The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00052

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
ICE OF
ISH
ACH
Jewish flor idian
VOLUME 10-NUMBER 7
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17,1984
PRICE 35 CENTS
iel Vows: No Assist To Gemayel
lamirSays Israel Must Maintain Defense Perimeter In S. Lebanon
|IL SEDAN
JGH ORGEL
,EM (JTA)
no way intervene
in Lebanon nor
ps to try to save
f President Amin
That was the con-
jovernment circles
fing the resignation
Minister Shaflq
his Cabinet in
[the renewed fight-
which has put
survivability in
Yitzhak Shamir
ho confirm that
rapidly distancing
Beirut and will
from now on only
rity of its northern
imir was quoted in
m9
leon
in's Division of
Federation of
:h County held
minimum
> 1. See photo
'age 2.
ibergTo
mce
ireenberg will
:holar in
i for the 1984
isociation of
derations
i Conference in
age 3.
Affecting
lean Jews
i can affect
| voters. Roun
lysis by three
Iders
I the Presiden-
ts, U.S. policy
Irael, and the
)viet Jewry.
\r Elected
mdTerm
> of the annual
1 the Morse
Center in which
Monder was
I head a new
fleers. Page 3.
a Maariv interview as saying
that there is no connection
between events in and around
Beirut and Israel's border
security.
"IF WE can reach an
understanding with the
Lebanese government, well
and good. If not, Israel can
find its own way to security
arrangements in southern
Lebanon," Shamir told
Maariv. He denies press
reports that his Cabinet was
"dismayed" by the latest
developments in Beirut. The
Cabinet heard a report on the
subject, but there was no
debate.
His remarks pointed to a
total reversal of Israel's policy
toward Lebanon when Ariel
Sharon was Defense Minister
in the government of former
Premier Menachem Begin.
That policy aimed at the
establishment of a strong
central government in Beirut
friendly to Israel and bound to
it by the May 17, 1983 with-
drawal and security
agreement, if not a formal
peace treaty.
Israel exerted considerable
political influence toward that
end but has now apparently
decided to steer clear of any
involvement in Lebanon's
internal affairs.
VOICE OF Israel Radio
said that Israel is not con-
sulting with the U.S. on the
latest Lebanese crisis. The
Reagan Administration has
not asked Israel to use its
influence in Lebanon to save
the Gemayel regime, the radio
report said.
According to Shamir, Israel
will continue its activities in
south Lebanon. "The aim of
the war (in Lebanon) was to
ensure our northern border.
That aim has been achieved.
We are now working out how
to ensure that border for a
long time to come," Shamir
told Maariv.
It is understood here that a
Continued on Page 11
SupERSuNck^
Coming...
April 1
Federation To Participate In Long Range Study
Jeanne Levy, president of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, has an-
nounced that the Federation has been chosen to
participate in a Long Range Comprehensive
Planning Project sponsored by the Council of
Jewish Federations and the United Jewish
Appeal.
Mrs. Levy stated, "The study will review the
basic building blocks of our Federation in
addition to examining the campaign
organization, structure and operation. We will
be evaluating, among other areas, the per-
ceptions of the l-ederation by the Jewish
community, leadership roles, the scope of
Federation, board structure, relationship of lay
leadership with the professional staff,
Federation image and the relationship between
Federation and its beneficiary agencies."
According to Mrs. Levy, the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County has been
selected to participate in this long range study,
which is anticipated to take between 1Vi to two
years to complete, because this community is
recognized as one of the fastest growing Jewish
areas in the country.
"1 am very excited about the benefits this
Continued on Page 5

Members of the Long Range Planning Committee meet with Melvin Cohen
[head table left to right] and Mel Zaret, consultants, and Alan Shulman,
chairman, to begin planning for the Campaign Development Project.
Sodowicks To Chair Campaign At Eastpointe
Gala Dinner Celebration Scheduled
Myron J. Nickman, general
chairman of the 1984 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign, has announced the
appointment of Helen and
Lester Sodowick to co-chair
the Eastpointe Campaign
Committee for the second
consecutive year. Serving with
them as their co-chairmen are
Perle and Monroe Potash.
A Gala Dinner Celebration
on March 8, 6:30 p.m., at the
Eastpointe Golf and Racquet
Club, Palm Beach Gardens,
will be given on behalf of the
campaign (minimum commit-
ment $500), announced the
Sodowicks. The guest speaker
will be Amnon Niv, chief
architect of Jerusalem.
Nickman stated, "We are
pleased that the Eastpointe
community responded so well
Helen and Lester Sodowick
to last year's campaign and
raised over $70,000. We are
hopeful that that commitment
will be continued in 1984. The
Sodowicks have proven to be
capable leaders and have been
instrumental in developing the
campaign at Eastpointe."
The Sodowicks and Potash-
es have long been involved in
Jewish community endeavors
in New Jersey and are contin-
uing their commitment in the
Palm Beaches. "We are
sharing the vision of a stronger
Israel with our neighbors at
Eastpointe," stated Sodowick,
"and are also committed to
building the local Jewish
community. We are looking
forward to more and more
residents of this area joining
with us in responding to the
Continued on Page 4


Women's Division
*% Pacesetters'
Luncheon

i
Mb
Over 60 women attended the Won*,,,
the Jewish Federation of Pa|m gM k'
luncheon [minimum $1,000 mail heuu
of Mrs. I. C. Pollack of P.|m Beach
Bb
9
(I.eft to right] Mam Perrin, Women's Division Vicr
President for C ampaign; Barbara Tanen. co-
chairman Pacesetters' luncheon: Delra Ka>, co-
chairman Pacesetters' luncheon; Howard Stone,
guest speaker; Koselee Pollack, hostess; and Sheila
Fngelslein, president of \v omen's Disision.
Barbara Tanen (left] presents a gift on behalf of
Women's Ovision to Roselee Pollack thanking her
for her hospitality.
rt>
( a role (.rrrnbium. Helen Sodowick
Newman.
Detra Ka>, Carole koeppel
Staci Lesser.
iX"*' T; presidtnl "f J^ish Federation of
Pa m Beach ( ouBty, wj.h Howard Stone and Vivian
. Baylie Rosenberg and Kfc&^pij* "^ W"
Stacey Fevy, I .eah siskin and Shirley
Shirlee Blonder, Shirley Leibow, Corky Ribakoff
WodmeC;snDiv,8K: ^^ ^ '** <
Barbara Tanen. Ann Tanen and Pearl Rever.
Irene (.rernbaum. Leak Fngrlstri*. M'
and Jeaaae Glaaaer.
fc
'
Helen Hoffman, Charlotte Sherman, and Fstelle Fle.nnr u, t ^3H
Sussman. na ts,e, gJJWt Weinstock, Florida Slat* o
hMt Lev,,on "d Carole clrUataJi ,Prmlillves
I
Sylvia Nekton. A an Klein and Ruin *^


Geriatric Center Annual Meeting
ider Elected To Second Term
K ROSS
i Coordinator
ider, president
'trustees of the
lorse Geriatric
Wish Home for
Palm Beach
unanimously
>nd term at the
held Feb. 5 in
It's Lowe
hi accepting the
|ed by Charles
linating com-
ian. Blonder
lis community
we could build
|er but our work
ling. We have
fe waiting to get
fc; therefore, we
sh additional
Idstone, chair-
Lnnual Meeting,
of Blonder's
its over the past
:ing the driving
ic establishment
He gave advice
imunities who
ssfully complete
?ject by saying,
Addressing the Annual Meeting were [left to right] E. Drew
Gackenheimer, executive director; Bennett M. Berman, vice
president; Arthur Gladstone, chairman; Sheldon Goldberg,
guest speaker; and Erwin H. Blonder, president.
"Get all the plans, carefully
study what you want to do,
then find someone like Erwin
Blonder to be your president."
In addition to the election of
officers, the meeting was high-
lighted bv an assessment of the
current trends in the field of
aging given by Sheldon Gold-
berg, executive vice president
of the American Association
Continued on Page 10
COT YOUR NUMBER
FLORIDA
SupERSuNC^^
ister Contest Announced
it was E.T. .
le. This year it's
)t Your Number
la" that has been
ie theme of the
^y '84 Poster Con-
rn in grades 4-12
|e opportunity to
[poster form the
Super Sunday '84,
lity-wide phona-
Ise funds for the
federation of
County-United
cal campaign, held
[the Royce Hotel.
it youth, whether
temple religious
buth groups, the
Community Day
Midrasha-Judaica
or are unaffiliat-
lit drawings up to
any medium to
>r United States
ids and thedistinc-
Hng their winning
til around the
community to publicize Super
Sunday '84. The Grand Prize
is a $100 Savings Bond,
Second Prize is a $75 Savings
Bond and the Third Prize is a
$50 Savings Bond.
The winning poster, which
will be selected by a special
committee for Super Sunday,
will become the property of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. The winner
will be honored on Super
Sunday, April I, and special
recognition will be given to the
child's own school or
organization.
Karen Kosowski, a 12th
grader at Palm Beach Gardens
High School and a member of
the Super Sunday Youth
Committee, reminds those
children interested in submit-
ting posters to make sure their
work is one dimensional since
the winning poster will be re-
produced.
"Super Sunday is truly a
community-wide event and it's
exciting to have the youth of
our area involved from the
very beginning. Their enthus-
iasm will carry over through
April 1 and make this year a
huge success," stated Karen.
All entries must be received
no later than Friday, Feb. 24,
and should be sent or delivered
to Super Sunday Head-
quarters, Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, 501
South Flagler Drive, Suite No.
305, West Palm Beach,
Florida 33401.
Each child must write his
name, age, address, name of
school or youth group,
parent's name and home
phone number on the back of
the poster.
For more information,
contact Mark Mendel, staff
associate, at the Jewish
Federation office 832-2120,
'. Greenberg Scholar In Residence
For 1984 FAJF Conference
**
Greenberg
Dr. Irving Greenberg,
president of thetional Jewish
Resource Center, a uniqu
Jewish institution dedicated to
educating leaders for Jewish
leader hip, lall serve as scholar-
in-residence for the 1984
Conference on Nlorida
Associations of Jewish
Federations, it was announced
oy Maxine Schwartz, chair-
person. The connernce will be
held Friday, March 23 through
gsunday, March 25 at the
Sheraton World in Orlando,
Florida, and is being spon-
sored in cooperation with the
Council of Jewish gfedera-
tions and the United Jewish
Appeal.
The conference will cover all
aspects of Jewish communal
life dealing with current issues
as they pertain to campaign,
education, houth, elderly, etc.
Dr. Greenberg has announced
that his theme as scholar-in-
residence, will be "The New
Jewish Era In The Making."
An ordained orthodox rabbi,
scholarnd prominent lecturer,
Irving Greenberg emphasizes
the necessity for Jews to
bridge the "existing ideo-
logical gaps" that now divide
orthodox, conservative,
reform and secular Jews. An
eminent scholar in the field of
CwtlMdoaPagU
Women's Division
Plans North County
Mini-Mission
Carole Klein, Outreach Vice
President of Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, has
announced that a North
County Mini-Mission will take
place on Monday, Feb. 27, 9
a.m., originating from the
home of Margot Brozost in
Jupiter.
"This is the first time we are
using the Mini-Mission as an
outreach vehicle," stated Mrs.
Klein. "The Mini-Mission will
enable women from the north
end of the county to see what's
available in the Jewish
community and to encourage
them to take full advantage of
these services and programs."
Mrs. Klein has appointed
Barbara Goldberg to chair this
event. Mrs. Goldberg, who
lives in Palm Beach Gardens
and co-chaired the Jewish
Women's Assembly seating
arrangements committee this
year, sees the Mini-Mission
accomplishing three goals.
"We will reach out to women
in the community, specifically
from the north end, who have
not been involved with us
previously, educate them to
the needs of the Jewish
community and to develop
potential leadership."
The Mini-Mission, which
will visit the four beneficiary
agencies of the Jewish Federa-
tion, will encompass many
aspects of the community
the young, the infirm, the aged
and the needy. "We will stop
at the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service, the Jewish
Community Center, the Jew-
ish Community Day School,
and the Joseph L. Morse Geri-
atric Center all of whom bring
Jewish tradition to our ever-
growing community," stated
Mrs. Goldberg.
After a luncheon at the
home of Mrs. Brozost, the
participants will hear Dora
Roth, who is a survivor of the
Holocaust and a consultant to
Jewish organizations.
Serving on the committee
with Mrs. Goldberg are Sheree
Friedlander, Carole Klein and
Esther Kosowski.
There is no charge for the
Mini-Mission nor will there be
solicitation of funds. For more
information on this or any
future Mini-Missions, contact
Lynne Ehrlich, Women's
Division director, at the Jew-
ish Federation office, 832-
2120.
West Palm Beach
Humanitarian Dies
Louis Barrish, active
community leader, died
last week in West Palm
Beach. He was 68.
A native of Detroit,
Michigan, Barrish and his
family moved to the South
Florida area 35 years ago.
They settled in West Palm
Beach in 1968 and became
the owners of K and K
Pipe and Suply.
Barrish was the first
president of Men's Ameri-
can ORT in Palm Beach
County and through the
years continued to sit on
their board. He also
served on the National
Executive Committee of
ORT. An ORT Barrish
Family Scholarship Foun-
dation in Israel was
established which
generates scholarships for
children in need.
Barrish was a board
member of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and of Temple
Beth El where he was a
member of the Board of
Guarantors. Barrish's
interest in providing for
the needs of the elderly
was demonstrated by his
donation of the Louis and
Esther Barrish Lounge at
the Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center.
Louis Barrish
The Barrishes were
honored by the State of Is-
rael Bonds at Temple Beth
El in January 1978.
Barrish was active with
Israel Bonds and served as
the chairman of various
committees.
Barrish was a member
of the Masons and a
Hadassah associate.
Louis Barrish is sur-
vived by his wife, Esther,
son Gerald, daughter
Linda Skinner and grand
daughter, Sasha.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, February 17,1964
U.S., Israel ToldTheir
People Want Out of
War in Lebanon
The fact to the figures of power in both
countries may be embarrassing. Never-
theless, it is true. In the United States and
in Israel, the people are telling their leaders
that they have had enough of Lebanon.
They want out.
For President Reagan, in an election
year, the pressure mounting in Congress to
take the Marines out of Lebanon is a
phenomenon he may not easily be able to
ignore.
For Prime Minister Shamir, who heads a
slender and shaky Likud coalition, the
growing popular demand to call a halt to
the war begun in June, 1982 that seems
increasingly to have brought little but a
mounting list of casualties and an economic
crisis at home is also a cold reality with
which he must reckon.
Hence it is that President Reagan will be
entertaining Egypt's President Mubarak in
Washington to discuss the
deteriorating situation in Lebanon and how
best to deal with it at the same time that
by the week following Mubarak's visit,
when Congress returns to work after a brief
recess, it will be considering a resolution
demanding the unilateral withdrawal of the
Marines from Beirut.
Hence it is that Prime Minister Shamir
resists the Reagan Administration's
demand on Israel, reported in Jerusalem
this week, that it come to President Amin
Gemayel's aid unilaterally, no matter
whether the Marines exit or stay. And that
Shamir, on the contrary, publicly insists
that Israel will soon be going home itself,
Syria or no Syria.
We may share both the American and
Israeli leadership's view of this reality
that such an eventually, leading to a
vacuum of power in Lebanon, must in the
end count as a defeat for the West and a
victory for Syria. Still, the following is an
unalterable fact: the peoples of free nations
more and more these days resist the war-
prone gestures of their governments, for
good purposes or for mean ones. The
peoples of free nations more and more tell
their leaders they want war no more.
Sodowicks To Chair
Campaign At Eastpointe
Continued from Page i
needs of the Jewish people."
Monroe Potash, in com-
menting about the progress of
the campaign, stated, "We
already have had one commit-
tee meeting to organize this
year's campaign. Fifteen
couples attended, which shows
the interest of new and part-
time residents in building a
Jewish community in the Palm
Beaches."
Serving on the Eastpointe
Campaign Committee are
Herbert and Shirley Dannett,
Sidney and Bea Feinstein,
Samuel and Mildred Gordon,
Arthur and Ethel Graine,
Leon and Shu lee 1 ang,
Samuel and Gladys Meyers,
Harold and Dale Nadcl, Alvin
and Frances Newman, Mit-
chell and Jeanne Perrin, Allan
and Barbara Salovin,
Abraham and Vivian
Schcchter, Brynat and Annette
Schreibcr, Sydney and Lois
Sherman and Edward and
Elizabeth Stern.
For more information
contact Mark Mendel, staff
associate, at the Federation
office 832-2120.
the
Jewish floridian
of Plm Beach County
Combmog Out Vac*' and Federation Reporter
FRE0IV6M0CMET SUZANNE SMOCHET RONN.toeTr
Editor and PuDhahar Executive Editor Jl r EPS,ElK
Puoliehed Ween, October through M,d April. B, Weekly Balance ol veal CO0",,n,,'
Second Claea Pottage Paid at Boca Raton. Fit USPS Knox
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Federal Hry Suite206. Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Phone 36SW11
Main Ottice & Plant 120 N E 6lh St Miami. Fl 33101 Phone 1 373*80^
PeetmaalerlUttKTilormS7loJeehFIOftdlaii,f.0.i*(Jl.2in.llUiiil Ma eeaiu
Advemalng f*reor Meet Leeeer. Phone Se*1W2
Combined Jewien Appeal Jewien Federation ol Palm Beach County, inc Otticeri Preudan, ..
Levy Vice Preetdente. Peter Cumminga. Alec Engeletein. Arnold Lempen Myron j -!--- ""g*?
Tenen. Secretary. Or Elizabeth S Freil.ch, Tre.au,.,. AlWn Wtlena.y Subm.t m,| ,,, o^l"**""
Epatein, Director of Public Reletiona. 501 South Flagler Or. Weal Palm Beech FL 33401
Jewien Floridian doea not guarantee Kaahrutn ol Merchandise Advam_
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Aree U Annuel (2 Year Minimum 17 SO) or by rnamherMur, _
Federetion ot Palm Beech County. J01 S Flagler Dr. Weal Pelm Beach Fla 33a0iPK~l 3.
2120 Out Of Town Upon Requeet " Friday. February. 17, 1964 U1ADAR5744
Volume 10 Number 7
Another View ofArmsSalesm
THE PROPOSED West Ger-
man sale of advanced weapons to
Saudi Arabia was bound to figure
heavily, perhaps even over-
shadow, the talks in Jerusalem
between Prime Minister Shamir
and Chancellor Helmut Kohl.
But just how heavily the sale
took priority in their discussions
has since been emphasized by the
tidal wave of American Jewish
opinion against it. For example,
West Germany's Minister of
State Dr Aloise Mertee. who is
one of Foreign Minister Hans
Dietrich-Genscher's right-hand
men. was in Miami Sunday for
private talks with Jewish leaders
on just this issue.
HE AND OTHER Bonn offi
cials are getting the same treat
ment elsewhere, and on its face.
this is heartening: it suggests
that the "special relationship''
between .lews and West Ger-
many forged out of the ashc- if
the Hitler Holocaust is perhaps
not quite as moribund now as
some had feared it was becoming
It is one thing, and clearly un-
derstandable, for the Germans to
be saying these days that their
youngest generations, for all of
their understanding of and
repugnance for the Nazi period,
no longer fed the same Mna ol
national and personal guilt about
the Holocaust as the generations
before theirs had felt
It is quite another that, having
shed this burden, they should
also cut themselves away from a
sense ol special kinship for the
lews mtended to affirm tha*
another Hitler horror will never
again occur in their land
CHANCELLOR Kohls will
ingness to listen protractedlv to
Israels anguish about "the
proposed arms sale was therefore
m itself heartening M w
Honns continuing efforts to
speak to American Jews by way
of explanation of its decisions
From the Israeli, and general
point of view, it also
reasonable that Jews
should abhor the possibility once
PS.'^tite"weapon8 aim*d
at the lifeline of Israel's
existence.
Jewish
seems
very
JSLS w P^My te that
sophisticated German military
hardware in Saudi hands will fo
one way or another find its w.v
onto a battlefield to be fired at
Jews given thi> Wpoi,,,* of the
amount of German explanation
can duck this probability
But having said all these
thing,. mU8t -J
ctearly related, and unfortunately
ONE IS that the sale of Ger
man arms is in the end no more
treacherous than the sale of
French or British or American
arms to the Arab states Or the
sale of arms to anybody by some-
body no matter where else in the
world Given these realities, oxen
must be gored, and one cares or
does not care depending upon
one's politics and economics. It is
an ugly truth, but in such consi-
derations, we rarely permit
people and their personal fate to
matter
( an the I S for example, con-
trol its military aid to Jordan or
Egypt or even the Saudis, given
that tbeae countries should
suddenly place themselves at war
with Israel'1
It is true that Israel knocked
out the French Osirak reactor in
Iraq, hut now there are all of
those Exoceta there supplied by
the French and intended for use
against Iran at the same time
that the reactor is being rebuilt.
"let since Iraqi intransigence
with respect to Israel is legen-
dary, what quarantees does
Israel have from the Quai
d'Orsay against these? Still.
President Mitterrand poses as a
friend in Jerusalem.
THE POINT is that the mer
chandizing of weapons or war
anywhere in the world is s
ghoul's game, and it places Israel
at a serious disadvantage as a
nation to demand special consi-
deration for emotional reasons
that are simply alien to the ghou-
lishness of the game itself.
If nothing else, the wasted
eergy in the failed struggle
against the U.S. sale of AW ACS
to the Saudis that backfired into
the ao-called Reagan peace
initiative" should have bean a
classic lesson for Israel in such
self-defeating emotionalism
This is particularly true for the
Israelis themselves, when
examined against a backdrop of
their own role as arms merchants,
expecially in Latin America. This
role places the Israelis precisely
into the same position, say. with
the Central American states that
the Jordanians and Egyptians
currently occupy with raapact to
the United State in
East.
As for the Genual
other arms product I
merely acting in Lf|L
of economic prigrncafl
then, can the Israeli!
special consioeratw
in one part of the tafl
they victimize by tkreH
policies in another!
THE SECOND mI
considerations reuta|
Jewish holocauiu
which in the hand
parate forces
historians to on
impresarios has b;
an internationl ob
It is an obsesnoe
that it aims to coinJ
verse, when it ou|k(
lesson for Jeus j**J
anguish of their hisunj
and future generitwj
must not be permiuaj
in the same way thitr
forget the Exodus!
and what this has r
Jewish continuum
Beyond this lea|
barnstorming world**
sarios, the public af
the holocaust* exp*
profane what ought""
turns the anguish"
history into a thn
which others atu
jeer, and limns J*
into a comic hat*1
begging for rachmo*
THE PASSAGEIkj
cheatration of
Pictures at an ti
that wickedly anti-s
which a poor J*'
what I have in muw
I thought I*J3
brought the ssejejir
plehood back to *
soul of the J*J51
laints about U*j
sale. I hear U* *jj
tones of Mouawrt*
gain-
Envoy Die*
TEL AVIV-^
Dominican IUJ**,]
dor to IJ*
Eateban Root*
died in the Meir i
Sabs last Jut*1
years old. The
aftar F*Jipi
April The body JJ |
Dominican Rep***
w


ration To Participate In Long Range Study
1%
I Continued from Page 1
fcrovide for our Federation and
I In planning for the continued
W Jewish population, we will assure
ams and services for our families,
mi our elderly," Mrs. Levy said.
rams have been initiated in Miami,
And San Jose, Calif. Since the initial
Buffalo, Dallas and Philadelphia
ticipatcd in the project.
By has appointed Alan Shulman,
I past president of the Jewish
of Palm Beach County and past
chairman, to chair the steering
or the project. Shulman sees the
representing a maturing of our
in that there is a recognition of the
Bty to provide for the needs of what
Bell become a vital and culturally rich
Bnmunity that will take its place
| Jewish communities of the world
Kg significantly to the continuity of
rishlife."
Schimelman, executive director of
Federation of Palm Beach County,
and Douglas Kleiner, campaign director, will be
working closely with the consultants for this
project, Mel Zaret, executive director of the
Jewish Federation of Milwaukee, and Melvin
Cohen, past president of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Washington, D.C.
Schimelman stated, "We have taken a
significant step in becoming involved in this self
study. We have grown considerably in the last
several years to where we are now recognized as
one of the major Federations in the country.
Every business organization, including
Federations, should from time to time evaluate
itself as to whether it is achieving its goals and
objectives and how it can strengthen itself in
that regard.
"The study will also provide recom-
mendations to enhance and strengthen the fund
raising ability of our Federation to meet the
increasing demand for services and programs."
The long range project will result in the in-
volvement of a large number of people from the
community active Federation leaders, those
peripherally related to Federation and those not
currently involved in Federation activities. The
consulting team will review and analyze the
information that is to be collected and will make
specific recommendations to increase the ability
of the Federation to further its goals in the
community.
Zaret, who with Cohen has conducted several
sessions with the Long Range Planning
Committee and the Jewish Federation ad-
ministrative staff to initiate the project, said
that Palm Beach was chosen because of its vast
potential as a growing and developing com-
munity. "Palm Beach is clearly one of the
communities of the future of the American
scene. It is using good judgement in planning
carefully for that future so that development
can be in accordance with a plan, instead of
happenstance."
Serving on the Long Range Planning
Committee with Alan Shulman, chairman, are
Robert Balgley, Bennett Berman, Stanley
Brenner, Michael Burrows, Peter Cummings,
Rufhe Eppler, Emanuel Goldberg, Murray
Goodman, Dr. Howard Kay, Sidney Kohl,
Jeanne Levy, Cynnie List, Myron J. Nickman,
Marva Perrin, Berenice Rogers, Kenneth
Scherer, Leah Siskin, Lester Sodowick and
Barbara Tanen.
9U
ttests ADL Business Held On Sabbath
mis
WjUowing is a teller
mkabbi Joel Chazin,
Hf our Palm Beach
Mgrd of Rabbis."
okar|
ill
m
mm
Mil
om*
m
opp
ongly
S of
Ml
ogran
eJewi
Tl
to,
nak


Ming
cbruait
12:00]

[Perlmutter
rector
Ition League
lations Plaza
lew York 10017
Perlmutter:
Idem of the Palm
>unty Board of
I as a member of the
mi nation Commit-
lom local Anti-
League branch, I
rotest the conduct-
ficial Anti-Defama-
lue business and
kng in violation of
Sabbath.
{losed communica-
rcvcals that the
lecutive Committee
Anti-Defamation
be showing a film
ping, February 10,
cling a business
ihabbai morning,
II, from 8:30 a.m.
>n, at The Breakers
)u are aware that
of our people lies
)mmitment to a
J4th God, as sanc-
' religious law and
id more, the new
:wish life reveal a
kg lo the message of
and the need for
Ing our commit
le Commandments.
knee, the General
[of the Council of
^derations held in
last November
very beautifully
Sabbath Services
meals, both Friday
nd Shabbat morn-
major gathering of
le, which attracted
1 thousand delegates,
|cted with an admir-
for Jewish tradi-
)ut any violation of
"Sabbath.
kct of hubris for the
Executive Committee
Anti-Defamation
so openly flaunt
kng which is in
ntradiction to the
litions that now and
ever will sustain our people.
With hopes for your early
and earnest reply,
Rabbi Joel Chazin
President
Palm Beach County
Board of Rabbis
OOPS
The names of Lester and Helen Sodowick were inad-
vertently omitted in the Feb. 10 Jewish Floridian from
those who attended the Hibel Museum Cocktail Party.
FleischmannkMargarine and
EggBeatersiwantyou to know...
THE NEW YORK TIMES. FRIDAY, JANUARY II. 1994
Study Backs Cutting Cholesterol to Curb Heart Disease Risk
By PHILIP M.MFFEY
WASHINGTON. Jan. 12 Medical
researchers today announced "the flret
study to demonstrate conclusively"
that lowering cholesterol leveta In the
bloodstream reduced the rate of heart
attacks In a Mgb-rtsk group of middle-
aged men
The scientists had cooperated in a lft-
yeat. $150 million study sponsored by
the Federal Government that uaed a
potent cholesterol-towering drug,
chotestymmine. They said the drag
substantially cut both blood cholesterol
levels and coronary heart disease In
middle-aged men who suited out with
very high cholesterol levels.
Basil M RifWnd of the National
Heart. Lung, and Blood Institute, who
was project director for the research,
said the study demonstrated "that the
risk of coronary heart disease can be
reduced by towering blood choles-
terol."
- --- ^aitM >mist art Mats
bleed cwakntarol watt enrdteesweaatr
dtaense. asst naaey tots* groups taee
fa^u>aaiHBMnl
iccommssKara a*^"
but whether ilinlwurnl r
could actually reduce heart
hed remained aai|i mtmm
The participating adentiett sug-
gested that their findings could have
broad implications Although this
particular study relied primarily on a
drug to reduce blood cholesterol, the
scientists said it supported the view
that lowering of cholesterol through
diet would also be beneficial.
At the news conference, the scien-
tists cautioned that they were not urg-
ing vast numbers of Americans to start
taking the drug, which is available by
tmm***Him+mm*tt^mti*am
90 tPkw lUM mmmmmw ^m wW^mmm i^mwmw*
teroi and drug therapy only where that
seemed medically necessary
Although this study treated only mid-
dle-aged men with very high choles-
terol levels, the scientists suggested
that tens of millions of Americans who
have moderately elevated blood choles-
terol levels, including women and
younger men. could also reduce the
risk of heart attack by lowering their
cholesterol M...........^..^.
The study waa a lanwaaar* smew
mafia had been *Tmm^jm*i+r
saidAisloaatCGotto,Jr-,nrasirtaetof
George Lundberg. editor of The Jour
nal of the American Medical Associa-
tion, which will publish two major
papers from the study in its Jan 20
issue, predicted. "These two articles
will be looked at 25 years from now as
the definitive articles that secured the
cholesterol theory of coronary heart
disease."
Nearly 4,M Men Studied
The study involved 3,M men, aged
35 to 58, who had very high blood cho-
lesterol levels: at least 265 units, well
above the average of about 210 for that
age. Only about 5 percent of the men in
North America have cholesterol levels
p nm mn that high, the institute said.
The men ui the study had no sign of
heart problems when the study started,
and the trial was designed to see
whether towering blood cholesterol
would prevent the later occurrence of a
heart attack-
Half of the men. randomly chosen,
were given the cholesterol-towering
drug while the other half received a
look-alike placebo Both groups were
also instructed to follow a moderately
restricted diet aimed at towering cho-
lesterol. The men's health was moni-
tored for seven to 10 years
Both the diet and the drug clearly
lowered cholesterol levels. For a brief
period when both groups were treated
through diet only, total cholesterol
levels fell 35 percent Then, when drug
therapy was introduced, total chotea-
terol fell an additional H percent in the
group that received it in the first year.
There was only a slight further decline
in the group treated with diet only. The
drug produced an even sharper reduc-
tion in tow density hpoprotein choles-
terol, the type particularly associated
with coronary heart disease
Although this drop in cholesterol
levels was less than the scientists had
expected, it produced a significant
drop in coronary heart disease, said
Robert I. Levy, vice president for
health science at Columbia University,
one ot the scientists speaking at the
news conference today at the National
Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Md
The group treated with the drug ex-
perienced only 155 coronary heart
deaths and nonfatal heart attacks, well
below the 117 recorded in the compari-
son group. The drug produced a 24 per
cent reduction in coronary heart deaths
and a It percent reduction in nonfatal
heart attacks.
As a rule of thumb, the investigators
said, each 1 percent fall in thnfcslirol
was associated with a 2 percent reduc
lion in the rate of coronary heart dis-
The drug treatment also cut the inci
dence of angina pectons heart pain
_ by 20 percent, of coronary artery by-
pass surgery by 21 percent, and of poor
heart performance after an exercise
test by 25 percent
The scientists said they found no de-
bilitating side effects from the drug.
t IW4 n N*. Vort. TimnOiavMy
Hrpnnwd by ftrfmiiw
FleischmajinkMargarine and
EggBeaiers,.0o/oChoiesteroL
waa


Page 6 The Jewish
Floridian of Palm Beach County Frida>^^liL^4_
Creative Methodology Featured
In Spring In-Service Workshop
Creativity in the classroom,
whether it be in methodology
or discipline, enhances the
learning process. To foster this
concept, the Jewish Lducators
Council and the Jewish
Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County are sponsoring
a Spring In-Service Teacher
Workshop on Sunday, Feb.
26. 10 a.m.-4 p m., ai Temple
Israel. The workshop is of-
fered to religious school
teachers throughout Palm
Beach Count)
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
education director ol the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, stated. "We
have been very pleased by the
response of the teachers to
other in-service programs
offered this pasi yeai I his
workshop continues oui series
p| fostering the use ol creative
methodology in the classroom.
\\ c are confideni thai this u ill
add anothei dimension to oui
teaching."
I oui separate sessions w ill
K offered. "Discipline
I hrough c reative Structure"
will be taughi by Dorothy
Herman, principal ol I emple
Beth \m in Miami. She is a
published author of three
curriculum guides and a
membei ol the UAH<
National Curriculum I ask
Force.
Annette I abovitz, who
teaches ai Hebrew Academy,
Miami Beach, will lead the
session on I eaching the
Jewish Past Through Sums
I elling." She is an author ol a
recently published book.
Secrets ot the Past-Bridges to
the 1 uture."
* *
?
'Sine 188'
rinterlocken-i
INTERNATIONAL
FRIENDSHIP CAMPS
Live and learn togathar
with teenagers In another
country Make lifetime
Iriendahipa, gain in-depth
understanding through
high energy active In-
volvement In a different
culture
ISHACL
Live with Israeli camper*
in the Jezreel Valley Com-
plete camp facilities, ac-
tivities Include sports.
music, drama, art, culture
plus field trips, camping
explorations, kibbutz life,
Hebrew language instruc-
tion. Adult professional
American & Israeli staff
Ages 12-14,15-17
CHINA
Live with Chinese stu-
dents & staff in the Peo-
ple's Republic, by the
seashore and on the
plains of Mongolia Wide
range of American &
Chinese activities sports,
art, music, drama, lang-
uage Get involved with
commune life, go cycling,
swimming, hike the Great
Wall Ages 15-18
OTHER 1M4
INTERLOCKED
SUMMER PROG RAMS
CRNMOAM taavil
Ifjm joa training
NH NfESIOENT CAM*
Tuitions range from
$137542975.
INTERLOCKEN, Dept. A
Hlllsboro Upper Village
New Hampshire 03244
(003)478-3202
Please specify program
mtereetfs) and current
school grade.
The use of music in the
classroom will he highlighted
by Shulamil Atkin, a ludaic
music teacher in DadcC omits.
She will focus on "Songs foi
Purim, Pesach and Israel.'
Jewish Holidays foi 1 arly
Childhood Educators" rounds
oui the sessions offered loan
Bergman, a specialist in early
childhood Jewish education,
will conduct this workshop
In addition 10 the foui
sessions, teachers will be
exhibiting then own ideas and
projects in an effori to share
creative methods with iheir
colleagues Books and
materials will also b on
display
1 i,o workshop fee is $15 foi
Palm Beach ( ounty teachers
anj j20 foi teachers from
olhei areas Foi mote in
iaiion, contact \nn 1 ynn
I ipton, .'i
I ederalion ol
.. 832 2120.
PURIM SPECIAL
4 doys 4 3 nigrtfs
Mar )6toMo( '9
$QC Dpersor
9v louWe occ
INCLUDING MEALS
Celebrate The
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
With US
8 Nights and 9 Days
$T? f\f\ PC'oe'so"
KUU louPie
haf*w**aw occupancy
INCLUDING 3 MEALS DAILY
Traditional Sedunm and Services Conducted By
Cantors JACOB ERBLICH & ROBERT VE6H
Enjoy Fun Hotel Service PLUS
Olympic Pool Vast Private Beach Our
Own Private Tennis Courts Star Studded Shows
Delicious GLATT KOSHER Cuisine
Early Reservations Suggested
Mi.imi Bc.ii.ri s Must luxurious
axony
Hotel ^
: ON THE OCEAN AT 32nd SIRtil MIAMI BEACH
i for Reservations A COO CO A 4
Phoor l-Ooo-Doll
~* BERK0WTT7 FAMli >
Empire Creates
rt<
Another
MASTERPIECE
TlicEnipircK()slicrTurke\jThj :mpire creates
a taste treat for the discerning palate)
A Work of Art... A MASTER-'Pifpp'
DISTRIBUTED BV:
MIAMI BEACH -MENDELSON INC.
672-5800
HIALEAH -TROPIC ICE CO
624-5750
THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN KOSHER Fnnnc
I
Yitzhak Rabin, former Prime
Minister of Ihe Stale of Israel,
Kuest speaker, will join Rosa-
|>nn Carter, former First lady
and member of Ihe National
Honorary Committee for the
I U-itnor Roosevelt Israel Bond
Centennial Award Dinner on
Mar. 4 at The Breakers.
Kli/aheth |Riddie| Kramer of
Palm Beach, will be honored
for distinguished ahcievement
and participation in major
philanthropic and communal
cndea>ors at the Fleanor
Roosevelt Centennial Dinner.
Camp Chatuga
For Boys & Girls
I.(Hated near the Chattooga River Mountain h
29th year horse hack, waterskiing go-kari, tnp
Flags Over (Ja.. and many more activities
SI200.00 I wks. $700.00. Discounts for two or
family. Many local references. Call Hollywood I
or writ.- Mux 2625, Rock Hill, S.C. 29731
x>n
rin


:en

.hi,

im
ins
#ht
eel
he
lbs
dr
xl!
I
Mir
:on
cm
ro
he
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRU
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
m
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
one
They're Americo's favorite noshes ^^J^
you'll know why Sunsweet* Prunes Wi* ^
ond Sun Moid* Raisins eoch hove o f resn ^
sweet taste you won f find anywhere else ^^
your holiday recipes for more flavorona ^gf\
Or nosh them whenever you hove the nor
certified kosher'
CVjnOxKnondO'owvncilCoMw.-wi '963


Friday, February 17,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Project Renewal Update
.YN GRANT
twal Coordinator
fc to use The Jew-
to reach all of
have concerned
Renewal in the
il Amal neighbor-
Hasharon. This
a "State of the
^iodic report and
n back in Israel
month after my
tic visits to South
d Palm Beach.
happened during
V As you know and
Bearing, the ccon-
on in Israel has
His level. Budgets
Ht into the flesh and
fat had been
I Be 8gO.
I Brc deeply involved
lencwal are con-
M I the progress that
I lade to date will be
Hontinucd and will
Bed
MB fcash.imn. we have
Kr. Eliahu Shimoni.
H Ziona Kemclman,
Kir first project di-
I returned to head
H alter a leave of
vo years. From an
\e point of view, I
Hre on a good path.
Hen meeting with all
Ht Renewal sub-
H which arc, as you
Hie up of citizens
neighborhoods and
hi Hriaie professionals
NEn Hd. These meetings
He right up until the
Huliictary consulta-
H representatives
South Broward and
Hi. These arc sched-
I February.
H-oflicio, on every
H representing the
H the Florida com-
These sub-
H early childhood
Hit. formal cduca-
Hial education, wcl-
H>. health, cmploy-
Kmiminity develop-
will submit their
Hi he overall steering
H on which I also sit.
requests will be
ml the determina-
Hs to what the over-
cquest should be.
Hie present circum-
Biue Ridge Mountains
|P WOHELO
firgiris
P COMET
for oovs
iricla Enrollment
ier-Director.
^i Levy, C.C.D.
1-1500 56th Year
NATURE-ARTS-
CE COMPUTERS
LIVERY FLORIDA
IEACH 832-0211
ARD
) A
\GING
stances, it is not a pleasant
job. Each and every proposal
is worthwhile and deserving of
funding, but our resources,
especially those coming from
the government, are becoming
more and more limited. The
choices, therefore, are painful
and must be those that are
most important to the rehabil-
itation of the two neigh-
borhoods.
The problem of the children
from Gil Amal and Giora,
whose progress is below grade
level in the schools, is espe-
cially troubling. Since all of
the elementary schools are loc-
ated in the center of Hod
Hasharon and are fully in-
tegrated, the fact that "our"
children cannot keep up with
their peers creates social and
psychological as well as educa-
tional problems.
In addition, we have all of
the other problems which
afflict Project Renewal neigh-
borhoods. However, with all
of the negative forecasts, I
w
PROJECT RENEWAL
remain optimistic. Part of this
optimism is natural and part is
based on my recent visit to
your communities.
During the few days that I
spent in the area, I met with
many dedicated community
leaders and professionals,
whose role it is to make
Project Renewal work. Their
commitment and optimism
serves as the foundation for
my positive feelings. I know
that our neighborhoods will
continue to improve and will
eventually become the good
places in which to live that
their potential portends.
I only wish that all of the
Jewish communities of South
Broward and Palm Beach
could visit and come to know
the people of Gil Amal and
Giora, as so many of our Flor-
ida partners have already
done. Only by such visits can
the full impact of what Project
Renewal has done and is doing
befell.
In the meantime and in the
hope that these periodic
reports will stimulate your
interest. I will continue to keep
you all informed about the
progress being made by the
project.
All of us here in Israel wish
you, your families and all of
our partners in renewal, a
good year in 1984, a year
blessed with health, peace and
continued good works.
Gary Jay Vogel
Account Executive
Municipal Bond
Tax Free Specialist
Jl
Bevill, Bresler & Schulman
Incorporated
337 Royal Poinciana Plaza
Palm Beach, FL 33480
305-655-7711
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publix
All Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Serve with Your Favorite Pasta
French
Bread
J59V
-
Prices Effective
February 16th thru 18th.
1984.
Individual, Round
Danish
Rolls
279
0
Cheese Raisin
Coffee Cake
$169
Old Fashioned
Boston
Cream Pie
$199
each
>
A Delicious New Gourmet Item,
Macadamia
Chocolate
Chip Cookies
S2


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. February 17.1984
O Radio /TV Highlights ^f
* MOSAIC Sunday, Feb. 19, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon. Congressman
Jack Kemp at the Gala Community Dinner.
* L'CHAYIM Sunday. Feb. 19. 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.
Feb. 19, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, Feb. 19, 10 a.m. WPE(
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51). with host
Richard Peritz.
PARSON TO PARSON Sunday, Feb. 19. 8:15 am
WEAT 850 AM Rabbi Samuel M. Silver ol temple
Sinai, Delray Beach, will moderate an interdenominational
panel discussion.
INTERDENOMINATIONAL Sunday, Feb. 19,
10:06 a.m. WDBF 1420 AM Rabbi Samuel M. Silver
of Temple Sinai. Delray Beach, interviews Dr. David
Nieman. the only rabbi in the U.S. who is a full-time
faculty member of a Roman Catholic institution of highei
learning.
* Sponsored by the Jewish I ederation of Palm Hea^h
County.
Community Calendar
February 19
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Hadassah
Chai luncheon-dance at Royce Hotel 12 noon
Congregation Aitz Chaim board 10 a.m. Temple Israel
Sisterhood donor B'nai B'rith No. 3132 10 a.m.
Hadassah Sholom 1 p.m.
February 20
Jewish Federation-Village Royale on the Green Luncheon
at Bernards, Boynton Beach -12 noon Jew ish Family and
Children's Service board 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women
Theodore Herzl board 10 a.m. Brandeis University
Women Boynton Beach noon Hadassah Tikvah I
p.m. American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Jewish
Federation Soviet Jewry Task Force 1 p.m. Pioneer
Women Ezrat 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3016- 7:45 p.m.
Jew ish War Veterans No. 408 board 7:30 p.m.
February 21
Jewish Federation Young Adult Division-Young
Leadership Development Cabinet 8 p.m. Hadassah -
Henrietta Szold 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai -
7:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm
Beach Cultural Series at YMCA B'nai B'rith Women
Menorah board 10 a.m. Yiddish Cultural Group -
Century Village 10 a.m.
February 21
Women's American ORT Boynton Beach 1 p.m.
Temple Israel board 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Cypress
Lakes 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3041 8 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 12 noon
February 22
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven American Red
Mogen David for Israel 12:30 p.m. Women's American
ORT Golden River 12 noon Hadassah Rishona card
party Hadassah Yovel youth aliyah lunch at Royce
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Donor Dinner Dance at
The Breakers 7 p.m.
February 23
Hadassah Chai 12 noon Women's American ORT -
Haverhill 11:30 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion youth
aliyah luncheon II a.m. Jewish Federation( (immunity
Relations Council noon Jewish 1 ederation Campaign
Kick-Off Cocktail Party Royal Palm Beach at Indian
Trail Country Club 4-6 p.m.
How Do U.S. Jews
iew Candidates?
Bv HELEN SILVER
the Jewish community. We arc
simply going 10 end up being
- simpiv gi'in* '" -f *""
\\ \SHlNGTON i" Xl r0U| percent of the vote and
Although 59 pe/cent ol Wlln a tour percent of the vole
American Jews identity them- NOU-u. no, going to get
selves as Democratsand only anywnere.
N Percent as Republicans, as Rer| Wc
hmld constituencies that can
gel 51 perceni on issues we
about strongly." In that
connection, he said:
When we work in close
cooperation with Blacks and
women and ( hriitians for
whatever reason, for what
might he on our common
agenda or their common
agenda ... it is with the idea
in mind that we will build a
sense ol relationship and sense
ol cooperation with the
'majorities' or with the
'rainbow coalition' of
minorities that can make up a
majority."
HARRIS, noting the all
time low in Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union last
vear. maintained that MOSCOW
""is becoming more impervious
to Western pressure with
this kind ol backdrop of
declining emigration, to*
creasing repression against
Jewish activists and on-going
cultural and religious
genocide, the question
becomes to what extent, if
any. has the American
Administration been
responsible foi that decline
and to what extent can it help
reverse that decline '" he said.
He stressed that the overall
relationship ol the U.S. with
[he Soviet l inon "will loom
large in the minds of the
voters, and particularly in the
minds of American Jewish
voters Most people seem to
believe that the Soviet-
American relationship docs
impact on the issue of Soviet
Jewry."
Harris added that "If the
Soviets planned the decline in
emigration, it was planned in
1978-79 under a Democratic
Administration and was
continued under the Reagan
Administration. I here may
not be that clued casualily
between the American
as a -
"is roughly in the 2" perceni
bracket." according to
Hyman Bookbinder,
Washington representative ol
the American Jewish (om-
mittce. rhirt) percent ol Jew s
sav they are independents.
Bookbindei was one ol
three participants in a
roundtable analysis ol the
issues affecting American
lews in 1984 the
Presidential elections, I .S
policy toward Israel, the plight
ol Soviet Jewry, and domestic
issues. I he others were !>av id
Harn~. Washington director
oi the National C onference on
Soviet Jewry and Marc Perl,
Washington representative ol
the American Jewish
c ongress.
THI KOI M)l \MI E.
sponsored by B'nai B'rith
International, was held shortly
hetore Reagan formally
announced he would seek a
second term. It was moderated
by Warren Eisenberg, directoi
oi B'nai B'rith International.
The focus ol the discussion
was how Jews can ailed the
issues as voters when they
comprise only 2.6 percent ol
the American population and
casi only lour percent ol the
vote. Bookbinder noted that
the Jewish vote "isn't a
'homogenized' vote because ii
can be 15 percent in a state like
New York which has a great
deal of importance for the
candidates."
He recalled that in past
Presidential elections, the
Jewish vote varied sharplv
from 10 percent for Barry
Goldwater in |%4 and
Richard Nixon in 1%K and
IT: to 40 percent lor Reagan
in 1980.
"The battle is on to get the
difference between Id and 40
percent This dill.
can be 'totallv
Administration an
of Soviet j.~
"Others would ,.J
under the ReagaCM
trat.on. the fretcJ
relationship, the ^JJ
off of dialogue theJ
polemics, the rhcoj
only made it or J
Soviet Jews kJ
emigrate." HarrisM
HE OBSERVEDj
Secretary of Suit
Shult/ raises the
Soviet Jews in hi>
with Soviet leader
should the Sovrj
more Sov km In
should they do jc<
improve the chi_
Ronald Reagan bempsj
President of the
States-
Harris said thi' m
Mondale. the earn
runner for the
nomination, and
Alan Cranstoa of Ci
and Gar) Hart ol Ci
have exemplar) -^
support ol Soviet Jn
Jesse Jackson and
Askew "are notsod
to us. And (Sen
Hollings (of South 0
Sen. (John) (.lenr. I
and (former Sen
McGovern (of Sows!
have a more mwtii
generally sympaiha
on Soviet Jewry."
e. *
wish
spei
is it
Bet
eve
ame
eb.
ent!
>x
mov
t-Ai
wa
oi
liga
of
nal
lerence
critical' in
stales like New York, Honda
Illinois or California."
said
he
According to
W tiat we must msurt
v*e in our Jewish.
convey effective!)
liculatel) to our
that the issue ol S
is indeed a primar* 4
our agenda."
BOOKBINDER -d
"Jews divide aJ
(political) spectrum
recent scientific poll i
altitudes in Amend
that 36 percent MCCM
liberal.' 38 P*""1
themselves as Timid
road' and 23 pi
themselves as
live' '"
He said. "Then
ccptton that Jc *
bloc and that IK W
united all Jews. "
experts disagree
their great COM"
Israel has led Jew
Kindol voting.
ithi
ate
o
IS
PI Rl WARNED thai lews
san i allow ourselves to be a
single issue constituency" by
voting tor lawm I ,; iiK
record ol then support foi
Israel alone "|| e fall into
that trap, we are going to fall
into a political cai |or
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loyal Palm Beach lb
Aid Cocktail Reception
Friday, February 17,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
:ru
lairman of
Beach 1984
I of Palm
ted Jewish
, has an-
mk Cocktail
bn behalf of
| be held on
I., at the Indian
Bub, Royal
e campaign
re Howard
consultant
lions, as the
aker.
time Royal
tfhekl a cam
han the golf
ch is scheduled
itated, "We
Jthe Cocktail
ause people are
ell to the needs
tign. We are
his event as it
Krowth of the
mm
Howard Stone
ndir
campaign this year."
"Our guest speaker,
Howard Stone, will inspire us
with his tales of saving Jewish
lives and rebuilding the Jewish
homeland. We look forward
to his dynamic talk on current
Jewish issues."
Stone, who now serves as a
consultant to a number of
travel companies, Jewish
organizations and corpora-
tions doing business in the
Middle East, was a member of
a kibbutz in Israel. He sub-
sequently worked for the
government of Israel prior to
returning to the United States.
He went to work for the
United Jewish Appeal in 1971,
as director of the Young
Leadership Cabinet and the
Overseas Program.
Gold is working with a
number of members of the
Indian Trail Country Club to
plan for the event. For more
information, contact Mark
Mendel, staff associate at the
Jewish Federation office 832-
2120.
JCC News
WOMAN TO WOMEN
The Jewish Community Center's "Women's Day" this
year will be "Women's Night Out." It will take place
Sunday, March 4 at Temple Israel, 1901 No. Flagler Dr.,
West Palm Beach, from 3:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.
This change of time will enable women to enjoy attend-
ing two workshops of their choice which will be led by
women who are leaders in their field.
Viewing the work of women artisans will also be
available.
Some of the topics that will be offered are Personality
Analysis, Human Sexuality, Friendship, Gourmet
Cooking, and Message.
A light buffet with wine will be served.
The evening will end by entertainment offered for all to
enjoy given by very talented women.
The brochure giving further details will be available
soon. Call 689-7700 today. Place your name on the mailing
list to be assured that you will receive this information.
Soviet Jewish Activist Sentenced to 3 Years
aci
una
dietary
icn
ar-old Or-
I Moshe
the central
of Samark-
ed to three
charges of
nder Article
ek Republic
|is "hooligan-
a dispute
dOVIRof-
to force him
request to
1; he refused.
en brothers
Israel.
to observe
v. in prison
on bread and
hx the remote
city of Samarkand has been
difficult to obtain in this case.
ACTION
Cables and letters urging
that actions against Abramov
be stopped and that he be
allowed to leave for Israel
should be sent to:
Nuan Burikhodzhayev,
Procurator General, Uzbek,
SSR, Tashkent, Uzbek SSR,
USSR; and, Akil U. Salimov,
Chairman, Supreme Soviet of
Uzbek SSR, Tashkent, Uzbek
SSR, USSR.
Please note: While many
communications from Jewish
communities are needed, it is
critical that Soviet authorities
be aware of the concern of
easily identifiable non-Jewish
personalities in the community
such as mayors, judges, police
chiefs, district attorneys,
presidents and deans of law
schools and other universities,
etc. In this case, messages
from Roman Catholic pre-
lates, Protestant ministers,
rabbis, and yeshivas are de-
sirable. Of significance would
also be letters or cables from
businesses, especially multi-
national corporations based in
your community. All such
communications should be
sent on official letterhead.
Waldman
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Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
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Phone for Reservations
FEATURING CANTOR RUEVIN BLUM
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 534-4751
ON THE OCEAN A T 43rd STREET
A
Not sines David and Goliath haa
something so tiny mado it so big.
My Son,
The Krtieht!
i little tea leaves They ve been making it big in
oes tof years Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb
I tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is frue for
s That s why for rich, refreshing lea. Tetley bags
I with tmy little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier1
TETLEY
&2S&
K CartH lad Koahar
LEV. TEA "UN* i *,:
Jewish mothers (and lathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is JckB. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them tor smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&.B whispers.
Incidentally, yixi don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
'simcha' will do!
86 Proof Blended Scotch Whisky, C1980 The Paddmgton Corp NY
J&B. It whispers.


P^.10 The Je^hnoridto of Prin.Be.ch County SSI ggg-jg
National UJA Women's Division
Update.. .Opinii
The Inited Jewish Appeal National
Women's Division Palm Beach Campaign
recentlv held a Tea ai the home of Dorb
Newberger for contributors of S8.500 and
over. Pictured abo>e: Left to right. Don-
Newberger. Hostess and Vice Chairwoman;
Ann Pearlstone. Co-Chainoman: > ivian
Bern. Campaign Chairwoman: \aron
Rosenbaum. speaker: Cloril leachman.
IS. lS H^enick. N^ha^on^
Bernice Rudn.ck. Cabinet MlriK^
Grace (.olber. Cabinet Chairwoman.
Principals not pictured: Irene BernMe.n^( -
Chair*oman; Irene kornhauxr. >>^-
Chairwoman: and Ulie I eff. (ab.net
Member.
Blonder
Continued from Page '
of Homes 1 v
Goldberg, i I
. ap.:. '. crowd, >ta
health -
largest : in
count rv "The fastest g
component :

the < N
appi
"H
grated public
sds ol
-1 id r .
census.
age -;. :..
"The growing need
-
the eld< the
._e:al spendii
this .- -ire --.
for the arc ih ol trgt
i
; stressed thai c
. ...... t> car* -
chains p
-
-. -
location "N
M -
...
quality
ke you -
-
!
areas
- direct
rd er i "Wei
- '-
ficienc
lex
u _
-
sen

da> care c< .
si
W MERESOR HERSOr^iAl
INSPIRING SERVICES AND SEDARIM
-: :-:-
Cantor Sol Dm ; ;
I B l j. t
EHTMT
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BMOTEL
rickr
vman
>^cc -^ : >c- ^ g ^o* 5or ray*
G
trsai he
e.M rseG< -
.


...:.
"I

.icepn iia
.: multi-n:.
..
and
Morse Get an ( enter,
\
Pegasus
>.-.- shown.
E. Drew Gackenhein
<---- directoi I the
M
!

Re ...
rt period ol
r care
-
B ...
BiTOBY WILK
The Jewish Agency has re-
ceived applications from 50
families in the People's
Republic of China who are
ready to be converted to Juda-
ism and settle in Judea and
Samaria.
I ong Range
Planning
One thousand members of
w imen's group of
Chabad devoted their confer-
n Jerusalem to consider-
anon ( onung of the
iah No date was set.
Stores Met Shearim
( c Day and window
Neturei karta
claimed "mourn-
ablishment of the
1 his could happen only
very patient Democ-
\ c-two percenl of eligible
1983 Yearbook.
gesl lists Israel's
I he name of
v rett, Israel's second
M iter, is missing.
. -rding to Reader's
177, Shimon Peres
*as named
M
.'Id
M all Bregei has
led "v President
. e as his special
. lew ish Commu-
Breger, an observant
lew. *a> instrumental in
. isil to Israel bv
political leaders.
.... gallon's ensuing
10 the Presi-
importani role
Vdministration'i decs-
ahead nh the
free trade between
I States and Israel.
\ctor < haim Topol, Satirist
kishon, Columnist
\" B id ald and tormer
joke-writer
arc among the
ill serve on a com-
mittee to organs
world conferenct,
chologv of Hub*j
at Tel Aviv n,
year.
The LS. Ue
rejected Israel's J
open a Conn.
Office in Demr
large. flounsLl
community
Israelis don't a^
things. All brad.1
stands united in s
nibbling gar,: ]
and pumpkin
"ganning" of
widespread tha
movie theatres post]
ing patroni not to|
on the floor.
Datsun. Honcu
all participate ||
inspired boj
Subaru is the ocdil
car manufactureri
succumbed to
boycott and supphal
spue the con oft
most Arab mark;
The triump
of Arafat and k\
hordes Croat
the banner and
guarantees of tk|
Nations, made ai
the L N Charteraii|
upon which
international co
the dutv to call
killers
crimes
Jews tor J-.
in man> U.S. citiol
countries Their
C'hr aiandl
align themselves
I undamentalM
Church The JfdJ
nit) as well as Chti
en condemned the I
Jews for Je~
deceptive and divivntj
The kind of ne
must live with si
enced bv ihi
between the
and the impoverish
tian government
Mountain l^
ike l/a map*
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izations
in the News
ERICAN TECHNION SOCIETY
ill meet on Tuesday, Feb. 21, 10 a.m. at the
Havings Bank Building, West Gate and
(Blvd. Dr. Jeffrey Ram, research professor of
Neurology at Wayne State Medical School,
for a Fulbright Scholarship, will be the
ker.
B'NAI B'RITH
. 20 meeting of Lake Worth Lodge No. 3016,
t the Challenger Country Club in Poinciana
Worth Road, Lake Worth, the guest speaker
muel I. Bazil, New York Attorney and Estate
frer a two-fold agenda (1) "Tax Tips for Estate
d (2) "Wills and Trusts."
nit No. 5231 of Palm Beach County will have
jnthly meeting on Wednesday, Feb. 22, 7:30
pllowing new location:
lion Beth Kodesh, 501 N.E. 26th Ave.,
ich.
|es will be awarded to winners of an essay
Hothcrhood from Atlantic Community High
ored h> Yachad Unit No. 5231.
imucl SiKcr will give a short talk
on
Mgc N<>. 3115 will have an Installation Brunch
I p.in. Reservations can be made bv sending a
liplc) check to Herb Debs, 4973 Marbella Road
Falm Beach.IT 33409.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
. 4. Menorah Chapter will see "A Little Nite
hhc Royal Palm Dinner rheatre (dinner and
I included). Niej will travel to the Sheraton
il on March 18 for the Las Vegas Revue,
%yale," and dinner, lor information contact
I. Sussex 1-101. Wesi Balm Beach.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
|A I ION AL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
forth Chapter's annual Luncheon and Theatre
>c held on Thursday, March 8, 12 noon, at the
f\ I heal re in Boca Raton.
Night Music," will be performed.
Jon of S25 includes the Luncheon, Show and
[reservations telephone Norma Stern, or send
to 5055 Candlcwood Court. Lake Worth, FL
HADASSAH
[roup of Lake Worth Chapter will celebrate the
I\eisar\ of the Youth Aliyah Movement at a
|o be held on Thursday, Feb. 23, 11:30 a.m., at
Hotel. The members who have supported the
rain which supports a child in Israel for a year,
ored.
mote speaker will be Dr. Sanford F. Kuvin,
Jt.
luih Aliyah Co-Chairmen are Ann Feuer and
Iroup of the Lake Worth Chapter will hold a
lembership meeting on Thursday, Feb. 23, 12
V Social Hall of the Challenger Country Club.
[Royal Palm Beach Chapter is holding its next
" the Study and Discussion Group on Monday,
it 10 a.m. at the home of Mary Friedwald, 150
), Ko>al Palm Beach.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
[Auction, sponsored by the Royal Chapterwill be
Sunday evening, Feb. 26, at the Lion's Club,
Drive, Royal Palm Beach. Artists such as
.aider, Miro, and Dali will be featured along
others who work in a variety of media.
[view is 7 to 8 p.m., at which time refreshments
vcd. The auction itself will begin at 8 p.m.
PIONEER WOMEN-NA'AMAT
Lakeswill hold their meeting Feb. 21,1 p.m., at
le guest speaker, Valerie Aspinwall, of Station
'ill present "The Problems of the Middle Age
Today's Society." The regular "Lunch on th*
t-together will be on Feb. 28.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
28, 10 a.m. program of the Century Village
present a husband and wife team, Esther and
bn, in a series of solos and duets. They will be
lied on piano by pianist Miriam Binder.
'ogist, Jesse Fuchs, will do a piece entitled 'The
td Optimism of The Jewish People.'
psidic playlet will be presented written and
[by Dori Dachcr. The cast of characters include
Max Lubert, Pianist Miriam Binder, banjo,
pvine. Players are. Narration by May Podvol,
)) Stillman, Minnie Fertig, Betty Chlebnikow,
fat/km, Edith Plotnick and Dori Dacher.
Friday, February 17, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Israel Vows:
No Assist To Gemayel
Continued from Page 1
total withdrawal of Israeli
forces from south Lebanon is
out of the question. Were that
to happen, the shelling of
Israeli towns and villages in
Galilee would be resumed
within hours, according to the
prevailing view here. The only
workable solution therefore is
to redeploy the Israel Defense
Force in the south.
NO PLAN has been an
nounced. But according to one
version, the IDF would cease
to act as policemen in all of
south Lebanon but would pull
back to artillery range of the
Israeli border. This would
allow it to concentrate on
control of the security zone
under the protection of ar-
tillery. Israeli troops would no
longer patrol urban centers
such as Sidon which would
mean a much smaller Israeli
military presence in south
Lebanon, minimizing the
danger of casualties.
To carry out such a plan
would require cooperation
with the local Druze and Shiite
Moslems, the latter com-
prising the bulk of the
population in the south. Israel
has been working for some
time to cultivate those groups
and reach an agreement
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 3041
Lt. Col. Netanyahu of Palm
Beach will present "Palm
Beach Update with Jane
Coleman" on Tuesday, Feb.
21, 8 p.m. at the Palm Beach
Ocean Hotel, 2830 S. Ocean
Blvd., Palm Beach. All B'nai
B'rith members are invited to
attend. For further in-
formation contact Lester L.
Levy, Publicity Chairman.
One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation.
Passover
Mon April 16-Tues April 24
Cantor Irving Rogoff
and the
Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted by
Clifford Nadel
Services Sedarim
Dr. Chaim
Israel Etrog
will offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday
mnu
EOcnvtOe. Newttxfc 12428
Hotel 914^47^000
See your travel Agent
whereby they would bear
responsibility for local
security.
In effect, such an
arrangement would annul the
May 17 agreement with Beirut
and lead to friction with the
Reagan Administration which,
at the moment, seems
determined to save Gemayel,
sources here said.
Executive Secretary Self Starter To Assist
Busy Professional In Social Service Agency.
Good Steno and Typing Skills. Excellent
Benefit Package. Salary Open. Call Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County 832-2120.
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Masngiach and Synagogue on Premises
sftcui nm,i tftiiBffim
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J) IW 0c*w at Passover
at the Concord
Mon April 16-Tues April 24
The observance of tradition, the mag-
nificence of the Sedorim the beouty of
the Services the wormrh of the Holiday
Cantor Herman Molomood.
renowned operatic tenor,
assisted by the Concord
45-voice Symphonic
Chorale, conducted by
Don Vogel (Assoc. Con-
ductor Mothew Lozor). to
off iciote at the Services and Sedarim
Outstanding leaders from Government.
Press the Arts and Literature Great films.
Music day and night weekdays Special
progrom for tots, tween-
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Rabbis Cohen and
Mazur supervise Dietary
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Eddie Fisher
Saturday April 21
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Because Someone

Cared
By
STEPHEN LEVITT.tcsw
A personal view from the
Executive Director of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service.
(All case names mentioned
in these articles are fictitious;
client information at Jewish
Family and Children's Service
is held in the strictest of confi-
dence.)
By
STEPHEN LEVITT, ACSW
A woman, in her late
forties, made an appointment
with me recently. Although,
initially, I had expected to
hear perhaps a recitation of
marital problems, or perhaps a
problem involving an aged
parent. I was quite pleasantly
surprised when the focus of
the conversation turned
around toward the career
aspirations of her daughter,
who was concluding her last
year in college and was seeking
an avenue of graduate study.
What led this woman to my
office was the fact that her
els on the principles of
and also the
m> client's
daughter would
in order
to
daughter had been considering
a career in Social Work.
We talked for a while
regarding the generalities
concerning what social work
involved, the variety of cases
seen, problem types, who
present themselves to a Family
Service, for example.
As I was speaking to this
ladv some of the ideas of Dr.
John Howells. the eminent
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated areas for
persons sixty years of age and
over who do not drive and
cannot use public transport-
ation. We take people to treat-
ment centers, doctor's offices,
to hospitals, nursing homes to
visit spouses, to social service
agencies and nutrition centers.
There is no fee for this service
but participants are encour-
aged to contribute their fair
share. There is a great demand
for this service, so please make
your reservations in advance.
For information and-or reser-
vations, call 689-7703,
Monday through Friday.
HOT KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Are you sixty years of age or
over and looking for a
congenial congregate setting in
which to have a delicious,
nutritions, hot kosher lunch?
Then the place to be is the
Jewish Community Center in
North Palm Beach County or
Congregation Anshei Emuna
in South Palm Beach County,
from Monday to Friday! In
addition to a variety of hot
kosher meals, the JCC offers
an educational or recreational
program each day. Reserva-
tions must be made in ad-
vance. For information and-or
reservations call: Carol or
Lillian at 689-7700 (W. Palm
Beach) or 495-0806 (Delray
Beach). Persons who are
homebound and need kosher
hot meals delivered may also
call for information at 689-
7700 or 495-0806.
INTERMEDIATE BRIDGE
COMES TO THE JCC
A six week course began at
the Jewish Communitv
Center, 2415 Okeechobee
Blvd., on Wednesday, Feb.
15, at 9:30 a.m. For Inter-
mediate Bridge Players Only.
Participants must have had
beginners training to be eligi-
ble for this class. To register,
call Rhonda at 689-7700. Fee:
$10 members. $12 non-
members.
SHALOM '84
The JCC-CSSC Cultural
Caravan is planning a trip to
see Shalom '84, the musical
revue, at the West Palm Beach
Auditorium on Tuesday, Feb.
21. Transportation is avail-
able. For information and-or
reservations, call Marcie at
689-"00.
LIDO SPA TRIP
Sunday. April 1st-
Vvednesday, April 4
Double Occupancy,
members S1-45; Non-members
SI 52. Single Occupancy,
members $160; Non-Members
$16". Transportation in-
cluded. Three gourmet meals
Daily (diet or regular), lecture
and information by our dieti-
cian, daily massage, special
nightly entertainment, af-
ternoon handicraft classes,
spacious rooms with color TV,
free chaise lounges, two swim-
ming pools, supervised gym
classes, steam, sauna and
whirlpool.
director of The Institute of
Family Psychiatry a. Ipsi Ho?pial. England came to
mmd Dr HowelK has wrmen
extensiv
family therapy.
qualities
college-age
need to possess
become an effective counselor.
In pan. Dr. Howells states
-In the therapist one look^ lor
qualities such as toleration,
with the capacity to under-
hand and be charitable to a
wide range of human failings.
the abilitv to be unbiased and
unprovoked by the less
beautiful aspects of life; a cap-
acity not to blame or moralize.
The therapisi must be friendly.
kindlv. understanding. He
must'be able to make warm
relationships with a great var-
iety ot people. Indeed, the
greater his adjustment, ihe
wider his spectrum of affec-
tivity."
V we continued our
jis^ussion my client became
firmly convinced that her
daughter, indeed, was well
suited for the field of Social
Work, and when she came
home for Thanksgiving
vacation she intended to more
fully discuss her daughter's
plans for becoming one. This,
despite the admonitions I
presented regarding low salary
and a myriad of other charac-
teristics of the field which
were, perhaps, not the most
glamorous of enticements for
entering a field of graduate
study. The woman recounted
the very fact that her daughter
was indeed a charitable person
and had rendered selfless ser\
ice in a ghetto tutorial project
while a college student in a
northern urban university.
I later had a chance to meet
this college senior, and
through the meeting confirm-
ed virtually everything that
mother had said about her
daughter. I was convinced that
she had much to offer people
in need. Lnfortunately toward
the conclusion of my discus-
sion with the daughter, it
became apparent that since the
mother had been in a few
weeks earlier, and Thanks-
giving which was now the
young lady had changed her
mind. A thorough recanting
by her college advisor of the
ever-increasing inadeqi...
involved with federal help to a
ide variety of mental health
and social welfare programs
had convinced this young lady
,hat the field *as not able to
offer at least minimal guaran-
tees of survivability.
As she left the office. I felt
somewhat saddened that such
had come to pass. I truly
admired her for her decision.
which undoubtedly was the
correct one. 1 also was left
with a personal sense of uncer-
taintv about just what the
future will hold in our country
*,th regard to those programs
nan, JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER mj,,,
Sftf OF THE PALM BEACHES. INC. ^
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach. FL
689-7700
JCC "ONE MORE TIME" WAREHOUSE
gO FRE PICK UP & FRE APPRAISALS
F* W DONATIONS OF CARS-FUHNTTUREANTIOUES
BRICK BRICK-LARGE end SMAll APPLIANCES 1c.
are welcome .donation, arc tax deductible
call today at 471-1077
CO IN TODAY TO MM W 4ITM ST (UWT M WEST fALM
kany rrt*s are pmced fo* quick sale
+tj
YOUR OPINION COUNTS
Ttll ut What you Think!!
Send letters to:
The Editor, Jewish Florldlan
501 South Regler Dr. #305
W. Palm Beach, FL 33401
*ri man to help C1
fTI* Jew*
Children's $*
Prnfitagenc,,
ihe social ^
counseling ^J]
community 0i ?
County. Our U
" wo P^L
Blvd., Suitt j|1
phone numb*
The Jewish fa.
dren'sSenicfJl
agency of /* if
lion of Palm f
Scholar In Resii
Continued from Pa*e 3
Holocaust studies, he spent
several >ears in Jerusalem at
Yad Vas'hem under the fellow-
ship of the National Endow-
ment for the Humanities and
has serscd as Director of the
President's gcommission on
the Holocaust. Prior to
founding the National Jewish
Resource Center. Irving
Creenberg las instrumental in
the pioneering of numerous
organizations in American
Jewish life. These included
Yavneh. the National Reli-
gious Students Association;
the Center for Russian Jewry,
which is the parent organ-
ization of the Students
Struggle for Soviet Jewry; and
the Association for Jewish
Studies, the professional
organization for Jewish
studies in American univer-
sities.
"V\c consider it an honor
and a privilege to have Dr.
dreenberg serve as our
s^holar-in-residence for our
I londa Associations of Jewish
Federations conference,"
stated Maxine Schwartz. "He
will provide us with the in-
spiration and
thai we all need|
Jewish coma..
This conferenct
something for
will be covenq
scope of Jcvsj
issues." Conf.._
include discuss**
Israeli Relations,
Relations in f
Jewish Agency fa
its Relationship a
tions, the Can
and Planning
Setting for Lai
Capital Needs
The workshops
wide-range of :opn|
the Changing Jen
Services to x
Leadership Del
Public Reia
Volunteer 1
Relations. The
program is SI2.'el
which includes
and four meals h
modations art W
single or doubkl
For further
regarding resent*]
the Jewish Federal
Beach County.l
CHATTAHOOCHEty
THE ORIGINAL
Futura Stone of Palm Beach County,!
A L IMS RACHLES
DORIS RACHLES
Professional installations
Pool Decks Patios
Walks Driveways
Bonded and Insured
State Certified CBCO 11356
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
Watt Palm Beach, Florida 33409
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S!
*" outstanding professional and counseling igeKJ |
Jewish community of Palm Beach County
confidential help is available tor
Problems ot the aging
Consultation and
evaluation services
UantUt
Parent-d*1
Persontn
684-19511
Moderate fees are charged In family and "t****'"^
those who can py (Feee ere based on Income end I"*T1
The Jewish Family and Children's Services la a bene**nr
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beech County.
FOR THE FINEST ---
&CUUNUD JEWISH --,-]
WR WtLOKI I0W. -=. 3
"""^*e-c 0> M *WTV MHUW Of ***"*L.


Friday, February 17,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
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Interest on City's Certificates is compounded and credited monthly.
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For more details and current rates
call our CITY Information Desk
Toll Free 1-800-492-4141
I
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call our CITY Information Desk toll free 1-800-492-4141
City Federal Savings One of Americas largest Financial Services Companies
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/


Faculty Of Engineering Announces
Developments In Solar Energy
Two recent developments at
Tel Avw University's Facult>
of Engineering should make
the production of solar energy
considerably more econ-
omical. The first is a device
that produces electricity and
hot water simultaneously; the
second offers a low-cost
method of heating water.
According to Prof. Arie
Braunstein. who together with
Amos kornfeld. a doctoral
candidate in engineering, de-
vised the first successful solar
heating device which produces
electricity and hot water at
once, the new system will save
space, energy and money.
According to Prof. Braun-
stein. the advantages of the
new collector are numerous.
The most obvious is its ability
to produce electricity and hot
water at one time. "A com-
bination system like *h's *as
attempted in other countries in
the past but with little
cess." he explained, "for
example, there is one develop-
ed at Brown University in the
United States, which produces
electricitv and hot air at the
same time, but not hot
water.**
With a combined system
rather than two separate ones.
space is saved and energ)
better used," Prof. Braunstein
added. It will also be less ex-
pensive to produce, since the
new svstem requires cheaper
packaging, which makes up
one third of the production
cost of all solar systems.
Although it is in the experi-
mental stages. Prof. Braun-
stein says he is certain that
within five to ten years, the
new system w ill be in use in Is-
rael and other countries.
New Solar Collector
Prof. Mordechai Sokolov,
who together with engineering
graduate student Moshe Wax-
man, invented the Low-Cost
Solar Collector, believes their
new system will substantially
cut the costs of solar heating.
Planned for household and
industrial use. the new collec-
tor provides a compact water-
heating device for rooftops
Also known as the Compact
Integral Unit, the collector re-
sembles the regular roof solar
5ystern but Joes not have a
.eraiate storage tank next
..Rather. .. has ,t own m
bu.lt storing system Be
beim
up*.' "
tlian existing water-heatmg
.T,- n Israel
' \nyonc *e* ;H'nuI
information about Tel Avis
Lnivcrsitj should call the
office of the Amei cat I "ends
of Tel Aviv I niversit) m H
Bat Mitzvah
Area Deaths
ALENIK
Celia. BO. of Valencia G163. Kings Point.
Delray Beach Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach
FRIED
Frances, 74. of Plymouth B-18. Century
Village West Palm Beach Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel. West Palm
Beach.
OILMAN
Richard, 77, of Century Village. West
Palm Beach LevlttWelnstein
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, '.'.
Palm Beach
HILNBRANC
Alex. 81. of Century Village. West Palm
Beach Levitt Welnstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. West Palm
Beach
HIRSCH
Lillian. 75, of 2615 N E First Court.
Boynton Beach Riverside Guardian
Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach
KATZMAN
Herbert D 66. of Camden F11S. Cen-
tury Village Levltt-W'einsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
ORLOFF
Joseph. 84. of Lake Worth Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapel. West
Palm Beach
PINE
Saul. 75. of Chatham E. Century Village
Levitt Weinstein Guaranteed Security
Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach
POL IN
Morton. 66. of 363 Bennington Lane.
Lake Worth Riverside Memorial
Chapel. West Palm Beach
RAND
Herman A 89 o! 200 Bradlf) I
Palm Beach Riverside Guardia:
Chapel. West Palm Beach
ROSENBERG
Helen K of 5>o N Ocean]
Island Riverside Guardian
SAPINSLEY
Minani G 100S inrlsc *ve
Beach Levitt-W<
Bei or.;-, i .r Cl >; '
beach
WECHSLER
Abraham F-.
Boca Raton Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach
RACHEL SHAPIRO
Rachel Tamar SI .-.;
daughter ol Rabbi and Mrs.
Howard Shapiro ol Palm
Beach Gardens, will be called
to the Torah on Saturdav.
I er 18. at Temple Israel Her
lather. Rabbi Howard
Shapiro, and C antorial Si
S isan Weiss will officiate
Rachel Mill be twinning her
Bai Mitzvah with 1 rida Mulla-
kandova ol I zbek, Russia \
"th How ell Wail
Junit II del iv
>e in Temp;'. 1.1
Sunu V'outhGi up.
In \ugusi Rachc
wen-
M ih on Masada SI .

this liar Bai
M al roui .^ en
t Knesset.
k':-' --led in
riding
computei
soi m hokum
\l USING SERVICES
HOME HOSPITAL NURSING HOME
BNi LPN i
None* Aides
9 tear Jet Ambulance
live-in Companion;
Mole Attendants
Iniuronce Accepted
Perionahitd itt,ut 24 heun a da.
Palm Beaches (30b) 582 8302 BocaOelrj, .305.218
li,mtt Bonded lasired iKm Omtt 1 Open'ei
Our 11th Year
TEEN SUMMER TOURS
X HAWAIIAN ISUNKJulV 7 Julv 29
mFor brochure & information, call or wrlte'S Goldstein
** WESTERN ODYSSEY
Phone: (404) 892-4096,768 Crestrioge d7?e Atlanta ,n
Excellent Irenes available ^ M306
JMCo^etn win be visiting,,,,,......
Candle Lighting Tii
Feb. 175:55 pm|
Director)
CONSERVATIVE
I
1.7. )
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348,
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212 fUbbil
VValde Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily 8:30 aa.
Kndav 8.30 a.m.. 5 p.m. and a late service,
followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m..i J
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNItM
501 N E. 26 Avenue. Boynton Beach 33436. Phoal
Rabbi Avion L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 am ; Thurskjl
Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9i.m.
(iOLI)EN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Like* 1
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph gL
Services 815 am and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath servicesFil
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Mincha followed bjl
Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road.
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Mi
Karl J Backoff Sabbath services. Friday 7:30 pa,(
10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West
33407 Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard JHirsch.r
Shapim Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturdajtl
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holidays Ji
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. A Street, Ll
160 Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberd
Jacob Klman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 u[
B 15 p.m., Saturday 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W Avenue G.I
Sabbath services Friday. 8:30 p.m Phone99M!
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club. 700 CameluD
Palm Beach Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South. *a|
Beach 33414. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m., "
a m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Avc ,
Beach 3406 Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dl Moms
ntor Gar) 1) Kessler Sabbath aervices, Friday!
Saturday and Holidays 9 am. Monday and Thursday h|
I I MPI.K EMANUEL: 190 North County Road. Pital
Phone M2-0804. Rabbi Joel Cha/in. CanWl
Dardashti Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m .Saturday!
INK TREASURE COAST JEWISH ("ENTEIJ
iham 3261 S E Salerno Road. Port SaknJ
V raham Rose I 287-8833. Services Pride) -\eninpfr
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St Uk*'1
Metl list I hapel, 166Ohio Road. Lake Worth Pho
i) night services*: 15 p.m.. Saturday, ya.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century VL
Beach Phone 6H9-4675. Sabbath sen ices 9am i
Dailj sen icea 15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m
REKWM
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER TEQl^J
le I hurch (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So.: flVB
Plaza 222 IS No. I, Tequesta 33458 Pho
Presidenl Jeanne Tarsches. Services the secooa
rnda) of ever) month. 8 p.m.
I E MPI.K BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort I
; Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman
" r MPI.K BETH SHALOM: St Helens Pan*
Vvenue and Victory Blvd.. Vero Beech 32960, roW-j.
'" Boi 2113. Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. R*"
Vlarns Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St 4PvjJi,ill-
I l-isropsl Retreat. Korean Hill Blvd and ""7flJ
West Palm Beach Mailing addreea: 825 Lantern
West Palrn Beach 33411. Friday "rvicf9, pL,.
Mm n r WattaMB, Cantor Nkholaa Fenakei ra
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagter Df-JK
O407 Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shap*'
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services. Friday 8P1"-
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. CaUwrtea'* Greek OrUJ
Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd-. at !**>*?*#*
Rabbi Joel L. Levins. Cantor Rita Shore. M"%I*H
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. Fl 334W
1526


igogue News
Golden Lakes Temple Installs Officers
ikes Temole of
leach will have a
if two events on
i.at the Temple.
elected officers
of the Board of
be installed and
Itime the Temple
party for the
mortgage.
ibers who made
fTemple, enabling
mortgage will be
being given certif-
Ircciation and each
Me in the actual
rning ceremony.
short years, the
Membership has
a handful to
families. The
is led by Rabbi
&cr who also acts
LE ISRAEL
[mice Lande, a
Temple Israel, will
Howard Shapiro
|rs of the congre-
resent a dramatic
>r. Lande's newest
Ian (ailed Job" at
jervicc.
ligan has illustrat-
\, and the original
jwmgs will be dis-
Sancluary during
music especially
l he book will
the dramatic
during the
rice.
highlight of this
bbai will be the
presentation and dedication of
four new Torah mantles.
Designed and executed by the
famous fiber artist, Ann
Harris of South Orange, N.J.,
the mantles are presented in
the Biblical colors of blue,
purple and scarlet (Exodus
25:4) plus terracotta. Com-
missioned especially for
Temple Israel, the mantles
depict segments of the
V'ahavta prayer.
TEMPLEJUDEA
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will
speak on "Reform Judaism
and Outreach" at Sabbath
Services, Friday, Feb. 17 at 8
p.m. Services will be con-
ducted this Friday only in the
social hall of the Jewish
Community Day School on
Parker Ave., south of
Southern Blvd.
Rabbi Levine will discuss
Temple Judea's approach to
working with adults new to
Judaism and adults who have
Jewish spouses and have not
converted to Judaism. The
Outreach Committee is
chaired by May Goodstein and
assisted by Susan Levine.
Anyone who is new to
Judaism or considering
conversion to Judaism is
encouraged to attend and
speak to members of the Out-
reach Committee following
Services. For more infor-
mation about Outreach, call
the Temple office.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
Dr. Martin Greenberg of
PASSOVER
r BROWN'S
...A Warm Tradition.
I Experience all that Passover was meant
to be in our beautiful Seder and religious
services And enjoy Brown's traditional
brand of Tender Loving Care, great
sports, and luxurious accommodations
Tradition it's wonderful at Brown's.
Spci i.il Seder and religious services conducted by
Canior ABRAHAM WOLKIN
& His Symphonic Choir
Directed by Michael Cowan
IXtTARY LAs
special Holiday
Appearance:
ROBERT
MERRILL!
BOUNTIFUL EXTRAS FOR TEENS & CHILDREN'
JERRY LEWIS TEENAGE CLUB/ROCK BAND
ALL SP0flTS/PnS/Fun/ExciteiTim
I 3 .?2 f?C nm* 00WH*T MCALt A MY
mT, ifrS?n* T l!^iS!',flCtN, JfWru!w "**"* a*
B*0Gic E!&^JL**UsP*s MMSC wt
NtR8 SHf RRV ORCXStRAS ANO MORI
REOPENING APRIL 15
Charles A Lillian!
s
3>%(800) 431-3
> Sm You, ItHM Agent M^or &*! CanM MonorwJ
Meade Village was voted by
the officers to serve as chair-
man of the Board of Trustees.
Dr. Greenberg is one of four
vice-presidents of the center
and is in charge of the mem-
bership committee.
Mr. Josiah Donner of Lu-
cerne Lakes, Vice President in
charge of finance, was elected
as Acting President in the
absence of Janet Schwartz.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
The Membership Com-
mittee of Sisterhood will
sponsor a dinner for all paid
up members on Tuesday, Feb.
28 at 7 p.m. at the temple. The
theme of the evening will be a
"Kitchen Shower" to
celebrate the installation of the
kitchen furnishings. A
donation of a $5 minimum
kitchen gift or 3 S&H green
stamp books will admit one to
the dinner. For more in-
formation call Karen Wanuck.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Sisterhood meeting will
be held on Tuesday, Feb. 21,
at 8 p.m. in Senter Hall.
Under the direction of
Cantor Elaine Shapiro, the
choir will present a Jewish
music program.
The Sisterhood's annual
Sisterhood Sabbath Dinner
will be held on Friday, Feb. 24
in Senter Hall at 5:30 p.m.
Shabbat services will follow at
8:15 p.m. in Fread Sanctuary.
Sisterhood members will con-
duct the services on Friday and
participate in the services on
Saturday, Feb. 25 at 9:30a.m.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Following a special service
of brotherhood, on Feb. 17,
Rabbi Westman will moderate
a panel discussion on
"Religious Pluralism in the
1980's." Participating in the
discussion will be the "host
pastors" of Temple Beth
Torah Father John
Mangrum of St. Davids-in-
the-Pines Episcopal Church
(where the service will take
place), Father Walter Dock-
erill of St. Rita's Roman
Catholic Church, and Rev.
John Denmark of St. Peter's
United Methodist Church, all
of Wellington. The service
preceding the panel will begin
at 8:15 p.m.
On Feb. 24, Temple Beth
Torah will observe its first
"adult Bar Mitzvah" when
Robert Schimek, a founding
member and member of the
congregation's Board of
Trustees will read from the
Torah.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood will hold its
first annual Donor Dinner
dance in the Venetian Ball-
room of The Breakers Hotel
on Wednesday evening, Feb.
22.
Cocktails at 7 p.m. will be
followed by a dinner, dancing,
entertainment and a number
of raffle prizes.
For information, call the
Temple office.
ZOA Southeast Region Installs New Officers
The Zionist Organization of
America, Southeast Region,
met at the Boca West Country
Club to install a new regional
president. Rabbi Samuel Silver
of Delray Beach. Dr. Silver
will be assisted by an array of
officers from Jacksonville to
Miami Beach. The first vice
president is Rabbi Irving
Lehrman of Miami Beach.
Area vice presidents are Dr.
Joseph Honigman of Jack-
sonville; Mr. Irving Seid of
Palm Beach; Mrs. Anne
Rosenthal of Broward and
Ms. Rose Shapiro of Dade.
Other officers are Mr. Ben
Kaplan as treasurer;
Hollywood and Mrs. Bernadt
Oolie as secretary, Fort
Lauderdale.
Cults Topic Of Talk At JCDS
The Parent Teacher discussion which will also
Organization of the Jewish feature the film "Moon-
Community Day School is child." This made for TV
sponsoring an evening of production tells the story of a
discussion on "Cults and Our young man whose parents
Children" on Thursday, Feb.
23, 7:30 p.m. at the Merkaz
Building of the school, 5801
Parker Ave., West Palm
Beach.
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
education director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, will lead the
deprogrammed him from the
Moonies and the plight he goes
through.
For more information,
contact Sue Benilous, presi-
dent of the Parent Teacher
Organization, at the Jewish
Community Day School.
BUYING GOLD & SILVER
Need extra cash for the Holidays?
Buying...
Scrap Gold
in any form, any condition
Buying...
Coins Cold & Silver
collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
n NORTH AMERICAN
03 RARE COINS, .no.
2550 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. W. PALM BEACH. FL.
684-1771
MOUKS: 9s30 a.m.-6K p.m.
Mtmbw ANA & Chamber o1 Commeice


Signing January 17th on El Al
Roundtrip
from Miami
TELADELE
TEL MARIE
TEL KEN
TELJUDI
TEL IRWIN
TEL JOAN
TEL STEVE
TEL EVERYONE
Sunsaon S Package"-l^Tn^ T,! ^ E' *
car for five days andlrfa e a fo *I'? fen,a'
almost $150) nly *795 'A savings of
b^Ste^STSpu,chasc necessar*
EL^UWJZ
The Airline of Israel
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Page 8 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday. February IT
1984
A Radio/TV Highlights Jff
* MOSAIC Sunday, Feb. 19, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon. Congressman
Jack Kemp at the Gala Community Dinner.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Feb. 19, 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,
Feb. 19, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, Feb. 19, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51), with host
Richard Peritz.
PARSON TO PARSON Sunday, Feb. 19. 8:15 a.m.
WEAT 850 AM Rabbi Samuel M. Silver of Temple
Sinai, Delray Beach, will moderate an interdenominational
panel discussion.
INTERDENOMINATIONAL Sunday. Feb. 19.
10:06 a.m. WDBF 1420 AM Rabbi Samuel M. Silver
of Temple Sinai, Delray Beach, interviews Dr. David
Nieman, the only rabbi in the U.S. who is a full-time
faculty member of a Roman Catholic institution of higher
learning.
* Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
February 19
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Hadassah -
Chai luncheon-dance at Royce Hotel 12 noon
Congregation Aitz Chaim board 10 a.m. Temple Israel
Sisterhood donor B'nai B'rith No. 3132 10 a.m.
Hadassah Sholom 1 p.m.
February 20
Jewish Federation-Village Royale on the Green Luncheon
at Bernards, Boynton Beach -12 noon Jewish Family and
Children's Service board 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Theodore Herzl board 10 a.m. Brandeis University
Women Boynton Beach noon Hadassah Tikvah I
p.m. American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Jewish
Federation Soviet Jewry Task Force 1 p.m. Pioneer
Women Ezrat 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3016 7:45 p.m.
Jew ish War Veterans No. 408 board 7:30 p.m.
February 21
Jewish Federation Young Adult Division-Young
Leadership Development Cabinet 8 p.m. Hadassah -
Henrietta Szold 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai -
7:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm
Beach Cultural Series at YMCA B'nai B'rith Women -
Menorah board 10 a.m. Yiddish Cultural Group -
Century Village 10 a.m.
February 21
Women's American ORT Boynton Beach I p.m.
Temple Israel board 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Cypress
Lakes 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3041 8 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 12 noon
February 22
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven American Red
Mogen David for Israel 12:30 p.m. Women's American
ORT Golden River 12 noon Hadassah Rishona card
party Hadassah Yovel youth aliyah lunch at Royce
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Donor Dinner Dance at
The Breakers 7 p.m.
February 23
Hadassah Chai 12 noon Women's American ORT -
Haverhill 11:30 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion youth
ahyah luncheon II a.m. Jewish Federation ( ommunitv
Relations Council noon Jewish Federation Campaign
Kick-Off Cocktail Party Royal Palm Beach at Indian
Trail Country Club-4-6 p.m.
m*
How Do U.S. Jews
View Candidates?
Bv HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA)
_ Although 59 perceni ol
\merican Jews identify them-
selves as Democratsand onl) here."
II perceni as Republicans, as
shown hv the lastesi polls.
lew ish suppori roi Ronald
Reagan both as President and
as .1 candidate foi reelection
is roughl) in the 20 perceni
bracket." according io
Hyman Bookbinder.
w ashington representative ol
the \merican Jewish ( om-
mittee. rhirtv. perceni ol lews
saj the) are independents.
Bookbindei was one ol
three participants in a
roundtable analysis ol the
issues affecting American
lews m IYS4 the
the Jewish community. Wcarc
simpl) goini io end up being
0Ui percent ol the vote and
with a foul percent of the vote
you're not going to get
iya
If
C<
Presidential elections, l .S.
policj toward Israel, the plight
ol Soviet Jewry, and domestic
issues. I he others were David
Harris. Washington directOl
ol the National c onference on
Soviet Jewrj and Marc Perl,
Washington representative ol
the \merican Jewish
c ongress.
THI KOI M)l \HI 1 .
sponsored h\ B'nai B'rith
International, was held short I)
before Reagan formall)
announced he would seek a
second term. Ii was moderated
h> Warren Eisenberg, directoi
of B'nai B'rith International.
The focus ol the discussion
was how Jews can affect the
issues as voters when the)
comprise on I) 2.6 perceni ol
the American population and
cast only tour percent ol the
vote. Bookbinder noted thai
the Jewish vote "isn't a
'homogenized' vote because n
can be 15 percent in a state like
New York which has a great
deal of importance for the
candidates."
He recalled that in past
Presidential elections, the
Jewish vote \aried sharph
rom 10 percent for Barn
Goldwater in |%4 and
Richard Nixon in 1%K and
I9"2 10 40 perceni lor Reagan
in 1980.
''The battle is on to get the
difference between io and 40
Perceni ... This difference
can be -totalh critical' in
states like New Vork. Florida,
,llmo' or California." he
StllU.
PERI WARNED thai I *
cart i allow ourselves to b
single issue constituen
volm? '"' on ih,
l j'0 "II c fall into
'" ,,ap: *c arc going t0 ra||
mo a political cat foi
Passover at the Versailles
Glatt Kosher
National Kashruth* 914.352-444.fl
"Synagogue on premises
Miami Beach. Florida Call us today for mor* .nf^
Start int. as low as 0r* ,n'nnalioi.
CfrrT^r- Satellite Tours
3*575 212-517.9444
Kpxj x3. ,.... Out of town, call colled
Ucording to Perl. "We
need to build coalitions. We
need to invoke ourselves as
\mericans in the social fabric
ol this country. We need to
build constituencies that can
eei 51 perceni on issues we
care about strongly." In that
connection, he said:
When we work in close
cooperation with Blacks and
women m^ C hnstians for
whatevei reason, foi what
might be on our common
agenda or their common
agenda it is with the idea
in mind that we will build a
sense ol relationship and sense
ol cooperation with the
'majorities' or with the
'rainbow coalition' of
minorities that can make up a
majority."
HARRIS, noting the all-
tinie low in Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union last
year, maintained that Moscow
"is becoming more impervious
to \vestern pressure with
this kind of backdrop of
declining emigration, in-
creasing repression against
Jewish activists and on-going
cultural and religious
genocide, the question
becomes io what extent, if
any, has the American
Administration been
responsible foi that decline
and to what extent can it help
reverse thai decline'.'" he said.
He stressed that the overall
relationship ol the U.S. with
the Soviet I nion "will loom
large in the minds of the
voters, and particularly in the
minds ol American Jewish
voters Most people seem to
believe that the Soviet-
American relationship docs
impact on the issue ot Soviet
Jewry."
Harris added thai "If the
Soviets planned the decline in
emigration, it was planned in
I9~s "y undei a Democratic
Administration and was
continued under the Reagan
Administration. I here may
noi be that direct casualty
between the American
n
I
Administration and
of Sov iet Jojj
"Others would
under the Res*^
tration, the .fojj
relationship, the so-
off of dialogue, thj]
polemics, the rhe
only made it worsti
Soviet Jews
emigrate." Harms
HE OBSERVED i
Secretary of Suit I
Shult/ raises the
Soviet Jews in his3
with Soviei leai-'
should the Sovq
more Soviet Jofl
should ihev do j-.-J
improve the
Ronald Reagan beinrJ
President of the
States'''
Harris said dot
Mondalc. the curs
runner for the
nomination, and
Alan Cranston of C
and Ciarv Hart of0
have exemplar) -a
support of Sov
Jesse Jackson
Askew "are not vcsfl
10 us. And
Hotlines tot South(M
Sen. (John) Glenn id
and (former Sen
McGovern (of Southfl
have a more mixed I
generally svmpaihcu
on Soviet Jewry."
According to
'What we must invn
we in oui Jewish cMflJ
convev ellectivclv
liculaiclv to out
lhat the issue of So
is indeed a priman
our agenda."
BOOMilNDbR 4
"Jews divide acni
(political) spectrum I
recent scientific poli^l
altitudes in Amend!
that 36 percent accept]
liberal.' .IK percear
themselves as 'BMi
road' and 23 perceir.I
themselves as
live' ."
He said. "Then
ception that Jcy-
bloc and that the KJ
united all Jews. DJ
experts disagree os 1
iheii great coaaaj
Israel has led Je
kindol voting.
I
I


STATE OF
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Friday, February 17,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
loyal Palm Beach To
Hold Cocktail Reception
r
hairman of
Beach 1984
K of Palm
Kited Jewish
K, has an-
r Cocktail
mi behalf of
be held on
it the Indian
Klub, Royal
le campaign
ire Howard
d consultant
Hitions, as the
ker.
H time Royal
leld a cam-
Khan the golf
H is scheduled
stated, "We
Ke Cocktail
K people are
K to the needs
sign. We are
K event as it
Krowth of the
Howard Stone
campaign this year."
"Our guest speaker,
Howard Stone, will inspire us
with his tales of saving Jewish
lives and rebuilding the Jewish
homeland. We look forward
to his dynamic talk on current
Jewish issues."
Stone, who now serves as a
consultant to a number of
travel companies, Jewish
organizations and corpora-
tions doing business in the
Middle East, was a member of
a kibbutz in Israel. He sub-
sequently worked for the
government of Israel prior to
returning to the United States.
He went to work for the
United Jewish Appeal in 1971,
as director of the Young
Leadership Cabinet and the
Overseas Program.
Gold is working with a
number of members of the
Indian Trail Country Club to
plan for the event. For more
information, contact Mark
Mendel, staff associate at the
Jewish Federation office 832-
2120.
JCC News
WOMAN TO WOMEN
The Jewish Community Center's "Women's Day" this
year will be "Women's Night Out." It will take place
Sunday, March 4 at Temple Israel, 1901 No. Flagler Dr.,
West Palm Beach, from 3:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.
This change of time will enable women to enjoy attend-
ing two workshops of their choice which will be led by
women who are leaders in their field.
Viewing the work of women artisans will also be
available.
Some of the topics that will be offered are Personality
Analysis, Human Sexuality, Friendship, Gourmet
Cooking, and Message.
A light buffet with wine will be served.
The evening will end by entertainment offered for all to
enjoy given by very talented women.
The brochure giving further details will be available
soon. Call 689-7700 today. Place your name on the mailing
list to be assured that you will receive this information.
Soviet Jewish Activist Sentenced to 3 Years
Hll

I
|
n
Bear old Or-
jfi.M Moshe
the central
of Samark-
iced to three
y charges of
Binder Article
k Republic
is "hooligan-
m a dispute
ndOVIRof-
to force him
K request to
I; he refused.
vcn brothers
Israel.
to observe
Bv. in prison
>n bread and
i the remote
uiii
city of Samarkand has been
difficult to obtain in this case.
ACTION
Cables and letters urging
that actions against Abramov
be stopped and that he be
allowed to leave for Israel
should be sent to:
Nuan Burikhodzhayev,
Procurator General, Uzbek,
SSR. Tashkent, Uzbek SSR,
USSR; and, Akil U. Salimov,
Chairman, Supreme Soviet of
Uzbek SSR, Tashkent, Uzbek
SSR, USSR.
Please note: While many
communications from Jewish
communities are needed, it is
critical that Soviet authorities
be aware of the concern of
easily identifiable non-Jewish
personalities in the community
such as mayors, judges, police
chiefs, district attorneys,
presidents and deans of law
schools and other universities,
etc. In this case, messages
from Roman Catholic pre-
lates, Protestant ministers,
rabbis, and yeshivas are de-
sirable. Of significance would
also be letters or cables from
businesses, especially multi-
national corporations based in
your community. All such
communications should be
sent on official letterhead.
Wi
'aldman hotel
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
Your Horn Sam and Morrta WaMman. Gary Shoe. David Diamond
PASSOVER SPECIALS
11 Days-10 Nights
Apr. 15-Apr. 25 -
3 Meals daily included
J650
DO.
Occ
Stay at Adjoining Atlantic Towers Hotel-
Meals at Waldman
10 Days-9 Nights
Apr. 16-Apr. 25
575
from
P.fon
Dei
Oee
Dining Room Now Open to the Public
Phone for Reservations
FEATURING CANTOR RUEVIN BLUM
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 534-4751
ON THE OCEAN A T43rd STREET

Not sinca David and Goliath has
something 10 tiny mads It o big.
*
tiny little tea leaves They ve been making it big in
nes tor years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
I tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
That s why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
I with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier1
MyjSort,
The Krwht!
TETLEY
K Certified Kosher
'LEY. TEA "Tina; is lm$ilrr"
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&.B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smexnhness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&.B whispers.
Incidentally, yi>u don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&.B. Any
\imcha' will do! TcY") t*. L'
J&Ii It whispers.
86 Proof Blended Scotch Whisky. 01960 The Paddmgton Corp NY _____ *"


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