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The Jewish Floridian ( April 29, 1983 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Physical Description:
4 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
April 29, 1983

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:
AA00014310:00020

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)

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
Creation Date:
April 29, 1983

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:
AA00014310:00020

Related Items

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


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Full Text
IE VOICE OF
IE JEWISH
IMMUNITY OF
ILM BEACH
1UNTY
the
ewish floridian
VOLUMES-NUMBER 17
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
FRIDAY, APRIL 29,1983
PRICE 35 CENTS
Reagan Confirms He* 11 Continue To Press His
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PRM0US COMMITMMTS
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PACTfCiPATI IM THE
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'Is
Sept. 1 Initiative
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WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Reagan has reaf-
firmed his intention u> move
ahead with his Sept. I Middle
Lasi peace initiative despite
the decision by King Hussein
of Jordan to drop his efforts
to negotiate with Israel on be-
half of the Palestinians.
Denouncing what he termed
"radical elements" for putting
a snag in bis initiative, Reagan
said, "We will not let the
forces of violence and terror
exercise a veto over the peace
process." Reagan made his
remarks during a While House
welcoming ceremony for the
Sultan of Oman, Qaboos Bin.
ASK I I) specifically if the
Jordanian decision brings his
peace initiative to an abrupt
hall, Reagan replied, "It is not
dead." He called on "the
Jordan Urged to Tree Self, Start Negotiating
K> Y11/MARRAM
ii W UJRk tJI A) Is-
|!\ finance Minister Yoiam
|doi has called on Joidan
lice itself from the
bus ul the extremists, in the
b world and siari nego-
|iuns will) Israel without
I preconditions.
II here is no chance for
Ice based upon the consent
lihe PI ()," Aridor told an
|ci Bond Dinner at the
1'ierre Hotel here. "So let
us go back lo the Camp David
accords and ask Jordan to join
he negotiations under the
framework of Camp David,"
ihe Israeli Minister said,
adding that in order to achieve
peace Hussein should show the
courage of the late btyptian
President Anwar Sadat.
ARIDOR CHARGLD that
Israel's insistence on direct
negotiations and its desire to
Irmy Reservists Sign Petition
[EL AVIV (JTA)
Tiousands of army reser-
|s" have signed a petition
pressing their refusal to
|ept campaign ribbons for
]war in Lebanon, an ad hoc
[up called Le'ot (No to
ipaign Ribbons) claimed.
organization said that
ne of the signatories is
[sently on active duty.
Jut a reserve sergeant who
refused to accept his ribbon at
an army presentation cere-
mony last week was sentenced
to 10 days' imprisonment and
reduced to the ranks by a mili-
tary court martial. The Le'ot
group has asked the Attorney
General to rule on whether it
was a soldier's right or duty to
accept a campaign ribbon. If it
is a right, refusal is not a
punishable offense, they say.
have full peace with its neigh-
bors are not "understood" by
the United States and other
countries. "We want peace
and normalization of relations
with Lebanon and we arc told
that time is not ripe for peace
between the two countries. We
want peace with Jordan and
we are told 'stop the settle-
ments,' Aridor said.
He recalled President
Reagan's statement in 1981
that the settlements are not
illegal. "Why should we be
requested to stop something
that is legal?" Aridor asked.
Turning to the audience, he
said: "Would you agree that
any part in the U.S. be closed
for the Jews? Why should
Jews be barred from settling
any place in Eretz Yisrael?"
Aridor said that in spite of
the friendship between Israel
and the U.S. and all the thanks
Israel owes America, Israelis
themselves will continue to
decide on matters concerning
their security. He added that
the help given lo Israel by Ihe
U.S. "should never be used to
pressure us or used as a
weapon against us."
THE DINNER was at-
tended by members of the
Mediterranean Dead Sea
Canal Founders and the Prime
Minister's Club. At the end of
the evening it was announced
that $8.8 million in new 1983
Israel Bonds commitments
and cash payment on previous
commitments were made
during the evening.
The dinner also served as
the occasion for honoring
David Zysman for his 35 years
of dedicated service to Israel.
Zysman, one of the founders
of the Israel Bonds in 1951, is
leaving the organization to
accept the position of vice
president of Yeshiva Univer-
sity.
Palestinian leadership" to
make "a bold and courageous
move" to break the Middle
East impasse.
His comments were the first
since idling reporters thai
Hussein's decision "would
impede" the U.S. efforts lo
bring about a Mideust peace
settlement. Reagan asserted
however, that there "may be
bumps along the way," but
the U.S. "will not be deterred
from our long-term objec-
tives."
Earlier, a White House
spokesman said Reagan had
telephoned President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt to review
the Middle East situation. The
spokesman would not provide
details of Ihe conversation
with the Egyptian leader. It
was the fourth call Reagan has
made to an Arab leader since
last Sunday. He has also
spoken with Hussein, King
Hassan of Morocco and King
l-'ahd of Saudi Arabia.
" MEANWHILE, the spokes-
man for ihe Israel Cabinet,
Dan Meridor, has urged the
Reagan Administration to
return to the Camp David
process "and ask King
Hussein lo come along
without the extremists," an
apparent reference to the
PLO.
Popular Will
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Knesset vote for Chaim
Herzog as Israel's next Presi-
dent refected the popular will,
according to an opinion poll
published last week in the
Jerusalem Post. Interviewing
more than 1,000 respondents,
Dr. Naomi Shemer of Modi'in
Ezrachi found 56 percent sup-
porting Herzog with only 17.3
percent favoring the coalition
candidate, Supreme Court
Justice Menachem Elon.
ngelstein Named President Of Women's Division
Jeanne Levy, president of
Ihe Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, announced
ijiai Sheila Engelstein will be
the new Women's Division
president. She will be installed
at the Women's Division's
Second Annual Meeting on
Wednesday, May 11, 7:30
P-m., at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches,
Jeanne Levy stated, "Under
'he guidance of Cynnie List,
outgoing Women's Division
president, Women's Division
has grown to be a model for
such organizations around the
country. I am confident that
Sheila Engelstein, who has
Sheila Engelstein
been a most successful
associate campaign chairman
over the past years, will
continue to inspire the future
growth of the organization in
the areas of campaign,
education, leadership develop-
ment and outreach."
Sheila Engelstein is a native
of Montreal, Canada, having
moved to the Palm Beaches 13
years ago. She is a founding
member and former board
member of Bat Gurion Hadas-
sah and presently serves on the
Angel of Mercy committee.
For the last ten years,
Engelstein aas been very active
with the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County. She has
served during that time as
associate campaign chairman
lor Women's Division and was
on ihe Women's Division Exe-
cutive Board for many years.
She was a former member of
the board of directors of the
Federation.
Sheila Engelstein, in
commenting about her new
position said, "I look forward
to leading Women's Division
as it is an integral part of
Federation. Women's Division
has made many advances in
the past year which reflect the
growth of our community and
the quality of our leadership. I
hope to continue along this
path."
/


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 29,1983
News Briefs
Author of Nazi Propaganda Book To
Be Stripped of His Doctorate
>
BONN (JTA) The
University of Goettingen
stripped the author of a Nazi
propaganda book of the
doctoral degree he earned
there in 1951. A univeristy
spokesman said the decision,
by the Council of Deans,
would be announced as soon
as the author. Dr. Wilhelm
Staeglich and his attorneys are
officially informed of the
action.
Staeglich, who lives in
Hamburg and once served as a
judge, is the author of "The
Auschwitz Myth" which
claims that the gas chambers
and the murder of six million
Jews during World War II was
"Zionist atrocity
propaganda" with no basis in
fact. The book was published
in 1979 by the Grabert Pub-
lishing House in Tuebingen
and promptly became a best
seller in neo-Nazi circles.
PARIS (JTA) The
French intelligence service em-
ployed former Nazis after
World War II for intelligence
gathering activities in the
Soviet Union and its satellite
countries and to keep tabs on
attempts to resurrect Nazi
groups in other parts of the
world, Le Monde reported.
The paper stressed that
these Nazis, unlike Klaus
Barbie who was employed by
the CIA after the war, were
not involved in war crimes.
Barbie, the wartime gestapo
chiel in Lyon, is presently
awaiting trial there for
crimes against humanity."
According to recent revela-
tions, the CIA helped Barbie
escape from Europe at a time
when 1-ranee was seeking his
extradition from a U.S. deten-
tion camp in Germany.
NEW YORK (JTA)
British military intelligence
knew a> early as July 18, 1941
the daily details of Nazis'
"final solution" against
Soviet Jew b as well as the mass
killings of Russian soldiers
and other non-Jewish Soviet
peoples. British codebreaking
operations called ULTRA
and Triangle were imme-
diately distributed to Prime
Minister Winston Churchill
as well as to the French and,
possibly, American intelli-
gence.
These revelations are con-
tained in a detailed article by
Charels Allen, Jr. in the spring
issue of Reform Judaism, the
nationally circulated magazine
of the Union of American He-
brew Congregations, that will
be out in June. An advance
copy of the article was made
available to the Jewish Tele-
grahpic Agency.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The anti-Zionist manifesto
signed by eight prominent
Soviet Jews and published in
Pravda "might presage a
period in which the iron gates
of the USSR could be pad-
locked shut against any Jewish
exit," two Soviet Jewry
groups warned.
According to the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry
(SSSJ) and the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews
(UCSJ), the document's asser-
tion that Russian Jews are
"citizens of the USSR, part
and parcel of the Soviet peo-
ple" makes it clear that any
Jew who wishes to go to Israel
or applies for emigration "can
be classified as an enemy of
the state and treated as such."
DETROIT (JTA) A
suit filed against the federal
government to reverse the de-
portation order against Arch-
bishop Valerian Trifa of the
Rumanian Orthodox Church
in the United States, was sum-
marily dismissed by U.S. Dis-
trict Court Judge Horace Gil-
more here.
The suit was filed last
month by eight members of
the church. Their argument
that the deportation of Trifa
would mean the "virtual
destruction" of the church
and deprive its 35,000 mem-
bers Of the right to practice
their religion, was described
by Gilmoce as "frivolous."
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Swiss doctor representing the
International Red Cross has
confirmed the findings of the
Israeli Health Ministry that no
poisonous substance was in-
volved in the mystery ailment
which felled nearly 600 per-
sons on the West Bank, most
of them teen-age Arab girls.
Dr. Franz Altherr, who has
% Radio /TV Highlights iV
y
* MOSAIC Sunday, May 1, 8 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Phyllis Shever Girard.
* L'CHAYIM Sunday, May 1, 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
May I. 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr
Simon Silverman program pre-empted in place will
be 2nd in series on Remembering Jewish Europe Paris
Natives and Newcomers.
SHALOM Sunday, May 1, 10 a.m WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Pentz interview with Rabbi Louis Lederman
GETO: THE HISTORIC GHETTO OF VENICE -
Monday. May 2, 9 p.m. Channel 42 Produced
written and narrated by Regina Resnik, Geto traces the
history of the Jews in Venice.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
returned from Geneva, re-
ported to Health Minister
Eliezer Shostak that his in-
vestigations on the West Bank,
discussions with West Bank
and Israeli physicians and with
some of the girls afflicted with
the illness showed absolutely
no indication of poison.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
One hundred and one Jews
were allowed to leave the
Soviet Union last month, it
was reported here by the
Soviet Jewry Research Bureau
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry. This figure rep-
resents a 20 percent decline
from the number of Jews per-
mitted to leave the USSR in
February and brings the total
for the first quarter of 1983 to
307 people the lowest
quarterly figure since 1968, the
Research Bureau said.
PARIS The Arab League
representative in Paris,
Mohammed Yazid, issued a
formal complaint to the
French Foreign Ministry
against the scheduled airing by
French television of the
American TV series,
"Golda," which portrays the
life of Israel's late Premier
Golda Meir.
Yazid, in a written note,
said that broadcasting this
program is tantamount to
"glorifying Israel and its ex-
pansionist aims." He asked
Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson to try and prevent
the state-controlled TV from
going ahead with its program.
The Holocaust Commemoration Committee of the Comnu
Relations Council of the Jewish Federation of pa|m g^ji
County recently held a commemoration program at Rosr
Academy. The event was highlighted by a presentatioi!!
"Survivors", an original play which was performed by %
Actor's Workshop and Repertory, West Palm Beach Tk
program was co-chaired by Phyllis Shever Girard [centtrliU
William J. Brooks (right]. They are pictured above with fa
Gen. Albin F. Inyk, who was a liberator of the Nazi r~ i
centration camps after World War II. *
The Holocaust Commemoration program concluded witn
ceremony honoring the six million who died in the Holoctatl
with a special Legacy of the Holocaust Survivors and thePMsl
of Acceptance of the Second and Third Generations. Pklur.|
above (left to right) William Wyman, Agatha Schein. Httij
Bouton. Toby Koaowski, Frieda Shefter and Mitchell Lew.
DOMSTIC VIOICNCC
AN MAGING ISSUC FOR TH
JCUJISH COMMUNITY

AN CDUCATIONAL WORKSHOP
sponsored by
J6UJISH FDRRTION OF
PRIM 86RCH COUNTY
In Cooperation with
TH VLUCfl DOM6STIC
ASSRUIT SH61T6R
THURSDAY, MAY It, 1983
9:00 AM- 12:30 P.M.
at
TH VUXfl Of UJST PRLM BRCH
901 S. Olive flvervue
West Polm Beach. Florido 35401
Program
9:00 a.m.
Welcome and Introduction
930 a.m.
Keynote Address:
Thelma Peskin-Halpern; csuj
10:30 a.m.
Film "Battered Women and Children
In The Herzlia Shelter"
Break
11:15 a.m.
Panel Discussion:
Susan Wolf-Schwartz;
Special Projects Director
VWCfl Domestic Assault Shelter
Stephen Levitt;
Executive Director. Jewish Family
and Children's Service
Dr. Norma Schulmaa Ph.D.
Psychologist, private practice.
Questions and Answers:


Senator Henry Jackson
Addresses Local Audience
inator Henry Jackson's
.Wash.) well-known
^jiion as a friend of Israel
evident as he spoke to a
je audience recently at
iple Emanu-El in Palm
jch. "Israel is not perfect
, when it makes mistakes, it
quick to correct them. The
banon inquiry could only
fe happened in Israel."
Jackson sees the achieve-
in of peace in the Middle
to be a long time process.
\e must face reality," he
'There is no simple solu-
i. I am afraid that we will
see a comprehensive
lition in my lifetime."
support of his beliefs, the
vear old senator said that
[is an illusion to believe that
countries of the Middle
|t will fall in line. The divi-
hs are deep." He cited the
divisions within the Arab
world politically, illiteracy of
the people, and ethnic splits
within the countries as the
contributing factors to in-
stability in the region.
Jackson emphasized that
the presence of the Russians in
the Middle East is "threat-
ening and dangerous. We must
get the Russians to understand
that they are destabilizing the
situation and that that could
lead to conflict. This should be
our number one priority."
The United States must
back Egypt to help achieve
peace in the area, according to
Jackson. "Egypt must be
supported to be free and inde-
pendent from other Arab
countries because they decided
to move in the direction of
peace."
"Israel must be able to
maintain freedom," stated
Jackson. "A pre-condition to
any negotiations must include
defensible borders and a
guarantee of peace."
On the evening preceding
the terrorist bombing of the
American Embassy in Beirut,
Jackson noted that there was
an immediate need "to get all
forces out of Lebanon." He
particularly feared that the
presence thereof United States
Marines would invite a
terrorist attack designed to
escalate the already tense
situation.
Senator Jackson is the
ranking Democrat on the
Senate Armed Service Com-
mittee. He began his political
career in 1940 and served six
terms as a U.S. Representative
before being elected to the
Senate in 1952.
Arens Fears Syria
Strike Against IDF
B> DAVID LANDAU
;RUSALEM (JTA)
hue Minister Moshc Arens
Contending that there is
use for concern" that
|.i might attack Israeli
les in Lebanon. He said
this does not mean that war is
imminent but that Israel has to
be on guard on that front.
Arens said Israel does not
want hostilities with Syria but
warned that Damascus has
always been so hostile toward
Israel that its policy could,
with justification, be called
lo Settlements Freeze,
Begin Vows and No
[conditional Withdrawal
ERUSALEM In a na-
ally-televised address to
lis Sunday on the occa-
ol their 35th anniversary
B state, Prime Minister
lachem Begin flatly re-
Id to call a halt to new Jew-
Isetilenient of Judea and
laria, as well as Gaza.
win told his countrymen
I Israel has the "inalienable
f" to settle these territories
in the 1967 Six-Day War.
he Begin address was in re-
Me to a statement by Egypt
1 u would not resume its
1 with Israel on Palestinian
fnomy until settlement of
areas ceased and Israel
cw its troops from Leb-
EOIN SAID that "The ne-
Itioni for implementing
lautonomy for the Arab
PUS in Samaria, Judea
he Gaza district should be
Med."
said, "The resumption
Pgotiations does not have
[and can not be condi-
M on the freezing of
pn settlement in Judea,
f "a and the Gaza district,
settlement is legal, and
|es trom our inalienable
|'o the Land of Israel."
Israelis took to celebrat-
rcir anniversary day, the
fitment began the conver-
a military outpost to a
JJ" settlement on Mount
Pa. overlooking Nablus.
Underscore the fact that
[{'^ilement move was es-
ly provocative, the Peace
Now movement demonstrated
in the Mount Bracha area,
protesting the establishment of
the new town, which will be
known as Upper Nablus.
Fifteen civilian families will
be moving into house trailers
in Upper Nablus as the first in
a series of developments
designed to turn the town
into one of the largest Jewish
communities on the West
Bank.
IN HIS address, Prime
Minister Begin also took note
ot the war in Lebanon. He
said, "We must insure the
fruit of victory in the justified
defensive war" against the
Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation.
In his reference to Egypt,
the Prime Minister declared
that the worsening in relations
between the two countries was
"through no fault of ours."
Returning to the Egyptian pre-
condition for the resumption
of the Palestinian autonomy
talks, Begin spurned the Egyp-
tian demands of a settlements
freeze and withdrawal from
Lebanon as an essential viola-
tion of the original Camp Da-
vid accords that presumably
brought peace to the two sig-
natory nations in 1979.
It is Israel's position that
what it signed for in the ac-
cords was Palestinian auto-
nomy limited to local matters,
with Israel retaining power
over foreign policy, defense
and land-use.
The audience listens intently as Senator Henry Jackson of
Washington speaks on the issues of Israel and world peace. He
addressed a gathering at Temple Emanu-El in Palm Beach
recently.
"wild" especially as the Sy-
rians may be emboldened by
the installation of Soviet
SAM-5 anti-aircraft missiles
on their soil.
ARENS MADE his remarks
on a television interview, his
first since taking office as
Defense Minister six weeks
ago. The former Israeli
Ambassador to Washington
castigated President Reagan
fpr.delaying the sale of 75 F-16
jet fighter-bombers to Israel
until Israel pulls its forces out
of Lebanon.
"I'm afraid there is no pre-
cedent to such a statement in
relations between Israel and
the United States during 35
years," Arens declared. "It
never happened that an
American President has said
that the supply of aid to which
the United States obligated
itself is conditioned on conces-
sions on policy. Today in
Lebanon, tomorrow on
another front," Arens said.
IN THAT connection he
urged greater stress on the
development of Israel's
domestic arms industry to
reduce its dependence on
American weaponry. Arens
also denounced Reagan's re-
cent promise to King Hussein
that the U.S. would prevail
upon Israel to freeze its settle-
ment activities on the West
Bank if Jordan joined the
peace process.
Arens confirmed that
Israel's insistence on a com-
manding role for its ally, Maj.
Saad Haddad in Lebanon
remains the principal obstacle
to an agreement with Lebanon
over the withdrawal of Israeli
forces from that country. He
said Israel will not waver from
its demand that Haddad be
placed in command of a
"territorial brigade" com-
posed of his own 2,000 man
Christian militia and Lebanese
army regulars to control
security in south Lebanon
after Israeli forces are pulled
out.
The Lebanese government,
backed by the U.S., has
refused to assign Haddad such
a role although Beirut
reportedly is now willing to
give him some degree of
authority in the region.
Senator Henry Jackson answers a question from the audience
after his formal address.
Naturalized Canadian May
Appeal Extradition Ruling
TORONTO (JTA)
Attorneys for Albert Helmut
Rauca, a naturalized Canadi-
an charged with the wartime
murders of thousands of Jews
in Lithuania, said they may
appeal a ruling by the Ontario
Supreme Court ordering his
extradition to West Germany
to stand trial.
The unanimous decision up-
held a lower court ruling hold-
ing Rauca, 74, extradited to
face trial on five indictments
charging he murdered 11,864
Lithuanian Jews in a Nazi
camp in Kaunas. Rauca came
to Canada legally in 1950, be-
came a citizen in 1956 and was
arrested last June after wit-
nesses identified him as a
former Nazi enforcer in Lithu-
ania.
The Ontario Supreme Court
agreed that Rauca's constitu-
tional rights, under Canada's
new Charter of Rights, would
be violated by extradition but
held that the prosecution had
succeeded in demonstrating
that such a violation was justi-
fiable in a democratic society
on such charges.
Vou ore cordially invited
to attend the
UIOMCN'S DIVISION
Jewish f ederotion of Palm Beach County
Second Annual Meeting
Awards Presentation
and Installation of Officers
UJednesou. May 11
7:30 P.M.
Hyatt Palm Beaches
Special Guest Speaker
NORMAN J. SCHIMCIMRN
executive Director
Jewish federation of Palm Beach County
Dessert and Coffee
Following Program
Cost: $5.00 RSVP by May 4th
For information and reservations cail Jewish
Federation at 832-2120.
i .* .*,.

*



. ..
Fag,
Tr.t- Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County Friday. April 29. 1983
Organizations in the News
PIONEER *OMi:N
Pioneer \N omen-Na' \mai
Golds Meir Club*.. r.avc a
: sale. S Ma;.
Ezral C lun. Pioaeer Worn-
en-Na'Xmat.
genera jr. Wet
Ja>. Ma; -. at I p.:
- citizen Center. .
\!i merr.
::e invited to
d the installation of the
following officers:
Celia Levinson, President:
Cele Rappeport. Vice Presi-
dent Fund Raising; Ada Fried-
man. Vice President Member-
ship; Miriam Naiman. Vice
President Program; Pearl
Lins. Recording Secretary;
Rose Greenberg, Treasurer;
Ethel Rubenstein, Financial
Secretary; Harriet Sasso, Cor-
responding Secretary. Grace
Herskowiu, Pioneer Women-
Na'Amat Organizational
Consultant of Palm Beach
County, will officiate as in-
stalling officer. Refreshments
will be served.
Theodore Herzl Club of
Pioneer Women Na'Amat will
hold a meeting on Thursday
Ma> 5. 1 p.m.. at the Lake
W orth Shuffieboard Courts.
! 121 Lucerne Ave.
installation
Irving Charnes will enter-
tain us. Refreshments.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
B'nai B'rilh Women. Ohav
I hjpier in Golden Lakes will
tbeii nexi meeting Thur--
Ja>. Ma> 5 at 1 p.m. in tr
Dr. Benjamir.
ilei will mature a photo-
t rotation of
l-
B'nai B'rith Women
Mjada Chapter v.
meeting on Ma> lOl
-an Sav::
Bank. we are pleased to
"S ite to Israel*'on
- ccasion o! the 35th anni-
versary ot Israel's lndepen-
denct
B> popular demand we arc
0 happv to pres.-nt the rep-
.-mauve of B'nai B'rith
W Health Insurance
Program with a full explana-
ot the w c: Mngs of this ex-
nil plan.
Please come and bring a
II lend.
Olam Chapter of B'aai
B'rith Women will meet on
Thursday May 5 at the Chal-
lenger Country Club, at 12:30
p.m.. Poinciana Place, Lake
Worth.
A most exciting and enter-
taining afternoon is in store
for all. with our program fea-
turing Oscar Goldstein, long
time B'nai B'riih member and
Jewish humorist. Mr. Gold-
stein has travelled exiensi\el>
throughout the world, and is
well-known as a philanthrop-
ist. man> time visitor to Israel
and a hilarious raconteur.
All are welcome to join with
u-> for an afternoon of laugh-
ter and convivialit)!
HADASSAH
The Lee > assil Group of
Lake Worth Chapter of Had-
assah will hold their last mee:
of the year on Ma> 25,
12:30 p.m. a: Temple Belli
Lake
kay, Vice I
Tikvah c haaier ol Haaas-
sab ha ......-
!
and .
: Sti
a: the R
Dinne- t; Maj
Membership meeting and
stallation e cers with
Marjone Dreier. Installing
Officers, and musical enter-
tainment with Mildred Birn-
baum. Beirice kahn and Max
Lubert.
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadassah holds its closing
meeting of the season on May
11. 12:30 p.m.. at Anshci
Sholom. The following offi-
cers for 1983-84 will be in-
stalled by Rabbi Shalom Pod-
wol. spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Shalom. Long Beach,
Ca.; Presidium: Goody Levin.
Mae Podwol, Lillian Schack,
Frances Sperber; Membership
Vice President, Tillie Becker;
Education Vice President. Au-
gusta Steinhardt; Fund Rais-
ing Vice President, Lillian
Schack; Pro cram Vice Presi-
dents, Pearl klein. Mae Pod-
woi; Financial Secretary,
Gloria Weitzman; Corre-
sponding Secretary, Flora
Schwartz; Recording Secre-
tary S)dell Becker; Treasurer,
Bess Pear!. A folk dancing
program will be presented b>
the kana:-
Ma> 12 Board Meeting. 1
p.m.. American Savings.
15 Flea Market,
Publix Parking Lot. 9 a.m.
Dl Lake Worth
C hapitrol Hada>>uh mee:
on Wednesday. Ma> 4 a; 10
a.m. in me Sun::-.
Loan, Gun Club Roa~
-
led the Honda Central Re-
gion Conierence in April will
report on me events that took
there bringing back the
information to the Board.
Plans will be made for the
delegates who will attend the
69th National Hadassah Con-
vention to be held in Washing-
ton. D.C.. Aug. 14-1".
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
W omen's League for Israel,
Sabra Chapter will hold its
next meeting on Tuesday, May
3, at 1 p.m. at the Cartaret
Bank, at the Westgate of Cen-
tury Village.
The guest speaker will be
Esther Samuels, who will give
a book report on "Life Line."
On May 11, there will be a
closing luncheon at Bernard's
and Installation of Officers.
The installing Officer will be
Ruth Sperber.
YIDDISH CULTURE
GROUP
Please take note that the
Center) Vilageclubhouse will
be closed May 2-3 and 4th for
repairs. Therefore the May 3
program of Yiddish Culture
has been re-scheduled for
Thursday. May 5 at which
time the Yiddish Culture
Choral Group, under the di-
rection of Miidred Birnbaurn
with Dorothv Goldberg at the
piano wili present final
program of the-.
;ul-
tura.
Isra-
- I
H.
! ann)
-
; be M
II play the first h^
tne program with Harrv. then
Dora Rosenbaum who is an
accomplished pianist with
quite a prestigious background
will accompany Harry for the
second half. Remember! It's
Thursday. May 5, 10 a.m.
The Mav 10 program of
Yiddish Culture's 1982-83
season will conclude our 13th
year in Century Village with
an exceptional program.
Our two fine pianists,
Fanny Ushkow and Dora Ros-
enbaum will play four hands
on the piano.
We are pleased to announce
that there will be a special
guest appearance by Bob Lon-
don better known to most
of us Century Villagers as Bob
Lombardo. Bob has a beauti-
ful voice and keeps his
audience enthralled. He has
performed at the Concord
and kutchers in the Catskills
and at the Hilton Hotel in New
York.
Mr. Scott Boord who is the
social services director of The
Jewish Home For The Aged
will be our guest speaker. Mr.
Boord will clearly define the
requirements nece>sarv for ad-
mission to the home.
The Yiddish Culture Group
art it's 14th year in Cen-
tury Village and it's 1983-84
season in October. We wish all
friends a happy and
health) Summer.
NATIONAI COUNCIL
Ol JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee Section.
will hold their annual Installa-
tion Luncheon on Thursda),
Mav 12, at Ramada Inn. Con-
tribution S10.
lor information contact
Esse Salkind Coventry C-
53, or Maxine Foster Can-
terbury A-4.
Coming events:
June 22 Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theatre, "They're
Playing Our Song." For in-
formation contact Maxine
Foster Canterbury A-4.
1983 Tallahassee
institute
In keeping with its policy of
vigilance in legislative matters.
National Council .
Women. 9>Ci Lj *
* ending three V
'Eugenia ] cirr.an **
Abrams and Dor'oth, J^
from Wellington0?*,,^
Palm Beach, I ^Q
to be held from iJS, Crel
g; through jSSttJ
At the All Day im,
priority legislaiionwa?^,
posed, explained anW
cussed. I" theevenmg >
wjllbeare.,: -n for ou!fc
islators ,n the Senate 2,
House, ai which ume0lr^
gates will have an opPori^l
to exchange their ?," H
our government rer
tives, and hopefully inffa3
their vote- "''
The need
>m
has
translate soriJ
nto social actiajl
never beer, great!
federal funding commitm^
are reduced, our State LeoTt
ture must accept an increaS
responsibility to assist jj
needy and provide quaiiti
programs for human terry
Florida Department of Heab
and Rehabilitative Servi*
have endured painful buda
cuts and more are come*
plated Statutes are being re-
viewed and rewritten in several
V,^,of j?rime conrn it
NCJW -Child Day Care fa-
cilities. Nursing Homes, Day
Care Centers for the Elderlt
etc. We feel it is our obligation
to let our voices be heard, and
Arts-Crafts-Jewelry
Imported Exclusively
from Israel.
Israel's
Independence Day
Sale
Week of April 17-22
Susan Levine
&
Barbara Schwartz
the

Military & OkeechoDee
Cross Country Mall
4714274
Open:
Mon.-Thurs. & Sat 10AM-8PM
Fri. 10AM-5PM Sun 12 5 PM
We're 82 years old,
and we never looked younger!
We w< aj
since
the horse and buggy
"the Raili
Station to pick up our
quests and boasted about
electricity in every room.
From the country place
that became the >ummer
refuse of those who
gpenl Oweeki
of the year in crowded
city apartments we we
grown into one of the
most pampering resorts
cf the land
Yet deep down we re
main the same. A friendly,
welcoming stopping off
place where you can get
away from the tensions
and problems of day-to
day living and discover
a new world of pleasure.
As we start our 9th
decade, and with a 5th
generation of BOStl
warming in the wings.
M say U> you just as
we've been saying these
lasts.'years:
Come up to the Nevele.
And enjoy yourself.
Nevele Hotel
Kllenville. New York 1-M>
Hotel (Mill MT^M*
taiuns. MMedolf Course
Tennis Curb, a> & Nighti
Men IW Health Club Indoor Pool Indoor Tennis
Kaiquethall Riding Private Lake Entertainment
lo Outdoor All Weather
Magnificent Outdoor


Friday, April 29,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7-A
, fight for betterment of
Tuman conditions, be they
ocal, national or international
scope. This yearly institute
concrete evidence of our
faith in democracy in action.
LABOR ZIONIST
ALLIANCE
The Labor Zionist Alliance
Poale Zion will present a
'Yom Ha'Atzmaut" program
nd serve refreshments on
Wednesday, May 4 at 1 p.m.
|i the American Savings Bank
building at the West Gate.
All are welcome.
I BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
WOMEN
Brandeis University Nation-
al Women's Committee,
loynton Beach Chapter, will
fold (heir installation lunch-
on and fashion show on
Monday, May 16, 12:30 p.m.
. ihe Fountains. The fashion
how will be given by Mon-
jimi Boutique in Lantana.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi Wom-
en, Rishona Chapter will hold
its regular meeting on
Wednesday, May 11, followed
by surprise entertainment.
Collation at the American
Savings Bank, Westgate. All
invited. At 1 p.m.
Reminder: Fabulous
Week-end from May 20 to
May 23. Tarleton Hotel,
Miami Beach. Good food and
beautiful entertainment.
AMERICAN RED MAGEN
DAVID FOR ISRAEL
The American Red Magen
David for Israel's Southeast
District will hold a spring
conference to be held at the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Com-
munity Center on Sunday,
May 1, from 9:15 a.m.-3:30
p.m. The announcement has
been made by Mr. Jerry Kam-
ine, conference chairman.
This conference will bring
together members of ARMDI
from all 24 South Florida
Chapters from West Palm
Beach to Miami Beach. Ex-
pecting over 200 participants,
the conference will look at
Reaganites Warn Congress Not
To Scare Hussein from Talks
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Reagan Administration
}as warned Congress not to
ike any actions that might
liscourage King Hussein of
Jordan from joining in Middle
fast peace talks.
"It is important to the U.S.,
hcluding the Congress, to en-
|ourage the King in his efforts
move the area towards
tace," State Department
bok'Miian John Hughes said.
Above all, we must avoid
Iving the impression that we
lo not understand the real risk
is running or that we might
|oi support him in facing
lose risks. Such a posture is
liminon sense as well as good
blicy."
JhUGHES' REMARKS
lac made in commenting on
Ic action bj the House For-
bn Allans C ommittee's sub-
fcniniitiee on Lurope and the
lliddle Last. While approving
V Administration's request
pr SI 15 million lor Jordan,
he subcommittee stipulated
hat Jordan could not buy ad-
duced weapons from the U.S.
filess President Reagan certi-
jed that it was ready lo enter
Pgoiiaiions with Israel and to
(cognize Israel's right to
list.
Hughes said no weapons re-
uesi had been received from
rdan, However, while Jor-
n has been known to be
Pun to buy U.S. planes and
[issiles since January, 1982, it
>s held up an official request
such topics as "Magen David
Adorn: Its Mission, Service
and Future," "An Appraisal
of Israel at 35," "Israel and
Magen David Adorn: A View
from the Hill," and "The
ABC's of ARMDI." A kosher
lunch shall be served t6 all at-
tending.
Invited as guest speakers
will be Israel Consul General
Joel Arnon, Rabbi Rubin
Dobin, international chairman
of "Operation Recognition"
for Magen David Adorn, a
member of Congress yet con-
firmed and a member of the
ARMDI's national staff.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Workmen's Circleis pleased
to announce the Second An-
nual Institute for Yiddish Cul-
ture, Friday, May 13 through
Sunday, May 15. Guest lectur-
ers and artists include Profes-
sor S. Portnoy, Chairman,
History Department, Florida
Atlantic University; Professor
I. Goldberg, Lecturer on Yid-
dish literature, author and
editor; and Khayele Ash and
Arieh Furman, international-
ly-known Yiddish artists.
Seminars will feature Yiddish
art, theater, literature and his-
tory and will take place at the
Palm Beach Hilton-on-the-
Ocean. The cost of $185 per
room (double occupancy)
covers lectures, entertainment,
meals and gratuities.
At the March meeting of the Chai Group of the Lake Worth
Chapter of Hadassah, a "Woman of Valor" gold medallion was
presented to Heidi Schacht [right] as a gift from her sister Dr.
Antonia Sternlieb (left]. Dr. Sternlieb's generous donation will
be used to further the work of the Hadassah Medical Organiza-
tion in Israel. (Center) Beth Kinsey, publicity chairperson for
Chai Group.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
Coming Events:
May 16 Meeting at
Anshei Sholom at 12 noon.
Program World Travelogue
and Musical program.
May 20 Donor luncheon
at Hyatt.
May 22 Rummage Sale at
Miller's Super Market Parking
Lot. Call for pickup, Ester
Froelich Wellington L204 689-
0258.
Study medicine in Israel
A challenge and
an opportunity.
Continued on Page 15-A
NATIONAL
COMPUTER
CAMPS
OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY
-ATLANTA
Old#r locations
Connecticut Missouri Oregon
,!? ORIQIMAL
COMPUTER CAMP
One or multt-WMk session*
July Auflust Co-ed Ages 9-18
Novice to Advanced
Rtsidentul or Commuter
. *l>onai Compute, Camps: Ine
I p O Box SS&E
Orsnge. CT 06477
'"spnone (203) 795-9667
Touro College and Technion- Israel Institute of Technology
announce a new program leading to an M.D. degree
A new door is open to an M.D. degree from
one of the world's great teaching and research
centers. Starting in September 1983, the
Touro-Technlon Program will offer qualified
college graduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The program's 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
language studies at Touro College's beautiful
15-acre campus in the New York City suburb
of Huntington. Upon successful completion of
these courses, students will receive a second
baccalaureate degree and may continue their
studies in Israel.
Israel phases of the program comprise 6
months of initial bridging courses, 2 years of
advanced clinical study at Technfon's Faculty
of Medicine in Haifa, a thesis and a year of in-
ternship in Israel. An M.D. degree will be award-
ed by Technion to students who successfully
complete its program requirements.
Our goal is the development of skilled and
compassionate physicians who also will be
well-prepared to meet internship, residency
and licensing requirements in the United
States.
For applications and information call or
write:
Center for Biomedical Education
Touro College
30 West 44th Street
New York, N.Y. 10036
(212)575-0190


Page 8-A The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 29,1983
Kalnitsky Program Chairman
For National Conference
The 11th annual conference
of the Association of Jewish
Family and Children's Agen-
cies (AJFCA) was held at the
Park Plaza Hotel, Boston,
Massachusetts, from April 17
through the 20th.
Linda Budin Kalnitsky,
Program Chairman for the na-
tional board of the AJFCA,
at this conference said,
"This meeting addressed itself
to the pressing problems
facing all agencies today."
Sessions were held and
devoted to new and creative
ways agencies are responding
to demands for services, and
the ways agencies are dealing
with the many financial
cutbacks, the impact of the
recession and unemployment
on Jewish families, and the
"new" Jewish poor. Other
topics included the growing
l.inda Budin Kalnitsky
numbers of elderly in need of
help, the Jewish content
necessary in counseling, the
services necessary for
"brcaking-up" and recons-
tituted families and the ser-
vices extended to clients
through family life education.
Catholic, Protestant,
Jewish Germans To
Visit U.S. Centers
NEW YORK -A group of
West German Catholic, Pro-
testant, and Jewish leaders
active in German Christian-
Jewish rapprochement will
visit major centers ol Jewish
religious and cultural life in
New York City from Apr. 18-
22 and in Boston from Apr.
24-28, it was announced here
by Robcri S. Jacobs, chairman
to the intcrrcligious affairs
commission ol the American
Jewish c ommittee.
The West German delega-
tion, which includes major
personalities in Christian the-
ological and academic circles,
are seeking to develop a first-
hand experience with the
vitality ol Jewish spiritual and
intellectual life in the United
States b\ visiting the major
Jew ish seminaries, research
institutes, Jewish educational
schools, as well a^ Ice) areas of
Jew ish population.
I His I OL k program is an
outreach ol a cooperative pro-
gram in Jewish-C hrislian rela-
tions between the Institute ol
Research on the History and
Religion ol Judaism of the
University ol Duisberg and the
Intcrrcligious Allairs Depart-
ment ol the American Jewish
Committee. The Institute is
codirected b> Protestant
scholar, Dr. Heinz Kremers,
and the Catholic scholar, Dr.
Michael Brocke. The AJC
German Christian-Jewish Re-
lations project is supervised by
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
AJC's National Interreligious
All airs director.
following is the list of
German representatives who
are taking part in this visit to
New York and Boston Jewish
communities:
Gerhard Bauer, director,
Pastors' Training College,
Berlin; Prol. Dr. Eberhard
Uvlhac. director, Pastoral
I raining, Prolessor emeritus
of Church History, Bonn;
Ldna Brocke, MA, teacher,
Jewish Community, Kreleld;
Prol. Dr. Dietrich Gold-
schniidi, Prolessor emeritus,
\la\ Planck Institute, Berlin;
Susanne Geis, member,
Working Group, Jews and
( hristians, Lvangelischcr
Kircheniag; Dr Hildegard
li.iiiiiii-iliucher. Ml', I reie
Demok rat isc he P a r t e i
(Liberals).
Also Dr. Natan Peter
Levinson.. Landesrabbiner
Baden, director of socieities
for Jewish-Christian Coopera-
tion; Albrecht Lohrbacher,
dean. Teachers' Training;
Prof. Dr. Rolf Rendtorf, pro-
fessor, Old Testament Studies,
University of Heidelberg;
Ulrich Schwemer, pastor,
director of KLAK; Helmut
Starck, presiding. Working
Group, Jews and Christians,
Rheinland; Martin Stohr,
director, Evangelische
Akademie Arnoldshain, So-
cieties lor Jewish Christian
Cooperation.
A pre-conference institute for
Executive Directors was held
Saturday and Sunday at the
hotel.
During the conference the
board of directors of the
AJFCA and the board of
directors of the Boston Jewish
Family and Children's Service
held a joint annual meeting
with a special presentation
address by United States
Congressman Barney Frank.
Leonard Fein, editor of
Moment magazine opened the
general session as the keynote
speaker for the conference.
The AJFCA was established
in 1972 to serve the special
needs of current local member
agencies and for enhancing the
Jewish dimension of service.
Today it is the national service
organization for Jewish family
and children's agencies in
Canada and the United Slates.
It now has 109 member
agencies. In addition, the
AJFCA is an organizational
sponsor of the Council on
Accreditation, a national
organization which accredits
the services of agencies for
families and children. Other
organizational sponsors in-
clude the Child Welfare
League of America, Family
Service Association of
America, Lutheran Social
Service System and the Na-
tional Conference of Catholic
Charities.
In addition to Mrs.
Kalnitsky, Stephen Levitt,
executive director and
Suzanne Smith, member of the
board of our local Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
attended the conference from
Palm Beach County. Sixty
agencies were represented at
the Boston conference where
professional and lay leaders
met.
Not since the birth of Israel has
something so tiny made it so big.
*
I s Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it to m
Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows that lust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful. the same is true for
tea leaves Thats why for rich, refreshing tea Tetlev baas
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
TETLEY
ra*j*
BAGS
K Certified Kosher
TETLEY. TEA .,.
laxlii-r"
Highly qualified Hebrew-Jewish
teacher needed for private day
school. Send resume to Hiliei
School, 2801 Bayshore Blvd
Tampa, Fl. 33629
Thnndqt Miy B-10PM
Hoft:
Stmlay M. RosenbUtt
Gueit:
1/ Bibbi Meir Kihane
Orthodox Rabbi Meir
Kahane explains why
Israel should not give up
an inch on the West Bank
and why Arabs and Jews
cannot live together.
Don't miss the
inside story!
wpbt2
nwianon
COME UP TO THE
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(914) 434.S181 mm/or end* cwt* honor*


Friday, April 29,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9-A
half an average life-span,
\srael has built a modern democratic state.
Fleeting Episode in Experience of Other Nations
)n May 14, 1948. five
knths after the United
ktions General Assembly
[e paving the way to state-
Israel regained its indc-
idence to become a
neland for the Jewish
nple. About 800,000 people
Ed in the country 650,000
m and 150,000 Arabs and
iie. In 1983, Israel's total
Ration is 4,010,000, of
Bch more than 600,000
uprise the country's Arab
I Druze communities.
ISRAEL IS a pluralistic,
llitarian society in which
Jple of different religious,
[nic origins and social tradi-
ns co-exist, and every
zen is equal before the law.
Since 1948, Israel has
(corned more than 1.7
[lion Jews, coming from
re than 100 countries.
By were survivors of the
llocaust in Europe or Jews
ced to flee from Arab
is. Others are immigrants
want to participate in the
jilding of the Jewish state.
lay, more than half of the
kniry's population is Jew-
[born.
srael is basically an urban
tety. Almost 90 percent of
[Israelis live in more than
urban centers and three
Ijor cities Jerusalem, the
liial (pop. 410,000); Tel
|v-Jaffa (pop. 336,000);
Haifa (pop. 230,000).
krly half of Israel's total
illation lives in the coastal
[in bordering the Mediter-
ean, from Nahariya in the
to Ashkelon in the
lh.
1948, fewer than 10 Is-
li towns had populations of
|r 10,000; today there are at
It 65. Some are new
lelopmcnt towns built since
] early 1950s, each based on
[comprehensive plan for
ping, employment, distri-
Pon of services and the
Bgof new industry.
U-TURN TO the land has
In one ol the central efforts
lmodern Israel. Some 10
pent of all Israelis today
in 125 rural centres, 230
)utzim and 360 moshavim.
kibbutz the best kown
Israel's cooperative
[cultural villages is a
locratically-run com-
lity in which all property is
Jectively owned and work is
inized on a shared basis.
)ut 2.8 percent of Israel's
)ulation are kibbutz
ibers. Some 3.7 percent of
lelis live on a moshav a
Operative village in which
member family owns and
fates its own farm, but
Tketing and services are
nized on a communal
is.
[ducation is allocated a
lor portion of Israel's na-
Jal budget. In 1948-49,
1,000 youngsters attended
ol in Israel; currently over
'million Israeli youth are
"led in the country's
fat ion system. In Israel,
fat ion is free and com-
|ory for all children aged 5-
and free for those who
Itmue through high,school.
Nay, 88 percent of all
F;year olds and 97 percent
fH lour-year olds in Israel
Pja preschool programs,
'ine highest rate in the
[Id.
[VER 116,000 students are
JW m Israel's seven
fcdited universities and
other institutions of higher
learning. Today, Israel boasts
more than 2900 educational
institutions and over 76,000
teachers.
In 1948, Israel's 66 hospitals
provided 4620 beds; in 1983,
27,500 beds are available in 48
hospitals throughout the
country. Israel's doctor to
population ratio of 1:415 is
one of the highest in the
world. Over 90 percent of
Israel's population receives
comprehensive medical care
through one of the company's
voluntary health insurance
programs.
From a semi-agricultural
economy 35 years ago, Israel
has rapidly developed into a
modern industrial state, whose
gross national product has
increased more than tenfold.
Today Israel is almost self-
sufficient in food supply and
its production for export is
shifting to technology-based
industries. Finance, trans-
portation, communications,
construction and other
facilities are highly developed
to serve the country's growing
economy.
From $28 million in 1949,
Israel's net export of goods
has climbed to some $4.8
billion in 1982. Today more
than 90 percent of all export
goods are industrial products,
including polished diamonds,
processed foods, textiles,
chemicals and plastics.
Recently, over 25 percent of
Israel's industrial output has
been high-technology elec-
tronic equipment, much of
which has developed as a
result of close collaboration
between Israel's scientific
research centers and local
manufacturers. About half of
Israel's exports go to Euro-
pean countries and about 20
percent to the United States.
ISRAEL'S agricultural
economy has traditionally
been based on citrus. How-
ever, virtually every kind of
farm produce has been in-
troduced since the founding of
the State. Intensive cultivation
in fields and hot-houses as well
as revolutionary developments
in irrigation and harvesting
have made Israel a world
leader in agricultural produc-
tion. Since 1948, the area of
land under cultivation has
increased from 408,000 acres
to 1.075.000, while Israel's
farm output has grown from
$130 million to more than
$600 million in the 1980s.
The tourist industry earned
over $900 million in 1982, a
year in which more than a
million visitors came to Israel,
attracted by the country's
geographical diversity, ar-
chaelogical and religious sites,
and almost unlimited sun-
shine. About 60 percent of the
annual influx of tourists
comes from Europe and some
30 percent from the United
States.
In 1982. about 23.000
tourists came from Lebanon
and Egypt, in addition to the
100,000 from Arab countries
who have visited Israel an-
nually via the Jordan bridges
since they were opened in
1968.
ISRAELIS READ quite
extensively; 3700 books are
published annually, as are
more than 700 newspapers and
magazines. Concert halls are
found throughout the country
and the per capita subscription
to performances by the Israel
Philharmonic Orchestra is the
highest in the world. Dance,
drama and all kinds of visual
arts arc created and widely
appreciated. Some 90
museums record more than 10
million visitors each year,
while IS official outdoor sites
and 180 national parks and
nature.reserves welcome about
6.5 million annually.
Take TWA to Europe
and take off up to SIX
Now get great savings
over regular coach fares.
TWA has cut the cost of
Europe. Now you can save from
11% to 51% over regular coach
fares. Just buy your tickets now to
guarantee these low summer fares.
Roundtrip Airfarest
London
$770
a ^^YHAB180
Paris
Madrid
*710
YHXAP60
TWA also has great deals
on vacation packages Almost all
of our 72 Getaway* Europe
Vacations are now priced less
than last year.
TWAs Europe. For reserva-
tions or more information
call your travel agent, or TWA in
Miami at (305) 371-7471.
YouTe going to like
t Add $300 departure tax
FARE CONDITIONS: Some tares subject to government approval.There are advance purchase and minimum/maximum stay
requirements as well as cancellation penalties associated wtth these fares which vary by destination. Certain fares require travel
on specific days of the week. Travel at these fares must originate/terminate by a specific date varying by destination. S* us are
limited All fares require roundtrip purchase and are subject to change.


ufcv. ij-rr i ire /-eiisii i loi-ilnun
, U.lll .._u>... v,u^...~J
*,
Barbara Chane To Be Honored By Temple Judea
Barbara Chane, Founding
President of Temple Judea
will be honored by the congre-
gation, Saturday evening, May
7 at 7:30 p.m. in the Regency
Ballroom of the Hyatt Hotel.
Beginning June 1st, Mrs.
Chane willl become Immediate
Past President and chairper-
son of the Fund Raising com-
mittee. Tickets at $50 per per-
son are still available to mem-
bers of the community for this
elegant Gala entitled "Cher-
ries Jubilee."
Mrs. Chane served as the
Chairperson of the Steering
Committee which organized
Temple Judea almost two
years ago. During the summer
of 1981, she was elected Presi-
dent of the congregation. Mrs.
Chane saw a small congrega-
tion grow dramatically to over
250 families in less than two
years. During her term of
office, Temple Judea engaged
Rabbi Joel Lcvine as spiritual
leader. Cantor Rita Shore, and
a volunteer supporting staff of
Judge Edward Fine as Re-
ligious School Principal and
Sherry Mitteldorf as Youth
Director. Temple Judea pur-
chased four and a half acres of
Barbara Chane
land on Chillingworth Drive
facing 1-95, organized a Sister-
hood, Brotherhood, Young
Couples and Singles group and
a Good Timers group; ex-
panded its social action pro-
gramming, and created a
model new membership out-
reach campaign. Temple
Judea is currently searching
for an architect to design the
entire synagogue complex in-
cluding the sanctuary, banquet
hall, classrooms, meeting
If you have a new address or
are planning to move, please
let us know. Also, if you know
some folks who are not now
receiving The Jewish Floridian
and would like to, also let us
know. Every issue of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's newspaper
contains news you won't want
to miss. Simply call 832-2120.
CHATTAHOOCHEE
THE ORIGINAL
Futura Stone of Palm Beach County, Inc.
WILIAMS. RACHLES
DORIS RACHLES 6840850
Professional Installations
Pool Decks Patios ff/^lif\~\\
Walks Driveways lf/Ju\ll
Bonded and Insured
State Certified CBCO 11356
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
***
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
A Subsidiary ot Bank L*umi I*.Israel B M
$$Leumi
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York. N.Y. 10017
Securities (212)7591310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221 -4838|
rooms, and chapel. The ex-
citement which is being
generated by the "Cherries
Jubilee Gala" will accelerate
construction of the entire
complex.
A special journal will be
dedicated to Mrs. Chane and
will be available to every par-
ticipant who attends the Gala.
Chairpersons of the Journal
are Marcy Fine and William
Grushow. The Cherries
Jubilee Committee includes
Anne Faivus, Candy Fischer,
Susan Levine, Denise Meyer,
and Barbara Schwartz. Abe
Schwartz is General Chairper-
son of the entire series ot
events behind the Gala. Edith
Grushow served as treasurer
of the Journal campaign. Dr.
Kenneth Mitchell will be toast-
master of the Dinner Dance
with dancing by the Sammy
Fields orchestra. This event is
Black Tie optional.
The events of the evening
will be a surprise to Mrs.
Chane who dedicated six years
of her service to synagogue
leadership positions in our
community. Her husband,
Arnold and her daughters
Laurie and Sarah, and son
Jonathan have been a constant
source of support and help
during these six challenging
years. Mrs. Chane grew up in
the Palm Beaches and re-
turned to this community to
make it her home and to
actively identify herself and
her family as caring Jews. The
Cherries Jubilee Gala will be a
powerful and emotionally
moving way to pay tribute to
Mrs. Chane and her continu-
ing leadership.
For tickets, send a check
payable to Temple Judea at
S50 per ticket to Mrs. Jeffrev
Faivus, 390 Royal Palm Way,
Palm Beach, 33480. For in-
formation, leave your name
and telephone number with
the Temple office.
Community Calendar
April 29
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S
EVALUATION MEETING, 1:30 P.M.
Mayl
Jewish Community Center-Israel Independence n
Celebration at Camp Shalom, 12-4 p.m. "*
May 2
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DlVlsin,
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, 8 P.M. Temple Xj
Sisterhood board, 10 a.m. Congregation AnsheiShnbJ
Sisterhood board, 9:45 a.m. Temple Beth hi SisterhoS
- board, 8 p.m. Temple Israel executive board!
Hadassah Tikvah board, 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No }nj
- board, 3 p.m. Brandeis University Women Boviui
Beach board, 1 p.m. Temple Judea board, 7:30pm.I
Jewish Community Day School board, 8 p.m. and'u
B'Omer Hadassah-West Boynton Beach, 12 noonll
JEWISH FEDERATION BUDGET AND ALLOC*
TIONS COMMITTEE, 7:30 P.M.
May 3
Temple Beth El board, 8 p.m. Women's AmericanORll
- West Palm Beach board, 12:30 p.m. Womeo'il
American ORT Golden Lakes board, 10 a.m. B'nJ
B'rith Women Chai board, 8 p.m. Temple Isridl
Men's Club dinner meeting Temple Beth David.1
executive board, 7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT-I
Wellington board, 8 p.m. American Jewish Commiiutl
- Business Community Dinner at Breakers Hotel
May 4
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION
BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL MEETING, 6P.M.I
Labor Zionist Alliance, 1 p.m. Temple Beth SholoJ
Men's Club board Jewish Community Center-board,!!
p.m. Pioneer Women Ezrat, 12:30 p.m. Hadassah-I
Lake Worth, 10 a.m. Women's American ORT Nonil
Palm Beach County Region board, 9:30 a.m.
May 5
B'nai B'rith Women Olam, 12:30 p.m. Hadassah-l
- board, 10 a.m. Hadassah Palm Beach County boatd,|
9:45 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav, 1 p.m.
Congregation Aitz Chaim Sisterhood board, 10a.m.<
Hadassah Bat Gurion board, 9:30 a.m. Pion
Women Theodore Herzl, 1 p.m. Women's America!
OKI Mid Palm board, 1 p.m. Women's America!
OKI Palm Beach Evening Women's American ORT -1
Lake Worth/Covered Bridge, 12:30 p.m. Women's!
American ORT North Palm Beach Count\ Region-J
honor roll luncheon I cmple Judea Men's Club board*]
JEWISH ILDLRAIION WOMEN'S DIVISION
I XLCLTIVL COMMITTEE, 8 P.M.
TRI KOSHER
IPS
FLORIDA'S LARGEST KOSHER SUPERMARKET IN STORE BAKERY
APPETIZING DELICATESSEN HOMECOOKED DINNERS MEATS & POULTRY
Catering For All Occasions
Present this coupon
for $1.00 off
6600 Wm Atlantic Ave.
Delray (Kings Point) $10.00 purchase
Shopping Center) Offer expires
49JW300 May 6,1983
Only Mat Under SuptrvMon of the So. Co. Vaad Haakaaarva, Rabbi Dr. Loek* Sack
rlOURS
Weekly: MMJO
Friday: MO-MO
Sunday: MtMj
Cloaed Saturday
Morse Geriatric Center
Accepting Applications
mavnoTnl ?'? *Wm* fr admission to the Morse Geriatric Center
SiSlH admission applications at the Center or request them by mail.
inierescLhn.iH 'mp,e,!d aPP,ications will begin shortly, therefore anyone
interested should request these forms as soon as possible.
care for2?hbni m""1 """'"i8 c.arc faci,ity win Prvide three levels of long term
Provided h will h/3" a"f ,der wh0 may need the services and programs
Koshc^ wh Jewish traditions and will offer
be avaiS *n "'^ ,and ^oliday reli*ious services. A highly trained staff will
Moreover aclvi,vPranV!de al necessary medical and therapeutic treatment,
an enriched an 711 s?Cm "rvice Programs will enable the residents to IN
an enriched and meaningful life ,n a warm, hospitable environment.
as soonTnnnsM0hie,n,i.al aPplican,s are urged to submit completed applications
484Tired C,dL '"H"'"" should be directed to: Morse Geriatric tenter.
471 5111 Th! i f* WeS' Pa,m Beach Flor,d 33407 Telephone (305)
SJ^lfJSS^SSS^^is a beneficiary agency of ,hc Jcwl


Friday, April 29, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11-A
7*5
tojttAN
I I
women attending the Rosh Chodesh service at Temple
Lr!l recently were called up to the Torah during the last
|h Cantor Klaine Shapiro chants from that week's Torah
on.
omens Rosh Chodesh
elebration To Be Held
At Temple Beth-El
women's Rosh Chodesh
Ibraiion will be held on
13, 9 a.m., at Temple
l-EI in West Palm Beach
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
gating. The service has
designed to bring mean-
ind richness to the hearts
women through their
brstanding and active
pcipation.
lie idea lor this service was
on Feb. 14, when Temple
El Sisterhood held its
id annual Education Day.
the past, the day began
an all women's religious
|ce during which many of
women present partic-
1. I his year the day hap-
fd to fall on Rosh
lesh, the new moon of
Many of the women
commented on the lovely
service which was led by
Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
Several of the women had
never taken part in a
traditional service and felt
honored at being called up to
the Torah, carrying the Torah
or just being such an intimate
part of a Jewish conservative
worship service. Up until that
time, they had assumed that
this part of Jewish life and
study was a man's respon-
sibility.
This is what precipitated the
new all women's service which
will be held monthly in Fread
Sanctuary at Temple Beth-El.
The service will be followed by
breakfast and a short work-
shop, lor more information,
call Temple Beth-El.
Howard J. Wiener, J.D., LL.M Taxation,
Tax planning for corporations, professional associations,
partnership, individuals wills, trusts and estate planning.
Law Offices
Howard J. Wiener, P.A.
250 Royal Palm Way*Suite 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (305)833-4001
M Flaglec
National
Bank
Member TOIC
Your Locally Owned and Operated
IndependentBank
P G A tANKING CENTER
"nc.ilf r. A "ivd and Prosperity firms Hd
MUUr MJMM6 CMTBI
i* mt' y Ml ilkc A and Military Trail
UUtf WORTH 1ANKWG CENTER
I'ni.K. ji weWoftnRd and Jog Rd
JOPtTER MMUNG CENTER
f.mrt :*"', !ihi Ha .. Vili'ny'rait
raw II
FLAl.' i-H UN'r DOWNTOWN 4PI
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FOREST HILL MIMING CEN K
Corner oi forest Mill Blvd andfkvida ingoRd
PALM IEACH LAKES IANKHM2 CMTE R
Corner o< Okeechooee Bfvd and
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd
NORTHLAKf lANKrNC CENTER
Nnrrniake Uivd Across trom K-Mart
Engagement Annoucements
DEROVEN-FISHER
Dr. and Mrs. Marvin De
Roven of West Bloom field,
Michigan announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Amy Aren, to Phillip William
Fisher, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Fisher of Detroit,
Michigan and Palm Beach.
Mr. Fisher is Vice President
of Southern Realty Group,
Inc., developers of Martin
Downs. Ms. De Roven is
employed by PS. Produc-
tions, inc., a public relation^
firm based in Troy, Michigan.
A summer wedding is being
planned.
TANEN-SHAER
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin W.
Tanen of North Palm Beach
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Jeri, to Robert
H. Shaer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Shaer of Palm Beach
and Manchester, New Hamp-
shire.
Ms. Tanen is president of
Tanen Designs. Mr. Shaer is
an attorney practicing in
Boston, Massachusetts.
A summer wedding is being
planned.
TANEN-FUCHS
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin W.
Tanen of North Palm Beach
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Sandra, to
Steven Fuchs, son of Mrs.
Estelle Fuchs of New York
and Mr. Herbert Fuchs of
New York.
Ms. Tanen will graduate
from Boston University
School of Law in May. Mr.
Fuchs is an attorney involved
with real estate syndication in
Boston.
A late fall wedding is being
planned.
GLICKMAN ORTH
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Glickman of Royal Palm
Beach announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Bever-
ly, to Joseph Orth, son of Mr.
John Orth of Desplaines,
Illinois and Mrs. Claire Orth'
of Glenview, Illinois.
Ms. Glickman is a teacher at
Conniston Junior High
School. Mr. Orth is a membe-
of the Symphonic Band of the
Palm Beaches.
A summer wedding is beinr
planned.
Israel Independence Day and Fun Run
The entire community is invited to join the Jewish
Community Center of the Palm Beaches to celebrate
Israel's 35th Anniversary on Sunday, May 1, at Camp
Shalom (one-half mile west of the Turnpike on Belvedere
Rd.). A two mile Fun Run will kick off the day, followed
by a special presentation by Israeli Vice Consul Ben Hur,
plus sports activities, folk dancing, live entertainment,
food and a market place something for everyone.
The two mile Fun Run for Israel is for everyone 9
months to 90 years and begins at 10 a.m. inside Camp
Shalom with sponsorship by Coca Cola, WPEC-TV 12,
and Riverside Memorial Chapel. Amenities will be
provided by Perrier, McArthur Dairy and CushmanFruit
Company. Gift certificates from Florida Fitness Center,
Professional Golf and Tennis and Nature's Way will be
given to the top male and female runners plus beautiful
Independence Day T-Shirts to the first 100 runners.
Registration fee is $2 per person.
Other sports activities for all ages include volleyball,
softball, basketball, relays, tennis and swimming as well as
Israeli dancing led by Yakov Sassi. Falafel, Humus, and
many other baked goods and refreshments will also be
available.
Bring your blanket, chairs, racquets and running shoes
for a delightful day of fun and celebration! There is no
admission charge for the day and transportation will be
available for seniors. For information regarding all ac-
tivities call 689-7700.
A familiar sight
at Kutsher's.
Hw FLORIDA *H
ZElty97
BROWARD .
So many Floridians come to Kutsher's because we know
just what you want in a vacationand offer it with the
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a few steps to the golf course, tennis, boating and fishing,
any sport you like including shultleboard on four new
beautjfully designed courts! Of course there are also
interesting seminars, theme parties, barbecues, counties*
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Pk* Many Other Stars To B$ Announced
Kutsher's
Montloetto. New York 12701 (914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (M0) 491-1273
Mafty ft*f* r*k Honomd


Pgel2-A Th Jwiah Fiw^im of Palm Bernch County / Friday, April 29.1963

Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The JCC-CSSC has been
made possible by a variety 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
variety of services for the older
adult. The senior program of-
ters a variety of educational
and recreation programs.
\dult 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 programs. The Senior
Center enjoys participating in
a variety of special family ac-
tivities and events with the rest
of the JCC. Everyone is in-
s ited to attend all of our activ-
ities. Call the JCC for infor-
mation 689-7700.
JCC KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Something wonderful is
I appening ai the JCC. People
i -e enjoying meeting new
I lends and old everyday of
the week, discovering new in-
terests, being together and in-
\olved. 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
b> the JCC through Title III
of the OAA, awarded by
ulfstream Areawide Council
i Aging. Participants are en-
\ing coming to the JCC for
teresting programs, along
ith a hot luncheon. Home-
ound persons are already re-
volving meals every day. The
JCC has de\ eloped a second
program at Congregation
Anshei Emuna in Delray.
\N e w eleome people 60 years
and older who cannot avail
themselves of any other meals
program in Palm Beach Coun-
ty to call the JCC at 686-1661
for details and information.
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
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
cenOers, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to so-
cial service agencies and for
food shopping. Please call
Helen or Beth in Senior Trans-
portation Office for informa-
tion about our scheduling.
There is no fee for this service
but client contributions are
encouraged so that we can
continue to serve more and
more people.
We offer another service to
the community as a result of
vehicles awarded to us through
the Urban Mass Transporta-
tion Act by the Department ol
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 JCC 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.
DEDICATED TO
THEJCC
The Jewish Community
Center is the place to be
The Jewish Community
Center that is where
I long to be.
If here we meet our friends
and have a pleasant day,
H here kindness is shown
in every sort of way.
The Jewish Community
Center, their leadership
is so grand,
The Jewish Community
Center with good
Times for all at hand.
Gussie Vinikoor
Scheduled for completion by the end of the
year are a $500,000 funeral chapel and
mausoleum to be built by Menorah Chapels
at its Menorah Gardens facility in West Palm
Beach. It will he the first combined Jewish
chapel and cemetery in Palm Beach Con
Designed by architect Jay Nunn of Min
the chapel will feature a collection of w
by Israeli and American artists.
Rabbinical Assembly Adopts Anti-Nuclear Resolution
DALLAS, Tex. In his
keynote address to the 83rd
annual Rabbinical Assembly
Convention, Rabbi Robert
Gordis, past president of the
Assembly and former profes-
sor of Bible at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, called upon Ameri-
cans to "stand firm in their re-
solve that a nuclear freeze be
imposed on the manufacture
of these lethal weapons."
Speaking at the Holocaust
Memorial Program at the
Dallas Jewish Community
Center, Dr. Gordis cited a
high administration official
who said "A nuclear war may
not be undesirable" and con-
demned those who are "at-
tempting to spoon-feed the
American people the nonsense
that a nuclear war is thinkable
and winnable." He called on
this post-Holocaust generation
to instead build toward a
"moral regeneration of man-
kind."
Dr. Gordis was one of the
leading supporters of a resolu-
tion adopted by the Assembly
to implement a bilateral
mutual cessation of the
production and deployment of
nuclear weapons. The resolu-
tion was passed by the body of
1,200 C onsen alive Rabbis
representing 1.5 million con-
cregants, and reads as follows:
We, the members ol the
Rabbinical Assembly.
Declare oursehes morally
bound to participate in the
struggle against proliferation
and to commit ourselves to
join with others in working
toward eliminating the threat
ol nuclear war,
Call upon President Rea-
gan and the Congress to press
forward more vigorously
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL
689-7700
Israel Independence Day & Lag B'omer
Celebration! v^r,^:1 i^0"'" ctN,t8
Sunday, May 1, 19B3 12 4:30 P.M.
toward the achievement of ef-
fective non-proliferation
treaties; and to stop the trans-
fer ol nuclear arms technology
toother nations.
ment of nuclear weapons i
both parties reconvene qq
tiations in an effort to achi
significant cutbacks of i
weapons in an effective phi
and verifiable arms
treaty.
Urge each of the polit
parties to incorporate
platform support for suet]
cessation.
con
Urge the Governments of
the U.S.A. and U.S.S.R. to
implement a bilateral mutual
and verifiable total cessation
of the production and deploy-
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CAMP WOHELO for girls
CAMP COMET for boys
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High In The Blur Bidgr Vfounlainj
Waynesboro. PA
Contact: Owner-Director. Morgan I. Levy, C.C.O.
r^-| 1531 SW. Knd Court, Miami, Fla. 33144, 1-1500
J.l 4 U rll Balantrd ^unmrr Pingram .
%r SPORT\ a MTl BF a 4RTS a SCIESCE a COMPIJTJS
Large Florida Area Enrollment 70 Miles From Washington
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
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DO YOU REMEMBER THE
BEAUTIFUL CATSKILL MOUNTAIN
IN THE SUMMER? ESCAPE THE
FLORIDA HEAT AND COME ON UP
THE WORLD FAMOUS CONCORD RESORT r
OFFERS YOU A SPECIAL!
_**
COME ON
UP PACKAGE
$434
WEEKLY
(Minimum 2 weeks stay)
Per person, dbl occ,
Standard Room Does not
include air fare round-trip
transfers, gratuities and
7%SatesTax_
Superior Room-5504
Executive Room-5546
Tower Room-S6f6.
ALL INCLUSIVE PACKAGE
$1,083.00. 2 week stay
Dbl Occ Per Person,
Standard Room, air fare not
included
Includes:
? 15 Days and 14 Nights
? Round trip transport
Airport to Hotel
D Concord representative
will meet you and handle
your luggage and transfers
? Graluities for waiter and
maids during your stay
? Local and State Taxes
? 3 Full Meals daily
? Special Diets Available
? 2 Cocktail Parties
? Welcome drink upon
arrival
? Entertainment every night
? Free 9 hole golf, tennis
(indoor & out). HealthClub.
indoor and Outdoor Pool
For reservations or any further information, please don t hesitate
to call us direct Toll Free 800-431-3850. or contact Helen and
Norm Levin in Florida at 305-485-8861. (They will also ^^
ycu in making your plane reservations) or Call Your Travel * ONLYATTH
CONCORD
EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
A $50 REFUND per person
for reservations made by
June 15th for a minimum
two week stay in Superior
Executive or Tcwer rooms
ONLY (Also applies to an
inclusive package for
Superior. Executive*
Tower rooms)
Kiamesha Lake.
NY 12751


Krautheimer To Serve
As ADL Consultant
Friday, Aprtl 29,1983 / The Jewish Fk>ri te Krautheimer has
Ined the Palm Beach
[ional office of the Anti-
[famation League as a
[sultant, to develop indus-
and community groups
|ch will assist in the
Igrams of the ADL. She
\ affiliated with the na-
jal New York office of the
Iti-Defamation League for
past 17 years, where she
national director of the
takers Bureau and fund
fing coordinator.
many years, Kate
lutheimer represented
ernationally renowned
akers and artists through
Artists and Speakers
Ircau, providing their
vices to universities, indus-
and other organizations,
was one of the first
incn in this field and
[eloped such a high degree
Jrapport with many trade
lanizations that she was
pwn as "the lady of the
de." She also directed the
JHA camp in Mt. Vernon,
York.
\t her recent farewell party
the New York headquarters
|AUL, Nathan Perlmutter,
JlLlll___dirccuir. lauded
JNF Leaders
Meet In Eilat
ilLAT (JTA) Over 200
Idcrs of the Jewish National
|nd in America spent the
three days of a national
Icnibly that lasted a week
pe in Lilat hearing reports
plans of land development
inspecting projects their
bunions helped to bring to
It ion.
I Ik- group from all over the
>., with the largest contin-
it ol 25 from San Diego,
|lii.. toured the Eilat area,
ll-supported science-based
Id reclamation in kibbutzim
|the Arava and in the Timna
rk area, which is now under
pelopment.
Kate Krautheimer
Mrs. Krautheimer for her out-
standing professionalism. Her
dedication, enthusiasm and
originality have earned her the
admiration of friends and
colleagues alike.
At the reception, Mrs.
Krautheimer was praised by
political leaders including,
Governor Mario Cuomo of
New York and John Lindsey,
former mayor of New York
City and many important
leaders in the industrial com-
munity.
Her addition to the Palm
Beach regional office of the
ADL further enhances the
importance that the national
organization places on activity
and programming in this com-
munity year round.
She can be reached at the
ADL office.
12250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
| JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
yonsultation and
valuation services
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
6844991
Moderate Imi en charged In family and Individual counaallng to
Th ? Can pay (Fm* ar* baMd mconM nd 'am||y '*>
" Jewish Family and ChlMran'a Sarvteea la a banaf Iclary agancy of
"1 Jewleh Federation of Palm Baach County.
BarMitzvahs
NEIL STERN
Neil Stern, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jeffrey Stern of Palm
Beach Gardens, will be Bar
Mitzvah Friday, April 29 and
Saturday, April 30 at Temple
Beth David, Palm Beach
Gardens. Rabbi William
Marder and Cantor Earl
Rackoff will officiate.
JASON HOROWITZ
Jason Horowitz, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Horowitz of
West Palm Beach, will be Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Israel,
April 29. Rabbi Howard
Shapiro and Susan Weiss,
cantonal soloist will officiate.
CHARLESCOHN
Charles Cohn, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bennett Cohn of
Lake Worth, will be Bar
Mitzvah on April 30 at Temple
Beth El.
ELLIOT J.ROTHSTEIN
Elliot Jeremy Rothstein, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Rothstein of N. Palm Beach,
will become a Bar Mitzvah
Friday, May 6 at 8 o'clock in
the evening and Saturday,
May 7 at 10 o:clock in the
morning at Temple Beth
David, Palm Beach Gardens,
FL.
Through the Bar Mitzvah
Twinning Program, sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, Elliot
will symbolically share this
occasion with a peer in Russia
who is not permitted to have a
Bar Mitzvah. Vadim Gurarie
of Kharkov will be a Bar
Mitzvah "by proxy" during
Elliot's observance. Vadim's
father is a PhD in
Mathematics and his mother is
a nursery school teacher. Mr.
Gurarie became a "refusenik"
in 1978, lost his job and is now
working as a locksmith in an
apartment building.
Elliot is in the seventh grade
at Howell Watkins Junior
High School where he is a
member of the National
Honor Society and class
representative to the student
council. He also is on the
Varsity Soccer team and the
school band, playing the
A-AAboT Answer!OM
A Division of
A RING A DING" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboards Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST'
430-0700 3
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460 *
I "^UmUilMMugmm.......eeeoeeoeS
Charles Cohn
French horn. He is a First
Class Boy Scout and Senior
Patrol Leader cf Troop 155 in
N. Palm Beach. Elliot is a
I lliot.l. Rothstein
sailor and won first place in
the Junior Division of the
George Washington Day
Regatta.
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
IMI
KMMM&
-oawsiiw _
15!
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tNihwMM wwm> ikxmjmm 585-2227
MNMoaaui
Tnt Morrnwn
ScttM promdn on
raicnM program ol
Httnmand 'kMk
SMMtmcO'juncMn
MH owpcv
SkuUi *Mn*
Program mdurkng
on. iwc. pnftcol
WMMaw ond
WMHOWMC
oci-vum "or
Pit KmrMrgorWn
through gioot tap
Th Mponor
curriculum a rough! in
gnmoiaM ond
MM omnM
aaHBJ nwoomoni
IIWHoraMUtwah
Commuwry Doy
School oomm
MM8nnoltr>roc
OM. HLOWd.
rononoi ond imnic
oua Niw mom
Tho Poikr tvtnut
Compm owvonocrr
um mi provic* rnt
noctaorv
wwnonmtnt 10 gnt
our enddran 0
mi lounoid
ducohon IrnrooMly
MM ipociouj
cloivoomj 0 lilxory
andMdnCtnKr on
nondMuuc ConM
Soonct loDorotory
Auditonurr ond
CnopK B iiMSng w*
a ko*Mi catMvio
oawy. otMK MM.
MM! MIM
count, and
admmdrahvt o*cti
HBAlicoi gordm
nnonca M nomroi
otouiy 01 itmnt ond
promom Wing
Judonm
A itMifiCIAKY 'GIHCY Of THl JfWISM FIOM .TIOM Of MIM BtACM COUMTY
Kiamesha Lake. New York 12751
Telephone. 1914) 794-6900
Direct NYC. Phone: (212(924-6162
Hotel
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals Daily'Strictly KosherAII Diets Catered to
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
ClubsMassage Roomlndoor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertainment Daily-Planned Activities
All Rooms Air ConditionedTv"sCapacity 450 Guesti
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
rnrtnISBIBBB88IBTnri"5"8"isTnnnnni'"'eTrVrnrV. h.
Summer is Special
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SPECIAL DISCOUNTED RATES FOR
MINIMUM 4-WEEK STAY DURING JULY AND AUGUST!
Join the Dinnerstein and Friehling Families at one
of the Catskill's finest resorts this summer and get
everything we're famous for PLUS special discounts on
our rates. You'll enjoy luxurious accommodations, our
own magnificent 18-hole championship golf course,
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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
Indoor Pool
Men's & Women's Health Clubs
(Saunas. Massage)
Sailing, Boating, Fishing on 5-Mile Lake
Roller Skating
Professional Social Staff
CALL TOLL FREE
800-431-3858
ASK FOR GLORIA
j Or Call Your Trawl Agent
Stevensville
SamasvtNa Caaatr* CM. Swan Uka, N.Y. 1Z7I3 HaW Pkaaa (JU) 292 WOO
Yaw Hatts, Taa DIaaaitMa i FrtaaNaa Families


The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH UFE. PAST AND PRESENT
.mfirmation" of that
' onfirmation now
onservativc and
Orthodox synagogues as well.
ui (also known as
Bikkurim, first fruits) is
mentioned ir> i
Deuteronomj
In ; ]
sundown. Tuesday M
Reaganites Warn Congress
Jewish Holiday of Shavuot, Or Pentecost
An Explanation For Non-Jews
BY RABBI
SAMUEL M. SILVER
Shavout (pronounced Sha-
voo-ote) is an important
Jewish holiday which comes
50 days after Passover; hence
it is also called Pentecost.
It is ordained in the Bible as
the celebration of the appear-
ance of the first fruits after the
spring planting, which occurs
on Passover.
The holiday is linked to
Passover in another way.
Passover marks the departure
of the Hebrew slaves from
Egypt; seven weeks later the
liberated slaves arrived at
Sinai and received the
Decalogue. Shavout is thus the
birthday of the Ten Com-
mandments.
Shavout is one of the three
pilgrim festivals in the Jewish
calendar; the others being
Passover and Tabernacles, or
Sukkot (the autumn harvest
festivals).
When the Jerusalem temple
stood, worshippers would
march to the sanctuary on
these festivals. This is the
origin of the pilgrim idea
emulated by those who trek to
Mecca and Rome.
The pilgrims would offer
each day a stalk of barley
called in Hebrew an omer, a

Rabbi Samuel M. Silver
way of pleading with heaven
for a good crop.
The seven weeks between
Passover and Shavout were
days of occupation and appre-
hension for the Jewish far-
mers. Hence, wedding and
festivities were eschewed,
except on the 33rd day of the
period when, according to
legend, an epidemic affecting
the academy of the Talmudical
sage, Akiba, ceased. That
semi-holiday is known as Lag
b'Omer (the 33rd day of the
Omer period). The skein of 50
days is also called Sefirah,
Hebrew for "counting time."
The tabu against weddings
during Sefirah has also been
breached in modern times on
the day which marks the birth
of the State of Israel (the 5th
day of the Hebrew month of
lyar).
The synagogue service for
Shavout includes the reading
of the Commandments,
prayers for the wide
dissemination of the moral
laws of the Decalogue, special
melodies and sermons keyed
to the idea of ethical ideals for
the enhancement of the
worshipper's character and
society as a whole.
Reform Judaism adapted
Shavout for a special purpose.
There is a traditional cere-
mony by which a 13-year-old
marks the culmination of one
stage of his Jewish education.
It is called Bar Mitzvah (Bat
Mitzvah for girls). Reform
wanted a ceremony in the
summer that would mark the
graduation of a class which
completed elementary
religious education. Reform
created this ceremony to
coincide with Shavout. At the
first Shavout the people af-
firmed their loyalty to the
moral ideals of the Decalogue;
each succeeding generation
Religious directory-
Continued from Page 7-A
because of Congressional op-
position.
"Jordan does accept Israel's
right to exist," Hughes main-
tained. "It is obvious that Jor-
dan has been doing everything
it can to move the peace
process forward," he said. He
noted that Hussein accepted
President Reagan's "peace
proposals" as enunciated in
the President's Sept. 1 Middle
East peace initiative.
A SPOKESMAN for Rep.
Lee Hamilton (D., Ind.),
chairman of the subcommit-
tee, told the Jewish Telegraph-
ic Agency that while Hamilton
was not "surprised" by the
State Departent's statement,
he did not wish comment at
this time.
Meanwhile, Hughes main-
tained that Reagan's peace ini-
tiative is still alive despite Jor-
dan's announcement that it
will not enter talks. He said
that since then, Reagan has
talked with Kings Fahd of
Saudi Arabia and Hassan of
Morocco, President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt and the
Sultan of Oman, Qaboos Bin,
in addition to King Hussein.
But, Hughes said, the U.S.
feels the time for talking is
over. "We feel there has been
enough talks," and the issue
"has been discussed suffi-
ciently," he said. He added,
"What is needed are decisions
from the Arabs which clearly
support the entry of King
Hussein with representative
Palestinians" mm
lions Hughes s!?ess ft
only through -direct IS
lions with Israel will the p
tinian people receive their!
timate rights." '
HUGHES CONTINUED,
maintain that Shultz has
decided on a trip to the Mid
East. He reiterated the St.
tary's remarks that he wo
go there at an "appronri*
time. But there was som,y
dication that the aDnl
priate time could come duly
or after Shultz's trip to Euro,
later this month.
Meanwhile, Hughes
said the State Departs
"remains committed i0 {\m
President's budget proposal]
despite an increase in aid tot
rael by the House Middle I
subcommittee.
The subcommittee increai
economic aid to Israel
fiscal 1984 from the $7851
lion recommended by the hi
ministration to $850 millia
all a grant. The gram ponia
of the $1.7 billion in miliuj
aid to Israel was increased!
$850 million from the J5S
million the Administrationi
quested.
When Nicolas Veliotes,A|
sistant Secretary of State lc
Near East and South Asia,
Affairs, appeared before tku
subcommittee earlier this yeai.l
the Administration wa> casil
gated by members foil
reducing the grant amou
from that approved by Co
gress last year.
Conservative
B'aai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W 4th Avenue, Boca Raton, 33432. Phone 392-85A* n.hh.
Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services, Friday tiSTEEbife
Congregation Aashei Sholom
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
nSLTRR^aSRsi: ,15.NoaFederal B*p** ^y"10" Bh.
Phone 737-5756. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 8-15
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. 7
C-olden lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi
Fridfv .RTmD?l.y ?? 8:15 .am- and 5:3 P'm- **ih "SS
Suedos Saturdy 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha foUowed by Sholosh
l Temple Beth Dald
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail. Palm Beach
M5 mi Rabb? w",,""si NrhUckeK?,Vvd" N0 m Beach Phone
c i bbl Wl,h*ra Marder. Sabbath services, Friday 8 om
Saturday 10 a.m. pm-
Temple Beth El
2815 No. Flagler Dr.. W Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9-30 am
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holidays 9 a^n
Temple Beth Sholoai
224 NW Avenue "G". BeUe Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday 8:30
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N "A''Street. Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel
faurday89a mV,CeS ^"^ "d ThUrSday 8:I5 "* **** *US
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach. Friday 8 p.m. Saturdav 9
a.m. President Eli Rosenthal. Phone 793-0643. auraay v
Temple B'nai Jacob
Congress Ave. West Palm Beach 33406. Phone 964-0034 b.kk-
is Silberman. Sabbath services Fridav 8 n, m, 7 a34-Rabbl
trough Thursday 9 a.m. P SaturdaV 9 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI
S,l!htcynROad' ?a-lm Bfa,ch 3348- Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel
ibbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Emeth
Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498-1*36 Rahhi
ilver. Sabbath services. Friday 5 n m and fi n m c-f ~i bl
1:45 a.m. Dailv Minvan 8-4< 7' P'V"dJ pm" ^a^rday and
2177 So
Dr. Moi
Monday
Not
Chazin.
57>- VS
Ben arc
-----. ^__.,, .,., ,,kVj, Huay 3 p.m. and o
II. days 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.

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
or^YurSK^fS! UPMC'C8900 Boc Wl. Glades Road (1 mile west
Phr??S S} J,h^r.WSy"a0Bue' P B* 3, Boca Raton 33432.
Frid7y'8?i5pT' bbi BenJamin Ro$yn- Sabbath services,
Orthodox
Altz Chaim Cong rtf atloa
SS^mMhS W- Pa,m Beacn- Phone689-4675. Sabbath services9a.m.
and 5 p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Coairefatioa Aashei Eraaaa
9229rfiS l Ki"8D PiM' Delray Beach 3344*- phone 499-7407 or 499-
S?hSs;,^5. es,dent-Dai,yMrvices8and5p-m-sa,urday5
Reform
The Reform Temple of Jupiter-Tequcsta
Phnn! Jr&*L*&k Sch001' *> Miliury Trail, Jupiter 33451.
fouMhFrt;! 3r5' Pres,den Jnne Tarsches. Services the second and
rourth Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
Merle' F ifi? A!inu?' Boca Ra,on 3343*- Phone 391-8900. Rabbi
H&a..7C Sabba.,h service$ Frida> 8:,5 P.m. Torah Study with
Rabbi Singer, Saturday 9:15 a.m. Sabbath mornini services 10:30 a.m.
St H 1 Temple Beth Shalom
^bwCT^^ B,vd-Vero Beach
at St Davd' TnPl Beth Torah
Wellington Trace" WmtWlm ifJ^S ?etreat' Forest HiU B,vd' ^
W. Palm Beach 334iiRSLmcBeach-Mailin address: 1125 Jack Pine St..
4II. Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Phone 793-2700.
1901 No Fl TcnPie Israel
Howard Shapte^Xb'a*se^^B^Hy383407. Phone 833-842,. Rabbi
at St Catheri r TenpleJudea
Rd., at ^ouYhwn^ouleva??^C,hu,rch Sodal Hal1' 400 Washin?!-0n"
~ 14th Lane. JiS35Sm^^ Ma"mg addresI ^
Ave"Dnelfiny*^?Miil?lU^ft, corner of Lakc ,da Rd- and SvvinI0"
Delrav Beach 334441 rI'hk i K Mai,in* address 205 N.W. 9th Street.
' Rabbl Sam"el Silver. Friday services 8:15 p.m.


Friday, April 29,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15-A
tagogue News
Candle Lightiing Friday, April 297x32 p.m.
SISTERHOOD
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Islerhood of Anshei
im will hold its Board
i,ng on Monday, May 2,
1:45 a.m., and its final
H General Meeting on
iy, May 23, at 1 p.m.,
our program will be
ish Identity in the United
is," featuring Fannie
o'w and her Melodears,
Dacher and her Hasidic
:e Group, and Rabbis
sta Steinhardt and Mae
JOl.
TREASURE COAST
JEWISH CENTER
ie Treasure Coast Jewish
ler of Martin County will
irate the dedication of a
er Torah" on Sunday,
1, at 3 p.m. at the
isure Coast Jewish Center,
SE Salerno Rd. (opp.
,. Dixie) in Port Salerno.
k Salerno Professional
I.
torah is a gift from Dr.
I Mrs. Bertram Herzog to
| newly formed congrega-
ibbi David Shapiro of
Palm Beach will officiate
: presentation.
r. and Mrs. Herzog will
the Oneg Shabbat which
follow the ceremonies.
members and friends are
|ially invited to partici-
TEMPLE ISRAEL
^e you ready for a great
ing? Wear your Blue
jk Shoes. Put on your
Ik Leather Jacket, fix your
1 in a DA and C'mon A
louse Where The Boys
We"rc gonna rock
hid the clock!
hat's no Mickey Mouse in-
|ion. I hat's just the swing-
Area Deaths
UN
n. 78, of Century Village, West
Beach Me no rah Garden* and
I Chapels, West Palm Beach.
krd. 64, of 4640 Lucerne Lakes
L Lake Worth. Riverside Memorial
pi. Weat Palm Beach.
>N
"In. 82. of Chatham D-92. Century
e. Weit Palm Beach. Riverside
orlal Chapel, Weat Palm Beach.
US
74. of Chatham O-S00, Century
Weat Palm Beach. Levitt-
n Memorial Chapel, Weat Palm
. 81. of 677B Femley Drive Weat.
Palm Beach. LevUt-Welnsteln
|oriai Chapel, Weat Palm Beach.
M.IIU
of Weit Palm Beach. Rlver-
I Memortal Chapel, Weat Palm
Ensweig
62. of Uke Worth. Menorah
r^wch Puner*1 O^Pel*. *
H
n. of 3uaaex F-iOi. Century
lh., '" pm Beach. Riverside
fnal Chapel, West Palm Beach.
F*TZ
? 6. of Norwich O-HT. Century
C."" p** Beach. Riverside
P"l Chapel, West Palm Beach.
|*Mt
2'*B* R*ton M'norah
\ Beach rvmm Chapeta. Weat
MR
i LTSff auT- o"**^
Stein u Patal Be*ch Lwl"
Pm Memorial Chapel. Weat Palm
Km
;T7 of WeUtaftonC-lOI. Century
.g ***" Beach. Levitt-
" MmoruU Chapel, Weat Palm
r^foL^l"-?- ^^t-W-naUln
[^ Chapel, West Palm Beach.
ing evening that the
"Options" have planned for
Saturday Night, May 14. The
fun begins at 9 p.m.
"Options" is the Young
Adult Club of Temple Israel.
It began last August and has
held several successful events,
including a Bar-B-Que, Wine
and Cheese Party, Handwrit-
ing Analysis and a Special
Oneg Shabbat. The Young
Adult Club includes Married
Couples and Singles between
the ages of 23 and 35.
If you're looking for
"Happy Days," come to the
50's Party. To make your
reservation and for more
information, call Shari
Brenner.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Temple Judea will honor its
religious school students,
principal, and teachers at spe-
cial services Friday, April 29 at
8 p.m. in the Cultural Center
of St. Catherine's Greek
Orthodox Church at the
corner of Southern Blvd. and
Flagler Drive. Rabbi Joel
Levine and Cantor Rita Shore
will officiate.
Judge Edward Fine who has
graciously volunteered to be-
come principal of Temple
Judea's religious school will be
honored for his outstanding
service to the congregation.
Classes participating in the
service include the Kinder-
garten, First Grade, Second
Grade, Third Grade, Fourth
Grade, Fifth Grade, Sixth
Grade, and Junior High.
Teachers include Harriet
Bailey, Kenneth Hack, Marcy
Fine, Ruth Wood, Susan
Domb, Jeanne Schupper, Dr.
Jack Frisch, Susan Wolf-
Schwartz, and i Shoshana
Wallner. Long time substitutes
and retiring teachers include
Lew Bennett, Marci Frisch,
and Susan Levine. Gail Sch-
wartz is chairperson of the re-
ligious school committee. Jay
Razin served as long time in-
structor of.a special program
for ninth through twelfth
grades.
Following services, families
who are not affiliated with
area synagogues will have an
opportunity to discuss the
future plans of the Temple
Judea religious school with the
staff. Judge Fine has been
working closely with Rabbi
Levine and with Ann Lipton,
Director of Jewish Education
of the Jewish Federation in
order to enhance and expand
Temple Judea's religious
school program. Judge Fine
has written a creative and in-
novative curriculum for
Temple Judea's family
oriented congregation. Begin-
ning in the Fall of 1983, grades
kindergarten through eight
will utilize this curriculum
with grades nine through
twelve attending the excellent
Midrasha High School spon-
sored by the Jewish Federa-
tion. For more information,
leave your name and telephone
number with the Temple
Office.
TEMPLE
BETH TORAH
Dr. Robert J. Robinc will be
the guest speaker at the May
10 meeting of the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth Torah. His
topic: Hypertension and
Hypertensive Heart Disease is
one of great concern to many
people.
Dr. Robine, whose Family
Practice is located at 2151 45th
Street in West Palm Beach,
will address the serious issues
associated wth hypertension,
and offer his suggestions for
preventing the onset of related
problems.
Sisterhood President, Selma
Goldman, extends an invita-
tion to anyone interested in
hearing Dr. Robine's presen-
tation to attend the meeting
which will be held at St.
Peter's Church on Forest Hill
Blvd. on Tuesday, May 10 at
8:15 p.m. She emphasizes that
the meeting is open to men and
women for this very important
speaker.
Anyone wishing informa-
tion about the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Torah should call
Selma Goldman.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESII
Congregation Beth Kodesh
of Boynton Beach is on it's
way.
Work has begun on the
Temple, situated on N.E. 26th
Avenue, between N.E. 3rd Ct.
and N.E. 1st Ct., Boynton
Beach.
President Irving I. Koch, his
predecessors, Dr. Sidney L.
Roth (Deceased), Leo Gross-
bard, and George Pasternack,
board members and the build-
ing committee, have worked
toward the fulfillment of this
dream, the first Jewish Temple
in Boynton Beach.
Daily, members can be seen
at the construction site Shep-
ping Naches as each block is
carefully put in place and the
four walls begin to rise.
We look forward to having
Rosh Hashonah services this
year in our new home with our
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin and
our Cantor.
In the meantime, members
and prospective members are
invited to participate in our
services every Friday evening
at 8:15 p.m. and Saturday at 9
a.m. at the Congregational
Church, 115 North Federal
Highway, Boynton Beach."
Demand Eitan Be
Reprimanded For Remark
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
About 18 opposition members
of the Knesset demanded that
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
reprimand outgoing Chief of
Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan for re-
marks likening West Bank
Arabs to "drugged roaches."
Arens has indicated he will
not.
Eitan, due to retire later this
month, was quoted as telling
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee last
week that for every stone-
throwing incident by Arab
youths on the West Bank, 10
new settlements should be
built, and "When we have
settled the land all the Arabs
will be able to do about it is to
scurry around like drugged
roaches in a bottle."
In a telegram to Arens, the
MKs charged that "The Chief
of Staff caused considerable
damage to the image of the Is-
rael Defense Force when he
compared Arabs to 'drugged
cockroaches.' These com-
ments constitute a shocking
and severe phenomenon which
cannot be ignored by whoever
has concern for the image of
society in Israel and the image
of the IDF."
Likud MK Dror Seigermann
said he was shocked. He said
he had returned an invitation
to attend a "salute" for Eitan
because the general comments
made him unworthy of such a
salute.
Arens, in a television inter-
view, refused comment except
to say that Eitan was a "na-
tional hero" and he did not
want to mar his last days in the
army.
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.
SERVING THE
WEST PALM BEACH AREA
%
le east of
Located 1/j
the Florida Turnpike
2 miles west of 1-95
^L^-wmMxi
Serving Jewish
families
since 1900
Memorial Chapels
5411 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach 689-8700
Other chapels in Pompano Beach, North Miami Beach and Hollywood
WE'RE NOT PART OF A CONGLOMERATE.
WE'RE A FAMILY, AND WE'RE PROUD OF OUR HERITAGE
Marvin Reinik < *' Sonny Levitt Arthur lay
Manny Mandel Crowberi
Religious Advisor
Henry Klein Robert Burslein |ak Sanders
Administrator
Ask about "Guaranteed Security***", Florida's only total pre-need plan


Page 16-A The Jewish Plohdian ol Palm Beach U>unty / f nday, April M,
GOME TO
ISRAEL NOW
AND WELL GIVE
TOTHE
THE J)AND
It's 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. It's El Ala
"Sunsation '83" tour package. And its unbelievable for
only $829.
You'll board an El Al jumbo jet at JFK Airport in New
York and fly non-stop to Ben Gurion Airport. You may
choose to stay in the exciting 20th Century city of Tel
Aviv in a luxurious hotel overlooking the sea. Or you may
want to go on to Jerusalemwhere 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. You'll love exploring-from 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 voucher Tfou'll be able to use it on
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.
II Pg"" '** n ** "UP"*V <<' Apnl 5h to May 2Sth. IW On. A,
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June 14,1927
^UWdlngs
^ast and Resent
/^>4
Kara and Robart WDmar
AugiutH.1982
A^rnfer*-^
Nancy and LecScnifl
March 6,1988
Supplement to the Jawiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Saction B




Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 29,1983
>HHs

*\
Debbie and Rick Hays
December 26,1981
^W
Sheila and Alec Engelstein
February 23,1958
LIBERTY TRAVEL
817 Lucerne Ave.
Lake Worth
1850 Palm Beach Lks.
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586-8088
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Planning
also headquarters for airline tickets,
cruises, tours, group travel
Call or stop in for our free 23 page
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January 8,1983
Jeanne and Irwin Levy
June 11,1950
A Modern Midrash On The
Jewish Wedding Ceremony
Bv RABBI
HOWARD SHAPIRO,
Temple Israel
The Jewish Wedding Cere-
mony is both a moment in time
and a place in space. It is when
the bridegroom and bride sanc-
tify their relationship; it is where
God, the Jewish people and two
lovers meet to celebrate the po-
tential being born as life is cele-
brated and the author of love and
joy is praised. It is filled with
symbols that speak of the past
and the couple's present-future.
It begins before the actual begin-
ning.
The Ketubah (Jewish Wedding
Contract) is signed, prior to the
ceremony's inception. Ancient in
origin, designed originally to pro-
tect the rights of a woman in
marriage, the Ketubah speaks of
the contract that now is being
formalized between a man and a
woman. It echoes the expecta-
tions and hopes, dreams and de-
sires of this couple about to
embark on an adventure in living
and loving. It places the cere-
mony in perspective. These
words about to be uttered will
live in the couple's relationship.
As they respect and care for each
might and glory, guide and bless
this groom and bride." Two cups
of wine are shared: the first
Kos Erusin The cup of agree-
ment; the second Kos Kid-
dushin the cup of sanctifica-
tion. It is as if the structure of the
ceremony declares: Your agree-
ment to marry is but the first
step in the process of loving you
now embrace. From agreement to
sanctification your relationship
will mature and change, deepen
and be enriched as you treat each
other with the dignity, delicacy
and nurturing we associate with
"holiness."
The Sheva Berachot (7 mar-
riage blessings) bridge the gap
between agreement and sanctifi-
cation. They praise God, the
Source of Creation, for "fashion-
ing humanity in Your image," for
creating "joy and gladness,
bridegroom and bride, mirth and
exaltation peace and com-
panionship." The blessings in-
voke the Jewish people's happi-
ness in the union with its promise
of fulfillment. "Once again there
will be heard in the cities of
Judah and the courtyards of
Jerusalem the sound of rejoicing,
The rings are ei
"Harei at with this ring hi
thou consecrated to me as an
wife-husband according to ttt|
Law of God and the faith of I
rael." The rings seal their agrel
ment. The rings bind them tJ
gether and are the imprimaturs]
on their contract. The rings area j
be simple gold bands, part of ml
tradition's constant thrust in]
equality in all life-cycle ol
monies. Today, many brides re-1
cite an alternate verse from T1k|
Song of Songs The BibleV
Poetry of l^ov'e. "Am Luki\
Vidodi Li I am my belovrfil
and my beloved is mine.'' Tkl
mutuality of these ancient worthl
goes to the heart of a Jewiskl
marriage, Man and wife are parti
ners with God and the Jewell
Pittple ii1 sealing a home wheel
personhood will be respected, lifeI
will be sanctified and purposew^
be realized.
The ceremony ends with the
breaking of the glass in H
membrance of the destruction^
the Temple in Jerusalem and
extension, in remembrance ot a
moments of suffering in J|
As they respect and care for each the XnH f ,t rejoicing. moments of suffering in Jews
other, so will their marriage be brM?" gr0m *nd the and human history ,l '"* t\
"holy." g wdhthJheSelm?mentStarefilled a shattering that is a linking*
m..... f We possibilities Of MMd ____i_ :. :.:_J .^othPT in*
"holy.
The Ketubah signed and wit-
nessed, the couple proceed to the
Huppah. Standing under this
canopy that is their new home
and new life, surrounded by
family and friends (those people
who brought them to this
moment), the couple is welcomed
with words of blessing: "O God
supremely blessed, supreme in
-j moments are filled
with the possibilities of renewal.
,I.he JeLw'lsh Peop'e we renewed
through the bride and the groom;
ood is renewed as this new crea-
tion is established; the couple's
love is renewed as they allow a
community to share in their bliss.
U is the sharing of two indivi-
duals of their God-given love
with a people who hope and pray
with them for blessing
a shattering that
couple is joined together in I
presence of God to a comminW
rooted in history. Their taW
will be built on this foundation
May there be no sadness to con*
may this bonding be strong
fulfilling; may they live with o
in their hearts and to^j
their lips as a transformed j
better world
MAZELTOV.
calls to
Music In The Jewish Wedding Tradition
By CANTOR
ELAINE SHAPIRO
Temple Beth El
The Jewish wedding ceremony
is one of the most beautiful of all
the rituals in Jewish life. Over the
past year brides and grooms have
come to understand that a Jewish
wedding service should reflect
the traditions, the customs and
the culture of the Jewish people
it is a sacred service, and its
music should be sacred music in
tne Jewish spirit.
Since many marriages are held
in the synagogue and the Rabbi
and Cantor are invited to sanctify
the occasion, it is proper that the
same standards which we observe
at other synagogue services
should hold, as well, for the mar-
riage service. Gone are the
strains of Wagner's Wedding
March from the opera "Lohen-
grin which sound as alien to a
Jewish marriage service as a
Verdi aria is to Kol Nidre.
The immigrant generationnW
have felt a need to blending
American culture as quicKiv
possible, so it was uw"
able that they P*"1"""! M bi
their neighbors consider** "
"traditional wedding music
be heard at Jewish wedding*
was important for than
that their religwuantes**
substantially different from"-
Continued on foUowiagP*



Friday, April 29,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3-B
*^<%""
Bette and Morton Gilbert
July 25,1942
'^-W>
Karen and Martin List
March 20,1983
Communication Before and
After The Wedding
| By RABBI JOEL L. LEVINE
Temple Judea
I Communication is the key to
I good marriage. Every married
lu|jlt- encounters stress and ten-
Ion Talking about and most im-
frtant, sharing each other's
clings helps a marriage grow,
Bluro, and become a lasting
leaningful relationship.
|One of the most stressful times
pvitabtv occurs during the time
ie wielding is planned. Partici-
WDta in this planning process
Juallv involve the bride and
Kim and their respective
Jrents and families. This is the
eal time for the bride and
oom to effectively communi-
Ite their feelings, needs, and
Incerns to each other as well as
1 their respective families.
I The first principle to remember
I that the wedding is for the
fide and groom. Their needs
lust come first. After the bride
Id groom select the date for
leir wedding, they must meet
1th the rabbi who will be of-
piating at their wedding. This
eting must be held before the
place of the wedding is reserved,
the time of the wedding is
selected, in fact before any details
are firmed up. During the coun-
selling session, the rabbi can dis-
cuss with the couple their needs,
help the couple express their own
feelings, and share with the
couple the typical kinds of
"michiguyis" which occur before
the wedding. Since the rabbi is a
neutral personality in this situa-
tion, the rabbi can often tell if the
couple is truly communicating ef-
fectively with each other. It is a
fact of life that people often re-
press their own needs and feel-
ings. During this counselling ses-
sion, the rabbi and the bride and
groom may be able to share their
mutual concerns and begin to
plant the seeds of a better mar-
riage.
The second principle to re-
member is that the bride and
groom are adults and must be
treated as adults by their respec-
tive families. During the excite-
ment of wedding preparations,
many parents communicate to
the bride or groom the feeling
that this couple who are about to
Jewish Wedding Music
nntinued from preceding page
I the majority culture.
We are a long way past the
Mting pot stage. Every person
Bs the right to express oneself in
Unique way. Fortunately for us
N have a four thousand year old
[ide ranging culture from which
' draw our uniqueness. In addi-
on, Jewish creativity in music is
* beyond what our small
umber might lead one to expect,
Dth the quality and quantity.
I So, Wagner will not be missed.
I'och Diamond, Adter, Werner,
wash, Isaacson, Alter, Stein-
erg, Ben-Haim, Castel Neuvo-
ledesco, and Milhaud to name
Vew stand ready to take their
lace.
J1" ord to show you the
[eaith of music, texts and util-
Wn of instruments which can
pnance a Jewish wedding serv-
-the following is a brief outline:
J PRELUDES for organ or
per instruments such as harp,
rLii clarinet. violin, viola,
cello
fy-
can truly enhance the
PRE-CEREMONY VOCAL
SELECTIONS "Entreat Me
Not To Leave Thee" The Book
of Ruth; "V'eyrastich Li" (111
Betroth Thee) Hosea; "Ani
L'Dodi" (I am for my Beloved)
The Song of Songs.
PROCESSIONAL Instru-
mental: Israeli folk songs such as
"Ydid Nef," "Erev Ba," "Dodi
Li," "Chorshat Ha'ekaliptus,"
"Erev Shel Shoshanim." (In tra-
ditional wedding ceremonies, the
Cantor chants the text" M i Adir''
as the groom reaches the
Chupah.)
CEREMONY "Boruch
Haba," "Mi Adir," "Birkat
Erusin" (engagement blessings)
"Sheva B'rochot." The chanting
of the beautiful seven blessings.
Their melodies may vary some-
tiroes creating elaborate chants,
even introducing extraneous
dance-like tunes in the blessings
when they reach such words as
gilah, rinah, ditzah, hedvah (joy,
mirth, singing, happiness) or the
lovely passage, "Kol sason, vekol
simhah ..." ("The sound of joy,
the sound of happiness, the voice
of the groom and the voice of the
bride.")
enter a binding and holy relation-
ship are merely children. The
bride and groom often feel that
they are spectators rather than
participants in the wedding
plans. Most critically, the bride
and groom often allow this to
happen. The bride and groom are
often accustomed to things being
done for them and not to doing
things by themselves. The wed-
ding preparations are a continua-
tion of this pattern. Planning the
wedding involves communication
on all sides. This may involve
confrontations as well as pleasant
conversations. This may involve
tears as well as laughter. Many
parents repress their own feelings
"for the good of the children."
The third principle is to main-
tain effective communication im-
mediately following the wedding
and not slip back into old pat-
terns. When the bride and groom
return from their honeymoon,
they must now face the reality
that they are married to each
other. They must help each other
grow and solve problems, adjust
to living with each other based on
a permanent relationship, and
learn how to deal with their re-
spective families as adults. This
is the most difficult part of any
marriage. The first year is critical
and involves a great deal of effort
on behalf of everyone involved
with the couple. Not everyone
will make this effort. However, if
the bride and groom do not sin-
cerely strive to grow together as
adult wife and adult husband, all
the beautiful memories of the
wedding will not be worth the
time or cost involved. The mar-
riage will not be a marriage.
During the first year of mar-
riage the couple must be able to
function in an adult manner and
seek help if necessary. They may
want to consult with the rabbi
who married them. They may
want to avail themselves of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service. They may want to seek
help from a counsellor in private
practice. More often than not so
called ideal couples are couples
who have invested a great
amount of time and effort in their
early years of marriage. The wed-
ding ceremony can be truly a
beautiful and moving memory
when years later the couple looks
at the pictures or video tapes in a
home blessed with effective com-
munication, mutual self-respect,
and a mature view of love.
Cynrfie and Robert List
December 30,1956
%^k
^^^J
Ida and Loo Schaefer
November 15,1930
Potke "BhiA-fo.
w 1
to come itt andlegible*
and\ecelne %jou\ c^tn/t/ fro. oo %sr u
240 We&t 8* 655-8553
Convenient FREE parking In
our front or rear parking lots


Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 29,1983
&h
/fiSK

Wp*cr
Sondra and Jerrold Hoffman
March 26,1983
s*^+
Ketubah
By RA BBI JOEL CHA ZIN
Temple Emanu-El
The Ketubah, literally, a written document, a deed, has been the con-
tract by which Jewish couples have been married for at least two
thousand years.
As a marriage document, it contains the vital information required;
that is, the names of the couple, the first names of their fathers, and the
precise date and place of the marriage. But most significantly, the
Ketubah establishes the financial settlement for which the husband is
responsible should he die or divorce his wife.
Written in Aramaic, the spoken language of the Jews of Palestine
and the diaspora at the time of the Common Era, the crucial sentence of
the Ketubah underlines the responsibility of the groom to his bride:
" Havai li I'into k'dat Moshe V" Yisrael ("Be my wife according to the
Laws of Moses and Israel") va'ana eflach, v'okir, v'aizun, va'afarnes
("And I will work for, honor, nourish and provide for all your needs, as
is the custom of Jewish husbands .")."
The remainder of the Ketubah describes the financial amounts, "ikar
ketubah" and "tosefet ketubah," the basic and supplementary
amounts, to be settled upon her as a "widowhood", or in case Of
divorce. In addition, it was the custom of the Jews as for all peoples,
that the bride bring a dowry to the marriage. In the Middle Ages, when
the Jews were primarily merchants, it was the bride's dowry
("nedunia") that enabled the husband to trade and provide for his be-
ginning family. Here too, the amount of the "nedunia" was described in
the Ketubah, and the husband was responsible to return it with an in-
crement ("tosefet nedunia") should the marriage be dissolved.
Jews can take pride in the beautiful illuminated Ketubot that have
been preserved since the Middle Ages, and which indicate the love, joy
and seriousness which accompanied the marriage document. These il-
luminated Ketubot were the work of Jewish scribes and craftsmen in
every Jewish community from Europe through the Near East, though
the work of Italian and Persian scribes deserves special mention.
The pomp, seriousness and formality accompanying the Jewish wed-
ding and its Ketubah, impari a special message for our own self-
oriented generation: marriage was meant to be permanent and the
Ketubah a source of pride and identity for future descendants.
^^et^^
Esther and Nathan Kosowski
September 19.1964
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1** rV
PAPER


x**2N
-day, April 29,1988 / The Jewish Floridkn of Palm Beach County Page5-B
Rhoda and Sy Cole
November 28,1946
b*V
Ronniand Ji
August 29, IS
Marilyn and Arnold Lampert
June 2,1957
^S
Jf

I ^
y
r/
^
^
a Lang and Hanz Robin
1983

Tifford and Jonathan A.
[ngagement
"PP0RD-FUS8
Dorothy Tifford of
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lr and Mrs. Isadora Fuss
| "artfor Pj also the daughter
P Herman Tifford.
ffford is a graduate of the
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> special education. Mr.
graduate of the New
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 29,1983
J*&*>.
Robbie and Richard Preefer
March 27,1983
SVJ*
Millie and Al Fier
November 9,1946
Sherwin and Barbara Isaacson
June 9,1957
'I Want To Do It All Over Again'
By KAREN GILBERT LIST
Sitting in the middle of a room
full of women (and presents!)
seemed very awkward to me. I
had never been "showered' with
so many good wishes as on that
February afternoon. "Get used to
it." I was told; as this was only a
taste of what was yet to come.
That evening was spent re-
opening each shower gift and
gazing at each one ever, then it
hadn't really sunk in. In the next
months I would be "showered"
again from my girl friends who
got together to hold a "stag-ette"
party, to women who gave
beautiful luncheons; from new
found friends to women who have
known me since I was a baby
each was unique and very special
for me. That time was very
relaxed and it had not hit me yet
that I was really getting married
in a few weeks. With my
husband-to-be it was still
business as usual, with no sign of
anything important or special
happening. He went through the
tuxedo fitting like he was going
to a party and in fact our ushers
seemed more nervous than he
was. The truth of the matter was
that he was a nervous wreck.
Things started to fall in place
for the "Big Day." Everthing
started to happen all at once. My
final fitting for my wedding
gown, having portraits taken,
getting the rings, my brides-
maids having their dresses
hemmed (and thank God. finally
buying their shoes), making the
final payment on our honeymoon,
the response cards coming back
first two or three a day, then
more and more. It was very
exciting and fast paced those last
two weeks before the wedding.
As each day went by like
lightning. I started to feel a little
of "this is really happening,"
something that I hadn't ex-
perienced before. I had enjoyed
every minute of running around,
trying on clothes, helping my
mother make arrangements,
picking colors, planning what to
pack and doing whatever 1 could
to be organized. Little did I know
with all the planning, how un-
organized I would feel the
morning of the wedding.
Saturday night, the "night
before." I tried to sit back and
reflect on what was happening. 1
watched as Rabbi Shapiro re-
hearsed the motions of the
ceremony with the bridesmaids
and groomsmen. I was a bit
jealous of their relaxed and
happy faces as I was feeling very
tired and "burned-out" from all
of the excitement. My spirits rose
though as I watched the Chup-
pah go up and the delicate white
babies breath carefully being
placed around it. The rehearsal
party was beautiful, special, but
llial Lou went much too quickly. I
didn't sleep much Saturday
night, maybe two hours at most.
I awoke to a gorgeous sunny
morning which seemed to fill me
with hidden energy. I couldn't
have picked a more beautiful day
to be "our day." The
wasn't going to be co
uneventful though. Wit.
my planning, I ended up ^
like a crazy lady (you shouldL
seen my face when I opened]
suitcase in London). But theh
was yet to come. After <
morning getting ready _
by my Sister Sherri who.
with me, we were finally re
leave for the Temple. But i_
wasn't the batten- wasi.
I couldn't believe it "Thisd
happens in the movies, .
Wrong, it w;is happening u>|
Frantically. I ranfromonei
Continued on followingppl
More
Than
Just Music
vewnaa
Orchestras, Entertainment
and Design
Weddings Bar Mitzvahs
Dinner Dances Country Clubs
Conventions Business Parties
Theme Parties Traveling Discos

Printers and Engravers
Blanche and Leon Rotman
invite you to visit our new
and larger shop
A complete line of Wedding and
Bar Mitzvah invitations,
announcements and
personalized accessories
Bridal Consultants Addressing & Calligraphy]
Fast Service on Party invitiations and
stationary printed by our own qualified craftsniattl
Business Cards Of flee Supplier
Letterheads Desk Accessoriw
Announcements Address Books
* Rubber Stamps Party SuppU*
* License Plates Greeting Cards
For your convenience our salesman
will visit your office
Blanche Rotman
Leon Rotman
Helen Slckerman .
Anita Sakowitz
655-6103
296 South County Road, Palm Beach
(same block aa Hamburger Heaven)


___ Friday, April 29,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7-B
Mini and Allen Karmelin
June 26,1982
*+>
Cissie and Jerry Tiahman
December 22,1946
Want To Do It All Over Again'
|tinued from preceding page
the next, finally finding
|ho would jump the battery.
nade it to the temple on
|hut frazzled and breathless.
dressed, I thought, "This
it is finally here." I took
Ibreaths and tried to relax
| didn't work. I glanced out
vindow and noticed the
the groomsmen, and
walking one behind the
. They looked as if they were
| off to war. Then my brides-
i deserted me as they left for
the Sanctuary. My last pillar of
'strength, my mother, who some-
how always seemed composed
and beautiful, gave me a special
hug and left to join the others.
Luckily, my father appeared to
escort me to the Sanctuary. As
we stood together at the entrance
and the organ began to play, I
felt a strange chill and 1 clutched
his hand very tight for support as
we started our walk down the
aisle. I remember faces staring at
me as we walked, but only
Marty's was clear to me as he
met me at the stairs to the
The Seven
Wedding Blessings
Messed art Thou, 0 Lord,
1'od. King of the universe,
|dost create the fruit of the
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord,
d. King of the universe, in
' t'lory all things are
I'd.
[Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord,
jod, King of the universe,
post create man.
Plessed art Thou. O Lord,
Pod, King of the universe,
I dost create man in His
and endow him with
life, blessed art Thou, O
I Creator of man.
The barren one shall rejoice
be glad, when her children
fthered unto her with happi-
I blessed art Thou, O Lord,
Post make Zion happy with
hiwren.
fhou shalt gladden the be-
I Pair, as Thy creatures were
n the Garden of Eden of old.
d art Thou. 0 Lord, who
gladden bridegroom and
Messed art Thou, O Lord,
jod. King of the universe,
owst create happiness and
Dr'de and groom, gladness,
ng. celebration and delight,
[and fellowship, peace and
"snip. Soon, 0 Lord, may
e heard in the cities of
" and the streets of Jerusa-
the sound of happiness and
the sound of bride and
groom, the voice of the bridal pair
from their wedding canopy and of
youths from their feasts. Blessed
art Thou, O Lord, who dost glad-
den bridegroom and bride.
Chuppah. He wore a smile of
nervous excitement, which
matched mine. Everything
seemed to be happening in a blur.
I felt as if I were on a cloud and
had no control of the moment. I
wanted so much to stop, or at
least slow down each motion,
every vow exchanged, the
breaking of the glass, the kiss. 1
wanted to savor this forever.
And just like everything else
all week, the reception seemed to
fly by. I never got the chance to
hug and greet the friends and
family celebrating with us.
Before we knew it, we were
cutting the cake, throwing the
bouquet, the garter, and out the
door to change into traveling
clothes. The rice throwers and the
limo were waiting for us, but
before we left for the airport we
all had time for one last hug, a
quick kiss, a special smile, a
happy tear. Inside the limo, I
turned to Marty and said, "I
want to do it all over again!"
BALLOON-A-GRAM
BALLOON THAT
SPECIAL
SOMEONE
GIFTS WITH A. HELIUMWUFT
WEDDING BAB MITZVAH
All Occasion Parties

Gift Items Also Available
With Your Balloon Bouquet

6831842
^Nj*Hjf
Barbara and Nathan Tanen
June 19.1947
|Wedding
Bar Mitzvah
Commercial
cc
833-6181
Hampton Liquors
IMPORTED & DOMESTIC
WINES & LIQUORS
DAILY SPECIALS
BEER SODA
GIFT BASKETS
FREE DELIVERY LOCALLY
257 ROYAL POINCIANA WAY
PALM BEACH
832-8368
COMPLIMENTARY GIFT WRAPPING


Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 29,1983
14 Kt. Gold
DIAMOND EARRINGS 6. PENDANTS
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DIAMOND THREESOMES
IN LATEST DESIGNER STYUS
row mm 100 mm m. **
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own am account
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$49g t
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MMM 29980
SB M9980
CONVENIENT CftHMT THUS
R.KAUFMAN
FOREST HILL 4628 fort HW Mrt. W Palm
TWIN CTTY MALL 400 NoiHokt vn North Pi
PALM KACH MAU ISOI P*n too* i*.
CUTIE* MIME MMI 20606 DM NHhbj
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THE PLACE FOR DIAMONDS"
Baa*, a (308) 965*556
an Btooh. a (305) 644-6166
M. MM Mm tax*, a (308) 6664620
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MBMtOonokri CX "TUC PI ft/* Ff niAunNn?;"
EA*^D>T m STORES 0PEM kloa-Sor 10 Ml to 9 PM Sun NOON MS PM
JUST SAY CHARGE IT
owaaia 1 on. JtWbfU CKOTCM0
YOUR EVERDAY DISCOUNT STORE
ON PALM BEACH
HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS* VITAMINS* DISCOUNT PRESCRIPTIONS'COSMETICS
Chloe
Eaude toilette
Natural Spray
1.7 0Z-18.00 40Z.-26.00
Bal a' Versailles
eau de cologne
12.
1 oz. spray
Halston Cologne
Natural Spray
2.50Z.-17.20
Hersheys
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38
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96
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14.40
21 oz. -
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8oz.-4.w
833-3348
Prescriptions:
659-6713
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spray
1.750Z.-17.20
Elizabeth Ardens
Creams-Lotions-Make-up
20% discount
Water Pik Mini
Traveler
110v-220v 29."
Zenobia Pistachios
Super Colossal
5ibs.23.50
Climatress
Conditioner
4 oz. 4.98
Jean Nate
After Bath Splash
32oz.6.M
255 SUNRISE AVE
PALM BEACH
OPEN
8:306:00
MON.-SAT.
The big
difference
between
and
THEM
is
US
Tishman-Tisnower &Co
Insurance
iK.a-i^.-f.o.it mmvwm r* n-M. amvmmi
CHAIRS TABLES
PARTY TENTS DANCE FLOORS
SILVER CHINA CHAFING DISHEl
GLASSWARE LINENS
BARS GRILLS CARNIVAL MACHII
WEDDING ACCESSORIES
lA/tJJinf CT I urly f- fanning Sfftdalll
m 833-1735
BROWSE IN OUR BEAUTIFUL PARTY DISPLAY ROfl
1300 BELVEDERE ROAD W.P B.
JU8T WEST OF 1-95
SERVING THE PALM BEACHES SINCE 1959
Prevatte Florists, Ii
Creative Designing For All Your Floral Need*
SERVING 3 LOCATIONS
6108 So. Dixie
West Palm Beach, FL
Phone 585-5515

836 Northlake Blvd.
Lake Park, FL.
Phone 848-1485
201 U.S. 1 \
a Jupiter Mall
W Phone 746-0996