The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 41 (Dec. 24, 1982)-v. 11, no. 26 (Aug. 30, 1985).
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00038

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
VOICE OF thC
JEWISH
MMUNITY OF
Jlmbiach
lUNTY
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 9-NUMBER 35
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11,1963
PRICE 35 CENTS
Left is 71-year-old refusenik Abe Slolar, an American
ciii/cn (rapped in the USSR since the 1930s, looking
omber as he helps hold a tallit as a wedding chuppah over
his son, Michael, and daughter-in-law, Julia, during a
jiwnt unofficial religious ceremony in his Moscow apart-
ment. The photo was obtained by the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry and Colorado Committee of Concern. Abe,
his wife. Gita, and Michael had received permission to
Emigrate to Israel in 1975, but as they walked to the plane
Ihey were suddenly told that their visas had been cancelled.
M>e is a World War II veteran. SEE RUSSIAN IM-
MIGRANT .Page4.
Senator Metzenbaum to Keynote
Morse Geriatric Center Dedication
The Hon. Howard M. Met-
zenbaum, U.S. Senator from
Ohio, will be the keynote
speaker at the formal dedica-
tion of the Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center of the Jewish
Home for the Aged of Palm
Beach County, Inc. The
ceremony will take place on
the grounds of the Center on
Sunday, Nov. 13 beginning at
10:30 a.m.
In announcing Senator
Metzenbaum as a featured
speaker, Erwin H. Blonder,
president of the Center's
Board of Trustees, noted that
the Senator has been foremost
in his concern for the welfare
of the aged. He has consist-
ently called on Congress to
oppose cuts in health care for
the elderly and disabled.
Recently he has introduced
legislation to assist non-profit
and government agencies in
the feeding and housing of the
poor, the elderly and the
unemployed. He has been
recognized and praised for his
courage and commitment to
fight for the principles and
causes in which he strongly
believes.
The dedication of the Morse
Geriatric Center is a milestone
in the history of the local Jew-
ish community. Planned and
supported by the Jewish Fed-
Car Bomb Explosion, Killing Israelis,
Sends Bombers Attacking Syrians
Following a car bomb
explosion Friday morning
Nov. 4 at an Israeli barracks in
Tyre killing and wounding al-
most a hundred Israelis and
{Community Relations Council To Hold
7th Annual Mideast Conference
[he Community Relations
Incil of the Jewish Federa-
ol Palm Beach County
hold its sc\cnth annual
least Conference to address
pit events that will have a
pound influence on Israel's
piion in the Middle East.
*ar in Lebanon, the
Igc in Israeli leadership,
(he upcoming presidential
Jiion have dramatic inf-
lations tor the future of Is-
and the entire Mideast
on. The conference will be
I on Sunday, Nov. 20, 7:30
K at Temple Beth El
N Sanctuary), 2813 North
Wn Drive, West Palm
Kh.
[Right now it is clear that
Pu eJvenls are happening in
[Mideast that are and will
Phapmg the future of Israel
l*W neighbors, Lebanon
J.7"a,for years to come,"
led Dr. Mark Rattinger, co-
pan of the Israel Task
lot the Community Rela-
f Committee. "There is a
C ?!*?by Svria and h
F Union in an attempt to
f*n control over Lebanon.
[A knowledge of events is
K ant m order for us to
pmtand the motives of the
d lve.renl factions in-
[* Only by listening to
Eh who can br"* UP*
K Kon,these vita i5SU
LMdcd. newt reports we
ilia h i tne new
Infn; an lmPrtant source
""ormation, it should not
Jong. Stephen J. Solan
take the place of informed
speakers."
To address these issues from
both the Israeli and American
perspectives, the Israel Task
Force will present U.S.
Congressman Stephen J.
Solarz (D-NY), member of the
committee on foreign affairs,
and Jacques Torczyner, pres-
ident of the World Union of
General Zionists.
Congressman Solarz has
been described by The
Jerusalem Post as "one of the
most committed and hard-
working friends of Israel on
Capitol Hill." In addition to
his many study missions to the
Middle East, he has served as
co-chairman of the Interna-
tional Conference on Arab
and North African Jews,
which explored some of the
Jacques Torczyner
problems faced by Jews living
in Arab lands.
He has used his Congres-
sional seat as a forum for
focusing attention on the
plight of Syrian Jews, and he
has introduced legislation re-
quiring all schools to teach
youngsters about the
Holocaust. In 1979, he was
appointed a member of the
President's Commission on
the Holocaust.
Jacques Torczyner has been
a leader in the Zionist move-
ment for most of his life. Born
in Belgium, he came to the
United States in 1940 and af-
filiated with the Zionist Org-
anization of America of which
he served five consecutive
Continued on P*t> 2-
Lebanese, Israel fighter
bombers hammered at Syrian
posts east of Beirut. At press
time, there were no reports of
Syrian planes challenging the
Israeli fighters.
Authorities feared a new
escalation of fighting in Leb-
anon, as the Israelis also
struck at PLO forces in the
Bekaa Valley who are being
supported by the Syrians. And
in northern Lebanon, PLO
forces opposed to Yasser
Arafat, aided by Syrians,
struck at Arafat's remaining
stronghold in the war-torn
Country.
The eight years of civil war
in Lebanon remains un-
changed as nine different poli-
tical and military factions con-
tinued their meetings in
Geneva seeking a way to
restore Lebanon's sovereignty.
The only consensus reached
after several days of delibera-
tion was a resolution to
"freeze" the May 17 agree-
ment Lebanon had reached
with Israel permitting the Is-
raelis to have a patrol facilities
when, as and if the Syrians
move out of the Bekaa Valley
when the Israelis bring their
troops home.
Meanwhile in Washington,
President Reagan named
former Defense Secretary
Donald Rumsfeld as his new
Middle East troubleshooter.
Admitting he has no solution
for the region's problems, he
told reporters, "It is worth our
best efforts." He replaces
Robert McFarlane who was
named Oct. 17 as the White
House national security ad-
viser.
Rumsfeld, following meet-
ings with other Administration
officials involved in the Mid-
east situation, will oversee
U.S. efforts to bolster the gov-
ernment in Lebanon, try to ac-
celerate withdrawal of Syrian,
Israeli and Palestinian Libera-
tion Organization forces, and
try to negotiate peace between
Israel and the Arab world.
Sen. Howard M. Metzenbaum
eration of Palm Beach
County, the Center is one of
three such non-profit facilities
in the State of Florida
sponsored and funded by Jew-
ish communities. The 120-bed
long term skilled nursing home
which recently opened for ad-
mission of residents serves the
elderly of all faiths.
Invited to share in the
ceremony are donors to the
Center's building fund, public
officials, representatives of
health service agencies and
community leaders. Persons
interested in attending the
dedication are requested to
call 471-5111.
The chairman for the oc-
casion is Board of Trustees
vice president Heinz Eppler.
Dedication Committee mem-
bers are Sylvia Berman,
Marlene Burns, Charles
Jacobson, Murray Kern,
Marilyn Lam pert, Robert E.
List and Mortimer Weiss.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County /Friday, November 11,1983
Hecht and Rogers To Co-Chair Women's
Division Lion of Judah Cocktail Reception
Marva Perrin, campaign
vice president for the
Women's Division of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County, announced the ap-
pointment of Mildred Hecht
and Berenice Rogers to co-
chair the Lion of Judah Cock-
tail Recepyon. The second an-
nual event will be held on
Wednesday, December 14, 4
p.m., at the home of Mrs.
Jerome Newman in Palm
Beach and will feature Harriet
Zimmerman, national chair-
man of the Women's Division
of United Jewish Appeal, as
guest speaker.
"The Lion of Judah Cock-
tail Reception serves as the
kick-off for the Women's
Division campaign," stated
Mrs. Rogers. "We join to-
gether with Jewish women
throughout the United States
who are fulfilling their desire
to aid Jews here, in Israel and
throughout the world. Our
Lion of Judah program was
launched last year and was ex-
tremely successful. We are
looking forward to more com-
Mildred Hecht
mined women and increased
attendance this year."
"We as Jews," continued
Mrs. Hecht, "are committed
to building our community in
the Palm Beaches as well as in
Israel and around the world.
The Lion of Judah program is
a symbol of our belief in what
we are doing. We wear our
pins proudly and are striving
to expand our circle of Lion of
Mideast Conference
Continued from Page 1
terms as president from 1965
to 1970. He was one of the
eighteen persons who met with
David Ben Gurion on July I,
1945 to initiate the movement
which organized the suppor'
for the Haganah. As a mem-
ber of the Rifkind Committee
and the special committee of
the Jewish Agency, he helped
evaluate the future of the
Zionist movement after the
creation of the state.
Torczyner was a founder
and organizer of the
American-Israel Chamber of
Commerce and is now a vice-
president. He was a founding
member of the Board of Gov-
ernors of the State of Israel
Bonds and is honorary pres-
ident of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America.
"We are honored to invite
into our community two men
who are considered outstand-
ing authorities on the Mideast,
both from the Israeli and
American perspectives,"
stated Milton Gold, i
chairman of the Israel Task
Force of the Community Rela-
tions Council. "I invite the
entire community to attend the
seventh annual Mideast Con-
ference for the most up-to-
date information on the Mid-
east scene."
For more information, con-
tact Rabbi Alan Sherman, di-
rector of the Community
Relations Council of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County, at the Federation
office.
Israelis Rap
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Senior officers of the Israel
Defense Force who took
courses at Marine war colleges
in the U.S. are critical of the
way the Marines are taught to
adapt to combat situations,
the newspaper Maariv reports.
ACCORDING TO
Maariv, the Israeli officers say
the Marine command lacked
"vision and imagination" and
was too prone to "go by the
book." That basic attitude did
not allow the Marines to adapt
quickly to specific cir-
cumstances not spelled out in
military textbooks, the IDF
officers claimed.
They suggested that the
Marines tended to rely too
heavily on massive air or
artillery support to "soften
up" the enemy, a tactic that
could not be applied to their
mission or situation in Beirut.
Berenice Rogers
Judah contributors."
The Lion of Judah category
is a concept which began in
1972. The Lion of Judah pin,
an original design in 14k gold,
has become an internationally
recognized symbol of women
whose personal commitments
to the annual Federation-UJA
campaign is $5,000 or more.
This recognizable symbol of
giving is now available to
communities throughout the
United States. The Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County has joined the com-
munities of Miami, Holly-
wood, Ft. Lauderdale, and
Boca Raton in adopting this
' concept which was originated
by the Women's Division of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
/ Mrs. Hecht has served as
chairman of the Florida Re-
gion UJA Campaign Cabinet
for three years and as chair-
man of the Big Gifts Lun-
cheon. Last year she was a
member of the Lion of Judah
Inaugural Luncheon Commit-
tee. She has served as chair-
man of the American Tech-
nion Dinner.
For the past several years
Mrs. Rogers has served on the
UJA Florida Region Cam-
paign Cabinet, where she has
served as Campaign Coordin-
ator. She has served as a mem-
ber of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County's
board of directors and was the
first co-chairman of the
Council on the Aged for the
Federation. She was the
founding chairman of the
Lion of Judah Inaugural
Luncheon last year. She pre-
sently serves on the board of
the Morse Geriatric Center
and recently participated in
the National UJA Leadership
Gathering in Israel.
For more information about
the Lion of Judah Cocktail
Reception, contact Lynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division di-
rector, at the Federation of-
fice, 832-2120.

T
I
.
Join us for on
out-of-this world evening
CIU8 2001
"Nightclub of the Future"
Soturdou evening, November 12
half post eight
Rouce Hotel
sponsored by the
Voung fldult Division
Jewish federation of Polm Beoch County
No sofcototwn o* fun*
food & Spats
Cown $17.00 (f p*not\
R.S.VP Jewish Federation ol Palm Beach County 832 2120
The Palm Beach County Jewish commu^ZTl
over the past two decades into one of the faZ r*l
Jewish communities in this country We Hal>[ir^\
cessful in building a strong and viable Jewish r *l
because of the many dedicated men and woni**?""^
built and will continue to build a strong /Viiii **
zsftsrr*wiu thrive-we nL sail
Community Builders
1984 Federation
Committee Chairmen
Elsie Leviton, chairman of the
Community Relations Council
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County Past
president of Hadassah and
League of Women Voters;
past Local Concerns chairman
of the CRC; chairman of
Temple Israel Library for 25
years; past member of the
Planning and Zoning Board of
Palm Beach County for six
years; presently chairman of
the Palm Beach County Board
of Adjustments and a member
of the executive committee of
the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC)and the
board of the Jewish Federa-
tion; recipient of the Myrtle Jf .tnc \ear ty M
Wreath Award from Nations Association; trof
Hadassah and named Woman l? Israel scvcial times onl
sions.
Leah Siskin, chairman of the
Public Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County Past
member of the executive com-
mittee of Temple Beth El and
past president of its Sister-
hood; served on exe
committee and Board
Directors for the Je
Community Day Sch
chairman of the first Je
Women's Assembly of Wo
en's Division of the Je
Federation of Palm
County; served as ass
campaign chairman and
president for education
Women's Division; appoin
chairman of Long Rai
Planning Committee of Wo
en's Division and ami
the executive commit!
named to the Women's
sion Cabinet of the Coum
Jewish Federations in I
member of the Budget
Allocations Committee oil
Jewish Federation of P
Beach County; participa
1980 National Women's!
sion Mission to Israel and I
1983 attended Jewish Ago
gathering in Jerusalem.
4
*
JEWISH
COUNTY
Join them in helping
to Share the Vision
Aims Warns Druxe Battlers
To Shun PL0 Terrorists
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
has warned the Druze com-
munity of Lebanon, especially
those in the Shouf mountain
area who have been locked in
fierce battles with the Chris-
tian Phalangists, that they
should not cooperate with the
Palestinian terrorists and
should expel them from the
area.
Addressing a Likud Party
meeting in Kiryat Shmonah,
Arens said that if the Druze
took no action to rid their
areas of P^jj*? S|
would be forced to ,
action would be tai
HE SAID the IDjFgfl
for Israel* *v
would continue to P'f01
of the river line. ,
"The bulk of the <
north of the AjlMj
Will terrorists be b <
in the Shouf?TJufffi
the Druze attitude' -
If the Druze don t J J
we will have u> **'
declared.


Friday, November 11,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm fieach County Page 3
lirthday Celebrations Take Place
At Morse Geriatric Center
By LOUISE ROSS,
Assistant News Coordinator
Isunday was a very special
lv f0r Hermina Darvas. She
ts given a surprise party for
L 95th birthday by her
[ildrcn, Margaret and Dennis
lillinger, at her new home,
|e Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Liter. All her new friends
ined in the festivities to
glee this day special.
IAS her son-in-law read
Irthday wishes from Pres-
leni and Mrs. Reagan, Con-
lessman Dan Mica, Repre-
Intativc Claude Pepper and
pvernor Bob Graham, she
hs overcome and responded,
I am so surprised, I didn't
Cow anything like this would
^ppen."
j Harry Levine, a good
Lend, played "fralichs" and
lunearian melodies on his
holin as everyone clapped and
Dined in. People came by to
Mrs. Darvas and wish her
yell.
Mrs. Darvas, a native of
lungary, suffered greatly
jluring the Hitler years, ac-
cording to her son-in-law.
['She came back from starva-
tion and sickness. It's God's
miracle and we're glad to have
herhcre."
Willingcr related how his
noiher-in-law was put into a
hetio during the Hitler years
and lived in crowded condi-
tions with little food and no
nedications. Just as she was
about io be sent to a con-
kmration camp, the Russians
tame in and she was spared.
Hermina Darvas, who celebrated her 95th birthday at the Morse
t,eriatnc Center, is surrounded by her children, Margaret and
Dennis Wilhnger. Willinger is holding the various birthday
wishes sent by prominent politicians including President Ronald
Reagan.
Asked what she attributes
her longevity to she said, "I
always worked hard, have a
sense of humor and am deeply I
religious. Oh yes, my parents
lived to be over 100."
Mrs. Darvas attends services
regularly in the Shulman Cha-
pel at the Center. She enjoys
the Center very much and
wishes she could live another
five years to enjoy what she is
enjoying now, Willinger
relates.
Other birthdays are also cel-
ebrated at the Center with
birthday cake, decorations,
music and singing. On one oc-
casion, Cantor Elaine Shapiro
Zimmerman of Temple Beth
El entertained and had every-
one clapping and singing with
her.

Canter Elaine Shapiro Zim-
merman of Temple Berk El
helps the residents of the Cen-
ter celebrate a birthday.
Record Attendance Anticipated For
Nov. 16-20 GIF General Assembly
NEW YORK, NY Is-
'i President Chaim
Herzog, author Elie Wiesel,
PF President Martin E.
trin, UJA General Chair-
wan Robert Loup and Meir
IRosenne, the Israeli Ambas-
sador to the United States, will
ft- among featured speakers
addressing major sessions at
p General Assembly of the
touncil of Jewish Federa-
ls, Nov. 16-20, 1983 in
Atlanta, Ga.
i The General Assembly
brings together volunteer and
protessional leadership from
CJF's 200 member Federa-
poni in the United States and
Canada and is the largest
gathering held each year of
North American Jewish com-
Imunity leaders.
I Attending from the Jewish
federation of Palm Beach
County are Rabbi Joel
Chazin, Julie and Peter
Cummings, Lynne Ehrlich,
Sheila and Alec Engelstein,
Dr. Elizabeth S. Freilkh,
Ronni Epstein, Stephanie and
Doug Kleiner, Esther and
Nathan Kosowski, Marilyn
and Arnold Lampert, Staci
Lesser, Jeanne and Irwin
Levy, Mark Mendel, Eileen
and Myron Nickman, Larry
Ochstein, Marva Perrin, Zelda
Pincourt, Marjorie and
Norman Schimelman, Alan L.
Shulman, Leah and Phillip
Siskin, Ruth and Alvin
Wilensky, Susan Wolf-
Schwartz, and Cantor Elaine
and Michael Zimmerman.
"Coping with Change
Federations Confront the
Challenges of an Uncertain
Future" is the theme of the
52nd GA, which will include
over 100 plenaries, forums,
Single Parent Survey
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County Task
rorce on Single Parent Families is conducting a communi-
52?survey of sin*le Parents to learn of their particular
munit w .nceds- Ary sin8le parent in the Jewish com-
shoi.w is mterested >n participating in this project
JcwicK ^.0"tact Jay Epstein, Planning Associate, at the
2120 ederation of Palm Beach County Office, 832-
inX'nfrmation wiu remain confidential and wiU assist
"ndserv 8 of future single parent family programs
workshops, seminars and
study groups.
Elie Wiesel will share his vi-
sion of "Jewish Fate and the
Jewish Future" at the Opening
Plenary, Wednesday evening,
Nov. 16, and CJF President
Martin E. Citrin of Detroit
will also present a major ad-
dress reviewing the year just
past. The Plenary on Thurs-
day morning will be devoted to
a presentation on "Coping
with Change," followed by 15
concurrent workshops dealing
with issues such as Utilizing
the New Technologies; Jews
on the Move; The Growing
Number of Unaffiliated; the
"New" Anti-Semitism;
Financial Resource Develop-
ment; Reinforcing Jewish
Commitment, and Integrating
the Growing Number of
Singles into Jewish Commun-
ity Life.
President Chaim Herzog of
Israel will address a major
plenary session scheduled for
Thursday evening, Nov. 17.
Other topics to be covered
at GA sessions include the
Impact of Chronic Unemploy-
ment; Ethiopian Jews; Profes-
sional-Volunteer Relations;
Soviet Jewry; The Middle
East; Leadership Develop-
ment; Jewish Newspapers;
Aliyah; The Arab World;
Cable TV; Campaign Plan-
ning; Population Studies;
Federation-Synagogue Rela-
tions, and many others.
Project Renewal:!
Our Partnership I
In Israel's Future
Day Care Centers
Vital to Hod Hasharon
By LOUISE ROSS,
Assistant News Coordinator
While in Israel to give the plenary address at the Interna-
tional Congress of Family Therapy, Dr. Florence Kaslow,
a local therapist and consultant, visited Hod Hasharon,
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's twinned
neighborhood northeast of Tel Aviv. "I'm very interested
in what's happening in the renewal communities. It was
arranged for me by one of the professional staff of the
Jewish Federation to meet with the psychologist and social
worker at the nursery schools in Giora, which is a
distressed neighborhood on the outskirts of Hod
Hasharon," related Dr. Kaslow in a recent interview.
In Hod Hasharon, Dr. Kaslow was able to observe the
two nursery schools both from the physical surroundings
and the psychological climate. She found one of the
schools to be bright and cheerful, well equipped and with a
happy atmosphere, whereas the other one was depressing,
deplorable and comparable to the worst inner city ghetto
nursery schools.
"It was like being in Egypt with flies in the kitchen and
children sitting on potties on the floor right next to the
kitchen," stated Dr. Kaslow. "The play areas are too small
for children to let off steam."
But Dr. Kaslow did find an encouraging sign. "They
take old car tires and paint them to keep everything bright.
They use low cost equipment to enhance and attempt to
beautify this dismal school."
According to Dr. Kaslow, the children truly need day
care. "Families have six to ten children and exist on sub-
standard incomes. The mothers are emotionally depleted.
We must help give Israeli children a good start."
Dr. Kaslow found that some children were very thin and
that the meal provided at the nursery school was their
main meal of the day. Some of the children were very timid
and others seemed happy. She saw that the staff had to as-
sume parenting as well as teaching functions.
Dr. Kaslow discovered the morale at the schools to be
very good. "There is a sense that the outside world is
making an ongoing commitment to them and thai we are
all partners in the task."
Dr. Kaslow learned about a new concept that exists in
some communities in Israel wliich she believes could be
useful in Giora.
"There is a different atmosphere among the poor
oriental Jews. They are a male dominated society where
women stay home to raise children and never go out. The
women's only opportunity for socialization with other
women takes place at the riverbanks where they do their
laundry."
Other communities have set up laundry centers recogn-
izing that these are one of the few places that women can
legitimately go, Dr. Kaslow explained. The laundry centers
have a social worker as a receptionist who sets up informal
groups for women to discuss child rearing, cooking,
health, home making, etc. An attended playroom is
provided for the children. "I was so impressed with that
concept," Dr. Kaslow said.
Dr. Kaslow, who also was in Israel as a visiting professor
at Tel Aviv University, moved to the West Palm Beach
area from Philadelphia one-and-a-half years ago. She is
Director of the Florida Couples and Family Institute and
an Adjunct Professor of Medical Psychology, Department
of Psychiatry at Duke University Medical School in
Durham, N. C.
A tour of Hod Hasharon and an opportunity to meet
some of the residents can be arranged for anyone traveling
to Israel. For more information, contact the Jewish Feder-
ation office.
Dr. Florence Kaslow visited
Hod Hasharon this summer to
see first-hand the condition of
the nursery schools in Giora
and to meet with their profes-
sional staff. Although her visit
was not official, her interest la
Renewal communities
prompted her to make contact
with the Jewish Federation of
Pilm Beach County's twinned
community in Israel.


4 The Jewkh Floridian of Phn B^ch County / Friday, November 11,1983
After 140 Years, B'nai B'rith Is Still Serving Us
B'nai B'rith International began
celebrating its 140th anniversary year by
doing what it does best: serving the
community. The Jewish service
organization, whose half a million members
in 48 countries comprise one of the largest
organizations of its kind, was founded in
1843 by 12 emigres in New York City..
Their objective was to unite Jews "in the
work of promoting their highest interest
and Chose of humanity." Early in its
history, B'nai B'rith focused on bringing
together American Jews with disparate
backgrounds.
Today, B'nai B'rith is still aiding people
in this objective. But their programs have
proliferated to embrace such broader
purposes as aiding disaster victims and
fighting religious and racial bigotry.
Whether a Jewish communal purpose is
to confront the Soviet government's op-
pressive policies against its Jewish
populace; assit an elderly person in in-
tegrating the golden years into life in a
B'nai B'rith International apartment
project for senior citizens; help youngsters
grow into adult Jewish communal
responsibility through the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization; or combat bigotry
through its Anti-Defamation League
founded 70 years ago, there one can see the
guiding hand of B'nai B'rith.
So significant has B'nai B'rith been
throughout these 140 years, that
Presidents of the United States have
recognized its highest commitments to the
Jewish community and to this nation.
From Grover Cleveland and Theodore
Roosevelt to Woodrow Wilson, from
Franklin Delano Roosevelt and Harry S.
Truman to Dwight Eisenhower and John F.
Kennedy, from Lyndon Johnson and
Richard Nixon to Gerald Ford and Jimmy
Carter the presidential praise has been
glowing and unstinting.
Said President Johnson: "You have
never tired, you have never faltered, you
have never lost faith in your cause; and
your cause has given faith to your nation.
You are pro-justice and pro-freedom."
That says it all. On B'nai B'rith s 140th
anniversary, the organization may look
forward to much more to do. But what
higher praise than this can there be?
Affront to America
The Reagan Administration's decision to
spurn the medical assistance instantly
offered by Israel to victims of the terrorist
bombing in Lebanon on Oct. 23 is more
than an affront to Israel. It is an affront to
every American.
As a consequence of this shabby
decision, lives of Marines were snuffed out
who might otherwise have survived their
long and senseless trip to hospitals in
Europe, where they arrived too late for
treatment.
State Department and other high
government officials unwilling to be quoted
have since frankly admitted that the
government spurned Israel's offer because
it was afraid of the Arab reaction. The Arab
the
reaction to what? Who was it in the first
place who killed 230 Marines in Lebanon?
Once again, President Reagan
demonstrates that neither he nor those
advising him understands Lebanon, or the
Middle East either, for that matter.
Northing he can say about the purpose of
our presence in Beirut therefore makes a
scintilla of sense.
In separating himself from Israel at the
actual cost of American lives, the President
has absolutely no right to ihi i
that link the United States and IsTaeTin^
cause of freedom. That is pure political
mumbo-jumbo. His Administration's
irresponsible policies speak more loudlv
than his hypocritical, saccharin words
Mr. Reagan is willing to spend American
lives for his penny-ante political un-
derstanding of the stakes in Lebanon
Russian Jewish Immigrant Details'
Life Behind The Iron Curtain
Jewish floridian
of Palm Beech County
Combining Our Voice and Federation Reporter
FRED K. SMOCHE T SUZANNE SHOCHET a
Edrtor and Pubf.sKer Executive Editor Hlw.
Published Wee*ly Octooer through Mid April. B. Weekly balance of year
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fia USPS 069030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 206, Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Phone 368 200'
Main Office t Plant 120 N E 8th St .Miami Fi 33101 Phone i 373 460*1
Poett-asterRetwo. form J57t to Jeerien Floridian. P.O Bo. 01-M73, Miami. Fla. JJ101
AlurtHan Ptcector Stacf Leeaer. Phone Mo-loM
Combined Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation ot Palm Beach County. Inc Officers President Jeanne
Levy Vice Presidents, Peter Cummings. Alec Engeistein. Arnold Lamport. Myron J Nickman Barbara
Tanen. Secretary Dr Elizabeth S Freilich. Treasurer. Alvm Wilensky Submit material to Ronm
Epetem. Director of Public Relations. 501 South Flagler Dr West Palm Beach. FL 33401
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ot Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S4 Annual (2 Veer Minimum $7 50) or by membership Jewish
Federation ol Palm Beach County. 501 S Flagler Dr West Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone B32
2120 Out Of Town Upon Request
Friday, November 11,1983
Volume 9
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Nearly two years ago,
Michael Melamud, a recent
Russian immigrant, moved to
West Palm Beach. He needed
a place to live without cost so
that he would be able to attend
the School of Radiological
Technology at St. Mary's
Hospital. He could not
support himself fully while
going to school full-time.
Responding to a plea from
the pulpit of Rabbi Howard
Hirsch of Temple Beth El,
Mary and Floyd Bachrach
offered Melamud a place to
stay in their home. "We had a
house with five bedrooms, the
kids were gone and it hardly
seemed right not to help,"
stated Mrs. Bachrach.
Now, two years later,
Melamud has graduated from
St. Mary's and works at JFK
Hospital in the radiology
department. This reporter
spoke with him the day before
he was scheduled to take his
board examination for a
national license which will
enable him to work in major
hospitals in the United States.
It is not often that we get a
personal insight into what it
feels like to be a Jew in the
Soviet Union from a recent
emigrant who lives in this
area. Melamud's story of life
in Russia and his family's
successful attempt to leave
underscores the difficulties of
growing up Jewish in an
overtly hostile country.
Melamud was 20 years old
when he left Russia and came
to Cleveland, Ohio in 1979
with his parents and a 13-year-
old brother. They had applied
to leave Russia just one year
prior. According to Melamud,
people who have problems
getting out are politically
active and criticize the way
things are done in Russia.
My father didn't which made
things easier for us," stated
Melamud. However, they
encountered the typical first
refusal, the frustration and
anxiety dealing with the
bureaucracy and the loss of
citizenship once permission
^vas granted to emigrate. "The
process was very degrading."
They lived in a little town
outside of Kiev where his
rSSST ?flhfchr' a doc,or- "*> *" charge
of the coroner's office. His
official reason for wanting to
leave Russia was his desire to
be with his family in Israel
which was considered by the
government as a legitimate
reason. One cannot apply to
go to the U.S. directly.
However, one of the main
reasons the family wanted to
emigrate was that "Russian
people are very prejudiced
against Jews. I knew I was
Michael Melamud
Jewish," Melamud said, "but
1 was raised without any
religion, just with Russian
culture. My nationality,
nevertheless, was considered
Jewish. Even though I was
born there and spoke the
language, the people were pre-
judiced against you because
you are born Jewish."
Several incidents in his
childhood reinforced his
feelings of isolation and his
anger at being stereotyped.
"In school kids would pick on
me, even my friend, so that I
was afraid to go ic classes.
They would say to me to get
out and go to your country
Israel." When Melamud
turned 16, he began to fight
back. He started to lift weights
to build up his physical stature
and strength so that he could
slant up to anyone who spoke
ill of ihe Jews.
"When I was 17, 1 was
absolutely wild. I couldn't
stand people talking against
the Jews. Once I pushed a man
out of a bus who was bad-
mouthing the Jews and^
wouldn't stop. If you.
strong, people leave y0,
alone." Even in Russia one
can speak up for himself if it's
a personal thing, Melamud
stated.
Name calling and dero-
gatory remarks were not the
only anti-Semitism thai
Melamud encountered. If ii
were not for Melamud's coach
befriending him, he would not
have been accepted into
college. "I had good grades
but eight people applied for
every slot available My coach
made sure that I wouldn't be
rejected solel> because I was
Jewish."
During his college years, he
was in the top 5 percent of his
class but when it came time for
a special project which
required six months work in a
factory, his Jewish nationality
once more came to the
forefront.
"I should have been sent to
the best factory in Leningrad
because of my high standing in
the class. Hut I was not
allowed to go because the
factory didn't want Jews.
1 heir products had a military
significance," related
Melamud.
The nationally condoned
anti-Semitism finally made the
Mclamuds realize that the)
would never be at home in
Russia. They arc now com-
fortable living as Jews in the
U.S.
Melamud speaks EsjBi
with just a slight accent- I
left Cleveland because there
was a large population o
Russian immigrants and i
wanted to be able to >pe
English more. So, on ine
advice ol a friend, I moved to
this area. I love it here."
6 KISLEV 5744
Number 36
|~p Radio/TV Highlights J
MOSAIC Sunday, Nov. 13, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Phyllis Shever Girard.
,Li/CHAY,M Sunday, Nov. 13, 10:30 a.m.-
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub-
I he Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday.
Nov. 13, 10 p.m.-WHRS-FM Stereo 91-with host Dr.
simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, Nov. 13, 10 a.m. Wig
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Peritz.
S^NG OF RADAUTI Monday, Nov. 14, I0.30M'
- WHRS-TV Channel 42 documents Jewish tradition,
culture and lifestyle in Romania.
* Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.




F^*NcnArll,19/ThJwfchFV^
Students Particiiui+A in
College students from
several South Florida counties
participated in the third an-
nual Leadership Weekend
sponsored by the Hillel
Foundations in South Florida.
The event, held at the
Colonnades Hotel on Singer
Island in Palm Beach, was at-
tended by forty-six students
trom Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties.
A series of work shops was
formulated to promote aware-
Leadership Weekend
i *.
ness of leadership responsi-
bilities and provide training in
leadership skills. Students
were encouraged to participate
in the group activities, to learn
dynamics of social interaction.
Designed to develop student
leadership for the campus
communities, the weekend
conference provided a setting
in which the students could
practice these skills and then
analyze their development
through a feed back process.
What it takes to be a Riverside.
It takes years.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
P^ple trust.
., !t tekes a special kind of leadership that
found WUh harle8 RosenthaI' Riverside's
of r i o"d which continues today, in the hands
And C8bs-. Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
iarew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
"management
It is this leadership which, in coopera-
tion with Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Rabbis, actually helped set the standards for
Jewish funeral services.
And it is this leadership that has
dedicated Riverside to maintaining the high
standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
That's why, at Riverside, people
continue to find the dedication and the
resources which are necessary to provide
service that is truly Jewish.
And that's why today, Riverside is the
most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard,
West Palm Beach
683-8676
RIVERSIDE
TV **ortal Ch.p.1. iM./FaMnl Director.
i he most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world. WTW
Spo~ori Tk. GUAJID1AN PLAN, hm^ TmmmSTwSL.


Page6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 11,1983
Jewish Survival
As A Personal Issue
By JOSEFA BAT-OR1N
A Contributing Writer
of The Jerusalem Post
TEL AVIV, ISRAEL
October, 1983 At a time
when assimilation, intermar-
riage, and indifference toward
religion and tradition are
running rampant across the
contemporary Jewish world,
'the UJA's annual university
essay contest, sponsored by
the Morris J. Kaplun Foun-
dation, has once again
unearthed an impressive group
of highly talented young
American Jews. Among the
eight winners this year was
Barry Paul Mann, 23, from
West Palm Beach.
Some of the winners were
attracted by the all-expense
Barry Paul Mann (right] with
Teddy Koilek, mayor of Jeru-
salem.
All Domestic & Foreign Cars
Diesel Cars & Pick Ups
WALLY HICKMAN AUTO SERVICE
Complete Auto Service
832-5583
Over 23 years
Same Owner
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Specialists to suit your every need:
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Orderlies Companions Child care workers
Housekeepers Homemakers
MedH^ross nursing services, inc.
1020 BELVEDERE ROAD. WEST PALM BEACH FLORIDA 33405
TEL: (305) 832-6774
Volunteer
Hotline
Volunteers are the lifeline of Jewish organij
commendation stipend. Federation of Palm Beach County X HI
,hCrH' i'V/ZuTncv of Community Center, the Jewish Community Day Schoft
rll nJic8 -Jewish ^wish Family and Children's Service and the Joseph lI*
JTrV \, I source"of Geria,ric Center are reaching OUt t0 those in the Jewish S
C PC"!f r9f,.ii 'Mncludine munity who can help others by giving of themselves. FolLS
=? $r eSS;^C,US h Partial list of volunteer jobs available: F'H
sources of coherence, and
support of Jerusalem and
Israel as a focus of modern
Jewish identity. Whatever was
their motivation, the eight
winners chosen from among
entrants representing 69 uni-
versities across the country,
wrote essays deemed
"remarkable by any academic
standards," by Professor
Henry L. Feingold, President
of the American Jewish
Historical Society and
chairman of the contest.
Mann's essay postulates
that Jewish survival is "a
personal issue." The Jewish
body, he writes, "is the sum of
all the Jewish people; Jewish
experience is the things we do,
feel, and endure as Jews." It
includes "our history, our
scriptures, our faith, our
customs, our dogma, our
land, and our relation to those
around us. Judaism depends
on the continuity of this ex-
perience and on its constancy.
In Israel, to be a Jew is to be a
person, because most persons
are Jews. In the Diaspora,
however, and especially in
societies as integrated as our
ow n, the sun ival ot the Jew ish
people depends upon the
survival of each individual
Jew. It is in the Jewish ex-
perience of the individual that
Judaism must survive."
According to Mann, it Jews
attend synagogue, it should be
because worship gives them
meaning, and not because
attendance gives them
respectability; "because the
rabbi is a wise man from
whom they can learn, and not
an authority figure from
whom they gain reprieve. If
Jews find in Judaism a context
for meaningful social in-
teraction, it should be with an
awareness of how that inter-
action brings out the godliness
in them. If they marry within
the religion, it should be not
because Judaism needs them,
but because they need
Judaism. If they raise their
children to be Jewish, it
should be clear that Judaism is
a gift they give them to enrich
their lives, not something they
impose on them to lighten
their own. If Jews support the
State of Israel, it should not be
because it just guarantees
Jewish survival, but because it
fulfills the Jewish soul. If Jews
speak of God, it should be
because they know Him or
because they wish to know
Him and not becuase He is a
character in a prayer book or
because people listen when
His name is mentioned.
Barry Mann attended
reform synagogue in West
Palm Beach until his Bar
Mitzvah and unlike the others,
had little connection with
Judaism at university. He
described himself as the
"least" Jewish of the contest
winners, speaking only about
six words of Hebrew, under-
standing only about seven.
During his third year at
Harvard, dissatisfied, he took
time off to travel in the
Mediterranean on a shoe-
string. His experience in Israel
and with Jews in countries
such as Egypt and Tunisia,
figure into his essay.
Jewish Community Center
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla.
689-7700
Volunteers are needed to work with the JCC Pre-SchoolJ
the Kosher Lunch Program and to deliver meals to thehomAJ
bound. Call Marcie Frisch.________________^
Jewish Family and Children's Service
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla.
684-1991
The JF and CS constantly needs volunteer friendly visiton
in their Quick Response Program. Friendly visitors makecakl
to shut-ins. Qualifications to be a friendly visitor are few. Askj
for Ned Goldberg or Eugene Topperman. .
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 So. Hauler Drive, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, Fla.
832-2120
The Chaplain Aides are looking for volunteers to help 1
conduct services in geriatric centers and retirement residencaj
and to bring Chanukah celebrations into more than 20
stitutions. Contact Rabbi Alan Sherman, Chaplain.
BECOME A VOLUNTEER -
YOU MAKE THE DIFFERENCE!
/. R. WEINRAUB & Co., Inc.
Insurance Agents
& Consultants
Insurance Exchange ol the Amenca'J
245 Southeast First Street, Suite 319
Miami. Florida 33131* (3051381W
N.J. (201)666-4900NY (212)564-301) ]
Telex 642184
Not sine* Noah's time has
something so tiny made it so big.
Its Tettey s tmy little tea leaves. They've been making't t9
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that |ust as '"**.
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the """"E,
tea leaves. That's why fa nch. refreshing tea. Tetiey<<***
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tmy is m
K Cartif led Koshar
TETLEY. TEA "nn ****


Community Calendar
S mem her 11
Veteran's Day Jewish Federation In-Service Manace-
nent Seminar 8:45 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3015 board -1
b.m. Congretation Aitz Chaim Sisterhood weekend at
diami Beach.
November 12
Jewish Federation Young Adult Division "2001 Event" at
Royce Hotel 8:30 p.m. Brandeis University Women -
Roynton Beach Regency Spa.
November 13
Jewish Federation Education Committee Fall In-Service
Teach Workshop Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's
Club 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah Council -
b:30 a.m. Brandeis University Women Lake Worth
brunch at Royce Hotel 10 a.m. Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center dedication 10 a.m. Temple Emamu-
El Men's Club-9:15 a.m.
November 14
lewish Federation Executive Committee 8 p.m. Jewish
Federation Special Gifts Meeting 4 p.m. Women's
\merican ORT Poinciana board 1 p.m. Women's
\merican ORT Royal 12:30 p.m. Jewish War
Veterans No. 408 -9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3132-board
. 10 a.m. American Jewish Committee board noon.
November 15
iadassah Henrietta Szold Palm Beach County Bond
Drive Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes 12 noon B'nai
B'rith Women Menorah board 10 a.m. Women's
\merican ORT Boynton Beach 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith
iomen Chai 7:30 p.m. Temple Israel baord 8 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village 10 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 12 noon
Hadassah Tikvah Israel Bonds luncheon B'nai B'rith
No. 3041 8 p.m. Jewish Federation Young Leadership
Development-Young Adult Division Cabinet 8 p.m.
Jewish Federation Women's Division Council of Jewish
Federation General Assembly through Nov. 20 at Atlanta.
November 16
Jewish Federation CJF General Assembly through Nov. 20
bt Atlanta B'nai B'rith No. 3115 8 p.m. Temple Israel
Brotherhood board 7:30 p.m. National Council of
lewish Women Palm Beach 10 a.m. Yiddish Culture
Lroup Cresthaven Jewish Community Center board -
p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3015 7:30 p.m. Pioneer
^omen Golda Meir 12:30 p.m. Pioneer Women -
)rah -1 p.m. Hadassah Shalom 1 p.m.
November 17
Hadassah Golda Meir 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Chai -12
Joon Women's American ORT Haverhill 11:30 a.m.
wd luncheon 12 noon Women's American ORT Lake
ftorth-Covered Bridge board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
ftomen Olam board 10 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion
10 a.m. Hadassah Yovel -12 noon National Council
Pi Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit 1 p.m. Jewish
federation CJF General Assembly at Atlanta.
MV TIME
MNTAL
mm
CMAHS.TAMIS W
^Mcmoo
OUSSWAM
W7 NoNnd Or.
Boca Raton
W48252
ONTO
m CMNA.RAIWAII
UMMUSm
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kVw Baton. Fh.
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Miami Beach's FlnestGlatt Kosher Cuisine
Yo<" hm* am mm mm*) wntm, tni mm.oom uamom
Special Thanksgiving Packages
J109
5 Daya-4 Nights
Novmb#f 23-27
2 dally include
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"w^'n joining Atlantic TowanHotmt mmmmWaldman
Dally Services in our chapel
p^JJiY REgERV ATIONS SUGGESTED
^hone Sam W.ldnun 538-5731 of 634-4751
ON THEOCBANAT43rdSTREET
Friday, November 11,1983 /The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Women's Division
Open Board Meeting
Sheila Engelstein, president of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, and Barbara Wunsh, chairman
of the Open Board Meeting, welcome board
members and women from the Jewish commun-
ity to an Open Board meeting held recently at
the Royce Hotel. An introduction to Women's
Division and becoming involved in Jewish
communal life were on the top of the agenda.


r T
w ^ m~ rW

'*'!' %''**
BY ''
[ ^ z
' }
If JbL\ waoaaw:* ...^p
Micki Ross [left], director of volunteers for the
Monse Geriatric Center, spoke about volun-
teerism and encouraged the women who had not
already done so to get involved. Pictured with
her are [left to right] Carole Klein, Outreach
vice president, Barbara Goldberg, Outreach
chairman, and Barbara Wunsh, chairman of the
Day.
Three unrelated Greenbaums, [left to right] T^.w u f ^T* *"
Dorothy, Carole and Irene, participate in the Z^SS^^tff^lltS^lf^tSS
Open Board Medina to ri*h|l K,ren L,st Sharl Fuss ,nd Dr- Lind"
" Werner.
Holiday Recipes
W from ______ Jan*
CRISPY SUGAR COOKIES
Kasha granulesgive these Under
cookies m special crunch
X cup butter or margarine
1 cupsugmr
2es>
2 teaspoons vanilla
2% cups mil purpose flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
9, cup uncooked Wolffs Kasha
(fine or medium)
In mixer howl, enmm margarine
and sugar; hmt in eggs andvanilla.
Stir or sift flour and baking powder
then add along with kasha to form a
fairiy firm dough. Chill for one
hour or more until dough is stiff
enough to roll. On lightly floured
hoard, roUdough X-inehortmmner.
Cut with holiday cookie cutters.
Place on ungrtased making sheets.
Bake at 37PF.for64 minutes or
until very lightly browned around
cages. Decorate or tear* plain.
Mokes about 8 doaen
(Roasted Buckwheat Kernels)
Kasha is the heart of the buckwheat kernel which has been
roasted to bring out its nutty flavor. Buckwheat is the
highest in balanced protein of any food in the plant king
dom...almost as high as eggs...yet no cholesterol
problems.
One of nature's near perfect foods, use Wolff's Kasha
instead of rice or potatoes at your next meal... or use it in
festive holiday baked goods and side dishes.
You'll find Wolff's Kasha in the Gourmet, Kosher or
specialty food section of your favorite supermarket.
For your free holiday recipes, send a stamped
self-a ddresacd envelope tot Box JP
THE BIBKETT MILLS, PKNNYAN, N.Y. 14527
and SAVE 15*
with this Store Coupon

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I THE BIRKETT MILLS, PENN YAN, NBW YOEK 14527
1WOFF *-!-*-. iM OFF


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beth County/ Friday, November 11,1963
Distancing Itself
U.S. Snub of Medical Offer Angers Israelis
By JTA Services
TEL AVIV U.S. rejec-
tion of Israel's offer of its hos-
pitals to treat American serv-
icemen wounded in the Oct. 23
terrorist bomb attack in Beirut
is developing into a new source
of friction between Israel and
the Reagan Administration.
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens cited other examples of
what he said was a U.S. policy
of "distancing itself from
Israel ever since 1,200 Marines
were sent to Beirut in Septem-
ber, 1982, as part of the multi-
national peacekeeping force.
Israel has been insisting,
ever since the tragic death of
some 230 Marines and sailors
in the suicide bombing of
Marine headquarters at Beirut
airport, that the Americans
were not invited to Beirut by
Israel and were not defending
Israel. But Arens, addressing
the Commercial and Industrial
Club in Tel Aviv last Friday,
complained that Washington
had gone out of its way to
demonstrate that the U.S. was
not coordinating its strategy
with Israel.
He charged that instead of
working together with the Is-
raeli and Lebanese govern-
ments against the inroads of
Soviet-backed Syria, the U.S.
had consistently worked to
create the impression that it
was supporting the Lebanese
against Israel.
JERUSALEM On the
eve of the Lebanese national
reconciliation conference in
Geneva, Israel has strongly
warned against any attempt to
scuttle the May 17 Lebanon-
Israel agreement.
In statements by Defense
Minister Moshe Arens and by
Cabinet Secretary Dan Meri-
dor over the weekend, Israel
insisted that the agreement,
predicated on the withdrawal
of Syrian, Israel and PLO
troops from Lebanon,
provided the basis for security
arrangements along the border
without which Israel could not
leave Lebanon.
Meridor, speaking after
Sunday's weekly Cabinet
meeting, noted that abroga-
tion of the agreement would
be "very serious indeed" be-
cause it would set a precedent
whereby an Arab state, having
concluded an accord with
Israel, could be pressured and
threatened into revoking it by
another Arab state.
NEW YORK Lebanese
Foreign Minister Elie Salem
said Sunday that a complete
Israeli withdrawal from Leba-
non may provide the Syrian
government with a needed in-
centive for it to withdraw its
troops from Lebanon and end
what the Lebanese official
termed as Syria's "illegal" oc-
cupation of his country.
"We believe that the with-
drawal of the Israeli forces
would be a major inducement
for the Syrian forces to with-
draw from Lebanon," Salem
said in an interview via
satellite from Bern, Switzer-
land on the ABC-TV "This
Week with David Brinkley"
program.
TORONTO Jim Kecgstra
is no longer Mayor of Eck-
ville. The former high school
teacher who taught his classes
The cedar is the national symbol of Lebanon.
that the Holocaust never
occurred and that Jews were
behind all evil in the world,
was decisively defeated for re-
election in the Alberta farming
community 65 miles southwest
of the provincial capital. Ed-
monton.
The vote was 278-123 in
favor of Keegstra's challenger,
Harold Leach, with 92 percent
of the town's eligible voters
casting ballots. While Keen-
stra's blatant anti-Semitism
was not an issue in the cam-
paign there were no Jews in
Eckville it definitely
hovered in the background.
Townspeople resented the ad-
verse publicity *m,
Keegstra's *?"!*<.
P**d to the worldiS/i
children with race hatX.
JERUSALEM Uty
vestors demonstra n?'
marked lack of confi I:
government-backed S
^"f'C-Umcd ,heir J
buy foreign currency
Lh0,U8huthc price was m
higher than before the 23
cent devaluation of the Sh
earlier this month.
There were long qUn
the banks where Dollars |
other foreign currencies e
being sold. But money
changers in East Jem*
said the demand was noth
like the panic buying befall
the devaluation. Neverthek
the renewed liquidation
bank shares forced the |
ernment to allocate ano
$80 million to maintain
value.
So far, the Treasury rus 1
poured $280 million into the 1
share market, thereby increts-1
ing the overall money supply.
This is the exact opposite of j
the government's declared 4
policy to cool off the economy]
and ease record inflation.
Finally!
Rich, real cream cheese taste
with only half the fat!
And it's Kosher, too!

^y^rtSiSotn^ti^ri^^^ca*^-oreguIar cream cheese!
cr^uynowugnt vm/ w\ all the ways yc*i use reoular cmam r*iui
America's cream cheese experts
________ K Certified Kosher
LKl*.M



Friday, November 11,1983/The Jewiah Floridianof Palm Baach County Page 9
We were all deeply saddened by the recent loss of Sen-
ator Henry M. Jackson. In his more than 40 years in Con-
gress, "Scoop" Jackson, as he was affectionately known,
was the epitome of a dedicated, idealistic and supremely
effective public servant. His far-reaching social and
humanitarian concerns, his devotion to the finest values of
American life, and his exemplary grasp of the most crucial
issues of our times have earned him a unique place in the
esteem of his countrymen and the respect of all nations.
We are all aware of Henry Jackson's important efforts
and valiant stand in the struggle to win freedom for Soviet
Jewry. He cared deeply about the Jewish people and the
State of Israel. He was a steadfast champion of Israel's
cause and an influential voice in her behalf. We are all
diminished by his passing.
Beach County To Pay
Senator Henry Jackson
A memorial forest in memory of Senator Jackson is
being established in Israel by his friends in the American
Jewish community; and the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will assist in the establishment of this
memorial by funneling all gifts to the Jewish National
Fund, the agency which is coordinating this effort.
We are hopeful of achieving a goal of S3,000 to enable
us to establish a grove in the name of the Palm Beach
County Jewish community within the Senator Henry
Jackson Memorial Forest.
Your checks should be made out to the Jewish National
Fund and mailed to the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, Suite 305, 501 South Flagler Drive, WestiPalm
Beach, Florida 33401.
teport On Nicaragua Finds Anti-Israel Tendency Not Anti-Semitism
?ANAMA CITY (JTA)
In a report to the World
fish Congress on his visit to
Inagua, Nicaragua, a
Iminent Latin American
lish intellectual found
tflnite anti-Israel ten-
Icies" in the country but
not observe "any anti-
pitic activity."
labbi Heszel Klepfisz of
lama City, winner of the
|l prize for Jewish intellec-
merit presented by the
i American branch of the
', spent four days in
fiagua in late September.
lie had been invited by the
fcrnational congress of
nbers of Catholic religious
, to lecture on the subject
^oeial justice in the Jewish
Jit inn and had used the oc-
|on to become acquainted
|ilhe Jewish situation.
lis report to the WJC,
tfisz noted that there were
kntlj three Jewish families
ng in Managua, the rest
lint! left lor other countries,
hough some of them still
lintain businesses in
pragua and come on
queni visits. "Only the
finesses and houses of those
1 had commercial relations
i the dictator Somoza were
kfiseated," he said.
fhe synagogue building in
|nagua, according to the
on. is in the hands of the
fernment which moved a
idinista youth organization
P it Klepfisz noted that the
Mi community had moved
Jholy scrolls to Miami some
|fs earlier, during the street
Tiling.
Je. reported that repre-
ftives of the government
f authorized him to inform
| Jewish community that the
pnment is prepared to
W the building so that the
feogue and religious ser-
P can be reinaugurated.
'or members of the Sandi-
P government offered to
I Clpa,c ^ the
duration.
Mil relayed the govern-
r". message to the few
!s 'v>ng in Nicaragua, to
p he reply was: "Do you
think it's worthwhile to
flies?* $yna808ue for thrce
fating ,hat he had not
Ivitv inny.u anti-Scmitic
Pfis? *aa Jhe country,
|S Ln,dcd ihat the
I com and the human
le umm,tte operatina
Nations assured him that
"there is no anti-Semitism in
Nicaragua."
He pointed out, however,
that from private conversa-
tions and from the media he
found "definite anti-Israel
tendencies which were re-
peatedly justified by Israeli
arms sales to Somoza and Is-
rael's friendly relations with El
Salvador and Honduras." He
confirmed that there is a PLO
office functioning in
Managua.
Klepfisz was born in Poland
in 1912, obtained his rabbin-
ical ordination in Warsaw in
1930, his PhD at the Univer-
sity of Warsaw in 1934 and his
LitD in Zurich in 1936. Prior
to settling in Panama in 1961,
he served as a rabbi in Warsaw
and in The Netherlands, was a
professor at the Glasgow
Hebrew College and at the
Miami Jewish College. He was
the head of Panama's Albert
Einstein School from 1961-
1978 and a professor at the
University i of Panama from
1963-1978.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Pafan Beach County / Friday, November 11,1983
Organizations in the News
HADASSAH
Chai Chapter
Members and friends are
urged to attend the Hadassah
Israel Bond Luncheon to be
held on Npv. 15 at 12 noon at
the Hyatt Hotel. The guest
speaker will be Bern ice S.
Tannenbaum.a Past President
of National Hadassah and
presently chairman of the
American Section of the
World Zionist Organization.
Although the purpose of this
meeting is to raise funds for
Israel, the purchase of a bond
is not a prerequisite for at-
tendance at the luncheon. For
Sll you will enjoy a delicious
luncheon and a dynamic
speaker.
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadassah will meet on
Wednesday, Nov. 16, 12:30
p.m., at Congregation Anshei
Sholom. Pearl Klein will
present her original "Chanu-
kah Preview "
Dec. 11-14, four days at Re-
gency Spa, Bal Harbor,
complete Spa package, three
daily gourmet meals, diet or
regular, nightlv entertainment.
Dec. 30, 31, Jan. 1, New
Year's celebration at Holiday
Inn, Venice, New Year's
dinner, dancing and entertain-
ment, cruise on Sarasota Bay,
sightseeing. For above trips,
contact Florence Siegel (Strat-
ford L 160), Fran Nudelman
(Oxford 200-210).
Yovel Hadassah, West Palm
Beach Chaptercoming events:
Nov. 17 General Mem-
bership Meeting Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholem. Boutique
Shopping at 12 noon. Meeting
at 1 p.m. Book Review by Es-
ther Samuels.
Dec. 7, 8, 9 Three Fun-
Filled Days. EPCOT Visit
and enjoy this magnificent as-
semblage of exciting and inter-
esting exhibits. Included in
this package are three break-
fasts, two dinner theatres
(Camelot and Annie) and a
third dinner will be at "The
World Renowned Chalet Suz-
anne" and Much, Much
More. For reservations, phone
Jeanne Tobin, Sussex K or
Essie Goldberg, Berkshire H.
Tamar Royal Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah is having
a Brunch for new and pro-
spective members on Wednes-
day, Nov. 16, 11 a.m., at the
home of Mrs. Irene Burns, 167
Sandpiper Ave., Royal Palm
Beach.
All those interested please
call Irene Burn.
Our annual Pool-Card
Party luncheon is being held
Thursday, Nov. 17, 12 noon,
at the home of Ruth Bara-
oidan, 923 Hibiscus Dr.,
Royal Palm Beach.
For reservations please call
Ruth Baraoidan.
Tlkvah Chapter of Hadas-
sah coming events:
Dec. 4 Flea Market at
Miller's.
Dec. IS Israel Bond
Luncheon at the Breakers.
Dec. 19 Membership
Meeting at Congregation
Anshei Sholom, 1 p.m.
Who: Henrietta Szold
Group of Hadassah
What: General Meeting
When: Tuesday, Nov. 22
1 p.m.
Where: Auditorium of
Lakeside Village, Lillian Rd.
west of Congress Avenue in
Palm Springs.
Program: Book review to be
given by Helen Nussbaum.
The Book to be reviewed is
"Bubbles'* the life of Beverly
Sills.
Golda Meir Chapter
The next general member-
ship meeting will be held
Thursday, Nov. 17 at 12 noon
at Temple Beth Sholom, 315
North "A" St., Lake Worth.
The program will be a Chanu-
kah celebration, a musical in-
terlude, and refreshments.
A luncheon and card party
will be held at Kristine's,
Thursday, Dec. 8. Please con-
tact Norma Plump for reser-
vations.
Z'Havaof
Golden Lakes Chapter
Golden Lakers are looking
forward to the yearly Israeli
Bazaar which will be held in
our auditorium on Nov. 20.
There will be tables loaded
with wonderful goodies to be
purchased, a turkey auction, a
white elephant sale table and
delicious breakfast and lunch
will be available. An extra
added attraction will be our
own Frieda Wolfe reading
palms and analyzing character
and personality!
Contact Florence Najar and
Gus Solomon for tables and
more detailed information.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
West Palm Beach Chapter
coming events:
Dec. 8 through 11 Thurs-
day to Sunday, Lido Spa
weekend at Belle Isle Miami
Beach. Call Eva Levin about
reservations.
Dec. 13, Tuesday, paid-up
membership meeting at Anshei
Sholom Temple.
Century Chapter coming
events:
Dec. 21, Wednesday after-
noon, "Bye Bye Birdie" at the
Burt Reynolds Dinner The-
atre. Call Rose Weisberg.
Dec. 31, to Jan. 2, New
Year's trip to St. Petersburg
and amusements. Call Lil
Davis.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
Come and attend the Amer-
ican Mizrachi Women,
Rishona Chapter on the first
C hanukah candle lighting
Thursday, Dec. 1 at 5:30 p.m.
There will be a lull course din-
ner dance and entertainment.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OK JKWISH WOMEN
Okeechobee Section
Dec. 8 Paid-up member-
ship luncheon at Holiday Inn,
Century Village. For informa-
tion, call Etta Hastings I-
145, or Maxine Canterburv
A-4.
Palm Beach Section
Regular open meeting Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women, Palm Beach Section.
Time: Nov. 16 (Wednesday
9:45 a.m.)
Place: Royce Hotel (Exit 1-
95 Belvedere Rd., West
Palm Beach.
Topic: Can One Woman
Make a Difference?
Speaker: Mara B. Guiliante
co-chairwoman NCJW Flor-
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
Waal Palm Beach, Florida 33409
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving tha
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help Is available tor
Problems of the aging
Consultation and
evaluation services
Marital counseling
Paren t-chlld conflicts
Personal problems
684-1991
Moderate fees an charged in family and individual counMUng to
thoM who can pay (Fm ara baad on Incwna and family alza)
Tha Jawlaft Family and ChlWrafl'a S*rvica la a tMnaflclary agency of
tha O^rlah Fadaratlon of Palm Bach County.
mn
nmriiiii
IMimilMMMM
tmnrtM
E
I
A-AAboT AnswerFonc
A Division of
' A-RINQ-A-DINQ" ANSWERING 8ERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST!
430-0700
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
IHttlttlHimillHHI.....aaaa.......Hfl1W4fT
ida State Public Affairs Com-
mittee.
Mara is a dynamic speaker,
who is very knowledgeable of
the Political System in Flor-
ida, and how we can make it
work for us.
Book Discussion Group will
meet on Nov. 14, at the home
of Helene Schwalberg, 10237
Dogwood Ave., Palm Beach
Gardens. Book to be discussed
"The Woman Warrior" by
Maxine H. King. Discussion
Leader Martha Needleman.
YIDDISH CULTURE
GROUP
Century Village
The Nov. 22 program of
Yiddish Culturepresents Clare
Kay from Deerfield Beach,
who will sing Yiddish, English
and Hebrew songs. She will be
accompanied on piano by
choral director Mildred Birn-
baum.
Also featured will be "The
Musical Friends' consisting of
singer and pianist Lillian Kes-
sler, Jacky Lorber, Phil Her-
man and Sam Finkenthal on
violins. Emanuel Kessler will
narrate one of the numbers to
be played.
At the Nov. 29 program, we
will have as our guest, book
reviewer I rank A. Bostwick.
He will review two books
written b) our own chairman
YankelDoroshkin. The books
were originally, written in Yid-
dish and have been translated
into English.
To open our program we
will have David Altman, one
of our executive board mem-
bers play the concertina. He
will be accompanied on the
piano by Ethel Philips. The
program will start at 10 a.m.
BNAIBRITH
WOMEN
The next general meeting of
B'nai B'rith Women, Chai
Chapter will be held on Tues-
day, Nov. 15 at 7:30 p.m.
For those that are creative
and for those who want to be
creative, we have Mrs. Regina
kangas, teacher for the Palm
Beach County contim,;
cation program nt,nuin Mrs. Kangas will tk
how to displfynowr t"
ments for your Thanw *
t-ble. A Peasant aadnH
The meeting will be huJ
thi.North County C1J
zen Center, 5217 w uj
Park Rd., Lake Part 1
33410 (on NorthuM
opposite Horseshoe Acres) I
n/hOhi/Urher>formaii0J
Debbie Gordon or Mar*
JEWISH WAR VETERANsl
The Ladies'Auxiliary 0fd
Jewish War Veterans No |
will hold its regular meeiinRotl
Monday, Nov. 14 at 9:30a J
at the Americans Savin|
Bank, West Gate of Centml
Village.
Join us for breakfast! GaJ
speaker: member of "Cr1
Line."
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Women's League for hnJ
on Dec. 12, are having J
Luncheon and Fashion Shot!
at Pier 66, celebrating ihal
55th anniversary. Prizes f
be competed for.
Tay-Sachs Luncheoil
Coral Springs: The NdiionJ
Tay-Sachs and Allied Diseasal
Association will host a lun-1
cheon and art show on
Wednesday, Nov. 16, 11 a.n.|
at Gibby's of Fort Lauderdak.]
Invited guests are R
Donald Gerber, Temple
Orr, Coral Springs; Jane]
Mackta, presently Vice Prcvj
ident for Chapter Develop-I
ment, Past President of the I
National Tay-Sachs and Allied)
Diseases Association; and Dr.
Paul Tocci, Director of the
Biomedical Laboratory for
Child Develpment, Mailntai]
Center, Miami.
Proceeds w ill go to Mailman |
Center for Genetic Research.
Tickets are now available.
Please call Carol Kau, for]
more details.
Do you need help?
A Decorator for the day?
Color Coordination? Floor Plans?
Furniture & Picture placement?
Entry to D. & D. Showrooms?
For consultation, Call:
v^5^^M! 439-4155
Rf&SE
LEWIS
INTERIORS A.S.I.D.
THE JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
'ANNOUNCES
Receiving applications for admission to the 120-oeo
long term care skilled nursing facility
THE NEW CENTER FEATURES
MfdMtwMhr
aaiiaaMMy
a>aninoi.....innn
~f-- uiiiimiini


aaa
For Information Writt or Call
Tha Joseph L. Mora. Geriatric Crater
4847 Fred Gladetone Drive
West Palm Beach. Florida 33407
A ttn: Social Service Department
(306)471-6111
A Facility of the Jewish Home for the Aged, If*
A Beneficiary Agency of The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, Inc.


Friday, November 11,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Psair
\ III "' 1
Talking Book* Published By United Synagogue
Introduces
lEW YORK (JTA) -
dduri" (My Praycr.b0k)>
G concept in learning for
Jewish special child, has
been published by the
bed Synagogue of
ferica's Commission on
lish Education, through a
(it from the Udinski
Indation.
s a "talking book,"
[audiovisual kit that m-
esabook with bright, full-
illustrations and a
U|e rhyming text ID-
(orating 12 basic prayers, a
jro-groove record
'nated on every other page,
a hand-held pushbutton
Jewish Children to Prayer
record player which activates feva Pallay, director of
the record. Education for United Synago-
Rabbi Joseph Kelman, gue's Metropolitan Region.
2SS%kiS Comissin's The illustrations for Sidduri
S in COn,n,"le' arc bV Marilvn Hi"h, illus-
said in announcing the trator of oveJ 35 books and
tfhfiTeSViTmZPi! thc firsl "Wi ^ >980, of
kit is the first of its kind. It thc Association of Jcwish
provides an introduction to Librarics. Sidney Taylor
Tef.llah (prayer) geared to he Award. Poetic renderingJ of
abilities of learning disabled the er texts were J^nm
children and at the same time by AHza Am a h
affords hem the opportunity phatologist who works with
to develop skills in motor- developmental^ disabled
muscle coordination. Pride of children The ,ext was
accomplishment is combined rec0rded by Dr. Saul Wachs,
with a joyous appreciation of consultant to the Solomon
Prayer- Schechter Day School Asso-
Kelman noted that the ciation of United Synagogue,
project was originated by Dr.
Evelyn Blum was selected
"Person of the Year" and will
receive the Eleanor Roosevelt
Humanities Award from the
Palm Beach County State of
Israel Bonds on Nov. 30 at the
Breakers Hotel. A resident of
Palm Beach County for many
years, Mrs. Blum has been the
recipient of many communal
awards. Gerald Lesher, Palm
Beach County Bond Chair-
man, stated, "The selection of
Evelyn Blum as "Person of
the Year: is an honor well de-
served in light of her deep
dedication and involvement to
Israel and the community."

*4f
iraeli Chasidic Festival
lines to Temple Beth El
spectacular musical pro-
kion ot song, dance and
tic performed by top Israeli
Is is coming to Temple Beth
Ion Saturday, Nov. 19 at
|5 North Hauler Drive,
st Palm Beach at 8 p.m.
the lirsi Israeli Chassidic
lival in 1969 was intended
be a one-time contest for
best music set to Biblical
$es. However, the oever-
klming response changed
I course of history for this
peal event.
f\cr since, composers from
lover the world enter their
)ks in spirited competition.
Israeli performers present
fcc songs to I he people of Is-
I who select the winners.
Jhc Festival, attained im-
fialiiy as its songs became a
It of the daily services. Pas-
ts of the prayers which
re recited for hundreds of
years are now being sung to
new melodies which originated
in the Chassidic Festival.
This year marks the festi-
val's fourteenth visit to North
America and a first to our
South Florida area at Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach: an
all new cast in a completely
new show, directed by Tzedi
Tazarfti, choreographed by
Esther Bash, music director
Benny Nagary and costumes
by YuvalTzur.
Come and experience Israel
without leaving town.
Tickets are available from
Temple Beth El at $20 for Re-
served seats and $15 Unre-
served. Please send a self-ad-
dressed stamped envelope with
your remittance to 2815 North
Flagler Drive in West Palm
Beach or call the temple for
more information. This is a
one-night performance.
Southern Jewish
Historical Society
To Hold Confab
The eighth annual confer-
ence of the Southern Jewish
Historical Society will be held
in Savannah, Ga. from Dec. 2-
4. The featured speaker at the
final banquet will be Morris B.
Abram, a native of Fitzgerald,
Ga., who is a former president
of Brandeis University and of
the American Jewish Com-
mittee.
In addition, there will be
three sessions at which papers
will be given. The sessions are
entitled "The South's Rural
and Urban Jews," "Jewish
Thought and Southern
Mores," and "The Savannah
Jewish Experience."
For further information
regarding registration for the
conference, or membership in
the Society, please contact Dr.
Louis Schmier, Valdosta State
College, Box 179, Valdosta,
Ga. 31698.
Administrative Assistant
Program and fund-raising experience preferred. Good
writing and typing skills. Organized self-starter. Excellent
benefits. Send resume to Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, Suite 305, 501 South Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach, Fla. 33401.
FOR THE FINEST III
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
out
School provlOM on
toncftto prooiom ot
HMrwrond JuOoK
9udmnoon|uncon
Ah iwm>
WuO smom
PvoQwn. inefcidNiQ
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Convu, o (Mm oat
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Pit KMMuurton
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oflumon Thttocttrf
mduaM ipoccui
CfcMtoomt. a Utran/
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Art ond MuMC Corf".
ScMnc* LaMratory.
AudtoAum ond
Chap* oJKUng H
a Mta-ccwm
ngtrMronmont
M0I rotm MM W* Hocn Innw 1MOJ (XS) 5*4 222'
Communty Doy
Scnooi OOMI
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nhonoM M noMrol
Btourf ol mt mi and
promoM Irxng
A ttMiFICIARV MMI Of THl JtWlSM FEOCMAIKWt Of MIM MACM COUNT!
ADVERT1SKMKNT
Regional Arts Returns
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony
With Pianist Garrick Ohlsson
by Clyde Fyfe
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
**
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
$Leumi
ana Loumi M>-iirai B M
18 East 48th Street
New Ydrk.N.Y. 10017
securities (212)759-1310
ration Toll Free (800) 221-4838
WESTPALMBEACH(RAF)-It happens
on Tuesday, November 22nd at
eight in the evening when Regional
Arts returns the FLORIDA GULF
COAST SYMPHONY with renowned
pianist GARRICK OHLSSON under
the baton of Maestro IRWIN
HOFFMAN to the West Palm Beach
Auditorium.
The Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony, cited as being the finest
orchettra in the
State, under the
tutelage of Maes-
tro Hoffman has
developed into
one of the pre-
miere regional
orchestras in the
Southeast Irwin
Hoffman brought the experience
and knowledge acquired from
director positions with the Van-
couver Symphony and the Chi-
cago Symphony to mold and make
this orchestra into an integral part
of the music scene in the nation.
Garrick Ohlsson, interna-
tionally recognized as one of the
foremost pianist* of his generation,
is the first and to
data only American
^^pW to win the presti-
iffksBrJ gious First Prize in
Jkt. ^n the Chopin Interna-
ls 1 i tional Piano Compe-
V A^, tition. Other laurels
^^r/' include First Prizes
^sW at the Busoni in Italy
and at the Montreal International
Piano Competition. Mr. Ohlsson
performed most recently with the
Chicago Symphony, the Boston
Symphony, the New York Philhar-
monic and the Royal Philharmonic
Orchestra of London.
The program for the MUSIC "At
Eight" performance on the 22nd
opens with Berlioz's exciting
JUDGES of the SECRET COURT
Overture. Mr. Ohlsson then joins
the orchestra for Beethoven's
PIANO CONCERTO NO. 5. OP. 73,
known as the -EMPEROR After
the interval the orchestra returns
to perform Hindemith's moving
Symphony: MA THIS DER MAHLER.
All Regional Arts events are
reserved seating and have valet
parking available. Tickets avail-
able at the West Palm Beach Audi-
torium Box Office, hours 10 AM to
6 PM weekdays. Phone 6834012.
MasterCard and Visa reservations
are accepted. This program is spon-
sored by Regional Arts Foundation
and in part by The National
Endowment for the Art* and the
State of Florida, Department of
State, Division of Cultural Affairs
and the Fine Arts Council.


Pag12 The Jewiah FToridkn of Pahn Beach County/ Friday, Novwnbw 11,1983
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNrTY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated areas for
persons 60 years of age and
"er who do not drive and
cannot use public transporta-
tion. We take people to treat-
ment centers, doctors's ap-
pointments, to hospitals,
nursing homes to visit spouses,
to social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
set fee for this service but pas-
sengers are encouraged to
make contributions.
JCC KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
"Kosher lunches are served
Monday through Friday at the
Jewish Community Center,
along with stimulating pro-
grams and an opportunity to
meet and greet old and new
friends. Persons 60 years of
age and older who are not able
to avail themselves of other
County meal programs are
eligible. Meals are prepared
with the special dietary needs
of older adults in mind and
kashruth laws are strictly en-
forced. There are no fees for
this program but participants
arc encouraged to make con-
tributions at each meal. Our
program ha^ been extended to
seating per day to accom-
modate more people and for
thc-e who have no way to
come to the Center, transpor-
tation in available through a
Federal Grant. For informa-
tion and reservation, call
( arol Fox or Mark Zweibel at
689-7700.
\ second Hot Kosher Meal
Program is located at Congre-
gation Anshei Emuna in Del-
ray Beach. Persons residing in
Boynton Beach, Delray Beach
and Boca Raton who wish to
avail themselves of this
program may call 495-0806
between 9 a.m. and 12 p.m.
for more information.
Meals are also delivered
daily to those persons who are
homebound. For more infor-
mation, call Mark Zweibel at
689-7700.
The Jewish Theological Sem-
inary of America takes
pleasure in announcing to its
friends in the Palm Beach area
the opening of a aew year
round office at: 120 South
Olive Avenue. Suite 510, West
Palm Beach, Fla. 93401.
Veteran Seminary staff mem-
ber Philip Greeabaam will
bead the office as Regional
Director for Palm Beach
County and other north Flor-
ida communities.
SECOND TUESDAY CLUB
The Second Tuesday
Council, a most active group,
meets the first Tuesday morn-
ing of each month to plan,
organize, and conduct a
variety of social and fund-
raising programs. A monthly
meeting with special programs
is provided, refreshments are
served, and it is a great way to
meet new friends and revisit
old ones. Come and join this
fun group! For more informa-
tion, call Sam Rubin, presi-
dent, at 689-7700.
SPECIAL EVENT
Wednesday, Dec. 14 Trip
to Burt Reynolds Dinner The-
atre.
CLASSES
Mondays, 1:30 p.m.
Know Your Car, Paul Oblas,
Instructor.
Tuesdays, 3:30 p.m. Lip
Reading, Darlene Kohuth, In-
structor.
Wednesdays, 1:30 p.m.
Exercise In The Chair, Bee
Bunze, Instructor. '
Thursdays, 1:30 p.m. -
Positive Life Attitudes, Nita
Young, Instructor.
Fridays, 9:15 a.m. Ad-
vanced Writers Workshop,
Ruth Graham, Instructor.
Fridays, 1:30 p.m. Be-
ginners Writers Workshop,
Ruth Graham, Instructor.
Fridays, 1:30 p.m.
Healthful Living, Joan Fox,
Instructor.
WEEKLEY PROGRAMS
Mondays, 2 p.m. Arts
and Crafts, Lee Blumenthal
and Evelyn Katz, Leaders.
Tuesdays, 9:30 a.m.
Speakers Club, Morris Shulen,
president.
Tuesdays, 1:30 p.m.
Round Table Talk-Timely
Topics, Sylvia Skolnik,
Leader. Meets every Tuesday
except for the second Tuesday
of each month.
Wednesdays, 9:30 a.m.
Advanced Bridge, Alfred Par-
sont. Instructor.
Wednesdays, 2:30 p.m.
Beginners Bridge, Alfred Par-
sont. Instructor. Due to the
unexpectedly huge response to
these classes, at present regis-
tration is closed. Those
wishing to be put on a waiting
list for these classes to be
suited in the future (at
present, time and date has not
been established), call Rhonda
Ost row at 689-7700.
SPECIAL PROGRAMS
Health insurance assistance,
held the third Thursday of the
month, 2 p.m. Edie Reiter,
health insurance co-ordinator.
INSTITUTE OF
NEW DIMENSIONS
This is a Palm Beach Junior
College sponsored n.
with a staff of retire?!-
teers with ^2*
Pertise in the 2*i
sions and arts. A v2JI
ternoon lectures wiffij
the Jewtsh ComnuJJf
Thursday, Dec. l i.
- "Psychology forM
Day Living" 5 \?H
ette, psychologist.
Thursday, Dec. 8 IJ
River and Galapagos I
- Eleanor Fleet, lectur.
W JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, a
> 689-7700
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iw fcr "- >"""
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it's At Fault
... ... ......
ftfcky, Mo^Mbtr 11, ISSf./lte JwHAFloridtoof PlBch County Jfre^S-
10 Causes U.S. Israel Chasm?
claiming, "I've never wen ^tom that Grenada was
anything like it." This becoming a base for exporting
discovery gave credibility to Soviet-Cuban subversion,
the Administration's con-
IORRISJ.AMITAY
tsHlNGTON Aside
ihe obvious questions
over the terrorist
ling and tragic death of
J00 Marines in Beirut last
there is also another
Liing aspect worth
Bering. When the scope
|e disaster was realized,
Israeli government im-
ktely offered its assist-
|or rescue and evacuation
j Marines. This offer was
Id.
lead, seriously wounded
Les waited for proper
lent en route to hospitals
[rope for as much as 22
after the bombing that
ly morning, while crack
I medical teams in five
|i hospitals, only minutes
waited idly. On the
to U.S. medical faci-
[in Europe, it is known
la number of Marines
pse lives might have been
if Israeli assistance in
: operations and medical
Dent had been promtply
jted. But, in responding
act of terror instigated
tab extremists, American
als were reluctant to
Israeli assistance, as
lentagon spokesman said,
|se they were fearful of
ating the Arabs.
A CLEAR instance
i cooperation with Israel
[so directly in the best
sis of the United States
having American lives
|ooperation was spurned.
ers of Congress have
ledly been asking the
Inistration why they
not to accept Israeli
fcnce that stood only
|esaway. These questions
the same frustration
felt earlier this year when the
Administration suspended the
Memorandum of Under-
standing between Israel and
the U.S., and when it refused
to establish liaison between
Israeli and American forces in
Lebanon.
In the days preceding the
Beirut bombing, Congress had
become critical of another
aspect of the Administration's
Middle East foreign policy
a secret Administration plan
tucked away in a Defense
Appropriations Bill to arm
and train a Jordanian Rapid
Deployment Force. This ill-
advised plan, ostensibly
created to assist friendly Arab
nations in times of internal
unrest, ignores the realities of
Jordan's reluctance to co-
operate with the United States,
and the potential threat such a
force poses to Israel s security.
It is fair to asl: why the
Reagan Admin stration
consistently and re >eatedly is
ignoring the strategic value of
Israel as an ally. If olame for
this situation can be placed on
one individual the culprit is
Defense Secretary Weinber-
ger.
INSTEAD of relying on
Weinberger's affinity for
working with "moderate"
Arabs, the Administration
would do well to consider
Henry Kissinger's recent
suggestion that the Middle
East balance of power, and the
protection of U.S. interests in
the region can best be served
by closer ties between the
United States and Israel.
The tragedy of Beirut can be
a lesson well-learned that
cooperation, rather than
confrontation with Israel, is in
the best interests of the United
States. Or the Administration
can continue with its head-in-
the-sand Middle East policies.
It was also curious to note in
President Reagan's address to
the nation on events in
Grenada that U.S. Marines
had discovered a large cache
of weapons enough, as the
President said, to equip
thousands of terrorists. News
accounts showed a storeroom
full of weapons stacked to the
ceiling, with Marines ex-
YOUR OPINION COUNTS
Tell usWhfct you Think!!
Send letters to:
The Editor, Jewish Florldlan
501 South Flagler Dr. #305
W. Palm Beach, FL 3340 r
|Palm Beach Residents Honored By
tlbert Einstein College of Medicine
lONX. N.Y.- Fourteen
{''> ol Palm Beach w. re
h 37 Benefactors of t ie
f1 I instein College >f
Jt'iie honored at a dinn r
|9Ll 16 at the Waldor '-
fa in New York City.
pnefactors are very spe
People, who have ex
J a rare commitment,
IP contributions of Si
n or more, to the College
Id Ine,M exPlained
in, ,Rcsni*. chairman
pein s Board of Over-
> and president and chief
* officer of Jack Res-
PW Sons, a leading New
l<-y real estate firm.
Kin Benefactors from
pim Beach area include
and Arthur B. Belfer,
Haas Rae and Henry
p. Lola and Saul
I*,*',.,,*""3 EM- Levy,
KiPrtRe8nlck. David
pne Schwartz, Irma U1I-
F"dEvelyneWeinstock.
t?h8e f M^'cine also
r nU'e nt0 i,s deceased
Ej ,Raynrd Haas
I11, k Lev^ JosePh and
landM"1, S,egf"-ied Ull-
!and Murray Weinstock.
&"*s Soc|cty of
,0ers was formed in 1953
I Dhlrig'unal mmbership
\l a"thrPists- Today.
"Pises more than 1,800
ers who have given
$25,000 or more to the medical
school.
DIAMONDS
At Unbelievably Low Prices
FANTASTIC SAVINGS
ON DIAMONDS FROM
V4 CARAT TO
1.00 CARAT & UP
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YOU SELECT YOUR DIAMOND
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684-1771
HOUtSt 9:30 a.m.-6K p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber of Commerce


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beech County / Friday. November 11,1983
Tempest in Teapot
Should Prince Ask Jews for Funds?
By CHAM BERMANT
London Chronicle Syndicate
Should Jews as a commu-
nity contribute to the West-
minster Abbey restoration
fund? Britain's Prince Philip,
in a letter to the Chief Rabbi,
suggested that it might, and
quoted tee precedent of a
group of Jewish merchants
who, in 1245, sent money to
Henry III towards the rebuild-
ing of the Abbey.
His Royal Highness is prob-
ably not a medieval scholar
and may not have been ex-
pected to know this, but his
staff should have advised him
that the 1245 precedent was
not a particularly happy one,
for the money was not
donated, but extorted.
The Royal Exchequer was,
in fact, running a virtual pro-
tection racket and obtained
2,500 Pounds from one Jewish
family, 3.000 Pounds from
another, and a large but
unstated sum from Aaron of
York, whose father had been
martyred in the massacre of
York in 1190. And what is
worse, these exactions did not
prevent the expulsion of the
entire Jewish community in
1290.
IN THE circumstances, I
feel that the Prince used less
than his usual tact in writing
his letter at all. Nor was it
phrased with the delicacy one
might have expected. "I quite
understand," he wrote, "that
individual Jewish charities
normally restrict their dona-
tions to their own commu-
nity."
It would, 1 think, be under-
standable if they did,and some
Career Exploration
Jewish Family anJ
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., and the
Jewish Community Center are
co-sponsoring a two-week
workshop for high School
students, entitled "Career Ex-
ploration." The workshop will
meet on Nov. 14 and 21, in the
evening, and will include
career interests, decision mak-
ing, work values and a per-
sonal-skill inventory. Because
a small group format will be
used for kerning and discus-
sion, ore-registration by Nov.
Bar/Bat
Mtxvali
LAURA DEITSCH
Laura Deitsch, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Deitsch
of Wellington, became a Bat
Mitzvah on Friday evening,
Nov. 4, at Temple Beth Zion.
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer of-
ficiated.
Laura is the first Bat
Mitzvah from Temple Beth
Zion's Hebrew School which
began this September. She is in
the eighth grade at Crestwood
Middle School and a member
of the National Junior Honor
Society.
THEODORE SHAPIRO
Theodore Shapiro, son of
Carol Shapiro of Palm Beach
Gardens and Gerald Shapiro
of West Palm Beach, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
day morning, Nov. 12, at
Temple Beth David. Ted will
also conduct the Friday night
services. Rabbi William
Marder and Cantor Earl
Rackoff will officiate.
Ted is an eighth grader at
Howell Watkins Junior High.
He is active in sports and plays
soccer for the Palm Beach
Gardens Recreation De-
partment.
9 is suggested.
The sessions will be led by-
Marilyn David-Topperman,
Clinical Social Worker. Please
contact Mrs. David-
Topperman at 684-1991, or
Ms. Lubin at 689-7700, for
information and registration.
do, but others don't, and the
Chief Rabbi can be forgiven
for the slightly tart tone of his
reply: "In principle," he
wrote, "neither Jewish indivi-
duals nor Jewish charitable
organizations normally restrict
their donations to their own
community, realizing the debt
we owe to the country, its
citizens and national institu-
tions."
There are large, prosperous
and well-established commu-
nities of Moslems, Hindus and
Sikhs in this country. Did they
receive a similar appeal from
the Prince? I suspect not,
though he would have had
strong grounds for approach-
ing at least the first-mention-
ed, not because there happen
to be a great many extremely
wealthy Arabs in this country,
but because the Moslem
community received the
magnificent Regent's Park site
for their London mosque as a
gift from the British taxpayer.
I know of no other commu-
nity, and certainly of no
Jewish institution, which has
been so favored.
IT COULD, perhaps, be
argued that Jews as an organ-
ized community have been
around for so much longer
than the Moslems, Hindus or
Sikhs, that they are so well in-
tegrated, and are regarded as
part of the fabric of old Eng-
land and, as such, could be
reasonably expected to help
maintain the fabric of one of
old England's most venerable
institutions. That, indeed, is
the most charitable construc-
tion which can be put on the
Prince's letter.
It could further be suggested
that, since England is almost a
pagan country, and since the
Abbey has been virtually de-
consecrated by the relentless
march of tourist hordes, one
.an dismiss the embarrassment
which can arise when the
adherents of one faith are
invited to contribute to the
upkeep of the institutions of
another; but do do so would,
in a sense, abet the drift
towards paganism.
One of the reasons why it is
so difficult for Jews to stay
Jewish in England is that Eng-
lishmen are ceasing, or have
ceased, to be Christian.
THERE IS really only one
reason why any non-Christian
should wish to help the
restoration appeal, and that is
the pleasure one gets from the
sight of the Abbey. I have
been there many times and, in
spite of the crush of tourists
and the baoble of voices, I
have been moved by the very
scale of the place, the gran-
deur of its monuments (especi-
ally in the Henry VII chapel),
its associations, its ghosts, its
treasures, including a pair of
magnificent farm,,. I
delabra by Btn
the choir screen i 71
B^tistry. H?*\
often one g0eS( JJI
one stays, one aW?
upon something 0nV'
notice before. e
rT^i! Abbe>be8anasJl
of Christian homage S
does not have to bJcfl
or even religious, to ad
as a work of art. The
true of a great many,
astical buildings i
churches much in tn.,
that I visit art galleries.,
once when I was aval
s,fud!n,r'deagraS
of English cathedrals |
Durham right down toTri
I, however, derive pan
pleasure from the
country churches which!
noble the English land
their mellow stones, g
ancient timbers, their staia
glass, their carvings,
brasses. 1 have visited n
hundred in my time andkj
in more than one instanced
tributed a small sum to I"
upkeep. England wouldii(
England without them,
London would not be Lo
without Westminster Abi
And yet I feel that we, i
community, should not I
been formal!1 invited to a
tribute to its upkeep. Thei
peal itself, and the terms!
which it was couched, arc]
poor taste and evoke ft
echoes of the exactions ofd
medieval exchequer.
Religious directory
CONSERVATIVE
trm Tank tmmmtm
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton, 33432. Phone 392-8566.
Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services, Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
The Treasure Coast Jewish Center
5346 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212
Rabb> Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektoc. Daily:
8:30 o.m. and 7 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., ond a late
service at 8:15 p.m., followed by On eg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30
a.m., 7 p.m.. Mine ha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
Ca*reetief! lath K*ei* tf Myntan teach
501 N.E. 26 Avenge, Boynton Beach. Phone 586-9428. Robbi
Avrom I Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m.
G4fea lafcee Teatpfa
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-
9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30
p.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9o.m., 5p.m.,
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gordens 33410. Phone 694-2350.
Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services,
Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El
2815 No Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyon 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday and Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
Temple leth ShoJom
224 N W Avenue "G", Belle Glade 33430 Sabbath services
Friday. 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi
Emonuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and
Thursday 8:1 5 o.m. Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club, 700 Cornelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach. Moiling
Address: 640-101 Trail South, West Palm Beach 33414., Sabbath
Services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer;
Cantor Chaim Bolluck. Phone 793-9122.
Temple B'inn Jacob
2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm Beach 33406. Phone 433
5957. Rabbi Morris Silbermon. Cantor Gary D. Kessler. Sabbath
8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m., Monday through
services, Friday
Thursday 9a.m.
(Martin County) 3257 S.E. Salerno Rood (opposite Winn-Dirt
Stuort, FL 33490. President Lief Grozi: 1-287-7732. Friday!
CONSERVATIVE IIBHAA
Temple Eternal light
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glade* Rood|j
mile west of Boca Turnpike). The free Synagogue, P.O. Bwl
Boco Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1608, 391-1 111. Robb.Berc"
Rosayn. Sabbath services, Fridoy 8:15 p.m.
ORTHODOX
r.. -III- Ait- /-;_
^owgregaiioa mtn umh
Century Villoge, West Palm Beoch. Phone 689-4675. Sob
services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Dairy services 8:15 o.m. and6:J
p.m.
Congregation Antaei EmM
16189 Carter Road, Delray Beach, FL 33446 Phone 499'
Rabbi Louis Sacks. Daily services 8a.m. and 5 pm Soturdoyo
hol.days8:45a.m. __,.., .m.
HFOtM
The Reform Temple of Jupiter T.eeeiti
at St. Jude Church (Parrish Hall) 204 US No. I So.;*!
address Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1, Tequesto 33458. phn9'".
President Jeanne Torsches. Services the second a
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
TeaepklatlifloflacaRatoa
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boco Raton 33432 Phone 1JJi
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen SabbotnJ
Friday 8:15 p.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Singer, 5orurwr
a.m. Sabbath morning services 10:30 o.m.
TempUBethSljakMa
Si. Helen's Parish Hall, 20th Avenue andY',c'']!r!J geach
Beach 32960, mailing address: P.O. Box 211 J. ve
32961 2113. Rabbi Stephen Adams. Phone l-OW*'"*
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest HiHB *
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beoch. Moiling oaa ,
Lantern Tree Lane, West Palm Beach 33411 Friday se ^
p.m. Rabbi Steven R. Weslmon, Conlor Nicholos Feno
793 2700
TempkUrael
1901 No. Flagler Dr.. West Palm Beach 33407. fjjjjjj
Rabb. Howard Shapiro. Cantoriol Soloist Suson we
services, Fridoy 8 p.m.
190 North County Road, Polm Beach 33480. Phone 832-0804.
Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David Dardashti. Sababth services,
Friday 8:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver, Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabboth
services, 5 p.m. and 8 p.m., Saturday and holiday, 8:45 o.m.
Daily Minyan, 8:45o.m. and 5 p.m.
at Si. Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church *"*f/r|i
Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabb' {".Blvd.*
.-.inii^ivti f\V., Ut JUUmorn www -**
Conior R.to Shore. Mailing oddress5154 Okeechoi**
Palm Beach, Fl 33409. Phone 471-1526
I Lake Ida Id-
ol Coson-Uniled Methodist Church, corner a11 rjLjd
Swinion Ave., Delray. Phone 276-6161. Z*2f%Z***
N.W. 9rh Street. Delray Beoch 33444. Rabb. *>
Friday services 8:15 p.m.



Friday, November 11,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
I'M---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------'-------------------------------------
lagogue News
Candle Lighting Time Friday, Nov. 11-5:16 pm
[TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David, Palm
ich Gardens, will be hosttng
k annual Interfaith, Thanks-
line Service with Westmin-
V Presbyterian Church on
Ednesday,Nov.23at8p.m.
The congregants of Temple
,ih David were worshipping
Westminster Church in
m Beach Gardens until
fir new synagogue was built
U they moved in this past
[gust. Therefore this service
El be in celebration for being
I their own building, plus in
Lponse to a promise the con-
Ugation made to Westmin-
fr to invite them to share in
: service in Temple Beth Da-
d's sanctuary.
[This service is open to
Jeryone.
The holiday of Chanukah
gins on Wednesday evening,
|ov. 30 at sundown. Temple
th David will celebrate to-
gether as a congregation on
Friday, Dec. 2 at the Chanu-
kah Family Service starting at
7:30 p.m. (Please note the
early time of 7:30 p.m.) so
as to enable everyone to attend
and take part in the festive
spirit of the Chanukah Serv-
ice. Religious school young-
sters will sing and a story with
a special message will highlight
this service.
Rabbi William Marder,
spiritual leader states that this
service, as well as the tradi-
tional Shabbat services, are
opportunities of worship and
reflection, for learning and
participation for fellowship
and friendship. An oneg
Shabbat will follow the ser-
vice.
TEMPLE BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
Temple Beta El Sisterhood
of West Palm Beach paid-up
membership meeting will be
held on Tuesday, Nov. IS at 8
p.m. in Senter Hall, 281S N.
Flagler Dr.
A Fall Fashion Show by
Vera Sachs of Palm Beach will
be presented.
Cantor Flaine Shapiro of
Temple Beth El will install the
new Sisterhood members.
Refreshments will be served.
Nominal donation for guests.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Beth Torah religious serv-
ices in November:
Nov. II Rabbi Westman
will conduct an "Ask the
Rabbi" session during serv-
ices, which are held at St.
Davids-in-the-Pines, Welling-
ton, beginning at 8:15 p.m.
Congregants and guests are
encouraged to come with pro-
vocative, interesting ques-
tions!
Nov. 18 Blake Levy, son
of Elaine and Phil Levy, will
conduct portions of the Friday
evening service in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah. The service,
which will begin at 8:15 p.m.,
will be held at St. Davids-in-
B'nai B'rith No. 3041 Lt. Col. Netanyahu Lodge of Palm Beach
will present an Evening of Musical Charm with Rita and Ira
Shore on Tuesday, 8 p.m., Nov. 15 at the Palm Beach Ocean
Hotel, 2830 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach. Rita and Joel wiU
present their repertoire of Broadway, Popular, Standard,
Nostalgic, Contemporary, Israeli, and Cantorial Music. All
B'nai B'rith members, wives and friends are cordially Invited to
attend. For farther information, contact Publicity Chairman,
Lester L. Levy, at 3466 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach.
Iranian Brothers May Make It Here
hu
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA)
Iranian Jewish brothers,
dered deported from the
,S., may be admitted legally
refugees after following a
ocedure outlined in an
jreement reached over the
weekend with the U.S. Immi-
ation and Naturalization
rvice (INS), the Jewish Tele-
aphic Agency was informed
lis week.
David Pollock, assistant di-
xtor of the Jewish Commu-
hy Relations Council (JCRC)
if New York, told the JTA
iat the three-phase agreement
worked out in discussions
:iween the brothers' attor-
y, Leon Wilder, and U.S.
[fficials under the aegis of
;ederal Judge Leo Glasser
hose restraining order a week
To halted INS attemps to
port the brothers to Spain, a
|untry which refused to
imitthem.
THE TWIN brothers, Fara-
az and Behrooz Sedgh, 23,
wagreed to leave the U.S.
r Vienna under an Order ol
xclusion, which they will not
west. Once in Vienna, they
y file immediately for ad-
''ion to the U.S. as
;fugees.
The government has waived
* one-year waiting period
wmally required in such
P% Pollock said, and their
PP'ication for refugee status
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will not be prejudiced by the
earlier problems with their
passports.
The brothers were arrested
on January 22, 1983 for enter-
ing the U.S. with false pass-
ports, their only means of
escape from Iran. Pollock said
that as part of the agreement,
they will furnish U.S. authori-
ties, with information about
how they obtained the pass-
ports, "to the best of their
knowledge." This will be done
before they depart for Vienna.
POLLOCK said that, ac-
cording to Wilder, once the
formalities are over, the U.S.
will approve the application.
He said a government official
indicated there was no reason
why this should not be the case
and estimated that the broth-
ers' stay in Vienna will be no
longer than 3-4 weeks.
The date of their departure
for Vienna will depend on the
response of the Austrian gov-
ernment. If the Austrian au-
thorities do not signify in
writing by November 11 that
the brothers will be admitted,
Judge Glasser can order their
release from INS custody as
parolees, Pollock said.
He said the agreement was
made possible through the in-
tervention of three New York
Congressmen, Gary Acker-
man a Democrat and
Hamilton Fish and Benjamin
Gilman, both Republicans,
who discussed the case with
INS, State Department and
Justice Department officials.
The brothers must go to a for-
eign country to seek refugee
status because the law forbids
anyone under an exclusion
order from doing so within the
U.S.
POLLOCK EXPLAINED
that Vienna was selected as the
site for the formalities because
the Rav Tov organization
which is sponsoring the Sedgh
brothers has facilities there.
He said Rav Tov is an organi-
zation of Satmar hasidim
which helps Jews escape from
Iran, the Soviet Union and
countries of distress in eastern
Europe.
Meanwhile, according to
Pollock, Ackerman has called
for a Congressional hearing to
investigate the INS action in
this and similar cases. The
Sedgh brothers were placed on
a flight to Spain on October 20
even though the INS had been
informed by the Spanish au-
thorities that they would not
be admitted.
They were flown back to
New York on October 21, only
to be placed on another flight
to Spain the next day. They
were returned to New York on
October 23 after being flown
across the Atlantic four times
and were about to be placed
on yet another flight to Spain
when Judge Glasser's restrain-
ing order halted their odyssey.
The INS had selected Spain
because it was their last depar-
ture point before the brothers
reached the U.S. 10 months
ago.
The Brothers were taken
from Kennedy Airport last
Sunday to the INS detention
center at the old Brooklyn
Navy yard from where they
were inexplicably transferred
to the Manhattan Correctional
Center, a federal jail. Accord-
ing to Pollock they have since
then been transferred back to
the INS detention center.
Symphony's
First Concert
Chairman of the Greater
Palm Beach Symphony, Mrs.
Robert Stone announces the
program for the Symphony
Association's First concert, to
be held Nov. 13 at the Poin-
ciana Playhouse.
Guest Conductor Stewart
Kershaw will open the 1983-84
series with Sibelius' Karelia
Suite, Dvorak's Symphony
No. 8, and Saint-Saens' Piano
Concerto No. 2 with guest
soloist Rita Bouboulidi.
Tickets to this performance
are $ 10 and $12. Tickets are
available now at the Sym-
phony Office at 356 South
County Road, Palm Beach.
Telephone 655-2657 for reser-
vations.
There is still time to sub-
scribe to the entire series of six
concerts.
the-Pines, Wellington. Rabbi
Westman will give D'var
Torah, and will officiate with
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel.
Nov. 26 In honor of the
Thanksgiving holiday. Temple
Beth Torah will have a special
service of song, thanksgiving,
and homecoming. The Beth
Torah Choir, under the direc-
tion of Cantor Nicholas Fena-
kel, will sing, with Rabbi
Steven R. Westman officiat-
ing. The congregation will also
participate in the annual Com-
munity Thanksgiving Service,
held on Thursday, Nov. 24 at
10 a.m. in the new St. Rita's
Roman Catholic Church.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
SISTERHOOD
Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-EI of Palm Beach will
have a paid-up membership
luncheon, with a lively and en-
tertaining program, for its
first monthly meeting, on
Monday,Nov.21,at 1:30 p.m.
Mr. Yaacov Sassi, an Israeli
folk dancer and singer, will
entertain with his guitar and
dances. Mr. Sassi has been
performing in Canada and the
United States since 1978, as a
choreographer and teacher, as
well as an entertainer.
Members and their guests
are invited.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel, will hold its annual
Rummage Sale on Sunday,
Nov. 13, and Monday, Nov.
14. Hours for the Fall "Rum-
mag-a-rama" will be from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. on both days
with every kind of merchan-
dise for sale furniture,
adults' and children's cloth-
ing, linens, kitchen appliances,
and lots of miscellaneous. The
public is welcome!
TEMPLE JUDEA
Cantor Rita Shore will
present a musical Torah com-
mentary at Temple Jadea Sab-
bath Services, Friday, Nov. 11
at 8 p.m. Services are held in
the Cultural Center of St.
Catherine's Greek Orthodox
Church, the corner of South-
ern Blvd. and Flagler Dr.
Cantor Shore, an associate
member of the American Con-
ference of Cantors, has incor-
porated major contemporary
and traditional musical trends
into the liturgical setting of
Sabbath, High Holy Day, and
Festival worship. She will be
accompanied by Marty Kern
in her commentary on the
portion, "Va-yetze" which
focusses on Jacob's Ladder.
Yehuda Konnan will offici-
ate with Cantor Shore. He is a
dedicated member of the con-
gregation who brings to the
community a rich Israeli and
British background.
The community is invited to
attend services and the oneg
shabbat for juniors and adults
which are included in the eve-
ning's program.
If your Funeral
and Cemetery
Arrangements are
"Back Home1

Menorah Gardens & Funeral Chapels will work
directly with the funeral home of your choice
anywhere In the U.S. or Canada to carry out
your funeral and cemetery arrangements quickly,
efficiently and in the Jewish tradition.
FOR NATIONWIDE ARRANGEMENTS,
CALL IN WEST PALM BEACH
Cemetery & Chapel 627~2277
Planning Center- 686-7722
fMenoiah 9
Gardens and Funeral Chapels


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, Novembe/ 11,1983
"What's Ac best way to
vacation in Israel?
Have a friend get you
airfare, a hotel and a car
for only *839."
Get a complimentary
Avis Rent A Car.
"You know who your friends are.
"El Al, the Airline of Israel.
"Right now we've got the best
vacation going to Israel.
"For one price
you can take our
'Sunsation' vacation
round-trip from the
U.S. to Ben Gurion
Airport in Israel.
"We're the only
airline that flies 747s
to Israel nonstop,
you know. And no
one else can claim all their ftxxl is kosher.
"You'll stay at a superior hotel in Tel Aviv or Jerusalem for six days and five nights.
"Or if you want, add $ 100 to the package price and stay at the deluxe King David
Hotel in Jerusalem, a city filled with history and beauty and charming people.
"Or you can stay at the deluxe Dan Hotel in Tel Aviv
my hometown and as friendlv and modern a citv as
you could want.
There s also a complimentary Avis Rent A Car so you
can drive all over Israel for five days.
"Onlv a friend like El Al could do it all from as
little as $839.
"And who knows? I might be the one to fly you there.
"So call vour travel agent or El Al
Stay 6 days/5 nights. at 1-800-223-6700."
For complete lour details, call or write Sunsation Six Tour Desk:
El Al Israel Airlines. 850 Third Avenue, New York. NY 10022
Name
Address
Come to Israel.
Come fly with friends.
c*>
Sue
Zip
Price per person/double occupancy effective November 15.1983 to February
29.1984 Offer not valid from 12/15/83 to 1/5/84 One Avis car per double
room, gas. mileage, and insurance charges not included If named hotels
unavailable, comparable accommodations will he substituted
Package price bated on New Yorfc-M Aviv round-trip only For prices from
your area, contact your travel agent or El Al
The Airline of Israel.


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