The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00062

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
E VOICE OF
n JEWISH
IMMUNITY OF
UM BEACH
UNTY
ewish floridian
VOLUME 10-NUMBER 17
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, APRIL 27,1964
PRICE 35 CENTS
Weinberger Misled ReaganSharon
By WALTER RUBY
Son Chronicle Syndicate
YORK Ariel
Israel's former
Use Minister, remains
need that his country was
to enter Lebanon in
11982.
i interview at the end of
v tour of the United
L Sharon, now Minister
tut Portfolio, insisted
Ihe only alternative to the
ton of Lebanon would
been to have "the
en of Ma'alot and
biaholding the borders."
kron was forced to resign
ifense Minister last year,
the Kahan Commission's
\\ on the Phalangist mas-
i at the Sabra and Shatila
refugee camps in West
I in September, 1982.
IaRON FLATLY refused
iscuss the report or its
ngs in detail. He has,
jver, taken Time, the
pican news magazine, to
lor an article that he
["a blood libel which put
ie Holocaust
jmembered
lach
sident of West Palm
relives the horrors
he Holocaust each
eshe speaks in
lie about her ex-
iences as a survivor.
2.
inters Run
>lf Tourney
oto display page 3.
tees of Israel
Jewish Floridian in-
duces a new column
out life in Israel.
iter Dvora
fysmantellshowa
>'t to a rabbi's torn-
Itone sparks romance.
Mi
'dependence
*y March
*n "JjMon and join
JJFIQrAanua.
Sold Out Peace In Lebanon
the mark of Cain on the State
of Israel, on the Jewish people
and on me personally."
According to Sharon, "here
was a direct attempt to
describe me as directly respon-
sible for murder (in the
camps)."
Asked about the Kahan
Commission's conclusion that
he had been "indirectly
responsible" for the mas-
sacres, Sharon told me:
"Israel is a democracy and a
State of Law, so I accept the
report.
"THAT DOES not mean
that I have to accept their
conclusions which, I believe,
brought damage to Israel, the
Jewish people and to myself as
well."
Asked what he felt about
assertions in some Israeli
quarters that he represented a
threat to the country's demo-
cracy, Sharon indignantly
replied: "That is beyond being
crazy.
"All my life, I have fought
and struggled so that I and
everyone else in this country
would be free to express their
opinions. If 1 had any criticism
to make of some, it was about
facts and about truth. I never
questioned their right to
express their opinions."
Sharon is equally firm on
the issue of Jewish settlement
on the West Bank: "The
lesson to be learned from the
war in Lebanon is that Jews
must live everywhere in Judea
and Samaria" in order to
prevent terrorists from hiding
amid the civilian population of
West Bank towns.
HE CONTINUED: "There
is enough room for both Jews
and Arabs ... I do not see
why they cannot live side by
side."
He denied that he was
advocating a bi-national state:
"Israel is a Jewish State. All
rights in this country must be
given to Arabs as inhab-
itants but they have no right
over the country."
I asked the former Defense
Minister for his opinion of
Jewish terrorism and, in parti-
cular, TNT (Terror Against
Terror).
He replied: "These things
have to be put into the right
perspective. This is a marginal
group."
Noting that he had heard
President Reagan suggest
recently that Israel was
prepared to negotiate with her
neighbors over the status of
Jerusalem, Sharon said:
"Israel will never negotiate
over the future of Jerusalem
not with her neighbors, and
not with her closest friend, the
United States."
RETURNING TO the
question of Lebanon, Sharon
said: "There is no doubt that
American pressure prevented
important achievements for
Israel, for America and for the
free world.
"We went into Lebanon to
eliminate the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization kingdom
of terror in southern Lebanon
but, as a by-product, there
could have been other
achievements.
"Lebanon could have
gained its independence and
the U.S. could have gained a
very important strategic
foothold in Lebanon."
Sharon said: "President
Reagan was misled in Lebanon
by Caspar Weinberger (the
U.S. Defense Secretary);
Philip Habib (the then U.S.
special Middle East envoy)
. and Samuel Lewis (the
U.S. Ambassador to Israel),
all of whom I would call the
architects of the failure of
U.S. diplomacy in Lebanon."
Asked what he felt about
Continued on Page 4
Ruthe Eppler to Chair
Jewish Federation Annual Meeting
Jeanne Levj iresideni ol
the Jewish Fed*, lion o\ Palm
Beach County, announced the
appointment of Ruthe Epplei
as chairman of the Jewish
Federation's 22nd Annual
Meeting. The meeting will be
held on Sunday, May 23, 7:30
p.m., at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches.
The Annual Meeting
program will be highlighted by
a presentation by Stanley
Horowitz, president United
Jewish Appeal. In addition
there will be recognition of
campaign workers and
volunteers, a special multi-
media presentation and instal-
lation of new officers and
board of directoi I.
Ruthe Eppler is an active
member or the Palm Beach
Count) Jewish community
having served as Women's
Division campaign chairman
lor 1981 and 1982. She pre-
viously served as Women's
Division campaign co-
chairman of the $3,500 and
SI,000 category local United
Jewish Appeal-federation
luncheons.
Mrs. Eppler participated in
the International Women's
Division Mission to Poland
and Israel in 1979. She
previously was active in the
Women's Division of the
Cleveland Jewish federation,
where she formerly resided.
"This year we have been in-
volved in "Building a Commu-
nity' in Palm Beach County,"
stated Mrs. Eppler. Three of
the Federation's beneficiary
agencies, the Jewish Commu-
nity Day School, the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center and
the Jewish Family and
Children's Service have been
operating in their new homes
for over a year and have
expanded programs and
services. The Jewish Commu-
nity Center, the fourth bene-
Continued on Page 4
..
Ruthe Eppler
Terrorism's Indiscriminate War Against Decency
By RONNIE MISHE1KER
An unusual inter-university conference on
"Underground Movements Terrorists or Freedom
Fighters?" was recently held at Rama Gan s Bar-
l.agn University and the Hebrew UJjM
Jerusalem. An international panel of experts_ who
participated in the discussions ft^&^EX
of contemporary ideological and political violence
and the implications of terrorism on national,
regional and global levels.
The oroiect was conceived and initiated by Dr. Eli
Tavm,Pheid of the Department for Education and
Culture of the World Zionist Organization himself a
former underground fighter (of the Irgun vai
Leumi).
DR TAVIN told the conference that there are
thoDs?wJoarestiU trying to equate the Jwh fighters
with Dresent day terrorists, but nothing can oe
7urthe? from tV truth" Contemporary- ttnjrtg
operate outside basic rules of **&2S25
that terrorism is one of the most menacing techniques
for disrupting the fabric of civilized order in open
society.
Among sponsors of the conference were the
Menachem Begin Institute for the Study of Under-
ground and Resistance Movements at Bar-Han
University, the Institute for Studies in International
terrorism at the State University of New York, the
Institute of Social and Behavioral Pathology of the
University of Chicago, and the Jaffee Center for
Strategic Studies at Tel Aviv University.
Highlights of the conference were addresses by
Israel's Defense Minister Moshe Arens, Minister of
Science and Development Prof. Yuval Ne'eman, as
well as former Minister of Justice Shmuel Tamir.
FOR THREE days participants from Israel, the
U.S., France, Sweden, Norway, Japan and Vene-
zuela discussed the national, regional and global
perspectives of contemporary terror, including the
psychology of terror, terrorism and the media, the
Middle East experience, the Third World experience,
European terror and others.
Continued on Page 12
Supplement in This Issue


rwww^Pdw Beach Coamty Friday. Ayr* r. IJtM
Yom Hashoah
A Day For Remembering
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;rael Independence Day Parade
L Mav 6 students from re-
Es s hools and the Jewish
Eiiity ^y Scho1 wt'"
Kate in ceremonies to
K Israel's Independence
ffYoO Haatzmaut) which
fnrs this year on May7 .The
Idren who will march from
Ke Beth El to Temple
Llat 10:30 a.m., a distance
row-half mile, will wave
Li flags and display school
tiers "The entire commu-
te invited to line the street
[ cheer the students on
leby adding to the festive
Lphere," Mated Ruth
low chairman of tne
Lat'ors' Council sponsors
Eecvent.
Upon arrival at Temple
Israel, the participants will
gather in Schwartzberg Hall
where there will be a birthday
cake and candle lighting in
honor of Israel's 36th year of
independence. Everyone will
be invited to join in singing
and dancing in the courtyard
afterwards.
An announcement of the
winners of the "Israel is Life"
essay contest inaugurated this
year in honor of Israel Inde-
pendence Day will be made
and the winning essays and
graphic presentations will be
read and displayed at the
Jewish Community Center's
Israel's 36th Birthday cclcbra-
it m
II
M
immunity Holocaust Observance
committee for the Community Holocaust Observance met
tally to discuss the final plans for the upcoming event to be
don Sunday, April 29, 7:30 p.m. at Temple Israel, 1901 No.
kgler Drive. The community observance Is sponsored by the
Immunity Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of
lint Beach County.
tion at Camp Shalom later
that afternoon.
The day preceding Yom
Haatzmaut in Israel is Yom
Hazikaron (Remembrance
Day for Israel's Fallen
Soldiers). Since this commu-
nity's celebration will be
occurring on that day, the
children will gather for a
special ceremony for Yom
Hazikaron at Temple Beth
EPs Senter Hall at 10 a.m.
prior to their march.
"We feel it is very impor-
tant for religious school stu-
dents to join together in com-
munity celebrations," stated
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
education director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. "We are hope-
ful that this activity will help
to instill pride in their Jewish
heritage and increase their un-
derstanding and love of
Israel."
The program will conclude
at noon just in time for the
children, their parents and
other community members to
continue the JCC sponsored
celebration of Israel's 36th
Birthday at Camp Shalom.
There will be activities for pre-
school children, school age
children, teenagers and adults
of all ages to enjoy. Pony
rides, live entertainment,
ethnic foods and much more
will be offered.
For more information con-
tact Ms. Lipton at the Feder-
ation office 832-2120.
Announcement to
The Community
The Nominating Committee of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County informs and
advises that the following candidates for officers were
presented at the Women's Division Board Meetino on
Wednesday, April 11, 1984.
OFFICERS
Pr'dent...........................Sheila Engelstein
Vice President, Administration...........Joan Tochne.r
Vice President, Education.................Adele Simon
Vice President, Outreach...............Sheryl Davidoff
Vice President, Business and Professional.... Penny Beers
Vice President, Leadership Development___Carole Klein
Secretary........................Dorothy Greenbaum
In accordance with the bylaws, additional nominations
may be submitted in writing to the secretary by any
member of the Women's Division at least fourteen (14)
days prior to the May 9 Women's Division Board meeting
provided any such written nominations shall be endorsed
by at least 25 members of the Women's Division and that
the written consent of the nominee shall be obtained. The
incoming slate of officers will be installed at the Federation
Annual Meeting on May 23, 1984.
Respectfully Submitted by the Nominating Committee:
Marilyn Lampert, Chairperson; Carole Klein, Vice
Chairperson; Margie Berg, Julie Cummings, Mollie
Fitterman.
Employment Assistance
Workshops Offered
The Vocational Guidance
Department of Jewish Family
and Children's Service of
Palm Beach County, Inc.,
announces the formation of
four group employment assist-
ance workshops. They will be
held on Monday mornings at
10 a.m. beginning April 30
and will run through May 21
at 2250 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd., Suite 104.
The subjects of the work-
shops will deal with skills and
resumes, locating jobs,
making contacts and inter-
viewing, as well as follow-up
and negotiating possibilities.
There are no fees for the
program, however, advance
registration is required. For
further information, contact
Toby Chabon at 684-1991.
Hunters Run Golf Tournament

V
I
I
Mjents of Hunters Run recently held a Golf Tournament on
Ei,he ,984 Jewsh Federation of Palm Beach County-
PIIea Je*h Appeal campaign. Pictured with the general
K' Mrs" Sam Robinson [right] arc (left to right] Mrs.
F'usHiner.Mr. Victor Shelansky and Mr. Julius Winer.
Enjoying a bite to eat at the awards luncheon
after the tournament are [left to right] Mr.
Ronald Sherr, Mrs. Benjamin Frankel. Mrs.
Robert Goodman, Mrs. Ronald Sherr, Mr.
Robert Goodman and Mr. Benjamin
Frankel.
ir' M c.r kS 1 SM Mr HarrU
S. MrT uiherOW' Mr- Herberl
^nilVr MH"Sert ^Wwn, Mrs.
*r, Mr,. Bud Haawr. Mr. Bad
Hamer, Mrs. Samuel Robinson; Mr. Samuel
Robinson, golf tournament chairman; Mrs.
Ed Stein, Mrs. Ronald Sherr, Mr. Ronald
Sherr, Mrs. Jess Gropper and Mr. Harvey
Shaprow. Not pictured an Mra. Carl
Osherow and Mr. Ed Stein.
Getting ready to tee off are the co-chairmen of the recently held
Hunters Run Dinner Dance [left to right] Mr. Harris Kessler,
Mrs. Harrto Kessler, Mrs. Jerry Perlman and Mr. Jerry
Perlmaa.



Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 27,1984
U.S. Moves To Counter Rising Tide of World Terrori
Hardly had the smoke cleared from the
storming of the bus last week by Israeli
soldiers and the killing of PLO terrorists by
the soldiers who had hijacked the bus and
held it hostage for many hours, than the
Reagan Administration moved to set up an
anti-terrorist fund to establish special
squads capable of doing the same thing. Of
striking against terrorism and making it
pay dearly for its inhumanity.
It is clear that international terrorism,
whether transported around the world from
Syria. Libya or Iran, is spreading at an
emergency rate. When the victims of
Palestinian terrorism were Israelis only the
world clucked hypocritically and then went
about its business.
No more agonizing demonstration of this
form of behavior was ever apparent than at
the Olympic "'Games" in Munich in 1972,
when 11 Israeli athletes were murdered.
The German hosts played a Beethoven
symphony. Some flags were lowered at
half-mast for a few moments, and then the
"Games" continued.
But the days are gone forever that only
Israelis find themselves gunned down or
captured and held as hostages. Many other
nations these days also feel the brutally
inhuman sting of terrorism. Including the
United States.
Now We Know
If the slaughter of some 250 Marines in
their compound in Beirut last October is
not sufficient evidence of that, then there
are persons still being held hostage (one
was freed in Lebanon only this week) by
one competing terrorist Arab gang or
another.
srril
British, French and Italian diplomata.in
addition to Americana in foreign service'
abroad, are increasing victims of terrorism
And in Washington alone, seemingly
unrelated to the disaffected Arabs in their
tyranny, at least two crazies have been
apprehended in the vicinity of the White
House in just the last two weeks, bran-
dishing weapons and making threats
against President Reagan.
No wonder the Administration finally U
moving in the direction of making the
United States more mobile of giving its
forces military options with the same
opportunity for success that the Israelis
have scored against terrorism all along. It's
about time that terrorists understand that
their activity will no more be carried out on
a one-way street only.
Weinberger Misled
ReaganSharon
UJA PRESS SERVICE
CoatMcd from Pmg* 1
the fact that nearly 600 Israeli
soldiers had died in Lebanon
since the war began, Sharon
replied: "1 think it is a serious
mistake to deal with the
question of casualties. Should
we look ai the 3.000 dead in
the Yom Kippur War and ask
if it was worth it or not to
defend ourselves?"
ON THE question of U.S.-
Israeli relations. Sharon said:
"I feel a deep friendship for
the United States. Israel has
certainly never had another
ally which has been so
friendly.
"However, the L'.S. must
realize that Israel is the only
stable democracy in the
Middle East, and it is making
a big mistake by selling
sophisticated weapons to the
Arab world."
Asked to define his own
political ambitions. Sharon
said: "1 am a political man. I
have been taking part in poli-
tical life for 10 years since I
formed the Likud by bringing
together five parties in
1973 .
"1 am basically a farmer,
but I am active in political life
and hope to be active in the
future."
Yoram Kcssel cables from
Jerusalem: Sharon's col-
leagues have expressed serious
concern over his request to the
Cabinet for the release of
some classified documents to
help him in his legal case
against Time magazine.
Yitzhak Shamir, the Prime
Mintster. said that various
ministries and intelligence
services had been asked to
ascertain whether Sharon's
request could be met safely
Ruthe Eppler to Chair
Annual Meeting
wtsMfltraai Pavel **
fkiary agency. i> looking
forward to a new facility in the
near future. I invite the entire
community to join with us at
the 12nd Annual Meeting to
become involved in building a
vibrant Jewish community in
the Palm Beache-
The following slate of
officers and board members
will be voted on and installed
Myron J Nickman. president:
Peter Cummings. Alec
Engelstein. Arnold Lampert,
Barbara Tanen. A bin
Uilensky. vice presidents:
Barry Berg, treasurer: and Dr
Elizabeth S Shuknan.
Board members who have
been nominated for a three
year term are Bennett Bcrman.
Erwm Blonder. If. Kalman
Gitomer. Murray Goodman.
Carol Greenbaum. Henry
Grossman. Sidney Kohl.
Nathan kosowsk'i. Ebie
Leviton. H. Irwin Levy.
Cynnie List. Berenice Rogers.
Phillip Siskin and Harold
Sireem. Those board members
nominated for a two year term
are Emanuel Goldberg and
Pa.. Shapiro while Heinz
Er-Jler. Ruthe Eppler and
J\fui Moss have been nomm-
j.ed for a one year term as
oard members.
Jewish floridian
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AMUKA, ISRAEL You
would need a very large map
of Israel to show Amuka.
There is no settlement there,
no village. But you will be able
to find it. if you believe in
miracles. Kor Amuka is said to
be the source of many
miracles, and the reason that
Orthodox Jew* travel from all
across the world to come here.
To reach Amuka you must
circumvent the beautiful city
of Sated in the Galilee. Israel's
north, and find the road that
leads to Rosh Pina. Then take
the opposite direction along a
narrow road twisting and
turning through fragrant pine
forests.
Arrows thoughtfully
provided by believers will lead
you towards the mountain
summit. There you will come
upon a deep valley and sec a
lonely grave at the bottom.
You have found Amuka.
It is the grave of Rabbi
Jonathan Ben Lzziel. born in
the first century BCE. Rabbi
Hillel's most outstanding
pupil. Rabbi Jonathan
translated the Prophets into
Aramaic, and it is said that a
Heavenly \ oice was heard
Bv Dwm Wtavsman
demanding to know who it
was (hat had revealed his
mysteries to man. Rabbi
Jonathan answered that he
had done so. "not lor the sake
of personal honor, but in
order that disputes shall not
multiply in Israel."
How this learned man came
to occupy a revered place in
the minds and hearts of many
Orthodox Jews so that his
grave site would be a destin-
ation of hundreds of pil-
grimages, is a story in itself.
It seems that because the
Rabbi married very late in life,
he and his wife were unable to
fulfill the commandment. "Be
fruitful and multiply." To
compensate, he told his
disciples on his deathbed that
anyone who lervently wished
to marry should pray at his
tomb and their petition would
be granted within a year.
I visited Amuka after a
young Australian told me in
Jerusalem. "| have been
wanting to marry lor several
years, but somehow u never
happened. Then I praved at
Amuka and two days later I
was introduced to the young
lady who will be my wife
before the end of the year.l
He believes it is a min
made possible by his vis[
Rabbi Ben Uzziel'stomb.
Who knows? It's happ
enough times for the li,
develop. Another example.)
few years ago, a young
praying for a husband
forgot her prayer book at i
tomb. It contained her
and address. A young
found it, sought her out, i
you can guess the ha.
ending. Marriage by miri
of coincidence? Since ih
you'd be surprised how
single men and women I
their prayer books with ih
names and addresses at
tomb.
When we reached AmiAa.i
was early morning. At then
Of the flight of tt<
descending to the grave,
C. hassidic man chante
"Shacharit." the mornii
prayers. His cadences
fell, and were lifted by
pine-scented breeze toward
heaven.
The withew ashed
tomb is a humble she.
the grave, arool has been I
of asbestos sheet. A sn
table holds prayer books aw
there is a metal stand u|
spikes to hold candles.
Although it is very j
people arc already praya
there a yeshiva boy in
teens, and a lamily thai
come specially from New Yfl
to pray for a husband
Rivka. 20. Rivka's father I
curled pars dangling in fro
or his cars and her mojl
wears a shcitel. a wig.
eyes are closed, her lorch
touches the cool stone ol I
CMtiMedoaftf**
Fraiay.AfrJg.19H
U NISAN ST44


0
Radio/TV Highlights
MOSAIC Sunday, April 29, 9 a.m. WPTV
rl nnel 5 witn host Barbara Gordon The Precious
I acy: Treasures from the Czechoslovakian State
Museum.
. ( HAVIM Sunday, April 29, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
iuO AM w',n host Rabbi Mark S- Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
iFWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
April 29, 6 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Sherman.
SHALOM Sunday, April 29, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Pcritz.
RREAKING THE SILENCE: THE GENERATION
AFTER THE HOLOCAUST Sunday, April 29, 6 p.m.
WHRS-TV Channel 42 (Wednesday, May 2, 10 p.m.
WPBT-TV Channel 2) this film visits with parents and
hildren trying to break the terrible silence between them
thai blocks mil a horrifying past.
SIM0N WIESENTHAL Sunday, April 29, 7 p.m.
WHRS-1 v Channel 42 Famed Nazi hunter and author
Simon Wiesenthal gives an enlightening lecture at Temple
BethElinWesl Palm Beach.
ISRAEI I DIARY Monday, April 30, 10:30 p.m.,
WPBI |\ c !iannel2 Amnon Runinstein.
Sponsored >>y the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Count v.
Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Community Calendar
April 27
Temple Beth David Sisterhood garage sale 8 a.m.
I April 28
Hadassah Bat Gurion 10th Anniversary Celebration
April 29
Yom Hashoa Jewish Federation Holocaust Com-
memoration Committee Program at Temple Israel 7:30
p.m.* Temple Israel Sisterhood 10 a.m. Hadassah -
Tikvah-Regional Conference through May 1 at Royce
Hotel Hadassah Yovel-Regional Conference through
| May 1 at Royce Hotel
I April 30
Women's American ORT Palm Beach 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Mid Palm 1 p.m. Jewish
Community Day School executive board 7:30 p.m.
| Gly of Hope installation award luncheon
May!
Jewish Federation Women's Division Ketubah "Thank
You" Luncheon 11:30 a.m. Jewish Federation
Chaplains Aide Meeting at Temple Israel 12 noon
Jewish Federation Budget and Allocation Committee -
7:30 p.m. Temple Beth El board 8 p.m. Pioneer
Women E/rat 10 a.m. Women's League for Israel 1
p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai board 7:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes board -1 p.m. Yiddish
Culture Group Century Village 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
No. 3041 board 2:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Golden Lakes board 10 a.m. Temple Israel Brotherhood
|-7:30 p.m.
May 2
Jewish Federation Women's Division Business and
Professional Meeting 6 p.m. Labor Zionist Association -
I P-m. Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood 12:30 p.m.
Temple Israel Sisterhood board 7 p.m. B'nai B'rith
No. 3115 board 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Ezrat 1
P-m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach -
board -10 a.m. Yiddish Culture Group Cresthavcn
Hadassah Lake Worth botird 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT Poinciana installation luncheon noon
Jewish Community Center executive committee 8 p.m.
May 3
Jewish Federation Public Relations Committee Meeting
a noon Hadassah Golda Meir board 10 a.m. B'nai
nth No. 2939 board 1 p.m. Pioneer Women -
heodore Herzl 1 p.m. Hadassah Chai board 10
*-m B'nai B'rith Women Ohav 1 p.m. Pioneer
"omen Golda Meir board 10:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT Lake Worth-Covered Bridge -12:30 p.m.
naoassah Bat Gurion board 9;30 a.m. National
wuncil of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit board 10
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By MURIEL LEVITT
Sooner or later most of us
are faced with the seemingly
impossible task of hosting a
catered affair. It al) begins
rather simply. You agree with
your mate that the wedding
should be modest but in good
taste. The guest list will be
kept to a respectable
minimum, it does not have to
be an eating orgy, and a large
orchestra is not really neces-
sary. That's what you think!
Starting with the guest list,
the production is in the mak-
ing. You had intended inviting
only Cousin Sylvia to
represent her family, but
Sylvia won't come unless
sisters Becky, Ruth, and Ida
arc included. Tanta Rose will
not accept without bringing
her children Brcnda, Cobina,
and Montgomery whom you
haven't seen for 20 years.
What to do?
You have to contend with
the bride's side as well as the
groom's side. If you are the
party giver, you'll probably
end up entertaining a regiment
of people you don't even
know. The important thing is
to retain a proper perspective
and keep your sense of humor.
How about the time and
place? It may begin as a quiet
little luncheon but before your
eyes the plans balloon into a
full-fledged, knock-down
drag-out affair with all the
trimmings. You are a sitting
duck and easy prey for every
caterer, florist, photographer
and orchestra in the immediate
world. Your name is foot-
balled around the privacy
becomes a sometimes luxury.
The quiet luncheon matures
magically into an evening
banquet at a fancy hotel with a
guest list that continually
grows and multiplies.
About caterers. They are a
breed unto themselves. Their
sample menus are cleverly
designed to entrap you into
ordering only gourmet dishes.
Recipes you never dreamed of
are paraded before you and
such confusion ensues that
you are only too glad to let the
caterer do his own expensive
thing. An open bar is a must
with liquor being dispensed
lavishly throughout the entire
evening.
So you finally have the food
and drink arranged and then
comes the flower selection. Of
course the altar and temple
hall must be decorated. Table
flowers must be color coord-
inated with the linens. Cor-
sages, bouquets, and the
bride's own flowers must also
compliment the chosen color
scheme.
The photographer pushes
portraits, albums; even
movies. He is certain you will
spring for a remembrance
worthy of this special oc-
casion. On and on it goes.
Choosing the right orchestra
is vital since good music makes
the affair. So you audition
groups of every type and
description. The brassy rock
group would surely please the
younger set. Maybe you
should take the Latin bunch
with vocalist and cha-cha
maracas. How about the band
that features audience parti-
cipation? After all what
simcha is complete without a
hundred choruses of the Alley
Cat. You ultimately leave the
choice to the bride and groom,
always ending up with the
highest priced band available.
The great big catered affair
may be an assault on your
bank account, but it's only
half the story. Personally be-
lieve that any happy event is
definitely worth celebrating.
So what if you go over your
budget? It's not the end of the
world if the affair turns into
an eat-in where enough booze
is drunk to fill Lake Okee-
chobee. And the portraits and
albums will be yours to cherish
for many years to come.
You'll experience an inner
glow remembering the beau-
tiful service first, and the gala
reception that followed. You
were responsible for bringing
so much pleasure and enjoy-
ment to your entire mesh-
puchah. All your efforts were
a labor of love never to be
forgotte?ri.
Some years ago, my
husband and 1 hosted a
wedding of our own. It was a
three-day extravaganza that
seemed to go on forever.
Luncheons, dinners, parties,
and get-togethers preceded the
main event. The bills were
monumental because the costs
were staggering.
When it was over, we took
off our shoes and collapsed
with happiness. We agreed
that it was worth every dollar
we had spent. Much time has
passed and we still feel the
same way. Our only regret is
that we had but one child to
give to the caterer, the florist,
and the photographer!
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Tradition. 1A what makes us Jews.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, April 27.1984
Yom Hashoah
A Day For Remembering
Continued from Page 2, bappencd. "I now talk to yom Hashoah, Holocaust
10 degree weather with only a iany schools, church groups Remembrance Day. is dedi-
thin blanket covering us. 1 still and organizations and I m cated to observing the memory
have marks on mv legs from amazed how high school kids 0f the six million who perisnea
vitamin deficiencies and suffer
also from arthritis."
Mrs. Schein was finally
liberated by the Russians who
immediately put her on a train
to Siberia. "I escaped 50 kilo-
meters from home when the
train stopped for supplies.
"I arrived home bald and
barefooted but was lucky to
find a couple who had set up a
soup kitcken and home. Since
there was no work in the
\illage for me, I decided to go
to Israel. In preparation 1 was
sent to Budapest where 1 was
trained for life on a kibbutz.
However, when 1 met m\ ex-
husband there. 1 got deterred.
V\ e were married and then
moved to New York. I'm a
fatalist everything ha- a
reason."
So much ha- happened to
Mrs. Schein that she wan:- to
write a book. "I don't want
m\ grandchildren to pick ur a
book and sa>. 'Oh. this is an
interesting story,' but 'This
m) crandmother who kept a
legac) tor us.'
Mrs. Schein feels -:roncl>
about her "calling" to let
people know what rej
listen attentively to what I
have to sav. They have such a
lack of knowledge of what
happened and before 1 spoke
to them didn't believe that the
Holocaust really happened.
Now they believe and come up
after I speak and hug and kiss
me. It is still traumatic for me
to talk about it but I must I
am driven."
at the hands of the Nazis. On
Sunday, April 29, 7:30P.*.,
at Temple Israel. 1901 No.
Flagler Drive, Holocaust
survivors and the entire com-
munitv are invited to come
together for a Community
Holocaust Observance
sponsored by the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Jewish Family Life Education
Familv and a six part course on Parenting.
The Jewish
Children's Service of Palm
Beach Countv, Inc. otter-
programs and workshops to
organizations and individuals
on topics pertaining to the
familv. There are main life
experiences which are unan-
ticipated that we find we are
unprepared to handle.
Jewish I amilv i ife l duca-
tion (JFLE) is tor people who
to broaden their under-
standing of the unexpected.
\nd prevent -mail problems
from becoming large one-.
rwo topics under consider-
ation in the near future
Challenges, and
C^
107 S. Dixie Hwy.
Lake Worth
Sir Speedy
Happy Holidays
586-6220
If the-e or other topics
intere-t you or your group,
plea-e contact Marilyn David-
Topperman. MSW, JFLE
coordinator, at 684-1991.
Faces
of Israel
Continued from Page 4
tomb.
"01 course I believe the
legend.'' Rivka -aid later.
surprised ai such a question.
"Wh) else would we have
come from New oik' I know
no man) friends who were
married wuhin a >ear ol
praying at Amuka how can
you not believe?" Rivka-
vounger sister is also praying
for Riv ka and perhaps also for
her own chances^_
Dvora Waysman is a
prominent free-lance writer on
the Israeli scene. She has
published articles in the
secular press as well as in
major Jewish publications.
Come to the Spa.
Everybody should
have it so goo
Come to Satety Harpor Spa O
Fiorioa s West Coast For a revi-
taitzif^g vacation
l your rmna ana body kix-
_ 3'e a- a'-rsce-e o' *e -
Deng
Enjoy days Wieo wrtu rveao-to-
toe cond*on.ng supervTsea o>
s*.-:ec e*pens ^ou even get a
comptati ".$.:a fevn a s-a -
Pamper yourself **tn sau"as
massages mnerai Oaths art
classes te^s and goit Ana
gionous meals creteticaiiy
pianoec to ne

*egnt
a v-aca: o- a: Sa'ety na/oor Spa
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aoout yourse*' Everyoooy snou-d
ra-.e "sogood
For 'ese^atons or more nfe
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ton free (800)
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Just nvxjtes from Tampa mtef -
national Arpon
30% DISCOUNT TO MAY 20th
itb 11i ma
Entoy rt m Good Heattti

n.
i.
The Lands of the President will be celebrating bM
Anniversary on May 6, on behalf of State of Israel Boifai
Cocktail and Buffet dinner will be hosted by Herbert Cm
the Envoy. The guest speaker will be Dan Pattir, forntfl
Secretary ""d spokesman for Prime Ministers Yitzhak I
and Menachem Begin and currently associated with tkeI
Embassy in \> ashington, D.C. Pictured at a comaitteen
are [left to right] I eonare Sharkey, Charlotte Sharkey,Pi
Roisman, Ben Roisman and Richard Zaretsky, Chiirtnii

Pictured at a committee meeting are [left to right) SJ
Edelslein. Mildred Kdelstein, Freda Yarchin and Abelirttl
Mot tine* No**'* m hi
omctMnf so liny m4 H to b*g
NsTeBeys&ny
Jf*nst\ homes tor
Cftops and tiny p|
art pecJwd *h any
*y tor nch. .*" J m Te*Y"
MkilMlaww Because w a"5"*
TETLE1
&s&
K C#Cwfl#0 K
TETUE Y. TEA -n-*- "**


Predicted
Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
U.S. Moves Embassy to Jerusalem
IhINGTON (JJA)
G Arabia's Ambas-
t he United States has
[against moves in Con-
relocate the American
iv in Israel from Tel
k Jerusalem. In an ap-
L before the Washing-
Ess Club, Prince Bandar
Gtaii also warned that i
|S refuses to sell
is to Arab countries
lill purchase their arms
[Soviet Union, England
be.
L on the U.S. to play a
Iven-handed role in the
t East, Bandar said,
Ueve strongly that no
. should be done in the
Jerusalem situation" until the
status of the city is settled by
negotiations. Moving the
Embassy at this time, he said,
"will profoundly affect one
billion Moslems around the
world like you have never seen
it before."
THE SAUDI envoy was
especially critical of the U.S.
for withdrawal of a proposed
sale of missiles to Saudi
Arabia and Jordan last month
under what he claimed was
pressure from Israel's sup-
porters in Congress. He said
this spotlighted "a very
dangerous trend."
He noted that U.S. trade
with Arab nations totalled SI3
Israel's Demand for
:ientists Mav Be Unmet
eport by the Israel
* of Industry and
tree has projected that
)ple of Israel may have
fewer engineers, physi-
|and other natural
Its than they need in the
(cade, indicating a need
Jews can help
triumphs. American Jews can
play a role by capacity-giving
to the UJA-Community
Campaign.
billion a year, creating some
600,000 jobs. "The Israelis are
doing their best to drive us out
of the American market,
particularly in weapons,"
Bandar said. "We are
determined to defend our-
selves, and we will get those
weapons anywhere." He
asked if Israeli security and
U.S. interests would be served
if the Arabs took their arms
business elsewhere.
Bandar said that there is a
perception among Arabs that
the U.S. applies two stan-
dards, "one for the Pales-
tinians and the other for the
rest of the world" and that
whenever an American Presi-
dent tries to be more even-
handed in the Mideast "the
Israelis jump on him."
He said that U.S. relations
with the Arabs were not "at a
high peak at this time," and
added: "You've got to stop
looking at us as just oil and
dollars and look at us as
human beings."
Interfaith Breakfast
Evelyn Blum, chairman of the Interfaith Breakfast, confers with
Rabbi Alan Sherman, director of the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, about
final plans for the event given in honor of Israel's 36th an-
niversary. The breakfast will be held on Monday, May 7, 8:30
a.m. at the Palm Beach Sheraton on Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
Assisting Mrs. Blum on the committee are Sylvia Lewis, Doris
Holtzman, Miriam Tanner, Sara Halbert, Emma Gerringer and
Blossom Cohen. For reservations [$6 per person] call Rabbi
Sherman at the Federation office 832-2120.
Report said that demand
electronics, computer,
Inology and other
lies outpaced the 50
} increase in the number
fiuaies in these fields in
ION.
Isoviei Union's decision
|e the gates of freedom
let Jews has com plicated
Iroblem, blocking an
Jam source of already-
Iscientists for Israel.
report was issued as
Is universities continued
I from the nation's
hie crisis. Haifa Univer-
Rector, Uriel Rapap-
nounccd last week that
I 50 and possibl) 100 of
[350 academic staff
|crs would be laid off by
Ctober, to cut S2 million
Ihis current S25 million
I
Iu'mu budgets have
l\ ban reduced, and
institutions nearly closed
nee the economic crisis
|ed In October.
iecompanies are so con-
there ma) not be
h scientists thai they are
izing faculty salaries,
ng a short-term com-
jt hiring advantage to
the gap. The com-
pool SUK) lor each
sional they now employ.
permitted Technion
feitj in Haifa, which
Ms most of Israel's
|Wi to hire II high-
*>g) experts. Discus-
ar in progress to extend
Jogrum.
[ever, ibis does not help
I" and potential univer-
iwents.
pare confronted by high
luring tuition rates and
Ponder whether it makes
pic sense to obtain
education in Israel
|h.
a
at
[easing numbers of
K arc, expected to turn
F'Pto the Jewish Agency,
n ha^ a $65 million, bare-
' education budget and
I" w lunds mainly on
t; Jewish Appcal-
^"my Campaign.
gnn Jews have been
FJover the years by the
I n scientific achieve-
lunl,hc l*Plc of Israel.
'unJ are needed now to
Poss'ble tomorrow's
whefe shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Available at PubHx Storas with Frnsh
Danlth Bakariss Only.
Sourdough
AvaHaMa at PubHx Storas with Frssh
Danish Bakaria Only.
Italian
Sfogliatelle
89
Available at PubRx atom* with Frash
Danish Bakartas Only.
Topped with Freeh
Strawberries, Heavy
Cheese Cake
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Delicious and Creamy
Lemon Meringue Pie......eaCh$159
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls......................* $169
Baked in Its Own Pan
Coconut Cake...................ch$189
Butterscotch ___
Chip Cookies................. K$169
Start Your Day the Healthy Way
Bran Muffins..................6 tor 99*
Prices Effective
^ April 26th thru May 2nd. 1984


"&-
i ue uewisu r lunumn oi r&im tieacn uounty / Friday, April 27,1984
Organizations
in the News
DEBORAH HOSPITAL FOUNDATION
Coming Events: May 1, Seminole Games meets at West
Gate for the 4:30 p.m. Bus. May 3-6 Lido Spa.
B'NAIB'RITH WOMEN
The next meeting of OIm Chapter of B'nai B'rith
W omen will take place on Thursday, May 10 at noon at the
Challenger Clubhouse, Lake Worth. There will be a
presentation of "Dolls for Democracy" program, a special
educational project of BBW. Guests are welcome.
The Shalom Chapter will meet on Tuesday, May 8 at
noon at the Village Hall of Royal Palm Beach. The
program for this meeting will be the installation of the
1984-85 Officers.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi Steven Westman, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Torah. His topic will be "Giving is
Living."
Members and friends are invited. Refreshments will be
served.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Palm Beach Section will meet on Monday, May 14,
I p.m. at the North Palm Library on Anchorage Drive.
Anne Zieta will review and lead the discussion on the book
"Sunflower" by Eli Wiesel.
OKEECHOBEEUNIT
May 16 Has planned the following coming event:
Two-Hour Boat Ride and lunch at La Motte Restaurant in
Boynton Beach. For information call Lillian Wreschner
Wellington B-301, or Maxine Foster Canterbury A-4.
NATIONAL JEWISH CIVIL SERVICE
EMPLOYEES. INC.
The South Florida Jewish Civil Service Employees will
be holding their final meeting, prior to the summer recess.
on SunJav. Ma\ 6 at 12 noon at the Florida Gardens Civ ic
Association Hail. 134 Ohio Road. Lake Worth (one-eighth
mile east Ol the Florida Turnpike Lake Worth Exit). A
mini-luncheon will be served to all paid-up members at 12
noon. The meeting will commence at I p.m. The guest
speaker will be the well known columnist, author, and
lecturer Jake Aronson. Mr. Aronson will speak on con-
dominium, home owner, mobile park developments, and
co-op o* nership as it applies to the residents of Florida. A
question and answer period will follow Mr. Aronson's
talk.
For information contact Sid Levine. West Palm Beach,
or Jack Wiener, Boynton Beach, or write to Sid Levine,
president.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Palm Beach Post 408
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish War Veterans No.
408 will hold its regular meeting on Monday, May 14 at
9:30 a.m. at the American Savings Bank, West Gate,
Century Village, West Palm Beach and have breakfast
together.
Our guests will be Frances Wapnick, past national
president, who will speak to us on "Leadership," and
Rose Schorr, past national president, department in-
surance chairman.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
The Century Village Chapter will meet on May I. The
program will be "The Lyric Trio." The May 8 program
will celebrate the 36th birthday of the State of Israel. The
Yiddish Culture Chorus will make its final appearance of
the season.
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Women'
v.
h
^

/
Ruth Wllensky [third from left, standing]
recently hosted a "thank you" reception at
her home for residents of the Lands of the
President who actively participated in the
Women's Division campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County as
building chairmen. Seated [left to right] |
Hermine Weinstein, Esther Perlmutter, Viotl
Hillson and Mrs. Morton Rosen. Standiiil
(left to right] are Ruth Silvermin, R<*|
Siegel, Ruth Wllensky, Isabel Braemer, At
Klein and Adeline Jubelirer.
Sharon Wins Stunning Upset
At Herat Central Committee Vote
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Former Defense Ministei
Ariel Sharon won a stunning
upset here when the Herui
Central Committee gave him
41 percent of the vote in his
bid to replace Premier Yitzhak
Shamir in the top spot on the
Likud election list.
Shamir, who won 59
percent of the vote, a very
poor showing lor an in-
cumbent Prime Minister and
party leader, will head the
Likud list in the .Ink 2}
elections. Hut Sharon is now-
assured of a powerful position
at the top level of Likud and a
senioi c abinet post should
Likud head the next gover-
nment.
\\ IER THE vote, both
men were warmly welcomed
into the hall. Sharon delivered
a speech praising Herut's
democratic process and
seemed conciliator) toward
Shamir. He was applauded
when he called tor "a
unanimous open vote" for
Shamir as the next Premier, to
affirm the results of the seen
balloting.
Observers noted thaionh
75 percent 679 out of mo
than 1,100 of the Cemn
Committee members turnedl
up for the voting. Lhev said
that was a blow to Shamirl
because it indicated in]
difference among his supposed I
supporters. Pundits had said]
earlier that if Sharon won as
much as 30 percent of the votel
he would have achieved a|
substantial victory.
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Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
livision
i i
Ijo mending the reception are (standing,
* to riant] Marva Perrin, campaign
aiirman for Women's Division; Ruth
m$, hostess; Lynne Ehrlkh, Women's
vision director; Florence Hoffman; Sheila
Texas Teens
Tear Down
ni Catholic Posters
EW YORK (JTA) -
en-age Jewish students in
prpus Christi, rex., system-
jail) lore down and dc-
yed ami-Vatican posters
had been plastered all
Jer thai south lexas port cit>
1200,000. Their action, over
|hrce-da> period last month,
I reported by the National
Itholie News Service.
Man\ ol the posters carried
jensive messages similar to
canards used by anti-
itts against lews. They
fcused the Vatican of eon-
^llmg the media to "exalt
exonerate themselves
|>m crimes the) have done
I are currently doing." The
began wilh the word
gaming" and alleged
Mean ownership of major
erican magazines, newspa-
pandieleMsion networks.
['IT REMINDS me oi the
pis and the Holocaust,"
student was quoted as
ping by the NCNS. Another
it, Laura Hopkins, 15,
il. "Whoever is doing this is
I only hurting the Christian
nmunity but the whole city
well." '
tot of the posters were
w to windows of aban-
PH buildings. Some were
Ttted to lamp posts and
NtrM?ns- Accordin-8 to
nlns, they appeared in
liesthroughouttheU.S., be-
Tning m Des Moines, Iowa
ywmary II and spread to
Middle West, the South
[.^ast- Thcy were first
El" pus Christi on
* Alerts, a local
E who is Jewh and
EL|lriw the student
Cfl>CaJmLpai8n'said'he
p rs had been destroyed by
t for.h ne d8y t0
Pciu S** i'gns to be in
,rci'y, he said.
ELPf"0" or persons re-
E e are unknown. Ac-
t .,0.Bob Gilmartin,
Pfuntcations director of
EhoiPUS Cnristi Di0se.
tffr"'.involved in this is
P*.the cover of night."
tS+* said they were
KVt!aremw.9 the Posters
reappear again.
Engelstein, Women's Division president; and
Gloria Spector. Seated [left to right] are
Helen Fields, Eileen Talkov, Norma Herzog,
Gloria Krain and Natalie Abromson. Not
pictured is Frances Nieman.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 27, 1984
Love for Labor Is Not Lost
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -An
o\erw helming majority of
Israelis is critical of the way
the government is dealing with
the Lebanon problem, and
smaller but nevertheless sig-
nificant majorities believe the
Labor Party is more capable
than Likud of dealing with
Israel's economic and security
problems, according to a
public opinion poll published
in Maariv.
The poll, the first of its kind
since the Knesset voted for
early elections to be held
July 23 was conducted by
the Modi'in Ezrachi organiza-
tion. It found that 34.4
percent of the respondents
thought Labor better able to
handle the economy against
16.9 percent who favored
Likud. On the question of
defense, Labor edged Likud
by 36.7-33 percent.
A full 70 percent of the re-
spondents indicated various
degrees of dissatisfaction with
the government's policies in
Lebanon, ranging from "not
so good" (32.5 percent) jo
"not good in general" (37.5
percent). Of the 25.9 percent
more or less supportive of the
government, 4.5 percent
thought it was doing "very
well" on Lebanon and 21.4
percent "fairly well."
But 71.7 percent of the re-
spondents favored the imme-
diate withdrawal of Israeli
forces from Lebanon. This
was broken down to 31.3 per-
cent for immediate total with-
drawal and 40.4 percent for a
partial withdrawal to begin
immediately.
Only 13.7 percent believed
the Israel Defense Force
should remain in Lebanon lor
the time being. Of that group
2 1 percent believed the ID*
should re-occupy those parts
of Lebanon from which it
withdrew last year.
Meanwhile, the results of
last weekN Student L'nion
elections at Tel Aviv Univer-
sit) was being hailed by
La'borites as a harbinger of
victory in the July Knesset
elections and played down by
Likud as unrepresentative of
national sentiment.
The "alternative" slate
composed of Labor and left-
wing parties increased its
representation from 45 to 49
seats in the 67-member Stu-
dent Council while Likud
dropped from 22 to 18 seats.
JCDS Players to Present Adaptation'
The ninth grade drama class
under the direction of Cantor
Gary D. Kessler will present
the one act comedy "Adapt-
ation" by Elaine May on
Wednesday, May 23, at' 8:30
p.m., at the Jewish Commu-
nity Dav School 5801
Parker Ave. in West Palm
Beach.
This satiric play is about a
contest, played like Parcheesi.
in which the contestant
(played bv Jason Glick) ad-
vances or is sent back through
the seven ages of man. Miss
May's picture of man from
birth to death, with all its
madness, is still familiar and
with all its nonsense infinitely
wise. The group of performers
include Eric Weiss, and
Edward Steinhoff as the Male
Plavers. Shoshi Chazin, Vael
Bickel and Rena Gillard as the
Female Players and Mini
Postal a> the Games Master.
who assist Jason Glick a> the
contestant from "mewling
infant'- to "second childish-
ness and mere oblivion."
"Inciden; after incident will
make you iaugh and suddenly
make you -top and think that
maybe you're laughing at
yourself," stated Cantor Kes-
sler.
The performance on Ma> 2?
is For students and faculty of
the Midrasha Judaica High
School but is also open to the
general public. Admission is
free. The Junior High Depart-
ment o\ the Jewish Commu-
nity Dav School has been in-
vited to the final dre-*
rehearsal on Tuesday after-
noon May 22.
QjROWARD
QAPER a
[PACKAGING
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PALM BEACH 832-C211
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Eric Weiss and Shoshi Chazin rehearse for the upcoming Jewish
Community Day School play. "Adaptation."
CAMP WOHELO
CAMP COMET for dov5
Florida Reunion & Open House

. B .
Don Carter s Kendall Lanes r
-3
i
Contact Owner-Director Morgani Lew CCD
1551 SW 82nflCourt Miami Fia 33144 261-1500
/,-.-
5P0RTSNATUREARTSSCIENCEC0MPUTERS
c l.v e Area
J
Dear Friend,
^
Please join us in watching a very
moving, special television program
this week.
"Holocaust the Survivors Gather
in Washington" is a retrospective
of the American Gathering Day held
in Washington. We are proud to
have helped support this unique
television program.
PBS will air the program at 10:30 pm
on Sunday, April 29, which is
also Yom Hashoah, Holocaust
Remembrance Day. Please check
your local listing as exact time and
date may vary.
We hope you will share with your
family this remembrance of an
important part of our Jewish history.
Km turn* Mawi*
The Lender Family
^
fi^
ksSsSc- ^> JCC News
'ONE MORE TIME"
Smart shoppers go to the Jewish Community Center'*
One More Time" Warehouse, located at 3420 West 45th
Street in West Palm Beach for furniture, bric-a-brac
appliances, bedding and much more.
Items of value are for sale at a fraction of their original
price. The public is invited to come and browse. The
Warehouse is open Monday thru Friday from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. by appointment.
The '"One More Time" Warehouse always welcomes
donations of household items, furniture, cars, trucks, etc
A free appraisal will be given and all gifts are tax
deductible. Call 471-1077 to arrange free pick-up.
ISRAEL'S 36th BIRTHDAY
Jamie Dreyfus and Norman Landerman, co-
chairpersons of the celebration of Israel's 36th Birthday,
have announced that plans are well under way for our
exciting day.
The community is invited to come to Camp Shalom
(Belvedere Rd. one mile west of the turnpike) starting at
noon on May 6. Activities are being formulated for all to
enjoy. There will be something for pre-school children,
school age children, teenagers, and adults of all ages to
enjoy. From pony rides to live entertainment.
Ethnic foods will be available.
If you desire transportation, please call Marcie at 689-
7703. For any additional information, please call 689-
7700.
SPECIAL SHABBAT SINGLES SERVICE -
FOR SINGLES ONLY
All Jewish Community Center Singles Groups are
hosting a special Shabbat Service for Singles only on
Fridav. May 4, starting at 10 p.m. at Temple B'nai Jacob,
2177 So. Congress Ave., Palm Springs.
An Oneg Shabbat and musical entertainment will
follow. Singles of all ages are invited.
Call Terrie Lubin at 689-7700 for more information.
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list* Since WWII
Czech Jews To Get Their Own Rabbi
Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
ByYlTZHAKRABI
MFW YORK (JTA)
. mm?r for the first time
rtSiar II, the
Eh community in Czecho-
Cia is going to have its
In rabbi. "This is a major
W for celebration for us,
rDesider Galsky, president
Jk Council of Jewish Com-
mies in Czechos ovakia,
la group of Jewish leaders
Bmbers of the World Jewish
Ingress-American Section,
% meeting here.
jle said that a young Czech-
fcvakian Jew will be ordain-
|asa rabbi on June 10 at the
lish Seminary in Budapest,
Ingary. "We are going to
Ln a Talmud Torah and
jive Jewish life," Galsky
There were about 350,000
L in Czechoslovakia before
jwar, he pointed out. As a
ult of the Holocaust there
i less than 20.000 today,
jstlv elderly Jews who sur-
fed'the Holocaust.
MXORDINti TO Galsky,
m of the lews in Czecho-
Kakia toda> lead "good,
nfonablc lives." He said
It what the) need most of all
|o be relieved of the feeling
[isolation from other Jewish
nmunities in the world.
I'e are not poor, helpless
jrs," he said, "lor us, the
ist important thing is to
p* that we are not
fated."
He welcomed visits by
perican Jewish individuals
1 groups to Czechoslovakia.
j said that the Jewish com-
Inity in Czechoslovakia also
) contacts with Israel despite
absence of diplomatic
htions, since the Six-Day
fcr, between Jerusalem and
fcgue. "We receive infor-
Ition and newspaper from
pel," Galsky said.
He stated that Jews in
pchoslovakia "are not dis-
ninated against any more
W any other minority group
the country." He said that
I problem of anti-Semitism
|marginal. "But if there is
^anti-Semitic attack against
| we respond to it firmly."
3ALSKY SAID that not
lg ago a vicious anti-Semitic
cleappeared in the weekly,
Ibuna, accusing the
lionists" of being respon-
ff for the deaths of Jews in
Holocaust. "We sharply
jested to the editor of the
* and demanded a
/action," he said, adding
I "ideed recently, in the
* column in the paper,
were a few articles
orabletothe Jews.
Pa!Jky said, in response to a
g"on, that the Jews, as any
I Chaplain Aide
cheon May 1
Jhe F'fth Annual Recog-
P Luncheon for members
LhVe!lsh ^deration of
r Beach County Chaplain
lyjm wi" bc hel<* on
J. May 1, 12 noon, at
Je Israel m West Palm
II ^ert,f>atcs of Honor
*Tdcdw10voiumccr
loir,hav^.bn active in
Vhaw k" 'h,s ycar" Thos<
"J*beei active since the
PO w?ii ^f ",c chaplaincy in
K! awardcd five year
K's interested in joining
Mt fVdC F>r*ra">
t? Sh e of Rabbi
L* German 832-2120
other citizen in Czechoslova-
kia, are not allowed to emi-
grate. He noted, however, that
two months ago a Jew was
allowed to leave for Israel
after seeking an exit visa for
more than five years. "This is
the one and only dissident we
had," he said. Galsky and
Arthur Radvansky, the secre-
tary-general of the organized
Jewish community in Czecho-
slovakia, were in the United
States as representatives of the
Chechoslovakian government
for the opening in the U.S. of
the "Precious Legacy" exhi-
bition of Judaica and Jewish
life from the State Museum in
Prague. The meeting with the
World Jewish Congress
leaders took place at the Park
East Synagogue, whose
spiritual leader is Rabbi
Arthur Schneier, chairman of
the WJC-American Section.
For the Sake of Israel Become One of the
VOLUNTEERS FOR ISRAEL
Help Relieve Manpower Shortages
Perform Civilian Support Duties In Israel
For the
Israel Defense Forces
Anyone between the ages of 18-60 can volunteer.
Dentists, hygienists and engineers are desperately needed
For More Information Contact
Al Rosoff, Palm Beach County director
832-2120
TRUCK YOUR CAR
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. April 27, 1984
A brother carries his sister wounded in the
PLO terrorist attack on a school in Ma'alot
near the Lebanese border on Ma> 15. 1974. in
which 24 civilians were killed and 62
wounded. Naif Hawatmeh's faction, the
Popular Front for the liberation of Pales-
tine, assumed responsibility.
Terrorisms Indiscriminate
War Against Decency
Continued from Page 1
A session was devoted to the
Jewish experience, bepinnine
with the struggle for the
freedom of a small nation in
the days of Bar-kochba and
the period before the
establishment of the State of
Israel when underground acti-
vities of the Haganah. the
lrgun Zvai Leumi and the Lehi
made their mark on Jewish
histor).
Israeli participants stressed
that even the most extreme
pre-State underground move-
ments had operated within
strict moral limits that ex-
cluded attacks on British
civilians. This distinguished
Jewish underground move-
ments from the indiscriminate,
brutal terrorism of today.
During the British man-
datory period. warning?
before boob>-trapped
buildings were exploded were
unfortunate!) not aiwajr!
heeded, as in the case of the
King David Hotel explosion
which claimed civilian lives,
among them Jews
AT THE end of three days
of exhaustive deliberations,
the conference highlighted the
following to serve as a basis in
analyzing the differences
between terrorists and
freedom fighters:
Freedom fighters are
engaged in selective forms of
violence directed against
colonial or dictatorial regimes
when all political and legal
steps both on the domestic and
international levels have been
exhausted.
Such selective violence is
directed against adminis-
tration and nvlnarv buildings
and agents of the power they
claim to fight. It never in-
cludes civlluns as targets and
i> used to the minimum extent
possible, which distinguishes
the methods used by freedom
filters from trie indis-
criminate violence used bv
terrorists.
As against, this, terrorism
represents the use of indis-
criminate and unrestrained
psychological and physical
extra-legal force, including
intimidation, coercion, repres-
sion and ultimately destruc-
tion of human lives and
property for the purpose of
attaining political goals.
Terrorist actions are in-
tended to destroy, shock, stun,
and intimidate a target group
wider than the immediate
victims.
Terrorists act in complete
disregard for fundamental
human rights, and its typical
feature is an organized attack
on innocent victims, fre-
quently bystanders who have
no direct connection to a
particular cause or conflict.
Terrorist attacks are
contrarv to international law
and l lout the letter and spirit
of the UN Charter No claim
to act on behalf of attaining
freedom can justify terrorism
as defined here.
DR. E. TAVIN and Prof.
V \le\ander. who chaired the
conference, intend in conjunc-
tion with participating univer-
sities, to make available the
proceedings of the conference
to interested academicians and
to the general public. It is anti-
cipated that the views ex-
pressed by this international
panel of scholars will serve as
a significant document to all
those who are trying to em-
pha>:/e the difference between
freedom fighters and terrorists
so that people in democratic
societies may understand the
true nature of terrorism and
find constructive approaches
to deal with this contemporary
danger to civilization.
INVEST IN
THE FUTURE
Brce L Elkind. D.D.S. A Amoc
CALL 845-1600
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Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public trans-
portation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctor's
offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee tor this service but partic-
ipants arc encouraged to con-
tribute their fair share. There
is .i great demand for this serv-
ice, so please make your reser-
vations in advance. For infor-
mation and-OI reservations
call 689-7703, Monday
through 1 ridaj
HOT KOSHER LUNCH
( ONNECTION
v. ,'.. 60 years ol ace or
over and looking lor a
congenial congregate setting in
which to have a delicious,
nutritious, hoi kosher lunch.'
Mien the place to be is the
Jewish c ommunit) Center in
\orth Palm Beach County, oi
Congregation \nshei l-.muna
nth Palm Beach County,
from Monday through Friday!
In addition to a variety ol
wonderful hot kosher meals,
we otter a stimulating educa-
tional oi recreational program
for your entertainment. Come
and enjoy these programs,
make good friends, and have
good, hot, kosher meals. Res-
ervations must be Bld,
advance. For infor*
and-or reservations, call r
or Lillian at 689-7703 n?
Palm Beach) or Marionaw
0806 (Delray Beach)
Persons who are ho,
bound and need kosher 1
meals delivered may ak0(
for information at 689-77M
495-0806.
SECOND TUESDAY
ACTIVITY
You are invited to ihtjrjj
Tuesday, May 8. i;3o.,
Special Film, Dtscussioa
Refreshments.
"Close Harmony,"
award winning film
bridging the generation"
through musk, telling
children and the eli
achieve great heightstOM.
\nn Lipton, hducati
Directoi of the Jewish Fe
aiion ol Palm Beach Con
will present the film and U
stimulating discussion all
wards. Don'i miss this.
standing alternoon!! Sab
Gottschalk. President
Second Tuesday Cm
invites all to attend.
VE GET LETTERS....
Dear Jean:
Time passes on but Ididt
forget you and all your kia
ness to me. Drop a
Happy Passover to everyl
SAM SCHITZ
kVu JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
W OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, a
fJrTf-77Qfl
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
CELEBRATE 36 (DOUBLE CHA1)
YEARS OF INDEPENDENCE
CAMP SHALOM
SUNDAY MAY 6. 1984
NOON TO 4:30 P.M.
ADMISSION
ADULTS $1.00 CHILDREN 50
i
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*"


In Passover
lew Yorkers Find Themselves Paying
Twice As Much for Kosher Meat
m/\ni(nrpn Inn .> ... *
Friday, April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
By BEN GALLOB
EW YORK -j(JTA) -
first statewide kosher
. market basket survey,
L Gov. Mario Cuomo
|red in response to wide-
Id complaints about
L product price gouging,
Led that while prices for
ler meat and poultry did
[rise during the Passover
Iping period, observant
Emers still pay twice as
h for kosher foods as do
iimers buying similar non-
tt products.
disclosing the survey
ingb, Cuomo said he
Id create a permanent
[er Foods Advisory
|cj| to examine, among
matters of interest to
runt consumers, why the
kosher grocery item can
xnificantly more costly in
(store than another. He
"the issue we now will
bre is whether kosher food
are exorbitant all year
IK).
UOMO SAID the survey
llso found that consumers
bought matzoh and
oh meal lor Passover
[higher prices in upstate
^ oik retail outlets
use of recent price in-
ks but that downstate
fents paid the same price
pauoh products.
spokeswoman for the
krnor's New York City
p told the Jewish Tele-
hit Agency that Cuomo
[not indicated when he
bed to sei up the advisory
bl. I he survey was made
he state Consumer Pro-
[n Board (CPB). Staff
ocrs visited 27 super-
lets and nine kosher
pers during the weeks of
barv 13-24, March 12-13
April 2-5.
the 36 stores surveyed,
kuperniarkets and four
tr butchers are located in
jpstatc areas of Albany,
fuse, Rochester and
Jlo. The other 15 super-
Ids and live kosher
|crs are in the downstate
I New York City,
Ihesler County and Long
Ngovlrnor said the
N ol the survey was to
for the prices of grocery
I purchased by observant
|n consumers for Pass-
He said the CPB stafr
"M wholesalers and
g 'hat they were beinj
Practice
lobilization Held
LiVIV -(JTA) -
I Held a practice mobiliza-
i^st week to test the effi-
E or us system for calling
lLreser^fs in a national
\i wy. The test was held
I a day after the army
l"ced tha, such aJ
lr J3S ,mPnd'ng. a
lcr advance notice than
*rv,sts werc summoned
wLT by a scri of
E, !adcast on radi
Now th day 0 fQur
[pa eus*d. fewer than in
KS ,he numbcr of
Kber ft?eS "0t indicale
8 to ?. 0f reservists or-
' Report. Each code can
lift nr d0Zen me" or
^CandrlhUndred
monitored.
He declared that the
monitoring, "along with all
the publicity this issue has
received over the past year
through the media and public
hearings, kept prices from
going up as they have in the
past. The issue we will now
explore is whether kosher food
prices are exorbitant all year
around."
The advisory council,
Cuomo said, will conduct
monthly and bi-monthly
market basket surveys;
conduct hearings of interest to
observant Jews; examine the
possibilities of pre-packaged
kosher meat being sold in
supermarkets; researching
other brands of kosher
poultry, in addition to those
now on sale, which could be
made available in super-
markets to observant shop-
pers; and "generally over-
seeing what is happening in the
kosher marketplace."
THE GOVERNOR report-
ed members of his staff have
been meeting with repre-
sentatives of various Jewish
religious groups to discuss a
proposal to establish a kosher
slaughterhouse in New York
as a way to assure effective
processing of kosher
siaugthtering, assure the
supply of kosher meat and
increase the possibility of
lower costs to observant
consumers.
The CPB survey checked
prices of matzoh, matzoh
meal, gefilte fish, borscht,
matzoh ball soup, potato
pancake mix, kosher and non-
kosher gelatin, fryer and
roaster chicken, chicken
cutlets and brisket of beef.
The survey indicated that
the statewide average price for
a ten-ounce box of matzohs
was $1.04 in February, $1.08
in March and $1.11 in April.
The statewide average prices
for a 24-ounce container of
gefilte fish were, respectively,
for the same periods, $3.12;
$2.91 and $2.80. Prices also
dropped in the averages for
prices of gefilte fish for both
upstate and downstate.
AVERAGE PRICES state-
wide for a pound of kosher
chicken rose from $1.55 in
February to $1.60 in April.
Average statewide prices for a
pound of non-kosher chicken
were 97 cents in February,. 96
cents in March and 98 cents in
April.
The survey found that of the
six supermarkets offering
kosher chickens, prices varied
by as much as 50 cents per
pound between stores for the
same name-brand chicken.
Kosher chicken cuts varied by
as much as 70 cents per pound
for the same brand product
JCDS Annual Meeting
The Annual Meeting of the Jewish Community Day
School will be held at the school on Monday evening,
May 7th, 8:00 p.m. The meeting will take place in the
"Merkaz". The following will be presented for election
of Officers, Board of Directors and Honorary Board of
Directors for the 1984/1985 school year.
President
Vice Presidents
Secretary
Treasurer
Immediate Past President
OFFICERS
Dean Rosenbach
Jeffrey Fisher, Carole Klein,
Lennard Kligler, Joel Koeppel
Dr. Alan LeRoy, Dr. Fred Simon
MarjorieBerg
Keith Kronish
Shirley Dellerson
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Robert Abrams
Deborah Brass
Buddie Brenner
Marilyn Cane
Anita Katz
Bernerd Kurit
Mark Levy
Arnold Mullen
Robert Needle
Alvin Perlman
Richard Preiser
Carol Roberts
Marvin Rosen
Alfred Schrager
Joan Tochner
Rabbi Isaac
Vander Walde
Bruce Wall
Joseph Weingard
HONORARY BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Dr. McKinley Cheshire
Howard Goodman
Henry Grossman
Benjamin S. Hornstein
H. Irwin Levy
Sam Mindel
Robert D. Rapaport
Irving Salins
Bette Woltson Schapiro
Dr. Richard Shugarman
Alan Shulman
Phillip Siskin
Dr. Arthur Virshup
Ben Wolfson
PAST PRESIDENTS
Dr. Howard B. Kay
Dr. Hyman Roberts
Barry Krischef
Max Tochner
FOUNDERS
Rabbi Irving Cohen
Rabbi Hyman Fisher
Ann Leibovit
Garol Roberts
Rabbi Dr. William H.
Shaprio
from one store to another.
With the exception of
matzoh, matzoh meal and
meat and poultry products,
prices for kosher products
generally remained the same
or dipped slightly during the
survey period in the upstate
regions but declined slightly in
most downstate stores.
RICHARD KESSEL,
executive director of the CPB,
said the survey results raised
many questions. He said these
included why a significant
number of supermarkets in
New York State did not sell
kosher chicken; why only two
major brands of kosher
chickens are available in
supermarkets; why kosher
meat is totally unavailable in
supermarkets; why exactly the
same kosher items varies so
greatly in price from one store
to another in the same area;
why there is such a disparity
between the prices of kosher
and non-kosher meat and
poultry; and what can be done
to monitor the industry on an
ongoing basis.
Kessel said that, at the
Governor's request, the CPB
would investigate those issues
and report back to him as soon
as possible. He also noted that
because of special supervision,
ingredients, processing and
marketing costs, kosher foods,
including meat and poultry,
generally are higher priced
than similar non-kosher
products.
Jewish Family and
Children's Service
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
ANNOUCES
Group Employment Workshops
Mondays: April 30 to May 21,1984
10:00 a.m.
WEEK I Skills & Resumes
WEEK II Locating Jobs
WEEK III Making Contacts & Interviewing
WEEK IV Follow Up 8, Negotiating Possibilities
No Fee Advance Registration Required
Jewish Family & Children's Service
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104
West Palm Beach, FL 33409
Telephone: 684-1991, Mrs. Chabon
HIGHLIGHTS:
Travel throughout Israel
Visit to Army Outposts, Historical Sites and Cities
Meetings with High Military and Government Officials
Meetings with Israeli Business and Professional People
ELIGIBILITY:
All business and professional men in the Jewish com-
munity who have not before been subsidized on a
Mission by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
REQUIREMENTS:
$500 non-refundable deposit
Minimum commitment to the 1984 Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign of $2,000.
Agreement to serve in a leadership position in the
Men's Business and Professional Division of the
Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign.
For further information and registration contact:
Jay Epstein, Federation Office, 832-2120


The Rabbinical Corner
Candle lighting Time
Fri-Apr 276:32 pm
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RElEVANT TO XWISH UFE. FttST AND PRESENT
.From Slavery to
j^_
v v 111
By RABBI
STEVEN R. WESTMAN
Temple Beth Torah
"In every generation they
rise up against us ."
Just a few short days ago,
we read in the Passover Hag-
gadah of God, who took us
"miyagon I'simcha, mayayvei
I'yom lov, "from despair to
joy, from mourning to cele-
bration." Indeed, at this
season of the year, our
emotions take a veritable
roller coaster ride, as we go
from the exaltation of the
Festival of Freedom to the
almost unbearable mourning
of Yom Ha-Shoah to the re-
demption of Yom Ha-Atzma-
ut, Israel's Independence Day.
"Even if all of us were wise,"
to quote the Haggadah once
again, we would not be able to
sort out our feelings about
these monumental days in the
life of our People.
The usual explanation that
we so often give, in trying to
bring some sense to the
season, is that the State of
Israel somehow makes up for
the tragic losses of the Holo-
caust, which we commemorate
on Yom Ha-Shoah. Such a
facile, shallow understanding
of these events neither does
justice to the victims of
Hitler'-, barbarity nor to the
miracle that is Israel's rebirth
and sur\ ival.
Perhaps the genius of ihe
Haggadah can conic to our aid
once again. "Shelo cchad
bilvad." "for not one tyrant
alone has risen up against us Jo
destroj us." says the text,
"but in every generation the>
have sought to destroy us, and
the Holy One has deliver-
ed us from their hands."- In
the words of the New Rabbin-
ical Assembly Haggadah,
"The experience of the
Exodus was transforming; it
may make us a free people
forever. No matter how op-
pressed we are, deep inside we
remain free." It was the over-
arching experience of the first
Passover, enshrined in the
Rabbi Steven W estman
first Commandment and in
every kiddush thai we recite.
that gave us our moorings and
our reach. We define our-
selves; we are not defined b\
others. Persecution diminishes
and saddens us as a family; it
does not re-define our essence.
Triumph thrills us as a family;
it docs not make us essentially
new. Yom Ha-Shoah and Yom
Ha-Aumaut, both observing
the archetypal realities of our
time are hence grounded for us
in the primal soil of Passover,
z'man cheruieynu, the season
of our freedom from the
formlessness ol a non-people.
so as we prepare to com-
memorate the day of remem-
brance for our martyrs and we
prepare to celebrate the inde-
pendence Ol the State ol Israel
eternal mysteries though
they remain in the spirit ol
our tradition, we know that we
must go "from slavery to free-
dom, from despair to joy from
mourning to celebration from
darkness to radiance, from en-
slavement to redemption."
v\ e go forward in hope.
The Death of A
Jewish Community
By DAVID MARKl'S
RIO Dfc JANEIRO-(.II \
The once v ital and flourish-
ing Jewish community in
Manaus, capital ol A ma/
province in northern Brazil, is
now virtually dead and no
efforts are being made to
revive it. according to Eli
Tabori, Consul General ol
Israel in Rio de Janeiro, who
just returned from a visit to
AmazOnas and other northern
provinces.
Manaus is a metropolis built
in,the heart of the jungle, on
the banks of the Amazon
.River, 1,000 miles from the
sea. It was once the center of
the world rubber trade and a
vibrant cultural center that
boasted an opera house
rivalling the best in Europe.
In conjuction with the Community-wide Celebration of
Israel's 36th Birthday (Yom Haatsmaut), students from
Pre-School to 12th Grade are invited to participate in the:

"ISRAELIS LIFE
CONTEST
The entries may be a written essay or a graphic presentation
CATEGORIES
1. Pre-School & Kindergarten
2. Primary Grades 1, 2, & 3
3. Intermediate Grades 4, 5, & 6
4. Junior High School Grades 7, 8 & 9
5. High School Grades 10. 11. & 12
A
Two prizes will be awarded in each age category for both
! essay and graphics. Judges will include community
leaders and educators.
DEADLINE FOR ENTRIES APRIL 30,1984
Submit entries to either:
i
i
Ann Lipton
Jewish Education Director
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
501 So. Flagler Dr.
West Palm Beach. FL. 33401
Gail Kressal
Early Childhood Director
Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches
e 2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33409
3
The Jewish presence there
goes back more than 100years
when immigrants, mainly
from Spanish Morocco, left
the Brazilian coastal provinces
ol Pernambuco and Para to
establish industries and export
houses in Manaus.
I or generations they main-
tained close contact with
Jewish communities elsewhere
in Brazil. But today. onl\ BO
Jewish families remain, many
of mixed marriages, and they
show no interest m Jewish lite
or in Israel, Tabori told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
The Jewish community
center is headed by a woman,
a convert to Judaism. 1 he last
remaining synagogue is open
only on the High Holidays.
While other Brazilian Jewish
communities are struggling to
maintain their identity and
traditions, this is not the case
in Manaus, Tabori said.
His report recalled the fact
that Jews have lived in Brazil
since it was discovered in 1500.
The founder of Rio de
Janeiro, EstacR) De Sa, is said
to have been the grandson ol
Marranos Jews forced by
the inquisition in Spain to
convert io Catholicism but
who secretly practiced their
faith. The same is said of Joao
Ramalho, founder of Sao
Paulo, Brazil's second largest
city.
There was a well established
Jewish community in Recife in
northeastern Brazil early in the
16th century. It was' from
there that a group of 23 Dutch
Jewish refugees sailed for
Dutch Nieuw Amsterdam to
tound the first Jewish commu-
nity 350 years ago in what
became the city ol New York.
Brazilian Jews settled
mainly in Pernambuco and
Para provinces. The capital of
Para is Belem, a contraction
of Bethlehem, which was
founded at the end of the 18th
century. The synagogue there,
Shaarei Shamaim, opened its
doors in 1824.
gious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION AN8HEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Sh.
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Iaa* V2
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m.
r, .1___ o.OA mm f\ nm nnsi II lt*> norviro *
and 6
Pa
Friday: 8:30 a.m., B p.m. and a late service at 8:15 pi-
followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p?
Mincha followed by Sholoeh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEAtt 1
501 N.E. 26 Avenue. Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-ffl|
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thursday8:30al
Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.,Wt|
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser! DA
Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday8:15
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholoaaj
Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Bead 1
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder. Can&j
Karl .J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Satunkl
10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr.. West Palm I
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch.CanatorEb
Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9:30a*j
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. A Street. Lake Wail
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cants]
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m. Fridajrl
8: 15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, BelleGbk]
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royil
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South. Westfttaj
Beach 33414. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:C
a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave.. West Pill
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silbernsd
Cantor Gary l> Kessler. Sabbath services, Friday 8 pa|
Saturday and Holidays 9a.m., Monday and Thursday 9a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road. Palm Bodj
13480 Phone B32-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor Daw'
I tardaahti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m.. Saturday Sami
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER "4
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road. Port Salerno. KaW|
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings8p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Lukes In
Methodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Rbad. Lake Worth Phone 4331
Friday night services 8:15 p.m.. Saturday, 9 a.m.
ORTHODOX
"CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village. Wall
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. andSp*
Daily services8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL 1592 FloresU, P-0-
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services H p.M
Saturday morning 1C 30a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER TEQUESTA: i*|
Jude Church iParrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So.; mailing/*"*^
Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1. Tequesta 33458. Phone WM
President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and l
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort Pierce.1
33450. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen s Parish Hal-
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960. mailings*"?
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Rabbi M"
Adams. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St. David s in the
Episcopal Retreat. Forest' Hill Blvd. and Wellington rj
West Palm Beach. Mailing addtoss: 825 Lantern Tree ig|
West Palm Beach 33411. Friday services 8:15 P^n-goJ
Steven R. Westman. Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. Phone nw
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. West P^jjj
33407 Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro. tw
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek OrtrKxtosg"'
Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southern ***.$
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore. Mailing address^ ,
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. Fl. 33409. Phone
152b.


Friday. April 27,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
iagogue News
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
The Sisterhood will hold its
Lard meeting Monday, May
Jal 9:45 a.m., and its final
leeting of the season on
Uesday.May 15 at lp.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
(Temple Beth El Sisterhood
[West Palm Beach will hold
f joint installation dinner on
Lnday. May 6 at 6 p.m. in
enter Hall, with the Men s
The Sisterhood's newly
lected officers are:
iCo-Presidents: Gail Pariser,
arbara Weinstein; Member-
hip Vice President, Verne
.ernstein; Youth Vice Presi-
fnl, Sheila Stark; Treasurer,
jsther Barrish; Financial Sec-
tary, Thelma Heller; Re-
prding Secretary, Marsha
hachter; C orresponding Sec-
tary, Fay G later.
SISTERHOOD
BETH KODESH
The Sisterhood of Congre-
ition Beth Kodesh will hold
peir last meeting of the season
\la> I. at 12:30 p.m. Mrs.
Ruth Kasdin will review the
book "Ellis Island" by Fred
Mustard Stewart.
SISTERHOOD
BETH SHOLOM
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom, Lake Worth, will
hold a luncheon and card
party, on Wednesday, May 2,
at 12 noon, in the Social Hall,
at 315 N. "A" St., Lake
Worth.
For ticket information, con-
tact Gert Shepard, or Hilda
Zell.
TEMPLE
B'NAI JACOB
The following officers and
trustees were elected for 1984-
85: Jacob Frant, president;
Julius Levine, first vice presi-
dent; Gary S. Israel, second
vice president; Alexander S.
Walkes, treasurer; Eva Wohl,
recording secretary; Esther M.
Levine, corresponding secre-
tary; Trustees: Sidney Edel-
son, Martin Kroshinsky,
Isidore Malkin, Joe Green-
stein, Feivel Engelstein, A.S.
Baum and Nathan Summer.
Yom Hashoah and Yom
Ha-Atzmaut will be held
Scholarship Available For ZOA
Masada Sunner Program in Israel
With the realization of the
portance of Jewish identity
our teenagers. Grace Mayo
,1" Boca West in Boca Raton,
l leading the scholarship drive
pr the Zionist Organization
f America Masada program.
. The Masada Summer
program in Israel is designed
Jo bring American teenagers to
Israel so they will gain a first
land experience of Judaism
'nd their own birthright. In
p day's atmosphere of
Christian and Asiatic cult acti-
vities, a strong understanding
Ind knowledge of their own
leish heritage is the first line
f defense against assi-
milation.
The Masada Programs are
Ipecifically designed to
Inhance the Jewish teenager's
lespect and admiration for his
g^n culture while giving him a
historical perspective of the
Jewish people. Travels
throughout Israel enrich the
teenagers' respect for his own
people as a proud nation
whose creative development
and contribution to western
civilization is a 20th century
miracle among Third World
nations.
There is a Masada Program
for every age group beginning
with 13 to 14 years of age to
college groups. All children
whose parents are members of
the ZOA are eligible for a
ZOA scholarship in the South
County and Palm Beach
County areas. In some cases,
matching scholarships will be
granted by the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
for applications please write or
call the ZOA center at 800
West Oakland Park Blvd. Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. 33311.
Area Deaths
CONSTANTINE
fc "i,0' North""Plon MO, Century
nm, wesl Halm Beach. Levitt-Weln-
KAPLAN
K or Ukemont Circle. Or^n-
CL.%: Menorah *rdn ~>
lChapelt. West Palm Beach.
MANTIN
1% '. or Eaathampton E 10*
teenage. We., K Beach.'
BSL. ***** Ch*pe"' *
MM
teteta1 ?*paim B**ch *****
'K0fF
ROSENBERG
Robert J.. W of 1426 Cindy Drive. Lake
Worth. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home. Weat Palm Beach.
SCHMELTZER
Slgmund. 84, of 4S00 N. Dixie Highway.
Weat Palm Beach. Levttt-Welnateln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel. Waat
Palm Beach.
SHORE
Dr. A. Lewis, of 8. Ocean Blvd.. Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chape la. West Palm Beach.
SRITZER
WUIIam, 64, of 41S4 N 7lst Road. Riviera
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home. Weat Palm Beach.
ZERDEN
Dr. Edward, of S0S1 Polnclana Drive,
lake Worth. Levitt-Weinstein Guaran-
teed Security Plan Chapel. West Palm
Reach.
IN MEMORIAM
ROSALIE GROSSMAN a remarkable, sen-
JJJt caring, intelligent human being-The
'""illy extents its gratitude to the community
mi0*. awe exPresed their regard and ad-
""Wlon, while sharing our deep loss.
Sunday evening, May 6 at the
Sanctuary.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Effective this Friday
evening, April 27, Temple
Judea Sabbath Services will be
held at 8 p.m. at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center,
the corner of Southern Blvd.
and Flagler Drive. The regular
oneg shabbat sponsored by
Sisterhood will follow serv-
ices. The junior oneg for chil-
dren will be held during the
Service.
Rabbi Joel Levine will take
the congregation on "A Tour
Through the Prayer Book."
He will explain the concept of
prayer in Reform Judaism and
why the Gates of Prayer in-
cludes 10 varied Friday
evening Services.
During the Service, Rabbi
Levine will name Samantha
Rose Mighdoll, recently born
daughter of Preston and
Nancy Mighdoll.
For more information, call
the Temple office.
Shawn Schrager
Nicole Feuer
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
SHAWN SCHRAGER
Shawn Barton Schrager, son
of Alfred and Diana Schrager
of Lake Worth, will become a
Bar Mitzvah on April 28 at
Temple Beth Shalom. Rabbi
Emanuel Eisenberg and
Cantor Jacob Elman will
officiate.
Shawn, who attends the
Jewish Community Day
School in the seventh grade,
will be twinning his Bar
Mitzvah with Alexander
Shoikhet of Kharkov, USSR.
He is on the school's soft-
ball team and is interested in
computers and arcade games.
NICOLEFEUER
Nicole Feuer, daughter of
Dr. Paul and Laura Feuer of
Lake Worth, will be called to
the Torah on April 28 at the
Merkaz building at the Jewish
Community Day School.
Rabbi Stephen Westman and
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel of
Temple Beth Torah will offi-
ciate.
Nicole is in the seventh
grade at the Rapaport Junior
High School of the Jewish
Community Day School. Her
interests are piano, dancing
and listening to music.
Will your survivors
provide you with a
proper Jewish funeral?
$39 a month
will guarantee it.
Until now, many people who
wanted to purchase a pre-
arranged and pre-paid fu-
neral were unable to do so.
The entire payment in ad-
vance required more dollars
than a family was willing to
spend.
But thanks to the Guaran-
teed SecuritySM Plan. Jewish
families in Florida can now
easily afford to pre-arrange
and pre-pay a proper Jew-
ish funeral.
In fact, the Guaranteed Security Plan is the only pre-need
need plan that can pay any and every incidental expense
of a funeral service. No other plan does as much, and
whatever extra services you request will be covered by
your down payment.
\bu owe it to your family, your friends-and yourselfto
find out more about the Guaranteed Security Plan. At no
cost or obligation to you, call 1 (800) 343-5400. Or visit the
Guranteed Security Plan ounsekx at any Levitt-Wein-
stein office. (And ask ab it how you may receive your
complimentary copy of w costly "Tree of Life" Jewish
family tree chart.)
The Guaranteed Security3" Ran
is available exclusively at every office of Levitt-Weinstein
Memorial Chapels
Doing things the right way sine* 1900.
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18840 Wesl Dixie Highway 1921 Pembroke Rd
NW BROWARD
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3201 N 72nd Ave Hollywood
WEST PALM BEACH
5411 Okeechobee Blvd


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. April 27, 1984
You've got what It takes.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.


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.. .and a touch of nostalgia
Supplement to the Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Section B


Page2 Th .i-rfrf, Flnridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 27 1984
The Story Behind the Picture
As Myron and Eileen Nick-
man gave their wedding photo
to the Jewish Floridian to be
included in the Wedding
Supplement, they said,
"There's a story behind that
picture that we will never
forget."
They related that on the day
of their wedding they went to
the photographer to have their
picture taken just before going
to the rabbi's study to be
married. As they left his studio
all dressed in their wedding
finery, an old rabbi who lived
next door yelled at them in
Yiddish, "Come on in, chil-
dren and I'll marry you."
"We got a good laugh from
that but went on to be married
as we had planned."
Jewish Home
Reflects
Couples* Values
Eileen Bergson and Myron I, Nkkman
were married in Cleveland, Ohio on
August 15.1943.
The ancient rabbis found an
important lesson in the
Hebrew words for man and
wife. Man is ish and wife is
isha almost alike, but not
quite. The letters that make
the difference are yod and hei,
which together form Yah, one
of the names of God.
The lesson is clear. Marriage
is a compact in which there are
not two partners, but three
mani woman, and God. When
man and woman are joined
together and live in peace and
harmony, God is in their
midst.
Important as the wedding
itself, it is merely the prelude
io your new life as a married
couple. You are now the
principal actors in an exciting
adventure, and your skill and
wisdom will be tested as never
before.
From now on, all tin.
decisions that will affw,
future happiness will J
be made by y0u, ,/
alone.
linn

iV-
The one place
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Largest collection of Lalique and Herend
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234 So. County Rd., Palm Beach, Fl 33480 6555394
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There is one
decision that every
couple should make at tin
outset of their marriage
kind of Jewish home'i|J
have?
There is no oaco
definition of what rn
home Jewish, beyondi
that Jews live there."
has many facets, i
Jewish community
characterized by as
different views and pn
are legitimately Jewish.
In our society, Jewsi
to select those asp
Jewish life that have i
for them; or they am
select none, and to leadi
lacking in any specific I
expression.
IF You are among,
who wish to weaveadesj
Jewish living in yourV
there are many patta
choose from. The rd
pattern offers rich
bilitics. In the tradil
home, there is, first]
foremost, the system.
dietary laws, or kashn
you were brought up
kosher home, you still hr
difficulty setting up
kitchen in accordancewL
rules. Chances arc that
mother will be delightfl
help.
If, however, you haj
little experience with for
but have decided, fot
ow n good reasons, to I
kosher home, the
procedure is to cons
rabbi. He will be able I
struct vou in the basic]
and in the religious
cance of this historic i
ancc.
In the homes ol rd
Jews of the three groups!
will be all or some o"
various ritual and cerei.
objects: the Sabbath
festival candlesticks,
kiddush cup, the
decanter, the chaM
and knife, the HavdoM
box and braided candU
Passover seder ptaM
Chanukah menorah, u*J
of Elijah, and others.
All of these obejetsj
beautiful, visual renun
the cycle of the Je"
They are used throuj
lifetime, and are *
among the most
possessions in the
some homes JJ
heirlooms and are pass*
one generation to anoo
others, emphasis J
placed on their ariBjfJ
and the owners may u
pride in acquiring Jj
one of a ceremonial oV
A% chlWrea are bo
slicks, and other item*'
added.
Undoubtedly. 'Jf
known of all J^J,
objects is the m^j
is attached to the
lhe home. The ffl^
in various shap a
and contains a lit CP
scroll on which ^\
passage from ,n
ConWmiw* on Pl


Friday, April 27 1384 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Mother and Daughter
Share A Wedding Gown
Doaaa Rabia, oar cover bride, wean
her mother', wedding drew at her
arriaie to Doa Gaher oa September
g, 13 at Temple Israel. R.bbi
Howard Shapiro officiated.
Oa May 3d, lWdJeKodbh .ad Dr. Jerome Real,
were married hi iroohlya. New York.
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How We Met
'Are You Esther?
I Am Ahsa*
Thirty years ago I was a
hard working divorcee. I had a
daughter who had just gotten
married and a 15 year old son.
I was a manager of a depart-
ment store in Newark, N. J.
One of the women who
worked for me had left to get
married to a man in Atlantic
City, N.J. We kept in touch
with each other. In her letters
she started to mention that a
gentleman in the neigh-
borhood came into her store
very often. He was a displaced
person who had come to
Atlantic City through the
Jewish Federation. He was
one of many who had suffered
from the Holocaust. My
friend told him about me. He
was not too interested at that
time.
A year passed and my friend
and 1 still corresponded. One
evening on December 30, the
phone rang. It was the man
from Atlantic City. He told
me that he had gotten my
phone number from my friend
and that he was on his vaca-
tion in New York. He asked
me to meet him in the Port
Authority bus station waiting
room in New York. I told him
that it would take me at least
three hours to get there. He
said that he didn't mind
waiting and I agreed to come.
Neither of us had any idea
how the other looked. We
never had a picture or even a
description of each other. We
met in the waiting room as
planned. As I entered my
future darling walked up to
me, tipped his hat and said,
"Are you Esther? I am
Ahsa."
We were married nine
months later. We went to
Atlantic City for our
honeymoon and have been on
one ever since. We will cele-
brate our thirty-second an-
niversary September 5.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Countv / Friday. April 27 1984
Long Romance Began on Hot Summer's Eve
ByANNEMELAMUD
SEAGULL
It was a hot summer's eve in
August 1936 when my
"boyfriend," Milton, phoned
and said he wanted his friend,
Mel, to meet me and my
girlfriends after seeing our
pictures. I was not quite 16
and wearing a smock, my hair
up in curlers, tired from a day
of shopping for a new dress
and shoes for my first date
with Milton.
The girls soon gathered on
the bench in front of our
apartment but by the end of
the evening, it was Mel and I
The
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It makes your every
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Gratifying your wishes, fulfilling your needs, is what
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And stimulating seminars, among a variety o' activities that
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who were doing most of the airsick in flight
talking to each other. I never washed out of the Air!
went on the date with Milton We immediately nlai..)?
instead I saw "Anthony
Adverse" with Mel who had
gotten in the habit of dropping
over on his way to work.
Before he asked me out he
mentioned that as much as he
would like to date me, he
would not be able to be
married for at least six or
seven years. (He was working
his way to gather tuition for
Pharmacy School and
complete his education.)
We were engaged in August
1942 and planned to be
married in November. But
{ nele Sam"intervened and
called him into Service the
same week he became a
Registered Pharmacist. He
had enlisted in the Air Corps
during one of our "off"
periods with the un-
derstanding that he would not
have to serve until he became
registered, but neither could
he be married.
Fortunately for me, he got
wedding f0r ju,y 4-
night of my shower ht
to say his furlough
canceled and he had com
the Jewish Weifare BcS
arrange for a rabbitornam
near where he was statkSfl
Given three Op.ions
where to be married |
the president's home
knowing that it w,
magnificent mansion) wiJ
condition that we couldl
married after midnight on)
. i*", ^ asked *fcr
replied, "I don't want to*,
in this hotel alone tonight."
Our wedding was conn*
with a huppahandabeau'
repast provided by corajj
strangers just because wei
Jewish and Mel was
Service. To this day Ii_
at what we Jews can dot
we have reason to help <
other. This is why Meli
volunteer for Super
and any other comai
needs.
The Time of Your Lit
Want a good wedding
reception? II your answer is an
emphatic yes," then there
arc a few important points you
should think about prior to the
event.
According to Roger
Brenner, Vice President of
Barry Herman Orchestras and
l ntertainmeni and Design.
" ["he orchestra thai is chosen
can sei the mood of the parts
and determine it v success.
P opei planning entails selec-
tion, liming, style and
lability." Brenner
explained thai eaeh pail Ol
planning is im-
int. Do uhii homework.
. ; .: vmi the
time and bus} social
schedules. \i leas) three
months prioi to event is safe
timing. Selection ma) be based
on reputation, research and
actual listening to the musk
Ma lape or live performance.
Style is important to the type
of feeling that is wanted I
the special event. As,
portant to the overall!
is the level of eompatal
between the orchestra!
customer. Being abletoi
together in a comfort
fashion leads to relaxaiini
the part ol the party giver,
Brenner stated that
parties are the latest raj
Barry Herman's finis
touches make these vP
occasions great memon
*> out uld be I
'Great Gatsb;.,' l \otuEj
tian Decor,' '( aribboi
Hawaiian Island' "and I
more," stated Brenner.
Musk ^aii make the mjlj
Brennei encoui
planning eful th*
to making the timcofyt
the time of yow
Remembei greal partits|
just happen the)
professional!) planned
meticulously coordinated
First Year of Marriage:
The Critical Time
The marriage ceremony is a
powerful ritual and, like all
rituals, generates many
fantasies and expectations. We
all want to believe that after
the chuppah and the mazel
tovs, a man and woman
magically make the transition
to couple status, planning
their future together with
carefree aplomb.
THE FIRST YEAR of
marriage is a critical time.
During the early months,
couples develop their pattern
of relating with one another
in professional parlance, their
"mutual interaction pattern."
Those couples who develop a
positive pattern of com-
municating and negotiating
their differences are more
likely to become closer and
more loving while continuing
to grow as individuals.
JFSA staff's experience in
working with married couples
suggests that the following
issues should be considered
early in the marital
relationship:
Mutual need meeting:
What can legitimately be
expected from one anoth
What expectations do
spouses have, and are in
realistic?
Communicatioa: ]
one spouse talks, di
other listen? Do both sp
feel comfortable verbal*
their feelings?
Relationships wr
tended families: Ho* c
couple achieve a reWJT
with each family that a
enough but not too
for comfort?
Annl-g: JJ
disagreements te
without leaving wounfc
can a patterni o arg
developed which wn
conflicts?
People must also
derstand that not a.11"'
needs will be fulfilled*
act of getting marneo-
important for couples w"
is that all marriages expo
some degree of turmoil
For couples whoW
they are aii an .mPJ*
normal and healthy v
Continued on P*
1


By RABBI
SAMUEL J. FOX
Friday, April 27 1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Veil Traditions Traced to Bible
hrSl ?S ISS/SHf tr^,1t,on re bride to be veiled at the wedding ceremony? prevent other men from casting a lustful look
A: A number of reasons are advanced for
this practice. It is often traced to the ex-
perience of Rebecca in the Bible (Genesis
24:65) who veiled herself when she first
beheld the presence of her future husband
(Isaac) coming across the field to meet her.
at her.
In this respect it may serve to announce to
the public that the bride is special and
reserved for her intended husband on this
wedding day.
Anna Cohen married Morris Bloom in
New York City on August 17,1907.

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Esther Bloom and Levta Barrkh were
nurried on November 7, 193* la
Dttroit, MkMgM.
Jewish Home
Continued from Page 2
Kronomy6.49andn.'13_
tin. *""* gives
( ,0 lhe home even
P< you enter; it is a Jewish
mJ?, manv othcr
* h add t0 the Jewish
C No rfnVidc some of
No on is quite sure
what Jewish art or Jewish
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the field of music, you can
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of recordings of sacred and
folk music in Hebrew, Yid-
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certainly add to the Jewish at-
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New Brii
the Look
[very bride is beautiful," says Sue
Gordon, owner of the Sue Gordon Bridal
Salons. And every bride has her own dream
ol what her wedding day will be like.
"Her wedding gown is part of that
dream," Mrs. Gordon says, "for it's the
most special dress in her life."
Today's bride is different from those of
other generations in a number of ways. Her
ideas on family life and her career goals make
her personal lifestyle set apart from brides of
other times, but her wedding is still the most
important occasion in her life.
"Today's gowns are full of the romance
and the eloquence that every bride wants,"
Mrs. Gordon says, "but they need not be
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Friday, April 27 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page "
Favors
ianticism
and style to fit any bride."
The Priscilla gown shown at the left of this
page is an elegant expression in a lighter than
air China silk with a tucked skirt. Delicate
ropes of pearl and iridescent beads frame the
of f-t he-shoulder neckline and ribbon the
draped skirt. Pearl-centered rosettes accent
the short puffed sleeves and the bow-topped
back bustle floats to chapel length. The
headdress is a crown length drift of veiling.
At the right side of the page is another
Priscilla gown ... a molded princess gown
of point d'espirit lavished with bejeweled
Alencon lace flowers combined with silk satin
flower-and-ribbon appliques from high
collared neckline to scalloped hemline. Silk
satin bowknots and ribbon garlands border
the skirt and cathedral train. The headdress is
bordered with Alencon lace and satin ap-
pliques float from a lace cap.
7or Wedding Gifts,
(ost brides prefer beautiful linens,
\nd Pioneer Linens is the place.
Come choose from the fabulous, outstanding collection
"trousseau linens. If you have never been to Pioneer
Linens, you're in for a pleasant surprise.
One of the largest assortments of fine luxury linens in
he nation, and 21 experienced sales ladies to help you.
TOWELS
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BLANKETS
Fine wools
Luxury cashmeres
Thermal weaves
Automatic electrics
Hand wovens
UCE MATS
Beautiful lace
Fine linen
Embroidered, appliqued
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Woven fiber
Mirrored
dsi?1" eng*ed vou invited to come in and
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Associated With Temple Israel
Great Neck, N.Y., 1977-79 and
Singer's Hotel, Spring Valley, N.Y., 1979-82
Under Supervision of Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis


Pag8 The JowiahFkitidiaii of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 27 1984
Old Jewish Custom:
The Outdoor Wedding
From "The Jewish
Wedding Book"
By Lilly S. Routtenberg
And Ruth S.Seldin
It may come as a surprise to predominantly
urban Jews to learn that the outdoor wedding
is an old Jewish custom. In the Middle Ages,
the ceremony invariably took place in the
courtyard of the synagogue. It was con-
sidered a good omen for the wedding to take
place under the stars, so that the children of
the couple would be "as numerous as the
stars in heaven."
To this day, the weddings of Hassidic Jews
are held largely out-of-doors.
In parts of New York City, it is not un-
common to see a whole street blocked off for
a mammoth Hassidic wedding. Since weather
is sometimes an obstacle, there are wedding
halls patronized by Hassidim that have a
small opening in the ceiling so that the
mit/vah of being married under Cod s
canopy can still be observed.
In Israel, which has an eight-month
summer, most weddings take place out-ol-
doors.
In this country, the garden wedding, or any
outdoor wedding. frequently has 10 contend
with the elements. There are two ways in
which the hosts can prepare for the worst.
Thev can provide a large tent or canopy,
which can even be heated, or they can make
the necessary preparations tor a last-minute
change to the inside of the house.
There are times when it may be desirable to
have a combination garden-home wedding.
The ceremony might be held out-of-door*
and the reception indoors, or the other way
around. Such an arrangement can be helpful
when space is limited.
Pearl Rivlti and Maurice Lip ton were
married oa Jaaaary 15, 1939 ia Coaey
Island. New York.
LOOKED THROUGH ALL THE MAGAZINES...?
BEEN TO ALL THE STORES...?
I
Coney Island
Sweethearts!
By PEARL LIPTON
I went to a dance with my
brother when we were both 14. i
I danced with him most of the
evening. A tall, very skinny
young man kept breaking ml
arid I danced with him several]
limes.
lie asked to take me honxl
but I refused him saying, "No,|
not the first time 1 mci you."l
And so I went home with ray|
brother.
Silling on the stoop as *ej
arrived at our apartment!
house was that same -kinoy!
voung man. "\\ hat arc yoi|
doing here?" I asked. "I livtl
here." he said. It turned otHl
that he had moved into rayj
building two days earlier.
W e were married lour \earsl
later and have just celebrated|
45 years ol wedded bliss
Januar) 15.
Absent Minded
Professor
Sparks Romance
By
HELEN L.GARSTENS
When I was a gradu*
student at Columbia Urm*
sity. one of my pnf*
invited me to have lunch at ik
Faculty Club so that we co"
discuss some work I wasdo.J
under his supervision
Tal
unucr ni >uk"----- u,
lunch hour was half over wW
I noticed a startled loo on
professor's facej I turned
see what caused thts djsjj
and observed a yoaaj-JJ
the dining room "tr.
apparently looking
someone.
foe
When the yu*jj
caught sight of us. myPr0*
sor'puttered.-Gosh! I 2
that I had made an appwj
ment to discuss his ihesis.^
the young man walked tg
us. none of us knew my" ;
husband was approaching
This happened 49 ye


Friday, April 271984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Overseas Romance During WWII
B, ABE GOLDMAN
Cert and 1 m* at an Army
in New Guinea at the
Idoor movies under
Cut trees, sitting on
* den crates. Gert had
i5inWlintheWAC'i
was shipped overseas after
nsive camp training She
among the first WAC
Lcements of overseas
E in the Ordnance
{1 As comptometer
Etor, she helped in the
[isiical planning of the
proposed American fleet
invasion of Japan.
I had enlisted in 1942 and
after training was sent to New
Guinea. After Gert and I met
we attended Friday evening
services in a native style jungle
chapel. We dated regularly as I
had visiting privileges into her
restricted camp area.
We were both shipped to the
Philippines in April 1945.
When Japan surrended Gert
was discharged. I went to the

V
Un and Gert Goldman, together in the Philippines in
4, courtesy of the U.S. Army.
Love At First Sight
.
isalind and hdwin Scher
|ne>moon al the Copake
FitryClub.
iROSALIND BARBARA
MADISON SCHER
[)naSaturda\ in July 1937 I
New York Central to
hip Milford, Kent, Conn-
fcui. While I was checking
(town by the lake, 1 saw the
looking guy in the world.
|as sun-tanned and wear-
ing white satin trunks. He v.as
a double for Perry Como!
He looked up and I looked
down. It wai love at lirsi sight.
It was the last day of his two
week vacation and the first
da) of mine.
We swam together. We
dined together. We walked
down the road together. He
let i foi New *! oi k on Sunda).
the very next day. He sailed
every day. He wrote ever) da).
We held hands for three
grand and glorious years. We
were wed on June 22, 1940.
Yes, 1 was a June bride. We
went on our honeymoon to the
Copake Country Club with his
three best friends Leonard
Bernstein, Mac Leo and Henry
Bernstein. He was the best
dancer there.
On June 22, 1984 we will be
celebrating 44 years of wedded
bliss. He still looks like Perry
Como but he cannot sing.
We have two handsome sons
and five charming grand-
children. It has been a great
romance!
Romance in Berlin
IBy HERBERT M.FRASER
[It happened in June 1945
fjn I was with the British
Ty m Berlin. I met a Jewish
" officer at the local
fact. We became friendly
"rd that I would like to
pi nice Jewish girl.
laemreiP0nded by tellin8 me
[Mother and daughter who
WHUrned from being
EduOU,slde 'he city.
>*ould come to his office
fifi ? 10 ,ime ,0 obtain
f'"J victims of Nazism.
\ZXr10 ,a'k WUh ,hC
Reiner? SP,,ken With
dZh, e l0,d me ,hat
augh,er would only
marry a professional a
lawyer or a doctor and not
a salesman which I was in
civilian life. However, a few
days later at the precinct I
noticed an attractive girl
standing by the door to the
office. A long line of people
waited in the hallway.
A woman approached me,
speaking perfect English and
asked me whether 1 could
possibly aid her in retaining
her apartment as the British
were about to requisition
quarters for their officers.
To conclude the story .
there was mother and
daughter that my good friend
had spoken of. And though
only a salesman, we have been
happily married for 37 years.
Wakeyama and Nagoya areas
in Japan for two months.
After returning to the States, I
was discharged in January
1946.
We pledged our love over-
seas but still wanted to wait
for a stateside wedding with
' both families and friends in
attendance. Gert was from
Chicago and I was from
Pittsburgh. When the tele-
phone bills got too high, we
said enough of this, time to get
married. We were married in
Chicago in August 1947.
Law Offices
of
Joel P. Koeppel, P.A
125 Worth Avenue
Suite 320
Palm Beach, FL 33480
659-4020
4524 Gun Club Road
West Palm Beach, FL 33401
686-3332
These days, you just can't be too independent.
Especially when it comes to your money.
So if you've been looking for independent banking
at its best, take a close look at Flagler National Bank.
Because Flagler National Bank is Palm Beach
county's independent bank. Which means Palm
Beach county is a lot more than an address. It's a
commitment.
A commitment to putting you first. With eight
locations countywide. Plus the kind of local financial
expertise you need. Get Independence at its best.
Flagler
National ll
Bank"
MEMBER F D.I C
8 LOCATIONS COUNTYWIDE.
DIAL659-BANK


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 27 1964
Bar Mitzvah
Commercial
833-6181
Dearkne L. Self tad Brian Kaztacc
were married by RafcW Howard
Shapiro at Tcaiple Israel oa October
Id, 1913.
Handle
Hassles
He's proposed.
You've accepted.
Now it is time to tackiM
serious business of fiiuB
wedding plans.
It's panic time!
Not if you know the
someone there ready to i
all those worries from
shoulders.
"Someone" is the caJ
and if you have careful
selected a caterer who
handled hundreds of td
dings, you have nothint t
worry about anymore.
Spring and summer
dings are the most pop
and three to four monthspn
to the date is certainly noiu
soon to meet with the cateral
Continued on Page 12
FE
IK!
YOUR EVERDAY
DISCOUNT STORE
ON PALM BEACH
HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS* VITAMINS'
DISCOUNT PRESCRIPTIONS-COSMETICS
255 SUNRISE AVE
PALM BEACH
833-3348
Prescriptions:
659-6713
OPEN
8:30-6:00
MON.-SAT.
Fate Brought Us Together
By RUTH LAZAR
Both my husband and I had been divorced
before we met each other. He lived in Cleve-
land and I lived in Philadelphia. But
somehow fate brought us together in the
mountains of New York at the Concord
Hotel. My friends and I had spent a lovely
week there and had met some delightful
people. But my heart really did not "pittcr
patter" for anyone special.
The day of our departure came. We were
about to enter the limousine to transport us
back to Philadelphia, when one of my friends
asked me to check the room for a package she
thought she had left there. Without hesitating
1 raced back to the hotel elevator, back to the
room, but found no package there. 11
back to the elevator.
When 1 entered the elevator I notio
within the crowd an attractive middle i
man and at once felt that somewh
somehow, I had once known him. Enj
though I was in a hurry, I felt I must ail
contact with him. I struck up a conversm
and he turned and followed through.
both felt an immediate closeness and |
intimacy that came from somewhere
from this period in time. The door op
and I waved my farewell, but this new ft
friend suddenly grabbed hold of my h
That was the beginning of a marriage thai i
lasted sixteen years and we still revel in <
fated meeting.
FLOORS
1 ACOUSTICAL CEILINGS
HARDWOOD
CAHPtT
VINYL CORION
CERAMIC TILE
VINYL LINOLEUM
sanoinq a Fmtuma
flooring/company
samm nw. i lake ave.. w p i
ACROSS RW MMMI MVfM CBITH
PI mnewer m >-ni7
seRvma me palm beaches so years
832-7561
For Ftm EaUiMBM
''

HOUSE OF FRAMES

#
ST
CUSTOM FRAMING %
FROM OUR WORKSHOPS TO YOU *<**'
SAVE WITH OUR REGULAR LOW DISCOUNT PRICES
CLEARANCE SALE OF READY MADE FRAMES
Taiwan and Mexican FramesLinen Liners
1x10
9x12
11x14
7.95
8.99
M0.45
12x16 Ml.30
14x11 '12.35
16x20 13.75
18x24
20x24
24x48
1S.85
21.95
28.40
DISCOUNT ART SUPPLIES-SAVE 20* 40%
GKUMBA CHER WINSO* NEWTON UQUITtX SIMMONS lf
AQUATK DAVINQ gJMOf. ANCO STANUQHT DBTA M
WM. ALEXANDERS I GARY JENKINS^
MAGIC ART SUPPLIES FLORAL PAINTIN8 SUPPLIES
AT DISCOUNT PRICES SAVE UP TO 20%
LAKE WORTH
1510 LAKE AVE.
TWO BLOCKS EAST Of
LAKE WORTH HIGH SCHOOL
383-0705 386-0328
OKI 9 TO 5
N0N.-SAT.
CLOSED
SUIIATt
DELRAY BEACH
1023 N. FID. MWJ.
OPPOSITE INTERNATIONAI
HOUSE Of PANCAKES
271-7611


Friday, April 271984/The Jewish Floridian of Prim Beach County Page 11

,,

Jerri Taoeo aid Robert
H. Shaer were married
ob Aagust 21. 1MB at
Temple Beth El. Rabbi
Howard Hlrsch of-
ficiated.
Rabbi Howard Hirsch
of Temple Beth El also
officiated
November
at
25.
the
1983
wedding of Sandra L.
Tinen and Steven L.
Fucbs.
First Year
Continued from Page 4
jrofessional help. Through
Pfhtl gained in working
a counselor, couples can
Pier understand why the
' feels as he or she does
change potentially
siruchve patterns of
"ling.
I UNFORTUNATELY,some
PuPl make their first
fniact with JFSA when they
Fai the point of desperation
m considering divorce.
att Who have becn locked
fo their problems for many
will have difficulty in
ropronmmg and adapting to
t(& Vr Jcwis Family
St,Rh''dr.e"s1Serviceat2250
i achl works with
kS orF*ho are **y
prmaiion r morc "-
n contact JF and CS
The big
difference
between
and
THEM
is
US
Tishman-Tisnower &Co.
Insurance
m N, DMl Nt| f O IV.-*. W*M Paka two* IM IH Wl
Palm Beach New York
TOTAL NAIL CARE
We Help Your Nails to Grow
Nail Wrapping is our Specialty
Full Cosmetic Line
Pretty Face by Tina
Make-up Manicure Pedicure Body Wax
/
"Sbeauty 8leyd*ti> <*t Woo* &*ip&U/u>
Summer Hours: Tues-Sat. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
212-371-7048 147 East 62 St.. New York, N.Y. 10022
305-883-4313 4 Via Sunset, Palm Beach, FL 33480
>>


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. April 27 1984
Receiving Line Protocol Offered
it jrou don'i want youi guests to be
receiving you, insiead ol the other way
around, those who are going to stand in the
receiving line with you should get to the
reception area before the others.
Generally, the line is made up of the bride
and groom, parents, the bridesmaids, maid
of honor and the flowei girl.
The purpose of the receiving line is simpl)
to greei the guests so thai the) can wish you
and those close to you good luck.
. in
Montreal, Canada was the city where
Marcia Garberg and Clifford Shapiro
were married on Aagast 24,1941.
"-
J-
1.1
CRATE M> FREZOrK1
Houseware Factory Outlet
FIRST QUALITY Factory Overruns Discontinued Patterns
Current Patterns
GLASSWARE
GIFTWARE
FLATWARE
MUGS
FLATWARE
GADGETS
DON'T GET MARRIED
Until you've seen the great selection Crate 'NT Freight has for
shower and bridal gifts.
NEW HOME? TAKE CARE OF ALL YOUR HOUSEWARE NEEDS HEREI
6149 Lake Worth Rd.
In Lake Worth Centre
('/ mile east of Jog Road)
967-8269
Open Monday-Saturday 10:00 a.m.-5 p.m.
Gift Certificates Available
C
'I

r
October 16, 1949 was the wedding date
of Marilyn Bloomgarden and Williaa
Silfen. They were married la New York
Cily.
Caterer Handles Hassli
Continued from Page 10
Is (he wedding in a
synagogue or temple, with a
reception and a dinner
following in the social hall? If
so, kashrulh must be strictly
adhered to and Steve
Greenseid Catering, Inc. is
well acquainted with each of
the kitchens, their facilities
and their requirements.
Is the ceremony, the
reception, or both to be held at
home, at a banquet hall or in
one of the many mansions
now being rented for such
events?
If the bride has already
selected a florist and has
chosen her bridal bouquet and
the floral color scheme, the
caterer may suggest linens,
and even china to compliment
the flowers.
Buffet tables, lade
exotic fruit, creative
tempting entrees ana
table desserts are
popular, but there ii|
nothing as elegan
formal dinner,
glistening in the
handles, crystal gto*
with fine wine "
maculate, whiie-gl?v'
unobtrusively bringi*]
removing P'fec *
morsels on elaborate en-
"The need for"P
catering has j*gjj|
growth of the Jg^
munity In ram .
County. I belie* "
need for organ *
private individuals-,w *
io have quality Kod*'
Mtmn'l nf Sve on
Greenseid of *evc
Catering, lnc-


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