Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 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. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
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 - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00037

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
{Jewish Floi*idlao
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" Md "FEDERATION REFOtTER"
m conjunction with Tin ktHkhiutim of Mi-diCty
I -Number 38
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, December 3,1982
fndShochtl
Price 35 Cent*
litical Storm Swamps Labor Party
IVID LANDAU
HEM (JTA)
[in the New York
editorial page
Frankel that
'arty Opposition
Jnited States to
to Israel as a
I pressuring the
aent has trig-
gered a political storm here.
The story broke in the media
after a report on Frankel's
column was sent from New York
by the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy. The Labor Party flatly denied
Frankel's report, but government
figures lashed out at the oppo-
sition for lack of patriotism.
FRANKEL, in a two-part
series, wrote that "The govern-
ment's opponents, in sum, are
ikin to Head Lands of
President Campaign
sskin has accepted
tup of the Lands of
Division of the
federal ion of Palm
^-United Jewish
[ign. Plisskin has
adership position
i years and dur-
jnship the cam-
kds has more than
ckman, general
[1983 Federation-
Istated, "I know
\r many years
pland, and I am
i has once again
rmanship of the
His commit-
anding of Jew-
eds has earned
I admiration of
Hernie has de-
Ibase of leader-
ends, and I am
I campaign will
Iplishments."
Member of the
of the Jewish
Beach Coun-
vish Home for
i on numerous
the Federa-
leader of the
[Palm Beach
Isskin was the
Bernard Plisskin
recipient of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County's
campaign worker of the year
award.
Working with Plisskin on the
Lands of the President Commit-
tee are: Barry Berg, Richard Gal-
vin, Jack Libman, Sol K. Marks,
Hyman Perlmutter, Dr. Rubin
Pyner, Max Schuster, Dr. Lester
Silverman and Alvin Wilensky.
^ach Federation Receives
Relations Awards
^pc
. evidence of the fierce passions
that now dominate politics in
Israel."
FRANKEL HIMSELF, in a
telephone interview with The Je-
rusalem Poet, refused to identify
his sources. But the Post corre-
spondent wrote that Frankel "in-
dicated strongly that they were
top leaders not secondary
iparty functionaries."
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, addressing a national
convention of the ultra-rightist
Tehiya Party in Jerusalem, said:
"Some of our critics at home even
want to invoke overseas pres-
sures to be brought to bear on the
government but never fear.
They will not succeed. The
government of Israel will never
surrender to pressure "
Shamir called on Tehiya to
give its "verve, enthusiasm and
zeal" to supporting "the govern-
ment of Israel our govern-
ment ... it is an Eretz Israel
government." He said the
government was under attack at
home and abroad for "strength-
Continued on Page IS
Shimon Peres
frail and timid" and "thus
reduced to begging America to
break Mr. Begin's political
power. And it now advocates
means that would have been
unthinkable even a few weeks
ago. The startling plea by many
leading Israelis (is) that the
United States reduce its econo-
mic aid to their nation."
Frankel stated that Begin's
opponents "acknowledge poli-
tical weakness, which is mainly
due to Mr. Begin's success in
rallying the large, resentful com-
munity of Middle Eastern Jews
against the affluent or socialistic
elites of European origin." The
opposition, therefore, according
to Frankel, wants the U.S. to
help them topple the Begin
government.
And to that end, leading oppo-
sition figures now risk political
oblivion by counselling sharp
cuts in America's non-military
aid of $800 million a year," Fran-
kel wrote. He concluded by
noting: "American diplomats in
Israel resist this anguished
counsel But that so many
prominent Israelis should be
inviting bankruptcy to rescue
their diplomacy is startling
| Challenge and Response
( The Case for the 1983 Campaign
! Challenge:
What is the 1983 Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign?
= Response:
1 Federation's task is focused on translating our historic,
g ethical values into effective action. This is done by raising funds
I by reaching out to the approximately 60,000 Jews of Palm
E Beach County. The funds are allocated to programs and
= agencies here at home, across America, overseas, and in Israel.
E Challenge:
What is the 1983 Special Fund for Israel? How is it different
E from the regular-campaign?
|j Response:
I The human and financial cost of carrying out "Operation \
s Peace for Galilee" has been tragic and painful for Israel. The I
| Israeli government has had to redirect funds which were pro- !
I jected to support social welfare programs. Overseas Jewry, [
| through the 1983 Special Fund for Israel, will be asked to lend I
= an additional helping hand to ensure that certain social welfare \
I programs will not be terminated.
=, Challenge:
|..Why give to the 1983 Jewish Federation-United Jewish I
I Appeal Campaign?
E Response:
| You can be proud of giving to belonging to. and help- \
= ing to ensure the future of a strong Jewish community. It is a j
I way to express your solidarity and commitment to "do some- :
= thing" about problems Jews and Israel face today. And you i
= have the comfort of knowing the Federation agencies are there i
S for all of us even if you don't need them right now. You are
I continuing and furthering the tradition of "tzedakah."
^lllllllllllll.'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHNmtllllllllHIIIIIIIIHIM
?A
Department of the Jewish Federation of Palm
My received two national pnblk relations awards
Jewish Federations General Assembly in Los
*>ve are (left to right) Robert Adler. chairman of
ons Awards Committee; Ronni Epstein, director
f the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County;
*n, executive director of the Jewish Federation;
aber of the Jewish Federation's Public Relations


Page. 2
TheJtuMJNMdlmifiPMMtmtoWitty
'FndiyrDecexnbera.j
Buddie Brenner to Receive Sylvan Cole
Human Relations Award Dec. 15
Arnold J. Hoffman, president
of the Palm Beach County
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee, recently announced
that Harriett "Buddie" Brenner
will be the recipient of the Sylvan
Cole Human Relations Award.
Mrs. Brenner will be presented
with the award at a dinner being
held at the Breakers Hotel.
Wednesday evening, Dec. 15 at 6
p.m.
"Buddie," as she is known by
her friends and co-workers, is a
long time resident of the Palm
Beaches. Born in Staten Island,
New York, she was educated in
the New York City public school
system. She earned a degree in
Early Childhood Education at
the Adelphi University and took
additional advanced courses in
Special Education at the Univer-
sity of Miami and Florida
Atlantic University.
During the period 1966-67.
Buddie implemented a pilot
program for gifted children with
the Palm Beach County School
Board. She developed and direc-
ted Palm Beach County's
Headstart Program, staying with
the program for ten years from
1969 to 1979.' Her other profes-
sional experiences include
consultation, staff training, and
parent education to child care
programs throughout the state of
Florida, beginning in 1962 and
continuing through 1961.
Buddie Brenner's community
service over the years has been
recognized bv both the Jewish
and non-Jewish community. She
was founding chairman of the
Jewish Federation Community
Pre School; committee member
and co-founder, Palm Beach
County Cystic Fibrosis Chapter;
past national board member,
regional chairman, and Palm
Beach County president of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee; past
president community coordi-
nated, Child Care of Palm Beach
County, to name just some of her
activities. In addition, Buddie
continues to participate in a
variety of community and Jewish
projects and programs including:
member of the board of directors
of Temple Israel and its current
membership chairman; member
of the board of directors of the
Jewish Community Day School;
participant and founding member
of the Palm Beach County
Human Service Agencies Ad Hoc
Coalition; member of the board ol
directors, Child Advocacy Board
of Palm Beach County (a com-
mission appointment); Speakers
Bureau chairman. Community
Relations Council Local Concerns
Task Force of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County-
Buddie's most recent and
highly acclaimed effort is her
chairmanship of the Jewish Com-
munity Center Activities Study,
co-sponsored by the Jewish
Federation and the Jewish Com-
munity Center. This study, the
first major effort of its kind, will
prove a significant catalyst and
Buddie Brenner
decided influence on the future
planning and programming of the
Jewish Community Center.
While we have not listed all of
the volunteer and professional
services that Buddie Brenner has
brought to the Palm Beaches, it is
apparent that she has demons-
trated a devotion and dedication
rarely seen in this community.
For her achievements and for her
humanity, the American Jewish
Committee takes pride in
awarding Buddie Brenner this
coveted award. Sharing this pride
will be Stanley Brenner, her
husband, and her three children.
Leslie. Kathie, and Ricky.
The Palm Beach County
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee will have another
distinguished guest on December
15 at the award dinner. Our
featured speaker will be Hymen
Bookbinder. Washington
representative of the American
Jewish Committee for many
years. Hy Bookbinder has served
in a number of key government
and public interest positions. He
has served as a liaison between
AJC and the White House,
agencies of the federal govern-
ment. Congress, foreign em-
bassies. and Washington repre-
sentatives of other religious,
civic, and human relations
agencies. Mr. Bookbinder has
had access for many years to
leading Washington political
figures and to key news sources.
He is recognized as a leading
political analyst and an authority
on Jewish affairs.
Founded in 1906. the American
Jewish Committee is this
country's pioneer human rela-
tions organization. It combats
bigotry, protects the civil and
religious rights of Jews at home
and abroad, and seeks improved
human relations for all people
everywhere.
For additional information on
the dinner, call the American
Jewish Committee.
.
We Want You
To Join
The 1983 Super Sunday
"Research Team"
Research Sessions held every Thursday at tl
Federation office. For further infonnatioi
contact Jay Epstein, Associate Camt
Director, 832-2120.
"The identification of hundreds of new names tobei
on Super Sunday will ensure the success of this mcj<
telethon effort Please assist us in this most impor,
process. Thank you."
Marilyn & Arnold Lampert, ChairJ
Super Sunday-'83
Impaired Older Persons
Not Without Resources
By MURRAY J. KERN
Chairman,
Chaplain Aide Program
Resources available to improve
the quality of life for impaired
older persons will be discussed at
the Jewish Federation Chaplain
Aide Seminar Meeting on Tues-
day, Dec. 7, beginning at 2:30
p.m. at the Federation office. Ned
Goldberg. MSW, Case Worker
and Manager of the Quick Re-
sponse and Home Health Aide
Program at the Jewish Family
and Children *s Service, will ad-
dress the Aides and lead the dis-
cussion. Some of the areas to be
covered are:
Hospitalized older persons
about to return home to con-
valesce. Where can they turn for
help?
When is the right time for an
impaired older person to move to
a skilled nursing facility?
What should the family do
when it is time to move older per-
sons out of their normal home en-
vironment?
Special family problems when
the older person is mentally im-
paired. Ned Goldberg came to
Palm Beach County from Ohio,
where he worked at Jewish and
Public Social agencies, to organ-
ize the newly instituted Quick
Response Program for Jewish
and Family Children's Service.
He is licensed in the State of
Ned Goldberg

TUNEINlTO
L'Chayim
The Jewish listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
1030 m
1340 AM WPBR
Florida as a Clinical Social
Worker, as well as Marriage and
Family Counselor. He taught a
workshop at Nova University
and has been an Adjunct Profes-
sor in Social Work at Florida At-
lantic University.
Forthcoming Chanukkah cele-
brations at 16 nursing facilities
and retirement centers will also
be discussed. The meeting will be
preceded by a coffee and cake so-
cial session at 2 p.m.
The Federation Chaplain Aide
Program is under the direction of
Rabbi Alan R Sherman, Chap-
lain for Palm Beach County.
Member Aides visit hospitals,
nursing facilities, retirement cen-
ters and conduct Sabbath and
Holiday Services at institutions.
Persons interested in joining the
Chaplain Aide Program may call
the Chaplain's office at the
Federation at 832-2120.
L'Chayim-The Jewish
Listeners Digest
L'Chayim a toast "to life"
but so much more for-listeners
of radio station WPBR 1340 AM
Sunday mornings at 10:30 a.m.
People who have never tuned in
to "L'Chayim" owe it to them-
selves to experience this 30
minute weekly series billed as the
"Jewish Listerners Digest." Pro-
duced in New York by the Jewish
Education in Media and hosted
by Rabbi Mark S. Golub, it
broadcasts the most dynamic
people, ideas and events in the
Jewish world plus a short seg-
ment of important Palm Beach
County happenings.
The magazine and talk show
format enables a variety of sub-
jects and personalities to be
presented on each broadcast -
Such outstanding personalities
as Abba Eban, Isaac Baahevis
Singer, Theodore Bikel. Elie
Wiesel. Elizabeth Holtzman.
Chain) Potok and many more are
regularly heard.
During a recent visit to the
Palm Beaches, Rabbi Golub was
asked which Jewish personalities
whom he has interviewed during
the four years of "L'Chayim"
have impressed him the most. He
unhesitantly responded, "I per-
sonally am concerned with
awakening a greater sense of
Jewish identity and commitment
among those Jews who know in-
tuitively that there is something
precious about being Jewish but
who can't articulate it and who
never had the opportunity to
study the Jewish traditions on an
adult level. Therefore, the people
who have moved me the most
whom I have interviewed are
those who touched upon what it
really means to be Jewish."
Eli Wiesel is considered by
Rabbi Golub to be the rabbi of
modern Jewish life. "It is very
moving to me when Wiesel ex-
plains why he continues to ob-
serve Jewish commandments af-
ter the Holocaust because he feels
Jewish tradition cannot end with
him." The author, Joseph Heller,
is another personality whom
Rabbi Golub finds outstanding.
"When Heller describes his re-
turn to Jewishness, he is so re-
flective of what is happening in
American Jewry today- His
definition of what it means to be
a "mensh" (acting responsibly,
Rabbi Mark S. Golub
not for reward but out of a!
of it being the right thing wj
is most meaningful to me."
Jacob Timmerman also
pears on the rabbi's most in
sive list. According to f
"Timmerman is a non-obs
Jew for whom his Jewish id
and love for Jerusalem susti
him during his terrible prds
an Argentinian prison."
Sharansky, wife of
prisoner of conscious An
touched Rabbi Golub greatlyj
she described how she sud
as a teenager learned that |
was a Jew.
In addition to interview |
ments. "L'Chayim" fa
highlights of major addra
on-the-spot coverage of
events, and excerpts of i
and dramatic presentations, i
public affairs program treaUJ
spectrum of Jewish aperir
These include events in than
issues effecting Jewish su"
in Israel, the U.S. and tn
out the world, and question! e
cerning Jewish tradiUon-
Through its Panel of <
tators, "L'Chayim"
and addresses virtually
sector of the Jewish con
The panel is composed *
the brightest and most art
men and women on the
Continued on
Pag*'
Violinists Perform
TEL AVIV (JTA) Seven
of the world's greatest violinists
will perform at a week-long
' Hubere-mania" here between
Dec. 12 to 19 to mark the centen-
ary of the birth of Bronislaw
Hubennan, the violin virtuoso
who founded the Israel Phflhar
monk Orchestra 50 years ago.
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Tuneinto'MOSAIC*
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
d^eaomtaeomWPTVChe** .*


December 3, 1982
Th* Jewish FloridUm of Palm Beach County
P*e3

day
83

COMPETITION RULES
The iini of the contest is to eipress in poster lorm the concept ol
SUKI SUNDAY 13... nitKMMKle phonathon to rose hinds tor the 1983 Jewish
(Mention United Jtwtsh Appeal campeifn.
the contest is open to children, gnats MI,
U driumfs can be submitted up to 28" 40" ind in iny medium
t U entries must be received no later thin Friday, December 10th, erev Chenukah.
Etch child musl writ* his rume. ap. address, name ol relifious school, ptrenrs ntme end
home phone number on back ol porter
M entries should be Ml to
Super tmtm HsiSejsarsiri
j.wii* Federslle* ol ratal Stack Coserty
Ml South Flexor Ortvt. Satta INS, west Film leech. Fkxlee 33401
The winning poster i> be selected by sptciel committee ol Super Sunday
ihe mmng design will be used around the community to publicize Super Sunday '13
t) I he winner mil be honored on Super Sunday and special recognition mil be gwen to the
dual's own school or organization.
The theme lor Super Sunday 'S3 or
F..T. 'Enioy Tiedakah-
Be There When We
Phone your Mofsal
\SUPER SUNDAY '83
hihUtrnMetmllen uM Hemtl tptttn. Otfrecfe* ol Public ftsesftans 132-2120
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
L'Chayim-The Jewish
Listeners Digest
Continued from Page) 2
Each week several partici-
i in the program providing a
forum in which the ex-
of responsible ideas and
ons occur.
mbbi Mark. S. Golub serves
I the creator, producer and host
'"L'Chayim." As an under-
"ituate at Columbia Univer-
. he was active at the school's
station WKCR. He created
1 hosted "Approaches to Reli-
Concepts" and "The
J of Love," a sex-educa-
jww. Subsequently, he be-
the station's general
er While at the station, he
ipled his present position of
"Want Editor of "Sh'ma"
Wane, a bi-weekly journal of
"sh responsibility.
Wter ordination by the He-
brew Union College, Rabbi Golub
served as Director of Public Af-
fairs at WMCA Radio in New
York developing, producing and
hosting various public affairs
programs. Rabbi Golub decided
to combine his love for Judaism
with his media creativity and
founded Jewish Education in
Media which produces
"L'Chayim." He leads a success-
ful chavurah, Eytz Chaim, in
Stamford, Connecticut.
During his recent visit to the
Palm Beaches, Rabbi Golub
reached out to his listeners. "The
response I receive from listerners
in the Palm Beach community is
overwhelmingly supportive and
especially gratifying to me per-
sonally and, as a result, I have a
deep affection for the
"L'Chayim" listening com-
munity in the Palm Beaches."
Super Sunday 1983
Spotlight On Rhoda and Sy Cole
Long-time residents Rhoda
and Sy Cole are serving their
second year as Vice Chairmen for
Arrangements for Super Sunday
83 which will be held on January
23 at the Hyatt Palm Beaches.
Their philosophy concerning in-
volvement with Jewish causes is,
If we Jews can't help our own
people, who will?" Super Sunday
gives them an "absolutely un-
believeable feeling of accomplish-
ment."
The Coles, realtors and devel-
opers, are Guarantors of Temple
Beth El. Sy was a member of the
Board of Trustees for fifteen
years, originated and ran their
successful Games program and
was President of the Super Club
for eight years. Rhoda, a past
President of Palm Beach County
B'nai B'rith Women Chapter 174,
was Realtor of the Year for 1980
and is presently Education
Chairman and Vice President of
the Palm Beach Board of
Realtors.
The Coles have been to Israel
twice. On a UJA Mission in
November 1977, they witnessed
the historic visit to Jerusalem by
Anwar Sadat. Their daughter,
Marcy, is attending Tel Aviv
University for her junior year.
At last year's Super Sunday,
the Coles elevated the en-
thusiasm of the phone solicitors
by tying helium balloons to their
chairs in recognition of reaching
specified goals. Additionally, Sy
developed a tote board to visibly
display those attained goals. This
Rhoda and Sy Cole
year he is improving it by adding
lights which will illuminate as
specified monetary levels are
reached. The Coles are also re-
cruiting local celebrities to assist
on the phones alongside
volunteers from Jewish organiza-
tions, temples, and the entire
Jewish community.
Marilyn and Arnold Lamport,
Super Sunday '83 Co-Chairmen.
stated that" We are most grateful
to have Rhoda and Sy Cole
serving as Vic* Chairmen for
Arrangements again this year as
they are thoroughly dedicated to
making Super Sunday '83 an
even bigger success." For more
information contact the Federa-
tion office at 832-2120.
Carl AI pert
The Lady Wanted to Be an Engineer
HAIFA The lady
wanted to be an engineer,
but fate decreed otherwise.
Instead, she carved out an
unusual career in the army,
and then became the first
woman to head a major
bank in Israel. Those are
only the bare details in the
story of Dvora Tomer, who
as head of a mortgage
bank, never in her life fore-
closed a mortgage. There is
more to the story than that.
Her family brought her to
Israel when she was only one year
old. Her father was a house
painter, and the family resources
were limited. At the age of 14 she
was already a member of the
Haganah. Her ambition was to
enroll at the Technion and
become an engineer, but the
expense was more than the
family could bear. On the eve of
her compulsory military services,
in 1949, she took a chance course
in economics, just to fill the time.
"I WASN'T even quite sure
what economics was all about,"
she said, but once the course
began she found that it appealed
to her. She was able to combine
her military service with univer-
sity studies, and majored in stat-
istics and management. Then,
back into the army she went. In
1956, she was assigned to the
office of the financial adviser to
the Army Chief of Staff,
becoming assistant to the head of
the office and reaching the rank
of Colonel.
GHQ noted that the slightly-
built woman had a talent for
finance, for human relations and
for administration. In 1970, she
was appointed to the highest post
a woman can hold in Israel's
Defense Forces, commander of
the Women's Corp (Chen) a
position she held for three years.
Private industry then
beckoned. Completely free of any
political background or af-
filiation, and indeed apolitical in
her views, she nonetheless ac-
cepted invitation to join the staff
ol Israel's Labor Bank, Bank
Hapoalim, as director of savings
accounts. Within a few years, she
became head of Mishkan, a Bank
Hapoalim affiliate, and the
second largest mortgage bank in
the country, with a present
balance sheet in excess of
S350.OO0.0O0. That was not the
end.
EARLIER THIS year, Dvora
Tomer was elevated to the post of
deputy managing director of the
entire Bank Hapoalim complex.
Higher than that, no woman had
ever risen before in Israel's
financial world.
The lady is a banker, but one
would never suspect that was her
profession. She is quiet, pleasant,
modest, soft-spoken; she is
motherly, but not matronly, and
possesses an air of obvious ef-
ficiency.
She consented to our interview,
but hastened to protest that she
was not a prodigy or a wun-
Continued on Page 9-
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.TtON Of PALM SCACM COUMTV
'^^^^^^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^
WOMEN'S DIVISION
cordially invites you
to the
Premier Luncheon
in support of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County/United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Wednesday, Decembers, 1982,11:00 A.M.
or the
Garden Club Restaurant Sun N Surf, Palm Beach
Distinguished Guest Speaker
DR. RUTH GRUBER
Author. Foreign Correspondent ond Authority on the Middle East
Poe-n Oeoeh Counry
For further information, contact Women's Division at
TheJewish^ederation of Palm Beach County


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
J^LP****3
Jewish Floridian
FRED K. SHOCMET
Editor and Publiahar
of Palm Beach County Frta shorhai
Combining "Our Volca" and "FeoValton Haporlaf' anocnai
SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNITAHTAKOW EPSTEIN,
Excutla Edllof Nawa Coordinate
PubHahad Weakly October throuoh Mld-Aprll, Bi Weekly balance of year.
Second Claaa Poataga Paid at Boca Raton, Fla. USPS1060030
_ PALM BEACH-BOCA RATON OFFICE:
77? i.fdrl M*V. Suite 208. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 388-2001.
_._ ." S1"0* Plnl: '20 N.E.8th St., Miami, Fla. 33101 Phone 1-373-4806
Poetmaeter Return ton* J67 to JewUh Fkxtolan, P.O. Box 01-M7J, Miami. Fla. 33101
r.Ki-Ai.^. *****m ***** ***Im* Hum m-W
u^SiTir*^,*" *PPMl-Jewlah Federation of Palm Beach County, Inc., Qfflcera: Prealdant,
jaanneLevy; vice Preaidenta: Peter Cummlngt, Alec Engelateln, Arnold J Mottman, Arnold
K2J. ii H,cn,rd G Shugarman; Secretary, Dr. Elizabeth S Frelllch. Treasurer. Alvm WllenaKy;
t?.i TL r*c,'' Norm*n > Schimelman Submit material lor publication to Ronni Tartakow
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ooi-ZlZO. '
Friday, December 3,1982
Volume 8
17KISLEV5743
Number 38
Shultz's Inaugural Flourish
The issue at three West Bank universities where
Israel asked for a faculty "loyalty oath" can not be
compared to "McCarthyism," as Secretary of State
George Shultz declared last week. The issue is not
academic freedom, but aiding and abetting terrorist
acts against a democratic ally.
In fact, comments Morris J. Amitay, whose politi-
cal columns appear in The Jewish Floridian, the
teachers were not asked to sign "loyalty oaths" at
all. Says Amitay, all they were asked to do was
"pledge not to aid an organization dedicated to the
violent overthrow of Israel and actually at-
tempting to do so."
We agree. And Amitay comes specially-equipped
to know, not only as a columnist and Washington
observer these days, but also as a consequence of his
previous long tenure with the America Israel
Political Action Committee there.
Amitay conjectures that the Shultz | press confer-
ence remarks are a bellwether of new Administration
policies geared toward confrontation with Israel.
Indeed, the distinct possibility is that Shultz's ob-
servations during his conference were a last-minute
substitute for the inauguration of these policies
intended to be made by President Reagan during his
talks with Prime Minister Begin talks cancelled
when the Prime Minister suddenly flew back to Israel
when his wife, Aliza, died.
What seems to be occurring these days, is a
sudden toughening of American foreign policy
toward Israel, but we agree with Amitay that "Israel
is unlikely to cave in, the Arabs are unlikely to come
to the negotiating table, and the U.S. interest in a
genuine peace is unlikely to be advanced."
All except, of course, for the media, whose new
anti-Israel mode will give them something to raise a
fuss about. Intransigence, and that sort of thing. In
this, the Administration will serve at least some
purpose.
West Germany Calling
To say that Israeli Premier Menachem Begin and
West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt had a
falling out may be an understatement. After a series
of bitter personal exchanges last year, diplomatic
relations between the two countries fell to a new low
and reconciliation seemed far off in the distance.
Schmidt's position in the Middle East dispute,
supporting the nearly dead European Economic
Community Venice Declaration of 1980 calling for
the "association" of the PLO in peace negotiations,
did not sit well in official Israeli leadership circles.
But now with the fall of the long ruling Schmidt
coalition government and the rise of Helmut Kohl,
leader of the Christian Democratic Union, initial
indications are signaling toward a time of better
relations between the two governments.
Since coming to power last September, Kohl has
maintained a low keyed approach toward the Middle
East. But recently, meeting with a group of Jewish
leaders in New York at the tail end of a visit to the
United States, Kohl enunciated some policy direction,
toward Israel, indicating a more sympathetic view
toward the Jewish State.
Kohl said he supports the Camp David process,
which he indicated to the Reagan Administration in
his meetings earlier. Overall, Kohl's position seems
congruous with many in the American Jewish
community who realize that strong diplomatic
relations between West Germany and Israel can only
enhance the prospect for a just and lasting peace in
the Middle East.
ByTOBYF.WILK
On The Front Burner:
Confusion overtook much of
the American-Jewish community
with regard to Israel, as a result
of recent events in Lebanon.
Media attacks are intended to
weaken the resolve of American
Jews to support Israel. We must
guard against attempts to divide
us.
The moral reaction in Israel
following the situation in Leba-
non, is a measure of Israel's de-
cency. A people who are indiffer-
ent and amoral would not care.
They would shrug everything off
and go on with their day by day
tasks and concerns. But Israel is
a vibrant democracy, unafraid of
the truth
How many nations in the world
would go through such a self-
reckoning process?
Most Lebanese are wondering
what the noise is all about.
Decades of blood letting has
hardened them. But Israel is not
indifferent. Her people care. And
because they care, they deserve
our unrestrained support and
commendation.
Bitter Irony:
Someone once suggested to
Helen Keller that being born
blind was the worst tragedy that
could befall an individual. Miss
Keller disagreed. "No," she said,
"the worst things is to be born
sighted, but to lack vision."
Not The First Time:
The Christians in Lebanon
continue repeating that only the
State of Israel came to the rescue
of the Christians. This led Rabbi
Menahem Hacohen of Israel to
observe that now, as once before,
the savior of the Christians is a
Jew.
At the International Council of
Vpdate'
Christians and Jews held in
Berlin, Monsignor H. S. Har-
fouche of Lebanon, spoke of the
thousands of Christians killed by
the Palestinian terrorists, and of
his personally seeing many
priests and nuns butchered in
their own homes by these terror-
ists. Yet, the Pope and the world
remained silent. The Monsignor
said not one European or Arab
country extended its hand to
help. Israel, he said, was the only
country who helped them from
being exterminated by the Pales-
tinian terrorists.
Dr. Franklin H. Littell, a Unit-
ed Methodist Minister and Pro-
fessor at Temple University,
speaking as president of the Na-
tional Christian Leadership Con-
ference for Israel, which includes
Protestants, Fundamentalists,
Roman Catholics and others,
commented that it was good to
see a government (Israel) not
ashamed to protect the well-being
of its citizens.
Misaddressed?
In the "PLO" arms caches, Is-
rael found many cases of am-
munition still containing the
original shipping instructions:
"From the U.S. Government to
the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia."
On the Home Front:
Joseph Churba, former mem-
ber of our State Department and
now president of the Center for
International Security a
private think tank in Washing-
ton, D.C., stated: "The pentagon
is seeking solutions to problems
which Israel has clearly solved.
We could save hundreds of mil-
lions, perhaps billions of dollars,
by tapping into Jewish tech-
nological genius. Instead, we are
pursuing an Arabs-First policy."
Churba pointed out that Wein-
berger and Shultz function from a
pro-Arab perspective
Technion The Mtt
Middle East-u, hS1
University. Not only-iai..0
source for 8trengtheninD
defense forces, but iu J,
are producing incredible
t!olar ^ergy and bio-m.
engmeering.tonameafew,
Technion's contribution,
inter-woven into the
raels security and .
stability. Its research
the entire world.
Jewish Book Month,,
10-pec. 10: Re '
reading: Raoul WalCk
Angel of Rescue to
Rosenfeld.
Wallenberg, last knwr.,
imprisoned in the Soviet Q
is credited with savin* .
as 100,000 Hungarian
However many he saved, m
could save him. WallerCI
been made an honorary Atari
citizen, and, in Israel, be
scribed as a "Rightousi
Soviet Jewry:
Don't let their plight
penetrate our awarerwj I
brief moment! Our con
their only hope. Writ* to]
Soviet leaders, our State I
ment and your Cob,.
urging them to use their L
to free Anatoly Sharanskyi
prisoners of conscience. Wti
The American Nazi partyl
pronounced aims for inhn
our Armed Forces, our local
state police forces an
judicial system of our
They regard themselvessil|
party, and are entering thep
cal arena.

iniiHiHniiuiiiifrirMNMHUMiimftiiniiii'MiiitMmfiminitMmMiiiiiiiiiiii.........iiiMmiiinu
Endowment Fund Planning
mHIWmillllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIHIIIH
By LEONARD H. CARTER,
CPA.JD
TEFRA, which is the acronym
for the 1982 tax revenue raising
measure generally requires with-
holding from, payments for pen-
sions, annuities, profit sharing or
other plans deferring the receipt
of compensation, as well as on
IRA's and commercial annuities.
Unlike withholding on interest
and dividends, which commences
July 1, 1983, the program on the
payments enumerated above will
start on Jan. 1,1983.
T..e method of withholding
used depends upon the type of
payment. Periodic payments are
treated as wages for withholding
purposes. The amount withheld
is based on the wage withholding
tables and determined in accor-
dance with the retiree's withhold-
ing certificate. If none is in effect,
it is presumed that the payee is a
married individual claiming three
exemptions. This will effectively
exclude from withh6kting a
monthly payment of S460 or
85,400 on an annual basis. If a re-
tiree receives more than one pen-
sion, providing combined
amounts in excess of 15,400,
though each person is below that
amount, it might be prudent to
request withholding in lieu of
paying estimated taxes.
Non-periodic distributions are
subject to a different withholding
rule. A non-periodic distribution
would include a total lump sum
withdrawal of a participant's
amount in a profit sharing plan,
or a partial surrender of an an-
nuity. Here the amount withheld
is determined under Internal
Revenue Service supplied tables
that will reflect special methods
of computation, such as 10-year
forward averaging. A 10 percent
rate is used for withdrawals from
IRA's and other non-periodic dis-
tributions which are not lump
sum distributions.
Withholding from interest and
dividends is mandatory.
However, a recipient of any pay-
ment described herein may elect
out of withholding. Unless there
is an affirmative election out,
withholding is mandatory. To
elect out, an exemption certifi-
cate must be filed with the payor,
which will be supplied by him.
Pension trustees will be re-
quired to explain the new
procedures to all pensioners in
two separate notices, one in
advance which will presumably
explain how the election out will
be made, and one with the first
payment.
The decision to elect out is a
personal one, depending upon the
tax status of the recipient. The
amount withheld is considered as
a payment for estimated tax.
Failure to file an estimated tax
for 1983 will carry very substan-
tial penalties. If the payments are
monthly, for example, the loss of
the use of the withheld amount
should be weighed against the
problems involved in preparing
and paying a quarterly estimated
Ux.
A future issue will discuss
other provisions of TEFRA.
NOTE: This column is written as
a service to provide general infor-
mation to the public about the
Endowment Program of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County. Information contained
herein is not designated as legal
or tax advice. You should take up
such matters with your respec-
tive attorneys and accountants-
Should you want additional in-
formation about charitable
giving, and the various i
which may be utilized
the Federation's En
Program, please contact!
Hyman. Endowment Din
the Jewish Federation at |
2120.
Leonard H. Carttr, CPAi
is a certified public accrnm
the states of Florida aril
York, and a member of tki\
York State Bar. He was fa
the managing partner ol
Carter and Company, cm
public accountants, andfoi
a partner and tax director i
raeloff, Trattner and 0*9
certified public accountatii
offices in Florida and New r
He has been a director off
corporations and preseinfl
member of the Legal ai\
Sub-Committee of the M
ment Fund Committ* J
Jewish Federation of Pan*
County.
Jordan to&t$
Autonomy
By DAVID LANDABJ
JERUSALEM -IJ
Former Premier YiW:
proposed that Israel uw
six month freeze on*
ments in an attempt*
Jordan to join the WI
autonomy talks s
Rabin, Interview**
*** there the ulk.'
progress in the
Jordan enters the pe*r .
A settlement fr-jgj
measure /Tnies*1
resist h^mU^Sj
within the Arao ^
Rabin, a leader of "
Labor Party-


,Decem
,ber3. 1982
The Jewish Floridian ofP PqgB.5.
led Neo-Nazi Regrets His Writings
DAVIDKANTOR
nNN (JTA) A jailed
2J leader has admitted
erred when he wrote a
wibook claiming the
never occurred.
know that in
Kaiist
I do
CriU a
large number of
Jews were killed only because
they were Jewish," Manfred
Roeder said in a written state-
ment to a Frankfurt court.
Roeder, 53, a former lawyer,
was sentenced last June to 13
years' imprisonment for heading
a rightwing terrorist group and
incitement against Jews. He was
arrested in 1981 when he returned
to Frankfurt from an El Fatah
camp near Beirut where he had
arranged a military training pro-
gram for young German neo-
Nazis.
The charges against him at his
trial were bolstered by his having
written the preface to book titled
"The Auschwitz Lies," by Thies
Christophersens in 1973. It sold
some 25,000 copies. Christopher-
sens is now wanted by the police
on an arrest warrant issued for
him.
Frankfurt prosecutor Volkmar
Schneider appeared skeptical of
Roeder's recantation. "Maybe his
is showing something like in-
sight," the attorney said. But
another possibility is that he
wants to convince the courts to
free him after he serves two-
thirds of his sentence. "He will
surely lose the support of his
followers," Schneider observed.
\
\
What it takes to be a Riverside.
't takes years.
...lv
pte trust.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
n Jliakes a sPecial kin<* of leadership that
nated with Charles Rosenthal, Riverside's
And which continues today, in the hands
'brossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
aoaller ancl a new generation of Jewish
"Semen t.
1 is this leadership which, in coopera-
tion with Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Rabbis, actually helped set the standards for
Jewish funeral services.
And it is this leadership that has
dedicated Riverside to maintaining the high
standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
That's why, at Riverside, people
continue to find the dedication and the
resources which are necessary to provide
service that is truly Jewish.
And that '^ why today, Riverside is the
most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Cbipel, In. Funeral Directors
The most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
Sponaorinr Th Guardian Plan* Prcarrn m 'u I
i.uarcli.
Kb,I


The'Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County


Friday, Decemherlt
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
Cantor Moshe Stern
Cantor Abraham Barzak
Cultural Season Planned at Temple Beth El
torium.
On Saturday evening, April 2
at 8 p.m.. Ambassador Abba
Eban will speak. Acknowledged
as probably the world's most
articulate speaker, Abba Eban
has been at the center of Israeli
politics since the state was
established in 1948. He has
served as United Nations am-
bassador, ambassador to
Washington, Deputy Prime Min-
ister and Foreign Minister.
Widely reagrded as a scholar and
writer, his well spoken manner
has often been compared to
Churchill's.
This year, because of the outs-
tanding programs planned, the
Cultural Committee is selling
tickets to these events bv,..
concert subscription. The tJ
schedule is as follows: ]
Grand Benefactor %m\
Benefactor $500 W)|
Patron $250
Sponsor-$60 per Der,n
General-$35SSn
Grand Benefact,!
Benefactors, Patrons '
bponsors are invited to i
sonally meet the artista at I
Champagne Reception in
lately following the perfc*
as well as a special art shot
For more information i
the Temple office.
available upon request.
The Cultural Committee of
Temple Beth El has announced
its 1982-83 season schedule.
Highlighting the season are
Abba Eban, The Soviet Emigre
Orchestra and Cantors Moshe
Stern, Elaine Shapiro and
Abraham Barzak.
The 5th Annual Cantorial
Festival will kick-off the Series
on Dec. 19 with songs featuring
Cantorial. Yiddish, Israeli.
Oriental, and operatic selections.
The 5th Annual Cantorial
Festival will take place Sunday
evening. Dec. 19 at 7:30 p.m. in
the Fread Sanctuary of Temple
Beth El.
Performing along with local
Cantor Elaine Shapiro of Temple
Beth El, are guest Cantors
Moseh Stern and Abraham
Barzak. Moshe Stern is firmly
established as one of the chazonin
greats and is hailed by many of
his followers as "the greatest
cantor in living memory.
Coming from a long fine of
professional interpreters of
liturgical music, he performs it
incomparably, a skill and insight
which has carried him to the
incumbency of some of the
world's foremost cantorial
pulpits. Cantor Stern has ap-
peared in the major cities and
concert halls of Europe, Israel.
South Africa. South and Central
America, Australia. United
States and Canada.
Abraham Barzak. a native
New Yorker, has sung leading
roles with the New York Opera
Theater. The Opera Da Camera.
The Turneau Opera Company,
and the Gran Teatro Del Liceo in
Barcelona where he sang with
Montaerrat Caballe. Franco
Bordoni and Justino Diaz and I
Vespri Sicilliani. He is the
recipient of the Corbett Foun-
dation Grant. Liederkranz
Foundation Scholarship. Elias A.
We don't just
discount cigars.
Cohen Scholarship Award and
Opera Presentation Award. He
has concertized internationally in
Barcelona, Basel, Bern, Frank-
furt, Prague and Rome, and has
appeared in Carnegie Hall and
Town Hall in New York. He has
recently joined the roster of the
New York City Opera. This year
marks his television debut on
WCBS Movie of the Week.
The second Cultural Event is
planned for Saturday evening.
Feb. 19 at 8 p.m. with the Soviet
Emigre Orchestra. In its 1979
debut season. The Soviet Emigre
Orchestra gave seven per-
formances at Carnegie Hall,
appeared at Lincoln Center's
Avery Fisher Hall. Philadelphia's
Academy of Music, Princeton's
McCarter Theater and in
Washington. D.C.
Each concert brought capacity
audiences and consistently in-
spired rave reviews and standing
ovations. And with each concert
came the acclaim that the Soviet
Emigre Orchestra is unique in its
musicianship and ensemble. Led
by Maestro Gosman from the
concertmaster's chair, the or-
chestra performs works from
Vivaldi to Shostakovich in this
rare European tradition.
The feeling of freedom and joy
infuses both orchestra and
audiences. The Soviet Emigre
Orchestra's story makes each
concert a musical and historical
event, and audiences experience
this added dimension and excite-
ment even before reaching the
concert hall. This past year the
Soviet Emigre Orchestra per-
formed with excellent reviews at
the West Palm Beach Audi-
We guarantee them!
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Youth EducationScholarshii
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Can you afford to spend
several weeks in Israel? Would
you like to study and tour Israel?
Did you know that the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty provides scholarships for wor-
thy Jewish students to visit Is-
rael?
If you are in the 11th or 12th
grades and are a Jewish youth re-1
siding in the area served by the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, you may be eligible to
receive and education scholar-
ship. Scholarships are available
for study and tours in Israel in
the summer or during the school
year. They can be applied to any
available program geared to your
particular needs such as the High
School in Israel. USY Pilgrima-
ges. NFTY Tours, ZOA, Hadas-
sah. Young Judaea: Destination
Israel, or the Israel Connection.
Scholarships are awarded to
worthy students based on
scholarship. Jewish commitment,
community service and financial
need. Applications are available
Dec. 1 through Feb. 1,1983 j
plicants will be screened in a*
dential, personal interviews!
February. For more informatil
please contact Ann Lynn Lip
Jewish Education Coon
at the Federation office.
An-nell
Hotel
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3 Full Course Mails Dally
Masngiach & Synagogut
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
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The flavor of Jarlsberg Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
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spiced chirst- and mam other fine cheeses front Non*a).
MM *-*- -__________________ -- < <*.'r"


y, December 3, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
that
It,, -** ;vu
waing around.
n-so-young feeling!" It would be nice to spread that
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!
Hill
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naiiirrv
tttq
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"'Mftfiioo UJU oooo..o..aaaaaafla.
ADL Does It Right on the KKK
ground tkc 9outo
by Stoci SHesse*
Romance was kindled via the Jewish Community Center's
I Singles Sondra Gani recently became engaged to Jerrold
Hoffman, son of Marilyn and Jack Hoffman of Wanbaugh, Long
[island. Sondra's folks Marlene and Sandy Burns are pleased
that the happy couple plan to live here in West Palm Beach. A
ate March wedding is being planned.
A special happy, happy birthday to Paul Summers. Have a
I great time in jolly ole' England.
Mozel Tov to Michael Bachrach on his recent engagement to
Sherry Joseph. Michael is the son of Mary and Floyd Rerhrach
and Sherry is the daughter of Mae and Bill Joseph of Boca
Raton. A spring wedding is being planned.
The family of Lillian Yelowitz her husband Bernard, her
daughter Susan, her son Larry, sisters Sylvia, Nancy, and
Helen most gratefully acknowledges the heartfelt and
generous expressions of sympathy at her untimely death. The
family wanted to thank the outpouring of love from Lillian's
many friends in the community that aided in being a source of
great comfort to them all.
Lillian Yelowitz was a dedicated woman in many areas of
I ammunal life. She also wrote "Browsing In Books" articles for
the Jewish Floridian.
What a beautiful birthday present for one great guy. Esther _
! aad Bernard Kramer will leave on a cruise aboard the SS =
Norway in November, which coincides with Bernie's 80th =
birthday. Son, Larry and daughter, Joan Kirstein, presented I
this cruise as a present in honor of their father's 80th and his 50 I
[ years as a Mason.
Palm Lodge 327 F&AM West Palm Beach presented Bernie |
[ with a 50 year Masonic pin, a certificate and a gold membership I
[ card.
Bemie and Esther have been active members of Temple Israel |
| tor 32 years.
Happy birthday Bernie and many more!
From Russia with love Michael Hobnan of Commack, =
New York, recently staffed. h> Bar MiUvab with Alexander =
Pekar of the Soviet Union. Alexander is not allowed to partake I
in Jewish practices WrWseia. Hi* parents have applied for I
immigration to Israel and have been denied. Mr. Pekar lost his I
job and his family labeled "refusniks." Michael had chosen to =
share his Bar Mitzvah to affirm the unity with 3'/i-million Jews |
| in the Soviet Union who have been denied their heritage.
Michael is the grandson of Lila and Hy Baron of Cresthaven I
Villa and the son of Vicki and Marshall Holman of Commack, I
I new York.
More love from Russia with love Susan Rimberg, grand- I
daughter of Sally and Saul Rimberg of Century Village recently I
worsted her Bat Mitzvah at a BBYO Regional Leadership I
'rawing Institute attended by 100 BBYO'ers. Four other girls |
wo became Bat Mitzvot at the same time. The unusual aspect i
*as that one of the Bat Mitzvot girla, Dorina Poritsky, was a
member of the Hatikvah BBYO in the USSR. Grandma, Sally.
a Life member and a vice president of B'nai B'rith Women,
wenorah Chapter No. 1496. Grandpa, Saul, is a member of the
wart of Directors of B'nai B'rith Century Lodge No. 2939,
West Palm Beach.
I pi" J|f thands and circle left Sam and Rose Kenan are
rout and Line dance teachers in Century Village. They also
"<* in Skidmore College, Saratoga Springs, New York, in the
simmertime. They recently received a letter and pictures from a
""Pie of students who danced with them at Skidmore for
wveral years. Talk about rave notices the Kanars got them.
of? 'S a.portion of the letter____"We had a fun week because
your classes. Do we have to come all the way to Florida to
nee with your group? We might have to in order to capture
By ALBERT SHANKER
There are usually at least two
ways of doing something, a right
Friendlier Voices?
Israeli officials, worried about
the deterioration in relations with
the new Lebanese government,
are heartened by signs that not
all Christian Lebanese officials
share President Gemayel's cool
approach toward Israel.
The official Phalange news-
paper, Al A ma I, is urging Leba-
non to adopt a positive attitude
toward Israel. Kol Yisrael de-
clares that this is the first call of
its kind since Amin Gemayel be-
came president. Al Amal notes
that Israel was responsible for
the removal of the PLO presence
a presence "that almost de-
stroyed Lebanon."
Another positive sign is a
statement by Edward Honein, a
leader of the Lebanese Front. He
dissented from Amin Gemayel's
negative remarks, insisting that
Israel performed a great service
for Lebanon. .
Near East Report
way and a wrong way. Just about
a year ago in this space, I said
that a teaching guide on the Ku
Klux Klan published by the Na-
tional Education Association and
the Council on Interracial Books
for Children was an example of
the wrong way, despite some
very useful historical materials
that it contained. But now we
have a far more extensive tool for
teachers on the same subject,
published by the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith, the
nation'8 principal monitor of the
Klan and other extremist groups.
ADL does it right.
Teachers know there is need for
such materials. There has been an
apparent increase in Klan ac-
tivity around the country, and
young people are especially
targeted in recruitment drives. It
is important to arm students
with the facts.
The ADL curriculum is design-
ed, says its introduction, "to help
educate young people to the
dangers posed by extremist
groups, to aid them to learn the
dire consequences of racism and
totalitarianism, and to arm them
with the skills and knowledge
they need to reject the appeals of
those who would destroy our
freedoms and our democratic
society." It is an extremely use-
ful tool. Teachers may order it for
$10, including handling and post-
age, from the ADL at 823 United
Nations Plaza, New York. N.Y.
10017.
N.Y. Times
Look for
Manischewitz
Chanukah Gelt
Coupons
on Page 9
Mauroy Will
Visit Israel
PARIS (JTA) Prime
Minister Pierre Mauroy will visit
Israel next year and attend the
twinning ceremonies between the
French city of Lille and Israel's
Safed. Mauroy told Safed Mayor
Josef Nahmias, with whom he
met earlier this week, that he will
visit Israel as soon as possible
after the countrywide forthcom-
ing municipal elections next
March. Mauroy is Mayor of Lille.
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12%% Tax Free Growth
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FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste fot
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
| SAVE 2(K
on any package of
Hebrew National fi
knocks, salami or bologna.
Hebrew National franks,
I
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STORE COUPON
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Organizations in the News
F"day, Decembers iJ
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
West Pafan Women's American
ORT coming events:
Dec. 9 thru 12: Four Days-
Three nites at the Lido Spa at
Belle Isle, Miami Beach. Won-
derful package deal includes
three Delicious Meals per day,
Massages, Entertainment, etc.
Transportation. Don't miss this
trip. .
Dec. 14, Tuesday Paid-Up
Membership Meeting Mini
Luncheon at Anshei Sholom
Temple, at 12:00 o'clock. Enter-
tainment by the delightful
"JANIS GROUP" Come
with us on a nostalgic trip
selections from "Pinafore" in
Yiddish Admission by Mem-
bership Card CHANUKAH
CANDLE LIGHTING CERE-
MONY.
Century Chapter Women's
American ORT will hold its next
meeting on Thursday, Dec. 9 at
12:30, at the Anshei Sholom. The
Musical Trio with Ethel Phillips,
George Levine and Dory Dascher
will perform in a CHANUKAH
CANDLE LIGHTING
PAGEANT WITH A LIVING
MENORAH. All are welcome.
Coming Events
Dec. 22, Wednesday
Matinee at the Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theatre "My Fair Lady."
Please call Rose Weisberg, 686-
1535.
Dec. 30 New Years Eve trip
to Disneyworld and Epcot Sold
Out.
The Royal Chapter of ORT is
sponsoring a trip to Epcot for
three days and two nights.
Here is your chance to travel
by comfortable coach, stay at a
new Best Western Motel and be
part of a compatible, friendly
group.
Deluxe accommodations plus
breakfasts, dinners, two shows,
all gratuities and taxes for only
$165 per person. There are no
hidden additional costs.
The dates are Jan. 19, 20 and
21 Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday. A S50 deposit will hold
your reservation. We promise
you an adventure that you'll
never forget.
This offer is for ORT members
and their friends.
Don't procrastinate ... Re-
quests are coming fast.
Contact: Esta Bessel 166
Sparrow Drive, Villa 7 C, Royal
Palm Beach.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
National Women's Committee
Boy n ton Beach Chapter
Monthly general meeting will
be held on Monday, Dec 20 at
12:30 p.m. at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse. This is for paid-up
members and will be a Mini
Chanukah Luncheon and the
highlight and special feature, Ju-
dith Temple will star in a one ,
woman show as Elizabeth Berrett
Browning.
Dec. 9 at 1 p.m. has been
scheduled for the Literature
Study Group, at the home of Es-
ther Alsen, BWg. 2, Apt. No. 407.
Miriam Nicholson will review
"Spring Moon" by Bette Bao
Lord.
Dec. 14 at 1 p.m. at the Royal
Palm Clubhouse we are very for-
tunate to have Hannah Turner
review for us "Tar Baby" by Toni
Morrison.
Dec. 9 at 11 am. Sylvia Terry
has scheduled a tour of Channel
42, located at Congress Avenue
and Second Avenue. The tour wiU
take about an hour, those inter-
ested please meet outside the
station shortly before 11 a.m.
Good seats are still available
for the matinee performance of
"My Fair Lady" at the Burt
Reynolds Theatre. Martha Sapir,
Chairma or Thelma AdlowiU,
Co-Chairman Date: Saturday.
Jan. 8.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Ohav Chapter of Golden Lakes
Village will host Dr. Robert K.
Alsofrom, a noted psychologist
and founder of Crisis Line, who
will speak on "The American Jew
and the State of Israel," at their
meeting on Dec. 7. All members
and friends are invited.
B'nai B'rith Women have
joined the B'nai B'rith Men's
Lodge of Golden Lakes Village,
to sponsor a dinner dance at The
Fountains in Lake Worth on
Tuesday evening, Dec. 7. This
has become a traditional, yearly
celebration.
B'nai B'rith Women, Ohav
Chapter in Golden Lakes Village,
in cooperation with the Palm
Beach Junior College, is sponsor-
ing a course in Holistic Health.
The six week course will proceed
through November and Decem-
ber.
Conducting this course, is a
well informed teacher, Ruth Ann
Salinger.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
The Deborah Hospital Foun-
dation, Palm Beach County
Chapter, will meet on Tuesday,
Dec. 14, 12 Noon, at the First
Federal of Delray. There will be
planned program and refresh-
ments.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Women's League for Israel
"Sabra Chapter," will hold its
next meeting on Dec. 7, at the
First Bank of Delray, at the
Westgate.
We will be entertained by the
"Performers" a group of very
talented people who will present a
varied program of comedy,
sketches and songs, written by
Norms Sirots. All members are
urged to attend.
On Dec. 15, we will have a Flea
Market Sale at Miller's Super-
market, on Military Trail and So.
Blvd.. from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
HADASSAH
Z'hava Hadassah of Golden
lakes VUagc.
A "Luxury Trip" is being
planned to Epcot early in March.
The best hotel, better food, buses
going back and forth every hour
so that those that wish to rest
vill take advantage of that serv-
ice. For reservations and further
information, contact: Laura
Herrmann or Anne Rosenbaum.
On Monday, Dec. 20, The Hen-
rietta Scold Group of Hadassah
will have a Card Party in the Au-
ditorium of Lakeside Village Lil-
lian Rd., west of Congress Ave. in
Palm Springs. For reservations,
call Martha Kantor or Ida Gold.
Proceeds to HMO Project,
(changed from Dec. 6.)
On Tuesday, Dec. 21, the Hen-
rietta Scold Group of Hadassah
will have their General Meeting
at 1 p.m. in the Auditorium of
Lakeside Village, Lillian Rd.,
west of Congress Ave. in Palm
Springs. The Speaker will be Ms.
Lynn Schwartz, who will speak
on Cults and the Jewish people.
Refreshments will be served.
Rishona Hadaasah. Palm
Beach Chapter, is holding its an-
nual Youth Aliyah Luncheon at
the Palm Beach Hotel, 235 Sun-
rise Ave., Palm Beach, Monday,
Dec. 6, 12 noon. On this occasion,
we are honoring Esther Levy
well known to our members for
her dedication to Rishona. Reser-
vations are being taken by Mae
Levy and Marjorie Drier, Chair-
persons.
The Palm Beach Piano Quar-
tet, directed by Sylvia Brainen
will present "Patterns in Har-
mony" using two pianos. Mem-
bers of this talented group are
Selma Cohen, Sadie Danziger,
Dorothy
Ushkow.
Goldberg and Fannie
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadassah Events:
Dec. 9 Board Meeting at
American Savings Bank, 1 p.m.
Dec. 14 Israel Bond Lunch-
eon-Fashion Show at The Break-
ers. For details, call Lillian Dorf.
Dec. 15 General meeting at
Congregation Anshei Sholom,
12:30 p.m. Chanukah will be cele-
brated with a symbolic kindling
of the festival lights, and the fifth
in a series of original Chanukah
scripts by Lillian Yelowitz (of
Blessed Memory), "We Light
These Lights." There will also be
a presentation of Pauline Edelson
in Concert. All are welcome.
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics .. Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, 832-2120
The next study group of the
chapter will be held on Thursday,
Dec. 16, at 2 p.m. at the home of
Natalie Winston.
Golds Meir-Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah
A paid-up membership lunch-
eon and the traditional Hanukah
candlelighting ceremony will be
featured at the regular meeting
on Dec. 16, 12:30 p.m., at Temple
Beth Sholom, 315 "A" St., Lake
Worth.
Estelle Schwartz will again
deliver the candlelighting appeal
include
which this year will
mini book review.
On Monday, Dec 6 10
the Study Group wiilrneetXI
home of Lee Boyarsky, Bide n.
fcNormaPlumpwUlpreX
graphical Sketches TSZtt
Jewish Personalities. Call Clan
Lang to say you are coming.
A AfeaayQWUlbfheld0nsJ
^y,',Dec- M. at the RoyalpZ
Clubhouse. 22nd Ave. and ?
al Hwy Boynton. Hannah
Rosen is in charge.
On Dec. 29, 12 noon, a lunch-
eon and card party will be held it
the Lake Worth ShuffleboaJ
The December meeting of the
West Boynton Chapter of Had-
assah will be held on Monday,
Dec. 6, at 12:30 p.m. at the Royal
Palm Clubhouse in Boynton
Beach. It will be a Chanukah Cel-
ebration, featuring a film
"War Without Winners," which
won first place Blue Ribbon in
the American Film Festival of
1980; lighting of Chanukah
candles, and refreshments
tendered by Eva Brown, in honor
of her 50th wedding anniversary.
^p^nfAyi to usr*
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pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference-
instant or groundwhen you pour
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u,v. December 3,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
urts Lucerne Ave. This hinch-
is being underwritten by
j, Rosen. The entire pro-
, will go to Hadassah'8
tdical Organization. Make your
jervations with Hannah.
The annual luncheon for the
Befit of Youth Aliya will be
^ 0n Thursday, Jan. 13, at the
nada Inn, West Palm Beach.
rfessional talent will entertain.
I reservations see Estelle Sch-
*i or Martha Sapir.
Cypress Lakes of Hadassah
1 hold their Chanukah meeting
Monday, Dec. 13 at the Amer-
_ Savings Bank 12 Noon. In
uervance of Chanukah, mem-
n are asked to bring a gift for a
in Israel. Please put your
me, and age and sex of child for
khom the gift will be appropri-
Leah Gold Fein, PhD,
pp. a diplomate in clinical
chology will be the guest
ker for the afternoon. Mrs.
, a new resident of the State
Florida, will speak on changes
woman goes through in adjust-
to life in Florida. Members
friends are invited to attend
informative and interested
pam.
YIDDISH CULTURE
GROUP
i Dec. 7 in the Century Vil-
auditorium, Yiddish Culture
present 'The Merry Min-
is' a fine singing group who
ve delighted audiences
iroughout the Palm Beaches.
Philip Schuster, vice president
B'nai B'rith and active mem-
rof the AD I,, will speak briefly
the subject on anti-Semitism.
Harry Slahlheimer will play
guitar and mandolin accom-
icd by Helen Pehka on piano
y will be joined by George Le-
tt on banjo and Sam Sher on
andolin.
I The Dec. 11 program of Yid-
ih Culture is designated as our
Itanakn program. We will fea-
pn Lydia King, lyric soprano a
pamic singer who has appeared
Iway, TV Opera and
wlio, iii -.(nigs from around the
rM Ms. King will do the first
l "I our program, after which
iblii Alan Sherman of The
wish Federatioin will speak
out the (hanaka holiday. Then
h Kinj; will do the second half
[the pmgram. Admission asal-
Bys of course, is free.
On Dec 21 Yiddish Culture
presents Mark Olf recording
singing star who will accompany
himself on the guitar.
Betty Steinberg Tell, reader
extra-ordinary will read for us in
English.
Sy Kalick, violinist, will once
again play for us accompanied on
piano by Mildred Birnbaum.
The Dec. 28 program of Yid-
dish Culture will feature the man
who always gets a standing ova-
tion when he sings for us. We
welcome back from up north
Morris Goldberg, accompanied
on piano by Dorothy Goldberg
(no relation).
Joseph Levy, whose reading of
the yiddish word sounds like fine
music will read for us.
To conclude this nice morning
for us, we will present a visitor
from New York a cellist who has
played with leading orchestra's.
His name is Arnold Friedman
and he will be accompanied on
the piano by Fanny Ushkow.
NATIONAL JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE
EMPLOYEES, INC.
South Florida Jewish Civil
Service Employees will be
meeting Sunday, Dec. 5 at 2 p.m.
at the Weight Watchers Audito-
rium in the Gun Club Shopping
Center on Military Trail between
Summit and Southern Blvd.,
West Palm Beach. Collation is
served at 1 p.m. prior to meeting.
Friends and Guests are wel-
comed.
Dr. George S. Brookman will
speak on the Misunderstanding
of the Aging Process.
The Chapter is sponsoring its
Second Anniversary Luncheon
and Card Party, Sunday, Jan. 9
at 12 Noon, at the Sons of Italy
Lodge Hall, 1000 Lake Avenue.
Lake Worth. For luncheon infor-
mation and reservations, please
call Jeanette S. Levine 964-
2837 or write to: Sid Levine,
President, 2557 Emory Drive
West Villa C,' West Palm
Beach. Florida 33406.
For further information please
contact:
Sid Levine, West Palm Beach;
Jack Weiner, Boynton Beach;
Julius Cohn, Delray Beach;
Charles Katz, Boca Raton; Ben-
jamin Klarreich, Coconut Creek.
Lady Wanted to Be an Engineer, Turned to Banking
Continued from Page 3
derkind of any kind. To the
contrary, she told us, she had not
even been first in any of her
classes just an ordinary
student, though it appears that
the advances in her career were
based on recognition of genuine
ability, rather than on any luck.
SHE IS not a crusading
feminist, and believes that
women must find the golden path
between family's home and
career. She does not favor women
over men, nor lean over back-
wards against them. Still, when
in the army, she was responsible
for righting certain injustices. In
the early days, men were given
enlistment grants women not,
until she changed the policy.
Career soldiers were given help in
obtaining an education, and she
insisted that the same benefit be
extended to the girls.
She recalls when, not so very
long ago, women's signatures
were not accepted on mortgages
in Israel, not even as co-signers.
Women who want a career
should not do so at the sacrifice
of family life, she feels. Under-
standing is required by husband,
by the children, and by the
employer as well. Conflict can be
avoided if acceptance of major
outside responsibilities is
deferred until the children are old
enough not to miss their mother's
personal care and attention.
Banking in Israel is highly
competitive, and we asked her
what, in her opinion, distin-
guished Bank Hapoalim from the
others.
IN THE first place, she said, it
seeks to provide banking services
where most needed, and was the
first to open branches in
provincial and border towns even
where there was little commercial
motivation. And in the second
place, it puts the accent on
service to the small depositor
the wage earner. Thus, it
initiated in Israel the privilege of
end-of-month overdraft for wage
earners.
Is it true," I asked, "that you
have never foreclosed on a
mortgage?"
Dvora Tomer laughed. "It's
true, but neither have most other
bankers in Israel. In this country
every mortgage is underwritten
by three guarantors, and if the
mortgage holder cannot pay,
somebody else will. So there are
no evictions."
"And have you ever regretted
that you did not study
engineering?"
Again she laughed. "I did the
next best thing. I married a
Technion graduate in Civil
Engineering."
Neither of her two children,
ages 20 and 24, is interested in
either banking or engineering,
but they have reached an age
which does free their mother to
accept major responsibilities as
the highest ranking woman
banker in Israel.
Historian Hillel Arzieli
Dead in Rome at 74
HOME (JTA) Prof. Hillel Arzieli. a teacher of
Hebrew, Talmud, Kabbalah and Jewish history in Rome
for the past 15 years, was buried on the Mount of Olives in
Jerusalem Nov. 18. He died here at the age of 74. His body
was flown to Israel for burial.
Born Uyusha Ivasoff in Tiflis in the Russian province of
Georgia, he came to Palestine in 1923, making a long
march through Turkey with his parents, grandparents
and three brothers. He had been teaching in Rome since
1907 under the auspices of the Jewish Agency and was
highly regarded by the local Jewish community for his
total dedication to the cause of the Jewish people.
V-
T
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For Advertising
Call
//rW 588-1652
?
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Chanukah "Gelt" from
Manischewilz
PALM BEACH 832-0211
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May your home
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May this holiday find your family together and sharing in the warm glow of
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nnvnaian
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1-5 COUPON EXPIRES JAN 15 1905 1001 |J5 COUPON EXPIRES JAN 15 1983 I 5C I


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
News in Brief
Draper Begged Israel to 'Stop Massacre'
By JTA Report
JERUSALEM Bruce Kash
dan, the representative in Beirut
of Israel's Foreign Ministry, in
testimony before the board of in-
quiry into the Sabra and Shatila
massacre, reported Sunday that
special U.S. envoy Morris Draper
telephoned him the morning of
Saturday, Sept. 18, to insist that
Israel "stop the massacres" by
Lebanese Christian forces.
In a report from the Washing-
ton Post Service, Draper is
quoted as having accused Israel
in stern language of respon-
sibility for the "terrible" and
"obscene" massacres.
Kashdan told the committee of
inquiry that Draper had called
him to warn Israel against allow-
ing the Christian militia into the
camps. The Kashdan testimony
was believed to have made public
the first official U.S. reaction to
the events at Sabra and Shatila.
According to the Washington
Post, Draper's call preceded by
only hours the statement by
President Reagan in which he ex-
pressed his "outrage and revul-
sion" to the massacre.
Peres Charges Likud
With Smear Campaign
TEL AVIV Labor Party
Chairman Shimon Peres has ac-
cused Likud of launching a
"smear campaign" against Labor
on the basis of a two-part column
published in the New York
Times.
Peres said at a press conference
that Likud ministers and spokes-
men are accusing Labor of stab-
bing Israel in the back and invit-
ing foreign intervention in its af-
fairs because the Times' editorial
page editor. Max Frankel, re-
ferred to "opposition spokes-
men" who were allegedly urging
the Reagan Administration to
cut U.S. aid to Israel as the only
means of ousting Premier Mena-
chem Begin's government.
'World Has Lost Its
Sense of Shame -Cuomo
NEW YORK Governor
Elect Mario Cuomo told a State
of Israel Bond audience here that
"it appears the world has lost its
sense of shame" when it
measures Israel "by standards
too harsh to be used against
others."
Cuomo addressed some 400
labor, government, business and
communal leaders at a testi-
monial dinner at the Sheraton
Centre in honor of Morton Bahr,
vice president of the Communica-
tion Workers of America. More
than $1 million in Israel Bond
sales was produced at the dinner
in support of Israel's economic
development.
The Governor-Elect decried the
fact that "indignation is heaped
upon I srael while Cambodia com-
mits auto-genocide punish-
ments are demanded of Israel
while a self-proclaimed emperor
in Africa willfully decimates his
people Israel is threatened
with expulsion from the United
Nations while the ayatollahs send
children into mine fields."
Conservative Jewry
Reveals Campaign
KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y.
Conservative Judaism's new ac-
tive program in the spheres of re-
ligion and education in Israel is
aimed at strengthening pluralism
in that country and guaranteeing
the freedoms assured its citizens
in Israel's Declaration of Inde-
pendence, Conservative leaders
declared here.
Dr. Gerson Cohen, chancellor
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America and chair-
man of the Foundation for Con-
servative Judaism in Israel, and
Dr. David Gordis, the Founda-
tion's executive director, ad-
dressed 2,000 delegates attending
the national biennial convention
of the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism.
Cohen said, "There is already
religious pluralism in Israel, but
we are seeking to make that
pluralism perceived. Above all,
the Conservative Movement is
concerned to see that the
authoritarian hold that the
Orthodox rabbinate exercises
over many aspects of Jewish life
and institutions is broken, allow-
ing other forms of religious ex-
pression to gain official recogni-
tion and legitimacy."
scale under severe austerity
terms proposed by management.
Those terms would invest
management with sole authority
for running the airline with vir-
tually no input from employes.
The week-long
discussions has
suspension of
given both
management and labor time to
amend or accept the terms. The
tension between labor and
management was underlined by
the strict security that sur-
rounded the shareholders meet-
ing.
Defense Ministry Shuns
West Bank Guidelines
JERUSALEM The Defense
Ministry has dissociated itself
from guidelines recently issued
by the West Bank civil adminis-
tration
of
governors to underline
'I influence -
saders in t
ent raised
Knesset f..
well as opposition MKs.
the.
Arab leaders i the ^gj
document raised ?!
m the Knesset fronTSaE
weU as opposition MkT^
A statement released bv i
office of the Coordinator'
Activities in Juda^
Samaria, a Defense Min,
bureau, said the guidelines*!
no validity. They were issuedk
Col. Yigal Karmon, acting I
of the civil administration.
?/
Adam Gillon, a writer, educator
and world authority on the Polish
novelist, Joseph Conrad, will
speak on behalf of Israel Bonds
on Friday, Dec. 10, 11:30 at the
Garden Club in Palm Beach. The
brunch, given by Mrs. Norman
Belfer and Mrs. H. Bert Mack, is
an advance of the Israel Bond
Fashion Show and Luncheon
scheduled for December 14 at the
Breakers Hotel.
JCC
CHANUKAH
CELEBRATION!
SUNDAY. DEC. 12,1982,12 430 pja at CAMP SHALOM
Fate of El Al Airlines
Put Off Again
TEL AVIV A vote on the
fate of El Al was deferred when
the airline's shareholders decided
at a special meeting to continue
deliberations this week. El Al is
98 percent owned by the govern-
ment. It has been grounded for
nearly two months.
The meeting was called to vote
on whether to put the company
into voluntary liquidation, with
possible sale to private interests,
or to reorganize it on a reduced
MENORAH LIGHTING


lay, December 3,
1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
1982 Victory DinnerUnited Way Campaign Final Report
lover the top! United Way
llunteers of Palm Beach County
Iponded to the 1982 campaign
Ejienge by'reaching their goal
E million with a record break-
I J2.068.910. This is an in-
. over last year of 14.9 per-
The great news was delivered
Thursday night by 1982 general
campaign chairman, Ben Fisher
to an enthusiastic overflow crowd
at the Hyatt Palm Beaches. Mr.
Fisher congratulated the United
Way volunteers, labor and
HllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltnWIIIIIIIIIIIIIMHIIIIIIII
Community Calendar
DECEMBER 3-9
I December 3
Notional Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach bargainata
|IOo.m.-7p.m. Hadassah Shalom -flea market
I December 4
[lemple Beth El Men's Club dance and buffet supper
I December 5
IjEWISH FEDERATION CAMPAIGN MEETING AT HYATT HOTEL -
110:30 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION COCKTAIL PARTY POINCIANA
JPIACE 4 6 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm
each bargainata 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Congregation Anshei
ISholom Men's Club dance 7:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans
We, 408 10 a.m. Jewish Community Day School BBQ af-
[iwnoon Israel Bonds Prime Minister's Dinner
[December 6
IJEWI& FEDERATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS COUNCIL SOVIET
IjEWRY TASK FORCE 1 -4 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood board -
JlOa.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood board 9:45
lo.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Mid Palm board 1 p.m. Temple Israel -
executive board Hadassah Tikvah board 1 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club board B'nai B'rith
iNo 3046 board 3 p.m. Brandeis University Women Palm
|Beoch Evening board 10 a.m. Brandeis University Women -
" ynton Beach board 1 p.m. Temple Judea board 7:30
|pm. Jewish Community Day School board 8 p.m.
Hadassah West Boynton Beach 12 noon Pioneer Women -
IC/press Lakes through Dec. 8 Epcot Tour
IDecember 7
I'noi B'rith Women Ohav dinner dance ot Fountains
llemple Beth El board -8 p.m. Women's American ORT West
|Polm Beach board 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Golden Lakes board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai -
oord 8 p.m. Temple Israel Men's Club dinner meeting
Hodassah Tikvah HMO luncheon Women's American ORT -
Wellington board 8 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION CHAPLAIN'S
rVDES 1:30 p.m.
IDecember 8
TSH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION $1,000 LUNCHEON 11 I
lorn 2 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood card party Temple =
petri Sholom Sisterhood donor luincheon noon =
Congregation Anshei Sholom board 1 p.m. Temple Beth I
David Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Temple Judea Men's Club I
Hadassah Shalom luncheon JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S g
DIVISION WINE AND CHEESE 8 p.m.
IDecember 9
IJEWISH FEDERATION MAJOR GIFTS EVENT 6 p.m. JEWISH FED- I
TKATION SUPER SUNDAY RESEARCH COMMITTEE 10 a.m.-4 I
Ip.m B'nai B'rith Women Ohav board 9:30 a.m. Temple 3
|Beth Sholom board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Yovel board 9:30 I
lo.m. Women's American ORT West Palm Beach Lido Spa |
American Jewish Congress board noon Women's American
lORT Haverhill 12:30 p.m. Temple Judea Sisterhood board I
I7 30 p.m.
twmm.....iiiiiiiiiiim.....iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^
MARCH 2. 1983.8:15 PM
FAU AUDITORIUM
with Affection"
Benefit Concert for the City of Boca Raton
STARRING
ANNA MARIA ALBERGHETTI
AND
NORMAN DELLO JOIO Pulitzer Prize Winmna Composer
FAU SYMPHONIC ENSEMBLE John Hutchcroft. Conductor
tpontofod ow g/mnl horn million S l-Ori
ORDER NOW FOR BEST SEATS
Tickets: '12 00 '10 00. >l.00
For information and Group Rates, call 392 3478
Send check payable to
City ol Boca Raton
"ith this form and a self addressed, stamped envelope
TO BOCA WITH AFFECTION
P O. Box 92S
Boca Raton. FL 33429
Name ----------,_______________ Phone_________
Address __^_
management, the citizens of
Palm Beach County and recog-
nized the media representatives
for outstanding community
awareness. This successful re-
sponse will enable the 46 agencies
to continue to serve over 250,000
people in Palm Beach County.
Fisher stated, "The reach was
worth it."
In the 53rd annual tradition of
passing the United Way torch,
Ben Fisher turned over the 1983
campaign responsibility to chair-
man Ivan Ward, who is vice
president of Burdines-Florida.
Mr. Ward stated United Way
volunteers will continue to serve
our expanding population area
with agency dedication and per-
severance.
Guest speaker Marshall
McDonald, Chairman of the
Board and Chief Executive Offi-
cer of Florida Power & Light
Company spoke on the subject of
"Volunteer Resources."
Florence Penny was recognized
as an outstanding volunteer for
human care services to United
Way and to this entire com-
munity.
Entertainment was provided
by the Jupiter High School
Choral Group "Spectrum" and
was directed by James W.
Hughes.
Master of Ceremonies was
Senator Harry A. Johnston II of
West Palm Beach.
"You Are America" a video
presentation closed the dinner
meeting.
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County is a United Way
Agency
An "AFFORDABLE"
jimrjiumctC
TEMPLE ISRAEL SISTERHOOD
Saturday Evening, December 18th, 1982
Preview: 7 PM Auction: 8 PM
Free Admiawion Door Prises Free RefreshmenU
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West Palm Beach, FL
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READY-TO-COOK PRE-COOKED
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G Frying Chicken Breasts a Cut-up V2 Chicken in B-B-Q Sauce
I'D Frying Chicken Legs D White Meat Chicken Roll. Slice.Chk.
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? Whole Frying Chicken a Whole Chicken in Broth
D Whole Roasting Chicken ? Whole Turkey in Bar-B-Q Sauce
D Quartered Roasting Chicken ? White Meat TurkeyRoll.Slice.Chunk
? Whole Stewing Fowl a Turkey Franks ft Chicken Franks
? Quartered Fowl D Smoked Turkey Roll. Slice.Chunk
? Rock Cornish Broiler ? Whole Smoked Turkey
? Whole Capon U Turkey Bologna ft Turkey Salami
? Boneless Chicken Breasts u Turkey Pot pie ft Chicken Pot pie
? Gourmettcs ? Chicken Livers KOSHER FOOD ITEMS
D Chicken Fat a Pizza Pies Mini. 10*- & Family sizes
? Young Duckling D Bagels ft Bagel Pizzas
? Young Turkey Breasts D Garlic Bread & Pita Bread
Q Young Turkey Legs a Chopped Liver Spread
D Young Turkey Wings D Egg Rolls 2 sizes
D Young Turkey Drumsticks a Chicken Chow Mein
? Boneless Turkey Breasts D Breaded Zucchini ft Mushrooms
? Cut- up Frying Chicken/3 Legs a Lasagna. Eggplant Parmigiana
? Young Turkeys D Soups ft Frozen Dinners
a Broccoli & Cauliflower AuGratin
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D Turkey Meatloal a Blintzcs. Noodle Pudding ft Cakes
D Boneless White Meat Turkey Breast
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State
Zip


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
iy.
Dember 3
Reports of Jewish Schism
'Grossly Exaggerated,' CJF Assembly Told
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
LOS ANGELES -
(JTA) Reports of a
schism between world Jew-
ry and Israel in the wake of
the war in Lebanon and the
massacre of Palestinians in
west Beirut refugee camps
have been grossly exagge-
rated. In fact, just the
reverse is true, Martin
Citin, ^ president of the
Council of Jewish Fed-
erations, said here.
Addressing some 3,000 Jewish
leaders and activists from the
United States and Canada at the
gala 50th anniversary General
Assembly of the CJF at the
Bonaventure Hotel here, he
declared:
"What we have lived through
in the last several months has
strengthened us. Let those who
feel otherwise understand clearly
that there is not now, never has
been and never will be a single
crack in the support of all of
world Jewry where the con-
tinuing strength and security of
the nation of Israel is imperiled."
CITRIN, whose address dealt
with "insuring the commitment
of the next generation," em-
phasized that to assure that
commitment, it is necessary to
create a joint agenda "for the
people of Israel, the Jewish
people, with the nation of Israel."
Furthermore, he said, the basic
element in that agenda "is to do
what we can to help insure peace
for that beleaguered land."
Rut. Citrin pointed out, there
is another side to this joint
agenda "As American Jews we
must work with our Israeli broth-
era and sisters to help them
understand us and we them."' he
said. "As we salute the saga of
' heir accomplishments
unequalled in modern times as
we seek to continually under
stand and share their fears and
concerns, so must we help them
understand us our love of
country, home and birthplace to
most of us."
He added, however, "This does
not in one iota lessen the cen-
i rainy of Israel in our spiritual
and cultural lives. This does not
lessen the resolve and energy
that we hold ready to pour out in
full measure for the security end
fulfillment of every single one of
our Israeli brothers and sisters."
ANOTHER ELEMENT in the
joint agenda, Citrin said, "are our
deep concerns about anti-
Semitism and relationships here
in North America and world-
wide. We have recently lived
through and continue to live
through, a period of violence and
shocks that have caused us to
take a new sobering look at the
ugly turn that world events have
taken the very real effort to
delegitimize the State of Israel,
to equate racism with Zionism,
terrorist acts in France and Italy
which seek to put the Jewish
communities of the world at peril
of their very acceptance and
safety."
While Jews around the world
find themselves in a generally
perilous situation, "the prophecy
of Abraham has come to full
fruition here in North America,
lor the people of Israel," Citrin
pointed out. "At no time or
place in their history have Jews
.s a people a group been so
iree, affluent, accept vd, in-
luential and satisfied as now in
\orth America."
Their status and impact in
Vorth America is even greater
ban it is in Europe, Citrin said,
vhere the Jewish legacy includes
wo Premiers of France, a Prime
vfinister of Austria, a Mayor in
Ireland. Germany s most lamou
poet, and intellectual a-
scientific iriants like Sigmunu
Freud, Albert Einstein, Marc
Chagall, Jonas Salk and Martin
Buber.
THE STRENGTH of the
North American Jewish com-
munity has in no small part been
due to the work of the communal
Federations in organizing and
institutionalizing "an in-
comparable network for human
services for our own people and
for the disadvantaged of this
continent and beyond," Citrin
said.
To show how well the
Federations system has done,
Citrin offered some comparison
data 1932 versus 1982. "As a
base line reference," he said, in
1932, the Jewish population in
North America was 4,380,000; in
1982, 6,263,000, an increase of
some 43 percent. In 1932, there
were 125 Federations although
the majority of these were welfare
funds only and not full-fledged
Federations. Today, there are
200 full-fledged Federations in
North America.
Continuing, Citrin pointed out
that there were 3,500 synagogues
in North America in 1932 and
5,400 today; 2,000 Jewish schools
in 1932 and 2,500 today. Within
those numbers, there were 12 day
schools in 1932, compared to 600
today; student enrollment num-
bered 200,000 in 1932, compared
to 360,000 today.
IN 1932, Citrin said, Jews in
North America raised $17 million
in their annual campaign; in
1982. Jews in North America will
have raised through Federation
campaigns, including Project
Renewal, $640 million. Starting
from an organization of 13
Federations in 1932, it has grown
to 200 Federations today.
What of the next 50 years?
Citrin asked. What will be the
North American agenda and how
will it be implemented? The
approach to this will require "a
new element of creative and
expansive thinking." It will
require, Citrin added, experi-
mentation, blazing new trails,
taking risks and bringing to bear
"the full force of our people and
dollar resources" in "new and
daring ways."
The first priority on the agenda
of total concerns in Jewish
education, Citrin said. "Without
Jewish education, there is no
Jewish people, he observed. "Our
best bulwark against assi-
milation, our best nourishment
for healthy Federations and
healthy Jewish communities is
Jewish education."
WHAT WOULD it mean,
Citrin asked, "if we could provide
a free Jewish education for all
Jewish children and adults?
Suppost we had in North
America Jewish day schools of all
persuasions of the caliber of an
Eton or Exeter in every major
Jewish community? What an
impact this would have for our
future."
Another priority on the agenda
of Jewish concerns, Citrin said, is
the relationship between North
American Jewry and Israel once
"true and enduring peace" has
Think about the domL
ouru understanding|JJS
with each other Sftffl*"
peace and not war" t "H
delegates. "' ^^
k"PJ'8t'd course, to
threatened Jewish coL.
of the world wherever^?
E?hinnimi|htbeintt>^!
^h,op,a, Syria, Soviet
who can hear wh^
heard? The longing^
the privation, the rea
their resolve
strengthens us in ow
ment to aid and support
hke Anatoly gggj*
their struggle. That i,
"struggle, to save these
prisoned people and brim
to Israel before it Z
before a spiritual cu
Holocaust will have lost fw
for all time-this ureat
vY
V
\cA61J
A travel
Myrna Siege)
Albert Siegel
On March 7, 1983, Al Siegel of Sea Gull Travel will escort a ver
deluxe tour of Israel and London.
Israel 10 Nights 5 Star Hotels
London 3 Nights Waldorf
Tour leaves from Boca Raton and Returns to Boca Raton
'1899.00
March 7,1983 to March 21,1983
Tel Aviv Jerusalem Tiberias London
Paseos Shopping Plaza 2621 N. Federal Hwy. Boca Raton 391-5566
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Philadelphia Brand cream
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Philadelphia Brand cream cheese, traditional style or soft style in
handy serving cup. They're from Kraft so you know they're guaranteed.
And Kosher.
K Certified Kosher
<5*9 The Cream of Cheese PHILADELPHIA BRAND Cream Cheese
itnuitii toe.


December 3,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
late Dep t 'Concerned'
About Abu Nidal's Presence in Iraq
, DAVID FRIEDMAN
ftSHlNGTON -
_ The State
nent expressed
about the presence
bq of Abu Nidal, an
[terrorist believed res-
ale for the attempted
Isination of the Israeli
assador to London,
jArgov, last June.
43-year-old Palestinian,
[teal name is Sabri Banna,
I believed to have been be-
the attemptea assassina-
bl other diplomats in Euro-
1 attacks on synagogues in
i west European countries.
are concerned at the
iss of the government of
I offer a haven to a man
a known international
Irist," Department
spokesman John Hughes said.
He said that Iraq is "fully aware
of our views."
HUGHE'S STATEMENT
also noted that "Iraq has itself
been a victim of international
terrorism." But when asked to
cite any terrorist incidents in
Iraq, he said he could not recall
them.
Hughes was responding to a
story in the Washington Post
from Beirut which said Abu
Nidal has been living in Baghdad
since March and that Iraqi
President Saddam Hussein ack-
nowledged his presence to British
reporters in September.
The arrival in Baghdad last
March of Abu Nidal, whom the
Washington Post called "the
Arab world's foremost terrorist,"
occured after the Feb. 26 an-
nouncement by the Reagan
iron Didn 1 Have Okay To Allow
\alangists into Refugee Camps
I By GIL SEDAN
(itUSALEM (JTA)
(ommunications Minis-
nordechai Zipori con-
I Friday that Defense
tar Ariel Sharon did
|have retroactive ap-
1 of the Cabinet when
allowed Christian
ngists to enter the
and Shatila refugee
in west Beirut last
116.
pi's testimony before the
sion of inquiry into the
'camps massacre contra-
'remier Menachem
[ assertion before the com-
> two weeks ago that deci-
*ken at a June 15 Cabinet
were sufficient
ation for Sharon to act
three months later without prior
consultation with the full Cabi-
net.
RESPONDING to a question
from Gen. (res.) Yona Ephrat, the
military member of the three-
member panel, Zipori said the
Cabinet decided on June 15 that
the Israel army should not enter
west Beirut.
But according to Zipori, that
could not and should not be in-
terpreted as -a mandate for send-
ing in the Phalangists, as Sharon
later did. Zipori elaborated on the
June 15 Cabinet meeting when
the commission went into closed
session. However, he testified at
the open hearing that news of the
Phalangists' entry into the refu-
gee camps did not trigger a
"warning light" in his mind or in
the minds of most of his Cabinet
colleagues when they met in
emergency session the night of
Sept. 16.
Administration that it had taken
Iraq off the list of countries that
supported terrorism.
THE ADMINISTRATION
also indicated at the time that the
U.S. planned to sell Iraq 6-12
transport planes for civilian
purposes. That sale has been
blocked by the House Foreign
Affairs Committee. Abu Nidal
claimed credit for the attempt on
the life of Ambassador Argov
which was followed by Israel's
invasion of Lebanon.
Nidal broke with the Palestine
Liberation Organization in 1972
over what he considered a too
moderate stance. He was sen-
tenced to death in absentia by El
Fatah for ordering attacks on
PLO officials. He has also been
responsible for attacks on Pales-
tinians and Arab diplomats
abroad.
Hussein expelled Abu Nidal
from Iraq four years ago because
he opposed Iraqi support for the
PLO. He lived in Damascus
before returning to Baghdad this
year.
IN OTHER matters, Hughes
said the reason talks have not
started between Israel, Lebanon
and the U.S. on Israel's with-
drawal from Lebanon is that
some issues between Lebanon
and Israel are not yet resolved.
But he said the U.S. was "en-
thusiastic about an early start
and very enthusiastic about early
withdrawal" of all foreign forces
from Lebanon.
Hughes said that Philip Habib,
who was the U.S. special envoy
for the crisis in Lebanon, was in
Washington for talks at the State
Department. But there are no
plans to send him back to the
Middle East although that was
"always possible," Hughes said.
The special envoy now con-
ducting negotiations in Lebanon
is Morris Draper, Deputy
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian
Affairs.
Holidays begin with
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Hanukkah a time when families gather in honor of their
forefathers to celebrate a miracle. Such a joyful occasion calls for
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Jewish People and Places
Weizmann President to Speak
By STANLEY SHOTZ
Just a few hours of watching
TV, wfll bring onto your screen
the words, "Captioned For the
Hard of Hearing." A look at the
listings of programs in your local
newspaper will identify with a
symbol, all programs that have
been adapted for those with a
hearing deficiency.
It has been estimated that at
least 6,000 Jews in the United
States are deaf and non-vocal.
The expression "deaf and dumb"
is no longer an acceptable term or
manner in which to indentify
these men, women and children.
Many young people of the Jewish
faith who have been born with
this form of handicap or upon be-
coming afflicted through a
disease or accident at an early
age, long to be part of the Jewish
community and to be able to fol-
low the spoken prayers.
What can be done for a boy
who yearns to be Jew in every
way, but is denied the chance to
learn his Bar Mitzvah lessions
and therefore in the eyes of the
community has not reached man-
hood in his parent's Congrega-
tion? What of those young men
and women who are unable to re-
cite the Kaddish for a deceased
parent at the graveside or on the
anniversary of their parent's
death, and for those that are un-
able to recite the marriage vows
and understand the blessings of
their Rabbi?
There has been a growing trend
to bring the Torah into the lives
of all these people including
the blind. It has been growing
slowly throughout the country.
For too long, religious teaching
and biblical quotations placed the
deaf in the same grouping with
minors and the incompetent.
That is, those people who could
not be held responsible for their
actions. Rabbis considered deaf
people too difficult to manage
and in many instances courts
would not allow afflicted persons
to serve as a witness or to be in-
vovled in property transactions.
In 1956, Jewish deaf people
who craved for Judiasm, joined
together and formed the National
Congress of Jewish Deaf,
(NCJD).
Every two years since then
they have hosted a National con-
vention which has brought to-
gether the Jewish deaf com-
munity and interested hearing
Jews and educators from all over
the United States and Israel. One
main concern of the NCJD is the
encouragement of Rabbis to work
with the deaf by learning the sign
language through which they are
able to communicate. A scholar-
ship fund was established to aid
in this effort but an unfortunate
accident caused the death of the
first candidate in the progiam.
Alton Silver, a deaf graduate of
Gallaudet College, entered He-
brew Union College to become a
Reformed Rabbi. He died shortly
before he was to be ordained.
One of the most suitable insti-
tutions for the education of the
hard of hearing is Gallaudet Col-
lege located in the northeastern
part of Washington D.C. Al-
though it is not affiliated with
any religious group, there are on
campus at least seven religious
clubs. In addition to many
fraternal organizations there is a
Hillel House to serve the needs of
the Jewish student. It is spon-
sored by the Washington D.C.
B'nai B'rith Lodge. Of the en-
rolled 1,227 students last year, a
full 1,200 were declared as legally
handicapped. The tuition and full
room and board fee has risen to
more than $3,000 ayear for each
student and grants and loans
have been given to at least 90
percent of the students. There are
seven residence buildings on the
93 acres since 98 percent of the
student body comes from outside
the area. There are about 160
students that come from other
countries and the Black and His-
panic enrollment account for
about 11 percent of the student
body. The efforts of the Hillel
House is truly a remarkable en-
deavor to bring some Jewish life
into the lives of these young peo-
ple who have more than lonliness
to combat in living away from
home and acheiving their educa-
tional goals. The school sponsors
plays, lectures, dances, art exhi-
bits, panel discussions and
drama, all in sign language for
this co-ed institution that has
been independent since 1865. Of
the number that apply for admis-
sion each year, the acceptance
rate is more than 49 percent of
the applicants.
Hopefully, more Jewish
students will be attracted to the
subject to the subject of
Theology and will aspire to the
Rabbinate. This would represent
a most difficult choice, for few of
the students have had contact
with their faith before their so-
cializing with other Jewish men
and women at the Hillel House.
It is through this facility that
they are able to communicate on
matters relating to their heritage
and become interested in subjects
beyond the usual liberal arts and
business courses.
There are more than a dozen
chapters of the National Con-
gress of Jewish Deaf and they are
located all over the country. The
Hebrew Association of New York
has over 750 members in it's
group. Temple Beth Or of the
Deaf in New York is supported
by 125 families and functions as a
traditional congregation. Chap-
ters are located in Brooklyn with
about 100 members and in Phila-
delphia there are about 75 mem-
bers. Congregations are also
found in Baltimore where more
than 70 congregants have banded
together and Cleveland, Ohio,
among it's 80 member, has 30
couples mostly over the age of 55.
Congregation Bern Shalom in
Chicago has a Mi-time Rabbi
who knows sign language. He is
seen on local TV each morning
giving the daily news to the deaf
community. This group also
boasts of a choir since they have
many young people in their
group. They sing by using sign
language and have designed their
own form of prayer books. The
desire to be practicing Jews has
passed over the country to Los
Angeles where High Holy Day
services were conducted by a
membership of more than 100
through the services of a Rabbi
and an interpreter who followed
the service in sign language for
all. A few miles up the coast in
Van Nuys there is Temple Beth
Solomon of the Deaf, with it's
own building and since there are
only adults they do not have any
school age children to provide for
as part of the teachings to all
ages. Sometime ago the Boston
area too had a membership of al-
most 75 Jews that used the facili-
ties of St. Andrews Center for the
Deaf and holds services one
Saturday each month.
The Jewish deaf are isolated
from the main-stream, but they
are quite motivated and struggle
with the problems that must be
resolved to be part of a religious
experience. The hearing Jews of
the world can gain much from ob-
serving the unique efforts of the
Deaf Jewish community. Con-
sider the experience of spending a
morning in prayer performed in
sign language, or the opportunity
of witnessing a Wedding or Bar
Mitzvah service. Seeing the Jews
that have lost their sight, reading
from a Seder printed in Braille
and those communicating in
prayer by sign language would be
moments to long remember by
those who have been blessed with
the ability to see, speak and hear
the prayers and observances of
our faith.
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. -
Prof. Michael Sela, President of
the Weizmann Institute of Israel,
will be featured speaker at the
1982 annual dinner tendered by
Florida supporters of the
prominent scientific center, to be
held Saturday evening,
December 11, at the Fontaine-
bleau Hilton here.
In making this annoucement,
Jay W. Weiss, general chairman
of the Florida Division of the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute, noted that
an attendance of 400 is expected
at the dinner-dance. Guests will
include notables of government,
industry and academia, and com-
munity leaders from across the
state as well as Puerto Rico and
the Virgin Islands. A noted film
personality who has long
identified himself with Israel is
also scheduled to speak at the
dinner, he said.
Prof. Sela is flying in specially
from Israel to address the guests
on advances made by the Insti-
tute in the areas of high
technology, science-based in-
dustry and combatting disease,
including cancer and multiple
sclerosis. He will also speak on
major research being conducted
there on the biology of aging.
i
For Advertising
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*' Michael Sela
Prof. Sela, an interi
renowned immunologist,
on the advisory CommlL
Medical Research of the I
Health Organization and i
Pontifical Academy of S
the Vatican. He is a pas |
dent of the Council of]
European Molecular Biolo
ganization, and the Inti
Union of Immunok
Societies.
Prof. Sela will also
Weizmann supporters
dinner on impact of the i
Lebanese crisis on its'
ing that period and for I
ahead.
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Ly. December 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
(15
ten Will the Attacks in the U.S. Begin?
QW LONG will it be before
-rican Jewish citizens and in-
EnS are the objects of
terrorist attack? The
is not whether but
jjre is little reason to assume
[these attacks will not occur
dime soon. They have been
rtning everywhere else, and
[special frequency in Europe.
I not here?
_r the American Jewish com-
ity to avoid the issue is to ig-
Jthe facts. Sixteen European
feh communities held a closed
ion of the World Jewish Con-
j European Branch at the be-
ing of November to deal with
!thal quality of the terrorism
i against them.
ImAJOR report at the sea-
jwas delivered by Frank
f, director of the State De-
ent's Office for Combatting
In his intelligence
ition, Perez told the Euro-
that terrorist attacks
i-i Jews and Israelis "have
|more lethal than other ter-
said that "'over three-
of the attacks were
out by Palestinians."
kps the most stunning Sta-
lin the OCT report is that
Januarv, 1981 until Sep-
k 1982 there were 104
by terrorists against la-
nd Jewish targets.
[this number, which excludes
i in Israel proper or on the
iBank, more than 20 percent
|staged in France and Italy.
ther. 26 countries have
Ithem.
|TH0UGH fully half the at-
iwere directed against Is-
(citizens or interests abroad,
ct is that Jews from 17
Icountries have been victim-
Palestinian terrorism for
reason than that they
's and, presumably, to
them and others away
npporting Israeli causes.
kOCT report indicates that,
some 400 people have been
|ded and 25 killed, and Perez
Europeans that almost
the attacks occurred in
i Europe.
| a time when the foreign
section of the State De-
nt seems perfectly willing
I Israel go down the drain,
fice for Combatting Terror-
|emphasizes the especially
1 nature of terrorist attacks
against Jews generally
Israelis specifically. Appar-
(the reality of the terrorism
"thing to do with official
hcan willingness to knuckle
rand do business with it.
Kkularly emphasized by the
[is the fact that, in all its
fled statistics, almost 60
f" of these attacks were
against people, not
ly. Furthermore, better
P5 percent of the attacks de-
*ly set out to cause as
casualties as possible.
I"ere no mere scare tactics.
)ntidefamation
of B'nai B'rith has just
1 a report of its own on this
[question. The ADL opened
^ropean office in Paris two
[W>. and the report covers
1 from Autumn, 1980 to
> period in 1982.
| ADL'a statistic* are eon-
[Wfcurope only and cite 78
and shootings. Since
*cks are perceived as part
'srael-Arab conflict, police
"tions tend to be limited
in fact, in only one case
been an arrest the
F Synagogue bombing of
t 29,1981.
d'ng to the ADL, there is
ni*>n thread running
' ^e fabric of this terror-
" use of the same arms
The
London, Brussels and
'W2-63
Report identifies "A
THE STATE Department
OCT study of the terrorism notes
that over three-quarters of the
attacks in the last two-year peri-
od were carried out by terrorists
from Guatemala, Colombia,
France, West Germany, Italy,
Greece and Japan.
Speaking of these terrorists,
the ADL report observes that
"Allied terrorist movements are
alleged to have held ceremonies
to transfer arms used in previous
assaults in order to demonstrate
their international solidarity and
mark their defiance of anti-ter-
rorist investigations..."
Furthermore, "Each (att-
ack) has lasted between two
and four minutes and has come
toward the end of religious serv-
ices on the Sabbath or Jewish
festivals..."
For the American Jewish com-
munity to wait for a Pearl Harbor
of terrorism on its own shores is
folly in the extreme. The threat
won't go away because it is
ignored. "It can't happen here"
was said in another context at
another time, but it did. It can
happen here again.
THE BURDEN on us all is
doubly heavy. At a time when
major church institutions are
finally coming officially to regret
their silence during the genocide
Plot of Hitler against the Jews,
the silence throughout the world
in the face of this new terrorism is
1 equally deafening. And, since no
other segment of the American
community is similarly threat-
ened, we can expect neither un-
derstanding nor support in our
own dalayed agony here.
In fact, the fictionalized
reporting of the war in Lebanon
has turned the nation's sympath-
ies away from Israel and there-
fore away from its Jewish sup-
porters. The State Department's
OCT report on the special peril
that Palestinian terrorism holds
for Jews internationally does not
dull its sympathies for an Arab
triumph.
It may well be because of these
sympathies, all the more pro-
nounced since the advent of
George Shultz to the State
Department, that attacks against
American Jews and their institu-
tions have not occurred up until
now. The new Reagan Admin-
istration Arab tilt holds the line.
But should Israel decline to be
intimidated by it and not change,
say, its West Bank policies or its
attitude toward a Palestinian
U.S. Aid to Pressure Begin
Opposition Seeks Cut in
Continued from Page 1
ening Jewish settlements in each
and every part of Eretz Israel."
LABORS OFFICIAL
spokesman accused Shamir of
inciting against the opposition.
Labor Party Chairman Shimon
Peres asserted that no Laborite
had made the comment to Frank-
el. Secretary-General Haim
Barlev assured a radio inter-
viewer that "no one in our party
would have said anything so
stupid or so vicious." Barlev said
he himself had not met with
Frankel. He raised the possibility
that Frankel's report might be "a
provocation" but refused to
specify who might have been res-
ponsible for such a provocation.
But Justice Minister Moshe
Nissim (Likud-Liberal) told
reporters that Frankel was
"credible" and had plainly
written what he did because he
had been satisfied it reflected "a
trend" within Labor.
Nissim noted that Frankel had
told the Post that he "would not
have written this article unless I
was convinced that the view was
widespread and that it was
deeply felt... It was not just
one crackpot. I was startled to
find how widespread the view
was." Plainly, Nissim said,
Frankel had met with several
leading Laborites and the view he
reported was a trend in their
thinking.
THIS WAS "an unpreceden-
ted scandal." the Justice Min-
ister continued. "See to what ter-
rible lengths they are prepared to
go just to try and get back into
power. .
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state, then we can look for
trouble ahead on the basis that
the Arab revolutionaries have
given up on America as a source
of workable pressure on Israel.
And then, it will be more
apparent than ever that the
burden can not be shifted from
our anxious shoulders where it
rests unallied We must face it
squarely alone.
Single Parents on the Move
^ The Jewish Community
Center's Single Parents Group is
planning a special Chanukah
Party which will include all the
traditional happenings that go
with this festive time. There will
be latkes, applesauce, beverages
and good fun.
Call Harreen Bertisch at the
Jewish Community Center, 689-
7700, to let her know you will
attend and report the dish you
will bring. Suggestions have been
made and the group would ap-
preciate a casserole, dessert or
munchees.
Bring something for all to
enjoy and bring yourself just to
enjoy.
The committee has been busy
arranging good times for single
parents to enjoy and single
parents to enjoy with their chil-
dren.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Acreage Homes Lots Apartments Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Office:655-7885 i
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA RKS:582-0184
RETAILER Thucoupoi.
it redeemable kx lace
vaiuf-ind 7< Kmdhng
charge, pr ovtded as fol
tow* it n received on a
retail tale of the product
specified herein You mail it
to Sun-Diamond Growers
of California PO Bon 1404
Clinton low* 52734 On re-
quest you must
vjpp'y invoices
proving suffi-
cient stock
purchases cov-
ering coupons
submitted
41143 105512
to* tritemiitriMi Othn
iitrcom'iiutr.
Coupon may rvit n*
atttajftfdOf t'.in%lrwt
Cintoann mutt pay
.my vilft Ian Mow
whrir prohibited
i.iicd l-cente required
u* reslncled i>v ..iw
Cash MWf I XX Good
only m US A
Ofhf iim.ted 10
imr- .iKipon pe
pun ruse COU-
PON rXPlRfS
rVcember Jl
win
RETAILER This coupon is
redeemable lor face value
and 74 handling charges
provided at follows it is re-
ceived on a retail sale of
the product specified here
in You mail it to Sun-
Diamond Growers of Califor
ft* PO 6o> '404. Clinton Iowa S2734
On request
70450 IDObEb
submitted lor redemp-
tion Other use rontb-
tutes lrud Coupon m*y
not be assigned or trans-
ferred Customer must par
kry sales taa Void where
prohibited taxed license
required or nntntted by law
Cash value 1 lOt Good only %
in US A Offer
limited to one
coupon pe pu
rhjte' COU-
PON I XH^fS
Dec i""
RETAILER Thu
coupon is redeem
oe for face value
and 74 handling
charges provided as
follows it is received
on a retail tale of either
product specified herein
You mail it to Sun-Oiamond Growers of Cat
tern*. PO Bo- 1404. CUnton Iowa S27J4
On request you
must supply irv-
voKet proving
sufficient stock
purchases cov-
ering coupon*
tnctedbylaw
11143 105520
submitted (or'
demption Other _
use constitutes traud q
Coupon may not be &
iwgned or trans- q
(erred Customer must \j
pay any sales tan Void
where prohibited, taxed q
license required or re- fr i
Ca*viuet/3W Good only |
mUSACHIer |
limited to one
coupon perpur- I
EKflMS De-
cember It. I**)
machine-pistol and
,.L.Sov>et-manufactured
grenades."
M
Amefikaroa and Wortd Ranalaaanca ol Gt* mgitry CrtC.olr>llnrgil
When your family wants a snack, treat
them to the natural sweetness and wholesome
goodness of Sun-Maid* Raisins.
Sunsweet* Prunes and Sun-Maid* or
Blue Ribbon" Figs.
Enjoy. And save.
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
O Sun-Diamond Growers of California. 1982


I'agel6
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Jewish Community Center Senior News
Friday. December
,r
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant, Title III of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Areawide Council
on Aging and the Florida De-
partment of H.R.S., enabling us
to provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged, as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Transportation is available in
our designated area for persons
55 and over, who do not drive and
cannot use the public transit
system. We take people to doc-
tors* appointments, to treatment
centers, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to social
service agencies and for food
shopping. Please call Helen or
Beth in Senior Transportation
Office for information about our
scheduling. Tuesday morning is
reserved for persons who wish to
go food shopping.
Our new transportation
program, as a result of the
vehicles awarded us through the
UMTA is really growing. Groups
and organizations are calling the
JCC to arrange for their tran-
sportation needs, both for day
and evening events. A moderate
fee' is charged to cover expenses.
Our lift van is available for
handicapped persons within
limited areas. Call Rhonda Cohen
for information 689-7700.
CLASSES
Lip Reading Wednesday. 4
p.m. Instructor Darlene Kohuth.
This ongoing course is especially
designed for those with hearing
impairment. Anyone with any
hearing problem should attend.
Writers Workshop will be re-
cessed until Jan. 14. Victor Mul-
ler, who has kept this group to-
gether was acknowledged with
warm words of appreciation from
Harry Kurtz at the last class
meeting. Thank you, Victor. We
appreciate your dedication.
INSTITUTE OF
NEW DIMENSIONS
Palm Beach Junior College
sponsored program with a staff of
retired volunteers with
tremendous expertise in the arts,
sciences and professions provide
outstanding programs through-
out the winter season at the
Jewish Community Center.
Thursday. Dec. 9 at 12:45 p.m.
"The American Musical The-
ater." Harry Hurst.
ONGOING PROGRAMS
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women A fantastic current
events discussion group. Group
leaders: Sylvia Skolnick and Joe
Greenberg.
On Stage A JCC drama
workshop designed for persons
interested in all phases of drama:
Director, Dick Sanders; group
coordinator, Sylvia Skolnick.
Meet every Tuesday in Novem-
ber at 10 a.m. The Fall program
will concentrate on One Act
Plays.
Speakers Club Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris
Shuken, President. All who are
interested in improving public
speaking are encouraged to join
this group.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter, Health Insurance
Coordinator, will assist persons
with health insurance forms, an-
swer questions, etc. Thursday,
Dec. 16 at 2 p.m.
Creative Crafts Circle De-
coupage Under Glass This
class meets Mondays at 10.
Everyone is invited to join this
interesting group learn and
create and talk. Group leader,
Evelyn Katz. Assistant leader,
Helen Kornblum.
Learning to Express Your
Feelings Wednesday, 10 a.m.
to 12 Noon, and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
A small women's support group
will meet to enable participants
to discuss their problems of every
day living. Group leader, Dayre
Horton, JCC. Resident Intern
Social Worker. Number of per-
sons limited. Call Rose or Libby
to register. 689-7700.
NEW CLASSES
Beginners Conversational
Spanish Ann Blicher, an
active member of our community
and resident of Palm Beach
County for over 35 years, will
start a Beginners Conversational
Spanish at the Center on Fridays
at 1 p.m., starting on Dec. 10.
Call to register with Libby or
Rose at 689-7700.
SPECIAL EVENTS
Artist of the Month
monthly exhibits by Senior
Artists take place in the CSSC.
Seniors are invited to call the
Center if they wish to exhibit
their art. Artists price their in-
dividual work, giving people an
opportunity to purchase
anything they wish. We cordially
invite Seniors who wish to
exhibit to call the Center 689-
7703 for further information.
Jack Applebaum began oil
painting eight years ago when he
retired and moved to Florida. He
has since taken painting classes
at Century Village and at the
Jewish Community Center.
However, he feels he has grown
as an artist by observation and
experimentation. Everyone is in-
vited to view Jack's exhibit of
portraits and landscapes at the
Jewish Community Center Mon-
day thru Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
COMING EVENTS
SECOND TUESDAY
SOCIAL ACTIVITY
Second Tuesday Social Activ
ity Group will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Dec. 14 at 1
p.m. Sam Rubin, president. A
most interesting program is
planned. Special Chanukah re-
freshments will be served. Every-
one is invited to attend.
Trip to Viscaya Museum
Miami Thurday, Dec. 16
Special all day tour (9:30 a.m.-4
p.m.) Lunch on your own at Vis-
caya Snack Bar. Members $8.50,
Non-Members $10.
Semi-Annual Luncheon and
Card Party Thursday, Jan. 27,
1983 The Second Tuesday So-
cial Activity Group presents its
Semi-Annual Luncheon and Card
Party, to be held at the Sweden
House 12-4 p.m. Donation $6.50
plus $1 if you need transporta-
tion. Call Sam Rubin for reserva-
tions, 689-7700.
Family Chanukah Celebration
Sunday, Dec. 12 at Camp
Shalom. Food, games, auction,
fun something for everyone.
The Second Tuesday Activity,
Sam Rubin, President, will be
having a cake sale (home-made
pastries). Selling food, raffles,
etc.
Everyone come!!
ARM CHAIR TRAVEL
Take a Trip with Frances
Frances I^evy, extensive world
traveler is presenting her per-
sonal experiences of life and his-
tory through slide presentations.
Dec. 13, Monday at 1 p.m.
Alaska
Dec. 27, Monday at 1 p.m.
Israel
A Visit to Brazil with Marcel
Marcel Kalef is originally from
Rumania and now has been living
tf.
Space Still Available
on Holiday Cruises
S/S Amerikanis, From Miami
Depart: December 24,1982
Return: December 27,1982
3 days Visiting: Nassau, Bahamas.
m/s World Renaissance From San Juan
Depart: December 19,1982
Return: December 26,1982
7 days Visiting: St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados,
St. Lucia, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
New Year's Extravaganza
M/S Carla C. From San Juan
Depart: December 30,1982
Return: January 8,1983
9 days Visiting: Curacao, Caracas, Grenada, Barbados,
Martinique, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
Just call your travel agent
Than take it eaay. Tax* Costa
in the U.S. since 1963; the last 10
years he has been in West Palm
Reach. In the interim, Marcel
spent 10 years living with his
family in Brazil, South America.
He still has family there and re-
turns to visit.
On Monday, Dec. 20 at 1 p.m.
Marcel will take us on a visit to
Brazil through a beautiful slide
presentation.
JCC honors Century Village
Visually Handicapped on Dec. 8
at 1 p.m. at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center.
A special program will be
dedicated to the outstanding
achievements of the visually
handicapped persons and their
dedicated volunteer Guild of
Century Village.
The program will consist of
speakers, both from the Guild
and the Light House for the
Blind, who provide a rehabilita-
tion teacher each week for special
classes. A unique exhibit of the
craftwork of the visually handi-
capped participants will high-
light the afternoon.
The Guild runs luncheons and
parties, picnics, boatrides, etc. all
during the year and also arranges
car pools to take the visually
handicapped to concerts and
other community events. This
group is in existence six years
and mostly all of the original vol-
unteers are still involved each
week for craft classes.
Rob Cahn, President of the
Guild, Arthur Kopell, Chairman
of the Crafts Activity, Sonna
Simon. Canvass Arts Profession-
al. Ruth Stein, Chairperson of
Kntertainment, and all the mem-
bers of the Guild cordially invite
everyone to attend. Refresh-
ments will be served. Transpor-
tation will be provided by the
ICC. Call Bob Cahn 686-7595 for
information.
Prime Time Singles An
active group 0f ^
citizens 55 plus. The *
been growing n^t
for a wide variety
each month. iUu j5fl
dent, invites evetyoS ^
and participate. For
questions call RiU ,t(
Friday, Dec. 10at7u
Shabbas Serviced-',
p.m. and go overtoil?
e^ThebuswUlpi^
alter servirps n. .
TransportaS:$1DnitB
Need transportation |
Evelyn Smith at 68647J
make arrangements.
PLEASE NOTE: 1983!
Membership Dues are pivA
this time. $25 per person.;
port your JCC and enable
do the best for you. Members!
be assured of recavint
Monthly Update and all I
Mailings, as well as discou,
events and trips that have I
P.S. Due to expansion 1
gram and expenses, we
cutting back on our 1
non-members.
Readers Write
EDITOR: The Jewish Flon
Want to thank you and,
for the beautiful trip to Ep.
Rhonda acted as our guide 1
did a fantastic job. Both Ai
and myself want to thank,
again for a trip that was so\
organized and delightful.
Hope to have the pleasu
joining you again in the futi
Sin
M0LL1EBUK
ADELESANDL
A Costa Cruise is easy to take.
c-rPrra.s^ > ot Graak'c Ca C of >'anar> rjij-.
HyrofYontiffi
The night before each holiday the Jews in the Scottish town
of Ayr regularly gather together in their town's tiny shul. So tiny is
their house of worship that it really isn't a house at all. It's part of a
hotel known for Kosher food!
Now if such arrangements make the Jews of Ayr unique,
certainly another of their traditions is more universally observed: the
toasting of special occasions with fine scotch whisky. In America the
favorite is J&B Rare Scotch. Blessed with a flavor that's smooth and
subtle, J&B is the scotch that whispers. So if this Erev Yontiff finds
you at home or even visiting in some quaint hotel, you'll find that
J&B is the holiday spirit to be raised without reservation!
f'oc. >-xted Scoic *-,s.y C t9S2 Th p^anngton ^p NY
J&R It whispers


December 3,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pa*el7
Can Prove Leo Frank Innocent'
fow Atlanta Petitions for His Pardon
JILLIAM*A.GRALNICK
Iwords are stunning for the
fthey tell and how they came
written. They read: "Onbe-
0f the Atlanta Jewish
kion, the American Jewish
nittee, and the Anti-Defa-
i League of B'nai B'rith,
reigned representatives
organizations respect-
luest that you and the
j of the State Board of
I and Paroles grant a full
nplete pardon exonerating
.nk of any guilt for the
..r which he was convicted
> Superior Court of Fulton
|y,inl913."
are some who don't
[who Leo Frank was. He
(like so many Jews of the
11 relatively unremarkable
|who lead a relatively unre-
ible existence in Atlanta,
due to a classic set of
stances he became the
of the most remarka-
iveni in American Jewish
v. Leo Frank was lynched
ling Georgia mob that
i him from jail.
! LYNCHING set off a de-
nhich even today can be
nate, hateful, and to some,
during. The event sparked
unding of the Anti-Defama-
ague, and brought into the
ne of the great guns of
legal artillery, including
[the founders of the Ameri-
*ish Committee, the emi-
t Louis Marshall.
some do not know Leo
However, in Atlanta,
|are many who do. They re-
ler the trial, they remember
"ef of Police going through
ish quarter telling them
nless they stayed indoors
'dn't guarantee their safe-
people, many of whom
ist recently risked life and
the high seas to save
btures from the Czar won-
i only for a brief, terror-
while, if their futures
i end in a town until then
only for what General
an did to it. In that brief
t, Leg Frank lost his life in
i America's only pogrom.
EVENTS are the stuff
which novels grow. In fact
historical articles, lec-
movies did grow from
nk case. Few trials in his-
ive caused such sustained
and consternation. It
I script made for Hollywood
[Jewish factory manager, a
I during segregation days, a
1 white Protestant child, a
ogic politician and a con-
[stricken Governor.
One thing was for sure, Mary
Phagen was dead, but who did it?
Was it the black man, to get
money for drink? Was it the Jew,
to get money to go to the brothel
across the street? Much was sus-
pect throughout the trial. In fact
the only other certainty besides
Phagen's death was Frank's
death, occasioned by Governor
Slaton's being so unsure of the
court's decision based on the
facts as he saw them that he
commuted Frank's death sen-
tence and set off the raging mob
that went to revenge the honor of
little Mary.
The hanged Frank was re-
covering from a wound inflicted
by a prisoner who nearly suc-
ceeded in slitting Frank's throat
with a razor blade. Slaton's
career died along with Leo Frank.
HOW THE modern request for
pardon came to be is equally as
fascinating as is the Frank story
itself. There had been a 13-year-
old eye-witness, Alonzo Mann.
Through a variety of suspect cir-
cumstances, Mann's testimony
was never taken. He lived for 70
years with his guilt and suddenly
unburdened himself. But to
whom? To Nashville Tennessean
reporter, Jerry Thompson.
Mann had followed Thomp-
son's expose on the Ku Klux
Klan. In one part of it, Thompson
mentioned the Frank case. Mann
could no longer bear it. Gravely
ill with heart disease, he called
Thompson and said, "I can't go
to the grave with this knowledge.
I must unburden my soul."
Thompson flew to North Carolina
and grilled Mann so extensively
it would have made Perry Mason
proud. It nearly killed Alonso
Mann.
Having worked with me on the
Klan story and knowing that I
had spent eight years in Atlanta,
Thompson called me one night
and said, "Swear you won't re-
veal what I'm going to tell." So I
swore. "I can prove Leo Frank is
innocent." This time I swore dif-
ferently. "Jerry, you better be
damm sure. People still come to
blows in Atlanta over that trial."
FOR THE next several weeks,
Thompson did what will be
known as the definitive research
on the Leo Frank case. He and
his colleague, Bob Sherbourne,
became obsessed. They proved
that Mann was telling the truth,
and the Nashville Tennessean on
Sunday March 7, 1982 thun-
dered: "An Innocent Man was
Lynched."
Thompson flew to Atlanta and
addressed a packed, hushed,
crowded Jewish Community
Center. His iron-clad research
and his passion to see justice
done infected several community
leaders who rallyed to the leader-
ship of a prominent local native
lawyer, Dale Schwartz. It became
a cause celebre, an issue in the
Governors race.
On September 17, 1982, the
letter quoted above, signed by
representatives of ADL, AJC,
and the Jewish Federation, was
addressed to the Honorable
Mobley Howell, chairman,
Georgia State Board of Pardons
and Paroles.
THE UNPRECEDENTED re-
quest for a posthumous pardon
ended by saying, "We submit our,
application to you with the same
motivation that impelled the
Georgia Senate to adopt Senate
resolution 423 in its 1982 session:
to finally right an historic injus-
tice by exonerating Leo Frank,
thereby demonstrating that our
legal system can indeed be called
upon to find the ultimate truth
and proclaim it. This case
presents a rare opportunity for us
to obliterate a terrible stain
which history has ascribed to the
Georgia Judicial system because
of the injustice done to Leo
Frank. We should not let this op-
portunity pass. We believe, as we
know you do, if following the
biblical injunction. 'Justice.' Jus-
tice thou shalt pursue."
But will the Parole Board
grant the pardon? Should it? At
best it's no better than an even
bet. The Board would have to
make decisions based on testi-
mony given by people long since
dead save Mr. Mann who is ill. In
doing so, it would again bring
face to face, or at least, story to
story, the relatives and friends of
Leo Frank and family, the rela-
tives and friends of Mary
Phagen, and the relatives and
friends of flame throwing United
States Sen. Thomas Watson.
MOST TROUBLING of all is
an unstated but obvious fact. If
Leo Frank isn't guilty, someone
else is. The Board may be unan-
xious to open that can of worms.
Yet who was guilty is not the is-
sue here. The issue is who wasn't
guilty. Justice demands at least
that question be answered. I
doubt few care to pursue who was
guilty.
mkWkWkmT
Rita Adler, President of the Jew-
ish Community Center Prime
Time Singles is seen here presid-
ing over the monthly meeting
which is held at the JCC. Sara
Lerner seen left is handing out
name tags for this event.
Max Bonfili is king for a day dur-
ing a special program at the Jew-
ish Community Center's Keren -
Orr Pre-School.
NEW ADDRESS!!!
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
JEWISH FA/Mttr AMD CHIIDtffN'S SttVICf
An outstanding professional and counseling agancy serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Profasslonal and con-
fidential help Is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
;
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
684-1991.
Moderate fees are charged In family and Individual counseling to
those who can pay {Fee* are based on Income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Services Is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Lchahn to life
Hussein Presents Peace Plan
To Mitterrand in Paris
By EDWIN EYTAN
[PARIS (JTA) King Hussein of Jordan has
ted the Arab peace plan to President Francois
rand and later said the French and Arab positions
many points in common. Hussein, who led a seven-
tar Arab delegation, including a PLO representative,
tid "France has examined our plan in a positive and
ictiveway."
IE ARAB plan, drawn up at the recent Fee
ut conference, calls for a mutual recognition by
[and the PLO and for the Palestinian organization's
nation in future peace talks.
[Hussein, who is due to lead the delegation to Moscow
eking next, said that the Arab states will continue
ss their case while exploring the possibilities offered
* American peace plan as outlined by President
"^ in September.
Arab delegation consisted of the Foreign
of Syria, Morocco, Algeria, and Saudia Arabia
as the PLO's Farouk Kaddumi and Arab League
""7 General Chedli Klibi.
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Page 18
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,

*c Sabbinical oj0n!Cr
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
eveted to jhi f Ammi m4
i tit v ant to Jewish afe past *
The Real Obstacle to Peace
By RABBI
ALAN R. SHERMAN
Director,
Community Relations Council
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
The Reagan Administration
has taken the position proclaim
ing the West Bank settlements
an obstacle to peace. The theory
goes that if only Israel would
stop building settlements, King
Hussein would likely come to the
negotiating table. The King
would therefore be given the hope
and assurance that Israel intends
to negotiate in good faith. I have
come to the conclusion following
my visit with leaders of the Is-
raeli government, including
Prime Minister Begin and mem-
bers of the opposition party, that
this position is entirely false. The
only question that is worth ask-
ing is whether Jordan is prepared
to negotiate without pre-condi-
tions.
King Hussein has made the
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
West "Bank settlements a pre-
condition to his joining the nego-
tiating process. Much of the pub-
lic believes that Israel must in-
duce the King to join the Camp
David process. Yet, how many
ELI ROSENTHAL,
PRESIDENT
793-0843
BEAMISHKIT,
TREASURER
M, 1 793-1922
The Largest, Youngest and Fastest Growing
Synagogue in the Western Communities.
Upcoming Events in our Lecture Series
Tuesday, December 7, 8 p.m. at the cafetorlum of the
Crestwood Community Middle School, Sparrow Drive,
Royal Palm Beach.
"Rabbi Meir Kahane"
Head of the Jewish Defense League and head of the
Movement in Israel will speak on "Jewish Pride Not
Guilt, Jewish Power Not Weakness". Tickets are free
to Rabbi Kahanes' lecture, however we request a
minimum donation of $2 per ticket plus 50 cents
handling fee.
For tickets please send a stamped, self addressed
envelope to Temple Beth Zion, c/o E. Rosenthal, 102
Swan Pkwy. West Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411.
For Further Information call Murray Kahl 7934390
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
.. .careful attendance to the family's
wishes.. dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law.. compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises.
in Florida
Butayne Blvd and 209th St. N Miami Broth. FL 33180
305/945-3939
2305 W Htkboro Blvd. DeerfieU Beach. FL 33441
305/427-4700
5915 Park Drive at US. 441. Margate. FL 33063
305/427-4700
6800 W Oakland Park Blvd.
Ff Lauderdale iSunriv-l. FL 33313
305/742-6000
Palm Beach 305/833-0887
GRATCHMANOEL
HARTMAN-MILLER
HERSHEY
JOEL A ROBERT
Israeli inducements are enough
(Dayenu) for the King? Were Is-
rael to declare a moratorium on
settlements for six months, the
King would respond why not a
year? Were Israel to completely
stop building settlements, Hus-
sein would probably focus his at-
tention on dividing Jerusalem. In
short, the King's strategy is
never to say Dayenu.
It is clear to me that King
Hussein has consistently fol-
lowed the long-standing Arab
posture of refusing to shoulder on
themselves the burden of finding
a solution. They would rather
delegate this burden to the
United States, to the United Na-
tions, or some other party. It was
only President Sadat who broke
from this position and achieved
peace through direct negotiations
without pre-conditions.
It is unfortunate that Hus-
sein's refusal to negotiate direct-
ly with Israel is accepted by the
world-at-large. The sooner the
United States abandons Hus-
sein's game, the closer will be the
time for Jordan's arrival at the
negotiating table. Progress will
only be made when the United
States demands of King Hussein,
and perhaps more importantly,
Saudi Arabia whose support the
weaker Hussein requires, to drop
all pre-conditions.
The agreement reached at
Camp David demands of all
parties to the conflict that pre-
conditions to the negotiating
process are not acceptable. Israel
has always indicated its readi-
ness to negotiate under this
framework. For the United
States to advance Jordan's pre-
conditions is not in the spirit of
Camp David, which is perhaps
why Prime Minister Begin rejects
the President's peace initiative.
There is still time for the
Palestinian problem on the West
Bank to be solved. Prime M mis-
ter Begin told our group of Com-
munity Relations leaders that the
final result of this problem must
be delayed until after the five
year autonomy period. He stated
that "the term 'non-negotiable'
should never be used (referring to
Judea and Samaria)." He further
clarified that only after the five
year autonomy period would the
parties to the conflict then put
forth their positions. While it is
true that after this period Prune
Minister Begin will likely main-
tain that Judea and Samaria re-
main part of Israel, he nonethe-
less is prepared for other conclu-
sions.
At the present moment there is
agreement in Israel to continue
building West Bank settlements.
The disagreement put forth by
the opposition who favors terri-
torial compromise on the West
Bank only concerns the location
of the settlements.
Right now, the United States
and the world seem preoccupied
with pressuring Israel to change
their settlement policy. In my
opinion; these efforts will likely
prove unsuccessful. For progress
to be made, world pressure and
attention must be redirected in
the direction of Jordan. King
Hussein is scheduled to meet
with President Reagan in Wash-
ington later this month. If you
agree with my perspective, please
write our President and let him
know how you feel, at the address
below:
Ronald Reagan; President of
the United States; The White
House; 1400 Pennsylvania
Avenue; Washington, D.C.
Synagogues in Palm Beach fin.
a.m..
Orthodox
Ait* Chain Congregation Century Vim*.
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath senZTa
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Ansbei Emnna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Deb-ay Beach xuak m
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President. SaftSg
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m. /BWV>8
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 334??? \
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B Cor,rD0'1
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President C^
man. Educator, Cantorial Soloist Susan Weiss, Sabbat
Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 39iJ
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath!
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study i
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
Cason-United Methodist Church, Corner of Lake Ida Ri
Swinton Ave., Delray. Phone 276-6161. Mailing address'
N W 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444. Rabbi Samuel Silver,!
dent, Bernard Etish. Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest 1
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address'
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Cantor Nk
Fenakel. President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chanel
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 965-7;
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St Catl
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington I
Southern Blvd.
Conservative-Liberal
-;- -.^- .--
i*V*.
>-vo.i>
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades i
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O.I
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi I
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:16 p.m.
Conservative ""
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411.
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President, Samuel Eisen
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407.
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro,
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday ind
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anahei Shoktm
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Mordecai Spektor. Dairy: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. -
8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. late service at 8:15 p.m. followed by
Shabbat. Saturday. 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.. Mincha
Sholosh Suedos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boy nton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin.
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone MMjBOl
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services MonfflJJ
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday f"
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. MM]
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., M
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor m
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday m
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G\ Ball* Glade 33430. Cantor *'
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 AlemeidaiDJM
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jo
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 pJM
9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4 th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 pPbon^
Rabbi Theodore Feldman Sabbath services, rnoay
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach &%&
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver. Cantor Seyrnour Zisoc* c
services. Friday at 5 p.m. and 8 p.m., Saturday w
8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emanu -El
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Pbow
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. S;
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Bee
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm BaaA "^,j
8 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. r*raeident. Eli[ KKu3.0
Parkway. Royal Palm Beach. FL 33411. Phone
Albert Koelow.


Lbeccmber3;i982
I he Jewish Floridian of Palm i
nagogue News-
Annual Husband and Wife Night
BeachCeunty
VBgC19
TEMPLE ISRAEL
ile Israel Men's Club
pujl Husband and Wife
' will be held in Schwartz-
[jiall, Tuesday, Dec. 7, from
U> ???? A gourmet steak
followed by outstanding
unment. Bemie Kramer
Chairman, and Past
Jent states that in all our
i the Men's Club has never
gted a program of this
. best of all it is for a good
\ all net proceeds go toward
| Youth Group Camperahip
President Al Fine asks
i you call Temple office for
information, and that
d reservations will be ac-
Temple members and
[women invited.
nbers of the versatile
troupe, The Opus III
>, will highlight a show for
Israel, to be held
iy, Dec. 7, at 8 p.m.
in cooperation with
i Federal Savings and Riv
e Chapels, the show will take
at Temple Israel, and
the talents of Linda
no, Ted Janas and Harry
orming both popular songs
IBroadway show tunes, the
I will be accompanied by
it Warren Broome, Opus III
director. The troupe is
K acclaimed throughout
Florida for its quality en-
nent in condominiums
or charities.
inda Mudano is a winner of
[Metropolitan Opera Audi-
Band has appeared at Circolo
tics, Catania, Sicily and at
lOslo Theatre. She has also
ired in numerous concerts
I the Miami Symphony, Hoi-
Baritone Harry Switzer
Highway,
Boynton
Federal
Beach.
A Channukah Candle Lighting
Ceremony will take place and
there will be appropriate readings
for the occasion. Songs of Chan-
nukah will be sung by our Sister-
hood membership, fed by Rose
Sanders and Esther Rosen.
A Grab Bag will also be part of
our program and we therefore
request all of our members to
bring a wrapped gift worth no
more than $1.50; and of course
"grab" one and enjoy!
Refreshments appropriate to
Channukah will be served. We
urge all our members to attend.
This should be a very amusing
and enjoyable event.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Zeev Chalets
to speak Dec. 5
Zeev Chafets, Director of the
,22^2^ S3T: G-emment Press Of*, of
nphony Orchestra.
or Ted Janas has appeared
vision commercials and in
hit TV show, "Que Pasa,
" He has performed with
Jfoeative Opera of Miami as
[as with various other vaude-
|uid opera productions in the
hafst.
"tone Harry Switzer's
"ground encompasses
lent operatic roles with the
own Symphonic Society,
[many seasons with the Ken-
ayersof Ohio. His operatic
includes the American
ute of Musical Studies in
r> Austria.
SISTERHOOD OF
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
irhood of Congregation
Kodesh will meet Tuesday,
[7 at 12:30 p.m. at the Con-
onal Church, 115 N.
Israel will speak on "Press Cov-
erage and Distortion of the Mid-
dle East" Sunday, Dec. 5 at 7:30
p.m. in the social hall of St. Ed-
ward's Catholic Church, 142
North County Road, Palm Beach.
The community is invited com-
plimentary as guests of Temple
Judea. This will be Chafets' only
speaking appearance in the State
of Florida.
Chafets is a personal friend of
Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple
Judea. When Rabbi Levine
learned that Chafets would be in
the United States for a brief visit,
he arranged this program for
Temple Judea on very short no-
tice. Chafets was responsible for
press coverage and relations
during Operation Peace for Gali-
lee and subsequent events which
-followed. Due to his personal
stature and prestige, he was
granted a "leave of absence to
write a book" by the Israeli gov-
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ernment. He plans to give our
community an inside view on
press coverage, a source of deep
controversy, which affected Isra-
el's world image.
Chafets and Rabbi Levine were
students in the first Hebrew class
offered by The University of Mi-
chigan. Chafets served as a na-
tional leader of the Reform Youth
movement. When Joel Levine
continued his Hebrew education
at the Hebrew Union College in
the rabbinic program, William
Chafets made aliyah to Israel.
Chafets became one the few
Americans who successfully rose
as a high official. He is constant-
ly quoted in the Israeli press and
has intimate knowledge of the
workings of the government.
Due to his extremely busy
schedule as well as family com-
mitments, he had to limit his
speaking engagements. Two
weeks after his visit with Temple
Judea, Chafets will return to Je-
rusalem and continue working on
his book which will detail the
press controversy associated
with the war in Lebanon.
For more information, call the
Temple Judea office.
TEMPLE BETH ZION
Rabbi Kahane to address
After careful consideration,
Temple Beth Zion has invited
Rabbi Meier Kahane to speak at
one of its lecture nights.
Rabbi Kahane is considered a
political activist and has sub-
stantial backing both in the
United States and Israel. Rabbi
Kahane heads up both the Jewish
Defense League in the United
States and the KACH movement
in Israel. The Theme of his lec-
ture is "Jewish Pride Not Guilt
Jewish Power Not Weakness."
Due to Rabbi Kahane's contro-
versial reputation, a sampling of
many peoples' wishes were taken
m
Birth
.BiialB'rHh Member Yee.
_No_
_Zlp____________Telephone,
into consideration before the in-
vitation was extended.
The overwhelming consensus
of opinion was to hear him speak!
Temple Beth Zion initiated
these informative lecture series in
the Western Communities for the
purpose of presenting to the
Jewish population in the area the
"Jewish Viewpoint."
The Board of Director of Tem-
ple Beth Zion felt that a balanced
approach could best be served by
having Rabbi Kahane speak
without Temple Beth Zion
adopting any position on his
opinions.
The lecture will be held in the
Cafetorium of the Crestwood
Community Middle School,
Sparrow Drive, Royal Palm
Beach, on Tuesday, Dec. 7 at 8
p.m.
While tickets are free, we urge
everyone to help defray costs by
making a minimum donation of
two dollars per ticket, plus 50
cents handling per ticket. Tickets
may be obtained by sending a
self-addressed stamped envelope
to Temple Beth Zion, 640-101
Trails "S." W. Palm Beach, PI.
Please request your tickets as
early as possible as seating is
limited and we expect a large
crowd.
MtzwDay
The members of the Jewish
Community Youth Council are in
the process of planning a
"Mitzva Day" Sunday, January
9, 1983. This unique event, a
first in the community, will be
under the guidance of the JCYC
coordinated by Sherri Mit-
teldorf.
Teens who presently attend
grades 9 through 12 will be offer-
ing their services such as car
wash, household tasks, etc. and
will ask the participants to
donate to the Jewish Federation
of the Palm Beachs' Super
Sunday which will be held on the
23rd of January 1983.
Mitzvah Day will be advertised
and announced at all the temples
in the area. All the teens will
meet at the Jewish Community
Center from where they will be
taken to perform their services.
The Jewish Community Youth
Council presently consists of
adult advisors and youth repre-
sentatives from Jewish youth
groups of the following: Temple
Beth David USY, Temple Beth
El USY. Temple Beth To rah
SAFTY. Temple Israel SEFTY.
Temple Judea SEFTY, Young
Judea and other individuals in
the community and is coordi-
nated by the Jewish Community
Center.
For additional information
concerning this program or the
Jewish Community Youth
Council and-or a service you wish
performed, please call Harreen
Bertisch at 689-7700.
Young Couples Chan u kah
The new Young Couples Club
of the Jewish Community Center
will be celebrating Chanukah
Saturday evening, Dec. 11, with a
gala party starting at 8 p.m.
Young couples can meet other
young couples and enjoy the
festival of Chanukah together at
a private home. Admission will
be a favorite dessert (enough for
six to eight people) puls $2 per
couple for JCC members. Fee for
non-members will be the dessert
plus S3 per couple. Beverages and
atmosphere, fun and a good time
for all will be provided.
Advance reservations only
since the space is limited. Please
call Andrea Feldman at 689-7870
for directions and to let her know
you plan to attend.
SERVING THE
WEST PALM BEACH AREA
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the Florida Turnpike,,
2 miles west of 1-95
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'I



Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
/riday.Decen^
3,11
AtMarshalls
you'll find
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in every
department...
priced
a lot less
Take ourjewelry. for example. You'll find the same quality
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what a selection... over 250 gold chains, in every length you
could want. Plus earrings and pendants, in 14K gold and
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Great prices, great selection... just like our famous name
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for men and women. Even women's large sizes and
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For quality you can trust, an exciting selection, and
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Marshalls gift certificates in $10 and $25
denominations Available at our service
desk Redeemable at any one at our
stores
r
I .^k i
I MasterCard t
I ^^^F ^^^^ i/iri
VESA
IHH^H
,/
HOLIDAY HOURS
Open Sundays
11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
S?; t,nm w.Sh 8 WiU ? J ,n,e,*ec,,on ol '60,h Sl (0l 'o Service Merchand.se) HIALEAH: 103rd Si. |ust east ol Paimcitei EP',
"C'oss 'rom Weslland Mall (ad, to Service Merchandise) HOLLYWOOD: RI441 al intersection ol Pembroke Rd (ad| to Service Mercna
TAMARAC. University Drive al mierseclion of NW 57ih Sl (near Commercial Blvd ) POMPANO BEACH: Federal H.ghway (Rl 1) al mtersecnonv
Rd (in lormer Sam Soloman store) WEST PALM BEACH: M.iuary Tra.l at intersection ol Okelcho^Blvchn the Pine trail Shoppy Cent*-
open Monday thru Saturday 1:30 a.m. to JO p.m.
MarehaHe ..fund policy Umpry return yo
purthaaatt i cmmnUM toyy


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