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:
AA00014311:00209

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
wJewisti floridian
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Pain Roach County
Volume 5 Number 24
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, November 30,1979
F rid Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
i
? Federation Launches Campaign:
Rabbi Friedman to Speak
Coordinating the Women's Division $1,000 campaign luncheon
for the Jewish Federation's 1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund campaign are (left to right) Mrs. Heinz
Eppler, co-chairman; Mrs. Allan B. Keiser, co-chairman; Mrs.
Robert E. List, chairman; and Mrs. Peter D. Cummings, co-
chairman and hostess for the event. Not pictured: Mrs. Myron
Nickman, co-chairman.
Ambassador's Wife to Speak
Women's Division to
Hold Campaign Event
Mi s. Rivka Evron, wife of the
recently appointed Israeli Am-
bassador to the United States,
will address the Women's
Division campaign luncheon
($1,000 minimum gift) on
Wednesday, Dec. 6.
Rivka Evron was born in
Jerusalem, where her parents
settled in 1920 after emigrating
from the United States. She was
educated in Jerusalem and at
Queens College in London. While
in Jerusalem, she joined the
Hagana (the Jewish under-
ground) and during World War
II she volunteered to serve in the
women's corps of the British
Army in the Middle East. In
1943, she married Ephraim
Evron. They have served the
State of Israel as members of the
Israeli Foreign Service in
London, Stockholm, Ottawa,
New York and Washington, D.C.
The luncheon will be hosted by
Mrs. Peter D. Cummings of Palm
Beach, co-chairman of the event.
Members of the committee are
chairman Mrs. Robert E. List;
co-chairmen Mrs. Heinz Eppler,
Mrs. Allan B. Keiser; Mrs.
Myron Nickman; committee
members, Mrs. Alan Bedol, Mrs.
Michael Burrows, Mrs. Jeffrey
Faivus, Mrs. Melvin Furst, Mrs.
Howard B. Kay, Mrs. William
Kornhauser, Mrs. H. Irwin Levy,
Mrs. Harry Lynn, Mrs. Gilbert
Messing, Mrs. Elmer Rogers,
Mrs. Alan L. Shulman, Mrs.
Melvin Tanen.
For more information, contact
Women's Division office at the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
"Now is a time to be together,"
stated Nathan Tanen, reception
chairman, as he announced the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County's 1980 Campaign Kick-
Off Event: a cocktail reception to
be held on Saturday, Dec. 8. at 7
p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Burrows in Palm Beach.
"We are all aware of the
serious economic situation that
exists in Israel today and the
increasing degree of Jewish need
in our own community," said
Tanen. "Together we have the
opportunity to make a decisive
difference in the quality of Jewish
life."
Highlighting the Campaign
Reception will be an address by
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman,
former executive vice chairman of
the National United Jewish
Appeal and authority on Jewish
overseas needs and Israel's birth,
growth and development.
A GRADUATE of Yale
College, he was ordained by the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion. He served
as chaplain with the Ninth
Infantry Division in Germany
during and after World War II
and spearheaded efforts to help
Jewish survivors of the Nazi
death camps. Later he served as
assistant advisor on Jewish
affairs, to Gen. Lucius Clay,
commander of U.S. Occupation
Forces in Germany. During that
period, he was secretly recruited
into the Haganah and orked in
the illegal immigration operation
called Aliyah Bet."
He was an active supporter of
statehood for Israel, and while
serving congregations in Denver
and Milwaukee, he became
chairman of the UJA speakers
bureau and traveled widely
throughout America as a
volunteer, raising support for the
new state and the immigrants
flooding Israel's shores. In 1955,
he became the executive vice
chairman of the UJA national
Nathan Tanen
campaign and executive
chairman in 1970.
After his long career with the
UJA, Rabbi Friedman and his
family made aliyah in 1971 and
settled in Jerusalem.
Known as an innovative
thinker and doer, Friedman
created the Young Leadership
Cabinet, bringing together young
men and women from all over the
country and instilling within
them a philosophy of Judaism
and a sense of commitment.
He established the Israel
Education Fund, which built
many schools and libraries
throughout the country;
developed the program of
fissions to Israel; and initiated
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman
many of the methods and ideas
now in general use in fund raising
throughout the world.
PRESENTLY Rabbi Fried-
man is creating the Jerusalem
Academy, a secondary boarding
school for gifted and talented
pupils from Israel and the
Diaspora which he says, will offer
an unequakd education, both in
general and Jewish studies.
Assisting Tanen on the major
gifts committee are Stanley B.
Brenner, Michael Burrows, Alan
B. Cummings, Robert Eigen,
Arthur Gladstone, Arnold
Lamport, H. Irwin Levy, Robert
S. Levy, Myron J. Nickman, Dr.
Richard G. Shugarman and Aian
L. Shulman.
Special TV Program
WPTV, Channel 5, will air the NBC Network program entitled
"A Talent for Life: Jews of the Italian Renaissance" on Sunday,
Dec. 16, from 10-11 a.m. It is part of the Eternal Light
documentary series, "Jewish Civilization." This part was shot
on location in the evocative and scenic Italian cities of Rome,
Venice, Padua and Florence. The stories of significant Jewish
communities throughout history that comprise the series will
offer viewers a deeper understanding of the character of today's
Jewish communities.
Women's American ORT Sponsors Rally for Soviet Jews
By RONNITAHTAKOW
Director of Public Relations
"Let My People Go" is not just
a slogan but a substance, a
commitment of every Jew to each
other; of being a Jew today,
wherever one is, in the Diaspora
or the free world, or as a Prisoner
of Zion in the Soviet Union.
1 hese words wfll echo loud and
clear on Dec. 9, as Women's
American ORT, in cooperation
with the Jewish Federation of
I aim Beach County, will convene
a Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry
"ally beginning at 1 p.m. at
Howard Park in West Palm
"each. The program will focus on
Ida Nudel, who symbolizes the
'ate of all refuseniks and
fnsoners of Conscience in the
Soviet Union today."
Highlighting the rally will be
an address by Marian Siner
'ordon. Ms. Gordon, a native of
^ew York and resident of Royal
Palm Beach, attended the
Hebrew Union College Training
School for Teachers, Columbia
University and the Brooklyn Law
School of St. Lawrence
University, where she received an
LLB degree. She was admitted to
the New York State Bar and to
practice in the Eastern and
Southern Districts of the Federal
Court System.
Active for most of her adult life
in Jewish communal causes, she
served as president of the Kew
Forest Chapter of Hadassah and
was national president of the
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism.
From 1959 to 1970 she was
assistant attorney general of the
State of New York, working in
the field of civil rights.
In 1962 she was sent to South
America as the representative of
the World Council of
**Th
**&?
Synagogues, where she was guest
speaker on the occasion of the
hundredth anniversary of the
founding of the synagogue in
Buenos Aires, Argentina.
In 1977 she was named as one
of 13 members of a Commission
established by the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
to studv the question of ad-
mitting women to the seminary
for training as rabbis.
Esther Glickman, a well-known
lyric soprano and director of the
Royal Palm Beach Choral Group,
will provide musical renditions.
Ms. Glickman made her debut at
Town Hall in New York with
subsequent appearances at
Carnegie Hall, Union Theological
Seminary, Riverside Church, St.
Bartholomews, Grace Episcopal
Church and Temple Emanu-El.
She has appeared in leading
operatic roles with major opera
companies throughout the
United States.
Plans are being made to open
the rally with the lighting of the
"Torch of Freedom" being
brought from Modin in Israel, the
site of the Maccabees' revolt.
Members of various youth
groups and students from the
area's religious schools will carry
the torch from Palm Beach
International Airport to Howard
Park.
Commissioners Peggy Evatt
Continued on Page 19
Ida Nudel


Page 2
1' ............
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
IhM.
Mavi^iwIw* 1 A
10/7Q
Friday, November 30,1979
With the
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH
The North Palm Beach Chap-
ter of B'nai B'rith invites all
interested prospective and
current members to attend a
Chinese food dinner on Wed-
nesday. Dec. 5, at 8 p.m. Contact
Smart Wanuck. MI).
B'nai B'rith Women. Boynton
Beach Chapter, will meet Dec. 10
at 12:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom. Lake Worth. There will
be entertainment, under the
direction of Mildred Birnbaum
and her group. Members and
guests are welcome. This is the
Chanukah meeting. Refresh-
ments will be served.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
W omen. Okeechobee Section, will
hold its paid-up membership
luncheon on Thursday, Dec. 20,
at the Holiday Inn; and its board
meeting on Dec. 6 at 10 a.m. at
the home of Clara Kline.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
The Boynton Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
celebrate ORTs 100th Birthday
at its membership meeting on
Tuesday, Dec. 11. at 12:30 p.m.
at the Congregational Church,
Federal Highway, Boynton
Beach. There will be a Chanukah
Candlelighting Ceremony. The
Century Village Players will
entertain with a musical play.
Century Chapter, Women's
American ORT, will meet on Dec
13 at 1 p.m. at Temple Anshe.
Sholom. "The Performers" will
entertain. Reminders: Dec. 6.
Mother to Another Luncheon.
Dec. 8, "Mame," Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre at Boca Raton.
Call Ann Osdoby.
Lake Worth and Mid-Palm
Chapters of ORT are sponsoring
a performance of the Habima
Players in "Survival "79" on
Sunday. Dee. 2. at 8 p.m. at the
Kirk Lain Elementary School,
1200 Purdy Lane at Military
Trail in Palm Springs. For
tickets, contact Tessie DeMaria.
Lake Worth Chpater of ORT
plans a Chanukah celebration on
Tuesday, Dee. 18. at 12:30 p.m.
at the Lake Worth City Hall
Annex. A candlelight ceremony
will be highlighted and refresh-
ments served. Bring a grab-bag
gift not to exceed $1.
West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
have a general meeting on
Tuesday, Dec. 11, at 12:30 p.m.
at Anshei Sholom Synagogue,
Century Village.
Guest speaker: Rabbi Harry Z.
Schectman. Chanukah candle-
lighting ceremony will be held.
Members and friends are invited.
The first of a series of three
book reviews sponsored by the
Palm Beach Chapter of Women's
American ORT will be held
Monday, Dec. 3, at 1 p.m. The
meeting will be held at the home
of Mrs. Henry Blum, 2305 South
Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach.
Mrs. Helen Witt will review
liaqucla: A Woman of Israel by
Ruth Gruber. Reservations may
be made by contacting Mrs.
Witt.
HADASSAH
Tikvah Group of Hadassah
board meeting will be held at the
home of Emma Shipper, Camden-
M, Thursday, Dec. 13, at 10 a.m.
The regular meeting is set for
Monday, Dec. 17, at 1 p.m. at
Anshei Sholom. Guest speaker
will be Dr. Joseph Mersand, and
his topic will be "Contribution of
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STATE OF
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WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
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TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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Jewish Women to American
Literature."
Reminder: Dinner theater at
Royal Palm, Boca Raton
"Mame" Wednesday matinee,
Dec. 19. Very few seats left.
Contact Louise Lipkin.
The West Palm Beach Chapter
of Hadassah is sponsoring a
leadership Development Course.
The first session was held at the
home ill president Myra Ohren-
stine as will the next one on
Monday, Dec 10. The third
session will be held at the home oi
Ruth Resnick on Monday. Dec,
17. The fourth session will be on
Tuesday, Dec, in. All sessions at
10 a.m. The course is being given
l)> I'.thel Roey. leadership chair-
person of the Florida Central
Region of Hadassah.
Golda Meir-Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah has planned
a weekend to St. Augustine on
Dec. 4, 5 and 6. A program
consisting of cocktail party,
dinner theater and sightseeing
has been arranged. Contact Edith
Fruchs.
Blanche Benkel has planned a
program for the Education Study
Group on Dec. 3 at 10 a.m. at the
Congregational Church. Federal
Highway. Boynton Beach.
All board members will meet
on Dec. 13 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Bonanza Restaurant (Gulfstream
Mall), 3675 South Federal High-
way.
A regular meeting will be held
on Dec. 20 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom, 315 No.
"A" Street, Lake Worth. The
festival of Chanukah will be
celebrated by a candlelighting
ceremony conducted by Elsie
Pitkin, assisted by Gert Shepard.
Sally Friedman will deliver a
reading.
Rishona, Palm Beach Chapter
of Hadassah announces Dec. 20 is
dedicated to "Youth Aliyah."
Members will gather at "The
Poinciana Club," 70 Royal Poin-
ciana Plaza, Palm Beach, at
noon. A luncheon and program
will be presented. The price for
the lunch n is $25. Guest tickets
are $25. Call Mrs. Esther Bayer
for reservations. The closing date
is Dec. 12. Mail your check to
Mrs. Eve Lassen, chairperson,
101 Doolen Court, North Palm
Beach, Fla. 33408. Apt. 306-B.
Kovel Group of Hadassah is
planning a Theatre Party at the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre in
Boca Raton for Wednesday
matinee, Dec. 5. The musical
"Mame" will be presented with a
buffet luncheon. Proceeds are for
Hadassah Israel Education Ser-
vices. Chairpersons: Esther
Colon and Rose Hershler.
Reservations are still open.
Merchandise is needed for sale
at the West Palm Beach Chapter
Bazaar to be held at the West
Palm Beach Auditorium on Dec.
3. Contact Reba Strauss to
reserve space or for any in-
formation.
Next regular meeting will be
held on Dec. 20 at 12:30 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Yovel Boutique chairpersons
Jean Kane, Ruth Gellert and
Naomi Schechter have an assort-
ment of all types of merchandise
which they will bring to the
regular meeting.
Winter residents of Century
Village are invited to become part
of the Yovel Group for the time
spent here. Contact winter
resident chairman, Lil Meyers.
Plans are being formulated for
a Youth Aliyah Luncheon to be
held on Tuesday, Jan. 29. at the
Ramada Inn. Call Sylvia Lipnick
for reservations.
The board of Lake Worth-
South Palm Chapter of Hadassah
will meet on Wednesday, Dec. 5,
at 10 a.m. at the First Bank and
Trust of Lake Worth located on
Military Trail and Lake Worth
Road. Contact Helen Smith,
president, for more information.
Shalom Hadassah Calendar:
Dessert and Card Party on
Wednesday, Dec. 12, at noon at
Carvel Century Comers. Gene
*11-10-7*
Fermaglich is taking reser-
vations.
Book and Bake Sale on
Sunday. Dec. 16,9 a.m. to 3 p.m..
at East parking lot of Southamp-
ton-C. Contributions of paper-
backs, hard-cover books and
cakes are welcome. Lillian Schack
is in charge. Augusta Steinhardt,
education vice president, has
begun a class in elementary
Hebrew and all are invited to
attend, Shalom is participating in
a chapter drawing tor a I libel
lithograph For particulars, call
Ray Lesser.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
Deborah Hospital Foundation
will have its next meeting on
Monday. Dec. 12. at noon at the
Anshei" Sholom Synagogue.
Installation of officers is planned.
MIZRACHI WOMEN
A Chanukah party and
meeting of American Mizrachi
Women, Rishona Chapter, will be
held on Tuesday, Dec. 11, at 1
p.m. at Anshei Sholom Syna-
gogue, 5343 Grove St. in West
Palm Beach. There will be enter-
tainment and grab bags. Ad-
mission will be a little gift.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Palm Beach East Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold its
annual study group showcase
meeting on Wednesday, Dec. 5.
at 10:1B a.m. The meeting will be
held at the West Palm Beach
Libray at Clematis Street and
Flagler Drive.
Leaders of Brandeis will
describe the study groups for the
season. Among the courses to be
offered: Music Awareness,
Understanding Art, Predictable
Crises in Women's Lives, Con-
temporary Novels, Painting
Course, Gallery Tours, Potpourri
of Culture, Jewish Experiences
and many more.
These courses are geared
toward making women more
aware of their talents and oppor-
tunities in an ever-changing
world. For additional in-
formation, contact Mimi
Meistrich.
AMERICAN-ISRAELI
LIGHTHOUSE, INC.
American-Israeli Lighthouse
will hold its next meeting, Thurs-
day, Dec. 13, at noon, at the
Holiday Inn. Musical- entertain-
ment. A dessert and card party
are planned at Carvel's, Dec. 18;
Boutique at Cross Country Mall
Dec. 1.
YIDDISH CULTURE
GROUP
On Dec. 4. the Yiddish Culture
Group will present the children of
the Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach. The
sing and perform skits. The
children range in age from five in
16.
The Dec. 11 program of
Yiddish Culture will present the
Musical Friends, consisting ol
Lillian Kessler. singer .md
pianist, and -Jackie Lorber. Phil
tlcrman. Sam Finkenthal on
violins, and John Fine playing
the mini-flute.
Aaron Savitt will sing, accom-
panied by "Mildred Birnbaum on
the piano.
On Dec. 18. the Yiddish Cul-
ture program is being sponsored
by Mr. and Mrs. Max B. Shapiro
in celebration of their 45th wed-
ding anniversary, and a gala
program is planned.
Luz Morales, international
singer, who was here last year.
also sponsored by the Shapiros.
will appear. Bert Kieffer also will
sing.
The Dec. 25 and Jan. I1
programs of the Yiddish Culture
group are canceled because of the
holidays. The next program will
take place Jan. 8.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Sabra Chapter of the
Women's League for Israel will
hold the next meeting on
Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 1 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. Shirley Cohen of
Stratford. Plans for the first
anniversary luncheon will be dis-
cussed, and a report will be given
on the Jewish Women's
Assembly which took place nn
Nov. 28 at the Breakers.
NATIONAL
JEWISH HOSPITAL
A regular meeting of the
National Jewish Hospital
/ National Asthma Center will be
held on Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 12:30
p.m. at Congregation Anshei
Sholom. All are welcome.
i
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Memorial Chapel Inc Funeral Directors
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of Jewish tradition.
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..,.


Friday, November 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Flanzbaum to Address Leadership Breakfast
Richard G. Shugarman, M.D.,
associate Campaign chairman of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, will chair a
Campaign Leadership Breakfast
on Sunday, Dec. 2, at 9 a.m. at
the Ramada Inn on Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd. Over 100 invitations
have gone out to key workers and
chairmen.
The keynote speaker for the
event will be Gerald Flanzbaum
of Warren, N.J., an attorney who
has served in key positions in
virtually every major Jewish
organization in his home state.
Flanzbaum has served as an
associate chairman of the Young
Leadership Cabinet of National
UJA, as well as being chairman
of the New Jersey regional ad-
visory board of ADL.
He has also served as cam-
paign vice president for the
Jewish Community Relations
Council, Operation Upgrade
chairman and the Campaign
chairman for the Jewish
Federation of Central New
Jersey. A past president of the
Plainfield Bar Association,
Flanzbaum has also served as
municipal prosecutor. He and his
wife Marilyn have just returned
from Israel on a fact-finding
mission.
"This event," said Shugarman,
"is more than a kick off, it is
more than a worker's meeting, it
is a grand opportunity for all of
us who work in the campaign to
get to know one another. We
share a commonality of problems
and in face to face discussion, we
can perhaps lend support to one
another in going about our
campaign tasks, which
ultimately lead in the saving of
Jewish lives and in the building
of a Jewish community. We are
pleased that a man of Mr.
Flanzbaum's caliber will be here
to inform us and to inspire us for
the job that must be done."
I Reisman to Keynote
Family Life Seminar
Dr. Bernard Reisman of Bran-
deis University will be the guest
speaker at the Seminar of Jewish
Family Life to be held Wednes-
day, Dec. 5, at Temple Beth El at
4:30 p.m.
This seminar, sponsored by the
Palm Beach Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee, in
conjunction with the Jewish
Family and Children's Services,
the Jewish Day School, the
Jewish Community Center and
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, will be the first
attempt in this county where
such an emphasis on Jewish
family life is stressed.
Following Dr. Reisman s
address will be specific task
forces focusing on The Elderly,
The Changing Nature of the
Jewish Family, Women in the
Jewish Family, Problem Be-
havior, and Intermarriage in
which those present will par-
ticipate.
Dr. Reisman is currently
director of the Hornstein
Program in Jewish Communal
Service at Brandeis University
where he received his Ph.D in
1970. His professional experience
includes consultant on the Jewish
family at the Institute for Jewish
Life; research associate for the
National Council of Churches;
and branch director of the Jewish
Community Center in Chicago.
Dr. Reisman is the author of
numerous publications con-
cerning Jewish family life. His
most current book, The Jewish
Experiential, deals with the quest
for Jewish identity.
Reservations for this seminar
are limited. For information, call
Ilene Silber after 7 p.m.
The Jewish Community Center
^ of the Palm Beaches, Inc. ^
pr.'Si'nts
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9
^
J
ANNUAL
starring
-------- MORTY
and
GILL GUNTY
Saturday, December 15, 1979 8p.m.
Royal Poinciana Playhouse, Palm Deach
D. Mrs Ins Murray Oa.'personi
Tickets
$50.00
$15.00
$12.00
$ 8.00
I**** may be purchased on* oi
jewih ComrmnrJy Center
of the Palm Beoche* loc
?d 15 OkeochoOe* Boulevoa
wesi Palm Beocn. Floooo 33400
Phone 589 7700
;**et proceed* ** ooneM *
Jewish Community Center's Programs

MHB
Dr. Shugarman
Gerald Flanzbaum
Chaplain's Aides Appointed
Assignments for visitations to
hospitals and nursing homes by
volunteer Chaplain's Aides were
announced by Rabbi Alan R.
Sherman, chaplain for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. Rabbi Sherman also
appointed lay leaders for services
at various nursing homes in the
community.
The assignments are part of an
ongoing program to coordinate
the work of volunteers who have
been doing worship services and
visitations, to make their efforts
more effective for the patients
and more acceptable to the in-
stitutions.
A series of training sessions,
consisting of lectures by pro-
fessionals involved with patient
care, counseling and re-
habilitation, is now available to
veteran volunteers and new
recruits desiring to take part in
Jjje program.
The following assignments
were made: Bethesda Memorial
Hospital, Temple Emeth, Erwin
Mann. Community Hospital,
Murray Sandier. Doctors Hos-
pital, Dorothy Brock, Nettie
Blaustein, Anna Roonin, Fanny
Friend, Herman Linshes, Sally
Linshes, Ida Rosenthal, Ben
Moss. Good Samaritan Hospital,
Sophie Dickson, Paula Eppler,
Marjorie Ingram. JFK Hospital,
Hilde Avery, Tillie Mutterperl,
Philip Schloss, Elsie Singer. St.
Mary's Hospital, Nathan Hir-
shey.
Also, Atlantis Nursing Home,
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kern,
Herman Linshes, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Gilman, Mr. and Mrs. Lou
Glasser. Abby Delray, National
Council of Jewish Women, Joy
Cohen. Boca Convalescent,
National Council of Jewish
Women, Joy Cohen. Con- .
valescent Center of the Palm
Beaches, Marjorie Ingram, Clara
Liepold, National Council of Jew-
ish Women, Gertrude Pesacov.
Cresthaven Retirement Home,
Paul Oblas. Darcy Hall, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Gilman, Mr. and Mrs.
Lou Glasser, Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Kern, Temple Beth El
Sisterhood, Blanche Lang. Eason
Nursing Home, Harry Schiller.
Florida Four Seasons Manor,
National Council of Jewish
Women, Joy Cohen. Fountains of
Bill's Carpet Cleaning
Specializing in
Carpet Cleaning,
Panelling
Painting A
Pressure Cleaning
CONDOS HOMES BUSINESSES
Reasonable Rates
684-2088
(II not in, p/MM tv mNNM on
an$w$0fphon* machine)
Owned & Operated by
Lew Werner
Boca Raton, National Council of
Jewish Women, Joy Cohen.
And, Helen Wilkea Retirement
Hotel, National Council of Jewish
Women, Gertrude Pesacov. i
Lakeside Nursing Home, Jack
Komitor; National Council of
Jewish Women, Gertrude
Pesacov. Lakeview Manor, Rita
Hecht. Medic Home Health
Center, Celia Hamilton; Temple
Beth El Sisterhood, Blanche
Lang; Edward Starr. Medicana
Nursing Center, Temple Beth El
Sisterhood, Blanche Lang;
Herman Linshes. Mason's
Nursing Home, Harry Schiller.
Palm Beach Care, Temple Beth
El Sisterhood, Blanche Lang;
Eve Schimelman; Rose Stein-
berg. Palm View Manor, Edith
Applebaum, Freda Gelfand. Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Gilman, Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Glasser, Sylvia Green,
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kern. Palm
Beach County Home, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Gilman, Mr. and Mrs.
Lou Glasser, Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Kern.
Dr. Silversmith to Address Aides
Murray Kern, chairman ot the
Chaplain's Advisory Committee
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, and Rabbi Alan
R. Sherman community chaplain,
recently announced that Dr.
Norman Silversmith will conduct
the second Chaplain's Aide
Training Seminar to be held on
Tuesday, Dec. 11,3 p.m. at the
Federation office. The seminar
will focus on nursing home
visitation.
In addition to his private
practice in general psychiatry,
Dr. Silversmith is presently the
clinical director of the psychoger-
ontology program at Lake
Hospital, and a consultant in
psychogerontology for the Psy-
chiatric Institute of America,
Washington, D.C. He belongs to
the American Geriatrics Society
and the Palm Beach County Psy-
chiatric Society and numerous
other professional associations.
Dr. Silversmith
Jewish ownership
makes the difference
There are several funeral chapels in South Florida who present
themselves as serving members of the Jewish faith. But they lack
one very important feature: they are not Jewish owned.
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe that Jewish ownership is
a prime consideration. Those who practice the Jewish faith can
best observe its religious traditions and precepts at a time as
significant as the death of a loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward County's oldest, established
funeral chapels. And that makes the difference
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
cflfenoiirfi
vienoran \m]
0 o o 0
PALM BEACH
833-0887
With chapels in Sunrise, Deerfleld Beach & Margate.
BROWARD
742-6000
DADE
861-7301
REPRESENTING
KIRSCHENBAUM BROS. INC. PISER MEMORIAL CHAPELS
New York Chicago
STANETSKY* SCHLOSSBERG* SOLOMON
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Boston
Mark Wt lamin/OouffM Kinur. Lk*m*4 Fwwral Dmrton


.. ........ .: ,.. -
MM -. .
Page 4
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County

Friday, November 30,1979
-Jewish Fioridian Presidential Favors Overwhelm
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining OUR VOICE' and FEDERATION REPORTER
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach C'ountv Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal
P ALM BE ACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3300 North Federal Highway, Boca Raton. Fla. 33*32 Phone 368-3001
Printing Office -120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 331S2 Phone ST3-4805
FREDK.SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONNI TARTAKOW
News Coordinator
Published Bl Weekly
The Jewish Fioridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 357B returns to The Jewish Fioridian
3200 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla. USPS 864303
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla.
Federation officers: President. Alan L Shulman; Vice Presidents: Dr. Richard
Shugarman, Dr. Howard Kay. Kenneth Scherer, Jeanne Levy, Jerome Ttshman
Treasurer: Stacl Lesser: Secretary: Bruce J. Daniels, Executive Director,
Norman J. Schlmelman. Submit material for publication to Ronnl Tartakow.
Director of Public Relations
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) Out Year *7., or by membership to
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, Ml South Floater Drive, West Palm
Beach, FL 33401 Phone 32-2110 (Out of Town upon Request)
Friday, November 30,1979
Volume 5
10 KISLEV 5740
Number 24
Putting the Two Together
Philip M. Klutznick's is the third Carter ad-
ministration appointment of a prominent Jew to a
top position within the President's inner circle. As
the nominee to succeed Juanita Kreps as Secretary of
Commerce, Klutznick will join Robert Strauss and
Sol Linowitz in major presidential jobs.
Mr. Carter thus strengthens the impression he
made with an authorized address the other night by
Vice President Mondale before an Israel Bond
gathering in honor of Sam Rothberg.
There, Mondale reaffirmed the President's vow
that he is in favor of a unified Jerusalem open to all
religions, that he unequivocally opposes a new and
separate Palestinian state on the West Bank, and
that he will never deal with the PLO so long as the
PLO refuses to accept UN Res. 242 and 338 and to
recognize the nationhood of Israel.
Judging by Mr. Carter's statements in the
recent past, and by the actions of his State Depart-
ment, these reaf fir mat ions of principles he enun-
ciated during his 1976 campaign seem in fact to be
brand new positions. In effect, the President's words
have not seemed to be where his mouth is.
We trust that Mr. Klutznick, a longtime
distinguished Jewish community leader, will from
time to time in his new job help the President put the
two together.
A Key Program
The Israel Histadrut Foundation's annual
report meeting will be a function well worth at-
tending Dec. 4 at the Fontainebleau Hilton. Dr. Sol
Stein, national president; South Florida's own Rabbi
Leon Kronish, chairman of the board of directors;
and Moe Levin, national vice president, are slated for
important messages.
What the Histadrut Foundation envisions for
Israel at the turn of the '80's is the "Decade of the
Negev," which it is clear must be developed speedily
to contain military and civilian installations in the
wake of the Egypt-Israel peace treaty.
In this context, the goals of the Foundation,
which mobilizes support for the network of health,
welfare and educational institutions through its
Deferred Giving Programs, will be to aid civilians
themselves to carve out new vistas in the Negev.
How that is to be done will be discussed in detail
at the Dec. 4 meeting. Since Histadrut serves more
than 75 percent of the social needs of Israel's
population, the organization's role in the Negev in
the 1980's will be a central one. So, too, can the role
of individual American Jews be a central one in
helping the Jewish State conquer the Negev.
The Israel Histadrut Foundation is a key.
i Founding Of Jewish Colony

By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON The Argentine Embassy of-
ficially marked the 90th anniver-
sary of the founding of the first
Jewish agricultural colony in
Argentina by refugees fleeing
persecution in Europe. A press
release circulated by the
Embassy recounted the history
and accomplishments of the
Colonia Moisesville in Santa Fe
province, established on Nov. 14,
1889.
The founders were 824 Ortho-
dox Jews from Eastern Europe
who had arrived at Buenos Aires
shortly before in the North
German Lloyd steamer Ween
from Bremen.
THE ARGENTINE Ambas-
sador to the U.S.. Jorge A. Aja-
Espil. said in a statement on that
occasion that "Argentina will
never forget the important con-
tributions of its Jewish com-
munity. I am glad to join in com-
memorating the anniversary of
the founding of that com-
munity."
The press release also quoted a
statement by the Argentine. Sec-
retary of State for Culture in
Buenos Aires, Dr. Raul Crespo
Montez, praising the con-
tributions of Argentina Jewry.
MY CUP will never cease
runnething over. First, President
Carter named Robert Strauss as
his special envoy to the Middle
East. Then, after asking Strauss
to take over as chief of his re-
election campaign, the President
announced the appointment of
Sol Linowitz to succeed Strauss
in the peace-negotiating slot.
And now comes Mr. Carter's
latest ploy, the appointment of
Philip M. Klutznick to fill the
void left when Juanita Kreps
resigned as Secretary of Com-
merce.
WHAT DOES this bevy of
Jews mean? Rabbi Alexander
Schindler put it best at a gather-
ing of some 2,000 members of the
United Synagogue of America in
Upstate New York last week,
when he said that the President is
practicing a form of "political
anti-Semitism."
Schindler was talking about
Carter's timing in the enforced
resignation of Andrew Young to
get the heat off the adminis-
tration and onto the American
Jewish community Carter had
been looking to get rid of the ir-
repressible Young for a long time
and knew he would need a scape-
goat to take the jolt of Black
wrath.
But there can be little doubt
that Schindler's analysis of
Carter's realpolitik aptly applies
to the Jewish appointments, as
well. The President's rationale is
simple. How are Jews going to
criticize Mr. Carter's tactics in
the Young affair and his brutal
role in the Middle East peace
negotiations when, at home, he
surrounds himself with a phalanx
of Jewish officials of his own
making?
OF THE three Jewish per-
sonalities involved, two of them,
Strauss and Klutznick, are in-
credible egotists of the order, say,
of a John Connally or a Henrv
Mindlin
his political
in
Kissinger. There would be little
use in attempting to dissuade
them from staying on little use
in suggesting to them that by
accepting their appointments
they are giving Mr. Carter the
kind of ammunition he oughtn't
have.
But I am somewhat surprised
at Sol Linowitz, a longtime, dis-
tinguished American Jewish
community leader with far more
savvy about him than is apparent
in the fraternal enthusiasms that
exude from Mr. Klutznick, who
rather seems like a Georgie Jessel
in slightly more sophisticated
ambassadorial drag; or than Mr.
Strauss, the perennial relief
pitcher in the arena of political
opportunism, who never wins any
games, but who never loses any
either.
If my hunch about the former
Xerox mogul is correct, he'll not
be able to tolerate the Carter
administration's tactics in the
Middle East for very long, which
are managing piecemeal to
implement the Rogers formula of
the first Nixon era with an eye
toward squeezing Israel back into
its 1948 borders.
STILL, the problem is not the
trio of appointees; they are
already captive and doing their
work as programmed. The
problem is the American Jewish
community and how it perceives
the President and
prestidigitation.
* What is important is that they
come to see Mr. Carter and his
shabby trickery for what they
are. The flaccid ideological
.commitments that permitted him
to sow his political favors broad-
side in the unappeasable garden
of anxious Jewish egotism is the
same flaccid Carter ideological
commitment to Israel in the
Middle East. This is to say that
there is no commitment, except
for useless palaver about biblical
prophesies fulfilled.
Strip away the prayers, the
endless sermonizing, the Sunday
school classes, the soft southern
rhetoric, and you have a mouth-
ful of peanut brittle the tough,
chewy determination of the
Europeans, whose expediency in
Middle Eastern matters we
attack as petrodiplomacy.
JUDGING BY past naive
performance, it is beyond expec-
tation that the American Jewish
community will give up its
country-bumpkin assessments of
just who are and who are not its
political allies. Short of. say, an
obvious John Connally type, its
leaders are willing to make, and
in the past indeed have made,
short-term alliances with the very
devil himself.
I say short-term to emphasize
the fact that the alliances are
always disappointing because
they are always practical to the
point of sheer immorality, and
always severed not by the Jewish
community but by the devils in
its employ whose traitorous acts
at least have the virtue that they
are predictable.
In the Jewish propensity for
such alliances, there is no virtue
at all. But if Jews are willing to
be flat.twd bv the Carter bd-
VrV*
HUMAN
RIGHTS
DAY
SHOW YOUR SOLIDARITY
WITH
PRISONERS OF CONSCIENCE
IDA NUDEL RALLY
DEC 9,1979-1 PH. HOWARD PARK- W.P.B.
(Enter Parker or Lake)
Ida Nudel Scj^bolizes the fate of all
Russian Ref uSniks and Prisoners of Conscience.
Join the many people around the wor/d
plead'tng" Or\ her be_h alf.
PROGRAM
Convenor: Women5rAmerican0RT Palm Beach County Region
Supported by many other local organizations
I I VtMr rH- I I Ttma^-J bit W
Solicitations I j- p, h~, I w
*#
i


Friday. November30,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 6"
.
j \
the Ge<
on
enera
By STACI LESSER
Co-Chairman Public
Relations Committee,
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
A kaleidoscope of pictures, a
myriad of faces from all corners,
they came with one goal, one
cause, one concern and one hope
- unity. And we came with
them: Barbara and Alan Shul-
man, Ann and Jeff Faivus,
Jeanne Levy, Marilyn and
Arnold Lampert, Bette Gilbert,
Ronni Tartakow, Paula Kass,
Norman Schimelman, Jim Baer,
and Lynn and Bruce Warshal.
To be one in thoughts of the
yesterdays, todays and to-
morrows. To be at one with our
differences with the knowledge
that these differences aid our
growth. To resolve in strength
and yet carry these resolutions
beyond the bare words. To care
for Soviet Jewry and understand
the needs of Sephardic com-
munities. To understand the
issue of Iranian oil and the need
for energy conservation. These
resolutions and so many more
were resolved to go beyond the
neatly typed sheets of fact and
issue.
Morton Mandel, CJF presi-
dent, so aptly stated, "We have
fought to survive as a people
throughout our history. We are
still fighting. While we have had
our share of defeats, we have sur-
vived. We will continue our ef-
forts because we know that
Jewish communities throughout
the world especially Israel
. look to us for more than
financial support they look to
us for leadership. They need our
successes; they need our positive
outlook; they need our sense of
the possible; and they need our
moral support.'*
TO HEAR and listen, to learn
and educate, and be able to come
away with the ability to know the
difference. We did learn that
Federation must be a builder by
example and that we must have a
sense of Jewish continuity.
Dr. Irwin C. Cotler, GA
scholar-in-residence, phrased it.
We are guarantors of each
other's destiny and the trustees
of Jewish history." He continued
with, "We must affirm our
Jewishnen and struggle to learn
lobe Jewish."
We learned to care as our host
' .....
.
-
sitively states, "Aimer Cest Par-
tager Caring Is Sharing."
We came from all corners with
varied goals, causes and hopes.
We will continue to do so for we
are bound together by the
common idea of religion.
COINS etc.
OF THE PALM BEACHES
NEEDS YOUR
COINS!
Even with silver and
gold unstable, we need
all U.S. and foreign
coins.
FREE
APPRAISALS
(Limited Time Only)
PAY CASH!
PAY'11s0 *50,000
FOR SILVER DOLLARS
FINE OR BETTER
We are new and permanent
located at the Palm Beach
Decorating & Antique Center
. off Belvedere* Rd by
Palm Beach Int'l Airport
cau 686-8948
heritage, values, and a common
destiny.
We in the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County returned
with the eternal hope and in-
spiration for the tomorrows,
beginning with the realities of
today.
WHAT'S NEW IN TOWN?
MR. GEORGE ALEX
ANNOUNCES THE
(SEAN (LWENIIN
CLDEF
GEORGIO'S HAIR SALONS
"A FAMILY SALON"
Formerly of Roslyn. L.I., N.Y.
1st Place Master Grand Champion N.Y.C.
Stylist for Clairol & Roux, Hotel Astor
Clairol Stylist at Worlds Fair, New York City
PERMANENT WAVE SPECIAL
ZOTO'S LANOLIN WAVE
REG. $22.00 NOW $17.50
COMPLETE
EXPIRES 12/1V79
The Natal Mercury
Check our Super Prices
Super Cuts by George and Staff
CALL 967-4737
Oui BtirntrM writ be bud: on your rvcommendalKjnt
ConvtnunHy kxsltd u
Crmtfcavaa Blv. Military Trail. VV..I Palaa Buck
Oaa Dm* 5 Ta..ay T*niia i J *
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1.79 ft. J. Raynoldt Tobacco Co.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
4111M*iii
13 rag "tar-. 0.9 ma MOM pat oaatant. FTC-Rtpan MAY 78


MktWkm
Page 6
s=
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 3Q, 1979
South County News
South County Federation
To Hold Workers9 Training
South County Jewish Feder-
ation will hold its first Education-
Workers" Training Day Wednes-
day, Dec. 12, from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. at Howard Johnson's Ocean
Resort, 2096 NE 2nd St. (or
AlAI.Deerfield Beach.
"As committed Jewish women
we have a responsibility to
educate ourselves," stated Betty
Kothfeld. co-chairperson for
Workers Training. Charlotte
Robinson, co-chairperson for
Workers Training, said "By
gi uing an update about all the
pertinent facts, we then can
embark on a successful Women's
Division Campaign for 1980."
Corny Philipson of Miami will
be leading the group for the day.
All workers at all level I un-
cheons are urged to attend this
day.
For further information on
participation, call the South
County Jewish Federation office.
BETH KODESH
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Beth Kodesh
will hold its annual rummage sale
on Dec. 2, 3, 5, and 6 at Royal
Palm Clubhouse, NE 22nd Ave.
and Federal Highway.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Delray Chapter of Women's
American ORT will attend a per-
formance of "Mame" at the
Royal Palm Dinner Theater on
Dec. 23 at 4 p.m. Call Rose
Stevenhagen or Sandi Klein.
A regular meeting and
Chanukah party are planned Dec.
26.
The Thrift Shop is now open at
323 N. Federal Highway. CaU
Frances Gluck.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth announces it is
sponsoring a new group, the
Diamond Circle. This group is
open to all men and women over
75 years of age and will be ser-
viced by the Family Social Ser-
vice of the Jewish Federation.
The Diamond Circle meets
every Monday from 9:30 to 11:30
a.m. One of the major purposes of
this group is to form friendships.
They will also work on cancer
projects for the American Cancer
Society.
For details, call the temple
office. Temple Emeth is located
at 5780 West Atlantic Ave. in
Delray Beach, opposite the Palm
Greens Condominium.
The Singles Club of Temple
Emeth will hold its next meeting
on Monday, Dec. 10, at 12:15
p.m. The program will feature a
film on "A Trip To Alaska" by J.
Byrons.
Refreshments will be served,
and all single men and women are
invited to attend. The temple is
located at 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.
in Delray Beach.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women, Naomi
Chapter 1537, will meet on Dec. 2
at 2 p.m. at Temple Emeth.
The group plans a rummage
sale on Dec. 9 from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the Delray Elementary
School on Atlantic and Swinton
Avenues. Contact Fanny Criyy
to arrange for merchandise
delivery.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Beersheba Club of Pioneer
Women will hold its annual Flea
Market Sale, Sunday, Dec. 2,
from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Delray Drive-in Theater on N.
Federal Highway in Delray.
A group of household goods,
jewelry, bric-a-brac and clothing
has been assembled for this
event.
Proceeds from the Flea
Market, one of the major fund-
raising projects of Pioneer
Women each year, will help
support 1,500 social service
installations in Israel. Thirty-six
clubs are operated by Pioneer
Women to train Arab women and
teen-age Arab girls to lead more
full and productive lives.
The next meeting of Pioneer
Women's Beersheba Club will be
a paid-up Membership Luncheon,
Tuesday. Dec. 11, at the New
England Oyster House. 302 E.
Ocean Ave., Lantana. There will
be a Chanukah celebration with
Pollyanna gifts exchanged
among the members, lighting of
the Chanukah candles, and a
songfest.
^
Use's Ltd. Wishes "Happy Chanukah'
USES LTD
Bnnginadfor
% Gift Certificate >*on O tri/r certificate Thu,uUy 10 00 to 900 P.M.
toward any purchase of AUo by Appointment
$25 or over
1 per customer
689 1590
2250 PALM BEACH LAKES BLVD.
PROFESSIONAL PLAZA- SUITE 100
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
SOUTH COUNTY .
PLEA for SOVIET
HUMAN RIGHTS
Jewish
Dctfany
Min
. FEATURED SPEAKER .
ABE BAYER
Director, International Commissioner of the National
Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council .
Former Director, American Jewish Conference
on Soviet Jewry ....
Organizer of Brussels Conferences on Soviet Jewry...
SUNDAY, DEC. 9, 1979 7:00 P.M.
TEMPLE EMETH 5780 W. ATLANTIC AVE., DELRAY BEACH
DO NOT REMAIN SILENT____
WITHOUT YOU THEIR CALL FOR HELP
. WILL NOT BE HEARD .
SPONSORED BY
THE COMMUNITY RELA TIONS COUNCIL
OF THE
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION

BOCA RATON
DFLRAY BEACH
HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA


JEWISH fAMIlY AMD CHlLDRtN'S SBtVKE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
Problems of the oging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
2411 Olceechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 226
Boca Raton, Fla.
Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged In family and individual counseling to
those who con pay (Fees are based on income and family size)
The Jew.sh Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County _________________
i
Savings StoiG
with Unbeatable Rates!
WEEKLY SPECIAL
182 Day Money Market Certificate
Minimum Deposit $10,000. Simple Interest.
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6 Savings Certificates
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convenient offices hiving vou in florida
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1701 Meridian Avenue/674-6612
1234 Washington Ave /674-6550
1133 Normandy Drive/674-6563
1500 Bay Road/673 8306
517 Arthur Godfrey Rd /674-6710
810 Lincoln Road/674 6868
CORAL GABLES
520 Biltmore Way/445-7905
KENDALL
9469 S Dixie Hwy/665 8003
BAY HARBOR ISLANOS
1160 Kane Concourse/865-4344
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
633 N E 167th Street/652-9200
2221 N E 164th Street/940-3975
HOLLYWOOD
450 North Park Road/981 9192
BOCA RATON
899 E Palmetto Park Rd /391 8903
WEST PALM BEACH
4766 Okeechobee Blvd /686-7770
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YOUR SAVINGS INSURED UP IO 140,000 BV
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An I.jt..lOt'[Kjllun.lv I -nployi i
JACKD GORDON, President AR1HUHH COURShOn. Chairman of the Board
ys-Vis*::


Friday, November 30,1979


The Jewish Floridian o,
Beach County
Page 7
Boca Raton Israel Bonds
Cabinet Formed on Sunday

Irving Rifkin, assisted by his
wife Rose as chairman of the
Boca Raton Israel Bonds Com-
mittee, announced that because
of the phenomenal growth in the
South County area they are
organizing a Boca Raton Israel
Bonds Cabinet which held its
inaugural meeting Sunday, Nov.
25, at Le Grande Chalet at Boca
Teeca Country Club.
Fifty of the top leaders of the
Jewish community joined to-
gether at breakfast, representing
the wide spectrum of groups in
the South County area.
A larger meeting on Dec. 19 of
the Cabinet and the board of
governors will be held at Boca
Teeca. At this subsequent
meeting, Joan Comay, wife of the
former Israeli Ambassador to
Canada and a noted author who
has won a variety of awards for
her writing, will officially install
the members of the board of
governors.
Rifkin challenged the entire
community to help in the cause of
peace through the purchase of
bonds. "Each purchaser can sell
one bond to a new purchaser in
support of this campaign to wage
peace, not war." He continued
with a quote from Hillel: "After
all," he said, "with Hillel, I
believe 'If I am for myself alone,
what am I? If I am not for my-
self, who will be? If not now,
when?' "
In conclusion, Rifkin thanked
his wife Rose for her assistance
and support. "Rose and I are a
team, and her support is in-
valuable to me. We are both also
extremely grateful for our many
friends who have done so much in
this good work."
The Cabinet includes: Julian
Northcroft, Ed Hatton, Wilfred
P. Cohen, Richard Schanz, Dr.
Samuel Rubin, Dave Alper,
Morris Cofman, Martin Gross-
man, Merwin Kobacker, Walter
Ackerman, Martin Moldow, Dr.
Myron Persoff, Arnold Rosen-
thai, Samuel Melton, Melvin
Schwartz. Robert Byrnes, Abe
Bleier, Philip Zinman, Samuel
Klein, Sidney Hildebrand, Morris
Robinson, Ruben Tebeleff, Abe
Savin, Arthur Taubman, Saul
Glueckman, Dr. Saul Newman,
Hy Safran, David Kend, Marvin
Dekelboum, Julius Elowitch,
Abraham Elowitch, Maurice Elo-
witch, Louis Medwin, Henry
Bloom, Harry Fine, Joe Schenk,
Ben Kessler, Morris Brownstein,
James Baer, Herman Herat Jr.,
Israel Schuster, Herman Meltzer,
Rubin Viener, Harry Moskowitz.
George Goldstein, Dr. Karl
Enselberg and Dr. Burton
Wollowick.
Serving as honorary members
of the Cabinet are Shepard
Broad, Avery H. Fonda, Rabbi
Merle E. Singer, Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer, Rabbi Samuel Silver,
Rabbi Morris Silberman and
Rabbi Bruce Warehal.
B'nai B'rith Women
Boca Raton Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women is presenting its
first Luncheon and Fashion Show
at Boca Del Mar Country Club on
Thursday, Nov. 29, at 12:30 p.m.
Jeannie's of Royal Palm Plaza
will show her latest fashions.
Rabbinical Council
Holds Elections
outh County Calendar
Dec. 1
JEWISH FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT 8 p.m. B'nai
Torah Congregation Art Auction 8 p. m.
Dec. 2
Temple Beth El Adult Ed. 8 p.m.
Dec. 3
Hadassah Menachem Begin board Hadassah Aviva lunch -
noon B'nai B'rith Women Naomi Chapter board 1 p.m. B'nai
Torah Sisterhood Fashion Show
Dec. 4
Temple Emeth Sisterhood Habina Players 8 p.m. Brandeis
University Women Delray Chapter Membership Lunch at Temple
Emeth- 12:30 p.m. Temple Emeth -board -7:30 p.m.
Dec. 5
Nationol Council of Jewish Women board 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Regional Executive 9:30 a.m. Temple Emeth -
board 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 6
Hadassah Sabra board 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Brotherhood -
board 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Region lunch
Dec. 7
Temple Emeth Brotherhood Sabbath Services
Dec. I
Women's American ORT Boca East Dinner/Races
Dec. 9
JEWISH FEDERATION CRC Soviet Jewry Rally at Temple Emeth 7:30
p.m. Temple Beth El Brotherhood breakfast 10a.m.
Dec. 10
Women's American ORT Boca East 1 p.m. B'nai Torah Con-
gregation board 7:30 p.m.
Dec.11
Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 12
National Council of Jewish Women 8 p.m. Hadassah Aviva -
board 10 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION Workers
Training 10 a.m. 2 p.m. Temple Emeth 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 13
Brandeis University Women 10 a.m. Hadassah Sabra 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood board 10 a.m. Hadassah Ben-
Gurion- board 10 a.m.
SINCE 1937 PONT1ACS
ATCHVYPWCS!
H
1928 South Dixie
West Palm Beach, 833-4554
Delray. Boca & Deerf .eld: 276-3033
At the November meeting of
the Rabbinical Council of Palm
Beach County, elections were
held, and the following officers
were elected: Rabbi Dr. Harry
Schechtman, Congregation
Anshei Sholom, West Palm
Beach, president; Rabbi Joel
Levine, associate rabbi of Temple
Israel, West Palm Beach, vice
president; and Rabbi William
Shapiro, secretary-treasurer.
The membership of the Council
extended its vote of thanks and
appreciation to outgoing
president Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg of Temple Beth
Sholom, Lake Worth, who served
as president from 1977-1979.
Under the leadership of Rabbi
Eisenberg the Rabbinical Council
grew trom six rabbis to a
membership of 12 rabbis. Rabbi
Eisenberg. as president, was
responsible for arranging a grant
to the Jewish Community Day
School through the auspices of
the Jewish Cemetery Association
in the amount of $50,000, and for
the establishment of a Kosher
Supervision and a Cemetery
Committee.
Rabbi Eisenberg stated, "I feel
proud of my accomplishments as
president of the Rabbinical
Council over the past two years,
and I am hopeful that the coming
years will see growth of the
community and its Jewish in-
stitutions."
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 30,1979
Planning for the Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry Rally to be
held on Dec. 9 at 1 p.m. at Howard Park are (left to right)
Sylvia Gayl, chairman; Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, CRC director
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County; Helen Brilaw-
sky, telephone squad chairman; Blanche Silverman, co-chair-
man; and Ida Glassman, treasurer.
Community Calendar
Dec. 1
Pioneer Women Goldo Meir Royal Palm Theatre JEWISH FED-
ERATION YOUNG LEADERSHIP
Dec. 2
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Chanukah Bazaar 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Jewish War Veterans #408 9:15 a.m. Jewish Community
Day School Barbecue JEWISH FEDERATION CABINET MEETING -
Ramada Inn 9 a.m. Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club 10 a.m.
Dtc.3
Hadassah Shalom, Yovel, Tikvah, West Palm Beach White
Elephant Sale, Palm Beach Auditorium Temple Emanu-EI luncheon
and board meeting American Jewish Committee Board 7:30
p.m. Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach board 9:30
a.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Temple Israel
Sisterhood board 10 a.m. Jewish Family & Children's Service -
Executive 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Golda Meir study group 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach book review Jewish
Community Day School board 8 p.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom Men's Club board 10 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION COM-
MUNITY RELATIONS COUNCIL-Soviet Jewry 3:30 p.m.
Dec. 4
American Jewish Congress- 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith #2939 board-
10 a.m. Temple Beth El board 8 p.m. Hadassah Golda Meir
Trip to St. Augustine Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board
Anti-Defamation League Bonanza Restaurant Boynton Beach -
2:30 p.m.
Dec. 5
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary #408 1 p. m. Temple Beth Sholom
Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION
$1,000 FUNCTION Hadassah Lake Worth South Palm Beach -
board 10 a.m. American Jewish Committee Family Life Institute
Women's American ORT, Palm Beach County Region executive -
9:30a.m.
Dec. 6
Hadassah Chai board 11 a.m. National Council of Jewish
Women Okeechobee Unit board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Ohav 1 p.m. Women's Ar-.encon ORT Evening board 8 p.m.
Hadassah West Palm Beach board Hadassah Palm Beach
County board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Medina board 8
p.m. Women's American ORT Palm Beach County Region Mother
to Another noon FEDERATION Women's Division UJA Con-
ference, NY.
Dec. 8
Temple Beth El Social Set
Dec. 9
B'nai B'rith Mitzvah 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion Camp
Shalom noon Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club 9:30
am. WOMEN'S PLEA FOR SOVIET JEWRY, Howard Pork 1 to 3
p.m.
Dec. 10
Women's American ORT Pomciana board 10:30 a.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Boynton 1 p.m. Women's American ORT Palm
Beach 10 a.m. Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach -
' 2:30 p.m. United Order of True Sisters board 11 a.m. United
Order of True Sisters noon Temple Emanu-EI board meeting 8
p.m.
Dm. 11
American Jewish Congress board 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith #2939 -
7:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold board 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith
#3041 board 3:30 p.m. Temple Beth David executive 8 p.m.
* Women's American ORT West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. JEWISH
FEDERATION MISSIONS MEETING -8 p.m.
Dec. 12
>: 'onol UJA Women's Division Worker Training -1 1 a.m. JEWISH
: DERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 8 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom
Men's Club board 7:30 p.m. American Jewish Congress Lun-
cheon noon National Council of Jewish Women- Palm Beach -
board 10 a.m. Temple Beth David Sisterhood board 8 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom board 1 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Golda Meir 1 p.m.
Dec. 13
Hadassah Tikvah board 10 a.m. Hadassah Sholom board I
' p.m. Hadassah Yovel board 1 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom -
Lake Worth board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Aliya board 9:30
.am Hadassah Bat Gurion board 9:45 a.m. Hadassah -
.Golda Meir 12:30 p.m. United Order of True Sisters- luncheon -
j Bernard's
Missionaries Protested
They Masquerade as Jews
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) Beth
Yeshua, described by the
Philadelphia Jewish Community
Relations Council as a group of
"fundamentalist Christians
masquerading as Jews," has
cancelled a bid to buy a
residential building for worship
and a private school and dropped
a request for a needed change in
the zoning law.
Michael Masch, JCRC in-
terreligious affairs director, said
the group had an agreement of
sale to buy a three-story mansion
in Merion for $210,000. Merion is
a suburb contiguous to
Philadelphia and is part of Lower
Merion Township, an area
heavily populated by Jews. The
vacant building is up for sale by
the estate of a wealthy couple.
AN OUTPOURING of protest
at an an Oct. 23 session of the
Lower Merion Towhship Zoning
Hearing Board forced the board
to move a second session to
larger quarters. The second
session was cancelled when the
"congregation" withdrew its bid
to buy and its application to the
zoning board, Masch told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
The group, which now meets in
a hotel, asked the zoning board
for permission to operate a house
of worship and a day school for 12
children from kindergarten to
ninth grade. The school, which
operates under the name
halutzim (Hebrew for pioneers) is
conducted in a private home.
Lawyers for the Merion Civic
Association, in opposing the
zoning petition, did not use the
JCRC charge that the group was
engaged in "deceptive practices'*
in the zoning hearing. Masch
said. He said the main opposition
complaint, supported by Jews
and non-Jewish residents, was
that the area already has several
religious institutions, including
an Episcopal Academy, a Jewish
day school and two synagogues.
BUT THE lawyers used the
issue of the "deceptive practices"
indirectly by questioning at the
hearing the credibility of the
congregation's" spokesmen.
Masch said. He added he believed
the group pulled out because of
the possibility of a protracted
and costly legal battle during
which aspects of their finances
would become public they
preferred to keep private.
Masch said that the issue had
"sensitized a great number of
people Christian as well as Jew
to the deceptive character of
Beth Yeshua and the unethical
nature of its attempts to seduce
and entrap Jewish young
people."
Masch said the "congregation"
had been functioning in the area
for about five years and had
grown from 30 members to
between 150 and 200. He
estimated that about half of the
increased membership was made
up of Jews, particularly young
adults.
HE ALSO told the JTA that
Beth Yeshua is one of about 25
so-called messianic synagogues
affiliated with the Messianic
Jewish Alliance of America,
which has its headquarters in
Chicago.
He said the group was unique
among missionaries to Jews
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Friday, November 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
%*
From Death to Life
. Local Woman Visits Poland before Mission to Israel
JERUSALEM Although a
trip to Israel is always an
enriching experience, it
sometimes can take on special
qualities, particularly for a
person who visits Poland before
arriving at Ben-Gurion Airport
outside of Tel Aviv.
Eighty women participated on
this year's United Jewish Appeal
National Women's Leadership
Mission. Arrangements were
made for some of the women, who
came from 20 states, to spend
three days in Poland prior to
Israel. Ruthe Eppler of Palm
Beach, was one of them.
Giber Heads Campaign
At Poinciana Place
Daniel B. Giber, former teacher
and business executive, will head
up the 1980 campaign at Poin-
ciana Place. In accepting this
post. Giber stated that "someone
must take on the responsibility of
seeing that our overseas and local
obligations are met." He spoke of
his visit to Israel in 1971 and how
this increased and intensified his
awareness of the social problems
there and the continued need for
| American Jewish financial
support.
Giber holds degrees from
Trinity College, Central Con-
necticut State College and the
University of Connecticut, all of
which prepared him for a
teaching career in the Hartford,
(Conn.I school system for 14
years. During this period, he was
active as a teacher and principal
in Hartford's religious schools.
His teaching tenure was in-
terrupted for a time for the
pursuit of a business career of
sales manager and then general
manager of an automobile
agency. However, he returned to
his first calling in the West
Hartford School System, where
he taught algebra and geometry
until his retirement.
Two Palm Beach women, Barbara Shulman, third from left, and
Ruth Eppler, fourth from left, recently participated in the UJA
National Women's Division Mission to Poland and Israel. Here
they are shown visiting a settlement town. Also attending from
Palm Beach but not shown was Jeanne Levy.

T
Daniel Giber
Giber has always been active in
Jewish and general communal
affairs as evidenced by his
participation in B'nai B'rith and
United Jewish appeal campaigns.
At Poinciana, he initiated a
discussion seminar "Topics of the
Day," and also teaches in-
termediate bridge. Giber is
optimistic regarding the 1980
campaign at Poinciana and feels
that it will be more productive
than ever.
"Why did I go to Poland? I'm
not sure," Ruthe said. "I grew up
in a home where my parents were
the only ones in their families
who survived the Holocaust. I
thought maybe I would find
traces of their families. After
visiting the decimated Jewish
community in Poland, it was a
great feeling to be in Israel. My
whole perspective during the
Mission was altered."
ONCE IN Israel, Ruthe and
the other members were provided
with a better understanding of
Israel today the country and
its people. 'The group visited
development towns in the Galilee
and settlements in the Negev
Desert, and experts briefed them
on the cost of peace. Project
Renewal, and education and
youth development here.
Yamit, a town in the Northern
Sinai Desert, is a vivid example
of the cost of peace. Only a few
years ago scarcely anyone lived
in Yamit. Today it is Israel's
largest resort area. Talking to
people who will have to evacuate
the town by January 1982, when
the last phase of the Sinai pull-
back occurs, the group gained a
special feeling about the need for
resettling these people. Building
suitable homes and securing
alternative jobs for Yamit's
residents was of interest to the
entire group.
"I feel very sad about the
settlers who came down to Yamit
when there was nothing and built
it up to what it is today," Ruthe
said. "Yet if this is the price of
real peace, it is worth it. UJA has
been very pertinent in every
aspect of Israeli life. We should
continue now to play an im-
portant role as the cost of peace
mounts."
While Israel is concerned with
properly moving people out of
Yamit, it is equally concerned
about settling people in less
populated parts of the country,
such as the Galilee and the
Negev. Ruthe visited the
development town of Carmiel in
the Upper Galilee and a kibbutz
in the Negev.
AFTER VISITING these
areas, Ruthe said, "Settlement
should be a major goal of the
UJA. For many reasons, in-
cluding security, we need people
in these areas."
Project Renewal, an ambitious
$1.2 billion five-year program
introduced by Prime Minister
Begin one year ago, also
highlighted the Mission. Eliezer
Rafaeli, director of Project
Renewal for the Jewish Agency,
spoke to the group about
progress over the initial year and
about the Project's future.
Mission members, after listening
to Rafaeli, all said Project
Renewal should be given special
priority during the 1980 cam-
paign.
"I had ambivalence before
about the implementation of
Project Renewal, Ruthe said,
"but now I am very assured of its
success. The enthusiasm people
exude here only confirms my
confidence in the Project."
Ruthe is married to Heinz
Eppler, and the couple has three
children. The Epplers belong to
Temple Beth El, and Ruthe is
active in the Women's Division of
the Palm Beach Federation.
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'. Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 30,1979
Cantorial Concert Set at Temple Israel
ADL Praises Carter
Cantor Harold Orbach of
Temple Israel, Detroit, Mich.,
will present a premiere Cantorial
Concert, Saturday, Dec. 29, at
Temple Israel. The concert,
beginning at 8:15 p.m. in the
temple's sanctuary, will be the
first recital for Cantor Orbach in
Florida.
Cantor Orbach has earned the
title of one of the "most
celebrated" cantors with
premiere performances in
Caesaria, Tel Aviv, Jerusalem,
and in national concerts with
Dave Brubeck and Ella Fitz-
gerald. He was featured at the
Cantor Harold Orbach
JCDS News
One of the significant prob-
lems being studied in the
fourth grade science program
is "Noise Pollution." Dale Ko-
nigsburg, husband of Sandy
Konigsburg, explains the use
of equipment designed to test
noise pollution in industry.
Using resource people from
the community helps expand
the classroom horizon.
100th anniversary of the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations, the 100th anniversary of
the Hebrew Union College,
Detroit's 75th birthday, and the
USA Bicentennial Concert in
Philadelphia.
The non-Jewish community
has honored Cantor Orbach with
appearances at the International
Eucharistic Congress and at the
Washington Cathedral. Cantor
Orbach, a past president of the
American Conference of Cantors,
recently performed at the historic
dedication of the New York
Campus of the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion.
Cantor Orbach is a close
personal friend of Michael Small,
president of Temple Israel, who
was instrumental in arranging
his appearance at the temple at
the conclusion of the Chanukah
season.
Morris Kraft is chairperson of
the evening. Barbara Ackerman
is associate chairperson. Patron
tickets include a lavish pre-
concert reception and reserved
concert seating. Proceeds of this
evening go to the temple's
Special Projects Fund.
In order to enhance this event,
the Temple Israel professional
choir, under the direction of
Warren Canfield, will accompany
Cantor Orbach. Call the temple
office or write to Temple Israel
Cultural Series, 1901 North
Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach
33407. for an illustrated brochure
and order form.
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith praised President Carter
for his "decisive move" in an-
swering "the blackmail of The
Ayatollah Khomeini and his
fanatical followers" by cutting
off American purchase of Iranian
oil.
In a telegram to President
Carter, Maxwell E. Greenberg,
ADL's national chairman, said:
"Angered, horrified and sad-
dened by the invasion of the
American embassy in Teheran
and deeply concerned about the
fate of our fellow Americans still
held hostage, the Anti;
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith welcomes your cutoff of
Iranian oil in answer to the
blackmail of The Ayatollah Kho-
meini and his followers. Your
decisive move is the spearhead
for this country's united stand
and revulsion against terrorism.
"We pledge our full support to
you in your determined effort to
free our countrymen.
"As the world hopefully
learned from its experience
during the Nazi years, appease-
ment only leads to greater and
more reprehensible demands,
ending finally in catastrophe and
cataclysm."
TUNE IN TO L'CHAYIM
WPBR Radio-1340 AM
Sponsored by The Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
Dec. 2 10:30 a.m. A conver-
sation with Benjamin Hooks,
national director of the NAACP,
who discusses Black-Jewish
relations in America.
Dec. 9 Jacob Timmerman -
Freed Argentinian newspaper
publisher. This is the only inter-
view he has granted since his
release. Exclusive with
"L'Chayim." He turned down
"60 Minutes" and "Meet the
Press."
Israeli Chassidic Festival
The Israeli Chassidic Festival
1979 is coming to both the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Performing
Arts and Fort Lauderdale's War
Memorial Auditorium on Dec. 15
and 16.
The festive cultural happening,
performed in Hebrew, is a pro-
duction of song and dance, in the
renaissance of Jewish tradition.
Making its international debut
in 1971 at Carnegie Hall, the
festival was first intended as a
one-time song contest, but its
demand drew greater response
than anticipated.
This past October, the Israeli
Chassidic Festival performed
under the auspices of the Presi-
dent of the State of Israel in
Jerusalem. Locally produced by
Arie Kaduri, the show comes to
our area direct from Tel Aviv.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival
comes to the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts
for one show only on Saturday,
Dec. 15, at 8:30 p.m. Tickets will
be available at the box office and
the Arie Kaduri Agency.
The Festival then comes to the
War Memorial Auditorium
Sunday, Dec. 16, for two per-
formances at 2:30 and 8 p.m.
Tickets are available at the box
office and the Jewish Center of
Oreater Fort Lauderdale. For
reservations, information or
group discounts call the Ar-
Kaduri Agency.
Mordecai Levow, director of the Jewish Community Day
School, introduces Mrs. Priscilla Speece, consultant on the staff
of the Florida Diagnostic and Learning Resources System, at
the professional growth in-service day for the faculty of both
the main campus and South County campus. The workshop
that Mrs. Speece led was "Hands On." This experience
provided teachers with an opportunity to create a variety of
new materials that could be put to use to help further in-
dividualized instruction.
ROSNER'S
TV & APPLIANCE
CENTER
Fourth grade JCDS students are enthralled by the exhibits at
the recent Palm Beach County Aquarium Club Show. The
school policy is to utilize significant class trips to enhanct
various areas of study.
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Friday. November 30.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
r
*
OPENS DECEMBER 3RD
Grand Opening
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 80,1979
Confrontation Continues
Blacks See Jews as Crafty'
By DAN PULCRANO
With LARRY GLASS
We wanted to know how
Blacks perceived Jews, so we
asked. There were five of us, four
of them. Helen, an Oakes College
sophomore who had grown up in
various parts of Los Angeles-
Watts, Lynwood, South Central
volunteered to start.
"The Jews are the ones who
own the grocery markets in our
neighborhood," she told us,
"They're the ones who raise the
prices sky-high, and we go in
there and buy the sh-t. That's
how I feel about Jews."
John, a Black senior, said, "I
was raised in the city, New York
City, Harlem, where there was
plenty of Jews. As Helen said,
most of the Jews were mer-
chants."
FROM NEW YORK, John
moved to Marin County where he
Sained another perspective. "But
ews seem to control most of the
things in the ghetto. And in
Marin County they were just
interwoven into all the other
white people that were doing
their things. They have money.
And you look at them as the
people that are on top."
"They're real stingy," in-
terjected Mohammed. a
sophomore sociology student and
a convert to Islam.
John had more to say: "Most
of your parents have money. I'm
generalizing, but usually it's the
case, say, six out of ten. How do
you deal with that, just knowing
that you're part of that whole
lineage? How do you deal with
people saying, 'Hey, you're a
Jew. You exploit. You have
money. You killed God. You did
this, you did that?"
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. A FEW OF us tried to
'respond, but there were no easy
answers. How did we come to
inherit such an indictment? What
must we do to defend ourselves?
We were hurt, slightly em-
barrassed most of all shocked.
We needed to know the answer to
just one question: Why?
Our inquiry began by talking
with Oakes College Provost, J.
Herman Blake. Dr. Blake is a
sociologist who has studied race
relations and is one of the
nation's leading black educators.
He encouraged us to proceed with
our research, warning us that we
would find anti-Semitism among
black students on campus.
"If you get them to talk
honestly, and listen, you'll get a
pure, blatant anti-Semitism with
no rationale to it. Absolutely no
rationale," Blake emphasized.
"Money grabbers, shylocks,
control of this, that and the
other..."
BLAKE WAS right. As we
scratched the surface of the
problem, we became quickly
aware of an undercurrent of
resentment toward Jews among a
significant number of Blacks we
spoke with. It was equally clear
that many Jews had an in-
complete, sometimes naive,
understanding of the Black
experience in America.
These animosities and
misperceptions have resulted in
some tragic confrontations
between Blacks and Jews. Recent
examples include the polarization
surrounding the Bakke case and
the violent incidents between
Blacks and Hasidic Jews in the
Crown Heights area of New York
City. These schisms are all the
more tragic when viewed in the
context of the history of Black-
Jewish relations.
A number of Jewish
organizations filed "friends of the
court" briefs on Bakke's behalf.
The position of the Jewish
community, though certainly not
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a unanimous one, could be ex-
plained by a historically-rooted
fear of quotas, which had in the
past been used to exclude Jews
from professions and educational
opportunities, both in America
and in Europe. Nevertheless, this
position was viewed by
minorities as an attack upon the
limited degree of social progress
they had achieved.
PROVOST BLAKE feels that
the Bakke case has helped to
polarize Blacks and Jews. "You
see, it's the sort of situation
where Blacks and other
minorities have made very small
gains, then see those gains being
eroded," observed Blake.
"It's almost at the point where
I you can't express any point of
view which can be analyzed and
' discussed in some rational way.
You've got to take an ideological
stance; it's either A or B. It was
that sort of situation as far as
Bakke was concerned. There were
many Jewish groups who sup-
ported Bakke and were little
understood by people who don't
know Jewish history, and people
saw this as an ti-Affirmative
Action."
This is a change from the civil
rights days when Jews and
Blacks saw their destinies as
inextricably linked. Another
significant change is that Jews,
by and large, are no longer in-
volved in exploitative roles in
Black communities.
In a visual society, Black-
Jewish relations become a
fundamental issue of racial
distinction. Jews are white and
Blacks are Black. For Jews the
questions of assimilation has
become something of an ob-
sessive concern. For Blacks, the
issue has little relevance.
DURING ONE of our Black-
Jewish dialogues, one of us asked
a 27-year-old Black student
named Paula whether Blacks
would fear losing their cultural
traditions if they were to enter
the economic and social main-
stream as had many Jews. "For
Black people, we don't have that
problem of being sucked up into
the majority culture," she told
us.
The Jewish students, however,
expressed discomfort with being
lumped together with the white,
Christian, "Anglo" majority with
which they had little in common
historically, culturally, or
religiously. Some put forth the
case that this culture was op-
pressive because it made Jews
ashamed of their identity.
Alan, a Stevenson sophomore,
said that maintaining a Jewish
identity in a Christian society
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was "a very tough, in many ways
brave thing to do." He said that
he wore a yannulke around
campus for one day, and felt very
self-conscious. "People are
always questioning you. You're
an oddity. It's a kind of op-
pression.'' Alan continued. "I'm
personally looking into living in
Israel."
Lenny, a junior Religious
Studies major from Oakes, pulled
out the Star of David which he
wore around his neck, though
always inside his shirt. Paula
picked up on the irony im-
mediately. "I think you made a
good point. Already you look like
the majority culture, but you
hide what sets you apart. How do
you want it both ways?"
Statistically, both Blacks and
Jews are demographic minorities.
The word "minority" connotes
different things, however, in-
cluding economic oppression,
which Jews do not generally face
in this country. For this reason,
many Blacks refuse to
acknowledge the minority status
of Jews.
DR. BLAKE cites two reasons
why this is so: "One is pure anti-
Semitism Another point is
there are Blacks who look at
Jewish people as white .
There's some who would argue
that they can have it both ways.
If they want to be a minority
they can. There are some Blacks
who would say that because you
have it both ways, you're not a
minority.
Black anti-Semitism appears
to stem from two sources. One is
the white Christian culture,
which is the origin of stereotype: ..
of the Jews that became part of
the black consciousness. Another
is a reaction to economic op-
pression in which Jews par-
ticipated in a small, though
highly visible way.
The stereotypes of Jews as
stingy businessmen of Christ-
killers voiced by some of the
Blacks we talked to could have
easily come from a Pole or an
Englishmen 100, 200 or even 500
years ago.
GREG, a Black Religious
Studies major who grew up on
Oakland, had little contact with
Jews as a youngster. He gave a
good analysis of the origin of
anti-Semitic stereotypes, saying, ^
"Everything that I had everV
heard about Jews was that they
were crafty and were always
trying to get the upper hand. I
didn't know where that cairn
from. Then I read that in Europe,
the kings would forbid any kind
of transactions with interest
among Christians, but en-
couraged Jews to come in so that
when times got rough, they could
accuse the Jews of usury and
turn the wrath of the peasants
against them."
The idea that Jews are good
with money is not always entirely
negative. Lewanda, an Oakes
student whose mother lived with
Jews for five years, told us, "To
me, they make better use of their
money than any other ethnic
group. Jews exploit their money
better."
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y, November 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
- hi i ,........HI J -
Page 13
[ewish Community Center Presents
.SCHOOL: Thanksgiving
_ special time for the school.
Kjbrorked hard preparing our
and the end result was
i)us. But we still do not have
to rest; Chanukah is just
nd the corner.
. are busy studying all about
ih and his brave Maccabees,
ing new songs, and making
kinds of Chanukah dec-
ons and gifts.
school is also planing a
nukah presentation for
ts, with songs, stories, and
y of latkes to eat.
FTERSCHOOL CARE:
day-Friday children in
es K-6 enjoy an afternoon of
activities and supervised
lay at the JCC's After shoo 1
Program with group leader
Lerner. This program is
ily for children of working
. Children also participate
CC Afternoon Enrichment
i. Transportation from
il to the JCC is included in
ost of the program.
(RICHMENT CLASSES:
days at the JCC, little
nnas can be seen practicing
leir recital on Dec. 9. Making
ballet debut will be Genny
stein, Jenny Blender, Jill
doff, Jennifer Altbuch, Ori
man. Mia Fox, Rachel
Laruen Sapenoff, Marcy
an, Jessica Weingard,
Zaretsky. Wednesdays it's
sworld and Abracadabra.
h Fran Krawitz has been
ing young athletes busy with
er, jogging, hockey,
Hah,ill and ping-pong. Head
ician Richard Alder has been
ing his young magicians
fancy tricks.
rsdays at the JCC.
Ive Visuals, a new approach
> visual reaction of arts and
I activities, offers an hour of
l-media activities to Mitchel
In, Joev RawU, Scott
Frankt'l, Dara Genoe, Paul Rivas
and Pamela Sherman.
NEW PROGRAMS: Third
and fourth graders, the Dynamite
Club is especially for you. Learn
the dynamite secret handshake
and secret languages. Mondays
4-5 p.m.
SPECIAL EVENTS: No
school holidays week of Dec. 17-
21. Travel to places of interest in
and around the community.
Week of Dec. 24-28 (no program
Dec. 25) Mini-Camp with arts
and crafts, music, drama, sports
and gymnastics.
Go with the JCC Saturday,
Dec. 29, to the "Nutcracker
Ballet," presented by Ballet Arts
Company, 8 p.m., West Palm
Beach Auditorium. A few tickets
are still available. Call Claire at
the JCC for tickets.
KARATE: On Nov. 23, Brian
Cohn, Michael Gordon, Jon
Davidoff, Sarah Kromer, Chris
Coffman, Tricia Slomowitz, Paul
Rivas, Steve Ridgely and David
Genoe participated in a demon-
stration of their abilities under
the instruction of Vinnie Panetta,
assisted by Fran Krawitz. The
audience was treated to a first-
hand experience in the art of self-
defense. The interest in the
juniors has promoted us to offer
classes in Tae-Kwon-Do for teens
and adults at the Center. These
classes will begin in January.
Contact the Center for
registration.
CALENDAR FOR YOUTH:
Club 5, 6 Mondays, 7-8:30 p.m.
(for fifth and sixth graders).
TWEENS Thursdays, 7:15-9:15
p.m. (seventh and eighth
graders). TEENS Tuesdays,
7:30-9:30 p.m.
TEEN BASKETBALL: The
JCC Senior High School Varsity
Basketball team played its first
exhibition game against a team
from Twin Lakes High School.
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Telephone: 967-7550
Despite being over-matched in
size, the JCC played a brilliant
game before losing in overtime
55-51. Members of the team are
David Stein, Jim Bassuk, Bobby
Markowitz, David Forstein,
Robert Altman, Robert Gold-
berg, David McElroy, Scott
Ackerman, Evan Jagoda and
Neil Jagoda. Cheerleaders in-
clude Debbie Abel, Heidi Reiff
and Lisa Hut stein.
SUMMER CAMP: We are
now in the process of hiring our
Camp Shalom staff for the 1980
summer camping season. If you
are interested in employment,
contact the JCC and set up an
appointment for an interview.
The following guidelines will be
strictly adhered to (these are
minimum requirements): Senior
Counselors must be at least 17
years old as of Jan. 1 and must
have completed high school or
equivalent by the summer of
1980; Junior Counselors must
be at least 15 years old as of Jan.
1 and must have completed the
tenth grade; C.I.T.'s must beat
least 14 years old as of Jan. 1 and
must have completed the ninth
grade.
COLLEGE HOMECOMING:
Be on the lookout for your in-
vitation to the JCC's Third
Annual Homecoming Dinner
Dance at the home of Robert D.
Rapaport. The date will be Sun-1
day, Dec. 23 at 7:30 p.m. This
special event is by invitation
only, and if you are interested in
attending, let us know so that we
may send you a formal invitation.
Direct all inquiries to Joel
Levine.
REBIRTH OF PRIME-TIME
SINGLES: Make a note to keep
Sunday, Dec. 2 at 7 p.m. open, as
we begin our new season with a
"Getting to Know You" get-to-
gether. Contact the JCC and get
on our mailing list.
YOUNG SINGLES (ages 20-
40|: Special thanks to Paula Kass
and her committee for being such
gracious hostesses. The dinner
was enjoyed by all. Following
dinner we attended services at
Temple Israel. Many thanks to
Rabbi Cohen and Rabbi Levine
for their inspirational service.
Sincereley,
Francine Krawitz
COMING EVENTS: In
December look for Rolfing
Lecture; Synagogue Hop and
Dinner; Latke Party which all
will be announced soon.
STUDIO THEATER
WORKSHOP: A new concept in
total theater, the JCC is offering
this growth-oriented educational
experience to all persons between
the ages of 15 and 55. Look for
organizational meeting Sunday,
Dec. 2, at the JCC. If you have
further questions or wish to serve
on the Studio Theater Workshop
Committee, contact Ken
Bolinsky at the Center.
SPECIAL EVENTS: Chair-
persons Dr. Paul Klein and Iris
Murray announce that the Third
Annual Chanukah Concert will
present Geula Gill, an Israeli per-
former who has been hailed on
Broadway for her talent. Morty
Gunty, New York's own "Wel-
come Back Kotter," also will be
presented. This will take place
Saturday, Dec. .15 at 8 p.m. at the
Royal Poinciana Playhouse in
Palm Beach. Tickets are avail-
able now at the Center. Patron
seats include a champagne recep-
tion on stage with the performers
at the conclusion of the program.
For further information,
contact the Center and ask for
Claire Klein.
SENIOR NEWS
Transportation is available
from the Jewish Community
Center, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5
p.m. for senior adults, 60 years or
older, who are transit dis-
advantaged. Call the Center for
further information.
CLASSES
The fall session of Adult Com-
munity Classes has ended. The
winter session will begin Jan. 14.
Watch for the new schedule in
future publications. Know Your
Car: Instructor Paul Oblas will
be at the CSSC on Wednesdays,
Dec. 5, 12 and 19 at 1:30 p.m. to
Continued on Page 15
chanukah
Best wishes from California's fig growers
for a warm and traditional "Festival of
Lights?
May your enjoyment of this happy cele-
bration include the unique goodness of
dried figs. This ancient sweet is today's
nutritious treat, fully ripened and dried in
the California sun.
Remember dried figs as you shop for
your Chanukah feasts and for those
friendly gifts that are now so much a part
of the festivities.
Enjoy, too, the free, dried fig recipes
you will find most everywhere that Cali-
fornia dried figs are sold. Some recipes
are traditional, some are new. Every one
can add to your
holiday pleasure.
I: I
California Dried Fig Advisory
BoardFresno, California




Page 14
Tht JtwUh Floridian ofPaim Bmck County
Friday, November 30,1979
Israel Bonds Fashion Show Dec. 19
id;
Mme. Bea Alexander will be
the honored guest at the Annual
Fashion Show and Luncheon for
Israel Bonds, Wednesday, Dec.
19, at the Breakers Hotel in Palm
Beach.
Long known as a human-
itarian, Mme. Alexander prefers
to do her good works quietly. She
has been associated with the
Womens League for Israel for
half a century and is a member of
its national board of governors.
She is one of the founders of the
League, as well as a member of
the board of Hebrew University
of Jerusalem. The League, which
is dedicated to the welfare of
young people in Israel, maintains
Y-style Homes in the principal
cities of Israel and has helped
more than 100,000 young women
to become useful, self-supporting
citizens of Israel.
"I have gained more from
Israel than Israel has gained
from me," said Mme. Alexander
in a modest disclaimer of praise
for her devoted service to Israel.
Joan Comay, wife of the former
Israel Ambassador to Canada,
the United Nations, and Great
Britain, will be the featured
Kolitz Is Speaker at
Merchants Event
Zvi Kolitz, Israeli author, jour-
nalist and film producer, will be
the guest speaker at a cocktail
party hosted by the Merchants
Division at Petite Marmite on
Tuesday, Dec. 4, from 6 to 8 p.m.
Kolitz has addressed major
organizations throughout the
United States and Canada and is
most knowlegeable about recent
developments in the Middle East.
The affair is sponsored by the
Merchants Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County on behalf of the 1980
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign.
"The amount of support and
the degree of leadership
demonstrated by the merchants
of this community may very well
set the tempo in our division for
the next few years," says Murray
W. Sperber, chairman for the
event. "I am confident that the
spirit and leadership that were
the trademark of Jewish mer-
chants will be renewed in this
year of Jewish Renewal."
Serving with Sperber as co-
chairmen for the event are Elliott
Argintar, Jeffrey Kornhauser
and Neil Waltzer.
Reservations may be made by
calling Jay Epstein.
I WANT TO MEET
an American Jewish woman who has felt the pains of lone-
liness as I have. Am in my late 70s, good health, good ap-
pearance and active. I am not going to be cheated out of the
golden years of my retirement after 54 years of marriage. Have
a fair amount of resources and want to pool these with
someone who Is willing to do the same. The sum total of both
will permit a life of ease and comfort. After a thorough discus-
sion and a few meetings together who can tell, marriage
could result, it could be you I fa give It a try. Send me a nice long
letter about yourself In confidence see what happens. Please
include your telephone number, box daw The Jewish Floridian
P.O. BOX 102973 Miami 33101
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Mme. Alexander
the Luncheon
and
speaker at
Fashion Show.
Mrs. Comay has lectured
extensively in a number of
countries and has had a dis-
tinguished writing career as the
Israel Bureau Chief of the Amer-
ican newspaper Israel Speaks, as
a staff editor of the Encyclopedia
Judaica. and as the author of a
number of books. She has served
as a member of Hadassah Council
in Israel and of the executive
committee of World WIZO. She
is also honorary president of the
Jerusalem Animal Protection
Society.
"This year's show should be
the most successful in a long
series of extremely successful
events,'' Mrs. Henry Blum,
chairman of the Israel Bond's
Women's Division, announced.
In expressing her appreciation to
Saks Fifth Avenue, which will
stage the show, she said, "Israel
Bonds gives warm thanks to
Saks Fifth Avenue for staging
this fashion spectacular. We are
especially grateful for their co-
operation during this holiday
season."
The show features haute
couture and ready-to-wear
designs by well-known Israeli
talents.
Mrs. Blum will be assisted by
100 volunteers, affectionately
Joan Comay
dubbed Evelyn's Army, in-
cluding Mollie Arkins, Ruth
Abker, Freda Berkovitz, Regina
Berkowitz, Gladys Bisgaier,
Sophie Bloom, Mollie Brown-
stein, Claire Braun, Blossom
Cohen, Charlotte Cohen, Sylvia
Cohen Sylvia Colby, Fritzi
Columbus, Ida Coplan, Rosa
Daly, Evelyn Deutsch, Lillian
Dorf, Esther Dornbush, Leanore
Eidus, Jeanette Epstein, Rebecca
Fine, Shirley Fleishman, Roz
Freedman, Frances Feinman,
Emma Gerringer, Rosa Gins-
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Sonia Gold. Ruth Goldberg.
Sarah Goldfarb, Shirley Green-
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Hamilton, Flora Hartman, SytT^SA
Haymes, Mary HershensorT
Vicki Hiirschel, Ann Hoj3n
Dorothy Isaacs, Pauline Judd
Esther Kamins, Etta Klein
Kathryn Koffs, Rose Kovel, Vic
toria Kuchler, Lillian Kudisch
Ronnie Kramer.
Also, Jeanette Lane, Elizabeth
Lassoff, Mildred Leader, Diana
Levine, Frances Levy, Ruth
Liebowitz, Theresa Leichtman,
Laura London, Betty Levi, Ruth
Markman, Mary Martin, Edith
Medine, Rose Medwin, Use
Mollen, Mildred Nagler, Minnie
Neier, Lillian Newman, Joan
Polakoff, Mollie Patinkin, Lillian
Percy, Blanche Perotta, Oli
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More than 600 are expected to
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year's sellout, early reservations
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ay, November 30,1979
*n
JCC Presents
i.. I,,
The Jewish Floridian of^alm Beach County
Page, 15
ft &
Continued from Page 13
met you on how to save gas,
t to do in emergencies, how to
municate with your
Mechanic how to drive defen-
jvelv and how to avoid being
ripped off." Everyone is invited
|o attend these sessions.
New Approach to Crime
revention: Art Walner, research
aiyst will be at the JCC on
hursday. Dec. 13, at 1:30 p.m.
0 lecture on a new approach to
rime prevention. Leam about
hat we can expect our present
a* enforcement system to really
3 (or us and how we can improve
he svstem. How does it affect
0U. Palm Beach County? What
e our options?
fhe Institute of New Dimen-
Jons of I'alm Heach Junior Col-
ge presents Sidney Bernstein,
finer editor of Judatca
\atelic Journal Judaica in
amps This program will meet
Dec. 18 at 1:30 p.m. Book
(view; Tulips are Red will be
(viewed by Betty Steinberg,
riday. Dec 14 at 1:30 p.m.
nterpretations: A Theater
krts \\ orkshop meets on Friday
urn 10 a.m. to noon, instructor
en Bolinsky, JCC cultural arts
uptrusor. The sessions are
esigned to improve the in-
idual's mastery of the ex-
ressive facets of the theater.
Literary Circle will be meeting
n Tuesdays, Dec. 4, 11 and 18
om 10 a.m. to noon. Lou Mass
ill present a variety of readings.
ARTIST OF-THE-MONTH:
Chairperson Esther Molat an
ounces a photography exhibit of
tique and vintage cars will be
resented by Lou Collier at the
SSC for the month of
ember. Collier began his
'eci ion five years ago when he
tired to Florida. His exhibit has
been on display in the First
ational Bank of Palm Beach.
kop by the Center and view his
Dllection. The Center is open
Monday through Friday, from 9
m. to 5 p.m.
Ebbe Mb be sen, artist for the
wnth of November, won another
rst prize ribbon last week.
SECOND TUESDAY CLUB
EWS: The Second Tuesday
lub provided a delightful after-
oon for over 65 people this past
lonth. Lou Mass thrilled us with
reading of his original poem
Thoughts On Growing Old."
lam Schutzer, one of our earliest
ewish residents of the West
aim Beach area and also a dis-
nguished member of our 90-plus
filiation, sang, told jokes, and
elighted the audience with
Juries of the development of the
est Palm Beach Jewish corn-
unity.
he Second Tuesday Club has
any fundraising activities, and
e monies are used to benefit the
X in many ways. The next big
lect is the January Flea
arket. Sam Rubin says: "Your
nations to our Flea Market are
elcomed. We pick up mer-
andise if you cannot bring it to
e Center." Call the Center in
: morning and ask for Sam or
onnie.
|The regular monthly meeting
the Second Tuesday Club will
held on Dec. 11 at 1 p.m. Sam
"bin, president, invites you to
llend The Ruth Hyde Group
" present a special Chanukah
ogram, written and narrated by
Duchin. Soloists Ann March
M Jack Zuckerman. Director
a accompanist. Ruth Hyde.
|TRIPS: Jungle Queen, New
ar s Eve trip: All outstanding
Qnies must be paid to the
[nter no later than Dec. 5. The
Mes will be leaving the west
of Century Village at 4:45
'ucaya Museum and
Nbtoj. Wednesday. Jan. 15.
"us will be leaving the west
' of Century Village at 10 a.m.
'day at the Vuxaya Museum
hardens. Trip includes bus
Importation and tour. Lunch
--^-HHjyour own on the
grounds of Vizcaya. All monies
must be paid to the Center no
later than Jan. 10. For reser-
vations or additional in-
formation, call the Center or Sam
Rubin. Seats are going quickly.
Sarasota, Feb. 19 and 20. You
say you want a boat cruise? You
say you want to see antiques?
You say you want to go to Cy-
press Gardens? Have we got a
"deal" for you! We will be
leaving at 8:30 a.m. on Feb. 19
and arrive home on the 20th at
approximately 7 p.m. Trip in-
cludes: Bus transportation, boat
cruise, two tours at Bell Cars and
Music of Yesterday, admission to
Cypress Gardens and water
show, and one night at the
Winterhaven Quality Inn Motel
across from Cypress Gardens.
Meals are on your own. Call the
Center for information and
reservations.
FEDERAL GRANT
AWARDED
The Jewish Community Center
- Comprehensive Senior Service
(enter has been awarded its
fourth Federal Grant. The Senior
tenter has been re-funded to
continue to provide transpor-
tation to transit disadvantaged
seniors within a designated area
and to continue to offer a full
variety of classes, lectures and
social activities. The CSSC was
monitored by the federal govern-
ment and is in full compliance
with grant requirements.
"We are very grateful to
community agencies, to prac-
ticing and retired professionals
and to the participants of our
program for aiding to develop
on-going
this consortium type of
program," said Jean Rubin,
director of the CSSC. "We work
together with other trans-
portation services to aid our
clients to get transportation
when we cannot serve them."
Mrs. Rubin continued, "Adult
and Community Education of
Palm Beach County Schools
provide a variety of classes with
qualified instructors through
their Community Instruction
Service Program." There is no
charge for these classes. Seniors
are involved in life-long learning
as they engage in such classes as
Creative Writing, Transactional
Analysis, Oil Painting, Finances.
Yoga-Walking Tall After 60. The
Institute of New Dimensions and
the National Council of Jewish
Women provide
monthly programs.
Agnecies such as the Palm
Beach County Health Depart-
ment. Consumer Affairs, RSVP,
Community Mental Health
Center, HRS Volunteer Services,
Catholic Services, Social
Security, Hospice, Operation
Concern. HRS Adults Services,
Division of Aging, United Way,
Information & Referral, Crisis
Line and many others work
together with the CSSC to
provide a continuance and
variety of services and programs.
The JCC-CSSC works closely
with the Jewish Family Services.
Out of demand, the CSSC has
developed into a mini, multi-
purpose center aimed to improve,
enrich and enhance, the veryday
lifestyles of older adults by
providing meaningful and pro-
ductive activities, said Mrs.
Kubin.
Jlround
cJozon
By STACI LESSER
"Around the Town" would like to hear from you. Send
articles typewritten and double-spaced to Staci Lesser, c o The
Jewish Floridian, 501 TSouth Flagler Drive, Suite 305, West
Palm Beach, FL 33401.
Mim and Mert Levinson are planning a December Atlanta
trip. They are going to attend graduation ceremonies at the
Georgia Institute of Technology. Son Ronald, will receive his
bachelor's degree in electrical engineering. After graduation,
Ron will be associated with a local consulting engineering firm.
In the true fashion of the Levinson family, education never
stops. Ron will continue to study toward attaining his certificate
as a P.E., Professional Engeineer.
Sally and Irving Salina are greeting the season in special
style. The special reason is the Bat Mitzvah of Nancy during the
first week of December.
Nancy attends the Jewish Community Day School, where
she is vice president of the school and assistant editor of the
school paper. She still has time to devote to a variety of sports
including softball, ice skating, swimming and roller skating.
A TV and radio personality in her own right. Nancv does
commercials locally and up north, but it does help to have pull in
the business (Kimberley, Ltd. is owned by her folks). Oh, well,
that's show biz!
Nancy's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Goldberg of
West Palm Beach, are doubly excited with the Bat Mitzvah
plans. Nancy's brothers, Hank and David of Las Vegas and Jeff
of Atlantic City are flying down to share this simcha with family
and friends.
cHappyJtonnukah
Philadelphia Brand "Whipped
cream cheese and
Lender's Frozen
Bagels make your
holiday entertaining
noshing-good!
Here's a refreshing way to
treat your guests this holiday season.
Toast up Lenders tasty pre-slkred
bagels in any of 11 fabulous flavors.
Mix or match them with any or all of 6
creamy delicious Philjy 'dipped"
cream cheese varieties. Then let
your imagination run wild by
topping em with anything from
flaked tuna to assorted vegetables.
With so many ways to serve 'em,
you're going to have a whole lot of
noshing going on this
holiday season!
. !-K'JII In,
>**!
iMxwaHMHl


V-
MM*
---
Page 16
The Jewish Flnridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 30, 1979
Promising Career Awaits Hall of Fame Award to Millie Fiei
This Year's Miss Israel
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON A promising career awaits this year's
Miss Israel, 19-year-old Dana Feller, from Tel Aviv, who
was a contestant for the Miss World crown, at the Royal
Albert Hall, London.
For fair-haired Miss Feller has a keen business brain,
and she has already had some experience, managing a
clothing store.
And if she does not fancy that, she can continue with
her acting she has been in one film made in Israel called
Dizengoff 99 and has had an offer to appear in a film to be
made in England.
A CAREER in acting would suit her perfectly
because she loves traveling. She has lived in East Africa
and Canada, where she went to high school, and she has
also visited South Africa, the United States, France,
Greece and London.
Mrs. Millie Fier was the
recipient of the Medina Chapter,
iB'nai B'rith Women, Hall of
' Fame Award, Nov. 14, at the
Palm Beach Holiday Inn. This
award is presented to a member
who has done outstanding com-
munal work in the Palm Beach
County area.
Mrs. Evelyn Blum, last year's
honoree, was the chairperson for
the evening. The program was
based on "This Is Your Lifestyle,
Millie Fier." Participants were
Mrs. Jennie Wickles, Sunday
supervisor, Heart Association;
Mrs. Georgia Ulseth, general
chairperson, March of Dimes;
Ms. Peggy Roman, program
director, Crisis Line; John Moss,
chairman, International Soviet
Jewry Task Force of the Jewish
Federation; Mrs. Frieda Bom-
pey, president, Mitzvah Council
of B'nai B'rith Women; Mrs.
Sylvia Lewis, director of the
Palm Beach County office of the
Anti-Defamation League; Mrs.
Freede Ross and Mrs. Stella
Monchick.
Musical selections were sung
by the Herman sisters, Rona,
Gabrielle and Sheryl. Mrs. Fier
was presented a plaque by Mrs.
Debbie Sabarra, chapter presi-
dent. Family members present
included Al Fier, David Fier, Ms.
Sara Ross of Miami Beach and
Mr. and Mrs. Sy Fier of Long
Island, N.Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kaplan, who
knew Mrs. Fier 47 years ago in
Ellenville, N.Y.. were surprise
guests.
Mrs. Millie Fier
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You simply look into the computer through a small window. Then, in
just one second, our computer measures your eyes and prints out the
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And, if you wear contact lenses, we can verify that they are the correct
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Thus, our new "eye computer" makes your exam go smoother. It also
makes it very simple to examine little children, hard-of-hearing patients,
and others who have trouble communicating with the doctor.
For more information about our computerized eye exam. or to
schedule an appointment for you. or for someone in your
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= L November 30,1979
go iHintllin
Y* Presidential Job Favors To
'American Jews Overwhelming
Continued from Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17
K1
jnents in the sense that the
.intments reflect on their
ic pride, then let them at
pay heed to Rabbi Schin-
s declaration at the United
igogue gathering.
UD SCHINDLER, lumping
x and Connally into the
e category of excellence and
trustworthiness: If these are the
candidates who confront each
other in the 1980 presidential
election, "I'll commit suicide."
More to the point would be to
tell Strauss, Linowitz, Klutznick,
& Co., "For shame." There is
nothing noble in the role of
puppet. Indeed, there is much
that is ignoble in helping the
puppeteer do his behind-the-
scenes string-pulling routine.
Synagogue News
SMPLE BETH DAVID
i Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Rd of Northern Palm Beach
Inly will hold its annual
on Sunday, Dec. 2, be-
en the hours of 10 a.m. and 5
fat the Westminster Presby-
n Church annex located at
liary Trail and Burns Road,
i Beach Gardens.
lew merchandise for sale
es clothing, holiday gifts,
s, toys and fresh produce.
addition, the bazaar will
a baked goods sale, snack
| and carnival-type games for
en. For more information,
| the temple office.
emple Beth David of Nor-
Palm Beach County will
a family service on Friday,
14, at 8 p.m. The service will
ghlighted by the children's
^kipation in celebration of the
likah festival. The congre-
i currently meets at West-
Presbyterian Church,
f Beach Gardens.
ANSHEI SHOLOM
erhood Anshei Sholom will
its board meeting on Mon-
Dec. 3, at 9:45 a.m. and its
blar meeting on Tuesday, Dec.
at 1 p.m., at which there will
| Chanukah celebration.
TEMPLE BETH EL
|emple Beth El Sisterhood will
Tuesday. Dec. 18, at 8 p.m.
later HaU.
celebration of Chanukah, a
(Helighiinj; ceremony, co-
ated by Cantor Elaine
piro, will be presented. A
dance demonstration by
Chaifetz will conclude the
|ram.
a community service,
pbers are being asked to bring
apped gtft indicating male or
The gifts will be dis-
to Jewish residents in
When is a
door not
a
When it
doesn't
open or
close
right!
| REPAIR,
REPLACE AND
STALL ALL TYPES OF DOORS.
6403 GEORGIA AVE.
WEST PALM BEACH
ILrpeoRPORATtD 588-8878
nursing homes in the area.
Nursing homes have been
contacted and have been
receptive to the plan.
For further information, call
Blanche Lang or Sally Chaifetz.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Temple Beth Sholom Sister-
hood will hold its regular
monthly meeting Dec. 5 at the
temple, 315 No. "A" Street, Lake
Worth, at 12:30 p.m. Guest
speaker will be Dr. Rudolph of
the Mental Health Association.
Temple Beth Sholom Men's
Club will conduct Sabbath
Chanukah services, Friday, Dec.
14 at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom of Lake
Worth will have as guest speaker
Prof. Nathan Mazer, professor
emeritus of English at State
University of New York, Cort-
land College, who will lecture on
the literature of the Holocaust,
Sunday, Dec. 2, at 7:30 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
Everyone is invited.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Genevieve Silberman. program
vice president, announces that
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood, in
observance of Jewish Book
Month, will present Helen Junger
Witt, book reviewer, at its Dec.
17 petite buffet meeting.
Mrs. Witt is a graduate of New
York University and has her
master's degree from Columbia
University. Her professional life
was in the field of language in
New York City high schools.
She will review The Lover by
A. B. Yehoshua. Copies of The
Lover have been purchased for
the library at Temple Emanu-El
and are also available at the
various branches of the Public
Library in the county.
On Dec. 7 and 8, Matthew
Samwick, son of Marilyn and
Gary Samwick, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzuah and partici-
pate in Sabbath services at
Temple Beth David of Nor-
thern Palm Beach County.
Temple Emanu-El
Announces Expansion
Alan H. Cummings, president
of Temple Emanu-El of Palm
Beach, announces the planned
expansion of the only synagogue
in Palm Beach.
The entrance facade will
remain an architectural feature of
distinction dominating North
County Road between Seminole
and Oleander Streets, he said. It
will provide direct access to all of
the major functional areas
associated with the synagogue's
program.
The new addition is designed
to complement the original
building, not to <\ whelm it,
Cummings noted. i: will reflect
the dignity of the institution it
represents."
Cummings, who is also
president of the Palm Beach
Chapter of Technion, a member
of the board of overseers of the
Jewish Theological Seminary and
vice president of the Jewish
Community Center, explained
that this expansion will strive to
respond to the emotional and
spiritual needs of the growing
Jewish community of Palm
Beach.
Nancy Ann Knpitz will recite
her Bat Mitzvah on Dec. 8 at
Temple Beth El in West Palm
Beach.
Vwfi i2
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MftftU
~
Page 18
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 3Q, lfl.
^ mabbtntcal orner
Coordinated by
Rabbi Aaher Bar-Zev, Ph.d
*avotod to fltw of thaotts
rafcvswr? to Jewish Rft 00ft
Accept Mogen David Adorn Now
By RABBI WILLIAM H.
SHAPIRO, ScD.
Secretary, Rabbinical Council
of Palm Beach County
A few weeks ago the Men's
Club and Sisterhood of Temple
Anshei Sholom presented a fully
equipped ambulance to the Red
Mogen David. It is indeed a most
praiseworthy and humanitarian
act and deserves acclaim by all,
Jew or Gentile. Yet, para-
doxically, this noble gesture
follows on another rejection by
the League of Red Cross Societies
for Mogen David Adom's ap-
plication for membership. The
International Red Cross would
not accept Israel's emergency
medical services (Mogen David
Adorn) because they use the Star
of David as their emblem rather
than the cross!
This has been the official
excuse since 1949, when the Red
Mogen David first made ap-
plication and was rejected. The
irony of all this is that the Red
Cross have recognized the Arab
Red Crescent symbol and also the
Red Lion and Sun, the Iranian
symbolic equivalent of the Red
Cross.
The Jews have lived with the
Star of David in life and in death.
In Germany, Jews marched to
death camps with that symbol on
their arms. Where was the Red
Cross then? They were well aware
Editor's Note: The views
expressed by the rabbis are
strictly their own and in no way
reflect the views of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
of the conditions in Germany at
that time. But, they were silent!
THE REFUSAL of the
International Red Cross to recog-
nize the Red Star of David means
that should an Israeli hospital
plane be flying injured to a
hospital base, it could be fired
upon by the enemy. An am-
bulance carrying wounded with
the Red Star of David could be
bombed off a roadway since it is
not recognized as a Red Cross
vehicle!
If the International Red Cross
had adopted a symbol devoid of
religious or political significance,
it certainly would have been
accepted by every nation. But,
the Cross carries with it a
religious meaning which is not
acceptable to nations in the
Middle East. Consequently, the
Arabs use the Crescent and the
Jews use the Star of David.
We feel our State Department
should get involved in the
Geneva decision. During the Yom
Kippur and 1967 Wars, whether
it was Jew or Arab who was
injured, the Mogen David Adorn
gave freely of precious blood
Rabbi Shapiro
necessary for life. If an emer-
gency ever occurred in Europe,
the very nations that are ob-
jecting to Israel would be the
first to request Israeli blood and
aid.
Several years ago when there
was a massive earthquake in a
remote section of the world, the
first planeload of medical help
and supplies into the territory
came from Israel.
Since the Geneva conference
has decided to refuse Israel
recognition, Americans involved
with the Red Cross should make
their feelings known when the
time comes for contributions.
Annual Chanukah-Christmas Dilemma
Perspectives
on:
Jewish Education
By MORDECAI LEVOW
As a Jewish educator over the
years (and this year is no excep-
tion). I recall numerous requests
for Chanukah programs that
would be appropriate for in-
clusion in a "Holiday Program."
Translate that Chanukah
Christmas Program.
The dilemma is always how to
best respond to such program
requests. If we turn down the
request, we run the risk of ap-
pearing to be disinterested in
furthering brotherhood and good
ecumenical, inter-group relations.
If we accommodate the request,
we are perpetuating the miscon-
ception that Chanukah and
Christmas are equatable.
Permit me to share with you
briefly one educator's response to
this dilemma.
1. It is clearly a violation of
separation of church and state to
encourage the observance of any
religious holidays in the public
schools. While Chanukah and
Christmas have both been in-
vested with non-religious over-
tones, they are both clearly and
unequivocally religious festivals
and have at their central core
religious observances.
2. Christmas is, along with
Easter, one of the two most sig-
nificant religious observances in
the calendar of Christiandom.
Chanukah. by contrast, is a
minor festival. It is certainly not
comparable in importance to the
High Holidays or the festivals of
Passover, Shavuoth and Suk-
koth. It is, certainly far less
imporant in Jewish theology than
the Sabbath. It is only the
calendar accident of its proximity
Tune in to 'Mosaic9
TV HIGHLIGHTS
TUNE IN TO MOSAIC
"Mosaic," Jtwish Federation's sponsored program
is aired on
Sunday mornings over WPTV Channel 5, at 9 a.m. with
hosts Barbara Shulman and Steve Gordon.
Dec. 2 -Movie. .What Is a Jew Parti
Dec. 9 Movie What Isa Jaw Part II

* 9 > #
Mordecai hevow
to Christmas that has made it
seem very important.
3. The inclusion of Chanukah
in a joint program with
Christmas, therefore, does
violence to the principle of
separation of church and state.
Further, it distorts the theo-
logical religious significance of
each of the holidays.
As a Jew, I object to these
distortions; as a Christian, I
would surely have difficulty
understanding the equation of a
really minor festival with one of
the two most important events in
Christianity.
I realize that there are many of
you out there who will disagree
with this position since per-
spectives on Jewish education are
intended to present a variety of
views. I would welcome your
responses to my point of view.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
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Synagogues inJ
Palm Beach
County
ORTHODOX
ATTZ CHAIM CONGREGATION CENTURY VILLAGE
W Palm Beach Phone: 8894675 Sabbath Services 9 am
and7:30p.m. Dally Servlce68:15a.m. and5p.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Harry Silver,
President. Services dally 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
Holidays 9 a.m. Phone: 4997407. Temple No. 499-9229
REFORM
ITEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
33407 833*421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levlne,
Associate Rabbi Sabbath Worshio Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. 'Saturday Torah Seminars at 10:30 a.m.
ITEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone: 391-
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath
Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.* Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Study
with Rabbi Merle E. Singer 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Ser-
. vices
I THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAY
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swlnton Ave., Delray
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444 Fri-
day at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver President Lawrence
Sommers, 272-2908
TEMPLE BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. At. St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill
Blvd. and Wlrilngton Trace Mailing address: 1125 Jack Pine
St., West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 President Ronnie
Kramer 793-2700 _________________
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 368-
1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15 p.m.
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Rd. (1
mile west of Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 Phone
833-0339 Rabbl Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sab-
bath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily
Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 Phone 684-
3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schect-
man Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser Services: Daily 8:30 am.
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.; Late Service 8:15
p.m. followed by-Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 am., 5 p.m.
followed by Shalah Sudos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH
Boynton Beach. Fla. Phone 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L
Drazin Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9
a.m. Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. -A' Street, Lake Worth, Fla. 33460 Phone: 585
5020 Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Ser-
vices: Mondays and Thursdays at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 10 a.m. West-
minster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail. Palm
Beach Gardens, 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fla.
Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas
Fenake!
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
224 N.W. Avenue 'G,' Belle Glade, Fla. 33430 Jack Stateman,
Cantor Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeida Drive, Palm Springs, Fla. 33461 Sabbath ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Barnett
Briskman Phone: 967-4962 Mondays and Thursdays at 9
a.m. Services held at Faith United Presbyterian Church, Palm
Springs
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone: 392-
8566 Rabbi Nathan Zellzer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15
p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446 Phone:
276-3536 Morris Silberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Can-
tor Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9
a.m. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road, Palm Beach, Fla. 33480 Phone: 832
0804 Cantor David Dardashtl Sabbath Services: Friday at
8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.


Friday. November 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 19
B'nai B'rith Women Honor Mrs. Lefkowitz
The Naomi Chapter of B'nai
Srith Women announced today
it Gertrude Schwed Lefkowitz
v\\\ receive the Israel
I Generations Award at a reception
highlightin the group's activity
Ijn behall of the State of Israel
I Bond- campaign to be held at
ITeni|> 1 Kmeth, Delray Beach, on
|Sunda>. I >ec. 2.
fhe announcement was made
|bv chapter president Pauline
Eyiner who emphasised that the
INaomi Chapter, in hosting this
Ievent, was not only honoring
I \i, Lefkowitz for a lifetime of
Cervices to B'nai B'rith Women,
Ithe Stale of Israel, and the com-
Lunity. but also adding
Jnaxinuim support to the local
feffori to expand the sale of Israel
| Bonds in this area.
.'Israel Nond Chairman Mildred
[Lasker. in announcing the award,
[said, "The selection of Gertrude
Ischvml 1-efkowitz to receive
I special recognition from the State
I of Israel and B'nai B'rith Women
I will come as no surprise to those
I who know her."
She said that Mrs. Lefkowitz
has been active with B'nai B'rith
Women in the Bronx for 30 years,
serving as Anti-Defamation
League chairman for her chapter
and for the county and as sec-
retary and vice president of the
Redemption Chapter there. In
May of 1975 she organized the
Naomi Chapter and served as
first president and, later,
counselor and delegate to the
Mitzvah Council. The chapter,
which began with 75 members,
now numbers 100 members
Mrs. Lefkowitz said that she is
proud to have played a part in the
remarkable strides made by-
Israel in the past three decades
through her work for Israel
Bonds. "B'nai B'rith Women will
continue to support the Israel
Bond campaign, because we
know how important it is to the
continuing growth of Israel's
economy.
"An even greater challenge
faces us," she added. "The peace
treaty between Egypt and Israel
means that an even greater effort
is needed to answer the new man-
date Israel faces." The reason,
she explained, is the necessity for
Gertrude Lefkowitz
the redeployment of civilian and
military population from the
Sinai to the Negev and the con-
struction of facilities in the
Negev, a program which will cost
billions.
"The people of Israel are con-
tinuing to make great personal
sacrifice for the cause of peace,
lasting peace, but we must match
that effort through the purchase
News in Brief
New Bomb Blasts in Israel
JERUSALEM Two bombs
Ion buses marked the second
(anniversary of Egyptian
[President Sadat's visit to
(Jerusalem Monday. Thanks to
line care and precautions of pas-
pngers and police, a major
agedy was averted. In all, 11
ersons were hurt, all save one of
hem lightly. Among them were
feight schoolchildren.
One blast was aboard a
I Number 5 bus in downtown Jaffa
[ftoad, near Zion Square, which
bttaarfeH
EVERETT, Mrs. Fay. 78. Lauderdale
Lakes Services at Levltt-Welnsteln,
burial In Woodbury, N.T.
| KATCHER, Mra. Dora. 68. Weat Palm
Beach Services at Levitt-WeinsteIn
Burial In Union. N.J.
| KREBS. Max, 72. of Weat Palm Beach.
Services at Levitt Welnsteln. Burial
Shalom Memorial Park.
MINDEN. Bendlx T.. 80. of Palm
I Beach. Services at Levitt Welnsteln.
| HARRISON. Joseph, 85, of 3816 NE 1st
Ct Boynton Beach. Services
Woodbrldge, N.J.
|SUPAC, Mrs. Esther. 74, of Weat Palm
Beach Services at Levitt Welnsteln.
Burial in Shalom Memorial Park.
|LEBENBERG, Jack. 72, of West Palm
Beach Services at Levltt-Welnsteln
Burial In Rutherford, N.J.
ISHARFF. Mrs. l.llyan, 81, of West Palm
Beach Services at Levltt-Welnsteln.
I Burial In Shalom Memorial Park.
Muster. Mrs. Sarah R.. 74. of West
Palm Beach. Service* at Levltt-
Welnsteln.
[KR0NENBERG, William 80. of Weat
Palm Beach. Services at Levltt-
Welnsteln. Burial In Flushing, N.Y.
Women's ORT
Sponsors Rally
Continued from Page 1
pd Norman Gregory will be
Mending the rally. Also par-
ticipating in the program will be
father Michael Devany of Mary
immaculate Catholic Church and
Jewish War Veteran's Post and
Tvuxihary No. 501. Members of
H* United Synagogue Youth of
Me Beth El, West Palm
"'each, will serve as ushers.
Members of the committee for
ELId*Nude> Rally are Mrs.
teh-Gyl. chairman; Mrs.
II ia ,lverman. "?chairman;
L, lda Glassman, treasurer;
Fiyn R,ngi executive board.
[omens American ORT, Palm
" 7krar!n Liaison and chairman
me Federations International
Pviet-Jewry Task Force of the
pmrnunity Relations Council;
[s,Heen BrUawsky, telephone
Jui chairman, and Rabbi Alan
Jtm, rman- director of com-
L v relat'ons for the Jewish
Fjerauon of Palm Beach
has known bloody blasts in the
past.
The bus was empty at the time
save for the driver because
passengers had spotted the sus-
picious looking object, and the
driver had quickly evacuated the
vehicle.
The other bus-bomb was on a
Number 18. It went off as the bus
stood at its terminal in the
suburb of Kiryat Hayovel and
several persons were lightly hurt.
WASHINGTON Vice
President Walter Mondale,
speaking for President Carter,
said Monday night that "we
stand for an undivided Jerusalem
with free access to all holy
places" and opposition to an
independent Palestinian state on
the West Bank and Gaza.
Mondale addressed 1.000
prominent Jewish personalities
from the U.S. and Canada and
several Latin American and
European countries attending a
State of Israel Bonds inter-
national dinner of tribute to Sam
Rothberg, a principal founder
and presently chairman of the
Israel Bond Organization.
Mondale shared the platform
with Israel's Interior Minister
Yosef Burg, representing Prime
Minister Menachem Begin, who
could not attend the dinner
because of "urgent affairs of
state."
Bernard D. Epstein M.D.
Announces the opening
of His office for
The practice of Internal Medicine at
900 Northwest 13th Street
Boca Raton
by appointment (305)368-6030
DR. FRANK J. PANARELLI
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
506 NE. 2nd Avenue
Boynton Beach, Florida 33435
* COMPLETE EXAMHUTION
MODERN mi FACILITIES
737-3232
* FULL SPINAL ADJUSTMENTS
M A N AGCMIMT Of CNMOftACTK PROUIMS
MLATIDTO:
leak Ma Ms** Am Ua
Maids Saaswt
* INSURANCE CASES WELCOME
. AUTO ACOOf NT UNION OsOUP
. WORKMAN'S COM*. INDUSTRIAL ACCIOINT
737-3232
24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE
FAMILY CHIROPRACTIC CARE
DAYS, EVENINGS, SUNDAYS' HOLIDAYS
FOR HELP WHEN YOU NEED IT ....
508 N.E. 2ND AVE. BOYNTON REACH
-*>
Emit Cohen
of Israel Bonds," she continued
ChaDter president Pauline
1 Fellner expressed her gratitude
to Israel Bond chairman Mildred
Lasker and her committee which
includes Bess Appelman, Fran
Aronowitz, Gert Barnett, Sylvia
Bronx. Betty Cohen, Lillian
Craig, Sylvia Feldman, Pauline
Fellner, Anne Fox, Yvette Goich-
man, Freida Goldstein, Sally
Kahaner. Sonia Malamet, Mary
NU'tikin, Paulina Platfc, '<"*<
Rosen, Sylvia Schufman. Ann
Shack, Edith slater. Belle
Sprechman. and Minnie Yelsky
for their work and devotion in
making the Israel Bond Cam-
paign a success
Special guest at the Dec. 2
reception will be Emil Cohen,
humorist, raconteur. and
vocalist. Cohen has appeared in
nightclubs and theaters through-
out the country and has been
seen on numerous television and
'adio shows.
PHILIP MILLER, M.D.
FAMILY PHYSICIAN
OIPLOMATE. AMERICAN BOARD OF FAMILY PRACTICE
V
Proudly Announces The Opening of His ISew Office
AT:
PRESIDENTIAL MEDICAL PLAZA
1501 PRESIDENTIAL WAY. SUITE 12
WEST PALM BEACH, FLA. 33401
Hours By Appointment
(305) 684-1882
CONTACT LENSES
Contact Lenses '
Firm, Flexible and Soft
Bifocal Lenses
Soft Lenses for
astigmatism
X-Chrome Lens for
correction of color
vision deficiencies
Extended Wear cataract
contact lenses
Eye Examination
Eyeglass service
Prosthetic (artificial) eye
service
24 Hour Emergency eye
care service -
call 968-7173
Medicare Workman's Com-
pensation and Insurance
assignment accepted
VISA and Master Charge
Office Hours Mon. Thru. Fri. 9-5
Dr. N. Scott Gorman
OPTOMETRIST
Worth Plaza 7159 Lake Worth Road
964-2000
Edwin Frankel, d.d.s.
General Dentistry
Announces the opening of his new office at:
Lake worth Plaza west
Corner of Jog and Lake worth Road
Monday thru Saturday 8-5 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday till 8 p.m.
(305)968-4555
RICHARD G. SHUGARMAN. M. D.
EMANUEL NEWMARK. M. D.
PALM BEACH EYE ASSOCIATES. P. A.
TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THI ASSOCIATION OP
KENNETH B. MITCHELL. M. D.
FOR THI PRACTICE OP
OPHTHALMOLOGY
WITH SPECIAL INTKRKST IN
PEDIATRIC OPHTHALMOLOGY AND GLAUCOMA
AT
IIOO NORTH DIXIE
WOT PALM MACM. FLORIDA 40l
TKLtPHOMC: SM.71TT
lll-A JOHN P. KENNEDY CIRCLE
ATLANTIS, FLORIDA !
tlLI'MONl; -OISO


>^.bvsmh.hhi iiTiiiilirjw5i^gp
Page 20
The Jewish Fbridan of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 30j
We re glad
you
pledged.
Ir shews you understand the challenges
we face throughout the Jewish world,
and the urgency of the needs we must meet.
But pledges won't aeate solutions. Cash will.
Cash is needed.
NOW.
MORE THAN EVER.
Send your check today.
You'll be glad
you paid.
Please contact the Jewish Federation
off Palm Beach County Today.
501 South Flagler Drive Suite 305
West Palm Reach. Florida 33401
(305) 832-2120


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