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:
AA00014310:00092

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
the voice or
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
ewish f loridian
VOLUME 11-NUMBER5
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA-FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1965
PRICE 35 CENTS
000311
QQ
mm
i i
111
An Evening In The City of Gold* To Highlight Year
-or the first time in the
lory of the Jewish com-
lity of Palm Beach
mty, the opportunity to
id "An Evening in the City
old" is being presented on
alf of the 198S Jewish
oration of Palm Beach
uy-United Jewish Appeal
?aign. Carole and Joel
Dpcl and Helen and Lester
)wick, co-chairs of the
Community Dinner
cc to be held on Saturdav.
Feb. 23, 7:30 p.m., at the
Hyatt Palm Beaches, call this
evening the highlight of the
campaign year.
"This is the major
celebration which brings us
together for an evening of fun
and an opportunity to feel part
of this dynamic and growing
community," stated the
Koeppels. This $1200 min-
imum gift event will be staged
by Bruce Sutka. well-known
party planner, who will trans-
form the grand ballroom of
the Hyatt into the "Old City"
of Jerusalem which has been
the passion and inspiration for
the Jewish people throughout
the centuries.
The Sodowicks continued,
"When you see the panorama
of Jerusalem that night you
will see in your mind's eye
Israel's children in new
schools, immigrants being
welcomed at absorption
centers and Jews from every
corner of the globe merged
into a magical unity which you
will share. You will feel
renewed and inspired and your
presence will be an enlight-
enment to every fellow Jew in
our community."
The Koeppels explained that
the dinner-dance will actually
be held in the "Old City" of
Jerusalem which will be re-
created by Bruce Sutka. "You
will find yourself sitting in an
olive grove overlooking the
famed "City of Gold." You
will also walk through an
authentic Arab market with
Arab merchants in full
costume vying for your atten-
tion. Bruce Sutka is a genius
who will make you feel as if
you have traveled thousands
of miles to the very heart and
Continued on Page 5-
1985 Campaign Reaches $4 Million
|The festive Major Gifts Dinner of the Jewish Feder-
lon of Palm Beach County, held on Jan. 17 at The
|eakers, brought community leaders together to hear
address by Senator Jacob Javits and an additional
seal for funds to assist in the absorption of Ethiopian
*s in Israel.
vlyron J. Nickman, president, commented, "To have
I opportunity to hear a man of courage and historic
kolvement like Senator Javits was an honor for
fryone in attendance at our dinner. We are moved to
)w that this wonderful man feels even now, in his
jrement, the importance of reaching out to his fellow
vs on behalf of Israel and this increasingly important
1 community."
lichael C. Burrows, Major Gifts Dinner chair, noted
the event, which raised over $2.8 million by itself,
llted through the efforts of his committee and
tssed that several major gifts donors had taken time
assist in the solicitation effort. "In addition, it is very
)ortant for the community to understand that many
major gifts donors were attracted to our Federation
fough the vehicle of this dinner. We have made many
portant new friends and raised significant new funds
the United Jewish Appeal and our local com-
mity," stated Burrows. (See additional photos on
ges 8 and 9.)
IVfajor Gifts Pledges Up 25%
Major Gifts contributors to the 1M5 Jewish The Breakers in Palm Beach to hear Senator Jacob
Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish Javits.
Appeal campaign fill the Venetian Ballroom at
Inside
^e holiday of Tu
>hevat begins on
> evening of Tues.,
>b. 5... See related
tides, pages 7
"14.
immunity begins
ler-faith discus-
>ns at Catholic/
wish Encounter
page 2
Lebanon Exit Begins:
JERUSALEM True to
the game plan announced last
week, Israel and its defense
forces began the First phase
Sunday of its three-phase
withdrawal from Lebanon.
The IDF dismantled equip-
ment in Sidon, a Lebanese
port city which Israel has
occupied since its launching of
Operation Peace for Galilee in
June, 1982.
A convoy of some 75 jeeps,
trucks and armored personnel
carriers left Sidon at dawn on
Sunday for the move south-
ward to a new line south and
east of the port city. Accord-
Israel Quits Sidon
ing to the schedule, the first
phase is to be completed by
Feb. 18.
MEANWHILE,. Israeli
officials have said that the
Lebanese government must
agree to the stationing of
United Nations Interim Forces
troops in the evacuated area.
If it does not, according to
these officials, a resumption
of sectarian violence involving
Moslem, Druze, Christian and
Palestinian contending forces
is most likely.
Liaison officials of the IDF
at the same time warned resi-
dents of Sidon that Israel
would not be responsible for
what happens once the IDF
leaves.
In response to these warn-
ings, according to sources in
Jerusalem, Lebanon still
refuses the deployment of
UNIF1L troops. One more
meeting of the military talks
between Israel and Lebanon at
Nakura was scheduled for



'agel
Jewt
>unt
lay.
1.1986
Catholic/Jewish Encounter Continues
Search For Mutual Understanding
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Twenty years ago a meeting
to explore common issues
affecting Catholics and Jews
could not have taken place,
according to two nationally
prominent clergy. Father John
Pawlikowski and Rabbi James
Rudin. They told an audience
of more than 750 people at the
opening session of the
Catholic-Jewish Encounter
held recently at St. Ignatius
Loyola Cathedral that, as a
result of the Vatican II
Ecumenical Conference held
in 1965 concerning the rela-
tionship between the church
and the Jewish community,
the barriers are breaking down
and making mutual under-
standing a reality.
The dialogue is taking place
throughout the country in
celebration of the 20th anni-
versary of the papal edict.
Locally the gathering of the
two religious communities was
sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and the Catholic
Committee. Elsie Leviton and
Nancy Couch served as the co-
chairs.
Father Pawlikowski told the
audience that "we are sear-
ching for common elements
and differences. Perhaps there
are more disagreements now,
but that is not a bad sign. It
shows a maturation of growth
and the development of a rela-
tionship. In the differences we
come to appreciate and enrich
one another."
Father Pawlikowski,
John P..,lk..sk, R.bbl James *]**\S&StSS^S^I^X^!^^^
in, who also engage in the dialogue on a Encounter at si. ignauus i?' *--
Father
Rudin, who also engage
national level, were the guest speakers.
professor and former
president of the Catholic
Theological Union, did not
hesitate to state that the anti-
Semitic acts perpetrated by the
church and others, which went
uncondemned throughout the
ages, are a blemish on their
history. "Pope John Paul II
and others made it clear thet
these misunderstandings (that
Jews are responsible for the
death of Christ and destined to
be wanderers as a result) must
be corrected." Father
Pawlikowski feels that this has
been one of the positive devel-
opments in the last 20 years.
He went on to say that pro-
gress has been made in purging
the liturgy and teaching
materials of the historic charge
but passion plays continue to
be a real problem. According
to him, important strides have
been made in mutual enrich-
ment with Christians needing
to recognize that Judaism and
the Hebrew scriptures are at
the heart of Jesus' teachings.
Rabbi Rudin, in reviewing
the record of the church over
the last 2000 years, stressed
that it was not a good one but
he was optimistic, noting the
"enormous willingness to
change. Jews and Catholics
have suffered because of their
history with Catholics suffer-
ing from spiritual depreda-
tions.
"We must take a personal
and public oath to move to-
gether to a higher ground,"
said the national director of
inter-religious affairs of the
American Jewish Committee.
The dialogue, which began
in Palm Beach County five
months ago with monthly
meetings between the two
communities, continued A
next day at Temple Emanuil
where Father Pawlikowski and!
Rabbi Rudin addressed the
social agenda on which!
Catholics and Jews can workI
together. They noted that the[
economy and the peace issue I
are those areas in which agree-
ment can be reached and joint [
efforts have already begun.
However, the major issue
discussed that morning in the I
general session was biomedicalj
Continued on Page 7
Indian Spring To Hold
Second Annual Dinner Dance
[Left to right] Nancy Couch and Elsie Leviton, chairs of the
Catholic-Jewish Encounter, conduct a question and answer
session after the audience heard the principal speakers.
Morse Geriatric Center
The Boynton Beach com-
munity of Indian Spring will
hold its second annual dinner
dance on behalf of the 1985
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal campaign on Sunday
evening, March 3, 6:30 p.m.,
at the Breakers Beach Club,
Palm Beach. Joe E. Berk has
been appointed to head the
campaign by Arnold L.
Lampert, general campaign
chair. Dinner dance chair is
Dana Marin.
Dora Roth, Holocaust
"Building our Future" is
the theme of the 3rd annual
meeeting of the Joseph L.
J Morse Geriatric Center of the
Jewish Home for the Aged of
5 Palm Beach County. The
meeting will take place
Sunday, Feb. 3, 10 a.m., at the
Center's Lowe Auditorium.
Chairing this event is Mike
Stein, a trustee of the Center
and a prominent leader in the
i national and local Jewish
community.
I
The annual meeting will
highlight the Center's Long
Range Plan, recently adopted
by the board of trustees. The
plan, to be presented by Heinz
Eppler, chair of the Center's
tj forward planning committee,
i outlines the future develop-
r ment and expansion of the
8 Morse Geriatric Center and its
programs of care to the
elderly.
The meeting will also in-
Conducts 3rd Annual Meeting
elude an annual report and the
formal election and instal-
lation of officers and trustees
to the board.
The following slate of
officers will be voted upon and
installed: Erwin Blonder,
president; Bennett Berman,
Stanley Brenner, Alec Engel-
stein, Heinz Eppler and
Norma Grabler, vice-
president; Charles Jacobson,
treasurer; Nathan Monus,
assistant treasurer; Marilyn
Lampert, secretary; and
Marlene Burns, assistant
secretary.
Nominated for a three-year
term as a member of the board
of trustees are Gilbert Bloch,
Alexander Gruber, Bernard
Plisskin and Ben Roisman.
Nominated for a two-year
term are Evelyn Blum,
Richard Galvin, Arnold
Havenick, Anne Marie
Kaufman, Detra Kay, Saul
Kramer. Robert Levy, and
Berenice Rogers.
Nominated for a one-year
term are Ethel Halpern, Irving
Korn, Corrine Ribakoff
Julius Sankin, Dr. Albert
Shapiro and Herman Stall.
Trustees on the board not
up for re-election are Rev
Martin Adolf, Sylvia Berman
Abe Bisgaier, Shirley Fleish-
man. Eva Hirsch, Herbert
Girard, Arthur Gladstone,
SftW nCL"' Dr El,i0
Klorfein, Robert List, Joseph
C. Mandel, Herbert Ralston,
Myron C. Roberts, Alan
Shulman, Charles Singer,
Michael Stein, Dr. Ernest
Werner, and Mortimer Weiss.
For further information or
reservations (space is limited)
contact the Center at 471-
5111, Ext. 179.
The Morse Geriatric Center
is a beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
survivor and Israeli mother,
will be the guest speaker at this
$200 minimum event. Music
will be provided by the Joseph
Ricardel Orchestra.
Berk noted that the cam-
paign has already gotten off to
a good start: "With a third of
the pledges in, we're running
about 45 percent ahead of last
year. I'm pretty proud of
Indian Spring."
Joe E. Berk is the owner-
executive of a metal recycling
business in Ohio and Con-
necticut. A native of Grand
Rapids, Michigan, he has lived
in Palm Beach County for two
and a half years. In addition to
his communal activity in the
Chamber of Commerce,
United Way, Lions and
Rotary, he was active in the
Federations of Greater
Hartford, Connecticut, and
Lima, Ohio.
Dana Marin has lived in this
area for five years and is a
native of Hewlett, N.Y. Her
community involvement in-
cludes the Palm Beach Fes-
tival, Philharmonic Orchestra
of Florida and she serves as a
docent at the Norton Gallery.
She sat on the board of dir-
ectors of Hadassah, Five-
Town Music and Art Founda-
tion and the Nassau Guild for
Emotionally Disturbed
Children.
Members of the 1985 Indian
Spring committee are Sara
Berk, Emanuel Brandes, Saul
Burg, George Cohen. Bernard
Dokton, Florence Farb,
Berdie Felsher, Jack Fried-
land, Dr. Stanley Goldfine.
Reya and George Greenstein,
Lillian and Sol Herman.
Shirley Hill. Mary Kaufman.
j e?V Dr David Karp,
Sid Kohlcriter. Ed Lippa,
Joe E. Berk
Elaine Lippman, UJ
Macktez, Miriam Menddsow
and Blanche and Will*
Miller.
Also serving on the cob-
mittee are Gloria NeidonT.
Emanuel Pariser, LlPj
Jack Poticha. Bernaro
Raphael, Leo Rosenbcj
Eleanor and Leon RenbWj
Eileen Rothbaum, PJ S j
Irving Schuppcr, Cgljjl
wartz, Lawrence *"*" i
enberg. Leonard Shear W
and Hyman Shugar, Miuw"
and Morris Solomon, H
Spector. Jack Starr, CWJ
and Harold Streern, HyjJM
Weinstein, Elsa Wirthei^l
and Stanley Worth.
Couvert is $50 per per*
and seating is limited.
For more \^^\
contact Sylvia Lcwl5' ,tie
paign associate, ffi-
Boypton Beach branch o
737-0746.


lay, February 1,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
EVE COT YOUR NUMBER
iOUTH FLORIDA
SupeuSuNck^^
ieaching Out
To Build A Community
In an effort to make this
ear's Super Sunday the most
uccessful ever by reaching out
more and more people, co-
piairs Stacey and Mark Levy
Javc appointed ten actively
ivolved members of the com-
luniiy to head the various
jb-committes. Super Sunday
J5, the community-wide
Ihonathon on behalf of the
)85 Jewish Federation of
Mm Beach County-United
ewish Appeal campaign, will
held on March 17, 9 a.m.-
|:30p.m., at the Hyatt Hotel.
Sam Wadler will be
tsponsible for recruiting
jjore than 500 volunteers who
frill make telephone calls on
[uper Sunday or help in other
ipacities. Wadler, who
resently co-chairs the Feder-
Ition-UJA campaign in
fcntury Village, is a past pres-
lent of Temple Beth El. As a
fciper Sunday volunteer, he
las responsible for soliciting
Tie largest gift, $25,000, for
io consecutive years. He will
assisted by Barry Berg and
hillip and Leah Siskin.
Volunteers are given in-
)imaiion on how best to
Midi contributions over the
lone in a half-hour session
nor to each two hour time
lot. Robert Perrin has helped
lain telephone solicitors for
jper Sunday in past years
and will now head the training
committee. He is a senior vice
president with Prudential
Bache. He has served on the
Federation's Campaign
Cabinet and currently is a
member of the endowment
committee.
A new gifts committee has
been established this year to
emphasize the importance of
obtaining contributions from
those who have not made their
commitment as yet. Larry
Ochstein, a board member of
the Jewish Federation and a
member of the Campaign
Cabinet, will chair this new
committee. Ochstein is a past
president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Esther Kosowski, an active
board member of Women's
Division, will be in charge of
decorations. She will be
responsible for the tote board,
balloons and other items
which add to the festive at-
mosphere. For the last several
years, she has chaired the
decorations committee for the
Jewish Women's Assembly.
Mrs. Kosowski has also
headed several committees at
Temple Beth David.
Youth play a vital role in
making Super Sunday run
smoothly. They assist in tying
balloons to chairs as callers
announce significant pledges
received, help research
telephone numbers and serve
in a variety of other ways. Co-
chairing this committee will be
Terri and Bernie Kurit. Kuril
is treasurer of Temple Beth El
and a member of the board of
the Jewish Committee Day
School. Mrs. Kurit has been
active with the Women's
Division of the Jewish Feder-
ation and is on several comm-
ittees at the Jewish Com-
munity Day School.
Coordinating telephone
calls to women on behalf of
the Women's Division's cam-
paign will be co-chairs Marcia
Shapiro and Susan Wolf-
Schwartz. Mrs. Shapiro has
been very active with
Women's Division over the
years and has served as co-
chair of the Jewish Women's
Assembly. Mrs. Wolf-
Schwartz is a past co-chair of
the Federation's leadership
development program and has
served in many areas with
Women's Division.
With hundreds of volun-
teers working different shifts,
the registration committee is
busy throughout the day. Staci
Lesser will head this commit-
tee and greet the volunteers as
they "sign in, please!" Mrs.
Lesser is currently the fund-
raising vice president of the
Jewish
Professionals
Meet
Rabbi Yitz Greenberg, director of the national
Jewish- Resource Center, was the featured
speaker at the first meeting of Jewish communal
professionals and rabbis in the community. It
was convened by the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and the Palm Beach County
Board of Rabbis.
fti;
*s
1 -

he meeting brought Jewish professionals
Dgether to address issues of mutual concern
n pem. In addition to rabbis, Jewish com-
lunal workers from the Jewish Federation,
Jewish Community Center, the Jewish
p'mmunity Day School, the Jewish Family
0 Children's Service and the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center attended. Seated in
the front row [left to right] are the co-chairs
of the meeting, Norman J. Schimelman,
executive director of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, and Rabbi JoelChazin,
president of the Palm Beach County Board
of Rabbis.
Tony Lampert
At Large
Staci Lesser
Registration
Larry Ochstein
New Gifts
Robert Perrin
Training
Marcia Shapiro
Women's Division
Sam Wadler Sosan Wolf- -
Recruitment Schwartz
Women's Division
Jewish Community Center
and a member of the Women's
Division board serving on the
committee for the Pacesetters
luncheon.
Serving at large and
assigned to a number of
responsibilities are Robert
Barwald and Tony Lampert.
Barwald is a participant in the
Federation's leadership
Continued on Page 12-
Lion of Judah Committee
Members of the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County's Lion of Judah committee met recently at
the Garden Club in Palm Beach to celebrate the success of that
event. Shown above are [seated, left to right] Selma Becker,
Berenice Rogers, Dr. Helen Hoffman, and Irene Kornhauser.
Standing [left to right] are Dr. Elizabeth S. Shulman, chair of
the Lion of Judah event; Julie Cummings, Women's Division
campaign vice president; Marva Perrin, Lion of Judah co-chair;
Lynne Ehrlich, Women's Division director; and Faye Stoller,
Women's Division assistant director.
1985 WOMEN'S PHON-A-THON
FOR CENTURY VILLAGE
PLEASE BE HOME
WHEN WE CALL
ON SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10.1985
YOU WILL RECEIVE A CALL
FROM ONE OF YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD WOMEN
ASKING YOU TO HELP JEWS IN NEED
IN PALM BEACH COUNTY. IN ISRAEL
AND THROUGHOUT THE WORLD.
JffUfyiiinn/
THE WOMEN'S DIVISION
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
IF WE DONT REACH YOU. PLEASE CALL US AT 832-2120
AND MAKE YOUR COMMITMENT TO THE 1985 CAMPAIGN


The Fountains
More than 200 residents of The Fountains attended the cocktail part> held at
Fountain Hall lo kick off the 1985 Jewfek Federation of Palm Beach touniv
I ailed Jewish Appeal campaign.
The Fountains 1985 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal campaign committee recently held a successful cocktail party given or
behalf of the campaign. Shown above are [left to right] Bm Silverman, riffi*
chair; Alexander Gruber, special gifts co-chair; Albert Schnitt. campaign co-
chair; Dr. Jerome W. Lorber, campaign chair; Dorothy Friedman, campaign
co-chair; Bill Schlossberg, golf tournament chair; and Irving Horowitz,
publicity chair. Not pictured are Milton Kukoff, special gifts co-chair, and
David I 'chill, honorary chair.
At Luncheon
11 Boynton Beach Communities Join Together
The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County has in-
sited residents of 11 Boynton
Beach communities to attend a
luncheon on Wednesday. Feb.
20. 12 noon, at the Indian
Spring Country Club. The
luncheon is given on behalf of
the 1985 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign with
a $50 minimum commitment
to the fundraising drive. Guest
speaker will be Holocaust sur-
vivor and Israeli mother. Dora
Roth. Entertainment will be
provided by singer Luz
Morales
Chair of the event and the
campaign in these com-
munities is Joseph Linsenberg.
He stressed that "the luncheon
i* a v ery good w ay to reach out
to the Boynton Beach com-
munities who are not having
special events of their own. It
is a chance to be with friends
and neighbors and to feel part
of the Jewish community."
Joseph Linsenberg moved
Campaign Begins For
Rapallo Communities
Letters have been sent to tne
residents of Rapallo South and
Rapallo North to enlist their
commitment to local and
worldwide Jewry as well as the
pear'^ of Israel through the
1983 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County -United
Jewish \ppeal campaign, an-
nounced Irving Rosen and
Harry Johnson, co-chairs of
Rapallo South, and Martin M.
karlan. chair of Rapallo
North. The appointments to
the key campaign leadership
positions in these communities
were made by Arnold L.
Lampert. general chair of the
1985 Federation-UJA cam-
paign.
The leaders noted that they
are working towards an in-
crease in giving for this year.
They encouraged the residents
to be part of the community-
wide effort now underway to
raise more money this year
than ever before.
Rosen and Johnson said.
Locally, our primary chal-
lenge is the care for our
ekierlv. many of whom are
sick, helpless and poor. Our
Federation's beneficiary agen-
cies provide for many of their
services of which more will be
needed in the future. Another
area of concern is with cmr
growing population of
children and young adults.
Even those of us with dual
residences need to help create
a Jewish community in Palm
Beach County which makes
the expression of our Jewish
heritage and values possible."
karlan told the residents of
his building that "the situation
for our brothers and sisters in
Israel is grim very grim .
I urge you to take stock of
yourselves, reach into your
pockets and become a Jew
again."
Martin M. Karlan. a
graduate of Brooklyn Law
School and a member of the
New York Bar. retired in 19~1
when he sold his manufactur-
ing company. He is a past pre-
sident of New Rochelle Lodge
Continued on Page 12
"Jewish floridian
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P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Ft* 33101
Hiii'l Okot Sue .MW Mwi >tw *ie* jowv Homer ;- -- i.-- :>&r, mc 0*car ftdp-
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to South Florida from New
Jersey four years ago and
became active in the
Federation-UJA campaign in
Boynton Beach. He has
continued his interest in
Zionist causes since he became
involved as a youth and has
been a member oi B'nai B'rith
for the last 35 years. He has
volunteered for L JA and was
chair of 1-rael Bonds in north-
ern New Jersey.
Serving on the 1985 cam-
paign committee with Lin-
senbere are Sidney Brodsky,
Rose and Max Chukas, Sylvia
and Andy Cohen, Minette
Deutsch, Hilda Fately, Sam
Goldman. Lillian and Nick
Lenovits. Louis Light. Ida
Linsenberg. Miriam Millman,
Beulah and Benjamin Pike,
Martha Reiter. Claire and Phil
Seymour. Edie and Henry
Tevelin and George Wise.
For more information
contact Sylvia Lewis, cam-
paign associate, at the
Bovnton Beach branch office,
"3"-0"46.
Joseph Linsenberg
More than 125 residents of Milage Roy ale o_
the Green joined together recently to kick off
the 1985 Jewish Federation of Pain Beach
C ount>-l nited Jewish Appeal campaign in
that area. Douglas Kleiner, campaign direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation, was the guest
speaker. He explained the allocation process
of the Jewish Agency in Israel and stressed
the need for increased giving to meet the
growing costs of absorption and immigratioi
of new refugees there.
Village Royale On The Green
Friday. February 1.
Reminder!
Wellington ^m^K-^^^^w
G a I a D i n n e r xtt*arr sssmrJlS %i
P-UU, responsibility to give to the 19*5 cam paiga. He also "!
UeieDratlOn *!T f P>mi.g Feb. 12 mini-mission to to.r the
wwi VVI a II U| | Federation'. fonr beneficiary agencies Seated bebJnd hi-."
reD. 10 ^"^ertbeta.cw^bair.ftbeVmmte ** *Gre*


f\ Radio /TV Highlights Rl|
's
* MOSAIC Sunday, Feb. 3, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel
5 with host Barbara Gordon Pre-empted.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Feb. 3, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, Feb. 3, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL-TV 39) with host
Richard Peritz.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
February 1
Jewish Federation Long Range Planning Agency Sub-
Committee Noon
February 3
Morse Geriatric Center 3rd annual meeting 10 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El Cultural Series 3 p.m. Golden Lakes
Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m. and 5 day cruise Jewish War
Veterans No. 501 installation of officers 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El Men's Club Art Auction 5 p.m.
February 4
Rishona Chapter American Women board
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood board 9:45
a.m. Women's American ORT Royal board 9:30
a.m. Women's American ORT Mid Palm board 1
p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah Council 7:15 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary No. 408 board 10:30
a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club board -
9:30 a.m. Jewish Community Day School board 8
p.m. Women's American ORT Okeechobee 1:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m.
February 5
Women's League for Israel 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
- Chai board 7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Wellington board 8 p.m. Jewish Agency for Israel
Committee 12 noon
February 6
II B'SHVAT Jewish Federation Women's Division
Business and Professional Steering Committee 7 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m. Hadassah -
Lake Worth board 10 a.m. Pioneer Women Cypress
Lakes board 10 a.m. American Jewish Congress -
board noon National Council of Jewish Women Palm
Beach 10 am. Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club board
- 9:30 a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood board 7 p.m.
Labor Zionist Alliance 1 p.m.
February 7
Jewish Federation Mini-Mission Palm Beach Com-
munities 9 a.m. Anti-Defamation League Palm Beach
Dinner at The Breakers National Council of Jewish
Women Okeechobee unit board 10:30 a.m. Hadassah
- Golda Meir board 10 a.m. Women's American ORT
- Golden River 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 2939 board 1
p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav 1:30 p.m. Hadassah
- Chai board 10 a.m. Jewish War Veterans No. 501 -
board 10 a.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl 1
p.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion board 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT Evening 8 p.m. Jewish
Federation Community Relations Council -12 Noon.
'Vi iV.V.V
Friday, February 1,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
JEWISH EDUCATOR
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Update___Opinion
By TOBY F. VVII.K
At a recent conference in
Moscow the Federation of
European Biochemical Socie-
ties awarded its annual prize to
Professor Benjamin Geiger of
Israel's Weizmann Institute of
Science. Professor Geiger was
one of one hundred Israeli
scientists at the conference.
Secretary of Defense
Weinberger was so impressed
with the capabilities of an
Israeli remotely-piloted plane,
that he decided to purchase
some for the U.S. Navy.
Shozo Kadota, Japan's
ambassador to Israel, stated
that Japan is considering
improving ties and expanding
trade with Israel. Kadota
declared that "Israel has
contributed greatly to the
civilization of mankind and to
the scientific world, and is an
intriguing and remarkable
country."
From 1973 to 1982, Israel
has repaid to the U.S. Five
Billion Dollars in loans. Of the
U.S. aid to Israel, less than 10
percent will be transferred to
Jerusalem, and that will be for
development of the Lavi
fighter plane. The rest remains
in the U.S. to be spent with
American companies. It is
estimated that for every one
billion dollars granted to Is-
rael, 60,000 to 70,000 jobs are
created in the U.S. As of now,
the U.S. spends S80 billion an-
nually for its allies in Western
Europe and S38 billion for its
allies in the Far East.
El Al's catering operation in
London supplies meals to
several Arab airlines. Moslems
prefer kosher food because
City Of Gold
Continued from Page 1
soul of the Jewish people."
Music will be provided by
the Stephen Mills Orchestra, a
versatile group who can play
everything from the big band
era to the more current
popular selections.
Members of the Gala
Community Dinner-Dance
committee are Myron J. Nick-
man, president, Arnold L.
Lampert, general campaign
chair, Mr. and Mrs. Robert D.
Abrams, Mr. and Mrs. Barry
S. Berg, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Eigen, Mr. and Mrs. Alec
Engelstein, Dr. and Mrs.
David W. Feld, Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Fine, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Barry Gales, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Goldstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Eliot Gordon, Mr. and
Mrs. Lionel Greenbaum, Dr.
and Mrs. Richard G. Kachel,
Dr. and Mrs. Sheldon
Konigsberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Jeffrey Kukes and Mr. and
Mrs. W. Robert Lappin.
Other members are Mrs.
Shirley Leibow, Mr. and Mrs.
Mark Levy, Dr. and Mrs. Paul
Liebman, Dr. and Mrs. Bruce
Moskowitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Needle, Mr. Larry
Ochstein, Dr. and Mrs. Philip
Paston, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Perrin, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Plisskin, Dr. and Mrs.
Michael Ray, Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Roberts, Mr. and
Mrs. Neal Robinson, Dr.
Norma J. Schulman, Mr. and
Mrs. Phillip Siskin and Dr.
and Mrs. Russell Stoch.
Also on the committee are
the Federation beneficiary
agency presidents: Mr. and
Mrs. Erwin H. Blonder,
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center; Dr. and Mrs. Paul
Klein, Jewish Community
Center; Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Kosowski, Jewish Family and
Children's Service; and Mr.
and Mrs. Dean Rosen bach,
Jewish Community Day
School.
Couvert for the evening is
$35 per person. For more
information contact Mark
Mendel, staff associate, at the
Federation office, 832-2120.
Lebanon Exit
Continued from Page 1
Tuesday during which the Is-
raeli contingent was to explain
Israel's three-phase with-
drawal plan no matter whether
the Lebanese agree to co-
operate with the Israelis or
not.
ISRAEL HAS said repeat-
edly that it holds little hope for
the Lebanese government to
come to any agreement
because it is torn by inter-
necine factional strife and
because of the overwhelming
influence the Syrians exercise
over Lebanese deliberations.
The Syrians oppose any
agreement between Lebanon
and Syria involving security
guarantees aimed at protecting
Israel's northern border from
terrorist attacks emanating
from Lebanon.
The three-phase Israeli
withdrawal plan apparently
leapfrogs the Lebanese but
with the stipulation that the
IDF reserves the right to
return to Sidon, or any other
area it subsequently evacuates,
if these become a staging area
for future terrorist activity.
In the first phase of the
withdrawal rqove on Sunday,
Israel vacated about 20
percent of the territory it has
occupied since the end of
hostilities in Lebanon.
they want to be certain their
menu doesn't include Pork.
A Jerusalem Yeshiva is a
rehabilitation center for ex-
convicts who are taught basic
Jewish beliefs as well as
trades. Instead of robbing
banks, collecting protection
money from storekeepers or
dealing in hashish, these
Israeli ex-convicts now deal
only in Halacha and Tor ah.
The program has a 90 percent
success rate.
January marked the 40th
anniversary of the disap-
pearance from Budapest of
that most remarkable man,
Raoul Wallenberg. His
presence in Russia has been
consistently denied by Soviet
authorities despite evidence
over the years that he had been
moved from camp to prison to
psychiatric hospital. To help
keep Wallenberg's memory
alive, the British Wallenberg
Committee will plant a tree in
his name at the Holocaust
Garden in Hyde Park,
London, echoing the theme of
the Avenue of Righteous
Gentiles at Yad Vashem. The
Jewish National Fund will ask
British Jews to contribute to
the Raoul Wallenberg forest
begun in Nazareth by Swedish
Jewry. If Wallenberg is alive,
he would be 72 years of age.
The Hebrew University and
the University of Hamburg
have signed an agreement of
cooperation in research
projects and will exchange
faculty and students.
Ethiopian olim to Israel
were extended a warm wel-
come in Eilat. The United
Kibbutz movement has joined
in the absorption process by
offering ulpanim and pre-
military service training. Reli-
gious facilities are being
provided for the Ethiopian
immigrants whose traditions
are linked to Jewish identity.
The town of Darmstadt,
Germany, is providing funds
to build the first synagogue
since Nazi mobs destroyed the
town's two synagogues during
the infamous Kristallnacht a
half century ago. Jews have
lived in Darmstadt since the
early 14th Century.
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Organizations in
the News
B'NAIB'RITH WOMEN
The Shalom Chapter will present the Scott Evans Show
on Saturday night Feb. 2. 8 p.m.. at the Crestwood Middle
School in Royal Palm Beach. An international team of
singers and dancers featuring musk from around the world
w ill perform. Tickets are S6 each.
HAD ASS AH
West Boyntoa Beach Chapter will hold a regular
meeting on Monday, Feb. 4. 12:30 p.m., at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse. 554 NE 22nd Ave.. just west of L'.S. 1. Tenor
SaUatore Cavallaro. who has appeared in prestigious
concert halls throughout the world, will entertain.
Henrietta S/oW Groap will hold their general mem-
bership meeting on Tuesday. Feb. 19. 1 p.m., at the
auditorium of Lakeside Village. Lillian Rd. west of
Congress A\e. in Palm Springs. The Lee Vassil Choral
Group will present a special "Youth Aliyah"' program.
The Chai luncheon will take place on Feb. 14 at the
Hyatt Hotel. Lunch and entertainment will be provided.
Tik>ah Chapter will ha\e a general membership meeting
on Feb. 18. 12:30 p.m.. at Congregation Anshei Shalom.
A Purim Shpiel b> the Lee Vassil Group of Lake Worth,
conducted b> Goldie Bernstein, will be presented.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Pain Beach Lodge No. 221 will hold its next meeting on
Friday. Feb. 22. 1 p.m.. at the American Savings Bank at
the West Gate of Century Village. At the Jan. 25 meeting,
a check was presented to the Morse Geriatric Home. The
lodge will cooperate with the five other South Florida
.^cces to raise funds for its "Toys For Tots" project to
distribute to>s around Passover and Easter to children in
hospitals and institutions.
WOMLVS AMERICAN ORT
The Atlaitis Chapter under the co-chairmanship of
Micke> Teltser and Debby Burger, is planning for the
presentation of the Habimah Players of Hollywood in
their all new musical show Survival "85." It will be
presented March 9 at Santaluces High School in Laniana.
A social hour at 7 p.m. will be followed by the per-
formance at 8 p.m. There will be a Si2 donation per
person. For reservations and further information, call
Mrs. Teltser or Mrs. Burger.
Ceatary Chapter ill hold its next meeting on Thursday.
Feb. 14. 12:30 p.m.. at Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Magician Nate Olefson. who was the original "Ronald
McDonald." will entertain.
Okeechobec Chapter will hold their monthly meeting.
Monday. Feb. 4 at the home oi Rose Sew all. 4 Seminole
Dr.. Royal Palm Beach. The program for the afternoon
will be a demonstration by Helen Warren, consultant from
Mary kay Cosmetics.
PIONEER UOMEN-NAAMAT
Shirley Fa>ne. president of Pant Beach Coaacil. an-
nounces that the council office will move to 4889 Lake
Worth Road in Lake Worth in February. The larger
quarters were necessitated by the increased enrollment to
almost 1.200 members for 1984-85.
The next scheduled Palm Beach Council meeting will be
at the new office on Feb. 14.
The council will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat at Temple
Emeth. 5"80 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, on Friday
evening. Feb. 8. at 8 p.m.
U0MENSLEAGIE FOR ISRAEL
Sabra Chapter will hold its next meeting on Tuesday,
Feb. 5. I p.m., at the Sunrise Savings and Loan
Association on Military Trail and Gun Club Road. Ruth
Gotdiner, former president of the national council, will
speak about Israel.
On Wednesday. Feb. 13. a luncheon and card party will
be held at the Bird's Nest at 12 noon. The cost is $".
For the Passover Seder weekend in April the chapter is
offering a weekend at the Colonnades. For reservations,
call Lil Bengus or Hana Sebro.
YIDDISH CILTl RE
The Feb. 12. 10 a.m. program of the Ceatary Village
Groap will present violinist Irving Kupfer with Mildred
Birnbaurr. at the piano. Afterwards Kupfer and his wife
Gertrude w ill play four hands on the piano.
\ film about The Haifa Institute of Technology
featuring folk singer Theodore Bikel will be shown. Dr.
David Barrilai. dean of the medical school of Technion.
will speak on the subject of aging.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
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A VanfchwfWorld: The Jews of
Eastern Europe 1934-1939
In a world where Jews were
prevented from owning
cameras or film. Roman Yish-
niac successfully took 16.000
pictures and captured in black
and white photos a way of life
now onlv a memory. Between
1934 and 1939. with a Leica
and a Rolleiflex camera, Dr.
Yishniac defied dangers and
surmounted obstacles as he
traversed 5.000 miles across
Poland, the Ukraine. Cze-
choslovakia. Rumania.
Hungary. Latvia and
Lithuania, taking photos with
his cameras hidden in a hand-
kerchief, through a hole in his
suitcase, or through an en-
arged buttonhole in his
lacket.
This exhibition, organized
b> the International Museum
of Photography, is the first
comprehensive showing of
Roman Vishniac's celebrated
photos. It opened to record-
breaking attendance in New
York City and now will be
exhibited at the Bass Museum
of Art in Miami Beach Feb.
24-April 25. This exclusive
tour of world renowned-
photos is limited to only eight
museums in the United States
Hours of Exhibit: Tuesdav
through Saturday, 10 a.m. to5
p.m., Sunday, 1 p.m. t0 5
p.m.
Price of Admission: Adults
$2, Children $1.
Angels of Mercy Luncheon
To Be Held At The Breakers
Hadassah's Angels of
Merc) Luncheon, chaired by
Naomi Jacobson, will be held
at noon on Feb. 11 in the
Venetian Ballroom at The
Hadassah To Host
Education Day
The 80s Decade for Women
is fast drawing to a close and
the 23 chapters and groups of
Hadassah in Palm Beach
County, representing more
than 9.000 women, are once
again collaborating to present
"Jewish Women Through the
^ears." a panorama in story,
song and dance, to comme-
morate this occasion. Two
thousand women are expected
to attend the annual Jewish
Education Day on Thursday.
Feb. ". 9:30 a.m.. at the new
auditorium at Florida Atlantic
Lniversitv. Glades Road.
Boca Raton.
Attendees are requested to
bring a brown bag lunch for
the noon intermission. Coffee
and cake will be served. The
afternoon session will begin at
I p.m. with featured guest
speaker Dr. Miriam Freund
Rosen thai. ""Dr. Freund" is a
past national Hadassah presi-
dent and has been prominently
involved in the expansion of
Youth Aliyah facilities in Isra-
el to provide training for
North African children. She is
a founder of the Inter-
Collegiate Zionist Youth Fed-
eration of America and a
founding director of the
Brandeis Youth Foundation.
The cost of admission is S4
and tickets may be obtained
from Jewish education chairs
in all of the groups and
chapters of Hadassah.
Breakers. Benefits from the
luncheon will go towards the
Hadassah Medical Center, a
member of the World Health
Organization, in Jerusalem.
The Honorable Paula
Hawkins, U.S. Senator from
Florida, will be the guest
speaker. Sara Fredericks,
world renowned leader of
fashion from Worth Avenue,
will present a spring collection
from America and abroad.
Vice chairman is Fruema
Klorfein. For reservations call
Tess Gold, reservations
chairman, before the Feb. 5
deadline to make certain you
can attend. Last year 600
guests attended and reserva-
tions were closed.
KOSHER
CATERING
Hyatt Palm Beaches
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Tk BShzvat, New Year of the Trees, Folk on Wednesday This Year
Sap Will Rise
As Life Returns
uaiio ru
By DVORA WAYSMAN
Tu B'Shevat, which this
year falls on Wednesday, Feb.
6, is the popular name for the
New Year of Trees. Its literal
| translation is simply 15th of
Shevat, the date when it is
believed that the sap begins to
rise in the fruit trees in Israel.
However, its real name in
Hebrew refers to trees and
planting (Rosh Hashanah le-
I Hanoi), an agricultural
holiday marking the date from
I which to count the age of a
[tree. This was originally for
reasons of tithe in Temple
times, and also to indicate the
maturation of fruit because, in
Jewish law, fruit cannot be
eaten until the fourth year.
The New Year of Trees is
mentioned in the Mishnah as
one of the four "natural"
I New Years.
There is very little ritual
associated with Tu B'Shevat
planting trees, partaking of
various fruits, and reading
passages in the Bible that
relate to trees, fruit and the
fertility of the earth. Appro-
priate passages are the story of
[how trees and plants were
created (Gen. 1:11-18); the
Divine promise of abundance
as a reward for keeping the
Commandments (Lev. 26:3-
18); and the parable of the
spreading vine (Ezek. 17)
which symbolizes the people
of Israel.
Sephardi Jews read from a
special manual entitled "The
Fruit of the Goodly Tree,"
first published in Salonica in
1753 and written in Ladino
(Judeo-Spanish).
In Israel, the custom of
planting trees is widely
practised on Tu B'Shevat, and
it has special significance now
that the people have returned
to the land and agriculture is
such an important facet of Is-
raeli life.
Judaism has always stressed
the holiness of the soil, and
there is a Biblical prohibition
(Deut. 20:19) against
destroying fruit-bearing trees.
This is known as bal lashhit
do not destroy. The Midrash
(Exodus, Kabbah 34) observes
that the reason the wood used
for the Tabernacle in the
wilderness was not from fruit-
bearing trees was to teach us
this lesson.
Planting a tree, especially in
Israel, is one of the greatest
mitzvot a Jew can do. It is said
that he who plants a tree loves
humanity, for one plants a tree
not for one's own pleasure,
but for future generations.
Rabbi Yochanan ben Zakai
placed so much importance on
it that he wrote: "If you are
planting a tree, and you hear
that the Mashiach (Messiah)
has come, first finish planting
and then run to the city gates
to tell him'Shalom.* "
Although most Jews
consider Tu B'Shevat to be the
New Year of Trees, Jewish
mystics, Kabbalists, designate
it as Rosh Hashanah le Han
New Year of the Tree. Which
tree? They mean the Tree of
Catholic/Jewish Encounter
Continued from Page 2
ethics. The principal speakers
[fell (hat Catholics and Jews
[should examine together the
[implications of new questions
ili.ii have surfaced as new
horizons in medicine are being
reached.
Alter the two speakers
Ipresented their agenda, three
[workshops were held to
discuss specific topics. Nancy
ICouch and Dr. Helen Hof-
Ifman, chair of the Community
|Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, further ex-
plored which areas of the
social agenda could be jointly
addressed in this community.
Although the separation of
church and state is an im-
portant issue for Catholics
also, it hasn't caught on as
quickly in the Catholic com-
munity, according to Mrs.
Couch. It was acknowledged
also that the two communities
do not agree on the abortion
issue but must work together
on the issues which are mu-
tually important such as the
economy and the threat of
Passover
at the Concord
Fn April 5-Sar April 13
The observance of rrodi
'ion, rhe magnificence of
rhe Sedanm, rhe beoury
of rhe Services, rhe on I
lance of rhe Holiday
Programming
Cantor Herman
Malomood. assiyed by
rhe Concord 45-voice Sym-
phonic Chorale, direcred
by Morhew Lazor ond
DonVogel.ro _^
officiore or rhe ^V^\K I^^\D 1^
Second LAJINUJKLJ
Oursronding leaders
from Governmenr, Press,
rhe Arts ond Lirerorure
Great films Music day ond
nighr weekdays Special
proqrom for rors. rweeners
ondreens
Pabbis Cohen ond
Mozur oversee consronr
Koshrurh supervision ond
Dierary Law observance
It
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nuclear war.
The participants in the
workshop on "What Are We
Teaching About Each Other's
Religion" concurred that a lot
of misinformation is dissemin-
ated, knowledge about each
other is limited, and that more
effort should be made in reli-
gious schools to correct this
situation. Ann Lynn Lipton,
Jewish education director of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, and Cathy
Amrhein, director of educa-
tion at St. Paul's of the Cross,
led the workshop.
Rabbi Joel Chazin of
Temple Emanu-El and Jane
Dougherty, director of reli-
gious education at a local
church, conducted the session
on "Messianic Reference in
Scriptures." Specific passages
were read in an effort to
promote understanding of the
beliefs of each religion. For
example. Rabbi Chazin said
that the prophets should be
read for their essential mes-
sage for their time and ours
and should not be imbued with
other meanings; i.e., refer-
ences to the messiah.
Mrs. Leviton and Mrs.
Couch noted the enthusiasm
and understanding of the au-
diences. "They were very
attentive and concerned. Both
clergymen were extremely
open which led to frank
discussion the next day,"
stated Mrs. Leviton. Mrs.
Couch said that this encounter
spoke well for the future of
Catholic-Jewish dialogue in
this community. "A good
foundation of basic under-
standing has been esta-
blished." Both leaders agreed
that the dialogue has only
begun and look forward to
future meetings that will map
strategy for joint involvement.
Life inverted, with the roots
above and the limbs below
from which God's emanations
flow through creation. The
day marks the refructification
of the earthly tree through the
flow received from the Divine
tree. By eating various fruits,
and reciting the appropriate
blessing, the flow is main-
tained.
In a kabbalistic text. Rabbi
Chaim Vital set out an
elaborate ritual for eating
fruits. There were three
groups, with ten varieties in
each group. Each group repre-
sents one of the worlds of
creation. The lowest level is
Assiyeh physical creation.
The second level is Yezirah
formation. Then a higher
level, Beriah, creation. The
highest and purest level,
Azilui, emanation, is beyond
any representation by fruit.
In Beriah, the entire fruit
can be eaten (carob, apples,
oranges, grapes, figs). In
Yezirah, there is reinforce-
ment around the heart, so the
fruits have an indelible pit
(peaches, plums, dates,
olives). In the lowest level,
Assiyeh, there is the greatest
need for protection and the
fruit has an outer shell to be
discarded (nuts, coconut,
pomegranate).
Tu B'Shevat was a minor
and relatively insignificant
festival for Jews until the State
of Israel was proclaimed. Now
it is widely and happily
celebrated in Eretz Israel with
hikes in the country, songs in
honor of the feast of the trees,
and tree-planting ceremonies
in which schoolchildren par-
ticipate all over the country.
The festival symbolizes the
revival and redemption of the
land and further illustrates
that the world is God's
creation and that whoever
helps to preserve it is doing
God's work.
DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
COMCA^NA
AA4BASAOO*ACH
RIVIERA
HILTON HOTEL
Plm Spn(j
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Major Gil
Michael C. Burrows, Chair, Major Gifts Dinner.
Senator Jacob Javits, guest speaker.
Myron J. Nickman, president, with Mrs
Arthur Kliglerand Mrs. Nickman.
Robert Klein, renowned
humorist and Broadway star,
entertained at the dinner.
andS
Mr. and Mrs. Murray H. Goodman and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Gladstone
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Wunsch
Y
Mr. and Mrs. Lionel P. Greenbaum
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Korn
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Fine, Mr. it
I.am pert and Mr. Arnold lumpen, |
Mr. and Mrs. Murnji
Mrs. AlexanderGnibtt
Mr. C. Gerald Goldsmith and Mr. and Mrs. David
Fo gels on
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Shapiro
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rapaport
Mr. and M"


Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wohlgemuth
Mr. and Mrs. Peter D. Cummings
U
^jj
[and H. Irwin Levy, [standing] Mark
Irs. Stanley Katz

m 1 ^
H |W
m B & "'i
w$m
Mr. and Mrs. A. Kenneth Pincourt, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Chanin and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Perrin
hur Kligler and Mrs. Arnold L. Uign chair.
r* Hi i ,MM
1. Robert Perrin and Mr. and
IK 1 *" m
Mr and Mrs. Albert Finkelstein, Mrs. Robert Baigley. Mr. Balgley, and Mrs
Emylou New burger.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Free and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Rich-
man
Mrs. Berenice Rogers, Mr. S. L. Olan and Mrs. Irene
Kornbauscr
Mr. and Mrs. George Popkin
Michael C. Burrows greets [left to right] Mrs. Benjamin Javits
and Mrs. Jerome Newman.
Not pictured: Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cooper, Mr. and
Mrs. Melvin Finkelstein, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Salmanson, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Stoneman, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Zinman


Enter Nissim ZviliIsrael's
Second Generation Leadership
By WENDY ELLIMAN
I J A Press Service
JERUSALEM We all
know what new brooms do,
and how the young generation
of today behaves. There are
also rigid stereotypes about
Israel's leaders, and fixed
ideas about its North African
immigrants.
But if you insist on old en-
trenched attitudes, you will
have a hard time getting to
know Nissim Zvili. Zvili, who
succeeded Ra'anan Weitz as
head of the Jewish Agency's
Rural Settlement Department
last June, can help you to stop
thinking in stereotypes for-
ever.
Zvili, at 41 some 30 years
Weitz's junior, is a farmer and
a paratrooper in the reserves.
He is also one of a growing
number of men and women
from Israel's new generation
taking up leadership positions
throughout the life of the
country.
"I have the greatest respect
for Ra'anan," Zvili said in a
recent interview. "No one
could have done what he did.
He laid down a magnificent
foundation, and in many
areas, I'll be following him.
But 1 don't see myself as step-
ping into Ra'anan's shoes. I
come with my own work
shoes, my own style. I'm from
a different aliyah, and a dif-
ferent generation."
Zvili spent his first ten years
in a Tunisian fishing village
called Mahadia. He arrived in
Israel with his family in 1954,
part of the great waves of im-
migrants surging into the
young country, and his
family's first contact with the
Jewish Agency was immediate
as beneficiaries of the
Agency's human need
programs.
"My father, who'd been a
merchant in Mahadia, became
a farmer on moshav Olesh,
near Netanya, with the help of
Jewish Agency Settlement
Department instructors," say
Zvili. "And 1 became an
Israeli at the Youth Aliyah
village of Neurim." The
Settlement Departmant and
Youth Aliyah are funded
through the Jewish Agency by
UJA-Community Campaigns.
By 1982, when Zvili became
a candidate for Settlement
Department head, he was
growing cotton on Moshav
Olesh, and had been active in
the Moshav movement and the
Israel Labor Party for over a
decade. Once selected, he
undertook an 18-month study
program at Oxford, Cam-
bridge and Rehovot, designed
by Weitz himself, to learn how
to direct Israel's rural settle-
ment program the planning
and building of agricultural
and industrial kibbutzim and
moshavim within Israel's pre-
1967 borders.
Zvili learned well, and he
comes to the job with clear
ideas about what he wants to
accomplish.
"We haven't enough money
to do everything," he says.
"Inflation and rising costs are
reducing the Jewish Agency's
real budget year by year. So
we must slow down the pace of
settlement, and consolidate
what we've built.
"There's no point putting
more dots on the map, if those
settlements are socially and
economically unstable because
we can't give them a good
enough start," he asserted.
"This is a radical change for a
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Cantor
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department that has always
prided itself on how fast it has
built. But times have changed,
too. I believe that consolidat-
ing is as much of a challenge
and a greater necessity now
as building anew."
Planning is also a priority
for Zvili. "We'll be drawing
up a settlement program for
the year 2,000 and beyond,"
he said. "Technological
advance is changing the whole
settlement enterprise, and we
must prepare ourselves for the
future. There are still young
people in Israel and abroad
lookine for the challenge of
building the land, and wem
ensure that their' $
not squandered." "' I
In everything that ,J
department plans and Zvili looks hopefully XS\
diaspora Jews for partner*
and involvement. PnntnS
"By 'involvement' I'm J
talking only about money \1
said, "substantial though Z\
sums raised are. It's more than
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of what goes on here. We'r
traveling companions on the
same journey, and we must act
together."
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Danny Siegel: A Weaver of
lagic In Personalized Tzedakah
T/edakah is the foundation
,f the Jewish experience for a
eneration of committed indi-
juals. Many remember
lulling coins into the blue and
Ihite boxes of the Jewish Na-
lonal Fund on a regular basis
nd giving donations to black
lad rabbis with pais from
krael. It was a very personal-
led form of tzedakah that
lade one feel a part of the
Jorldwide Jewish community.
In an effort to instill the
tve and need for tzedakah in
new generation, the Jewish
ducat ion committee of the
ewish Federation of Palm
ch County and the Jewish
Iducators Council of Palm
leach County have invited
anny Siegel, a poet, teacher
jid lecturer on the subject of
fcative tzedakah, to lead a
Workshop on Sunday, Feb. 17,
a.m.-3 p.m., at Temple
Iracl. The theme of the day
[ill be "Tzedakah as part of
he Jewish Experience: Bring-
[g It to Life for Jewish
ludcnts."
Lducational leaders from
lie community have heard
[anny Siegel speak on many
[xdsions and are very pleased
have him speak to the
6wish educators here. Ann
,nn Upton, Jewish educa-
3n director of the Jewish
edcraiion of Palm Beach
mnty, was struck by his
ah, his knowledge and, most
lportant, his commitment to
fcwish values not in an
sstract sense, but in practical
ays which make them a part
If our daily lives. He is ex-
icniely dedicated to what he
joes and lives his life based on
tedakah, the 'righteous
ray.' "
| Siegel, who calls himself the
lost famous unknown
bwish poet in America," is
^e author of several books,
nd numerous articles that
ave appeared in "Moment"
lagazine and "The Third
ewish Catalogue." He ori-
Inated a creative tzedakah
jrogram for collection and
tribution of funds to Unk-
nown individuals and pro-
cts. His latest book, "Gym
hoes and Irises: Personalized
tzedakah" (Town House
i, 1981), is a collection of
reyiously written articles,
fcminiscences, and quotes
rom letters he received from
jeople who were "turned on"
i charity and from recipients.
collaborates his belief in the
nportance and joy of giving
ay money.
Ruth Levow, chair of the
Iducators Council, is another
JCC News
SUMMER IS A'COMIN'
Looking for something to work at this summer? The
Jewish Community Center is now interviewing candidates
for an arts and crafts specialist and a director of its
Computer Sports Camp, who has to be sports oriented, for
its Summer programs. These are held at Camp Shalom
(Belvedere Road, one mile west of the Turnpike) and are
for an eight- week period.
Interested persons should call Harreen at 689-7700 to
arrange for an interview.
CALLING ALL CAMPERS
Calling all campers! No experience necessary .ex-
perience helpful The desire to be with all size families
and to enjoy just being away from it all is all that is
necessary.
The Jewish Community Center's Family Camping
Weekend starts Friday evening, Feb. 15 to Sunday mor-
ning, Feb. 17 and will take place at Camp Walaka in
Jupiter.
The fee includes platform tent or cabin lodging (with
cots) and five meals: Friday dinner, Saturday breakfast,
lunch and dinner and Sunday breakfast. A variety of
"Family Fun" activities, hiking trails, sports activities,
campfires, boating, campfire songfest and much more.
The fee for the entire weekend is $35 for adults, $20 for
children under age 12 for members and $45 for adults, $25
for children under 12 for non-members.
Space is limited. Reservations must be made by Mon-
day, Feb. 4. For additional information please call
Harreen Bertisch at 689-7700.
educator who sings the praises
of Danny Siegel. "When he
does a workshop, he tran-
sports the audience to a level
of excitement and joy which
opens new doors to Jewish
awarenes. It's really a magical
experience."
The workshop will begin
with an hour devoted to an
informal exchange of in-
formation with fellow educ-
ators and an exhibit of teach-
ing materials. Following this
Siegel will address the subject,
"The Glories of Tzedakah and
Menshlichkeit."
After lunch Siegel will con-
clude the seminar with "Gutsy
Tzedakah: Practical Ways to
Make Tzedakah a Part of the
Lives of Students and
Teachers."
For more information
contact Ann Lynn Lipton at
the Jewish education office,
655-7706.
JEWISH TEENS
SPEND A SPECIAL
EVENING WITH AUTHOR,
POET AND TEACHER
DANNY SIEGEL
Sunday, February 17,7 p.m.
For Further Information Call
The Jewish Education
Department, 655-7706
Roommate Wanted
to share furnished apartment. Young female
professional or student. $235 per month,
utilities, washer/dryer included.
caii 684-8379
after 7:00 p.m.
' PASTA AND VEGETABLES SUPREMEN v-------------------------------------->
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
'/, cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margai
1 can (15 oz. I Che' Boy-ar-dei
Cheese Ravioli in Timiato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G.Washington's Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1 cup chopped red pepper
i package (10 oz.) frozen com.
cooked and drained
1 package < 10 oz.) chopped
broccoli, cooked and drained
1 cup slued mushrooms
' i cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons)
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Washington's in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover; simmer for 10 minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter.
Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four.
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that have become a tradition at Brown's. Beauty, warmth and
tradition. Now, that's a special Passover.
Special Holiday Show Slanin,
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Sedar and reh0ous
services conducted by
Cantor
ABRAHAM
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Directed Bv MICHAEL COWAN
DtETARY LAWS OBSERVED
REOPENING MARCH 29
BOUNTIFUL EXTRAS FOR TEENS & CHILDREN! JERRY LEWIS TEENAGE
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"MLTO-WlSOOj 431-3856


lian of
ty/7
wry 1,1986
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 tran-
sportation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctors'
offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service, but parti-
cipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great demand for
this service, so please make
your reservations in advance.
For information or reserva-
tions, call 689-7703 Monday
through Friday.
HOT KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Many elements combine to
make the Hot Kosher Lunch
Program at the Jewish Com-
munity Center a success. Fore-
most among these is the
opportunity to form new and
lasting friendships.
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. There is no set fee,
but persons are asked to make
a contribution each meal.
MENU FOR THE WEEK
Feb.4-8
MONDAY Games
Orange Juice, Stuffed Pep-
pers, Mashed Potatoes,
Glazed Carrots, Cookies,
Italian Bread.
TUESDAY Fitness Over
50 Bea Bunze Orange
Juice, Sliced Turkey with Gib-
let Gravy, Rice, Broccoli,
Mixed Fruit, Rye Bread.
WEDNESDAY
Grapefruit Juice, Fish Fillet,
Rice, Green Beans, Peaches,
Pumpernickel Bread.
THURSDAY Pineapple
Juice, Macaroni with Meat
Tomato Sauce. Tossed
Greens, Sliced Carrots, Apple,
Whole Wheat Bread.
FRIDAY Jerry Fieldstein,
Yiddish Music Orange
Juice, Chicken Paprika with
Tomato Sauce, Rice, Carrots
Tzimmes, Mixed Fruit,
Challah Bread.
Please come and join us.
For information and reserva-
tions (which must be made in
advance) call Carol or Lillian
at 689-7703 in West Palm
Beach.
HOME DELIVERED
MEALS
Persons who are home-
bound and need a Kosher meal
please call for information.
Call Carol in West Palm
Beach at 689-7703.
SECOND TUESDAY
ACTIVITY
Second Tuesday Council
meets the first Tuesday of
every month at 10 a.m.
Second Tuesday Activity
Feb. 12, 1:30 p.m.
"Laughter is Good Medicine"
Ruth Graham, humorist,
lecturer, writer and instructor
of the JCC Writers Work-
shop, will discuss the impor-
tance of having a sense of
humor throughout life and es-
pecially in the later years.
Sabina Gottschalk, chair of
Second Tuesday Activity,
invites all to attend. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Lido Spa Trip April 21-
24. $145 Double, $160
Single.
Includes all meals, mas-
sages, entertainment, exer-
cises, transportation. Call
Sabena Gottschalk, 683-0852
for reservations and informa-
tion.
Luncheon Card Party
When: Wednesday, Feb. 20,
12 noon
Where: Red Lobster Restau-
rant, 2201 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd.
What: Cards after lunch (ar-
range your own tables). Door
prizes.
Call Sabena Gottschalk for
reservations, 683-0852.
Jewish Family
And Children's Service
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
ANNOUNCES
The Vocational Guidance Service of JF&CS presents
the opening of the JOB SEMINAR, starling Feb. 4,1985.
The JOB SEMINAR will meet every Monday morning
from 10:00 a.m. to noon. The Seminar will discuss
Employability Skills, including topics on:
CAREER TRENDS
RESUME WRITING
INTERVIEWING TECHNIQUES
GUIDELINES FOR JOB SEARCH
Admission is free. V j- ter now. Call and ask for Carol
Roth, M.A., Voca'.o al f .selor
Jewish Fam.i, v ( ..ildren's Service
2250 r Im Beech Lakes Blvd., Suite 104
West. aim Beach, FL 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
Speakers for Alcohol and Drug Abuse Conference Annou
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
A full-day conference on
Florida Jewish Drug and
Alcohol Abuse wil take place
on Sunday, Feb. 10 at the
Tamarac Jewish Center and
Temple Beth Torah, 9105-15
57 St., Tamarac.
The keynote speech, "When
L'Chayim is Not 'To Life,'
will be presented by Dr.
Abraham Twerski, a rabbi and
psychiatrist, who is medical
director of the Gateway Reha-
bilitation Center in Pitt-
sburgh, Pennsylvania. He has
published five books and
numerous articles in profes-
sional journals.
Dr. Le Clair Bissell, former
director of the Smithers
Alcoholism Center at St.
Lukes-Roosevelt Hospital
Center in Manhattan, will
speak on "Alcoholism in the
Professions," which is also the
title of her latest book. Dr.
Bissell has authored scores of
books and articles on
alcoholism.
The conference will also
feature workshops, covering
various aspects of drug and
alcohol abuse. Each will in-
clude a professional presenter,
a recovering person and a
moderator.
Other sessions will be led by
Rabbi Isaac Trainin, director
of the Commission on
nc*4
Synagogue Relations of m I
Federation of Jewish ?l\
thropies of New York V
David Buchhpltz, direct,
JACS (Jewish Alcohol
Chemically ntn.3
Persons. Spouses aR'1
ficant Others). *>
Chairman of the Droerm i
Dr. Abraham W.P"g
president of Nova University
The $10 registration fee jn.
eludes lunch.
The public is invited i
attend.
Rapallo Communities f,,i*1"1 from p**
wmmmmmw
SupeRSuNcfe^
Continued from Page 3
development program and has
been active with Super Sunday
in the past. Lampert is a
member of the insurance sub-
section of the Business and
Professional division of the
Federation-UJA campaign
and of the leadership develop-
ment program.
Each chair will be working
with a committee to make sure
that Super Sunday will reach
throughout the community
asking committed Jews to
respond to the needs of Jews
locally, in Israel and through-
out the world. For more infor-
mation and to volunteer for
Super Sunday '85, contact
Jack Karako, campaign
associate, at the Federation
office, 832-2120.
B'nai B'rith and a past vice
president of a chapter of
Zionist Organization of
America. He has been
honored on two occasions for
his involvement with UJA in
New Rochelle.
Irving Rosen, who is retired
as president of his own
electrical supply company, has
been involved in Zionist acti-
vities all his life. He was a
member of the New Jersey
State Commission for Israel
Bonds and served on the board
of the New Jersey Jewish
Federation. He is a member of
the Presidents Club of the
United Synagogue of
America. He also was active in
the general community having
served as president of the
Ocean County, New Jersey
Chamber of Commerce and as
a founding member of the
board of the Community
Memorial Hospital in Poms
River, N.J.
Harry Johnson, who was
lived in this area on a year
round basis since 1975, was a
real estate broker in Port
Washington, New York and
environs. He also was in the
automobile and imported cars
business. In Port Washington,
he was president of Temple
Israel. He has been active with
the Rapallo campaign f( ]
several years and is on thtl
board of Lt. Col. Netanyahil
Lodge of B'nai B'rith. HeabJ
serves on the board of thtl
Rapallo North building.
For more informatid
contact Jack Karako,
paign associate, at tke|
Federation office, 832-2120,
MtSSOVUtlS
MO-TOURS.
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Deauville
1985
5745
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Delicious Cuisine
Complimentary Tea
Room
8 NIGHTS/
9 DAYS
from
8599*
INCLUDING
3 MEALS DAILY
(Kosher for
Passover Only)
9 NI6HT &
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PACKAGES
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double occ
BE)
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Under
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SEDURIM & SERVICES WILL BE CONOUCTED
BY CANTOR MATUS RADZIVILOVER
For Information ft Reservations. Call 1^
(305)531-3446
or write Passover '85 Deauville P.O. Box 402868
_________Miami Beach. Florida 33140


Because Someone Cared
The following is a guest
,icie written by Ned
Jidberg. ACSW, LCSW,
[anager of Quick Response
Togram for the Jewish
imily and Children's Service
Palm Beach County. Mr.
viti's articles will resume in
libsequent issues.
(All case names mentioned
these articles are fictitious;
nt information at Jewish
imily and Children's Service
held in the strictest confi-
ince.)
JI recently read an article en-
jtled, "The Sandwich
leneration, Adult Children of
Aged." The "Sandwich
eneration," according to the
hide, were these people,
Lally between the ages of 45
\& 65, who had Hving
irents, adult children and
fen grandchildren. While on
one hand, the Sandwich
eneration might be at the
^ak of their careers, earning
Dwer, or even leisure, if they
at, or are approaching
tirement, they might also be
luee/ed between conflicting
kmands of their surviving
Irents, their adult children
id even grandchildren. The
Kponsibility might be in the
Irm of housing, physical
[re, financial help, or some
imbination of these three
lings.
Isomc of you might say that
lis is nothing new. Frequently
(hear people say, "I grew up
]a family where we cared for
andparents in our home.
lere were good times and
Id times, but we pulled to-
Ither. My parents provided
lr my grandparents and no
)c complained, or at least
ere allowed to complain. It
and was, our duty to
to vide a home for everyone
our family."
! There is nothing I can say to
[spuic the argument of some-
ne who believes that families
tovidc lor all members and
one is supposed to com-
iin or question. The only,
king that I would add is to say
lat ihings today are different
|om the way they were 50, 30,
even 20 years ago.
To begin with, people are
ing longer. Years ago it
ight be common for a 40
ear old couple to be provid-
care for a 65 year old
irent, or set of 65 year old
arents. Today the scenario is
Sfferent. The people provid-
!>g care are frequently a 60-65
ear old couple providing for
85 year old parent. And on
)p of this situation, they may
iv e children and grand-
lildren who are asking or
landing attention. There
nay be a divorced daughter
sking for help raising her
taldren, or a son still in
raduate school who is not
financially independent.
Not only in the last 10 or 15
|ears has the divorce rate risen
this country, making some
Jult children come back
|ome (o live, but housing costs
a>e risen and many adult
iiildrcn who want to live on
neir own can't afford to.
llso, we know that many
Hege students attend
raduate school and this
pgthens the time that they
re dependent on their parents
Or money.
amilies where there are too
ny members with demands,
M not enough strong and
Me members to provide, have
great deal of stress. While
re "i a family can be endless,
HW is still a limited amount
"me, energy, affection, and
fney to go around.
Ned Goldberg
Take for instance, the ficti-
tious situation of Jack and
Esther. They move to Florida
and into a nice two-bedroom
condo, while in their mid-
sixties, and look forward to
many years of health and
leisure together. They moved
with Esther's mother, Bubby,
a pleasant woman in her mid-
eighties, who is healthy and
somewhat active. Bubby had
lived with Jack and Esther for
many years, and they lived to-
gether quite amicably. Within
a year, however, Bubby had
fallen and broken a hip. Her
stay in a nursing home for
rehabilitation was to be
temporary, but it was to be for
a couple of months. While
Bubby was in the nursing
home undergoing therapy,
Jack and Esther's daughter
arrives with her four-year-old
for what was supposed to be a
brief visit. Their daughter an-
nounces that she and her
husband are splitting up and
she needs a place to stay with
the child. Their daughter is not
emotionally or economically
independent enough to find
her own place to stay, at least
not now.
Jack and Esther are caught
in a bind. Do they give
Bubby's room to their
daughter and grandchild on a
temporary basis? On a per-
manent basis? Or not at all?
Do Jack and Esther decide to
take a second mortgage on
their condo so that they can
get their daughter on her feet
and get them out of the house,
regardless of whether, or
when, Bubby comes back
from the nursing home?
Should Jack and Esther
consider working part-time so
that they can help Bubby with
her medical bills, or so that
they can see that their
youngest grandchild doesn't
go without anything that she
needs?
Jack and Esther wrestle with
these options, but don't know
what to do. Finally, they seek
counseling.
Many people who provide
the service of counseling will
tell you that there's no "right"
solution to a dilemma like this,
and I'm going to tell you the
same thing. What's important
here is not just who's living
where, but what are the feel-
ings of Jack and Esther, other
than confusion? Are they
angry, guilty, depressed,
embarrassed, or just plain
exhausted? Do they have a
combination of some of thse
feelings? Maybe even all of
these feelines? How are thev
dealing with the feelings that
they have?
Sometimes people come to
counseling with no idea of
what the solution to the
problem is, and we help them
make decisions. Sometimes
people come to counseling
after they've made a decision
and there's almost no turning
back. We help them deal with
their feelings after they've
made that decision, and we
help them deal with the conse-
quences.
In either case, counseling
can be an important tool in
helping a person, or in the case
of Jack and Esther, help a
family, face very difficult
questions.
(The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., is a non-
profit agency designed to meet
the social, emotional and
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located
at 2250 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd., Suite 104. Our tele-
phone number is 684-1991.
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service is a bene-
ficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County).
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The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH LIFE. PAST AND PRESENT
Candle lighting Time
Fri. Feb. 15:44 pm
The TreeGod's Symbol of Optimism
By RABBI
NATHAN ZELIZER
Temple Belh Zion
The semi-holiday of the
fifteenth day of Shevat, which
occurs this year Feb. 6, marks
the first day of Spring, in
Jewish tradition. It is Jewish
Arbor Day and is the New
Year For Trees, when God
judges which trees shall die
and which shall live, as He
judges human beings. The Day
of Judgment For Trees occurs
six weeks after Hanukkah.
Trees are regarded as special
gifts of God. Traditional Jews
include special liturgical
prayers on Tuv B'Shevat.
Our Sages had great respect
for nature, in as much as God
is both the Creator and the
Ruler of man and of nature. It
was prohibited to cut down
fruit bearing trees, even when
waging war. Rabbi Yochanan
Ben Zachai said "If you are
in the act of planting a tree
and you are told 'Behold, the
Messiah is coming,' plant your
sapling firstand only af-
terwards go to greet the Mes-
siah." The Bible tells us "A
man is as the tree in the field."
The New Year For Trees is
an occasion which serves to
remind the Jew of his peren-
nial optimism, an optimism
brought home clearly by the
majestic trees which, in the
cold and barren winter, are
mute but nevertheless eloquent
witnesses to the care which
God exercises over the plant
world, even as He does on
man and on the entire Uni-
verse. This message is very
important in this point of
time.
There is so much talk, these
days, about the world coming
to an end by the hand of man.
We hear so many predictions
about the inevitable cessation
of human life and of all veget-
ation. Tuv B'Shevat reminds
us during the cold and seem-
ingly lifeless winter that God
has not abdicated, that the last
word is, fortunately, not the
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
word of man but the word ot
God.
There are some religious
sects which advise their
followers that the time has
come for them and their fami-
lies to retire in some secure
shelter and await the expira-
tion of life. Jewish tradition
says "No! Like your father
Abraham-go and build an
Lshel-a Tree!" Abraham
planted the tree which is
still a living tree in Israel
four thousand years ago, in
time of crisis. This is the atti-
tude which man needs today.
Man must continue cultivating
the garden of the spirit, by
preserving the flower of man's
moral progress. This will dis-
courage man from reconciling
himself to live in a shelter of
constant dread of annihila-
tion.
It is no coincidence that Tuv
B'Shevat usually coincides
with B'Shalach the Sabbath
of Song when Jews sing
Moses' Song of the Future.
Jewish hymns of praise were
not solemn. The Psalmist,
speaks in Psalm 150 of the
"joyful note" of "the trumpet
of hope." "Serve the Lord
with joy," he urges, not in
solemn, sad and overly pious
notes. Compare this joy with
music played and chanted by
the evangelists of doom, and
by those who believe that
"optimism can only flourish
Bat Mitzvah
Tani Jacqueline Kachel
TAMIKACHEL
Tami Jacqueline Kachel,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Richard G. Kachel of West
Palm Beach, will be called to
the Torah on Saturday, Feb.
2, at Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach. She will also
participate m Friday night
services on Feb. 1.
Tami is in the seventh grade
at the Benjamin School.
Joining in the celebration of
her Bat Mitzvah will be her
brother, Jason, and her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Schwartz of Lake
Worth and Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Kachel of New York.
In an effort to highlight the
plight of Soviet Jewry, Tami
will twin her Bat Mitzvah with
Anna loffee of Moscow.
in an insane assylum."
Remember H.G. Wells who
wrote "I can see the human
race, sweeping along the
stream of fate, to defeat,
degradation and final extinc-
tion."
Alas, there is too much sur-
render to despair. Too many
are capitulating to this pes-
simism. It is becoming popular
among students. Hence
alcohol, drugs and suicide!
There is a story of a man
about to jump off the
Brooklyn bridge, who was
held back by a policeman. The
man showed the policeman the
daily newspaper he was
reading the big headlines,
and they both jumped. Tuv
B'Shevat comes along and
proclaims "Why art thou
cast down, O my soul .
Hope Thou in God praise
Him with hopeful sound."
(Psalm 42). Sure, there are
reasons for pessimism. Fright-
ening are some of the evils of
our day; the brutality of
wicked leaders; the terror in
the eyes of little children dying
of starvation these cast a
dark and bleak shadow over
our minds. Bui we must not
overlook the heroic heights to
which man has risen in the
past and will rise again. There
is a Book-" Dying We live" in
which some final message of
the martyrs of Na/i Germany
and its terrors are recorded.
While ii records the (raged) ol
human life, ii also records ihe
ultimate optimism of the day
when ihe \icious cruelty of
man will disappear. Here is
part of a letter, written by a
lather to his daughter, while
he was being taken to the infa-
mous Dachau prison for
execution.
"Dear Leah, You must be
looking forward to Purim as
eagerly as I do remember
the words of Mordecai and
Esther and the good times
we always used to have on
Purim. Even though we shall
be separated, we shall be cel-
ebrating Purim in our minds
and hearts, until the lime when
we shall be together again."
In my lifetime I certainly
have witnessed the injustices
that prevail; the many young
who died in wars who were
not given a chance to get
married, to make a home, to
grow old, to have children and
grandchildren; the many who
died, and more and more of
the same; the Holocaust, to
make me realize that this
world is not a secure and
happy world.
But when Tuv B'Shevat
comes around, it bids me
"don't give up hope." Instead
do what Abraham did plant a
tree, and hold on to the trying
days, until the fruit will ripen
and the walls of trouble by
which we are surrounded will
break down. Yes, Tuv
B'Shevat summons us to have
courage, to hope and not to
surrender. No wonder we are
an eternal people, for we have
lived by that faith ever since
the day of Abraham and with
Moses kept on singing of a
brighter future "when the
Lord shall be One and His
name shall be One."
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach 33409. PHone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac
Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m.
and 5:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.,
Mine) a followed by Sholosh Suedoe.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33436. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Arthur R. Rosenwuaer.
Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.,
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath
services Friday 8cl5 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder.
Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2816 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm
Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirach,
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and
1 .<%',il Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor
Jacob Klman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G. Belle
Cilade 33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-
3886
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: POBox 104, 650 Roval Palm
Blvd.. Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath Services Friday 6
p.m.. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-
9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman.
Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and Holidays 9a.m.,
Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David
Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m.; Saturday 9a.m.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Ben
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Lukes United
Methodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Phone 433-
1869. Friday night serivces 8:15 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146, Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 466-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQV.ESTA: at
Jupiter High School. Military Trail, Jupiter. Mailing address:
Plaza 222, U.S. No. 1, Tequeeta 33458. Phone.747-4235. Rabbi
Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hall. 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School,
13000 Paddock Dr., Weet Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O.
Box 17008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8: lo
p.m. Rabbi Steven R. Weatman. Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. West Pain. Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantoriai
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharines Greek OrthoctoxChurch
Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southern Boulevard
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address
5154 Okeechobee Blvd., Weet Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone
471-1526.


Friday, February 1,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 16
III
e News
Area Deaths
TEMPLE BETH EL
. The Men's Club invites
Members of the community to
liend its Art Exhibition and
luciion to be held on Sunday
sening, Feb. 3, at the temple,
15 North Flagler Drive. The
thibition will begin at 7 p.m.
r,ih (he auction starting at
\}i) p.m. Refreshments will
served. Donation is $2.50
, person. Checks for 'art
uahased are made payable to
cmplc Beth El Men's Club.
jThis is an opportunity to
lurchase at auction
moderately priced original
works of art from an interna-
tional collection including
lithographs, etchings,
drawings, watercolors,
original oils, posters and
sculptures. Each work of art is
custom framed and ready for
hanging. Among the artists
represented will be Agam,
Barrett, Calder, Chagall,
Delacroix, Miro, Neiman,
Picasso, Vasarely and many
others. A piece of fine art will
be given as a door prize.

MLl
eft] Rabbi William Marder, spiritual leader of Temple Beth
JvM, and (right] Cantor Earl Backoff are shown with the
Iwly installed president of the temple. Belle Olen (third from
ll|. and Administrative Vice President Karen Wanuck.
Belle Olen Installed As
President of
Temple Beth David
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
During the monthly family
service on Friday evening,
Feb. 1, at the Wellington Ele-
mentary School, Rabbi Steven
Westman will conduct a
"Sing-Along" of old and new
favorites in honor of Shabbat
Shirah, the Sabbath of Son<-
and the start of Jewish Music
Month. The Temple Choir,
under the direction of Lee
kleinman, will sing and will
add special music to the
service. The ceremony of
birthday blessings for the
month will also take place,
with a special congregational
Oneg Shabbat to follow the
service.
Hold the date Feb. 8,
Federation Shabbat.
TEMPLE JUDEA
New members will be wel-
comed to the Temple Judea
family during services this Fri-
day, Feb. 1 at the special time
of 7:30 p.m. Rabbi Joel Le-
vine and Cantor Anne New-
man will officiate.
Fifty new families have
joined Temple Judea since
June 1. Fifty-eight new chil-
dren have entered the Tem-
ple's religious school.
As part of the intergenera-
tional family service which
Rabbi Levine and Cantor
Newman will conduct this
evening, new members will
participate with the February
birthday celebrants and the
children in the Torah proces-
sion and receive a special
blessing of welcome on the
pulpit.
Families interested in future
affiliation with Temple Judea
are especially welcome to
attend. For more information,
call the office.
Belle Olen of Palm Beach
Gardens was installed as the
Irst woman president of
[emple Beth David, Palm
beach Gardens, at a brunch
iunday, Jan. 13. Also in-
lalled were Gene Manko as
Ixecutive vice president; Karen
p'anuck, administrative vice
president; Marcy Marcus as
lorresponding secretary; Gary
sarat as treasurer, Abbie
fcucr as assistant treasurer;
Linda Manko, recording
lecretary; and Elaine Sherman
Is financial secretary.
Committee chairmen in-
stalled are Laura and Barry
Nelson, membership; Nat
Kosowski, education; Paul
Mazur, adult education;
Stephen Shore, facilities;
Morton Kessel, building fund;
Phyllis and Mark Stein, social;
Lois Kwasman, publicity; Lois
Weiss, communications; Abby
Smith, youth; Joseph Snow,
ways and means; and Lorraine
Waldman, ritual.
Past president Leonard
Gilman handed the gavel to
Mrs. Olen, wishing her much
success.
PALM BEACH EYE ASSOCIATES
Richard G. Shugarman, M.D.
Emanuel Newmark, M.D.
Professional Association
Proudly Announce the relocation of
their Atlantis office to
140 J.F.K. Circle
Atlantis, Fla.
433-5200
. for the practice of
Diseases and
Surgery of the Eye
West Palm Beach Office remains open at
1500 N. DIXIE HWY.
669-7277
Medicare Assignment Accepted
BERGER
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Security Plan Chapel. Weit Palm
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FEINBLOOM
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FOR MAN
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Palm Beach Levltt-Welnsteln
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GOLDBERG
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GOLDSTEIN
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Palm Beach Riverside Guardian Plan
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GLASSMAN
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Palm Brash. Riverside Guardian Plan
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HOFFMAN
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Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln
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JACOFF
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Palm Beach. l.evitt-Welnstein
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LEWIS
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SORKOWITZ
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SPRING
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Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels.
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round trip airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five days.
And El Al is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
You can always add extra days. (Package not available 1214/84 thru
1/5/85.)
$111.* EL AL GIVES YOU EILAT.
just $111 and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
nental breakfast.Plus a complimentary drink on arrival. This spe-
cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 1224W
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for $M4.
$249'ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now the airline of
Israel flies you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend threefal^
ulous days in Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All for onlv
S249.
This package also includes being met at the airport by 1
speaking representatives and transfer to and from the Ramses.
Now you can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Only Israel and El Al can make these offers, but only fora
limited time. Don't miss out, call today.
rK
For more information call vour travel agent or El Al toll fa*at
l-800-223-67(X).
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write BAl i
Israel Airlines, Tour Brochure, PO. Box 10777, Long Island City
New York 11101.
Name
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The airline of Israel.
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