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:
AA00014310:00046

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
:e of
fISH
IITY OF
ACH
ewish floridian
VOLUME 10-NUMBER1
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
'FRIDAY, JANUARY 6,1984\
PRICE 35 CENTR
irael Angered Over Mubarak,
Arafat Meeting in Cairo
UviD LANDAU
lALEM (JTA) -
kg between President
jubarak of Egypt and
Liberation Organ-
fciief Yasir Arafat in
|s created bitter feel-
Israel. An official
issued by the
[Ministry while the
pn Cairo was still in
said:
reception accorded in
the head of the
PLO is a severe
the peace process in
p\ I ast. The existence
ities of the PLO
peace and jeopar-
attempt and possi-
further it. The
i^appearance of this
Ion from the interna-
Ine is a prerequisite
achievement of
land peace in the
lews of
land
Berlin
ihst visits the
tins and
rs the dif
I between the two
tities. Page 6.
ition
iredOnTV
ig members of
Beach County
I Coalition on
| Services will ap
i' Mosaic" and
their efforts on
>f this com
"s social service
|Page3.
Iputh
Lducation
scholarships
rel and
ly In Israel
l$h Federation
i Beach County it
1 scholarships to
d youth to tour
Jdy in Israel this
fog* 2.
ISRAELI sources said that
Premier Yitzhak Shamir was
extremely angry about the
meeting. Conferring with
visiting Foreign Minister
Giulio Andreotti of Italy,
Shamir recalled that Arafat
and his men "danced in the
streets of Beirut" upon
receiving the news of President
Anwar Sadat's assassination.
Well placed Israeli observers
saw Cairo's warm reception of
Arafat as an attempt by Egypt
to sway over the loyalist wing
of the PLO as a counter to
Syria's control of the PLO
rebels under Col Abu Mussa.
In addition, these observers
said, the welcome extended to
Arafat serves Egypt well in its
ongoing efforts to rebuild
bridges to the Arab world.
It was also noted that
Foreign Minister Kamal
Hassan Ali of Egypt, in his
meetings with President
Reagan and with Secretary of
State George Shultz in
Washington, said that Egypt
has sought to convince the
PLO to give Jordan the
authority it feels necessary to
enter the peace negotiations.
ALI INDICATED that a
new opportunity exists with
the evacuation of Arafat and
his forces from Tripoli in
northern Lebanon. He said
that this could increase
chances that King Hussein of
Jordan and the Palestinians
would accept Reagan's
September, 1982 Mideast
peace initiative. The Egyptian
Foreign Minister argued that
Arafat continues to be the
most popular leader among
the Palestinians.
Arafat himself was quoted
as saying shortly before
embarking from Tripoli that
the time was now at hand for
Continued on Page 4
-*-nAfe>
Deliberate Soviet Policy
Drastic Decline In Jewish Emigration Deplored
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
"The drastic decline" in
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union is the result of
"deliberate Soviet policy,"
not a drop in requests for emi-
gration, the Reagan Adminis-
tration charges.
"The Soviet authorities
publicly claim, in fact, that the
Jewish emigration question
has now been 'solved,' the
Administration said in its 15th
Semi-Annual Report on
Implementation of the
Helsinki Final Act. "In the
face of all evidence to the con-
trary, the Soviet authorities
claim there no longer arc any
Jewish refuseniks in the Soviet
Union," the report said.
Rep. Dante Fascell
THE REPORT was submit-
ted by Secretary of State
George Shultz on behalf of
President Reagan, to Rep.
Dante Fascell (D.. Fla.),
chairman of the Commission
on Security and Cooperation
in Europe, which monitors the
Helsinki accords. It covers the
period June 1-November 30,
1983.
According to the report, ap-
proximately 850 Jews received
exit visas to emigrate to Israel
from April 1 through Septem-
ber 30, 1983. While this is
compatible to the 741 for the
previous six months, it was "a
significant decline" from the
1,286 who emigrated during
the corresponding period of
198:
About 1,500 Jews are
expected to have emigrated
from the USSR by 'he end of
this year as compared to 2,671
last year, 9,127 in 1981 and
20,345 in 1980, the report said.
The peak sear was 1979 when
50,461 Jews left the Soviet
Union.
The Administration re-
port said the Soviets are
claiming that "letters of invi-
tation received by Soviet Jews
from abroad are fraudulent,
the fabrications of erouDS in
the U.S. and Israel who wish
to 'prove' that the Jewish emi-
gration question is still current
Continued on Page 6
Howard Stone To Address Pacesetters
Women's Division Pacesetters
Barbara Tanen and Detra
Kay, co-chairmen of the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County Pacesetters'
Luncheon, have announced
that Howard Stone, writer and
consultant for Jewish organ-
izations, will be the guest
speaker at the Pacesetters
Luncheon (S1000 minimum).
The Luncheon given on
behalf of the Women s
Division 1984 Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County-
UJA campaign, will be held on
Feb. 1,11 a.m., at the home of
Mrs. I.C. Pollack, Palm
Beach.
After becoming involved in
a clandestine operation smug-
gling Jews out of North Africa
and into Israel, Stone chose to
stay in Israel and became a
member of a young kibbutz.
He worked for the government
of Israel in many projects that
are still classified today.
After returning to the
United States, he worked in
advertising and public rela-
tions before joining the United
Jewish Appeal in 1971. He was
Director of the Young Leader-
ship Cabinet and the Overseas
Program.
He now lectures and serves
Continued on Page 14-
Howard Stone


Pan* 2 The Jewah FTondMB of Palm Beach Coanty Friday Janaaary & 19*4
Education Scholarships Available
For Youth For Study/Tour In Israel
Say Youth
Education
Scholarships
Teen-agers say \F-
Ijr I
year The Jr*.-.- E*.;a:ion
f -' .' .- be
r
age. LS\ kg; SF
Prograau > Z< Program
Masada Pi m H
ae.
The Federation icaobu
sd m tlarce criteria
. ordmg to A- .--
ton. Je E : .; :r. D -
We base mr decauoa
to grant ire
potential the candidate
seed a-.- past
met
-. ire potential
judged t m -" i of
- the -
- .- ac -eer.-aier jpor.
retura We trj trtaaa
hether e I adent :
_ ._... -; jp^.
: btcoaac
ed .---'
- ..
.- .-
ir undents *bo eat to Is-
rac '-- '
-e '
sta Mi
F.r.ar.;-.a ~ :
.- -: .i "-
'a.~ -
- -
rac
-.
Over 20 oiDti from the Land* of the Prevideat participated n
a Miai-MnsioH on Dec. 1 tpoascred b the U omea < Di*isw>e
of the Jewish Federate of PaJm Beach Coaaty. The? 'sited
the Jewish Federation aad ita foar beaefkiar? agencies the
Jewish ( ommumtv Ceater, the JeHa Commaairs Da* School,
the Jewish Family aad Chiidrea s Service aad the Joseph L
Morse Geriatric Ceaier. Prior to boardiag the has. >heila
F ncelsteia ikffl presideat of Uoaieas Divisioa. aad Rath
V* ifteatak) right;, chairman of oatii campaiga at the Laads.
welcome left to right Sorma Herzog. Blossom Cohea. member
of Miai-Missioa committee: Rea Goodmaa aad Martin
Isaacsoa.
1% -aBin
Normaa Schimelmaa. exeeatne director of the Jea
Federatioa. briefi the oaei oa the maay service* that
Federatioa provides.
;; ;------t:
s t be J ea
_-'_- ".
i
- i '' '
-
ited M i. a
; -: hat not beea -
-- -;
J adaaca
- -.-.
npat e -.-.-
Israd '-.
the lltl grade ijuabl
dent -- r be i arded if
S50
- gran their
The tnadeans -
t -; adard tor
J>ing and partk -
the Midrasba ahicfc
I
Beach Co-
- theJe--
Da> 5.-:; i
iocai synagogues To ~a*c.
sesera. studem r aaart-
. paled Hi :I in Is-
Hi:- i-
LSYP griawaacaa>d otlaen
Bod laaemaraaaajBi cam only
be *??'- w *-"- i^pfo-'di
-.-.:.-- attach Fa
a minimum of three :; -
teratMM The deadline for ap-
atioc for this >ear is Feb
15 For more information
contac: Ms LiM m a: the Fed-
eration office 832-2120.
'Grassroots' Offers New Courses
The Jewish Education
Committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach Counts
tackles the problem of insuffi-
cient numbers of trained Sun-
das school teachers in this
community, b> training and
licensing potential teacher;.
V. e want to raise the quabty
of Jewish education for the
- children of our community.*'
stated Nathan Kosowski.
chairman, ""and we are taking
* the necessary steps to accom-
plish this."
The "Grassroots" program
which will begin on Jan. 16.
"30 p.m.-9 p.m.. at Temple
Beth El offers courses aimed
at both preparing those who
would like to teach in a Jewish
- weekend-Sunday School and
l to enhance the education of
people already teaching in the
* system
According to Ann Lynn
Lipton. Jewish Education Di-
rector of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
the classes are offered to sup-
plement knowledge in the
areas of Judaica, Hebrew and
general teaching techniques
These courses lead to a Jewish
weekend-Sunday School
teaching certificate
The ten sessions of instruc-
tions running through March
19 will include classes in
Beginners Hebrew. Jewish
History and Jewish Hobdays
and Festisab A second class
of Jewish Holidays and Fes:
isals will be offered on Mon-
days from noon until 2 p.m
and Intermediate Hebrew will
be taught on Thursday
mornings.
Licensing of teachers is
made possible through Jewish
Education Service of North
America. Inc. Requirements
are graduation from a recog-
nized institution for higher
Jewish learning or three
hundred hours on a college
level or its equivalent in Ju-
daica as follows sixty sem-
ester hours in Bible (Introduc-
tion to Bible. Themes in Bible.
Biblical Values), sixty semester
hours in Historv (Survrv
Biblical Penod. Medieval
Period. Modern Period), sixty
semester hours in Jewish Life
(Jewish Life Style. Cycle of
the Jewish Year. Jewish Re;
gious Thought), sixty semester
hours in Hebrew (Grammar
and Composition. Translate
Simple Stones. Knowledge of
Prayers), and suty semester
hours in Education (Human
Growth and Developme--
Psychology of Learning.
Methods of Teaching Jewish
Subjects)
Applicants who do not meet
the minanaJ qualifications
bsted above may submit spe-
cial or additional qualifica-
tions for consideration by the
Board of License, including
teaching experience Indep-
endent study programs and
examinations may be accepted
on an individual basis by the
Board of License
The deadline for registra-
tion is Jar 10 For wton
information call Ms Lipionat
the Federation office. 832
2120
I Pahf Bench County Jemtk communm has trJ
oer r*e w ro decodes mto one Fr*JJ
' Ae r> oeen J
' '- 3nd *** I** .'j*myi
oeceuit -any dedicated mem one ./,0
Oatafr and will continue to build a if ., '
*** tha community mill tmmt H duce

Community Builders
Dr Paal kleta. presideai
Jewish C am m a i t
Center. DD> Meharr
a. College, past,
dent of HiUel Foundatioi
of Florida: has served oi
the board and execattv
board of the JCC ai
chairman of the Cam
Shalom and Israd Indi
pendence Day Co
ees: par rer-rer of i
Jewish Federation of Pal
Bea;- CoaaMJ Campaii
Cabmet: currently m
t<- ai rial F ederat
board, chairmar of
'' dra -a Comr ttec
member of
Comrr. :"ee: recipient
[){; '- '." V*ard ft
n and 1981
-: ai --od *.-
JCC
^hirtey Deilersoa. prest-
deat Jewish Commaaity
Day >chool ^ S
Ho>p
the Day Set ; served
pre Jem the Pa-
. art -. .-:-
:he
edaor of the
idac
- .-
and :r.e Pi -
Beacr Count) Med
Sooets *.ux:!iars.
:M
t
JEV5H
FTDERA710
OfftMMtJEX>
COUKTY
Join them in helping
to Share the Vision
THE PCXNC1ANA PLACE
19G4 FEDEPsAThON/UNITED JCVT5H APPEAL CAmP>
:c3oiv f^*e * o ore^r ;
COCKTAJL PAP.TY
- -onor ot
CLAJfsE 6 OAH GaDER
f^-s-neOcre post crxsr-se--
xroov /orsjor. 'br- 4<> PM
Soco ?*3*
ChoJe5e Zjc Oorvconc oo?
Guaai ioeoef
OK APJEH PIOTKJH
R R.S.V.P. Jewish Fadert'0
of Palm Beach County
8322120


Friday, January 6,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Mosaic TV Program To Feature Coalition
Sn 8,9 a.m., Mosaic, a
TV program,
Lecj by the Jewish
lion of Palm Beach
(on WPTV Channel
. air a special program
[palm Beach County Ad
oalition on Human
Is This service organ-
was initiated in 1981 by
tommunity Relations
of the Jewish
ion of Palm Beach
under the chair-
[p of Elsie Leviton in
fa io the projected
iment budget cuts
,ng human services in
jeach County.
Jewish Federation of
Beach County was
led the prestigious
J. Shroder Award by
ouncil of Jewish
Itions in 1982 in recog-
of their efforts in
kg this coalition.
The guests who will be
appearing on Mosaic are res-
ponsible for and are still active
in the workings of the Coali-
tion. They are Rabbi Alan
Sherman, director of the
Community Relations Council
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County;
Monsignor John McMahon,
regional director of the
Catholic Community Services;
Larry Dougher, administrator
District Nine Health and
Rehabilitative Services, State
ot Florida; and Harriet
"Buddie" Brenner, present
chairman of the Coalition.
In November 1981, a coali-
tion of Palm Beach County
human services agency rep-
resentatives convened to have
a discussion with and secure
feedback from three local state
legislators about the matter of
proposed federal and state
level cutbacks in domestic
social service programs. The
initial meeting revealed the
need for fact-finding and data
gathering to provide an under-
standing of the potential
impact of the proposed budget
cuts. As a result of this
information, recom-
mendations were made to the
Florida State Legislature.
The Coalition, which speaks
for over 100 civic, religious,
political, governmental and
charitable agencies, continues
to identify social issues,
prioritize the needs and
present proposals to elected
officials for action. This year's
list includes eight recom-
mendations for action and
support to be called to the
attention of the Palm Beach
County legislative delegation.
The Coalition was also
instrumental in urging the
Palm Beach County Com-
mission to establish a task
force to study the health care
delivery system in the county.
Young Leaders To Gather
For UJ A Leadership Conference
YORK The fourth
j| Young Leadership
fence sponsored bv the
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Cabinet will be
held in Washington, D.C.
r r ih^vw r^^^^^^^
^ m a s '**
Rjg I.- i5
tpjy^ w I v4 gKT-
psly awaiting the start
ard Marker Mrs. Sherry Trabla aad Mark kesselman.
i Off [left to right] Seta Abrams, Chandra Platt,
?> Mullen, Adam Schrager, Shawn Schrager, Almee
Mr. Jack Rosenbanm, Genny Bernstein aad Adam
JCDSJog-A-Thon
Jewish Community Day
I held its 2nd Annual
|ukah Jog-a-thon on Dec.
classes participated by
!g as many laps as pos-
lon a 220 yard course in
|ur time limit.
knts had friends and
relatives pledge amounts of
money per lap to raise funds
for student activities. The
children walked, jogged, and
ran their way to fun and health
around the course on the
school's front lawn.
from March 11-13, 1984 at the
Washington Hilton. The
three-day conference, which is
expected to attract 3,000
young Jewish leaders from
around the country, will focus
on the critical issues facing
world Jewry today.
Conference participants will
have an opportunity to meet
with major Presidential can-
didates and will receive brief-
ings on domestic and foreign
affairs by high-ranking mem-
bers of the White House staff
and the State Department,
members of Congress, and top
representatives of the State of
Israel. Sessions will include
open discussions providing for
an exchange of views with
government officials and with
other young leaders from
around the country.
The three previous confer-
ences have featured such nota-
ble guest speakers as the Pre-
sident and Vice President of
the United States, the U.S. At-
torney General, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United States,
and Congressmen and Sen-
ators representing both major
parties.
The theme for this year's
conference is "Linking Des-
tinies." Participants will exa-
mine relationships between the
United States and Israel and
assess the significant problems
which challenge them as pre-
sent and future leaders of
American and World Jewry.
"This conference," stated
Michael Zimmerman, chair-
man Young Leadership Devel-
opment Program of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, "has been one the
most exciting programs ever
provided for young leadership
in our community. Those of us
who have attended past Young
Leadership conferences in
Washington have come away
from them with a better un-
derstanding of the crucial is-
sues which affect us as future
J-wish leaders. It is our hope
that we will have the largest
contingent from the Palm
Beach County area attending
this conference in March.
Conference participants will
attend a full program of plen-
ary and workshop sessions to
learn how national issues af-
CoattaMd on PB 12
Lawrence Irell [right], chairman of the William J. Shroder
Award Committee, presents the William J. Shroder Award
from the Council of Jewish Federations to the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County for "building a coalition for
human services. "Accepting on behalf of the Jewish Federation
are [left to right] Rabbi Alan Sherman, director of the
Community Relations Council; Arnold Lampert, vice president;
and Norman Schimelman, executive director.
Residents of Banyan Springs in Boynton Beach gathered at a
Breakfast to hear Myron J. Nickman, general chairman of the
1984 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
Sylvia and Aady Cohen [third, fourth from left], chairmen of
the 19S4 Baayaa Springs campaign, planned the event with their
committee, [left to right] Dr. Paul Klaag, Adele Sandow aad
[farthest right] Irving Glovitz.
Banyan Springs
Residents Hear Nickman
The residents of Banyan
Springs in Boynton Beach had
the opportunity to hear Myron
J. Nickman, general chairman
of the 1984 Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign, at a
Breakfast held on Sunday,
Dec. 18, at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse, Boynton Beach.
Nickman spoke about the
origin of the Jewish com-
munity in Palm Beach County
and the beginning of the
Jewish Federation. He
explained the many services
and programs offered and
emphasized the needs that
must be met in the future with
the rapid growth of the area
from Martin County to and
including Boynton Beach.
He described the
concept of Project Renewal
where communities in the
Diaspora are twinned to
distressed neighborhoods in
Israel to work together to up-
grade the quality of life in
these mostly Sephardic areas.
"Our ongoing promise to
our brothers and sisters in
Israel to insure their quality of
life has been, and is, a primary
responsibility of our Federa-
tion," said Nickman.
A question and answer
period followed his message.
Sylvia and Israel (Andy)
Cohen were chairmen of the
event. Serving on the com-
mittee were Irving Glovitz, Dr.
Paul Klang and Adele
Sandow.


Pull-Out: A Catastrophe
It would be hard to find a better
illustration of the ambivalence in how U.S.
top policy-makers, from the President on
down, relate to Israel than the shifts in that
relationship since Israel moved into
Lebanon 18 months ago.
The Reagan Administration, like every
Administration since Israel was reborn,
accepts as an axiom of its Middle East
policy the indispensible value of Israel as a
dependable ally. Problems arise when that
axiom collides with Arab complaints or real
or fancied American favoritism toward
Israel.
At best, there is a tendency, an un-
written rule, in every U.S. Administration
to avoid being too outwardly friendly
toward Israel, though not necessarily in
rhetoric. But sometimes the ambivalence
becomes so painful that the United States
feels compelled to bend that unwritten rule.
Lebanon is the current case, a sore problem
for U.S. policy makers.
To keep U.S. troops near Beirut is in
the absence of the peace they were sent
there by the Reagan Administration to
keep a policy which seems currently
unlikely to strengthen Lebanese President
Amin Gemayel's wobbly regime, apart
from the murderously demonstrated
danger to which the American and the
troops of the allies remain exposed.
But to pull out would be a catastrophic
blow to American prestige, to its
credibility as the leader of the free world,
and it would probably sound the death
knell for the Gemayel regime.
The Jewish Poor
With increasing frequency. Jewish
organizations and social service agencies
are letting us know about the impact of
these difficult economic times on the
Jewish community This places in question
that we are too often enamoured 01 our
traditional image of Jews that suggests
that they are always meticulous in their
professional and occupational success and
that there simply is no such a thing as a
needy Jew.
This, of course, is pure nonsense. In fact,
it is especially deplorable as a view because
it mirrors uncomfortably closely the at-
titudes often voiced by people who are
covertly if not outspoken anti-Semites.
The number of Jews of all ages and both
sexes hit by unemployment in the past few
years is far greater, and they constitute a
far more painful reality, than we care to
know.
So that even if we continue to hold on
tenaciously to our view of Jewish
professional and occupational excellence
and achievement, the fact remains, sadly
and irrevocably, that Jews are hurting
these days as much as other people on
every social and economic level.
the
Jewish floridian
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2120 Out OToa-iUporHaouaai " Israel Angered Over Mubarak]
Arafat Meeting in Cairo
Coouod from Paf 1
him to resume his dialogue
with Hussein. The dialogue
was broken off in the spring of
1983 when the PLO refused to
give the Jordanian monarch
the go-ahead to negotiate with
Israel on behalf of the Pales-
tinians in the framework of
the Reagan plan.
GOVERNMENT officials
in Jerusalem said that they
regretfullv do not see any
possibility" of Arafat
.hanging his basic position, a
mmitment to the destruction
of Israel They stressed that
this has been the PLO's
position since it* inception.
They pointed out that the
Foreign Ministry's statement
which looked forward to the
"ultimate disappearance of
the PLO from the inter-
national scene" as a pre-
requisite for peace was not
intended to mark a change or a
hardening of Israel's stance.
Israel was still prepared any
time to negotiate with any
Arab state, the official said.
They pointed out that the
statement "merely expressed
our assessment of the PLO.
They noted that West Bank
Palestinians had been
terrorized by the PLO into
shunning political talks with
Israel, and the Arab state also,
.even the wealthier among
them, had been terrorized.
That is w hy Israel regarded the
PLO as the key obstacle to
peace, the officials said.
THEY REFUSED to enter
into the "hypothetical"
question of how Israel would
respond if Arafat now became
involved, with Egypt and
Jordan, in a new Mideast
diplomatic initiative linked to
the Reagan plan.
Meanwhile, political ana-
Ksts here expected that
Arafat's visit to Cairo would
exacerbate tensions within the
Israeli government over the
wisdom of the policy that
called for relentless sea-air
pounding of the PLO
positions in Tripoli coupled
with tough rhetoric about
punishing the terrorists but
which, in the end. allowed
Arafat and his loyalists to
depart unscathed with at least
a portion of their weapons.
Sharp questions about this
polio were raised in the
Knesset and the press was
highly critical as well. In a
public appearance at the
Hebrew University, Minister
Without Portfolio Ariel
Sharon again insisted tha*
Israel should have preventei
Arafat from being rescued by
foreign ships under the
protection of the United
Nations flag.
Sharon said he never
advocated attacking ships of
friendly nations, but Israel
should have taken action so
that the rescue-by-ship stage
was never reached. Arafat and
his men left Tripoli on five
chartered Greek car ferries
escorted by French naval
vessels to safe havens in North
Africa and North Yemen.
i.TLVTr *y >" of the Jewish Federatkoa of
film Beach Coaafy Board of Directors, was areseated with a
framed pictare at a receat hoard meetiac that will he
fTsleria. *?.""* "d P"*- very testr.aie.tal i.
o^rtada, reCel,, t***** '
Friday, January 6, 1984
Volume 10
2SHEVAT5744
Number 1 [,
Q Radio/TV Highlights J
, h* MS,A,C Sunday, Jan. 8. 9 a.m WPTV
on Hnunr;,an^1hcCesPa,m ^ "^ H<* ^SSL
I340LAMHAl!!^h~SUDnd^'.Jan 8' l0:30.m. WPBR
LuTentr's~nr.l, 5-lbbl Mark S Go,ub ~ The **+
Listener s Digest, a radio magazine
CouSn^n5red by 'he Jewtsh Ffd'r<""> of Palm Beach
US. Sai
'Encounigii
Developi
yDAVIDFRlEt
WASHINGTON ,
-The Reagan Adminuti
said that it views the
meeting in Cairo bete
estine Liberation Organs
chief Yasir Arafat and)
cnt Hosni Mubarak o(
as "an encouraging i
ment."
State Department .
man John Hughes notSl
ihc meeting took place J
context oi "Lg\ptsadk
to the Camp David
and its outspoken >up
for President Reagan'sJ
East peace initiative.
"WE ARE not menial
Mr. Arafat or the pj
Hughes added. He sail
I S. position "remaatf
solutely unchanged" ti
will noi meet with the I
until the terrorist organs
rccogni/es Israel's ngu
exist and accpets Lnitedf
tions Security Council
lions 242 and 338.
Hut while Hughes _
did not know what tkj
COftK ot the talks ml
would be. he indicaiedlh
I V hopes they wouldl
lurlhcr talks between K
and king Hussein of M
that will result in
entering the peace oq
lions.
"\\ c Ma\i.' urged Jort
and Palestinian involve
ihc peace pro*.,
said Bui he stressed dl
would be up to the
ian* and Hussein to
just where those PaloBJ
would be drawn fnal
whai kind oi Palestt
lhc> would be."
IL SLCH a Jordanu
cstinian delegation i
upon, i hen it would be I
Israel to decide if ilaj
to *'sit down" with ii,H^
said He said the 1$.
ihai Israel will not mj
with representatives d|
I'LO.
Hughes made d*|
Israel's rejection 01
Reagan imitative shoal
hamper it from jOtaW
talks .1 Jordan could M
vmced to enter them wi
the proposals b|,um
September I, lw* m
pos.t.ons the U.S. jj
mio the negoiiationsO^
thinks they areJ^
plan But ihc other T
Israel. Lgypiandtl^
lan-l'alcsiiiuan eoukJ all enter the ne
with their o*n I
Hughes said
He stressed lW*L
objcvi.vcoiihcRcjJI
nve.s.oge. ihc part*""
negotiating ijbk
H V^AS rcveaW'
wh.k. thai Reagan
envoy 10 Je Ma* ,
Donald Rumslcld.
Hussein m LondOjJJ
returning to ash<
his second mission id
dlctast
Rumslcld met -J,
and according >*
House, bnclcdji-jja
on. the overall """a
peace situation *^f2\
meniMn.hePcrsunO*


Mimission On the 'Disappeared*
i of Palm BMn County Page 5
JOS AIRES (JTA)
sidcnt Raul Alfonsin
minted Dr. Gregorio
,ky, of the Latin
in branch of the World
Congress, and Rabbi
ill Meyer, spiritual
|of Congregation Beth
El here, to the newly created
national commission investi-
gating the disappearance of
individuals under previous
Administrations during the
"dirtv war" in the mid-
1970*5.
Alfonsin decreed the crea
tion of a 16-member com-
mission to satisfy the "legiti-
mate interest" of civilian soci-
ety "in participating in the
clarification of the tragic
episodes in which thousands
of people have disappeared."
According to reports by
human rights agencies, some
30,000 people have disappear-
ed. Among the "disappeared
ones" are on estimated 3,000
Jews.
Klimovsky, a respected pro-
fessor and mathematician, is a
long-standing officer of the
advisory committee of the
Latin American branch of the
WJC, and Meyer's director of
the Latin American Rabbini-
cal Assembly. Both were ap-
pointed by Alfonsin on the
basis of "their zeal in the
defense of human rights and
their public prestige."
The commisssion's task will
be to "receive charges and
evidences on cases (of disap-
pearances) and submit them to
the courts investigate the
whereabouts of missing
persons
mmi:m
THE CODE
OF JEWISH L^V
Its not easy to be a Riverside.
Being the best at what you do is
'easy.
There can be no let-up of effort.
No compromising of high standards.
And no cutting of necessary service.
For nearly 70 years, we've tried hard
fhe best. It began with Charles Rosenthal,
side's founder.
It continues today in the hands of
irossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
ew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
teement'.
It is the kind of leadership which,
working closely with Orthodox, Conservative
and Reform Rabbis, actually helped set the
standards for Jewish funeral service.
They understood that being a Jewish
funeral director had to be more than just a
business.
They knew it was a very special calling
that demanded a total commitment to Jewish
tradition.
And the knowledge and resources to
provide funeral service that was truly Jewish.
That's why today, Riverside is the most
respected name in Jewish funeral service in
the world.
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard,
West Palm Beach
683-8676
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Ckaml. iM./FiiMral Director.
The most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
SpoMorla* Trn. GUARDIAN PLAN* Twrnmaft TvmnX


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Spend a little
Get Eilat.
When you fly El AI to Israel this winter, you can get
more for your money In fact, you can get Eilat.
$Just $90* more gets you round trip air fare from
^^^^ ^^_^ Tel Aviv to the beautiful
jf ^ ^k ^k Red Sea resort Blat.
________\m__ __^You'll spend 3 nights at the
I fabulous Hotel Neptune
or Laromme. We'll also
include two sumptuous
Israeli breakfasts and a
FOR 3 NIGHTS AND choice of two lunches or
aid FARE FROAA two dinners at your hotel.
TTI AVW TTiFIl AT And if you Iove thc wa,cr
TEL AVIV TO EILAT. Eilat has a lot to offer
You can wind-surf, waterski, or don a pair of flippers and
snorkel. Best of all, wade into our emerald-green waters
for a quick dip, then tan on our beach.
This special package is only available on a Sunday
departure from Tel Aviv, and should be booked when
you book your round trip flight to Israel on El AI.
So call your travel agent now, or call us toll-free
(1-800-223-6700), because only H AI can give you Eilat
for so little.
C7J/AC7N^T
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>',
i uewisn none
JgJhWnl^Triday, Januaiy b
Community Calendar
January 6
Brandcis University Women-Lake Worth trip all day
January 7
Jewish Federation Young Leadership Development 8 p.n
Brandeis Universit> Women Boynton Beach theatre -
noon
Januarys
Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood board 10 a.m.
Jewish Community Center Winter Carnival at Camp
Shalom B'nai B'ritii Women Mitzvah Council 9:30
a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club 10 a.m.
Jewish War Veterans No. 408 !>.30 a.m. Temple
Emanu-El Men's Club 9:15 a.m. Temple Beth El
Cantorial Concert 7:30 p.m.
January 9
Jewish Federation Executive Committee Meeting 8 p.m.*
Jewish Federation Community Relations Council Soviet
Jewry Task Force 1:30 n.m. Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary No. 408 9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT -
Poinciana board 1 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Palm Beach board 9:45 a.m. Women's American ORT
- Rishona 12 noon Jewish Community Day School -
board 7:30 p.m. Temple Israel Executive Committee 8
p.m. and cultural event B'nai B'rith No. 3132 board -
10 a.m. American Jewish Committee board 12 noon
Jewish Community Day School Education Committee 7
p.m.
January 10
B'nai B'rith No. 2939 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta
S/old board 1 p.m. National Council of Jewish
Women Palm Beach cultural scries at YWCA 1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Menoruh 1 p.m. Hadassah I ee
\ assill board 10 a.m. Temple B'nai Jacob Sisterho
board 10:30 a.m. Yiddish Culture Group t entur)
Village 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Masai 7:45
Women's American ORT West Palm Bea
12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith No 304] board 2:30
Jewish Federation Chaplain Aide* 1-3:30 p.m.
Jewish Federation Long Range Campaign Planning 4 p.m.
p.m.
board
p.m
January 11
Jewish Federation Women's Division Executive
Committee o p.m. and Board 8 p.m. ["empie
Sholom Sisterhood board 9:30 a.m *
\merican OR'! Golden River board : m rcmple
Israel Brotherhood board 7:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture
Group ( rest haven Hadassah Tikvah luncheon
show Temple Beth David Sisterhood board B p.n
Brandeis I niversity women -1 akc \% orth 12 no
January 12
Temple Beth Sholom board 9:30 a.m. v
Jew is jress board Pioneer Womei N '
(( ouncil) m a.m. Women's \ ORT H.-.
board 12 noon B'nai B'rith Womei Oha\ boa
1 B'nai B'rith No Jl '9 7 50 p n H
Jewish Federation Community Planrins
Committee 4 p.m.
Whether in Florida
or Anywhere
Enjoy...
HEW YORK S
Schmulka
Bernstein's
Glatt Kosher
Beef Salami
Franks & Knockwurst
Bologna
Corned Beef
Pastrami
At Your Favorite Food Store
Or
Have Your Favorite Food Store Call
'Outside (212) Area Call Collect
Schmulka Bernstein & Co Ire
1100 Utica Avenue. BrooKiyn I v03
Phone (212) 345-00!
' i
.... s
UN Assembly Adopts
Five Anti-Israel Resolutions
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) The General Assem-
bly adopted five anti-Israel
resolutions, calling for san-
ctions against the Jewish State
and denouncing the recent
agreement between Israel and
the United States on closer
strategic cooperation.
Yehuda Blum. Israel's
Ambassador, condemned the
resolutions, charging that
"instead ol defusing tension
and promoting reconciliation.
the resolutions add more Fuel
,0 the nre" oi the Mideast
conflict.
oM resolution, stating thai
the new American-Israeli
accord "will increase Israel's
intransigence and it-- wai
potential and escalate its
annexationisi policies in the
Palestinian and othei Arab
territories occupied since
l%7,' w >ved b) a vote
29 abstentions
I he I nttcd States, Israel and
Ui 1 ii ro pea n countries
voted again'
V
. v
I
L>lution wa* 101
ibstentions

Israel, and urged all states to Duri .
cu1 diplomatic ties with Israel concludcd ,,*;
The vote was 84-24, and 31 dcbalc lhJfcH
attentions.
and '
BY A vote of 137 in favor.
with onlv Israel voting against,
the Assembly adopted another
resolution declaring that
Israel's decision to impose its
laws, jurisdiction and ad-
ministration on Jerusalem was
-null and void." The United
States, Cuaiemala and the
Dominican Republic abstained
on this resolution.
1 he linal resolution adopted
b\ the Assembly by a vote of
121-I (Israel), and 20 abstcn-
tions, condemned Israel's
plundering" ol Palestinian
cultural proper!) during its
occupation of Beirut, and
called on Israel to make full
restitution ol all such property
through the l nited Nations
I diK.ni.Mial. Scientific and
( ultural < Irganization.
Iraq. Iran
repeatedly ini
speech, referring,?
representaiueofj',
ng "polluted SI
he service of rg
can imperialism.- "
aMbSSj I
f've resolutions J
.'n?'d f MiiimJ
nations and concil "'
grotesquely call on.
refrain Irom supp|J
the intended \
repeated Arab agp*
with the necessirj Bq
defense.
Rep. Stephen So* I
i>- i ), a member -'
delegation to t^B
Aw: ecto
the votes, that
Unions will do a
lurthei the a
the Mideast
jrtnnrjTnnrtrTB iTftTVTI IW1 r i nTiTi i iirrt
A-AAboT
ANSWRf0Mlt J
stB
nd
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Martin Ifl
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EilfOCt*"
wtfh i*y'


Friday, January 6,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
IS
ie Two Berlins
uki
mil
ICE
on jacoby
IB a wall separates
communities of
JBast Berlin. They
I apart in terms of
nd objectives, atti-
I communication.
There else in the
I the diferences so
Contiguous Jewish
Delusion reached
ay visit to this
region.
BOO Jews in West
BOO live in West
ver, almost half
West Berliners
led from the
within the past
ars, and "they
at role in the
cause they were
o many years,"
Heinz Galinski,
the Cemeinde
ounitv)
M ALSO revealed
ons with his East
rpart, Dr. Peter
quite formal and
Indeed, Kirchner
informed this
he doesn't speak
i, who later
is statement and
deed he doesn't
ner.
ite evident that
wry may be in a
al and political
its moral and
well-being is
Ion. At the same
lin Jewry, now a
t of some 200
s, is managing
will inevitably
Galin
irmed
led that
^aktoK
Mlt so ms
;st Ber
d fin
ition, bui
ologi
to q
East
1
eclared"
ely,
ne to 100 within the next
ears, and proba-
before the turn
century
rchner, 48, who works as
Joctor in large hospital,
id of the East
ide for the past
rs. He is pessimistic
urc of his 204-
>, hut he works
he 84 younger
inder the age of
for services in a
Peace Temple
c Rvkerstrasse,
[or 2.0(H) Jews,
kig the Kristall-
R c a 1 c u -
for every
" in East
are 10 others
et Jews," bc-
munist Party
r careers in
service. He
e presence
00 "declared
n other East
s, including
n and Halle,
e permitted to
Sth.
Democratic
R) grants the
Berlin 170,000
Maintain the
munity center,
l-age home. As
see Cemetery,
aves, the state
nd 100,000
ntenance and
s of Marks to
pidated walls
celebrated
Hebrew is
Humboldt
part of its
studies, by
imon.
las friendly
le Secretary of
ry I
rti
Wei
ritlej
rks for
pcaae _raj
K
lical
and he is also on most cordial
terms with the Magistrate of
East Berlin, who dispenses
civic funds for its handful of
Jewish citizens.
SOME OF the elderly Jews
are permitted by the GDR to
visit Israel, but the remainder
are discouraged from doing
so. It seems apparent that East
Berlin Jews consider
themselves to be German first.
They are reconciled to live out
their lives in the GDR, and
thoughts of Israel can rarely
be put into practice, except
through the medium of prayer
and observance. Kirchner told
this reporter that there is little
overt anti-Semitism, no de-
secration of temple or ceme-
tery, and that no security is
employed or needed.
One cannot but help admire
the tenacity of Kirchner and
his tiny band of members in
struggling to keep the torch of
Judaism alive and glowing in
an alien region that was but a
generation ago a strong
bastion of world Jewry.
On the other side of the
wall, Rabbi Ernest Stein, who
ministers to the religious needs
of West Berlin's Reform Jews
by far the largest
denomination, numbering at
least 4,000 insisted that "we
are not a community, but an
organization. We have no in-
ner vitality as a group, we have
no real peace of mind. We are
stagnant, hovering as we do
between conviction that it was
right to return to Berlin, and
our feeling of impermanence
and insecurity.
"OUR FUTURE as a viable
force is still very much in
doubt. Most of our people are
elderly, with no possible
natural increase. Assimilation
and intermarriage are reducing
our numbers as well. Un-
employment and economic
problems aggravate the situa-
tion, and the thin veneer of
good will on the part of non-
Jews cracks when, as during
the war in Lebanon, a wave of
anti-Jewish sentiment came to
the fore, including obscene
telephone calls and distorted
reporting on TV and in the
press."
Stein, who spent his first
years in Mannheim, Germany,
and left in 1940, has lived in
Israel, New York and London.
He is an intense, charismatic
figure, and speaks out bluntly
and vigorously on all pertinent
issues, including Israel. A
severe critic of Israel's current
administration he insists that it
is "my right and duty to crit-
icize Israel when it would crit-
icize a member of my family
for some objectionable ac-
tivity." Unlike some of his
colleagues, he has excellent
relations with the East Berlin
Jewish community, and gives
it every support.
At least on the material
level, the West Berlin com-
munity is a great success. Its
6,500 members enjoy access to
four synagogues. There is a
fine kindergarten and a day
center for older children, an
old-age home, a senior citizen
center, an institute for adult
education, all types of cultural
activities, a youth center, an
1 imposing community center in
| the Fasanenstrasse housing a
fine library.
RELATIONS with the Ber-
lin and West German govern-
ment are very good, but the
authorities are not obliged un-
der law to be supportive; there
is a delicate balance of good
will linking the small number
of Jews (there were 170,000 in
Berlin in 1933) with Protest-
ants, Catholics and the gov-
ernment.
Jews as well as other citizens
pay a nine percent surtax as
their religious contribution,
and the government aids the
Gemeinde to the extent of ap-
proximately one million Marks
a year. The Gemeinde, in turn,
supports Israel through the
purchase of bonds, youth
aliya, and substantial contrib-
utions to the "Machbit" and
the Jewish National Fund.
The youth center has a sum-
mer program where 60 to 100
boys and girls over the age of
15 visit Israel during the long
school holiday. However,
there are more Israelis of Ger-
man descent coming to Berlin
than Berliners touring the
Holy Land.
JTA Features Syndicate
>us Affairs, a
'< ceased
m after Wv.


Shapiro Appointed Chairman Wa Rabbinic CabinetT Convene Jan. 24
for Israel Bonds In RPB
Irving Shapiro was appoint-
ed chairman for Israel Bonds
for Royal Palm Beach. He and
his wife Corinne Kresberg
moved from New York to
Royal Palm Beach three years
ago.
Shapiro is a graduate of
Drexel Institute of Technology
in Philadelphia where he
earned a degree in civil en-
gineering.
He owned his own engineer-
ing office for 35 years before
retiring to the area.
Shapiro was a member of
the Board of Directors of
Strathmore Gate and on the
code enforcement Board of
ihe Village of Royal Palm
Beach.
Shapiro recently returned
from Israel and stated
". upon returning I found
a change in my own character
. I am looking at myself in
a different light. I am honored
to be the chairman for Israel
Bonds and am looking
forward to a dynamic Bond
campaign for Royal Palm
Irving Shapiro
Beach."
Roval Palm Beach is plan-
ning a Gala Dinner Dance on
Jan. 15 at the Indian Trails
Country Club. Dinner Dance
Chairmen are Ruth and Sidney
LeibovGt7.
Robert Russell Passes
Robert Russell, 66, a
prominent leader of the Great-
er Miami and American Jew-
ish communities, died Dec. 20
in New York City.
Chairman of the Interna-
tional Project Renewal Com-
mittee of the Jewish Agency,
national vice chairman of UJA
and member of its Board of
Trustees, Russell was found-
ing national chairman of Pro-
ject Renewal. In that position,
he was instrumental in shaping
and implementing ths innova-
tive neighborhood and human
rehabilitation program in Is-
rael. He was also serving as
president of the Israel Educa-
tion Fund, a UJA program
that underwrites capital con-
struction of educational in-
stitutions in Israel. He was a
current member of the Board
of Governors of the Jewish
Agency Committee on Im-
migrant Housing, and a board
member of the United Israel
Appeal and the American
Joint Distribution Committee.
Russell held every top post
in the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, including presid-
ent in 1971-72 and campaign
chairman in 1969-70. He was
currently serving as a member
of Federation's Board of Di-
rectors and had served as vice
president and director of Tem-
ple Israel of Greater Miami, a
founder and trustee of Mt. Si-l
nai Medical Center, and a
trustee of Cedars Medical
Center. He had also served as
a Board of Directors member
of the United Way of Dade
County and was past chairman
of its Pillars Club. He served
as past chairman and was in-
strumental in the Capital Fund
Drive which made possible the
erection of the Michael Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Dade.
In addition to holding key
posts in local Jewish organiza-
tions, Russell was well known
as a Jewish leader of interna-
tional stature. United Jewish
Appeal President Herschel W.
Blumberg. who appointed
Russell as chairman of the
UJA Endowment Program in
September, described Russell
as "a forceful leader (he)
brings deep experience and
dynamic energy to his new
role.*'
Russell was vice president ol
Anaconda Industries, a real
estate development firm, and
had served on the Board ol
Directors of Suave Shoe Com-
pany, Key Pharmaceuticals.
Inc. and The National Bank ol
Florida.
Survived by his wife.
Muriel, brother, Joe, and sis-
ter, Lee Goldman, both of
California. Riverside Chapel
was in charge of the sen ices.
NEW YORK The United
Jewish Appeal Rabbinic
Cabnet will hold its annual
meeting Jan. ****{
ger's Hotel in Liberty. New
York. The three-day confer-
ence, which is expected to
attract some 75 rabbis from
around the country, will
provide the forum for
evaluating and developing the
Cabinet's major campaign
goals and programs for the
coming year.
According to Rabbi Nor-
man R Pat/ of Cedar Grove,
New Jersey, Chairman of the
event, the program will deal
with the impact of individual
rabbis and the rabbinate itself
on Israel-Diaspora relations
and the challenges facing
world Jewry today. Confer-
ence workshops will focus on
effective campaign techniques
as well as on methods for
helping rabbis present
campaign needs to their
individual congregations and
local communities.
Featured speakers and semi-
nars leader will cover topics
such as Israel's economic and
social problems, the allocation
of UJA funds in Israel and
other countries, ways to
increase rabbinic involvement
in local fundraising
campaigns, and Project
Renewal, the partnership pro-
gram linking diaspora Jews,
fhe Jewish Agency and the
people of Israel in the social,
economic and cultural rehabi-
litation of Israel's distressed
immigrant
Rabb? Howard
Temple Beth El i$l
man of
man ot the UJa
Cabinet holding 1
for Project Renew?
V*J
Pictured above are recent graduates of Jewish Fut>
Children's Service Quick Response Volunteer Triiniij-
and staff of the agency. During the month of Nov
volunteers completed a 12 hour training program cover
topics related to problems of, and services to, their
local Jewish community. These graduates are ion
begin servicing the Jewish Family and Children's Seme
as the Jewish Community Center, as case aides. From
to right) Sonva Kaplowiti, Clara Buck, Rosalind Hop
Mackler. Martha I ilcnfeld. Back row: [left to ri|l
Levitt, Executive Director, J.F. and C.S., Daa W.I
Eugene Topperman, Caseworker and Instructor, Vd ( m
Instructor and Program Manager, Quick Response Propa
I
rh<
,ho
No
*l
Hh
rh<
no
nvi
;usj
he
Menorahs and Oreidels
for your Holiday Celebration
Giftware and Jewelry
lor your holiday giving
All imported exclusively from Israel
Military & Okeechooee Cross Country Mall
471-4274
the.
Bush
I
Ol
We
BUYING GOLD & SILVEI
Need extra cash for the Holidays?
Buying...
Scrap Cold
in any form, any condition
6 BLUE RIDGE l Buying
CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS & GIRLS 6-16
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
High in the Blue Ridge Mts.
MOUNTAIN CITY g
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes'
White Water Canoeing Mt Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing Scuba Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
a
or write
Miami Beach Phone 1-538-3434
P.O. Bo 2888. Miami Beach. Fla ttu?
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
Coins-Gold & Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS,.*
M OKEECHOIEE ILVD.. V. PALM IEACH. PL
684-1771
"OMSi fUO .rn.-4.00 p.m.


ions in the News
MUSEUM OF ART
Hlbel Museum of Art,
>yal Poinciana Plaza,
Kch, announces the
promenade Concert
Hce Wolosoff, New
concert pianist, at 3
unday, Jan. 8. Mr.
B was originally
to perform in last
|romcnade Concert
p. an injury forced a
lent to this year.
IN'S AMERICAN
ORT
n-Meichel Dessert
Jy will be held by the
Chapter of Worn-
lerican ORT on
Jan. 12, 12:30
| the Sunrise Bank,
tub Rd. and Military
I
>RT Film, "Here
M I No Losers," will be
nM vda>'jan-,3 h>thc
'* P*lm Beach Countv
uM fORTlo7ih, 8th and
11 | students at the Jew-
N }M Hnunity Day School.
ii S Hng will help comme-
,J RT Sabbath and will
l,^M He students in a dis-
tffJ Hbout Israel. To see
Hontact the school.

Chapter, Women's
ORT will hold its
Sting on Thursday,
2:30 p.m. at Temple
Tholom. The film
m But The Best" will
own.
m Beach Chapter of
American ORT will
an. 9 at the Royce
HOI Belvedere Rd..
Hi Beach, at 1 p.m.
Bel Levi, a lecturer
archaeology, will
rtists of Spain.
loyal Chapter of
[American ORT will
pt meeting on Mon-
12:30 p.m., at the
I of Royal Palm
H Jewish Communi-
| the Intemperate
^ch as Africa, Asia.
Latin America, and the South
Pacific, will be discussed by
Hy Jacoby, a lecturer on
comparative world cultures.
West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold their First Chapter Meet-
ing of the New Year on Jan.
10, at Anshei Sholom Temple,
at 12:30. A slide program on
the Evolution of Florida Cur-
rency will be shown.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women Okeechobee Section,
will hold their next general
membership meeting on
Thursday, Jan. 19, 12:30 p.m.
at the American Savings Bank,
Westgate. The guest speaker
will be Jesse Fuchs who will
speak on The Role of Jews In
Early American History.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
The next meeting for Debo-
rah Hospital Foundation will
be at Anshei Sholom,
Wednesday, Jan. 11,12 noon.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Women's League for Israel
Sabra Chapter, will attend a
matinee performance of
"They're Playing Our Song"
at the Stage Theatre on Jan.
14.
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
The "Second Annual Gift
of Love Luncheon and Fash-
ion Show," sponsored by
B'nai B'rith Women, Olam
Chapter, will be at the Hyatt
Palm Beaches, on Monday,
Jan. 16, 12 noon.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi Women
[AMIT] will have a special
Florida Mini Council meeting
on Tuesday, Jan. 10 at 1 p.m.
There will be a regular meeting
on Jan. 11 at the American
Savings Bank, West Gate. Es-
tclle Bauman and her Actors'
Group will entertain.
HADASSAH
Golda Meir-Boynton Beach
Chapter will hold their next
general membership meeting
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
*
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
lnsactions daily VIA TELEX I
ISRAEL STCfcK EXCHANGE _J
Leumi
Securities
Bank Leumi M MUM *
18 East 48th Street
New York, N.Y. 10017
- (212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-48381
on Thursday, Jan. 19,12 noon
at Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
Worth. The program will
highlight the Jewish National
Fund.
Tikvah-West Palm Beach
Chapter will meet at Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom on Jan.
16 at 1 p.m. The Ruth Hyde
Group will entertain.
West Boynton Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its month-
ly meeting at 12:30 p.m. on
Thursday, Jan. 12, at the
Royal Palm Clubhouse, NW
22nd Ave., just west of U.S.I.
There will be a musical
program.
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadassah will hold its next
Board meeting on Thursday,
Jan. 12, 1 p.m., at American
Savings and the regular meet-
ing on Wednesday, Jan. 18, 1
p.m., at Anshei Sholom.
Sarah Nussbaum will share her
thoughts on a true story by
Paul Cowan "An Orphan in
History."
Tamar Royal Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah will hold
its next meeting of the Study
and Discussion Group on
Monday, Jan. 16, 10 a.m. at
the home of Ruth Streiner,
Greenway Village North,
Bldg.4, Apt. 109.
The next Board meeting is
on Monday, Jan. 9, 10 a.m. at
the Colony, 1030 Royal Palm
Beach Blvd.
.west of Congress Ave. in Palm
| Springs. There will be a
showing of "Young at Heart"
under the musical direction of
Rose Auspitz.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
Brandeis University, Na-
tional Women's Committee of
Boynton Beach Chapter will
present a book review by Ruth
Kasdin of "Clan Of The Cave
i Bear" and "Valley Of The
Horses" at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse on Jan. 10,1 p.m.
The Professors Luncheon
will be held on Monday, Jan.
16 at the Royce Hotel with
Milton I. Vanger, History
Professor speaking on Latin
America.
ORT
Mother of the Year
Mrs. Inda Shapiro*Pariser is
being honored as Mother of
the Year by the Palm Beach
Chapter of Women's
American ORT (Organization
for Rehabilitation Through
Training) at the annual
Mother to Another Luncheon
to be held on Monday, Jan. 23
at noon at the Breakers Hotel
in Palm Beach.
Inda Pariser, a long time
resident of Palm Beach has
been a member of Women's
American ORT for 40 years.
Before coming to Palm Beach
from Birmingham, Michigan,
she was president of the
Michigan Region from 1960 to
1962. She was a National
Board member of Women's
American ORT for 15 years.
Other activities in Michigan
were that she was a member of
the board of Sinai Hospital
and a member of the Federa-
tion of the United Jewish
Appeal.
Inda was educated in Balti-
more, attended Maryland
Institute of Art and John
Hopkins University.
Inda Shapiro Pariser
Among her personal friends
in the ORT family are Joseph
Harmatz.
All proceeds from the
luncheon will benefit ORT's
social assistance programs in
ORT schools throughout the
world.
Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah will have their Gen-
eral Meeting on Tuesday, Jan.
17 1 p.m., Auditorium of
Lakeside Village, Lillian Rd.,
iCAMPWdHELbogrls
CAMP COMET for dovs
Florida Reunion ft Open House
Present, Past, Prospective Campers Welcome
Don Carter's Kendall Lanes
January 21,1W4....1:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
f (XX<~ ~ Ik 'fuL~M I
Contact: Owner-Director. Morgan i. Lew, C.C.D.
1531 S.W. 82nd court. Miami, Fia. 33144, 261-1500
A Welt Balanced Summer Program...
SPORTSNATUREARTS.SCIENCEC0MPUTERS
Large Florida Area Enrollment 70 Miles From Washington
Miami Beach
MC presents
'KO-TOURS
PASSOVER'84
at the newest, most exciting and diversified
resort hotel in Southern Florida.______
iSSC
Gkrtt Kosher
National Kashruth 914-362-4448
3 Ffoshry Cooked Glatt Kosher Meals Daily
2 Seder Services corxkjeted by Renowned Cantor
Synagogue on Premises
Enjoy your Passover holiday vacation in a traditional atmosphere
with comtortarjte. pleasurable surroundings
n^l Tf\t IDC 'S3 MADISON AVINU SUITE 716 NEW rOK NEWYO*K lOOli
WWW IV^UIO- JELEX #220O67 bop^uh
For further information end rates, without obligation.
212-725-4800 Out-of-town call coUect or contact-vour tocal tuvel agent


JCC News
JCC ADULT CLASSES
The following "Adult Classes" will begin in January as
part of the Winter Session at the JCC.
YOUR MONEY MATTERS
"Your Money Matters" an investment workshop
conducted by Carl Anthony Steele of Thomson M<
Kinnon. *\n opportunity to learn about investments
planning, insurance, retirement planning, tax sheltei
nanj other ways to achieve ndence.
Beginning ["uesday, Jan. 24, 1984 foi six sessions
p.m. ai the Jewish c ommunity Center. Mi ;$18, Non
members $24.
COMPUTER Cl ASS
Computer ( lass Basic Pan I is a nine hour course
pro\ iding "hands on" training in basic language. Die
lege of the Palm Beaches will supply the JCC with indi-
vidual computers and professional instructors.
Beginning Monday Jan. 16. for three consecutive Mon-
days at 7 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center. Members
$60. Non members $75.
BEGINNING CONVERSATIONAL HEBREW
If you arc planning a trip to Israel or even if you're
not it's still nice to know how to speak Hebrew.
Instructor Tamar Nawy, a native ot Israel will have you
speaking conversational Hebrew in a very short time using
the Ulpan Method.
Classes begin Jan. 23, for six lessons at 7:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center. Minimum 13 people. Members
S18. non members $24.
HOW TO LISTEN TO THE
SIGNIFICANT OTHERS IN YOUR LITE
Frank Hannah. M.S. and Donna Christiansen, M.S. will
jointly lead a workshop designed to create better skills in
communication, requisites for change and listening
techniques. The opportunity to iearn the act of listening,
how to be heard, body language and other related subjects
will be physically demonstrated by Ms. Christiansen and
Mr. Hannah. Active participation by group members will
also be a part of this unique workshop. Classes will begin
on Monday, Ian. 30, for four sessions at 7:30 p.m. at the
l( t
Members $25. non members $30. Minimum of 2d
people.
(All JOAN WOLFBERG -\ I I HI K ( 689-7700
[OR INFORMATION REGARDING AM OF THESE
ADULT Cl ASSES.
FAMILY CAMPING WEEKEND
\ luxury camping weekend is planned for families to gel
together in the outdoors from Friday evening. Jan. 20 to
Sunday morning. Jan. 22.
Platform tents or cabin lodgings (with cots) have been
reserved for the Jewish Community (enter at ( amp
w elaka in Jupiter.
The total fee includes Friday dinner. Saturday
break last, lunch and dinner, Sunday, breakfast and snack-
plus lodgings. The cost for JCC members is $35 for adults.
$20 for children under 12. For non JCC members $45 lor
adults and $25 tor children under 12. A meeting will be-
held before the camping weekend to review the schedule,
share tasks and get directions.
Advance registration is a MUST. Space is limited Please
call Harreen at 689-7700 for any additional information
TWILIGHT STORY BOOK HOI R
Sunday, Feb. 12, starting at 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Pre-
school to 3rd grade children are invited to a special Story
Book Hour.
Children can come in pajamas, bring a blanket and
pillow and a favorite stuffed animal if so desired. Cookies
and milk will be served.
Parents are invited to relax and have a cup of coffee in
another room.
The fee is $1 for members and $2 for non-JCC members.
Advance registration is a must. Call Terrie at 689-7700
NEW AFTERNOON PRESCHOOL CLASS
Registration is now being taken for an afternoon
Development Class for three and four year olds to be led
by Mrs. Herta Pederson. Children will have "hands on"
learning experiences including music, arts and crafts pre-
math and language art skills, science discovery' and
aipvement. '
The fee for this new class will be $90 a month for five
days a week, $55 a month for three days a week and $45 a
month for two days a week. Family membership is
required in order for children to participate.
Call Gail at 689-7700 for registration.
Zaretsky New Chairman Lands
of President Israel Bond Drive
presents an important added, "i tm ^
challenge in establishing the to being chair*,, -
Israel Bond program within worthwhile can* J]
community." He then
Richard Ziretik)
Richard /aretskv was re-
cent lv appointed chairman of
the Lands ol the President Is-
rael Bond Drive. He and his
wife Esther have lived in w esi
Palm Beach since 1975 and
both are practicing attorneys
/aretskv attended Syracuse
I niversiiv and received his .11)
from Delaware 1 aw School "I
Widener University upon
graduating with honors
He i- a membei ol the Palm
Beach ( ount> Bar Association
a member ol the
itectural Review Board ol
Presidential 1 states.
/aretskv was formally '
member of the Board ol the
Jewish c ommunity Day
ool, member
( ampaign ( abinel
Jewish Federation ol i
Beach c ounty, served on the
es ol I emple
vice-presidem for two years.
Zaretsky now serves on the
i xecutiv e c ommittee ol
American Iechm ety ol
Palm Beach Region. He -
chairman ol lechnion 20O0
Palm Beach Region.
Having visited Isi
twice, Zaretsky lias strong
feelings toward the State ol
Israel and stated. I he recent
population growth ot the
I ands ol the President area
Leadership
Conference
Continued from Pagt3
feet them on a local level, how
thev can be effective in work-
ing tm change, and how ihey
can create and implement pro-
grams of substantive import
ance in their local commun-
ities
Sessions that are being org-
anized currently focus on such
topics as America's foreign
policy as it affects Israel, the
American political system, the
role of the media in Jewish af-
fairs, and the important
humanitarian issues that affect
the welfare of Jews world-
wide. In addition, there will be
workshops and training pro-
grams especially designed to
enhance leadership skills.
For additional information
and reservations contact Ron-
ni tpstcin, director of Leader-
ship Development, at the Jew-
's" Federation office 832-
the
-~TZ JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTcT
Wf OF THE PALM BEACHES. INC.
1 2415 Okeechobec BrvcL. West Palm Beach.nl
689-7700
-----FAMILY CAMPING WEEKEND*
frid.v '? ,
to sdskUV Z2
JM1 I ... COM. SI* **>
. M MM II m.im f
>< oi tiOTMiat.
Ml m* ''*' un
' gUgfa BS5i ..... ?l
no i ,,"M ,
': ... [ i;
1.

>'*
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SEN
An outstanding professional and counseling agency s*vam
Jewish community ot Palm Beach County Process :-j'
confidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and
evaluation services
Mantel countm,
Parentch :
Personal cotem ]
684-1991
Moderate lees art charged in family and individual coumm(|
those who can pay (Fms arc based on income and family n
The Jewish Family and Children s Services is a banelicurjjk|
the Jewish Federation ot Palm Beach County
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
A.
out
Scrxxa potion
anncM poewa
Ktw onfl mOk
SVMi etweay
e> 0 aupano
Sacuor SUM
Pnaw "Owe*!
at w pfywo
-,
1M >M|
f-yfrl
~v*
ar
I)
JEWISH
tvougr ?o fl"
TM tuparu
DAY
> II
*. .
.no iMOl *
"l
Commoiy Do*
Scftoo r*>l
con '
HPl VI
. m I
... :f.
. r- vl
|
-* '
Off
....,f., n>mihowtooi ***'
THE JOSEPH L. MORSE GERIATRIC CENT
ANNOUNCES I
Receiving applications for admission to tne i*v
long term care skilled nursing facility
THE NEW CENTER FEATURES
wit "''SM*
OilSKop
-* ana apacioua ow'aw
earn
conaa**"
wjtuam**
g......n*"+<~
mm**"***!
Modomif oatignad iwii p>iata
and pmata toomi lo> ccxnlon
aa aaajaMj
- 24 now tkiHad nulling car*
t>i Quaiil.ao p.oliumi>l
' Compiala mooVcal aomcM
MCluOng
*tiya *iaKi rnwaer
Occupational Tritxaj*
Spaacn Tharacn;
oanair,
(Mai
' Social Sonncaw
- prop/M* o Wacnolaml
jMsm
>e>MkMaa>a
For Information Write or CaiL
The Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach. Florida 33407
Attn: Social Service Department
(305)471-6111
A Facility of the Jewish Home for the Aged
A Beneficiary Agency of The Jewish Feder^1
Palm Beach County, Inc
inc


1 riday, January 6,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
THE BEST PRICES IN TOWN
NORTON
TIRE CO.
Mill* I
cumi
LOWER PRICES, EXPERIENCE AND
% j INTEGRITY THAT SAVE YOU MONEY
Xf NOBODY UNDERSELLS NORTON!
lh.^T Coach Howard SchnellenDerqer
SAFETY
UG ON YOUR TIRES. SERVICE
"* EVERY STORE HAS
CERTIFIED
P METRIC TUBELESS
'X' WHITEWAU
SIZE_________I PRICE
P155/80R13 41.46
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P165/80R13 46.54
[P185/80R13 58.16
62.01
65.11
70.73
73.66
71.95
74.98
77.48
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P205/75R15
xzx
TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15 86.45
TUBELESS BLACKWALL
195 70-14 205 70-14
83.69 92.46
MICHELINTRK
BLACKWALL
SIZE
PRICE
165/70-365
|180/65-390
1220/55-390
WHITf
77.08
90.30
145 13
155-13
165 13
175 14
185-14
165- 15
price
38.39
40.84
46.20
56.30
57.74
165/70-13
185/70-13
185 70-14
MXL
54.39
47.40
55.51
62.40
i nrr Aa ASK F0R 0UR PRICE
IU/ .* ON XCA TRUCK TIRES
IMPORT TRUCK
YOKOHAMA
40,000 MILE UMITED
WARRANTY
|Y865 STEELBELTED
RADIALS
| FOR MOST f 1REIGN A DOMESTIC
SMALL ft II TERMINATE CARS
SIZE
155SR 2
145SRH
155SR1.'
165SRK"
175SR14
185SR14
165SR15
PRICE
31.18
31.94
33.97
36.13
41-98
44.29
41.30
Y885 Steel Belted Radial
SIZE
175/70SR13
185/70SR13
185/70SR14
195/70SR14
205/70SR14
PRICE
41.47
44.62
47.25
50.45
57.14
SMALL TRUCK
SPECIAL
Y45 WHITE WALL
600x14 A-i2Q
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G78x14
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PRCE
25.26
28.20
28.83
30.03
31.48
33.18
34.74
33.26
34.98
36.94
AvajoOOlyio2Pty
MAXITRAC
HIGHWAY RADIAL WHITE
SIZE
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P2c5/75R15
PRICE
35.99
38.78
40.49
41.67
43.06
44.36
4637
46.76
49.29
54.17
TO SERVE YOU
Most of out mechanics have
been TESTED and CER-
TIFIED by the National In
slitute lor Service Excel-
lence They are available at
any ot our stores listed be-
low with a star (*)
AT NORTON TIRE THERE'S
NEVER A CHARGE
TO CHECK YOUR
ALIGNMENT
BALANCE
BRAKES
WE ALWAYS OFFER A
8 POINT SAFETY
SERVICE CHECK
% use
BRAKE
SPECIAL
Install new disc pads Re-
surface rotors Install new
seals Repack bearings
Check calipers Check
system Inspect master
cylinder Add fluid as re-
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as required Check and ad-
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30.000 Mile Limited Wirranty
mmwmmmm
"SXT SKS? Ljrmo *S
30 DAY MONEY
BACK GUARANTEE
WE WILL MEET ANY LEGITIMATE ADVERTISED
TIRE PRICE AND HONOR ANY COMPETITORS COU-
PONS ON ANY SAME TIRES WE UST IN THIS AD.
HFGoodrich
BETED CLM
P-METRIC, POLYESTER
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WHITEWALLS
P155
80B12I
SIZE
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P155/80613 '31.97
SIZE
P215/75B14
P165/80B13| 33.81 'P225/75B14
P175/80B13 35.75 P155/80B15
P185/80B13 37.93 IP165/80B15
P175/75B14| 38.79 !P205/75B15
P185/75B14 39.88 P215/75B15
P195/75B14 : 41.82 P225/75B15
P205/75B14i42.92
P235/75B15
PRICE
44.25
46.57
35.75
37.44
44.14
45.60
47.78
50.10
OIL CHANGE
FILTER & LUBE
UP TO SOTS OF
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Keep your unM pedortrang
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IFGoodrich
LIFESAVER AM
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WHITEWALLS
P155
80R13J
SIZE
P165/80R13
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P205/70R14
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
PRICE
SIZE
43.46 JP205/75R14
45.02
46.28
47.11
52.76
46.39
48.57
52.76
P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P195/75R15
P205/75R15

P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
PRICE
55.06
56.10
59.97
55.37
57.25
59.45
61.63
66.13
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MUMALMAGnMU
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155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14
185SR14
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MPOftt CARS AT MOST STORES
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The Rabbinical Corner
:e.c-rr N MBMHi BP --eves awc SSJ.E2 '-T.a>- ..e*'^
SOT :.-
A Search and A Discovery
Judaism). Lyd.i will speak at
Temple Israel on Friday night.
Jan 13. and will tell the story
-er conversion. Her route
to our people and our faith be-
aan verv differently than Paul
.: her discovery of
home that Judaism can be.
-.munity of warmth
,nng that the Jewish
mall) are. is the fu-
-e Vr.d as 1984 be-
1 reeded to share that fu-
u
Lydia and pau| &
future It.soneofsZ'
discover). : j, 0ne^
and choosing; it is onJ
mon value* and concen,
a Jewish future. ^ "
born Jewish and tho*
find answers -o the b2
bleeps of the compuj
seems to control our Am
1984 is here VkecanjE
to our proportions v,
make it warm and aJi>eJ
inject into it, 5"44.
S
B* RABBI
HO* \RD"H\PIRO
Temple Israel
When i V'- Vear beg
yet
There are aaomci
i act au ata
;---;- iad ir-
m comraBO a--.-
: .- *-.:- ae
:-.: ich a
;- n ta race i
year I9B4, *::r. tl :"' in
Orwetiaaa ovenooca, "as
and afttBOagfe :r.t
fica ::' his prophetic M d
have reer -;a :;- -*; -";
pen :_.i.. ;.:-?-;'.;;_. all
pervasive tocaet) wcau
; :.-. ccr-.er It is eai> :o
;;- thia KKJety I a easy
; i-_ ,:se
--; ictiie ::' '-' and self
_---- We feelthu :; tad *e
glimpses jf nmt
jf our e-; d the sounds ar. -
>f the New > ear and
: tbrai Tbera ; u
itioa ibroad >oi
:; mated ft:~
; the
- jives meaning
: f ou r c---------" t |
- ;- -t arc narrated
and grc -
This :ommg eel
authors appear a i it
.-----_. |-
thai i mat and thai
a reaa arkab y differ-
ir w ays
P-. Cowan and Lydia
'' la his boot Aa
In Hate Pau!
u describes ---;
m aa \anencaa tad a Jew. I
Eve a: once r :.-.e -ear; :**;
and 5743 : i- Paal
Co war.. :r.e \e \o-k -re-
son of Louis Cowar. and
PtaaHpe Spiegel Cowan. Chi-
cago born. *> Aaaiericaan,
very successful pare-.:-, and I
Stone To
Address
Coatimed froa Page 1
as a consultant le a r.-rr.ber of
travel companies. Je-*:sr.
organizations and corpora-
tions doing bus.re- ..-. :he
Middle East
Mn Taner. n : Howard
Stone has ipeM mow
adult life in what he
"historic adventure'
Jewish fives and rebuilding the
J ew ;ir. 0 '' e a d He I
provocative ;reaier whose
e;ce I lew tsfe -:-
delighted andieacei
throughout the country \* e
are pleased to have him speak
a: our Pacese::e-<'
L uachcoaL"
"Vv e eaaacci to see a record
breaking samba ox aroaaca
attend the Pacesetters' Lunch-
eon this year.'' stated Mn
Klav V^e are excited about
;.ent which fosters a
of community among the
Jewish women in the Palm
Beaches. The :r--:tment to
supporting those in need will
help build a better community
for Jews here in Palm Beach
County, in Israel and around
the world."
For more information con-
tact Lvnne Ehrlich. women's
Division director, at the
Jewish Federation 832-2120.
Rabbi Howird Saipiro
:- -
-

:i .- ------ an
-
r new b
- -'. i adeta
-: t:on He
;- j- c -; the nig are
She writes about her-
u, -.- ; *a< a chi d, naj
--.-.. : ". Bap-
iad 1 a
-.;- -i tapt red Bap--
. ag i- ----"
.: though inderweai i
.-' f faith : bet
read r.g ibe it '---'- ;~
-; iur eg my C e;e
begat i i
jew n I
Jewish Publisher Block
Honored By Senate
By DAVID MARKl'S
Dl i\MIRO -
x tdolpl Bl tdt, who
publishing empire.
red the Senate at a
on on the occasion
75th birthday. Senators
lical parties
pra -- Bloch tor his contn-
10 Brazil in keeping
Brazilian people "well
what is going on
. mi
Bloch. who proudly dev
.- bes himsdl j- a Brazilian.
/:onisi." is the
the Bloch Publishing
n Rm where he em-
00 people. His
es more than a
j weeklies.
Pa
eat
including Mar.chete vJ
considered the best u J
America Ir. addition ieP
mass circulated *eek!*T
tirm also publishes b
wide intetesi io sex
artists and intellectuals.
Last July the pub
house inaugurated j
network. Manchett.
channeN in Rio. Sac.
and other major cities. ||L
five monthi of I
exceeded the popular'
four other T\ channelsi
now the xcond most pop
T\ nation, exceedec _
well established and pM
OGlobo network B...-1
network provides mceal
of Jewish interest than an
other I\ r.c:*ork>comtiB
I
>rae
:\
ion
rap
E

I
-iei
Religious directory
C0HSHVAT1VE
B tew Tor** Co^rtgatiof
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CoAqregrtioA Bet* lodes* of lyirto*i Beaca
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Golden Lakes Temple
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TW Itf orai Ttapie af Jt*prter Teovesta
-.-;- Porr,h HqM) 304 U S No 1 So
222 S No Tqv,fo 33456 5-0"t747-i
;-s 3-- .e-2-- fonclHM Swocas *h
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Tempi* Beta D *i Baca Rataa
':. Avaaaaa Soca fia'on 33a32 ?*:- ^'
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Temple
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>8,o> B?o<^ (33409 Pho 471 1526
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F"do, M'.ctll ISp
*!


I
"to?
tbotc
'PHr
och
tagogue News
Candle Lighting Time i Friday, Jan 85:30 pm
laul Cowan To Speak
I At Temple Israel
- I
A
Rowan, author of the
Sler "An Orphan In
W will be appearing at
Israel, Monday
[Jan. 9 at 8 p.m.
l the guest lecturer in
Hnd spot in Temple
mev. ish Artist Series.
rphan In History"
I best seller list for
is the autobio-
I account of Cowan's
o his cultural and re-
ots. At the age of 21,
g a career that let him
Residency of CBS-TV,
ther, Louis, changed
le from Cohen to
cutting himself off
iiriily and religion,
grandfather, Modie
Bf the giant mailorder
Rd grandmother, I ena,
ftmc Christian Scient-
BlO. Both his parents,
m, observed nothing
n their home, never
H synagogue and never
Bone who did.
Cowan set about re-
^nd making a Jewish
pmself. In his book he
that transformation
ut, offering a rich
of "a voyage that
Bns to end."
Bl will be available at
K Sin for adults and $5
Kits.
Israel is located at
rth Flagler Drive,
Beach.
PLE ISRAEL
I night, Jan. 6, is
light Shabbat at Tern-
B. New Temple mem-
we been invited to
Shabbat Dinner pre-
He service.
the Shabbat Service.
Br Choir will sing. A
name will be given tc
Branklin Levine, son
and Joel Levine, and
* ->,
Paul Cowan
grandson of Shirley and Dan
Forstein.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro's
sermon will be "The World Of
Torah."
cving
IICI
t
Rabbi Stephen S. Pearce
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Stephen S. Pearce
will be the guest speaker at
Temple Judea's Annual Sis-
terhood Sabbath, Friday, Jan.
6 at 8 p.m. Members of the
Sisterhood will conduct a
THEY'VE GIVEN YOU THE BEST...
NOW YOU CAN GIVE THEM
THE BEST NURSING CARE
I Specialists to suit your every need:
)s LPNa Therapists Nutritionists
irlies Companions Child care workers
Housekeepers Homemakers
'di@n)SS NURSING SERVICES, INC.
{BELVEDERE ROAD, WEST PALM BEACH FLORIDA 33405
TEL: (305)832^6774 ...
Friday, January 6,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
I pleased to announce its First
Annual Sisterhood Donor
Dinner Dance to be held in the
Venetian Ballroom of The
Breakers Hotel, on Wednes-
day, Feb. 22, at 7 p.m.
For further information,
please call Chairperson Mar-
jorie Lynn or the Temple
office.
TEMPLE BETH ZION
Temple Beth Zion the Con-
servative Congregation of The
Western Communities has
drawn up a conceptual floor
plan for the new building to be
built on Sparrow Drive and
Royal Palm Beach Blvd. The
Congregation has been
meeting in the Lion's Club in
Royal Palm Beach, and the
Hebrew School and Sunday
School have been meeting in
Crestwood Middle School.
special Creative Service at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center,
the corner of Southern Blvd.
and Flagler Drive. Rabbi Joel
Levine and Cantor Rita Shore
will participate and bless the
members of Sisterhood.
Rabbi Pearce is spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai of
Stamford, Conn, and Profes-
sor of Human Relations at the
New York campus of the He-
brew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion. He will
deliver a special report on the
Jewish Family in the 1980's.
Officers of Temple Judea's
Sisterhood include Edith
Grushow, president; Gail
Schwartz, executive vice presi-
dent; Elsie Sokol and Edith
Rothstein, Membership vice
presidents; Fran Golden and
Ellen Wallman, vice presi-
dents, fund raising; Renee
Lomars and Helen Marks, vice
presidents; program; Bert
Ainbender, corresponding
secretary; Jean Fritz, record-
ing secretary; and Rose Kohn,
treasurer. Lorraine Hoffinger
has worked very closely with
Mrs. Grushow and Rabbi Le-
vine in preparing the service.
Ethel Lee, vice president of
the Southeast Region of the
National Federation of Tem-
ple Sisterhoods will deliver
greetings and install the of-
ficers.
The regular oneg shabbat
and junior oneg shabbat will
be part of the evening
program. For more informa-
tion, call the temple office.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Jan. 20 at 7:30 the sixth
grade class of Temple Beth
David Religious School will be
leading the service while their
families sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat. Participating in the
service will be: Shawn Barat,
Lauren Block, Cynthia Falk,
Mathew Kaplan, Jodi Langs-
feld, Douglas Leventhatl, Ir-
win Mendelssohn, Rachel Nel-
son, Gregory Preiser, Daniel
Rosenblaum, Alisa Shore,
Laura Stern and Betsey Stol-
ler.
Starting in January, services
begin at 7:30 p.m. Friday eve-
nings and 10 a.m. Saturday
mornings.
Area Deaths
ECKER
Morrta. 73, of Boynton Beach. Menorah
(Jardem and Funeral Chapeli. Weal
Palm Beach.
FELLER
Maxwell. 75. of 7616 B English Court
Lake Worth Rlveralde Guardian Plan
Chapel. Weal Palm Beach
win
Murray M 76. of 308 Wellington Eaat.
Century Village. Weat Palm Beach.
Rlveralde Guardian Plan Chapel. Weat
Palm Beach.
GOLD
Minnie. 8S, of Camden K 266 Century
Village. Weat Palm Beach. Rlveralde
Guardian Plan Chapel, Weat Palm
Beach.
LISTS*
Louis. 76. of Royal Palm Beach.
Menorah Gardena and Funeral Chapel.
Weat Palm Beach.
ROSEN
Murray L 83. of Century Village. Weat
Palm Beach Levitt Wetnstetn Guaran-
teed Security Plan ChapH, Weat Palm
Beach.
RUBIN
Joeeph. 81. of Washington Rd Weat
Palm Beach Levitt Welnateln Guaran-
teed Security Plan Chapel. West Palm
Beach
SHERMAN
Louii. 77. of West Palm Beach Levitt-
Welnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. Waal Palm Beach.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
Congregation Beth Kodesh
of Boynton Beach announces
the inauguration of morning
services conducted every Mon-
day and Thursday morning at
8:30 a.m.
On Jan. 6, Norman Schim-
elman, Executive Director of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will speak on
the "Problems of the Jewish
Community of Palm Beach
County, and how it will affect
us during the next Decade."
The Adult Education Com-
mittee, chaired by Dr. Harry
Hazelkorn, arranged for this
program.
TEMPI K KM AMU
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple
F.manu-EI of Palm Beach is
Mollie Stuback is the honoree
for Temple Beth Sholom Israel
Bonds Luncheon to be held on
January 15th.
WE ARE NOW PAYING
INSTANT CASH!
SELL YOUR UNWANTED ESTATE
JEWELRY, DIAMONDS, GOLD
AND PRECIOUS METALS
GARY D. SALINS JEWELERS
DESIGNER OF FINE PRECIOUS JEWELERY
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT NOW
APPRAISALS AT NO CHARGE
204 WORTH AVE
655-4311
RAMPELL & RAMPELL, P.A.
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
ANN0UNCU THI MLOCATttN Of THHR OfTICI f
TO
122 NORTH COUNTY ROAD
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33480
(305)655-5855
RICHARD RAMPELL, C.P. A.
CHARLENE M. SHOLL, C.P.A
JOHN T. PIERCE. C.P.A.
SETH M. LIPSON, C.P.A.
WILLIAM R. WOLF, C.P.A.
ELLEN K. RAMPELL, C.P. A.
MARY MORTON
DENIECE BRANSON
EDWARD RAMPELL, C.P.A. (RETIRED)
DECEMBER, 19t3


January 18,1984
The Date of a Very Significant Event
In the Life of the Jewish Community
In Palm Beach County
The Gala Community Dinner
Given on Behalf of the
1984 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Guest Speaker
The Honorable Jack Kemp
United States Congressman
from New York
You Are Urged to Join in Support of the Most
Crucial Campaign in Our History
Gala Community Dinner
Wednesday Evening, January 18,1984, 7:15 p.m.
The Breakers, Palm Beach
Minimum $1000 Gift To The
1984 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
aoi soXS'o^S/Snf Pita.i Beach County
3625Scut,CongressAve ^ Be B '"da**"*****
5 6 ,0 BCyn,on Bea^- ^orida 33435. (305) 737-0746


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