barbados St Luca
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Combine any two 7-day cruises tor a luxurious 14-day ac
md visit up to 12 ports at a special low price ^
Ask us about our special tan otters Good space is St* ava
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Can and iet ub neiD you select the Costa cruise that => "9n
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P"par*ondoubto occupancy tountf-tnporhw /T *ft95
anMMM 12/1*82 Ph> nuoo rxl holiday pneaa
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A C< >sta Cruise is easy t< > taM

linen's Division $500/$999 Event
Ipecial Performance of 'Survivors9
Friday, February 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
ontinued from Page 1
te cast a history lesson
lowed films about the
lust. Bennett explained
interesting thing hap-
Iduring one of Lipton's
is. "Some of the cast are
and some are not, but
ill were excited about
[the play and genuinely
wanted to know more about
the Holocaust. When Ann was
almost finished with her les-
son, one of the girls in the cast
asked, 'How come no one ever
told me about this before?.'
This was a Jewish girl who was
not aware of the background
of the Holocaust and the
question which she posed is
also a line from the play. It
ennett, director and producer of "Survivors," discusses
|y with Barbara Shulman who will lead a discussion
the cast and the audience at the conclusion of the
>nn Upton, Jewish Education Director of the Jewish
on of Palm Beach County, meets with the cast of
tors to instruct them on the background of the Holo-
an effort to make the play credible to the audience.
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was then that the cast realized
that the play was real and
came out of real experiences."
Bennett believes that people
need to see this play. He said,
"What is fulfilling for myself
and for the cast is the reaction
of the audience after the play
is over. The experience in Los
Angeles was that the audience
didn't want to leave at the
conclusion of the play. They
wanted to talk with the cast
about the emotional impact
the play had on them and to
explore together ways in which
they could deal with those
At the conclusion of the
special performance for
Women's Division, Barbara
Shulman, a member of
Women's Division's National
Board and the 1982 general
campaign chairman for the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, will lead the
discussion with the cast to give
the audience an outlet for the
strong emotions that will be
brought to the surface.
"Survivors" was well re-
ceived in Los Angeles when it
debuted and Bennett expects
to create the same excitement
and impact in Palm Beach
County. "We will reach peo-
ple who have never been
reached before," stated Ben-
(Bennett is still looking for a
cellist-musical director for the
"Survivors" production. He
can be contacted at the Actor's
Workshop and Repertory
Company, West Palm Beach.)
For more information about
the event, contact the Federa-
tion office.
Ronni Epstein, Director of Public Relations, Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County [left]; Stephen Levitt, Executive Director
of JF&CS [center], and David Schwartz, Vice President of
Jr ACS [right], met recently at the new Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service office at 2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard, West
Palm Beach, for a video taping session for the "Mosaic"
telephone show. The unmet needs of the community, and our
local agency's response to these through social services, was the
topic aired on "Super Sunday."
With G. Washington's9 Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
mish-mash kasha!
' g. Washington's ~
rich brown kasha
When you're trying to give
your kasha an extra special
flavor you can sometimes add
too much of this, not enough
of that, and end up with a
mish-mash. Next time, use
one complete seasoning. Use
G. Washington's Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
cook your kasha No mere food
enhancer, G Washington's
special blend of herbs
and spices flavors your food
more ways than one for one
great dish. So don't settle for
mish-mash kasha. Enjoy
geschmak kasha!

V/i cups buckwheat groats
1 an, wall beaten
3 cups boiling water
3 packets G. Washington's
Rich Brown Seasoning and Broth
Combine the groats and egg in a saucepan over low heat, until the groats
separate Stir in water and G.Washington's. Cover and cook over low -
heat for 15 minutes. All water should be absorbed; if not, drain. Serve as
a side dish with melted butter. Serves 6.
Fiddler on the Qlyde.
By the banks of the river Clyde in the bonny town of Glasgow,
there thrives a small but active Jewish community center. And here a
simple stage boasts shows put on by its proud members. You might be
stirred by bagpipes wailing to the strains of Hava Nagila. Or even see the
hora danced by men in kilts.
While productions like these do the heart good, the Scots have
an encore that does the palate good, as well: A wee sip of fine scotch
whisky. Americans have also taken kindly to this tradition and made
J&.B Rare Scotch the one preferred above all others. For so delicate and
so refined is its taste that J&.B is the scotch that whispers. And that is
why we recommend it as the perfect libation sunrise, sunset or when-
ever the curtain calls.
86 Proof Btandad Scotch Wtiiaky. 1962 Tha Paddmgton Corporation. NY
J&B. It whispers.

Page 10 The Jewish FToridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. February 18.1983
Day School Observes Tu B'Shevat
The first Tu B'Shevat (Jewish Arbor Day) was observed at the
new campus of the Hornstein-Jewish Community Day School
with a program and the planting of shrubs which will be part of
the permanent landscape design of the school. Following a
program which was co-ordinated by Mrs. Maya Gabneh and
featured music and readings by several of the classes, each class
participated in the "Miuvah" of planting at various locations
on the campus.
Lee Lavitt to Chair Bar-Han Recept
Mrs. Stein's Hebrew class presents a reading on trees aad their
importance in Jewish life.
Robert Krankel and Edward Steinboff unload the plants which
>ere delivered for the occasion.
Palm Beach Friends of Bar
Uan University in Ramat Gan.
Israel, will hold its annual re-
ception Thursday. March 3.
from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. in the
Henry Morrison Flagler Mu-
Mrs. Lee Lavitt, Palm
Beach civic and communal
leader, will ser\e as reception
chairman. Mrs. Lavitt is a
member of the American
Board of Overseers of Bar-
Ilan University.
Albert Parker, an attorney
who is the recipient of an
honorary Ph.D. degree from
Bar-Han, will serve as co-
chairman. Mr. Parker also
serves on the University I
American Board of Overseers.
Rom and Howard Good-
man of Palm Beach, and
Florence and Herbert Tenzer
of New York and Palm
Beach, are associate chairmen.
Proceeds of the reception
will go to the scholarship fund
at Bar-llan. Israel's only uni-
versity that combines under-
graduaie and graduate courses
Think Summer
If you sign up before March
15, you may take 5 percent off
the regular fee for all summer
programs of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
This summer there is a wide
variety of programs to select
from for children of ages 2'/:
to 15 years. The very success-
ful half day program at the
Center for the pre-schooler
will once again be available as
well as the full day program at
beautiful Camp Shalom.
Watch for the 1983 camp
brochure in the mail. If you
are not on the Jewish Commu-
nity Center's mailing list, call
689-7700 to be certain to learn
how to insure your child's
eventful summer.
Matthew Sutton and Ayal Goldstein prepare the shrubs for
planting at the Tu B'Shevat exercises.
:'f flana!
Lee Lavitt
in the liberal arts and sciences
with a rich curriculum of Ju-
daic courses for all its
students. Currently, some
11,000 students including
about 1.000 from the United
States and other countries out-
side Israel are enrolled at
the University.
The chairman, Mrs. Lavitt,
has been prominently identi-
lied with a wide variety of
civic, educational and philan-
thropic causes, including the
United Jewish Appeal, Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach,
Palm Beach Jewish Com-
munity Day School, Jewish
Theological Seminary. Bran-
Albert Parker
deis University, Albert >
stein College of Mediant]
Yeshiva University J
Defamation League of Bi
B'rilh and the Israel EdJ
lion Fund.
In Jerusalem, Mrs.
has established a pre-kii
arten center in memory off
late husband, Louis Li
and her mother, Frances!
A member ol the advii
board of the hirst Natio
Bank, she is active
numerous civic organi/aw
among them the Palm
Opera and the Comma
Art Auction
presented by
Temple Beth El Men's Club
Sunday February 20th
Hyatt Hotel
Preview 6:30 PM Auction 7:30 PM
Donation $2.50 per person
Champagne & Hor D'oeurves
Door Prize
Mrs. Shoshana Walner, the first grade teacher, shows her
students how the plants are to be removed from the pot in
preparation for planting.
Ronny Win, M.D., P.A.
Obstetrics and Gynecology
annouces the opening of an additional office
Medical Center of Delray
Suite 202
909 Palm Trail
Delray Beach, Florida 33444
Office Hours
By Appointment
Boca Raton Office:
Boca Medical Plaza
5456 Town Center Road
Suite 5
Cresthaven and State of Israel
Bonds will pay tribute to Al
and Mae Lichtman at the an-
nual Salute to Israel Breakfast
scheduled for Feb. 27, 9:30
a.m. in the auditorium of the
Kirklane School in West Palm
Beach. The I ichtmans became
active in the Israel Bond pro-
gram after Mr. Lichtman went
to work in the Chase Manhat-
tan Bank in New York, the
central clearing office nation-
all) for Israel Bonds. Since
that time, both have been
active community leaders both
l>call> and in the New York-
New Jersey area. Chairman of
the event is Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Marcus. Co-Chairmen
e Mr. and Mrs. Ceor
Strassler. Israel Amitai. a
fading Israel television pro-
oncer, director and writer of
television and radio public af-
fairs protrams, will fc lhe
west speaker.

Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
lous "Fun Ships" Camivafe. Festivale.
Mardi Gras and Tropkxrle depart from
Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports. Vir-
tually everything's included for one low
poce of your cruise etght meals and snacks
a day... a full gambling casino... live enter-
tainment nightly... dance bands... parties,
and dozens of shipboard activities. You get
value no land vocation can match!
*** of Panarrxrttn and Ubnrfan Regntry

Friday, February 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
It's What The Potter Does With The Clay
Continued from Page 4
pked in polyurethane foam,
|ich he mixes himself,
cakage has been infini-
imal. His customers are 97
[cent non-Jewish.
ks the business increased,
ler outgrew Ahmed, but
|n now his products retain
same primitive attractive-
which makes them stand
in contrast to the chrome,
stic and glass of other fix-
es. They are truly different.
The business succeeded, but
well. Orders poured in, as
tsfied customers passed the
rd along to their friends
neighbors. Elmer could
keep up with the demand,
would need assistants,
rk men, technicians, an
|omated production line
time! Perhaps others
lid have risen to the chai-
ses, but that was not what
wanted. The bigger the
Jiness, the more worries, the
|re risks, the more wear and
on the nerves, the more
|e required. Who needs it?
was making a decent
ig. What could big time
ig him that he didn't al
iy have? Yet, how to slow
,ii the demand?
le chuckled as he told us
| secret. He simply doubled
[prices. It worked. The next
[r he got only half as many
lers, within his studio
facity, and he was none the
rse off.
in America, he says, he
Id in upper middle class
|e, and in Israel, working at
craft, doing what he en-
he maintains what is for
lei, the same standard.
?nee, in an adventurous
)d, he put in his bid to
his unique fixtures for
i\\ hotel scheduled to go up
laifa. To his consternation
[won the contract for 600
|ps. He breathed with
Ipy relief when the hotel
[into its own problems, and
lid not have to deliver.
[oday his entire production
lor export, his contribu-
to Israel's economy. He is
tg something that he likes,
he has plenty of leisure to
>y life in Israel, to travel
ind the country, to camp
Marjy has ample time to
[her days with things that
enjoys doing, and is
|wn throughout Haifa as
smiling American always
iy to help others. When she
)t aiding new immigrants,
teaches English to Druze
lils. Elmer brought here
erican initiative, but left
id the frenetic pace of the
:rican rat race.
Four of their children have
now settled in Israel as well,
each doing his own thing. Tale
Box 360009-9851 -D
of an American family that
has found the secret of adjust-
Covered Bridge of Lake
Worth and State of Israel
Bonds will present Dr. Sidney
and Dr. Anna Harris with the
Jerusalem City of Peace award
al a reception in their honor
on Feb. 27, 10 a.m., in the
Covered Bridge Clubhouse.
Active in both community and
Jewish life. Dr. Anna Harris is
also listed in "Who's Who of
American Women" and in
"Leaders of Education." Dr.
Sidney Harris is a retired den-
tist. Chairman of the event is
Dr. Bennie Mecklin. Robert
Mayer Evans, former foreign
correspondent and Bureau
Chief for CBS News in Mos-
cow will be the guest speaker.
11 Days10 Nights
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All Special Diets
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Sedurlm Conducted by
Cantor, Masgiach, on Premises
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4000 Collins Ave.
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Please call for information
On MM Ocaan 32nd lo 34th Si Miami Beach
and 4 night. '|29 !-
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PLUS! FuM Hotel FacHHies
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foe Siiarv aliens Plwwa
Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpatrick, the U.S. Permanent
Representative to the United Nations, will be the principal
speaker and the recipient of the Herbert H. Lehman Ethics
Medal of The Jewish Theological Seminary of America at its
24ih Annual Convocation and Dinner on Sunday. Feb. 20 at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood, Fl. Benjamin S. Hornstein of
Palm Beach, a long time patron of Jewish education programs
will receive the honorary degree of Doctor of Humane Letters.
France Agrees To Sell Iraq
Missiles Like Those In Falklands
PARIS (JTA) France
has agreed to sell Iraq 20
Exocet missiles similar to
those used effectively by
Argentina against the British
Navy during the Falkland
Islands war and six Super
Standard combat planes to
deliver them, according to the
usually well informed French
weekly Le Canard Enchaine.
confirmed the report saying it
fitted in with France's overall
pro-Iraqi and pro-Egyptian
policy. The Iraqi-Iranian war
was one of the subjects which
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak discussed with
President Francois Mitterrand
when they met here last
Mubarak, Egyptian
diplomatic sources said, hopes
Western Europe will "make
itself clearly heard" in
Washington and urge
President Reagan to act
rapidly to try and secure a
settlement in the Middle East.
The sources said Mubarak
feels encouraged by his
meeting with Reagan but
believes that European
pressure would help speed up
American diplomatic action.
All Domestic & Foreign Cars
Diesel Cars & Pick Ups
Complete Auto Service
Over 23 years
Same Owner
1810 South Dixie
West Palm Beach, Fla.
A-AAboT AnswerFone
A Division of
Computerized Switchboards Live Operators
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
The Lake Worth Racquet and
Swim Club, Inc. **v*Ttcio.
Matches arranged 15 Championship Count (11 Clay. 4
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Adult Ciaas Programs The Racquet Room lor Dining, Cocktails
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Nursery Racquet Restnnging and Repair Day Service
CHymoic Size Pool Evening Instruction Pro StalMof Tennis,
Swimming and Diving Lessons Lighted Courts Summer
Tennis and Swim Camp
4090 Cocoanut Road
Lake Worth, Florida
I MMsar* Coney*n an Lass Worm Read
Bring this ad for 10% discount
Off Membership Dues
Call for appointment. m

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, February 18,1983
Senior News
The School Board of Palm
Beach County Adult Commu-
nity Education provides out-
standing instructors and
classes at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center throughout the
year. Winter session began
Jan. 17. The following classes
are offered weekly at the JCC.
Everyone is invited to attend
at any time. No fee. Contribu-
tions requested.
Family Living Monday, 1
p.m. A special class about life-
styles from the point of view
of parents and grandparents.
Explore today's modes of
living. Instructor, Lois
Know Your Car Wednes-
day, 10 a.m. A classic course
designed to increase the
driver's knowledge on the
various parts of your car with
Paul Oblas, Instructor.
Yoga in Your Chair for Men
and Women Wednesday, 1
p.m. Proper breathing is
essential to live as it aids in
controlling blood pressure,
heart beat, mental stress.
Learn to control your mind
and body.
Lip Reading Wednesday,
4 p.m. This on-going course is
especially designed for those
with hearing impairment.
Anyone with any hearing
problem should attend. In-
structor, Darlene Kohuth.
Writers Workshop
Friday, 10 a.m. Ruth Graham,
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women A fantastic current
events discussion group.
Group leader Sylvia Skol-
On Stage A JCC drama
workshop designed for per-
sons interested in all phases of
drama; Director, Dick Sand-
ers; group coordinator, Sylvia
Skolnick. Meet every Tuesday
at 10 a.m. The Fall program
concentrates on One Act
Speakers Club Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris
Shuken, President. All who
are interested in improving
public speaking are encour-
aged to join this group.
Creative Craft Circle-Life
Review This class meets
Mondays at 10 a.m. Join a
great group and make a vari-
ety of creative items along
with short discussions of
everyday experiences. Lee
Blumenthal and Evelyn Katz,
group leaders. Eugene Top-
perman, LCSW facilitator.
Discussions around various
topics as suggested by group.
Learing to Express your
Feelings Wednesday, 10
a.m. to 12 noon, and Thurs-
days 10 a.m. to 12 noon. A
small women's support group
meets to enable participants to
discuss their problems of
everyday living. Group leader,
Dayre Horton, JCC Resident
Intern Social Worker. Number
of persons limited. Call Rose
or Libby to register, 689-7700.
Beginners Conversational
Spanish Ann Blicher, an
active member of our commu-
nity and resident of Palm
Beach County for over 35
years, has started a Beginners
Conversational Spanish at the
Center on Fridays at 1 p.m.
Call to register with Libby or
Rose at 689-7700.
Joy Through Movement
Thursday 9:15-11 a.m. JCC
Extension Course Provided
by Ceil Golden, Dance Ther-
apist at Poinciana Place in
Lake Worth in the Social Hall,
courtesy of the Challenger
Country Club. Course in-
cludes exercises for hands, feet
and body. Basic ballet to make
you feel free to move graceful-
ly. Jazz dancing put fun in
your dancing and creative
idancing to help you express
your own unique sell ana
dance out your feelings. Talks
during the half session break
of 10 minutes on subjects of
interest to students in the
class. Contribution $8 for
eight lessons. All monies go to
the JCC of the Palm Beaches
to expand programs.
Do you wish to pick your
own tomatoes and berries?
Call Sam Rubin at 689-7700
for a reservation to go to Al-
terman's Farm on Military
Trail, Thursday mornings
during the month of February.
One bag per passenger. Trans-
portation provided. Suggested
contribution $1.
Artist of the Month
monthly exhibits by Senior
Artists. Ms. Siegler started
painting when both her chil-
dren left for college, about 15
years ago. She has taken some
adult education courses, but
prefers her own original way
of painting. She will be dis-
playing pen and ink, pastels,
water colors, oils and acrylics.
She recently exhibited at Cen-
tury Village Clubhouse and is
a member of North Palm
Beach Art Society.Everyone is
invited to come see her work.
Prime Time Singles An
active group of single senior
citizens 55 plus. This group
has been growing rapidly and
meets for a wide variety of
activities each month. Rita
Adler, President, invites
everyone to visit and partici-
pate. For further questions
call Rita at 689-0247.
at 7:45 p.m.
Let's meet at Century Vil-
lage main clubhouse to catch
the bus to Temple Lmanu-EI.
A special guest speaker is
scheduled for this evening.
Call Evelyn Smith, trans-
portation chairperson to re-
serve a seat on trie bus.
There will be a nominal fee
to cover the cost of the vehicle.
It's time again to meet at the
Lake Worth Casino for an
Introducing Palm Beach County's
First & Only Combined
Jewish Memorial Park
& Funeral Establishment
At One Convenient Location
Please send me information on
pre-planning or burial arrangements
in advance with substantial savings.
Telephone (.
Mail to:
Menorah Memorial Center
5154 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Eliminate unnecessary anxiety
and stop inflation forever
with Mcnorah's Pre-Need
blanket protection plan
Burial plots and above-ground
Pre-need funeral plans with free
Free perpetual care
Interest-free payments up to five years
Lowest possible prices
Only 12 minutes north of Okeechobee
& 10 minutes south of PGA. Mail coupon
or call 6867722 today. No obligation'
evening filled with dancin,
a live band. Take Lake iT
Blvd. all the way to ,heZ
(over the bridge) and
Entrance fee $2.
Ryan Graham is enjoying the French Toast he helped cook wki
attending the Jewish Community Center's Keren On
School. ________________
M01 tow nut ?" "OS 585-2227 jripi
If Hamn 0WMWNM
SCKOOl pfOMBM On tm Am* Mm
menM pnfrvn oi Compuiowmsoi
Hoknmana MdoK V Ml pronOl N
SUM* IJIMM wnomvi o fn
S*eu* Sudm ow cMMng
on, fnuM. pR^MOi OuaMn TMUi
MMMMK cKmroomi olttr,
acMMla omiMMoCW
ftt-KMMtamn M ona Muk *
nouan orm van Sc*w laoavon
' tm AudftmaM
cumci*jnmiouflWi Chop* tuiong
on nvi^ii ono i icncwri
Tho HOfflOMn jovMn coirt one
Comnw*y Ooy oomnMoM Oca
School imVimi B*"C0l JOfO*
audtnuotMCVQC* fflftonttt W AtfM
cntor mi CfwO MOU*0tW*M
rotoro ond * ran judw*
Community Calendar
Kehruarv 18
I emple Emanu-EI Lecture series 8:30 p.m.
Fehruan 19
Temple Judea fundraiser
Emigre Orchestra 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sovietl
Kobruan 20
MLS I 11 a.m. Congregation Aitz Chaini board-1
a.m. Icmplc Beth Sholom Men's Club breaklasil
meeting Icmplc Beth David new members coffee |
I emple Beth LI Art Auction 11 a.m.-l I p.m.
Fehruan 21
Icmplc Israel Sisterhood donor luncheon at Breakers 12
noon 'Jewish family and Children's Service board-7:30
p.m. Pioneer Women- Theodore Herzl board-12 noon
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Pioneerl
Women Iheodore Herzl board 12 noon Jewisnl
Community Center no school holiday program '
lladassah I ikvah I p.m. Jewish War Veterans No.4(
- 7:30 p.m. Brandeis University Women- BoyntonBeach
- 11:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah board-
February 22
Jewish Guild for the Blind lunch and fashion sho*j
Breakers Temple Beth El executive committee 8 p. ml
Pioneer Women Golda Meir board 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT Golden Lakes 1 Pra
Temple Beth El Men's Club board 8 p.m..
Congregation Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. Temple w|
David Sisterhood 8 p.m. Women's American OR'
Golden Lakes I p.m. Temple Beth David Sisterhooa
p.m. Women's American ORT Boynton Beach boa'"
February 23
Hadassah Lee Vassil 12:30 p.m. American Red Ml"
David for Israel board I p.m. Temple JuflC*
February 24 ,
Aged Board of Trustee 4:30 p.m. Hadassah c
12:30 p.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion Youth --
Luncheon 11 a.m. Women's American ORT Have i
board- 12:30 p.m.

Friday, February 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Because Someone Cared
| [A personal view from
11 he Executive Director
of the Jewish Family
ind Children's Service]
I// case names mentioned
Hese articles are fictitious;
it information at Jewish
\ily and Children's Service
\eld in the strictest con-
my last article I touched
[n the subject near and dear
loth the hearts and pocket-
fccs of many American
lilies these days
mployment. I promised to
iss several of the aspects
unemployment on the
lily's matriarch mom.
kereasingly, young and
lie age mothers are
|king in contemporary
mean society. Like their
lands they are no less
|eci to the possibility of
mployment from time to
When this occurs many
Ihe reactions which their
jands would experience
experienced by them.
|s, a housewife who has
lost her job may go
fugh shock, denial, guilt,
{nation and indignation.
Let us focus, however, on
other aspects of unemploy-
ment as they particularly
affect the female breadwinner.
Firstly, many women who
are working do so because it is
important that they establish
an identity as a person equal
and capable as their husband
in making meaningful eco-
nomic contributions to the
family unit. Therefore,, the
loss of position can be ac-
companied by the instant loss
in feelings of self esteem com-
pounded by the fact that per-
haps as a woman they are less
able to contribute in a way
that they feel is important.
madian Congress Dismayed
Neo-Nazi Will
ttend Convention
Canadian Jewish Con-
has expressed dismay to
J Progressive Conservative
li that a person associated
a neo-Nazi organization
Jbe a delegate at its forth-
|ng convention in Winni-
a telegram sent to the
on the eve of the cou-
pon, CJC executive vice
Idem Alan Rose noted
Ann Ladas will be an
fcdited delegate from the
lies-Woodbine Riding.
pserved that Ladas, 27, is
live officer of the
)nalist Party of Canada,
lerlv known as "Western
Ju,*' an avowed neo-Nazi
notorious lor its racist
that she resigned from
latter organization six
Hi* ago, its bulletin of
nber, 1982 congratulates
|n the good showing she
for them in a Board of
iion contest during the
ito municipal elections
Jovember, Rose pointed
one advancing such views be
present as a delegate at the PC
"YOUR PARTY has a long
and honorable record in
opposition to all forms of
racism and it is unfortunate
that the Riding Association
did not recognize her as an
unsuitable representative."
Rose expressed hope that
"The PC party with its fine
record respecting individual
dignity and liberty will see fit
to reject her."
Secondly, if a woman in her
life has experienced significant
job discrimination and has
had to fight obstacles in order
to obtain employment, the
depths of despair and feelings
of depression at having to
fight all over again for re-
establishment of the status
quo may occur.
Thirdly, a woman may feel
trapped and susceptible to
reassuming roles which were
given up, in terms of care of
the children, housework and
the like, at some previous
time. This fear can compound
an already miserable feeling
associated with unemploy-
ment. Family members may
suggest that she give up the
"working role," which is
perfectly o.k. if she happened
to have independently arrived
at that point in her thinking.
But to receive these sug-
gestions at a vulnerable
moment such as this does not
help at all. In many instances
the wife's contribution,
economically speaking, may
be the most significant of the
various incomes in the family
unit. Given these circums-
tances the search for employ-
ment becomes as desperate as
any husband's might be. These
women are particularly
vulnerable in that they may
not have many peers at their
level with whom to com-
municate and discuss the terri-
bly confusing and hectic
period of job search that is
about to ensue.
Many gains made by women
in the last ten years are
threatened on a daily basis by
the economic times in which
we are living. It is, therefore,
very helpful to have a person
with whom an unemployed
wife may discuss her feelings,
apprehensions and concerns.
(The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, inc., is a non-
profit agency designed to meet
the social, emotional and
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located
at 2550 Palm Beach Lakes,
Blvd., Suite 104. Our tele-
phone number is 684-1991.
The Jewish Family and Chil-
dren 's Service is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County).
:r a
1201 N E 45 STSftET
Canadian Jewish
is dismayed that
I be a delegate"
s telegram said, "in view
story of incitement of
and bigotry when
to the attention of party
ship. Our belief is that it
Hy improper that some-
jned Oil Paintings. Pollsh-
iitch- Belgium-Norwegian-
>t by Artists Living Today)
Private Collector
Meyer Robinson [right] of Lawrence, L.I., chairman of the
board and treasurer of Monarch Wine Co., producers of
Manischewitz Wine Co., is presented the Canal Founders
Award of the Israel Bond Organization by Lt. Col. Baruch
Spiegel of the Israel Defense Forces [IDF]. A Canal Founder is
an individual who invests $100,000 or more in Israel bonds to
provide "seed capital" for Israel's Mediterranean-Dead Sea
Canal project, which, when completed will provide
hydroelectric power to greatly reduce the country's in-
dependence on imported oil. Col. Spiegel made the presentation
while in the United States with a group of senior IDF officers to
promote the Israel Bond campaign.
A lime to Stand together
Voting Leadership
Mission to Israel
April 10-20.1983
For information, call
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Original c rails and religious articles
imported from Israel are now
available in ihe Palm Beaches
Jewelry, crystal, pottery and many
other fine articles by artists such as
Calderon, Bat Ami David Versano
Yoeli and many others
Mon-Thurs. & Sat. 10AM to 8PM.
Fit. 10AM to 5PM.
Sun. 12 to 5PM.
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL (305) 471
Noted Israeli artist
featured at Patricia Judith Gallery
Now you can view the original oils, goaches and
limited editions of noted Israeli artist Theo Tobiasse
at our magnificent gallery His art is found in
important museums in the United States. Europe.
Canada and Israel Theo Tobiasse will also be present
for a special showing at the Patricia Judith Gallery
March 20-April 3. 1983
720 tail Potmeno Pork Rood Boca Raion 368 3316
Gollery open Monday through Saturday 10 am-6 pm
Thursdays 10 am-9 pm or by appointment

Page 14 The Jewish Fioridian of Palm Beach County/ Friday, February 18,1983
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Candle Lighting Time Friday, Feb. 18-5x58
On Sunday Evening, Feb.
20 Temple Beth El's Men's
Club will sponsor an art auc-
tion to be held at the Hyatt
Hotel, 630 Clearwater Rd.,
West Palm Beach. The works
of Agam, Hibel, Dali, Calder,
Vasarely, Miro, Boulanger,
Neiman, Delavroix, Simbari,
and many other fine artists
will be featured in the collec-
tion. In addition, there will be
a unique collectors corner. A
champagne and cheese pre-
view will begin at 6:30 p.m.
The auction will begin at 7:30
p.m. Dom Mingolla will be
present during the preview.
Mr. Mingolla is the originator
of "Color In Motion."
Admission is $2.50 and the
public is invited. Sakal Gal-
leries Ltd. of New Rochelle,
N.Y. and Ft. Lauderdale, Fla,
is the exclusive coordinator.
Anyone who desires to
choose Judaism as a way of
life is welcome to inquire
about conversion classes now
being conducted by Rabbi Joel
Levine at Temple Judea.
Classes are open to non Jews
who desire to investigate Ju-
daim's approach to meaning-
ful living and to those born
Jewish who want to learn
more about their heritage.
Hours are 6:15 p.m. to 7 p.m.
every Tuesday integrated with
weekly attendance at Sabbath
The program includes a sur-
vey of Jewish history, the Jew-
ish cycle of living, the prayer
book, the Jewish family, and
social action. Students in the
program will be adopted by
members of Temple Judea
who have already converted to
Judaism. This will provide a
support system during the
conversion process.
Prior to enrolling in class,
prospective students are re-
quired to meet with Rabbi
Levine. For more informa-
tion, leave your name and
telephone number with the
Temple office._
Single Parent families will
be discussed at Temple Judea
Sabbath Services. Friday. Feb.
Announcements such as engagements, weddings and Bar-
Bat Mitzvahs are published as a free service by The Jewish
Hundtan. Information should be sent To: 501 S. Flagler
Drive, Suite 305, W. Palm Beach, FL 33401. If desired,
attach a clear black and white photograph.
18 at 8 p.m. in the social hall
of St. Catherine's Greek
Orthodox Church, at the
corner of Southern Blvd. and
Flagler Drive.
Rabbi Joel Levine will
present a plan for effective
Jewish involvement. Rabbi
Levine invites single parent
families who are unaffiliated
with Temple judea to attend
services that evening. The
weekly junior oneg shabbat
will be conducted during the
sermon hour so that the chil-
dren will be able to engage in
appropriate Shabbat activities.
The sermon will be directred
to all members of the Jewish
community. It is vital that the
Jewish community involve
single parent families in Jew-
ish life by becoming sensitive
to their needs. Synagogue
services, religious school pro-
gram, social programs must be
designed to mirror the reality
of family living. Today, the
Jewish home includes two
parent homes, single parent
homes, parent-companion
homes, and extended families
outside the home. Rabbi
Levine will explore the com-
. plex nature of this life style
and will suggest ways to in-
vestigate this life style into
I meaningful Jewish living.
Cantor Rita Shore will
chant the music. An Oneg
'.Shabbat will follow. For more
information, leave your name
and telephone number with
the Temple office.
Lowell Farber
Lowell Farber, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Farber of
.Welington, will be Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Feb. 19 at Tem-
ple Beth Torah. Rabbi Steven
Westmanand Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel will officiate. Grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Zaretsky of West Palm Beach.
Adam Gray, son of Dr.
Paul and Marsha Gray of
Palm Beach Gardens, will be
Bar Mitzvah Friday, Feb. 18, 8
p.m. and Saturday, Feb. 19,
10 a.m. at Temple Beth David,
Palm Beach Gardens. Rabbi
William Marder and Cantor
Earl Rackoff will officiate.
Adam will be symbolically
sharing his Bar Mitzvah with
Gregory and Valery Men-
deleev, his Soviet Jewish
Adam Gray
Synagogues In Palm Beach County
Cynthia Saiontz
Cynthia Saiontz, daughi
of Dr. and Mrs. Henry
Saiontz of North Palm .
will be Bat Mitzvah at Te
Israel on Friday, Feb.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
Susan Weiss, cantorial sol
will officiate.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore
Feldman. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m. |
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Office hours <*
i'.nlVf'Ti Sfbb' HUSL- Sc0hfStman- Cantor Mo'decai Spektor. Daily:,
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 pm Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. late serviced 8:15 p.m.,'
'otaX^edos"8 y> 8:30am' 5 P-5L, Mincha followed by
congregation Beth Kodeah of Boyatoa Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach. Phone 737-
5756. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi
SSSSiMS Pr"'.dn. Gwson Feit. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p m
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday 9
a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach. Phone 845-1134.
Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath Evening Service at 8:15
p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9 a.m.
Tern pie Beth Shoioa
224 N.W. Avenue G,' BeUe Glade 33430. Cantor Jack Stateman. Sabbath
services, Friday at 8:30p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom -
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanjiel
Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday at 8 15am
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Zlon
Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach, Friday night 8 p.m and
Saturday 9 a.m. President, Eli Rosenthal, 102 Swan Parkway. Roval Palm
Beach, 1 L 33411, Phone 793-0643. Cantor Albert Koslow.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith Jnited Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida Drive, Palm Spring 33461
Temple nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant. Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services
Friday. p.m., Saturdayat 9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at'9 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI
190 Nc i County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel
1C :zin antor David Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday at 830 om
Saturda at 9 a.m. H' '
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498-3536. RaW
Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabbath services, Friday at 5 p.m.I
8 p.m., Saturday and Holidays 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:45 and 5 p.m.
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road (1 mile watt
Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton 33432. PhoM
368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at I
Aitz Chaim Congregation Century Village
W-'vall2 ? services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
H5a1rrBvr't Holidays9rin"1" DaUy **** 8 am- and 5 pm- S&Mi*T
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
nnnr rwuiS ^^ Raton 33432- Phe 391-8900. Rabbi M
a m TnVah SL ar,'!l 5?n- Sabbath ees F^ay 8:15 p.m., Saturday*!
a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30a.m.
,s, ^ ,. Temple Beth Tornh
Trace WntfpJk *!? Piwn" EPi*opal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and Well
33411 cSZut BeachAMaJlin <"": 1125 Jack Pine St., West Palm
33411. Cantor Nicholas Fenakel, President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
lorn u u r-. Temple land
K?ird0rsh.JSCTnDri,Iei Wwt Pa,m ** 33407- Phone 833"84?l5
sCarLn PriHDr; WX B Cohen. R*bbi Emeritus. Dr. Richard
^i&J^^^^^ E^cator. Cantonal *S I
B ... ,, Temple Jndea
Une LakeWtf ?&&* Shore. Barbara Chane. President, 1*> j!
Washingrorid^t'sou^BWd5 "* ^^ ChUKh ^
r ,, Temple Sinai
DdJay' Phonel^^m &!* Corner of Lake Ida Rd. and Swinton A
33444V Rabb" Sam "J I .' MaKn 8ddreSS 2005 NW" 9 S,rCet' De^ 3
Kabb. Samuel Stiver, President. Bernard Etish. Friday services tf]

Friday, February 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
osher Hot Meals To Be Provided
Continued from Page 3
ghout the county. Peo-
arc considered home-
Id for a variety of reasons
.ing those who cannot
or cook for themselves,
1, or perhaps who have
ome home from the hos-
and are not strong
h to come to the congre-
e. A small number of
i meals have been de-
d to homes since the end
[ecember, 1982, but with
.pening soon of the kit-
at the JCC, the program
iow serve hot meals and
je able to serve up to 26
e in Delray as well as in
Palm Beach daily.
..-percent matching funds
equired under the terms
ie federal grant. These
ft are provided by required
liary client contributions
ach meal and by funding
the Jewish community.
HOgram can be expanded
irect proportion to the
int of local funding
I first Kosher hot meal
served at the Center on
8 on a limited basis and
Witt, JCC assistant
live director, reports that
sponsc was favorable. "I
card a lady who came to
pening day say that it was
crlul to be with people
hat the meal was great.
c has been a great need to
faging War
les close to the Israeli
in Lebanon report that
Mian Phalangists are
Ig a war of murder and
elation against Pales-
is in the Sidon area. The
be is to force them to
lor to move into the ghet-
proimding the Bin Hilwe
be camp. An estimated
Palestinians live in the
and at least twice that
ker in other parts of
folding to the sources,
odies of seven recently
.ied Palestinians were
outside the camp
[ly. Five other bodies
I earlier are believed to be
of Palestinians mur-
(4-5 months ago. A mili-
1 spokesman here con-
that "five or six
I" were found recently
>uld not say whether the
snt murders were polit-
persons were killed and
)unded in a battle be-
Christian and Druze
|s in the Shouf mountain
in Lebanon. A total of
|ve been killed since the
ig erupted anew, and the
[toll since last November
pen placed at more than
Israel army commander
Shouf district was
as blaming "outside
jus" for the renewed
|e. He was apparently
|ng to the Syrians who
ily encourage both sides
|ii fire on each other.
fell reports that the
army in Lebanon has
Druze and Christian
that it would stop
ig convoys of food and
|less the fighting ceased.
provide this kind of service
and we are very pleased to see
it become a reality."
Mark Zweibel, JCC nutri-
tion coordinator for the
Kosher hot meals program,
will be conducting interviews
for those who would like to
avail themselves of the service.
He expects the program to be
fully operational by the end of
February and believes that the
response to this program will
be so great that before long
there will be a waiting list of
people needing to be helped.
Zweibel stated, "We worked
very hard to out this program
together and I look forward to
providing as many people as
we can with, at least, one hot,
well-balanced meal a day."
"Volunteers help us serve
the meals at the congregate
sites and we are always look-
ing for people to assist us,"
stated Jean Rubin, CSSC
director. To volunteer or for
more information on how to
become a participant in the
hot meals program, call the
JCC at 689-7700. The Jewish
Community Center is a bene-
ficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
Workmen are shown busily preparing the Jewish Community
Center's Kosher Congregate Meal Site where the Center will be
serving SO Seniors daily. This is a result of having been awarded
a grant by the Gulfstream Areawide Council on Aging to serve
50 meals in this area and SO meals in the Delray area as well as 26
home delivered Kosher meals in each area.
Howard J. Wiener, J.D., LL.M Taxation,
Tax planning tor corporations, professional associations,
partnerships, individuals, estates & trusts.
Law Offices
Howard J. Wiener, P.A.
250 Royal Palm Way* Suite 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (305)833-4001
Temple Beth Kl of West Palm
Beach and State of Israel
Bonds will join forces on Feb.
27, 7:30 p.m., to honor Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Lampert, the
Recipients-Fleet of the coveted
Lion of Indah award. The
l.amperts are being recognized
for their outstanding service to
Iheir community, their con-
gregation, and the State of Is-
rael. Guest speaker for the
event will be Frank Gervasi,
author and correspondent who
has just returned from Leb-
anon and has agreed to brief
the audience on his trip.
Chairmen of the event are Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin Szatmary.
"Medicare Is
Not Enoughl'
Edward and Selma Kaplan
Invest in
Israel Securities

You Probably
Need B'nai Brith's
Senior Security
Supplement, loo.
Fonn NOD AS-1307 7
For many medical
charges, it pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
It includes private
duty nursing in the
It includes doctor's
office and hospital
visits beyond what
Medicare pays.
Hospital deductibles
Acceptance is
"for members age 65 and
over. Pre-existing conditions
not covered for the Rt 6
months of coverage.
f or B nai B nth members only.
We enroll nev. members
B'nai B'rith's
Group Insurance .(|>k
Underwritten b) "'"H."
far nw ImUm
Mutual Life Insurance
Companx of "lev, York
4b. I _n_ BBffl
Leu mi
Bank Lwrni W-ltrMl B M
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
Corporation Ton Free toooi 221 -48ie
Please contact me by phone or mail. I'm
Interested in full details of B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security Supplement.
Mail to: National Preferred Risks
900 North Federal Hwy.
Suit* 300
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
(305) 308-5400 1 -800-432-5678 (Florida Only)
Home Phone.
Work Phone
.. '.*.* _- t.l '.. "

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Pmhn Beach County Friday. February 18.1983
Mavbe your family came from Cracow Or Casablanca. ^
Or Cologne. It makes no difference. "Next year in Jerusalem,
is the promise at the end of every Seder. So why not
bring your family to Israel this year, and fulfill a destiny
40 centuries old
Come, know the joy of visiting a whole, new, exotic
country that's still somehow vour own. Visit King Davids
tomb, travel the land of your forefathers. Or look up some
cousins vouVe never met.
As for relaxation. Israel is surely the Promised Land
come true. A place of gardens and greenery Beach resorts.
Vtater sports. Spas. International cuisine. Modem, luxury
hotels. And so many low-cost packages to get you there.
Visit Israel this year. It's our 35th anniversary You'll see
why it's so much more than a great vacation. It's where the
warmth of belonging begins.
The miracle < >n the Mediterranean^1


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