The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00039

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
IvOlCE OF
JEWISH
(UNITY OF
BIACH
ewish flor idian
VOLUME 9-NUMBER 36
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
FRIDAY/NOVEMBER 18.1963
PRICE 35 CENTS
I
[loser U.S. Ties
iltz (Yes), Weinberger (No) Race To Tell Which Way Policy Will Go
[DAVID FRIEDMAN
tfHINGTON (JTA)
Lawrence Eagleburger,
rsecretary of State for
cal Affairs, arrived in Is-
is the idyllic relationship
pas existed between Israel
he U.S. since last May is
shaken by a dispute
the Reagan Adminis-
|nas to whether the U.S.
Id seek closer ties with Is-
rsident Reagan, who has
always publicly maintained
that Israel is a strategic ally of
the U.S., appears to be leaning
toward the argument of Secre-
tary of State George Shultz
that there should be closer
strategic cooperation with
Israel. Shultz is reportedly
supported by Robert
McFarlane, the President's
new National Security Adviser
who has been described as a
strategist.
HOWEVER, Shultz is being
strongly opposed by Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
who has the support of CIA
Director William Casey. The
experience of the last weeks
has shown that the Pentagon
has been able to succeed as a
stumbling block to forging
closer U.S.-Israeli ties.
According to sources here,
there were at least two
meetings of the National
Security Council recently at
which the issue was hotly
debated in an effort to con-
vince the President. Shultz
[urn on Retaliation
Joint Chiefs Bigwig Rules Out Israeli Tie
DAVID FRIEDMAN _
KSHINGTON (jf A)
cfense Secretary Caspar
Iberger and Gen. John
)), Jr., chairman of the
Chiefs of Staff, refused
eal whether the United
would retaliate for the
fisi bombing of the
e headquarters in Beirut
the Israelis immediately
(ring ihe terrorist bomb-
fits headquarters in Tyre.
I Vessey ruled out any
i action with the Israelis.
Israelis are in Lebanon
jlifferent position than we
' Vessey said on NBC-
"Meet the Press"
am. "The Israelis are at
Tuth (he Syrians. We came
i a peacekeeping force to
|nd help reestablish Leb-
I lo get both the Israelis
ine Syrians out."
Iked about retaliation,
py replied, "We need to
he perpetrators. We
1 need to side with the Is-
raelis or the Syrians." Vessey
said he did not know who was
responsible for the terrorist
bombing of the Marine
barracks which took some 230
American lives. But while be-
ing vague about retaliation, he
added, "I think we should at-
tack the terrorists."
WEINBERGER, appearing
on ABC-TV's "This Week
With David Brinkley," said he
would not discuss what action,
if any, the U.S. would take
against those responsible for
the terrorist attack. There
have been some reports that in
moving in another aircraft
carrier into the waters off of
Lebanon, the U.S. may be
planning air attacks similar to
the ones staged by the Israelis
on Friday.
But Weinberger said the air-
craft carrier that is arriving off
the coast of Lebanon is ac-
companying a ship carrying
the Marine contingent that will
replace the Marines now in
' Secretary Weinberger
Lebanon. He said that while
the new Marines are going in
and the old ones leaving, there
is a certain "overlap" in the
number of ships the U.S. has
off Lebanon but that is all
there is to this.
In its initial reaction, the
Reagan Administration said
Friday that it was "revolted"
by the terrorist bombing in
Tyre and appeared to indicate
that it did not disapprove of
Israel's immediate retaliation.
Officially, State Department
spokesman John Hughes said
he had "no comment" when
he was asked about the Israeli
bombing of Syrian and Pales-
tinian targets in Lebanon.
Unofficially, however, the De-
partment called Israel's action
"understandable wrath."
AFTER PREVIOUS Israeli
retaliatory strikes, the State
Department had either
condemned them or had
deplored the use of violence by
all sides. But there was none of
this Friday as the attack on the
Israeli installation came 13
days after a similar terrorist
attack killed more than 230
Americans.
When Hughes was asked if
Israeli retaliation would result
in an escalation of violence in
Lebanon, he replied that any
escalation would have been
caused by those who bombed
the Israeli headquarters.
Hughes said the United
Continued on Pag* 5-
Federation Board Approves Allocations of
$4 30Q 451- UJA Receives $2,620,000
The Board of Directors of the Jewish
[deration approved allocations from its 1983
TOaign totalling $4,309,451. The United
[5^fJ Appeal receives the largest allocation of
gf 20,000. In addition, the Federation raised
*2,318 for "Peace in the Galilee," a special
jP&ign to provide supplementary funds for
'&! programs in Israel which were deprived of
}uate funding due to the Israel-Lebanon War.
[.^e Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
F approved allocations totalling $419,000 to
rSrt its beneficiary agencies, the Jewish
r^y and Children's Service, the Jewish Com-
munity Day School, the Jewish Community Cen-
ter and the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center.
Community service programs such as the
Midrasha-Judaica High School, the Community
Relations Council, Mosaic TV Program, High
School in Israel Scholarships, etc. received a total
allocation of $246,232. In addition, $295,150 was
allocated for administrative and $478,769 for
campaign programs of the Federation.
The Budget and Allocations Committee was
chaired by Alvin Wilensky. Serving on the com-
mittee with Mr. Wilensky were: Barry Berg,
Continued on Pag* 4
argued that closer co-
ordination with Israel is
needed as the only way to
counter Syrian intransigence
in Lebanon. Weinberger
reiterated his view that this
would harm U.S. relations
with Arab states.
Shultz appears to be close to
the views of former Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger who,
after the Oct. 23 terrorist
bomb attack on U.S. Marine
headquarters in Beirut, said
coordination between Israel
and the U.S. is needed to
change the "balance of
power" without which, he
maintained, Syria and the
radical elements in Lebanon
will gain domination over that
country.
"IT IS AN amazing phe-
nomenon that the Israeli
army is sitting 29 kilometers
from where Americans are
being killed, and there seems
to be no coordination between
our policies at all," Kissinger
said at the time.
Shultz's predecessor, for-
mer Secretary of State
Alexander Haig, who had his
own battles with Weinberger
over relations with Israel, has
also argued that the most
effective way to show the
Soviet Union and Syria that
"the U.S. means business" is
in concert with Israel, the
nation which, he said, is most
feared by Damascus.
This lack of coordination in
Lebanon is a policy initiated
by Weinberger and was
evident from the time the
Marines first went into that
country and were ordered not
to have any contact with
Israeli troops.
But its most glaring example
Continued on Page 12-


Page2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 18,1989 _
Nancy Lipoff To Brief
Lion Of Judah Committee
Mildred Hecht and Berenice
Rogers, co-chairmen of the
Lion of Judah Cocktail Re-
ception, announced that
Nancy Lipoff, a member of
the National Women's Divi-
sion Board of United Jewish
Appeal, will be the guest
speaker at a briefing session
for Lion of Judah Committee
members to be held on Mon-
day, Nov. 28,1:30 p.m., at the
Federation office. The Lion of
Judah Cocktail Reception,
which will take place on Dec.
14, 4 p.m., at the home of
Mrs. Jerome Newman in Palm
Beach, will serve as a kick-off
for the Women's Division
Campaign.
Nancy Lipoff, as a member
of the National Women's
Division Board of United Jew-
ish Appeal, serves as a lay
consultant for the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
She received her B.A. from
Emory University and has
served in various capacities for
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division.
She was vice president of
Leadership Development,
campaign chairwoman, Pace-
setter-Trustee chairman as
well as president of that org-
anization. Mrs. Lipoff has
been a member of the GMJF
Nancy Lipoff
board of directors. Currently
she is a member of the board
and executive committee of
the GMJF Foundation of Jew-
ish Philanthropies and chair-
man of the Women's Letter of
Intent Committee.
Mrs. Lipoff was a member
of the National Women's
Division Cabinet, Council of
Jewish Federation. She is the
recipient of the GMJF Pres-
idents Leadership Award and
the President's Award from
Tel Aviv University.
Marilyn Grant, Project Re-
newal Coordinator for the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's twinned
neighborhood, Hod
Hasharon, will also address
the committee. She will bring
them up-to-date on what is be-
ing accomplished in Hod
Hasharon.
"We are pleased to have
Nancy Lipoff speak to our
women about the Lion of
Judah program. She is most
knowledgable and will share
her expertise with the com-
mittee about the program to
aid Jews locally, nationally
and throughout the world,"
stated Mrs. Hecht and Mrs.
Rogers. "Since Project Re-
newal is vital to upgrading Is-
rael's distressed neighbor-
hoods, we are honored to have
Marilyn Grant with us also to
answer our questions and tell
us more about Hod
Hasharon."
The Lion of Judah categ-
ory, inaugurated by the GMJF
Women's Division in 1972,
honors those women whose
personal commitment to the
annual Federation-UJA cam-
paign is $5000 or more. For
more information, call Lynne
Ehrlich, director of Women's
Division, at the Federation
office.
JCDS
Celebrates
I
Siyum
HaTorah
On November 6 the Jewish Community Day School of Palm
Beach County held a Siyum HaTorah [dedication and in-
scription of the Torah] at their facilities on Parker Avenue. The
Torah was donated by Congregation Anshei Sholom. Members
of Congregation Anshei Sholom, students of the Jewish
Community Day School and members of the overall community
begin a march around the campus with the new Torah.
The Palm Beach County Jewish community i
over the past two decades into one o/TEl^l
Jewish communities in this country We k*'*ii|
cessful in building a strong and viable JewlT 6ftt*l
because of the many dedicated men and wo-COm"n,lll
built and will continue to build a affiBHzl
which this community will thrive. We nil,",fl"""Wil
to more of our ... ow m,roi**}t\
Community Builders
1984 Federation
Committee Chairmen
Bette Gilbert, chah,
By-Laws Commit,*,
Area director of
American Jewish
mittee; member 0
board of Temple
Sisterhood; past prtM
of the Jewish Federu
of Palm Beach Co
past president of T
Israel Sisterhood i
Southeast Federation
Temple Sisterhoods; p,
member of the board i
United Way.
Alvin Wilensky, chairman
of the Budget and Alloca-
tions Committee of the
Jewish Federation
Chairman and President
of Ccnvill Investors Inc.;
1 reasurcr Jewish Federa-
tion ol Palm Beach Coun-
ty; campaign worker
Lands of the Presidents;
member of Forum Club of
the Palm Beaches; past
president Pennsylvania
Institute of CPA's North-
east Chapter; participated
in mission to Israel in
1977.

t
*
JEWISH
KDEMJlON ,
OFRMMDEACH
COUNTY
Join them in helping
to Share the Vision
Holding the new Torah [second from right] is Rabbi Emeritus
Harry Z. Selectman of Congregation Anshei Sholom. Pictured
with him are (left to right] Jack Chiat, Cantor Mordecai
Specktor of Congregation Anshei Sholom, Victor Duke, the
Sofer Rabbi Friedman and Oscar Slutsky, co-chairman of the
event.
S
*
Barry Krischer, past president of the Jewish Community Day
School, served as chairman of the day. Pictured with him is Dr.
Jonathan Woocher, assistant professor at Brandeis University
t Benjaminl S. Horn stein Program of Jewish Communal Studies,
I who served as the keynote speaker.
I

Soldiers W(
by Explosives
TtL AVIV -.CiTAjj
Three Israeli soldiers
slightly wounded
explosive charges i
near their vehicle on a fji
south Lebanon easi < 1
Zaharani River. Concert]
mounting, m"""!, ,,
the fate of the m
soldiers held P"son{rnDL
Palestine Liberation W
zalion because ol re-
lighting between .
dissidents and lorces^
Yasir Arafat.
Moshc Arens reiier ^i
Israel holds jhZM
,eadcrs directly rjpoj
the safety ofthe'^fl
Reports rromhrokeout<
fierce fighting**8LeW
Tripoli 'Mo liA!
between P'P'/JJniJiel
-elements of the PL";,
.aided by Syria.


Friday, November 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Federation Task Force On
Single Parent Families
to Conduct Community Study
he Task Force on Single
eni Families of the Jewish
craiion of Palm Beach
niy will be conducting a
ey of single parents in the
,jsh community, the
pose of which will be to
! a better appreciation and
erstanding of the concerns
needs of single parents
their children.
abbi Howard Shapiro,
irman of the Task Force
ed, "Our committee has
nt much time in developing
interview questionnaire to
administered to as many
parents as we can find in
Jewish community. We
contemplating contacting
se people in late November
lie
and early December, in ad-
dition, ou. Task Force has
developed a questionnaire to
be given to directors and
rabbis of our local Jewish
agencies and synagogues.
"We are just beginning to
understand the special needs
of single parents in our
community. The enthusiasm
and concern of the members
of the Task Force have been
remarkable. We have met on
numerous occasions for the
past several months," con-
cluded Rabbi Shapiro.
Members of the Single
Parent Family Task Force are:
Barbara Bash, Arlene Baskin,
Shirley Bloom, Dr. Myles
Cooley, Arlene Gordon,
Lenny Grossman, Beth Kay,
Barry Krischer, Larry
Ochstein, Zelda Pincourt,
Miriam Ruiz, Dr. Norma
Schulman, Suzanne Smith,
Ronald Tarlowe, Barbara
Wunsh and Rabbi Howard
Shapiro.
All single parents in the
Jewish community are asked
to contact the Federation
office if they would like to be
part of this community-wide
project. Information will
remain confidential and serve
as the basis for the Task
Force's recommendation on
future program and services
designed for single parent
families.
A WASP Visits Israel
Reverend Allen Holds
xently returned from a mis-
m to Israel, sponsored by
\t Community Relations
mncil of the Jewish Federa-
m of Palm Beach County.
mend Hollis is the Minister
Union Congregational
wrch of West Palm Beach
\d president of the Ministe-
i/ Hllowship of the Palm
lathes.
vRF.V. ALLEN HOLLIS
I he old question of whether
[mcone from outside or in-
le the perspective of any
en tradition or culture has
|c more accurate understand-
I was never more evident
Ian in my recent trip lo Is-
|cl. Horn and raised a liberal
fotcstant in a small New
impshire city where there
'C only a handful of Jews,
perspective was unclut-
N, but also relatively un-
ormed. I was fearful, even
I was thankful, that I might
i understand something
icialas I traveled around.
jOne item which struck me
iccfull) was the polarity I
BCrved between religion and
tularism in Israel. Israel
tins to be torn between an
jcrican heritage that church
ll> state are separate and a
" oldei tradition in which
cn and slate are tighly
ttd. I he general direction
orld culture is in the
ation model, though
with throwbacks to
W" "tews, most forcefully
at the moment in Iran.
II 'he general conversation
'in we heard was true, and
mu at least the ring of truth
a rather large majority of
country would prefer to
according to the separa-
I
tion model. The minority,
however, feels much more
strongly on the matter, and
that strength is felt all the way
to the Knesset. I think it is
historically accurate to suggest
that wherever such polarity
exists, change is inevitable,
though not without pain and
conflict. Given the much-
debated question of, "What is
a Jew," I would cautiously
predict that the country will
shift slowly towards a more
separatist model over the next
two or three decades.
A second matter is that of
inflation, which I believe to be
almost as great a threat to the
existance of Israel as the
Arabs. The current economic
crisis in Israel is a more intense
version of the situation of
America as we tried the "guns
and butter," approach of the
Johnson Administration
during the Vietnam War. The
invasion of Lebanon was
economically more costly than
the country could truly bear,
even though it may have been
militarily necessary. The
resulting inflation rate of 160
percent has put great stress on
all segments of the commun-
ity. One noteworthy victim
which we saw was the post-
ponement of the canal from
the Mediterranean to the Dead
Sea, an important step in the
future production of cheap
magnesium.
The momentum of inflation
is very powerful, and I think it
a truism to say it must be con-
trolled. My understanding of
the peculiar mixture of social-
ism and capitalism there is
much too limited for me to
have any valuable opinions on
how the goal might be accom-
Lk i? thc You"I Leadership Development program of the
liM2er,,," of P,BI Becl' Couaty net recently t the
loach. ""d Mr- Myron Nlckman to hear Dr. Jonathan
Pic nY' s"U,tn< Profesior of Brandels University, discuss the
EaZL 0rt.d Jewr> TM program la one n series that ea-
E '"d "late* thc trailing aad development of
[ ,,,l,ders for the organized Jewish community.
plished, but I am quite sure
that such control will need
several years where the milit-
ary requires less of the gross
national product than it does
now. Another major battle in
the next three years might be
too much for the economy, no
matter how essential for
survival.
The last item which fas-
cinated me was the issue of the
West Bank. I was simply un-
prepared for the relative size
of the West Bank area, oc-
cupying as it does such a large
percentage of the non-desert
area of the country and in-
habited by a million Arabs.
The area creates an un-
believably complex problem
without a good solution. I
think Israel is painfully aware
of the Catch-22 nature of the
situation as it essentially post-
poned any concrete decision in
the Camp David agreement for
as long as it could. To annex it
would infuriate the Arab
world even more and create a
real threat to the religious na-
ture of the country by having
the vote of nearly a million
Moslems change the balance
of power. To give it back
creates an impossible defen-
sive condition, to say nothing
of to whom do you give it.
Jordan would claim it; it
might be an independent state
initially, but subject to proba-
ble invasion from Syria under
the right conditions.
But just as disaster could
destroy Israel from one charis-
matic Moslem leader, salva-
tion could also come from the
same source. The precedent
for such an event is Egypt's
Sadat. It would seem prudent
to seek ways to make it to
someone's interest to seek
peace, for often where there is
something to be gained, a per-
son shows up on the scene to
help gain it. The more likely
source now seems Jordan as it
contemplates what to do with
its part of the Dead Sea
minerals.
My trip did not give me the
ability to solve any of these
complex problems, but I am
grateful to the Jewish com-
munity for allowing me to be-
come better informed. So
many miracles have taken
place to get Israel to where it is
now that it is not too hard to
imagine God has some more in
mind where people truly seek
positive solutions.
rmmsmt nannnn man
Project Renewals
Our Partnership
In Israel's Future!
The Hod Hasharon Singers as they appeared
formance two years ago in the Palm Beaches.
in a per-
Hod Hasharon Singers To Appear
In the The Palm Beaches
Project Renewal attempts to upgrade the lives of
residents in Israel's distressed neighborhoods. One of thc
benefits of this effort has been the awakening and nourish-
ment of the cultural arts. Many Project Renewal com-
munities have encouraged various groups of residents to
showcase their talent as a result of the new pride in their
neighborhoods.
Hod Hasharon is fortunate to be one of those com-
munities which is represented by a talented group of
youngsters. The Hod Hasharon Singers were organized a
few years ago and consists of four talented teenagers. They
appeared in this community two years ago to much wide
acclaim and will make a return visit to our community
Nov. 30 through Dec. 11.
The four young adults, Roneet Ashraf, Simcha Haddad,
Idis Ben Ami and Rachel Cohen, will be accompanied by
their adult chaperone, Solange Nachmin, and their
guitarist, Freddie Bohn. Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
Education director of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, will be coordinating their performances
and arranging lodging for them in Midrasha students'
homes.
URGENT...
." Lettergram
Cong. Solarz
Recent events will have a
profound influence on Israel's
position in the Middle East.
The war in Lebanon, the
change in Israeli leadership,
and the upcoming presidential
election have dramatic im-
plications for the future of Is-
rael and the entire Mideast
region.
The Israel-Mideast Task
Force of the Community Rela-
tions Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County will hold the 7th an-
nual Mideast Conference on
Sunday, November 20, 1983,
at 7:30 p.m. at Temple Beth El
(Fread Sanctuary), 2815 North
Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach.
Torczyner
The American perspective
will be analyzed by U.S.
Congressman Stephen J.
Solarz (D-NY), member of the
committee on foreign affairs.
Mr. Solarz has been described
by the Jerusalem Post as "one
of the most committed and
hardworking friends of Israel
on Capitol Hill." The Zionist
view will be addressed by Mr.
Jacques Torczyner, president
of the World Union of
General Zionists.
The entire community is
urged to attend for the most
up to date information of the
Mideast scene.
There is no charge for
admission.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 18,1983
Heard In Washington
Israeli Weapon To Marines
The Department of Defense
has recently finished highly
successful tests of a new
weapon designed in Israel that
will be used by the U.S.
Marine Corps. The system is
known as the B-300-SMAW.
B-300 is the Israeli name lor
a bazooka-type anti-tank
weapon designed and built by
Israeli Military Industries, the
government-owned arms
manufacturer that makes the
Vii submachinegun.
The Marine Corps calls the
weapon SMAW, an abbrevia-
tion for Shoulder-launched
Multipurpose Assault
Weapon. The SMAW will be
assigned to Marine infantry
units and will be armed with a
war-head designed especially
for use against fortifications.
Built In U.S.
Though designed in Israel,
the U.S. Marine Corps B-300-
SMAV\ s will be built in the
United States by McDonnell
Douglas Astronauts. Marine
plans envision a purchase
worth some $200 million.
This is the first time an
American company has built a
major Israeli weapon system
for use by the U.S. military.
As such, the B-300-SMAW
program represents an im-
portant step in the growth of
defense cooperation between
the two countries.
Much of the credit for the
success of the SMAW pro-
Voices of Soviet Jewish Women
A Mother Appeals For Her Daughter
gram must be given to two
congressmen, Joseph
Addabbo (D-N.Y.) and
Charles Wilson (D-Texas).
They provided the Marine
Corps with the political sup-
port needed to overcome
bureaucratic and political
obstacles that could easily
have killed the whole
program. As a result of their
efforts, the Marines will have
acquired without major re-
search and development costs
a high quality weapon.
The failure of the Depart-
ment of Defense to seriously
consider Israeli weaponry can
be attributed in part to op-
position based on political
considerations. This is most
clearly evidenced by the many
problems that have obstructed
the Memorandum of Agree-
ment signed in March 1979.
I he memorandum of
Agreement is an executive
agreement between the Israeli
Ministry of Defense and the
l s. Department of Defense.
One ol its purposes is to create
opportunities for Israeli com-
The following is part of a
letter dated 16 March 1983
Jrom MRS SHE1NA
hRIDKINA in Tsrael in which
she repeats the story of her
daughter FAN YA KROITOR
and calls for help.
I'm writing to you with a
very heavy heart hoping that
after reading this letter you
will be able to help us.
On 20 May 1977, I arrived
in Israel. My elder daughter,
FANYA KROITOR, together
with her husband DAVID and
their daughter LUBA were to
follow shortly. When we filled
out our documents before
leaving the Soviet Union we
emphasized that we were one
family and that the
KROITORS would be submit-
ting visa applications too. As
my son-in-law's father was
then hospitalized for a heart
attack, he could not leave the
USSR. Once we had been
granted visas, DAVID was
drafted into the army for two
years.
Just then, my grand-
daughter, who had turned
three years old, was found to
ha\c a heart defect, and doc-
tors recommended that she
undergo an operation. My
daughter refused this as no
one Irom the tamily was with
her; we were already in Israel
and her husband was in the
arim and not exposed to
any secrets.
As soon as DAVID was
icleased Irom the army in
1979, the lamil> applied for
exit visas to Israel. Alter wait-
ing a long time for an answer,
the) were refused. My
daughter was in a state of
shock; she was even admitted
to the hospital. She was then
dismissed from her job as a
music teacher, and her
husband was also dismissed
muted a complaint to the
Moldavian authorities to
which thev received no reply.
DAVID iound work as a
porter in a factory even
though he is a qualified opti-
cian with vears of experience.
from his work. The family was
left in a critical state and I
helped as much as I could.
... It is
since I
children .
everything
authorities
visas.
Israel
over four years
last saw my
I ask you to do
to make the
grant them exit
Sheina Fridkina
Source: Jews in the USSR
In 1980, the family sub- London.
Two Jewish Brothers
Win In Argentina
BUENOS AIRES Accordinu to the Latin
(JTA) Two Jewish brothers American branJi of the World
were elected to the Chamber Jewish Congress, Marcelo
of Deputies as a result of the Sturbin, 32, represents the
large majority of votes gar- federal capital in the
nered by the Radical Civic Chamber, and Benjamin
Union in Argentina's presi- Sturbin, 31, represents the
deniial elections.
HIAS Seeks Info
NEW YORK (JTA) -
HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society, is seeking to lo
cate Jews who lived in or
around the towns of Rudensk,
Kaidanov (Koidanovo), and
Dukara, Byelorussia (all in the
vicimiv ol Minsk), during the
period 1941-1944, it was an-
nounced here. Such persons
arc sought as possible witness-
es in an ongoing Department
of Justice war crimes prosecu-
tion. They may call or write
Joseph Edelman at HIAS, 200
Park Ave. South, New York,
10003.
the
Jewish floridian
ol Palm Baach County
Combining Our Voica' and Federation Reporter'
FRED K. SMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCMET RONNI EPSTEIN
Editor and Puoliafter Eecutie Editor Newt Coordinator
Published Weekly October through Mid April, Bi Weekly balance ol year
Second Claaa Pottage Paid at Boca Raton Fia USPS 069030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Federal Hwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Pnone 368-200:
Main Otlice 4 Plant 120 N E 6th St. Miami. Fl 33101 Phone I 373 4605
Hmmmmtmm iwwui <** nwmm. .o. a oi-am. ma*., fu. mm
A+MtlUMe, Obactor Slacl leeaer. Phone W1*U
Combined Jewien AppaaJ-Jewiah Federation ol Palm Beach County. Inc.. Otticeri President. Jeanne
Levy Vice Presidents. Peter Cumrrunga. Alec Engelstein, Arnold Lampen. Myron J Nlckman. Barbara
Tanen Secretary. Or. Elizabeth S Freilich Treasurer. Alvin Wlleneky Submit material to Ronm
Epstein. Director ol Public Relations. 501 South Flagler Or, Weal Palm Beach. FL 33401
Jewish Floridian doe* not guarantee Kaanruth ol Merchandise Advertiaad:
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area $4 Annual (2 Year Minimum 17 501 or by membership Jewish
Federation o' Palm Beach County, 501 S. Flagler Or. /rest Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone 132
2120 Out Ol Town Upon Request
providence of Santa I e. The
brothers are former student
leaders. Before the elections,
Marcelo Sturbin declared that
he was proud ol his Jewish
origin.
THE WJC ALSO
reported that two other Jews
arc members ol President Raul
Alfonsin's economic advisorv
leain. Dr. Bernardo Orinspun
and Ur. Mario Brodusohn are
expected to plav a very im-
portant role in the elaboration
ol the new government's
economic policy.
Allonsin, who was the
presidential candidate of the
Radical Civic Union won 52
percent of the vote to 40
percent for halo Luder, the
I'cronist candidate. The
Peronisls, who suffered a
stunning defeat, had
dominated Argentina's
political life since their party
was founded in 1945 by Juan
I'eron.
pames to sell g0ods anH
vices to the United 1*
military. The M0A U nH
the package of agreel?01
sociated with the 2?H
Accords. It is intended
compensate Israel for, 7
of implementing Ca;h J
and as an incentiveTJI
courage Israeli acceptan *|
the agreement. |,n*tf|
There has been only J
major direct sale of LS
defense goods (0 the u2
MOASU!fdher,heiermso"M
MOA. This involved a U
million contract with Tadi*
for radios. However 2
when submitting the'loJ|
bids, Israeli firms have fouJI
that bureaucratic and potal
opposition prevented ihe,|
Irom getting contracts. tJ
American taxpayer is theula-l
mate loser when the U.S. joJ
eminent pa\s more than jl
necessary for a product.
This report wus prepur Seih ( aius. Mi'MSipt&l
ist on military uiuursundtA
peared m the Near fal
Report, Nov. -I.
Friday, November 18.1983
Volume 9
12KISLEV5744
Number 36
91 Jews
Leave Soviet
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry reported that 91
Jews left the Soviet Union in
October, the lowest monthly
figure since January. This
brings the total for the year to
1,162, less than half that for
the first ten months of 1982.
Allocations
( on I inued from Page 1
Stanley Brenner, Sanford Burns, Alec
Engelstein, Dr. Elizabeth S. Freilich, Arthur
Gladstone, Harvey Goldberg, Rabbi Howard
Hirsch, Arnold Lampert, Jeanne Levy, Robert S.
Levy, Myron Nickman, Larry Ochstein, Marva
Perrin, Berenice Rogers, Alan Shulman, Leah
Siskin, Dr. Peter Wunsh.
WHERE YOUR FEDERATION DOLLARS GO
1983 APPROVED ALLOCATIONS
ORGANIZATION
Overseas
United Jewish Appeal......................$2,620,000
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society ..................3,150
American-Israel Cultural foundation ..............250
federated Council of Israeli Institutes ..............250
National Human Relations Agencies
American Jewish Committee......................250
American Jewish Congress......................
B'r.ai B'rith Anti-Defamation League........
Jew ish Labor Committee ...................
Jewish War Veterans...........................LOW
National Conference on Soviet Jewry...............^1
Nat'l. Jewish Comm. Relations Advisory Council... 3,000
Amer. Academic Assoc. for Peace in the Mid-East .1,200
National Cultural, Educational Agencies
Joint Cultural Appeal..........................--^OO
Jew ish Education Device of N. America...........2,050
American Jewish Archives....................
Dropsie I niversity........................
Jewish C hautauqua Society ................
Jewish Theological Seminary...............
Hebrew Union College-Jewish Inst. of Religion
Yeshiva University........................
Jew ish I elegraphic Agency.................
National Jewish Resource Center............
National Ta> Sachs & Allied Diseases.....
c oalition for Alternatives in Jewish Education
National Social Service Agencies
a QOO
National Jewish Welfare Board .................. 250
B'nai B'rith Youth Service........................-qq
North American Jewish Students Appeal ^
".300
..150
.1.500
..550
.200
.500
500
.500
700
.500
.800
.500
Jewish Braille Institute
Assoc. of Jewish Family & Children's Agencies.
Conference of Jewish Communal Service......
Regional Services
B'nai B'rith Hillel foundations of Florida
Local Agencies
.25.000
.220,000
Jewish family & Children's Service.............|74*OO0
Jewish Community Day School ................208*000
Jewish Community Center .................... isloOO
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center...............295!""
Jew ish federation Ad ministration..............478^69
Federation Campaign.........................
Jewish Federation Services ^
Community Relations Council..................47J0OO
floridian Newspaper...................'ii V 11000
River Garden Home for the Aged (Jacksonville) ^
Jewish Education.............................21,7"
Leadership Development.......................32^885
Chaplaincy Program ..........................3J0OO
Mosaic TV Program............................I'.OOO
Israel Independence Day........................4,000
Radio Program L'Chayim...................43,901
High School Program (Midrasha) ...............5,000
High School In Israel Scholarship...... 9,000
Community Relations Council State Coordinator


Friday, November 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
in the Bookshelf
Ignorance of Christian Theology
Richard Ben
City, N.Y.:
ubledayandCo., 1983.347
.$16.95.
He Body. By
ipir. Garden
byMORTONI.TEICHER
twish Floridian Book Editor
Most Jews know very little
out Christian theology. Al-
ough many Christians are
miliar with the Bible, few
s have ever read the New
stament. Sometimes, this is
lhandicap, since our lack of
owledge prevents us, for ex-
ple from examining that
erprelation of Paul's
istle to the Romans which
pposedly contains a
werful argument against
ti-Semitism.
The deficiency in our ac-
aintance with Christian
lief can be painlessly and
rdy remedied by reading
sihirdnovel by Richard Ben
pir. It is a book which is re-
|tively easy to read, despite its
ngled mixture of mystery,
trigue, suspense, sex and
mance.
MOST OF the action takes
ace in Jerusalem where a
am11ul Israeli archaeologist
Rcovers a tomb which, she
Neves, contains the bones of
sus. Here, Ben Sapir takes
responsibility for educating
I readers. What is the im-
rtance of this discovery if it
n be authenticated?
Knowledge of Christian be-
f is essential to understand
esignificance of this find. If
c bones of Jesus actually
ist, then there could have
en no resurrection on Easter
nday and no subsequent as-
nsion to heaven. This would
allenge and invalidate fun-
menial elements in the
ristian religion.
n the novel, the Israeli au-
rilies immediately recog-
the significance of the
u. the) are convinced that
by will be criticized and con-
nmed no matter what hap-
ps, lo lessen the blow, they
Niptlv notify the Vatican
W try io transfer total re-
pnsibility lor the dig and its
intents |0 the Roman Catho-
I Church.
lum on Retaliation
Continued from Page 1
Pales still plans its own reta-
fnon against the group that
?'"milled I lie terrorist act
gainst the Marine head-
liners, but would not say
'" lorm this would take or
fen il will come. He said the
I* investigation was still go-
n; ,n. When asked about Is-
P> immediate response,
Ri'cs said the Israelis made
inir own judgement on how
fespond and the U.S. will
M its own judgement on its
pponse,
LHn|UGHHStREAD a sla,e-
C'0" hc terrorist act
fans ,hclsraelis which said:
f"J Un.tcd Stales is revolted
br J'yiionibing by ter-
E Id n ^ ,SraeU *rmV
J Wing in Tyre, Lebanon to-
fmnaih" *e exlend our
^iv;ioTKto?hwar,theb-
abii,v0,i:cl1Ur|!,n and
2 i>ebanon ,hr<>"ih
K ha, ft Those *h be-
hro hey, Ca" ^rk ,heir
wjugh terrorist actions
y mistaken.
THROUGH A careful and
elaborate process involving the
Pope himself, a priest is
selected to journey to Jerusa-
lem with the specific assign-
ment of proving that the bones
could not be those of Jesus.i
He is a young American Jesuit
who is given full authority and
practically unlimited access to
funds. He decides to keep the
Israeli archaeologist on the job
and yes, you guessed it.
They fall in love, and he
moves into her apartment,
violating his priestly vows.
The story unfolds with con-
siderable and accurate detail
about the use of dating techni-
ques to determine the age of
the bones. Experts are called
in for their opinions. All the
findings keep pointing to the
correctness of the archaeolog-
ist's first impression that these
are indeed the bones of Jesus.
To complicate the tale, the
Russians are dragged in. They
send an Arab agent to Jerusa-
lem to find out what it is that
so deeply and at so high a level
involves the Vatican and the
Israeli government.
THIS AGENT succeeds in
persuading the priest to steal
the bones out of Israel. To-
gether, they cross into Syria
where the Arabs capture tham,
kill the agent and burn the
bones. The priest is returned
to Rome where the Israelis de-
liver the bones, insisting that
the Arabs destroyed fake
copies. The Israeli messenger
then tells the priest that his
lover was killed when she tried
to follow him into Syria. She,
in turn, was told that the priest
was killed when he tried to
escape into Syria with the
bones.
The priest and archaeologist
mourn for each other and live
out their lives not knowing
that they are both alive. The
priest stays in the Vatican
under the protection of the
Pope, with no one really
knowing what his job is. After
47 years, he finally dies, firm
in his faith. The archaeologist
continued her work with great
success. She eventually dies,
still grieving for her lover.
Determined to tie up every
loose end, Ben Sapir throws in
two pages at the end in which
there is a flashback to the days
of Jesus in Jerusalem. The
true identity of the body in the
tomb is revealed, and the
mystery is unravelled. But I
have already given away too
much of the book's surprise
ending. The solution to this
part of the puzzle should be
left for your own reading
which should not be spoiled by
complete, advance knowledge
of the outcome.
The story flows smoothly
and holds the reader's interest.
Learning about Christianity is
a useful by-product but the
educational emphasis is ap-
plied with a light touch. It
does not interfere with the en-
joyment of what is basically an
absorbing yarn.
JJ Radio /TV Highlights J'.
* MOSAIC Sunday. Nov. 20. 9 a.m. WPTV
channel 5 The Jewish Women's Assembly (Due to
policy differences Phyllis Shever Girard will no longer
serve as hostess for the program.)
* L'CHAYIM Sunday, Nov. 20, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
Nov. 20, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday Nov. 20, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Peritz.
SONG OF THE RADAUTI Sunday, Nov. 20, 4:30
p.m. WPBT Channel 12 documents Jewish tradition,
culture and lifestyle in Romania.
* Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Enter The Heischmann's.Margarine
LANDS SWEEPSTAKES.
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Pa*e 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 18,1983
Organizations in the News
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi Wom-
en, the 59-year-old women's
religious Zionist organization,
is changing its name to AMIT
Women, Inc. The name
change was announced here by
AMW National President
Frieda C. Kufeld, who was
unanimously elected by dele-
gates to the organization's
four-day Convention in New
York City last week. The dele-
gates also adopted the new
name.
"Foremost among the reas-
ons for the change was our
desire to emphasize the orga-
nization's autonomy," Mrs.
kufeld said in announcing the
name. "Although we do con-
sider ourselves part of the
world religious Zionist move-
ment, we are not affiliated, by
administration or economical-
ly, with the world Mizrachi or-
ganization or the National Re-
ligious Party in Israel. Thus,
we increasingly felt the need to
avoid confusion and establish
an identity as independent,
self-governing supporters of
Israel."
Come and attend the Rish-
ona Chapter American Miz-
rachi Women on the first
Chanukah candle lighting
Thursday, Dec. 1 at 5:30 p.m.
A full course dinner dance and
entertainment. You will light
up the lives of our orphans in
Israel.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
Nov. 21 Meeting at
American Savings Bank, 12:30
p.m. Guest Speaker: Thorn
Smith of the Palm Beach Post.
Do you have a question or a
problem? He will try to answer
it. All are welcome. Refresh-
ments.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
Boynton Beach Chapter
Monthly general meeting
will be held on Monday, Nov.
21 at 12:30 p.m. at the Royal
Palm Clubhouse. Guest
speaker will be Barbara Som-
erville, whose column
"Straight Talk" appears in the
Palm Beach Post. Her topic
will be "Sex and the Senior
Citizen." Refreshments will be
served. Husbands invited.
Please note the following
important dates:
Friday, Nov. 18at 1 p.m.
RAP SESSION. The leader
will be Edna Feldhuhn, at
Edna's home Bldg. II No.
218.
Tuesday, Nov. 22 at 1 p.m.
Irving Slavin will be the
leader and the topic is "Rise of
Man from the Apes" at Ir-
ving's home Bldg. 8 No.
401.
Monday, Nov. Mat 10a.m.
Book Review by Hannah
Turner of "A New Woman"
by Janine Boissard at the
Royal Palm Clubhouse.
(Please note change of time)
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith, Lucerne Lakes
Lodge No. 3132 will hold their
regular breakfast meeting on
Sunday, Nov. 20, at 9:30 a.m.
at the Senior Citizen Center,
Dixie and 2nd St., Lake
Worth.
This meeting is dedicated to
our "youth"; they are our fu-
ture. Nancy Tobin, Hillel di-
rector of Broward and Palm
Beach County, Nella Bush and
a staff of college student will
speak on the organization of
Hillel groups on campus.
Members, their wives, and
guests are invited to attend.
Hosts for this meeting are
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney. Klein,
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Turk,
Mr. and Mrs Morton Fuchs.
The date of the November
meeting of B'nai B'rith Haifa
Lodge No. 2969 has been
changed to Sunda>, Nov. 20.
instead of Nov. 27, because of
the B'nai B'rith Thanksgiving
weekend in Miami. By order
of the board of directors.
We will meet at the Royal
Palm Clubhouse, 22nd Ave.
and Federal Hwy, 9:30 a.m.
Our guest speaker will be Mr.
Harris D. Weinstock of the
B'nai B'rith Mony Insurance
Plan.
Lake Worth B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 3016 announces
that the guest speaker at their
Nov. 21 meeting will be Mr.
Robert IRapaport,, publisher
of the Jewish World.
Rapaport is acknowledged
and honored as an outstanding
figure in Jewish affairs. His
topic will be "Jewish Politics
and Jewish News." Rapaport
will engage in a question and
answer period following his
talk.
The monthly meeting starts
at 7:45 at the Challenger
Country Club in Poinciana
Place on Lake Worth Rd.
Ladies and guests are wel-
come. Refreshments will be
served.
HADASSAH
Henrietta Siold Group of
Hadassahcoming events:
Dec. 1 Thursday
Membership Luncheon, Lake-
side Village Auditorium at 12
grrrrrrr riTrrrrrrrrrrrrri mi iTrrrrrrii iim
1
A-AAboT Answerionf
A Division of
A-RINQA-DING" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST!
439-0700
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
....... ...
pnnrnHHllHlltllltlltltUtmitllllllltHI'
noon. There will be a charge
of $2.25 to defray expenses.
We will be entertained by
"The Ruth Hyde Group" in
an original program. Your
dues nave to be paid before
Nov. 28. See Goldye Wolff for
tickets for the luncheon. No
tickets will be sold at the door.
Dec. 4 Sunday is "Hello
Hadassah Sunday." Ladies of
Lakeside Village Hadassah
needs you. Won't you please
join us in helping Israel? See
Hannah Wasserman or
Goldye Wolff.
Dec. 6 Tuesday Gen-
eral Membership Meeting at 1
p.m. in the Auditorium of
Lakeside Village. We will be
entertained by the Children of
the Benjamin S. Hornstein
Jewish Community Day
School. One of the teachers
will also tell us about the
school. Refreshments will be
ser\ed.
Our Study Group under the
direction of Ruth Wood meet
the first and third Monday at 2
p.m. in the sewing room.
The Lee Vassil Group of the
Lake Worth Chapter of Had-
assah will meet Tuesday, Nov.
22 at 12:31) p.m. at Temple
Beth Sholom "A" St., Lake
Worth.
This is our Paid-L'p Mem-
bership Luncheon hosted by
George Vassil and his daugh-
ters. Not only will you enjoy a
tasty repast but will also be en-
tertained by a hillarious
comedy act, a laugh a minute.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women. Okeechobee Section,
will hold their next general
membership meeting on
Thursday, Dec. 15, 12:30 p.m.
at the American Savings Bank,
Westgate. Coming events.
Nov. 30 "Sheer Mad-
ness" Marco Polo Hotel,
Miami Beach, Wednesday,
matinee. Dinner following.
For information call Shirley
Windsor Q-393 (alter 5 p.m.),
or Maxinc Canterbury A-4
(before 1 p.m.)
Dec. 8 Paid-Lp Member-
ship Luncheon at Holiday Inn
Century Village. For informa-
tion call: Etta Hastings I-
145, or Maxine Canterbury
A-4
Dec. 12-13 Van Wiesel
Theatre, Cypress Gardens.
For information call: Maxine
Canterbury A-4, or Shirley
Windsor Q-393.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT
Golda Meir Club, Pioneer
Women Na'amat coming
events:
Sunday, Nov. 20 Rum-
mage sale. Miller's super
market parking lot.
Friday, Dec. 2 Board
meeting.
Thursday, Dec. 8 Card
Party-Luncheon, Oriental Ex-
press, 11:30 a.m.
Ezrat Club, Pioneer Wom-
en, Na'Amat, will meet at the
Sunrise Bank, corner of Gun
Club Rd. and Military Trail,
on Monday, Nov. 21, at 12:30
p.m.
This meeting will be the an-
nual Paid-Up Membership
Luncheon.
The program will be chaired
by Martha Freedberg with a
"Chanukah Crafts and Bouti-
que Bazaar." Martha will also
demonstrate the creation of an
ornamental Ming Tree within
a half hour. For further infor-
mation please call Martha
Freedberg.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT (Re-
habilitation Through Train-
ing) will hold its Annual
Homecoming Installation
Luncheon on Monday, Nov.
21 at 12 noon at the brand new
Royce Hotel, 1601 Belvedere
Rd-West Palm Beach
Evelyn Blum will k. l
calling Office?. nI^J
vention renon, nilr
presented bPre Lt Wil1
dent, Fannie S fr'
fnd Ruth Arnsfe [^
terpr.se chairperson aJl
attended the ortV-
Convention in LosAngjJ"
An important date '
member is our '
Mother to An" heal
on Jan. 23 at the B^ff.
tel. Look for new J
Ruth Arnstem is chair*
of this event and PhyBj,,
sens her co-chairman
Volunteer
Hotline
Volunteers are the lifeline of Jewish organizations h
exist to improve the quality of life for our youth to our eld
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, the Je.
Community Center, the Jewish Community Day School"
Jewish Family and Children's Service and the Joseph L. Mo
Geriatric Center are reaching out to those in the Jewish co,
munity who can help others by giving of themselves. Followii
is a partial list of volunteer jobs available:
Jewish Community Center
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla.
689-7700
Volunteers are needed to work with the JCC Pre-SchooloJ
the Kosher Lunch Program and to deliver meals loihe home-
bound. Call Marcie Frisch.
Jewish Family and Children's Service
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
Wt Palm Beach, Fla.
684-1991
The JF and CS constandy needs volunteer friendly visita
in their Quick Response Program. Friendly visitors make cat
to shut-ins. Qualifications to be a friendly visitor are few. Ail
for Ned Goldberg or Eugene Topperman._______._
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 So. Flagler Drive, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, Fla.
832-2120
The Chaplain Aides are looking for volunteers to hdjl
conduct services in geriatric centers and retirement residencol
and to bring Chanukah celebrations into more than 20 |
stitutions. Contact Rabbi Alan Sherman, Chaplain.
BECOME A VOLUNTEER -
YOU MAKE THE DIFFERENCE!
.GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
ABC's & 123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Ateph Bez! .
FOR THE FINEST II
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
Ik*

-*SSl"'

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am aocncv o* tm jtwNM nociuTiox o* hjm^II^


Around staci lesser
thelbwn
Friday, November 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Test Tube Baby Born At Hadassah
Great Skill Required For Many Procedures
Cruise to China! Sylvia Colby of Palm Beach recently
burned from a glorious cruise on the Pearl of Scan-
[navia visiting exotic ports of call. Sylvia is on the Board
y ORT and active in the Women's Division of Israel
onds.
J perhaps a future Nobel winner Suzanne Kokelof San
liego, Calif, was one of a group of seven children out of
T)00 entries who won $1000 cash peace prize, in a contest
Konsored by the Round Table Foundation for Peace,
bdquarted in San Francisco. Mrs. Anwar Sadat
tesenied the prize. Suzanne was also invited to ac-
tompany this Peace Group abroad, where they visited
Fermany first and then Israel and Egypt. Suzanne is the
Vanddaughter of proud grandparents Yetta and Frank
JerelofCresthaven.
Ma/el Tov to Etheland Isidore Suchmanot Palm Beach
Ln the up-coming wedding of their granddaughter.
A great Mazel Tov to Sylvia and Mitchel Hoffman on
he birth of their first child. ... To Eileen and Robert
loffman on the birth of their first grandchild. ... To
lose and David Tisnower on the birth of their first great-
Irandchild. The child in question is David Benjamin
loffman a real great baby.
Blossom Cohen's daughter. Sheila M. Weinberg of
llevston. Mass., has been promoted to vice-president of
khearson American Express. She is Financial Consultant
[nd has been with Shearson for the past six years.
Blossom is also proud of her granddaughter, Lisbeth
t'ohenol North Dartmouth, Mass., who recently won 4th
place in the Junior Miss contest in New Bedford. She won
i $200 scholarship to any college of her choice. Lisbeth is a
fcheerleader and in the band at her high school. Blossom
has an active family.
JERUSALEM Test-tube
babies are no longer a new
story, but each account is
dramatic for two reasons:
1. The circumstances
requiring this procedure which
represents a last-ditch effort to
have a baby,and
2. The skill required by the
hospital team in carrying out
the delicate steps from con-
ception to birth.
The latest "medical
triumph" took place here at
the Hadassah-Hebrew Uni-
versity Medical Center on
Tuesday, Nov. 1 when a baby
girl, weighing 2.72K, almost
six pounds, was born to a 35-
year-old woman as a result of
the use of in vitro fertilization
of the human egg and sub-
sequent transfer of the
growing embryo to the uterus
of the mother.
The mother was born in
Germany and immigrated to
Israel in 1949, where she
subsequently met and married
a Russian immigrant. After
receiving hormonal treatment
for o\illation in several hospi-
tals in Israel, she did not
become pregnant because her
tubes were obstructed and
there were adhesions around
the tubes and ovaries. Two
years ago she underwent
reconstructive surgery on her
tubes without success.
She then entered the
Hadassah Fertility Center in
the Department of Obstetrics
and Gynecology, headed by
Dr. Joseph Schenker, who
treated her with injections of
the hormone, perganol, to
induce ovulation. Examinat-
ions at Hadassah pinpointed
the critical day of ovulation
within hours, and two mature
follicles containing eggs were
found which were ready to be
fertilized.
Under general anesthesia
the eggs were aspirated from
the ovary in a process called
"laproscopy." An egg was
fertilized in the laboratory in a
test tube with the husband's
sperm, and 44 hours after
fertilization the first signs of
division of cells were found.
When six cells had been
formed, the embryo was
transferred to the uterus of the
mother, and ten days later the
abinet Approves Sweeping
Economic Reform Program
I? DAVID LANDAU
PI RUSALEM (JTA)
K l abinel has approved a
Iceping program of econ-
liic reform!) proposed by
fancc Minister YigalCohen-
pd which include sharp tax
Jesfor higher income brack-
and reductions in govern-
"t expenditures.
I lie goal of the program,
fording io Cohen-Orgad, is
l^lasli the national budget by
billion and to brace the
fir> for a period of high
f'"Ploymem and economic
penty.
Most ol measures will re-
in force for 10-15,
PMlis but the government
'he option to extend them
lh<-' economic situation
warrants. Several of them will
take effect immediately.
Others must be approved by
the Knesset Finance Com-
mittee.
ONE Of the most contro-
versial among the latter is
doubling the exit tax from $50
to $100 lor Israelis who wish
IO travel abroad. That
measure, originally proposed
by C'ohen-Orgad's predeces-
sor, Yoram Aridor, was
blocked by the Finance Com-
mittee at the time.
Other changes announced
alter a lengthy special session
of the Cabinet raise the in-
come tax rate from 60 to 66
percent for persons who earn
250,000 Shekels a month at the
September Shekel value.
Cohen-Orgad had asked for a
The State of Israel Needs Help
Please buy Bonds today
Actually your money is a LOAN
payable with interest to you.
Please do a good deed and call me at
844-0009
Thank you,
David Tianower
"A Volunteer for Israel Bonds"
70 percent rate. The one
agreed to was a compromise.
Government officials said it
would affect only one percent
of the population.
Broader areas of the popul-
ation will feel the bite of a new
tax to be paid on child allow-
ances to families of up to three
children whose breadwinner is
in the 50 percent tax bracket.
A tax has also been levied on
the income of pensioners who
lake early retirement.
THERE WILL be a
monthly 700 Shekel fee for
families with children attend-
ing school and a cut in car
allowances for civil servants.
A health insurance tax was
also approved but details were
not immediately announced.
Meanwhile, the price of
bank shares on the stock ex-
change collapsed despite the
hundreds of millions of
Dollars poured in by the Trea-
sury to prop them up. Business
analysts are predicting an
epidemic of bankruptcies and
mass unemployment.
In an effort to trim budgets,
Cohen-Orgad met with Wel-
fare Minister Aharon Uzzan
and with Education Minister
Zevulun Hammer. Uzzan ap-
parently agreed to the Finance
Minister's plan to tax child al-
lowances paid by the National
Insurance Institute to families
whose main breadwinner is in
the 50 percent tax bracket.
Both Hammer and Uzzan
are reportedly going along
with spending cuts in their res-
pective ministries. In the case
of the Welfare Ministry, a sav-
ing of 700 million Shekels is
expected.
woman was found to be preg-
nant. The medical team
carried out ultra-sound and
hormonal follow-up to
evaluate the embryo's
development.
In the third trimester of the
pregnancy, the woman suf-
fered from hypertension and
toxemia of pregnancy.
Examination showed the
embryo to be developing
normally, and the mother was
treated for the underlying
disease. Because of the hyper-
tension it was decided to
deliver the fetus by Caesarean
operation at the time when the
fetal lungs had reached
maturity. The baby is in excel-
lent condition and perfectly
normal.
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Pge8 The Jewish Fknidian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 18,1983
New 'Point Man*
Rumsfeld Takes Over As Envoy
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Reagan has
named Donald Rumsfeld, a
former Congressman who was
Secretary of Defense in the
Ford Administration, as his
special representative in the
Middle East. He succeeds
Robert McFarlane, who was
recently natned the President's
National Security Adviser.
The 51-year-old Rumsfeld,
who Reagan said would be his
"point man" in the Mideast,
said he would start immediate-
ly in his new position, which
he said was for an indefinite
period. But he said he would
only take a leave of absence
from his job as president and
chief executive officer of CD.
Searle and Co.
RUMSFELD GAVE no
Sdication of when he would
ake his first trip to the Mid-
dle East. "I want to spend
some time here and get briefed
up and visit with people who
have been involved pre-
viously," he told reporters.
Rumsfeld, who has no
experience in the Mideast, is a
friend of Secretary of State
George Shultz, who reportedly
had urged that he be named to
the post.
Reagan said that Richard
Fairbanks, who was in Geneva
for the Lebanese reconcilia-
tion meeting, will "continue
his critical involvement in
these issues." But there was nc
indication whether Fairbanks
will serve as Kumsteld's de-
puty as he did under
McFarlane.
There have been reports that
Alfred Atherton, who has just
ended a term as Ambassadot
to Lgypt, may be named as I
deputy representative for tht
Mideast, but Rumsfeld said
that he had not made any
plans dealing with personnel.
RUMSFELD refused to
comment on any specific issue
involved in his new post, but
he rejected a suggestion that
he is taking a "no-win" job.
Noting that the Mideast is "an
importatnt part of the world
to our country," he said,
"The fact that the problems
there are intractable and dif-
ficult and have persisted over
long periods doesn't mean that
the United States should
ignore them. Rather, I think,
that it is worth our best efforts
and (hat is what is intended."
In announcing the appoint-
ment at the White House,
Reagan said of Rumsfeld that
"1 can't think of a better indi-
vidual in whom to trust the co-
ordination of our role in the
Middle East process and in the
Lebanon negotiations."
The President called his
September 1, 1982 peace ini-
tiative "a realistic set of prin-
ciples which we consider the
best chance for a resolution of
the Arab-Israeli conflict. No
one has come up with a better
proposal since. I am confident
that progress in Lebanon will
add momentum to the serious
efforts that are going on to es-
tablish this broader peace."
REAGAN URGED the
Lebanese leaders in Geneva to
"put the problems of the past
aside. They have it within their
ability to move toward a na-
tional concensus. Progress in
their talks could lead to the
withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon and the
establishment of a truly re-
presentative government."
The President rejected a
suggestion that the United
States should agree to the
abandonment of the May 17
Israeli-Lebanese agreement
because of serious opposition.
When he was asked about
"freezing it," as apparently
the participants at Geneva
have agreed, Reagan quipped,
"In that climate?"
Rumsfeld, who will have the
personal rank of Ambassador,
was a Republican Congress-
man from Illinois from 1962
to 1970. He served the Nixon
White House first a director of
the Office of Economic Op-
portunity and then as a di-
rector of the Economic Stabil-
ization Program from 1969 to
1972. In 1973-74, he was
United States Ambassador to
NATO and then served as
Secretary of Defense from
1975 to 1977 when he became
president of Searle.
Jewish Family And Children Services
Offera Ca regi vers Support
Many chronically ill people
need assistance with their daily
living activities. Often they
rely on their families for help
with these tasks. The person
who provides this physical or
emotional support is known as
a caregivcr.
The responsibilities placed
on the caregiver by the ill per-
son can become both physic-
ally and emotionally stressful.
Caregivers often have mixed
feelings about their role. Their
emotions may range from
anger, frustration and guilt to
a sense of personal satisfaction
over their ability to cope with
and master the added respon-
sibilities they face in caring for
a chronically ill person over an
extended period of time.
The group experience may
reduce the caregiver's feelings
of isolation. The group is a
forum to share experiences
and emotions that are com-
mon to the caregiving expe-
rience. This can help to reduce
the tensions and frustrations
that are part of the caregiver's
role.
Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., recog-
nizes the needs of such clients
and is offering a caregivers
group al its office, 2250 Palm
Beach Lakes Boulevard, Suite
104, West Palm Beach. This
support-therapy group will be
led by Eugene Topperman,
Licensed Clinical Caseworker.
Advance registration is re-
quired; for further informa-
tion contact Mr. Topperman
at J.F. &. C.S., Monday
through Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
A "sliding fee scale for this
service will be utilized.
Deita serves
over 90 cities.
across the U.S. and abroad. All with money-
saving discount fares. And even the lowest
gives you the finest personal service going,
brought to you by the famed Delta profession-
als. Delta is ready when you are!1
JCC News
m
GALA ART AUCTION
The Jewish Community Center will be aoMu
aasfe*^Nov- ,9atTcm^ftifj|
auSU a^Ai'^rasa
Miro. Nierman, Chagall. Vasarely, Max DT'.
Picasso, Hibel, Simbari, Renoir, Rubin, Calder If
many others, in addition to Salvatore Dali's sold JH\
of the Western WaU. 80ld f
Dr. Thomas Davidoff, chairperson, promises that am
will be pieces of special interest presented as well as"f3
beginner collector.
There is no admission charge for this event.
CHANUKAH GIFTS
The Jewish Community Center has made shopDioibl
Chanukah gifts a one stop shop. "-mm
The Community is invited to visit our Lobby ShowaJ
in our main Office at 2415 Okeechobee Blvd. durinitk
hours of 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. This year's assortment offal
variety of interesting gifts for children of all ages as weUi
for adults.
CELEBRATE CHANUKAH, A HAPPY TIME
The Jewish Community Center invites the communityul
join together in celebrating the joyous holiday i\
Chanukah, Sunday, Dec. 4 from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. I
Camp Shalom, Belvedere Road, one mile west of thel
Turnpike.
Ellen and Steve Shapiro, Chairpersons, have beet]
working hard to ensure that there will be something for
everybody of all ages to enjoy. For the youngsters then
will be a Moon Walk, Hay Rides, Pony Rides plus mini
other surprises. For the adults there will be a Intj
presentation by the Actors Repertory Theatre of a plijl
related to the holiday, Israeli dancing and special a-]
tertainment by the Hod Hasharon Singers.
Potato pancakes, the traditional holiday delight, will beI
available plus hot dogs, falafel and a home bake sale.
Admission for the day will be SI for adults, 75 cents for |
seniors and 50 cents for children.
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JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SEBV^I
An ouiMtanding orotaaatonai and oounalmg i*^ id
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Jiwiih community of
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tho Jowitn Federation of PHn Booeh County


leg in No-Show
Misses Services for Wife Aliza
Friday, November 18,1983 /The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
political and military leaders was not accused of writing
was that the isolation of south anti-Semitic material but of
Lebanon would be counter- accepting their inclusion in the
ByJTA Services
might be drawn in regardless drew government officials,
y .. c of their intentions. Any in- diplomats and scholars from
JERUSALEM Former dication of Egyptian support 10
emier Menachem Jlegin for other Arab bel|igercnts
ailed to attend the memorial might force ,srac, tQ f(
Ervice on Mt. Olives to marK strategic areas in eastern
Le first anniversary of the sinai."
Lath of his wife, Aliza.
children. Premier
[iizhak Shamir and his wife,
dulamit, dozens of friends as
ell as journalists did show
however, for the 15-
[inute ceremony.
Begin was known to have
een exceptionally close to his
[te wife, and therefore it was
tpected that he would be
Resent at the service. The fact
Lt he was not was in-
frpreted as an indication that
I is in poor health.
Begin retired to his resi-
tnce 60 days ago and has not
nerged since, reportedly
cause of a skin disease
prevents him from
having. He has seen only
imily members and his close
ssociates, Yehieli Kadishai,
nd Cabinet Secretary Dan
leridor. Even Shamir has not
ten Begin since he assumed
kffice. i
WASHINGTON The
teagan Administration has
{ejected any proposal to
enegotiate the May 17
Lebanese-Israeli agreement
or the withdrawal of Israeli
arces Irom Lebanon. "We
link it is a good agreement,
arclully negotiated," State
kpartmenl spokesman John
lughcs said. He noted it was
pic basis which would lead to
lie withdrawal of all foreign
|oras Irom Lebanon.
Ai the same time, Hughes
laid i he U.S. believed
jprogress" was made at the
keeling of Lebanese leaders in
jciicva which adjourned after
fppaienily getting. President
jcmayel lo agree to seek a
Icncgoiiaiion pf the
fereement.
Pressed to explain what he
pieani by progress, Hughes
aid thai there was progress
K'cause ihe various leaders
^ho had fought each other
pd met and then had agreed
nieet again. The second
lound of the Lebanese
aiioual reconciliation talks is
peduled to resume Nov. 14.
TEL AVIV-Israel is in no
ngcr of attack by any of the
rab confrontation states in
c near future because the
lance of military power in
e region continues very
ucn m us favor and the Arab
d is deeply divided, ac-
ting to "The Middle East
""ary Balance, 1983," the
'fa year book published by
*.affee Center for Strategic
Mies of Tel Aviv University.
The annual review noted
ni" the war in Lebanon
emonstrates vividly the
.'"array in the Arab world.
^ single Arab state could
WW to confront Israel
wessfully in the near future
mess u was able to achieve
n jur,Prise, the review
onended. A broad Arab
"ahtion against Israel also
Pprs unlikely, the study
nfini lt warr|ed: "While a
jJor outbreak of fighting in
J near and middle term is
evei'ndlcaled y recent
!'0pments. the possibility
*ar cannot be excluded. If
P0rdan and
nations, including the
Soviet Union and Middle
Eastern states.
Israel boycotted the event
because the Palestine
Liberation Organization was
represented in the person of
Harvard University Prof.
Walid Khalidi. But several
Israeli academics attended.
ATLANTA Two former
Presidents, once bitter
political opponents, were in
close agreement here that the
United States should exercise
caution in its involvement in
Lebanon and should continue
to press toward a broad,
comprehensive Middle East
peace despite the continuing
crisis in the region.
Gerald Ford, Republican,
and Jimmy Carter, the
Democrat who defeated him in
the 1976 Presidential elections,
served as co-chairmen of a
four-day conference on the
Middle East at Emory Uni- .
versity. The conference, \ rest of the country as a
sponsored by the Carter j security precaution.
Center of Emory University, j The consensus among
TEL AVIV The bridges
across the Awali River, closed
since Friday, were reopened
Monday to pedestrians and
some vehicles. The relaxation
of the restrictions, imposed
after Friday's suicide truck
bomb attack on Israeli
military headquarters in Tyre,
apparently ended a heated
debate in government circles
over whether south Lebanon
should be sealed off from the
productive and politically
dangerous. For one thing it
would allow critics to claim an
Israeli intention to partition
Lebanon and transform the
southern part of the country
into an Israeli province.
Moreover, Shiite Moslems
who constitute the majority in
south Lebanon, would have
protested fiercely if they were
i cut off from family and fellow
Shiites in the rest of the
country.
BONN Criminal pro-
ceedings have been dropped
against two officials of
Moringen who were held
responsible for allowing anti-
Semitic material to appear in
the town's official history.
The prosecution in Hannover
determined that Walter
Ohlmer, the former town
archivist, and town manager
Rudolph Boedcher could not
be charged with incitement to
racial discrimination or public
disorder.
Ohlmer, 64, was fired from
what is an honorary post as
keeper of the town's records.
Boedcher retains his job. He
official records. One passage
justified the notorious
Kristallnacht of 1938 as a
legitimate response by Ger-
mans to Jewish provocation in
the United States and else-
where.
TEL AVIV Six Arab
prisoners held at the Ansar
detention camp in south Leba-
non were crushed to death in a
tunnel under the camp
through which they had hoped
to escape.
The IDF spokesman said
that bulldozers had been at
work in a section of the camp
being razed after new accom-
modations had been built on
concrete or asphalt bases to
prevent escape tunnels from
being built.
The tractor suddenly sank
into the earth, breaking
through the surface into a
tunnel already dug in which six
inmates had been hiding. In a
search of the area after the
incident two more prisoners
were found hiding under-
ground in another tunnel.
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Novembar 17th thr20th. 1983


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Pmlm Beach County / Friday, November 18,1963
Israel Considers Flap Over
Marines As Case Closed
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The behind-the-scenes quarrel
between Israel and the United
States over America's failure
to avail itself of Israeli offers
of medical aid to Marines
wounded in the bombing of
their barracks on Oct. 23 has
now been resolved.
Top Israeli officials say they
are "fully satisfied" that the
U.S. decision was not taken
"at the political level" and
*as not motivated by political
considerations. A warm letter
from Secretary of State
George Shultz to Premier
Yitzhak Shamir and other
U.S. reassurances delivered
through diplomatic channels
helped to ease Israeli resent-
ment and suspicions.
ISRAELI policvmakers now
accept the explanation offered
by Reagan Administration of-
ficials that the wounded U.S.
Marines were flown to U.S.
army hospitals in Italy and
West Germany rather than to
the much closer and equally
qualified Israeli hospitals be-
cause of a rigid observance by
the Americans of their stand-
ing procedures.
The Israelis feel that it was
unfortunate (for the wounded)
that the U.S. Army Medical
Corps did not react with more
imagination and flexibility, as
the French military did when it
sent some of their wounded
from the Beirut carnage to
hospitals in Israel. But Israeli
policy makers no longer feel
that a political desire to steer
clear of Israel or to distance it-
self from Israel underlay the
American decision.
Shultz, in his letter to
Shamir, wrote:
"I want you to know the
American people and my col-
leagues appreciate the out-
pouring of sympathy and of-
fers of assistance from the
go\ernmeni of Israel and from
private Israelis from all walks
of life on learning ofthe at-
tack against the Marines in
Lebanon.
"I ESPECIALLY ap-
preciated your government's
taking extraordinary emer-
gency steps to receive any
wounded Marines and offer-
ing all other possible assis-
tance in the face of this
tragedy.
"This is a point I made
when appearing before Con-
gress on Monday (Oct. 24).
Your spontaneous action gen-
uinely reflects the spirit of
close cooperation and friend-
ship w hich binds our countries
together.
"In this instance we were
able to care for our injured
and wounded from our own
resources. But I take deep
satisfaction from knowing
thai Israel stands prepared to
help us again in the future if
the need arises.
"Please con\ey my pro-
found gratitude and thanks to
all those individuals and orga-
nizations who were ready to
support us in our hour of
need."
Community Calendar
November 18
Jewish Federation GIF General Assembly Thro.k *
20 Brandeis University Women Lake Wnn Sm-
lunch all day.
'rip am
Geneva Conference Reaffirms
Lebanon* s Sovereign* Statehood
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA (JTA) The
conference aimed at national
reconciliation in Lebanon has
produced a draft agreement
which defines Lebanon as "a
sovereign state" which "be-
longs to the Arab world" and
"is a founding and active
member of the Arab League."
li was not immediately clear
whether all of the parties to
the Lebanese conflict were in
agreement on the text or
whether it implies renuncia-
tion of the withdrawal and
security agreement signed by
Lebanon and Israel last May
1".
THE DRAFT text reads:
"Lebanon is a sovereign state,
independent and united in its
land, its people and its institu-
tions inside borders defined b\
the Lebanese Constitution and
internationally recognized, it
belongs to the Arab world, it is
a founding and active member
of the Arab League. It is
bound by all those treaties and
the State will apply these prin-
ciples in all domains, without
exception."
Sources close to President
Amin Cemavel said the draft
agreement changes nothing
with respect to the accord with
Israel and suggested that it was
composed as an incentive to
Druze leader Walid Jumblatt
not to walk out of the confer-
ence.
But Nabith Berri, a leader
of the Shiite Moslem dele-
gation, insisted that the agree-
ment with Israel is now dead.
The conference press
spokesman told reporters.
"We have been fighting for 15
years, please give us some
more time to set up something
to tell you.**
The most important event
was President Gemayel's
meeting with the Syrian For-
eign Minister Abdel Halim
Khaddam, who is at the con-
ference as an observer. Khad-
dam reportedly insisted that
Cemavel cancel the May 17
agreement with Israel. The
U.S. observer, special envoy
Richard Fairbanks, lunched
yesterdav with Jumblatt.
According to rumors, there
will be a meeting between the
Americans and Svrians.
November 19
Jewish Federation CJF General Assembly throath N
-Jewish Community Center Art Auction. *
November 20
Jewish Federation CJF General Assembly Jewish F4
ation Mid-East Conference 7: 30 p.m. TemnkftS
Shalom Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Temple Israel SisterlS
- 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3132-10 a.m. TemplebS
David Sisterhood Chanukah Bazaar Congregation Ait
Chaim board 10 a.m. u
November 21
Jewish Federation Women's Division Executive Conn.
tee 6 p.m. Board 8 p.m. Jewish Family and Children's
Service board 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore
Herzl board 10 a.m. ORT Palm Beach luncheon-noon
Pioneer Women Ezrat 1 p.m. Brandeis University
Women Boynton Beach noon Hadassah Tikvah -1
p.m. American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. B'nai
B'rith No. 3016- 7:45 p.m. Jewish War Veterans No.408
board 7:30 p.m. Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood paid-
up-membership.
November 22
B'nai B'rith No. 2939 Marco Island through Nov. 25
Hadassah Henrietta Szold 1 p.m. ORT Boynton
Beach board I p.m. Hadassah -Lee Vassil paid-up
luncheon 12:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group-Century
Village 10 a.m. Hadassah Tikvah New Orleans
through Nov. 27 Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood-trip
to Costa Rica through Nov. 28 ORT Golden Lakes-1
p.m.
November 23
Jewish Federation CRC Local Concerns noon Jewish
Federation Endow men! Meet inn 8:30 a.m. ORT Palm
Beach homecoming luncheon noon American Red
Mogen David for Israel 12:30 p.m. ORT Golden
Rivers- noon Yiddish Culture Group- Cresthaven.
November 24
Thanksgiving c B'nai B'rith Women Menorah weekend
at Miami Beach Temple B'nai Jacob Miami Beach
through Nov. 27 ORT West Palm Beach Sarasota
through Nov. 27.
Israel Votes With
U.S. at UNations
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UNITED NATIONS -
iJTA) Israel was one of a
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with the United States in
opposing a General Assembly
resolution "deeply deploring"
America's "armed in-
tervention in Grenada." The
vote was 108-9, with 27 ab-
stentions. Those voting
against the resolution included
Antigua and Barbuda, Bar-
bados, Dominica, El
Salvador, Jamaica, Saint
Lucia and Saint Vincent, and
the Grenadines.
AMBASSADOR Yehuda
Blum of Israel, in response to
a question by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency on Israel's
vote, said: "As a result of
Israel's own experience we
naturally understand and
identify with all other states
who are confronted with the
danger of subversion and
destabilization. Certainly all
slates must be guaranteed the
freedom to elect their own
government and determine
their own future without fear
of external subversion."
United States
Ambassador Jeane Kirk-
patrick, appearing on the
ABC-TV "Nightline"
program, said the U.S. ap-
preciated Israel's vote. She
noted that frequently the U.S.
is isolated in the Assembly
when it votes on behalf of
Israel, but Israel was isolated
now when it voted on behalf
of the U.S.
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Friday, November 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
iuicide Attack in Tyre
By GIL SEDAN
|AndHUGHORGEL
:RUSALEM (JTA) -
'Cabinet has begun con-
ation of further security
sures in south Lebanon
ihe aftermath of the
jde truck bomb attack on
li military headquarters in
Proposals to seal off
Lebanon from the rest
[he country by closing the
ah River bridges were de-
ed to a later session for de-
fn at the request of Pre-
Yitzhak Shamir.
Iccording to Israeli army
__, 28 Israeli soldiers and
Jer policemen and 32 Leb-
^e, mostly detainees await-
interrogation but some of
employes at the Israeli
allation, were killed. Of
Israeli, 13 were Druze.
:nty-nine Israelis and 12
lanese were injured.
long the Lebanese were
Itives of the detainees who
been waiting outside of
of the buildings hit. Five
tons were extricated from
kibble.
jut ATTACK was almost
pplica of the suicide truck
nbings that hit U.S. and
nch military headquarters
Beirut on Oct. 23, killing
American and 53 French
icemen and wounding
res more.
Iraeli military sources said
death toll at Tyre would
|e been much higher had
jabordci policeman guard-
It he compound fired at the
cding pick-up truck, killing
Idriver and causing the ex-
kives to detonate outside
her than inside the building.
.amount of explosives con-
ked in ihe truck is still un-
it mined.
group calling itself the
llamic Jihad" (Holy War)
Imed responsibility for the
ick in Tyre. It is the same
jp lhai took credit for the
fcks on the multinational
cc in Beirut last month and
ic U.S. Embassy there last
K|.
ISRAELI ARAB affairs
Hris identified the group as
fcmist Shiite Moslems,
N to Iranian Shiites. They
l* been fighting alongside
Syrians and elements of
I Palestine Liberation Orga-
"0" against the Lebanese
kel launched swift retal-
on lor the attack which oc-
d ai 6 a.m., local time,
Israel Beefs Up Security Measures
m
j
the State of
s Testimonial
in honor of
m on Wednesday,
pnbM sharir will be the
"'speaker at
,el Bond
pner |)an
h'yn Hit.
(in R "u The Bakers i
pm Beach. Sharir has been a
CtJn "' Cabinet
kHK^"^ whip for Ihe
"J2p in the Knesset and
tSU S'?ce 1974 Secre-
' General of
the Liberal
Friday. Waves of Israeli
fighter-bombers blasted
Syrian and terrorist targets at
Behamdoun on the Beirut-Da-
mascus main highway and
Mansouriya, to the south.
These were described as
terrorist bases established
after Israeli forces evacuated
the region two months ago to
more secure lines south of the
Awali River.
Reports from Beirut Friday
said tanks and three Syrian
artillery batteries were de-
stroyed in the bombing and
strafing attacks. An Israeli
military spokesman said all
planes returned safely to their
bases.
SHAMIR WARNED that
the terrorist erred gravely if
they thought the attack would
force Israel's total withdrawal
from Lebanon. "We shall
leave Lebanon only once we
are convinced that our leaving
will not unleash waves of
terror," he said. "We are
strong, and we shall not leave
Lebanon before we reach our
goals which are sovereignty
for the Lebanese and security
for Israel."
(A similar statement was
made in Geneva last week by
David Kimche, director gener-
al of the Israeli Foreign Minis-
try. He told reporters that if
the Syrians think Israel was
too preoccupied with its in-
ternal affairs and unwilling to
fight, they were badly "mis-
reading" the mood in Jerusa-
lem.)
Shamir informed the Cabi-
net that he had received a mes-
sage from President Reagan
sent Friday expressing the
support of the American peo-
ple for Israel at this grim hour.
Reagan said he hoped that
America's "deep sense of
sympathy" with Israel in the
Tyre bombing would "ease the
loss that the people of Israel
feel."
THE PRESIDENT'S mes-
sage stated: "Today I partici-
pated in a memorial service for
the casualties suffered by
American forces in Beirut.
Our sense of loss was made
even greater by the knowledge
that your forces have suffered
today casualties in the same
kind of terrotist attack."
News of the Tyre bombing
reached the President at Camp
LeJeune, N.C., where he was
attending services for the Ma-
rine dead.
U.S. Undersecretary of
State Lawrence Eagleburger,
who was in Jerusalem Friday
after winding up two days of
talks with Israeli officials, de-
scribed the attack as "murder-
ous terrorism of the worst
kind" and said every effort
should be made to stamp out
such acts.
The Cabinet was briefed on
the Tyre attack by Chief of
Staff Gen. Moshe Levy, Air
Force Commander Gen. Amos
Lapidot, and chief of military
intelligence. Gen. Ehud
Barak. The meeting opened
with the ministers rising for a
minute of silence for the dead
in Tyre. Shamir offered his
condolences to the bereaved
families and wished the
wounded a speedy recovery.
DISCUSSION of Finance
Minister Yigal Cohen-Orgad's
austerity program to resolve
Israel's severe economic crisis,
originally the top agenda item
at Sunday's Cabinet meeting,
was postponed untjl Monday.
when the Cabinet convened
again in special session.
The ministers were divided
over the wisdom of sealing off
the Awali River bridges to im-
prove the security of Israel-oc-
cupied south Lebanon. Some
senior ministers objected to
the idea for fear of negative
political and security implica-
tions.
Shamir, Defense Minister
Moshe Arens and Deputy Pre-
mier David Levy were said to
have argued that a closure
would not guarantee an end to
sabotage. Interior Minister
Yosef Burg and Science Minis-
ter Yuval Neeman urged total
segregation of south Lebanon
from the north.
Although Shamir postponed
a decision, the military is ap-
plying stricter controls over
the Awali bridges. Traffic has
been sharply curtailed but the
crossings remain open for the
time being.
ISRAEL IS also expected to
launch a campaign among the
Shiites in south Lebanon to
warn them against assisting
terrorists while reiterating Is-
rael's interest in maintaining a
good relationship with that
community. ,
The suicide attack caused
extensive damage to the mili-
tary headquarters compound.
One building, housing general
security services, was com-
pletely demolished. Another,
housing border policemen,
was partially destroyed as was
a third where Arab detainees
were being held.
One of the buildings served
as a storage for explosives
which continued to detonate
after the initial blast, compli-
cating rescue operations. The
dead and wounded were pulled
from the rubble within 12
hours by a new technique, de-
veloped after a gas leak caused
an explosion which destroyed
an Israel army headquarters
building in Tyre a year ago,
with heavy loss of life.
SPECIAL equipment was
flown in from Tel Aviv to
help in the rescue work. This
included specially designed
pneumatic lifts capable of
raising concrete slabs of up to
20 tons, inflatable rubber
pillows to support the slabs
while the wounded were ex-
tricated, and long tubes to
pump oxygen into the rubble.
w
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER \ydnj
OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC. \fif
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL
689-7700
featuring
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Elyse Tanen
Joel Tanen


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 18,1983
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Due to increased demand,
we must have specific tele-
phone hours in which you may
make transportation reserva-
tions. You may make trans-
portation reservations
Monday through Friday, 10
a.m.-2 p.m. Reservations must
be made at least two days in
advance. Transportation
clients must arrange their
return pick-up time with the
drivers. We ask your co-
operation in all aspects of our
program so as to be able to
serve you to the best of our
ability.
HOT KOSHER
LUNCH CONNECTION
Kosher lunches are served
Monday through Friday at the
Jewish Community Center,
along with stimulating
programs 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
Counts meal programs are
eligible. Meals are prepared
with the special dietary needs
of older adults in mind and'
Kashruth laws are strictly
enforced. There are no fees for
this program but participants
are encouraged to make con-
tributions at each meal. Our
program has been extended to
two seatings per day to accom-
modate more people and for
those who have no way to
come to the Center, trans-
portation is available through
a Federal Grant. For informa-
tion on programs, menus, and
to make reservations, call
Carol Fox at 689-7700.
Meals are also delivered
daily to those persons who are
homebound. For more in-
formation, call Carol Fox 689-
7700.
SPECIAL THANKS: We
are most grateful to Mr.
Alfred Parsont, our bridge
instructor!!! Seniors are
enjoying learning this chal-
lenging game and our waiting
list is growing and growing
Thank you Mr. Parsont for
bringing bridge to the Jewish
Community Center!!
To our volunteers: THANK
YOU, THANK YOU,
THANK YOU!!! Volunteers
spent 457 hours at the JCC
this past month. Numerous,
necessary work tasks are
accomplished by our vol-
unteers. You help make the
wheels turn at the JCC!!!!
EXTRA!!!! EXTRA!!! -
Our Writers' Workshop has
done it!! The students are
publishing a book, "Pattern,
Parody, Poetry, Prose." A
special celebration of the
YOUR OPINION COUNTS
Tell us What you Think!!
Send letters to:
The Editor, Jewish Floridian
501 South Flagler Dr. #305
W. Palm Beach, FL 33401
L'chaim to life
publication will take place on
Tuesday, Nov. 29 at the JCC
by invitation only.
A special tribute luncheon
was held on Nov. 16 at Tony
Roma's to honor instructor
Ruth Graham and present to
her the Joe and Esther Molat
Award of Merit.
WE GET LETTERS:
Dear Mfs. Rubin:
Would you please accept
our profuse thanks and deep
appreciation for the kosher,
delicious, nutri,ious ,
balanced meals we m.'.w
your kind efforts. &
plan or prepare better m7
The Volunteers are ,
hostesses and they k\
hard to make us feel *,;
health and much happi
many, many years.
fully"* Sincerel> aHn
Sam and Regina Klein
Close Horse Race Over Ties With brat
Continued from Page 1
came after the terrorist
bombing on Oct. 23 when the
U.S. refused Israeli offers to
provide sophisticated earth-
moving equipment to help dig
out injured and dead Marines
from the rubble and to treat
the injured Marines in Israeli
hospitals.
THE OFFICIAL U.S.
explanation on the hospitals
was that it is U.S. military
policy to treat wounded
military at U.S. military
hospitals, even though some
of the wounded were taken to
a British hospital on Cyprus.
There have already been at-
tacks on this in Congress and
calls for investigations, par-
ticularly since many of the
wounded had to wait hours to
be taken to military hospitals
in West Germany while Israeli
medical facilities were close
by.
Meanwhile, another issue
has come to the fore recently,
that of the joint rapid
deployment force the U.S. has
been secretly organizing with
Jordan in order to meet
threats to the Arab states on
the Persian Gulf. The issue
became public when it was
revealed that $250,000 has
been appropriated this year to
organize the force which
would include two Jordanian
battalions equipped and
transported by the U .S.
Weinberger has been a
major supporter of the force,
as he has been for selling
sophisticated arms to Jordan.
Now that the issue has become
public, it faces rejection by
Congress which accepts the
Israeli view that the force
could be used against Israel.
SHULTZ REPORTEDLY
argued in the National
Security Council that if closer
strategic cooperation was
forged with Israel, then the
Israelis might drop their
objections to the rapid deploy-
ment force with Jordan. He
also indicated that Israel might
be more flexible toward West
Bank negotiations.
Before the bomb blast in
Beirut, Lagleburger's mis-
sion was seen in part as an
effort lo tevive Reagan's peace
initiative of September I, 1982
which has been moribund
because of Jordan's refusal to
enter into neogtialions.
Lagleburger's visit to Israel
ma) have provided clues as to
whether stronger ties be
the U.S. and Israel are ana
being forged. Another sii
watch for is the negotiate
Geneva among the va
factions in Lebanon ain
national reconciliation.
AS THE Syrians and i
allies are pressing the go
ment of President
Gemayel to ren
Lebanon's May 17 agrei
with Israel, the U.S.
now, has been urging Gen
lo stand fast on the agreen
W emberger, who, likeri
Joint Chiefs of Staff,
Mauled the Marine^ to.
Lebanon in the first placet
would like to see them pu
out as soon as possible,!
reportedly urging gr
concessions toward Syria.
despite the Administrate
haid line toward Dama
and the belief that theSvri
may have been behind
bomb attack on Mai
hcadquailers.
Dr. Jerome J. Rubin
is now located in his new dental office at
5114 Okeechobee Blvd Suite 1C
(opposite the Village Market)
683-0555
Evening and Saturday
Appointments Av
Dr. Rubin is pleased to announce that his niece |
Dr. Jodi Kodish is practicing with him.
>
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THE JOSEPH L. MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER]
ANNOUNCES _
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Friday, November 18,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
THEPUBUX TURRE
Pubttx WiOBe
Closed on
Thanksgiving Day
November 24th.
Publix
Price* Effective in Dade.
Broward, Palm Beach, Martin,
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Prices and Coupons Effective
Thursday, November 17th thru
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 18,1983
U.S. Says No to
Denver Consulate
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The U.S. government has re-
jected Israel's application to
open a new Consulate-General
in Denver, Colo. The refusal is
an embarrassment because the
Cabinet approved the ap-
pointment of veteran diplomat
Yaacov Morris to be Consul
General four months ago and
preparations have been going
on to establish the Israel
Mission.
The U.S. decision was justi-
fied by the State Department
on the grounds that Denver is
close to sensitive military
installations. If Israel opens a
Consulate there, less desirable
foreign missions might seek to
follow suit and the American
authorities do not wish to en-
courage this development, the
State Department explained.
Israel is understood to have
appealed the initial rejection,
but the appeal, too, was
turned- down. Foreign Min-
istry sources here said the U.S.
has suggested alternative sites
in the Middle West but Israel
so far has not accepted them
because none has a large
flourishing Jewish community
such as is found in Denver. An
important part of Denver
Consulate's work would have
focussed on the Jewish
community.
Prof. Nathan Mazer
Rabbi Joel (Tiazin
Palestinians Stay Home
Rabbi Melvin Kieffer
Temple Emanu-El Announces
Adult Education Lectures
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The West Bank military gov-
ernment prevented two prom-
inent Palestinian leaders from
meeting with visiting British
Minister of State Richard Luce
as Israeli authorities took
tough measures to squash de-
monstrators in the territory
linked to Balfour Day.
Bassam Shaka, the deposed
Mayor of Nablus and Haidar
Abdul Shafi, a leader in the
Gaza Strip sympathetic to the
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization, were barred from a
meeting Luce had here with
two other Palestinian no-
tables, Mayor Elias Friej of
Bethlehem and Anwar Nus-
seiba, a former Defense
Minister of Jordan who heads
the East Jerusalem Electric
Corp. Shaka was reportedly
stopped by border police on
the way to Jerusalem and
forced to return to his home in
Nablus.
The military government
offered no explanation. The
Defense Ministry later told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that it opposed the inclusion
of "extremist militant ele-
ments identified with the
Bat Mitzvah
PLO" in any process of a dia-
logue which might strengthen
the position of those elements.
Shaka's attorney, Felicia
Langer, charged in a letter to
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
that the former mayor was
being kept under house arrest
as his home is under 24-hour
guard.
Rabbi joel Chazin of Tem-
ple Emanu-El of Palm Beach
announced that final registra-
tion for the lectures and
courses in its Institute of Jew-
ish Studies will begin on
Wednesday, Nov. 30, at 9:30
a.m. at the Temple office, 190
North County Road, Palm
Beach (Tel. 832-0804). This
program is open to the entire
community. Non-members of
the Temple are asked to
contribute $35, which will
entitle them to attend all
desired lecturers and courses
for 10 weeks.
The program of the Insti-
tute, in addition to lectures by
Rabbi Chazin on "Treasures
of the Jewish Spirit: Jewish
Mystical Tradition" and by
Professor Nathan Mazer on
"Introduction to Major Jew-
ish Writers," includes courses
by Rabbi Melvin Kicffcrj
"Amos, a 'Minor' Pro
with a Major Me
"Beginners Hebrew"
Mrs. Muriel Stern;
"Intermediate Hebrew";
"Conversational Hebrn
with Mrs. FlorencePoel.
The classes and leciuresi
run from 10 a.m. to2:45pj
with a lunch break.
Religious directory
CONSERVATIVE
B'noi Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton. 33432. Phone 392-8566.
Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services, Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Orove Street, West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212.
Rabbi Isaac Vender Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily:
8:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. Friday: 830 a.m., 5 p.m., and a late
service at 8:15 p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:3C
a.m., 7 p.m Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach. Phone 586-9428. Rabbi
Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
SHARI KONIGSBURG
Shari Konigsburg, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Dale
Konigsburg of Palm Beach
Gardens, will be called to the
Torah on Thursday, Nov. 24,
at Temple Beth El.
Shari is in the eight grade at
Howell Waikins Junior High
and is a member of the band
and a Student Council repre-
sentative. She is vice president
of Kadima at Temple Beth El.
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach 3341 1. Phone 689-
9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30
p.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m.,
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
Temple Beth David
4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350
Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services,
Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 1 0 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. Doily Minyan 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday and Legal Holidays 9a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W Avenue "G", Belle Glade 33430. Sabbath services
Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
Temple Bath Sholom
315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabb
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday anc
Thursday 8:15 a.m. Friday 8:15p.m., Saturday 9a.m.
Temple Both Zion
Lions Club, 700 Cornelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach. Mailing
Address: 640-101 Trail South, West Palm Beach 33414., Sabbath
Services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer;
CanlorChaim Boltuck. Phone 793-9122.
Temple B'noi Jacob
2177 So. Congress Awe., West Polm Beach 33406 Phone 433
5957 Rabbi Dr. Morris Silbermon. Sabbath services Friday 8
p.m., Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9
m Temple Emanu El
190 North County Rood, Palm Beach 33480. Phone 832-0804.
Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor Dawid 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 Silwer, Cantor Seymour Zisook Sabbath
efvices, 5 p.m. and 8 p.m., Saturday and holiday, 8:45 a.m
DailyMinyan, 8:45a.m. and5p.m.
The Treasura Coast Jewish Center
(Martin County) 3257 S.E. Salerno Road (opposite Winn-0ul
Stuart, FL 33490. President Lief Grazi: 1-287-7732. Friday servictl
8 p.m.
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
Temple Eternal Light
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glodes Rood)
mile west of Boca Turnpike). The free Synagogue, P.O. Bo3.1
Boco Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi Bentomi|
Rosoyn. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.
ORTHODOX
Congregation Aiti Chaim
Century Village, West Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sobboil
services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily services 8 15 a.m. ana6J)|
p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuno
16189 Carter Road, Delray Beach, Fi 33446 Phone 4999229.1
Rabbi Louis Sacks Daily services 8 a.m. and 5 pm. Soturdoyonal
holidays8:45a.m. __,.,, u.m.
REFORM
The Reform Temple of Jupiter-Tequeite
at St, Jude Church (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. So., *'
address: Plaza 222, U.S. No. 1. Tequesta 33458. Phone**"
President Jeanne Tarsches. Serv.ces the second onfl w
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Roton
333 S.W Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone :Wi-"
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath se
Friday 8:15 p.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Singer, SaHHOoy
a.m. Sabbath morning serwices 10:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom
St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20th Awenue and v,,clojJ[ J"]^, Ft
Beach 32960, mailing address: P.O. Box 2113 veo
32961-2113. Rabbi Stephen Adams. Phone I-569-0 w-
Temple Bath Torah
at St. Dawid's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest HijlB J
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing afl ,,.
Lantern Tree Lane, West Polm Beach 33411 Friday se' i
p.m. Rabbi Stewen R. Westman, Cantor Nicholos Fena*
793-2700.
Temple Israel
1901 No. Flogler Dr., West Palm Beach 33407. Phone'"*3
Rabb. Howord Shapiro, Cantorial Soloist Susan Weis
serwices, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Judeo
Hall. *\
at St. Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Socjol ^J
Washington Rd at Southern Bouleword. Rabb. Joe ^i
Cantor Rita Shore. Mailing address 5154 Okeechobeeo
Palm Beach, FI 33409. Phone 471-1526.
tapbM
at Cason-United Methodist Church, corner f l0 xjr, JHJ
Swinton Awe., Delray. Phone 276-6101. M^nilB10,l $"*!
N.W. 9th Street, Delray Beach 33444. Rabb. *>
Friday serwices 8:15 p. m.


,1 'T |
Friday, November 18,1983/ The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 16
iagogueNews
Candle Lighting Time Friday, Nov. 18-5,13 pm
Beth Torah Sisterhood Pledges
$10,000 To Building Fund
At a recent Board Meeting
' the Sisterhood of Temple
eth Torah a motion to pledge
10,000 to the Temple
luilding Fund passed by a
Lianimous vote. According to
[resident, Bonnie Harris,
lour decision to pledge the
Tjnds at this time is part of a
Lg term commitment that
e Sisterhood has to build a
3mmercial kitchen' for the
temple."
Temple Beth Torah is cur-
pntly undertaking the most
ynamic fund-raising drive in
five year history, according
Saul Goldman, president.
[he $10,000 pledge offers the
[seed money" upon which
)her pledges will build.
Another fund-raising effort
i being sponsored by George
[rottier of Miller Super Value
\ Royal Palm Beach. Accord-
|g to Dr. Howard Woolf
om Nov. 20 to Dec. 17, a
dx will be located in the
kbby of the supermarket.
Miller's will donate a percen-
[ge of each receipt placed in
le Temple Beth Torah dona-
on box toward the building
jind. Mr. Trottier anticipates
I donation of about $2,500
[ill result from this campaign.
Anyone wishing to make a
ontribution to the Temple
luilding fund should call Saul
foldman. Non-members are
ncouraged to support this
ind-raising effort which will
nhance the quality of Jewish
le in the Western Communi-
Harry Switier
I According to Nancy Farber,
kesideni of the Senior Youth
proup of Temple Beth Torah,
we're off to a great start al-
ady. Several members are
"ed to attend a convention
Atlanta this December.
fnday Bake Sales have raised
pile a bit of money for the
fasury ... and we're plan-
ng a Chanukah Carnival in
ecember."
[For information about any
[ the Temple's Youth
|rops, contact Senior Youth
dvisor, Muriel Friedman,
Jniorette Youth Advisor,
J"Jy Farber, or 5th-oth
fade Youth Advisor, Sherri
Testman.
I Temple Beth Torah invites
pamiiated families to join
IMiabbat worship of Friday,
pings at St. David's Epis-
7h c lsslon on Forcst H"
m. Services begin at 8:15
nily services (the first
w Of the month) are held at
'"p.m.
FJJ information about
ES Membership, or any-
Frelated to Temple events
VSSSl. Prcsidcnt
I|MPLE ISRAEL
BROTHERHOOD
JHusb"d and Wife Night
EHfuW MeB' C,ub
Yhr "usband and Wife
Etzh. Wl bc he,d n Sch-
f ^g Hall, Tuesday, Dec.
fm: dinner will be follow-
I ^entertainment. Bernie
G J! Program chairman
Pf President, states that
*" "r vears the Men's
Club has never presented a
program of this caliber. Best
of all, it is for a good cause
all net proceeds go toward
their youth group campership
fund."
Members of the Versatile
Musical Troupe, the Opus III
singers, will highlight the show
beginning at 8 p.m. Presented
in cooperation with Chase Fed-
eral Savings and Riverside
Chapels, the show will feature
the talents of Linda Mudano,
Ted Janas, Harry Switzer, and
Mary Beth Williams. Per-
forming both popular songs
and Broadway show tunes, the
Trio will be accompanied by
pianist Warren Broome, Opus
III music director. The Troupe
is widely acclaimed through-
out South Florida for its
quality entertainment in con-
dominiums and for charities.
President Steve Goldstein
asks that you call the Temple
office for further information,
and that only paid reservatons
will be accepted. All Temple
members, guests and single
women are invited.
on Wednesday, Jan. 25.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Men's Club of Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom will hold
their breakfast membership
meeting on Sunday morning
Dec. 11 at 9:30 a.m. Election
of officers and independent
nominations will be held.
On Dec. 23, Friday evening
at 8:15 p.m. the Oneg Shabbat
will be sponsored by the Men's
Club. The members will par-
ticipate in the Kabbalat Shab-
bat. Please show your interest
and solidarity for the Men's
Club by attending with your
wife, friends and neighbors.
Three chapters of Women's
American ORT will join in an
ORT Sabbath at Congregation
Anshei Sholom on the evening
of Nov. 18, under the spiritual
guidance of Rabbi Vander
Walde.
Ann Feinberg, of West
Palm Chapter, will be the
main speaker with Sylvia
Sommerfield and Estelle
Adler, co-presidents of Cen-
tury Chapter, and Lillian Ros-
enberg, of Wcstgate Chaper,
participating in readings from
the prayer book.
ORT Sabbath is an annual
event that takes place in syna-
gogues all over the country,
reaffirming ORT's place in the
Jewish community.
TEMPLE KM AN U-EL
SISTERHOOD
Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-EI of Palm Beach will
have a paid-up member-
ship luncheon, with a lively
and entertaining program, for
its first monthly meeting, on
Monday, Nov. 21, at 12:30
p.m.
Yaacov Sassi, an Israeli folk
dancer and singer, will enter-
tain with his guitar and
dances. Sassi has been per-
forming 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 JUDEA
Dr. Jeffrey Faivus
To Be Installed Nov. 18
Rabbi Joel Levine will in-
stall Dr. Jeffrey Faivus as
president of Temple Judea
during Sabbath Services, Fri-
day, Nov. 18 at 8 p.m. Serv-
ices for this Friday only will be
held in the new social hall of
the Jewish Community Day
School, 5801 Parker Ave., east
of 1-95. This ceremony was
postponed from Nov. 4.
Dr. Faivus will deliver a
special report on the future of
Temple Judea including a pro-
gress report on the building
plans. Symbolizing the con-
tinuity of leadership, Dr. Fai-
vus will participate in a special
Rabbi Dan Dorfman, direc-
tor of the Hillel Counsel at
California State University
will speak at Temple Israel,
1901 North Flagler Dr., West
Palm Beach during the Shab-
bat service Friday night Nov.
18, at 8 p.m.
The title of Rabbi Dorf-
man's talk will be, "Can't
Live With Them, Can't Live
Without Them: The Myth of
The Wimps and Princesses."
In his talk he will speak about
the stereotyped images Jewish
men and women have of each
other and will draw of the
work of a group of psycholog-
ists who practice what they call
ethnotherapy.
After Rabbi Dorfman's talk
questions and answers will be
entertained during the oneg
shabbat. The public is cordial-
ly invited to attend.
SISTERHOOD
AITZ CHAIM
Sisterhood of Alti Chaim
will hold its Chanukah Din-
ner-Dance on Dec. 3, in the
Party Room at 7:30 p.m. for
members and friends of Cen-
tury Village. Please purchase
your dance tickets and make
reservations in advance.
The Sisterhood is also
having a trip to Bass Museum,
in Miami Beach, "Precious
Legacy," (Jewish Artifacts),
Area Deaths
Torah ceremony with Immedi-
ate Past President Barbara
Chane. Rabbi Levine will in-
corporate the emotional sig-
nificance of the Vlasim Torah
which was recently dedicated
at the congregation. Special
music will be chanted by Can-
tor Rita Shore.
On Saturday evening, Nov.
19, the Temple Judea mem-
bership committee will host a
wine and cheese party for new
members of the congregation.
This event will be held at the
home of Martin and Lorraine
Hoffinger, 2239 Embassy Dr.
in West Palm Beach. Rabbi
Levine and Dr. Faivus will
join membership chairperson,
Candy Fischer in welcoming
over fifty families who recent-
ly joined the congregation.
For more information about
the congregation, call the new
telephone number, 471-1526.
The Temple office is now
located at 5154 Okeechobee
Blvd., Suite 2B in West Palm
Beach.
Temple Israel Winter
Cultural Series
Three presentations from
the fields of music, lecture and
dance are being offered by
Temple Israel in a cultural
series for the winter season of
1983-1984.
Dec. 10 The Giora Feid-
man Trio, Temple Israel Sanc-
tuary, 1901 North Flagler Dr.
at 8 p.m.
Jan. 9 Paul Cowan in the
Temple Israel Sanctuary, 1901
North Flagler Dr. at 8 p.m.
March 20 The Avodah
Dance Ensemble, Temple Is-
rael Sanctuary at 8 p.m.
This series will be offered at
S25 for all three presentations
and $50 for patrons, which
will include all three concerts
and the extra bonuses of pre-
ferred seating and a private
reception.
The Giora Feidman Trio
features the virtuoso clarinet-
ist Giora Feidman, of whom
Leonard Bernstein has said
"Long Live Giora Feidman,
his clarinet and his soul musk.
He bridges many gaps, gener-
ational, cultural and social
and does it with consummate
artistry."
Jan. 9, Paul Cowan, author
of the best selling memoir "An
Orphan in History" will speak
in Temple Israel Sanctuary.
Mr. Cowan, himself a fifth
generation assimilated Jew,
will speak of his self-discovery
as he sought further and
further into his Jewish back-
ground of which he knew little
or nothing.
The Avodah Dance Ensem-
ble comes to the Temple Israel
Sanctuary on March 20. This
most unusual group of dancers
brings thoroughly researched
ancient dances which they
have translated to a modern
idiom, yet retaining the sense
of holiness and worship inher-
ent in the original liturgic
dance.
For further information,
call Temple Israel or Marjorie
Dreier.
BASMKIN
Hymmn, T, of Plymouth. Ouitury
Village. West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardeni and Funeral ChapeU. Waat
Palm Beach.
RASKIN
Hy. T. of Plymouth, Century VUlaje.
Weat Palm Beach. Menorah Gardeni,
Waat Palm Beach.
GORDON
Joaeph, 75, of Greenacrea City.
Rlverilde Memorial Chapel anc
Guardian Plan Chapel. Waat Palm
Beach.
HOLIAN
Sonia, of 10J Lake Helen Drive. Waat
Palm Beach. Levltt-Wetnateln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, Waat
Palm Beach.
KaUMM
Either, SI. of Dover A2U, Century
Village. Levitt-Wetnataln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, Waat Palm
Beach.
MOLIVER
Etta, 86, of 146 Lake Evelyn Drive. Waat
Palm Beach. Rivaratde Memorial
Chapel. Waat Palm Beach.
SCHWARTZ
Lillian, TS, of Royal Palm Beach
Riverside Memorial Chapel and
Guardian Plan Chapel, Waat Palm
Beach.
SELTZER
David, 84. of Dorcheater BS3. Century
VUlage. Levitt Welneteln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, Waat Palm
Beach.
SOLOMON
Ethel, 78. of Wellington J166, Century
Village. Weat Palm Beach. Riveralde
Guardian Plan Chapel, Weat Palm
Beach.
WITTENBERG
Sarah Helfand, 60. of Royal Palm
Beach. Menorah Garden* and Funeral
Chape li. Weat Palm Beach.
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
SMeno&h^
Gardens and Funeral Chapels


- Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, November 18, 1983
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
SOn PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotine
sv. pet cigarette. FTC Report MAR. '83.
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