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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014311:00235

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
tfJemSi
Wiai&fJ
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR V0IC1" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with Tho Jewish Federation of Palm Bench County
;_ Number 24 TWO SECTIONS
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, November 28,1980
Price 35 Cents
comber 12-14
UJA and Florida Federations to Convene;
World Jewish Leaders to Speak
irish
|0n December 12 14, world
nsh leaders will address the
Regional Conference to be
in cooperation with the
da Associations of Jewish
derations and the Council of
Federations at the Hyatt
j in Orlando, Florida.
i to the entire Florida
sh community, participants
discuss and learn first hand
major Jewish issues con-
nting them. Seminars will deal
j world Jewish needs, Jewish
nily life, community relations,
a'liyeh. Other sessions will
us on career women, project
val, youth services and new
paign techniques.
Highlighting the program will
dialogues with Leon Dulzin,
Hershel Blumberg
chairman of the Jewish Agency;
Hershel Blumberg, national
chairman of the UJA; Major
Leon Dulzin
General Avraham Orly, former
coordinator of administrated
territories for the Israel Defense
B'nai B'rith Women to
Convene Rallu for Soviet Jews
RONMTARTAKOW
r of Public Relations
ng the past ten years the
idership Conference on
Itional Jewish Women's
taxations, in cooperation
> the National Conference on
Jewry and the National
Community Relations
Dry Council, have involved
nds of men and women
?hout the country in visible
I united displays of solidarity.
i year the effort will be even
e crucial, in view of the Soviet
offensive against the
emigration movement.
ition has plummeted and
the year ending 1980 will
btbly be lower than in the
fious two years.
i light of this situation B'nai
Women of Palm Beach
ty, in cooperation with the
ah Federation of Palm Beach
will sponsor the
a's Plea for Soviet Jews on
ly, Dec. 7, 1 p.m. at Temple
el in West Palm Beach. A
i carrying ceremony will take
I it 12 noon to open the rally.
entatives from Temple
|U groups, the Jewish Com-
lity Center, Jewish Com-
r*y Day School and Young
will carry a Tourch of
am from the Federation
i to Temple Israel.
bbi Joel Levine of Temple
1. will deliver the invocation
Father Raymond Hubert,
w of Pastoral Care for St.
I s Hospital and president of
the Ministerial Association of the
Palm Beaches will offer the bene-
diction. Music will be provided
4?f%
^lET^*9
by the choral group of Twin
Lakes High School, West Palm
Beach. During the rally a petition
will be distributed asking for
Chanukah Torch Rally
For the first time Jewish youth
representing groups from the
overall Palm Beach County com-
munity will participate in a
Chanukah Torch Rally for Soviet
Jewry on Sunday, Dec. 7. Repre-
sentatives from the various
youth groups have met to for-
malize the days activities.
Serving on the committee are
David Stein and Lisa Rutstein
from the Jewish Community
Center, Ilene Lamport from
Temple Beth El, Larry Roos from
Temple Israel, Neil Spector from
Young Judea and Joan Werlin-
sky of the Jewish Community
Day School and a member of
Temple Beth David's youth
group.
This show of Jewish youth
solidarity will begin the evening
of Dec. 6 at Temple Beth El with
a Chanukah overnight party. The
group will assemble the next
morning for the torch run which
will begin at the Jewish Feder-
ation offices and culminate at
Temple Israel with the opening of
the rally for Soviet Jewry. The
torch commemorates freedom for
Jews all over the world.
Anyone interested in partici-
pating in the torch run should
contact their local youth group.
1,000,000 Meeting Launches
1981 Federation-UJA Campaign
At an historic meeting held recently, a nelect group of leadera produced the first Million
M Meeting in Federation annals.
Myron J. Nichman, General Campaign Chairman for the 1981 Federation-UJA Cam-
j ^^: "Th to4l fawl ** itmg ia. of courne, moat imp"* w" *TJ
fied at the meaaage that has been givan to our Community; that our four million dollar
* h real and reachable. I am indeed hopeful that the reet of the Community will continue
* the 35 percent increase we have thus far attained. I have confidence that our cam
"i leadership has the dedication and reeourcefulneea to fulfill the promise.
Avraham Orly
Forces; and Dr. Michael
Berenbaum, former director of
the President's Commission on
the Holocaust.
Thomas A. Dine, executive
director of the American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), will discuss the im-
plications of the recent elections
to the Jewish community.
"In the past ten years Jewish
migration has increased the size
of our sun belt communities,"
stated Morton Silberman, UJA
Regional Chairman. "The
challenges Florida will face
tomorrow must be on ear agenda
today. We are looking for full
participation from all our Florida
communities in what will be the
most important gathering of
Jews in this decade. The task is
ours to understand the changes,
and meet the challenges as we
face our Jewish future together."
For further information and
reservations contact your local
Jewish Federation or the UJA
Regional office in Miami at (305)
374-5335.
Members of the conference
coordinating committee are
Morton Silberman, Regional
Chairman; Alan L. Shulman,
Regional Vice Chairman; Jim
Shipley, Conference Chairman;
Barbara Ackerman, Michael
Adler, Susan Bierman, Shirley
Enselberg, Sophie Glasfow,
Rabbi Larry Halpem, Ken
Hoffman, Paul Jeser, Sumner
Kaye, Rabbi Ralph Kingsley,
Joyce Newman, Delia Rosenberg,
Maureen Rosewater, Joel Rot-
man, Ken Schwartz, Marsha
Sherman, Sheila Sigmund, Judy
Silverman, Ronni Tartakow,
Ethel Waldman, Carl Zielonka,
Martin Cohen, Associate
National Campaign Director and
Karen Gould, Assistant Regional
Director.
Rabbi and Federation
Organizer Retires
Anita Perlman
support from both Jewish and
non-Jewish women in the United
Continued on Page 15-A
Dr. Irving B. Cohen has held a
longer tenure than any Rabbi in
the history of Palm Beach
County. After more than twenty
five years, he has conducted his
last Sabbath Service at Temple
Israel and will retire from the
pulpit.
Rabbi Cohen came to this
community in 1965, to lead a
congregation of far less than two
hundred families and small
number of children. In time,
Temple Israel grew into the
largest family synagogue of the
Palm Beaches, a high point of
more than five hundred families
and nearly three hundred
religious school children. He
created a new kind of Family
Worship service, copied far and
wide, and established the finest
community service Jewish
library in the south, for children
and adults of all faiths. He
sparked the modernization and
enlargement of all the Temple's
physical facilities and leaves the
synagogue entirely debt free.
Asked how ha would like to be
remembered beat. Rabbi Cohen
replied, "As a builder, in ac-
cordance with the psalmist's
dream, 'O Lord, establish thou
also upon us the work of our
hands'. There have been two
directions in my life; the par-
ticularism of Jewish need, and
the universalism of all mankind,
and in both vineyards have I'
labored. I am not the beloved
minister, certainly not always
Dr. Irving B. Cohen
agreed with, perhaps because I
have viewed the role of the rabbi
in the tradition of the prophets,
as a critic as an adversary, as a
challenger of men. But I believe I
conclude my ministry with a
community response of respect
and high regard."
In building the Jewish com-
munity, Rabbi Cohen organized
and served as the first volunteer
executive secretary of the modern
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. He was the chairman
and organizer of the first com-
munity Israel Bond Drive and
was later the county-wide
Continued on Page 15-A


fheJwiskftoiimn ofPdfmM^^nty^
*
^ r
The original
Declaration of I
I
s
I

!
I
There was a time in history -
Man's right to independent worship
went unrecognized.
Bu'^2145 years ago,an event
occurred that firmly established the
principle in the consciousness of Man.
In the year 167 B.C.E.the first
war in history was fought to preserve a
peopJet'way of life .their laws stand-
ards of morality :and above all.the reli-
gion revealed to them in the wilderness
of Sinai more than a thousand years
before.
The Jewish people led by the Mac-
cabeesj ought to break the religious
tyranny of the Assyrian-Greek conquer-
ors of ancient Judea who threatened
the very survival of the Jewish way of
lift
The Maccabees and their followers
struggled not for personal gain.and
broader influence.but to preserve the
Jewish Faith.
Their ultimate victory was a tri-
umph of justice and human dignity. 11
brought to humanity's attention an
idea] that transcends life itself.
Chanukah is the Jewish Festival
that commemorates that victory. For
eight nights, commencing with the 25th
day of K.islev,a candle is lit in even-
Jewish home. As the candle burnsj't
gives hope that the faith of the Jews
will one day serve to banish tyranny
and oppression from the earth.
It is a yearly recurring declara-
tion of mankind's independence.a mem-
orable reassertion of the God-given
rifrht of human beings to live and wor-
ship in freedom.
i ._uChT*nuk*h Is called the Festival of
Lights.lt illuminatesjustice.lt is the
pure light of freedom that glows in the
heart of Man.
It's what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH : 1M0 Alton Ro*d(lW>>
- SS1-1151 _-
NORM AND Y ISLE: 1M NormsiH) uni
531 1151 .J
MIAMI: 1717 SW 37th Av* H)ou|l^
44S-2S21 ..'
NORTH MIAMI BEACH W4*0 V&
*47-#6l ,
HOLLYWOOD: TOO Hollywood BM-
**-1010 -.sin
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.Cltt A *unK"
WEST PALM BEACH : 4714 Ok****"1
RIVERSIDE


November 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page3-A
kfedrasha
Judaica High School
Winter '80-'81 Term
.Winter '80-81 Term ofth.
ah Judaica High School
iiinetnn on Monday night, Dec.
nrith classes continuing to be
lit Temple Beth-El. Classes
-i it 7 pm and registration is
g or at the first session
, .e enter our fourth term of
Qb the Midrasha, a
Bunity program of Jewish
tion, continues to offer an
anding curriculum of Jewish
e available to all high
students in Palm Beach
$/ said Dr. Haviva
pnauer. director of the
I
One of the innovations in the
curriculum this year
the Hebrew Program,
audio-visual approach to
ning the language developed
' the auspices of the Tech-
jn Israel. Students listen to
^uage tapes and watch film
rips as they become familiar
irith vocabulary and learn to
Hebrew with ease. When
student evaluated her
^ebreV class last term, she wrote
at she had learned more
brew in ten weeks of a
__aha class then she learned
viously in years and yean of
arnoon Hebrew school. Two
jermediate Hebrew classes will
r i given in the Winter term, and
l beginner's Hebrew class will be
Kheduled if there is sufficient de-
_and. The Hebrew teachers are
In. Rachel Lehrer and Mrs.
chel Moskowitz, experts in the
Habet IfShma method of teach-
r the language.
The Israel course this term will
c)utLucxi jiuah o) chaal
focus on the History of the
Jewish State and the Roots of the
Arab-Israel Conflict; Was the
Creation of the Jewish State a
Necessity?; and, On What
Grounds Do the Jewish People
ouum Israel as its Legitimate
National Home?, are some of the
discussion topics for this class. A
class in Literature of the Holo-
caust will be continued from the
Fall term, but new students are
welcome. This class uses as a text
an anthology of major writings
from and about the Holocaust,
portraying through literary
works the life and death of Jews
in Nazi Europe. The bible study
class using the Book of Ecclesi-
astes will continue. This course is
a discussion course using a
modern approach to the study of
biblical material. What the verses
say, and how they can be inter-
preted in a modern high school
provide the jumping-off point for
lively and sophisticated discus-
sions, led by Mrs. Ruth Levow,
principal of the Temple Beth El
Religious School. The Seminar in
Jewish Law bases its work on
textual material from the classic
sources of Jewish legal tradition
Halakhah, Midrash, Talmud,
Codes and the Response. The
timely discussions led by Mrs.
Esther Zaretsky, a Palm Beach
County attorney, deal with t
number of areas which may rangt
from whether some kinds of rob
bery are worse than others, tc
laws of honoring parents, and
what are considered harmful
words. One additional course will'
be offered in the Winter term.
Dr. Paul Klein, chairman of the
Midrasha Committee of the
Jewish Federation said, "The
Midrasha offers an opportunity
for our Jewish students to come
together and explore as young
adults the areas which concern
them. Our high school activities
are a life-line to the Jewish
future."
The Midrasha program is a
community program of Jewish
education offered through the co-
operative efforts of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, the Jewish Community
Day School, Temple Beth David,
Temple Beth El, Temple Emanu-
El, and Temple Beth Torah. By
combining the resources of these
congregations and agencies, the
Midrasha is able to offer an out-
standing intensive and varied
program of Jewwish studies open
to all Jewish high school students
in Palm Beach County. Catalogs
and registration information is
available by calling the Jewish
Federation.
A celebration off victory.
In memory of the miracle that rekindled Jewish
faith. The feast of lights to mark the great victory
of the Jewish people. Symbolized by the menorah,
whose candles burn as brightly as the lamp oil
which burned in the Temple for eight days. A time
for rededication, just as the Temple was dedicated
so long ago. A time to honor those who have given
their lives to save their faith, so all men can share
the right to worship in their chosen way.
As our symbol represents, Menorah Chapels reflects
a sense of honor and rededication to the miracle of
our faith and those who died to preserve it.
The Oldest Jewish-Owned Chapels in Broward County.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
A collector's series of Jewish religious prints,
suitable for framing, are now available as a gift
from Menorah Chapels at these locations:
6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard. Fort Lauderdale.
2305 W. Hillsboro Boulevard. Deer field Beach.
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441. Margate.

"Wfcve discovered
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PRENEEDPLAN
And all the satisfaction,
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and financial value
of pre need planning.
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and stress. Pre-need planning also offers us the right to make our
own choices about arrangements. Most of all, it sets the cost of
arrangements at today's prices, with up to five years to pay.
And with Menorah Chapels, we're certain that the traditions of
our faith will be upheld according to our wishes."
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan also offers several guarantees
which other programs don't provide:
ALL payments are held in trust and are 100% refundable
at any time
ALL contract forms are approved by the office of the
Florida Insurance Commissioner
Interest-free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out of state
Only the purchaser can cancel the Menorah pre-need contract.
jTo learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this Jp
coupon and return to Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
| ? Send me your informational booklet on pre-need planning.
? Call me to set up an appointment at my convenience to discuss the
program with a pre-need counselor.
! I UNDERSTAND THE BOOKLET AND APPOINTMENT ARE AT
ABSOLUTELY NO COST OR OBLIGATION TO ME.
I
NAME.
|ADDRESS_
I CITY_____
I.
.STATE.
.ZIP_
I
TELEPHONE.
.AGE.
Serving chapels throughout the US and Canada.
Kirschenbaum Bros., Inc., in New Vbr/r.
Piser Memorial Chapels, in Chicago.
Stanetsky-Schlossberg-Solomon, in Boston.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861-7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.


Page 4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November,
Shame on the Revisionists
We applaud the decision of Sen. Frank Church
(D., Iowa) not to accept the Centennial Medal offered
to a group of distinguished Americans at a tribute
marking the 100th anniversary of Ze'ev Jabotinsky.
Among those the Revisionist Zionists also chose to
honor was the Rev. Jerry Falwell, of the Moral
Majority.
American Jewry's propensity for honoring non-
Jews pens a black page in the annals of our history,
Zionist and otherwise. The choices have too often
been too slick, too obvious, too pragmatic.
Even under the most sophisticated of cir-
cumstances, we have had our hands burned. Who will
ever forget the darling of the Zionist movement,
Dorothy Thompson, who in the end became a
vitriolic Israel-hater?
If that could not have been easily foreseen, the
decision to anoint the Rev. Falwell is clearly a case of
award without awareness. At the same time that
Falwell was accepting his medal in New York, in
Detroit the Conference of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds General Assembly heard a clear
warning about the role of the Moral Majority in the
recent presidential election, its intimidating tactics
for targeting "enemies" of Christian life and
thought, and a reminder that it is Christian fun-
damentalism in America today that tells us that God
does not hear the prayers of Jews.
We can not for a certainty commit the Rev.
Falwell to the snakepit of these views although he
surely did himself recently refer to the God and
Jewish prayer bit in a speech of his own a
reference for which he later apologized. How he
divorces himself from the popular theology that the
Moral Majority represents is a precarious exercise in
pragmatic logic.
Wouldn't it have been better to have avoided the
medal to him altogether? Instead, he has been cited
by a Jewish organization for no other reason than for
his recent apology for the slur to Jews.
Sen. Church, a primary victim of the Moral
Majority and other organizations of this ilk, was
right to reject the Centennial Medal. Jews ought to
feel ashamed that they have insulted him in this way.
And worried that they have the Falwell tiger in their
ideological tank.
Father Drinan
It is sad that Rep. Robert F. Drinan was forced
to resign from his seat as a U.S. Representative (D.,
Mass.) by the Roman Church which he serves as a
priest. Now comes the establishment of the Robert F.
Drinan Human Rights Information Center in Madrid
as a tribute to Father Drinan for his magnificent
achievements in the field of human rights.
The new Center was announced at a tribute to
him in Boston at the end of October, and we must all
applaud this honor to him.
The Helsinki Accords, signed by the United
States, the Soviet Union and European nations in
1975, pledged to respect cultural, religious and
human rights of minorities and to allow emigration
for the purpose of reunification of families.
More than anyone else, Father Drinan knows
that the Soviet Union may have signed in Helsinki,
but has done nothing about honoring its pledges.
The Center in his honor will serve as a major
source of information in Madrid during the latest
deliberations of the signatory countries begun at the
end of last week. The Center will carry on the human
rights work he has performed so ardently for the past
decade in the United States Congress.
Jewish Floridian
o' Palm Beech County Frad Shochel
Combining "Our Votce' and "Federation Reports'
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNIE TARTAKOW
Editor and PuWIeher Executive Editor New Coordinator
Published Biweekly Sacond Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS #099030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3200 N Fadaral Hry Boca Raton. Fla. 33431 Phone 388-2001
Main Otllce & Plant: 120 N.E 6th St. Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 1 3734805
Poetmeelec Form JeTl returns to Jewish Floridian. P.O Boa 01 2*71. Miami. FIs. 11101
Combined Jewiah Appeal Jewiah Federation ot Palm Beach County, Inc Officers: Preeident, Alan
U Shulman; Vice Presldente Alec Engetetein. Jeanne Levy. Myron Nickman. Barbara Shulman.
Treasurer, Alvln Wlleneky, Secretary, Barbara Tanen, Executive Director, Norman J Schimmelmen
Submit material 'or publication to Ronnie Tartattow. Director ol Public Relations.
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION Rates Local Area $4 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7.50). or by memberahlp Jewisr
Federation ol Palm Beach County. 501 S Flagler Dr., Weal Palm Beach, Fla. 33401 Phone
832 2120 Out of Town Upon Requeel________________________________________________
Soviets Are Unique Allies
THE RUSSIANS at Madrid
are being given the business for
their incessant violations of the
1975 Helsinki accords. And
rightly so. Their invasion of
Afghanistan is high on the
western agenda.
Regrettably, so is the exodus
of Jews from the Soviet Union,
which the Russians have slowed
considerably in the recent past. I
say regrettably because no one
really cares about them, least of
all the United States, whose im-
migration policy these days is tc
fawn with obsequiousness on
Latins while turning a cold
shoulder to everyone else, in-
cluding Britons and Germans,
once the state diadem in the
crown of the Statue of Liberty,
but today a Sears Roebuck
zircon.
UNDER THESE circum-
stances, where can Jews possibly
hope to fit into this new patch-
work of our immigration Real-
politikl Still, Jews are useful for
American crocodile tears at
Madrid, and that is precisely
what is being shed over them.
Add to this the daily-growing
paralysis with the n^.
leading to ones own def,^
In this second half RH
the Third World blows ho,P?o(
the burners of %H
cracking plants. JSfil
atmosphere with PauL-
propaganda. ^tuui,
IT IS a hallmark of thednmJ
to Jews today that theTift
of the world, the free wS M
surn.b.y,edbyAnSdend
prise and American
arrogance of Arab equations be-
tween Judaism and Zionism, and
you have a terrifying view of the
new order of things, where one-
half of the world in the form of
some of the free nations pretend
to care about the fate of Jews
even as the Arab arrogance
grows, and as this arrogance is
translated into native forms of
anti-Semitism (the French are a
vigorous exception), while the
other half is dedicated to Jewish
extinction outright.
It is this second half that is
fascinating in the sense that one
can be fascinated to the point of
peeF/^eTHeRpcns
would move not even an inch'to
save Jews (as it scumeTiJ
"save" Latins) were the second
half to have its way with thenT
Other than to shed thrJ
crocodde tears at Madrid, there
would be nothing. What fo,
example, does this presumably'
free world do to counter tht
dangerous charge amor* it,
minions that the Hitler Holo-
caust is a Zionist myth ,
charge that the Other World (
phrase designating the I
Muscovite world and the Third
World lumped together) is earn
to circulate?
Little, if anything, of course.
The paradox at Madrid b tht 1
Soviet Union, whose attitude
toward its own Jews is'littli!
different from its attitude towird
anyone it seeks to oppress. But in!
the matter of the alleged mythol!
the Holocaust, both Jews and the
Soviets know otherwise by bitter'
experience, and both share by
bitter experience the need to hive
the Holocaust understood for
what it was.
IN ANSWER to the Hitler
Holocaust, the Russians haw en-
slaved Eastern Europe as i
bulwark against future on-
slaughts upon them, and we art
meant to understand that their |
most recent assault on Afghanis-
tan is but an extension of that
bulwark against aggression by |
the newer forms of "fascist
(capitalist) imperialism" trans-
ferred to another front.
This is not said to excuse the
Russians from the inexcusable
but to explain their own aggres-
sive expansionism in Holocausts
terms.
The Jews, for their part, haw j
no such alternatives available to
them to act out their fears, except j
in their allegiance to Israel whose i
destiny is being decapitated by'
Continued on Page 13-A
Peace Ship' Man
He Tilts Against All WindmiUs
Friday, November 28,1960
Volume 6
20KISLEV674J
Number 2'
Abie Nathan first started
tilting at windmills when he
was 20. Now, at 53, he re-
mains a vigorous, energetic
combatant. His steed is a
modern 570-ton freighter
the "Peace Ship" which
has been equipped with a
powerful broadcasting
transmitter. And he num-
bers his followers in their
hundreds of thousands.
Born in Abadan, Iran, Abie
Nathan was educated at a Jesuit
school in Bombay, India, and.
after a brief stint as a fighter
pilot with the Royal Air Force in
India, he became a commercial
pilot. It was then that he had his
first taste of rescue missions,
participating in the evacuation of
refugees during the partition of
India and Pakistan in 1947.
IN 1948, he moved to Israel
and served as a captain in the
Israel Air Force until 1961. And
for eight years after that, he flew
as a captain with El Al. In 1959
he opened the highly successful
restaurant, The California, and
an art gallery in Tel Aviv.
Six years later he ran for
election to the Knesset on a
pledge to fly his private plane
the Shalom One, to Cairo if he
was elected. He lost. But more
than 100,000 Israelis signed a
petition supporting him. and on
February 28, 1966, he flew to
Port Said.
"I started to understand that
everyone can be involved. You
don't need an airplane or a radio
station. There are lots of ordinary
people who are involved."
FROM THAT dramatic begin
ning, Abie Nathan has carried his
campaign for peace in the Middle
East to Europe, the U.S. and the
Soviet Union, and has met with
politicians (including Robert
Kennedy), intellectuals (in-
cluding Bertrand Russell and
Jean-Paul Sartre) and religious
leaders (including Pope Paul VI).
With his peace campaign well
under way, he organized a peace
march to Jerusalem, where he
erected a monument to peace,
and he launched the Shalom
Peace Foundation to create an
integrated Arab-Jewish school in
Nazareth.
Abie Nathan flew twice more
10 Egypt on July 25,1967, and
on June 28, 1969. He became
convinced that the peoples of
both nations wanted peace, anste
when he returned from his 1969^
tnp, he launched his campaign to
buy what has become known as
the Peace Ship, equipped with
powerful transmitter that carries
"The Voice of Peace" to a large |
audience, not only in Israel but
also in Egypt, Jordan and
Lebanon.
The message is simple: "Wj
can have a better world, and the
way to achieve it is tMOUga
becoming simpler once again.
"I try with the radio sUtionto j
show the positive aspects of Ule,
he says. "You've got to W
working at it and you've got
talk to the people. You've got
let them know they're o.k- Anon
we talk long enough then toe
good guys will want to stand up
and be counted. ,,
"You can't do it all at on
though. You cant change u*;
worldT or any person, ovefflgm-
But you've got to start *
process so that people can i
least learn how much they <*
do."
LIFE ON the "Pe**X
has not always gone; ""J'
As the Yom Kippur War g
Abie Nathan sailed to the S
Canal and appealed J
soldiers and politicians to w
the fighting. Then, as the
intensified on the Golan Hg*
he sailed to Beirut and contiw
CawtJaMedooPagtU-A


L,v, November 28,1980
/ he Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5- \
Thanksgiving Concert at Beth El
'.:'".
Council On Accreditation
Distant Shores International
* wi" Pre9ent mu8,c-
King, singing, and drama at
Kd annual Cantonal Festival
ZSaA on Sunday evening.
IS 30. 7:30 p.m.. in the
magnificent Fread Sanctuary of
IfSeBethEl.
The Distant Shores will
capture the spirit of Israel
Ithrough their expertise in Yemin-
irDebka and Yiddish theater.
Irvv will sing and dance tra-
Iditional and modern Israelii songs
lin a colorful spectacle in Hebrew
land Yiddish. Their amazing vo-
latility is evident when they play
Isuch instruments as the Russian
Ibalalaika. the Israeli tof (drum)
land mandolin. "Hand clap-
I ping foot stomping they
lhave the special ability to involve
their audiences and the knack of
Imaking people forget where they
|are. and join in the fun, says
|WCKT, Channel 7.
Joining the Distant Shores In-
[temational Review for the 3rd
lannual Cantorial Festival is
[Temple Beth El's own Cantor
lElaine Shapiro. She returns to
|lhe music platform at Temple
I Beth El after a tremendous per-
liormance last season.
Guest artist on Nov. 30 is
I Cantor Paul Zim who has enter-
tained audiences from Maine to
California and from Johannes-
burg to Jerusalem. His unique
blend of Jewish "soul" musk,
popular, Chassidic favorites, and
the latest sounds of Israel has
demonstrated his talent and
technique in a multi-faceted
repertoire of song.
According to The New York
[ Times, Zim is a "fine lyric, sensi-
tive singer. .with sure musical
instincts."
The festival is part of a three
| program subscription series. The
| second cultural event will feature
j Nobel laureate Issac Bashevis
Singer on January 4. The third
event will highlight the world ac-
claimed violin virtuoso, Erick
Friedman on Feb. 8. All pro-
grams take place Sunday even-
ings, 7:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
I El.
Because of the sellout crowd
last year tickets are expected to
I go fast. For ticket information
call 833-0339 or write to Temple
Beth El. 2815 No. Flagler Drive,
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33407.
THE FAMILY JACOBS
iO'h YEAR
OCEANFBONT
BOARDWALK
25th A COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. $313$
KOSHER o.n .ii ....
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WwS*c f nf#rrtmmfnr Pool
Soctl PtoQiims m frn Cla.Ml
inttinOutl Ditl Ctfrmg
Oabmci' Supervision
INCLUDES MEALS
Hi Hit 0a. DM. Occ.
Mot innan
TO IIC 1
fl/C JACOBS. Omtf-Ugmt
Dial 1 538-5721
'22
^^^ww
Printers & Engraven
Printing tor til your
Business Nds
Butlrma Cards and Letterheads
Wadding and Bar Mttzvah
Invitations
Holiday Cards and Girts
Sf*ci*list In Fast StvWc*
We are only a phone call away .
Competitive Prices
Blanche and Laon Rotman
M0-A S. County Road <-* .
W10S 65MM7
i------------i--------------
NEW YORK, N.Y. In cere-
monies here the Association of
Jewish Family and Children's
Agencies became a sponsor of the
Council on Accreditation of
Services for Families and Chil-
dren, the largest private accredi-
ting body in the field of social and
mental health services for
families and children. AJFCA
joins three other major national
organizations in the sponsorship
of the Council: the Child Welfare
League of America, the Family
Service Association of America,
and the National Conference of
Catholic Charities.
Mrs. Wetonah B. Jones, presi-
dent of the Council and Mr. Oscar
Respitz, president of AJFCA
signed the formal memorandum
of agreement in the offices of the
Council. Mr. Respitz stated that
the commitment to quality by
Jewish agencies and their sup-
port of voluntary self-regulation
were key reasons for their spon-
sorship of the Council. In wel-
coming AJFCA to the Council,
Mrs Jones noted that with
AJFCA and the NCCC joining
the Council in 1980, the Council
would be strengthened in its
efforts to identify agencies in
which the public could have con-
fidence and to win recognition of
Council accreditation in this im-
portant field of services.
The Council on Accreditation,
an independent non-profit
organization, was established in
1976 under the sponsorship of the
Child Welfare League and Family
Service Association with
financial support from the
Administration for Children,
Youth and Families of HHS, the
Ittleson Foundation, the Ben-
jamin Rosen thai Foundation, and
the Grace Foundation. The
Council has extended accredita-
tion to over 430 private and
public direct service agencies in
the United States and Canada
providing a range of services in-
cluding family counseling, foster
care, services to unmarried and
adolescent parents and residen-
tial treatment for emotionally
disturbed adolescents.
AJFCA was established in
1972 as the national service
organization lor Jewish family
and children's agencies in Canada
and the United States. It has
over 100 members representing
almost all of the eligible Jewish
family and children's agencies in
North America. AJFCA's major
concern is the Jewish dimension
of agency services and it assists
member agencies in their local
efforts to maintain and enhance
Jewish family and communal life.
C IMO J MTNOlOt TMACCO CO
New SalemUltra
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that stands tor reu
ULTRA 5 '' P-4 *mbnw ULTRAIOOi 6 m mvf. 0.4 *. wtww. Pf c.|tn % FTC m*o4


Page6-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Organizations In The News
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN OUT
Royal Chapter of Women's
American ORT, will hold their
paid-up member luncheon on
Monday, Dec. 8, 12:30 p.m. at
the Lion's Club, Royal Palm
Beach Boulevard. Catered by Bea
Mishkit, the program wUl be
produced and directed by Sylvia
Gayl with a cast of stella Ortist
Artists. Reservations are
necessary. Call Blanche Jungreis.
ORT Sabbath will be observed
on Friday, Dec. 13 in conjunction
with the Wellington Chapter of
Women's American ORT at
Temple Beth Torah in
WeBington. Everyone is invited.
'Refreshments will be served after
the services.
Women's American ORT,
Century Chapter, will meet on
Thursday, Dec. 11 at 1 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Sholom. They will
celebrate Chanukah and be
entertained by the Mac Bell
Mandolin Ensemble under the
direction of Morris Bell.
Remember the following dates:
Dec. 14, Flea Market at Millers
Supermarket, Southern
Boulevard and Military Trail.
Contact Evelyn Kipness. Dec. 17,
Musicana, $15.50. Contact Lil
Goldberger.
PIONEER WOMEN
Theodore Herzl Club of Pioneer
Women will have a Chanukah
Program on Dec. 4 at 1 p.m. at
the Lake Worth Shuffleboard
Courts, 1121 Lucerne Avenue.
Cantor Jack El man will conduct
the candlelighting and musical
program. Refreshments will be
served.
Golda Meir Club of Pioneer
Women will meet on Dec. 3 at 1
p.m. at Congregation Anshei
Sholom. Humorist Shoshanah
Flexer will do singing and
reading for the Feast of
Hanukah.
Ezrat Chapter of Pioneer
Women of Lake Worth, will hold
their regular meeting and
Chanukah celebration on Dec. 2
at noon at the home of Jeanne
Lee. Traditional goodies will be
served and all members are asked
to bring a grab bag gift.
Husbands are invited to attend.
The Chapter is also planning a
salad buffet luncheon and card
party on Dec. 16, at noon at the
Palm Beach Ocean Hotel, 2830
So. Ocean Boulevard, Palm
Beech. For reservations call
Jeanne Lee.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi Women,
Riahona Chapter, will hold their
regular meeting Tuesday, Dec. 9
at 1 p.m., in the Anshei Sholom
Synagogue. An exchange
Chanukah gift party will follow.
Each member should bring a new
gift not to exceed SI.50 with his
or her name on it. Guest singer,
Joe Rownin with piano ac-
companist. Refreshments will be
served. All members are invited.
UNITED ORDER OF
TRUE SISTERS
United Order of True Sisters
Palm Beach County No. 61, will
hold their next regular meeting at
1 p.m., at the Century Village
Holiday Inn on Dec. 8. Members
are invited to come for coffee at
12:30. The following events and
trips have been scheduled: Dec.
4, birthday party at the Round
Table at the Sheraton Inn, call
Fannie Kaplan for information;
Dec. 17, West Side Story at the
Hurt Reynolds Dinner Theatre;
Jan. 10, Harness Racing, in-
cludes dinner and bus tran-
sportation; March 4, Kiss Me
Kate at the Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre; April 4, Trip to New
Orleans. For further information
on these events call Ann Stern.
SOUTH FLORIDA JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES
The Sooth Florida Jewish Civil
Service Employees, comprising
of Federal, State, County, City
and Municipal are having their
monthly meeting, Sunday, Dec.
7, at 2 p.m. at Weight Watchers
Auditorium, Gun Club Shopping
Center, (between Summit and
Southern Blvd.), West Palm
Beach, FL 33406.
Respective spouses are invited
to attend. (Collation to follow).
For information, contact Sid
Levine, West Palm Beach, Fla.,
Seymour D. Levinson, Royal
Palm Beach, Fla.. Julie Bern-
stein, Deerfield Beach, Fla.,
Benjamin Klarriech, Coconut
Creek, Fla.
HADASSAH
The West Palm Beach Chapter
of Hadassah, Myra Ohrenstine,
president, is sponsoring a
Theatre Party and Sit-Down
luncheon at the Royal Palm
Dinner Club, Boca Raton.
Wednesday. Dec. 10 at noon. The
play will be "Oliver." There will
be a bus leaving the West Gate of
Century Village at 11 a.m. For
further information and reser-
vations, contact group chair-
persons: Lillian Schack of
Shalom; Lee Goldberg of Yovel
and Martha Fein of Tikvah. The
overall chairperson is Frances
Rose.
The Rishona Group of the
Palm Beach Chapter of
Hadassah, will hold a mem-
bership tea for new and
prospective members at the home
of Mrs. Anita Brover, No. 1
North Breakers Row, Palm
Beach, on Saturday, December 6
at 1:30 p.m. For reservations call
Mrs. Grace Kleid, membership
vice president, 2780 So. Ocean
Boulevard, Palm Beach.
Yovel Hadassah, will meet on
Tuesday, Dec. 9. The program
will have a special presentation
by Fannie Ushkow and Selma
Cohen. Yovel will be par-
ticipating with the West Palm
Beach Chapter in the luncheon
and matinee performance of
"Oliver" at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre in Boca Raton.
Call Esther Colon. The date is
Dec. 10. There will be a Youth
Activities card party on Wed-
nesday, Jan. 28 at noon at
Gentlemen Jim's Restaurant,
Okeechobee Boulevard, con-
tributions only $5.50. Call Ruth
Heyman for information. Any
winter residents in the area are
welcome to attend meetings and
receive news of all activities. Call
Lil O. Meyers, winter resident
chairman.
Shalom Group of West Palm
Beach Hadassah will hold its
next regular meeting on Wed-
nesday, Dec. 17 at 12:30 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Sholom,
Century Village. Mae Podwol, a
member of the Presidium will be
the presiding officer, and will
serve as president of Shalom for
December, January and
February. The meeting will
celebrate Chanukah with the
symbolic kindling of the festival
lights and a new script by
Jeanette Greenberg, which will
include a tribute to the 120th
birthday of Henrietta Szold.
Feature of the program will be a
presentation by the Billie
Howard Group "The Per-
formers."
A luncheon and card party has
been planned for Tuesday,
January 6, at Gentlemen Jim's.
Proceeds for Hadassah Israel
Education Services. For reser-
vations call Ann Spanierman of
Northampton L or Freddi
Herman of Northampton L.
Mark February 24 on your
calendar annual H.M.O. gala
luncheon. Sylvia Citrin and
Estelle Kashdan are in charge.
There is still time to join the
Study Group sessions and
Elementary Hebrew class. Open
to all. Call Augusta Steinhardt.
Lake Worth South Palm
Beach Chapter of Hadassah, will
hold their regular board meeting
on Wednesday, Dec. 3, at the
Barnett Bank on Lake Worth
Road at 10 a.m.
The main topic to be discussed
is the planning for the Myrtle
Wreath meeting to be held early
in 1981. At this event, a
dedicated member of the
Community is honored for
his / her service.
Aliya Group of Hadassah, will
hold its official board meeting
and regular meeting on Thurs-
day, Dec. 11, at Temple Beth
Sholom, Lake Worth. The board
meeting will be at 11 a.m. and the
regular meeting will be at 12:30
p.m.. at which time tea and cake
will be served.
Rebecca Rocklin. program vice
president, will present a brief
biography of Henrietta Szold in
honor of the 120th anniversary of
her birth.
Ann Feuer, life membership
chairlady wUl honor all new life
members for the past two years
with a candlelighting ceremony.
Dr. Sandor Smith will honor our
associate life members. All
members and friends are invited
to attend.
There will be a study group,
chaired by Gertrude Aronson, at
the home of Claire Schatz, 5725
Fernley Drive East, T.H. No. 34,
West Palm Beach, on Thursday,
Dec. 18, at 2 p.m.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
On Dec. 2, at 10 a.m. in the
Century Village Auditorium. The
Yiddish Culture Group presents
Dori Dacher, who will play the
Hawaiian Guitar.
George Levine will play the
cello, accompanied by Ethel
Philips on the piano. Betty
Steinberg Tell, whose delivery of
the written word is always a
pleasure to listen to will read for
us.
Max Lubert will sing a varied
program for us accompanied by
Beatrice Kahn on the cello and
Mildred Birnbaum on the piano.
Gabriel Rabinbach will be
chairman.
The Dec. 9 program of Yiddish
Culture will be an outstanding
one featuring Cantor Saul
Meisels in a program that will
delight us all accompanied by his
wife, Ida Meisels. This great pair
will do the entire program. Saul
Meisels is an acclaimed cantorial
...
artist. Sam Finkenthal will be
chairman for this Chanukah
program.
On Dec. 16, Yiddish Culture
presents another fine program,
concert master Irving Kupfer on
the violin accompanied by
Mildred Birnbaum on the piano,
after which, Clare Kay a
delightful singer from Deerfield
Beach, will sing English, Yiddish
and Hebrew songs accompanied
by Mildred Birnbaum.
Irving Kupfer and his wife,
Gertrude, will then take the stage
and play piano duets. Morris
Berlinsky will be chairman.
This Dec. 23 program of
Yiddish Culture is devoted to the
memory of the great Yiddish
writer Sholom Asch's 100th
birthday. Louie Bialy and Chana
Saffron will read and talk about
his works.
Sol Winig will sing Yiddish
and Hebrew songs accompanied
by his wife, Tillie, on piano and
then Tillie will play the ac-
cordion. J. Doroshkin, chairs.
On Dec. 30, Yiddish Culture
presents The Ruth Hyde Group
in a contata written by Lee
Duchin entitled "The Miracle of
Moses." Narration will be by the
Rebetzin, Ruth Schectman.
Soloists will be Ann March and J.
Zukerman, with Ruty Hyde at
the piano. The Musical Friends,
Lillian Kessler, singer and pianist
and Jackie Lorber, Phil Herman
and S. Finkenthal on violins will
play. Shirley Fleishman will be
chairlady.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
Deborah Hospital Foundation
will meet at the Holiday Inn,
Okeechobee Road at noon,
Monday, Dec. 15. Dr. Michael
Rosenberg and Dr. Alan Scott
will talk on the benefits of
Chiropractic therapy.
The annual Flea Market will be
held at the Atlantic Bank,
J[ridy. November ig
Sunday, Dec. 7, fro,,, 1Q
p.m. Come early and Km,t
choice of items. yhavy A Chanukah party will k. t
at the Round Tabfe^H
D. M at noon. ThVfe
entertainment, Kifts .VLj1 H
food. Call Bellf MsS^*
reservations. Enjoy NewY*?
Eve on the Jungle QuetnCrSH
Dinner, show and bS ^
portation. Call Pearl Kolh!
and Kate Green for details.
B'NAI BRITH
NORTH LODGE
B'nai B'rith North Lodge hi I
sponsor a night at JaiAtoJ
Wednesday, Dec. 17. at 8 D I
For information call DavidNi. I
Palm Beach Gardens.
B'nai B'rith Women, J
Chapter have scheduled t
following trips and events Qd I
10, Fun at Calder Raceway D*
17, Luncheon and Card party J
the Red Lobster Restaurant
Dec. 31, New Year's Eve show I
and dinner at the Burt Reynoldj
Dinner Theatre: May IS
Orient 23 day tour. For
formation, contact Ruth Rubino
Lillian Cohen.
B'nai B'rith Women, Boyota]
Beach, will hold a special I
Chanukah celebration on Dec J, J
at Temple Beth Sholom in Ufa
Worth at 12:30 p.m. E
Bernstein, soprano, will
assisted by Fran Golden at the |
piano. Refreshments will
served.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Sabra Center of tit
Women's League for Israel, will
hold a regular meeting on
Tuesday, Dec. 2, at 1 p.m. at the
St. Christopher's Church,
Haverhill and Belvedere Ro*t
West Palm Beach. We ml]
celebrate Chanukah by!
presenting "The Festival oil
Lights" by Sara Gimbel.
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics Israel. Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County 882-2120
Everybody complains about administrate e
costs.
The Jewish Agency cannot borrow any more money and is
currently paying an 18% debt service charge because we Jews
have not paid our pledges as we promised.
If you want to save the Jewish people money..*
If you want to see to it that your dollars go
to support human services...
If you truly believe that "WE ARE ONE"
Please pay your pledge.
You'll be glad you did.
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
m 501 So. Flagler Drive, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
Telephone (305) 832-2120



Noven.bw28.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Pag7-A
Joseph Harmatz, (right), Director General of World ORT
....,.oW Pnlm Reach recently, where a lunrhonn nine U*1A
t 1 ji ir..., 1--B-----'------------" "I "Ultit Uill
(jbb, w'sired Palm Beach recently, where a luncheon was held
honor by Mrs. Henry Pariser, (second from right). Also
- right), Zelda Magid and Betty LevL
for Rehabilitation Through Training) i
this
n (left to right), Zelda Magid and Betty LevL ORT
rsanization for Rehabilitation Through Training) is a
totional and Technical training program for Jewish people,
rently operating schools in 22 countries, that has been in
itence for the past 100 years. There are 135,000 members
mahout the world, with over 1,000 chapters in the United
us. Palm Beach County Region ORT has 22 chapters.
Jewish Community Day School Games
final results are not yet known,
rumor has it that the JCDS per-
formed exceptionally. In the first
two rounds, the majority of our
students took first place.
"Equations" is an educational
math game that requires sophis-
ticated strategy and proficient
manipulation of numbers and
operations to reach set numerical
goals. It is very competitive and
requires mature concentration.
The first tournament of
uations" (Palm Beach Aca-
nic Games) was held Wednes-
at Palm Beach Junior Col-
Representing the Ele-
ntary Division were Eric
|iss. Mini Postal, Neil Stein,
Tochner, Robert Frankel,
Jason Glick; the Middle
Vision was represented by
Lesser, Jeff Tochner, and
vid Marcus. Although the
The Prune Juke
Self-Improvement
Han.
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juice. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
Tb your health.
Profile of a Refusenik- Marina Tiemkin
By Soviet Jewry Task Force
Community Relations Council
William Dansker, Chairman
Marina Tiemkin, a 21-year-old
woman from Moscow, has been
struggling for the past eight
years to exercise her rights to
emigrate to Israel. In May 1972
the 13-year-old Marina and her
father, Dr. Alexander Tiemkin, a
physicist, applied to leave,the
USSR. Although at first they
were refused permission to
emigrate, on Oct. 19, 4972,
Marina and her father were noti-
fied by OVIR officials that they
could leave for Israel. When they
returned a few days later to pick
up the necessary exit documents,
the Tiemkins were informed that
in Marina's case permission had
been* rescinded and that the
young girl had to remain in
Moscow.
Soviet authorities began a
series of legal proceedings
designed to deprive Dr. Tiemkin
of his parental rights. Alexander
and his wife Maya Raiskaya had
divorced earlier when the latter
decided that she did not wish to
emigrate with her husband and
daughter. The Soviet court ruled
that Marina's father was an
"anti-social" influence on the girl
because of his continued ex-
pression of Marina's convictions
to leave for Israel.
On Feb. 19, 1973, Marina was
kidnapped from her father bv
police agents and placed in the
Young Communist camp,
Orlionok, located near the Black
Sea. The aim of the kidnapping
was clear: to force Marina to re-
nounce her desire to leave for
Israel by undergoing a process of
"re-education" in the camp.
Marina spent more than eight
months in Orlionok, subjected to
intense psychological pressures,
but according to all available
information she continued to
strongly uphold her conviction to
emigrate to Israel.
Faced with the threat of im-
minent arrest, Dr. Tiemkin left
the USSR for Israel in October
1973, where he has been carrying
on a campaign to be reunited
with his daughter. Throughout
the years little information was
available about Marina because
all correspondence and telephone
communication were effectively
blocked by Soviet authorities.
During the past two years,
reports received from Marina's
friends who emigrated to the
West indicate that Marina wishes
to leave. Despite the years of
pressure and coercion/she retains
her strong Jewish identity and
still desires to rejoin her father in
Israel. However, since her return
from Orlionok, Marina has been
registered by Soviet authorities
as an outpatient in a psychiatric
clinic, thus drastically reducing
the choices and independence of
movement available to this un-
fortunate young woman.
Name: MARINA TIEMKIN
Occupation: Student at insti-
tute for teaching handicapped
children
Marital: Single
Applied: May 1972
Refused: Permission granted .
but rescinded, fall 1972.
Reason for refusal: Marina's
mother objected to emigration
Address:
Marina Tiemkin
Smolensky Blvd 7, kv 91
Moscow, USSR
Father in Israel:
Dr. Alexander Tiemkin
3/1 Remez Street
Rishon L'Vion
Israel
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DONVOGEL
Licensed Real Estate Broker Salesman
Residential-Condominium-Investment
23S2 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
im Beach Gardens. Ha. I341u Residence 622-4000
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich' ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or. the Honey cake. Or the lox "n
bagels. Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffe>3 that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!


Pag*8-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm. Beach County
L
Friday, Novemb,,^,
'Your Campaign Dollars at Work'
i
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
This artide describes a pro-
gram in Israel supported by
rands realized in United Jewish
Appeal / Federation campaign
one of many where a gift to the
campaign works wonders and
does a world of good
They came with their Torah.
They had nothing else.
Forty-eight families from
Cochin, India traders, shop-
keepers, small businessmen
'came to Nevateem in the empty
Negev desert in 1955 bearing
'only scrolls of the Law in shining
silver cases.
These men and women who
had never farmed were returning
to the land to plant crops and
build new lives. Their initial goal
was simply to stay alive.
Since the time of-Abraham and
the Twelve" Tribes of Ancient
Israel, no one had lived on the
site of Nevateem, no crops had
grown. The British officially
designated the area as "unin-
habitable." In 1947. small groups
of courageous settlers tested life
in Nevateem. Unable to develop a
viable community and to defend
themselves during the War of In-
dependence, they fled. Nothing
but a few hovels remained.
It was to these deserted houses
with open holes for windows and
doors that the Cochiners came.
The structures were roofless,
with sand two feet deep covering
the floors and climbing the walls
as if to bury them. No one had set
foot in Nevateem for seven years.
Sleeping Outdoors
There was no road, electricity,
running water or fuel for cooking.
There were no phones, beds or
tables: no grass, bushes, flowers
or trees. The people from Cochin
slept outdoors, unsheltered. A
cloth was spread to protect the
Torah.
"1 was seven years old the
day we came to Nevateem,"
Daniel Abraham remembers.
"The first thing we did was to
organize a work detail. The work
was to kill snakes. After that, we
dug out-door latrines. It was as
hot as it is today, 120 degrees.
"Our parents tried to farm.
They didn't know how. The sand
was too salty and killed whatever
we planted. The only water was
from wells. There was never
enough for irrigation. We were
unable to earn a living. The
Jewish Agency supported the
whole community for years.
"Sometimes the men went to
work building roads. A few tried
to sell things on the streets and in
the marketplace in Beersheba.
They made a prut a, a penny at a
time.
"Finally Levi Eshkol. the
Prime Minister, gave up hope. He
said that it would be better to
keep us all in some kind of hotel
than to invest any more money in
this settlement.
FROM INDIA TO A NEW LIFE:
To The Negev Settlement of Nevateem
"The government asked us to
leave the land, but our parents
refused. They loved the land and
they taught us to love it too."
"Our parents wanted us to
learn," says Shimon Itzhak.
"When they didn't have food for
themselves, when the children
were needed to work and to earn
money, they made us go to
school. We went to agricultural
trade schools. When we came out,
we knew something. We were
fourteen, fifteen years old and we
took matters into our own hands.
"We planted cotton, peanuts,
onions, tomatoes. We taught our
fathers, mothers and sisters what
to do. Everyone worked in the
fields, proving to the authorities
that all we needed was will power
and water and the land would be
like gold.
First Crops in 1960
"Everything was done
together, no cne person was
higher than ano'her. And we suc-
ceeded. In 196(i. five years after
we came, the first crops were
sold. As soon as one family saw
that another could make some-
thing of the land, they all began
to realize they could succeed
too."
In 1962, with food on their
tables, the people of Moshav
Nevateem could afford to begin
construction of their homes.
Family by family, they moved to
individual homes from the 24
square meter huts where five,
even ten, people lived together in
one room. There was still no run-
ning water, no electricity, no gas
for cooking, and no telephones.
The first orchards were planted
that same year, and the following
year the National Carrier was put
into operation, a system of
underground pipes bringing
water from Lake Kinneret
hundreds of miles south to the
Negev Desert. Moshav
Nevateem's orchards flourished.
Among the produce of the har-
vest were the first apricots in
the history of modern Israel to be
exported to Europe.
The moshav was connected to
the country's electric grid in
1965. For Daniel Abraham and
the other children brought to
Israel from India, it was the first
time they had electricity in their
homes. Daniel Abraham was
seventeen years old.
Greenhouses were built and the
people of Nevateem entered the
flower growing business in 1968.
Within ten years, the business
was bringing in annual receipts of
$1.5 million dollars.
In 1975. 20 years after the
people from Cochin immigrated
to Israel carrying their Torah. the
first telephones were installed in
the homes of Nevateem. An
infant boy born during the
journey to Nevateem had grown
into a man of twenty, married,
and was a father himself.
Ten Torahs
Today, the economy of
Nevateem ia baaed on ground
crops, greenhouse flowers, and a
growing poultry business started
in 1979. The original 48 families
have multiplied to 93. There are
512 people in the community, 250
of them under the age of 18. In
the 25 years of Nevateem, no
Cochiner has left the moshav to
live elsewhere. No one has moved
to another town or citv. kibbutz
or moshav. No one has left to live
abroad. Nevateem remains as one
extended family.
Tribal in their cohesivenes,
their self-discipline, and col-
lective will to endure, the resi-
dents of Nevateem are a distinc-
tive people. Physically^
amU. the Eft1^
moshav say "they walk uf-Jf
though they have cfelicW h^
structure, the people Sfc'fl
saying, ^th^i^*
bonea because there is w *
our marrow. *"ni
At the center of NevM-J
there is a synagogue i.u '
offices, a gift .hopf.'KdJy
banquet haU. There are no"'!
vity rooms or telephones. Itut
place to pray. When the Ark'i
opened,.there is *{*,
These Torahs hold the secret
the people of Nevateem. tH '
Torahs were carried one by one2
ra8 tL ?*hiners Sl
Israel. The dreams of these in-
domitable people are held ton-.
her by the knot that ties th,
Torah to the people, to the land.
and to Israel.
The children of Nevateem carry on the traditions of hard work
and community effort. Pears are only one of the many products
exported.
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Novmber2. I960

wrr
The Jewish FUmdian of Palm Beach County

Page*A
A JDC Case History
Lh.Wjeof62, Mm. B. wa
Lt blind. According to the
i certificate provided by
[7the most respected doctors
"country, the decline of her
L had started no less than
* ago. However, Mrs. B.
L busy bringing up her large
iv she had little time for her
oping eye problems.
^ Middle-Eastern matri-
manner, she kept her
open to all her children,
.nouses, and their children.
S the serious difficulties
ntered by the Jews in her
. country, Mrs. B.'s house-
continued to function just as
,e old days. Her house
,ed the focal point where
,!tire family converged for
A daily visits. It was one of
B.'s sons, who had become a
who first noticed that his
tr did not always .recognize
embers of her family when
[came visiting.
, urgent visit to a specialist
luded that unless a corneal
iplant took place im-
jtely, Mrs. B. would become
|y and irrevocably blind. The
iplant could not be per-
d in, that country. The 80-
ild president of the Jewish
aunity turned to the Amer-
Jewish Joint Distribution
.jttee IJDC, since 1914 the
leas relief arm of American
I. He asked JDC to ap-
_ the costs of transportation,
operation and subsequent
leal care for Mrs. B. The
id Sephardi Federation, the
ind Schweizerischer Judis-

\r *v

i
cher Furwrgen (Jewish Com-
munity of Switzerland), and the
JDC agreed. Mrs. B. came to
Geneva accompanied by her
husband and son (the doctor),
who paid their own way to
Switzerland.
Thanks to the excellent work
done by the Social Service of the
Jewish Community of Geneva,
Mrs. B. did not have to wait long
before a cornea was found for the
transplant. She was an aging,
almost blind lady when she
arrived in Geneva, not able to
move anywhere without help. By
vvv
the time she was ready to fly
back to her children and grand-
children, who were eagerly
awaiting her back home, Mrs. B.
looked 20 years younger and her
eyes shone with happiness as she
looked forward to "seeing" her
dear ones.
Mrs. B. is one of a number of
people helped by the JDC to
obtain desperately needed
medical assistance not available
to them in their home country.
Your donations to your UJA-
Federation campaign benefit the
programs of the JDC as it helps
over 500,000 Jews in need in 25
nations around the world.
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Who says kugel
has to weigh a ton?
Mueller's egg noodles make kugel
deliriously light!

A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
your stomach.
With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
you can create a perfect holiday kugel.
Light. Tender. Delicious.
And Mueller's quality egg noodles have
been a Jewish tradition for generations
because they're so light. (Your grandmother
might have used them in her own kugel!)
For a delicately delicious holiday kugel
your family will loveand for loads of other
holiday dishesjust remember the red,
white and blue colors that say Mueller's
egg noodles.
P.S. Remember to try light Mueller's
spaghetti and macaroni, too!
Millar
-"SSB*
(
p.N
f Crusty-Topped *
Noodle Kugel ft
I packagelHuuiHcslcream
cheese, sol lened
Vj .up parvc maiganne.
softened
1 U upssugai
8 eggs, well beaten
4'i cups milk
2 teaspoons vanilla
^
on lemon Juki- ^M
Upside-Down
Noodle Kugel
I teaspoon lemon urnc
Dash sail
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
y>i cup graham tracker
. rumb*
I teaspoon i innamon
Beat toother cream cheese and ma.^nnc add sugar mis JI
Blend mews Slum nexl l.. *". Meanwhile took
n.K,dles..sJe,,ed d.a.n ;* ..ih.hmrm,.^.^
I
IrTVxV baking dish Ml.r ..Lam e.acker umh, and
V,,k7c on lop ol noodles Bak, a. ISO I abuu. IV.
hcmrtlM unlll brown
M minute.; cui... W <' '" '" l2 wv,"1
V. cup pai ve margarine,
softened
H cup lighl brown sugar
K slices canned pineapple.
well drained
2 eggs
Vi cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
14 cup sugar
V-3 teaspoon sail
vs teaspoon cinnamon
I tablespoon lemon juice
vv teaspoon grated
lemon rind
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
% cup finely cut dried Iruits
(apricots, prunes, dates)
Vs. cup raisins
Vj cup chopped nuts
' square pan with margarine, sprinkle with brown
sugar Cui pineapple slices in half; place on sugar mixtu.c In
la.ge bowl, beat eggs and oil with nexl five ingredients. Mean
while cook noodles .is duelled, drain, slir into egg mix lure
Add remaining ingredients, toss well Spoon into pan Bake
40 to SO minutes at 350TF. until set and golden brown Lei
stand J minutes loosen with spatula and invert over sersmg
dish K Iff \ lllgjg
J


PVerMKA-'
The Jewish Florida* of Palm BvacBUiunty
^.Noy*^
\^ JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
t?2415 0keechobeeBlvd. West Palm Beach, Fla. 689-77O0 I
GENERATION TO GENERATION '
HRPPY
CHRNUKflH
from the
BOARD of
DIRECTORS
and
5TRFF
of the
Jewish
Community
Center
i
& & & k

.

Reception 6:00 P.M.
Fleur-de-Lis Room
Florida Division,
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
cordially invites you to attend its gala
Annual Dinner-Dance
celebrating a Banner Year of Institute Achievement
Sunday Evening, December 14, 1980
Fontainebleau Hilton, Miami Beach
PROGRAM
Guest Speaker:
DAVID FROST
International Television Celebrity
just returned from Egypt and Israel
and from the Institute's Annual
Convocation in Rehovot
Dinner 7:60 P.M.
Fontaine Room
Weizmann Greetings:
PROF. JOHN ROSS
Stanford Universiiy. Wei/minj
Institute Governor and Co-
Chairman of its Scientific
Advisory Council
/ ilm Presentation
"Year-End Report: 1979-'80"
highlighting Weizmann Research. Advances and Honors
DAVID SCHOENBRUN
world affairs analyst and commentator
MusicJerry Marshall Orchestra
Subscripts $500 per person Di(.tary Uws QhK^
Black Tie
loseph Itandleman
l>r Sidney S Men/
Wph Kanier
Herbert I) Kal/
h) I Kulak
Rabbi I.eon Kroniih
Hyman I ajka
Dr. Irving l.ehrman
I mm 1 evine
Harry A. Levy Robert Levy Harvey B Nachman Roselee Pollack Harold Rosen JoeSu/sn Nathan Tanen Anhur T Wasserman Harold X Weiiwtein
Robert Russell 1> M Murray Schechter Skip Shepard Harry B Smith Direct* Col. Moafce J. Dtskm
FLORIDA DIVISION,
AMKRICAN COMMITTEE FOR THE
l- l/MAW INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE
Suite 309/420 Lincoln Road/Miami Beach 33139/Phone 538-3090


Novefflber28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagell-A
otatoes
olombo
456 less calories than potato
ing made with sour cream.
x
ds Colombo Plain Whole
I Yogurt
> crumbled blue cheese
>chopped celery
Imitation flavored
con bits
bspoon salt
In bowl, combine all ingredients. Serve
as topping on baked potatoes or other
hot vegetables. Or chill well and serve
as dip for potato chips or fresh
vegetables Makes about 2 cups
mixture.
\Slim' Chance Only For
Finding Oil in Israel
IUSALEM (ZINS) -
|vi Dinslein, head of Israel's
Institute, stated at a
osium that there are "very
|and perhaps no chances" of
rig oil in Israel proper. He
lised the idea of accelerating
construction of atomic
ors in order to forestall an
crisis that looms in the
Member of Knesset,
Harish, chairman of the
Commission of the
|set, said that the United
i has pledged to provide oil
reel in case she is unable to
obtain petroleum on the world
markets.
It is, however, not certain, said
Harish, as to what will happen if
the price of crude will become so
high that Israel will not have the
means to pay for it. In that
connection he also observed that
there have been instances in the
past when the United States
found itself unable to honor its
commitments. Harish concurred
in the idea of accelerating the
construction of new atomic
reactors.
alod
olombo
tas 608 less calories than
lessing made with sour cream
?n^ei5oz) creamy
pan.dry saladdress.ng mix
rs Colombo Plain VviVDle
' vogurt
^on jU)Ce
Combine dressing mix and
Colombo Yogurt Blend well Add
lemon juice to thin to taste. Chill
until ready to use
Makes 2 cups dressing
He Tilts
Against All
Windmills
Continued from Page 4
his appeal-
Abie Nathan had an audience
and he had friends: When the
ship developed engine trouble he
sailed it into Beirut, where
Lebanese engineers made the
repairs without charge. After the
war the Peace Ship tied up in the
Israeli port of Ashdod for a full
month: the authorities there
cancelled all port dues.
In October, 1975, to com-
memorate the second anniversary
of the end of the Yom Kippur
War, Abie Nathan sailed to Port
Said where he managed to
distribute several thousand
flowers as a gift from the people
of Israel to the people of Egypt;
an expression of the desire for
peace.
Three years later in the
early stages of the peace
negotiations with Egypt he
stayed home to make his point:
He went on a 45-day fast to
protest the creation of new
settlements in Judea and
Samaria while peace negotiations
were under way. The fast ended
only after the Knesset met in
special session to appeal to him
not to endanger his life.
NOR DOES Abie Nathan
confine his crusades to the
Middle East. In the late sixties
he flew a rescue mission to
drought-stricken Bihar province
in India. In 1976, he helped
rebuild hundreds of homes in
earthquake-shattered Guate-
mala. In 1978, in the midst
of the civil war in Lebanon, the
Peace Ship sailed into Beirut
carrying a cargo of an ambulance
and medical supplies. And in
1979 he flew to Cambodia after
raising nearly SI.5 million in
Israel to help relieve the plight
of the refugees there.
"I go where I have to go. I try
to do what I have to do.
"I know damned well that I
can't solve all of the problems of
the world. But where I can do
something even something
small that's where I 've got to
go"
At present, Abie Nathan is
engaged in a program to help
ease the situation of some of the
senior citizens in Israel, raising
money and collecting clothing
and furniture for them. He is also
enlisting volunteers to visit the
elderly, to bring them hot meals,
to establish clubs for them.
WHAT MAKES Abie Nathan
run?
"I'm more than just a wan-
dering Jew who observes and
moves on. I've been through it all
poverty, hunger, suffering,
ware. And whenever I tried to
assist I found that it brought at
least some comfort even if only
in small ways. And if I can do
anything at all, it gives me a deep
sense of satisfaction.
At least this way I feel that
I'm living all the time. Hell, if I
didn't think I could so some of
these things, I'd just pack my
bags andleave. What would I
need here? What could I do?
But I don't leave. Things can
be done."
THERE IS little doubt that
Abie Nathan enjoys his role as
leader and social catalyst. There
is also little doubt that he feels he
is accomplishing something. And
this, more than anything else,
gives him profound satisfaction.
"I know a lot of people thU
I'm naive. I'm not ashamed oi
that because I know that a lot of
people are joining me and that
we're getting thing, donj.^^^
Coffee Cake
Colombo
It has 304 less calories than coffee
cake made with sour cream.
1 pkg [18 5 oz.) yellow cake mix
I cup Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
'/j cup water
2 eggs
1 cup chopped walnuts or
pecans
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
'/2 cup sugar
Prepare cake mix according to
package directions, substituting
Colombo Yogurt for 1 cup water
Pour halt the batter into greased
and floured 13x9x2-inch
pan
Combine nuts, cinnamon and
sugar Sprinkle half over barter Top
with remaining batter and nut
mixture Bake according to
package directions Cool in pan
Elizabeth Taylor Warner with Simon Wiesenthal was tl
recipient of the first Simon Wiesenthal Humanitarian Laureate
at a gala tribute dinner hosted by the Simon Wiesenthal Center
in Los Angeles. She donated her time and talent, along with
Orson Welles, to co-narrate the Wiesenthal Center's multi-
media presentation on the Holocaust the first of its hind in
the world which is scheduled for nationwide' release in mid
1981.
Cooking
Colombo
There are a tot of good
reasons for cooking wrlh
all-natural Cotombo* Plain
Yogurt instead of sour cream, fi
Colombo has less calories, less '
fat and less cholesterol. So start
CoofcingCotombo. It's got a tot
less to oner.
K Certified Kosher
10*
STORE COUPON
SaveKX
mm* *.<
riMf
TO GROCER V6uareauthoniedtoac1a oui agent
lot the redemption of thn coupon V* W teimburae
you IOC on the purchase of any 16 oi. of 12 o* vie
of Colombo yogurt ptu> 7C lot handbng if It hM
been uaed in accordance *h ouf cuHomei oltec
Invoice piovino, put chan of aumciem. nock lo covet
coupon presented tot redemption muat be ahown on
request Coupon tl void if taaed. rxohrMed ot
otherwise teatricted by lav. Cuatomet pays
any sales u. Cash value I/20C mad
a afaX coupon to Colombo. Inc PO Bo
If If ISYt Clinton MaraM734 OUci
|^a#> c>omJunt30.IMI.
Based on 1 cup equivalents
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt
Sour Cream
Mayonnaise
Cottage Cheese (creamed)
Cream Cheese________ __[
Calories
150
454
1.616
239
840
8.3 gms.
43.2 gms.
179.2 gms
9.5 gms
84.8 gms
Chole.terol
25 mg.
152mg.
154mg.
48 mg.
251 mg.


Page12-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frlay, Na
News in Brief
CJF Warned Against Moral Majority
DETROIT Two U.S.
Senators agreed here last night
that the Moral Majority repre-
sents a potential threat to the
pluralistic society in America
and. therefore, to American
Jewry.
But Sen. Carl Levin (D., Mich.)
and Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R.,
Minn.), both Jewish, differed in
their assessment of the strength
of this new right fundamentalist
movement which played a role in
defeating a number of Congress-
men in the recent national
elections and which has already
drawn up a "hit list" of Con-
gressmen targeted for defeat in
the 1982 elections.
The two Senators, who made
brief presentations to the closing
plenary session of the Council of
Jewish Federations' 49th General
Assembly and were then "inter-
viewed" by a panel of prominent
CJF leaders, also differed on how
the Jewish community should
separate its attitude toward the
Moral Majority's support of
Israel and its right-wing orien-
tation on vital domestic and
foreign issues.
DETROIT (JTA) Israel
does not want to be "a protected
state" and does not want foreign
guarantees to assure its survival.
Militarily, Israel is stronger
today than the Jewish people
have ever been since the time ot
the Maccabees.
This theme was expressed
forcefully by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin here in an
address to more than 3,000 North
American Jewish communal
leaders attending the 49th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations at the
Detroit Plaza Hotel.
Begin, the first Israeli Prime
Minister in office to address a
CJF assembly, stressed that
"Israel does not ask anyone to
fight for us, to shed blood for us.
We can defend ourselves." Israel,
he declared, does not want
foreign guarantees because
"There is no guarantee that can
guarantee an international
guarantee."
LONDON The case of Raoul
Wallenberg, the missing Swedish
hero of World War II, will be
raised at the follow-up conference
on the Helsinki agreement in
Madrid. Swedish Foreign Minis-
ter Ola Ullsten has promised to
mention it in his speech to the 35-
Sen. Rud\ Boschwitz
nation conference. This follows
assurances that the United
States delegation will also raise
it.
Prof. Guy von Dardel, Wallen-
berg's half-brother, was in the
Spanish capital to lobby con-
ference delegations. Wallenberg
was arrested by the Soviet army
in 1945 after having saved
thousands of Hungarian Jews.
Over the years there have been
many sightings of him in Soviet
camps or prisons.
Wallenberg's family is
organizing an international
hearing on the case in Stockholm
on Jan. 15, the 36th anniversary
of his arrest in Budapest by
Soviet military police.
KIAMESHA LAKE A
motion supporting the ordination
of women to the rabbinate in the
Conservative movement was
overwhelmingly approved
Sunday by the nearly 2,000
delegates attending the national
convention of the Women's
League for Conservative Judaism
here. In the first such stand by
the Women's arm of the Con-
servative movement, with a
membership of 210,000, the
delegates voted for the following
motion:
"The Women's League for
Conservative Judaism supports
the proposal that women be
accepted as rabbinical school
students at the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary culminating in
ordination."
SDEH BOKER The voice of
David Ben Gurion speaking on
the importance of Jerusalem was
heard here. The recorded remarks
of Israel's first Prime Minister,
the man who proclaimed the
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nation's independence 32 years
ago. were broadcast over loud-
speakers on the seventh anniver-
sary of his death.
The occasion was observed at
the grave site of Ben Gurion and
his wife, Paula, in this village
overlooking the Negev desert
where they made their home after
retirement from public life.
President Yitzhak Navon of
Israel and Acting Prime Minister
Yigael Yadin were on hand to pay
tribute to the man many regard
as the father of the Jewish State.
Israeli generals formed an
honor guard at the grave as the
traditional El Moleh Rahamim
and Kadish were recited.
UNITED NATIONS Isr
has introduced a draft resolution
calling on all Middle East
countries "to convene at the
earliest possible date a conference
with a view to negotiating the
multi-lateral treaty establishing a
nuclear weapons-free zone in the
Mideast."
The measure was presented to
the General Assembly's First
Committee by Ambassador Arieh
Eilan of Israel's UN Mission. He
noted that the current war be-
tween Iraq and Iran "bears wit-
ness to major and direct threats
to international peace and
security with implications for the
world as a whole." Referring to
the Arab and other states in the
region, Eilan observed, "If they
really mean business they should
be eager to support the Israeli
draft resolution."
should not be
embtr2
lmPerHtap
TEL AVIV Labor Part}
Chairman Shimon Peres left for
Madrid at the head of the Israeli
delegation to the Socialist Inter
national Conference opening in
the Spanish capital. He told
reporters before his departure
that the Israeli delegation would
support Egypt's application for
admission of its ruling National
Democratic Party into the
Socialist International as an
associate member.
He said his delegation would
make a determined effort to fore-
stall any move to grant the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion observer status in Socialist
International institutions and
would oppose resolutions con-
demning the Camp David process
or attacking Israel for its
Jerusalem Law. Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky of Austria has
prepared a resolution to that
effect and another calling for
mutual recognition by Israel and
the PLO.
NEW YORK Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin has
declared that Israel could never
"descend" from the Golan
Heights. But he would not
comment on whether his govern-
ment will support a bill now in
the Knesset to annex the Golan
Heights.
Answering questions on NBC-
TV's Meet the Press, Begin also
said that a Jordanian-Palestinian
state proposed by the opposition
Labor Party as a solution for the
West Bank would be just as dan-
gerous to Israel as a separate
Palestinian state. It would be the
"same danger" the Prime Minis-
ter stressed, because Yasir
Arafat, head of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization "would be
invited" into that state's govern-
ment and it would soon be a PLO-
dominated country. Begin
stressed that a Palestinian state
would be a "mortal danger" to
Israel as well as a Soviet base
threatening the West.
"The Arab nation has 21
sovereign states," Begin said.
"We have one little state. It
CAIRO Mr.
People leadership m
pressed her convjci
peace process between!
Egypt would benefit all
countnes. *"
effo^w^ffi^
death and destSn^
countnes should c
' efforts on Peace,"
h "e- as hum*
benefit from peace is of.
portance to us and
children. Every one of u,,
to live in peace."
Mrs. Sadat stressed -
minute address to the 54
delegates of the Car*
dassah-WIZO, the role o.
in fulfilling humanitarian,
and the improved
women in f
NEW YORK Clj.
record-setting United Je
peal regional conference"
week, former Israel Fa
Minister Moshe Dayan (
the reinforcement of >
termed two parallel
strength emanating _
United States: a bolstered
presence in the Middle!
the assurance of conti
American Jewish sup
Israel's people.
Dayan was the
speaker at the banquet i
the UJA mid-Atlantic
conference. The more I
American Jewish
leaders from five states i
District of Columbia esu
a new record for a regwoilj
event. Pledges for the 19811
campaign announced
earlier at the Inaugural I
launching the conference i
a 63.6 percent rise over 1
the highest increase regisu
any campaign event to date. 1
jm wishes you a happy chanukah with
delicious barton's candy!
Have a happy Chanukah and celebrate with JM's tempting
selection of Barton's Candy. Choose from luscious chocolate
specialties sure to add lots of sweetness to your holiday
entertaining. Shown: the Menorah assortment of continental
chocolates, 12 oz.. 5.75. Also available, chocolate Chanukah
gelt. 2% oz., 1.75; plastic dredel with chocolate coins, 91.
Candy at all jm stores except lauderhill, pompano and
broward mall
&
r^iiU!
SHOP ALL JM S1CHJS SUNDAY. 11 A.M. TO 7P.M. DAILY. 10 AM TO 10**


member 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13-A
nMittdUn
Soviets Are Unique Allies
Continued from Page 4-
Ldiplomacy of a mis-
West.
IkONED in these t*18-
Csians are Jewry s un-
V ally m the Wests
La indifference to the new
Qism and active con-
^i to the delegitimizing of
^nationhood, a process the
a, don't flinch from either.
Li Press, whose accuracy
Cot vouch for. is a case in
Accurate or not, it has just
L a Moscow-sanctioned
about "A Dialogue With
nee," a documentary
j by a Lithuanian film
which deals with the
0f the Nazis in col-
-ion with the auxiliary
[battalions that liquidated
L during the Nazi oc-
bn of Lithuania in World
| Russians fail to blush at
Jought that they are Lithu-
Jlatest occupiers. Lithuania
|ply meant to be seen as a
part of their East
n bastion, which they
Cuy perceive in positive
lie's terms."
|AT IS important to the
ns is the memory of the
an massacres, and the
nian film serves them well
losti reports that "A
With Conscience"
ents two alleged Nazi
Antanas Geziavicius, an
in the Jagdhommando,
Novosti characterizes as
dist and organizer" of
Igs; and Lt. Jurgis Juodis,
prof a punitive squad.
brding to Novosti, Gezia-
I is now living at 3 Moston
Edinburgh, Scotland,
I he claims to be a mining
jer.
piS allegedly leads the
Ife in St. Petersburg, Fla.,
Tie purports to be an artist.
nian emigrants living in
IS. are described in the
Iti release as being respon-
Ifor the arrangement of
lions of his works. Novosti
liarges that an "encyclo-
[ published in Boston lists
as a painter born on
22, 1911, in Kebliskiai,
district. There is no
In of his World War II
|es. It is, to say the least, a
Ve biography.
[says Novosti Press, "the
loved to take photo-
a fact which Jewish
of Nazi brutality have
ice corroborated. And so
Mthuanian documentary
sequences of shootings on
A-L iiii
S^
KAUCYi
. K AVC
"Ms
the golden
^urr sauce
U*? "*!*. <*i.
the outskirts of Kaunas, forests
of gallows and stacks of corpses
that "freezes the blood."
Witnesses corroborate the
activities of Juodis as a
"Scot," the Russians seem less
concerned with reporting on the
alleged crimes of Geziavicius for
their American audience. A
former private in the punitive
battalion, one Kazis Adomaitis,
reports of Juodis:
"I SAW HIM in 1941 during
the shooting of the Jews at Fort 7
in Kaunas ... I saw a crowd of
men, women and children driven
together. They were brought to
the edge of a pit in groups. I
stood about 15 or 20 meters away
and saw everything and
Jurgis Juodis gave the com-
mands for the shooting of the
poor victims. Juodis was platoon
commander at the time. Later, he
became an aide de camp of the
commander of the battalion, A.
Impuliavicius."
Witness Pranas Sauliavicius
declares: "I remember Lt. Jurgis
Juodis quite well ... I saw him
with my own eyes how he took
part in the shootings of civilians.
Once, we set out from Minsk in
the direction of Slutsk. After
driving for about 60 kilometers,
we stopped in a small town.
There, the Gestapo had ordered
the shooting of local Soviet
activists and Jews. Three com-
panies took part in the operation
supervised by Capt. Juozas
Usialis, Lt. Jurgis Juodis and a
number of other officers. They
shot about 400 people that time."
Sauliavicius' testimony reports
on another typical Nazi proclivity
ancillary to photography, the
mania for accurate docu-
mentation of their terrorist
activities. Juodis allegedly
describes in detail in a bulletin,
R'gu Savanoris ("Volunteer of
the East "I, the punitive actions
of the 12th battalion, the
organization of the mass
slaughter of the population, the
burning of whole villages and the
plunder of local residents.
ACCORDING to Novosti
Press, Juodis "also wrote about
the shootings of the Jews whom
the Hitlerites brought from
Czechoslovakia, Austria and
Poland," and Rigu Savanoris is
illustrated by Juodis' drawings
"depicting piles of skulls, fascist
swastikas, burning houses and
corpses. The signature of the
author, 'J. Juodis,' is distinctly
seen in the righthand comer of
every drawing."
Novosti emphasizes that
Juodis today "is in good favor
with Florida local authorities who
have no intention of making him
answer for his crimes." The
Soviets even take a swipe at the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, which they improperly
call the "League of Struggle
Against Defamation" and
characterize the ADL as aiming
"to expose Hitler's hangmen
guilty of murdering Jews."
But, declares the Soviets in
Novosti Press, "There are reports
that an understanding has been
reached at a New York conference
between Lithuanian emigrants
(who are described as defending
Juodis) and the Zionists from the
League not to reopen old wounda,
since that would 'prevent
cooperation.' "
OF COURSE, the Soviets
never quit being up to their old
tricks, showing even the victim
Jews in cahoots with their Nazi
tormentors, since what can you
expect from capitalist imperial-
ists and who knows what all else?
Still, in the end, in a world
where Jews are once again being
reviled, it is precisely the kind of
story to be found in this Novosti
Press report that gives substance
to the Holocaust when Jews are
otherwise largely the ones in-
sisting on its historicity.
For both Jews and Russians.
there is a bitter paradox here.
But the anguish of the past,
shared by both, erases that para-
dox at least for this single
fleeting moment.
Due to a mistake in labeling the Howard John-
son's Coffee Brandy Ice Cream in prepackaged
pint containers bears a "K" symbol. Please be
advised that this flavor is not under supervision
and is not Kosher.
We apologize for any inconvenience this may
have caused.
Howard Johnson's
and K
Kosher Supervision Service
s
0 0 0 0
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WARM
GREETINGS
1^ EASTERN



Page 14-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida*
^e mabbtmcal ttmn
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
relevant to Jtwit*. Bft peat
aMlbBMS
prtiewt
The Symbolism of Chanukah
By: RABBI
HARRY Z. SCHECTMAN
President, Rabbinical Council
of Palm Beach County
Rabbi, Congregation
Anahei Sholom
The joyous festival ol
Chanukah is symbolic of the
Jewish experiences through the
ages, because for the Jew, more
so than for any other peoples,
history does repeat itself. The joy
of the festival was not reached
without the tragedy of persecu-
tion, assimilation and national
Editor's Note: The views
expressed by the rabbis are
strictly their own and do not
necessarily reflect the views of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
trauma. And if a group of people,
sincerely devoted to their convic-
tions, had not martyred them-
selves for the sake of their
people's existence as a people of
God, Judaism would have been
extinguished before the advent of
the common era, and the Jewish
people would by that time have
been lost to history, as well as the
Greeks whom they sought to
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
"The Jewish Listener's Digest"
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday Nov. 30 Sam Pisar
Sam Pisar is an internationally renowned lawyer (advisor to
President Kennedy). He is also the author of "Of Blood and
Hope," a book which describes his fantastic survival as a young
lad through a succession of concentration camps, which sets
forth his view about the current world situation. He describes
vivid moments from his past.
Sunday Dec 7 For Chanukah The
Jabotinsky Centennial Celebration.
Tune in to'MOSAIC
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5, at 830 am
wthnot Barbara Shohnan and Steva Gordon
Sunday Nov. 30 Ruth Gruber
Sunday Dec. 7 "Midrasha"
SWurturt>yWorT*!ilntnor
Sal mMnor SMBX By Carol LanoU
WE ARE BUYING
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Sards
K i ;i
350 S County Pd Soiie 16
Bead
Synagogues in
Palm Beach
County
ORTHODOX
AITZ CHAIM CONGREGATION CENTURY VILLAGE
W. Paim beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath Services a
and 5 p.m. Dally Services: 8:15 a.m. and 6 JU p m ni
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L, Kings Point. Delray Beach 33446 Harry Sihw
President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays ami
Holidays 9 a.m. Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229
Rabbi Schectman
emulate. We can truthfully say
that in every era the Jewish
people were at the verge of anni-
hilation and it was the bravery,
the wisdom and the strength of
conviction among some of then-
zealous Jewish chauvinists that
they were saved from extinction.
Chauvinism may be a term not
espoused by some liberals, but we
as Jewish people must be chau-
vinistic about our peoplehood,
because the basic teaching of our
faith, our Torah. tells us so to be,
"For you shall be unto me a
peculiar people." "V'atem ti-hi-u
lee lam segulah." We can be
proud of our peculiarities,
because it were these national
and religious differentiations that
have kept us alive to this day.
And if we, as a people, wish to
continue to live as a people, these
peculiarities must be per-
petuated.
The historic period we are
living in today, as a national
entity in our own Jewish home-
land, in our State of Israel,
demands of us the zealous spirit
of the Macabbees, so that we can
stand up to our enemies, to our
detractors, for only with the
strength of a united Jewish front,
will the Jews find peace, and dis-
hearten our foes, so that they will
realize that the Jew will live on
forever. For even chauvinistic as
he may be, the Jew preaches to
mankind the triangle of world
salvation Upon three things
the world stands upon trust,
upon justice, and upon peace."
Happy Chanukah.
!0 oc
MON FRi
>a: appointment on
Ambassador Jacob Doron,
State of Israel Ambassador to
Austna recently visited Palm
Beach m a series of whirlwind
"> for Israel Bonds. Shown
with Betty Steinberg is Z
Ambassador during his vt
to Palm Beach. Mrs Stein-
oerg is Chairman of the 79*)
Israel Bond Fashio,!sw
REFORM
ITEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler
Drive, West Palm Beach, Florid,
33407 833-8421 Rabbi Irving B Cohen Joel L LeaW
Associate Rabbi Sabbath Services, Friday 8:15 pm 2
day Torah Seminars 10:30 am. p m Sti*
ITEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath
Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.* Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Stud,
with Rabbi Merle E. Singer 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morn 2
vices *
| THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAY
At St. Pauls Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swlnton Ave Delray
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Fn-1
day at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Sliver President Uwnnal
Sommers, 272-2908 wren|
TEMPLE BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33411 Rabbi Edwart>Chn Sabbath
Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. At St David's in the Pines Epis-
copal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and Wellington Trace Mailing
address 1125 Jack Pine St.. West Palm Beach Fij
33411 President Ronnie Kramer 793-2700
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
The Free Synagogue. P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton. Fla 33432 3 j
1600. 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15pa
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Rd.(i
mile west of Boca Turnpike)____________________________J
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach. Fla 33407 Phone j
833-0339 Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath Services Fridays
8 15pm. Saturday at 9.30 a.m. Daily Mmyan at 8 15 a m. Soft
day at 9am
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 Phone 6W- j
3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z Schecl-
man Cantor Mordecai Spektor Services Daily 8.30 ami
and 6:30 p.m., Friday 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.; Late Service 815
p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m|
Mincha followed by Sholosh Seudos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH
Boynton Beach. Fla. Phone 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom Lj
Drazm Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 pm. Saturday at tj
a.m. Congregational Church. 115 N. Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N A' Street. Lake Worth. Fla. 33460 Phone: 58H
5020 Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman 'StH
vices: Mondays and Thursdays at 8:15 a.m.. Friday at 815paj
Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services. Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday 10 am "West-
minster Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Military Trail Pa*"
Beach Gardens. (Office) 321 Northlake Blvd. North Palm
Beach. Fla. Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
224 N.W. Avenue Q,' Belle Glade, Fla. 33430 Jack Stat"
Cantor Sabbath Services. Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Aiemeida Drive. Psim Springs, Fla. 33461 Sabbath SB-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 am. President Mawf
Kroshinsky, Phone: 985-1064 Mondays and Thursdays
a.m. Services held at Faith United Presbyterian Church, wj
Springs
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla 33432Phot*- *
8566 Rabbi Nathan Zellzer Sabbath Services Friday.'
p.m.. Saturday at 930am.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Defray Beach. Fla 33**! JJJJ j
498-3536 Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor "">, 11
Adler Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.. Satunw
am. Dally Minyana at 8:46 am. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL i
190 North County Road. Pskn Beach. Fla 33480 ^jS1
0804 Rabbi Joel Chazin Cantor David Dardasnt' -
Services. Friday at 8:30 p.m.. Saturday at 9 am


g^mber'ikl980.

/
A
?anizer Retires
atinued from Page 1-A
0( th<> State of Israel
as (he recipient of the
Minister"s Medallion. He
I
was twice selected as the sole
community spokesman for Palm
Beach County rallies at the Palm
Beach Playhouse and the City
auditorium, following the six day
'nai B'rith Women
To Convene Rally
Continued from Page 1-A
,on behalf id Soviet Jewish
-right t<> emigrate and
jle(i with their relatives
I and allowed to return to
traditional homeland,
lynoting the event will be
Perlman, a past inter -
| president of B'nai B'rith
and member of the
btive board.
Perlman was the
iting force behind the
on of B'nai B'rith Girls, and
i referred to as its national
r. She was also one of the
.rs of the B'nai B'rith
i Commission, and was the
(woman to receive its Legion
lonor award in 1947. Mrs.
nan was honored by B'nai
Girls and B'nai B'rith
Women, which together
liished the Anita B. Perlman
ship Fund for both college
eadership training. She was
adult to be named an
life member of Aleph
Aleph, the B'nai B'rith
boys group. At the
level she received the
Honor Key from the Uni-
of Illinois Hillel Founda-
Dard and the Hillel Fxmn-
Board at Northwestern
ersity. Other awards
I by Mrs. Perlman include
^tion of Service presented by
Monsky when she became
Bent of B'nai B'rith Women,
Bet Six
1 ""' l*m**&
Chicago Sun-Times Certificate of
Honor for service to the com-
munity in 1945. She was also the
first BBW honoree in Chicago for
Israel Bonds in 1954. Her awards
for work in human relations in-
clude a national citation from the
National Council of Negro
Women. She and her husband.
Louis, received the ADL Hu-
manitarian award in 1969.
The Perlmans were active in
building and strengthening
Jewish life in the Fort Lauderdale
community. Mrs. Perlman served
as president of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Fort Lauderdale from 1975-
1977. She is now president of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Members of the Women's Plea
for Soviet Jewry committee are:
chairman, Myra Katz; co-chair-
man, Millie Fier; treasurer,
William Dansker, chairman of
the Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Relations Council Soviet
Jewry Task Force; Larry Gold-
berg and Mordecai Levow, torch-
light ceremony coordinators;
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, director
of the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation;
Robert Cahn, Frieda G.Eisen-
stein, Esther Froelich, Morton
Gordon, Shirley Greenberg, Max
Halperin, Anita Potkin, Blanche
Silverman, David Silverman. and
L
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war and the Yom Kippur War.
Though often an outspoken
critic, he has loved and served the
State of Israel with distinction
Rabbi Cohen was even the first to
respond and assist in
establishing a men's chapter of
ORT in the Palm Beaches. He
served as an priginal Hoard
member in establishing the
Jewish Community Day School,
and as a President of the Rab-
binical Council of the Palm
Beaches, which he organized.
"Times have changed over this
quarter century, said Rabbi
Cohen, "maybe because of the
simple fact of church and
synagogue growth, or maybe
because of the revival of fun-
damentalism and the inward
turn. But at present, most
clergymen of all faiths seem
consumed with the needs of their
own congregants and church
programs. In the past, we
reached out much more to one
another, across interfaith and
interracial lines. Every early
rabbi of Temple Israel, for
example, had been president of
the Mental Health Association. I
followed that tradition and was
further responsible for the
building of the Fern Street office
structure. In that regime, the
first Adult Psychiatric clinic was
established in our county, and
later on, everything was merged
together into the 45th Street
Community Mental Health
Center. We were all leaders
together then."
Rabbi Cohen was probably the
first non-negro ever invited to
join the Black Ministerial
Association, in times when
neither could join the White
Ministers. Later on they all got
together too, and Rabbi Cohen
was even elected president of the
entire Ministerial Fellowship. He
was also a founder of a second
group comprised of social action '
leaders and called the Religious
Action Council. The group led the
fight against segregated
hospitals and other facilities. He
was an officer in the Human
Relations Organization too. and
was appointed to the com-
munity's first Mayor's Hi-Racial
Committee, and was one of the
original organizers of the Big
Brothers Association of the Palm
Beaches. "All of this simply
follows the grandeur of Jewish
tradition," said Rabbi Cohen.
"After all. you must remember
that Temple Israel was the only
building in those days where
black and white could associate
together in public unison. It was
the meeting place of the once
fabulous t londa Open Forum for
many years, of which Rabbi
Cohen and the unique Ada
Stecher were leaders for so long."
No one can recount everything,
but there were other groups that
Rabbi Cohen served as the leader
of his synagogue. He was on the
board of the Red Cross and Heart
Association, a founding board
member of the Family Service
Agency and the Planned
Parenthood Association. He
served on the first building fund
committee for the YWCA, and as
a member of the Sex Education
panel of the Y, which lectured to
Junior High School students long
before it was fashionable to teach
sex in the schools, and last, but in
no wise least, as a life long
devotee of free speech and
liberty, Rabbi Cohen was an
organizer, participant and
supporter of the American Civil
Liberties Union in Palm Beach
County.
Rabbi Cohen believes that it all
depends upon how you define
religion, and what pronoun
dominates your life. For many
people, religion is personal
salvation and a beautiful, clear
cut theology that explains life to
the seeker. For others religion
-concentrates on the "I" pronoun
It is the search after what 1 can
get out of faith for my own needs
and satisfaction. This is fine for
those who choose such a direc-
tion. But for me." concluded
Rabbi Cohen, religion is simply
a way of life. It offers ideas and
principles and challenges and
choices, toward the fulfillment of
these ideas and principles. The
"I" certainly counts, but the
"We" pronoun is far more im-
portant. The "We" pronoun
summons you to involvement,
and moves people forward and
outward and perhaps even up-
ward, in what we call liberal faith.
That is what makes builders and
we need more of them today.''
beddings
and every other special event
f/'f'/ ft.i HUtA-1' UOU4 >/ photos by Liz
phc
968 2870
Liz Perlman
photographer
Announcing
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FhtU
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Mr. Red Buttons
Cordially Invites You to the
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of the Spectacular New 61/2- Million- Dollar
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Sundav, December 7,1980
9AM to 6PM
Guided Tours Special Events
Full details about America's
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jpfiak
)ping With Today's Anti-Semitism'
Jewish Florxdian
of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 28,1980
SECTION B
jrith Today's Anti-
WU1 be the subject of a
Jack Stein at an open
, 0f the American Jewish
Mge Palm Beach County
The meeting will take
"b 7:30 p.m.. Tuesday, Dec.
L* Sheraton Inn on Palm
L Ukes Blvd.. West Palm
[ The meeting is open to all
Ms are welcome to at-
A question and answer
i will follow Mr. Stein's
fwd refreshments will be
[.Stein has recently returned
[the Copenhagen Presidium
| fact-finding mission follow-
e recent outbreaks of anti-
sm in Paris. 'Jack Stein,
i been concerned with the
of Jewish life both in
and throughout the
is eminently qualified to
us this report," stated
IJ. Hoffman president of
palm Beach County local
Itr of the American Jewish
littee. He went on to say,
Ilook forward to exploring
Ihim this sensitive area,
has great implications in
ne for the Jewish com-
ly throughout the world."
Ik Stein served for two years
iirman of the Conference of
Bents of major American
organizations. He is also
| president of the United
ogue of America and past
lent of the Council of the
I Jewish Congress.
I la a former president of
Israel in Great Neck,
| one of the largest conserva-
congregations in the
He is a member of the
I of directors of the Aroeri-
friends of the Hebrew Uni-
and a founder of the
Theater for Children. He
hinder and former president
I Long Island Association of
Jack Stein
Congregational Schools and
presently serves on the board of
overseers of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America. He
is the author of numerous articles
of religious and political interest
and is known throughout the
United States for his lectures on
Jewish life in America and the
role of the Jewish community.
An unusual Hanukah menorah
will be used for the candle-
lighting ceremony at this meet-
ing which takes place on the first
night of Hanukah, Dec. 2. Dr.
Asher Bar-Zev will light a
menorah which is a reproduction
of one used in fifteenth-century
Spain by the Marranos, Jews
who were forcibly converted and
were forced to practice their
Judaism in secret because of the
anti-Semitism of that time. The
unique features of the menorah
will be shown at the candle-light-
ing ceremony.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee is this country's oldest
human rights organization. It
works to achieve full civil rights
for all Americans and to ensure
full participation of Jews in the
social, political and economic life
of our society. The American
Jewish Committee shares with all
Jewish organizations a commit-
ment to the survival of the State
of Israel in the midst of her
hostile neighbors. The committee
is also dedicated to the survival
of Jewish life in America.
The Palm Beach County
Chapter of AJC has, in the past,
worked to end discrimination
against Jews in real estate sales
in Palm Beach County, estab-
lished dialogue with Christian
clergy and laymen, and last year,
brought together all segments of
the Jewish community to form a
Palm Beach County task force on
the Jewish Family. Recently, the
Palm Beach County Chapter
sponsored a meeting on the
impact of fundamentalist
religious activity on politics.
For further information about
this meeting or the American
Jewish Committee, please
contact Arnold J. Hoffman's
office.
Marilyn Shifferd to
Address Chaplain's Aids
Marilyn Shifferd, executive
director of the Palm Beach
Regional Visiting Nurse Associ-
ation, Inc., will address the
Chaplain's Aides at the first
training seminar to be held Tues-
day, Dec. 9, 2:30 p.m., at the
Federation office.
A registered nurse, Mrs. Shif-
ferd is also a certified social
worker and nursing home ad-
ministrator. She received creden-
tials in social gerontology from
Wayne State University in
Detroit, Michigan. In 1972 she
was a member of Michigan
Governor Milliken's task force on
health and education to prepare
the Comprehensive Health Plan
for the Aged Population. Locally
Mrs. Shifferd is a board member
for the Crippled Children's
Society and the Implementation
Committee of the Health Plan-
ning Council.
The Chaplain's Aide program
has as its purpose "bikkur
cholim". visiting of Jewish
Marilyn Shifferd
persons confined to hospitals,
nursing homes, correctional in-
stitutions, and other facilities in
Palm Beach County. It is offered
as a program' of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, which is the central
agency of the Jewish community.
Jewish Community Day School Fund-Raising

Under the guidance of Lorraine
Virshup, PTA president, and
Candy Fischer, Fund-Raising
vice president, the Jewish Com-
munity Day School PTA has just
completed an active month of
school fund-raising activities. A
candy sale, chaired by Marjorie
Berg and Debby Brass, raised
almost $4,000 through the sale of
World Finest Chocolate by
students of the school. While the
school is the main beneficiary,
the top sales people received
special awards and the winning
class, first grade, was treated to
an ice cream social courtesy of
the owners of the Carvel store at
Century Corners. The top sales-
people were Tracy HeUerer, Todd
Shugarman, Paul Tochner, Adam
Fischer, Jonathan Davidoff,
Steven Klapow, Adam Krischer,
Tamara Rosov. Shawron Wein-
garten and Joshua Weingard.
The JCDS Annual Book Fair
was chaired this year by Marcie
Fine. She was assisted by many
of the mothers. The Book Fair, in
commemoration of Jewish Book
Month, resulted in literally
hundreds of books being sold to
students and parents.
In connection with the Book
Fair, a book jacket contest on
Jewish subjects was coordinated
by Renee Seal. The winners in
each class received awards pre-
sented by Judge and Mrs.
Edward Fine in honor of their son
Andy's birthday.
Coordinated by Peggy Smith,
the PTA sponsored a Hanukkah
Gift Fair where students were
able to purchase inexpensive but
meaningful Hanukkah gifts for
their parents, family and others.
HE HIGHER BUYER.THE HIGHER BUYER THE HIGHER BUYER'THE HIGHER BUYER* THE HIGHER BUYER
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, INC.
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, INC.
WE ARE THIS AREA'S
HIGHEST BUYERS OF
GOLD SILVER DIAMONDS
CLASS RINGS.COINS-BROKEN JEWELRY-WEDDING BANDS-CHARMS-TEA SERVICES
CHAINS.FLATWARE-EARRINGS'POCKET & WRIST WATCHES* U.S. & FOREIGN GOLD COINS
three conveniEfiT LOCRTIOnS
LAKE PARK
905 FEDERAL HWY.
(U.S. 1)
GREENBRIAR
SHOPPING CENTER
OPEN
MON SAT 10 A.M. 5:30 P.M.
I 842-0827
WEST PALM BEACH
1897PALMBEACHLAKESBLVD.
( CROSS ROADS BLDG. 114)
JUST WEST OF I-95
OPEN
MON. SAT. 9 A.M. 6 P.M.
684-1771
LAKE WORTH
L.WORTHSHOPPHtG
PLAZA -WtfST?
(LAKE WORTH & JOG ftDL)
CENTER OF MALL AREA
OPEN ^-
MON. -SAT. 10 A.M. 5:30f.M.
965-938?
03
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33

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03
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NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, INC.
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, INC.
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33
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4
1
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33


Page2-B
The Jewish Floridian nf Palm Beach County
Prlay.Nov(
Iranian Jew On Trial
Spying for the U.S.?
PARIS (JTA) An Iranian Jew, who was editor
of the French language newspaper, Journal de Teheran,
went before a revolutionary court in Teheran's Evin
Prison on charges of spying for the United States, ac-
cording to reports reaching here.
THE JEW, Simon Farzami, 67, was reported
arrested because of documents found in the U.S. Em-
bassy. The newspaper, Kayhan, said that after the Em-
bassy was seized, shredded documents put together
showed Farzami had given secret information to U.S.
diplomats.
wnberj
Alfred Golden
Keith Kronish, Mgr.
Riverside Memorial Chapels
HappyChanukah
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
is currently accepting applications for enrollment for the
1960/81 SCHOOL YEAR
PRE-SCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
We cordially invite you to call and make
an appointment to visit our school.
Mordecai Levow
Director
Dr. Howard Kay
President
.
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
A beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
4ftA4444
Happy
Chanukah
Blood's
Hammock
Groves
4549 Linton Blvd.]
Delray Beach 33444
498-34(
Lucerne Lakes
Golf Course
144 Lucerne Lakes Blvd. Lake Worth 33463
967-6810
Chanukah Greetings

Custom Marble
11 N.W. 28th Street
JjJoca Raton
368*1130
M,
777
C^**tt*iuJ
KHFIDElJTr^FEDERAL'*
r
Happy Chanukah
Palm Electric, Inc.
6900 Bar Bour Road 1-942-1457 W.P.B.
Happy Chanukah To All Our Friends 4 Customars
Gfianuteft
sgsag?
Palm Beach
Hawaiian
Ocean Inn
3550 S. Ocean Blvd.
Palm Beach, Fla. 33480
582-5631
Sea Garden Restauranj
615 N. Ocean Blvd.
Hopppy Chanukok To AU Our Friends MOM EftOMAM
EIMTURY UOI
aw< a. wm i aw. aaaw iw.m*i
A COMPLETE LINE Of RESIDENTIAL
AMD COHUErKIAL fIXTVRES
Best Wishes for *
Happy Chanuw
Cushman
Fruit co., io(
*32s forest hkx aouLEvano
WEST PALM BEACH. FLUMOA SMM
PHONE MS/aavaSM


to, November 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page3-B
JCC Happenings
Seniors News
Community Education
' Bord of Palm Bench
Mr
(all session of the Adult
Binunity Education Classes,
rided through the School
of Palm Beach County,
n Friday, Nov. 28. Watch
| the schedule of new classes
)will start on Jan. 19,1981.
Importation
he Comprehensive Senior
vice Center is funded by Title
OAA through Gulfstream
wide Council on Aging,
viding transportation to
Kit disadvantaged adults 60
i or older, in our designated
and a full education and
ation program is also
vided. Call the Center at 689-
J and let us know as soon as
nible what your needs are.
Hi
Joe & Emily Lows
Lndation Busette is available
[persons who cannot use the
blic transit to come to the
|rish Community Center for
activities. We invite you to
j us and tell us when you plan
[attend a program so we can
pnge for our schedule ac-
dingly. We ask your un-
Istanding and cooperation as
continue to develop this
trial service. A minimum
Jtribution of 50 cents round
is requested to defray our
lenses. Call Rose or Bea at the
r for busette scheduling.
leak Out
Enjuv un afternoon of_ex-
Issidii. friendship and learning
Ih Wynn Kenton, discussion
rfer, on Mondays at 1 p.m.
pit sessions: Dec. 1 and 8.
Table Talk for Men
I'inwlv Topics for Women
loe (irwnberg, group leader
the men, and Sylvia Skolnik,
up leader for the women,
iduct lively discussion
Wions on politics, economics
id current events every
Bsday of the month at 1 p.m.,
h the exception of the second
day. For further in-
lation. call the Center at 689-
eakersClub
Herbert Sperber, president,
rites ull those interested in
blic speaking to join this
f>up, which meets on Thurs-
ysat 10 a.m.
licare
Rosen and Carl SiUer,
fined volunteers through the
pi Security Office, will
pvide aid with forms and will
fP you with any other in-
Tmation regarding the
"care program, on the 3rd
nday of each month, from 1 to
M. During the month of Dec.
W will be at the Center on Dec.
|h0ut
-uncheons at various
Btaurants will be held once a
with. For further details call
nme or Sam at the Center.
h"* Keep in Touch
[Monday, Dec. 15, at 1 p.m.
", Program for persons born in
and before, is held the third
'lay of each month. Helen
Iri ufroup ,eader A"" Cohen
P Miki Rosenblatt assist Mrs.
P This month Rabbi Ed
Ck "^Congregation Beth
P" n Wellington, will be the
r^Peaker. Refreshments will
l~YedjEveryone is invited to
new activity. Transportation will
be arranged for older seniors
whenever possible.
Project Good Health
Jean Gross, chairperson,
announces that on Thursday,
Dec. 18, from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.,
New Dimenions of Palm Beach
Junior College will present the
program "Ask the Doctors,"
which will be a panel discussion
led by Dr. Hyman Lieberman.
For further information on this
program, call the Center at 689-
7700.
Second Tuesday Club
Activities
Sam Rubin, president, an-
nounces that the regular meeting
of the Second Tuesday Club will
be held on Tuesday, Dec. 9, at 1
p.m. A special Chanukah
program, arranged by Ruth
Hyde, chairperson, will feature
Helen Nussbaum in a disser-
tation on the "History of
Chanukah," a musical trio,
consisting of Don Dacher, on the
Hawaiian guitar, George Levine
on the banjo, and Ethel Phillips
on the piano, and Ann March,
soloist of the Ruth Hyde Group.
Card Party December 16, a
luncheon and card party will be
held at the Sweden House in
North Palm Beach. This is
always a fun afternoon. Arrange
your own card playing groups, or
call Sam Rubin for help in setting
up a table. Donation is $5.50.
Dine Out Our monthly "Dine
Oejft" program has become very
popular with everyone. The date
for December is Thursday, Dae.
4, at Maximilian's Continental
Restaurant in Royal Faun Beach.
Reservations with payment
ONLY. Members $10 per person;
non-members $12.00. Call the
Center and ask for Sam Rubin.
Bus transportation is included.
New Year's Eve Join ear
1 group for a fantastic evening on
the Jungle Queen. Have a
marvelous dinner, enjoy lovely
entertainment. Trip includes bus
.transportation, boat cruise,
dinner and entertainment. Fee:
$23.50 per person. Call the Center
and ask for Sam Rubin or Bonnie.
Romance aad Drama of the
Hebrew Bible A 3-part series,
will be presented by Rabbi
i Jerome Kestenbaum, who is also
an authority on linguistics and
sociology, on Fridays, Dec. 5, 12
and 19, from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. These programs will be most
interesting and informative. For
further information, call the
Center at 689-7700.
Travel Series Chairperson
Cele Bronfin announces that
Frances Levy, world traveler and
journalist, will present a two-part
travel series with narration and
slides. The first, "China." will be
held on Wednesday. Dec. 3 at 1
p.m. and the second, "South
Pacific." whl be held on Wed-
nesday, Dec. 17, at 1 p.m.
The Institute of New
Dimensions /l Palm Beach
Junior College sponsored
program, "Germany Revisited"-
-with guest speaker, Walter'
Rogger, will be held on Thursday,
4Dec. 11, at 1:30 p.m.
Hearth Insurance Round Table.
will be conducted by Edie Reiter,
Hearth Ii
on Wednesday, Dec. 10 at 1 p.m.
Ms. Reiter is knowledgeable
about your insurance needs, as
well as problems of Medicare and
how it affects your pocketbook.
Coming Attraction Trip to
Vizcaya Museum in Miami on
Thursday, Jan. 29. Watch for
further details.
Flee Market Jan. 18. Plans
are underway for another Flea
Market for Sunday, Jan. 18. If
you have any items which you
wish to donate, call Sam Rubin at
the Center to make an ap-
pointment to have your mer-
chandise picked up.
Volunteers Would you like to
become involved? The Jewish
Community Center has an active
volunteer program. Call Bonnie
for information.
WEEKLY ONLY
$1*M PWPBSOr*
from 14* TWONROOfJt
FROM WV.J TOPfC. 14
AWfftMg*-**+. *s**
Morn BMCrl

sh"k ""-'- *-.....:'


PaSB.
T%e Jewish f tomua* of Pmm^eachwau^
>'Sovnoit2ii9
Major Limy to Address
$1,000Women's Luncheon
Mnur Jonatnor. jvny hi; me
Genera for the "Vest
-oar. wii. speat at tne
of ok W anker, s Drvtaana
~mijiyr ot W nmini DaC
. ( b: U a je a: tne name a! Mrs
Rntver; G Garaor. Pane Bwarr,
Lrvny. a vecerax of Israel: s
Defense Forces, aai aervad m
not* Baa-Baal anc Yon:
Kmpu* ^ ars anc bete tne pasr-
aor : raej Genera, to: .at
W aai nans iolir W a: a: in* age .
A saara .lonainox Lrvny was
the \ ounces: person u aixens the
ar school a: tne Hebrew Daaaav-
sin .~teusaierr. anc the yeemg-
est lawyer ir. lame, a: the age of
9 iscB- MuceTjon contmuec
ai the University o: Penney*
vama law achoo. anc be nv
rnpraaenxec Israel n miemaiKnv
aJ cnanasences. recervmg vide
rarngnrrinr a* a ioreefu. spores
mar. for Israe. on rnltnpr cam
mbbk. TV and radio He auual
as Assistant if she Mnmnar af
ToortaDc and then as legal an-
wiaae m the Knesset He
serves or nnwnnf
from the Hebrew
. r.airmax of the *
EhvwtoT. Julie Cirmrnrngs Go-
Mcin- Jofutraor Lewi
ainner are Hesse Hufiuiar.
Bee Keen? Eileen Nickmar.
Beremcr Ropers wn Cynna
List as huuuin-y rnairmar. Other
imiiiiii^. of me i"f"""" m-
ciuae Audrey Beao. Rutf.
Plant Stoinee Bionoe? Rene*
Burrow* Ruthe Enpier Anne S
PMaaja Rente RornliBuser
Mariryr *, ^>u^-. Jeanne Levy .
SyhTt SureimaT. and Barbara
Sfautmar.
flotfOT W esnstexn. ^igkt!. /aaafaaw for rru .'ruisk CommL-
Crnter't teamon naou. 'tjeaerctior: to Gmcnawr. is shoun
-: leireng Pa? CavroC aakat stanrd m rne- shol "Grr-.i
'.T-tBaBf Stem. GermiaV Stew, r w
Jewish Ctunary Center. This mur-.-m Baa Banana
JCCa teiextmam anew. Ocz 36 W aaaai GCTK^caor
Grnprctiof: :n* fpatrt* Simaci of erer\ aumtf: or 1 r, -
Cnannf
You are
cordially invited
to pavtioipaTte in the
UMtod JmvisIi Aapm/
Ftorida AsgiofiaW Confavcwice
lartfi cooperrtion from the
Florida Association o/
JaaBaaat Fedef*IfOftS
and ate
Cowncf of Jeawish F*i*9tkm&
Friday. December 12 through
Sunday, December 14. t9
Odando Hyatt Hotel
laajami "mi raar
Chainaax
* ?
Dietary Lmw* Obawved
Program prompth bearjns at
5:00 P.M oo Friday
I HIGHLIGHTS
TWJeananAaaarv
Kaijnzka] CtauiBHUL
Uaaac Jewatt Appea.
larval Dafaaae Force
afJMnah9aMbet
Vi aaaoaaaaa Daamrain
Dnetac. Aaaowauvlorae.
Pabfac Afhurv OaaBBaaae
SPECIAL FEATLTtES
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR Tn*Jeu**rK>n4Uan
Lanerrv Equality and Fra-
aanakn diari ar ugly death
recentn hi the atjeau of run*
irhere a Jeansr. house of worerup
wa* bombec iib mtent U
murder hundract o: inTvnrent
pcnoie who wert iusoe worahip-
pmg Goc
Tni? ahamefu] e^-ent was coro-
nutted with the knowleda* of
France am-ernmentaJ officials
wbc are looking away from this
ntJ similar crime* Why*' Be-
cause the French are prostituting
themselves for Arab money and
:>L
I nave spent the par. few years
iivmg m both England and
France It the case of England. I
nave witnessed the almost total
mU of thai country to the Arabs
The same is true ir France
In our owe country. .Arab
money has infiltrated the mam-
stream of American life our
nanking system, our institutions
of learning our government, etc
Huge sums of money have
recently been deposited in
Georgia banks .Are we being set
up for a sellout to the Arabs for
Georgia peanuts"
Solarv for propaganda pur-
poses, the .Arabs haw 400
millior. M spread hatred via the
PLO and via funding hate groups
to divide and rule us
k lesson to be learned from the
Holocaust is thai if any one
group of humanity is thought to
be expendable, trier, all of
humanity is at nsk
.Are aaj going to prostitute our
great Amencar ideals to PLO
terrorists whose sole reason for
Irving is to bomb innocent people
ir supermarkets, bos stations,
post offices and yes ever.
Kmaerganens"
If we are not informed, con-
fusion will result and remain
and we will lose our friedora.
\* e need to treasure our
ernes and struggle against
natred oppression and injustice
V> e car. and should work each day
U expand the human spirit and
nte\* a better m-oric for al!
human:'.^
Frorr. the presence in man of a
e element. man o es nimself
I thought and actio
c one m whom burns a spark
of Goc
TOBY WILE
WEST PALM BEACH
"Around the Town" wooid one to hear from you. Sen
articles typewritten and doable apared to Stac. Lesser c o Th,
Jewuh Fionduin, 501 Sootn Flagier Drive. Suite 305 W-t
Palm Beach. FL 33401. _
Happ> happy bothday to Laa Jeffrey Scaeff. son of SaeUea
and Bob Scaiff Ian a darhng Scorpio, is a big two years ok!
Brotner Sttpaaa. is the big taataaa at six Grandma Sebaa Laa
thinks these two young aallas are the greatest and we near then
right -----------
Taeana Miser was berating with excitement in raatiia
experiences of her recent trip to laraeL It was Theiina and
husband. Lea a first viaat. Tae Millers spent two weexs touring
Israel and atnirding to Taaaaaa, Jenasalem captured thar
hearts They spent five days in Holland because Len wanted to
meet the people who bad been ao good to the Jews during tat
Holocaust.
And now it's oar tarn to kvel Mexol Tov to Gay
Leaser, son of this columnist and Snap Leaser Gary will become.
a Bar Mkzvah the end of Nov. at Temple Beth EL
Gary atif*y* the Jewiah Ciaiiaaiiiil.i Day School and a
actively involved in many acaooi activities He also enjoys al
sports, especially tennis (Borg watch out' i Gary is planning to
be a lawyer lake his dad and granddad and hopes one day tobei
Senator and then the Pwaadeint (What happened to my son. tat
Doctor"'!
Grandparents. Bar and Jar Leaser of West Palm Beach and
grandmother Moaa Waraaaw of Miami Beach are looking
forward to this special occasion, the first Bar Mitrvah in the
family
Sister Taaai. a auphuuwie ax Forest Hill High ScnooL and
cousins Debbie, Katay. Larry. Haykry and Laarea ~ii ceaarati
Gary s birtbdav. Gary's annta and ancles. Cynaie and Joe
Warsaw of Conn Howard Warns ia of CaWonua and Jaae and
Ira Warshsw of Rhode Island waa >oaa aaany other relatives and
friends in snaring tins ainacha Laa yw. Gary'
Soadrs (Soaayl Eaaat we are certainty proud of you! Sunny
as recentW appointed klaiaalanTulila Relations Assistant
for 1st American Bank. She has been acuve m many areas of
Jewish life Sonny is past president of Temple Emanu-El
T-rhood and a member of their board of governors She is
ve in the City of Hope and a member of the executive board
ne State of Israel Bonds Sunny has taken an active role in
the Jewish Federation of Pabn Beach County as forum chairman
on the executive mm mater of Women s Drvisaon. memoer of the
and a member of the Public Relation!
Committee
Not onlv has Surmv excelled locally, but she is aiso listedii
Wbc s Who in AmericanWoaaaa, Who's Who in Airjarican Jewry
anc Who s Who as World Jewry. Keep up the great work
Sunr.\'
"kH t-lcome to the world
parents Julie and Peter
was born on N en T Big
new addition. Dad Peter at
B. and Maxol Toy to proud
Thisffc 4 oe .bundle of joy
aeay. was thrilled with the
of the Federauor. Doardof
dire.

anc
mom Julie taken an active role m Wonani
fig recipes
for the
twain
Kugd. strode), lxhis. compote and
chicken C^Monaii Dried Rgs add the
flavor When you do your hofcday shopp
ing, b sure to get this tree recipe folder
wherever you buy dried h?5
Enjoy the fruit that has been a
tradition for thousands of years
Chamikah
t-cr monr swr reepas. war
CahtonaaDr, ^^ ^^^
&iM4alaaBBBBnBBBBBW


1V November 28. 1980
f he Jewish Floridian QJPcUm Beach County
Page J-H
Weizm an Institute
Dr. Reich to Speak
e American Committee for
Weizmann Institute of
fLCe will present Dr. Shimon
Rich distinguished Weizmann
^list at;. I>a and Lecture on
fhuR'dav. Dec. 4, at 3 p.m.. in
L Lake Koom of the Henry
Lmson rlagler Museum in
^Reich. Research Fellow
l, -he Institute in Rehovot,
i.raei is presently a visiting pro-
Lor in the Department of
Materials, Science and Engineer-
Lat the University of Florida in
tamesville. He has served in the
Israeli Defence Forces, taught
,tnematics and physics in high
Icft-ol. and for four years was a
Wrer in the Jerusalem Plane-
^rium and Astronomical Obser-
v. His educational degrees
from Hebrew University.
l\eizmann Institue and McGill
Tniversity. Montreal. Dr. Reich
a member of the Israeli
I Society. Israeli
i bemical Societv and the
American Chemical Society.
The Weizmann Institute of
Science in Rehovot. Israel, was
established in 1949. Dr. Chaim
Weizmann, the first president of
the State of Israel, was a distin-
guished organic chemist and
microbiologist, who conceived of
a scientific research center to aid
Palestine's infant agricultural
efforts and to help its struggling
idealists to join in partnership
with the world community of
science. This dream was realized
in 1934 with the foundation of the
Daniel Sieff Research Institute
and in 1949 with the establish-
ment of the Weizmann Institute
of Science. It now consists <>i 22
research units grouped in five
faculties: biology, biophysics-
biochemistry, chemistry, mathe-
matics and physics. The campus
community numbers some 2.300
people, including over 500 Israeli
and visiting scientists, 500 M.Sc.
and Ph.I) students at the Fein-
beru Graduate School, as well as
engineers, technicians, labora-
tory assistants, and administra-
tive and service personnel.
Co-chairpersons of the Tea are
Mrs. Doris Zagayski and Mrs.
Isidore Pollock. Reservations are
requested by Nov. 27 and may be
made by calling 833-4241 or 582-
5437.
La Chamade
3700 South Dixie Highway
Wt Pilm Bnch, Florida 33405
Risttunnt Franctis
Cocktails
Owner Host
JACQUES GARRIGUE
(305) 8324733
Open Monday to Saturday
5:30 to 11 p.m.
t
Pictured above, (left to right), Stephen Levitt, Linda Budin
Kalnitsky and Oscar Re spitz.
9th Annual Conference
Of Assoc. of AJFCA
Stephen Levitt, executive
lirector. and Linda Budin
Kalnitsky represented the local
Jewish Family & Children's Ser-
Mce (if Palm Beach County, Inc.,
It the recent 9th annual confer-
Ince of the Association of Jewish
family and Children's Agencies,
eld at the Capital Hilton Hotel,
Washington, D.C.
The Association of Jewish
lily & Children's Agencies
UFCA) is the national service
Iriuru/ation for Jewish Family &
Thildren s Agencies in Canada
H the United States. It has 103
lembers representing nearly all
f the eligible Jewish Family &
Children's Agencies on this
continent.
At the recent Washington,
D.C. conference, Linda Budin
Kalnitsky served as moderator
for a "get acquainted" session
with emphasis on informal dis-
cussion of current concerns for
presidents of agencies in small
cities. Mrs. Kalnitsky is a mem-
ber of the board of directors and
has been president of our local
agency and currently serves as a
member of the board of the
Association of Jewish Family &
Children s Agencies where she
acted as a vice-chairperson of the
Program Committee for the 1980
conference.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WL RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
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Leumi
Securities
Co
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18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 1001?
(212)759-1310
ition Toll Free (800* 221-4838
Hanuh
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We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
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Why Some" Brand? Purely and simply, it's 100% real
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Ona-ai Foods Corporation. 1980


Pa#*6-B
afPabn Beach County
Friday Nov,^
2*.1
oooe>
t \rG BEG ATIGK
MTTHKODESH
Tbt >i*ierawB af
CtmpnpiM* Beta 17, iiat wiE
nave e meaung or. Dae 1 a:
i.-it- ax '. .' nnp-npnanw,
r Kortt Feaera: Hjpfr
waj Bovaftaa React.
;t-raunr or runuot am
3 he a aaecia. dnmnc and
musKn. Drnpnoi. T*ne** wil h*
maaaca. seeecions n keeping
witfc the hobOE*
The Mee Chat f
nine u*er Tmrrtr ania .mef
aaaiai m liar T at *-,:
awaanaers anc menas are irnat
ikmc us ncs ^aaic aaeataag ax
M.-maay. Dae 1 ai .4iian-,f
MS npik' iiy BT
TueaaBR- Dae H> m 1 pja az
* se saae In aaL aeagF anc
? awi( L suaoa and her
>l bnii aaa SwKTa Tnarraaari
anc hat daaoars
Tat Mca Cfaato of Teaapar
Beth Shalom us tt iner annua
rusuin. wiL i laidm; tac- Sabhaca
Cnanukaa Service. Fndaj
evening Dae i ai fe IBpjt
~r* lighting a: the Mearrrai
has ant tr sipniS tne sptntmi
of enhfTttiimaair
n*wr ngBoaaacr of
Tnt Menorat. a
Fyrnfto! of Judaaam.
u* .if* of whan was
pntan.'} msior s kit ssnagae
anc inxr- tor rebpatu* iianawi.
rtT Mtirillia
^gecti/fyntzpopu* j\e4#4>\+
power foot by Gad r spxrt
it iianuaim
i* act onh ir term* of the
hnnirv apnii thai a
enguuthjuc hut n- deepening -tit
lmnnraraariiin of tar Houda* s
luaaiaa a aapnificanzt as r.
raaauc ir tnaa* I wn-ic op-
inftaaaav anc aappaaaaaao of
hnxnar ncnts.
BFTH SBOLOM
Dae S.
af Teaaaat Beta
aa. *'iL have
us R*yii Meeting a: 11 31 p..n.
n TemxMt s raa HaL a: wbicr
=aa* wiL be
a: :..rr.
mliowac m a Chariuanr. progran
Murray Brae* Creatnaver
Mmmeft anc nianis: Fk
Scnwaru. Tnis -priaiiaa km i
very entpyabte afaemnor.
Ftvmr Dae II. at fcji
af Ti
Lake Worth aril htvt a
Sbatabm Dmaar jt Tempks
Social HaL Donauor. v fit per
peranr. Seaunc i* inncec a
jaeaat maat uar\-aiioig af aDor
af jiiiaaiita Cal Tilbt Mune-per
ar Pvyfin BbBwit.
TEMPLE EMANl -EL
Tar Sanernaad af TeaanV
Fin-Ei a-il. nos: a Chanuaar
Parn or Sunoao Dec ". a:
L.n. ir Ot nea Sooa. HaL
P^TjD. Joe. Cnazir. wiL oebver b
anor. uui or aai siproiftcancf of
ir* aoiioav anc Canxor Dm\ic
Iardastii will kead is a
Cnanukat .sinf- aicmp Tnt
miunar. of our neah iormec
Beu|9ou Scnttol wtL perionr n
aal
The apacaai ieatur* of the evening
will be a Variety EnUr-
Laannen: by Mr and Mr.
ArtnuT Jams
In the true spirit of the
evening, traditional Chanakafc
refresrunenu wiL be served by
tbe Siaterbood Hospitality
Camnuae* Aaendanoe must be
limited to members of the
Tempie. the Sisterhood and tbe
Met Club Ida Rapaport is
rr-PTnar of Publicity at Tempie
Lmanu-E. Sisterhood
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Saaerhaad af TeaapW Beta
El mvites members, husbands
and tramds to atxand our
Cnanuaah Latka party Tueaday
evening. Dec & at Sentar HaL
Tradiuona. candlelighting
nan wiL take place led by-
law Moiier. The Tempk- Beth El
enes Dora Leopold. Geada Cook.
Am Lucas and Paula Kass will
perionr. agair by popular
aemanc Piano accompananent
will be bv Pauline Edekaxi
Peter Gross, well known card
and sleagh;-oi hand performer.
wiL amaze and bewilder us with
Lhe mapic of his hands
Please bnng a wrapped gift
sucfe as nandkerchieis tissues
ne magazines packaged raiaaaa.
smai baskets of fruit, etc to oar
December meet ing for
distribatJOTi to ranvaleacem
center pauen: s
Meeting commences at I
Mi Bill ii are our guests and
there wfll be a smaL fee for non-
members
Fun 'n Games
in
Freeport/Lucaya
Ont> 35 minutes away on Grand Bahama
E Sasino. the most lavish pleasure
palace in the Western Hemisphere. Two Con-
twftsotal restaMrants B Morocco and the
await your dining tastes. Ribor
Crazy GartQ. a colorful revue is
featured twice nightly except Monday
By to Fnaeport/Lucaya. Tempt Lady Lock
at B Casino. Visit the fabulous Garden of the
Groves Shop in the fascinating international
i the time of your life on Grand
call your Travel Agent
or Eastern Airlines niiiai in or Air Florida.
-\jzuno
30 SE 1st St
A Joyous A Healthy Chanukah
from
Boca Raton
Laundry & Cleaners
395-5200
Boca Rauan. Fla. 33432
> awawabi
'OtfV Zi,
Aagwhcr-------1 I : ..
Bryson & Hicks Inc.
General Contractors
fi evidential
M
1241
West Palm Baach,
ttt-4441


- November 28.1980
The Jewish Ftoridian PfPalmB^h County
toman Rights Confab
[pressure Brought to Bear On Soviets
Page 7 B
JADRID (JTA) -
M, Jewish activists and
sh Circles working in
function with the
sidium of the Brussels
iference plan to launch
[intensive campaign on
Lglf of Soviet Jewry this
U. They have held back
Uveral weeks while the
(jted States delegation
other Western
sentative tried to save
European Conference
Security and
bperation.
become clear that the
_j delegation will not accept
igenda ensuring a thorough
mssion of the human rights
llions despite the Helsinki
at.
WISH SOURCES in
told the Jewish Tele-
__. Agency, "We waited till
flart minute to try and have
issue debated on the con-
nce noor. Now, as it seems
evident that the Soviets will not
agree to any conceivable solution,
we plan to go ahead with our
plans."
The Conference for European
Security and Cooperation is
attended by delegations from 33
European countries plus the
United States and Canada. It
was convened to study the appli-
cations and implications of the
agreement signed in Helsinki.
For the last six weeks, while the
delegates held preparatory talks,
the Soviet delegation and repre-
sentatives of other East
European countries tried to block
any serious discussion of these
issues.
The Jewish groups now plan
several spectacular actions to
help to focus world public opinion
on the plight of Soviet Jewry.
Next month, the chief rabbis of
most West European countries
will demonstrate outside the
meeting hall and later call a press
conference to air the issue. The
chief rabbis of Prance, Britain,
Italy, West Germany and Den-
mark are due to attend and
others might join them.
THE TITULAR heads of
Western Europe's two largest
Jewish communities, Baron
Alain de Rothschild, president of
the Representative Council of
French Jews (CRIF) and Labor
MP Greville Janner, president of
the Board of Deputies of British
Jews, are also due to arrive in
Madrid next month. Parliamen-
tarians from 14 West European
countries are also due in the
Spanish capital next month and
will ask to be heard by the
Conference's presidium to offici-
ally raise the question of Soviet
violations of Jewish rights in
spite of the Helsinki agreement
and concrete Russian pledges.
Three Russian Jewish women
whose husbands and sons have
been unable to leave the Soviet
union plan to start a hunger
strike in front of the conference
hall. A spokesman for the women
said that they will keep then-
silent vigil outside the hall in
spite of the cold and rain until
they feel that their problem is
Ijkaly.tq.^fl.^g^roiaBd by the
conference.
The hall where the delegates
meet and have been haggling for
the last few months is like a
fortress cut off from the rest of
the world and, some say, reality.
Spanish policemen with a long
experience in wielding batons are
keeping the area clear of all
demonstrates, and Jewish
activists have been unable until
now to enter the meeting hall
building to meet delegates or pre-
sent their cases. Even newsmen
have a hard time gaining admit-
tance to the building. The
Spanish authorities apparently
are trying to give the conference
as low a profile as possible.
SEVERAL organizations not
connected with the Brussels
Conference on Soviet Jewry, such
as the Union of Councils for
Soviet Jewry, are also active in
the Spanish capital. They had
planned a major press conference
with Ida Nuclei's sister, liana
Friedman. It was canceled at the
request of the American delega-
tion which hoped at the time to
reach a compromise agreement
on the agenda with the Soviet
bloc.
All of the Jewish activists in
Madrid pay tribute to the role
"All we have of freedomall we use or know
This our fathers bought for us, long and long ago."
This collage by New York artist Fred Otnes was especially
The freedom to choose our livelihood was
provided to us long ago And il was typified
by the struggle of Immigrants to America in
the early 1800 s People like Adam Gimbel.
a humble Jewish peddler trom Germany,
who later founded the country's first
department store And individuals who
became industrial giants, like Andrew
Carnegie from Scotland, who built one of
the largest steel producing businesses In
the United States America had given both
of them the freedom The freedom to choose
A free individual does not live without
choice A free society does not prosper
without it Consider, if you will, the personal
comriHSSioned By Brown & wmramson lor Ms permanent, collection ol line arl works
choices we make every day without intervention
trom others. Now consider how many we
take for granted.
The right to choose is the basis of all freedom-
political social, artistic, economic, religiousfor
all people But this right must be protected from
those who would chip away at it either delib-
erately for personal gam, or innocently for the
betterment" of humanity It must be protected
trom those who would make their choice.
your choice These personal freedoms are our
legacy as well as our responsibility...to protect
and to pass on to those who follow.
Freedom It's a matter of choice
Brown WUHmmmon 7bO*cco Compmny-USA
played by the head gf the Ameri-.
can delegation during' the preli- "
minary talks, Washington attor-
ney. Max Kampelman. They .say .
that Kampelman request to
postpone major action on' behalf
of Soveit Jewry was not moti-
vated by a desire to push the
matter into a corner but to have a
valid platform for a long and
thorough discussion of the
subject.
it pays to come early!
Our special early evening
menu features values on
Alaskan King Crab Legs, Maine
Lobster, Poached Smoked
Schrod, Chilled Raw Bar
Platter, Broiled Bay Scallops.
Boston schrod Florentine,
N.Y. Sirloin Steak, Charbrolied
Swordflsh or salmon, and
your choice from our dally
fresn catch.
All sunset special dinners
Include Charley s Chowder,
Hot Bread, Cole Slaw, and
your choice of vegetable.
From $7.50 to $10.25 per
dinner. You really get your
nets worth!
Mon Sat 5 6 p.m.
Sun 4-6 p.m.
CRab
Fine seafood in the
Chuck Muer tradition
456 S. ocean Btvd
isoutn of worm Avenue)
Palm Beach
659 1500
American Express Honored


Page8-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
' '--------'------
Fridy. Novi
Adult Education Starts
i
At Temple Emanu-El
jSS
Rabbi Joel Chazin, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El of
Palm Beach, and Morris Cohen,
chairman of the Temple's Adult
Education Committee, jointly
announced the opening of a series
of fall and winter programs en-
titled "An Invitation to Learn-
ing."
The programs are open to the
entire community and are
especially designed to assist
those who wish to advance their
knowledge of Hebrew and gain an
understanding of modern Jewish
philosophy.
The program will open with
registration for Wednesday
afternoon classes and lectures on
Nov. 19, at 12:30 p.m., in the
Temple's Social Hall, Seminole
Ave. near North County Road.
Classes offered are: Wed-
nesday afternoons (eight week
series):
1. Bask Hebrew (for the be-
ginner). Instructor: Mrs. Sheila
Holmstock, Time: 1 p.m. to 1:50
p.m.
2. Intermediate Hebrew
(greater understanding of prayer
book): Instructor: Rabbi Joel
Chazin, Time: 1 p.m. to 1:50 p.m.
3. Encounters in Modern
Jewish Philosophy: Instructor:
Rabbi Joel Chazin, Time: 2 p.m.
to 3 p.m.
Tuition fee for non-members is
$10 for the eight week series
which concludes Jan. 28.1981.
"Invitation to Learning" will
be highlighted by three other
programs of interest to the com-
munity. Forum discussions to be
held on Friday evenings once a
month. Sunday evening cultural
programs, and a scholar's
weekend, Jan. 23-25.
Temple Emanu-El will hold its
second forum Friday, Nov. 21,
following services at 8:30 p.m.
The topic will be "Is There a
Future For The Jews of The
Disapora?"
Temple Emanu-El's Adult
Education Committee includes:
Morris Cohen, chairman: Mrs.
Genevieve Silberman; Mrs.
Miriam Krieger; Mrs. Ruth
Davidoff; Mrs. Lillian Wolfe.
Mrs. Sheila Holmstock: Mrs.
Marian Siner Gordon; Dr. S.
Senior Sack; Mr. Sam Gofseyeff;
Mr. Saul Raphael; and spiritual
leader. Rabbi Joel Chazin.
For further information please
call the Temple office at 832-0804.
the
3 DAY
PROGRAM
for
An Individualized Program to Meet
Your Child's Special Needs
A well rounded curriculum:
socialization, gross and fine
motor skills, reading & writing
readiness, Integrated with art,
music, science, and body
movement
Small class size
Three mornings a week
Information Call
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER ^tf?
of ih pa'm beaches, inc BIB
West Palm Beach. Fl 33409
7
1 par
2415 Okeechobee Blvd
.......-imGREE
From the directors,
officers and staff
of
Flaglei;
National
Bank
Telephone
659-2255
Thomas E. Rossin
President
Maxwell House; Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox n bagels 'n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House
K CwtilM Kohfr
A livi\
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great cofTee!
So, no matter what yourpreference
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House* you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistendy cup
after cup after cup.
law
'^Jraditionin Jewish homes for over half a cmtunj


y November'ftUB
^.'-L1
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

PageO-B
^pectives on Jewish Education
The Incongruity of Christmas
Lmordecailevow
week we are observing
moving. Next week on the
iofKislev, coiwpondingto
Lrd of December^ wdlbe
ine Hanukkah. Two weeks
(be world of Christendom
emorates Chrismas. The
calendar proximiaty of
three holidays causes some
us Jews to rationalize our
jervances.
^use Thanksgiving was
brated by the "religious pd-
and is now universally
Uized as a nationaly
Ky we mistakenly trunk
i. Christmas, too, has similarly
bmean "American holiday."
tually, Thanksgiving, as
ilized by the Pilgrims, was
J on our own holiday of Suk-
[in ancient Israel, the harvest
. place in early Fall, in Pil-
i climate later in the Fall.
in actuality both are "Hag
sif" the holiday of in-
hering of the harvest.
i for the equation of Hanuk
with Christmas, were I a
stian I would truly resent all
i attempts. Christmas, along
Easter, are the two holiest
Irvances of the Christian
jidar. The former represents
Icommemoration of the birth
^iat person who is considered
savior, the latter celebrates
Jew Single Adult
mp Being Formed
Career Singles Club for
\e people, 35 years of age and
who are currently at work
a profession, is presently
; formed at the Jewish Com-
ity Center. If you meet these
criteria, you may want to
Jtogether with other Jewish
|le like yourself. A cocktail
to be held after Thanks-
kg is now being planned to
I you an opportunity to meet
plot the course of this newest
nation. Community leaders
as Flo Kaufman, Hank
krt. Dr. Marvin Engel, just
ne a few, will be on hand to
(you.
eer Singles promises to do
i more than merely provide a
I setting for Jewish people to
and develop friendships.
Singles will undertake
kingful projects and help
Del the skills of its par-
nts into important com-
ity work.
pis is for you, call 689-7700
' to register your name. The
littee will contact you soon.
on the ground floor and
nake this group your group.
>ening Friday
November 28

innaau
'98081 SCHEDuir
V 8 p.m.
Tu Thur th.u Sal
* I p m
"u Jan 1
Jj* Sal. Jan 1 thru Apr 1
4bal Apr lb |hr rV
;"' Adm.ss.on Free I'
-'ubhouse Admiss.on
'Odock Room (Jacket Requ.rPd'
s">ilion9 683 2222
SEnWEDM-,UAY NIGHTS
etc., even while observing the
lighting of the candles and the
recitation of special prayers.
Could it be that in our misguided
inferiority complex and our need
to be like our Christian neigh-
bors, we feel the need to Xmasize
Hanukkah? How much better it
would be to Judaize all of our owr.
observances. Happy Hanukkah
to all!
iSapei
Of HabblaicaT Council
(MThfP.lmSr.ch
OfMflt-7
Mon-Thurs
-$ Fri.
-4 Sun.
Closed Sat.
"THE NEW IMAGE"
denfun?
4774 OKEiCNOIII 11 D., WIST MIM IIACM
Hetww Military Trail HvrfcUI la the MUJUII
THE MOST MODERN COMPLETE KOSHER SURERMARKE
Mordecai Levow
his emergence as a "God figure."
How can we compare these two
sacred days which in reality are
comparable "Lehavdil" to our
high holy days and festivals with
Hanukkah? Hanukkah, while
commemorating a significant
triumph over Syrio-Greek tyran-
ny, is surely not in the league
with Pesach, Rosh Hashanah,
Yom Kippur, etc. Even its ob-
servance is far more limited than
the aforementioned holidays.
Hanukkah is nowhere mentioned
in the Bible, in fact the books of
the Maccabbees which recount
the story of Hanukkah were
specifically excluded from the
Bible because of the military
aspect of the victory. On Hanuk-
kah. as opposed to the major
holidays, one is permitted to
transact business, cook, travel.
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"Philly" cream cheese flavor, same great "Philly"
cream cheese quality. The difference is that now
a new blending process keeps it constantly
soft. And that makes it "spreading ready" so
even the children can fix their own sandwiches
and snacks in a matter of seconds.
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l980Ki.iH l'


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^T-rr-nr=
Fday.November28l
President of Israel Yitzhak Navon (right), at Tel Aviv University, meets and encourages
participants in the University's Community Involvement Program lending a hand to a
special project.
Headlines
New Methods to Search for Oil
A new procedure for processing seismic data for
charting subsurface layers in search for oil has
been developed based on an idea of the late Prof.
Zipora Alterman of the Department of
Geophysics and Planetary Sciences of Tel Aviv
University.
Prof. Alterman's original idea, which she
worked on in collaboration with several colleagues
and students, was to describe the propagation of
seismic waves underground using sophisticated
mathematical techniques. Several research
groups throughout the world continued intensive
studies on this method.
A remarkably original idea of Prof. John
Claerbout of Stanford University showed how one
ican use these techniques to obtain a clear picture
!of the structure of subsurface layers, from
seismograms observed on the surface.
National Committee for Labor Israel-Israel
Histadrut Campaijrn will celebrate the 60th
anniversary of Histadrut in Israel at a luncheon
Dec. 6 al the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York.
Speakers will include Lane Kirkland, president,
AFL-CIO; Ephraim Evron, Israeli Ambassador
to the United States; Sol C. Chaikin, president,
ILGWU; and Matthew Schoenwald, chairman,
American Trade Union Council for Histadrut
(ATUC).
J.C. Turner, president. International Union of
Operating Engineers, will present the major
address at the annual conference of the ATUC,
which will take place before the luncheon.
What is currently a waste product of coal-
fueled power plants could be recycled instead and
provide valuable raw material for the cement,
concrete, and road-building industries, according
to research at the Technion Israel Institute of
Technology.
Reuse of the material could also reduce
pollution to the environment by the dust, called
"pulverized fly ash" (PFA).
The material is currently filtered by elec-
trostatic precipitators in the coal plants
smokestacks before being allowed to become
airborne.
A fortified settlement on the road to Jerusalem
from Emmaus (Latrun), which served as an
important strategic area and a military and
civilian base for guarding access to Jerusalem,
has been discovered by Tel Aviv University
archaeologists. The fortified settlement, Hurvat
Mazad, served over the course of centuries as a
strategic point and a way station on the ancient
road linking Jerusalem to Mediterranean Sea
Ports, particularly Jaffa.
The Tel Aviv University team, headed by Dr.
Moshe Fisher of the Archaeology Division of the
Classical Studies Department, discovered a
Hasmonean fortress which, during the period of
Alexander Janai (103-76 BCE), must have been
important in warding off the Seleucid enemy. The
200 square meter structure was surrounded by
thick and strong walls, its area divided between
living quarters and storage sections. On each
side, a strong, square watch tower commanded a
lookout of the entire area.
Emunah Women of America will hold the
organization's Diamond Key Dinner on Dec. 7 at.
the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York City.
Emunah Women National President Shirley
Billet noted that the event will raise funds for the
million-dollar Emunah Women of America
Community College in Baka, Jerusalem, with
special focus on its newest training institute,
The Sally and Alta Solomon School for Geriatric
Nursing. The school is the first of its kind for
young women in Jerusalem, and will help fill a
serious void in the area of geriatric health care in
Israel.
Fashion designer Diane Von Furstenberg,
actress-dancer Ann Miller and the president of
B'nai B'rith Women, Grace Day. were to be
recipients of the 1980 Women of Achievement
Awards of the Women's Division of the Anti-
Defamation League Appeal at a luncheon
Thursday, Nov. 20, at the Hotel Pierre in New
York.
Mrs. Lionel M. Levey is general chairman of
ADL's Women's Division. Actress Blanche
Baker, who won an Emmy for her portrayal of
teen-ager Anna Weiss in Holocaust, and received
the 1979 Woman of Achievement Award, is
honorary chairman of the event. Mrs. Lynda
Nitabach is luncheon chairman. Mrs. Carrie Bock
is co-chairman.
Diane Von Furstenberg, who now heads a
fashion, fragrance and cosmetics empire, began
her career in 1970 with a $30,000 loan and no
experience in the highly competitive world of
fashion. Ann Miller, star of the Broadway hit
Sugar Babies, began her entertainment career at
the age of 11 when she moved from Houston to
Hollywood and auditioned at RKO Studios. Her
auditioners. who signed her to a seven-year
contract, believed she was 18.
Two Jewish University presidents and the
president of the Rabbinical Council of America
will occupy featured positions on the program of
the National Convention of the Orthodox Union
Thanksgiving weekend in Boston.
Dr. Norman Lamm, president of Yeshiva
University; Dr. Bernard Lander, president. Touro
College; and Rabbi Sol Roth, president. Rab-
binical Council of America, will each deliver major
presentations to the convention body on Nov. 27
to 30 at the Sheraton-Boston Hotel.
The United Synagogue of America, the
congregational arm of the Conservative
movement, is supporting the "grass roots"
movement which is collecting thousands of
signatures affirming that "United Jerusalem is
an integral part of the sovereign State of Israel
and its capital City."
Organizer of the petition drive is the Ad Hoc
Committee for a Unified Jerusalem, Eternal
Capital of Israel, Lake Success, N.Y and
spearheading the drive is Rabbi Seymour
Baumnnd, spiritual leader of the Lake Success
Jewish Center, a Conservative movement
synagogue and member of the United Synagogue.
Many church groups and non-Jews are par-
ticipating in the petition drive, according to
Rabbi Baumrind, who said the petitions are bein
collected from the people of the United States to
the people of Israel.
m
Synagogue Restored
BUCHAREST (JTA) More than 2,000
from Rumania and abroad attended ceremonies h
dedicating the Great Synagogue which has been1"
restored since sustaining severe damage in the 19
earthquake. Chief Rabbi Moshe Rosen of RUm
presided. Chief Rabbi Immanuel Jakobovits of Bri?
headed a delegation of Anglo-Jewish leaders. TheG
Synagogue, built in 1846, is an historic landmark inl
Rumanian capital.
patrician Caterers!
Sammy Weiss'
Exquisite Kosher Catering
throughout Florida and the United States
Dade 944-6644 Broward 925-00771
JEWISH FAMILY CHILDREN'S SERVICE
ANNOUNCES
the development of a new program which pro-
vides visitation to shut-ins in our communit
Volunteers, trained and supervised by agency'
staff will be responsible for making regular1
visits to the homes of the more socially
isolated members of our community.
Jewish Family {y Children's Service is cur-
rently recruiting volunteers who can contri-
bute several hours a week of time and would
like to assist someone who is homebound. If
you are interested in volunteering to work m|
this program, contact Ned Goldberg at:
Jewish Family Children's
Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc.
2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach,FL 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
A beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County and the United Way.
Palm Beach, Florida
When the happiness
and health of
someone you love
are in your hands
...you want to be very sure!.
A new dimension in convalescent and congregate Hying.
I he Center At Palm Beach is a new kind of
convalescent home one that recognizes the importance
1 >' Happiness therapy" and home-like atmosphere in
nursing people (old or young) back to health
A lovely setting in West Palm Beach, spacious
landscaped grounds and a full range of facilities for
health and recreation make this modern non-sectarian
home a beautiful and happy place to live Service*
atering to physical needs are unobtrusively pres>
are high-level professional personnel and equipment for
nursing and medical can
When you must choose a convalescent home, you
want to be sure And you can be at The Center At
Palm Beach Send for our illustrated folder
better still, visit us
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West Palm leach. FL 33407
Telephone (305)844-4343
Kosher Food Available
nLf
atPttimBuuh


Uvember28,lW0
- i .
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagell-B
Government Ends Action Against NY Schools
rJOsEPHPOLAKOFF
tSHlNGTON (JTA| -
T Government and eight
Precis in New York it
sed of using false in-
to obtain federal
(or education have
I,"tentative agreement"
/m close the actions
tthem.
ggreement to settle the
Jch has been underway for
Whs has been worked out
, counsel for the schools
! Inspector General of the
bent of Health and
Services, Richard a.
f|H The agreement is now
review in the U.S.
ent of Education which
de the issues.
IvELOPMENTS were
, to the Jewish Telegraphic
by Richard Hastings,
| of the Division of Cer-
on and Program Review in
tment of Education's
of Student Financial
a nee.
tings said that after aid to
hools was terminated last
13, the administrative law
1 Manuel Taxel of Brooklyn,
ted by the Education
fctment to conduct
dings was asked by the
tment to delay setting a
pr them while the inspector
was attempting to
ate a settlement with the
tings explained that under
Sministrative proceedings,
bntrasted with judicial
dings, final determination
kde by the Education
(tment. That Department's
he said, may be sub-
btly appealed by the
lants in the courts.
STINGS SAID that no
public announcement has
nade about the case but
that education journals had
reported it last winter after aid
was first suspended. Thomas A.
Butts, deputy assistant secretary
for financial assistance,
suspended the funding for 30
days on Jan. 30. This was
followed on Feb. 27 with a letter
to the schools stating ter-
mination based on "the gravity
of information" obtained by the
government.
The current issue of Federal
Times, reported the case under
the headline, "Millions in U.S.
Aid Cut Off for Eight Jewish
Schools in N.Y." and indicated
the Carter Administration took
into account the political cam-
paigns in New York in its han-
dling of the charges.
The newspaper's report, by
Lewis M. Helm who was
Assistant Secretary for Public
Affairs of the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare in
the Ford Administration,
declared "no announcement is
planned about pending criminal
prosecution until after the
presendential election Nov. 4"
and that "this decision was
reached by (HEW) Secretary
Patricia Roberts Harris."
WHEN interviewed by JTA,
Hastings rejected the "political
motivation" reported in the
Federal Times. However, the
issue was not determined before
Nov. 4 and the possibility
remains of criminal proceedings
being undertaken by the
Department of Justice in the
future against the schools.
The investigation of the
schools started under HEW and
it continued the probe although
the Education Department was
established in the meantime.
Hastings said the amount of
money involved in the total U.S.
payments to the schools for the
four U.S. fiscal years 1977
through 1980 inclusive was "in
excess" of $8 million.
r********
measures in
Jewish
{Cooking s u
*r Dora Leopold
TheJeuish Floridian and Dora Leopold share these treasures
pewish cooking with you.
HANUKKAH TRADITIONAL FOODS
In Israel the foods that typify Hanukkah celebrations are
btato latkes and sufganiot home-made doughnuts. Here is a
pipe for my favorite potato latkes, and one for quick sufganiot.
POTATO LATKES
6 potatoes, washed, peeled and grated coarsely
|1 onion, grated
12 eggs
salt to taste
black pepper to taste
oil for frying
Drain well the grated potatoes (of their own liquid). Add
ner ingredients and mix well. Fry in frying pan with pre-
Med oil on medium high heat.
SUFGANIOT
2 eggs /< teaspoon salt
' cup sugar '/ vanilla extract
cup oil grated rind of lemon
' cup flour jelly (optional) oil for frying
2 teaspoons baking powder
powdered sugar
Beat eggs and sugar thoroughly; add milk, oil and blend
"? Lmbine flour, baking powder and salt; add to eggs gentry,
Mi jnou8h to mix. Dip hands in flour for handling the dough,
r" dough '-*" thick on a floured board. Dip round cookie cutter
!an upside down glass in flour and cut out rounds in dough
P" may make a depression in center of rounds; fill with jelly
r> ">P with another round. To create a lifesaving form you may
'fee a hole in center of round; or may cut strips of straight
P"Sh about 3" long and connect both ends together. Fry in
rP preheated oil at 375 deg. till golden brown; turn and fry on
Pr s'de. Remove from heat and place on absorbent paper to
P"1 Dust with powdered sugar.
Under the government's Basic
Educational Opportunity Grants
Program, college students under
certain financial circumstances
are entitled to U.S. payments for
up to half their college costs.
Payments run from $200 to
$1,800 a year. The Inspector
General's files contain copies of
falsified documents from hun-
dreds of students in all parts of
the country who applied for
assistance.
IN THIS particular case,
according to federal sources, the
eight schools allegedly processed
applications from non-college
students with false names and
false social security numbers.
The schools then allegedly billed
the government for the amounts
approved by HEW on the basis
ot the student applications.
Hastings identified the schools
that received termination letters
as follows; Be'er Shmuel
Talmudical Academy, United
Talmudical Academy, Rabbinical
College of Sanz, Yeshiva F.
Shearim-Mishore Halachoth
Godoloth Institute, Bais Yaakov
Seminary of Brooklyn, and
Rabbinical College of Tash, all in
Brooklyn; Ohr Yisrael Rabbinical
College in Forest Hills, and
Rabbinical Seminary of New
Square in New Square, N.Y.
6oldfS
Horseradish
islor
die birds***
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to
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and for tha cow*, me "aha*,
potatoes, spicy omelets and
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it s the natural mixer that perks up
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Who Will Win?
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Dixie Plywood
PALM BEACH
HARDCOnSINC
r*
Oicfc A Rhona Shugarman
KeitPL Marcy and Todd
GippOBi GRfTR 1?GS
Paoletti's Restaurant
MSN FaknilK?
521
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AStaci Lesser
Tami & Garv
2p
H.RO"rt33w


^oveflw6'
980
The Jewish Floriduin of Palm Beach County
Pagel3-B
1
eizman Sizzles Critics of His Stomp With Carter
-.WOLFBLITZER
Lchronicle Syndicate
UhINGTON An
Ezer Weizman de-
his controversial
to accompany
Jimmy Carter
h] Air Force One dur-
le final few days of the
an interview, the
br Defense Minister
fme that there was
j improper in his be-
|r.'"0f course, I knew
Uy what I was doing,"
fisted. "I knew that I
ioing to see the Presi-
fbefore I left Israel for
Tjnited States. I didn't
that we would meet
J Air Force One. That
[his gimmick. But I
n't say no. I didn't
|tosay no."
__n, who had come to the
States to address fund-
, dinners in Chicago and
lelphia for the Weizmann
Jute in Haifa, suggested
Iseveral Israeli Cabinet
*rs were using his contro-
decision largely as a
it to criticize Carter's own
lement in the Camp David
Iprocess.
SARDING accusations by
officials and American
leaders that he was im-
ply interfering in domestic
affairs, the former
er said Israel has been
ring in domestic American
i ever since 1948 "for the
If Israel."
called his critics "hypo-
bat do you think was be-
lEnergy Minister Yitzhak)
|'s decision to sign the oil
ent al the White House
"arter present?" Weizman
rhetorically. "Why did
pgn Minister Yitzhak)
go to have his picture
| with Carter at the White
three weeks before the
|n?"
zman insisted that the only
(is his decision to travel
Carter had caused such a
were because of his political
es in the government and
)Be several ministers op-
I to the Camp David accords
We to blame Carter for sup-
By having pressured Israel
ppting it.
EPPING up his counter-
B'w against his critics,
nan lashed out specifically
Modai and Finance
*ter Yigal HurwiU. He
pa that they were "out-
P, and ardently against
Man said he was par-
y disturbed by what he
Mined were efforts in Israel
fjturehim "as a clown or an
hat really annoys me," he
once again defending his
on for Carter. He cited the
ent s deep involvement in
IP** process, "which I
ort.
said he had no complaints
) American Jews criticized
F8 Performance on domestic
Jican issues, such as infla-
lr unemployment. But he
r"t American Jews were
J^g on thin ice in criticizing
* Middle Eaat record
an issue 1 know snme-
about, Weizman aaid.
" has done a fine job for
PPORTERS of Republican
w Reagan, on the eve of the
on. were still not mollified
series of statements
Menachem Begin and other
Israeli leaders in Jerusalem dis-
associating the government from
Weizman's action
The Reagan people, especially
those less sophisticated in the
details of domestic Israeli politics
and Weizman s own personality,
feared that the former minister
may have been put up to the
decision by the Israeli govern-
ment.
This conclusion was drawn
because several key Reagan ad-
visers earlier had sensed that
Israel was tilting in favor of
Carter. They referred to state-
ments made by former Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan, Labor
Opposition Leader Shimon Peres
and even Prime Minister Begin
himself.
"The only thing Weizman did
differently," one Reagan insider
said, "was to be a little more
obvious. But we have known for
weeks that the Israelis were
working against us."
MARK SIEGEL, former Car-
ter Administration liaison to the
Jewish community who split with
the President following the
controversial 1978 F-15
"package" sale to Saudi Arabia,
was outraged by Weizman s
decision.
"Weizman has humiliated the
Stat* of Israel and the Jewish
people," Siegel said. He recalled
that Weizman had earlier sig-
nalled his support for Carter
more than one year ago when the
President was being challenged
for the party nomination by Sen.
Edward Kennedy of Massa-
chusetts, whom Siegel supported.
At that time, Weizman was still
in the Cabinet.
Siegel complained that Begin
and the other ministers had not
then restrained Weizman more
forcefully and that indirectly
encouraged Weizman to step up ,
his involvement in the American Jy
campaign.
THOSE DIRECTLY involved
in making the arrangements for
the Weizman journey aboard the
President's aircraft were Robert
Strauss, the campaign chairman;
Robert Lipshutz, the former
White House Counsel who now
practices law in Atlanta; and
Leon Chamey, Weizman's New
York lawyer and friend.
Weizman was adamant in de-
fending his behavior. "Those who
say that I intervened in the U.S.j Mismatch
election campaign are hypocrites
because a major part of Israel'?
foreign and security policies is
based to some extent on inter-
vention in internal U.S. affairs
Israeli Prime Ministers and
Foreign Ministers sometimes use
their influence, even pressure, in
various sectors of the U.S. in
order to secure benefits for Israel,
and rightly so.
"... I flew aboard President
Carter's plane because of my
appreciation for his enormous
contribution to the peace
process."
Rand Daily Mail
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.


Pagel4-B
The Jewish v^riAinn of Palm Beach County
l2^N<*nb*2
Jewish Education Must
Be A Zionist Priority
GROSSINGER, N.Y. -
(JTA) Charlotte Jacobson,
chairman of the American
Section of the World Zionist
Organization, warned that the
Zionist movement cannot have a
national impact if it is not ef-
fectively heard on the local scene.
The special challenge of the
1980s is the further
strengthening of the Zionist
movement, particularly in the
American Jewish community,
she told the sixth biennial
convention of the American
Zionist Federation which ended
at Grossingers. "We as Zionists
have not gotten out to the local
communities our sense of
priorities to Israel," she said.
MRS. JACOBSON said
Jewish education must be a
Zionist priority. She urged the
youth movements to include
more programs for study in
Woman of the Year
Betty Steinberg, chairman of
the 1980 Israel Fashion Show, Is
proud to announce that Mrs.
Herman L. Weisrna* (Jeannette)
has been named- "Woman of the
Year" for State of Israel Bonds
and Will be honored at the spec
tacular 1 srael Fashion Show to be
held at the Breakers on Dec. 18.
Mrs/Wei
Yor m
anthrbpic "work
New York. After many, trios to
Israel, Mrs WeismSfT Mbhw*^
ofNaw
.-Wjfe
tere and in
Arrested
Sfcanf toJ -ftha **** I Jtanmtte Wekman
feS&h^' Refusenik
devoted to raising funds for tHe
But, of^^UhlBiuin vocational
nine., mm. .Weisuian >8 re-
Wrb*3foftW'success1 Of the MADRID Leading
JflJJpK>W*&iWew Thrift Shop refusenik scientist Victor
/k|fcftedat2I7Sutiri8eAve..Palm Brailovsky has been arrested at
Beach. nis home in Moscow, according to
,, ,, ... information received by the
More recently. Air* Wemnan Robm F DrJnan Human RJ htg
sponsored the formation in Palm lnformation CenU>r The ch e
Beach of the Wings for Israel djssemination o{ fa,9e
Committee of ZOA to provide formalion about lhe ^^
funds for an Aviation Technical ijn:on
High School, an additional
facility for vocational training for
the aviation industry and other
science oriented fields.
Mrs. Weisman stated, "I am
proud to accept this honor and
proud of all the women in Palm
Beach County who. through
Israel Bonds/show their support
of Israel." Peace negotiations
began because Israel was econo-
mically strong," Mrs. Weisman
continued to say, and "peace will
be assured if Israel maintains its
economic strength."
carries a maximum
sentence of three years in prison.
During his eight years as a
refusenik. Brailovsky has met
i openly with Western journalists
and scientists. He led a scientific
seminar which held an in-
ternational sympoaum in April
of this year.
It was his Jewish cultural
activity, however, which led to
threats of arrest from the KGB.
As editor of the Jewish un-
derground journal, .leus in the
I 'SSR, he insisted on the right of
cultural identity promised in the
Helsinki Accords.
Israel. "Without youth education
work in the diaspora, the future
could be bleak." she warned.
On the question of aliya. she
said there must be reaching out
to the Jewish community to
promote aliya. and noted that the
American community produces
only3.000o/mayear.
Calling the Middle East. "A
sea of turbulence." with Israel
and the United States the only
bastions of democracy in the
area, Harry Hurwitz, Minister of
Information for the Israel
Embassy in Washington, urged
all Zionists "to strive to see to it
that the solidarity between the
two countries be maintained." He
said he was confident that the
partnership between the two
countries will be continued and
hopefully strengthened in the
years ahead.
NOTING that the war between
Iraq and Iran has the potential of
having serious connotations for
the Western world, and the fact
that the Soviet Union has been
exercising "extraordinary in-
fluence in the Middle East for the
past twenty-five years, also
proves that the three countries
bound up by the Camp David
agreements Israel, Egypt, and
the United States are not only
bound by a document, but by
common strategic interests in the
area."
Dr. Steven Bryen, executive
director of the Jewish Institute
for National Security Affairs,
also spoke of what he called
Soviet power in the Middle East.
He said the USSR is better
prepared today to airlift men and
supplies into the area than is the
United States and cited the build-
up of military equipment in
countries such as Libya and
South Yemen.
"The United States would be
hard-pressed today to deliver
emergency aid to Israel," he
stated. "We are not prepared, as
Russia is, to move large numbers
of men to the area in a short time.
If this country is not militarily
strong, it will not have the
capability to come to Israel's aid.
That is why I call on the Jewish
community in this country to
involve itself more in working to
build up America's military
strength. It is fine to back U.S.
deliveries of military equipment
to Israel, but the United States
must have the equipment Israel
needs before it can deliver."
Neo-Nazism In
Latin America
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) The rise of i
activities and anti-Semitism in Latin America an
where was the leading item on the agenda of a fil!!
conference of Latin American Jewish Conununitieii
opened in Sao Paulo attended by some 300 delegate!|
12 countries. The conference was sponsored by the*
Jewish Congress Latin American Section and the W
Zionist Organization. W|
MEANWHILE, Rabbi Henry Sobel of the
gregation of Central European Jews in Sao Paulo I
warned of inroads made by the Palestine Liberatio
ganization representative in Brazil, Farid Sawan I
propaganda campaign aimed at Brazilian sto
Speaking on A Voz IsroeUta, the Jewish radio pi
Rio de Janeiro, Sobel referred to the recent anti-Ism
PLO rally by over 350 student leaders, some of
Jewish, in Piracicaba, 100 miles from Sao Paulo.
Sawan also addressed the second annual con.fi
of 21 Palestinian organizations in Brazil in Porto
It was attended by the Ambassadors of Saudi
Iraq, Syria, Morocco and Kuwait.
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those who would like to
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answers these and many more questions in a com-
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nglish to the prayers and rituals of the siddur.
Superb. Written in a felicitous style. TO PRAY AS A
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Blendinghalakha and history, midrush and philoso-
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November 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15-B
Seen in Bonn
EEC Peace Initiative Breaking Down
B, DAVID KANTOR
IjTABonnCorrespondtnt
I ln the wake of American
isidential elections and
;ent developments in the
^b world, West German
blomats have expressed
concern over the ongoing
Middle East initiative of
the European Economic
Community (EEC).
Together with Paris,
Bonn has been especially
Community Calendar
I Jewish Community Center -
No School Holiday Program
Nov. 30
llemple Beth El 3rd Annual Cantorial Concert 7:30 p.m. B'nai
ll'rith Foundation Breakfast Ramada Inn 9:30 a.m.
Idk.i
iNaiional Women's Division Campaign Cabinet 10 a.m.
iTemple Emanu-EI board 9:45 a.m. Jewish Community Day
Ischool board 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood 8 p.m.
iHodassah Tikvah board 10 a.m. Hadassah Golda Meir -
ISiudy Group 10 a.m. Jewish Family & Children's Service -
Iboard 730 p.m. Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach
I. board -9:30a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood -board 10 a.m.
J'noi B'rith #3016 board 3 p.m. Congregation Anshei
Isholom- board -9:30 a.m.
Dtc.2
IChanukah Eve
Congregation Beth Kodesh Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. American
Ijewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group 10 a.m.
E Pioneer Women Ezra! Women's American ORT Westgate
IWomen's League of Israel 1 p.m. American Jewish Com-
Imiitee Open Meeting 7:30 p. m.
lotc 3
lHadassah Yovel Theater Party Temple Beth Sholom Men's
ICIub board 7:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans #408 1 p.m.
Ifree Sons of Israel 7 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood
IChanukoh Program 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Lake Worth-South
IPolm Beach board Pioneer Women Golda Meir Chanukah
Program 1 p.m. Women's American ORT- Palm Beach County
Region Mother to Another luncheon noon B'nai B'rith North
- board 7 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION COMMUNITY RE-
GIONS COUNCIL STEERING COMMITTEE 8 a.m.
K.4
|Women's American ORT Evening 8 p.m. Hadassah West
ilm Beach board Hadassah Palm Beach board -10 o. m.
Hodassah Bat Gurion board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Dhav 1 p.m. American-Israeli Lighthouse board 1 p.m.
Vomen's American ORT Covered Bridge 12:30 p.m. Amer-
ican Committee for Weitzman Institute 3 to 5 p.m.
e.5
I'nai B'rith Century board 10 a.m. Congregation Beth
Kodesh board 10 a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's
lub Oneg Shabbat JEWISH FEDERATION CAMPAIGN CABINET
LUNCH RAMADA INN 12:15p.m.
c.6
EWISH FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT 8 p.m.
mple Beth El Social Set Chanukah Party
c.7
-flple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Chanukah Party 7:30 p.m.
rewish War Veterans #501 9:45 a.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom Men's Club Chanukah Concert 8 p.m. WOMEN'S
"r\FOR SOVIET JEWRY COMMUNITY RALLY 1 to 3 p.m.
|Dc.S
MWISH FEDERATION EXECUTIVE BOARD 7:30 p.m. Women's
American ORT Palm Beach board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Vomen Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT
Royal Palm Beach 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith #3046 board 3
P m Women's American ORT Mid Palm board 1 p.m.
Congregation Anshei
Temple Israel
Sholom Men's Club board 10 a.m.
730 p.m.
Dec. 9
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Chanukah Program 8 p.m. B'nai
I r,,n Century 7:30 p.m. Congregation Beth Kodesh Sister-
'" ^ Trip through Dec. 11 Hadassah Henrietta Szold board
P m. B'nai B'rith Women Masada board 8 p.m.
''ddish Culture Group 10 a.m. Temple Israel Men's Club -
Speaker and Dinner 6:30 p.m. American Mizrachi Women 1
II ". JEWISH FEDERATION CHAPLAIN'S AIDES 2:30 p. m.
|Dtc. 10
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION $1,000 Luncheon <. 11
*!". Temple Israel Men's Club board 7:30 p.m. Jewish
Community Center board 8 p.m. Hadassah Golda We,r,
Theater noon B'nai B'rity #3046 8 p.m. Congregation Beth
Ndesh i p.m Women's American ORT Palm Beach County
"gion board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Tikvah Dinner Theater
fo*. 11
l?i^Mah Yov*'" 3 P m American Jewish Congress board -
11/ JO p.m. Hadassah Shalom board 10 a.m. Hadassah -
"J'olda Meir board -12:30 p. m. B'nai B'rith Women Medina -
0Q,d 8 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom board 9:30 a.m.
^"iple B'nai Jacob board 10 a.m. American Israeli-Light-
" ; 1 p.m. Free Sons of Israel -10 d.m. HadaMoh -f"
le^ev
active in enhancing this
initiative, which is due to
be followed up in the up-
coming summit meeting of
heads of governments of
the nine EEC nations Dec.
1-2 in Luxembourg.
ACCORDING to diplomatic
sources here, the European ef-
forts to widen the basis for
Middle East peace talks might
collapse because of lack of Amer-
ican pressure on Israel.
Originally, the EEC nations took
into account a major anti-Israeli
shift in American policy under a
reelected administration, and
thought this would eventually
coincide with the upcoming EEC
declaration.
Other elements mentioned by
the same sources are the war be-
tween Iraq and Iran, which has
shifted European thinking, and
the new rivalries in the Arab
world which made practically
impossible a renewal of the Euro-
Arab dialogue.
Originally, Bonn initiated a
major conference of European
and Arab foreign ministers, ex-
cluding Egypt. It also wanted the
Euro-Arab dialogue to take up
political questions rather than
economic cooperation, a move
intended as an additional effort
to woo Arab extremists.
THE POSSIBLE collapse of
European appeasement efforts
toward the Arab rejection front
has been welcomed by Israeli
diplomats in Bonn. Die Welt
cited Israeli sources as having
said that the new developments
might help create a favorable
atmosphere before the visit here
of Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir. Shamir last weekend met
President Karl Caratens, Chan-
cellor Helmut Schmidt and his
West German counterpart, Hans-
Dietrich Genscher.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin of Israel said meanwhile
that he does not believe in
President-Elect Ronald Reagan's
assessment that a West Bank
solution can be found through co-
operation with Jordan.
Begin made the statement in
an interview with political car-
toonist Ranan Lurie just after the
U.S. election returns became
known. The interview was pub-
lished Nov. 10 in its entirety in a
score of leading European
newspapers.
BEGIN fully agrees with
Reagan that Israel is the most
reliable ally of the West in the
Middle East. But he wished to
add to it that Israel is also the
m. st stable ally, since it is a
democracy and "is not a country
where one bullet can change the
whole situation." Begin is also
pleased that the Vice President-
Elect, George Bush, called the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion "an international Ku Klux
Klan."
On the Jerusalem issue, Begin
observed that he cannot accept
Reagan's thoughts of "Vati-
canization" of Jerusalem. He
thinks "it is a good idea" that
American and Israeli troops train
together in Israel. He further
welcomes Reagan's notion that
such training will "show the U.S.
presence in the Middle East." In
this connection, the Prime Minis-
ter added that he thinks there are
secret clauses in the new Soviet-
Syrian pact.
Begin stated in the interview
that one "cannot separate anti-
Israelism, anti-Zionism from
anti-Semitism."
HOWEVER, he did not accuse
any European government in
connection with recent anti-
Semitic acts in Europe. Asked
about the pressures suffered by
Europe due to dependence on
Arab oil, Begin said, "Europe
should remember what happened
to the Jewish people."
More Attacks In Paris
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Two Jewish schoolboys were
attacked and seriously beaten up last week in Marseilles.
Police arrested two of the four assailants and said the
incident was the result of a street fight. But local Jewish
sources said the boys were beaten up because they wore
yarmulkes and were openly asserting their Jewishness.
Two of the attackers are of Algerian origin.
POLICE SOURCES said the two Jewish youths,
aged 16 and 17, were leaving the Jewish high school,
Yavneh, in one of the city's working class districts when
they got into an argument with four other boys. They
rapidly came to blows and one of the Jewish boys was
badly beaten and had to undergo surgery for a fractured
jaw.
"So Much More Cost No More"9
THE MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH
PERPETUAL CARE CEMETERY IN THE AREA
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we can and they can't. ,. ..,,. .
This most attractive offer is for a limited time. Mail this coupon today, or better yet, come
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I would like complete information on Eternal Light and its 5 year "Buy-Back" Plan.
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NOV.
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---------------------------------- -------.--------------------------A


Pag*16-B
The Jerisk Florida* of Palm Beach County
Frida
y.]
Brand Name Foods Offer Holiday Treat
I-
Padding
GraM-Wlefaes
12 Donbst!
ItanrGnteiCnckn

Add ad
-:
Add iiihliij Beat slowly
w*k hand beater or at tons
and of ikui auaer until ssal
B-
cracker?
.4 CL*-"W
thjckon L2ott
gift lists aralf benefit from Home-
for specs*, friends, these kmf t
* uacka* Top smk
mm
, '*2 About 3 how Make 12 sand-
thn maxv emits. A good mttemetne to iery _^_ .-----^ ^ a^
/hnlfiji j.
VJVJH
Shaaias Casserole
1 package (8 ok.) modi egg noodles
i cup butter
i cup chopped onion
1 dove garlic, minced
1 package 110 oz.) frozen chopped spinach
slightly defrosted
M teaspoon aak
Haapnnn black pepper
'. teaspoon leaf tarragon, crumbled
. mmnrm ground augmet
1 container Breakatooe Cottage Cbeeae (8 at)
l cup Breakstone Sour Cream
2 tableepoona bread rnhe
Cook noodles, following label directions drt.,
kettle Toes with 2 tablespoons of the butter
Saute onion and garhce in 4 fahlispuona t
large dnllet until softened ad golden Add
i and nutmeg. Cover: cook overn
r. continue to cook until liquid a i
Add spinach mixture to ramifies Add cottani
saw cream: blend thoroughly Tnrn mixture atcsi
copcaaaerok.
Meat rasnaaasag batter ss a amen ddDet. add bread
blend with a fork aaatfl thoroughly coated with butter I
over top of casserole.
Bake at 375 degrees for 10 ml 11 or until
kghcly browned. Makes 4- Fig Cake For Holiday Giftimg
Festival D
mrt Bisq,
panes tndl
butter sat!
sux Grsd
Cover and
Holiday White Cake
d.;*


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