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:
AA00014310:00044

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE 0F
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
FALMBtACH
COUNTY
Jewish flor idian
Inside
Exclusive
Interview With
George Will
I Ronni Epstein, Public
Relations Director of the
Jewish Federation of
I Palm Beach County, talks
with George Will, syn-
dicated columnist, about
I politics and Jewish
(issues in an exclusive in*
terview. Page 2.
Jews Among
Jobless
[Professionals
The National Association
of Jewish Vocational Ser-
vices, monitoring the
economic and job
situation in the U.S., finds
Jewish professionals
lacing a bleak em-
ployment situation, many
lor the first time in their
[lives. Page 5.
Stained Glass
Windows
Installed
At JCDS
Ijjlected Jewish history,
finals and practices have
PMtranslated into the
IJdlum of stained glass
[Wndowa for the Jewish
|^un.tyD.y school's
hwish Leaden
Meet
N0AArflrfCtlV,,t,fro'"
KLH8ndAIPAC^"
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HSsS3
VOLUME 9-NUMBER 41
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 23,1963
PRICE 36 CENTS
Special Gifts Meeting Raises $2 Million
Project Renewal Fundraising Reaches Half-Way Mark
The 1984 meeting of the
Special Gifts Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County was held on
Dec. 8.
Two million dollars were
pledged by the participants for
the regular, annual campaign
and for Project Renewal.
"Our 1984 campaign has been
kicked-off with record in-
creased fundraising. We look
forward to a successful
campaign which will make it
possible to increase funding
for our local agencies and the
many services in Israel which
we support through the United
Jewish Appeal. We are pleased
that the awareness of
increased needs locally is
resulting in the involvement of
many new people with our
campaign," said Myron J.
Nickman, General Campaign
Chairman.
H. Irwin Levy, Project Re-
newal Chairman, commented
on the progress of the drive.
"The Special Gifts Division
has pledged over one-half of
what is needed to complete our
Continued on Page 11
George Will, syndicated columnist and television commentator, speaks to the Special
Gifts Division of the Jewish Federation. [See photos Page 3]
John I. Mots
Cocktail Party To Kickoff
Poinciana Place Campaign
Moss to Chair 1984 Effort
Myron J. Nickman, general chairman of the 1984 Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal campaign,
has appointed John I. Moss chairman of the Poinciana Place
campaign. Under the chairmanship of Moss, the Poinciana
Place committee will kickoff its campaign with a cocktail party
to be held Sunday, Jan. 15,1984 4 p.m. at the Challenger Coun-
try Club.
Moss has been a member of the Jewish Federation's general
Campaign Cabinet and a member of the Board of Directors of
the Federation for many years. In commenting on Moss's ap-
pointment, Nickman said, "We are pleased to nave John Moss
in a position of leadership at the Poinciana campaign. In addi-
tion to the Jewish Federation, his past communal involvement
as President of the Jewish Family and Children's Service and
with ORT over the past 25 years, demonstrates his concern and
Continued on Page 4
Claire and Daniel Giher
Mubarak Tells U.S. Legislators He Fears
New Strategic Agreement With Israel
By DAVID LANDAU
SDOM (JTA) Two
visiting U.S. Congressmen
brought unsettling news from
Cairo where they found Egyp-
lian President Hosni Mubarak
angered by Israeli government
policies and clearly dismayed
by the closer military and
economic alliance between the
United States and Israel. They
apparently failed to convince
him thai Egypt had nothing to
fear from the new relationship
between Washington and Je-
rusalem.
Reps. Dan Glickman (D.,
Kan.) and Lawrence Smith
(D., Fla.) stopped over at this
Dead Sea town to attend the
first World Assembly of
Young Jewish Leadership, a
gathering of members of the
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet and some
younger generation Knesset
members. The Congressmen
had a 90-minute session with
Mubarak in Cairo at which the
U.S. Ambassador, Nicholas
Veliotes, was present.
ACCORDING TO the
American lawmakers, the
Egyptian President bridled at
allegations by Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Shamir and Defense
Minister Moshe Arens that his
policies violated the Camp
David agreements. Mubarak
asserted that he was totally
committed to Camp David
and would remain so.
He pointed out that both
Shamir and Arens had oppos-
CiitlmnileoPf 10


Page 2 The Jewish Ftoridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, December 23,1983
'Where There's A Will,
There's A Way'
An Interview With George Will
By RONNI EPSTEIN
Director of Public Relations,
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
Those of us who spend
sleepless nights watching late
night T.V. or who rise early on
Sunday mornings to watch the
news programs, are familiar
with the distinctive wit and
penetrating intellect of George
Will, noted columnist and
T.V. comentator. His cherubic
face (he says people confuse
him with Robert Redford!!!)
and easy manner, make listen-
ing to his commentary a sheer
delight.
George Will was in town last
week for the Special Gifts
Cocktail Party given on behalf
of the 1984 Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign. We
met over breakfast the next
morning to discuss the pertin-
ent issues of the day .
everything from football
(which he defines as violence
punctuated by committee
meetings) to the upcoming
Presidential election (he's
an avid Reagan fan) to the
present situation in the Middle
East.
When asked about the
media's perception of Israel,
and in particular its reporting
of the Lebanese crisis, he com-
mented "The newspapers are
very fastidious about the ac-
curacy of grocery ads, but they
were Goebbels like in their dis-
tortion (of the Lebanese war)
pulling casualty numbers out
of air like 50,000, 80,000,
100,000 numbers of no
relationship to any solid re-
porting. The fact is the Amer-
ican people have a kind of
sentimental view of Israel. Is-
rael is orange groves in the
desert, Mozart in the Negev,
and all that stuff, and there is
an Athenian side of Israel. But
Israel has no choice but to be
Sparta also and have certain
marshall virtues to use force."
He said that the Americans
"flinch" from witnessing this
force. Particularly when it
comes on our television sets.
"If there would have been
television at Gettysburg," Will
stated, "this would have been
two countries. The country
would not have put up with
the carnage and they would
have said nothing is worth this
price. They see Israel using
force, and they say any use of
force is wrong. That is the
current mood, but Ronald
Reagan is helping to change
that mood."
George Will sees America's
recent policy towards Israel as
coming under the heading of
"reinventing the wheel."
Every three or four years," he
stated, We discover the only
ally of any consequence we
have is Israel. We have what
are called reassessments.
Someone gets disappointed, or
Israel does something that
makes the State Department
sad (and the State Department
exists to keep 22 Arab clients
happy). Then the State
Department gets peeved with
Israel because Israel does not
think that it exists to keep the
State Department happy.
Then we go through a cool
period and someone says we
are going to reassess our rela-
tionship with Israel. Then
some little boy in the back of
the room, 'the same one who
said the emperor has no
clothes,' said look Saudi
Arabia is run by 3,000 cousins,
2,000 of whom have Lear jets
out in the desert pointing
towards Geneva. If they don't
believe in Saudi Arabia, why
should we? There is only one
place in the Middle East that
the United States can land an
airplane tomorrow and
that is Israel. So every three
years we discover the wheel. It
Continued on Page 10
Art Historian To Address
B&P Women's Group
Ellie Halperin, chairman of
the Business and Professional
Women's Group of the Wo-
men's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, has announced that
Staci Lesser will serve as co-
chairman with her for the next
meeting of the career women's
organization. The meeting,
hosted by Stacey Levy, West
Palm Beach, will take place on
Jan. 4, 1984, 7:30 p.m.
7 The program for the even-
- ing will be on "Jewish Women
g in the Fine Arts" with guest
j speaker Lila Weinberg, art
historian with the Albright-
Knox Gallery in Buffalo, N.Y.
She will highlight in her talk
and slide presentation art
created by Jewish women such
. as Louise Nevelson and Helen
Frankcnthaler.
Weinberger received her
BAin Art History and MA in
Humanities from the State
University of New York. Her
activities at the Albright-Knox
Gallery began during the early
70s, a time when their collec-
LUa Weinberg
tion of modern art began to
attract international attention.
Weinberg has been involved in
the' Education Department
where she gives weekly tours
to adults, children and special
groups such as the handi-
capped. She has served on the
Executive Board of the Gal-
lery's Member's Gallery.
Mrs. Weinberg has received
the OR Ami Award from the
National Federation of Sister-
hoods for her slide presenta-
tion, "Put Yourself in the Sis-
terhood Picture."
"We encourage career wo-
men in the community to join
us for this cultural, learning
experience. The options open
to us today are limitless and
we are delighted that Mrs.
Weinberg will introduce us to
our fellow Jewish women who
have excelled in the fine arts,"
stated Mrs. Halperin and Mrs.
Lesser.
The Business and Profes-
sional Women's Group was
created in order to meet the
growing needs of the vast
number of highly capable and
creative Jewish career women
now living in the Palm
Beaches. An opportunity to
network with one another is
provided at the regular
meetings.
Cost for the Program and
Dessert will be $5. For more
information, contact Faye
Stoller, assistant director of
Women's Division, at the Fed-
eration office, 832-2120.
The Palm Beach County Jewish community has p
over the past two decades into one of the fastest ar
Jewish communities in this country. We have been"1"*
cessful in building a strong and viable Jewish commuUC'
because of the many dedicated men and women whah"y
built and will continue to build a strong foundationu
which this community will thrive. We now introducpJ"1
to more of our ... you
Community Builders
1984 Federation
Sub-Committee Chairmen
"Shirlee Blonder, chairmM
Soviet Jewry Task For I
of the Community feb
lions Council Board
member of the Women's
Division of the jewish
Federation; past co-chair-
man of the $1,000 to
$4,999 campaign event in
1982, 1983; 1983-84 Ne*
Gifts chairman for Wo-
men's Division; member
of Women's Division and
general Campaign
Cabinet, Jewish Federa-
tion; chairman of Soviet
Jewry Task Force for past
three years; member of
the CRC, Local Concerns
Task Force and Metho-
dist-Jewish Dialogue
committee; board mem-
ber of the American Jew-
ish Committee and the
.Anti-Defamation League.
t
JEWISH
FEDERATION
OFRMMDEACH
COUNTY
Join them in helping
to Share the Vision
HOLD THE DATE
Wednesday, February 1,1984
Eleven O'clock In the Morning
Home of Mrs. i.e. Pollack, Palm Beach
PACESETTERS' UINCNION
On behalf of the
women's Division
1984 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach county
united Jewish Appeal campaign


Friday, December 23,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Special Gifts Division Reception
Mr. and Mrs. Murray H. Goodman
w
ia.
nd Mrs. Donald Cooper and Mr. George Will
Mr. Nathan Appleman and Mr. Alan L. Shnlman
Mr. Michael Burrows
Mr. H. Irwln Levy and Mr. George Will


Mrs. Jerome A. Newman and Mr. George WB1
inn
Mr. and Mrs. Pater Camming*


Paf4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/FYiday, December 23, 1983
Voices of Soviet Jewish Women || HOLD THE date
Help Me To Become Reunited
With My Father In Israel
Former Prisoner of Zion
ISAAK SHKOLNIK: Isaac
Shkolnik completed sever
years sentence in July 1979,
and it has been 10 months of
waiting for an exit permit, to
no avail. When released he
went to his father in Lvov, but
since the authorities refused to
register him there, he had to
leave and go back to Vinnitsa,
where the family used to live
before his arrest and before his
wife and daughter's emigra-
tion from Russia to Israel.
1 appeal to all those who
have parents!
I appeal to all those who
have children!
HELP ME TO BECOME
REUNITED WITH MY
FATHER IN ISRAEL!
I was five years' old when
my father, Isaak Shkolnik,
was arrested. I could not
understand what was hap-
pening around me. Early in
the morning on the Sth of July
1972, five strangers came to
our apartment, told father to
get out of bed and took him
away. What remained in my
memory were books and other
things thrown all around the
floor. And my mother, her
face covered with tears, who
told me that this was a search.
I then saw my father 10
months later in prison.
Mother and father were sitting
far away from one another,
there were two high tables be-
tween them and a soldier was
walking along between the
tables. There was a large clock
on the wall. My parents talked
and kept looking at the clock.
I was allowed to sit on my
father's knees. Half an hour
later he was taken away. I
quickly took his hand and
wanted to go with him but
they pulled me away from him
by force. This was called "a
visit."
There was another visit
later, just before my mother
and I left for Israel. I was
seven years old then. For three
days we were on the train on
our way to see father, we slept
on benches in the cold wooden
building of the railway station,
waiting for the bus that would
take us to the camp zone. I
remember very well how
mother and I had to undress in
order to be searched before
our meeting with father. I
remember very well the steps
of the guard behind the
window, my parents' quiet
conversations and then they
took father away again .
More than six years passed
since then. Mother and I live
in Jerusalem now. Mother
Poinciana Place Campaign
Continued from Page 1 ^
commitment to the Jewish people."
At the cocktail party, the Poinciana Place campagin com-
mittee will be honoring Daniel and Claire Giber. Giber is the im-
mediate past chairman of the Poinciana campaign and served as
chairman for the past five years. He has long been involved in
Jewish communal affairs both here and in Northern com-
munities.
"It is a pleasure to honor Dan and Claire for their dedicated
service to our community," slated Moss. "The Poinciana cam-
paign has grown steadily^in participation and total dollars raised
under Daniel's leadership. I anticipate continued success this
year built on his excellent foundation."
Assisting Moss will be Sid Karp, co-chairman, and the fol-
lowing building captains: Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Cohn, Louis
Feinberg, Abe Feldman, Arthur Filerman, Herman Freedman,
William Greenblatt, Bernard Hcrtzig, Ann Huppert, Ralph
Hyde, Gertrude Karp, Ellie Keller, Jules Klevin, Stanley Lunitz,
Lou Marks, Herbert Markstein, Nat Schwartz, Moe Stein,
Samuel Strassberg and Max Tuttle.
For more information contact Mark Mendel, staff associate,
at the Federation office, 832-2120.
f\ Radio /TV Highlights $$
MOSAIC Sunday, Dec. 25, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel S This week's program has been preempted.
* L'CHAYIM Sunday, Dec. 25, 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
Dec. 25, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, Dec. 25, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Peritz.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
works and I go to school. On
the 5th of July 1979, father
was released. But he is not free
yet. For the last 10 months he
has been waiting for the
permit to go to Israel. Why
isn't he allowed to go home?
Didn't the Soviet authorities
find it enough to keep him
behind barbed wire for seven
years? They are continuing to
torment him.
Help us tc meet again. Help
my father, Isaak Shkolnik, to
come to us, Israel from the
Soviet Union.
Luiza Shkolnik
May 12, 1980
COMMUNITY PLEA
FOR
SOVIET JEWRY
%ETJ#
Monday, January 30,1984,7:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El
Palm Beach
Guest Speaker
TED MANN
immediate Past President of the
National conference on Soviet Jewry
Random Thoughts
By MURIEL LEVITT
If you have never been at or
gone to an old time wedding in
the East Bronx, then this
column may come as a
revelation. However, if you
have been an invited guest to
such a simcha, then you'll
know that everything I write is
gospel.
Most wedding halls in the
1930's and 1940's were large
lofts located right above
assorted retail stores. An
incredibly long staircase had
to be climbed before you
reached chasenah heaven.
Once you puffed your way to
the top, the first stop was a
coat room with an attendant.
On a shelf you immediately
spotted a saucer holding a few
dollar bills. This was to
remind you that individual
tipping was requested since in
those days such responsibility
did not belong to the host.
You had to ransom any and all
belongings parked there for
the evening.
The bride, the bridesmaids,
mothers, aunts and other fe-
male relatives all wore gowns
made by lower east side coutu-
rieres. The dressmaking
shops catered to every figure
and every purse. They created
designs to suit each individual
at prices that would seem
ridiculous today. True, they
were a bit ornate, but going all
out for a family wedding was
the way it was done.
The groom and his ushers
sported rented tuxedos. There
were no fancy colors. A
tuxedo was black and that was
gether. They were elderly men
who had retired from
restaurant jobs. Their union
kept them solvent by assigning
them to weddings. All of then
wore ancient tuxedos with the
greenish tinge of age, many
were infirm and walked with a
shuffling gait resulting from
so many years of being on
their feet. Almost uniformly
they were testy and ill
humored, too old to work, yet
too young to remain idle.
The meal itself was the same
no matter who did the catering.
Each table had a dish of sour
pickles and tomatoes, a plate
of olives and celery, and
abundant sliced challah. A
bottle of ginger ale and one of
seltzer (the kind with the
shpritzer handle) stood like
two sentinels flanking a fifth
of rot gut rye. We had not yet
grown sophisticated enough to
appreciate scotch.
Fruit cup, chicken noddle
soup, roast chicken with
kishkeh, potatoes, plus peas
and carrots followed. The
inevitable dessert was fruit ices
and a cookie. The finale was
tea or black coffee.
Immediately following the
beverage, your waiter passed
around a plate filled with
toothpicks. This was your cue
to take a toothpick and
deposit a dollar bill on the
plate. The hosts did not spring
for the tip, you did.
All through the meal and
long after, the band hocked
and banged away. Everyone
danced. There were plenty of
horas, lots of jitterbugging
and ample waltzes so that
everyone got a chance to show
off.
Well, many years have
passed. We now hold wed-
dings in classy hotels with
elegant surroundings and
gourmet meals. Cheap liquor
has been replaced by fine wine
and imported spirits. No more
three piece bands, no more
rude waiters, and no more
toothpicks. Today we strive
for refinement and propriety.
As for me, I'll go wherever
you invite me. But for a really
hotsy-totsy evening, find me a
tacky hall, chicken soup,
kishkeh, and a waiter in a
moldy green tuxedo. That's
what I call really living!
Readers Write
point is equality ever reached
between two distrusting antag-
onists, and what guaranty,
that equality will deter a
desperate enemy from a first
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
I recently paid my very spe-
cial respect to a dear one and
as I walked along the serenity total strike? Can we ignore the
it. Sleeves were too long and and peacefulness of the grave enemy's recklessness to
pants were too short. A really markers my sober thoughts gamble on a quick victory,
good fitting suit was rarely to dwelt on those who had gone Especially when the enemy re-
be seen. None of this counted. on to a hereafter where peace members it was we who un-
Everyone was too excited to reigned and wars, hate and leashed the first Atomic Bomb
destitution were unknown. I against an opponent who was
asked myself, why, why does a defenseless against it?
civilized people with the u,w.....i .nod the
where with-all" to accom-
plish so much
-Jewish floridian
ol Palm Beach County
Combining Our Voice and "Federation Reporter"
FREO K. 8MCCMET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and PuWiener Execute Editor Newt Coordinator
Puotcaned Weekly October through Mid April. Bt Weekly balance of year
Second Clan Pottage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS #089030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N. Federal Hwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 366-2001
Main OM.ce a Plant 120 N E. 6th St.. Miami. Fl 33101 Phone 1-3734605
PoetmaifrRetum torm M7S to Jewish Floridian. P.O. Bo. 01-2671. Mleml. Fla 11101
Advertising Director, staci Lesser. Phone 666-1662
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewith Federation of Palm Beach County, inc Officer* President. Jeanne
Levy Vice "residents Peter Cummings. Alec Engeiitem. Arnold Lampert. Myron J Nlcfcman. Barbara
Tanen. Secretary. Dr Elizabeth S Freillch; Treasurer. Alvin Wllensky Submit material to Ronm
Epetetn. Director of Public Relation* 501 South Flagler Dr.. Waal Palm Beech. FL33401
Jewith Floridian doe* not guarantee Kaetvuth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area U Annual (2 Veer Minimum $7 50). or by membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Seech County. 501 S Flagler Or. Watt Palm Beach. Fla. 33401 Phone 832
2130 Out Of Town Upon Bequest.
pay attention to such a detail
as proper tailoring.
The ceremony itself took
place in a separate room refer-
red to as "The Chapel." A
room it was, a chapel it
wasn't. However, all the
necessary ingredients were
present. There was a rabbi, a
chuppah, and the lucky couple
- everything that was
necessary for a nice Jewish
wedding. The participants
Wy marched down the aisle to the
music of a three piece band
and appropriate comments
from the guests. Everyone was
What senseless good
i.sn so much good, choose 2* *j* JSSpU!
the course that will lead to the ftoTpnis are sufficient to
destroy the world twice over.
murder of 10's millions of in-
nocent people, and world des-
truction.
Thirty eight years ago our
nation of freedom loving peo-
ple with humanitarian instinct
unleashed upon an innocent
civilian population the first
Atom bomb. With our direct
and close association with the
horror which took place and
happy the mood was jubilant, the taint of guilt-should lead
the groom crushed the the way in the formation of a
wine glass with just one zetz.
Shouts of Mazel Tov
free.
rang
' dem-
war be
Friday. December 23,1963
Volume 9
17TEVETH5744
Number 41
Next came the dinner. The
waiters who worked these
affairs are a vanishing breed,
f they haven't gone alto-
world organization
anding that Nuclear
'outlawed'.
We are being brain washed
thru fear, the need for Nuclear
build-up to give us equality in
destructive power. At what
The voice of a determined
and organized peoples worj
peace organization wou
prevail where indecision, fl
trust and deceit among go*
ernments will only bring; '
ureas each seeks for itself^
erior killing and destructive
power.
And so my ple forJK
organized and 'united' word
brotherhood, all religions, w
tionalties and races, capwj
by virtue of numbers to en*
a non-nuclear world
movement.
lEVINGWOLSEl


Friday, December 23,1963/The Jewish Flaridian of Palm Beach County
Latchkey Kid Program Becomes A Reality
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County is; people
working together to build a
ommunity. Thanks to three
individuals associated with the
Jewish Federation, children
who come home from school
,o an empty house because
their parents work, will now
have some sense of security.
A gift of $2,000 has been
made through the Endowment
Fund of the Federation by a
couple, who wish to remain
anonymous, to begin a Latch-
key Kid Program locally
"Latchkey" children are
recognized by housekeys worn
on a chain around their necks.
Mark Mendel, staff asso-
ciate with the Jewish Federa-
tion, saw Fran Hathaway*s
article in The Post which des-
cribed the Latchkey Kid Pro-
gram. She noted that Crisis
Line would be able to absorb
the cost of providing a phone
link with children who were on
their own after school hours,
but money was lacking to print
brochures, telephone stickers
and other informational
material to initiate the service.
"I became interested in this
(program," stated Mendel,
"because of the number of
working mothers in many
Jewish families today. Ob-
viously this was a problem that
touched the Jewish commun-
ity and which could have a
great impact on Jewish kids."
Mendel, who is a volunteer
Big Brother with Big Brother-
Big Sister Organization, and
former Jewish Community
Center Youth Director, real-
Barbara Mandel Of NCJW To
Present Award To Doris Singer
Barbara A. Mandel, Na-
tional President of the Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women
will be the Guest Speaker at
the Annual Support Luncheon
of the Palm Beach Section at
the Breakers Hotel, Jan. 25 at
12 noon.
Highlight of the afternoon
will be the presentation of the
Hannah G. Solomon Human-
itarian Award by Mrs. Mandel
to Doris Singer of North Palm
Beach. The Hannah G. Solo-
mon Award is presented to an
outstanding woman who has
helped to change and expand
the role of other women in
vital areas of community life,
and whose leadership has
motivated others to fight for
constructive change.
Doris Singer helped to or-
ganize the Palm Beach Section
of the National Council of
Jewish Women, and was its
first President. Elected to the
National Board in 1979, she
served as New Section Devel-
opment Chairwoman for the
country. In 1981, she was
elected President of the South-
ern District an area com-
prising nine Southern States.
On the wider community
level, Mrs. Singer has been
President of the West Palm
Beach Area League of Women
Voters. She is Treasurer of the
Palm Beach County Child
Advocacy Board, and is a
member of the Palm Beach
County Hospice Board. A past
Sisterhood President of Tem-
ple Beth-El, Doris is currently
serving as Chairman of the
Board of Education for the
Temple. Active in many areas
of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, Mrs. Singer
served on the Board of Direc-
tors for a number of years.
Barbara Mandel is the
founder of the Palm Beach
Section of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women. Mrs.
Mandel and her husband,
Morton, maintain residences
in Palm Beach, New York and
Israel.
Mrs. Mandel, NCJW's Na-
tional President, has distin-
guished herself nationally, in-
ternationally, and locally
through her leadership roles in
the National Council of
Jewish Women and numerous
other organizations.
In accepting the invitation
to be the Guest Speaker, Mrs.
Mandel said, "I am indeed,
Jews Among Large Number
Of Jobless Professionals
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA)
Many Jews throughout the
United States are among the
"large number of profession-
als" who are jobless, "many
for the first time in their
lives," according to the presi-
dent of the National Associa-
tion of Jewish Vocational
Services (NAJVS), which has
monitored the economic and
job situation in the United
[States for the past two years.
NAJVS president John
Creenberg also reported "an
ever-growing number of small
businessmen facing bankrupt-
cies and "large numbers of
young college graduates with-
ui any opportunity for em-
ployment," as well as "a
growing number of young
pgn school and college
hiudents who are beginning to
eel that it does not pay to
icomplete their education and
lno are becoming increasingly
discouraged and vocationally
pnfused."
AGAINST THE back-
ground of a steady improve-
ment ,n ,he American eco-
I omy Greenberg said that the
pWch he described as a
growing cancer," included
amii Tr of midd,c class
I'amihes breaking up.
|'heHVAmedrISOnn,dingsby
headerJS of single-parent
I ds of households unable to
lence"eVe!l a basic subsis-
liohu .and lhat many f ^
C sJ,ews are "finding it in-
ai ngly difficult or impossi-
tents0Mke mor,8*ge P*y-
J ""sno pay rent."
I. j" summary, he declared,
hbili,!Crn0miC and SOcial
[he 2 of,hc middle class,"
ca,e8ory comprising most
American Jewish families,
reeling from the continuing
blows of the recession and the
impact of a shift of the Ameri-
can economy to a technologic-
ally-oriented base, is now
clearly "at risk."
GREENBERG reported the
NAJVS findings in testimony
before a Congressional field
hearing of the Public Assis-
tance and Unemployment
Subcommittee of the House
Ways and Means Committee
held in Atlanta during the
52nd General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federation
last month. The text of his tes-
timony has now been released
by the NAJVS office here.
Greenberg also told the
Congressmen that the volun-
tary sector was contributing
substantially toward solving
the problems threatening the
viability of the middle class
but that the needs remained so
great and so critical that it was
beyond the resources of vol-
untary agencies to "achieve
the sufficient" without "the
full participation" of the fed-
eral government.
He reported that a recent
national survey, completed by
the NAJVS in cooperation
with the CJF, disclosed that
"well over 30,000 of this mid-
dle class group have registered
for Jewish Vocational Services
over the last 18 months, "a
minimum increase of 16 per-
cent of the total current case-
loads of these agencies."
GREENBERG said the
study supported NAJVS find-
ings "that Jews, like other
Americans, are showing up in
great numbers at our agencies
for service." Specifically, he
reported, the Jewish job
agencies list "major increase
in the 25-55 year age group,
particularly the 45 and over
segment, and in both college
undergraduates and gradu-
ates."
Greenberg reported that
jobless persons "who had
been making 520,000 to
$45,000" annually "were now
registering for service and
looking for work for the first
time in their lives, and many
more female heads of house-
holds are applying for assis-
tance."
He declared that 60 percent
of the 28 affiliated NAJVS
agencies reported a decline of
interest by young people con-
cerning college-bound plan-
ning. Declaring that there was
for him "a special irony" in
that finding, he said he had
been chairman of the Detroit
Jewish Welfare Federation's
educational loan service since
1969, "a clearing-house for
college students in need of fi-
nancial assistance."
GREENBERG added that,
despite the reported drop in
interest in college attendance,
the young Jews who do still
want to go to college "are
facing great difficulty." He
reported that the loan service,
which provides scholarships to
those who are indigent or
otherwise unable to meet tui-
tion and other college costs,
has received "a tremendous
increase in requests from mid-
dle income (or former middle
income) families in the
$20,000 to $40,000 (annual)
income range."
He said that, in that data,
"is the tip of the iceberg the
emergence of the 'new poor.'
Because of the great demand,
we are now able to fund only
75 percent of the requests" to
Continued on Page &
Barbara A. Mandel
pleased to be with you at the
Annual Support Luncheon
honoring Doris Singer, partic-
ularly since this is a very spe-
cial year for the National
Council of Jewish Women as
it is our 90th Anniversary,
representing 90 years of pio-
neering programs for people in
need."
Proceeds of this year's
Luncheon have been desig-
nated to the MAOF Project in
Israel of the National Council
Research Institute in Educa-
tion, helping to change the
pattern of life of socially and
educationally disadvantaged
youth by helping them to
reach their full potential.
Mrs. Doris King is President
of the Palm Beach Section.
Chairwoman of the Annual
Support Luncheon is Alice
Zipkin. Co-Chairwoman is
Mollie Fitterman.
Invitations are now being
mailed.
ized that "any program in the
general community that could
help these children would also
be good for Jewish kids." He
responded by contacting a
local couple who agreed to
make funds available to begin
the program. "They had a real
feeling for the fear that a child
home alone might have and
were surprised that a service
like this did not already exist
in the West Palm Beach area."
Because of their interest, they
provided the $2,000 through
their Philanthropic Fund, a
part of the Endowment Funds
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County."
The Endowment Fund was
established to create reserves
in times of need. Monies from
the Endowment Fund are used
to finance pilot programs such
as the feasibility study which
led to the construction of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center.
Helen McKinnon, executive
director of Crisis Line In-
formation and Referral Ser-
vices, Inc., updated what has
happened since the monies
were received. "We did receive
a go ahead from the Palm
Beach County School Board
to be allowed to disseminate
material through the schools.
Brochures have been delivered
and the principals will cooper-
ate with us in getting the
information to the parents.
"Now, there are only one
dozen children who are active-
ly participating in the
program, but the information
will be given out to the
children before the holidays
and we are sure that interest
will pick up dramatically. We
will hold training sessions for
parents at that point. We have
already trained our volun-
teers."
Brochures about the
Latchkey Kid Program have
been distributed to private
schools including the Jewish
Community Day School. "We
have given out an untold
number of telephone stickers
and the kids are calling up to
talk,"stated Ms. McKinnon.
"Because of the gift made
possible through the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and its anonymous
donor, the Latchkey Kid Pro-
gram has become a reality."
Parents can get more
information or sign up for this
free service for working
parents by calling Crisis Line
Information and Referral Ser-
vices, Inc. West Palm Beach.
THemostr
IWlWf
I name in Jewisrt funeral service
in the world.
Miami Beach/ Miami / North Miami
Hollywood/ Ft. Lauderdale (Ta
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Alfred Golden, President
Hack, V.P., Religious AdvisorU
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HOT
***> Prearranges Fumnrt


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, December 23, 1983
Stained Glass Windows Enhance JCDS Chape'
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
When the Jewish Commun-
ity Day School held their
Siyum HaTorah in November
people who saw the new
stained glass windows in the
chapel in the Merkaz, the
multipurpose building, were
overwhelmed by their beauty,
stated David Wolf, director of
the school. "I think it is
admirable that our school has
such beautiful windows. We
are indebted to Madame Bea
Alexander of Palm Beach for
providing us with the funds
for these unique windows. The
imagination and creative ideas
of the committee that went
into bringing this project to
fruition is to be commended."
The committee to design
and obtain the stained glass
windows was chaired by
Marjorie Berg, an interior de-
signer and owner of Marjorie
G. Berg, Interiors. The other
two committee members, M.
Ali Gavrin and Lorraine
Virshup, worked with Mrs.
Berg to research Jewish
history for the purpose of
finding ideas to incorporate
into the design of the
windows. Mrs. Gavrin. who la
associated with the firm,
Gavrin Art Concepts, took the
ideas of the committee and de-
signed the artwork for the
windows which was then
translated into the medium of
glass b\ McMow Art Glass of
West Palm Beach.
"We tried to make the de-
Standing proudly beside one ol the stained glass
windows the> helped obtain and design for the
Jewish (ommunit> l)a> School art M. Ali
Gavrin and Marjorie Berg, chairman. Lorraine
\ irshup. the third member of the committee, is
not pictured.
sign youthful looking so that
the children could identify
with it and yet, at the same
time, would still be appealing
to adults," stated Mrs.
Gavrin.
And that is precisely what
they accomplished. Because of
the shape and structure of the
windows, they were divided
into different sections. The
top and bottom panels incorp-
Local Leaders Elected To JDC Board of Directors
NEW YORK Local Jew-
ish communal leaders were re-
elected to the Board of Di-
rectors of the American Jew-
ish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC) at its 69th An-
nual Meeting held at the Jew-
ish Museum in New York on
Wednesday, Dec. 7.
Re-elected to the Executive
Committee are Heinz Eppler
and Sylvia Hassenfeld of Palm
Beach. Heinz Eppler and
Myron J. Nickman, general
chairman of the 1984 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-UJA campaign, were
re-elected to the Board of Di-
Whether in Florida
or Anywhere
Enjoy...
MEW WRITS
rectors for an additional three
year term. Alan L. Shulman of
Palm Beach is currently serv-
ing on the JDC Board of Di-
rectors.
During the meeting the JDC
adopted a 1984 budget of
$46.5 million. The JDC, es
tablished in 1914, is the over
seas relief arm of the Amer
ican Jewish community. I
provides relief, rescue and re
habilitation for Jews and Jew
ish communities in more than
30 countries.
FOR SALE
Del ray Beach. 2 Bedroom, 2
Bath Ranch Style Condo by
Owner. All Appliances (5) Car-
peted-Fans-Extras.
498-7917
orate the symbols of Judaism,
its rituals and practices. These
include a spice box, Havdalah
candle, tallit, wine cup, Shab-
bat menorah, Torah scroll,
Star of David, dove, wheat,
shofar and the Ten Com-
mandments.
A rainbow forms the back-
ground on the upper sections
of the two center panels,
symbolizing God's Covenant
with Noah, explained Mrs.
Berg. On the left window, un-
derneath the rainbow, are
scenes from the Garden of
Eden, Noah's Ark, the Tower
of Babel, Moses at the burning
bush receiving the tablets, and
twelve children, representing
the Twelve Tribes, crossing the
Red Sea.
The committee turned to
modern day Israel to create the
window on the right. Children
are pictured dancing in front
of the Western Wall with the
Dome of the Rock seen in the
background. In the section
above, surrounded by the
i
rainbow, is a lady |jBhtin
Shabbat candles. 8 "ng
"We decided to lcave the
faces in the figures blank l0
make them universally anneal
ing rather than having them
take on the characteristics S
specific individuals," relate
Mrs. Gavrin.
The committee members
found the project "very excit
ing from its inception to fa
conclusion. We became so
much more involved than*,
thought we would and found;
a very rewarding, fulfii|ing J
penence." s"
On the left bottom panel on
the Torah is a quote Ron.
Shema, "... and you shall
teach your children and spea
it. The stained glass window
is one more way, an artistic
one, in which the Jewish Com
munity Day School is carrying
out that commandment.
The Jewish Community Day
School is a beneficiary agenc
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach Countv
Telephone (305) 659-7400
Res 798-0225

y/r
DAVID M. WEISS
Sales Representative
Schooley Cadillac, inc.
414 Third Street
West Palm Beach Fia
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Outstanding Computer Program At All Levels
Camp Reunion For old It Now CampersDecember 28
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SEASON
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Fnday, December 23,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Bee.ch County Page 7
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Electric
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Page8_ The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, December 23,1983
Organizations in the News
Scyom Brown
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
Lake Worth Chapter
On Jan. 11 Annual Speak-
er's Luncheon will take place
at McArthur's Vineyard on P.
G. A. Boulevard at 12 noon.
Initiated 10 years ago,
Bran dels University sends
Professors from different
academic departments to give
members new insights into
current problems. In this way
faculty and members of Bran-
deis National Women's Com-
mittee meet face to face.
The guest speaker will be
Seyom Brown, Professor of
Politics at Brandeis. He is on
the faculty of Harvard Uni-
versity Summer School and
has taught at Columbia and
John Hopkins Universities.
His approach will center on
an analysis of the current
status of this country's rela-
tions with the Soviet Republic,
and the prospects for coopera-
tion or conflict.
Reservations may be made
with Laura Schur. Donation
$10.50.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Women's American ORT,
West Palm Beach Chapter
coming events:
Jan. 22 Sunday Matinee
at Marco Polo Hotel in Miami
Beach-Luncheon and Show
"Wonderful World of Irving
Berlin" Call Ann Sporn or
Fran Atlas for reservations.
Transportation from Club-
house.
Thursday, Feb. 23 Bass
Museum in Miami Beach
See the Jewish legacy of Preci-
ous Jewels and artifacts,
which had been confiscated by
the Nazis. Bus leaves
from Clubhouse at 8 a.m.
Bring your box lunch to picnic
at beautiful Viscaya Gardens
Call Rose Samuelson or
Frieda Abel for information.
The next meeting of the
Golden Lakes Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
be held on Tuesday, Dec. 27 at
1 p.m. in the Clubhouse.
The program will feature
Mason Rapaport and Marshall
Brozost. These two students
are from the Benjamin School
and will relate their experi-
ences in Israel to us. They were
sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach
County.
The Boutique opens at
12:00. Don't forget ORT Sab-
bath on Jan. 13 at the Golden
Lakes Village Temple.
On Monday, Dec. 26, the
Lake Worth West Chapter of
Womea's American ORT
meet at 12:30 p.m. at the
meeting room in the Morse
Geriatric Center on Haverhill
and Gladstone Roads, near
45th Street. Guest entertainer
will be Sy Kalick, violinist,
formerly of the Boston Phil-
harmonic. He will be accom-
panied by Miriam Birenbaum,
pianist.
HADASSAH
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadassahcoming events:
Jan. 4 Luncheon-
Matinee "Bye Bye Birdie," at
Burt Reynolds Theatre. Call
Ida Goetz or Sylvia Poznick.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WERE SPEC/IALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
TRANSACTIONS jTAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STCfCK EXCHANGE
bLeumi
Bank Ltumi w it'Ml B M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York, N.Y. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
atiOll Toll Free (800) 221-48381
Jan. 5 A Day at Calder
Race Tcack. For reservation,
contact Gene Fermaglich.
Jan. 31 Luncheon and
Card Party at Red Lobster,
proceeds for Hadassah Israel
Education Services. Call Jean
Peckman.
Yovel Hadassah, West Palm
Beach Chaptercoming events:
Jan. 8 Marco Polo Hotel
"Wonderful World of
Music," followed by dinner.
All inclusive cost for Theatre,
Dinner, Transportation and
gratuities, $30 per person. For
reservations, call Essie Gold-
berg, Berkshire H or Ruth
Heyman, Coventry C-68.
Jan. 26 Our Jewish
Heritage Bass Museum of
Art An unusual display of
religious artifacts recovered
Synagogues in Eastern Euro-
pean Countries and placed on
a traveling tour by The Smith-
sonian Museum. Transporta-
tion and Museum Entrance
Fee only SI3 per person. For
reservations, call Essie or
Ruth.
Florida Central Region
Lake Worth Chapter
Who: Henrietta Szold
Group of Hadassah
What: Show and Dinner
When: Sunday, Jan. 8
Where: Sheraton Bal Har-
bour
Show: Follies Royale
For reservations call Anne
Zolin.
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women, Men-
orah Chapter No. 1496 meets
I p.m. Jan. 10 at the American
Savings Bank; boutique 12
noon. The guest speaker, Fred
Kanter, will discuss the activi-
ties of the Anti-Defamation
League.
Coming events: Jan. 20-24
Las Vegas; Feb. S for
"Ain't Misbehavin* at Eden
Roc, Miami; Feb. 26
"Steve and Edie" at Sunrise
Theatre, dinner and transpor-
tation; March 4 "A Little
Nite Music" at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre. Our
Games bus goes every Thurs-
day for a fun filled evening.
For information contact Ruth
Rubin, 101 Sussex F, Century
Village, West Palm Beach.
ARMDI
American Red Magen David
for Israel will meet on Jan. 25
at 12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, West Gate.
Rose Dunitz will entertain
humorous stories.
B'NAI B'RITH
The next meeting of the Ya-
chad Unit of Palm Beach
County No. 5231 will be held
on Wednesday, Dec. 28, at
7:30 p.m. at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse, SS4 NE 22nd
Ave., Boynton Beach.
The principal speaker will
be Yisrael Bar Kaplan from
the Hassidic Jewish Center.
He will speak on Cults and
their impact on today. J
ety.especiaUyouryoulh,.^1
Sholom. One of ,he "Shei!
speakers will be LouSesS?
Regional Director of he A?
Defamation League ?
other guest speaker u he
minent New RkADttfi
sentative. The Lodge is Si
soring the Second aSS
Theatre Party on jaA U
the Stage Companv f
2*C5 "*" Our Son
Feb. 26 is the date of the iith
Anniversary Luncheon Dan
at the new Royce Hotel. Mem
bers and non-members arc
invited to attend. For reserva i
tions contact Bernard Fried,./ i
3416 Rossi Court, Leisur'vi '
West Palm Beach. '
PIONEER WOMEN.
NA'AMAT
Theodore Herzl Clb o
Pioneer Women Na'Amit will
hold their regular meeting Jan
', atL l.P-m-' at the Lake
Worth Shuffleboard Courts
1121 Lucerne Ave.
Program by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach
County.
Thanksgiving assistance was rendered to the clients of the
Jewish Family and Children's Service of Palm Beach County,
!l2"iSi' iy lhe We!;! Side Klwtnls c,ub- A*enc> ^
received food baskets and turkeys, distributed by JF and CS
sum ...rPte?2i ,e?* ri*h,: stePnen Lev|".
of West Sid erl M"rX' **"""*' KiwanisClub
KO-TOURS
to Pl.y.u lMamland
WC. presents
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^SSSSXSSSL VaCa,n ,n a *w*onal atmosphere
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212-725-4800 (******. cM cotoci or com** your tocai M* M


UBHuaVuaVuMuaSlul^UB^utVuBV
9
Friday, December 23,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Community
Calendar
IfCIIIII
'ill
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
II 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 I8> 20 21 22 23 24
2526 27 2829 30 31
fa
% December 24
I Jewish Community Center Young Singles Dance 9 p.m.
J*
If, Muck, Mayor of Weat Palm Beach,
i Proclamation declaring Dec. 4th,
Hidassah Sunday." Looking on arc
n of the Board of the Florida Central
.
***Sr
Ani Snf.DTt.h?' ** Myn Ohrenstem,
tSE%.*** **"' CWre Brann ""
ws Among Large Number of Jobless
I from Page 6
kan.service.
bond these immediate
ns, threatening as they
.ffective ways must be
iio "confront what is by
tkoning the most pro-
. economic challenge
[the change from an agri-
:al to an industrial base"
American economy,
fiber g said.
WARNED that the
Itech" revolution, rather
rig out "a cure for
mc and employment
(presents, on the contra-
jew and difficult challen-
tenberg asserted that
wjobs created during
O'sand 1990's will not
high technology nor will
p jobs in this field re-
a vast upgrading of
1" He said that what was
likely would be "the
lion of equipment of a
Itech nature" which will
ice skill requirements,"
|ng, he asserted, that
(middle range of the job
will continue to
[said thai the voluntary
f. both in the Jewish and
wish communities, "are
Ian absolutely outstand-
ing in addressing the
human needs of this
He added that he
c'te "numerous
pm the voluntary sec-
pun have proven to be
* programs, which
'""ally turned unem-
ad unskilled indivi-
into above-minimum
upayers."
IJ. Greenberg declared,
Pd is so great and so
f 'hat while we in the
V2 P?01 arc working
polish the necessary!
Pjnoi ourselves achieve
Nl'cient. There are too
J omeless and hungry,
fy lam.hes in danger of
8 apart, i00 many young
*losmghope." J,yuun
hjl the federal govern-
lajtl be a "viul mem-
KiSH WOrking witn
r uhPumem of Public
CKS of the country
K Jraftrlrcular'y to deal
K,W|" cancer of
ft nfm as sential
0| 'he National
December 25
Congregation Aitz Chaim 10 a.m. Golden Lakes Temple
Sisterhood- 10 a.m.
December 26
Women's American ORT Palm Beach 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Mid Palm 1 p.m. Women's
$ American ORT Poinciana noon Temple B'nai Jacob
| Sisterhood -12:30 p.m.
I December 27
1 Women's American ORT Boynton Beach board 1 p.m. &
| Hadassah Lee Vassill 12:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture f
g Group Century Village 10 a.m. Women's American
I ORT Golden Lakes -1 p.m.
December 28
Jewish Federation Board of Directors 8 p.m. Jewish
Community Center college homecoming Women's
American ORT Golden River 12 noon American Red
Mogen David of Israel 12:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture
Group Cresthaven
December 29
Jewish Federation Community Relations Council 12 nooa
^ whefesrx)ppingisQplec6Ufe7dQysQweek
ALL PUBLIX BAKERIES OPEN AT 8 AM
Pumpkin Pie
$169
8-inch
size
(KHnch ............................$2.99)
Bake and serve
ourmet H
D' Oeuvres
$1995
10Oct
box
lead or with powdered sugar
Fruit Stnllen
$949
Ub.
size

Wreath, Tree & Bell Cake.....- *3"
Assorted
Dinner Rolls.......................12 ... 89
Gourmet Fruit Cake...............'Sf 2
Pfeffernusse........................... M"
Danish Tea Cookies...............& *3*
Danish Tea Cookies...............55: *929
Miniature Danish.................... 349
Topped with Powdered Sugar ^_____
Fruit Stollen............................ $3M
Pecan Pie...............................W *279 ?Tim Eff9Ctivl
Mince Pie................................. $1" On*** 19th thru 24th. 1983.
^wwwHPHWm^ Pies
8-inch 10-inch
8-inch 10-inch
Apple Crumb....... '1.89
Peach................... *2.09
Pumpkin.............. $169
Egg Custard......... '1.89
Pecan................... $2.79
Sweet Potato....... *1.89
Apple.................... U.89
3.99 Cherry.................. 2.79
2.99 Blueberry............. *2.49
*3.59 Lemon Meringue. '1.89
4.99 Mince Meat.......... 1.99
Coconut Custard. $1.89
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiymHiiyiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
3^9
4.49
*.69
3^9
4.09
3.59


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, December 23,1983
An Interview With George Will
Continued from Page 2
is like Social Security, every
five years we save the Social
Security system for 50 years. It
is a normal Washington ritual.
Now we have discovered Israel
again.
George Will found the U.S.
Marines presence in Lebanon
not so easy to rationalize."
They are there and they can't
leave under fire. You just
can't take a great power off
the beach with rockets
whizzing overhead. You need
a window to get out and the
window has to be provided by
negotiations. You can't have
negotiations with Syria until it
thinks its army is at risk .
maybe not even then if Assad
is dead." He commented that
the United States was in a very
"precarious position" and at
"loggerheads" with two na-
tions the Soviet Union and
Syria. "We don't even know if
their leaders are alive." He
said he felt that Syria did not
want to go to war with Israel
and that the Russians did not
want to get into one either,
since there are 6,000 Russians
standing around there. "I got
in trouble with Arab American
groups a couple of weeks
ago," he said, "because I got
a piece of videotape from a
friend in the Israeli hmbassy
which they had taken off Sy-
rian television in Israel. It was
a ceremony commemorating
the Yom Kippur war, and it
featured these battle generals
sitting in the stands and young
16-17 year old girls standing in
front of them biting heads off
snakes. I would not say all Sy-
rians are like that I am say-
ing that is the regime we are up
against." He commented that
"the only language they
understand is force. Even
though the American liberal
mind says that the problems of
the world result from the fact
that we don't understand each
MDA Neonatal Mobile Intensive Care
Ambulance Helps Quintuplets Survive
Tel Aviv (MDA):
Quintuplets born prematurely,
weighing about two pounds
each and all in need of special
treatment, were rushed by the
Neonatal Mobile Intensive
Care Ambulance of Magen
David Adorn (MDA), Israel's
Red Cross Society, to the
neonatal unit of Beilinson
Hospital in Petach Tikvah.
The MDA Neonatal Mobile
Intensive Care Ambulance is a
specially adapted vehicle with
a sophisticated incubator
system complete with artificial
ventilation and resuscitation
equipment necessary for the
treatment of the newborn.
Since its inauguration, the
relatively new MDA Neonatal
Mobile Intensive Care Service
has successfully transferred to
receiving hospitals in the Tel
Aviv area, a number of
premature babies as well as
infants suffering from birth
defects or other conditions
requiring emergency treatment
during transportation.
Neonatal Mobile Intensive Care Ambulance of Mogen David
Adorn.
MDA Mobile Intensive Care
Ambulances, special neonatal
equipment and other medical
supplies are contributed by
American donors through
MDA's sole U.S. support arm
American Red Magen David
for Israel.
Melvin A. Ross Joins Chancellor's
Council Of Jewish Theological Seminary
Melvin A. Ross, winter res-
ident of Boynton Beach, Flo-
rida, businessman and philan-
thropist of Boston, Mass., re-
cently announced membership
in the Chancellor's Council of
the Jewish Theological Semin-
ary of America. The Council is
an honor society of leading
professional and business per-
sons contributing $5,000 to the
Seminary's annual mainten-
ance fund. Ross is a member
of the Seminary's Executive
Committee, Board of Di-
rectors, and a Seminary sup-
porter whose gifts have in-
cluded the Melvin A. and
Eleanor Ross Scholarship
Fund at the Rabbinical
School.
For his long-standing com-
munity contributions, he was
awarded the annual National
Community Service Award,
created and sponsored by New
England Friends of the Semin-
ary. Among many civic in-
volvements, Ross served as
Campaign Chairman of
Greater Boston Israel Bonds
and currently is a Board mem-
ber of National Cabinet Israel
Bonds. He is Trustee of
Eunice Shriver Center, Beth
Israel Hospital and Combined
Jewish Philanthropies of
Greater Boston. He is also a
member of the Board of the
American Committee for the
Weizman Institute of Science
and the Jewish National Fund
of New England.
The Jewish Theological
Seminary is the spiritual center
of Conservative Judaism, the
training ground for the Move-
ment's rabbis, cantors, educ-
ators and lay leaders, as well
as sponsor of educational, cul-
tural and inter-faith programs
that benefit people world-
wide.
other. The idea that you are
going to sit down with the
snake biters and talk to them
and say can we be friends and
they'd say we really never
thought of that what a nice
idea! now really."
Will said "someone once
ask Assad would you feel
more kindly toward Israel if
you got back the Golan
Heights? Assad replied 'Golan
Heights Haifa means as
much to us as the Golan
Heights'. When asked why Sy-
ria has never exchanged Am-
bassadors with Lebanon, they
said how can you exchange
Ambassadors with another
part of your own country. It is
like East and West Germany
it is the same country basic-
ally then they take a bite
out of a snake and go on to the
next question."
I asked Mr. Will if he felt
the PLO was destroyed. He
commented that it was des-
troyed by being delegitimat-
ized. "The PLO has done it
with mirrors playing on the
European appeasement reflex
for a generation now. It has
never been anything but an
army and not a very good
army roaming around and
being expelled from Jordan,
Beirut, Tripoli and now finally
being taken over by the Sy-
rians. You know the PLO was
expelled from Beirut, but has
not been expelled from Wash-
ington. They have an office in
Washington, D.C. I was on
Nightline the other night with
a PLO guy sitting right next to
me. It was funny, I was saying
beastly things and he was
seething."
George Will believes the Is-
raelis did the right thing in go-
ing into Lebanon. The only
wrong thing they did was stop-
ping outside Beirut where they
took "seven weeks of murder-
ous publicity." "Sharon
should have gone in," he
stated, "it would have been
much better and then he
should have turned right and
then gone into the Bekkaa
Valley. I know it sounds
callous to assign to Israel all
this fighting, but Israel is the
strongest army on the ground
over there. Diplomacy does
not change the balance of
Mubarak Tells U.S.
Continued from Page 1
ed the Camp David agree-
ments when they were signed
in September, 1978 by Premier
Menachem Begin and the late
President Anwar Sadat.
Smith said he sought to re-
assure Mubarak that Egypt
labored under "misconcep-
tions" regarding the agree-
ments reached between Shamir
and President Reagan in
Washington two weeks ago
and that they would not
prejudice American relations
with Egypt. Mubarak, for his
part, made it clear that Egypt
expected increases and im-
provements in its U.S. aid
with
package commensurate
those pledged to Israel.
SMITH SAID he tried to
convince Mubarak that minor
concessions by both sides
could break the impasse that
has developed in the Egyptian-
Israeli peace process. Bui
Mubarak was plainly troubled
by Israel's insistence that
resumed negotiations with
Egypt for example, over
their border dispute at Taba
must be held in Jerusalem. He
seemed to indicate that this Is-
raeli demand was a major ob-
stacle in the way of a resumed
dialogue, the Florida
Democrat said.
Menorahs and Dreidels
for your Holiday Celebration
Giftware and Jewelry
for your holiday giving
All imported exclusively from Israel
Military a OkMchobaa Cross Country Mall
471-4274
BURntnq
thii
forces, diplomacy reflect,
balance of forces. WmSLI
change the balance of S
over there on the .,! ?
Lebanon before you8 eU"
to get serious negotiations
We concluded our huaJ
wit!i. short discus"*TZ
1984 election. He said
main issue for the 1984
Pgn will be a referenda
Ronald Reagan Tl
Democrats will be reduced
saying you are happy but*
shouldn't be, you are n
perous, but it is all goin
fall apart next year. It is!
hard to win an election on i
grounds that people have i
wrong kinds of prosperity]
may be true. .it may bet
we have a classic overhea
deficit-driven consur
rampant recovery and t
may not be a good thing |
we will worry about it the'f.
Tuesday after the first Mc
day in November." He
that Ronald Reagan got I
tremendous boost this past I
from the Korean Airline <
aster and the invasion
Grenada. "Those two t
helped him very much,
clarified his image. It is,
hard to make foreign p&
an election turning issue.!
not even convinced that 1,
eign policy was in 1968 wh
we were fighting a ground i
on the mainland in Asia wit]
conscript army for ill-defii
purposes. It still wasn't
which turned the election
is very hard to go to the cou
try and say get this man out
here he might do something]
is hard to grab the count]
that way."
I asked him if he thought
running for office. "Me,"]
stated, "I don't think so. 1 lil
what I am doing, so w|
change." I like what he is
ing too. Before we left tl
breakfast table, I asked himf
sign my copy of his most
cent book "The Pursuit
Virtue and Other Tol
Notions." He wrote insij
"To Ronni: Toast, eggs
your questions... n
nourishing." Personally 11
I was the one who got a supj
dose of nourishment from I
refreshing and incisive mi
hope you have too!
40 CfCawUb Cftobke* C&atewm
3*n 6/eaam/ loonce/U in .Acdif* JU6J
582-1786
Edie
Nauen
Steve
Greenseid
Under North & South County Rabbinical Supervision
5801 Parker Ave., W.P.B., FL33405
GALA NEW YEAR WEEKEND
5 Days & 4 Nites 4 Days & 3 Nites
Dec. 29 to Jan. 2 f" Dec. 29 to Jan. 1
150 jjgflp *120
INCLUDES! 2 Delicious Meals Daily
and 3 Meals on the Sabbath. Spec-
tacular New Year's Party, Featuring a
Star Studded Show. Full Program of
Daily Activities and Nightly
Entertainment /ll
PLUS... t J
NEW YEAR'S EVE MIDNIGHT SUPPER
Miami Inch's Mast Luxunoui
^-^ Miami iMch s Matt Luxunoui
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M TMf SCUM T BM STIffT. MAM MAC*
lATttstfSlaW.aUMBiaUH
-1-538-6811
row Hoata. aw MftKOWtTZ ASSOCIATES
La,


Friday, December 23,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
JCC News
v.
I

5
8
I
\f
Program Director of the Jewish :
is in the process of assisting Roneet :
lein'tfrten in the lighting of the fifth candle during the
Jtbration of Chanukah which was held at Camp Shalom |
fday, Dec. 4.'
brreen Bertisch,
bmmunin Center.
ft hundreds of people who attended the Jewish Com- |:':
taiiy Center's community Chanukah Celebration en-
bed the Israeli dancing performed by the Village ;i;
lialelles. S
N It'll] and Taryn Shapiro enjoyed having their faces
Pled while participating in all the events at the Jewish
|mmunii> (enter's Community Chanukah Celebration.
ICC YOUNG SINGLES DANCE
AT PALM BEACH HILTON
.The Young Singles of the Jewish Community Center
P sponsor an elegant "Holiday Dance" on Saturday,
['3 al 9 P-m. at the Palm Beach Hilton Hotel, 2845
lucean Blvd., So. Palm Beach. Willie B. from Y-100
|spin lunes and conduct dance contests. There will be a
Eu and refreshments and the first drink is free.
r : membs $8, non-members $10.
ANCE FOR SINGLES OVER 50 PLANNED
hAhVl0ver $ Sin^* Dance," co-sponsored by the
rs" community Center of the Palm Beaches and the
7,v cUnJy Jewish Community Center, will be held
iLZe n' ,9M B'nai Torah Congregation in
'KMon from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
LoiCOTittee of representatives from the JCC Singles
tntlv t on* with independent Singles Groups, met
lie m.comJ),ete P,ans for ^e d*1^ which w,u tttract
"ardCo4" women over 50 from Pahn Beach *nd
L 0r further information call Joan Wolfberg, 689-
Steering Committee for Royal Palm Beach
Israel Bonds Dinner on Jan. 15 honoring
Morris Lipstein are [left to right] Nat
Bushell. Sid Leibowitz, Milton Gold, Mel
Hershenson. [Seated left to right] Chairman,
Irving Shapiro, George Flesch, Danny
Jatlow.
Special Gifts Meeting Raises $2 Million
!
Continued from Page 1
Federation's important work
in our Project Renewal com-
munity of Hod Hasharon. The
entire community must now
get involved in the completion
of this vital effort."
Peter Cummings, Project
Renewal Co-Chairman, com-
mented, "The community has
had the opportunity during the
past two weeks to hear the
Hod Hasharon Singers. They
performed at many of our
synagogues, agencies and at
our community Chanukah
celebration at Camp Shalom.
This wonderful quartet was an
outgrowth of a musical
program for youngsters that
we funded through Project
Renewal. These particular
four girls have traveled to
Europe to represent Israel on
the international level. We can
be very proud of the positive
effect which Project Renewal
has had on their lives, the lives
of their parents and relatives."
Cummings noted that a
special supplement was
included with the Dec. 9 issue
of the Floridian and urged that
it be read by all the members
of the Jewish community.
Mr. George Will, the Pulit-
zer prize-winning syndicated
columnist and well-known
television commentator spoke
to the group. He spoke
movingly of Israel's
importance to the free world.
"The real question still is not
whether America will save
Israel but whether Israel will
save America," Will com-
mented. He reviewed in detail
the strategic advantage which
America enjoys because of its
alliance with Israel. He shared
the comment of an admiral
that "a most powerful factor
for peace exists in the Israeli
airforce. The Russians know
that in time of war the life of
their Mediterranean fleet
would be quite brief." Will
said that a clear statement of
American resolve on behalf of
its own national interests in
the Middle East will benefit
the entire region.
Mr. Will pointed out that
the recent American attack on
Syrian gunners in Lebanon
proved that America can
adopt a posture of military
offense against its enemies in
the Arab world. "The oil still
flowed and the Embassies in
Washington did not close," he
said. "Rhetoric should not
intimidate us," Mr. Will com-
mented.
In response to questions fol-
lowing the fundraising
portion of the evening, Mr.
Will commented, "The years
ahead for the State of Israel
will be harder than the years
since 1948. Israel's enemies are
stronger but thankfully less
united." He commented that
he is also very concerned
about the willingness of
America to defend its own
national interests. "I believe
that the people of America
must become more able to
withstand international pres-
sure. This is a time of trial for
our civilization and we will not
survive without courage and a
will to protect and defend our
vital interests. This is where
Israel is most important for
America Israel and its
people demonstrate the
commitment of a free people
to the values of a democratic
society and the Israelis leave
no room for guessing about
their resolve. We should learn
from them."
VACATION AT THE LUXURIOUS
KOSHER

GLATT
HOTEL
Join Us For a Special
NEW YEAR HOLIDAY
Dec. 29 to Jan. 2
Pf p#!OI>
double occ
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50 Of 250 Room*
INCLUDES: 2 Complete Meals Daily. 3 on tne
Sabbath. Nightly Entertainment and all Hotel
Facilities. PLUS! GALA NEW YEAR'S EVE SHOW
and MIDNIGHT SNACK.
NEW YEAR'S EVE DINNER ft SHOW I
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Phone: 1-531-5771
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wwnwu a -L.11UMUIU1 raim oeach Uounty/Friday, December 23,1983
-.'
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Transportation is available
in our designated area for per-
sons 60 years of age and over
who do not drive and cannot
use public transportation.
We offer another service to
the community as a result of
vehicles awarded to us through
the Urban Mass Transporta-
tion Act by the Department of
Transportation and the sup-
port of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County. We
are now able to serve groups
of persons who have specific
transportation needs. A mod-
erate group fee for each event
is charged to cover our vehicle
and driving expenses. Our lift
van is available for handicap-
ped persons within limited
areas. For information about
these services, Monday
through Friday, call 689-7703
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. only.
HOT KOSHER
LUNCH CONNECTION
Kosher lunches are served
Monday through Friday at the
Jewish Community Center
along with stimulating pro-
grams and an opportunity to
meet and greet old and new
friends. Persons 60 years of
age and older who are not able
to avail themselves of other
County meal programs are
eligible. Our program has been
extended to two seatings per
day to accommodate more
people and for those who have
no way to come to the Center,
transportation is available
through a Federal Grant. For
information and reservation,
call Carol Fox at 689-7700.
A second Hot Kosher Meal
Program is located at Congre-
gation Anshei Emuna in Del-
ray Beach. Persons residing in
Boynton Beach, Delray Beach,
and Boca Raton who wish to
avail themselves of the
program may call 495-0806
between 9 a.m. and 12 p.m.
for more information.
Meals are also delivered
daily to those persons who are
homebound. For more infor-
mation, call Carol Fox at 689-
7700.
SECOND TUESDAY
OF THE MONTH
SOCIAL ACTIVITY
The Second Tuesday Coun-
cil, a most active group, meets
the first Tuesday morning of
each month to plan, organize,
and conduct a variety of social
and fundraising programs.
Sam Rubin, President.
llVpJ/ JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER uu^;
yffi OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC. \ff
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach, FL
689-7700
JCC "ONE MORE TIME" WAREHOUSE
FREE PICK UP & FREE APPRAISALS
DONATIONS OF CARS-FURNITURE-ANTIQUES
BRICK a BRICK-LARGE and SMAII APPLIANCES etc.
.are welcome ..donations are tax deductible
_ call today at 471-1077 -.
$
COME IN TODAY TO 3420 W. 45TH ST. (UNIT 8) in West Palm
W
MANY ITEMS ARE PRICED FOR QUICK SALE 0 Jg .
RIR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR MD JEWISH
Thai
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CompMOMvonocn
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Auraonunond
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. P PMM BCACH COUNTY
MO I WM< 'Mnu> *M H Starr 'MS JM05 JOS) Mi nil
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2250 Palm Beach Lake* Boulevard Suit* 104
Wast Palm Baach, Florida 33409
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help Is available tor
Problems of the aging
Consultation and
evaluation services
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
684-1991
Moderate fee* are charged In family and Individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are baaed on Income and family slzs)
The Jewish Family and Children's Services la a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Black Leaders Meet With Jewish GrJ
WASHINGTON Some
50 Young Black and Jewish
leaders met at American Univ-
ersity here recently to discuss
the differences between the
two communities and continue
the political dialogue that has
long existed between the two
minority groups in the United
States.
"We can together do much
more in this society than we
can do as individuals," Rep.
Julian Dixon (D., Calif.),
chairman of the Black
Congressional Caucus, told
the forum. He expressed the
hope that "there can be a Jew-
ish and Black dialogue that
will confront problems openly
and honestly."
The conference, sponsored
by the American Israeli Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC)
and the Youth and College
Division of the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement
of Colored People (NAACP),
was a closed discussion
between the young activists
from across the nation.
Thomas Dine, AIPAC's di-
rector, and the Rev. Edward
Hailes, vice president of the
NAACP and president of its
Washington, D.C. branch,
stressed the need for the two
groups to continue working
together.
"Blacks and Jews have
shared each other's pains,
helped each other's causes and
worked more closely than any
other of America's ethnic
groups," Dine said. Hailes
noted that there were "no
eternal coalitions but we al-
ways have eternal issues we
can come together on."
Hailes said that differences
between Blacks and Jews in
recent years were mainly over
the issue of quotas. "Our
agendas were different," he
said, but the differences "are
not deep" and "when we
needed this coalition, we often
got it."
Dine, who said that Amer-
ican Jews today were a
"muscular minority," said
that Jews wanted to "deter-
mine their own destiny." He
said he believed that some of
the differences between Blacks
and Jews were due to the fact
that Blacks, too, no longer
wanted others to determine
their destiny.
An Overshadowing Issue
The one issue that seemed to
overshadow the meeting was
Black anger over a recent New
York Times advertisement
sponsored by a group called
"Jews Against Jackson,"
which accused the Rev. Jesse
Jackson of being anti-Israel
and anti-Semitic. The Jewish
Defense League's vocal op-
position to Jackson's cam-
paign for the Democratic
nomination for the Presidency
was also sharply criticized.
Hailes said he understood
the majority of American Jews
did not support the ad. He
said he believed the Jewish
community could handle the
situation, just as he said the
NAACP had taken care of its
own extremists. Dine said he
hoped that Jackson would be
"treated fairly" by Jews. He
said AIPAC would assess
Jackson as it would the other
seven Democratic Presidential
hopefuls.
Dine and other AIPAC of-
ficials met with Jackson last
week in an effort to convince
him that the ad did not rep-
resent the Jewish community.
The meeting was arranged by
Mark Siegel, a political con-
sultant, at the request of
Washington Mayor Marion
Barry, a Black who also at-
tended the meeting.
Jewish Sapport
Of Black Issues
Dine stressed at the meeting
with the NAACP leaders that
he and many other Jewish
leaders received their "bap-
tism in politics in the civil
1960 s. He pointed Z\
close working SLJJ
between Blacks and J^l
the years and noted thai
ish members of Congr.3
ported issues of conrJj
Blacks while Black c0nJ
men supported effort
Soviet Jews and m*
foreign aid to Israel
Begin To End Self-imposed Isol;
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Sources close to former Pre-
mier Menachem Begin said
that he may soon end the self-
imposed seclusion which has
kept him out of the public eye
for the last 100 days. They said
he has shaved off his beard,
indicating that the skin ail-
ment which plagued him is im-
proved, and that he is gradual-
ly emerging from the deep
depression that set in follow-
ing the death of his
Aliza, in November, 19!
Begin has been a vin
cluse in the Prime Min
residence since he anno
his intention to resin
August. The sources
now preparing to movl
rented apartment in the!
Nof suburb of Jerusalem,
the home of his]
Bin yam in.
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
DEAN R. SILVER, M.Dj
Announces the relocation of his office
For The Practice of Cardioh
Medical Arts Center, Suite 305
2889 Tenth Avenue North
Lake, Worth, Florida 33461
969-0311
Medicare Assignment Accepted
THE JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CENTE|
'ANNOUNCES
Receiving applications for admission to the 120-bed |
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For Information Write or Call
The Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Attn: Social Service Department
... (305)471-5111
A Facility of the Jewish Home for the Aged, inc
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A Beneficiary Agency of The Jewish Federation a
___ Palm Beach County, Inc.


Friday, December 28,1968 /The Jewish Floridian of Pahn Beach County Page 13
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, December 23,1983
The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH UFE. FAST AND PRESENT
Mary Travers and The Soviet Jews
By RABBI
JOEL L. LEVINE
Temple Judea
Last summer, when Susan
and I were in Israel, we read
that Peter, Paul, and Mary
would be making a one time
concert appearance at Sultan's
Pool in Jerusalem. We plan-
ned our schedule so that we
would be able to travel to
Jerusalem from Tel Aviv in
order to attend this concert.
What we did not know was
that Mary Travers would be
staying in our Jerusalem hotel
and that we would have the
opportunity to meet her.
At the concert, it seemed
that almost every American of
our generation who was living
in Israel journeyed to this
unique outdoor amphitheater
set below the walls of the Old
City to hear Peter, Paul, and
Mary. We met Americans who
had made aliyah and were
living as far north as the
Galilee and as far south as the
Negev. Everyone remembered
what Peter, Paul, and Mary
had done to inspire and uplift
the social consciousness of our
generation. However, all of us
learned something very unique
about the kind of work Mary
Travers is presently doing for
the Jewish community. During
the concert, Mary explained to
all of us that she has been
involved in the struggle to save
Soviet Jewry. Last summer,
Mary traveled to the Soviet
Union with Al Vorspan and
Rabbi David Saperstein, the
guiding forces behind the
social action program of the
Reform movement. Marv told
Area Deaths
BECKMAN
Meyer Robert, 82. of Century Village,
West Palm Beach. Joseph Levlne and
Son Funeral Home, Philadelphia. Local
arrangements by Menorah Gardens and
Funeral Chapel, West Palm Beach.
CHITOWITZ
Herman, 82. of 2723 Emory Drive, West
Palm Beach. LevlttWelnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
GOODMAN
Gertrude, 72. of 110 Shore Court No.
213B, North Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel. West Palm
Beach.
GORDON
Morris. 80. of West Palm Beach.
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
GREENBERG
Dorothy. 76 of 7500 Pine Park Drive S..
Lake Worth. Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
JAYNES
Edythe. H7. of 11786 Lake Shore Place.
West Palm Beach. Riverside-Guardian
Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
LIGHT
Kosalyn. 77. of Sussex L 238. Centurv
Village. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel. West Palm
Beach
BOSENTHAL
Nathaniel, T7, of Stratford M178, Cen-
tury Village. West Palm Beach
Rlvl irdlan Plan Chapel. West
Palm Beacn.
ROSENWAKS
Ester. 63, of 110 Lake Helen Drive, West
Palm Beach. LevlttWelnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
ZIVIAN
Rom R 76, of 44 Cocoanut Row, Palm
Batch LevlttWelnsteln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm
Beach.
this crowd of thousands that
as a non Jew, she feels a special
bond to the Jewish people and
particularly to the refuseniks
in the Soviet Union who long
to live in lands where they can
openly and freely identify as
Jews. During the concert, we
participated for the first time
in a new song, "Light One
Candle." As thousands of
people sang, illuminated by
lighters and matches, we gazed
at the golden walls of the Old
City high above us, and fought
back tears. We knew that the
Soviet Jews, despite the
brutally oppressive Andropov
regime, would find hope and
warmth from our concern and
our love for them.
Following the concert, we
returned to our hotel and
encountered Mary in the
lobby. We told her how much
we had admired her work for
the Jewish people, particularly
her visits to Moscow and Len-
ingrad and the song, "Light
One Candle" which her group
had composed.
Five months later, Susan
and I and our Sisterhood
president and dear friend,
Edith Grushow were in
Houston, attending the
Biennial Convention of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. Mary was a
guest of the convention and
participated in a series of
workshops on Soviet Jewry.
We were able to meet Mary
again and expressed to her
personally our thanks for the
gifts of her own creativity
which she was giving to our
opressed brethren who long to
be free.
At the conclusion of the
convention, Mary led the
Wr* J Wrt
' M 1
&'
[Left to rijiht) Mary Travers, Edith Grushow, Temple J
Sisterhood president, and Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple Ji
entire assembly of delegates in
"Light One Candle." Again,
Susan and I were deeply
moved. We remembered that
Mary had sung this song to
Soviet Jewish families in
Moscow and Lenningrad, to
that vast assembly of
Americans and Israelis linking
arms together in Jerusalem,
and we know that she wi
this song as she helps i
us keep that candle bud
with hope so that we]
continue the sacred strut
enable the refuseniks tol
their Sabbath candles,
Festival candles, and'
Chanukah candles somed!
a free land.
Religious directory
CONSERVATIVE
B'nai 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 Grove 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: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., and a late
service at 8 15 p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30
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
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach 3341 1. Phone 689
9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:3C
p.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9a.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 10a.m.
Temple Beth El
2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339
Rabbi Howard J Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily M.nyan 8 15 a.m.
Sunday and Legal Holidays 9 am.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue "O," Belle Glade 33430. Sabbath services
Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. "A" Street. Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020 Rabbi
Emanuel E.senberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and
Thursday 8:15 a.m. Friday 8 1 5 p.m., Saturday 9a m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club, 700 Cornelia Dr., Royal Palm Bnrh /w i
Address: 640-10. Trail South, West PaTm BeoTh 3^4 Suborn
Serv.ces Friday 8 p.m Sa.urdav 8:45 am Rabb, Nathan
Zelizer, Cantor Chaim Baltuck. Phone 793-91 22
Temple B'nai Jacob
5957 SRnhh0 n9^^ ^\ ^^ ^ ^^ 334 Ph"e "33-
5957 Rabbi Dr. Morns Silberman Cantor Gary D Kessler Sab
ba.n services Fnday 8 p.m., Saturday and Holidays 9 a m
Monday and Thursday 9 am '
Temple EmanuEl
190 North County Roaa, Palm Beacn 33480. Phone 832-0804
FnSav830D m'sn, T,0oOV'd ardaSh" SbBa'h "*
rnaay b.JU p.m.. Saturday 9 o.m
Temple Emeth
lift Va^ATUCM\Te' re,rQV BeCh 33446 Ph <*8.
3536. Rabb, Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabbath
serv.ee,. 5 p.m. and 8 p.m.. Saturday and hohday, 8:4? am
Daily Minyan, 8:45 a.m. ond 5 pm. Jam
Tfct Treasure Coast Jewish Center
(Merlin County),3257 S.E. Salerno Rood (opposil. Winn-Dixie)
Stuart, FL 33490. President Lief Grazi: 1-287-7732. Friday served
8 p.m
Lake Worth Jewish Center
Co Greenacres Country Day School, North 57th Avenue an
Lake Worth Road, Lake Worth 33463. Phone 967-9353 Fn<
night services 8:1 5 p.m.
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
- Temple Eternal Light
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glades Rood,
mile west of Boca Turnpike). The free Synagogue, P 0 Bo3,1
Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Ben|omn
Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.
ORTHODOX
Congregation Aitz Chaim
Century Village, West Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675 Sabbath|
services 9 a.m. ond 5 p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:i
p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
16189 Carter Road, Delray Beach, FL 33446 Phone 499-9229.L
Robbi Leu is Sacks. Daily services 8a.m. and 5pm. Soturdoy ondl
holidays 8:45 a.m.
REFORM
The Reform Temple of Jupiter-Tequesta
at St. Jude Church (Parnsh Hall) 204 U.S. No. I So; moil
address: Plaza 222, U.S. No. 1, Tequesta 33458. Phone 747-423JJ
President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second ond fourt
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S W Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391-89
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath servi|
Friday 815 p.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Singer, Saturday 91
a.m. Sabbath morning services 10 30 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom
St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20th Avenue and Victory Blvd., Veil
Beach 32960, moiling address: P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, I
32961-2113. Rabbi Stephen Adams. Phone 1-569-0180
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvdojj
Wellington Trace. West Palm Beach. Mailing address:
Lantern Tree Lane, West Palm Beach 33411. Friday servicesM
p.m. Rabbi Steven R Westman, Cantor Nicholas Fenakei P^or
793-2700.
Temple Israel
'901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-84
Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantonal Soloist Susan Weiss SodB
services, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Judea
at St. Catherines Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall
Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi Joel I Le"
Cantor Rita Shore Mailing aadress 5154 Okeechobee BlvO *
Palm Beach. Fl 33409. Phone 471-1526
Temple Sinai
at Cason-Umted Methodist Church, corner of Lake Ida ^
Swmton Ave., Delray. Phone 276-6161. Moiling addreM'h
N.W. 9th Street. Delray Beach 33444. Rabbi Samuel >
Friday services 8:15 p.m.


Friday, December 23,1963 / The Jewish Floridim of Palm Beach County Page 15
iagogue News
Candle Lighting Time Friday December 23,-5:19pm
\
%.
^
my,j Judea received its charter from the Union of American
.brew Congregations during a recent service. Accepting the
trier irom Rabbi Lewis Littman [center], Union of American
irtw Congregations S.E. Regional director, are Dr. Jeffrey
hus [left], temple president, and Rabbi Joel Levine [right],
(ritual leader of Temple Judea.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel Levine will dis-
|s "Israel and Reform Ju-
n" at Temple Judea Sab-
i Services, Friday, Dec. 23
I p.m. at St. Catherine's
|ltural Center, the corner of
vthern Blvd. and Flagler
live. Cantor Rita Shore will
pm the music.
phis will be the first part of
K'o part series of reports on
JBiennial Convention of the
lion of American Hebrew
|ngregations. Rabbi Levine
I discuss the new approach
lorm Judaism is taking
lards insuring religious
(rahsm in Israel. He will
) explore the position of the
IHC in regards to the Pales-
Tans and the negotiation
Icess. Rabbi Levine is a
Jiber of the National Rab-
cCabinet of United Jewish
m and a student of Mid-
[Eastern Affairs under Dr.
m Shaked at the University
Huuni.
During Services, Renee
Lomars and Mel Brenner will
present a Torah Breastplate to
the congregation in memory of
their sister, Claire Smith.
The junior and adult oneg
shabbats are part of the eve-
ning. For more information,
call the office.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
On Dec. 30, Sam and Belle
Olen, First President of Tem-
ple Beth David, and Milton
and Ruth Kurland, will be
participating in the service and
sponsoring the Oneg Shabbat.
Services start at 8 p.m.
With the new year, Shabbat
services will begin at 7:30 p.m.
in order for more families to
participate and share in wor-
ship.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
The Lake Worth Jewish
Center is pleased to announce
that regular Friday evening
services are being conducted at
the Greenacres Country Day
School, Lake Worth Road and
57 Ave. All interested resi-
dents are invited to attend.
Services start at 8:15p.m.
Officers of the congregation
are: Janet Schwartz, Presi-
dent; Sol Freedberg, Vice
President; Al Mendlowitz,
Second Vice President; Sylvia
Luckom, Treasurer and Diana
Klein, Secretary and their
committees are working hard
at the eventual goal, a perma-
nent home in this area for the
Center.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
On Friday, Dec. 23, during
shabbat services, conducted by
Rabbi Steven R. Westman and
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel,
Rabbi Westman will continue
a three-part series, "Signifi-
cant Issues in Contemporary
Jewish Life: Outreach-Should
we Seek Converts to Judaism?
As always, pre-Bar and Bat
Mitzvah students will conduct
portions of the service.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Men's Club Congregation
Anshei Sholom will meet on
Sunday morning Jan. 8 at 9:30
a.m. The breakfast business
meeting will also be accom-
panied by a very interesting
program.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Temple Israel was one of 34
If your Funeral
and Cemetery
Arrangements are
"Back Home**...
[Jenorah Gardens & Funeral Chapels will work
anywhere in the U.S. or Canada to carry out
Mur funeral and eemelery arrangements quickly.
'"it innly and in the Jewish tradition.
J^R NATIONWIDE ARRANGEMENTS.
| L*LL IN WEST PALM BEACH
Celery & Chapel 627"2277
Planning Center- 686-7722
(iMenotah g
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
congregations honored by the
Union Of American Hebrew
Congregations at its Biennial
Convention in Houston, Tex.
The Irving Fein Award was
presented to the Congregation
for its outstanding Social
Action Project. Temple Isra-
el's Social Action Committee,
under the leadership of Mari-
lyn Cohen, most successfully
has supported and has sub-
stantially contributed to the
local Food Pantry Program.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Two creative services will be
presented by Temple Israel at
the end of December. On the
23rd, the Temple will celebrate
a College Homecoming Shab-
bat. College Students will par-
ticipate in the Service with
Rabbi Howard Shapiro. A
special Oneg will be tendered
following the Service to honor
all College students in attend-
ance.
For the second year, Rabbi
Shapiro will conduct an out-
door Worship Service at Camp
Shalom, on Dec. 30.
Members are asked to bring
a picnic Supper the Temple
will provide the challah, wine
and drinks for the meal
which begins at six o'clock.
Following dinner, there will be
a brief worship service around
the cam pfire with prayer and
song. An Oneg will conclude
the Special Shabbat outing.
There will be NO worship
service conducted in the
Temple Sanctuary on this
Shabbat. Everyone is cordially
invited to attend the Outdoor
Service at Camp Shalom on
Dec. 30.
Bat Mitzvah
MEREDITH BROZOST
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Brozost of Jupiter,
will be celebrating her Bat
Mitzvah on Friday, Dec. 23
and Saturday, Dec. 24 at
Temple Beth David. Rabbi
William Marder and Cantor
Earl Rackoff will officiate.
Meredith is an honor stu-
dent at the Benjamin School in
North Palm Beach where she
is presently in the eighth
grade. She is involved in the
swim team, volleyball, and
tennis teams at her school.
Meredith is also an active
member of Kadima, the
Meredith Beth Brozost, Temple youth group
Now we have
two locations
to serve Jewish families
in the Palm Beaches
E
MtWaryl |.95
Trail
WEST PALM BEACH
Turnpike
Okeecho
oeeABlvd
Belvedere
441 BOCA RATON Turnpike / Glades Road J
$ L Hillsboro I
Sample [.'.
I ,
Our chapel on Okeechobee Blvd serves families
In West Palm Beach, Lake Worth. Singer Island,
and other communities
Our chapel on State Road 7 serves families in
Boca Raton, Deiray, Pompano. Margate. nd
other communities.
The spirit of personal service that began with the Weinstein Brothers in Chicago
at the turn of the century has come a long way, both in duration and distance.
Our two beautiful chapels in this area are continuing the tradition established so
long ago, so far away, for Jewish families in Palm Beach and
north Broward counties.
Some things don't change
Memorial Chapels
West Palm Beach
5411 Okeechobee Blvd.
689-8700
Boca Raton/Pompano/Margate
7500 N. State Road Seven
427-6500


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, December 23,1983
*-.
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit.
Share the refreshment.
O
W;i
5^^-
ip ^ -'
, :-
*&?
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