The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014310:00019

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)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE OP
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
ewish f loridian
VOLUME 9 NUMBER 18
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
FRIDAY, APRIL 22,1963
PRICE 35 CENTS
Reagan Still Hopes Hussein Will Rethink
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Reagan has
blamed "some radical
elements of the PLO" for
causing Jordan to announce
that it has abandoned efforts
to negotiate with Israel on be-
half of the Palestinians be-
cause the PLO position was
incompatible with its own.
The President said,
however, that he remained
"very hopeful" that the nego-
tiations will eventually take
place. Secretary of State
George Shultz said on a CBS-
TV Morning News program
that "the key point to remem-
ber is that the President is
determined to see this peace
process through."
REAGAN SPOKE briefly
to reporters on the White
House grounds after returning
by helicopter from the Presi-
dential retreat at Camp David.
He refused to answer substan-
tive questions on the grounds
that he was still in the process
of contacting Arab leaders
over the latest developments.
He conceded, however, that
Jordan's announcement that it
has ended its efforts to reach
agreement with PLO chief
Yasir Arafat was "an impedi-
ment in our search for peace
. peace for the Middle East,
peace for Israel, peace for the
Arab nations in that troubled
area." He declared, "That is
our goal."
The official communi-
que released by the Jordanian
Women*s Division to Hold
Annual Meeting May 11
The Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will hold their
Second Annual Meeting on
Wednesday, May 11, 7:30
p.m. at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches. The evening's
program will be highlighted by
guest speaker Norman J.
Schimelman,
director of
federation of
County.
executive
the Jewish
Palm Beach
Stacey K. Levy, Women's
Division Board Member, will
serve as chairman of the
meeting. Levy stated, "We
invite all women of the
community to join us in
honoring our volunteers ami
leaders for 1983 and in
recognizing the achievements
ol the past year. It promises to
Norman J. Schimelman
be an uplifting, joyous
culmination to this year's
events and activities."
The annual meeting will
include the presentation of
awards to the many women
who have worked in all levels
of the Women's Division
campaign, programs and
activities. In addition to the
awards presentation, the
incoming Executive Officers
for the 1984 year will be
elected and formally installed.
The incoming officers for 1984
are: Sheila Engelstein,
President; JoanTochner, V.P.
Administration; Marva
Perrin, V.P. Campaign; Julie
Cummings, V.P. Education;
Carole Klein, V.P. Outreach;
Penny Beers, V.P. Business
and Professional; Adele
Simon, V.P. Leadership
Development; and Dorothy
Greenbaum, Secretary.
Cabinet detailed the long
negotiations between King
Hussein and Arafat during
recent months and a tentative
agreement in principle that
was reached.
IT SPOKE of the latest
deliberations of the PLO
executive committee which
ended with the dispatch of a
delegation to Amman "to
convey to us new ideas and to
propose a new course of action
that differed from our (earlier)
agreement (with Arafat) and
that did not give us priority to
saving the land (the occupied
territories), thus sending us
back to where we were in
October, 1982."
The communique added:
"In the light of this, it became
evident that we cannot
proceed with the course of
political action which we had
planned together and to which
we had agreed in principle and
in details in answer to our
historic responsibility to take
the opportunities made
available by Arab and interna-
tional initiatives and save our
land and people."
As a consequence, accord-
ing to the communique, and in
compliance with the 1974
Arab League summit resolu-
tion at Rabat, Morocco,
designating the PLO.as the
sole legitimate representative
of the Palestinian people, "we
leave it to the PLO and the
Palestinian people to choose
Israel Independence Day Celebration
To Be Held At Camp Shalom
The Jewish Community
Center invites the public to
join in an Israel Independence
Day and Lag B'Omer Celebra-
tion to be held on Sunday,
May 1, 12-4:40 p.m., at Camp
bhalom. "Last year over 1,500
People attended," stated Dr.
Paul Klein, chairman of the
event. "This year we are
anticipating an even more
exciting day for the entire
community to celebrate Is-
rael s 35 th anniversary of
independence. It is important
or the Jewish community to
show their support for Israel
an,d. at the same time,
celebrate together the holiday
of Lag B'Omer.
A two-mile "Fun Run"
starting at 10 a.m. will
inaugurate the day's festi-
vities. All ages are encouraged
t? participate in this physical
'itness activity co-sponsored
y Coca-Cola, Channel 12 and
K'verside Memorial Chapels,
ne race starts at Camp
Shalom with participants
jogging west on to Belvedere
Blvd., then north on Rubins
Road and circling back to the
camp to complete the two mile
course. Norman Landerman,
president of the JCC Young
Singles, will lead the race on a
motorcycle.
The first 100 finishers of the
Fun Run will be presented a T-
shirt commemorating the
event while prizes will be
awarded for the first three
male and female finishers.
Post Run refreshments will be
provided by MacArthur Dairy
and Cushman Fruit Company.
There is a $2 registration fet
and although registration ma>
be made just prior to the Fun
Run, the JCC encourages
those interested to sign up in
advance.
A flag raising ceremony and
firesentation in honor of Israel
ndependence Day will begin at
12:30 p.m. and will formally
open the festivities.
Throughout the day, children
can participate in softball
relays, swim races and foot
relays and can join their
parents for volleyball and
-softball. Special walk relays
have been organized for
seniors.
Sheri Brooks will be in
charge of organizing the
round-robin tennis matches.
Those wishing to participate
may register that day.
Entertainment, food and
displays round out the ac-
tivities. People are invited to
bring their lunch or buy lunch
at the camp. Felafel and
chumus, ethnic foods of
Israel, will be available along
with American stand-bys, hot
dogs, popcorn and soft drinks.
Sam Rubin, president of the
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center's Second Tuesday
Continued on Page 2
President Heagan
the ways and means for the
salvation of themselves and
their land, and for the realiza-
tion of their declared aims in
the manner they see fit."
THE COMMUNIQUE
stated further that "We in
Jordan, having refused from
the beginning to negotiate on
behalf of the Palestinians, will
neither act separately nor in
lieu of anybody in the Middle
East peace negotiations.
Jordan will work as a member
of the Arab League, in
compliance with its resolutions
to support the PLO within our
capabilities, and in compliance
Continued on Page 13-
Rabbi Howard Shapiro, spiritual leader of
Temple Israel, holds their newly acquired Czech
Memorial Torah which will be dedicated during
Shabhat Services on Friday, April 29, 8 p.m. at
the temple. This 183-year-old Torah, oae of
hundreds which survived the Holocaust, has
been repaired and permanently loaned by the
Westminster Synagogue la London, England. It
will be placed in the Ark as a memorial to the six
million Jews destroyed by the Nazis during the
Holocaust. The Torah was on display at the
recent community-wide Holocaust Com-
memoration program held at Rosariaa
Academy.


1 Tht Jev-ua. FJjp)nejan.pl Palm Beat* County '-Friday. April 28. 3*8
Women*s Division Director
To Address Business
And Professional Group
Elite Halpenn. chairman of
the Business, and Professional
^ omen's Group of the Wom-
en's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. announced thai Lynn
Ehrltch, Women's Division
Director, will be the guest
speaker a; the group's month
!> meeting. The event will be
held on May 4, 6 p.m., at the
Hyatt Palm Beaches Mim
Levmson and Sandy Watts
have been named co-chairmen
of the May meeting.
The Business and Profes-
sional Women's Group is a
network of over 300 career
women who meet regularly to
become more aware of Jewish
needs locally, nationally,
overseas and m Israel. In addi-
tion, they explore issues in the
workplace that relate to Jew-
ish concerns.
Lynn Ehriich will share with
the women highlights of the
UJA Young Women's Leader-
ship Cabinet, Business and
Professional Campaign In-
stitute which she recently
attended in New York City.
She will moderate a discussion
afterwards on the topics of
networking, overall structure
and objectives of the Business
1 and Professional Women's
Group, future programming,
campaigning and Jewish issues
and the business women.
Mim Levinson and Sandy
Watts stated, "We are delight-
ed to have Lynn Ehriich share
what she has learned on the
national level with us so that
we can participate in the de-
cision process leading to
meaningful, interesting pro-
grams for next year." For
more information, contact
Barbara Perry, Women's
Division campaign associate,
at the Federation office.
Reagan's Vow of Settlements
Freeze Resented By Israel
By DAVID LANDAl
Ami GIL SEDAN
Jerusalem
Ad DAVID FRIEDMAN
Washington
The Keagan Administra-
tion's public promise to king
Hussein of Jordan that it is
"determined" to "assure"
tna: Israel will freeze its settle-
men: activities on the West
Bank if Hussein joins in the
Miadu East peace negotia-
tions has drawn bitter re-
sponses from top Israeli offi-
cials Bu: the Cabmet re-
trained from issuing an offi-
cial reaction statement, appar-
ently having been persuadec
not to by Premier Menachem
Begin
This was the second tune u.
10 days that Israeli officials
lashed out against what they
perceived to be the application
of pressure by the Reagan Ad-
ministration to extract conces-
sions from Israel.
PRESIDENT REAGAN'S
remarks in Los Angeles on
Mar. 31 that he would not au-
thorize the sale of 75 F-16
fighter-bombers to Israel until
Israeli forces were withdrawn
from Lebanon, elicited angry
comment from ranking Cabi-
net members and others. But
there was no official govern-
ment reaction.
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens returned to that issue at
Sunday's Cabinet meeting.
Diplomat Israels New
Ambassador To U.S.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet has confirmee
that veteran diplomat Men
Rosenne will be named Israel's
Amnassador to the U.S.,
replacing Moshe Arens who
left Washington to becomt
Minister of Defense.
A FORMAL an-
nouncement of Rosenne's
appointment is expected
shortly. He is presently Israel's
accusing Washington of
seeking "to dictate to anotner
state its security require-
ments." But the government's
anger focussed mainly on the
settlements issue.
Officials accused the U.S.
of "looking for an excuse" to
account for the collapse of
Reagan's peace initiative, an-
nounced last Sept. 1 and
rejected by Israel at the time.
They quoted Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir as telling the
Cabinet that the latest L.S.
statement was a transparent
attempt to woo Hussein into
the peace process. He pre-
dicted that it would fail.
Reports from Amman said
that Jordan has abandoned its
talks with the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization on joint
political action with respect to
negotiations with Israe. Those
talks, spread over the past
month, involved mainlx Hus-
sein and PLO chief' ^asi:
Arafat. Arafat broke off the
talks last week and went to
Kuwait.
A PLO OFFICIAL, Khali]
V\ azir, said in Amman that
Araiat might not return to
Jordan for further meetings
with Hussein before the Arab
summit meeting scheduled to
be held in Morocco Apr. 16-
17. He said the PLO had "no
confidence" in American
pledges to have Israel freeze its
settlement-building in the oc-
cupied territories
The furious reaction in Isra-
el stemmed from remarks bv
State Department spokesman
Continued on Page 15
1 T-*
!
I----
_._____I
Meir Rosenne
Ambassador to France, a post
he has held since 19*79. Prior
to that Rosenne served as iega
advisor to the Foreign
Ministry in which capacity he
played an important role at the
Camp David negotiations in
September, 1978 and in the
subsequent peace negotiations
between Israel and Egypt
Rosenne also serveo as Israel
Consul General in New York
during the 1960s.
His appointment to
Washington has long been
predicted by the Israeli media
The Foreign Ministry
reportedly is gratified that the
most senior post in the Israeli
foreign service will go to a
professional diplomat rather
than a political appointee The
lug-of-war between politics
and professionalism is ex-
pected to focus now on
Rosenne's replacement in
Paris
aaay Center t Israel
Wta [left] mi
Making feiifel at last years' Jewish C
Independence Day Celebration were
Lisa Satalow.
Israel Independence
Day Celebration
Continued front Page 1
Club, has arranged for a sale
of home baked goods.
There will be Israeli dancing
and singing as well as display
booths from many Jewish
organizations, some with
nems for sale: Dr: Klein
encourages people to bring
blankets and chairs and "to
come out and just have an old-
fashioned good time."
No admission will be
enaraed. Fot more in-
formation, call (he JCCV.
2250 Palm Batch Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
West Palm Beech, Florida 33408
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional ana counseling agency serving the
Jewish community o/ Palm Beach County Professional ana
contioentiai help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and
evaluation services
Aoderate toot en charged in tamHy
tnone who cm pay (Fans an bnaad on
The Jewteh FamMy and Children's Sai
the Jewish Federation of Pain, Bjwaon
Marital counseling
Parem-chitci conflicts
t ersons' problems
684-1991
mdhrMuai coumeungto
nd family eize)
la a aanenclary agency el
Morse Geriatric Center
9 Applications
ma?no0wnSp!ckCup 2*L&2S S adm,SiK)n lo lh< Morse Geriatric Center
Screening^! Z comptTed ffnKlui?1 Sf 2S*. rCqUCS' ,hcm b> mUl
teres.cd should requc?^ therefore enyone
provided. I, will be operatedh^J"1* "< ,hc P"
Kosher meals and daftand hollda\r?i!. *"* '** '&h ,rad,l,ons *nd offcr
be available to provide.^
Moreover, activity and social .;^*r> mcdic*1 *n<* therapeutic treatment,
an enriched and m'caninaluillf*.1 proms *' enable the residents to live
Once again potent' uM fc,na **rm' h<*pablcenv,ronment.
M soon as possible. lVmrie^*nhA.!l!iCil,r*fd ,0 ^b" completed applications
W7 l-red Gladstone Drive i tLi V'rCC,cd IO: Mor~ Geriatric Ceeler,
471-5111. The Morse Ge^tnc^enier" ^ ^ "* Tete*,~e ,3t51
Federation of P.lm Beach County henefKiary -Jency of the Jewish


oung

Friday, April 22.1963 / The Jewish Floridkn of Palm Beach Count/ Pag* 3
Adult
Division

Young Adult Division of the 1983 Jewish Federation of
n Beach County-United Jewish Appeal campaign recently
In sored an evening of magic, music and mime at the Hyatt
lei. Pictured above are members of the Young Adult
lision enjoying the magical wizardry of Joe Napoli.
Enjoying the evening of
Ebony and Ivory are co-
chairmen of the event, Stacey
and Mark Levy.

bi and Mrs. Steven K.
Iman attend the Young
ill Division reception.
bi West man is the spiritual
tr of Temple Beth Torah.
The Gold Coast Mime Group performs at the Young Adalt
Division event.
UJA Young Leadership Conference
You Are Invited To Attend
The Sixth Annual
UJA. Florida Regional
VOUNG LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE
OR LA'GOYIM
"Judaism and Israel
A Light Unto The Nations?"
Friday, May 13-Sundoy. May 15.1983
at
Grenelefe Resort
HainesOty
featuring
DANNY SIEGAL
Poet. Writer and Lecturer
and
ft MARK TALISMAN
Director. Washington Action Office
Council ot Jewish Federations
3 R.SV.P. on enclosed cord by April 28
PROGRAM HIGHLIGHTS
Shabbat Experience
Political Process and Update
Israeli Technological Advances
Stimulating Workshops
Children's Programming
Scott lamett
, Cabin*
noftnon
Ch.
H.I
YLCoblrwt
CoChokman
Carol Ooes
YWlCoWn*
CoChoirman

by
Council ot Jewish Federations
Florida Association of Jewish Federations
United Jewish Appeal
Jewish Federations of:
Ft. Lauderdale
Jacksonville
Miami
Orlando
Palm Beach County
South Broward
South County
Tampa
Announcement To
The Community
The nominating committee of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County informs and advises that the following -
slate of officers and board of directors was submitted at
the regular March meeting of the board, and will be
presented on June 5,1983.
OFFICERS
President...............................Jeanne Levy
Vice President-----...................Peter Cummings
Vice President.................,......Alec Engelstein
Vice President....................\.. Arnold Lampert
Vice President.......................Myron Nickman
Vice President.........................Barbara Tanen
Secretary.................... .Dr. Elizabeth S. Freilich
Treasurer..... ......................Alvin Wilensky
BOARD MEMBERS 3-year terms ending June 1986
Leonard Frankel Joseph Molat
Milton Gold Larry Ochstein
Lionel Greenbaum Bernard Plisskin
Arnold Hoffman Samuel Robinson
Marilyn Lampert Dr. Richard G. Shugarman
Robert S. Levy Leah Siskin
Robert E. List Michael Zimmerman
2-year terms ending June 1985
Harvey Goldberg Dr. Peter Wunsh
f .*.'-
1-year term ending June 1984
Cynnie List Max Tochner
The following are the members of the board of directors
whose terms have not expired and who will not be up for
election at this time:
Barry S. Berg Charles Jacobson
Sanford Burns Nathan Kosowski
Michael Burrows Barry Krischer
Bruce J. Daniels Gerald Lesher
Heinz Eppler Staci Lesser
Ruthe Eppler Elsie Leviton
Philip Wm. Fisher H. Irwin Levy
Miles Fiterman John I. Moss
Bette Gilbert Marva Perrin
Phyllis Girard Nathan Tanen
Arthur Gladstone Jerome H. Tishman
Henry Grossman Mortimer Weiss
Respectfully submitted by the Nominating Committee,
Marva Perrin, Chairman
Erwin Blonder Charles Jacobson
Sanford Burns Nathan Kosowski
Ruthe Eppler Doris Singer
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch Nathan Tanen
Attention Travelers To Israel
Are you planning a trip to Israel in the near future? If -
you are, we would like to add an exciting dimension to
your trip.
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County has
adopted a Project Renewal neighborhood in Israel Hod
Hasharon. Arrangements can be made for you to visit this
community and see the tremendous advances that have
been made there as a result of support from our local
Jewish, community. You will have the opportunity to meet
the people of Hod Hasharon and share in their dream.
For information regarding a trip to Hod Hasharon
(close to Tel Aviv) contact the Jewish Federation office,
832-21-20.
Radio/TV Highlights
* MOSAIC- Sunday, April 24, 8 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Phyllis Shever Girard Nathan
Perlmutter, Executive Director of Anti-Defamation
League and author of "The New Anti-Semitism."
* L'CHAYIM Sunday, April 24, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
April 24, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Silverman One hundredth anniversary of
Goldfaden, featuring the operas Bar Kochba and
Shulamit.
SHALOM Sunday, April 24, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51), with host
Richard Peritz Interview with Barbara Studley, WNWS
talk host, and Oded Ben Hur, Vice Consul of the Israeli
Consulate in Miami.
ISRAELI DIARY Thursday, April 28, 10 p.m.
WPBT Channel 2 with host Stanley Rosenblatt
filmed on location in Israel Guest will be Nati Sharoni,
retired major of the Israeli armed forces.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.


Pge 4 The Jewish IToridiM of Palm Beach County Friday, April 22.1983
More Empty Reagan Promises at Holocaust Gathering
Campaign promises are empty. Read
President Reagan's position on Israel, on
Jerusalem, on the occupied territories when
he was running for the presidency in 1960.
And then look at them today.
So was Mr. Reagan's address empty
before a gathering of some 15,000 persons
Monday night in Landover, Md., survivors
of the Holocaust and their families who had
come together in Washington for four days
this week to attend the American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
there.
The audience applauded with enthusiasm
as the President said, "I promise you that
the security of your safe havens, here and
in Israel, will never be compromised."
But what was he talking about before
these sacred human remnants of one of the
ugliest events in human history, the Hitler
Holocaust? Last week in Los Angeles, he
had turned the screws tighter on Israel
when he linked the delivery of jet-fighter
planes to that beleaguered country to its
withdrawal from Lebanon as, what he
called, "an occupying force."
Last week, in his effort to get Jordan's
King Hussein to enter the peace process
with Israel as a spokesman for Palestinian
ambitions on the West Bank. Mr. Reagan
had vowed to that somewhat befuddled
monarch that his prize for doing so would
be renewed American pressure on Israel to
withdraw from Lebanon without having
achieved a single Israeli aim to guarantee
its security against attack by PLO forces
still entrenched there.
And, what is more, he promised to make
the pressure so relentless, that Israel would
accede to a settlements freeze in Judea and
Samaria.
Do you care about Jerusalem? Well, in
1980, then-candidate Ronald Reagan made
heroic statements about Jerusalem as
Israel's indivisible capital city. But, ac-
cording to President Reagan's so-called
peace initiative of Sept. 1, Jerusalem's
status, once Israel has been humilated and
brow-beaten into peace talks, not according
to Camp David, but according to the
Bechtoil men, Shultz and Weinberger via
the President the status of that city so
absolutely central to the spirit of the
Jewish people for more than 2,000 years
will be decided then.
So we ask again: What was Mr. Reagan
talking about in his slick words before the
American Gathering in Landover? We hope
that his audience, so filled with the emotion
of the moment in recollection of the horrors
of their past. understood this well. That
they understood that the President's
actions speak louder than the fancy words
he spoke before them.
Karl Marx and Suffering
Much is being made these days of the
centenary of the death of Karl Mark, who
died in 1883. Even the English-language
Jewish press is taking more than passing
notice of this event.
There is no doubt of the impact of Marx
on 20th Century history. The rise to power
"Jewish flor idian
in 1917 of the Union of Soviet Socialist
Republics would be sufficient reason to
measure the full import of the impact. But
the history of revolutions in the Third
World since then, and now in the com-
munities of Latin America to the south of
us, makes that measure of impact all the
more significant.
Still, it should not be forgotten that
Marx was a man essentially motivated by
the social inequities of his age by the
poverty and suffering that attended the
Industrial Revolution of the 19th Century,
when other thinkers had hoped that it
would eradicate these inequities. Out of
that spirit in Marx, the man, emerged the
blaze of his writings that have since in-
spired downtrodden peoples.
But also during this centenary ob-
servance, it should not be forgotten that
those regimes that now call themselves
Marxist are among the most repressive of
human aspiration in the world today. It jg
not so much that we can not say anything
in assessment of the work of Karl Marx
because after all Marxism has never really
been practiced.
More to the point is that this romantic
dreamer and his dreams have led to a sound
and a fury signifying nothing. A new
freedom for the oppressed? Hardly. More
human suffering? Yes.
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Friday. April 22. 1983
Vo,ume9 Number
$.
ft.
MEDICAL EXPERTS
DETERMINED
MASS PoiSONiNC
By ISRAELIS/
Former U.S. Supreme Court
Justice To Receive Award
Arthur J. Goldberg, former
Justice of the U.S. Supreme
Court and Ambassador to the
Limed Nations, has been
selected to receive the National
Federation of Jewish Men's
Clubs Distinguished Service
Award.
Harvey J. Lavigne of Lake
Worth, recently nominated to
the position of Vice President
of the 40,000 member men's
club organization, announced
the selection of Mr. Goldberg
following a meeting of the
NFJMC Board of Directors
held recently in Philadelphia.
The presentation to Mr. Gold-
berg will take place at the
NFJMC's 52nd convention to
be held May 1-5 at Kutsher's
Country Club in Monticello,
New York.
In commenting on Mr.
Goldberg's selection, Mr
Lavigne noted: "The National
Federation is indeed proud to
present Ambassador Goldberg
with m Distinguished Service
Award. We salute Mr. Gold-
berg as a public servant,
scholar, teacher. and
humanitarian. His name will
be added to a select list of dis-
tinguished persons who have
previously received this award
during the past 35 years.
Those who have been
previously honored include
ArthMrJ.Gold.bart
works and for their dedication
to Judaic ideals."
Mr. Goldberg has had an
unusual career. Born and edu-
e.ated '"Chicago, he served in
vvorid War II with the office
fSirale8'c Services, for which
he helped to establish clan-
destine operations with anti-
fascist trade unions behind the
Nazi lines. After the war he
* as named General Counsel
for the CIO.
When President Kennedy
was inaugurated, he named
"" "cnr> Morganthau. U.\ Mr Goldberg as his Secretary
LCSaryJMrJusticcThr- of Labr. Following the"
good Marshall, Israeli Ambas- '"ement of Justice Felix
9IYAR5743
sador Simcha Dinitz. Jacob
Javits, and Simon Wiesenthal
These and others have been
honored for their unselfish
devotion to humanitarian
Feli>
frankfurter. President Ken-
nedy named ArthurGoldberg
Lh JuPfcmc Court bench
wnere he wrote several key
decisions protecting the rights
of naturalized American
zens. His most signific
opinion came in the landn
Escobedo case in 1964 wti
the Supreme Court ruled tbj
every accused person has i
constitutional right to lee
advice during police interro
tion.
In 1965, at the request
President Johnson, Mr. Gold
berg resigned from
Supreme Court to become tk]
U.S. Ambassador to
United Nations. He remain*
in that position for thn
years. The high point of!
U.N. career came during I
Arab-Israel War of
Throughout the six days
Hghting, the Ambassador sin
cessfully presented the Amer
can position calling for ace.'
fire without Israeli wn
drawal. Mr. Goldberg
was a major contributor tot
drafting of the 1967 Seer
Council Resolution
served as the basis for the.
ring Mission to the Mid
East.
A dedicated Zionist
active in Jewish affairs,
Goldberg has served as P"
dent of the American Je*
Committee. For many yearsn
served as chairman of
Board of Overseers for
Jewish Theological Semin
of America which confer"
on him the honorary degree"
Doctor of Laws. He was
awarded the Herbert H. W
man Ethics Medal by the San
institution.


JCC News
George Tsismanakis, executive director of the Gulfstream
Areawide Council on Aging, Inc., is seated here with Jean
Rubin, director of the Comprehensive Senior Service
Center of the Jewish Community Center of the Palm
Beaches at the dedication of the JCC Kosher Lunch
Connection that took place March 24 at the Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach.
_,'.', ... :.'... .v.v'^'. .'.v.v\ .*..'' '''
Friday, Apnl 22,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
+ ^^1
w ^
Michael Webb was one of the many toddlers who par-
ticipated in the Mother-Toddler Family Funday which was
Ineld Sunday, March 27 at Camp Shalom, 7875 Belvedere
|Road, West Palm Beach.
Two Mile Fun Run
The Jewish Community Center is happy to invite
everyone in the community from 9 to 90 years old to
participate in a two mile "Fun Run" at 10 a.m., Sunday,
May 1, at Camp Shalom (one-half mile west of the Tur-
npike on Belvedere Rd.), as part of the Israel Indepen-
dence Day Celebration.
The entry fee is $2 with T-shirts for the first 100 runners,
pnzes tor the top three male and three female runners and
plenty of good fun and refreshments to follow.
Sign up now for this fun event in support of your health
pnd Israel's! Call Sara Glenn at 689-7700 to register.
8th Annual Meeting
Adek Simon, chairperson for the Jewish Community
;er s 8tn Annual Meeting has announced that it will be
F? Sunday, April 24 at 7:30 p.m. At that time the officers
na directors for 1983-84 will be elected and installed.
There will be a Dessert Buffet for all to enjoy and
furpnse live entertainment. It will be held at the very new
K y?f lne Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker
e., West Palm Beach. The fee for the evening is $10 per
'erson.
For additional information, please call 689-7700.
vionfur?
MffEiI^Mmr
Open 9-7
Mon-Thurt
9-5 Frl.
MSun.
OsssSSst
4774 OKEECHOBEE BLVD., WEST PALM BEACH
Jetwwn Military Tr.il A Haverhill In th Mini-Mall
Hussein Decision Disappoints Arabs
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Arabs on the West Bank and
in East Jerusalem are reacting
somberly to Jordan's an-
nouncement that it is aban-
doning its efforts to gain
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization approval to negotiate
with Israel on behalf of the
Palestinians.
News, of the assassination
of PLO moderate Dr. Issam
Sartawi in Portugal, only
hours before the declaration
from Amman, added sorrow
to the general feeling that
Palestinian political fortunes
have reached a nadir. Sartawi,
an advocate of mutual recog-
nition between Israel and the
PLO, apparently commanded
a large following among
Palestinian Arabs, judging
from the widespread grief over
his death.
THAT EVENT, and
Jordan's decision to let the
PLO and the Palestinians "go
it alone," contributed to the
feeling of despair among
Arabs in the occupied terri-
tories who had pinned their
hopes on King Hussein in
recent months for a political
settlement that would satisfy
at least some of their
aspirations.
They had felt that if Jordan
joined the peace talks with the
blessings of the PLO, some
sort of compromise agreement
could have been reached
despite Israel's unequivocal
statements that it would accept
no deviation from the Camp
David accords.
The intensive consultations
between Hussein and PLO
chief Yasir Arafat culminated
in an agreement in principle
several months ago which
Palestinian circles saw as the
beginning of an Arab peace
initiative that would put Israeli
policy on the defensive.
THE ARAB summit con-
ference in Fez last September
which rejected President Rea-
gan's peace initiative "in its
present form" was the first in-
dication that there was a wide
gap between the PLO's con-
cept of an independent Pales-
tinian state and the Jordanian
position, based on the Reagan
plan, which envisioned a self-
governing Palestinian "en-
tity" in association with
Jordan.
TORN TOUR DECORATION HOLIDAY
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Now. to the elegance ot our Palace is
added the breathtaking splendor ol our
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accommodations is one more demonstra
non ot our Tender Loving Care1
REUNION WEEKEND
Fn.. April 22 Sun., April 24
starring JUUUS LA ROSA
rtarlralUIUuA
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Ol m HOur (r Ml *M Mw Cnm CM Honor*!
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and an exciting line-up of big-name performers all
summer long. So, come to Stevensville. Spend the
summeror a monthat very special savings.
Olympic-size Outdoor Pool
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Men's & Women's Health Clubs
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Sailing, Boating, Fishing on 5-Mile Lake
Roller Skating
Professional Social Staff
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ASK FOR GLORIA
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Stevensville
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Your Hosts. The Dinnerstein & Friehling Families
"THE NEW IMAGE"
NTheS0pe,virio.
^Hibbiaicel Council
Th Pelm Beaches
klSS-.y^l^pdern & Complete Kosher Supermarket
**"'*............ii rinin rni iiiYiiiiiih.ii>)
[jiiiiiVr'iT"'
the Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches, Inc.
cordially invites you to the
. 8th annual meeting
election and installation of
officers and directors
- Sunday, april twenty-fourth
I iii at half after seven
1 % ^v ^/ J J to be held at the
\|^. ^/|f Jewish community day school
VJ>+5 5801 parker avenue
fir $10.00 per person
Dessert Buffet & Entertainment


Friday. April XLlttS
Organizations in the News
\VIWCA> OeTT
ca aroaafc Traaang*
Monday. Vr-ir5.i
. fee Ciaaaatutxy Cea-
t. lid Scuchem BNc Wat
Beach v\4jacsrt s? St
> G*ee* Ocfeafeni
Ctoarfey K fi *!!! ite
hbb\
Cb.y Elaine Shapiro of*
Teaaak Bea B vii share far
Autujhcs on fee pcrtgcHK
aahjett-Jevufe Women f
Pv?wer Candor SSfcipirj. a
T*!e ~*a*~feaai. Vas-
sdUSBB5 f **~T-~T ~-iU -JC
Scrar College of ievtsa
*aaae>J S!." X \jner-ea n '.*
>""e fee Sex *mt.in a ne
Coffiss"sL' **h.* camjjiir^ ter
i3 isBUTtren^ m 3c
t.t- -tr ornoc aaa-
si^BH troujoou
xaos k >: ja*a t-1 ammm
sou ecsaner tac t-
*-"* i> BBBJ. ."i:. .-i .:
km
W< a cani party ok Taesdav
Apr* >. at "*30 p-nr at fee
Saanse S*uags aad Lorn
Bank. Caa Cafe Ro*i and
Maatary Tra*L Beaefks a* an
to fee ORT ilTaaau I Jewsh
Hfek School or Soutaent
Honda, a new school locasc
n V VLaou Beach Please
I yoar oaa eaaaaaacat aad
a enjoy fee hoancaaade
: c :x Jesse ~ > Dcca
fica r* rrsntc octet*
The Gaeaea Lakes C
I +mtm-> kmencm ORT
aal hoax aa set: iteecag oa
~ -c>n; i \: '.- '. ?-3t '
\m Lna Uaaoaw Eianca-
-co Cocraajccr of fee Jew-.53
receraoen of Paaa Beaca
Cian*?. al xtcroc.ii.-r Toe?
kcaowshi and Lisa Bur-nan
These two hagh school
ssuaencs. sneer ore spoaaar-
feay oc* fee Jcwafe Feaeraaaa
of Paint Beach County, nuoe
pghj an age i aa braeL Taey aal
raajant feer espeneaces.
lW. R f nliaiwi aal Or
Mai
raaarfe* r
lafeaa. composed oi" aaa
and woaarn. JI ttuat as Ers
aaaaaay aseQaa. "vaaacafeBc
Vrt r. -JU r-au at fee
*koai Paint Caaaaaaae. \.
line \esuc Buiiiai Beadt.
Vat Seaa Viana dl ^caa ami
atser wesccas -rjar^in*
3 t* 3 -X3 nsarxicr rro-
friar-. \ >octiii leur t'ts -r-
Hrainencs *-il %niir jc
ner-ng. Vlnroei aaat ner
arwiBBTTH
CWtt>
^Wawaa Cinaiai V I-Oa.
t aa -?ta *nmi^ 7iui-
Ti7|f "ar%flnmin a n_ v*'
>- "kaotar> Qai Vaefe
use :^"iinc Jrmc
ioa am Jeta Bbbc **a<
* _
are
aa ax'.ng r>ec as aaoooal
prrsaiest af Ha:.ivah. fee has
eeea feanaaa of Hadesszk
TTHfi-we jac coadnoes as
jr*wt.ii >ve prest-
loiHadassait Jacotaoais
2 nur^i': ras: feairmaa
o* fee Aatencaa Secooa of fee
"oral Zjoojs OrfaaLzabdo.
She ha* served as co-chanaaea
of fee Steer m Comnmct for
fee "aTcric Confarsce oa
Saas Jevrv aac ooacaaaes to
ae a awafecraffeac aody.
Dariaf Jaoobsoa's
avasaaaar* :: HKJ.issah. fee
at> -rrr"*in-n x a ~roeratc fee
fj-st siilica JbBv fsaat froai
fee Canec >_l^ Qaaaiaaaai
Bar Raaaaaaft's aaaacai paa*
frxm n larac
\i Haaaaaa aaaaaa art
eojoe -c scene
The foOowing evenu
scheduled for Tikaa
af Haeassah: May 4, Lunch-
eon and card party. Contact
K Fass; May 11, Student
Prince. Contact Pauline
Refina. May 16, Installation
of Officers for 1983-84.
Shalom West Pain Beach
Htdassah Events: May 10,
Mother's Day Special, lunch
at the Buccaneer and cruise on
the Intercoastal. Call Ida
Goetz or Sylvia Poznick.
Bouquets to Florence Shapiro
ho initiated an IMA pro-
gram, and brought it to a suc-
cessful conclusion. Thus, an
Israeli child will be supplied
ith the necessities of life for
one year.
faaal Hadassah West Paha
Beach calendar of events:
May 12 Board Meeting
American Savings Bank 9:30
a.m.
May 24 Card party-
tuncbeoa at Red Lobster -
11:30 a.m. Call Jean Tobin
Sussex K 214 or Essie Gold-
berg Berkshire H 1-70.
May 25 Wednesday -
General membership meeting
Congregation Anshei Shokxn
12:30 p.m. Installation of of-
ficers plus Magical Musical
Moments ith Fannie Ushko*
aval Dora Rosenbaum.
pianists and Harry Levine,
nohnist. All welcome.
Ma* 2 Stud> Group led
h) Sara Gimble C.V. Club-
".o_>e 3 p.m.
dent
Donor
MANDEB W0MEN
|-S-t &SS|
tha season on WbuV
April 27 1 p.m. aS^
rcBatioaAnsbdSholom0
The Biaaddi Chortle"-
P^^nderthcdirSjJ
PTO.NEEI
WOBrc.N.SVAmT
Mrs Rae Hornstein a
Waaaea-Na'aaa.
.* the "JJ
Luncheon will ,
Pjace on Thursday, April
at 12 noon at the Hyatt P
Beaches Hotel m West R
Beach.
Foer hundred membersj
guests are expected to atte
Participating clubs
Beersheba, Cypress D
Ezrau GoWa Mcir, KinneraJ
Theodore Herd, Orah IsradJ
Zipporah.
Mrs. Harriet Gred
>tional Vice-President
Pioneer Women-Na'amati
be Gaes Speaker. R0
W ilhams, opera and cona
stage star wiU entertain
music of aaaay nations, It
hits aad nostalgic Yiddish foal
soags.
-Ni'atfl
will hold i|
CoaacB Theatre party,
day Apnl 24, 'The Befo |
Riagtag" at the Lake Wo
Playhouse- Donor Luncbeal
at fee Hyatt Hotel. Thur
April 28. Membership
Thanday Ma> 19 at the ho
of Katie Greenfield. F
tive aacibtUi should conl
Ann Goadsntith. meml
chairpersoa. Volunteer t
sakspersoa.
Raamage sale on SuodaJ
May IS at Millers Sod
Market. Contact SelmaRindil
1^^ ^ t* "* "w r amenv-* i^pn-
T ut s:,rrI* -*n~*ujo Sirain. ?-jr
te ji c^-n^
*. Vainer v Qa
ujjai um yiiirTxzrs
Jui" "^WMt' -iimer
^aa* -**". .n>c&lautrii
vta? "T*>. Suuntas> aaauwe.
**h: S na=n rvrnvr a Be
haaa "'lira dinner *~txarxe.
nanmng .*ie liiluwaa .' Ma? 5-4 raet^mi >oa aa
Mt >4iaaai teaa. *-^ng
ancjainmcai. Cad anae
Sgaaat or = Lia aar
wx aaa> HI. jaaada-
Vcoe Shaanat Taat-
aaaeasaaaBBac t> ae Pc-
Maa U^Batnur auU
a Ptaa,
.ancaeni a nc Buyat
J*inoer Tteare "Tie Sttuasu
Cod Sanura Jar-ei.
"il TCKt i
aaps sou ex ninwunca jhc
arz 3arr a. Tanne 3ei3
jirvnera. via* I m. 1
tuvn. rjaaaaira S3 51. Coa-
z *itlkirei '^rr-* S-oact
*teot=r ir Wxrram
*ur Twaas
sat xtm iar Tie Baaaal
?*n= a ne 1 th ?im
^*"ivj """"learn? iunc L
Baaaaxuas 31.53 oat aaa sna
avnart .'jmaz *Muunst
ur
aaa^aamaan n *taaam.
tCAiai nir "aapa. Sc=r
* afc- "i ii
acrosun. ^urcauy s jrei-
n nc .exoa
A familiar sight
at Kutshers.
UJ-* Florida ^m
ZLT^97
aa BROWARO aaBBal
^^^SJ^^


Friday, April 22,1983 / The Jewish Floridum of Palm Beach County Page 7
On the Bookshelf
Her First Novel Both Light and Heavy
Officers of the newly formed B'nai B'rith Unit, "Yachad" for
Palm Beach County. [Left to right] Emanuel Brandes, vice
president; Muriel Malkin, vice president; Sol Herman,
president; Ruth Abend, treasurer; Lawrence Schwartzenberg!
vice president; Harry Babosh, installing officer.
recess, and a very interesting
program is planned for the
day. There will be gifts and
Door Prizes. Everyone is, in-
vited to attend this meeting.
For more information on the
Chapter and Membership,
please contact Sid Levine,
President, 2557 Emory Drive
West Villa 'C, West Palm
Beach, Florida 33406.
you have any saleable items
you wish to contribute.
CIVIL SERVICE
EMPLOYEES
South Florida Jewish Civil
Service Employees will be
meeting Sunday, May 1, 2
p.m. at the Weight Watchers
Auditorium in the Gun Club
Shopping Center on Military
Trail between Summit and
Southern Blvds., West Palm
Beach. Collation is served at 1
p.m. prior to meeting. Guest
speaker will be John C.
Beattie, Branch Manager, of
Home Federation Savings and
Loan Association.
This will be the final meet-
ing, prior to the summer
Riga To Have
Own Rabbi
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)
Alter 22 years without a spirit-
ual leader, the Jewish commu-
nity of Riga in the Soviet
I moil will soon have its own
labbi, a native of the city who
lias ju.si been ordained in Bud-
apest. I he newly ordained
iahl)i is 30-year-old Mena-
klicm Nidel who completed
Hewn years of studies at the
Kabbinkal Seminary in the
Hungarian capital.
He was ordained on March
-0 and is scheduled to start his
service in Riga at the begin-
'B of June. He is the second
Soviet Jew to graduate from
io seminary, since 1974, the
>car the Soviets and the Hun-
garians reached an agreement
enabling young Soviet Jews to
study at the seminary. The
lirst to be ordained as a rabbi
was Adolf Shayevich, who
graduated in 1981 and is now
Moscow's Associate Rabbi.
According to Rabbi Arthur
Svlincicr, spiritual leader of
I ark East Synagogue in New
York and also president of the
Appeal of Conscience Foun-
dation, who was invited by
Hungary's Minister of Reli-
gious Affairs, Imre Miklos, to
lake part in the ordination cer-
emony of Rabbi Nidel, the
ceremony was attended by
Miklos himself and a high-
ranking official of the Soviet
embassy in Budapest.
Schneier said he was invited
io the ceremony because he
"ciped negotiate the agree-
ment allowing Soviet Jews to
"uoy at the Rabbinical Semi-
nary in 1974. Schneier de-
scribed Nidel as a very learned
young man who speaks several
languages, including Hebrew,
'ludish, Russian and Latvian.
He said Nidel is married and
"as two children.
MATTERS OF CHANCE. By
Gad Albert. New York: (j. P.
Putnam's Sons, 1982. 254 pp.,
$14.95.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
This first novel is distinctive
in being both light and heavy
at the same time. It is light in
that it is written plainly and
simply. The book can be read
quickly, maybe even at one
sitting. It is heavy in that the
theme is serious and solemn.
The diagnosis of cancer is
always a grave concern. In this
story, there are particular
tragic overtones because the
victim is a young married
woman with two sons below
the age of ten.
Mona, the heroine of the
novel, was born in 1942 into a
Brooklyn Jewish family and
grew up in Brownsville. Her
father immigrated from
Poland at the age of ten, and
her mother was born in
America shortly after her
family arrived here. Mona's
brother died at the age of ten
days; she had no other
siblings.
HER FATHER saw con-
siderable combat during
World War II, winning a
Silver Star. He was wounded
but survived to enter Ausch-
witz and to photograph the
survivors, the piles of shoes
and of gold teeth near the gas
chamber. Returning to civilian
life, he never became much of
a success, losing jobs, gam-
bling and turning to petty
thievery. When he was 52, he
and Mona's mother were
killed
By then, Mona was married,
had one son and a Ph.D. in
biology. Her husband, the son
of wealthy California Jews,
was a cardiologist. When
Mona reached the age of 35,
she had a second son and was
a tenured associate professor
in neurobiology. Three
months before her 35th birth-
day, Mona was told that she
had cancer.
What follows is the painful
story of her struggle against
the disease and the impact this
| has on her family. A good
; novel should bring to life the
I full range of people's emo-
tions and thoughts as they re-
spond to stress. This novel
succeeds fully in doing so. We
are exposed in clinical detail to
the impact of the illness on
Mona and her husband,
especially on their sexual re-
lationship or lack thereof.
There is also a heart-rending
and heart-warming depiction
of the relationship between
Mona and her sons.
IN ADDITION to portray-
ing people's feelings and ideas
in response to stress, a good
novel should set forth the at-
titudes which human beings
express toward their environ-
ment. Here again, this novel
comes off well as it recounts
Continued on Page 12
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 22,1983
F3 Publix now
I SSI EXTRA CONVENIENCE FOR
RonzonJ, Ungukte,
Hbow Macaroni, Regular or Thin
Spaghetti................ ^63
"* ^,
Corn Muffin Mix 3 r 69*
Duncan UN, Assorted Flavor*
Cake Mixes............TST77*
Breadcrumbs.....3
YOUR SHOPPING PLEASURE.
Hanover, Romano Bean M.rJ.y or
Summer
Vegetables.............'5 99
Green Giant
Quantity Rights Reserved.
Regular or Light. 12-0*. Cans I
- Stroh's
Beer
' 6 pack
(Limit 2 with other purchases ot $7. or
more excluding all tobacco products)
Lasagna
Ore Ida
Homestyle
21-OI.
pkg.
$2<>9
Thin Potatoes.........2?*V9
Sara Lee, Raspberry or Almond
Coffee Rings.........."^119
Bridgford
Bread Dough..........^*1
Swaneon's
Eggs and Sausage
Entree...........TT.8T79
Swanson's, Hungry Man
Salisbury Steak
Entree.....................'iTM79
Cetentano
Cheese Pizza.........'iT'139
Mr*. Smith's ..&.
Boston Cream Pie.. '5^ $1M
Green Giant. Cauliflower and Cheeae or
Broccoli
and Cheese............STft*
Sara Lee, Butter Strauaai or
Pecan
Coffee Cake..........lW
Morton s, 9' .-oz. MM Donuts or 11-oz.
Jelly Donuts...........,*, 89
Pet Rttz (2-pack)
Pie Shells................2T40*
12-oz. Can. Tab. Sprite, Sugar Free Sprite, Fresca,
MeNo Velio, Mr. PiBB, Sugar Free Mr. PiBB
Coca-Cola or
Diet Coke.................^149
16-oz. Returnable Bottles. Pepsi Free. Diet Papal.
Papal Light. Sugar Free Papal Free, Mountain Dew or
Pepsi-Cola ..m- $159
(Pkrs Tax and Deposit!
For Store* without Bakeries:
Danish Bakery Boxed
Cinnamon
Raisin Buns $1"
Danish Bakery Boxed
Family Pack
Cake Donuts -$1"
Special Recipe, 100%
Whole Wheat ^
Bread........................** 63
Ptelrler -^ ***
Caesar Dressing.....>. 69c
Seven Seas
Buttermilk Recipe ^
Dressing..................JS&'I29
Roddenberry Poteki Wyrob
Kosher Dill Pickles..": 99
Open PH. Original or Hickory Smoked Flavor
Barbecue Sauce & 89c
Tattay'a
Tea Bags................^f i^n
SunMa
Sunflower 01..........3E1
1
Assorted Flavors
DairrFresh Ice Milk
Assorted Flavors
Seattest Ice Cream
Seaftest, Assorted Flavors
Ten Plus Bars
X,119
$189
Publix
Apricot Preserves
Armour
Chili With Beans
12-02.
lar
is.froi.
can
69
79
Vegetable Oil
Spray.................
Sunshine
Vanilla Wafers........'' 89*
Publix. DisWed, SaN Free-Mineral Fre.
Drinking Water.......a-^59*
Syfo
Seltzer Water......22K. *1.
Bordan'a
Cracker Jacks........*J. 69*
Keioggs
Fruit Loops Cereal. '^' *1M
Keaogg's
Fruit Loops Cereal '' M48
Carnation, VaneU, Chocolate, or Cottss
Instant Breakfast... X$1
X M*
Tto Sane ho
Taco Seasoning
s'sr m.
Chunk Light. In Oil or Water
U~HStar Kist
Tuna s
TtoSancho
Enchilada Dinner
TioSancho
Taco Dinner.........
Tio Sancho
^Taco Shells.............5? 79
,., 48
ug*-$fM
From Cnncfnt'ale
Publix
Orange
Juice
,ra
T*
Golden Delight
Waffles.............
*?69
(Limit 2 with other purchases of S7. or
more excluding all tobacco products)
Thg, Place for Health fi, Beauty Aids
6.4-oz. Gel or 7-oz. Regular
Colgate
Toothpaste............... 129
Extra Control or Unscented
Mink Difference
Hair Spray...............^ MM
Mazola
CornOfl
n
** ULimit 1 with other purchases ol $7. or
A [more excluding all tobacco products)
ff$fe
wggv
lf\, Place for Dairy Foods
All Grinds
Vr-7
S^ Ocean Sp
ray
ft
jFolger'^
w Co,fee
(Limit 1 with other purchases ot S7. or
more excluding all tobacco products'
Henny Penny
Dog Food.....f^.6 'iTM'*
70-oi Bottle
Fresh Start
Detergent...^... X.*9
Arm and Hammer, 227-ot pkg.
Laundry Detergent .&
GOOCgg3-
Friendship
Sour Cream............'89*
Breakstone)
Cream Cheese.......,' 89*
Breakstone
IRicotta Cheese......',$1W
Breakstone, Large Curd CaMorraa Styta.
Smooth and Creamy or Low Fat
_ Grapefruit Ju.ce.....2M Cottage Cheese..... 5 W
Welch'* _..-.
White Grape Juice ^*1
Mott's. With Pulp
Prune Juice.............E lM
Slokely's, Bartlett
Pear Halves.............^ 63*
Slokely's
FruH Cocktail..........tT 63*
Stokery's
Sliced Beets.........3 IS? H.
Stokery's
Bavarian
Sauerkraut...........S?1"
Stokery's, Whole Kernel or Cream Style
3) Golden Com.........3V^MM
Stokeiy's Peas
Dairi-Fresh
Yogurts................3^89*
20 Mule Team Borax STM"
Penny Saver
Cleanser..............3'^ 69*
WMIi Sprayer, 1 6-ojl Bottle
IMdSWS Gone........ mrV* Regular Style 0133, tt 137 or 0143
"**"' mm i^gg'sPantyhoao.. a-r^its
Sudsy Ammonia.....aota.53* 120-0*. bow., uquM
Fabric SolMntng Dryer Sr-ate, 24~ct pkg. WlSk Detergeflt...... $747
ding Free^^^sS.*".28 Forth, dm..
Joy Detergent........ 12
32-oiiottJe
AJax for Dishes.......X ties
Heavy Duty
Top Job Cleaner.....S *i79
Spic and Span
GarbageBags '^89* Cleaner.................... SO.
Soft Ply
Facial Tissues.....2E 1.
Chenran, Aaaorted Cosort
Bathroom Tissue.
Bee-Pak Tal Kitchen
.*
1~
Stokery's, Cut or French Style
Groan Beans........3 SS M
Hunfs
Man wich Sauce......'^T87
Munfs
Tomato Pasta1
Hunts, whole
Peeled Tomatoes!
CampbaT.
Pork and Beans .4 tZ.
Woney Beans......3 52 lo
Pix Sodas..............6 .-09*
U, Aaeortad Flavor.
Diet Soft Drinks......JS 00.
Spaghetti Sauce.....""79
Kraft
Velveeta Cheese... .' s1
PflMwry
Cinnamon Rolls...... 69*
Topping.................. er"
(NorHJuttertet Dreeeingl
King Smoothes..
Mazola, Sailed or I
Margarine
Quarters..,
Krall
21.
^89*
Squeeze Parkay
Margarine...........
P-fcay
Diet Margarine...
Muenster Cheese
)S*HGree
iFMqukad)
...285*
.^-.67*
2-
(Plus 50 SAH Green
Coupon
_jFood
American Singles.. '*!"
-M
Soft Spread
C^eN'Nut
Quarters.................? '
Sorrento, Whota maV
Mozzarela
Cheese.


Friday, April 22,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
pen 7 days
res and Coupons Effective Thursday, April 21st thru
Jdnesday, April 27, 1983
a week
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week

" MfTIlt'
Funk&Wagnalls
Encyclopedia
29 Volume set
PuMix Special
KjVMSl HEAVY WESTfRN GRAIN
ID S
|^S.0.A. Chotea, Baal Round Bottom Round Roast........................ I"
j SO A Choice. BmI Chuck Blade Steak............. ft ft. if**
J.S.D.A. Choice. BMf Chuck Underblade Roast..
J.S.D.A. Choice, BmI Chuck, Bonilaaa Underblade Steak.. ft. *219
J.S.D.A. Cho-ct. BmI Round Eye Round Steaks. ft. 34t
J S DA Choic*. BmI Round Eye Round Roast... ft. S310
Family Pah. Barbeque Favorite, Mb. or More Package Beef Ground Chuck....................... ft. S-|7S
Young n Tender Government
ted Shipped Dressed and *-
Dr.iwn Fresh Not Frozen Premium OrJd
Whole
Fryers
Pi/bli.
Swrft't Premium, Frozen
Tru-Tender
BeefUver............2 ,&.179
Lykea, Seced
Cooked Ham..........*&*&*
Tennessee Pride Frozen
Sausage and
Biscuits...................9r*1"
Jutan Frisrich's
Smoked Tongue... >. $229
Julian Frierich
Cooked Tongue..... S3M
In Wine or Cream
Ma Mavin
Herring Fillets.........31$3W
Extra MM, MM, Hot or Special Recipe, Pork
Jimmy Dean
Sausage.................. $209
\bhime
4
Now available at
Publix
Come to Publix this week
and keep adding new
volumes of the Funk &
Wagnalls updated
Encyclopedia to your
family library for just
$3 99 each
Only
$3.99
Iviikbk April 2B rnroush
Ma 4, I981
?TM
Sunnyland
Smokee Links.
Lykee Sugar Creek
Beef Franks............iT 1
Gwaltney. Turkey
Great Dogs..............& 93
Roman Brand
Fresh Italian
Sausage................... $2"
Bologna or
American Kosher
Salami......................5SM"
Jonee Dairy Farm, Frozen
Pork
Dinner Sausages... p*219
Swrrt'i, Frozen, Assorted Vartetiee
Brown N' Serve
Sausage..................5*129
Mrs. Wsinbarg's, Frozen
Chopped Liver.......t-PL*1M
Bonnie Maid, Frozen, Breaded
Veal Parmesan.......J*179
Tyson's, CNck'n Quick, Frozen
Chick'N Hoagies.... 'it $2"
Tina's, Frozen, Green CM, Red Hot,
Bean and Cheese or
Beef and Bean
Burritos................... 45
Brsssnt, Frozen
Cooked Shrimp......'S^M29
MsMaws, Frozen
Clam Oreganato.....7p$159
Htghinsr, Frozen
Cooked Lobster....:4pk,r$649
Highaner, Frozen
Snow Crab Meat ..."pJT*?99
^^GreenYtampsF]
BBBBBBBBSI -'i-lcOv^e>eVK.tMOI
2-OI. Bottle
Aapri Facial Scrub
(Coupon f.W.iW.0 Aert27. teSl)
(Vat Beach to Homestead Only)
(Oaa coupon pa* Ham pu*ehaaaa.|
special
Bail Park Bratwurst
chub
Mb.
$-|79
[Hil^GrVenYtarnpsfj
BapaasSsaaa ". (*, couw*o>vm-am o* I
4B-OI Ng.,
Gain Detergent
(Coupon Eiptraa Wad.. April 27. tM3)
{Varo Saacn lo Homattaao OfWy)
(Ona coupon par Kara pur en Mod I
The, Place/or Frozen Seafoods
Fresh Frozen
Breaded Turbot...... a. 129
Fresh Frozen
Sole Fillets.............. a, '2"
Fresh Frozen
Dressed Smelts...... '1"
[Pljl^GreVnYtampsfs
eaaSBa-fl m- '-^aroveoej-fteew-tu.aso* II
I*. 7(0o, 316 BPut*
Plumrose
Canned Hams
(Coupon (*> M..|nlir. 1M3
IVwo Boocll lo HMWM OMtI
lOno coupon por Horn purenpood )
tfttcli.t In DM*. Browerd, Pake Beach, Martin, St. Uicle
dun n CountlM OtttVI
3* tojpected, Freeh, Whole, SkMeee
less
^n Breasts..... a, *279
,N'J".Smt*ed*t1iLotae
ter Cut Loin
..................... a. 2W
PorttCwo^- _^a^c* $3-19
or Beet
ins
Fi^s.^TJi I*
t!2"h!!l,d',,Ho M **** "Lower Salt"
Mge.........9*f
1 **. OnOuarters, Smoked or
'en-Roasted
ey Breast........ 3
'Meyer
Swift's, Beet Gartc or
Beef Bologna......... $2W
Max Baler's, Del
Corned Beef Round a, *419
Oscar Mayer
Honey Loaf............. m. 3W
Deli Chicken Breast a $3"
De-Freeh, Macaroni Salad, Cole Slaw or
Potato Sated.......... 79
Den-Baked Ham..... a. $2"
(Pketachto Nuts Added)
Trieste MortadeMa s> '300
90% Sodkjm Free, Natural
Lorraine Cheese .. *3"
Creamy Smooth, Pie* or with Caraway
Sweet Munchee..... t2M
^-iWGreenStamps
eVdaatffl -" '1 COW* MO u*C-*M o*
I oi Can, Wlnimi or LVMalM
Gillette
Foamy Shave Cream
ICoaaon ,p-.i WM 27. IM1I
I V..0 auck lo MonwiloM OMrl
(Ono coupon oo< Horn outchoooa.)
i
|TJin^WGrVen1sAtampsRl
aaPaVaafl .l..|..M.vec.AWQ' I
ir>a. Jar, *aataai fM*
MaxweM House
Coffee
iciw imM wm.. *> 27. teasi
iv>. ao w in-......OMyi
(Ono coupon paf Moot oufcnoMP.)
Kill ^^ G ree nSta m ps
IXtlpM*
Jet Dry
. .-P.. U*uM.
A>air,ies)i
*............Oiiil
laaraiiniiii-nii
^GrwnStampsI;
Land O-Lakes
PowrAQMloha
ici m *.., Awa t>, iea
(Voraoc*loMii......OTI
IOM.MPMMH.prcMMt.1
,M^^.Sfced
""ysr.Hardor
Salami......
'.Bologna or
rw National
t-S2
-jsits
_Ja, Smoked
Sabie Plates........... *5"
mSm................^i"
Baa flekeri
r^chADptePte W
Deb^reaa. Plain or wWi Caraway I
Rye Bread............... "" <
Publix


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 22,1983
Publix gives you
added value with
Mcm Eftac Hv. In DmM. Broward, Pakn BmcK. Martin. St Lucia and Indian Rlvw Counttaa WLVI
S&HSI4V1P
FuUix
now open
7days
aweek.
Publix
PRICE
SPECIALS.
(Each filled Booklet is worth V* saver book)
Here's How It Works!
paqpascsy
iaaa m*mVmf iiTaaj
1-----------r----------1
Only with Publix Stamp Price Special Certificates.
Pick up Publix Stamp Price Special Booklets Certificates
at any Publix checkout counter.
Save your SAH Green Stamps that come with each purchase at Publix,
and your Publix Stamp Price Special Certificates.
Watch your PuMx ad in the newspaper food section each week for
Stamp Price features.
Bring in your fieed Publix Stamp Price Special Certificates and
redeem at the checkout for super savings on the weekly
featured items.
PLACE 30 TENS ON FRONT AND BACK
OF THB CAM)... ONE M EACH SQUARE
OH PLACE 6 TFVES ON OTHER 9DE
Another way to
save with S&H 1
Green Stamps
from Publix.
rourSAH Green Stamps from Pubfo
are worth more than ever,
because now you can redeem
them tor grocery savings as welas
otftsl Our new Pubta Skimp Price
Speck* let you redeem SAH
Green Stamp* lor grocery savings
featured every week d Pubfct
Prices and Coupons Effective
Thursday, April 21st thru
Wednesday, April 27,1983.
Quantity Rights Reserved
WMte or Color D#COT4n#d
Gala Paper
Towels
19*
(Buy 1W*h Etch FiSad Pubix
Pric* SfMCtt t^rttfcati)
Publix


Friday, April 22,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
"The creation of New Biscayne Federal
Savings and Loan Association has been achieved
with no loss to any customer or creditor, and
with no loss of liquidity. The FSLIC has invested
significant working capital in Biscayne, and the
Association has strong, new leadership." Richard
T. Pratt, Pre**, Federal Home Loan Bank Board.
Read on, and you'll fed as secure about what s new
at New Biscayne as the President of the FHLB does.
Your money is now backed by more money.
Last week, when the FSLIC rechartered Biscayne
Federal, they made a very substantial investment of work-
ing capital to make the New Biscayne fully solvent. As a
result, your deposits at New Biscayne will continue to
be fully liquid and accessible.
Your accounts will continue to earn interest. Your
checks will continue to clear. Your approved loans will
continue to be funded.
A hand-picked banking management team.
New Biscayne's President, Theodore C. Young,
brings 30 years' experience from Home Federal Savings
of San Diego, where he is Corporate Secretary and
Chairman of Home Capital Corporation. Peter Picksley,
Secretary/Treasurer, is Home Federal's chief counsel
and a Senior Vice President. Directors include Charles
Babcock, chairman of the Babcock Company and long-
time Miami business and civic leader; Kenneth Kamberg,
director and managing officer of Coral Gables Federal
Savings & Loan Association, member of the Federal
Savings & Loan Advisory Council and director of the
Federal Home Loan Bank of Atlanta; R. Bruce Ricks,
former chief economist for the Federal Home Loan Bank
Board; Ray M Shaw, vice president of finance and direc-
tor of the Keyes Company; and Stan Waranch, president
of Buxbaum & Waranch of Norfolk, Virginia, and chair-
man of the Federal Home Loan Bank of Atlanta.
No other bank or savings and loan offers
more protection.
When you deposited your money in Biscayne
Federal, it was insured by the United States Govern-
ment. It still is. New Biscayne continues to offer this
protection to each and every depositor-protection no
other thrift institution can surpass.
You can recover the money you lost if you
closed a certificate of deposit prematurely.
To demonstrate the new security and new pro-
tection your money will enjoy at New Biscayne, if you
prematurely closed a certificate of deposit from April 7
through April 12 and paid a penalty under federal regu-
lations for doing so, we will refund the full penalty if you
choose to open a new certificate for the same amount
by April 27 at prevailing rates, and bring in your old
certificate or passbook.
The biggest change you'll notice will be
our name.
New Biscayne Federal will continue to do business
as usual. The most obvious changes will be the word
"New" in our name and the new safety and security that
come with it If you have any questions we haven't an-
swered here, please call the number below. MfeTl be glad
to give you the answers you need
We'd like to thank you, our depositors, for your
continued confidence. And assure you that it continues
to be justified.
.
THENEW
NSCAYNE FEDERAL
THE MONEY DESK, t800432-3422
Worth Avenue 201 Vforth Ave; Boca Raton 7400 W. CantoBlvd.; Delray Beach East 2712 S. federal Hwy.; Delray Beach West
4071W. Atlantic Ave.; Palm Beach Gardens 11521 US. Hwy. #1; Royal Pbinciana Plaza 311 Pomciana Plaza.

ISEE
*- *


Page 12 The Jewish Fknidian of Palm Beach County / Friday; April 22,1983
a*
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The JCC-CSSC has been
made possible by a varietv of
funding sources. It is funded
in part 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 Feder-
ation and client contributions,
enabling us to provide a vari-
ety of services for the older
adult. The senior program
offers a variety of educational
and recreation programs.
Adult Community Education,
New Dimensions, Jewish
Family Services and many
other community agencies, as
well as retired and practicing
professionals, provide many
hours of enriching and infor-
mative lectures and classes.
Most of these activities are
offered with no fee but client
contributions are encouraged
at all times to enable expan-
sion of Droarams. The Senior
Center enjoys participating in
a variety of special family
activities and events with the
rest of the JCC. Everyone is
invited to attend all of our
activities. Call the JCC for
information 689-7700.
JCC KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Something wonderful is
happening at the JCC. People
are enjoying meeting new
friends and old everyday of
the week, discovering new in-
terests, being together and in-
volved. Having a reason, a
place to go each day is what
makes the JCC a home away
from home for so many.
Kosher meals are provided
by the JCC through Title III
of the OAA, awarded by
Gulfstream Areawide Council
on Aging. Participants are en-
joying coming to the JCC for
interesting programs, along
with a hot luncheon. Home-
bound persons are already re-
ceiving meals every day. The
JCC has developed a second
program at Congregation
Anshei Emuna in Delray.
We welcome people 60 years
and older who cannot avail
themselves of any other meals
program in Palm Beach
County to call the JCC at 686-
1661 for details and informa-
tion.
ONGOING PROGRAMS
Women and Their Feelings
A small women's support
group will meet Wednesday
mornings to enable partici-
pants to discuss their problems
of every day living. Group
leader, Mailyn David, MSW,
social worker at Jewish Family
and Childrens Services.
Number of persons limited.
Call Rose Lord or Libby Rob-
bins at 689-7703 to register.
Class begins Wednesday,
April 20.
SECOND TUESDAY
ACTIVITY
May is Older Americans
Month. A special program is
planned. Sam Rubin, Presi-
dent, invites you to come and
celebrate May 10.
TRANSPORTATION
The 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 for transit disadvantaged
ISRAEL
RIGHT NOW!
15 Days Deluxe 5 Star Packages Includes:
R/T Air Fare From Miami or New York
2 Meals Daily, Comprehensive Sightseeing
Departes on Following Dates
May 2, May 23, May 25, J u nt 6, June 15, July 11418
Aug. 8, Aug 15, Oct 5, Oct 10, Oct 17, Nov 7, Nov. 21, Dae 5 A19
Special High Holidays Departures Sept. 5 & 191
For Information Call Now or See Your Travel Agent
TRAVEL TOURS oas stimng ro\. Ft i.ud.rd.i., fi 33314
oaoe9440411 brow 584-9664 pbch736-2466
0*
1*
FREE copy ot Holiday Inns* large booklet containing dozens ot
exciting ideas for your condo group, club or organization.
Dinner Theatera* Supper ClubaCrulaeaEpcot Tours. Muaeumi
Narrated Tours WhotssaIs Bus Prlcea
IHANO MUCH MUCH MORE! H
Mall this coupon or call peraon to-peraon collect to tha "Packags
Plan Manager" at (305) 655-8800.'
The Information You Want Will Bo Mailed To You
NO COST NO OBLIGATION
Your: Name._____
Address_____________________
Phone.
Club Name.
Call or Mail To: Holiday Inn, 100 Datura Street at
Flagler Dr., W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33401 (305) 655-8800.
CALL OR WRITE DO NOT DELAY
-SUPPLYS LIMITED-
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 cen-
ters, to hospitals, nursing
homes, to visit spouses, to
social 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.
Groups and organizations can
call the JGC to arrange to go
to luncheons, theatre, shop-
ping, exhibits, trips, etc. A
moderate group fee for each
event is charged to cover our
vehicle and driver expense.
Our lift van is available for
handicapped persons within
limited areas. Call Rhonda
Cohen for information for
these services, 689-7700.
Artist of the Month
Monthly exhibits by senior
artists are on display in the
CSSC. Artist for the Month of
April Helen Siegler. Be-
cause of a great response, we
are holding over Helen Sieg-
ler's exhibit for the month of
April. She will be adding some
new paintings to her exhibit.
On the Bookshelf
Continued from Pag* 7-
the frantic search by Mona
and her husband for treat-
ment.
He, a physician and she, a
scientist, neither one being a
particularly observant Jew,
they turn to every conceivable
source of help, including faith
healing. The otherwise somber
story, occasionally relieved by
humor, is especially funny in
This is a fine first effoJ
we look forward to
bert's second novel. *j
Army Offlcin
Receive Medals!
JERUSALEM (jr..
Eleven army officers 1
soldiers received medih j!
tms'episode as the faith healer ceremonies at the President^
Ldds'prayers to Moses and ^^JVlJ^^
Abraham to those which he
Abraham to those which he
customarily addresses to Jesus
and Mary.
IN ANYevent, the narrative
ends on a happy note as the
combination of conventional
and non-conventional treat-
ments succeed in alleviating
maybe even curing Mona's
illness.
bravery in action during iw
war in Lebanon last i5j
Another 11 were tnZ
citations at Sep^
ceremonies at Air Force 2
Intelligence Corps bases.
The air men and k
telligence officers were m
identified to the public forf
of possible consequence
should they ever fall m
enemy hands.
SINCE 1912
Plumbing New Remodel Repair Replace
Drains and Sewers Unclogged
MAJOR APPLIANCE SALE & SERVICE
mm
PLUMBING AND APPLIANCES INC.
1917 North Dixie, W.P.B. 833-0844
COMPUTERS at CAMP
r
! professionally designed and conducted course available
I for children ol aH ages enrolled at our eight-week
camps
S CAMP WOHELO for girls
CAMP COMET for boys
I SSlk Year / Quality Camping By A Miami Family
High In The Btut Rider Mommlmiiu
Waynesboro. PA
I
TRI KOSHER
TO3
FLORIDA'S LARGEST KOSHER SUPERMARKET IN STORE BAKERY
APPETIZING DELICATESSEN HOMECOOKED DINNERS MEATS & POULTRY
Catering For All Occasions
6800 Weet Atlantic Ave.
Delray (Kings Point)
Shopping Center)
499-4300
j Present this coupon \
for $1.00 off any
$10.00 purchase
. Weekly: &OM:30
Friday: ft00-4K
Sunday: 8dM:00
Closed Saturday
Only Mkl Undr Sup.rvl.ion m
m
IOJNSUREM^)ai^M COMFORT
PRIVATE or SEMI-PRIVATE ROOMS
TELEVISION
KOSHER FOOD AVAILABLE
Late* Hospital Nurse Call System
A Few Block. NotAolSt MwTHo^ital
Sabbath Services
Conducted by
Al Stillman & Ed Starr
Chaplain Aids of
Tha Jewish Federation
of Palm Baach County
09 in the company of compatible people their own age.
844-4343
HOI 54th Stit. Wwt P|m B.ch
AP,Qnned^,fr^P|^cProgromForAFu//Li/e
'"Beautiful Surroundings
^fff s<
####


Friday, April 22, 1983 / The Jewith Floridian of Palm Beach County' Page 13
Because Someone Cared
rfhe following is a guest
Lie written by Mr. Ned
Bdberg. ACSW, staff case-
Erlcer for the Jewish Family
id Children's Service of
fan Beach County, Inc. Mr.
Ivitt's articles will resume in
hsequent issues.
UAH case names mentioned
I these articles are fictitious;
knt information at Jewish
hnily <"*d Children's Service
held in the strictest of con-
\ence).
[Frequently when I attend
letings, both inside and out-
He the Jewish community, I
[ posed the question, "Are
ere really poor Jews in our
Immunity?" The answer is
i unqualified yes. All across
: United States there are
vish people living on very
ji incomes as a result of un-
Lloyment, low paying jobs,
Jattered family life, fixed in-
|mes, high medical expenses,
(cial-emotional malajust-
Unt, or a combination of the
love.
Isince Jews are frequently
Insidered to be a successful
Iddle-class group in the
jiited States, and Palm
bach County is the home of
jore than a few prosperous
Iws, it is not hard to believe
at poor Jews don't exist in
[eater West Palm Beach, or
[her cities across the country.
lie truth of the matter is that
|en in the best of economic
lies, there are always people
io are unable to support
[emselves and their families
; a result of their particular
Ned Goldberg
employment skills, health,
motivation, family size, and
lifestyle.
The next question that fol-
lows is, "What can be done to
economically assist such peo-
ple, and if possible, help them
out of their situation?" This
answer is truly more compli-
cated.
Generally speaking, govern-
ment programs group the
economic poor into large cate-
gories and qualify or dis-
qualify the poor for assistance
based on whether they are an
unwed mother, disabled or
aged person, etc. Those who
are found eligible generally re-
ceive assistance in cash, which
frequently amounts to several
hundred dollars a month, or
more. Private agencies, which
tend to be much smaller, can
individualize their econmic as-
Reagan Still Hopes
Continued from Page 1
Ih the requirements of our
|lional security..."
tcagan, in his remarks,
irged that the radicals in the
LO "have introduced
inges in the proposals that
ve been made and the policy
have been trying to follow
lh regard to Middle East
ace. Those changes are
(acceptable to King Hussein;
ty're unacceptable to King
I'd (of Saudi Arabia);
py're unacceptable to me."
le told reporters "I have
tn in touch with King Fahd
King Hussein and am
ling to be in touch with other
lab leaders about this." He
ded: "We feel that the
Jnges that were suggested
pud impede the efforts
've been making toward
gotiated peace in the Middle
sl And as 1 say, we are
| in agreement."
'hen a reporter suggested
the President sounded
lopeful that somehow King
ssein will join the talks on
naif of moderate Pales-
lans," Reagan replied,
'*>. very hopeful because as
^y, we're all in agreement
Jut the other proposals that
[ve been made and 1
|ve their assurances that they
nt to proceed with what
| ve been doing. We've made
[eat progress so far, and King
ogrCesns."had made grCat
1 Reagan refused to identify
radical elements" he
EH t0- Askcd |f h
lough! it rmght be time for
J..i. to consider negotiat-
d.rectly with the PLO, he
ESm.1can>t answer any
EJSS' in his television ap-
tSe', said the PLO
L tallv demanded a return to
iieCan?pL of a Palestinian
and the presence of the
PLO at the negotiations,
either of which are part of the
Reagan initiative. "Israel
wouldn't sit down under those
circumstances and 1 don't
blame them," Shultz said. He
said there were no immediate
plans for him to visit the
Middle East or to invite any
middle East leaders to
Washington at this time.
sistance but seldom, if ever,
can afford large cash grants to
clients, on a regular, or even
one-time basis.
In Palm Beach County, as
in other communities, the
Jewish poor not only come to
the attention of the public
agencies, but also to the atten-
tion of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service. In a given
year, the JF & CS may help a
person recently released from
prison, an aged couple too
poor to afford kosher Pass-
over food for the Holiday, and
an unwed mother, to name a
few clients. In each case the
agency works hard to see that
no one in the Jewish com-
munity goes hungry. In addi-
tion to receiving an emergency
food order, clients are
routinely informed of various
local programs that can also
help. In some cases involving
economic assistance, other
relatives of the client might be
contacted for the purpose of
helping the family or indivi-
dual. And finally, in other
cases where family members
need guidance and emotional
support, agency caseworkers
respond not only with concrete
services, but also with needed
counseling.
Poverty, as many are aware,
is not a condition that has only
one distinct cause or one easy
solution. However, there are
many agencies in the com-
munity, including JF & CS,
who are not interested in turn-
ing their backs on the poor
and are ready to help in a
variety of ways.
(The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren 's Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc., is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the
social, emotional and counsel-
ing needs of the Jewish com-
munity of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located
at 2250 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd., Suite 104. Our tele-
phone number is 684-1991.
The Jewish Family and Chil-
dren 's Service is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm beach County).
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
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Community Calendar
April 22
JEWISH FEDERATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS
COUNCIL, 12 NOON
April 23
Temple Israel Sisterhood Great Escape Auction
April 24
Congregation Aitz Chaim, 10 a.m. Temple Beth David
prospective members coffee, 8 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Cypress Lakes Theatre Jewish Community Center -
annual meeting, 7:30 p.m.
April 25
JEWISH FEDERATION BUDGET AND
ALLOCATION MEETING, 7:30 P.M. Women's
American ORT Palm Beach installation of officers, 1
p.m. B'nai B'rith Haifa, 9:30 a.m. Women's American
ORT Mid Palm, 1 p.m. Hadassah Cypress Lakes -
board, 9:30 a.m.
April 26
Temple Beth El executive committee, 8 p.m. Pioneer
Women Golda Meir board, 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT Golden Lakes, 1 p.m. Temple Beth El
Men's Club board, 8 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Boynton Beach board, 1 p.m.
April 27
JEWISH FEDERATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS
MEETING, 8 P.M. Hadassah Lee Vassil, 12:30 p.m.
American Red Magen David for Israel board, 1 p.m.
Temple Judea Sisterhood donor JEWISH FEDERA-
TION WOMEN'S DIVISION LEADERSHIP SKILLS
INSTITUTE AT HYATT HOTEL, 9-11:30 A.M.
April 28
JEWISH FEDERATION EDUCATION MEETING, 8:30
A.M. Hadassah Chai, 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Bat
Gurion donor luncheon, 11 a.m. Women's American
ORT Haverhill board, 12:30 p.m. Golden Lakes
Temple Sisterhood board, 10 a.m. Pioneer Women -
Cypress Lakes donor luncheon at Hyatt Hotel.
g^B o o o o 11 rTonmrrrrra'rrB'B'B rroTr5~fl^XoTrBTryqTnr>'B''B"B' nrritM
a1
>.
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A RING A DING" ANSWERING SERVICE
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WE ANSWER FAST'
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. wv a iunHiinisu iiunuiuiioi i ami uemill l/UUUiy / rnuay, A|inm, lO0
Hie Rabbinical Corner
DCVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH UFE. PftST AND PRESENT
Vacation Time
Bar
Mitzvahs
By RABBI
TED FELDMAN
B'nai Torah Congregation
Boca Raton ,
With summer approachint.
1 hear many people talking
about vacations. Summertime
for many offers an oppor-
tunity to take time from the
normal routine of life to go on
a trip, to be with one's family,
to get a needed and well-
deserved rest. Much has been
written about the summer as a
"lazy" time, when life is sup-
posed to slow down, when
one's mind wanders from the
routine into a world'of re-
freshment and renewal. One
of the definitions of the word
"vacation" found in the
dictionary provides a very
interesting idea. In certain
ways, "vacation" can be
defined as "freedom from
something."
There is little doubt that
when one breaks away from
the normal routine, one ex-
periences a sense of freedom.
Since the human being,
created in the image of God,.
was born free, he needs to be
reminded of that freedom
when life reaches a point of
enslavement to circumstances.
In His wisdom, God has
.given us the opportunity on a
weekly basis to experience this
sense of freedom from the
hum-drum world around us.
This gift is the Shabbat a
day on which the human being
was to receive a respite from
the work-a-day world and
experience creation with new
feeling.
There is something special,
then, about rest, about taking
a break. Perhaps the British
have it right when they refer to
vacation as going on a holi-
day. It means that there is
something special or unique
about taking a rest and an
affirmation that every person
needs such a time.
The lesson of a weekly Sab-
bath, rather than a yearly one,
is important. We need to rest,
to pause in our activities, to
refresh body and soul. The art
of living is enhanced by these
pauses. A great pianist was
once asked by an ardent
admirer: "How do you handle
the notes as well as you do?"
The artist answered: "The no-
tes I handle no better than
many pianists, but the pauses
between the notes ah! that
is where the art resides."
Part of the art of living then
is to develop in our lives the
ability to pause. One may say
that it is easy, but for many it
is difficult; some feel that
I stopping is defeat and can be
detrimental to one's job and
career. A Sabbath, though,
affirms our freedom and tells
us that pausing is essential to
life in God's world.
"It is written: 'Who shall
ascend unto the mountain of
the Lord? And who shall stand
in His holy place? For the sake
of comparison, let us take a
man who. rides up a mountain
in his carriage and when he is
half-way up, the horses are
tired and he must stop and
give them a rest. Now, who-
ever has no sense at this point
will roll down. But he who has
sense will take a stone and put
it under the wheel while the
carriage is standing. The man
who does not fall when he
interrupts his service but
knows how to pause, will get
to the mountain of the
Lord.' "
Jimmy Oppenheimer, J!9i
Mr. and Mrs. u*
Oppenheimer of Pain, oZT
will be Bar Mitzvah on FrS
April 22s at Temple Ismii
West Palm Beach. R,kJ
Howard Shapiro and Cat
to rial Soloist Susan Weinir
officiate. ""
Steven Katz, soa of Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Katz of Palm
Beach Gardens will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
April 23, at Temple Beth El,
West Palm Beach. Steven is a
7th grade student at Howell
Watkins and is a member of
the Junior Honor Society.
Religious directory
Announcements
Announcements such as engagements, weddings and Bar-
Bat Mitzvahs are published as a free service by The Jewish
Floridian. Information should be sent To: 501 S. Flagler
Drive, Suite 305, W. Palm Beach, FL 33401. If desired,
attach a clear black and white photograph.
Eric Slomowiiz. son of Mi
Eleanor Weintraub, wil k
Bar Mitzvah on Friday, Apr! j
22, 8 p.m. and Saturday, Apm
23, 10 a.m. at Temple Ben
David, Palm Beach Garten.
Rabbi William Marder ufj
Cnntor Earl Backoff *!
officiate.
Conservative
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phnn<> ana a<** dwv
Theodore FMm,n. Sabbath srf^fc^^&*S
Congregation Anshei Sholom
73iaSl.Ve Stre"\W ft* *h 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Ham
Z. Schectman. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Friday 830 am and 5
p.m. and late service 8:15 p.m. Saturday 8-M im < u w
followed by ShoIoshSoedos. M,urMy "0 m.. 5 p.m. Mincha
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church. 115 No. Federal Highway. Boynton Beach
Phone 37-5756. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 815
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430 Rabbi
Joseph Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh
Sucdos.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Militarv Trail, Palm Beach
Garden* 33410. Office 321 Northlake Blvd.. No. Palm Beach Phone
M5-1I34. Rabbi Wilham Marder. Sabbath services. Fridav 8 p m
Saturda\ 10 a.m. F"
Temple Beth El
7? '5 !!?. F.'^ler. D/ W Palm Beach 33407 Phon 833-0339. Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 930 a m
Dail> Miman 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N\\ Avenue "G", Belle Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday 8 30
p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N "A" Street. Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel
E.senberg^ Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m. Friday 815 d m
Saturday 9 a,m. ^m-
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club TOO Cameha Dr.. Royal Palm Beach. Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 9
a.m. President Eh Rosenthal. Phone 793-0643. auron> y
Temple B'nni Jacob
20-1 So. Congress. West Palm Beach 33406. Phone 964-0034. Rabbi Dr
Morris Silbennan. Sabbath services. Fridav 8 p.m., Saturday 9 >
Monday hrough Thursday 9 a.m. aaturaay 9 a.m.
Temple Emnnn-EI
190 Nor: County Road. Palan Beach 33480 Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel
Chazin. ^abbath servjces. Friday 8:30 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Emeth
W Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498"*6 Rahhi
Bernard Silver. Sabbath services. Friday 5 p.m. and 8 p.m SaturdayT
days 8 45 am Daily Minyan 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. d
The Treasure Coast Jewish Center
(Martin County) 3257 S.E. Salerno Road (opposite Winn-Dixie), Stuart,
FL 33490. President Lief Grazi: 1-287-7732. Friday service 8 p.m.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West. Glades Road (1 mile west
Phn^aiarl,vfte)J.h?.Free Syna808ue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton 33432.
FriS 8^5 pT" Ratbi BenJamin Ko^n- ** servic
Orthodox
Aitz Chaim Congregation
Sh?? Vi'iag?' W Palm Beach Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emnnn
551 Brittany L Kings Point. Delray Beach 33446. Phone 499-7407 or 499-
a^a Hol.dTys9a.rn CSidCm- Dail> "*** 8 tLm' and 5 pm' ^^^
Reform
The Reform Temple of Jupiter Tequesta
PhThC 5ft lSf*l Midd,e Scnool So"1" Military Trail, Jupiter 33458.
KwE2i*423f Prsident Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and
tourth Friday ol every month, 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
Ktl iS c cFounh *venue Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391-8900. Rabbi
bIk c bingcer Sabbah services Friday 8:15 p.m. Torah Study with
Rabb, Singer, Saturday 9:15 a.m. Sabbath morning services 10.30 a.m.
o. u Temple Beth Shaloai
32960 Rabbi S^nL"!^ ^Avenue d Victory Blvd.. Vero Bead.
<*w. KaotM Stephen Adams. Phone 1-569-0180.
ai S. n. a> Temple Beth Torah
Well,ngTo;tacenWe;,PpT S??* Retre"- Fo" HiU BM f
W. Palm BeacS 33411 Raa^BcachoM,r,ing address: ,125 Jlck f***
wen jj4i 1 Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Phone 793-2700.
tQn. v, C1 Temple Israel
a, c, r. TempleJndea
Rd.. at SouVh^ BGou7,k a^% Church ^^ HD. 4000 Washington
- I ^Se^ M^in. address .407
t^i^nSSrl^?!s^i Uke ,d- Rd*SVZD
Delra. Beach 3344*%;Jt.i61 Maihn *<"'* 2>5 N.W. 9th Street,
n. JJ444. RabmSamudSiKer Friday services 8:15p.m.


Friday, April 22,
r'JewUfo'
^alnvl
>ifr
igogue News
Candle Lightiing Time April 226:28
TEMPLE
\ NAI JACOB
(install Officers
For 1984
, B'nai Jacob will
Installation of Offi-
jie Shabbat Evening
|n April 22, 8 p.m.
arris Silvcrman will
nd serve as the in-
frficer. The temple
neets at First United
Church, 275
Id., Palm Springs.
| officers being bi-
as follows: Jacob
'resident; Nathan
Ifirst VP; Julius Le-
nd VP; Alexanders,
freasurer; Eva Wohl,
Secretary; Esther
Corresponding Secre-
taries Baumgarten,
pcher, Sidney Edel-
s Elkin, Feivel En-
lichael Kaplowitz,
troshinsky, Samuel
lm Chasin, Al Cash-
Oscar Wohl, Trus-
B'nai Jacob's new
jat 2071 So. Con-
kst Palm Beach has
[pleted and a Chau-
ibayit, housewarm-
ike place soon.
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, and is on the
board of Hospice. The Urban
League of Palm Beach County
recently presented Rabbi Sher-
man with the Theodore Norley
award for outstanding com-
munity work.
All members of Temple Is-
rael are invited with their
friends and guests. Happy
hour is from 6-7 p.m. Dinner 7
p.m. Paid reservations are a
must.
The election of officers and
directors will also take place.
in order to participate in the
forum.
The purpose of this special
event will enable worshippers
to observe Israel Independence
Day (observed in Israel on
*. *
|n R. Sherman
IPLE ISRAEL
DanR. Sherman will
tie monthly brother-
pr meeting of Tem-
len's Club Tuesday
lay 3, 8 p.m. His
)e "Community Ac-
fherman is a member
Israel, where he has
the pulpit on many
He is the Chaplain
[for of the Commu-
lions Council of the
The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel presents its "Great Es-
cape Auction" on Saturday,
April 23 at 8 p.m. The Public
is invited. Complimentary va-
cations at some of the leading
hotels and resorts in the
United States and the Carib-
bean will be offered at auction
along with fabulous gift items
and dinners donated by local
merchants. A plant auction
willfollow. The "Great Escape
Auction" will be held at Tem-
ple Israel, 1901 N. Flagler Dr.,
W. Palm Beach. Donation is
$2.50 per person.
TEMPLE JUDEA
In observance of Israel In-
dependence Day, Rabbi Joel
Levine will conduct a special
congregational forum at
Temple Judea Sabbath Serv-
ices, Friday, April 22 at 8 p.m.
Services are conducted by
Rabbi Levine and Cantor Rita
Shore in the Cultural Center
of St. Catherine's Greek Or-
thodox Church, at the corner
of Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive.
This congregational forum
on Israel will enable worship-
pers to ask Rabbi Levine
specific questions about the
Middle East, which is con-
stantly in the headlines. Areas
to be explored during this
forum include personal feel-
ings about the role of Israel in
total Jewish identity, Israel
and the media, Israel after Be-
gin, Ashkenazic and Sephardic
Jewry in Israel, Arabs as Is-
raeli citizens, the Moslem
mind, and the relationship be-
tween the United States and
Israel. Worshippers will be in-
vited to the pulpit microphone
April 18) in a meaningful, in-
formative, and creative
manner. Families are especial-
ly invited to attend. The junior
oneg shabbat will be held
during the forum period of the
Service. The regular adult
oneg sponsored by Sisterhood
follows. For more informa-
tion, leave your name and tel-
ephone number with the Tem-
ple office, 965-7778.
[oward J. Wiener, J.D., LL.M Taxation,
CK-,n8.,0r corPf*t,on. professional associations,
p'mership, individuals wills, trusts and estate planning.
Law Offices
Howard J. Wiener, PA.
. 250 Royal Palm WaySuite 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (306)838-4001
[ATTAHOOCHEt
"MQINAL
" Stone of Palm Botch County, Inc.
^MS.RACHLES
;"ACHLES 684-0850'
sional Installations
Becks Patios
Df Iveways
1 and Insured -
titled CBC011358
Reagan's Vow of Settlements
Freeze Resented By Israel
If_____n____n ... ?
Continued from Page 2
John Hughes on Friday.
Hughes said "direct negotia-
tions based on UN Resolution
242, which is the basis of the
Camp David accords, has been
the goal to which all of our
efforts have been addressed
since the President announced
his 'fresh start' "as part of his
Sept. 1 initiative.
"If Jordan publicly an-
nounces its willingness to enter
such negotiations, we are de-
termined to do our best to as-
sure that the results of these
negotiations are not preju-
diced from the outset by activ-
ities of any party which reduce
the prospects of a negotiated
peace," he added. The only
one of the "activities" that
Hughes would define was Is-
raeli settlements on the West
Bank.
The State Department
spokesman would not specify
what the U.S. might do to
prevail upon Israel to freeze
settlements. He stressed, how-
ever, that his statement did not
imply a "threat" of any kind,
including a cut-off of U.S.
economic and military aid to
Israel.
HUGHES' STATEMENT
is believed to be the first offi-
cial confirmation of what
Reagan told Hussein in a tele-
phone conversation last month
and what American diplomats
have been saying privately to
Area Deaths
BREITBARTH
Eugene D 74, of Weat Palm Beach.
Manorah Gardena and Funeral Cnapela,
Weat Palm Beach.
DOLINGER
Al J., 71, of Dorchester E-118. Century
Village, Weat Palm Beach. Rlveralde
Memorial Chapel, Weat Palm Beach.
GOLDMAN
Minnie, 87, of Wellington H-142, Century
village, Weat Palm Beach. Rlveralde
Memorial Chapel. Weat Palm Beach.
GOLDSTEIN
Harry, 79. of 4B Uixemberg, Lake
Worth. Rlveralde Memorial Chapel,
Weat Palm Beach.
HORENSTIIN
Gertrude. St, of MM Polnclana Drive,
Lake Worth. Levitt-Welnateln Memorial
Chapel. Weat Palm Beach.
KAPLAN
Freda, 88, of 189 E. Hampton H, Century
Village, Weat Palm Beach. Levltt-
Welniteln Memorial Chapel. Weat Palm
Beach.
KLI NEMAN
Erwln L., 78. of 100 Sunriae Ave.. Palm
Beach. Rlveralde Memorial Chapel,
Waat Palm Beach.
LISAK
Ethel A.. 82. of 10088-40th Trail,
Boynton Beach. Rlveralde Memorial
Chapel. Weat Palm Beach.
PARANZINO
Gertrude, 68. of Lake Worth. Manorah
Gardena and Funeral Cnapela, Weat
Palm Beach.
ROGERS
Sophie, 7B. of Sheffield L-288, Century
Village, Waat Palm Beach Rlveralde
Memorial Chapel. Waat Palm Beach.
ROSENBAUM
Jeanette, St. of Palm Beach. Manorah
Gardena and Funeral Cnapela, Waat
Palm Beach.
SCHINDEL
Kalman 8.. Tt. of ant Tall Cypreaa
Circle, Lake Worth. Lavitt-Wainatatn
Memorial Chapel, Waat Palm Beach.
SWICA
Herta, 77. of MM Croaley Drive W
Weat Palm Beach. Rlveralde Memorial
Chapel, Waat Palm Beach
Jordanians.
Meanwhile, Victor Harel,
spokesman for the Israel Em-
bassy in Washington, said that
the freeze issue was being used
"as an excuse" by Jordan not
to join the negotiations. "We
will not accept any precondi-
tions for negotiations from
any party, including Jordan,"
Harel said. He observed that
Hussein could emulate the late
President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt by entering negotiations
without preconditions.
The Embassy spokesman
noted that the U.S. position
on settlements is "well
known" in Israel. He
reiterated Israel's contention
that the settlements are not an
obstacle to peace and that
Jews have a right to settle any-
where in the territories.
Cabinet secretary Dan Mer-
idor, who was authorized to
convey to the media in Jerusa-
lem the sense of Sunday's
Cabinet debate, declared that
Israel's position regarding set-
tlements are "known and are
unchanged." He claimed that
those who sought peace in the
area need not be deterred by
the prospect of Jews living in
Judaea and Samaria.
HUGHES MADE his re-
marks on a settlement freeze in
response to questions about a
column in the Washington
Post Friday in which
columnists Rowland Evans
and Robert Novak charged
that Israeli officials were
trying to sell land on the West
Bank to American Jews. Ac-
cording to the writers, the
sales efforts were made at a
conference in New York on
Mar. 13 by an organization
called Americans for Safe Is-
rael (SAFE).
Hughes said the State De-
partment is looking into the
legality of this. He indicated
that one question raised is
whether there is a possible vio-
lation of anti-discrimination
laws if the land is being of-
fered for sale only to Jews.
UWJj
cftknorali.
We're the people who offer a
discount on the necessity you've
put off buying.
Anyone can oiler a discount &i\ .in option or a luxury. Bin
Menorah is the only Jewish owned chapel and cemetery now
In Palm Beach County who wants to offer you a si/able dt*
count on Something yon eventually mtlfl purchase, hut have
been putting oil.
Like housum.mi1 insurance, the i"*#1 of burial :us been
steadily rising But now Menorah Gardens can offer you the
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SAVE IOO Mall or brtni< this coupon to:
MENORAH GARDENS* FUNERALCHAPEI.S
Menorah Mruiori.il Center
5154 Okrrchobec Blvd.
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Name
Address
Phone
Limited Time Oiler Only Act TODAY!
Offer limited to one per tamily.
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12 minutes north of Okeechobee Blvd.
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JF



Page 16 ~ The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 22,1983
GOME TO
ISRAEL NOW
AND WE'LL GIVE
TOTHE
THE J)AND
THEWW
Its all yours. A wonderful vacation in ancient, mystical
Jerusalem or the sparkling Mediterranean city of Tel Aviv.
With hotel car and round trip airfare included. Its El Als
"Sunsatton 83" tour package. And its unbelievable for
only $829.
tou'U board an El Al Jumbo Jet at JFK Airport in New
"fork and fly non-stop to Ben Gurion Airport. Tbu may
choose to stay in the exdtJng 20th Century city of Tel
Aviv in a luxurious houl overlooking the sea. Or you may
want to go on to Jerusalem-where first class accommo-
dations will make you feel like King Solomon. An Avis
Rent A Car will be yours for 5 full days so you can
leisurely drive to the places you've only read about in the
Bible. Kbu'll love exploringfrom the Jordan Valley to the
breathtaking heights of Masada.
One thing more. As a special bonus. El Al will give
everyone on our special "Sunsation "83" 6 Day/5 Night
tour a 20% discount vmhgr Yah'11 r* aMf to iifif it <
your next roundtrip El Al flight from the USA to Israel- .
anytime through May 31st. 1984.
So call your Travel Agent or ring El Al and ask for the
sun. the moon and the stars. This April and May. you can
get them.
.,_,. The Airline of Israel.
caTo^ C ^*n n d',We ottuPnt* April *b to Ma? 28th. mi Oat Ar
pei oouoie ,oom: fas mileage and insurance charge, not Included Call B Alfa prlcea fa
deluxe accommodation., children', (am and complete tour detail.
es
o
Laromn* jorusauai. hotat. Jerusalem Nton
f
TLAVlVMLT0n


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