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:
AA00014311:00237

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
Je wlslfo Flor idlamL
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
,6_ Number 26-
Palm I teach. Florida Friday, December 26,1980
I FndShochit
Price 35 Cents
deration-UJA Drive in Century Village
gain Headed By Bisgaier and Adolf

the third successive year
nbination of Abe Bisgaier
lev. Martin Adolf will head
nnual .Jewish Federation-
Jewish Appeal drive at
ty Village. In again naming
lisgaier and Rev. Adolf as
fjrmen for the campaign at
Area's largest residential
Myron J. Nickman,
al Campaign Chairman,
|the steady gains made in
npaign under thier joint
ship.
ently serving on the Board
Directors of the Jewish
ation of Palm Beach
ty, Mr. Bisgaier and Rev.
have been active in the
and community affairs
taking up residency at
Lry. Formerly of New York
[Mr. Bisgaier has continued
Lw practice as a member of
I'lorida Bar. A native of
(son. N.J. and a graduate of
nbia Law School and the
Lh Theological Seminary,
JAdol! is widely known as a
er on Jewish history and a
)r news columnist for the
?Jewish press.
Mint; with the co-chairmen
fe Century Village Campaign
ning Committee are several
[of veteran campaigners and
pn leaders responsible for
in/in.' and conducting the
pai^n to reach the more than
household units that
Irise the Village. In addition
^pointing chairmen to head
h residential sections, the
iittee will recruit the nearly
..rkers needed to cover the
buildings.
Led to date as section
Haig Favors Strong
Support of Israel
Huh lii Hisfiaier
chairmen are: Louis A. Brown &
Paul Lvnton (Andover); Mrs.
Ruth Presser (Berkshire), Sey-
mour Greenspan (Cambridge);
Nat Schmall (Camden); Sidney
Falik (Dorchester); Sol Margolis
(Dover); Dr. Sandor Levinsohn&
Irving Marks (Easthampton);
Henry Boodman-IGolfs Edge);
Nathan Cohen-(Greenbrier);
Robert Cahn-(Hastings); Rose
Young (Kent); Joseph Dorf
(Northampton); Willaim Epstein
(Norwich); Louis Bailey
(Oxford); Louis Weinstein
(Plymouth); Bella Bobman
David Simon
Ada Columbus
Max Kelman
Mae Podwpl
Manfred
(Sussex);
Habbi Adolf
Lazarus; Morris Leader; Bertha
Ozer; Gertrude Schorr; Abe
Spielvogel; Irving Stahl; Nathan
Velleman; Nathan Weinstock
and David Welsh.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Retired Gen. Alexander Haig
Jr., named by President-Elect
Reagan to be his Secretary of
State, has expressed himself in
favor of strong U.S. support for
Israel both as a strategic ally and
as a friend on moral grounds.
He also has endorsed the U.S.
Commitment by Presidents Ford
and Carter in 1975 and 1979,
respectively, opposing U.S.
recognition of or negotiations
with the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization until it accepts UN
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338 and Israel's right to
exist.
Haig, who retired last year as
Supreme Allied Commander in
State 'Disappointed9
Over Mayors' Expulsion
(Salisbury),
(Sheffield);
(Somerset),
(Stratford);
(Southampton);
Hammelburger
Blossom Cohen (Waltham); Sam
Durbin & Emanuel Appelbaum
(Wellington); Sol Ganeles
(Windsor).
On the planning committee
are: Nathan Berlin; Shirley
Fleishman; Morris Keller; Irving
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State
Department has expressed
"disappointment" over the
expulsion of two West
Bank Arab mayors of Israel
which, it said, was a
violation of the Fourth
Geneva Convention. It has
also registered "dis-
approval" of the seizure of
television tapes by Israeli
soldiers from American
correspondents covering
riots on the West Bank.
uuim
To oe Jewish means to be linked to every Abraham and every David and every
Closes everywhere. It means to be present wherever and whenever our presence is
needed for other Jews. I don't want anything to happen to our people without it hap-
^nmg to me as well." ElieWiesel
"The Place to Be"
Tuesday Evening, January 27
Gala Dinner Celebration
in support of the
1981 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Guest Speaker
ElieWiesel
Author, Poet, Scholar
TM BREAKERS, PAIM BMCM
For Information call the Jewish Federation office at
8322120
Department spokesman John
Trattner was questioned about
the deportations of Mayors Fahd
Kawasme of Hebron and
Mohammed Milhim of Halhoul
after the Israeli Supreme Court
upheld the legality of the de-
portation orders. "We are deeply
disappointed in it," Trattner
said. "My understanding is that
deportations are prohibited by
the Fourth Geneva Convention
which lays out the duties and
responsibilities of an occupying
power in an occupied territory.
That convention prohibits depor-
tations regardless of motives."
TRATTNER added,
"Previously, a number of times,
we have said that we hoped a way
could be found to allow the
mayors to return to their homes
and assume their responsibilities.
We believe these expulsions will
weigh heavily on families and
believe they cannot help but
complicate the search for peace in
that part of the world."
Commenting on American re-
porters' encounters with Israeli
Continued on Page 7
Europe for the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization, is certain to
face prolonged scrutiny by the
Senate which must confirm his
appointment.
THREE prominent Demo-
cratic Senators outgoing
Majority Leader Robert Byrd of
West Virginia, Alan Cranston of
California and Edward Kennedy
of Massachusetts have ex-
pressed strong opposition to him
on the basis that he was
President Nixon's last Chief of
Staff at the White House during
the Watergate scandals and for
his role in the Vietnam war. Some
Senators dislike the idea of a
military officer in charge at the
State Department.
However, since Republicans
will control the Senate when
Haig s nomination is considered
after Reagan's inauguration Jan.
20, it is expected that he will be
confirmed.
On Israeli-American affairs,
Haig made his views known in a
speech in Miami on Oct. 27,1979,
before a conference of the Zionist
Organization of America. At that
time, he was considered a
possible Republican Presidential
candidate. It is understood here
that he has not deviated from the
positions he expremd on that
occasion.
HE POSED several questions
relative to American policy
toward the Middle East. The
following are the questions and
his responses:
Question: "Is Israel a strategic
liability to American national
interests, being worthy of
support only on moral grounds?"
Answer: "No. It is moral to
support the right of the Jewish
people to their own State. It is
gratifying and important that
Israel is a lively democracy,
sharing our basic political values
in a world hostile to democracy.
As the strongest military power
in the Middle East, Israel's very
existence serves to deter Soviet
aggression. As in the past, a
strong, viable Israel will continue
Continued on Page 4


Page2
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
yD*inher2
UJA Young Leadership Mission 'Hashiveynu' Recori
72% Increase in 1981 Regular Campaign Pledges
NEW YORK. Dec 2 Three
hundred and eighty young
and women, leaders k
communities throughout the
United States, participated in the
first-ever "Hashiveynu" Mission
to Israel, sponsored by the
United Jewish Appeal's National
Young Leadership Cabinet
According to final results
reported here today, the mission
participants pledged a total of
$1,055,758 to support programs
and services funded bv UJA
ca* worts a* l*W. This
a Ti p
l* tiara* a? the
Led by Dr Richard krogei of
Detroit, and co-chaired by
Edward Robtn of Los Angeles
and Marshall Brachman of Fort
Worth, the October 31-November
9 mission was one of the largest
ever brough to Israel by the UJA
Art for UJA
ART FOR UJA: The United Jewish Appeal is the recipient of the
proceeds from the sale of paintings by Royal Palm Beach artist
George Bartleit at a recent exhibit at Indian Trail Country Club
Having taken up paintings as a retirement hobby. Mr. Bartlett has
displayed a remarkable latent talent for landscapes and natural
phenomena. Though not of the Jewish faith, he has long evidenced a
kindred interest in helping Israel and in the affairs of the Jewish com-
munity Since taking up residency in Royal Palm Beach. Mr. Bartlett
has actively participated in the annual Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaigns.
National Young Leadership
Cabinet
The program, especially
designed for the large number of
first-time visitors to Israel on the
mission, took participants from
the Golan Heights and the Good
Fence, to the Sinai settlements
and Masada.
During their ten-day journey,
the mission members took part in
a special tree planting ceremony
that inaugurated the Young
Leadership Cabinet Forest at the
Jewish National Fund's
Bicentennial Park on the out-
skirts of Jerusalem. More than
"00 trees were planted in the new
forest.
A special program provided
hospitality and Shabbat dinner
for mission participants in the
homes of more than 300 Israeli
families. On the following
evening, the Israeli hosts became
the guests of the mission at a
banquet and partv held in Tel
Avh
While in Jerusalem, the entire
mission pledged support for a
united capital of Jewish people
during an emotional candlelit
ceremony at the Western Wall
that followed a march through
the Jewish quarter of the Old
City.
The heroes of Jewish
resistance and the martyrs of the
Holocaust were honored by the
mission during a special Yizkor
service at Yad Vashem.
The program also included
tours of civilian settlements in
the Golan; a visit to the new
settlement area of the Negev; a
tour of an Israel Defense Force*
air base: a torch lighting
ceremony on Masada, and
Kabbalat Shabbat at the
Western Wall. Participants took
part in extensive dialogues with
Israeli leaders including Yoseph
I*apid. Director General of
Israel's Radio and Television;
Leon Dulzin. chairman of the
Jewish Agency; Moshe Rivlin.
director of Information for the
Jewish Agency; Professor
Kenneth Preiss of Ben Gurion
University; Abba Eban, former
Foreign Minister for Israel;
Professor Yehuda Bauer of
Hebrew University and Dr.
Eliezer Jaffe. Professor of
Sociology at Hebrew University.
The pledges made by J
participants Wu| ^y
from funds raised by Fm-
campaigns i com3
The funds are used to 1
local Jewish services Z
community federations^
meet the needs of the iL
people in Israel and arouaTJ
world through UJA constbd
agencies including thToS
Israel Appeal, the J.
Agency, the American j.
Joint Distribution CoJ
the Hebrew Immigrant .i
Society and the New vj
Association for New AinenW
Sidney Kulick. a nwmbeToS
Jewish r ederation of Palm r
Countv's Young Leads*!
program represented
community on the Hashiv,
Mission.
:;:::;:;:::;:;:*x;:-:;:-:-:-:-::::::-:-::-:-:Wj:-:<;:W::;:;-:
Midrasl
n
TO

Grossberg Heads Covered Bridge
Anne I.. Grossberg will again
chair the Covered Bridge
Committee for the 1981
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign In once more
accepting this important post.
Mrs. Greenberg stated "I con-
sider myself a most fortunate
person, because when I was a
youngster my parents, as ardent
Zionists, instilled within me the
seeds of a love and caring for
/.ion. 1 was President of
lladassah when Israel was
declared a State, and 1 knew
then that land must be the
concern ol e\er> Jew
\nne was Iv.rn in Newark.
\. ... Jersey, but she and her
husband. David, a retired C.P.A
spent heir adult life in
Mouistown, New Jersey, where
they maintained a winter home
until thi hen they liecame
lent- in Co\.
Brid
From early adulthood Mrs
(ir has been ardently
interested in and an avid worker
tor those agencies and
organizations whose purpose it
was to insure the survival of
Nrael and Judaism
She hi I past president of the
Business and Professional Group
of lladassah. and is a life member
of that organization. She is also a
member of the women's com-
mittee of Brandeis University
During World War II Anne
served as nurses aid in the
-a ambulance corps. In Morristown
J, she was a member of the Board of
^Directors of Temple B'nai Or and
* served as the secretary' of that
body. In addition she was
program chairwoman for the
Temple Sisterhood and was also
MB active in the Women's
Division of U.J.A.
Mrs. Grossberg is happy to
announce that an expanded.
dedicated and prestigious
committee will undertake the
-active solicitations in Covered
-Bridge, following worker's
^training sessions on December 18
{and 23.
Anne continued her reasons for
supervising the 1981 campaign
by saying "We are in the midst of
our yearly Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Drive, and the
message I want to convey to mv
fellow Jews at Covered Bridge is
the importance of caring and
gn mg As Jews we are known to
contribute generously to worthy
drives, so this is a direct appeal
. consider what you have given
in the past and increase your
contributions Israel is in a crisis
and needs your financial aid Our
proud heritage must continue.
gift will help to insure
it
\nne plans on a continuing
effort to expand her ii.mmitee
and would Ik- pleased to hear
from anyone interested in serving
with bar She can be reached at
her home in Covered Bridge.
^yyyyyy-yy^^
\%*

Hanukah
A Haniikah celebration was held recently for students of the MidrasWj
Juduua High School. Three congregations were represented a( tatl
i..... < lighting ceremony. Reciting the blessings over the Hanuk*
randies are deft to right I Midrasha students Debbie Klinger. Ten.|*
i u Kvnnv ZuTberg. Temple Israel; and Ilene Iaasatl
temple Beih LI, host synagogue for the fall and winter terms of tk
Midrasha ih.s year The Midrasha is a community program of Jwi*
education offered through the cooperative efforts of the Jewish M-
erausa of Palm Beach County, the Jewish Community Day School.
and a number of area congregations.
&
i
;;:
1
y.
Hebrew teacher: Mrs Ftie Nave who Urf^rLiTnl ?*^' L**"r'
he program: Mrs Ruth Levow^f teacht ^H."* "T^
genauer. Midrasha director Mrs H,l ^ST' "fV,Va Lm S^t > m


December 26,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
omen's Division Campaign
Land of The Presidents



llajnr Jonathon Livny addressed the $1,000 Women's Division kick-
Iff campaign event. Also pictured (left to right): Anne S. Faivus,
Women's Division president; Julie Cummings, $1,000 Luncheon
(hairman. and Arlette Gordon, luncheon hostess.
HB
1 i

m
LAND OF THE PRESIDENTS' COMMITTEE: An organization's meeting was held for members of the
Land of the Presidents' Committee at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Plisskin on behalf of the 1981
Federation-United Jewish Appeal Campaign. Pictured above are (seated left to right): Abe Yarchin. Jack
l.ibman. Louis Stulberg, Saul Coppelman, Jack Shaprow; (standing left to right) Joseph Punch, Bud
Doppelt, Hy Perimutter, Dr. Rubin Pyner, Arnold Black. George Golden, co-chairman, Harry Stem, and
Bernard Plisskin, chairman. Also on the Committee are Milton Cohen, co-chairman. Sydney Freedman.
Alfred Freeman. David Gerstein, Sol K. Marks, and Milton Si~
|At the Home of Arlette Gordon, luncheon hostess (pictured right),
Julie Cummings, Women's Division $1,000 chairman, is introduced to
I in overflow crowd. The women were addressed by Major Jonathan
iLivny. former Attorney General for the West Bank Territories.
Women's Division Committee
Planning 'Premier' Luncheon
The Women'8 Division of the
[lewish Federation of Palm Beach
ounty will be holding a major
npaign luncheon on Wed-
esday, January 21, 1981, at the
omi of Mrs. Howard B. Kay in
rest Palm Beach.
Ruthe Eppler, 1981 Women's
Jivision Campaign Chairman
Remarked, "Our Women's
)ivision is generating this year
excitiment due to new ideas
nd many new women joining
eadership in support of our
campaign efforts."
Barbara Chane, chairman of
be Premier Luncheon stated,
"We have called this event the
"Premier' to signify its im-
portance in our Women's
Division Federation-UJA
Campaign. It will inaugurate a
new level of giving for many
community women. Our plans
and program insure a most
exciting event next month." The
special guest speaker will be
Colette Avital, Deputy Director
for Information-Israel Foreign
Ministry. Minimum women's gift
for the luncheon is $366.
Associate chairmen working
with Ruthe Eppler are: Sheila
Engelstein and Carole Klein.
Working with Barbara Chane,
premier luncheon chairman, are:
Rhoda Cole and Rhona
Shugarman, co-chairmen.
Committee members are: Penny
Beers, Marlene Burns, Sheryl
Davidoff, Mollie Fitterman,
Geraldine Freedman, Dr.
Elizabeth Sterenberg-Freilich,
Florence Katz, Carole Koeppel,
Marilyn Lampert, Staci Lesser,
Cynnie List, Edith Nadeau,
Martha Nadelman, Sue Ochstein,
Marva Perrin, Marjorie
Schimelman, Leah Siskin, Judy
Waltzer and Ruth Wilensky.
Invitations are in the mail. For
more information, contact the
Women's Division at the Jewish
Federation, at 832-2120, X34.
Royal Palm Beach
Moskowitz To Chair
Village Royale Campaign
Mr. Al Moskowitz of Boynton
Beach has assumed the chair-
manship of the 1981 Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign
in Village Royale on the Green for
the fifth consecutive year. In
continuing his fundraising ef-
forts, Al subscribed to the four
million dollar campaign goal, and
will ask the people of the Village
Royale on the Greeen to increase
their giving by one-third.
Mr. Moskowitz, is a native
New Yorker and received his
education in that city. He at-
tended the City College of New
York from which he received a
B.S. and B.B.A. degree, followed
by a Master of Arts degree from
New York University.
Professionally, Al taught
Health and Physical Education
in New York's secondary school
system for 36 years. He also
coached soccer and football
teams and was associated in
various capacities with youth
camps over a 20 year span. He
owned and managed his own
summer camp in Pennsylvania
for the same number of years.
Mr. Moskowitz was president
of his building in the con-
dominium complex and was
instrumental in founding and
developing a number of on-going
activities and organizations at
Village Royale on the Green.
Al has continually been in-
volved in Jewish communal
affairs, participating actively in
B'nai B'rith, the annual Israel
Bond Drive, the United Jewish
Appeal and the Men's Club of
Temple Beth Sholom. He is also a
member of Z.O.A., the American
Jewish Congress and a Hadassah
associate. Mr. Moskowitz visited
Israel twice and has traveled
extensively in Europe, Canada,
Mexico and throughout the
United States.
Al Moskowitz
At this point Al is recruiting a
team of solicitors and planning
for a meeting at which campaign
workers and building chairmen
will receive recognition from the
Federation and United Jewish
Appeal for work done in the 1980
campaign. A breakfast will be
structured for Sunday, January
18, at which time the Village
Royale on the Green 1961
' Federation-United Jewish
Appeal camapign will begin. A
prominent speaker is being
scheduled to address those at-
tending this function.
Moskowitz strongly believes
taht his friends and neighbors
should also adopt the 33-1 / 3 per
cent rationale that was set forth
by Myron J. Nickman, General
Campaign Chairman. Al firmly
thinks that the four million dollar
campaign is a necessity-an at-
tainable goal-and that Jews
residing in Village Royale on the
Green can and should do their
part. In so doing, our people can
live as proud and happy Jews, or
possibly face harsh alternatives.
Anyone in Village Royale on
the Green wishing to assist Al in
this endeavor can reach him at
737-4706. He wilt welcome your
participation.
Beach Committee for the annual Jewish Federation drive ha* estabuanea am *=""~ lUH .
ft year at Indian Trail Comrtry Club on Jan. "** i^f&^SZ^^n t
nght): Vincent Auletta, general manager orIndian TraflC.; E^^.^-^^Mlke Cohen;
*.n; Dan J.tlow; Look Silk, chairman of Roy .1 J^^J^^^Siit^SSco^hU, are
John FenneU, club maitre d\ and Murray Sfogel. Other biJ^JStSiSTmA Ruby. Aa an
Grge Bwtlett; BUI Deutach; Jack Gindea; Mai Hehon; f/^"*^*?*. ch^men.hlp of
djunct to the event, a .imuhaneou. tennl.tonrn.ment is ^JT^^a^edoff with.
pwrge Wbe and committee member. Milton Grey and Norman f*"*?^* ^^"^^ are being
Wheon and distribution of more than 100 priae.. Permanent trophies for various winner, are being
Jonted by the Indian Trafl C.C.
cHoLL tfiz 2W* v
diULUtaif, anuaxy 27, igSl
on 6>*fiaCf of t(*e
tinittJ QimiJi fuat
and ikt
guelxn Otdtxatlon of ,n atUnJingandUf, "Sutfidtn^ iPxon


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^l^cember
26.
A New Misguided Missile
The American Jewish community has had the
misfortune of having to deal with diplomatic mis-
guided missiles in almost every Administration since
1948. President Eisenhower had John Foster Dulles.
President Nixon had William Rogers. President
Carter had Andrew Young. And now, even before the
Reagan Administration has been sworn into office,
along comes Sen. Charles Percy soaring off into
space from his own launching pad.
The Republican solon of Illinois, who is slated to
head the powerful Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, decided, in his conversation with Soviet
leaders, to preempt President-Elect Reagan and his
entire new Cabinet to formulate foreign policy for the
United States. In remarks reeking of political hali-
tosis, Percy reportedly advocated a Palestinian state
headed by the machinegun-toting chief of the
Palestine Liberation Organization, Yasir Arafat.
To be sure, Percy told his Russian hosts that
Arafat "is a terrorist, he has done some dastardly
things." But, the legislator noted, the darling of the
international jet-setting bomb squad "has a com-
pelling desire to be a chief of state, no matter how
small it is." How considerate of Percy to think of
this. How compassionate. How noble. That's like re-
warding the local mugger with his own territory and
a ready supply of victims just so long as he
doesn't stray into the next neighborhood. Of course,
Arafat would like to be a chief of state, "no matter
how small it is." For Arafat, that small state is
Israel.
Possibly the best evaluation of Percy's contri-
bution to non-peace in the Mideast was made by
Rabbi Joseph Sternstein, president of the American
Zionist Federation. He pointed out effectively, if
perhaps undiplomatically, that Percy's suggestion
has reduced "morality to the dungheap of civili-
zation."
Response to Disaster
One of the distinctive features of the Chanukah
festival, which just concluded, is the tradition of
shalach monot. giving gifts to the poor and the
needy. That ancient Jewish practice assumed a
special urgency as Jewish leaders and organizations
mobilized emergency relief efforts to help relieve the
suffering of the tragic Italian victims of the devas-
tating earthquake.
The Joint Distribution Committee, the central
Jewish overseas relief organization, set up an
emergency relief program and transmitted checks
contributed by Jews from all over America in the
amount of S70.000 to the Italian Consul General.
JDC's executive vice president. Ralph Goldman,
reports that the JDC office in Rome has been alerted
to make available all its social welfare services to the
Italian Government and people.
Remarkably, Russian Jewish doctors and nurses
now in Rome as immigrants on their way to America
have volunteered their medical and healing skills.
The Jewish communities in Italy have been sending
truckloads of blankets and clothing to the victims in
the Naples earthquake area. And in New York,
leaders of the Jewish and Italian communities met to
rork out joint rescue programs.
In a way. this spontaneous response of
American Jews to the Italian people is our means of
saying thank you" to the Italian people for their
strong stand against Nazi anti-Semitism and for
their constant generosity in welcoming Jews and
other victims of oppression in Europe.
Above all, it is an expression of the Bible's
teaching. "You shall not shut your hand from your
needv brother."
"Jewish Floridian
of Palm BMcr> County
Fre Combining Our Vote* and Floatation Reporter
FRED K SMOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHET RONNIE TARTAKOW
Editor and PuDiiarw Executive Editor New Coordinator
Published Bi Weakly Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton, Fla. USPS NMKQO
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3200 N Federal Mwy Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 386-2001
Main Office 4 Plan! 120 N E 6th St Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 1 373 4606
Postmaster Form M7> returns to Jewish Floridian. P.O. Bos 01-2673, Miami. Fla. 33101
dmhined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc. Officers President. Alan
1 Shuiman Vice Presidents Alec Enoststem. Jeanne Levy, Myron Nickman. Barbara Shulman.
Treasurer, Alvin Wilensky: Secretary, Barbara Tanan, Eiecutive Director. Norman J Schimmeiman
bjbvTiil malarial lor publication to Ronnie Tartakow. Oirector ol Public Relations
Jewish Fiondian does not guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION Rsles Local Area U Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 SOI. or by membership Jewish
Federation ol Palm Beach County. S01 S Flagler Dr Waal Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone
832 ?120 Out ol Town Upon Request__________________________________________________
Haig Favors Strong Support
Continued from Page 1
to offer assistance to American
interests and activities which
bolster our friends in the region
and elsewhere."
Question "Does Israel have an
unfair -veto over U.S. com-
munications with the PLO that
hampers the peace process?"
Answer: "No. As the U.S.
pledged in 1975 and reiterated in
1979. so long as the PLO advo-
cates views incompatible with the
peace process, the U.S. will not
recognize or negotiate with the
PLO. It is simply wrong to
believe, as some of our diplomats
seem to suggest, that official
recognition is necessary to com-
munication. Communication is
not the issue between the U.S.
and the PLO. Attempts to draw
the PLO into the negotiations
without agreement on the goals
of the (Camp David) process
undermines President (Anwar)
Sadat (of Egypt) as well as Prime
Minister (Menachem) Begin (of
Israel). We should not com-
promise what we have accom-
plished already through con-
cessions to the outspoken op-
ponents of Sadat's courageous
policy."
Question "Is the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty contrary to
U.S. interests because it leaves
out other parties to the conflict?"
Answer: "No. The Egyptian-
Israeli treaty does not bar other
states from joining the peace
process. The treaty of peace be-
tween the leading Arab state and
Israel is i deterrent to war. With-
out the treaty, neither IS in
terests nor those of other can be
realized
Question Will the price of oil
be stabilized by a settlement of
the Arab-Israeli conflict?"
iws i "No. The link' be-
tween an \rali-Israeli settlement
anil oil prices is tenuous First,
not all members ol OPEC (Or-
ganization ol Petroleum I \
porting Countries) are \rab
Second, oil prices are determined
more by suppl) and demand and
the value ol the dollar than the
i--ue ol who rules Jerusalem
Third*, to speak ol such a link is
dangerous, not only to the I S
bul also to the leading Arab oil
producers. Fourth, it is illusory
to be considered a superpower if
foreign policies are distorted by
domestic needs. Linking oil needs
and prices to foreign policy only
invites more dictation by radical
or anti-American states. This is
not in our interests nor is it in the
interests of such states as Saudi
Arabia."
Question: "Is recognition of
the PLO necessary to strengthen
U.S.-Saudi ties?"
Answer: "No. Our apparent
differences with Saudi Arabia do
not rest solely with the Arab-
Israeli conflict. Several dif-
ferences are rooted in these
developments: 1. Our failure to
contest Soviet activity in Africa
and Asia; 2. the Soviet-Cuban
build-up in South Ymen; 3. our
inability to prevent the fall of the
would not deal tf**.
u"AM^it^VcaSr0>l
Point and hotds^fci
m international relations H
Georgetown University T
worked at the Pentaimn\i
the Kennedy AdmS^
was a specialist on Eun*!r
Middle E.,u*5351
Hegarded as nm_
former SecreUryoafSPuty
Kissinger, Haig is ^H
have played major rX?,
Vietnam peace talks J *
policies involving the Mj(kJ
East. China and other areas
Everybody complains about administrative
costs.
The Jewish Agency of Israel 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 serviees...
If you truly believe that "WE ARE ONE'
Please pay your pledge.
You'll be glad you did.
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 So. Flagler Drive, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
Telephone (305) 832-2120

!
Friday. December 19.1980
\ nlume t>
19TEVETH5741
Number 26


Fridiy. lumber 26. I960
The Jewish Ftondian of Palm Beach Co
'untx
Pag* 5
Evaluating The Need for
Revising An Old Will
B> STANLEY HYMAN
Endowment Director
Lasi month's Flondian article
[entitled "The Importance of a
Will by Leonard Carter.
generated many inquiries
reearding the need for revising an
oli' will The following list of
eighteen (18) queationa was
prepared as an aid in the
evaluation process. Though a
positue answer to any one or
Lore "I r.hem may indicate the
[neeil for revision, there are'
:]- other interrelated
(aciot- which must Im dob-
Ejdared' "four attorney is best
qualified to assist you in.this
| an ii
. Ha- >"ur net worth in-
Icreased Mibstanially?
J Does your old will make
I. property that you no
I lunger own?
Has any of your property
|ihannen character since your
10 will was drawn? i.e. a stock
Lunation, or the sale of a piece of
[real estate?
4 Was your will executed
Ibefore 1976 and do you estimate
your estate to be in excess ot
|$150.iH)o, or have you made a
substantial number of gifts in
Itxcess of $3,000 each since 1976?
5. Do you still feel that the
[person you named to be your
personal representative is still
[qualified to carry out that
[assignment?
6. Have you become a par-
ticipant in a retirement plan, or
[purchased an annuity or more life
[insurance?
Have you been blessed with
I new children or grandchildren
|since the execution of your wiU?
8. Have any of your intended
I beneficiaries become disabled
| either mentally or physically?
9. Has anybody named as a
[beneficiary or personal
[representative under your
[present will or alternate personal
[representatvie died or become
incompetent since your last will
[was drawn?
Stanley H\man
10. Have you become involved
with any new charitable organi-
zations to which you may want to
make a bequest?
11. Has any individaul
beneficiary named in your will
been married or had children?
12. Have family or personal
relationships caused you to
change your mind regarding
certain bequests to beneficiaries
under your present will?
13. Have you considered a
charitable organization, such as
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, as an ultimate
charitable beneficiary in the
event all the primary and
alternate beneficiaries presently
listed in your will predecease
you?
14. Have you entered into a
new business venture?
15. Have any of your children
or present beneficaries become
financially independent?
16. Have you purchased a
home, condominium, or
cooperative apartment recently?
17. Is dissolution of a marriage
contemplated or has a divorce
occured?
18. Is the person named in
your will as personal represen-
tative not domiciled in the State
of Florida; and not a spouse,
brother, sister, uncle, aunt or
niece of yours, or not the spouse
of one of such persons, or not a
legally adopted child or adoptive
parent of yours or not a blood
relative of yours? (Recent
decision of Florida Supreme
Court-slae of Leo Orremberg.
October30. I960).
It makes good sense, and
creates a feeling of security and
satisfaction to know you have an
up-to-date will. Changed personal
and financial circumstances often
call for revision of a will and
estate plan. An up-to-date will
can avoid costly litigation and
avoid the loss of many hard
earned dollars to estate taxes and
cause unanticipated dissention
among family members.
Note: Should you have any
questions regarding the above
article or charitable ghdag in
general, you are invited to
discuss it with the Federation s
Kndowment Director. Stanley
I l> man. You are also encouraged
to consult with your personal
advisor or counsel as to now best
to implement and structure a
will, trust or estate plan, in a
manner most advantageous to
your circumstances.
The estate planning con-
sequences of charitable giving are
personal and must be tailored to
an individual's unique situation.
You are cautioned that the above
article sets forth general rules
and is only a brief examination of
the subject. Drafting a will, trust
or estate plan is not a do-it-
yourself propostion. Deter-
mination of how the law applies
to your particular situation
requires professional advice.
The Federation welcomes your
inquiry about charitable giving.
Please direct all inquires to the
attention of Stanley Hyman.
Endowment Director. The Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. 501 South Flagler Drive.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401, or
call 832-21210.
Philip Sher's Talents Benefit The Elderly
Blessed with a fine baritone
[vonc and n mind that earned him
election to Phi Beta Kappa at
[Yali I'niversitv, Philip Sher is
employing his talents for the
benetit ol the elderly and in-
capacitated. 1 find a special
lilelinht in visiting nursing and
I retirement homes throughout the
country to conduct religious
[services for their Jewish
[residents. It ii not the residents
who benefit most from these
Ivisits. I do. said Phil, a member
l the Jewish Federation's
Chaplaincy Advisory Council
I headed by Rabbi Alan R.
Sherman. Chaplain.
Slurs accomplishments run
the gamut: scholar, professional
businessman. military, civic
[leader, volunteer religious and
[social worker. He holds a BA
[degree from Yale and MBA
degree from New York
University. Not least on the list
of Phil's interests in his passion
for portrait painting, which he
sees as a vocation now that he is
retired from his work as a Cer-
I tified Public Accountant. He was
Philip Sher
a partner in one of the largest
regional New York-New Jersey
accounting firms until 1976,
when he moved to North Palm
Beach. Hii involvement in art
goes back to his days at Yale
where he was trained as an art
critic and historian. He worked
for two yeears as assistant to the
curator and antiquities at the
Yale Gallery ol Fine Arts. "Now
1 have become a doer rather
than a looker'." he says.
The record confirms the fact
that Phil has been, and still is, a
"Doer'- in many fields. He is very
active at Temple Beth El in West
Russian Children Have Ritual Grcumcision
A ritual circumcision according
to Jewish tradition was recently
performed at John F. Kennedy
I Hospital on the sons of two
Soviet Jewry families 'resettled
by the Jewish Federation of Palm
I Beach County.
The sons of Mr. and Mrs. Busel
&"d Mr. and Mrs. Spivak, ages
two and a half and three and a
half, were entered into the
I Covenant of Abraham by Rabbi
Jewish Federation, who con-
ducted the ceremony. Dr. Robert
Burger, president of the Jewish
Community Center, performed
the circumcision.
Russian families feel strongly
that their children be identified
with the Jewish people. The
ceremony was coordinated by
Lou Banish, former member of
the Russian Resettlement Com-
Palm Beach, where he often
serves as Baal Tefillah and
volunteer Hebrew teacher. His
service to religious organization
dates back to his parents' or-
thodox synagogue in Englewood.
New Jersey, which he served as
secretary Prior to his military
service during World War II as
Sergeant Maior in the office of
i he Quartermaster General, he
organized and was president of a
county-wide Federation of Jewish
N. oath Organizations. Work over
a period of 30 years for the
Teaneck. New Jersey Synagogue
Center earned him a life
trusteeship in that organization.
He also played key roles in the
Teaneck Community Chest.
Bergen County YMHA, Bergen
County Community Action
Commission, and the Yale Clubs
of northern New Jersey.
The Sher family's efforts in
communal affairs was capped by
the selection of Rita (formerly
Rita height) and Philip as the
"Bi-Centennial Couple of the
Year" by the Bergen County
Jewish community as part of
New Jersey's 200th Anniversary
celebration in 1976.
Rita and Phil met through
Jewish youth Federation ac-
tivities. Rita holds degrees from
Syracuse University and New
York University, and was em-
ployed as a social worker in the
Englewood public school system.
Her work for the National
Council of Jewish Women and
the Bergen County Mental
Health Board is particularly
notable. Their son, Gerson, is
with the Division of International
Affairs.of, ,U* Nftippal Science
Riverside
Merrvwi*' cria
Fu"'*0 -
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition
? a > JL.
M "if''
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
683-8676
Now two chapels to serve you
West Palm Beach-Lantana
AMrad Qotden. Executive Vice
KeMhP.Kronbm.
Estate Planning, Pensions, Lits and Group Insurance
Howard H. Gokrsfin, CLU
Stinky Cohtn
Pfteger-Cohen Agency. Inc.
Suite 300
701 North Federal Highway
North Palm Beach. Florida
(305)842-7201
/
Lit*
L
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
in Palm Beach County.
EVITT
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
Complimentary Yahrzeit Candles
5411 Oleechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone 689-8700
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEI
Jewish Funeral Director
FORMER VICE PRESIDENT OF
LEVITT WEINSTEIN MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Providing the Finest In Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chepela
0 idt (mi ti mi..... aci im a*
ss
ISS1
437-5*44 S73-7MO 7S3 SfSO
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES


Page 6
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Friday ,1)^^
Aaounfc
the
town
By STACI LESSER
Mother-To-Another Luncheon;
Betty Steinberg Guest of Honor
y
And ihe Lord said unto Moses: Speak unto the children of
Israel that they go forward." And so Orlando-bound, 27
representatives of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
jointed over 200 fellow Floridians in attending the Florida
Kegional Conference of the UJA. With the conference theme in
mind. "Our Jewish Future: Understanding Changes. Meeting
Challenges." we recollected the words of Benjamin Cardoza:
"Not the origin, but the goal, is the main thing. There can be no
wisdom in the choice of a path unless we know where it will
lead."
There is something very special, very beautiful, very Jewish
about attending a weekend conference. There is indeed joy in
prayer a special joy knowing that you are involved in a
process of insuring the survival of our people everywhere
from the beautiful spiritual notes of the La Cha Do Di service, to
the exuberant sounds of Shalom Alecbem, the shabbat was
welcomed with open heart and soul.
Palm Beach presence was known in Orlando. Alan
Shulman. our Federation president, is also regional vice chair-
man, and delivered one of the most inspiring speeches of
tne>conference.
Ronni Tartakow chaired an exciting and informative
session on Public Relations? Bruce J. Daniels conducted a Com-
munity Relations Council workshop. Our own Rabbi Alan R.
Shrrman. along with Max Tochner. chanted the beautiful Hav-
dalla services, blessing us with the eternal hope of a sweet week.
A productive mind never sleeps but only rests. Our minds were
productive .
Our Jewish Future was assured with the active par-
ticipation of Jeanne and Irwin Levy, Sheila and Alec Engelstein,
Debbie Kngelstein, Barbara Shulman. Eileen and Myron Nick-
man. Elsa and George Golden. Helen and Bernard Plisskin.
Detra and Howard Kay, Joan Tochner. Renee and Hank
Bassuk. Anne Faivus. Stanley Hyman, Paula Kaas, Jay Epstein
and Norman Schimelman. executive director of the Federation.
There was a wise man whose constant prayer was that he
mighi see today with the eyes of tomorrow. These, our
delegates, went to Orlando with this constant prayer.
We went to Orlando as participants and became a family. A
special thanks to the gracious Eileen and Myron Nickman. who
hosted a cocktail party in our honor. It was a joyous simcha of
family celebrating, caring, sharing and giving, along with the
hope of a fruitful day and a better tomorrow.
Our goal, our Jewish Future, is ahead of us. We are moving
toward tomorrow understanding the changes and ready to meet
the challenges. Yes. we realize that the road will be both easy
and rough, but knowing that together we. all of us. have the
wisdom in the choice of following the path to "fulfill the
promise."
JCDS Scores in Academic Games
Last week saw the completion
of the first semester competition
of Palm Beach Academic Games
Project. These games are inter-
scholastic competitions in math,
social studies and language arts.
Weakly, -tudents in grades 4-12,
from all over Palm Beach
County converge at Palm Beach
Junior to liege and participate in
mi:~ challenging and inspiring
scholastic exchange >t concepts
and information
.-(. Community Day
.:.::-. Beach oonty
:-.'. Bacond

Sh p Paille, a
secular studies at
.ii hool was
selection of Jeff
Tod lei and Kim Sussman as
tbs Palm Beach
iinty tMtn to the National
Oh mpics held in Eaton ton.
Georgia This \ ear. JCDS has ex-
perienced the excitement of
victory. In the social studies
tournament, called "Mr. Presi-
dent." Jeffrey Tochner (Grade 8)
took a first place ribbon, and
Gary Lesser (Grade 8) a second
place ribbon in the Middle School
Division. In "Equations." the
math competition, Jeff Tochner
was eighth in the County.
The elementary team from
JCDS took second place in
"Equations and three of its mem-
bers. Mini Postal, Robert Frankel
and Jason Glick received fifth
place ribbons. Other members of
the team were Eric Weiss, Paul
Tochner. Neil Stein and David
Marcus.
Second semester. JCDS will
compete in two more academic
games called "Linguistiks" a
language arts game and Strange
Bedfellows." a game in which
students must identify the source
of famous quotes. It is very
possible that some JCDS stu-
dents will be asked to attend the
Nationals again this year.
WEEKLYONLY
120
PER PERSON
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FROM MAR 8 to APR 17
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Mrs. Sol (Betty) Steinberg will
be guest of honor at the annual
Mother-To-Another luncheon of
the Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT. The
luncheon will be held Thursday.
Jan. 22 at 12 noon in the
Venetian Ballroom of the
Breakers Hotel. Palm Beach.
Mrs. Steinberg, a long-time
resident of Palm Beach known for
her interest and generosity to
Jewish causes, has been chair-
man of the Israel Bond Fashion
Show for the past sue years.
Dedicated to education. Mr.
and Mrs. Steinberg donated the
dormitory of the ORT school in
Natanya, Israel. They recently
dedicated SDE-Boker. a dormi-
tory for students at Ben Gurion
University in the Negev.
Eighteeen years ago the dedi-
cated a school in Yehud which
houses more than 500
now
children where, in addition to a
formal curriculum, ballet, arts
and sports are taught in an effort
to occupy the children construc-
tively and keep them off the
streets. They are also active in
Far Sava. a school for gifted chil-
dren from all parts of Israel.
Mrs. Isidore Suchman and
Mrs. John Kgan are chairpersons
of the luncheon. Reservations
chairperson is Mrs. Oscar
Liberman. Guests making reser-
vations before January 5th will
be eligible to participate in the
Early Bird drawing.
Funds raised for this event will
be used to support the social
assistance program which pro-
vides kitchen, canteen, dormi-
tory, sanitary installations in
ORT schools, plus meals for the
many needy students, textbooks,
clothing, pocket money, recre-
ational needs and cultural events.
Betty Steinberg
^^eteM
4th Annual Winter Barbeque
The Jewish Community Day
School is sponsoring their Fourth
Annual Winter Barbeque on Jan.
11. at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Howard Kay. Tickets which can
be purchased through the school
office are $100 each and will
entitle the bearer to a chance of
winning a 1981 Cadillac DeVille.
Dr. Arthur Virshup. vice presi-
dent for fund raising and Toby
Lewis, chairman of the barbeque
announce that a total of 350
tickets maximum will be avail-
able for sale enabling the pur-
chaser a 1-350 chance at this out-
standing door prize. There will be
no limit to the number of hot
dogs the participants may eat!
The Day School, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation,
depends upon the generous
support of the entire Jewish com-
munity as well as the Jewish
Federation to meet the budget of
its expanding student body. The
JCDS. which began in 1973 with
a student enrollment of 25. is now
at its maximum capacity for its
current facility of 150 students
dr. Virshup who is urging broad
community support for the
barbeque said. "Your contri-
bution to the Day School will not
only give you a chance at winning
a cadillac "but will enable the Day
School to continue and expand its
fine program which helps to
insure Jewish identity and the
quality .of Jewish life in Palm
Beach County."
Proceeds of the barbeque help
to defray the operating budget
and scholarship needs of the
school.
Printers & Engravan
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Business Cards and Lstttrtwtdt
Wedding and Bar Mitzvih
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Holiday Cards and Gifts
Specialist in Fast Service
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Open Monday to Saturday
5.30 to 11 p.m.
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throughout Palm Beach County to
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!<**


rriday. December26. I960
The Jewish FloricBan of Palm Brack County
**
[srael Foils Terror Raid in Lebanon
JERUSALEM (JTA) fire with an IDF patrol near
IDF forces Sunday night the settlement of Zarit on
oiled a terror raid across the border line. An IDF
the Lebanese border. One soldier was injured.
Luld-be infiltrator was Tne 1DF U9ed narvs to
[hot dead in an exchange of illuminate the area during the
Browsing in Books
larriet Pass Freidenreich. The
[/,,< of Yugoslavia Phila-
delphia The Jewish Publica-
tion Society of America. 1979.
323 pp S14.95.
I This book, originally begun as
I doctoral dissertation in Colum-
i University, supplies a definite
in the study both his-
prically. economically, and cul-
lirally. of Jewish communities
iroughout the world. It is one of
he volumes in the series entitled
fewish Communal and Public
Affairs in cooperation with the
nter for Jewish Community
Itudies in Philadelphia and
erusalem. Essentially, the book
i a study of the condition of the
ewish communities in what is
ow Yugoslavia between World
garland World War II.
In addition to describing
arly and accurately what these
pnditions were in the three most
nportant cities, Zagreb, Bel-
rade. and Sarajevo. Dr.
freidenreich has prepared 15
beful tables ranging from the
lopulation of Sarajevo by
kligion, 1885-1921. to
Iccupational Distribution of
Jugoslav Jewry in Postwar
leriod An extensive bib-
ngraphy, a list of people inter
ewed, and a copious Index.
fake the volume a most useful
^li ii m Imh)1<.
Depending upon the major
Iteresl ill us readers, the book
till altord manv valuable in-
sights into the life and conditions
of the Jews during the period be-
tween the two wars. It is not a
guidebook to the beauties of
Yugoslavia or to the ancient
relics there. Baedeker and his
successors in the tourist business
have already done that. For
those, however, who would like to
know what the conditions of
education, the religious oppor-
tunities, the relationships be-
tween the Jews and their neigh-
bors (which might be Serbians.
Croats, Montenegrins. Bosniaks.
Hungarians, Germans, and
others), this book is a veritable
gold mine.
Dr. Preidenreich, being a
historian, has carefully substan-
tiated all of her facts. Her bib-
liography is in several languages.
and apparently, she has gone
back to many original sources.
Unlike many doctoral dis-
sertations. The Jews of Yugo-
salria does not overwhelm the
reader with its scholarship: but
one can easily pursue any topic
by referring to the footnotes and
the bibliography. I believe that it
belongs in any library of Judaica.
and in the hands of those who
would like to know of the lives
and conditions of their fellow
Jews in lands which have not had
as much attention as. for
example. France. Germany.
Kngland or Poland.
ill, i Joseph Mi raaad
/Hirer utul rei i t Temple
/.'(/./ I.ihrur: West Palm'
brief encounter
OFFICIALS in Jerusalem said
Tuesday that the raaiers seemed
to have crossed through the ter-
ritory held bv the Dutch bat
talM.n of UNIFIL. They said
three other groups of terrorists
who set out simultaneously
towards the Israeli border were
stopped by the Dutch, disarmed
and sent back out of the UNIFIL
zone.
The night's incidents were
cited by Prime M inister and De-
fense Minister Menachem Begin
Monday morning at a meeting he
held with the Finnish officer
commanding the UN observer
force. UNTSO. The meeting, a
courtesy call by Gen. Kaira. was
arranged some time ago and was
not linked to the border incident.
Israeli sources have reported a
recent rise in tension between
UNIFIL. deployed in South
Lebanon, and PLO units in the
area There has been a sharp re
in the number of clashes and
incidents between then and a
concomitant drop-off in the
number of incidents between
UNIFIL and Maj Haddads dr
forces.
State Dep't Disappointed
Continued from Page 1
soldiers. Trattner said. "We are
disturbed by the reports that
legitimate activities of the pill
are being interfered with, that is
the confiscation of film. We are
looking into the matter. Our
position on freedom of the pi ass
has always been crystal dear and
stated repeatedly We urge other
governments to adhere to inter-
national standards of press
freedom in which we beheve and
which we respect.
Asked about reports that the
U.S. may accelerate arms
deliveries to Egypt, the State
Department spokesman
We are not eouut to ff
decisions made or possibly made
When they are made, we will
announce them.
HE ADDED. *As you are
aware. Vice President iHosni)
Mubarak (of Egypt) who was
here recently, and a group of
senior advisers, discussed a
number of matters with us during
their visit. The topics covered
certainly involved our military
supply relationship with Egypt,
as well as an exchange of views
on regional security and regional
defense. I will not be able to get
into the substance of
discussions."
tan
IJutsJau, ganuaxy Iff, 1$Sl
ata %binne% CstJna
on (rtkatf of the
Hhuud Qtwok <=4pfii*
ana in*
Qtwiik DuLxation of \ "Wb've discovered
THE MEMRAH
PRENEED PLAN.
And all the satisfaction,
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pit-need planning?
Pre-need arrangements have given us the peace of mind we want,
because now our family will not be burdened in a time of grief
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.
|To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this
coupon and return to Menorah Chapels. 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
| LDSend 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
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NAME.
I
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city_____
|telephone;
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OjapelS
Serving chapels throughout the US. end Caned*
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Stanetsky Schhssberg-So.'omor: n Boston.
In Broward, 742-6000. In DarJe, 861-7301. In Palm Beach. 833-0887.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridlan of Palm Beach County
F^* December. i,J
JCC Happenings
Senior News
SENIOR NEWS
Transportation: The Com-
prehensive Senior Service Center
is funded by Title III OAA
through Gulf stream Areawide
Council on Aging, providing
transportation to transit dis-
advantaged adults 60 years or
older, in our designated area, and
a full education and recreation
program is also provided. Call the
Center at 689-7700 to advise your
needs.
Busette: The Joe and Emily
Ix>we Foundation Busette is
available for persons who cannot
use the public transit to come to
the JCC for activities. Call the
Center to arrange a schedule. A
minimum contribution of 50
cents round trip is requested to
defray expenses. Rose or Bea at
the Center schedule the busette.
Speak Out: Enjoy an afternoon
of expression, friendship and
learning with Wynn Kenton, dis-
cussion leader, on Mondays at 1
p.m. Next sessions: Dec. 29 and
Jan. 5.
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Women: Joe
Greenberg, group leader for the
men, and Sylvia Skolnick, group
leader for the women, conduct
discussion sessions on policits.
economics and current events
every Tuesday of the month at 1
p.m., with the exception of the
second Tuesday. Call the Center
for further information. 6897700.
Speakers Club: Herbert
Sperber. president, invites all
those interested in public
speaking to join this group,
which meets on Thursdays at 10
a.m.
Dine Out: Luncheons at
various restaurants will be held
once a month. For further details
call Bonnie or Sam at the Center.
Alive and Aware How to
\( the recent National Women's American ORT Conference in
Houston. Tex.. Palm Beach County Region achieved two top national
wards. Shown in the group of award holders are (third from left) Mrs.
Murray Jackel. president of Palm Beach County Region: (extreme
right) Mrs Jack Ring, chairman of the Executive Committee of Palm
Beach County Region: and on Mrs. Jacket's immediate left is Mrs.
Leonard Minkoff. national president of Women's American ORT.
JDC Donates $30,000
A donation of $30,000 for
Italian earthquake relief was an-
nounced by Donald M. Robinson,
president of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee.
He described the contribution as
being made on behalf of the
American Jewish community by
the JDC as its representative for
overseas relief.
JDC. noted Robinson, was
opening its mailbox to those who
wish to help. Checks for this pur-
pose should be made out to
"Italian Relief and mailed to:
JDC, Room 1914, 60 East 42 St.,
New York, N.Y. 10165.
According to Ralph I. Gold-
man, executive vice president of
JDC, his agency, acting in co-
operation with HI AS (Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society), has in-
structed their staff in Rome to
make themselves available to the
Italian authorities for relief work
and have begun soliciting volun-
teers from among the Soviet emi-
grant population awaiting visas
' to the United States in Rome.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
...
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
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OratiOfl Toll Free (800)221 -48-W
Improve Your Relationships:
Linda Cohen. NSW Case Worker
of the Jewish Family & Childrens
Service, will present a two-series
session on Wednesdays. Jan. 7
and 14. at 1 p.m. For further
information, call the Center.
JCC Flea Market: Jan. 18 is
the big day for our Winter Flea
Market. All types of items are
welcomed: furniture, clothing,
bric-a-brac, appliances, books,
etc. Your merchandise can be
dropped at the Jewish Com-
munity Center or picked up at
home. Call Sam Rubin at the
Center to schedule pickup
Second Tuesday Club
Activities
New Year's Eve: Join a group
for an evening on the Jungle
Queen. Trip includes bus trans-
portation, boat cruise, dinner and
entertainment. Fee: $23.50 per
person. Call the Center (Sam
Rubin or Bonnie). Bus leaves
Century Village at 4:30 p.m.
(notechange in time).
Trip*.: .Jupiter Island All Day
Cruise. Thursday, March 5, from
B :n .ini to 5:15 p.m., along the
Intracoastal Waterway past
Stuart, North Hobe Sound and
Jupiter Island. Butu-t luncheon
included. Members 122.50; non-
members 12 i 50. Trans-
portation to Jupiter included.
Call Bonnie Silverstein or Sam
Kuhm :n the Center tor reser-
\ al ions
Spwial Spring (let Away: At
the Deauville, Miami Beach,
Sunday. May 17 to Wednesday.
May 21). Cail the Center for in-
formation.
The Institute of New
Dimensions: A Palm Beach
Junior College sponsored pro-
gram. "Understanding Pain-
ting." with guest speaker Freda
Majzlin, will be held on Thurs-
day. Jan. 8. at 1 p.m.
Joy Through Movement: A
Jewish Community Center
Extension Course, meets Thurs-
day from 9:30 to 11 a.m. at the
Poinciana Place in Lake Worth,
courtesty of the Challenger
Country Club, starting Jan. 8
through Feb. 25. This class will
include exercises, basic ballet,
modern dancing and thought,
and will be conducted by Celia
Golden, licensed dance therapist.
The fee is $8 for eight lessons.
For information call 964-1455.
The Aleph group of the Young Leadership program sponsored bv it,
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County recently held a tattti
dealing with what it means to be a traditional Jew in the 20th eta m"
Guest speaker Dr. Albee Hornblass (center) leads the group )?'
Havadallah service. Assisting Dr. Hornblass with the service is T *
Rosov (left), daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Ted Roeov, hosts |0r!T
evening, and Renee Seal (right).
***********
Treasures in
Jewish
Cooking
Dora Leotxilii
The Jeu iah Floridian and Dora Leopold shar<
in .lew ish cooking with you.
ROYAL APPLE TORTK
iese treasures
Tin- cake i- -o unique and delicious that n if fit
It i- truly a great cake tor company.and this is a mi lail recipe.
For cruel:
II 3 cups Hour
I 1 or., pack butter, softened
Fur IIII in 14
:i His. graeq apples, grated
II o/.. jar jam strawberry. raspben\ or a
combination of different jams.
I :t CUp flaked coconut
1 cup raisins
' i cup graham cracker crumbs
11 cup chopped walnuts
'.' cup sugar
2 teaspoons cinnamon
For topping:
1 cup flour
1 tablespoon butter
Procedures:
Mix flour with butter for crust. Press into a 9" spring form
cake pan. Combine ingredients for filling, except for sugar and
cinnamon. Mix sugar and cinnamon together and add to apple
mixture. Put mixture on top of crust dough. Now combine I
cup flour with 1 tablespoon butter very lightly till it forms small
particles; sprinkle on top of apple mixture. Bake cake in a 350
degree oven for about 45 minutes till apple mixture is soft; check
(ordonenaaa; may need another 15 minutes. Enjoy!
JUMBO RATES
for Jumbo Certificates
Minimum Investment $100,000
For current rate and term information call
Mr. Bernstein at 674-6651674-6652.674-6655 or 674-6656
Federal regulations require a substantial
interest penalty for early withdrawal.
All rates are simple interest.
Rates subject to change without notice

WASHINGTON
SAVINGS
ANO IOAN ASSOOAION O* HOW
turn
--------.-~WONfMUJONDOUAM
No5?H Sl*yi bmmJ1 SSffSL^^1 KEM0AL LAWS 5WEETW*M- Mf HAMM BUNDS


December 26. I960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Because Someone Cared
B STEPHEN LEVITT
' A.C.S.W.
A personal view
{mm the Executive Director
of the Jewish Family
& Children's Service
llAII case names mentioned in
1* articles are fictitious; client
formation at Jewish Family &
lildrens Service is held in the
hrtest of confidence.)
i client contacted our offices,
ntly. with a most unusual
Lest She wished to re-ex-
tenceher "birth."
After further discussion with
! staff social worker, it was
rjfied that she was seeking "re-
fthing treatment." a treatment
Ljality advocated by followers
Leonard Orr.
Followers of this psychological
iiosophy believe that emersion
warm tubs of water at
cisely the same temperature
the "amniotic fluid" can re-
late the circumstances sur-
Jnding the birth of a human
kg. It is believed, by some.
It helping an adult to "be re-
in" through a series of
|nipulative and timed "dunks"
further re-create the
|racter of the actual birthing
cess itself.
Although the staff clinician for
J.F. & C.S. was extremely
Lious about the advisability of
taging a client known to this
lincy in such a treatment, such
kect was paid to at least
Ming ut if such a society of
levers existed at all in this
lnty: and none were.
Gradually, this client was
Joed (n see that there are many
erent avenues and ways of
|kling life's problems and that
a I commitment to one style or
hnique sometimes can lead to
Ire harm than good.
GREYHOUND
RACING
Stephen P. Levitt
The one flaw which I observe in
every such "new technique" is
that the basic premise which
underlies the treatment is not so
all encompassing as to be able to
handle the great diversity and
complexity of individuals and
families and hence, their
problems.
Re-experiencing one's own
birth may be fine for some; it just
may not happen that a person's
problem relates to that aspect of
his or her life. The client who pre-
sented herself to the agency
began, gradually, to recognize
that repetition of an experience
which might have been useful
under certain circumstances for
certain problems at certain times
was not necessarily the only way
to view all of her problems and to
structure all of her future ex-
periences. Slowly she came to an
awareness that talking about
present situations could also
help; planning with her therapist
how to improve her life presently
was helpful, too, indeed.
R.D. Rosen, a young author
has chronicled many of these
"fad" theraputic techniques
which have gained increasing
popularity in recent years. His
book is apropos of the confusion
which reigns in our field today,
Psycho Babble."
There is an almost pestilential
regularity associated with the
appearance of these "miracle
therapies"; I would urge my
regular readers who are intrigued
to press on with Mr. Rosen's
competently documented
volume.
For my part, I feel very
sutisfied that our agency was
able to help an individual to re-
think
I The Jewish Family &
Children's Service is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the
social, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish community
of Palm lieuch County. Our office
is located ut 2411 Okeechobee
Boulevard. Our telephone
number is tiH4-1991. The Jewish
Family & Children's Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.)
Av Bondarin
To Speak at
Temple Israel

Av Bondarin, executive direc-
tor of the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods will be
guest speaker at Temple Israel of
West Palm Beach on Tuesday,
Jan. 6 at 8 p.m.
The NFTB comprises 500 re-
form temple brotherhoods with
over 75,000 members in the
United States, Canada and
abroad. The NFTB is affiliated
with Union of American Hebrew
Congregations and sponsors the
Jewish Chautauqua Society, the
brotherhoods' major educational
project for interfaith understand-
ing and has its headquarters in
the Union House of Living
Judaism on Fifth Avenue at 65th
Street in New York City.
Bondarin, associated with
NFTB for over 20 years, has
spoken before brotherhods
throughout the United States
and Canada. Previously he was
program director for nine years at
radio and television station
KFOR in Lincoln, Nebraska. As
a native of Omaha, he graduated
from the University of Nebraska.
He is a former Men's Club
president. temple treasurer.

Av Hondurin
youth group advisor, and Sunday
school teacher. Now a resident of
Great Neck, N.Y., and a member
of Temple Beth El, Mr. Bondarin
is married and has one daughter.
The theme for the evening will
be "Brotherhood in the New
Decade." Members, guests and
all interested persons are
welcome to attend.
/
Blv*dre Rit.ul 4 Avnu
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Page 10
Tkt Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
I^^bera^
Palm Beach County Goes to Israel
>

Mordechai Zippori (right)
the guest of honor along
Israel Defense Forces m.|
Tel Aviv. Pictured with j
leaders of the Palm BcaAf
Last month 34 residents of Palm Beach County traveled to Israel on a
fact-finding mission led by Nathan and Barbara Tanen. sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County Pictured above are
(front row left to right! Elsa Golden. Ellen Schiff. Jeanaette Sriberg.
Florence Orenstetn. Barbara Tanen. co-leader. Jeanne Glasser. Mark
Glasser. (Second row left to right) George Golden. Dr. Sherwin
Isaacson. Barbara Isaacson. Mirai Samson. Larry Ochsteia. Sue Odi-
stein. Pearl Rever, Irwm Rever. Aaaa Jacobaon. Helen Pearl. Irving
Pearl. (Bach row left to right) Aaron Hirachman. Hilda Hirschman.
Arthur Schiff. Sylvia Sacks. Dr. Charles Sacks. Helen Shlensky.
Reuben Shlensky. Esther Siege!. Ralph Siegel. Jacob Orensteia, Alec
Jacobeon, Nathan Tanen. co-leader. Not pictured: Dr. EmanueJ New-
mark. Tina Newmark. Henry Bassuk. Ronai Tartakow.
General Chaim Nadel
night in Tel Aviv.
standing) addresses the mission group the first
Members of the mission vint^aj
where they received abricfiajKj]
Zvika Gerstel. tour guide, explains the significance of Akko. the site of
the rustonc prison where members of the Irgun were hanged by the

The mission group visited the Project Renewal Neighborhood of
Yakud where they saw the new Barbara and Alan Shulman Pre-
landergarten.

Community Mission via
Snem. to view the me
Holocaust
a**-* ^Vf
r
i
JuTft^to risfi TiPSr rwIooki8 'he Golden City of Jerusalem an
TanU Sherwm Isaacson. Barbara Isaacson and Nathan
I anen. mission co-leader.
Fulfilling a life-long dream, mission participants recite the customary
blessing of the shehecheyanu at the Western Wall in Jerusalem.
Mission participants visit
famous Dead Sea and Bar r'
T

e
Muni Samson visits the grave of Golds Meir.
Visiting the famons stained glass window, by Marc Chagall
Jerusalem s Hadassah Hebrew University Medical Csnter.
The mission to Israel i
its history and the imj
gate."


December 26,1980

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
nister of Defense, was
j officials from the
rminsion participants in
Nathan Tanes, co-
I Mission.
on the Lebanese border
iigsBiilitarv escort.


Museum Yad Va
V" Jewish victims of the
Mission participants visit the famous amphitheatre at Caesarea.
Touring Bet Hatfusoth, The Museum of the Diaspora on the campus
of Tel Aviv University, are (left to right) Barbara Tanen, Irving Pearl,
Helen Pearl. Zvika Gerstel, tour guide, Barbara Isaacson, Dr. Sherwin
Isaacson. Pearl Rever and JacobOrenstein.
Visiting the ancient synagogues at Safed, capital of the Upper Galilee
and center of mystic cabbalism.
George Golden browses through an art gallery in the ancient city of
Safed.
flp^ 1 1 1 mm ^^H
p!$L
ra K 1
Dr. Emanuel Newmark and Barbara Isaacson view the exhibits in Yad
Va Shem.
The group visited Mt. Herri and the military cemetery where they said
kaddish for thoae soldiers who gave their lives for for the survival of
the State of Israel.
K Book exhibiting the
Palm Beach County mission group walk through the gardens
surrounding the famous Weizmann Institute in Tel Aviv.
s ^ Jeanne Glasser (left) visits residents of a malben (home for the aged).
a project of the Joint Distribution Committee.

[to Masada to understand
Masada will never fall
^M,.M.^.,^.i^^^^o-5'"" Kg



Page 12
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Organizations In The News
Friday, December
26,
HAD ASS AH
Yovel Hadassah is planning a
luncheon and St. Lucie River
boat cruise on Tuesday, Jan. 13.
Sylvia Lipnick and Essie Gold-
berg are the chairpeople Public is
invited.
On Wednesday. Jan. 28. at
noon, there will be a card party-
luncheon for the benefit of
Children in the United States. It
will be held at Gentleman JinVs
on Okeechobee Boulevard.
Contact Ruth Heyman.
Yovel's regular meeting will be
Thursday. Jan. 15. at Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom. The pro-
gram will feature Fannie Ushkow
and her "Melodears" in a cantata
'Grains of Sand.'' Betty
Steinberg Tell will be the
narrator. Open to the public.
Plans are being made for the
annual Youth Aliyah luncheon
Wednesday. Feb. 25. at the
Kamada Inn. Contact Sylvia
Lipnick.
Golda Meir-Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah will hold a
study group on Jan. 5. The
speaker will be Gertrude
Shepard. The Chapter will hold
its regular annual Youth Aliyah
Luncheon at the Kamada Inn on
Jan. 22. Call Sydelle Goldenberg
or Gertrude Shepard for in-
formation. Donation is $18 plus.
Tikva Hadassah will have their
Hadassah Medical Organization
Luncheon on Jan. 8 at the Round
Table Restaurant. Roz Oliver is
chairperson.
Z'Hava Hadassah needs all
saleable items for their flea
market. Contact Ruth Heller.
There will be the Hadassah
Awareness Course held on Jan. 9
and 16 at 10 a.m. at the home of
Florence Sharpe. Area Vice
President Elizabeth Katz will
lead the course. The Educational
Study Group will be held Jan. 30
at 1 p.m. at the home of Libby
Schwartz. Hebrew conversation
class is presently under way.
Contact Ceila Rothberg.
Shalom Group of West Palm
Beach Hadassah has scheduled
the following events: Tuesday,
Jan. 6: luncheon and card party
at Gentleman Jim's Call Ann
Spanierman or Freddi Herman.
Sunday. Jan. 11: Book and Bake
Sale in the Dover parking lot (be-
tween B and C| in Century
Village, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Call Bertha Rubin or Lillian
Schack. Tuesday. Jan. 20: A Day
at Gulfstream Race Track. Chair-
persons. Gene Germaglich and
Belle Kreit. Tuesday. Feb. 24:
Annual Pledge Luncheon at the
Breakers, proceeds for the benefit
of Hadassah Medical Organiza-
tion. There will be an outstanding
speaker, and Howard Switzer will
entertain. Sylvia Citrin and
Estelle Kashdan are taking
reservations. Thursday. March
12: "A Musical Tribute to Liza"
at the Marco Polo. Miami Beach.
A contribution of $23.50 per
person provides round trip trans-
portation from West Gate
(Century Village). complete
dinner and admission to the hit of
the season. Phone Fran Nudel-
man, Ida Goetz or Lillian Schack.
April 5: a repeat outing to the
Lido Spa. Call Fran Nudelman.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
The Palm Beach West Chapter
of Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will meet on
Wednesday, Jan. 7 at 1 p.m. at
the First Federation of Delray
(near West Gate of Century
Village). Dr. Alfred Ivry, pro-
fessor of Judaic Studies, will
speak on Iran, America and the
Jews. All members are urged to
attend.
Brandeis University National
Women's East Chapter of Palm
Beach presents its "University
on Wheels" program at 10 a.m.
Monday. Jan. 12, at Temple
Israel. 1901 No. Flagler Drive.
West Palm Beach. The donation
of $7.50 includes lunch. Reser-
vations: Grace Lesnick.
The topic will be "Am I My
Brother's Keeper." Profs.
Leonard Hausman. Alan Levitan
and Alfred Ivry are the lecturers.
Prof. Hausman. in addition to
teaching, has expertise in the
areas of labor and urban
economy. His subject will be
Government Responsibility in
an Uncertain Economy."
I
Prof. Levitan will discuss "To
Be and How to Be. Shakespeare
Rewritten in Our Times.
Prof. Ivry has lectured ex-
tensively on current as well as
classical issues in Jewish life and
thought. He will review "The
Social Ethic in Judaism: A
Current Appraisal."
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Women's American ORT,
Century Chapter, will meet on
Thursday. Jan. 8, at 1 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Sholom. Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County will speak on "The World
as Related to Judaism." All
welcome.
are
From Jan. 16 to 18 there will be
a trip to Lani-Kai Hotel in Fort
Meyers. For information contact
Lil Goldberger.
There will be a luncheon and
card party at the Sweden House
on Feb. 26. $5.50 donation.
Contact Lil Goldberger.
Royal Chapter of Women's
American ORT Royal Palm
Beach will hold its regular
meeting on Monday. Jan. 12 at
J2:30 p.m. at the Civic Center.
Royal Palm Beach. The latest
ORT film will be shown. Refresh-
ments will be served. On Thurs-
day. Jan. 15. "A Night at Jai
Alai" $5 per person. For
reservations call Lillian Kudisch.
AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN
American Mizrachi-Women -
Rishona Chapter of the Palm
Beaches will have their next
regular meeting in the Anshei
Sholom Synagogue on Tuesday.
Jan. 13. at 1 p.m. All are invited.
On Wednesday, Jan. 21. the
Chapter will have a kosher dinner
in the Holiday Inn, Westgate, the
first of its kind in Century
Village, from 5:30 to 10 p.m. The
Performers will entertain. All
tickets are sold out.
B'N AI B'RITH WOMEN
The Masada Chapter of B'nai
B'rith will attend the donor
luncheon of the B'nai B'rith
Women's Mitzvah Council to be
held at the Breakers. Palm
Beach, on Tuesday, Jan. 27 at
noon. The event will feature the
"queen for a Day" celebration.
The winner will receive prizes and
gifts for a queen. Chairpersons
for the luncheon will be Frances
Gewirtz. Betty Shapiro. Doris
Starr and Hennie Stern, all of
Palm Beach.
On Thursday. Jan. 8. at noon,

m
m
m
:::
1
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
::::
the Chapter has scheduled the
luncheon-show presentation
"Olrver" at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre, Royal Palm
Plaza, Boca Raton. Donation is
$17.50 per person. For in-
formation and reservations call
Fran Chodos.
The next meeting of the
Chapter will take place on Tues-
day. Jan. 20, at 8 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center. 2415
Okeechobee Boulevard. West
Palm Beach
On Saturday night. Feb. 7. at
6:30 p.m.. there w ill be a night at
Pompano Race Track. Dinner
and reserved seat, including tax
and gratuities are $10.50 per
person. Transportation is $7.50
extra.
B'nai B'rith Women of Boyn-
ton Beach will hold its meeting at
Temple Beth Sholom of Lake
Worth on Monday. Jan. 12 at
12:30 p.m. Harriet Horowitz of
North Miami. National Member-
ship Cabinet chairperson, will
speak on membership. Refresh-
ments will be served.
FREE SONS
OF ISRAEL
The Free Sons of Israel Palm
Beach Lodge 221 will hold its
next meeting on Friday. Jan. 9 at
12:30 p.m. at the First Federal of
Delray Bank at the West Gate of
Century Village. Coffee and cake
will be served before the meeting.
There will be a fifth an-
niversary dinner dance that will
be held on Sunday. Jan. 18 at 6
p.m. at Rob's Waterfront
Restaurant. Holiday Inn at
Datura Street and Flagler Drive.
Reservations must be made and
paid in order to attend.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee Section, is
having its regular meeting Tues-
day, Jan. 6, at 12:45 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Sholom; also a
board meeting Thursday, Jan. 8,
at the home of Dorothy Samuels
at 9:30 a.m.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
The next Deborah Hospital
Foundation meeting will be held
Monday. Jan. 19 at noon at the
Holiday Inn, Okeechobee Blvd.
Sgt. Steve Land rum of the
Sheriffs Office of West Palm
Beach will narrate and show films
to prevent crime. On Jan. 7,
"Oliver" will be presented at the
Royal Palm Theatre in Boca
Raton, and on' Feb. 14 "The
Golden Pond" will be presented.
Call Pearl Kolbert and Katie
Green for information.
JEWISH WAR
VETERANS
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Palm Beach County Florida Post
408 will hold its regular meeting
on Wednesday. Jan. 7, at the
Holiday Inn, Century Village,
Okeechobee Road, West Palm
Beach at 1 p.m. Guests will be
I,eah Eisenman. Florida State
president of the JWVA. and her
staff.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Sabra Chapter of the
Women's League for Israel will
hold a meeting on Tuesday. Jan.
6. at 1 p.m. at St. Christopher's
Church. Haverhill and
Belevedere.WestPak^:
PIONEER WOMEN
,GoW" M* Club of Pi
Women will be on Jan 7 at l
at Congregation Anshei S^r
The guest speaker will be Gn
Hershkowitz. She will JL-
shdes and speak about J|
ship.
There
card
will be
card party on Thursday Kwl
doker or Rose Schwartz.
For reservations call Vm.
Sholovitz for dinner at Mus
on Sunday, Feb. 8.
*|
AMC CANCER
RESEARCH CENTER
LEON ATLAS CHAPTER
Leon Atlas Chpater of AMcl
Cancer Research Center 2]
Hospital will hold its next reguJ
meeting at Congregation AnsJ
Sholom on Jan. 5.
Jan.
Person,!
Coming events are:
(alder races. $18 per
includes bus. lunch, acu
reserved seat and program Cal
Sylvia Asch (686-5282) or Fn
Solow (689-3301). 1
Jan. 24-31: Cruise to fowl
ports, eight days and xveJ
nights. San Juan, St. ThomaSl
Freeport, Porto Plata, $620 pel
person, double occupancy, and]
up. includes bus to Miami and
port taxes. Call Len or Annel
Antelis. 683-2366.
Feb. 11-12-13. three days, twol
nights to Tampa and along the]
coast; breakfasts, dinners,
shows, sightseeing. Call Fiji
Solow. 689-3301; Gladys Scber-
mer. 686-5040.
Sophisticated
Floridians
KNOW the DIFFERENCE......
......WHEN THEY SERVE EMPIRE!
*,
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
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w
LOOK for Empire's Famous;
Red, White and Blue Metal j
IdMification Wing Tag--''
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It Certifies that you
are getting a Genuine
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Empire-Taste and Quality above the Rest
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POULTRY
Empire Kosher Foods are
Distributed by
Mendelson, Inc.
Miami Beach
(305) 672-5800
AS

front'


DecembK -o.
,

Silbert To Chair Annual Inaugural Dinner
NiUona. Bank* "*,
will chr "fT
Dmner of H* Aa>
iion Uague of Beat
""The Breakers Hotel
tfh on Feb. 12-
L and pcdaK of the
Ur Doll Company iNnr
By, mil be guest of honor
fgner. *h*h b^bJg
Leal ^**m* Pm,m
lofADL-s National Emc-
tomm.ttee and ""-x^
nsh leaders throughout the
Madame Alexander wil
? ADL > Haym Salomon
[for her contributions to
(cas democratic society.
nounct-ment wms adeby
,ationai chairman Mawell
enberg
is also chairman of
Bancorp. He is an
vice chairman of ADL.
. of the ADL foundation
onorarv chairman of the
| York ADL AppealLA
emeritus of Brandos
Madame Bea Alexander
University and a former trustee
of Bard" College and Bronx-
Lebanon Hospital Center, he is
the recipient of honorary degrees
of Doctor of Law.
Additionally. Silbert is a
Y ester* ear ia
Ml
ttK Meaaaea
C* of New York. O
Ck* at Wasaungwnu D~ Chit
trustee-member of the execatrre drea s Trust Mwsra
comauuee. Federation of Jewish 1Mb*, lacha. and the
PVa director-honorary treasurer D C Her artistry at i
meawbtr of the Caaipaica Cihinm has earned har a hfe i
of United Jewish Appeal of > the Brwkhrn lasuuft* of Arts
Greater New York: dinctor-
PMpMfcRM
)file ofARefusenik-
Ekaterina Ramonova
HUII.I.IAMDANSKER
( hairman
lit' Jewrj Task Force
hmunit) Relations Council
Iterii '.amonova is a 26-
bld ri'tusenik in Moscow
who has been denied permission
to emigrate because her mother
will not give her consent
Ekaterina had to move in with
friends three years ago when this
mother began Irving with a man
and threw her daughter out of the
I Stein addressed a recent meeting of the Palm Beach Cowaty
ler of the American Jewish Commktee on the topac. "Coping
[Today's Anti-Semitism." Close to 300 persons attended the
jam which was opened with a menorah-lighting cctcaaaay.
Kcan Jewish Committee members and officers seated to the right
V menorah include (left to right) Arnold J. Hoffman, chapter
lent; Mrs. Thelma Newman; Dr. Anker Bar Zev. Mrs. Carolyn
Mrs. Dorothy Cole and Sylvan Cole, honorary president.
M
house. She was not even allowed
to enter to obtain her personal
belonging
A nKjjbbb Jew. Ekaterina
first applied for an exit visa in
- c wished to be
reunited with her father and
fiance both of whom live in
Israel Sox wt officials tneu to get
cancel t he request and even
threatened unprbonment if she
Persisted In March I9W. she
was formally refused. Ekatenna
maintains there are no vabd
reasons for this derua! A -.26-year -
old woman should not need her
estranged mother's permission
And she. herself, was never
exposed to governmental secrets:
n fact, she never even found
work in her profession.
Name: Ekaterina Ramonova:
Born: 1964; Occupation: Theater
criuc; Marital: Single: Apphad:
November 1978; Refused: 1979;
Reason for refusal: Mother
withheld permission
Address: Ekaterina
Kamonovac c o AA. Korshun.
Malye Kamenschiky 18-1-45.
Moscow 109172. USSR. Fiance in
Israel. Zeev Korshun. Nordau
213. KfarSaba, Israel.
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DON VOGEL
Licensed Real Estate Broker Salesmen
t 2JS2 VGA Bow>*a*0
-n Baacn Garde**. Fia VMK
kursi
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and e\er> other specie] e\ent
Jt/tfj mid* v<> umtAn
photos by Liz

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Don't miss this opportunity to book the
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OTHER AREAS
TIMBER Rl
in the BeautifulShenandoah Mountains ofWestVhyma
to MRJ-S FROM Wkll MOTTO* O.C
Co-ed 6-week camping lor
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Comet your toon* iiprataniawe
BRUT" M U#=J
.lawaaiaM.


Page 14
77* Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
v.
k*ember26i
Community
Calendar
Dm. 30
Women's American ORT West Palm Beoch I p.m. Yiddish
Culture Group 10 am. Temple Beth El Executive Board 8
p.m.
Dec. 31
Jewish Community Center Senior New Years Eve Trip 8 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club New Yeors Eve Party -
8 p.m. Temple Beth El Men's Club New Years Dinner Dance
Temple Beth David New Yeors Eve Porry 9 p.m.
Jot. 1
new years day
Jot. 2
B'noi B'nth Century board 10 a.m. Congregation Beth
Kodesh board 10a.m. Brondeis Committee Noon.
Jewish War Veterans #501 9:45 o.m. Temple Beth El Isaac
Boshevis Singer 7:30 p.m.
Jot. 5
Temple Emanu-l Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m. Jewish Com-
munity Doy School board 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
board 8 p.m. Hodossah Tikvah board 10a.m. Hadossah
- West Polm Beach board Women's American ORT Palm
Beach board 10 o.m. Hadossah Goldo Meir Study Group -
10 a.m. Jewish Family ft Children's Service Executive Board -
730 p.m. Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach board
- 9:30 a.m. B'noi B'nth #3016 board -3 p.m.* Congregation
Anshe. Sholom Men's Club board 10 o.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom Sisterhood board 9:30 o.m. Temple Israel
Sisterhood board 10 o. m.
J. 6
Congregation Beth Kodesh Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Temple
Israel Men's Club 6:30 p.m. American Jewish Congress -
12:30 p.m Pioneer Women Ezrat B'na. B'nth Women -
Masado board 8 p.m Yiddish Culture Group 10 a.m.
Women's Amencon ORT West Gate Women's League of Israel
- 1 p.m Temple Beth El board -8 p.m.
Jot. I
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club board 730 p.m Jewish
8 a me,.eNa7 ^r P ". Vw"h CV Center board
8 p.m Na ,onol Council of Jewish Women Palm Beoch 10
am Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood-12-30 p.m Hadossah -
Lake A orth South Palm Beoch board P,on.., Women Goldo
n m S 'V D m C"9reat,on Beth Kodesh 1
9-'30 a J.T '^r'tCr RT Plm Beach C""*V e'On -
k ~* / IS,ae, 7 P m B'"O. B'r.th North lodae
-board-7pm. -
Jan. 8
Women s American ORT
Beach board 10 a m
-adassoh Yovel boara
0 a.m. Hodossoh Ai
- Evening 8 p.m. Hadossah Polm
Hodossah Tikvah luncheon
- 3 p.m Hadossah Shalom Doard -
iya board 9 45 a.m Hooassoh -
^oldo Me r ooaro -12 30 o.m. Women's Amer.can ORT -
covered Br.dge 12 30 p m B'na, B'nth Medina board 8
p.m. Temple Beth Sholom board 9 30 a.m. Temple B'nai
Jacob board 10 a.m. Amencan-lsroel. lighthouse Ip m
Bnai Br.th Masado i.ncheon FEDERATION BUDGET AND
ALLOCATION MEETING 8 pm. NU
MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
659-2265
(IT SPELLS BANK)
Main Office
501 South Flagier Drive
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33401
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 Northlake Boulevard
Lake Park. Fla. 33410
Forest Hill Branch
1850 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR. ThtJeuish Fhndion:
From the recent election there
emerged a disturbing change in
the philosophy of politics,
resurrecting /he question of
Freedom of Religion versus
Domination of Religion." Is the
road ahead now to be one of
uncertainty and apprehension for
Jew. Judaism and Israel?
We are confronted with a new
dimension in the field of politics,
known as the ultra right.
evangelical groups whose basic
dogma calls for a Christian
America.
In the forefront are: The
Christian Front, Moral Majority,
Christian Majority, Fun-
damentalist Christian Political
Activists, National Conservative
Political Activists, and The
Campus Crusade for Christ under
the guise of '"Here's Life."
Their objective to exclude
from political office anyone
whose views on voting record
does not conform to their basic
principle that "religious doctrine
be the test of political opinion
and legislative action."
Our Founding Fathers, having
experienced the evils of church
dominance in England amended
the Constitution to include:
"Congress shall make no law
respecting an establishment of
religion or prohibiting the free
exercise -thereof ..." thereby
separating church and state.
Dr. Seymour Lachman.
chairman of the Jewish Com-
munity Council of New York on
missionary activity expressed
serious concern over reports of a
campaign drive by Texas oil
millionaire Nelson Bunker Hunt
to raise a billion dollars for a
major evangelical drive, and that
the "Campus Crusade for Christ"
which he heads has become in-
creasingly visible on college
campuses.
The power and influence on the
ultra right fundamentalists was
evident in the last election with
the defeat of nine senators, many
sympathetic to Israel. Their
strength lies in numbers and
available funds.
More than 15,000 Fun-
damentalist Christians gathered
at a Dallas convention prior to
the election, mostly ministers,
on how to mobilise their
congregations for political action.
Evangelist James Robinson of
Fort Worth has a radio audience
of over 30 million homes (over 60
million people) through 100
stations. His doctrine is "There is
no possible way you can separate
God from government (Church
from State).
Rev Bailey w..
Oklahoma, p^'
Southern Baptist Lj
with over 13 million'T^
said. "All othe? rSs^
Jehova and his son, A^
grange gods." j^"
almighty does not L
prayers of a Jew. and WeJ
** SEX'S**
Pastors-" You have been ch
byGodt^lead-weTeS
Can the Jew forget Hitler,
to Aryanize Germany?
From all this, is there J
masked danger to Jew Ju
and Israel when relit-
majorities are in a position I
influence the political sea
Faced with the upredicuble i
minute status as six million Jr
in a Christian society of Had
million, underscores the net*
to be united, involved
committed.
What we perceive today i
become tomorrows post mo
unless we make ourselves I
on every situation that Urn
Jews, Judaism and Israel.
IRVING WOL
Maxwell House'Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of Americas favorite pas-
times. Its always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House* Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop'
for Maxwell House? They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. consis-
tently cup after cup after cup-
AXWrU
HOU*
K OrlifVd Ko.hrr
(1**
JF
Cm.*, I
A living tradition in Jewish homes for oier half a century.


December 26.1*0
TktJewuk
ofPmbm Bcadk Cmaity
Pa**!*
She Conservative Movement In Israel f81*"1"*^^
JtUSALEM. ISRAEL_-
njti '.a^ogu* /J"*5
he Rabbir.ical AmuiwiK of
announce the forthcoming
kf Rant" Ronald D. Price, of
lem ;ne Soulh Floi*
Dmn,en.-:r^I>C 24 HewiU
iith -eiipous and lav
of lh, Palm Beaebea and
Florida to daacuaa tke
5 po.ential. succeas and
nges of '.he ConMrvative
nent in 1 srael.
r to moving to Israel,
j Pric* served as the assist-
kn for Academic Affairs of
abbinical School of the
Theological Seminary of
hca in New York. He now
: as the spiritual leader of
egatior. Ramot Zion
ghu of Zion'*>, which
jtlv moved into its own
^constructed synagogue-
complex, in the French
ction of Jerusalem. The
ue s sanctuary is dedi-
to the memory of Rabbi
lArzt. vice chancellor of the
. Theological Seminary of
fca. and the entire complex
|dicaii to the memory of
Bamer oi Miami Beach. At
nutation of Rabbi Irving
nan of Temple Emanu-El.
Ii Beach, Rabbi Price will be
speaker at services
l\ evening, Jan. 2.
on
kr the past five years, the
(name Movement in Israel
phibiteri remarkable growth,
i five, the number of viable
citations has grown to 35.
activities are coordinated
Igh the umbrella organiza-
Jtnown as "The Movement of
Iran Judaism in Israel." The
Rabbi Ronald D Price
term "M'soraii" (traditional) was
selected because it is most mean-
ingful to Israelis A large
segment of the population with
strong attachments to Jewish
tradition and values, heretofore
unaffiliated. are now turning to
the "Conservative" M'sorati
Congregations for the fulfillment
of their spiritual needs.
Since this new movement is
not Orthodox." it receives no
subsidies from the Government
of Israel. Nevertheless, the
M'sorati Movement has been
able to make major contributior.s
u> Israeli hie. It provides
religious services, youth groups,
adult education classes, com-
munity lecture series and an out-
reach program which, during the
past year alone, has brought
hundreds of students from public
secular schools into the syna-
gogue, along with their parents.
In the words of Rabbi Pnce:
The future of the M'sorati
inual Donor Luncheon
Tuesday Jan. 13
mple Beth El Sisterhood will
Its annual donor luncheon at
(Breakers Hotel in Palm
on Tuesday, Jan. 13, at
- year's honoree is Nancy
of North Palm Beach. She
ting honored for her out-
Img participation within her
le and Sisterhood for seven
and brought many new
Rations. She has been active
nanv other organizations
Iding National Council of
fti V\omen, Hadassah. ORT
ewish federation of Palm
County, >he has aleo been
n scri'KiK located in the
id ol iuntj and she
nher >1 four chililrer
\ Ratl
1 past
: tigrn will be ->
ip i'tie program
|
bj M.i-
h. Kline Modeling Agency
ach
M hairing the event are
nie lurk and Dora Leopold.

1 he donoi i ommittee consist" >1
: i.e\ \ Ltnora W
a Sheffter, Kay Wilkei
Judy Li
Phylu Vv ,'isstierger ana
\\ einsK'in
For further information
contact Temple Beth El, VVesl
Palm Beach, phone 833-0339
JCC to Take Over
ewish Welcome Wagon
he National Council of Jewish
nen. Palm Beach Section, has
ed to transfer responsibility
I' s Welcome Wagon program
|he Women's Association of
[Jewish Community Center.
usan Altbuch, newly ap-
ted chairperson for the center
T>unced recently that "The
er is one place where new-
er'* and potential newcomers
uently call for information
to make contact with the
wh community. It makes
therefore, for the center
.Women s Association to
extend a warm welcome and a
helping hand."
Mrs. Altbuch added, "We are
pleased with the program the
National Council has conducted
and thank them for having initi-
ated it. We hope to continue their
good work and perhaps even add
a few new elements to the process
of helping new Jewish families
settle here in the Palm Beaches.
Anyone knowing of a new
familv coming to our community
is urged to call the JCC at 689-
7700 and leave their name an'
atkktJi
Movement Israel at Hnquea-
Uonabhr br^ht We have become
a necessary part of the scene pro-
viding an authentic Jewish
opoon for Israeli Jews who wish
u> come closer to their heritage
and heconw active in then- tradi-
tional faith
While in our area. Rabbi Price
looks forward to meeting with J
groups large and small, in ordea -
to acquaint them further wuh
this exciting development on the
Israeli scene
Percy Favors
PLO State
In a ilaumuit made Dec 7.
Ivan J. Novick. national presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization
of America, said. According to
news reports Sen. Percy favors a
Palestinian state with Yasir
Arafat as its head. It is a view
contrary to that held by most
Americans
Novick pointed out, "The
recent elections gave the
Republican party an impressive
mandate to carry out various
programs and policies. This
includes rejection of the PLO and
the concept of a separate state."
It is not in the interest of the
United Slates lo encourage the
enemy of our ally, the State of
Israel." said Novick. Nor is it to
the benefit of the Palestinian
Arab people to believe there is no
hope in moderation. The vital
interests of the United States are
not protected by the establish-
ment of a new entity in the
Middle East with strong affinity
to the Soviet Union. And. Arab
nations should be encouraged to
seek ways of peace with each
other and with the State of
Israel.
Concluded Novick. All these
factors should encourage Sen.
Percy to carefully reconsider his
views.'
Advertising
Information
Call 588-1652
GALA MUSIC FESTIVAL
Temple Beth Shoftom
515 mo. a St.. Lake worm
i7.itn
proudly presents
ttO^jrNoyNCP
Cantor Mosne Stem
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. owaptajiBi _
Cantor Mosne Riedter
i aunt composer
ana Musician
Encrtantmg
songstvyst
Sherry Sterner
Boy wonder
David scnonfetd
Our Own cantor
cantor Jacob Eiman
Rose Sterner
Composer-Arranger
attnewano
That* gifted and talanlad artists promt as a moat daMghthil avcXrtg
of song and muatc In a mosaic pattern wooan m the rtchawaaa ol rha
Jawlan tradition, featuring Yiddish. Cantonal. Chaaetdtc Opera and
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Donation: Ai Seats Reserved
Sanctuary and Chapel $6
social Hall $5
968-1648:967 6000;585-5020
190 KENSNCTON OVAL. NEW ROCHEtLE. NY 10805 (9141 235-6600
|ewiah mothers (and fatten) have traditionally boasted, and justiti
ably so, about their children 'a professional achievements. But in how many
parts ol the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son. THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers oi Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-hand in the entire world!
Cti course Scotland's most famous pnxluct is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&.B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and hlend them tor smoothness and subtlety. The
result i> wh\ we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
I Knight or your daughter 1 Dune in order to enjoy JckB Any
.Kh,,.ia,! ]&R It whispers.
B6 Proot Blenoad Scotch Whtsky 01980 The Paddmgton Corp Nv


Page 16
7 he Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
'7 JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
W2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach, Fla. 689-770C
GENERATION TO GENERATION
First Annual Membership
Sunday, January 11,19B1 S:OD pnn
at the
1655 Palm
Beach Lakes
Boulevard,
WPB
Attendance by Reservation Only To
Fully Paid Family Single Parent Famif
Single Adult Members
There is no fee
This event is sponsored
By a Benefactor of the
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
.THE HIGHER BUYER.THE HIGHER BUYER'THE HIGHER BUYERTHE HIGHER BUYER* THE HIGHER BUYEH
>
3
CD
CC
X
o
CC
UJ
>
ID
CD
or
Ul
X
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, INC.
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, INC.
WE ARE THIS AREA'S
HIGHEST BUYERS OF
GOLD SILVER DIAMONDS
CLASS RINGS.COINS.BROKENJEWELRY.WEDDINGBANDS.CHARMS-TEA SERVICES-
CHAINS-FLATWARE-EARRINGS*POCKET & WRIST WATCHES- U.S. & FOREIGN GOLD COINS
THREE COflVCniEnT LOCHTIOnS
LAKE PARK
905 FEDERAL HWYj
(U.S. 1)
GREENBRIAR
SHOPPING CENTER
OPEN
MON SAT 10 A.M. 5:30 P.M.
842-0827
WEST PALM BEACH
1897PALMBEACHIAKESBLVD.
( CROSS ROADS BLDG. 114)
JUST WEST OF I-95
OPEN
MON. SAT. 9 A.M. -6PM
684-1771
LAKE WORTH
L.W0RTHSH0PPIN6
PLAZA WEST
(LAKE WORTH & JOG RD.)
CENTER OF MALL AREA
OPEN
MON. -SAT. 10 A.M. 5:30 P.M.
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS, INC.
965-9389 _
NORTH AMERICAN
__ RARE COINS, INC.
3HJ..M3AQ9 U3H9IH 3H1 03An9 U3HDIH 3H1 ulXnB U3H0lH~m ^ino H3H3IH TH
0
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n |
I I
is
c
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December 26.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17
\Temple Israel Presents Cultural Series
^o^e Skalka. chairman of
EL Israels Cultural Com-
announced the first event
. Senes will be an exclusive
Ljej, presented on Sunday.
fig. Performing for the first
i Florida, the Rosen Family
, will feature Dr. Roberta
Jand the Rosebuds.
ta Rosen was horn and
ited as a Catholic and
0e a nun at the age of 17.
[later worked as a nun for
, years with underprivileged
en-
preparation for her Ph.D
K, her thesis involved years
vestigative research on St.
i of Avila and other women
,j to create a role within the
[ch. In an attempt to meet the
lenge of producing a disser-
tation that was stimulating as
well as scholastic, she wrote the
thesis in the form of a novel
entitled "Call Her Dolores."
which was actually an autobio-
graphy. The book" tells the
story of an illegitimate child
growing up in a convent and
describes the problems and
stresses of convent living.
Eventually converting to
Judaism, she is now the wife of a
Chicago doctor and has four
children ranging in age from 11 to
16.
Dr. Rosen and her Rosebuds
will present a "Sound of Music"
type program during which the
family will sing and dance; in
addition she will talk about her
experiences in the convent.
Reserve Jan. 18 at 7:30 p.m. as
an important date and come
listen to Temple Israel's answer
to the Trapp Family Singers.
On Feb. 22. Rabbi W. Gunther
Plaut. regarded as the senior
religious leader in Canada, and
currently the chief rabbi of-the
Holy Blossom Temple in
Toronto, will speak on the
history, theology and folklore, as
well as the paradoxes of a people
who refused to disappear even
when their temples were
destroyed.
On March 22. Dennis Prager.
an internationally recognized
writer and speaker on the con-
temporary society of present and
future Judaism, will speak on
"Why the Jews? An inquiry
into the Roots of Jew Hatred."
Finally, on Aoril 12. Ms. Beate
Rosen Family Singers
Klarsfeld. who is the last of the
well known Nazi hunters still
active in uncovering Nazi crimi-
nals by documenting their
crimes, bringing them to justice,
and keeping the story of the
public, will speak.
The cultural series has been
dedicated to the memory of
Frances ZeiU. who was co-chair-
person of this series before her
untimely passing.
Tickets for the performances
are available at Temple Israel.
1901 No. Flagler Drive. Indivi-
dual tickets are S3 per person and
season tickets for the four events
are $10 per person.
odwiU Industries fresents'Best Boy'
dwill Industries of West
Beach is presenting a one-
showing of the 1980
emy Award winning film
|Boy Showtime is Thursday.
at the Carefree Theater,
S. Dixie Highway in West
Beach. Tax deductible
rts are S3 and up. Reserva-
can be made by calling
will at 833-1693, or by send-
i check to Goodwill. 424 Park
i UVst Palm Beach. 33401.
ksf Hoy is the intimate story
^arl. Max. and Philly Wohl of
NY. It is a classic tale of
In leaving home, except that
ly is 52. He's been retarded
birth, and his adventures as
a workshop, goes on
Letter
rrancois de Laboulaye
ass\ ol France
imonl ltd V\\
h'ngton. D.C.2000N
[S i
[applaud the spontaneous
ch public anger and outcry
the sneak terrorist attack
mmier of innocent people in
Synagogue episode. Only an
la denouncement and crack-
on these evil groups can
France among the free and
trued nations of the world.
iSemitism breads Anti
one- on-t he-list in the
nl these crackpots and
tuts. If public em-
s belong, or give comfort to
terrorist organizations,
them publicly.
ensm or its counterpart
nm and should not rise
The Holocaust invoked
klaughter of six million in-
n> lews. But don't forget
si\ million innocent non-
also sacrificed on the
te Like a hurricane or
[earthquake, hale strikes
|h m all direct ions
Sincerely yours.
Paul Tobias
11. I have mailed the
letter Please print it so
plhcr concernded individuals
likewise Paul Tobias.
Village. West Palm
RESERVE NOW FOR
THE SEASON
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Dm YEAR
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Dial 1-538-5721

outings and begins to have a life
of his own, are absorbing and,
yes, thrilling. But unforgettable
is the portrait of Pearl Wohl, a
true woman of valor. Her
gallantry, gentleness, strength
and good humor make her a true-
life cinematic heroine for all time.
"If you've ever been a mother
(or father) or had one you will
love Best Boy ," says Arlene
Kurtis, Goodwill's coordinator
for the showing. "Please do
attend."
ON THE SPOT PAYMENT for
GOLD & SILVER
10K- 14K- 18K
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ANY FORM
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1CIJU I JO ft -GOLD or SILVER CHAINS
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AND GOLD FILLED ITEMS

ia.



Page 18-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y-o^u,,
e Rabbinical
(Hamtv
Coordinated bv
Rabbi Alan R.
HIITH ft MKISINI 0T
rwcvawt to Jtwisb Bft pent
and1 isswei
and present
/fen? to Understand Israel
By RABBI JOEL LEVINE
Temple Israel. West Palm Beach
The Ethics of the Fathers is
filled with pearls of wisdom. In
chapter three, our rabbis tell us:
im eyn benha eyn da-at; ve-im
eyn da-at eyn benah. without
understanding there is no
knowledge. and without
knowledge no understanding."
V we look at the situation in
Israt-: today, we find that our
rabbi.- of old have surely given us
good adxice. To an outsider
looking in. Israel seems to be a
frustrating and often heart-
breaking experience. The in-
flation rate is out of control. The
government is struggling to
survive. Resentments on various
levels have been built up through
the years between Ashkenazic
and Sephardi Jews, betweeen
Jews and Arabs. Israel has lost
almost everv friend it had when it
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.
was established. Jerusalem is
recognized as the capital of Israel
only by Jews and Israelis. Israel
faces almost daily humiliation in
the United Nations. Yes. many
would throw up their hands out
of disgust and shame. But this is
not the nature of the world
Jewish community or of the
citizens of Israel. Remember, not
all citizens of Israel are Jewish.
Large numbers of Christians and
Arabs are proud of Israel and
proud of being called Israelis. If
this was not the case. Israel
would have ceased existing long
ago.
A decade ago, a brilliant
Rabbis Support Israel's Stand
The Rabbinical Council of
Palm Beach County comprises an
association of all the rabbis of the
county, representing all the Con-
servative, Orthodox and Reform
Congregations in the county. At
their last monthly meeting, the
president of the council. Rabbi
Harry Z. Schectman, presented
the following resolution which
was adopted unanimously by the
entire body:
We, the members of the
Rabbinical Council of Palm
Beach County declare our soli-
darity with the State and
Government of Israel. It is our
conviction that strong support of
Israel ultimately benefits the
United States' own moral, ideo-
logical, and strategic interests.
Because of Israel's genuine desire
for peace, her dedication to
democracy, and her responsi-
bility to protect her citizens, we
urge all persons in our Untied
States Government and all the
newly elected officials to declare
their support for the following
principles:
1. Unified Jerusalem is an in-
tegral part of the sovereign State
of Israel and is its capital city.
Therefore, the United States of
America should immediately
move its embassy from Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem in recognition of
this fact.
2. The State of Israels claim to
the West Bank is legitimate.
Consequently, the final political
status of the West Bank can be
determined only by those parties
who join the peace negotiations.
3. The PLO until three years
after that organization disavows
the Palestinian Covenant, recog-
nizes the original text of U.N.
Resolution 242, and renounces
terrorism once and for all.
4. The United States should
decisively vote against rather
than abstain from United
Nations resolutions which under-
mine the Camp David accords.
5. No military hardware should
be sold by the United States to
Middle Eastern nations who have
refused to join the Camp David
Peace Process.
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
President, Rabbinical Council of
Palm Beach Couaty
Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of Palm
Beach Gardens will have a New
Year's Eve Party at Mr. Gat-
sby's Restaurant, 549 North lake
Boulevard, North Palm Beach,
starting at 9 p.m. Reservations
can be made by contacting the
Temple office.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISHOLOM
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom will hold its
next board meeting on Monday.
Jan. 5. at 9:45 a.m. and its next
general meeting on Tuesday. Jan.
20. at 1 p.m. when installation of
1981 officers will be held.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Beth Kodesh will have a
meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 6 at
12:30 p.m. at the Congregation
Church. 115 N. Federal Highway.
Boynton Beach. The Home
Economist from the Board of
Public Utilities will demonstrate
and prepare main dishes and
party recipes.
Tuneinto 'MOSAIC
W HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsoredby
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sundaymorna^o^wWTVCheiww5.at*a0aj*.

Sunday Dec 28 Ha
Sunday Jan. 4 Major Joaathon Lrvay
daalanByCafoiUwM
Habbi Levine
economist. Kenneth Boulding,
wrote a small book called "The
Image." Boulding stressed that
in order to understand the people
of another land, we must imagine
that we live in that country,
viewing the total life style
through the eyes of its citizens.
And that is where our rabbis of
old come in: knowledge and
understanding. Israel is barely 33
years old. When the United
States celebrated its 33rd birth-
day, we were still struggling
for identity and economic and
political security. And if we are
told that the world was different
at that time, challenge this
person to visit the Arab nations.
Most of Israel's neighbors are
still living in an autocratic age
similar to the beginning of the
19th Century.
With any new country, we
cannot expect miracles. Israel
has provided us with more
miracles than we could ever have
expected. We just have to im-
press upon our friends and neigh-
bors to have empathy for Israel
and above all patience. However,
in order to have empathy for
Israel, our friends and neighbors
must have knowledge. In order to
have empathy for Israel, our
political representatives must
have knowledge. They must also
know that we care and that we
are concerned.
The Anglo-Jewish press is
filled with penetrating research
articles about Israel. We must
broaden our reading. The daily
newspaper or even the New York
Times is not enough. Reading the
Jewish Floridian is not enough.
As Jews, we must be informed.
Temple Israel's library is called a
Community Service Library.
Everyone is welcome to utilize
our books and periodicals. Our
collection is one of the largest in
the South.
Knowledge, understanding,
and above all empathy. This
attitude is the key to un-
derstanding Israel. As a member
of the National Rabbinic Cabinet
of United Jewish Appeal, I am
researching all aspects of Israel's
existence. And in my studies, I
have found out what we all know
in our hearts. Israel needs our
help and conern. Israel needs our
support. In today's inflated1
economy, what we gave last year
or the year before cannot help1
Israel very much. Whatever you
plan to give, evaluate your gift
realistically. Israel will mature.
But this maturity cannot become
a reality without the help of
world Jewry.
Some say Tzedaka means
justice, others say it means
charity, still others interpret
Tzedaka as righteousness. In thi*
light, let us call to mhvi the
words of the prophet Isaiah, "ve-
haya ma-a-seh ha-Uedaka
ahalom: The work of
righteousness shall be peace.''
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Aitz Chaim Congregation Century Vilian*
W. Palm Beach Phone: 68*4675 Sabbath service" 9
a.m.|
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshai Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Phon^oo,
499-9229 Harry Silver, President Daily services 8 am ""*
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone t.
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L Levine, Associate Rabbi'Si
services, Friday 8:15 p.m Saturday Torah Seminars 10 30 a.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone l
8900 Rabbi Merle E Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbathi
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with I
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Deln,
Mailing address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach 33444 Rabbi Sana
Silver President Lawrence Sommers (272-2908) Friday servicai
8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah of Palm Beach County
at St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. i
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach Mailing address: 1125,
Pine St., West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Edward Cohn Pretiu
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15p.m.
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Glades Road (11
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, B
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600,391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosiytil
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Temple Beth El
?1K!LNofth F,a9,er Dm*> West Palm Beach 33407 Phone: 8334339,
Rabbi Howard Hirsch Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath services, W
day at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30am. Dairy Minyan at 8:15am.,Sj
day at 9 am.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409 Phon*
3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z.
man Cantor Mordecal Spektor Services dally 8:30 a.m. and I
p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday 8:30 am. and 6 p.m. I
cha followed by Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Bead)'
Phone 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L Drazln Sabbath services, Frl
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Tempi Beth Sholom
315 N. A' Street. Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 Rl
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays]
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Cburch, 10410 N. Military Trail, Pa* j
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach'
Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas Fenaksl* j
Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 am.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue *G\ Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Stateman'j
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Cburch. 275 Alemeida Drive, nm
Springs 33461 Phone: 966-1084 President Martin KroshifWY
Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m. Mondays a*
Thursday at 9 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation j
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 932-8566 RW
Nathan Zellzer Sabbath services. Friday 816 pm Saturday 9:30** I
aaalSK Emttn ^ **** H+nm Congregation
5780 Weat Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446 Phone 496-35*
Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbath servic*
Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45 a.m iM*,\
o.m.
. .. Temple Emanu-B _.,]
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480 Phone: 832-OW*
Rbbl Joel Chazln Cantor David Dardaahtl Sabbath sen**
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Son ^
at Colony Building, KO0 Royal Palm Beach Blvd. Royal I"
Beech f Phone: 7938021 President BryanSchwartz Sabbatn w
vices. Friday night at 7:30 p.m.



riday, December 26.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagel*
Temple Israel Library
Sabbath Sat. Jan. 10 \ Adult Education at Temple Beth El
Jews in Remote Places with
Itramri" Sounding Names." is the
!,,,, of Temple Israel's Library
Jabbath. Saturday, Jan. 10, at
Iq:30 a.m. in the temple sanc-
Xary. 1901 No. Flagler Drive.
. Mrs. Lawrence (Elsie) Leviton,
listinguished long-time resident
|l Palm Beach, has chaired
Temple Israel's Community
[price library committee since
Is inception which boasts the
Jrgest and most comprehensive
fudaiiacollection in Florida.
Through her efforts, both Jew
nd non-Jew have been delighted
br many years to read books,
kagazines, and periodicals
covering every aspect of Judaica.
Mrs. Leviton has an impressive
record of service to all kinds of
community concerns including
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. In recognition of
her service, she was honored last
year by the American Jewish
Committee.
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will make
a .sermon presentation on the
theme and the temple choir,
directed by Warren Canfield, will
chant the Sabbath music.
Following services, a Kiddush
will be served on the patio by the
library so members and visitors
may partake of the collection and
display.
mgregationAnshei Sholom
Goes Forward With
Israel Bond Drive
Congregation Anshei Sholom
off and running towards its
Dst successful Israel Bond drive
[history.
Dr. Richard Shugarman has
jinounced that Mrs. Shirley
eishman will be this year's
lairman of the Israel Bond drive
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
he final event for Anshei
hulom will be held on Jan. 25 at
p.m. in the sanctuary. The
bnoree for this event is Louis
|i|i|iclman. well known member
the community and first presi-
tnt of Congregation Anshei
holom Men's Club. Working
|u h Mrs. Fleishman will be Jack
hint. Boris Goodman and Oscar
km sky as co-chairman. Mr. and
Irs. Joseph Molat are honorary
jiairmen.
last year Anshei Sholom
Horded $400,000 in the sale of
Irael Bonds. This year Mrs.
Ili'ishman hopes to go over that
nount. Members of her com-
litiee are already hard at work
nd have sold almost half of their
)al in Bonds.
a*
Shirley Fleishman
Mrs. Fleishman, in accepting
this position said, "We take great
pride, in our community's role in
the Bond effort and we shall con-
tinue to commit ourselves to the
goals and purposes of Israel
Bonds, which provide the nation
with the investment funds
needed to expand its economic
infrastructure."
v
,
5 STORES/PARK- FREE
Save time and gasoline!
Showrooms from North
Palm Beoch thru Delray.
BUY WITH CONFIDENCE
Quality and service since
1925. Our own home
owned service center.
Renee Seal, Adult Education
chairperson, and Sam Wadler,
president, recently announced
that the Winter Trimester of
Adult Education courses at
Temple Beth El. West Palm
Beach, will begin during the week
of Jan. 5.
Registration for all courses will
take place immediately, or during
the first week of classes. For
further information, contact
Temple Beth Els office: 833-
0339.
The following courses will be
offered:
Operation Aleph-Bet: A course
designed to learn how to read
Hebrew. Students will gain
knowledge in phonetic reading,
enabling them to participate
more actively in the Synagogue's
services. Don't feel like an out-
sider! Instructor: Alec Jacobson.
noon to 1:30 p.m., Wednesdays,
Rapaport Conference Room.
Bring bag lunch.
Modern Hebrew I: The Habet
U'Shma method is used to learn
the Hebrew language. The
student sees a filmstrip that is
coordinated with a Hebrew tape.
Through the use of pictures, and
the skills of the trained teacher,
the student becomes accustomed
to hearing the Hebrew, thinking
in Hebrew, and understands
what he hears without needing to
translate. This course is-designed
for those with a minimal amount
of Hebrew language background,
as well as for the beginning
student. Instructor: Shoshana
Walner, 7:30 to 9 p.m.. Wednes-
days, Room 203
Modern Hebrew II: An Inter-
mediate level Hebrew language
course of reading, writing, and
conversation, designed for those
with a Hebrew language
background. Instructor: Renee
Seal. 7:30 to 9 p.m.. Mondays,
Room 201.
Yiddish Vinkle: A conversa-
tional circle for lovers of the
Yiddish language to practice and
reminisce. Folklore, humor,
music, readings, theater, nos-
: s
SELECTION SAVINGS
A wide selection of 1st
qualify home fashions at
money saving prices.
FREE AREA DELIVERY
Delivery within one week
on most items in Cater's
scheduled delivery area.
:
talgia. songs, storytellings. and
special guest appearances will
make up the program. Co-
ordinator: Ruth Goldberg. 1 to
2:30 p.m., Mondays. Rapaport
Conference Room.
To Daven or not, that is the
question! Have you ever felt like
an outsider during your own
Synagogue services? Here's your
opportunity to learn the ins and
outs of JeVish Liturgy.
Instructor: Cantor Elaine
Shapiro, 7 to 8 p.m.. Tuesdays,
Cantor Shapiro's study.
The Bible as History: Selected
portions of the Bible will be
studied as it is reflected in
recorded History and Modern
Archeology. Instructor: Phil
Sher, 7:30 to 9 p.m.. Wednes-
days. Room 205.
The Five Megillot: The five
Scrolls that are read during the
course of the Hebrew calendar
year will be discussed as they
each pertain to our vibrant
History and Modern Day
existence. Song of Songs, Ruth,
Lamentations, Ecclesiastes,
Esther, will be dealt with.
Instructor: Terri Swartz, 7:30 to

9 p.m.. Thursdays. Room 206.
Jewish Crafts: An experience
in the creation of various forms of
Jewish crafts. Learn how to
create objects de Judaica.
instructor: Marsha Gavrin. 7:30
to 9 p.m., Thursdays, Room 206.
It is necessary to pre-register for
this course.
Hebrew and Jewish Music: A
course designed to enhance the
appreciation and understanding
of the various categories of
Hebrew and Jewish music in the
Diaspora and in the State of
Israel during the past 200 years.
Appropriate song sheets will be
distributed at each class. Come
and sing along! Instructor:
Shirley Moskowitz, 8 to 9 p.m.,
Thursdays, Hornstein Lounge. It
is necessary to pre-register for
this course.
Melodies of the Synagogue:
I An experience with the melodies
of the Shabbat services. Compre-
hension and pronunciation of the
prayers will be stressed.
Instructor: Cantor Elaine
Shapiro, noon to 1 p.m.. Satur-
days after Shabbat services,
Rapaport Conference Room.

North Palm Beach Downtown West Palm Beacft
Belvedere at 1-95 Lake worth oeirav Beach
Temple Beth El
Morns
Norman Axe
For the past several years the
late Norman Axe was a most
active and productive member of
our Temple. He was involved
first as a member of the Min-
yonaires Club where he religi-
ously attended services at least
three or four times a week.
Norman served on almost
every active committee in the
Temple: notably the Ritual Com-
Imittee, the High Holy Days
I Committee, the Nominating
Committee, chairman of the
Bingo Committee and also was a
former member of the Board of
Trustees.
His smiling face and warm
handshake will be missed by
everyone who came in contact
with him.
His wife Sue, of only a short
year, who was his constant com-
panion, will surely miss Norman
more than anyone of us can.
Norman wjll be mourned by his i
three children, their spouses and j
his grandchildren. May his soul
Sam Wadler, president of Temple Beth El, blows shofar donated to
the synagogue by Shep and Staci Lesser in honorof their son Gary's
Bar Mitzvah. The shofar was purchased in Israel for the Lessen by
Alec Jacobson, who was a recent participant in the Jewish Fed-
eration's Community Mission to Israel.
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AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC


Page 20
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Singer to Appear At* TempleBeth El
^^ *^ *^ ... a___i____~m.A mitili.sht-d are Ri
Fridy. Dec*
**,
Storie
* I
On Sunday evening, January
4. 1981, 7:30 p.m., Isaac
recipient of many literary
awards: in Feb. 1980, he received
the Medal of Honor for Literature
given by the National Arts Club
in New York; he has also received
two National Book Awards: the
first, in 1970, in Children's
Literature, for a day of pleasure,
and the second, in 1974, in fic-
tion, for A Crown of Feathers. He
has also received many other
literary awards, including the
Louis Lamed Prize and a grant
Isaac Hasher is Singer
Bashevis Singer, winner of the
1978 Nobel Prize for Literature
will appear at Temple Beth El.
Singer was born in Radzymin,
Poland, in 1904. He studied at
the Rabbinical Seminary in
Warsaw, and after completing his
studies, he went to work as a
journalist for the Yiddish press in
Poland. In 1936, Mr. Singer came
to the United States. His writing
his appeared in the Jewish Dail
b'nnard for many years.
Mr. Singer has been the
from the American Academy and
Institute of Arts and Letters of
which he is a member. Mr.
Singer's work has appeared in
numerous magazines including
Commentary, Midstream,
Mademoiselle. Esquire. Playboy.
Partisan Review, and the New
Yorker.
Old liove is Mr. Singer's latest
book published by Farrar. Straus
and Giroux. His books to be
TUNEIN TO
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Sunday Dec. 28
Reflections on the Presidential Election: A panel discussion that
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Capital Punishment Program!; Mr. Milton Himmelfarb, Dr.
Eugene B. Borowitz.
published are Reaches of
Heaven: A Story of the Life of
the Haal Shem Tov, illustrated
by Ira Moskowitz, and Eight
Hanukah
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