The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
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. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00017

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
THE VOICE OP
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
the
ewish flor idian
VOLUME 9 NUMBER 14,
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, APRIL 8,1983
PRICE 35 CENTS
Ireland Busting With Pride
Over Local Boy Chaim Herzog Who Made
By
MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Bel-
I'asl-born Chaim Herzog, who
was elected President of Israel
last week, has become a media
hero in Ireland where his
lather, the late Isaac Halevi
| Herzog, served as Chief Rabbi
lor many years.
Kudos were heaped on the
[new Israeli chief of state who,
Irishmen say, speaks Hebrew
with a Dublin brogue. Conor
Cruise O'Brien, a former
member of the Eire Cabinet,
said that his "heart overflows
with pride." Addressing the
annual dinner of the Anglo-Is-
rael Association, O'Brien
recited a special Irish greeting
to Herzog who, he recalled,
spoke Gaelic better than he did
I himself.
"Beir Bua Agus Beannacht
igo H-uachtaran Israel" ("I
wish a triumph and benedic-
tion to the President of Is-
rael") declared O'Brien in the
Gaelic tongue. David Kimche,
director general of the Israeli
Foreign Ministry, who was
present, suggested lightheart-
edly that Herzog should try to
arbitrate the Irish problem.
"Local boy makes good"
was the headline in one Dublin
newspaper, recalling the elec-
tion of John Fitzgerald Ken-
nedy, America's first Irish
Catholic President in I960.
The Irish Press set about inter-
viewing people who knew
Herzog as a youth. One ol
them, Judge Hubert Wine,
president of the Jewish Rep-
resentative Council of Ireland
who was Herzog's classmate at
Dublin's Wesley College,
recalled: "He was a realistic
sort of guy, a debater in the
school and 1 think he played
soccer for the school."
An editorial in the same
newspaper said that "Ireland
can lake vicarious pride" in
Herzog's election. "Whatever
the domestic considerations in
Israel, Mr. Herzog's election
will be seen here at home
simply in terms of another
notable success abroad by an
Irish exile," the editorial said.
The Irish Times was less
sentimental. It referred to the
strained relations between Is-
rael and Eire over Dublin's
Middle East policy and ob-
served that Herzog, as "a
hard-line pragmatic politic-
ian," offers "no hint of
sentimentality about his Irish
origins" and is not likely to
allow them "to color his atti-
tudes to currently evolving
Irish policies on the Middle
East."
But the paper also recalled
an interview with Herzog
published a decade ago in
which the then Israeli soldier
and diplomat was quoted as
saying that in Palestine after
World War II, "The British
were bastards, and they were
II
incompetent bastards."
Such sentiments doubtlessly
endear him in the hearts of
Irish patriots. The newspaper
recalled further that the Irish
nationalist leader, Eammon
De Valera, once visited the
Herzog family home in
Dublin; and that Herzog,
when a military attache at
the Israel Embassy in
Washington, was once
deputized as an honorary Irish
military attache at a St.
Patrick's Day reception.
Young Singles and Coupl
Participate In YAD Event
On Saturday evening, April
9, 8:15 p.m. the Hyatt Palm
Beaches will be the scene of
what has been called "the
social event of the season" for
young adults in the Palm
Beach Jewish community.
"Lbony and Ivory," an
evening of Music, Magic and
I Mime, is sponsored by the
Young Adult Division of the
[Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal campaign. The event is
! open to all young singles and
[couples who have made a
minimum contribution of $100
to the 1983 Jewish Federation-
UJA campaign. The evening
will include music by pianist
Doug Morgan of the Duchin-
Grant Orchestra; mime by the
Gold Coast Mime Company;
and magic and illusion by
Joseph Napoli.
"The theme of 'Ebony and
Ivory,' was chosen as the color
theme for the evening, as the
entire decor will be done in
black and white," stated
Stacey and Mark Levy,
program chairman for the
event. "We are looking
forward to total participation
from young singles and
couples in our community."
For further information and
reservations contact the Jew-
ish Federation office, 832-
2120. Young adults who have
made a previous commitment
of $100 or more to the 1983
campaign are also eligible to
attend. ________________
Senator Addresses Eastpointe
Inaugural Reception
Over 80 residents of Eastpointe in Palm
Beach Gardens attended a reception on
March 12 at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur M. Kligler to demonstrate their
support for the 1983 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, United Jewish Appeal
and Israel Special Fund campaigns. Lester
Sodowick, co-chairman of the Eastpointe
Campaign Committee explained to the
audience that local Jewish needs require their
support also. "We must think not only of
giving up North, but as we count our
blessings and good health and a good life, we
must be committed to giving in Palm Beach
County also," stated Sodowick.
Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan (D.-
N.Y.) addressed the gathering and declared
"Israel is a democracy, a free society and
under enormous assault." He spoke
passionately of his strong desire to alert
American Jews to the danger he sees building
against Israel. "You must see the coherence
ol things. American Jews don't believe it's
happening but Israel is being severely
isolated politically and that is how tragedies
take place.
To support his statements Senator
Moynihan, vice chairman of the Senate
Intelligence Committee, reviewed his in-
volvement in the fight against the United
Continued on Page 4
Secret Collaboration
Between Israel and India
LONDON -(ZINS)- The
j-ondon newspaper, The
Observer, has recently
published some sensational
news on collaboration in secret
bciwccn the governments of
India and Israel. The back-
ground is as follows: News
mat Moslem Pakistan aims at
Producing an atomic bomb
nas alarmed Israel, as well as
India.
ACCORDING TO the
| newspaper, India, which has
Practically no diplomatic ties
W|h Israel, has attempted to
sound out the Jewish state
arjout its intentions concerning
ms development. In very
se"et talks that took place in
Jerusalem, Indian diplomats
*>ked whether the Israelis are
Prepared to deal with the
Moslem bomb in Pakistan the
way they dealt with the atomic
reactor in Baghdad.
As The Observer put it, the
Pakistani atomic project has
brought India and Israel closer
together. In a very discreet
way, the Indian government is
prepared to assist Israel if it
decides that the Pakistani
atom reactor has to be put out
of commission.
CITING WHAT are
described as highly reliable
sources, The Observer says
that India's leadership would
be delighted if Israel were not
to remain silent (notwith-
standing that India already has
an atomic bomb and can on its
own threaten its Pakistani
foe).
Lester Sodowick (right], co-chairman of the
Eastpointe Committee for the 1983 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal, and Israel Special Fund
campaigns, introduces guest speaker. Senator
Daniel Patrick Moynihan [D.-N.Y.] at the
recent Inaugural Reception held at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Kligler.
nfflMTTTTa
Morse Geriatric Center
Accepting Applications
Persons interested in applying for admission to the Morse Geriatric Center
may now pick up admission applications at the Center or request them by mail.
Screening of the completed applications will begin shortly, therefore anyone
interested should request these forms as soon as possible.
The 120 bed skilled nursing care facility will provide three levels of long term
care for those 65 years and older who may need the services and programs
provided. It will be operated in accordance with Jewish traditions and will offer
Kosher meals and daily and holiday religious services. A highly trained staff will
be available to provide all necessary medical and therapeutic treatment.
Moreover, activity and social service programs will enable the residents to live
an enriched and meaningful life in a warm, hospitable environment.
Once again, potential applicants are urged to submit completed applications
as soon as possible. Inquiries should be directed to: Morse Geriatric Center,
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407; Telephone [305]
471-5111.


Page2 the Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 8,1983
The new skyline of the Jewish Community and the recently completed multi-purpose
Day School includes the primary building hiiilttinu |ri^hl).
[Iefi|, the administration building [center]
Benjamin S. Horn stein
Jewish Community Day
School Comes of Age
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
The Jewish Community Day
School, which moved into its
permanent seven-acre home at
5801 Parker Avenue, West
Palm Beach, in July 1982, is
coming of age. The school
now consists of renovated
classrooms, a library, art and
music rooms, playgrounds, a
new primary building and a
icccntlv completed multi-
purpose building housing a
chapel, auditorium and dairy
and meal kitchens.
I he students, faculty and
administrators ha\e settled in
and arc enjoying the expanded
facilities. Mordecai Levow,
Headmaster of the school, be-
lieves thai "the excellent faci-
lities and proximity to the
Science Museum has enabled
the school to develop an
extensive science and com-
puter program and to offer a
varieiv of sports as part of its
physical education classes."
I he school has made many
advances during this year. It's
must recent accomplishment is
the announcement by Shirley
Ucllcrson, President of the
JCDS, that a new division of
the school is being created
beginning with the 1983-84
school >car. This will be
known as the Rapaporl
Junior High School and will
V
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
Marilyn LeRoy. resource teacher, gives special assistance in
secular studies to Noga Garti. a recent arrival from Israel.
CHANGEOF .
AOOESS I
If you're about |
to mo*,ptoaee
tot im knowap- I
4I
AFFIX
LABEL
HERE
ii STorr^^e^yj
i form mm. HMMy ana
PLEASE HELP US
TO SERVE YOU BETTEP
JHwto/i RtojMtoj
501 South Ffglm Or
Sort* 306
WAefciftaeeft.ft.3M9**
include the seventh, eighth and
ninth grades.
Ucllcrson commented about
the new division stating, "This
will enable us to teach our
students Jewish ideas and
practices at an age when they
begin to develop their own life
commitments. It marks a
tremendous step forward in
the evolution of our school."
Thc^ewish Community Day
School was founded in 1973
with 25 students enrolled in
grades kindergarten through
sixth grade in rented facilities
at Temple Beth El. The Day
School was dedicated to the
finest possible secular
education integrated and co-
ordinated with an outstanding
program of Judaic and
Hebrew language studies.
During the next two years,
first the seventh and then the
eighth grade were added
culminating in the first
graduation in 1976. The
growth of the school neces-
sitated renting additional clas-
sroom space at Temple Israel
in 1981. Currently, 125
students attend the Jewish
Community Day School which
is the only one in Florida to
receive accreditation by the
I lorida Council of Indepen-
dent Schools.
Shirley Dcllerson indicated
that the growth of the school
has been made possible by the
ongoing support of the Jewish
I cderalion of Palm Beach
County which has designated
it as a bcncliciary agency.
Additionally, she slated that
the new campus has become a
rcaliiv through the personal
xoBHnumcni ui Bonbmfo S
ilu (riend!
I!
Various temples and Jewish
organizations, as well as indi-
viduals, provide funds for
scholarships and other needs
on a continuous basis. Dcller-
son noted that even in a com-
muniiv like the greater Palm
Beaches, there are families
who would be unable to send
their children to the school
without this linancial support.
Shirley Traum, Administra-
tor of the JCDS, stressed that
the range ol lamily structure
and finances parallel that of
the general community. "We
are an average school both in
the area of lamily composition
and economics," stated
I raum. "There are 66 children
Irom 47 families on Tuition
Assiatancc."
As if to emphasize trial
point, a father of one of the
students entered her office and
handed her an application for
luilion Assistance for his
child. He had just lost his job
and was moving in with his
parents until he could secure
employment. He was at-
tempting to reduce all his
necessary expenses. Traum
showed her sincere concern
and he left feeling a little
better. "This situation is not
unusual," said Traum. "The
Day School is a microcosm of
society."
All those associated with the
Benjamin S. Hornstein Jewish
Community Day School are
proud of its accomplishments
over the last ten years. "Our
graduates who now attend
either a public or private high
school are doing extremely
well which attests to the
quality, ol educauon that ihe\
"' d-d
Mdrasha Assembly
The Midrasha-Judaica High School held a special assembly
recently to highlight the work of the students. Judy Tenter [left]
and Monica Kay (center] join Cantor Elaine Shapiro in chantin*
from the Megillah Esther. Cantor Shapiro taught a class on
"Chanting from our Holy Books."
The Drama Class presented a play entitled "God's Wide
Spaces." Karen Kosowski (second from left] says the blessing
over the Shahhat candles as Mitchell Levy (left to right], Sharon
Momowilz. Lauren Corded and Roneet Weingarten join in the
Shahhat dinner.
Guest speaker Major Ruso Menachem of the Israeli Air Force
tells the students of his experiences in Lebanon.
bv
eir .up.
( Radio/TV Highlights $!
(hlM?iiAIC Sunday, April 10, 8 a.m. WPTV
it 7 w,lh hosl Pny"is She*" Girard- A per-
K>rmance of excerpts from the play "Survivors" and
ochind the scenes discussion of its impact with Paul
^hv,nrCll,uPrPducer"dircctor and cast members to officially
observe Holocaust Memorial Day.
WPrVSiiVa'K s"nday, April 10, 10:30 a.m. -
Th. I l3u4?-.AM ~ with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub -
i he Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
AnnMnSf1nMUS,C AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
u lu> P-m- with host Dr. Simon Silverman -
omnn.T Memor'al Program will feature some of the
last year m survivors gathering in Jerusalem
ChiannXeM?M|lnSundaX' APril ,0' 10 am- ,YK
RuhlrS ii (8:3 -m- ON TV Channel 51) with host
P olessor vzr SPecial Program on the Holocaust with
University*
Professor Yehuda
Holocaust Studies.
Bauer of Hebrew
Sponsored by the Jewwh Federation of Palm Beach


Friday, April 8,1963 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Pae 3
Sen. Jackson to Speak At Temple Emanu-EI
The Honorable Henry M.
"Scoop" Jackson, U.S.
Senator from Washington,
will speak at Temple Emanu-
EI, 190 North County Road,
Palm Beach, on Sunday
evening, April 17, at 8 p.m. in
the Sanctuary.
Senator Jackson will speak
on Foreign Policy in the Mid-
dle East and his insights for
the future. He is the third most
senior member of the United
States Senate and is the
Ranking Minority Party
Member in the Senate Armed
Services Committee. For over
40 years, he has served in the
United States Congress,
having first been elected in
1940. He served six terms as a
Congressman before being
elected to the Senate in 1932.
He is a leading
congres- Senator Henry M. Jackson
sional expert in economic, na-
tional security, energy and
environmental matters. He is
known and respected through-
out the world as a defender of
civil and human rights, and
among the many honors the
Senator has received is the
Joseph Price for Human
Rights award from the Anti-
Defamation League.
Tickets are $8 each, and are
on a first come, first served
basis. The public is invited.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Temple office, at 190
North County Road in Palm
Beach, during business hours 9
to 3 Monday through Friday,
or by enclosing a self-addres-
sed, stamped envelope with
your check. For further in-
formation, call the Temple
office.
The Women's Division of Jewish Federation Leadership Skills
Institute committee met recently to finalize plans for the
seminars to be held on April 13 and 27, 9 a.m., at the Hyatt
Palm Beaches. Shown above are (seated, left to right] Mollie
Fittcrman, co-chairman; Esther Kosowski; Julie dimming*,
Education vice president of Women's Division; and [standing,
left to right) Dorothy Greeabaam and Alice Zipku, co-
chairman.
of 3rd World Conference On Soviet Jewry
By JEANNE GLASSER
"Let My People Go"
[The theme of the 3rd World
Conference on Soviet Jewry,
held in Jerusalem, resounds in
my ears, as I fly comfortably
on KLM from Tel Aviv, to
Amsterdam, to home. I write
this report enroutc, lest I omit
one detail of the inspiration
and the honor afforded me,
when I became your delegate
I (o ihis Conference.
The 3-day conference, the
I ihird since the Russian im-
migration movement began 12
| years ago, (the first two having
been held in Brussels in 1971
[ and 1976) drew 1500 delegates
Irom 32 countries with well
[over 100 Christian delegates
unending. One of the most
exciting aspects of the Confe-
rence was the make-up of the
1500 delegates prominent
lawyers, judges and district
attorneys from the U.S. and
Luropc, 41 members of Legis-
latures Irom Italy, Israel,
Britain, the Netherlands,
Canada, Panama, France,
Belgium, Spain, Mexico,
Austria, Sweden and the
United States. Jean Kirk-
patrick, U.S. Representative
to the United Nations brought
a most inspiring opening
address, reminding us that our
deliberations were by
chance or design on the eve

of the celebration of another
Exodus in Jewish history.
Father Robert Drinan, Jesuit
Priest and former U.S.
Congressman, related his trip
to Moscow in 1973, when
Anatoli Scharansky was his
guide and introduced him to
Ida Nudel, Alexander Lerncr
and Sakharov which in turn
led him to join in the struggle
to release Soviet Jews. A
minister from Allentown, PA.
outlined in detail his consti-
tuency's efforts on behalf of
Jews in the USSR, and
Governor Keane of New
Jersey stood to make his
personal pledge that our fight
to release Soviet Jews would
be his fight, while Sisters Ann
Gillen and Rose Thering
figured prominently in future
planning for what all present
agreed would be a "long-term
struggle."
Approximately 180,000
Jews from the Soviet Union
have come to Israel and about
90,000 to the USA. But Soviet
authorities have now cut the
flow of emigres to a trickle
allowing only 207 Jews out in
January and February of this
year, and, as of the end of
1982 the Russian authori-
ties had denied exit visas to
1,906 families, made up of
9,310 individuals. These are
not dissidents who are trying
Community Relations Council
of the
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
invites the community to an
Interfaith Breakfast
celebrating Israel's 36th Anniversary
Friday, April 15,8:30 am
Ramada Inn, 1800 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach
Guest Speaker
BARBARA STUDLEY
WNWS-AM Talk Host
Chairman: Evalyn Blum
Honorary Chairman: Rev. Allen Hollia
Cost: $5.50 per person
RSVP by April 10 Jewish Federation 832-2120
to change the system, these are
only individuals who want to
live as Jews. On the one hand,
the Jew is undesirable in the
Soviet Union on the other
hand, he is not permitted to go
where he would be welcome.
"Refuseniks" at the
Conference addressed us
Anatoli Scharansky's wife,
Avital, came to the micro-
phone and was so overcome by
emotion, she could barely
speak, but she did manage to
tell us that there arc constant
rumors of her husband's
release, but she and his mother
will believe it only when they
see him walk down the steps,
off of an airplane, at Ben
Gurion Airport. A former
"refuscnik," now living in
Israel, stated to our group that
public action was the only
thing that won him his
freedom to quote him:
"Andropov was head of the
KGB, and I never believed for
one minute that he suddenly
became kind-hearted and said
'Eidclman, get out' only
public action in the U.S.,
England, France and other
countries led to their letting
me go!"
There were so many exciting
events at the Conference 1
shall attempt to capsule just a
few. Teddy Kollck, Mayor of
Jerusalem, hosted a Reception
in our honor, the highlight of
which, for me, was listening to
Bayard Rustin standing at the
microphone and singing "Let
My People Go," with a depth
of feeling that brought tears to
your eyes. The Speaker of the
Knesset, Mcnahem Savidor,
was host to a reception for us
in the Great Hall of the
Knesset and gave an inspiring
address as we all stood in the
shadows of that great Chagall
wall mural. Although digni-
taries from all over the world
Continued on Page 12
:RT<
&
"South FlorioVi only off-off Broadwiy thir"
PROUDLY PRESENTS
no.***000'
tr^Ke*
prei
a
SURVIVORS
A PLAY ABOUT THf HOLOCAUST AND ITS
EFFECTS ON OUR MOTIONS AND PSYCHES
Written By the New AflTiF Players
Produced and Directed by PAUL KNNtTT
Sot Director Ugheno Director
PfTERJ.DAVTS GARRY R. BROWN
ThoEniomblo
LH CHANDLER STEVEN L POLYANOHEX
DENDUBM AVI SON
Jonathan grhnwr OOtOONTOeU
DBMYATB
<**
IN OSSOtVANCI OP HOLOCAUST REMDH
SUNDAY, APHIL 10, 19M
7:30 P.M.
SOSASIAN ACAPBTf
07 N. Flagler Drive
Nest Palo loach
ADMISSION FREE
DAY
SYIVK DRAK! ft ANGELES TIMES STIRRING EVENING RECOMMENDEl EORE<*f(?V( v
Mi;. HA9TMAN jf.ViSHCJBBENIS BREAKS MIA/C* \ lANDOFfERSNEA V ."'S
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DEE JOSEPH Dfc-AMAiOGUE IT WORKS IMPRESSIVELY NOT ONLY'OR Th[ jEWSh PEOPLE
BUT f OR ALL HUMANKIND
Sponsored by
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HOLOCAUST CfJMMEMORATION COMMITTEE
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. April 8^1983

Third World Natixms Aligrwd Selves
s
The leaders of the 101 Third World na-
tions and organizations who compose the
so-called non-aligned movement met the
other week in New Delhi. They have a habit
of blaming the world's problems on every-
thing but themselves, viewing the world
through blinders and seeing nothing of the
chaos around them. They argue that the ills
of the world are a result of "Yankee im-
perialism" and "Zionist aggression,'' and
because of this, their respective
"revolutionary movements" have not
succeeded in bringing prosperity and good
fortune to the masses. The hollowness and
even stupidity of these accusations was
best exemplified by Fidel Castro, principal
i stooge of the Soviet Union and immediate
igj: past chairman of the non-aligned group,
|i> and Indira Gandhi, leader of the India host
:>: nation.
During a two-hour tirade, the United
j| States was accused by Castro of plotting to
% assassinate him, of encouraging'' execrable
adventurism" by Israel in Lebanon, of "aid
I and abetment" of South African domina-
tion of Namibia, of aggression against
Libya, of "genocide" in Central America, of
military expansionism in the Indian Ocean,
of "irresponsibly" imposing high interest
rates on the world market.
The Third World nations seemed either
not to care or else maintained a short
memory of the actions of its members:
Syria's crackdown in the town of Hamma
with uncompromising military force, death
toll in that carnage, some 20,000; the con-
tinuation of the Iran-Iraqi war, which
further exacerbates the tensions in the
Persian Gulf and which is taking thousands
of lives; and no one at the Summit meeting
had a word of concern about the violence in
India's northeastern state of Assam where,
while the meeting was being held, reports
said up to 2,700 people had been killed in a
month of ethnic violence.
Neither was there mention of the martial
law crackdown in Poland that has so easily
slipped from view of the leaders who claim
to represent the workers. No mention of the
continued occupation by some 100,000
troops of the Soviet Union in the once sov-
ereign nation of Afghanistan. No mention
of anything related to means by which to
cooperate with one another and relieve the
oppression of people of the Third World na-
tions.
A true appraisal of the conference of the
Third World nations and their revolution-
ary movements might conclude that they
have done little more than lead their people
down the path of suffering and chaos with
little hope in sight for an entrance into the
2Uth Century, and only 17 years left to
accomplish that.
Indian Surprise
Whatever old adage you can think of
about politics that they make strange
bedfellows, that they are simply politics
applies at this point. Having just said what
must be said about the Third World
conference, we must deal with a report
which comes now from London.
In that ancient city, The Observer tells
us that there are secret goings on between
the governments of India and Israel.
Really? But Indira Gandhi, in her
B
welcoming address to the conference, took
out after Israel and Zionism as the ultimate
bete noir of the planet Earth.
Not to worry. In matters of the
production of atomic bombs, politics make
strange bedfellows, etc. India, fearful that
Pakistan is making one of its own bombs, is
now playing footsie with the Israelis
sounding them out about maybe pulling
another lightening reactor attack in
Pakistan similar to the one they pulled wav
back when in Baghdad. y
Observes the observer: The Indian
government is prepared to assist Israel if it
decides that the Pakistani reactor must eo
In the Third World, at least the Zionists are
good for something. But what we wonder is
what the Gandhi forces mean by "assist" in
a search-and-kill operation against a Third
World colleague.
ttttSftcaW
I
V
i
>:
8
>:
8
8
I
I
the
Temple Israel to Obtain
Czech Memorial Scroll
On March 15, 1939, Germany invaded
Czechoslovakia. It was Hitler's plan to rid
that country of its Jews. In October of that
year, the first deportation of Czech Jews to
Poland took place, and by the fall of 1941,
the Nazis had established a "Model" con-
centration camp for the Jews of
Czechoslovakia Theresenstadt. Eighty two
and hall percent of the Jewish population
was destroyed.
When the war ended and the allies entered
Prague, when the smoke lifted and Europe
could breathe again, when the truth of
Hitler's war against the Jews became known
in its deepest darkness, a warehouse was
discovered in Prague filled with Judaica. It
was part of Hitler's master plan to develop a
museum that would exhibit the artifacts of
this now destroyed Jewish community a
testament to his success to make Europe
JUDENRLIN.
Hudreds, perhaps thousands, of Torahs
lay in various stages of neglect and
destruction. They had been gathered from
Temples and Svnagogues all over
Czechoslovakia where once their words had
echoed through the walls and centuries of a
vibrant, thriving Jewish community. The)
now laid piled high, one atop the other, their
existence both a secret and a mystery.
Somehow their being became known to the
Westminster Synagogue m London A
Memorial Scrolls committee was established
and thev became the trustees ol these Torahs.
In London, thev were housed, examined,
classified and repaired, and the decision wav
made 10 make them available to congrega-
tions throughout the world.
Laic m January, Rabbi Howard Shapiro
announced to his Congregation thai Temple
Israel would have an opportunity to acquire
one ol these I orahs to be placed in the Ark
on permanent loan as a memorial to the six
million Jews destroyed by the Nazis during
the Holocaust.
" I his Torah would serve as a testament,"
Rabbi Shapiro explained to his congregation,
that Hitler did not succeed. It would be
Riven new life and purpose, and through it
our brothers and sisters who carried this
Torah in their lives would become one with
us."
Late in February, the Czech Memorial
Torah arrived from London. A survivor of
the Holocaust, the Torah comes from
Zanberk, a small village in the southern pan
ol Czechoslovakia near the Austrian border.
In a letter written to the members of the
congregation. Rabbi Shapiro described the
I orah and his impressions of its significance
w ith a sense of awesomeness:
"Written in 1800, this 183-year old Scroll
is beautiful. It has been torn and ripped from
age and improper use; it has been repaired
and rewritten. Who knows what stories ii
could tell ol the dark years of Nazi tyranny
when it was snatched from its synagogue by
Hitler's storm troopers and carted off to
Prague as chattel. There it lay, next to
hundreds ol other Torahs awaiting the Nazi
victory and the fulfillment of Hitler's dream:
A Europe JUDENREIN without Jen
and a museum to commemorate his victory.
I he Jewish People lives and Torahs willstil
be read and carried high with love and with
respect.-This I orah now has a home again-
here in I cm pic Israel. We have acquired il
and I say: \N C will honor you and in so doing
honor and cherish the memory ol our six
million."
In order ihat every congregant should feel
a shared sense ol identity with this sacred
Scroll, each member has been requested lor
donations in six dollar multiples. (The
Hebrew word lor life is "Chai" which hasa
numerical value of 18). Through their in-
dividual contributions, ihc congregation can
anticipate a mantle, pointer and crown to
vest the I orah with new life.
During the Shabbat Worship Service on
Iriday, April 29, at 8 p.m., the Czech
Memorial I orah will be dedicated. In a
special, significant ceremony it will be
welcomed warmly into the midst of its new
home in Iemple Israel.
I he public is most cordially invited to
attend this historic and momentous occasion.
Senator Addresses Eastpointe Inaugural Reception
Continued from Page 1
Jewish floridian
ol Palm Beech County
Combining Out voice and Federation Reporter FredShocbet
FREDKSHOCHET "WA""""*^ RONN. TARTAKOW EPSTEIN
Editor and Publisher E.ecutme Editor News Coordinator
Published Weekly October through Mid April. 0i-VM*kiy balance ol year
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS *0690X>
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oNaaMr (Mum tarn an to JQJih Flertalae, P.O. Be* 01 73, Mtam. Fla. 13101
Aeerw*g Director Steel Igmm, Ptmm 666-16S2
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation ot Palm BeechCounty. Inc Officers President.
Jeanne Levy. Vice Presidents Peter Cummings Alec Engelsiem. Arnold J Hoffman. Arnold
Lampert. Or Richard G Shggarman. Secretary. Or Elizabeth S Freihch. Treasurer. AlvinWilensky.
Eeculie Director. Norman j Schimelmen Submit material tor publication to Ronni Tartakow
Epstem. Director of Public Relations
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashrulh ot Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Lots Area 14 Annual (2 Year Minimum 17 501 or By membership Jewish
Federation olPaim Beach County 1S Flwgter Or West Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone
632 2120 Ouf Of Town Uoon Ren. _*_..- u u
Friday. April 8.1983 25NISAN5743
Volume 9 Number 14
Nations' resolution equating Zionism with
racism and his ever vigilant challenges to the
attacks upon Israel in the media and during
recent international conferences.
He went on to say that after the destruction
ol the PLO in Lebanon and Israel's success in
the air where Syria lost 85 MIGs, the Israeli
Air I orcc did not lose one plane. The Soviets
have done something never done before
"they moved four SAM-5 missile bases into
Syria. The SAM-5s, a highly sophisticated
missile have never before been deployed
outside the borders of the Soviet Union. They
arc built by Soviet engineers and manned by
Soviet troops. The Soviet Union is actively
moving back to the Middle East and this shift
or military balance has gone unnoticed in the
press" warned Moynihan.
Moynihan stressed that these political and
military maneuvers arc accumulating and
seem to be working. He believes that
American support for Israel may be at a risk
As an example he stated "In 1967 the U.s'
was quick to accept information about Soviet
arms that were captured by Israel during the
war. Now after the Lebanon offensive, there
is no exchange because Washington on
accept Israel's terms. Why aren't the: term
good enough now when they were sufliciem
before?" asked Moynihan.
Moynihan concluded by s-y'11-'.,"^
country is not treating Israel like an ally.'"
world is treating it like an outlaw entity, uw
way the U.S. Government meas{?;esh'J
continued commitment to Israel is D' "
much American Jews support Israel
reflected by their contributions to the unuw
Jewish Appeal."
The success of this reception *asdueJ?'
efforts of the Eastpointe Campaign to.
mittec co-chaired by Lester and nt
Sodowick. Working with the Sodow'C*
committee members were the WJ*Jj
Herbert and Shirley Dannett. Sidney*
Sylvia Ellis, Sidney and Bea Feinstcm. ^
and Mildred Gordon, Arthur ana
Grainc, Arthur and Sylvia Kliglcr. Leo
Shirlec Lang, Jerry and Louise L ^
Mitchell and Jeanne Perrin. Monro*
Pcrlc Potash. Abraham Jjj^J
Schcchter, Bryant and Annette Schreit*'
Sydney and Lois Shermann.



Friday, April 8,1983/The Jewish Floridianof Palm Beach County Page5
Senate Adopts Resolution Declaring Remembrance Week
WASHINGTON
(JTA) The Senate has
adopted a resolution declaring
the week of April 10-16 as a
Week of Remembrance for the
40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising. The
House is expected to adopt a
similar resolution which also
calls on the President to
designate that week as a week
of remembrance.
THE RESOLUTION, in-
troduced by Senators Charles
Percy (R., 111.) and Claiborne
Pell (D., R.l.) and co-
sponsored by 45 other Sen-
ators, notes that the uprising
"by the besieged and out-
numbered Jews of the Warsaw
Ghetto'' demonstrated "their
courage and heroism" to the
world and "showed the world
lor all time that the forces of
freedom and liberty cannot
long be suppressed by the
forces of tyranny." It added
that "their valor and their
faith gave urgency to the
creation of the free State of
Israel."
The resolution also took
note that the American
Gathering of Jewish Holo-
caust Survivors is being held in
Washington starting April 10
"and will organize programs
to reinforce the need for the
continuous struggle against
anti-Semitism."
What K takes to be a Riverside.
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Nearly 70 years of building a name
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It takes a special kind of leadership that
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It is this leadership which, in coopera-
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And it is this leadership that has
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Ta:-
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 8,1983
News in Brief
No Deadline in Lebanon, U.S. Declares
contest qualifies as a virtual group, is located u,
championship of champions. boric in northeast Holl er
BONN The Mayor of s*e of a transit camp Si1*
Frankfurt has cancelled an staging areaifor Jews on fi
agreement with the neo-Nazi way to death camps inSIS
tsjaiinnai n.*mncratic Partv Europe. **stcrr>
ByJTA Report
WASHINGTON The
Slate Department refused to
confirm reoprts that Lebanon
has set a deadline for complet-
ing its negotiations with Israel.
Bui the Department denied
lhat there was any deadline.
When asked specifically
whether there was a dcadilne,
Department spokesman John
Hughes replied: "Noi in our
sense of the word. Our posi-
lion has been lhat we want the
speediesi possible withdrawal
of all foreign forces from
Lebanon."
He said special envoys
Philip Habib and Morris
Draper are in Israel and that
the tripartite negotiations be-
tween Israel, Lebanon and the
U.S. are "going forward" and
will continue to do so.
NLW YORK The City
Council committee on con-
sumer affairs held the second
hearing in City Council history
on kosher food prices and
recommended that the city's
Department of Consumer Af-
fairs and State Attorney
General Robert Abrams in-
vestigate widespread charges
of price fixing in Kosher for
I'assover products. The first
hearing was last year, just
before I'assover.
Noach Dear, the Brooklyn
Councilman who represents
the llalbush and Boro Park
districts, which are among the
most heavily populated Jewish
sections of Brooklyn, served
as chairman for the hearing.
He told the Jewish 1 clegraphic
Agency that he had invited the
major producers oi Passovei
products to participate in the
hearing "and not one of them
showed up."
PARIS A Paris court has
dismissed "on basic legal
grounds" the complaint
lodged by the International
League Against Racism and
Anti-Semitism (L1CRA)
against the French daily Lc
Monde and its former editor,
Jacques lauvet, LICRA had
claimed in its plea that the
dailv had been uuiliv ol
"spreading racial hatred and
anti-Semitism" by publishing
last summei a virulently anti-
Israel advertisement. LICRA's
attorney and witnesses called
by the organization told the
court lhat anti-Zionism is
tantamount to anti-Semitism.
I he court, however, dis-
missed the complaint saying it
was not justified on legal
grounds as it did nol fall under
the specific law invoked by
LICRA's attorney. The court
added: "Moreover, it ap-
peared from the court discus-
sions that LICRA's own views
on this subject arc not shared
by all of France's Jews.
BONN Friends of Israel
arc surprised and disappointed
by the Middle East declaration
issued at the European
Economic Community (EEC)
Summit conference in Brus-
sels. I hey had been led to ex-
pect that under the present
chairmanship of West Ger-
many, ihe EEC Council of
Ministers would modify the
harsh attitude adopted toward
Israel, particularly alter the
wai in Lebanon last summer.
But the declaration en-
dorsed by the 10 EEC heads of
Slate went beyond even the
Venice declaration of June,
1980 which Israel found unac-
ceptable. The European
leaders are calling now for im-
plementation of the right of
the Palestinian people to self-
determination "with all that
this implies."
W ASHINGTON
President Reagan and mem-
bers of Congress have signed a
'National Scroll of Honor"
10 mark the 81st birthday ol
the Lubavitcher rebbe, Rabbi
Menachem Schncerson.
Schncerson's birthday on the
Hebrew calendar is the 1 Ith ol
Nisan.
The scroll, which was a
"tribute to the vision and
spiritual world leadership pro-
vided by the Lubavitcher
rebbe," was signed at three
separate ceremonies,
culminating in one at the
White House Oval Office
where Reagan affixed his sig-
nature.
A separate ceremony was
held in the Senate, sponsored
by Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R.,
Minn.), and the afternoon in
the House, sponsored by Rep.
Sander Levin (I).. Mich.).
Kiamesha l Telephone: (9141 794-6900
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National Democratic Party
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-SUPPLYS LIMITED
JLRUSALLM Israel has
lashed back at the Luropean
Lconomic Community (EEC),
denouncing as a "total distor-
tion" the Middle East declara-
tion issued by ihe heads of its
10 member stales ai their sum-
mil conference in Brussels.
Israel also declared its
"uiici rejection" ol the EEC
call lor a hall io settlement
building on the Wcsl Bank in
an official statement released
here. Ihe EEC leaders
branded the settlements illegal
and a "growing and major ob-
stacle" 10 peace in the region.
Israel icloned thai "the onh
obstacle IO peace is ihe refusal
ol the Arab governments io
conduct negotiations on the
subject without precondi-
tions."
Ihe EEC leaders called on
Israel io "show that ii stands
reads lor genuine negotia-
tions." Ihe Israeli statement
responded that this was a
"total distortion for Israel
alone among all ihe parlies io
the conflict has incessantly de-
manded peace negotiations."
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Nearly 50 young pianists from
17 countries have begun a
ihrcc-week competition for the
fourth Rubinstein Inter-
national Piano Award
established by the late
maestro, Arthur Rubinstein,
whose black-draped bust
stood on a pedestal on the
Mann Auditorium concert
stage as the competition
opened bunday night.
I he international jury
which will choose the winners
in a series of elimination per-
formances includes numerous
piano virtuosi as well as music
critics from the BBC, the New
\ork limes and Figaro
of Paris. The first three prizes
arc a gold medal and $10,000.
i5,000 and $3,000.
I he Rubinstein prizes will
be awarded at a final com-
pel ii ion in Jerusalem on Apr.
II. Man> of the 49 com-
petitors this year have already
won international piano
prizes, so the Rubinstein
The
center
scheduled to be held March at the Auschwitz memrfr ln
27-28. The Mayor acted in re- Poland. The displays iff ln
sponse to angry protests from Jewish life in Holland h r
the local Jewish community. World War II, the perser fre
the local representatives of the ol Jews during the qSK
German
Social Democratic rany wi-upauon and
(SPD) and the local branch of Westerbork when it served*"
Jewish de-
way station for
ponces. Only a
lewsjWholcll-WcMh^;k"lu0f
vived.
Westcrbork is
the DCB central trade union,
among others.
I he cancellation order was
issued on grounds thai public-
ly owned facilities should not
lie rented to extreme rightwini
oi extreme Icltwing organiza-
tions. The NPD is expected to
challenge the order in court, as in 1939 io house GernMoJev
it did successfully last year in a ish refugees whom the Dutch
ocated in a
remote corner of the province
ol Drenthe. I he eamp *
built by the Dutch governmc
ease involving
municapally-owned
I ranklurt.
another
hall in
AMS'ILRDAM A
memorial center for the more
than 100.000 Jews deported by
the Nazis from Holland during
VNorld War II will be opened
did not want to integrate into
ihe country s economic life h
was taken over by the Get
mans in July, 1942 and from
then until September, 1944
train left each I uesday with
aboui 1,000 Jews for death
camps like Auschwitz and
Sobibor. I he deportations
v> oriu war n win i>e uueneu .,.i.i :,. c..^,__u .... "
officially by Queen Beatrix on g*J '" "f J"J". '^4 only
Apr. 12. The center, spon- SSSL^ "** **** Were
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Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
JF&CS Provides Family
Life Education Programs
The film "Ethnotherapy
With Jews" was recently
shown to a 10th grade con-
firmation class at Temple Is-
rael. The film depicts a group
of Jews in therapy who are
confronting negative and
ambivalent aspects of their
Jewish identities, the objective
being a more positive synthesis
of identity. Discussion around
reactions and feelings evoked
by the film was facilitated by
Marilyn David, Jewish Family
Life Education coordinator.
Young people's reactions
ranged from boredom, to pity,
and to sympathy of Jews who
are learning to grow. These
individuals indicated they feel
comfortable and proud with
their identities as Jews. The
purpose of this film and dis-
cussion was to focus on Jewish
identity and feelings about
being Jewish.
Other Jewish Family Life
Education topics planned are
for Single Parents Celebrating
Passover, Grandparenting and
the Jewish Woman in Amer-
ica. Future workshops will be
planned for prospective step-
parents, and for adult children
of the aged.
If you are interested in these
workshops, please call
Marilyn David at Jewish Fam-
ily and Children's Service,
684-1991.
-

/ '-.-'. >" .
On the Bookshelf
Jews Must Revise View of West Bank
The West Bank Story. By
Rafik Halabi. New York:
Harcourt Brace Jovanovich,
1982. 304 Pp., $12.95.
B> MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish I luridian Book Editor
Although the Middle East-
cm issues is currently fixed on
Lebanon and its problems,
this is a fleeting focus. Sooner
or later, all foreign troops will
leave Lebanon. While that
action will not solve Leb-
anon's long-standing prob-
lems, it will remove Lebanon
from the center of attention.
I hat center will then shift
vigorously to the West Bank
or, if you prefer, to Judea and
Samaria. Which name you use
lor the territory lying between
Israel and the Jordan River in-
dicates your point of view
about this land.
II IS NO accident, there-
lore, that the author of this
book calls it "The West Bank
Story," not "The Story of
Judea and Samaria." He does
not even choose to include
Samaria in his index, even
though he occasionally writes
about Judea and Samaria.
So we knew his point of
view before opening the book,
but this should not prevent us
Irom doing so. Rather, it
should compel us to read the
book in order to get an angle
*hich is ordinarily blocked
Irom our vision.
Even though the Palestin-
ians have succeeded through
terror and propaganda in
bringing their struggle to
world attention, there are Is-
raelis and American Jews who
still insist on sweeping them
under the rug.
THAT ACT of denying
reality is not possible after
reading this book. The author
is an Israeli Arab who works
tor TV Israel as a newsbroad-
caster. Unlike other Israeli
Arabs, as a Druse, he served in
he Army, rising to officer
rank. He also attended He-
brew University. After the Six-
L>ay War, he worked for
eddy Kollek, the mayor of
Jerusalem, in his Office for
Last Jerusalem Affairs.
Halabi was back in the
Army for Yom Kippur War
hA lhen' a ycar ,ater- in
*'4_, he went to work for Is-
rael Television with special re-
sponsibility for reporting on
Arab al fairs and the occupied
territories. He has a tangled
identity as an Arab, a Druse,
[an Israeli and a Palestinian.
He is certainly not respon-
sible for the accident ol birth
into this snare of discordant
selves. His successful resolu-
tion of inevitable internal con-
flicts shines through the com-
plicated tale he tells. And he
tells it well.
HALABI STRIVES
diligently to be fair to all sides,
emerging as a person of in-
tegrity. He hopes that all sides
can be reconciled just as he has
reconciled the embattled selves
within himself. However, the
story he recounts is one of
missed opportunities and
deteriorating relationships.
In the early days after the
Six-Day War, we often heard
about the benign army of
occupation which was govern-
ing the liberated territories.
I hose days were short-lived.
Cycles of terrorism, punish-
ment and repression have
alienated the Palestinian
Arabs and solidified them be-
hind the PLO.
To talk about a Palestinian
homeland is no longer taboo.
The development of this pos-
sibility is traced by Halabi in
considerable but never dull de-
tail. We cannot ignore his con-
clusion that "no matter who
calls the shots these days, the
PLO comes out ahead."
HIS FINAL chapter calls
for and is called "A Return to
Sanity." He points out that his
fellow-Israelis are failing to
understand what is happening
in the territories and that this
failure is "leading us deeper
into a morass that can only be
to our continuing detriment."
But he expressed a hope, to
which one can only say a
fervent amen, that "our chil-
dren may value peace over the
illusion of possession and may
learn the secret of sharing
without losing. 1 hope so for
their sakes. I hope so for ours.
And I hope it doesn't take too
much longer."
By all means, read this
book. It will make you a wiser
and more sober participant in
discussions about the Middle
East.
Minister of Information Hurwitz
Will Address ZOA Conference
NEW YORK Harry
Hurwitz, Minister of Informa-
tion at the Israeli Embassy in
Washington, will be speaker at
a special luncheon of the 83rd
national convention of the
Zionist Organization of
America, which will honor
Ivan J. Novick, of Pittsburgh,
national president of the
ZOA. The event will be held
Apr. 29 in Pittsburgh.
Novick is being honored for
his work in guiding the 85-
year-old organization "to in-
crease its vitally-needed public
service projects in the U.S.
and its prestigious educational
projects in Israel."
NOVICK IS a member of
the Presidium of the Actions
Committee of the World
Zionist Organization and rep-
resentative of the ZOA to the
Conference of Presidents of
Major Jewish Organizations.
Before becoming ZOA's
25th national president,
Novick was active in ZOA
programs, as well as in the
Jewish community of Pitts-
burgh. He has served as past
president of the Pittsburgh
ZOA District and a past presi-
Wedding
Gilbert-List
Mr. and Mrs. Morton W. Gilbert of West
Palm Beach announce the marriage of their
daughter Keren Faye Gilbert, to Martin Alan
List, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. List of
Palm Beach. The wedding took place
Sunday, March 20 at Temple Israel, West
Palm Beach. Rabbi Howard Shapiro of Tem-
ple Israel and Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch of
Temple Beth El, officiated. After a trip to
Europe the couple will reside in West Palm
Beach.
ATTENTION BRIDES
tne Jewish Floridian will be running a special wedding
section in a future edition. At this time we would like to
highlight all upcoming weddings in the community, or
those that have taken place in the last three months. Please
send all wedding, and-or engagement announcements and
photos to Staci Lesser, c-o The Jewish Floridian of Palm
Beach County. 501 South Hauler Drive, Suite 305, West
Palm Beach, FL 33401 by deadline of April 15
gnrvg-gg a a a a a a 8 a a a a a a a a a a b a a a rm a a I a mrrnri a a"a 1
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Jent of the ZOA Tri-State Re-
gion.
He also has maintained
active involvement in various
important leadership capa-
cities in other organizations.
He is vice president of the
American Section of the
World Jewish Congress and
honorary chairman of the
Jewish National Fund.
Some 1,000 delegates from
throughout the nation will at-
tend the convention in Pitts-
burgh, scheduled through May
I. Robert D. Shapiro of Pitts-
burgh is national convention
chairman.
AS MINISTER of Informa-
tion, Hurwitz heads Israel's
program throughout the U.S.
He is also responsible for the
Embassy's liaison with the
American Jewish community
and the links with the or-
ganized Christian community.
Before entering Israel
government service, Hurwitz
was a leading figure in the
World Zionist Organization,
serving on its General Council
and other executive bodies. He
was an activist in the original
struggle for Soviet Jewry.
Not sines Noah's tints has
something so tiny mads it so big.
Its Tetleys tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes tor years. Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier!
TETLEY
K Certified Kosher
TETLEY. TEA "Tin* is tastier
,*


Hage8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, April 8, 1983
Organizations in Hie News
Laura Herrmann. pt
Golaen Lakes, West Palm
Beach a member of L rfava
(iroup of Hadassah, and the
Palm Beach Chapter of
Hadassah. was one of the na-
tional winners, of the Hadas-
sah Essay contest.
Laura, in her essav n, ,
life would end upon el?1
from .i high-power^o&
instead, she found ^ : '
terests and new talent, w
she became active in Hat
BNAIB RITH WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women Mitz-
vah Council No. 518 will hold
its Luncheon Installation of
1983-84 Officers on Sunday,
April 24th, 11:30 a.m., at the
Indian Trail Country Club,
Royal Palm Beach. There will
be a Fashion Show by Evelyn's
of Lake Worth.
To be installed by Rosalind
Ornstein, National ADL
Commissioner, are:
Sylvia Lewis, president;
Bertha Goldfine, administra-
tion vice president; Helen
Sickerman, communications
vice president; Phyllis Kim-
mel, fund raising vice presi-
dent; Evelyn Fischer, mem-
bership vice president; Doris
Holtzman, program vice
president; Sophie Dickson,
treasurer; Sara Greenstein,
recording secretary; Naomi
Rampell, financial secretary;
Dorothy Bernbach, cor-
responding secretary and Shir-
ley Bloom, counselor.
Mitzvah Council is com-
prised of the following Chap-
ers: Chai, Masada, Menorah,
Ohav, Olam and Shalom.
Seating is limited so early
reservations are suggested. For
further information, contact
I ranees Chodosh, installation
chairman or Rosalind Orn-
stein.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat
(.olda Meir Clubare planning
a Council Theatre Party on
Sunday, April 24. Call Evelyn
Wexlet or Katie Greenfield to
make your reservations to sec
The Bells Are Ringing" at
the Lake V\ orth Playhouse.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
West Palm Beach Chapter
of Women's American ORT
will hold a meeting on Tues-
day, April 12, 12:30 at Anshei
Sholom Synagogue. Guest
Speaker Eugene Topper-
man of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service. All mem-
bers, husbands and friends are
invited.
On April II, members of
Lake Worth West Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
visit the Jewish High School ol
South Florida which is
situated in North Miami
Beach. They will be given the
tour of the school which is
partially supported by
Women's American ORT in
their computer education pro-
gram. The group will go by
bus and leave from the Willow
Bend Clubhouse at 8 a.m.
At its April 14 meeting the
Haverhill Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
present an exciting, timely film
which focuses on the Jewish
community of France. See
JRT in operation at its finest!
Members and friends are in-
vited to join us at this meeting,
at 12:30, at the Sunrise Sav-
ings and Loan Bank. Gun
Club Road and Military Trail.
YIDDISH
CULTURECROUP
On April 12 at 10 a.m. The
Yiddish Culture Group of
Century Village presents The
Century Village Symphony
Orchestra under the direction
of Dr. Bernard Weiss.
Concert artist Helen Bern-
stein will be the piano soloist
for the program. Admission as
always is free.
The April 19 program of
Yiddish Culture is a most
solemn one. Our yearly com-
memoration of the holocaust
and the Warsaw Ghetto Upris-
ing. The program will open
with Mildred Birnbaum play-
ing a dirge. Joseph Levy will
talk about this tragic period in
Jewish history. We will con-
duct a candle lighting cere-
mony with survivors from
concentration camps who are
Century Village residents, par-
ticipating. Rabbi Alan Sher-
man of The Jewish Federation
will address us.
Max Lubert will sing an ap-
propriate song. Cantor Albert
Koslow will chant the prayers
and recite the kaddish to close
the program. We are com-
memorating an event in Jewish
history that civilization and we
in particular must never for-
get. We urge all to come to the
Century Village auditorium
Tuesday at 10 a.m. April 19.
On Tuesday, April 26 Yid-
dish Culture will present an
unusual program. We will be
celebrating the birthdays of
two people 95 years of age.
One is the mother of Ann
March who appears for the
Yiddish Culture Group quite
often as a member of the Ruth
Hyde Group. The other is
Samuel Schulzcr a 50 year
residents of Palm Beach
County and former editor and
owner of the newspaper called
Our Voice, which is now
known as The Jewish Flori-
dian. The Ruth Hyde Group
will present a special musical
birthday tribute in their
honor. This tribute was
written and will be narrated by
Lee Duchin. Soloists will be
Ann March and Jack Zucker-
man with Ruth Hyde who is
musical directress accompany-
ing.
The Harry Stahlheimer
Trio, consisting of guitar,
violin and piano will entertain.
The violinist Harry Levineand
the pianist is Dora Rosenbau.
Z'HAVA HADASSAH OF
GOLDEN LAKES
The last Epcot trip was so
successful, a new one is being
planned for April 19, 20, and
21st. A great day is being
planned May 8, Mother's day.
A bus will take you to Fort
Lauderdale where you will.,
board the "Paddle Queen"
for a delightful lunch and boat
ride.
For both of these events,
contact Laura Herrmann or
Anne Rosenbaum.
The West Boyatou Chapter
of Hadassah will hold its
board meeting Monday, April
II at the Royal Palm Club-
house in Boynton Beach.
Cypress Lakes Hadassah
will hold their regular monthly
meeting Monday, April II,
12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank. A make-up and
skin care demonstration will
be held. Election of officers
for 1983-84 will take place.
Everyone is welcome to at-
tend. Refreshments.
Coming events April 19
Viennese Dessert Game
Night American Savings
Bank, 7 p.m. Bring your
friends, husbands and games
of your choice and enjoy an
evening of spectacular desserts
and coffee. Call Rose Gold-
stein for reservations.
"At a meeting with Lisl
Schick, president of the
Florida Central Region, it was
decided that the Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah be dis-
solved and that each group be-
come chapters of their own.
Each new Chapter will work
directly with the Florida Cen-
tral Region and National
Hadassah instead of going
through the Palm Beach
Chapter. It will release officers
and chairmen for positions in
the new chapters. The charters
will be presented to the new
chapters at the installation of
their officers in the spring.
The new names will be
Rishona-Palm Beach Chapter
of Hadassah; Tamar-Royal
Palm Beach Chapter of
Hadassah, and Z'Hava Chap-
ter of Hadassah."
Position Available
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conservative Congregation
in Century Village, Boca Raton. Florida, seeks a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holidays, Compensation
will include a furnished apartment, within walking
distance of the Temple.
Submit resume to:
President-Temple Beth Shalom
L P.O. Box 340015
Boca Raton, Fla. 33434
r
i
i


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Maxwell House Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of Americas favorite pas-
times. Its always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopp,ng, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K Certified Kosher
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop'
for Maxwell House? They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
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you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
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living tradition inJewUh homes fw ^ ^ mm>


Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
AIPAC Leader Addresses Community
kplc who came to the
lean Israel Public Affairs
Littee meeting held
(|y at Temple Beth El to
ben. Rudy Boschwitz (R-
were disappointed
'it was announced by
J Levy, AIPAC executive
littee member, that the
If was unable to appear
fheduled. A cancelled
forced the senator to
\n earlier plane in order
home for Passover.
ver, Mike Stein, a local
Beach resident and
er of the executive corn-
el AIPAC, stepped in
klong with Tom Dine,
five director of AIPAC,
Tscd the importance of
organization and the
It situation in Israel.
told how he got ac-
I involved with AIPAC
"he asked Abba Eban his
In about the only Jewish
Ization registered to
Congress on legislation
|ng Israel. Eban replied,
icncan Jews could do
ne thing for Israel, it
I be to get involved with
I ." Stein went on to say
Sis is not meant to ex-
Dhilanthropy but "more
|ore Jews are coming to
that they must get
bd in the political
if they want an oul-
)lf Tournament
[Set May 12
)rah Chapels has an-
|d the dates for its third
seniors golf tourna-
yhich annually attracts
fgesl seniors field in
lorida.
?tal of 500 men and
aged 55 and older are
Id for this year's
|h Seniors B'nai B'rith
lournament on two
kue Country Club
the Oaks and the
Oscar Goldstein,
heni director, said in-
|l flights will compete
12 and 13, with overall
' gross winners deter-
(>> the Calloway scoring
lournament raised
last year, all of which
Jated to the youth serv-
IB'iiai B'rith, which in-
lc Career and Counsel-
rices, Hillel, and the
Frith Youth Organiza-
IYO). These organiza-
rve again been named
iries of the tourna-
|oldstein said.
frgistration for the
Jem is advised, since
will be limited to 500
tilled quickly in past
Mition will begin both
an 8:45 a.m. shot-
f or golfers on both
year's tournament
fee of $20 includes
[fees, cart rental, re-
in is, a souvenir golf
Jors and both trophy
Ichandise prizes.
|rs may obtain further
Ition from tournament
or Oscar Goldstein at
' m Broward; 945-
Dade or 627-2277 in
fach County, or at any
1 Chapels facility.
Chapels is in
' county and operates
Knapels in Deerfield
Margate, North Miami
Jd Sunrise, as well as
'.enorah Gardens
Park and Chapel
Menorah Memorial
1 West Palm Beach.
come that is favorable to Is-
rael."
Tom Dine told the audience
that many lessons are to be
learned from the war in Le-
banon. "The agreement that
Israel and the U.S. are
negotiating, will provide
information about 95 new
weapons systems used in the
war in Lebanon and will assess
the reasons why Soviet equip-
ment manned by the Arabs
performed so poorly," stated
Dine. He believes that the
success of Soviet strategy since
1962 is seriously being put in
question.
.Presently, AIPAC is
lobbying Congress on two
issues increased foreign aid
to Israel in the amount of $2.4
billion and insisting that if
Jordan will not negotiate with
Israel, it should not be given
planes by the U.S. "Over half
of the Senate said no to Jor-
dan including Florida Senators
Chiles and Hawkins," asser-
ted Dine. "Washington is
growing confident that
Hussein will come forward,
recognize Israel and accept the
peace proposal."
According to Dine, AIPAC
has a staff of five active
lobbyists who try and see every
member of Congress. This is
backed up by a great deal of
research and information
about Israel that is accurate,
timely and relevant being sent
regularly to people on the Hill.
Dine shared some of his
personal feelings with the
audience stating, "The Soviets
are exacerbating the situation
in the Middle East and 1
wouldn't be surprised if Israel
will eventually go into Syria to
destroy the SAM-5's."
Dine considers very serious
"the fact that control of the
Arab military machine will be
directed out of Moscow in the
next war." He emphasized
that "Israel making conces-
sions to the U.S. is a factor in
the alleviation of pressure
between the two countries."
AIPAC strives to be the
political intelligence system
that encourages strong links
between Israel and the U.S.
Tom Dine, executive director of AIPAC, addresses the audience
and pleads with them to become actively involved in the political
process in order to influence legislation that is favorable to
Israel.
interested members of the community attended an American
Israel Public Affairs Committee meeting held recently at
Temple Beth El. They were informed about the importance of
the political action organization and recent events in Israel.
..:'4WflU|HCIMI|HMMMfM|MaggM|^a|
Try the best thin
french fries.
DEL MONTE'Catsup. Its got just the
taste kids love with their fries, burgers
and hot dogs. It's the one catsup that's
made with the same care and high
quality standards you've come to
expect from Del Monte.
So treat your family. Next to
thkk, rich DEL MONTE Catsup,
everything tastes better.


'figeu
ine Jewish r londian ot
JCC News
Board member, Paul Klein, l)l)S, is seen here presenting
the Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches'
Services to Youth at the Florida Conference of Jewish
Community Centers which was held March 19 and 20 at
the JCC and Holiday Inn in Plantation, Florida.
US* J 4&'
Counselor Glenn Davis and one of the mothers of the
Sunday-Funday children watch the Pinata being broken as
part of the Jewish Community Center's Sunday-Funday
program called "Mexico Day" which was held March 20 at
Camp Shalom.
Fred Kdelmuih (left), chairman of the Board of Directors
of the Gulfstream Areawide Council on Aging, is shown
silting with Jesse Fuchs. former board member, and en-
joying the dedication of the Jewish Community Center's
Kosher Lnnch Connection which was held at the Center
Thursday, March 24.
8th Annual Meeting
Adele Simon, chairperson for the Jewish Community
Center's 8th Annual Meeting has announced that it will be
held Sunday. April 24. at 7:30 p.m. At that time the
Officers and Directors for 1983-84 wiU be elected and
installed.
There will be a dessert buffet for all to enjoy and sur-
prise live entertainment. It will be held at the very new
facility of the Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker
Ave.. West Palm Beach. The fee for the evening is SI0 per
person.
For additional information please call 689-7700.
Israel Independence Day and
Lag B' Omer Celebration
The Jewish Community Center is having a grand
celebration in honor of Israel's 35th Anniversary and the
Holiday of Lag B'Omer on Sunday afternoon, May 1, at
Camp Shalom (Belvedere Rd., one mile west of the
Turnpike) from 12 noon to 4:30 p.m., for people of all
ages.
Families, couples, single adults, teens and senior adults
arc invited to bring picnic lunches, or buy lunch and
participate in the festivities of the day. A Shuk
(Marketplace) is planned and Jewish Organizations are
invited to participate. Please call the Center (689-7700) for
details. Events will include Israeli dancing, special live
entertainment and a host of athletic activities. Various
Center members will be organizing such events as a two
mile run. Round Robin Tennis Tournament, volleyball,
basketball and softball games, swim and relay races, all for
children, teens, adults and senior adults. The pool and
playground will be available for use throughout the af-
ternoon and both areas will be well supervised.
Don't miss this grand day. Please call 689-7700 to
register for the two mile run, the tennis tournament or for
any other information.
Singles Gather at the Beach
All Single Parents and Career Singles are invited to a
picnic and fun at Phipps Park and beach in Palm Beach on
Sunday, April 10, at 12:30 p.m. as part of the Jewish
Community Center's Singles Programs.
Bring your own lunch and beverages and enjoy a
relaxing day of fun, sun, swim and volleyball! Call 689-
7700 to sign up. No lee necessary.
Body Movement for the Young
The Jewish Community Center is offering a six week
Spring session in Creative Movement beginning the week
of April 11, on Tuesday or Wednesday afternoons from 3-
4 p.m. for Pre-Schoolers and on Wednesdays from 4-5
p.m. for kindergarten through second grade. Small Fry
Gymnastics will be offered to pre-schoolers by Jeff and
Claudia McLaughlin, well known gymnasts of Palm Beach
County, on Fridays from 12:30-1 p.m. and 1-1:30 p.m.
Fees are $12 for members and $15 for non-members in
Creative Movement and $15 for members, $20 for non-
members in Gymnastics.
Don't miss this opportunity for your child to develoD
and have fun! Call 689-7700 to register.
Anns
Won't
Plow
By DAVID FRieVa!
WASHINGTON ,1
sell 200 Sidewinder ,,1
Israel is not viewed bj
rae sources here as VS
that new arms will |JJ
now to Israel again.
In fact, Steven i
director of research a ,
formation ol ,he AmeS
lTlPAUCKmrf^sCoH
(AlfAC), mentioned thei
ol the anti-aircrafi J
when he charged last we
Dclense Secretary r.
Weinberger has jn,.
"something just short oi
arms embargo" on Israel
its invasion of Lebanon!
June. He noted at the*
ihat II F-15 jets and the]
Sidewinders have been 1
only weapons authorial
Israel in recent months.
BUT ROSLN stressedi
that the Administrationi
holding up official
cation to Congress on t!
of 75 I -16 jets to
although it gave Conp
preliminary notification
May.
The F-I6s. like the F-k
were promised to Isradl
1978 as a result of the satel
weapons to Saudi Ant)
hgypt and Jordan. Admi
tration spokesmen I
repeatedly said that ihei
lion on the F-I6s will bei
by President Reagan.
The Pentagon's annou.
ment came as ihe Dels
Department officially notif
Congress of the sale ofi
missiles to Israel. Congress|
30 days to object to the:
an action considered unlit
Ihe Defense Depatu
noted that the missiles,co
about $16 million, are
sold as part of "long-sm
U.S. policy of assisting I
to ensure that it has iher
of defending itself
secure borders."
Jacobs Appointed to
Board of Directors
Nathaniel Jacobs of Palm
Beach has been appointed to
the board of directors of Sun-
rise Savings and Loan Assoc-
iation of Florida, Robert C
Jacoby. president and chief
executive officer, announced.
Jacobs is a member of the
board's auditing committee.
Now retired, Jacobs was
president of Jacobs Uniforms
ol Baltimore, Md. His wife
Ethel, who resides with him in
Palm Beach, is chairman of
the Jewish Guild for the Blind.
Sunrise Savings and Loan's
corporate offices are located
in Lake Worth with main
savings location in West Palm
Beach and three branch offices
in Boca Raton, Sunrise, and
Hallandale.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Invites You to Hear
SENATOR HENRY M. "SCOOP" JACKSONI
Middle East Foreign Policy and Insight for the Future]
April 17,1983 8:00 P.M.
$8.00 Per Ticket
Send postage-paid, self-addressed envelope, or pick u
tickets at Temple Emanu-El office. 9 to 3, Mondijl
through Friday.
190 North County Road
Palm Beach. Fla. 33480
Alan H. Cummings JoelChtf>|
President Rabbi
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Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
B'nai B'rith Passover Phon-A-Thon
B'nai B'rith Founda-
.11 conduct an inaugural
^ver Phon-A-Thon, Paul
jackman, chairman of
la Fund Raising Cabinet,
jnced. The Phon-A-
, will be conducted invar-
locations throughout
la.
llihough the number of
jbutors to the B'nai
Foundation is consider-
larger in this area than in
sections of the country,
jve not been able to reach
jr members," Backman
"The Phon-A-Thon will
us to contact all the
Deis ol B'nai B'rith who
asked io make a direct
Ibution to help support
festigious Youth Services
nai B'rith."
e Hillcl foundations all
Ihe United States, B'nai
Youth Organization
and B'nai B'rith Girls)
kecial National Programs
as the 1LTC, Kallah and
cr in Israel are the fore-
)riorilics of B'nai B'rith
raising," he added.
represent the primary
Community Calendar
Making plans for the B'nai B'rith Passover Phon-A-Thon are,
from left. Paul L. Backman, Florida Fundraising Cabinet;
Harry Yablin. chairman. South Dade Council Phon-A-Thon;
Jerry teinberg. Palm Beach Council Phon-A-Thon; and Bud
Humans. South Broward Council Phon-A-Thon.
thrust of B'nai B'rith to reach
out to young people and trans-
mit to them the beauty and
richness of our heritage."
The Phon-A-Thon, known
as Super Sunday, has been
utilized successfully by the
Ofra Haza Won first
Prize To Appear At
Munich Contest
I DANIEL GALILI
mosi popular person in
lodu) is piobably 24-
^ld Ulra Ha/a, who won
im prize among 13 con-
lu io repiesent Israel at
lu revision Song Contest
piicli in April.
Wmenilc origin, Ofra
was born in the pooi
hah Quuiici ol I el Aviv.
Jaunts came from Yemen
Id in 1920, and she is the
6esi child in a family of
(sistersand two brothers.
II l()()k up theater and
in a local workshop at
ic ol 12 and joined the
after completing high
preferring to serve in
mored corps rather than
Entertainment troupe.
lewing her singing
she rapidly shot to the
lop, and by her early twenties
had become one of ihc idols of
her generation. Ofra's song,
"Isiael Lives," has an op-
iiuiisiic tenor and includes the
lines: ',Lisien my brother, 1
am still alive. And my two eyes
min to the light."
IILK STRIKING voice and
beautiful dark appearance
combined with the catchy tune
and the simple but sincere
words all these made Ofra
Ha/a a natural winner in the
National Song Festival. Two
Israeli representatives won
past Lurovisiou Song Contests
Yi/har Cohen and Gali
Atari (both of Yemenite
origin).
V\ hethcr Ofra Haza wins
the competition or not, she has
won the hearts of Israelis and
today enjoys an almost un-
precedented popularity.
ft YORK ST At I
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FOR INFORMATION:
DELANO P.O. Box 130. Monticdlo. N.Y. 12701
Telephone: (914) 794-5300
DHHCTIOMS
out* 17 (Quick woy) lo Exit 106 lhn 90 up Broodwoy lo
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Jewish Federations. In District
One, principally New York
and Boston, the Phon-A-Thon
was conducted successfully for
the first time in early 1982.
All Councils will be alerted
and solicited for volunteers
who will work in two to three
hour shifts.
The Phon-A-Thon will re-
place the annual Spring
Breakfasts, and it will enable a
larger number of Ben B'riths
to participate from Youth
Services, according to Back-
man.
Serving on the committee
are Jerry Feinberg, Alfred
Golden, Bud Homans, Bill
Seitlcs, Rubin Binder, and
Harry Yablin.
Palm Beach Council phones
will be located at the Palm
Beach Regional Office, 1776
Lake Worth Road, Lake
Worth, on Wednesday and
Thursday, April 13 and 14,
and Sunday and Monday,
April 17 and 18.
April 9
Temple B'nai Torah Sisterhood Western night Camp
Shalom JEWISH FEDERATION YOUNG ADULT
DIVISION-HYATT-8 p.m.
April 10
Congregation Aitz Chaim Sisterhood 10 a.m. Temple
Beth El Men's Club breakfast meeting Golden Lakes
Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom Men's Club 10 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION
YOM HASHOA HOLOCAUST REMEMBRANCE
PROGRAM ROSAR1AN ACADEMY 7:30 p.m.
April II
JEWISH FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE -
8 p.m. Women's American ORT Palm Beach board
9:45 a.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Haifa board 2 p.m. Women's American
ORT Mid-Palm board I p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3046 -
board 3 p.m. Jewish Community Day School board 8
p.m. Hadassah Cypress Lakes 12 noon
April 12
Temple Beth El board 8 p.m. Hadassah Lee Vassil -
board 10 a.m. Women's American ORT West Palm
Beach 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold board -
1 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood benefactor's awards
luncheon Temple Beth David executive board 7:30
p.m. Women's American ORT Wellington board 8
p.m. Hadassah West Boynton Beach board 10 a.m.
Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes Discussion 10 a.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION CHAPLAIN AIDES 1:30 p.m.
April 13
Congregation Anshei Sholom board 1 p.m. B'nai
B'rith No. 3046 8 p.m. Temple Beth David Sisterhood -
board 8 p.m. Temple Judea Men's Club JEWISH
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION LEADERSHIP
SKILLS INSTITUTE 9-1 p.m. HYATT HOTEL JEW-
ISH FEDERATION BUDGET AND ALLOCATIONS
COMMITTEE -5:30 p.m.
April 14
B'nai B'rith Women Ohav board 9:30 a.m. Temple
Beth Sholom board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Yovel -
board 9:30 a.m. American Jewish Congress board -
noon Women's American ORT Haverhill 12:30 p.m. -
dessert and Card Party 7 p.m. Temple Judea Sisterhood
- board 7:30 p.m.

To All B'nai B'rith Members...........
You Know You Can Count On B'nai B'rith
Can B'nai B'rith Count On You?
During the months of March and
April, the B'nai B'rith Foundation will
sponsor a
s 100,000
Passover Phon-A-Thon
Calling on more than 20,000 members
of B'nai B'rith from Key West to Fort
Pierce....
Help Support the B'nai B'rith Youth
Services, the largest Jewish youth
movement in the world.
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH SERVICES
...Hillel Foundations
on over 475 college campuses
...B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
over 40,000 teenagers In 1600
communities.
B'nai B'rith Passover Phon-A-Thon
WILL BE HELD IN
PALM BEACH-April 13 and 14 and April 17 and 18
This is our opportunity to
"Reach Out and Touch Someone"
LETS MAKE OUR VOICES HEARDPLEASE CALL
B'NAI B'RITH FOUNDATION 582-7656


TageTT" TheJewwhTforidian of Palm Beach County 7 Friday, April 8,1963
Conference on Soviet Jewry
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The JCC-CSSC has been
made possible by a variety of
funding sources. It is funded
in pan by Title III of the Older
Americans Act awarded by
Gulfstream Areawide Agency
on Aging, Florida Department
of H.R.S., the Department of
Transportation, Jewish Fed-
eration and client contribu-
tions, enabling us lo provide a
variety of services for the older
udull. The senior program
offers u variety of educational
and recreation programs.
Vdull Community Education,
New Dimensiohs, Jewish
Family Services and many
other community agencies, as
well as retired and practicing
professionals, provide main
hours of enriching and infor-
mative lectures and classes.
Most of these activities are
offered with no fee but client
.ontributions are encouraged
at all times to enable expan-
sion of programs. The Senior
Center enjoys participating in
a variety of special family ac-
n\ ities and events with the rest
of the JCC. Everyone is in-
ued to attend all of our activ-
ities. Call the JCC for infor-
mation 689-7700.
JCC KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Kosher meals provided by
the JCC through Title 111 of
the OAA, awarded by Gulf-
stream Areawide Council on
\ging, has become a reality.
Participants are enjoying
coming to the JCC for inter-
esting programs, along with a
hot luncheon. Homebound
persons are already receiving
meals everyday. I he JCC has
developed a second program
ai ( ongregation Anshei
Lmuna in Delray.
W e welcome people 60 years
and oliler who cannot avail
themselves ol any other meals
program in Palm Beach Coun-
) to call the JC C at 686-1661
lot details and information.
SK ONDTl t.M>A\
Cl I B ACTIVm
I he monthly meeting ot the
Second ruesday. Social Activ-
ity will not take place this
month. Health Fair '83 will be
taking place the next day,
April 13 and as always "Sec-
ond Tuesdayers" will be
working all day to help bring
this vital activity to our area.
See "Health Fair" for further
information. Sam Rubin,
President, says "watch for a
special May meeting."
TRANSPORTATION
I he JCC's transportation
service has been the lifeline to
hundreds of older persons
over the years. Our service
through the Title III of the
Older Americans Act is avail-
able lor transit disadvantaged
persons 60 and over, who are
unable to drive and cannot use
the public transit system. We
take people to doctor's ap-
pointments, to treatment
centers, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to so-
cial service agencies and for
food shopping. Please call
Helen or Beth in Senior Trans-
portation Office for informa-
tion about our scheduling.
There is no fee for this service
but client contributions are
encouraged so that we can
continue to serve more and
more people.
We offer another service to
the community as a result of
vehicles awarded to us through
the Urban Mass Transporta-
tion Act by the Department of
Transportation and the sup-
port of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County. At this
time we will be serving groups
of persons who have specific
transportation needs. Under
this funding we are able to
take people to a variety of
places, both day or night.
Croups and organizations can
call the JCC to arrange to go
to luncheon, theatre, shop-
pine, exhibits, trips, etc. A
moderate group fee for each
event is charged to cover our
vehicle and driver expense.
Our life van is available for
handicapped persons within
limited areas. Call Rhonda
c ohen lor information for
these services, 689-7700.
Continued from Page 3
were the order of the day, 1
must confess that it was a
people-event which left its
indelible impression on me
and my memory. On a cold,
blustery night, 1500 of us
gathered at the Wall, all
carrying torches and vowing
Solidarity with our Soviet
brothers. Fifteen hundred
voices, representing many
countries and many languages
around the world, singing
Hatikvah and Oseh Shalom as
one voice; "unforgettable"
doesn't begin to describe the
emotional impact of that cold
night at the Wall!
Many limes during the
course of the Conference, I
was asked by interested
onlookers, "What can you
really hope to accomplish by
this Conference?" This was a
question that every delegate
asked himself and the group
many times this was the
reason we had all journeyed
thousands of miles at our own
expense. We knew that
rhetoric alone would not justi-
fy our assembling so august a
body of dedicated Jews and
Christians we knew that we
must produce fruits, after
laboring in the vineyards.
First, we adopted a Declara-
tion, calling on the Soviet
Union to take four steps of
liberalization: Re-Open the
gates to emigration; release
imprisoned Jewish activists;
end government-sponsored
anti-Semitism; slop the perse-
cution of Jews who want to
practice their faith and
preserve their culture.
Second, a plan was for-
mulated lo set up a Center in
Canada to prepare amicus
curiae friend of the Court
briefs on behalf of
political prisoners, showing
how governments have
violated their own laws. The
Center, to be called "Inter-
Amicus," would likely strike a
Soviet nerve, because the
Soviet authorities take great
pains to give their prose-
cutions of dissidents a legalis-
tic appearance.
Third, and equally as im-
portant as any of the above,
we all concluded our delibera-
tions Jew and Christian,
Australian and American,
B'nai B'rith and the French
Committee of Solidarity with
the Jews of the USSR,
Hadassah and Wizo with
one vow: to re-double our
efforts back home, both for
the release of our brethren in
Soviet Russia and for their
right to practice and per-
petuate their cultural and reli-
gious heritage.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, addressing our closing
session, said it for all of us
with these words: "The Soviet
Union should take note that
the free world does care,
with the Jewish peonffl
cause of settinj? fL '
brethren and enabling
when they wish, l0 \L,
Sov,et Union and coS
tous.tohvehereinliS
in human dignity." '
In the past, whenever u
roamed Israel I have l\l
tell that I was walking
history this time 1 fey
was a part of history ,
survival of 20 percent of
people is at stake, and
suspect the mettle and fibs
the other 80 percent (of 3
we are a part) is being
We must force the ha
history "Am ft
Chai."
Births
Born March 25, Goods,
aritan Hospital. Dana Eh
Ochstein to Mr. and
Harold Ochstein.
HOMEBOUND?
If you are trying to keep things going, but
experiencing difficulties, the Jewish Family
Children's Service of Palm Beach County, Inc., wo
like to know.
Evaluations for the agency's new "Home Healfl
Aides" scholarship program are still available throughl
agency Quick Response personnel. Up to 4 hours oil
service weekly may be provided to qualified personsm|
need.
For a confidential consultation call J.F. & C.S. 684-19911
Jewish Family and Children's Service
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
-
Who says there's no such
thtng as a Frea Computer7
Camp Judaea
iHendersonv* NC
f Aeple U corrxxxers speoak/ng n
^ Jewish Software Progi arnmnq
W JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER ^
OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC. \jf
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL
689-7700
PICTURE YOURSELF A WINNER!
TMK ## HTH .t.VVI I*
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HK3HMI.U.
i-IIOHH.lt | #/# i t o.XTKST
CASH PRIZES
PHOTOS DEPICT JEWISH LIFE
ENTRIES IN BY APRIL 15, 1983
CALL 689-7700 TO REGISTER
Join us for o special
evening of
"MUSIC. MRGK AND MIM6"
Saturday evening, April 9
quarter past eight
Hyatt Palm Beaches
sponsored by the
Young fldult Division
Jeujish Federation of Palm Beach County
Minimum commrtment $100 to tha 1983
radarotkxvUnrtad Jewish flppaol Compoton
(poyobte ovaroyaor)

RSVP-Jewish Federation
832-212*


Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Israel-Lebanon Talks
Appear Deadlocked
TT7
U 'I
i'J'
other outstanding issues in the
talks could be concluded with
relative ease. As long as it is
not resolved, however, most
of the other aspects of security
arrangements in the south
necessarily remain unresolved.
Israel sees the entire limited-
forces-regime in the security
zone as contingent upon Had-
dad's continued pivotal posi-
tion in the area.
(By DAVID LANDAU
iRUSALEM (JTA) -
I| Lebanon and the
led States have entered
[her round of negotiations
Netanya against a back-
Ind of deadlock over the
re role of south Lebanese
fia leader Maj. Saad
jad.
Lgotiating sources in all
: delegations say this is the
major obstacle, but it
J ihwart the entire agree-
F unless it is resolved.
\c sources concur in noting
iigh and inflexible stand on
(part of both Israel and
anon regarding Haddad.
1L DEADLOCK was
[lighted at a lengthy meet-
En Jerusalem between U.S.
[ml envoy Philip Habib,
li foreign Minister Yitz-
Shamir and Defense
lister Moshe Arens. Israeli
|ials present at the session
no progress was ahieved
he mailer of Haddad.
labib transmitted the firm
anese refusal to have the
lor continue at the head of
lrily units in the south,
luir communicated Israel's
liiuni insistance that Had-
jrcniam in the area in corn-
Id ol his men, who would
Integrated into the Leba-
army as the nucleus of a
Iriiorial brigade" to police
louthern security zone.
labib made it clear, ac-
cording to several souces in-
volved in the negotiations,
that the U.S. supports the
Beirut government in its re-
fusal to be prevailed upon by
Israel to retain Haddade mili-
tary attache at its legation in
Israel to retain Haddad in a
key role in the south. Beirut
wants to appoint Haddad
military attache at its legation
in Australia.
THESE SOURCES said the
American proposals presented
to Shamir during his talks in
Washington early last week
are designed to meet Israel's
security requirements in the
border area without the need
for Haddad to stay on in com-
mand ol" forces there. The
sources said Shamir and
Secretary of State George
Shultz disagreed over Haddad
during their talks in Washing-
ton.
On the Israeli side it was
plain that the expectation was
for a trade-off involving Is-
rael's demands that Haddad
should remain in exchange for
Israel's waiver of its demands
that the 1D1- maintain manned
military posts in south Leba-
non for a considerable period
of time following the lDF's
withdrawal. Shamir indicated
in Washington that Israel is
prepared to forego the second
demand. Israel hoped that in
return for this concession, the
Israel Preparing to
Launch Satellite
Ithin Ten Years Or So*
III AVIV (JTA)
luce and Development
lister ^ u\al Nc'cman, who
lied the lounding meeting
flie Israel Space Agency,
the gmundvtoik was being
lo launch an Israeli space
Nile within ten years or.
fe said the Israeli satellite,
communications or
llhet lorecasling, would
have to be launched in co-
operation with either the
American NASA or the Euro-
pean Space Agency. In the
meantime, Ne'eman said, the
Israel Space Agency would be
laying the groundwork for
Israeli space work through
contacts with foreign agencies,
joint research and local re-
search and development work.
Multi-Trillion
Shekel Budget
Lebanese would waive their
objections to Haddad.
This did not happen and
Habib told the Israelis that the
U.S. does not expect a soften-
ing of Beirut's attitude regard-
ing Haddad. Habib is under-
stood to have pointed to other
Lebanese concessions, es-
pecially their readiness now to
agree to joint IDF-Lebanese
army cooperation and patrols.
Lebanon refers to this as
"joint supervision" rather
than joint patrols.
NEGOTIATING sources
cited three reasons to explain
Beirut's negative position on
Haddad: he is regarded in
some Beirut circles as a
deserter from the Lebanese
army; he is considered to be
too close to Israel and some-
thing of an IDF stooge; Beirut
wants to chose its own man to
command security forces in
the south as an exercise of its
sovereign power, without
being dictated to by Israel.
The Israeli position is that
only the indigenous militia
force, built up by Haddad
with massive IDF support over
the years, can be relied on as
an adequate and effective
buffer against the return of the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization to the area.
Israeli experts argue that the
local militia men would have
much higher motivation to
keep the area free of terrorists
than other Lebanese soldiers
brought in from outside.
THEY ARGUE that Had-
dad is vital lo run and com-
mand the militia, which they
want to sec integrated into the
Lebanese army's framework
as the nucleus of a "territorial
brigade" in the south.
Negotiation sources say the
Lebanese would be willing to
accept Haddad's men and in-
tegrate them into the army.
But they are firm in their re-
fusal lo accept Haddad him-
self. The Israel view is that
willioul Haddad, the speciality
and drive of his force would
soon be dissipated.
The sources say that if this
deadlock can be resolved,
:RUSALLM (JTA) -
Knesset has approved a
Ird 1.124 trillion Shekel
gel lor fiscal year 1983-84.
tied in the final hour of the
[day ol the winter session,
pe adjourning for the
jover recess.
|iglu other fiscal measures
approved, some of them
fuch great haste that the
exact vote was not counted. In
some instances, Knesset mem-
bers who had proposed
amendments did not bother to
attend the session to argue for
them. Subjects on the agenda
included subsidies to religious
institutions and discrimination
against Israeli Arabs in assis-
tance to dependent children.
Howard J. Wiener, J.D., LL.M Taxation,
Tax planning for corporations, professional associations,
partnership, individuals wills, trusts and estate planning.
Law Offices
Howard J. Wiener, P.A.
250 Royal Palm Way* Suite 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (305)833-4001
CHATTAHOOCHEE
THE ORIGINAL
Futura Stone of Palm Beach County, Inc.
WILIAMS.RACHLES ,
DORIS RACHLES 684-0850
Professional Installations
Pool Decks-Patios
Walks Driveways
Bonded and Insured
State Certified CBCO 11356
-
ADOPTION
Happily married couple will give love, warmth]
and security to white infant.
Expenses paid. Confidential.
Pleas* Call
(212) 339-2286 COLLECT after 6 P.M.
or anytime on weekends.
ISRAEL
RIGHT NOW!
Independence Day In Israel 20 Days Super Deluxe S Star 4/13/83
15 DAYS Deluxe 5 Star R/T airfare from Miami 2 meals daily. Full
sightseeing. DEPARTS on the following dates: May 2-16, May 23-
June 6. May 25-June 8, June 6-20, July 18-Aug. 1, Aug. 8-22, Oct. 5-19,
Oct. 10-24, Nov. 7-21.
Also Available Special Rosh Hashana Pkg.
All The Above Departures At The Price Buster
FROM MIAMI-S1695.
Call Now For Details or See Your Travel Agent
This Year Do It FOR ISRAELBy Doing It IN ISRAEL
TRAVEL TOURS 4485 Stirling Rd Ft Laudardal*. Fl 33314
dade9440411 brow 584-9664 pbch736-2466
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At The King David Center you will be aware that life can be lived in #
surroundings put together with skill, imagination and care.
TO INSURE MAXIMUM COMFORT
JMou.nta.in. Lake
' 250 boy, & prls. 3ft\ 5-16
Mature, experienced sufl (I per 4)
Sabbath ServicesFriday nights
Tutoring; American & Int'l Staff
MDs and RNs in residence
4 or 8 week sessions
ON PRIVATE
55 ACRK
OSCEOLA LAKfc.
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Scheduled activity program
includes: water ski. canoe, sail,
swim (2 healed pools), tennis.
racquet ball, all landsports.
crafts, photography,
gymnastics, overnights, hiking,
nature, skits. Held trips,
horseback riding.
PLUS, options, etc
LIMITED OPCNMOSCALL MOW 305 W 3045
or write: P.O. Box 41-4450, MB. Fl. 33141
Owners Erectors
Alvin 4 Nanette Savage (Certified Camp Director)
Caren Savage Coleman
PRIVATE or SEMI-PRIVATE ROOMS
TELEVISION
KOSHER FOOD AVAILABLE
Latest Hospital Nurse Call System
A Few Blocks North of St Mary's Hospital
Sabbath Services
Conducted by
Al Stillman & Ed Starr
Chaplain Aids of
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
The room arrangements permit married couples to share their years
together In the company of compatible people their own age.
844-4343
1101 54th Street. West Palm Beach
A Planned Social & Therapeutic Program For A Full Life
in Beautiful Surroundings
mmHutmmmtoiMmmtmmm


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. April 8,1W3
III
candle Lighting Time Friday, April 8, 6.30
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Temple Israel, the oldest
Jewish congregation in the
Palm Beaches, is the first Jew-
ish congregation to inaugurate
a new concept in its Sabbath
worship.
On Friday evening, April
IS, the Social Action Commit-
tee of Temple Israel will be
leading a worship service en-
titled "Let My House Be Open
Wide For All People." This
service, adapted from the Na-
tional Federation of Temple
Youth, was specifically written
in celebration of Temple Isra-
el's commitment as a Reform
Congregation to the equal
rights and accessibility for
disabled persons in our soci-
ety.
The Service is designed to
make the congregation aware
of the senses and the physical
surroundings that those with-
out disabilities take so much
for granted. With great sensi-
tivity it reminds that congre-
gation to be more aware and
more sensitive to those whose
sight, hearing, speech and
mobility may be impaired.
As a special feature of the
Friday Night Worship on
April 15, two women
Marcia del Grasso and Susan
deHayes a member of Tem-
ple Israel will sign the serv-
ice. According to Rabbi
Howard Shapiro this is a first
in this community. Both
women who arc well experi-
enced in signing, arc investig-
Anaouacemetits
Announcements such as engagements, weddings and Bar-
Bm Miuvahs arc published as a free service by The Jewish
Fhridmm. Information should be sent To: SOI S. Flagler
Drive, Suite 305. W. Palm Beach. FL 33401. If desired.
attach a clear black and white photograph.
ating and rehearsing the neces-
sary changes that must be
made to adapt the Hebrew
into sign language.
In 1981, the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, the parent body of Re-
form congregations through-
out the world, adopted a reso-
lution at its National Conven-
tion:
RESOLUTION:
We call upon our member
congregations and the Union
of American Hebrew Congre-
gations to take the following
steps:
1. As soon as possible, make
their worship and program
functions and facilities acces-
sible to those whose sight,
hearing or mobility is im-
paired.
2. Initiate and strengthen
programs to employ qualified
disabled persons.
We call upon the Commission
on Social Action, member
congregations of the UAHC
and other appropriate instru-
mentalities of Reform Juda-
ism to work actively for equal
rights and accessibility for
disabled persons in our
society.
Marilyn Cohen, Chairper-
son of the Social Action Com-
mittee is excited with the
recent installation of a new
permanent incline at the Tem-
ple. "This ramp now will
make all the program and
worship facilities of the Tem-
ple easily accessible for any
disabled person," she ex-
plained.
Invitations are being sent to
a variety of agencies who
service the handicapped.
Should your agency, or should
you personally wish to partici-
pate in a service of this nature,
please do contact the Temple
Israel office.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Yom Hashoab Observance
Sl for AprilS
Temple Judea will observe
Yom Hashoah, Holocaust Re-
membrance Day, at Sabbath
Services, Friday, April 8 at 8
p.m. Services are conducted
by Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Rita Shore in St. Cath-
erine's Cultural Center, at the
corner of Southern Blvd. and
Flagler Drive.
*i.RabbiLevinc and
Shore will present "Th; ,
TeU All Ages/" A*
and Writings of the Ho
created between 1940
by victims of Nazi 0p|>ri
Edward Wolfs0a
Bar/Bat Mi
EDWARD WOLFSON
Edward Wolfson, <&{
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wa
of Juno Isles, will U
Mitzvah Friday, April!
p.m. and Saturday, April
a.m. at Temple Beth I
Palm Beach Gardens.,
William Marder and Ca.
Earl Rackoff will officiate]
SAMANTHAWAGNlJ
Samantha Wagner,
tcr of Dr. and Mrs.S,
* uglier of West Palm |
will Bat Mitzvah, Satutt.
April 9 at Temple Beth I
We*t Palm Beach.
Rtligious directory
Conservative
Baai Torah Coagregatioa
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 Aasaei Sbolom
534$ Croe Street. West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 6*4-3:12 Office hours 9
tS.I ? !!^N H*r? f Hnf:tm*n C*""" Mordecaj Spektcr. Dai'lv:
k n^0p-wmw-Frda>s^*n1..5p.m.-lateseM!ceaiS:l5pm'
5 p.m.. Mmcha followed bv
followed b) Oneg Shabbat. Saturdav. 8:30 am
Sholo>h Suedes.
Coagregatioa Beth ho desk of Botatoa Beach
at Congregational Church. 115 N Federal H>.. Bovnten Beach. Phone "?"-
5756 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services. Fndav 8:15 p.m., Saturdav 9
a.m
Gnmea Lakes Temple
.4jLh*d" L*dW St* P*1*,8***. F- 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabb,
55J*!2L Pr~d5m-p*" F Da* services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p m
Sabbath servK-es. Fnday 8:15 p.m.. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturdav 9
a.m.. 5 p.m.. Mincha followed b> Sholosh Suedos. >aiuraay 9
Teaanfct Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Military I rail. Palm Beach
Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North Palm Beach. Phone 845-1134
Rabbi W dham Marder. Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services. Friday at 8
p.m.. Saturday 10 a.m.
Tenant Beth D
2*15 North Ftngkr Drive. West Palm Bench 33407. Phone 833-0339 Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath Evening Service at 8 15
p =i .n Tr.e Sancraary Sai^rdav ajonung at 9:30 am Dau'v Mmvan at l<
am.. Saadav and Legal Hobdays at 9 am
Tcanpat Be* SBnanm
224 N.W Avcnat ti/ Best Glade 33430. Cam or inch Statemaa. Sabbath
services, Friday at 8 30 pm
A* Street. Lake Worth 334*0. Phone 5*5-5*20 Rabbi fmaaail
f*,-. Sr^sZSzttzr Mo-*T ** nm^"" -
Tern pat Bern Ziea
Cm*. TtO Camcha Dr.. Royal Palm Beach. Friday aagkt 8 n.m and
9 a-m. President. Eh RoaeathnJ, 102 Swan Parkwav. Royal Palm
i. FL 33411. Pnoae 793-0*43 Caaiw Albert Koslow ^
Trmm* Baai Jacob
Lamed Pres^mma CWcb, 273 Alemeada Dme, Palm Sprint 334*1
l^^J******, My, S*ma. President Jacob* Fmnr
M^ytmm 190 Sort. Coa^Roa* Paha Bench 334*0. Phone 132-0*04 Rabb, Jod
Chazm Cantor David Dardmrno. Sabbath services. Fnday at 8:30 Pm..
Sararday at 9 am v '
kZLl'SJ??* ^c^Lf?' ?* J344C "* *-353*. Rabbi
******* j***es. *-ananr Seymoar 7nock. Sabbath services. Fraiav ax < n -
IPm Same**,amiHcmdaysfe*J am Datfy Mm^naatYisIS?
313 N.
The Treasure Coast Jewish Center [Martin Coaaty)
iMfr^i5?1^"^^5'10 Winn-Dixie). Stuart FL 33490. Pre
Leaf Gran: 1-287-7732. Fnday Service 8 p.m.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca W est Community CMC. 8900 Boca West Glades Road (1 milewal
S2*.2l?KTe?; J.htJTtt s>nagogue. P.O. Box 3. Boca Raton 33432. Pht
p.m.
Orthodox
Aiti Chain Congregation Ceatary VMage
LSISSl 2SE,"5- Srtb"h -*- s>-'
Coagregatioa Aasaei Eannna
Harr/'sSer1" P^P?'nrv Vny B Ho.davs9?m > *"* 8 am- Md 5 -m- Sa,ur(Uy5
Reform
The Refon. Temple af Japiter-Tea-
?rJ ^J"f gy4"- President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and fa
I nday of every month at 8 p.m.
Temnlt Bern D af Bnen mnaw
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391-8900. Rabbi MaH
Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.SawrdWr
am. Torah Study with RabtM Singer. Sabbath momin*
10-30 a.*
Rabml5e,ilH*Ila?)lh At~ V|~** V"*Rl
Rabbi Stephen Adams. Phone I 5*9-0180. Presidem: Dt. Seth Corea.
Fptscopal Retreat. Forest HiO Blvd. andWdB
u'aihag address: 1125 Jack Piae St.. West PbaI
Westman, Cantor Nicholas Fcnnkei. Presideoi X
at St. David's m the
I race. W cm Palm
Wll. KabbiStev,
kramcr |79J-2700).
Howardr^Z?tk'r?rir' WeM **** *~* 33^- P- 334421-
Temple Jadea
pIT'Meeuw. ? e!.FV3?*?- PlKm< 9*5-7771. Services Fnday evemaP'
Sim^tWnJnSS ^tt?- ^"^ of Lake Ida Rd. and W-*'
S5S RabeM^Ltl t-uM*^ ***** 05 N.W. 9 Sweet, Dehaj'
T ***** SMBd S*1^. President. Bernard Etish. Friday >ervieeit


Lcued after the Holo-
Ibv Miriam Novitch and
members of the Ghetto
Irs Kibbutz in Israel.
[ions include "The Song
T,e Slaughtered Jewish
Je" by Yitzhak Katzenel-
I'From Tomorrow On"
lotele, "Hymn to the
1 by Kaczerginski and
"1 Must Be Saving
jbays" by Martha, "The
Iwish of My Life Has
|Fulfilled" by Mordecai
Vicz, "Jews Are Fight-
j by Berland, and the
|ful "Manifesto of the
Resistance in Vilna."
kh music composed
{the Holocaust includes
jirns" by Mordecai Geb-
pThe Song of the Jewish
ans" by Hirsh Glick,
jne, Two, Three."
Lis Shall Tell All Ages"
Elected by Rabbi Levine
ke it conveys the message
|locausl victims and sur-
|in a powerful and com-
l manner leaving the
fpper exalted and in-
by their courage and
etic vision. This pro-
Lvill be presented for the
tune in Palm Beach.
and is open to the
jinity. In order for
fs with small children to
L I cmple Judea provides
br oneg shabbat which is
rly held during the
h and concluding serv-
ice "This Shall Tell All
replaces the regular
, the junior oneg wiil
at this lime and will
Jmore young families to
kiicc this unique Yom
lali observance.
niorc information, leave
[name and telephone
|r with the Temple of-
Popular Lecture
Series
fifth ol the popular lee-
Kncs ol I cmple Judea,
Jrcd by the adult educa-
mimitiec will take place
Inlay, April 10, at the
I Hank (rear entrance),
Military Trail and Gun Club
Road, from 10 a.m. to noon.
Mr. Douglas H. Keiner, the
assistant director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, will explore the
dynamics of relations between
Israel, Lebanon and Judea-
Samaria, the Triad which
seems to entangle the peace
diplomacy in the Middle East.
Mr. Kleiner recently visited all
three areas and will present
first hand observations.
Donations to defray com-
mittee expenses will be great-
fully accepted.
Cherries Jubilee Gala
Tickets Now Available
Tickets are now available
for Temple Judea's Cherries
Jubilee Gala scheduled for
Saturday evening, May 7 at
7:30 p.m. at the Hyatt Hotel.
This Gala is in honor of Bar-
bara Chane, Founding Presi-
dent of Temple Judea. The
community is invited to pay
tribute to Mrs. Chane for her
years of service to synagogue
and Jewish cultural life in the
Palm Beaches.
The donation for each ticket
is $50. Participants in the Gala
will receive a magnificent
journal dedicated to Mrs.
Chane. A gourmet sit down
. -''" ''' 'frfWl' H'ff*^
Friday, April 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
dinner, dancing by the Sammy
Fields orchestra, and a special
program will highlight the
evening. Details of this pro-
gram cannot be released
because this part of the
celebration will surprise Mrs.
Chane with a memorable
evening.
Creatively designed invita-
tions are available by leaving
your name and telephone
number with the Temple of-
fice. The calligraphy for the
invitation envelopes has been
donated by Temple member,
Elkie Zeitz. Procedes of the
entire Cherries Jubilee Gala
will help accelerate construc-
tion of Temple Judea's new
sanctuary, banquet hall, class-
rooms, and meeting facilities.
Sisterhood
Sisterhood plans for the
month of April include:
A popular game Lun-
chofon will be held on Tues-
day noon, April 19 at the Sun-
rise Savings & Loan meeting
room. Military Trail and Gun
Club Rd. There will be a
home-made luncheon, as well
as door and table prizes, all at
the cost of $6, prepaid. Table
reservations may be made by
phoning Fran Golden.
Area Deaths
BROWN
M*cy. T5. of Osntury Villaae, West
Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens and fu-
neral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
FOR MAN
Samuel A.. 77, of Hastlngi A-12, Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Levitt-Weln-
steln Memorial Chapel, West Palm
Beach.
FRIEDMAN
Lillian, 68, of 226 Berkshire K, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
KESSLER
Lucille, 7B, of Andover E-106, Century
VUlage, West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
KLEIN
Irma, 76, of 716 Lorl Drive, Palm
Springs. Levitt-Welnsteln Memorial
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
KLEIN
Phillip, 84, of Stratford C-82. Century
village, West Palm Beach. Levitt-Weln-
steln Memorial Chapel, West Palm
Beach.
SERVING THE
WEST PALM BEACH AREA
Located 1/2 mile east of
the Florida Turnpike,
2 miles west of 1-95
dlewtlr-
Serving Jewish
families
since 1900
Memorial Chapels
5411 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach 689-8700
Other chapels in Pompano Beach, North Miami Beach and Hollywood
WE'RE NOT PART OF A CONGLOMERATE.
WE'RE A FAMILY, AND WE'RE PROUD OF OUR HERITAGE

lvin Rvtnik (antor Sonny Levill Arthur lay
Mjnny Matidcl Groubers
Ki-liKiuus Advisor
Henry Klt-in Robert Burslein |.i< k Sanders
Administrator
Ask about "Guaranteed Security"4", Florida's only total pre-need plan.
National President of
JWV Ladies Auxiliary
To Speak in Miami
KRAYANEK -
Jack, 80, of Dorchester K-266, Century
VUlage. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
LEVENBERG
Stella, 62, of U80 Lisa Drive. Lake
Worth. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
SHERMAN
Esther, 68, of 3027 Hythe-B, Boca Raton.
Levltt-Welnsteln Memorial Chapel,
West Palm beach.
SHEVSKY
David, 82, of Brookshlre O-IBB, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Levm-Weln-
steln Memorial Chapel, West Palm
Beach.
WINNICK
Donna Oale, 38, of 1622 Shaker Circle,
Wellington. Riverside Memorial
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
WOLTER
John, 71, of Century VUlage. West Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels, West Palm Beach.
Mrs. Carol Gold, President
of the Department of Florida
Ladies Auxiliary, Jewish War
Veterans of the United States
announces that their National
President, Mrs. Jeanette L.
(Don) Shapiro will make her
official visit to Florida the
week-end of April 9 and will
be their guest at the Deauville
Hotel, Miami Beach.
Mrs. Shapiro, a 34 year
member of the Jewish War
Veterans Ladies Auxiliary is
presently a resident of Cy-
press, Calif. Active in a num-
ber of civic organizations, she
was the first woman to run for
an elective office in the City of
Cypress. She served as presi-
dent of the Democratic Club
and club president of Toast-
masters International and has
been active in the business
world for many years.
Chairmen for the week-end
visit National Conductress
Ceil (lrvin) Steinberg and Past
Department President Leah
(Abe) Eisenman have arranged
the following agenda: Dinner
and show at the Deauville Ho-
tel Saturday evening; then on
Sunday morning at 9:30 she
will be introduced by Depart-
ment President Carol Gold at
her fourth quarterly meeting.
Mid-morning a special natur-
alization ceremony will take
place with Judge Herbert
Shapiro of the Federal Court
assisted by Naturalization
Commissioner Milton Solo-
man who will perform the
induction of new citizens of
the United States of America.
The Department's four
County Council Presidents,
and presidents from 33 auxil-
iaries and members from
throughout Florida will make
donations and presentations to
the Chaim Sheba Medical
Center, the West Point Jewish
Chapel Building Fund and the
National Memorial Shrine in
Washington, D.C. A tribute to
the Holocaust Memorial Day
will be presented by Past Na-
tional President Frances
(Harry) Wapnick.
A luncheon in honor of
their national president's visit
will be held at the hotel at 1
p.m. National President
Shapiro will at that time ad-
dress her assembled guests.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided by courtesy of the Flag-
ler Federal Savings and Loan
Association.
I tip
o^/lenoraii.
We're the people who offer a
discount on the necessity you've
put off buying.
Anyone can offer a discount on an option or a luxury But
Menorah Is the only Jewish-owned chapel and cemetery now
In Palm Beach County who wants to offer you a sizable dl*
count on something you eventually must purchase, but have
been putting off.
Like housing and insurance, the cost of burial has been
steadily rising But now Menorah Gardens can offer you the
ultimate value in this ultimate necessity and promise that
you will be purchasing into a totally Jewish memorial
cemetery.
A TWO-INTERMENT PLOT
?295
Per Grave
AND SAVE AN EXTRA 100 WITH THIS COUPON
(10% ADDITIONAL DISCOUNT FOR CASH!)
Only *50 down and *20 per month with
NO INTEREST and free perpetual care
and maintenance
This Is your chance to save valuable dollars and be assured of
Interment at Palm Beach's most convenient and attractive
Jewish memorial gardens while space Is still available. Call or
write today -It's a necessity.
SAVE 100 Mall or brinR this coupon to:
MENORAH GARDENS & FUNERAL CHAPELS
Menorah Memorial Center
5154 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach. FL 33409 686-7722
Name _
Add rrss
Phone
Limited Time Offer Only Act TODAY1
Offer limited to one per lamlly
Menorah Gardens & Funeral Chapel Is at
9321 Memorial Park Road West Palm Beach
12 minutes north of Okeechobee Blvd.. j*
10 minutes south of PGA Blvd


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. April 8. 1983
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