Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County


Material Information

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. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach


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
System ID:

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
T "dFewIsUi Floridliao
of Palm Beach County
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beech Coenty
nine 7 Number 20
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, October 2, 1981
Price 35 Cento
Shulman Appointed General Campaign Chairman
Lbara Shulman was recently
tinted General Chairman of
[1982 Jewish Federation of
Beach County-United
sh Appeal campaign by
ation President Jeanne
In accepting the position
_ara said "The urgent and
Kng human needs of our peo-
i Israel necessitates that the
campaign be the largest
in peacetime,'* and added,
I year world events give our
al campaign even greater
licance. The re-emergence of
anti-semitism and anti-zionism
and the isolation of Israel in the
international community make it
essential that our performance in
this campaign demonstrate
clearly our commitment to the
ties of history and heritage that
bind us to the Jews of Israel."
"An important part of the pro-
cess of a successful campaign ef-
fort is a strong local Jewish com-
munity," stated Barbara. "We
must concern ourselves with a
specific quality of life here in
Palm Beach County, as well as
around the world. Our responsi-
bilities and our concerns are the
total Jewish universe. It requires
the very best we have to offer. I
believe we have the best. It is my
job to channel that quality into
the most effective effort we have
ever had. It is a moral imperative
in these perilous times that we do
so. As Jews we cannot afford the
luxury to do otherwise."
Federation President, Jeanne
Levy, in announcing the ap-
pointment stated "Barbara Shul-
man posseses the skills, experi-
ence and personal commitment
that are vital to the success of the
1962 campaign. Her dedication
and service to the Jewish people
provide an example to us all in
striving to meet this record chal-
Barbara Shulman has been in-
volved with the United Jewish
Appeal for more than 17 years.
She served the Hartsdale Jewish
community as their special gifts
chairman and was co-chairman of
the special gifts division of the
New York United Jewish Appeal
Jewish Women's Assembly Planning for Nov. 4
3rd Annual Jewish
m's Assembly, sponsored
Women's Division of the
Ih Federation, will hold its
[education day at the Hyatt
Beaches on Wednesday,
rmber 4, from 8:45 a.m. to
|>.m. The Jewish Women's
bly's program has taken
heme "1980's: A Decade of
a Challenges to Jewish
1." This year the program
us on issues for Jews here
pe. in the Middle-East, and
ound the world.
Dr. Irving (Yitz) Greenberg
will be one of the featured guest
speakers on November 4. He is
presently the Director of the
National Jewish Resource Center
in New York City, and as Direc-
tor, is actively involved in the re-
search and analysis of the present
state of Jewish life in America.
He is internationally recognized
for his insights on Jewish life as a
prominent lecturer, scholar and
Rabbi. He will speak on "Being
A Jew Today" Roots and

Iright) Erwin H. Blonder, President of the Jewish Home for the
l Palm Beach County; Nathan Appleman, Honorary Chairman,
fcn L. Shulman, Immediate Past President of the Jewish Feder-
I Palm Beach County.
[ome for Aged Sets Goals To
Hasten Construction And
Opening Date of Occupancy
A choice of concurrent sessions
will be offered. They will be up-
dates of the American Scene and
of Israel and her Arab neighbors.
One session will be led by
William A. Gralnick, S.E.
Regional Director of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, based in
Miami. Mr. Gralnick, a recog-
nized expert in current concerns
for the American Jewish com-
munity, will lead a lecture and
discussion on "The New Right:
Dimensions of Anti-Semitism."
A second session will be given
by Dr. Ailon Shiloh,Professor of
Anthropology at the University
of South Florida in Tampa. Dr.
Shiloh specializes in the analysis
of Socio-Political change in the
Middle East by focusing on the
cultural background of Arabs
and Israelis. His address will be
"The Mid-East: Socio-Political
A keynote address will be
delivered by Sara Ehrman,
Legislative Liaison for AIPAC in
Washington, D. C. Mrs. Ehrman
follows the progress of pending
legislation in the Capitol, in re-
gards to policy matters affecting
the State of Israel. Her address
is titled "Political Concerns for
the 80's: The Jewish Perspec-
The Jewish Women's Assem-
bly is sponsored by the Women's
Division with the participation of
community-wide Jewish women's
organizations. The cost of the
day will be $18, which includes
registration, morning coffee, and
luncheon. Dietary laws will be
observed. Invitations are now in
the mail. For more information
contact Mariorie Schimelman or
Adele Simon, Co-Chairmen of the
Jewish Women's Assembly, at
Floridian Going Weekly
luilding Fund Committee
tew Jewish Home for the
I Palm Beach County, en-
1 by a favorable report on
ent status of the cam-
has set goals for the
[stage of the omp-lgp.
V make the Home on
iaverhill Road a reality
[advance of the original
\ for the opening of the
report to the campaign
V meetin8 on Sept. 22,
Blonder, President of
e, noted that despite the
J lull m campaign activity
[ber of pledges and pay-
^ceived exceeded expec-
nd enabled the letting of
lln contracts several
tflier than anticipated,
nned intensive effort to
the campaign during
id November is equally
. it will prevent con-
J delays often due to un-
Pty of funds or reason-
Itruction loans. Further-
r-Blonder explained that
Inil campaign will make
d"y available for fur-
nishings, equipment and the
hiring of professional and ad-
ministrative staff, and general
personnel necessary for making
the Home operational.
Responding to Mr. Blender's
report, the Building Fund Com-
mittee has projected a com-
munity-wide campaign that will
concentrate on contacting key
contributors and organizing spe-
cial fmpigin in Century
Village, The Fountains, Palm
Beach South, Royal Palm Beach,
Lake Worth and the Lands of the
President adn other complexes.
Typical of what can be done, ha
pointed to the exceptional sup-
port already demonstrated by the
committee from Century Village.
Sharing the leadership with
Mr. Blonder in assuring that the
Home will soon be a reality are
Nathan Appleman, Honorary
Chairman, and Alan L. Shulman,
the Immediate Past President of
the Jewish Federation.
Persons interested in memorial
and dedication opportunities at
the Home or in serving on the
campaign committees are re-
quested to call 832-2120.
Jeanne Levy, President of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, announced that the
Board of Directors recognizing
the need to enlarge news cover-
age and information to the Jew-
ish community has entered into
an arrangement with the Jewish
Floridian to publish the paper on
a weekly basis.
The Jewish Federation estab-
ished a relationship with the
Jewish Floridian in February
1975 when the paper replaced the
"Federation Reporter" and. took
over the rights to "Our Voice,,'
the independent Anglo-Jewish
newspaper published in Palm
Beach County since 1932 by
Samuel SchuUer.
"The Jewish Floridian will
continue to include news of na-
tional and international interest
as well as serve as the voice for
Jewish orgfanizationa in the
community," stated Phillip Wm.
Fisher, Public Relations Chair-
man. "In addition, this expanded
publication will provide the com-
munity with more current news
and keep us up-to-date on com-
munity happenings. The Fed-
eration hopes to develop more
affective communications be-
tween our newspaper, syna-
gogues and other organizations
and agencies so that we can help
build a stronger sense of com-
Complimentary one year
subscriptions are available to
new members of the community,
after which a minhnnm contri-
bution to the annual Jewish Fed-
eration-UJA campaign will be
required in order to continue re-
ceiving the newspaper.
Deadlines wm be every Friday
at 6 p.m., two weeks prior to pub-
lication. All articles should be
submitted to Ronni Tartakow,
Director of Public Relations, care
of Jewish Federation of Palm
Bench County, 601 South Flagier
Drive, Suite 306. West Palm
Beach. Fl 33401. AD material
should be typewritten and double
spaced. Hand written articles will
i not be accepted.
Barbara Shulman
campaign. She has co-chaired the
Palm Beach County National
United Jewish Appeal Women's
Division $3,000 luncheon and was
chairman of the $7,500 event.
In addition she has served as up-
grade chairman for the United
Jewish Appeal Florida State
Board. In 1978 and 1979 she
served as campaign chairman for
the Women's Division in Palm
Beach County and in 1980 was
the President of the Women's
Division. She has made nume-
rous trips to Israel, including the
first International Jewish
Women's Conference in Amster-
dam and Israel, and the United
Jewish Appeal Mission to Poland
and Israel. She has been honored
as "Woman of the Year" by
Temple Beth El Sisterhood,
Pioneer Women and most recent-
ly by the American Jewish Com-
In addition to her new leader-
ship position, Barbara Shulman
serves as co-host of the Jewish
Federation sponsored TV pro-
gram "Mosaic." She is presently
a member of the National Ex-
ecutive Board of the Women's
Division of UJA and is a member
of the National Jewish Media
board. She also serves on the Na-
tional Task Force for Jewish
Media. Barbara is currently a
Vice President of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County.
\ Federation Closed
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County will be
dosed for Yom Kippur Thursday, Oct. 8.

Page 2
The rnrr* ^"^" nf Palm Beach County
Friday, October 2.1
Youth Aliyah Program Offers Hope To
Israel's Troubled Youngsters
BET UZIEL, Israel -
Troubled Israeli youngsters
haunted by failure at home and in
school and so severely handi-
capped emotionally that their
peers and even their families
reject them are finding new
hope for the future in a special
Youth Aliyah residential pro-
gram at this moshav near Ramie
in the center of Israel.
Here, such youngsters live
with a "host family" headed by a
couple who serve as substitute
parents while they work on the
moshav (a cooperatively owned
and receive special
and psychological
Jacqui Sifrin, a social worker,
explains that the youngsters at
Bet Uriel (and two other mosha-
vim in the program) are unable to
cope in a school situation. Yet, in
one or two years at a Youth
Aliyah moshav in what is
essentially a preparatory
program for more traditional
classroom instruction they
demonstrate remarkable growth
and development, both socially
and scholastically.
"Bet Uriel is often the last
chance for these youngsters,
savs Mazal Sonego. the dynamic
and warm mother of six who has
directed the program since its in-
ception nine years ago. She sees
in their backgrounds the common
denominator of unhappiness and
abuse. "Each child's history is a
world of tragedy unto itself -
whether it is the world of the
drug-pusher or the convict, or the
result of parents who are
physically or mentally unable to
provide even minimal care and
attention to their children."
Yehudit and Aviva came out of
such backgrounds. Yehudit came
to Bet Uriel two years ago. "She
The Super Sunday committee met recently in the home of co-chairmen Arnold and Marilyn Lampert to
plan for what is expected to be the most exciting community-wide campaign effort ever attempted in
Palm Beach County on behalf of the 1982 Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign. The Super
Sunday telethon will take place on Sunday. January 17 when an effort will be made to contact by phone a
record number of Jewish households to ask them to join in supporting Jews at home, in Israel and around
the world. Pictured above are (front left to right) Sy and Rhoda Cole, Arrangements co-chairmen;
Marilyn and Arnold Lampert. Super Sunday co-chairmen; Lila Seidler and Doris Singer, Registration co-
chairmen; back row left to right) Larry and Stella Goldberg, Volunteer Youth Chairmen; Dr. Paul Klein,
Detra and Dr. Howard Kay, Training Committee co-chairmen; Phillip Win. Fisher, Publicity chairman;
and John I. Moss, Recruitment chairman.
had been neglected," Sifrin re-
lates, "and her physical ap-
pearance was unkempt. Yehudit
was the eldest child in a large
family, and she was continually
exploited by her mother.
"Today, she is a lovely girl who
has changed totally with the help
of her host family. Now when she
goes home she is able to help her
mother improve her homemaking
skills. She is proud of her ac-
complishments. Her parents are
proud of her too. She is no longer
the outcast, 'the one who ruins
our family' as her mother used to
Yehudit is a good example of
what happens to the children at
Bet Uriel. As she began to realize
that she was capable and had
potential, her performance at
school improved, as did her be-
havior, which used to be violently
anti-social. For the first time in
her life, she has friends whom she
can relate to easily.
Aviva is another child who has
experienced rejection and failure,
Sifrin recalls. A 14-year-old
epileptic with a history of brain
damage, Aviva dragged one arm
and a leg, and had been rejected
by virtually everyone in her
environment. Her progress in
school had been minimal.
"Here. Aviva was free of the
unrealistic expectations of her
family and teachers. She is much
more secure." Sifrin says, "and
she is developing the self-con-
fidence that can help her break
her long chain of failures."
There are a number of factors
that contribute to this change,
Sifrin believes. The host families,
hand-picked for their ability to
give the necessary parenting and
warmth, provide a socializing in-
"Within the host family," he
notes, "the youngsters are ex-
posed to models of socially ac-
ceptable behavior, which they
begin to identify with and
emulate. The children also work
either in the home or in the
fields absorbing ne
ethic as well as acauiH? **
cultural and domesTa-^
There is also an intensive n*
sonahzed oroarun of educa
and recreation which iK"
school in the mormng "**
mented by individual tS"
and psychological cou^S
and afternoon interest 3
ranging from crafts to fj
dancing. Because of the sm!n
sizeof the group, about 30 cy
dren, it is possible to work in
dividually with each child.
The initiator and guiding ife.
behind Youth Aliyah si^Xt
residence program is Dr. Reuven
Feuerstein, an intematbrudlv
recognized authority in the field
of child psychology. Dr. Feuer
stein has devised a unique gyj.
tem of diagnosis and rehabili-
tation which has brought hope to
thousands of children previously
diagnosed as retarded, emotion.
ally disturbed, slow learners or
socially maladjusted.
Dr. Feuerstein does not test
what a child knows, but rather
his or her potential for learning.
"All children have a potential,''
says Dr. Feuerstein, "one which
enables us to return them to the
society which has rejected them.
They have dormant abilities
which can be mobilized to create
useful skills and achieve per.
formance levels previously not
thought possible."
Mazal Sonego believes Bet
Uziel succeeds "because we are
providing an atmosphere of
acceptance where each child
knows we care for him, and will
go out of our way to meet his par-
ticular needs. Even the curricula
is specially adapted for each
child. In many ways, we are pro
viding what Prof. Feuerstein has
claimed for years that no child
is hopeless."
The Bet Uziel program is part
of the Jewish Agency's national
network of youth care services,
carried out primarily with funds
allocated to the United Jewish
Appeal from annual American
Jewish community campaigns.
The Community for the Jewish Home for the Aged Has
speakers availabe to present the plans for the Home to
interested community organization and groups. For fur-
ther information call Mr. Adler at 832-2120.
Jewish Family and Children's Service of Palm Beach
County is looking for people who are interested in being
friendly visitors to shut-ins. Training for volunteers be-
gins Nov. 2. If you are interested call Jewish Family and
Children's Service at 684-1991.
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sumday, Oct. 4-Believe in God
Dr. Eugene Borowiti

Tune in to'MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning o*r WPTV Chanrnl 5, at 630 am
wan hosts Barbara Shutman and Stew Gordon
SUNDAY OCTOBER 11 -WorWGathering
of Holocaust Survivors
Sat lumnur* Or Won** tohmora
Sat m*rtor Camgn by Carol imoU
JVo4 &Ae# ,V<< The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County must be built to meet the
urgent and growing needs of our Jewish aged.
for6 ^re^alling upon the entire Jew8h Community to support the capital fund drive
You have the unique opportunity to select a unit in the building to honor your
family name; or to pay tribute to departed loved
Suitable inscriptions will remain in perpetuity as an inspiration to
future generations.
Double Rooms (39)
Single Rooms (42)
Double Room Furnishings (39)
Single Room Furnishings (42)
,$50,000 each
25.000 each
15.000 each
7.500 each
5.000 each
^s^s^s:wing8, p*to -1 oth- -* *piedges *

fviA.v, October 2.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
UJA Prime Minister's Mission Participants Pledge Record $15.8
Million to Meet 1982 Campaing Needs
. NEw YORK, N.Y. Pro-
minent Jewish leaders from com-
munities across the nation
Inledeed a record total of
|$15821,500 to the regular 1982
InjA-community Campaign as
InjA's annual Prime Minister's
I Mission came to a close in Jeru-
The 1982 total represents a
|251 percent increase over 1981
Ipledges by the same donors of
112 652,000, UJA National
Chairman Herschel Blumberg
Lnounced. The 1982 pledges in-
clude $730,000 raised in a special
women's fund raising caucus, Mr. ,
iBIumberg said. Spouses were in-
vited to participate in the mission
Hor the first time this year. Rep-
resenting the Jewish Federation
L>f Palm Beach County were H.
Drwin Levy and Jeanne Levy.
The American Jewish leaders
lso pledged an additional
,960,000 for Project Renewal, the
conomic, social and cultural pro-
gram to rehabilitate Israel's dis-
tressed neighborhoods, bringing
(he total pledged by these donors
o $9,808,700.
Mission participants an-
nounced their 1982 pledges at a
amatic closing dinner ad-
..jsed by Prime Minister Mena-
hem Begin, host to the mission,
jnd chaired by Mr. Blumberg, in
[he Knesset, Israel's parliament.
The dinner followed an intensive,
four-day program that en-
compassed meetings with pro-
minent Israelis in all walks of life
and visits to facilities run by the
Jewish Agency and the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee which are funded with
monies allocated from UJA-cora-
munity campaigns.
The itinerary included a visit
to the Project Renewal neighbor-
hood in Ramie where the mission
toured pre-kingergarten facilities,
a sports center and housing for
the elderly. Residents welcomed
the American visitors into their
homes and both groups joined for
a community-wide dinner. The
experience was in marked con-
trast to visits by American
groups two years ago which were
met with heated confrontations.
In a highly emotional cere-
mony of remembrance at Yad
Vashem, the memorial to victims
of the Holocaust, each mission
participant was given the name
of a Jew killed in Nazi concentra-
tion camps that was the same
or closely similar to his or her
own. Each participant pledged to
say Kaddish to the Holocaust
victim for the rest of their lives.
The American leaders also vis-
ited the Israeli air base where the
missions originated against the
Iraqi nuclear reactor in Baghdad
and PLO headquarters in Beirut.
The UJA Prime Minister's Mis-
sion also was the first civilian
group to land at an air base in the
Negev being built to replace in-
stallations Israel will give up
when the Sinai is returned to
Egypt next April under the
Camp David Accords.
The group met with Israeli
President Yitzhak Navon and
Moshe Katzov, Deputy Minister
for Housing and the govern-
ment's representatives in the
Project Renewal program, as well
as with top officials of the Jewish
Agency and the JDC.
Other highlights included vis-
its to kibbutzim (agricultural
settlements! in the Arava, the
lowest point on the face of the
Earth and an arid expanse trans-
formed into a successful agri-
cultural center by advanced and
innovative farming techniques,
and tours of four of Israel's most
technologically advanced raanu-
facuring plants which produce
computer components and medi-
cal equipment.
Mission participants also were
on hand for the dedication of the
Fisher-Taubman Center in Ram-
ie, built with contributions from
two noted leaders of the Detroit
community, Max Fisher, Chair-
man of the Jewish Agency Board
of Governors, and A. Alfred
Taubman. Detroit is linked to
Ramie under the Project Renewal
I?' ^wen S I,),v,9ion of the Jwfeh Federation of Palm Beach County is planning their Third Annual
iJewish Women's Assembly on Wednesday, November 4. Shown above are (seated left to right) Marcia
p!P'n>. Registration; Mollie Fitterman. Community Liaison; Leah Siskin, V.P. Education;Cynnie List,
irresident; Marjorie Schimeiman, Co Chairman; Joan Lustig. Decorations, (standing left to right) Renee
->) waitzer. Kits; Adele Simon, Co Chairman; Ruthe Eppier, V.P. Campaign; Anne Faivus, Barbara
"nuiman, Jeanne Levy, Past Presidents.
*MZ*- #\ saw

Midrasha Judaica High School students were given the opportunity to
register for courses for college credit. Shown at the registration
meeting held at Temple Israel are, (left to right) Monica Kay, Dr. Paul
Klein, Chairperson of the Midrasha Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion ; and Nancy Kripitz. Dr. Klein is showing the students how to fill
out the college application forms.
Among the Midrasha students who are registering for courses for col-
lege credit are, (left to right) Ellen Perry, Joan WerUnsky, Jeffrey
Tochner and Gary Lesser. Midrasha meets on Monday evenings and
offers a variety of courses in Hebrew and Jewish studies. Among the
college credit courses this term are Beginner's and Intermediate He-
brew, Jewish Literature and Jewish Law. For information please call
the Jewish Federation.
Interested in Working In
Community Relations?
Community Relations Council
The Community Relations
Council (CRC) is seeking indivi-
duals who are interested in work-
ing for the betterment of our local
Through a broad, coordinated
program of activity, the CRC
seeks to interpret Israel's posi-
tion and needs to the American
public and government; to mar-
shall public opinion in behalf of
justice and freedom for Soviet
Jews and other oppressed Jewish
communities; to promote in the
United States equality of oppor-
tunity, without regard to race,;
religion, ancestry or sex; to se-
cure freedom of religion and se-
paration of church and state; and
to encourage amicable relation-
ships between all groups.
History has bred in Jews the
deep conviction that such social
conditions, which accord with
ethical and religious values de-
rived from Judaism and Jewish
tradition, afford Jews, and all
others, the best opportunity to
enjoy secure ana meaningful
If you would like to become in-
volved in the enhancement of so-
cial conditions conducive to se-
cure and creative Jewish living,
please call Rabbi Alan R. Sher-
man, CRC Director, 832-2120.
* ADi?mpaiB11 C-buMtth* 12 Jewish Federation-United
""n Gsa-S1!?^" htU ,t- *"* HIto of Barbara
1 "PwminT Campaign Chairman. Initial plans and strategy for
** qualhv -C!inSp8n ww* **d- Barbara Shulman stated
W ad level of commitment of this year's General Cam
At the recent General Campaign
C-btarf.M-ttaij Mort Sirrah
national Jewish loader and
former Proafakul of the Grantor
Miami Jewish Federation and the
Jewish Federation of Palm Bosch
County, adore said the gronp on
the current Re political ait notion
regarding Israel. Mr. Siverman
tressed the importance of the
work that the campaign
^ lM^MO^BSSWPSSSBljaBBBBBBBJSBBJJjJ,aajBBBfB|j *~ M paign Cabinet is extraordinary. Those 45 men realize to the fullest the ** invorved and emphasized the
importance of the work that the Federation is Involved hi We he n**d for tham fob> together
Jewish people, are experiencing difficult thnes. We moot be cohesive- d*"',*'*tif aoiklarRy hi .up
united in purpose, now more than ever." Port of Israel. "Oar survival
I dopendsonh/heetatod.

Page 4
The Jewish Fforidian of Palm Beach County
Friday, October 2a?
Jewish Floridian
l Fred Shotnw
ot Palm Beach County
Combining "Out Voice' and "Federation Reporter
Editor and Publlartar Executive Editor NewaCoordlnatoi
Pubtlahed Weekly October through Mid.May.i Bi-Weekly balance ot year.
Second Claaa Poatage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla. USPS 1060030
2200 N. Federal Hwy.. Suite 208. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 368-2001
_ Malnpttice* Plant-120N.E,8thSt .Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 1-37*4605
Pnnnlai. Send addreas change >o liinia1rtai,PO.Bo01-ari,t*Ta,Ra.3101
Combined Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, Inc.. Officers Presidenr. Jean-
ne Levy; Vice Presidents: Alec Engelsiem. Arnold J Hoffman Dr Richard Shugarman. Barbara
Shulman. Mortimer Weiss. Secretary, Barbara Tanen; Treasurer, Alvin Wilensky, Enecutive Director.
Norman J. Schlmelman Submit material tor publication to Ronni Tartakow, Director ot Public
Jewish Flondian does not guarantee Kashruth ot Merchandise Advertised.
SUBSCRIPTION Rates: Local Area U Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 50). or by membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, 501 S Flagler Dr.. West Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone
6322120 ,
4 TISHRI 5742
Number 20
Do Not Abandon Us
Friday, October 2, 1981
Volume 7
Yom Kippur
The chant of Kol Nidrei will be heard in syna-
gogues throughout the world on (October 7) Wed-
nesday evening, ushering in Yom Kippur, the last of
the High Holy Days.
From the most humble congregation to our
gloriously-built temples, from gatherings in lands
where Jews must whisper for fear of their survival to
pioneer outposts in Israel, the chant will call us to a
spiritual stock-taking.
The universal, compelling force of Yom Kippur
has as much meaning for us today as it did in our
ages-old past. Perhaps more than any other Jewish
holiday, the Day of Atonement evokes a spirit of awe
in the heart of every Jew. <
In the chanting of "Uv-chen Tayn Pachdecha,"
we implore: "And put Thine awe on all Thy crea-
tures, that they may all form one force to do Thy
will." Here, the meaning of Judaism aspires toward
total identification with its highest belief.
And, in this aspiration, all Jews recognize the
essential unity of their faith. In direct contrast, there
can be no greater tribute to the dignity of the indi-
vidual Jew.
Yom Kippur, according to tradition in the day
on which man's fate is sealed for the year to come. On
Rosh Hashana, it is merely recorded and, during the
Ten days of Penitence, we make one final effort to as-
sure our favor in the eyes of God. But it is a further
tribute to the Jew that his faith transcends the irre-
vocable nature of fate.
Brailowsky Flown to Internal
Exile from Moscow Prison
NEW YORK-(JTA)Dr. Viktor Brailovsky, held in
a Moscow prison since his June trial for "anti-Soviet defa-
mation," has been flown out to internal exile in an area
notorious in Czarist times as a place where political
prisoners were sent to expire by slow death, according to
the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry and Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews. The 46-year-old unofficial Jew-
ish cultural leader and cyberneticist was taken to the town
of Beindinen Gosdinidsa, in Kazakastan, near the Iranian
border on the Caspian Sea.
The unusual fact that Brailovsky was flown into
exile, rather than taken by very slow prisoner railway
convoy, mav indicate a serious deterioration in his health,
the SSSJ and UCSJ said.
Soviet Jewry Taak Force
Community Relations Council
The following excerpts from an
open letter from the USSR
strongly underlines the impor-
tance of support from the West to
Soviet Jews who are fighting for
their freedom:
Dear Friends:
We greet you who are the ac-
, tive friends of the Soviet Jews.
We are well informed on how ex-
, tensively our friends throughout
the world work on our behalf.
But by our own experience we al-
so know that our common efforts
are far from always being suc-
cessful. It has to be done much
more so that those Jews who de-
sire to leave the Soviet Union will
have an opportunity to do so, and
those who want to stay will not
be subject to racial diacrimina-
The Jewish emigration move-
ment is enduring a very difficult
period. The number of permis-
sions that peaked in Moscow in
January and February is now de-
clining. There are practically no
permissions in the other cities of embracing more and moreU?'
the USSR. The number of apnU- Df different ages, profession,!!!]
' groups. More and nSj
perhaps to totally stop ovutv.
tact with foreign friends and R.
brew learning. m
Nevertheless, the process of
birth of Jewish consciougiJ,
among the wide circle of SovS
Jews was not squelched Tb
process is alive and spreading
cations is severely limited be-
cause of the fact that invitations
from Israel are not delivered and
the procedure for applying ap-
pears to be more and more diffi-
Jewish culture and religious
activities are also the subject of
pressure despite the fact that all
these meetings have nothing to
do with politics. The authorities
take measures to restrict and
Jews are involved in their m
language and history has grown
The Jewish religion happens to
be more popular,
among the youth...
Enhanced F-15s More
Dangerous Than AWACS,
Pioneer Women Told
(JTA) The offensive ca-
pability of the enhanced F-
15 fighter planes makes
them even more of a threat
to Israel than the AWACS
involved in the Reagan Ad-
ministration's proposed
arms sale to Saudi Arabia,
according to Chaim Her-
zog, former Israeli Ambas-
sador to the United Na-
tions, and one-time director
of Israel's military intelli
Herzog, now a Labor Party
member of the Knesset, ex-
pressed this view in a speech here
before 700 delegates to the 27th
biennial convention of Pioneer
HE PLACED the proposed
arms sale in the context of "wide-
spread instability, warfare and
enmity toward Israel among
Arab nations and the fact that
Saudi Arabia, with a population
of six million, has on order $30
billion worth of weapons, not
counting the $8.5 billion U.S.
arms package.
"This developing arsenal is
enough to arm all of Africa and
six European countries, including
France and Germany," Herzog
said. "This vast and sinister in-
flux of arms raises two fears. One
is that Saudi Arabia would make
them available to other Arab na-
tions, who could simultaneously
use them against Israel. The
other is that the weapons will
find their wav to the USSR."
In a ceremony preceding Her-
zog*s speech, Sister Ann Gillen,
executive director of the National
Inter religious Task Force on
Soviet Jewry, was presented with
the Pioneer Women's Golda Meir
Human Rights Award for her
outstanding contributions to
Jewry. The award, a statue of
Mrs. Meir holding a child, was
presented by Edythe Rosen field,
of Trumbull, Conn. One of the
leading human rights activities in
the United States, Sister Ann in
recent years has been vobilizing
support for Soviet Jews seeking
to emigrate.
Under these circumstances u
never before, we need help from
our friends in our struggle for our
Our dear friends who are geo-
graphically far removed from ui
but very close in spirit! Al-
though hard times have come to
us and we are in danger of more
serious troubles and our way to
reunion is even more obstructed,
the knowledge that you are with
us fills our hearts with enthu-
siasm and confidence that you
will not leave us alone with our
tribulations. You will not allow
the strangulation of Jewish emi-
gration from the USSR so that
the day will come when we shall
be free and able to live where we
wish, when we shall be rid of per-
secution, when we shall have the
opportunity to build our own
country the home of Jews of all
the world. Am Yisrael Chai!
Signed: Lev Ovsisher, Lev El-
bert, Jan Mesh, Alexander Ler-
ner, Isai Goldstein, Gregory
Goldstein, Arkady Mei, Helen
Saydel, Judith Ratner, Anatoly
Shwartsman, Emma Landsman,
Abraham Stoler, Ida Milgrom,
Mark Nashpitz, Natalia Khassin.
Gennady Khassin.
An oursfondmg professiono/ ond counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Polm Beach County. Professional and con
fidenliol help rs available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
241 lOkeecbobee Blvd.
We$t Palm Beach, Flo. 33409
Telephone: 684 1991
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling 'o
those who can pay (Fees ore based on income and family sue)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service io beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Troublaaom* .
a limited number of applications are being accepted
for the
1981/82 School Year
Accredited by the Florida Council of Independent Schools
Mordecai Levow
Dr. Howard B. Kay j
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
! A hnEJJ!^MPUS: 581 Parker Avenue' We8 P^ Beach, Florida .
. A benehciary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County

Friday, October:
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Shema KolenuHeavenly Father Heed Our Cry
Chaplain Aide Corp*
Lord forsake u. not, we pray
Be thou our -taff when our
| strength fatleth
When youth to feeble age gives
Sought then but Thee, O God,
I avoibth-
This High Holiday prayer has
probably been the moat heartfelt
and tearful prayer through the
aees in synagogues throughout
the world. The residents of Palm
Beach County nursing homes and
retirement centers will have the
opportunity to join their peers in
this particularly meaningful
praver, and others, during Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur serv-
ices through the efforts of the
Jewish Federation Chaplain Aide
[Program, undr the direction of
I Rabbi Alan R. Sherman.
Chaplain aide*, will bring serv-
The Conference oi Jewish
IMaterial Chum'- Again*) Oer*
I i ailed u| i vic-
I who
I b< eligibli mis
|f>m the C'laii < |< react
I Iship I und to I their
application* not luu-r than
II mbn 31, 1981 ,|,an
I million DM. wi d out
I .in eligil li
he llarsliii i -ill is 'nded
fcrimaril) i ,ns
I \azi
| ution whi left astern
Jurop. dfti .,.ac].
I "' filing < del the
|(ii-rm;i-. indemni I ion i i
tored. li". w|i(,
is tO
(Detimel) inden ms
i pas: Mars |.... also apply to
|heHardship Fund.
Th Claims Confaraaea
issumed tht responsibility for
Ihe administration of the Hard-
ship Fund, whicl is funded by
pe German Federal (Jovernment
distributed under German
Wyemment Guidelines. The
[uidelines limit individual pay-
*n,titf DM. 5,000 (fivethou-
na U.M.I per person.
Applications may be obtained
n the. Claims Conference
hip Fund 225 Park Avenue
KY 10003th flr) NeW York'
J Rger, President of the
Israel Bead Orgaaiza
hdr^0Un<*d thmi &
Kd O,'.-^"K**" has been
t?C f" Sute ot Israel
' "t-bhugarmaB has done
iiftSr!.th" he hM
^ ved to Chsirman of the
pertain changes have
m'd'-"'> the now of
i in ,
ices and observances ol the Holi-
days to 12 nursing homes, one re-
tirement center, and St. Marys
Hospital. The services will in-
clude explanations of the Holi-
days and their traditions, the
blowing of the shofar, as well as
some of the traditional liturgy. In
addition, many chaplain aides
will be visiting with residents of
nursing homes and hospitals who
are unable to attend the formal
The members of the Chaplain
Aide Program who will be leading
the High Holy Day services and
visiting residents of nursing
homes, retirement centers and
hospitals are: Anne Allen;
George Altman; Edith Apple-
baum; Hilde Avery; Dr.
Fjmanuel and Elsie Bailyn,
Charles Bea; Ida Blauner; Nettie
Hlaustein; Murray and Amy
Brass; Dorothy Brock; Ruth
Cohen; Yetta Dein; Sophie Dick-
son; Irene Ehrenreich; Paula Ep-
pler; Robert Fine; Frieda Gel-
land; Jack and Jean Gilman;
Jeanne Glasser; Dr. Joseph
Goodfriend; Marjorie Ingram;
Alec and Anne Jacobson; Mur-
ray and Bea Kern; Jack Komitor;
Abe Levy, Clara Liepold; Her-
man Linshes; Use Mollen; Tillie
Mutterperl; Paul and Evelyn
Oblas; Shirley Okun; Rose Roth-
stein; Murray and Augusta
Sandier; Phil Schloss; Phil Sher;
Harry Shiller; Blanche Silver-
man; Elsie Singer; Jack and
Florence Sitrin; Edward Starr;
All Stillman; Florence Wacks;
and Edna Zeitz.
The Program provides friendly
visitors to hospitals, nursing
homes, retirement centers and
other institution* throughout the
county. F'riday and Saturday
services are conducted in many of
the facilities lor the elderly each
week. The first training seminar
for the new year will be held on
Oct. 27, with socialization and re-
freshments at 2 p.m. and the
meeting at 3 p.m.
If you are interested in partici-
pating in the Chaplain Aide Pro-
gram, please call the Chaplain's
office at Jewish Federation, 832-
Alfred Golden
Keith Kronish
Carl Crossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
Not surprising, it's
Riverside, and there are many
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on community
projects ranging from fund-
raising drives for Israel to
enhancing Jewish education
you'd understand. If you've ever
experienced the compassion
and kindness of Riverside
counselors you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside leader-
At Riverside, we have the
largest Jewish staff avai lable
from any funeral director in
Florida. More important, they
are people who understand
Jewish tradition and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
CarlGrossberg President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York ana Past President
of the Jewish Funeral
Directors of America.
Charles Solomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Mark Ginsberg, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zwigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Son ia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Aaron Rosenthal
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counseloi
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Alfred Stern
Syd Kronish
Joseph Rubin
Henry Bofman
Joseph Bass
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151
MIAMI: 1717S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
6701 West Commercial Blvd.
(E.of University Rd.)/
Okeechobee Blvd./ 683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
Memorial Chapel. Inc./ Funeral Directors
Tradition It's what makes us Jews.
>ix>nsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-Arranged tfSPV
< uneral AJ'

Page 6
T^^nj^loridian of Palm Beach (Jounty
Court Rebuffs Rabbinate
Told They Must Not Meddle in Policy
Friday, October2
In a move that could
have far-reaching conse-
quences for the future of
state and religious relations
in Israel and on the stand-
ing of the Chief Rabbinate,
the Supreme Curt has ruled
2-1 that the rabbinate has
no legal right to determine
state policy. The ruling
stemmed from the contro-
versy between religious and
secular groups over the ar-
chaeological excavations at
the City of David.
Some three weeks ago, the
court issued an interim in-
junction overturning Education
Minister Zevulun Hammer's sus-
pension of the dig. Hammer was
accused by some political and
academic circles as having capi-
tulated to the Chief Rabbinate,
which had demanded that the dig
be halted permanently. Hammer
ordered the dig be halted for two
weeks, pending the outcome of
the Supreme Court ruling. Ash-
kenazic Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren had warned that unless
Hammer ordered a permanent
halt to the dig he would be ex-
IN MAKING public the basis
for the court's ruling, Supreme
Court President Justice Moshe
Landau said that according to
the law of the land and Israel's
democratic and non-theocratic
character, the halachic rulings of
the Chief Rabbinate are not
binding in any way regarding
state officials fulfilling their legal
authority. The court ruled:
Anshei Sholom
"From Generation Unto Gene-
ration" is the theme of the High
Holy Day Appeal which will be
held at Congregation Anshei
Sholom to Mark the 30th Anni-
versary of the Israel Bond cam-
paign in this community.
"Since the early days of the
Bond drive, synagogues have
been in the forefront in providing
support for Israel's economic
development," said Mr. Jack
Chiat, President of Congregation
Anshei Sholom. "This year's
theme stresses the importance of
involving and passing on the
tradition of building Israel's
economy to the next generation."
Mr. Chiat reported that the
Bond Organization nationally is
seeking to raise S50 million, a 25
percent increase over the $40 mil-
lion recorded last year in High
Holy Day appeals in 1.100 U.S
and Canadian synagogues.
"The Bond Organization has
mobilized over $5.2 billion in the
past 30 years to develop every
aspect of Israel's economy," said
Mr. Chiat. "We must continue to
help Israel meet the many chal-
lenges that confront it, including
the accelerated development of
the Negev. In order to accom-
plish this task, all generations
must join to continue the tradi-
tion which the founders of the
Bond organization established.''
Congregations which take part
in the Israel Bond appeal will re-
ceive a bas-relief, "David in
Jerusalem," award, by noted
artist Phillip Ratner. Mr. Rat-
ner's paintings and sculptures on
Biblical themes have been ex-
hibited in leading museums both
here and abroad, including the
Smithsonian Institution in Wa-
shington and the Jewish Museum
in New York. Congregation
Anshei Sholom has been a
staunch supporter for Israel and
Israel Bonds since it-- .cry begin-
ning. Richard Shugar
man. Palm Beach County
General Chairman.
"Whatever the importance of a
rabbinical halachic ruling to a re-
ligious person, the Chief Rabbis
and the Supreme Rabbinical
Council are not by law empow-
ered to determine facts necessary
to the implementation of the law
. nor is the enforcer of that law
. (properly) subordinate to the
rabbinical rulings."
The halachic ruling referred to
by the three-justice court was
handed down by Goren and Se-
phardic Chief Rabbi Ovadia
Yosef Aug. 19. They proclaimed
the dig area as the site of an
ancient Jewish cemetery and
prohibited archaeological ex-
cavations there. Their ruling was
subsequently reinforced by a res-
olution issued at a joint session of
the Supreme Rabbinical Council
and the Supreme Rabbinical
Council Court Aug. 26.
preme Court strongly criticized
Hammer's suspension of the dig.
Religious pressure and "demon-
strations by ultra-Orthodox
elements who do not recognize
the State" should not have been
taken into account by Hammer,
an observant Jew. in his decision
to suspend the dig. the justices
said. Hammer is a leader of the
National Religious Party.
The justices added, however,
that if a halachic ruling is based
on proven facts, it could serve as
material in the framework of
considerations by a government
policy maker. But, they said,
under no condition should such a
ruling serve as a binding guide-
line for decision making. Al-
though Hammer did not state
that his ruling was influenced by
the rabbinate's prohibition, it is
apparent that the rabbinate's
stand did influence
auuiu ma lniluence Ham*,
consideration, the court said *'
The justices pointed to whl,
they said were some of the ,S
siderations in h," Wn'
decision On July ]6 ST*
try's director wrote a "''
r su-
porting the continuation"^ 2
dig as ,t has been clariSedtfi
there no rettery ng&
suspended the dig beforer?""'
received the 4taSTo?7
Attorney General whose
sought and without
I view he
the responsible arehWW
authorities. ltrtSTSHB
ruled Hammer had no legit
basis for suspending the dig
One of the gala events at the 67th national convention of Hadassah, to
which 3,000 delegates and guests came, was a special dinner honoring
new Founders of the Hadassah Medical Organization, which main-
tains the Hadassah Hebrew University Medical Center in Jerusalem,
the largest medical complex providing healing, teaching and research
between Rome and Tokyo. Center: Ruth Popkin, national Hadassah
Fundraising coordinator; with Jessica and Harry Johnson of Ellenvil-
le, N.Y. and West Palm Beach. Fla.
Wishing You All Good Health
and Happiness for the Coming
New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth MItcheil
and Jessica
Best Wishes for the
New Year
Phone 305-689 0449
J^tiLgnux Designer Shoe* at Affordable Prices
400 Spencer Drive
West Palm Beach. Fla 33409
Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream ^
anything that's crisp and crunchy: matn
d*.?1!!."?!!? ^ mi!take about hThi$ ***** Kraft
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese. If s been whipped to make
spreading Us dehciousne* a little easier. For instance the^
liT^ !eaSl,V "fresh bread wi,hou *ari'ng holes
in the bread. Or, ,f company suddenly drops in spre ad HoT
some crackers, garnish with an olive and in seconds you hZ
a superb, degant nosh to serve. PhiladelPl,ia*,and Whipped
k Certified k,^ht
The Cream Of Cheese- Philadelphia Brand wWpprf C

Friday, October 2,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
mi i ainMiot iota co
Do you think
you're smoking the
lowest tar cigarette?
Think again.
WWThy do you think your
lnf brand is lowest?
Because its ads say so?
But other brands' ads are
saying the same thing-that
they're the lowest in tar.
Just where is a tar-
conscious smoker supposed to
Well, numbers don't lie.
So we've put the tar levels of all
these claiming-to-be-lowest
brands into the chart below.
That way you can see just
how much tar your brand has.
And something else-there's
one brand lower in tar
than any of the other "lowest"
Now is the lowest 100s
Box. Now is the lowest 100s Soft
Pack. And there's no cigarette
in any size that's lower in tar
than Now.
Do you want to knowjor
sure that you're smoking the
Ultra Lowest Tar^brand?
Well, there's only one-Now.
80'Sbo* 85SZ& lOO'Sba* 100's ^5,
NOW Less than O.Olmg lmg Lesslhan O.Olmg 2mg
CARLTON Less than O.Olmg lmg- lmg 5mg
CAMBRIDGE 0.1 mg lmg 4mg
BARCLAY lmg lmg 3mg
All tar numbers are av per cigarette by FTC method, except the one asterisked ()
which is av. per cigarette by FTC Report May '81.
The lowest in tar of all brands.
JJ|: The Surgeon General Has Determined
Cigarette Smoking IsDangnrous tn Your Health.
BOX. BOX 100's: Less then 0.01 mg. "tar". 0.001 mg. nicotine. SOFT PACK 85's FILTER. MENTHOL: 1 mg. "tar". 0.1 mg nicotine
SOFT PACK 100's FILTER, MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.

Page 8
nr rr...;u p^riHian of Palm Beach County
Friday. Octoba
A Rabbinic view
Law Forbids Selling Guns to Criminals
A Yeshiva University
scholar, in an open letter to
the Jewish owner of a
Dallas pawnshop where the
handgun used in the at-
tempt to assassinate Presi-
dent Reagan was pur-
chased, has declared that
Jewish law forbids pro-
viding criminals "with the
tools of their trade."
The open letter, which ap-
peared in a recent issue of Sh'ma,
was prompted by a report in
Time magazine that Isaac Gold-
stein, owner of Rocky's Pawn-
shop, was "giving serious con-
sideration to discontinuing the
sale of handguns in your estab-
Prof. J. David Bleich wrote,
"No doubt, the recent attempt
upon the life of President Reagan
is prompting such soulsearching
not only on your part, as pro-
prietor of the store which sold
that particular gun but on the
part of countless gun dealers as
well." He added, "Permit me to
draw attention to one aspect of
Jewish teaching which should
figure prominently in such delib-
Readers Write
Dear Organization:
I am 83 years old, my wife has
been in a nursing home for six
and a half years (who I love very
much) and doesn't even remem-
ber me her own husband any-
more, or anybody else. Our chil-
dren are helping us out.
We were born in Holland and
came to America in 1920, got
married in 1920 in New York.
From there we went to Chicago,
and found a suitable position for
the education I had received in
my old country.
We never regretted this for one
moment, to be in the land of the
Free with Freedom of speech and
We are gentiles, but we always
had a feeling for God's little
country, and feel obligated to
make a small donation.
I remember very clearly what
happened during World War II
when they killed so many of our
people, and flattened many cities,
and in almost every country in
Europe and what they did to your
innocent people, shipping them in
box cars from Holland and most
of the countries in Europe, and
sent them to a concentration
camp in Poland. What happened
to the approximately six million
of your innocent people, old,
young and even mothers with
babies, was the worst crime that
was ever committed in this world.
God forbid, that this Holo-
caust will ever happen again.
This little country and Jerusalem
belongs to your people, its is so
written in the Holy Bible, the
only true book in the world with-
out lies.
I know that President Reagan
and most of the people in the
USA and Canada will back them
I had to write this before God
will take me away from the earth,
because I have been in hospitals
several times with heart ail-
ments. I pray a lot for yours, and
many countries, and read the
Bible a lot, which gives me
strength and courage through
God to carry on. May God Bless
you for the wonderful work you
are doing.
Sincerely, from one who
believes in God.
Lake Worth, Florida
BLEICH commented on a
sticker on the pawnshop which
reads: "Guns Don't Cause
Crimes Any More Than Flies
Cause Garbage." The scholar
cited Maimonides as one authori-
ty who would disagree "emphati-
cally" with such a disclaimer.
The scholar wrote that Maimoni-
des had declared: "It is forbidden
to sell heathens weapons of war."
"In explaining the premise
upon which this provision of
Jewish law is based, Maimonides
tells us that in selling arms to a
heathen, 'one strengthens the
hands of an evil-doer and causes
him to transgress' and 'anyone
who causes one who is blind with
regard to a matter to stumble. .
or one who strengthens the hand
of a person who is blind and does
not see the path of truth because
of the desire of his heart violates
a negative precept,' and it is
stated 'You shall not put a
block before the
you 11 cruise
for less.
And fly for free.
Fly free round-trip to
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for 7 days departing any
Saturday from October 17
through December 12.1981
You II save hundreds of
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Sail from San
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in Florida. .^Bj
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spectacular dining constant
courteous service provided by a
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travel agent today.
World Renaissance of
Onwli registry.
The largest cruise fleet in the world
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Bleich added that "this precept
was understood by the sages as
an admonition designed to pro-
teci not only the physically blind
but the intellectually and morally
blind as well."
He wrote, "The Torah forbids
us to mislead the blind and there-
by cause them to stumble. We are
forbidden to give the uninformed
misinformation or poor advice;
we are forbidden to prey upon, or
pander to, the predilections of the
morally blind."
BLEICH asserted that "Jew-
ish law recognizes that indis-
criminate sale of weapons cannot
fail to endanger the public," add-
ing that, "as the bearers of an
ageless moral code, Jews ought
to be in the vanguard of tho*
seeking to impress upon 2
S%" ** handgurSVj
deed stumbling blocks' Whirk
rnust not fall into the hands o
the blind. Criminals do commit
crimes and it is precisely becau*.
morally blind' criminals aredis
posed to crime that Judaism
teaches that it is forbidden to
provide them with the tools nf
their trade."
Commenting on the garbaw
sign, a variant of the gun lobby's
contention that it is not weanon,
but people that kill, Bleich w^te
Yes, Mr. Goldstein, flies do not
cause garbage, but garbage does
attract flies. Guns may not cause
crime but crimes of violence can
not be committed without tools
of violence. Self-restraint in the
sale of weapons is a small enough
price to pay for even marginal en
hancement of public safety."
Dor man's has a Z&.. Naturally.
Dorman's sliced natural Swiss, sliced natural Muenster and natural
Baby Muenster have something different. Kosher certification. Naturally
Enjoy these great-tasting packages of natural goodness. Produced
under strict Orthodox Rabbinical supervision.
N. Dorman & Company Inc., Syosset NY 11791
Aarwaen tht sliest.
New Year
Air Lines.
Utt^UA LineS eXtenlS be8t wishes to our J<*ish friends for
hrwlay "V?1"?for the y to May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.

pviHav. October 2,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
On the first day of Religious School of Temple Beth El, Rabbi Howard
llirs-h demonstrated the magnificent Israeli shofar used at Temple
Beth El on Rosh Hashana to a group of students from the school.
Shown here attempting to blow shofar is Jennifer Gleiber, a third
grader in the Religious School. Watching her are clockwise, DeAnne
Merey. Suzanne Gleiber and Kevin Wagner.
Community Calandar
! Oct. 2
! Oct. 4
i B'nai B'rith No. 3113 Board -10a.m.
| Oct. 5
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Board 9:45 a.m. National
I Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach Board 10a.m. B'nai
J B'rith No. 3016 Board 3 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom
j Sisterhood Board 9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT Lake
Worth West Board 9:30 a.m. Jewish Community Day School
- Board -8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board 7:30 p. m.
Temple Beth David Men's Club 8 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom
Men's Club Board 7:30 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood -
I Board 10a.m.
j Oct. 6
Congregation Beth Kodesh Sisterhood Hadassah-Tikvah -
I Board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3132 7:30 p.m. Jewish
J Community Center Board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women -Chai -
Board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Medina Board
Women's League of Israel 12 noon Pioneer Women Cypress
I Lakes Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Board 7:30 p.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club Annual Beefsteak Dinner Temple
I Beth Torah Sisterhood 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3041 Board 3
I Pm-
i Oct.?
! YOM KIPPUR EVE Pioneer Women Ezrat 12:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT No. Palm Beach County Region -
i Executive Committee -9:30 a.m.
! Oct. 8
YOM KIPPUR Temple Beth David Break The Fat.
! Oct. 9
J free Sons of Israel- 12:30 p.m.
| Oct. 11
<' Women's American ORT Evening Jewish Community
tenter Sukkot Celebration 1-5 p.m. Golden Lakes Temple
sisterhood- 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Men's Club 10 a.m.
temple Israel Men's Club Annual Connie Ganz Memorial
olt Tournament- 10 a.m.
Oct. 12
SUKKOT EVE Free Sons of Israel six day trip to the Smokey
mountains Women's American ORT Mid Palm Board B'nai
h" J!ren Byn,on Bch 12:30 p.m. B'ani B'rith Women
w. ;969 Board -2p.m. Women's American ORT Lake Worth
"""a '230 p.m. Hadassah Tamar Board 9:35 a.m.
\l'v\ f True Si*'er* N- 61 Boord 10 a.m. and Meeting
'JO p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3046 Board 3 p.m. Temple Beth
T'oh Sisterhood Sukkot Party.
Oct. 13
SUKKOT Free Sons of Israel Board 10 a.m. Hadassah lee
Dm. d d ,0 am' Hado*ah Henrietta Szold Board 1
o, ,, Bnai B'rith Women Masoda Boord 8 p.m. B'nai
Oct. U
Not ?'mi'r TemPle Be,h David Sisterhood Board 7:30 p.m.
rQh ", council of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit Trip to
**!' r\?" B'nai B'ri,n N 304* 8 p.m. Temple Israel
Oct. is
^5w.h" Yovol 12 noon Labor Zionist Alliance 1 p.m.
Pm I. cil of Jw'b Women Okeechobee Unit 1:30
Hodas h' B'r"h Women 0nav Bord :3 om '
Sholo o Golda Meir '2:30 p.m. Congregation Anshei
m m Board 1 pm Temple Beth Sholom Board 930
Former SS
Officer on Trial
BONN (JTA) A former
SS official accused of complicity
in the deportation and murder of
Rumanian Jews during World
War II has gone on trial in
Frankenthal. According to the
State Prosecutor, Gustav
Richter, 69, contributed to the
"final solution" when he served
as an aide to the official responsi-
ble for the "Jewsih question" in
( Rumania.
According to the prosecution,
the Reich Foreign Ministry
assigned Richter to Bucharest in
August, 1942 to convince the
Rumanian authorities to accept a
plan that would treat Rumanian
Jews in the same manner as Jews
were treated in Germany. As a
result of Richter's activities, two
transports were organized and a
total of 1,323 Rumanian Jews
were rounded up and deported in
September 1942. Of this group,
646 perished in Auschwitz.
Richter, who joined the Nazi
Party in 1934 and belonged to the
SS, was taken prisoner by the
Russians in 1944 and sentenced
to 25 years imprisonment. But
he was freed in 1955 and returned
to West Germany where he
worked for a Ludwigshafen firm
until his retirement in 1974. His
trial is expected to last a
minimum of six days and a ver-
dict is expected in Novermber^
Have a Healthy and Happy New Year
Joan and Stan Dober
Nancy, Evie, Marc and Craig
713-121 UftlU J1JIU
Best Wishes For A Happy
and Healthy New Year
Judy and Lennard Kligler
Nikki and Jill
National Jewish Organization
Seeking District Executive Director
Please send resume to:
P.O. Box 6146. HcOlywood, FL
To All My Friends
May You Be Inscribed and Sealed for
A Year of Health, Happiness and Shalom,
Peace! For Israel and the Entire World.
5742 1981,1982
Paid By Bill Markham For U.S. Senate Campaign Committee.
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&.B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&.B. Any
'simcha' will do! -"% -g- 1 ,
J&13. It whispers.
86 Proof Blended Scotch Whisky. C1980 The Paddington Corp., NY *-

Page 10
Organization In The News
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, October 2,19fii
Ccntnrv Chapter. Women's
American ORT, will meet on Oct.
22, Thursday, at The First
Federal Bank of Delray at the
West Gate, (for this meeting
Mr. Max Kaufman, freelance
columnist and photographer of
The Post, will bring us first-hand
information about the second
generation Holocaust survivors
meeting in Israel which he ac-
companied. He will narrate and
show slides. His performance was
favorably received at Temple
Everyone is invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
Coming Events
Oct. 27 Tuesday 12:30 p.m.
Riverboat Cruise on the "Island
Queen" and luncheon at a fine
Nov. 4 Wednesday, Third
Jewish Women's Assembly at
the Hyatt Hotel
Nov. 9, 10, 11, 12 Another
glorious time at the Palm Beach
Nov. 26, 27, 28, 29 Thanks-
giving Weekend at Gulf Coast
Jam packed with fun things to do
and see.
Dec. 16 Wednesday eve-
ning, Dinner and show at the
Marco Polo featuring Frankie
The North Palm Beach
Chapter of Women's American
ORT presents its second annual
mah jong tournament, beginning
on Monday, Oct. 12, 12:30 p.m.
at the Senior Citizens Bldg., next
to the North Palm Beach Li-
brary. This will be a once-a-
month event for five months, and
one does not have to be a member
of ORT or an "expert" player to
enter. It is a delightful way to
meet new friends and win great
prizes. For more information call
Mrs. L. Rudner.
The Sabra Chapter of the
Women's League for Israel will,
hold it's next meeting on Oct. 6,
at 12 noon, at the Delray Bank at
Our guest speaker will be
Debra Caldwell, of Channel 5.
Golda Meir Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah will hold
their regular meeting on Oct. 15,
at Temple Beth Sholom in Lake
Worth at 12:30p.m.
They will sponsor a boatride
and luncheon on Nov. 1 on Sun-
day the luncheon will be at
11:30 a.m. at the Hidden Harb or
Restaurant in Pompano and a
three hour boat ride down the In-
tracoastal to Fort Lauderdale.
Donation $15. Call Florence
Segal or Tess Slavin for informa-
They will also have a trip to
Sarasota-Fort Myers A three
day two night bus trip Dec. 8,
9, 10 $170 per person, includ-
ing most meals, dinner theater,
sightseeing. Call Edith Fruchs or
Florence Segal for details.
The Board of Hadassah
Lake Worth Chapter will meet on
Wednesday Oct. 7, in the Sunrise
Savings and Loan located in the
Gun Club Center on Military
Trail at 10 a.m.
The main topic of discussion
will be the preliminary planning
for Education Day, to be held on
Thursday, Nov. 12. The Keynote
Speaker will be Eve Zanost
National Vice President
Coordinator of Hadassah Serv-
Tikvah Chapter of Hadassah,
West Palm Beach.
Oct. 19 Regular meeting at
Anshei Sholem at 1:30 p.m. bou-
tique at 12:30 p.m. Interesting
program being planned.
Oct. 29 Hadassah Medical
Organization (HMO) luncheon at
the New Hyatt House. Emma
Shipper, chairman; Roz Oliver,
Nov. 3 Flea Market at Mil-
ler's Supermarket parking lot.
Save all saleable items (good
clothing, pots, pans, china, elec-
trical articles). Call Lil Berman
for further details.
Thanksgiving weekend at the
Sea Gull Hotel. Call Laura Lon-
don for reservations.
Celebrate New Years with Tik-
vah on an exciting three day trip
starting Wednesday, Dec. 30 and
returning Jan. 1. Limited reser-
vations. Call Jeanne Raskin or
Min Liebman.
Jan. 27 Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre "Gypsey" call
Frances Rose for further details.
Don't miss your opportunity to
attain Edna Hibel's famous lith-
ograph "Felicia and Baby." Get
more details from Martha Fein or
Pauline Flaxman.
Reservations should be made
immediately. The cost is $275,
which includes tax and gratui-
For reservations contact:
Laura Herrman, 161 Lake Evelyn
Dr., Golden Lakes, West Palm
Beach, and: Anne Rosenbaum,
339 Lake Dora Drive, West Palm
The National Council of Jewish
Women Okeechobee Section
is having their general mem-
bership meeting on Thursday,
Oct. 15, 1:30 l>.m. at Anshei
Sholom. Their Board meeting will
be held at the home of Lillian
Borko on Thursday, Oct. 1.
The following' is a calendar of
NCJW trips planned for 1982:
Jan. 14-15 Trip To Vizcaya,
Players State Theatre in Coconut
Grove, Fairchild Gardens; Feb.
16 A day at the races; March
25-26 Trip to Disney world, in-
cluding dinner theatre and visit
to Bok Tower and Sanctuary;
April 29 Jungle Queen trip -
lunch at Patricia Murphy; May
3^ World's Fair at Knoxville,
Tenn., visiting the Smokies
Lookout Mountain and Ruby
Falls, en route.
The Boynton Beach Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women will hold its first general
^w^y/| r. v 7"*
HOTEL 4om to
41*1 Slrctlt
Beautiful Oceanfront Succah
Tennis facilities Sauna Hand Ball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Entertainment
Full Block ot Private Beach TV in Rooms
Daily Synagogue Services
Tour Hosts. Michael terkowrti ft Ales Srmlow
(Nov 26-29)
(Nov 25-29)
Community Relations Council Speajra available
Topics Israel, Community Concurns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office ,
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Rath
County, 832-2120
Z'hava Hadassah is planning a
Freeport trip from Nov. 26 to
Nov. 29, which includes four days
and :t nights, and four dinners
and four breakfasts, via Air Flor-
ida from West Palm Reach. Air
Florida is a 25 passenger plane.
meeting of the season on Mon-
day, Oct. 19, at 11:30 a.m. at the
22 nd Ave. Clubhouse.
It will be a Showcase meeting
of coming events and study
groups for which you may regis-
ter. Try to bring a friend, a po-
tential member. Bring a sand-
wich; dessert and beverage will
be served.
As a special treat, the inimita-
ble Watson E. Duncan III will
review the book, "Maria Callas
- The Woman Behind the
Legend" by Arianna Stassin-
opoulos. According to the Satur-
day Review, "this is the richest,
saddest, most story-studded and
authentic version of Callas' life to
United Order True Sisters,
Inc.: Attention! October Meeting
at First Federal Bank of Delray
postponed until Thursday,
Oct. 29, 12:30 p.m. Oct. 14,
Wednesday, bus leaves at 11 a.m.
for Calder Race Track, $12
donation includes transportation,
admission, and program S.
Anne Stern, S. Doris Cardiilo co-
Nov. 5, 4 p.m. collation and
card party, Bagel World, Okee-
chobee Blvd., S. Mollie Saltz-
stein and S. Stella Magaliff, co.
December plans for birthday
luncheon, to be finalized by VP S
Rene Rose. Gala New Year cW
bration including three day
trip to Plant City S. Bea
Cohen, chairman 689-3435.
Feb. 1982 outdoor outing
planned. March 25, 1982, Donor
Luncheon, Appletree Inn, S.
Sally Freeman, chairman. Aprii
17, 1982 Pirates of Penzance
luncheon theater party, S. Molly
Satzstein and S. Stella Magaliff,
Other exciting events and en-
tertainments are planned by
hardworking committees and the
full support of all True Sisters is
earnestly sought.
B'nai B'rith Lucerne Lakes
Lodge 3132, Lake Worth proudly
presents Dr. Edward Eissey,
President of Palm Beach Junior
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox 'n
bagels. Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim* the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!

their fall opentag
S*sday Oct. 6 at the
iral Savings and Loan
JJth at 2610 10th Ave.,
\. Women-Theodore
Lb-on Sunday, Oct. 11,
[Hotel on Miami Beach
Lnt Frisco Follies."
i person.
tkets, please ca": **an-
Enrtz 967-7185 or Sydell
,rah Hospital Foun-
ding will be held Fri-
[l6 at 12 noon, at the
Lai of Delray. A Tup-
party will be held with
[ refreshments. There
iome openings available
hvish stay at the Lido
8 to 11 Sunday to
Lv $125. transportation
L, and for the Thanks-
kiiday at the Montmar-
J26 to 29 Thursday to
ll25, $ 10 extra for trans-
All quotes are for
ccupancy. Call Pearl
lor Katie Green for
et organizational meet-
gen David Adorn was
lept. 14 to a very enthu-
1 concerned attendance
f Israel.
Jembership is now over
fthe following members
for the year 1981,
nt, Harry Lerner; Vice
Louis Perlman, So-
chfreund, and Dorothy
Treasurer, Murry
recording Secretary,
Hoscowitz; Correspon-
stary, Blanche Leibow-
ship Chairman, Jack
|Sgt. of Arms, Murry
I of Trustees: Frances
|ly Scheff, Abe Kramer,
Sally Margolies, Ir-
obin, Harry Shapiro,
nek, Louis Koppelman,
s, and Victor Duke,
and a Happy New
iky Oct. 6 at lOa.m. in
Mr Village clubhouse
p. The Yiddish Culture
uguratcs us [2th con-
fer of activities inCen-
MJM program will
fRuth Hyde Group in
fritten and narrated by
I", with Ann March as
|"1 Ruth Hyde musical
nd piano accompan-
CanUU is entitled
> arents Sang.'
J half f the program
I he Musical Friends,
l of Lillian Kessler,
I anger and the violins
ILorber, Phil Herman
1 our friends to know
Ny, Oct. 13 is the
loth and on Tues-
\,\a- the,.S,mcha8 Th
"""sn Culture will not
""grams on these two
Hu^ programs
\,tk 27 that which
p,flful Clare Kay
""Beach will sing for
Jbinhach wUl read a
uJtm one of our
l writers.
|B!r,nstein, concert
ymlfr the Sn
r symphony wUl grace
Career Singles
Promise Festive
October promises to be a fes-
tive month for single men and
women ages 35-55. If you are a
working and single person and
want to meet interesting people,
this is the group for you.
Call Flo evenings at 689-4021
or Hank at 629-9999 for reserva-
tions and information regarding
this active group.
Thursday, October 8, 1981, 8
p.m., join the group for the Yom
Kippur Break Fast Dairy Buffet
at the Colonnades, Singer Island.
Advance registration please!
Fee is $8 per person.
Sunday, October 11, 1961, 6
p.m. Covered dish dinner at
Sandy Meisels.
Sunday, October 25, 1961, 4
p.m. Beach party and chicken
barbeque at Archie Levine's.
Tennis Anyone? Every Tues-
day at 6:30 p.m.- You must call
Flo to join this activity.
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pas* 11
The officers and members of the board of the Palm Beach County Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee met recently to plan the year's activities for the coming year. Among those present at the
workshop which was led by William A. Gralnick, Southeast Regional Director, AJC were the following:
(seated, left to right), Ilene S. Silber, Vice President; Mary Blichcr, Treasurer; Dorothy Cole, Thehna
Newman, (standing, left to right) Murray D. Sandier, William W. Wachtei, Sylvan Cole, Honorary
President; Arnold J. Hoffman, President; Helen Hoffman, Vice President; William A. Gralnick, Dr.
Benjamin Wacks, and Alec Jacobson. The chapter determined what it felt to belts goals and priorities in
""mumTTTg fnr **** coming year.
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel.
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible.
The Spreadable Cream Cheese
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
Mr. Grocer. Kraft, Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod-
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
1980 Kraft. Inc.
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you Cash
value 1/20C. Customer'must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc Dairy Group, P.O. Box
1799. Clinton. Iowa 52734.
Expires 3/31/82.
14300 IbllbM

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Robert Segal
What If AW ACS Fell into Soviets Hands?
If Menachem Begin is having
nightmares about the U.S.
Administration's determination
to sell $8.5 billion worth of
destructive military air power to
Saudi Arabia-the AWAC
packagesuch disturbing
dreams must include the scene in
which the sophisticated weapons
fall into the hands of both the
USSR and the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization.
Of course, Moscow already has
a surplus of up-to-date lethal
armaments, both on the ground,
in the sea, and up in the air. But
think of the PLO's rejoicing if
One of the three Charrette (an architectural brain storming session)
planning groups is shown working on its design for the site. In this
group are students Erika Eisenberg, Paul Tochner, Justin Ginsburg;
landscape architect, Doug Trettien; Angel Giottio and Mrs. Shoshan-
na Walner, faculty member. Not shown is Barry Krischer, who at-
tended as a parent and member of the building committee.
such instruments of terror as the
AWACS become its property.
Five airborne warning and con-
trol system planes and 1177
AIM 9L Sidewinder missiles like
those used by the U.S. to shoot
down two Libyan jets over the
Mediterranean a few days ago!
Impossible scenario? How
many who worry over Middle
East potential for a bloody con-
flict know that the Saudis not
long ago shipped to the PLO
20.000 rifles, including American-
made M16s and G-s and FN
weapons built in Western
Europe; 500 0.5 machine guns;
20 anti-tank guns with 1000
shells; and heaps of small-arms
ammunition? This bundle of
bangs came not long after the
Saudis had made an $85 million
cash payment to the PLO.
IN THESE parlous times,
government people can't be sure
about such ins and outs of way-
ward sinews of war. Think back
to what happened to some of that
pile of menacing weapons the
United States placed in the hands
of its great and good friend, the
late Shah Mohamed Reza
Pahlevi. We got a refresher
course in boomerangs from Iran.
Think, too, of Saudi Arabia's
Public Relations strength
bubbling up form its oil wealth,
to convince the House of
Representatives and Senate that
Riyadh just has to have the
AWACS. Newspaper and maga-
zine articles and television and
radio interviews are popping all
over the nation. Back in June,
for instance, Saudi Arabian Oil
Minister Ahmed Zaki Yamani
convinced many in an audience of
oil men that "Israel is a greater
Bob Smith, a landscape architect and leader of one of the Charrette
groups explains the design developed by bis group. Mr. Smith, an out-
standing local landscape architect, was one of the coordinators of the
professional aspects of the Charrette. Carole Ginsburg, parent of one
of our students and the Director of the Ombudsman program,
developed the concept of the Charrette and arranged all the details.
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
Where You're More Than A Customer
For information
m 659-2265
Main Office
501 South Flagler 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
threat to Saudi Arabia than the
USSR." Poor, defenseless Saudi
Arabia: it is 100 times as big as
The State of Israel (873.000
square miles to Israel's 8,200land
2.5 times as populous (10,000,000
to Israel's not quite 4,000,0001.
But despite all the vast acreage
and vast expanse of oil wells.
Saudi Arabia has a regular army
of under 60.000, supplemented by
a force of only 35.000 para-mili-
tary troops. Are there techni-
cians among them, one wonders,
who could get the hang of the
AWACS and made use of the
great air machines to defend
Saudi Arabia? Apparently not,
for although it already possesses
4 AWACS thanks to earlier U.S.
munificence, our current AWAC
deal calls for Americans to be on
all flights of the AWACS from
the year of delivery, 1985, until
MEANWHILE, the debate
over the projected AWAC trans-
action heats up in Congress.
That institution has until Oct. 30
to adopt a resolution disap-
proving the sale. Senator Daniel
Moynihan of New York has
pledged a filibuster against the
movement of the AWACS from
the U.S. to Saudi Arabia. He re-
gards the deal as misconceived
and likely to contribute u, l
East instability. to|
Fearing escalation of lmu
both Israel and Saudi^J
Sen. Claiborne Pell 0f Rk2r.
land is co-sponsoring aresnkJ
of disapproval of the awI
deal. And Congressman St,'
Solarz of New York has*
strong point in reminding
bating lawmakers that t^,
of the new proposed equinJ
Saudi Arabia is ata.
thirds that of all the L
equipment Washington hj
Israel these past 30 years of
President Reagon has i,
set of four objectives to con
Congress that the AWACs
an American must: 1- t^l
is calculated to continue i
and secure access to rauch-n
oil; 2- the deal will pin,^
on Soviet influence; 3- thtl
ject in the Presidentsjudg
will bolster the security of!
ly states in the Middle
Israel included; 4- movem,
the flock of air weapons to S
Arabia will demonstrate
constancy and resolve ig i
porting overall regional s
Keep the Congressional L
in mind. You'll be sorry i]
miss it.
1201 N E 45 STIftET
333 S.W. 4th Avenue. Bora Raton. FL 33432
(305) 391-8900 Palm Beach (305) 427-9840 Broward
HHMHMMH 1981-1982 MiMR^HM
All Proitrtnv, ire Sunday Evening tl B CM
political analyst and consultant In Washington, on US.A -Arabs and
Israel Conflicts. Pressure and Peace?
NOVEMBER 22 AlBERT VORSPAN, Vice President. UAH C. and
Director of us Commission on Social Action, on "Jewish Moral Issues
in the 1980s"
I AM \R\ ) DR. RUTH WISSI. Professor of Yiddish literature. McCill Montreal. Author The Best of Sholom Aleichem"'
JANUARY 17 ROBERT I. WHITE, former U.S. Ambassador lo El
Salvador, a career Foreign Serwee Officer for over 25 years. "Should
Human Rights lor All be of Concern lo American Foreign">
FEBRUARY 7 DR. JUDITH IAIKEN ElKIN. Author. Prolessor of History
and Political Science. Wayne Slate University, former U.S. Foreign
Service Officer. "The Prospect lor latin American Jewry"
FEBRUARY 28 DAVID HAIBERSTAM. foreign Correspondent. New
York I,mes Pulitzer p,e winner and author "The Powers That Be",
an eye opening look at the rise to power of ihe American media
MARCH 14 DR. MICHAEl COOK, ol ihe Hebrew Union College-
fewisn Institute of Religion, and Author Jewish Perspectives on
t hnstun Holy Days |Dr Cook will be this years Scholar in Residence
lor ihe weekend March 12-141
wh^mAwdeJhJElUhdH0n COmml"M, h haPPV 'O "ring vou this expanded program, with speakers of meriM
wnom we nave had in past years
These programs are open no. only lo ur membefs hu| (hc|, (f ^ and ^ Benefi| publc JS well.
indiwd^Prlr'amfm' E2 '^ mfmbf" "d ** '* non-members has been es.ablis^j
Ben |affe. Chairman.
Adult Education Committee

October 2,1981
The JewishFhridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
JCC Celebrates 95th Birthday of
Former Russian Revolutionist
Second Tuesday Club,
Rubin. President, celebrated
J Kant's 95th birthday on
18 Eighty people attended
Lere thrilled to hear the in-
to and vital life story of
-nt read so beautifully by
femanuel Kessler. Jack and
kfe Minnie, have been mar-
Igyears and Jack attributed
Lwvity to his love of life, to
tCenters, and to the 58,000
[ Minnie has cooked for him
he years.
ook of greetings was pre-
| to Mr. Kant, which con-
J of letters of congratula-
Ifrom the President of the
States, Senator Lawton
l Representative Dan Mica,
or Bol> (iraham, Repre-
live Eleanor Weinstock, the
Tof West Palm Beach, and
j family and friends. Ruth
presented a special musical
to honor Jack, the
Russian Revolutionist, and
i, the lover of life, with Lil-
tssler. pianist and soloist.
lirthday cake was gracious-
Bled by From'a Bakery and
orated by Marion Rubin.
letter of thanks, his
Bui poems, and his dancing
(Hinnie to the strains of the
from Dr Zhivago, so
ully sung by Lillian Kess-
I to the festivity of the
on. It was a memorable
bn for all who attended.
The king Is most grateful, but thit time It's only an oil pries war!' The Argus
ABC's & 123s
Chef Boy-ar-dee
Jack Kant proudly displays pictures taken in his youth. A big celebra-
tion of his 95th birthday was held at the Jewish Community Center.
The Second Tuesday of the month club were the hosts.
ABC's &123s
from Chef
2^--^>*% are tasty
(^ \\\V _Sa Pasta alphabet
WJ/AJ1^ letters and
V*'N' numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Ateph Bez!
The Sunsweet'
Seated from left to right are Samuel Schutzer, 93 years old, who sang
to Mr. Jack Kant shown on the right, in honor of his 95th birthday,
which was celebrated at the Jewish Community Center. In the center
is Minnie Kant, Jack's wife of 58 years, who enjoyed the afternoon
with 80 other people.
on the gulf
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Live Entertainment S y>
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Through December 18,1981
The package includes:
Cocktails for two in our Gangplank Lounge.
Rib eye steak dinner for two one evening.
Continental breakfast for two both mornings.
Double room both nights.
(Includes all taxes ond gratuities)
Advance reservations required by coll-
ing 813-597-3151 orbywritingto: Reservations,
11000 Gulf Shore DriveN., Naples. FL 33940
Children age 18 and under are free in the tame
room with parents. Meals will beat menu prices.
GOLF: 20% discount on green fees and cart
rental at Bonito Springs Golf & Country Club,
one of Southwest Florido's fines* courses.
HW0lBSi\:-r3^mSi: -3
The Sunsweet Self-Improvement plan includes
exercise and a healthy, well-balanced diet
And that includes Sunsweet Prune Juice, with
no preservatives or added sugar Sunsweet is
KM)".. pure natural fruit juice, with lots of iron.
potassium and vitamin B,. And best of all. it
tastes good. So drink a toast to yourself.
With Sunsweet.
Tbyour health:

Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Were Talks Orchestrated?
Haig Predicted What Would be Said
JTA Report)
tary of State Alexander
Haig said discussion of the
proposed U.S. sale of
AW ACS reconnaissance
aircraft to Saudi Arabia
"would come on probably
process under the Camp David
framework and specifically the
autonomy talks And the
second part, clearly, will be on
the Lebanon process, which is far
more complex because of the mul-
tiplicity of interest in parties in-
volved." That's how it happened.
Asked how Israel could be con-
vinced that the AW ACS sale
would be in its own as well as
American interest, Haig said,
"First and foremost, it brings
America's presence" In that
connection he observed that
Israel has been "the bastion, and
a rather lonely bastion historical-
ly, toward Soviet inroads in the
Middle East. Historically, the
United States has been some-
what less than that, and so in
Investment Equity
Real Estate
Don Vogel
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl. 33410 Residence 622-4000
HAIG SAID that "another
early in the meeting" be- final point" on the agenda of the
tween President Reagan ^R"1 meeting would be "a dis-
snrl Krnpli Premier Mima- CU8sion of tne bilateral relation-
ana Israeli rremwr jviena shi in the sen8e of the riod AWACS, the
chem Begin in Washington ahead m a changing 8ituation a^S p^nce with respect
and will be disposed of strategic concerns and to it even though being in a
rapidly." It did. whether or not we are going to re- sovereign nation (Saudi Arabia)
He said he thought "The Pres- "f: T1*'8 J" J.'ftjf
ident will understand Israel's rhetonc in the past aiid I think
natural concerns about any en- *?th 8,des are "RSiS pUt"
hancement of Arab capabilities, *" ~me "* the ** for
especially in a neighboring Arab g rheto"c re8Pfct our
,.rt7" h,,t that khiAWAfta-U bilateral strategic relationship,
Haig said.
He said in reply to questions
that he was not talking about a
defense treaty with Israel but
"about practical cooperation .
that will contribute to regional
security." It was almost as if
Haig foreaw the conclusion of the
Begin-Reagan talks word-ford-
I a*>rTa8 Of Kabblnlral Council
(M Th* PaJm Beaches
state" but that the AW ACS sale
"is in America's strategic in-
terest" and "although difficult
for Israel to accept, we feel it
meets their interests as well." I
That's exactly how it happened.
Haig made his remarks in the
course of an exclusive interview
with the New York Times, pub-
lished coincidentally with Begins
arrival in New York with a large
entourage of aides, including
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir, Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon, and his chief autonomy-
negotiator, Interior Minister
Yosef Burg. It was almost as if
everything had been orchestrated
in advance.
DM REPLY to questions,
Haig stressed that the U.S. con-
tinues to pursue a "strategic con-
sensus" in the Middle East and
that it recognized "there have
been some fundamental changes
since Camp David in the whole
Middle East environment and
He said that "one of those
changes is now an interrelation-
ship which has developed be-
tween the situation in Lebanon
and the peace process, which
while on totally separate tracks,
are increasingly interrelated, and
a failure or a collapse of one can
have a serious impact on the
other; whereas progress in one
contributes to an atmosphere of
progress in the other."
Haig said that the strategic
consensus in the Middle East,
"still in embryo but nonetheless
existent," was saved from "col-
lapse" by the efforts of U.S.
special envoy Philip Habib to
resolve the Syrian missile crisis.
"That involved harnessing
leadership and support from the
Arab League, and with consider-
able help from Saudi Arabia not
only in leadership and diplomacy
but in resources which catalyzed
certain processes," he said.
HAIG ADDED that "the
whole process was severely
jolted" when Israel bombed
Iraq's nuclear reactor last June
and by "the subsequent in-
creased violence along the border
of Israel which involved Palestin-
ians, the PLO and the Israeli
forces." Nevertheless the con-
sensus "managed to sustain itself
in a very shaky way by some very
skillful work by Phil (Habib) to
produce a cessation of
hostilities," Haig said.
Haig said the nature and
extent of U.S. participation in the
autonomy talks which Israel and
Egypt have agreed to resume
Sept. 23 on the ministerial level
has not yet been decided. "There
is still some uncertainty about
this meeting in terms of location.
We will participate, in any event,
at whatever appropriate level we
decide upon, and that should not
be done until we have a little
froore information from both
^parties," Haig said. He added,
^One of the outcomes of the Be-
gin visit, we hope, is for a sharp-
ening of our thinking on that
Haig said there were two
aspects to the Begin visit. "We
would want to discuss the peace
should be owned with sover-
eignty in mind. It couldn't expect
to be otherwise."
HE ADDED: It is a manifes-
tation of, among a number of
other steps that we are consider-
ing with the RDF (Rapid Deply-
ment Force) and not bases but
facilities. That's a very important
"Another very important
argument is that it is in Israel's
interest for someone else to
provide Saudi Arabia with
assistance, and we don't think
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This year, take advantage of TWA's
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and cities throughout the Midwest.
You're going to like us

October 2. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 16
\trategic Tie Okay
But It Must be 'Broad-Based'
defense Minister Ariel
,on declared that Israel
'prepared to accept a
^ad based* strategic re-
Uhip with the United
"across a wide
|t," and if such a rela-
jsiup was not offered, it
fid prefer to forego the
of strategic coopera-
[ altogether.
Lmn made his remarks in
lourse of a detailed briefing
jorters on the meetings be-
i Premier Menachem Begin
>resident Reagan and other
[Administration officials in
j Israeli defense chief, who
tpanied Begin and was
hi at most of the sesions,
ttically denied that Israel
Reconciled itself" to the
rican proposal to sell
|CS reconnaissance planes
other sophisticated
Inry to Saudi Arabia as the
J for its closer strategic
Inship with the U.S.
IaRON, who returned to Is-
past weekend, fiercely de-
the opposition Labor
for claiming that Begin
bandoned his objections to
I'ACS deal and had agreed,
ut consultation with the
et. to place Israel's armed
iat the disposal of the U.S.
|n accused Labor of making
charges either out of
nee or a deliberate desire to
the government in the
[of delicate negotiations.
Iron lauded the Reagan Ad-
ration and Begin's conduct
[ talks. But he insisted that
I is "not interested in a nar-
|limited cooperation." He
broad relationship must
|lbly "tie Israel's hands to a
extent" hut Israel was
land eager for such a rela-
|ip and would undertake all
"responsibilities" implied
remarks seemed to be
I at statement and leaks
ling from some Adminis-
\ quarter-, in Washington
?e proposed st rategic coop-
fc with Israel would be
l.v limited and restricted in
IThis has been the cause of
Voncern in official circles
lasmuch as Begin did not
[a written memorandum on
Tbject while he was in
A U.S. official briefing
fsnere tried to allay fears
F LS. regarded strategic
r,on w'th Israel as little
pnsymbolk. The official.
tlv identified, said the
^ministration's raadi-
/coser strategic ties with
presented a major shift
N that previous Admin-
ps had been "ideologically
ft o.recognize that Israel
L .. uhavc a lot to offer
iT"''"''^ that in the
l*d. defense planning
from the two countrief
*f*w in detail all of the
M varied possibilities for
* cooperation.
tS" f l Wa9hingto"
fmber fr meetings with
Lhn L6tary Ca9Par Wi""
Cno" hopefully, wil be pre-
P "W a memorandum of
Fng formalizing the
wjts worked out by the
laid '"K teams- the
fAJ. reluctant, at this
itobtth, likely areas of
eared to
of its geographical location, its
stable government and its
sharing of the American Admin-
istration's view that Soviet ex-
pansionism represents the
greatest threat to the security of
the region, could be of immense
value to the U.S. in time of crisis.
In that connection, he mentioned
that Israel could facilitate Amer-
ican military operations directed
toward southern Europe or
toward the Persian Gulf area.
Sharon said an "understanding
in principle" had been reached
with the U.S. in aerial and sea
operations, the holding of joint
exercises and the stockpiling of
emergency military stores and
medical equipment and facilities
for the use of American forces in
the region.
HE SAID that in reaching that
understanding, Israel stressed
that its own industries must be
utilized wherever possible. He
explained that if the U.S. decided
to store military equipment here,
the ammunition in that store
would be manufactured in Israel
and, similarly, medical equip-
ment for American field hospitals
would be Israel-produced.
Sharon dwelt at length on the
Soviet manace which he said was
not solely a problem for the U.S.
on the superpower level but
constituted a real and direct se-
curity threat to Israel. Therefore,
he said, the Labor opposition
contention that the government
sacrificed Israel's strategic in-
terests to those of the U.S. was
unfounded. The aim was to dove-
tail the Reagan Administration's
global determination to restrain
the Soviets with Israel's prime
security concerns, he said.
The U.S. official who briefed
Israeli reporters disclosed that
the Begin-Reagan talks in Wash-
ington included a thorough re-
view of the situation in Lebanon
and that the two sides had
reached a measure of agreement
on an overall approach to that
complex issue.
HE INDICATED that Ameri-
can policy in the months ahead
would seek to foster efforts
toward political reconciliation in
Lebanon which were already un-
derway. At the same time, Wash-
ington would seek to bolster the
scope and power of the United
Nations Interim Force in Leba-
non (UNIFIL) and eventually
achieve a mutual scaling down of
heavy weaponry on both sides of
the Israel-Lebanon border.
Begin and his aides had com-
plained in Washington about
continuing attacks by the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization on
the Christian forces of Maj. Saad
Haddad in southern Lebanon.
The U.S. official said that while
these were not formal violations
of the ceasefire, they were of
deep concern to the U.S. "We
hope, through third parties, to
have some influence on that
problem," he said.
Good Health &
Happiness in the
Coming New Year
Now ottering an extended
line of household services
in the Palm Beach area.
In addition to an extended
contract maid service to
keep your living quarters
spic and span, Jessie Hay
can provide you with
special services with no
additional placement fee:
T C* Q O FET 1IA y Do yu "*'d a seamstress'
(jLOOlL I I/** ,a waitress, a hairstylist to
come to your home?
If you want the services of
live in help but have no
living space for them, treat
yourself to the pleasure of
Jessie Hay care.
CALL 665-3433

Services, Inc.
C305) 655-3433
Enter the Mazel Tov Sweepstakes
Win a$l,000 catered party from Maxwell House*Cof fee!

Let Maxwell House put $1000 towards the cater-
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and enter the Mazel Tov Sweepstakes
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1. Each entry must be accompanied by the m-
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une entry per
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
JCC Happenings
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant. Title III of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Areawide Council
on Aging, and the Florida De-
partment ofH.R.S., enabling us
to provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Adult Education
The Fall session of the Adult
Community Education Classes
began September 21st. Everyone
is invited to attend. Instructors
are provided by the School Board
of Palm Beach County. There is
no fee. Please call for registration
where required.
+ Oil Painting. Mondays 9
a.m.-12 noon, Debbie Simmons, 8
Coping With Life, Mondays 1-
3 p.m.. Maurice Brown, 8 weeks.
Preventive Health Care & Nut-
rition, Tuesdays 9:30-11:30 a.m.,
Joan Fox, 8 weeks.
Know Your Car, Wednesdays
9:30 a.m., Paul Oblas. 6 weeks.
Dancercize in the Chairs For
Men & Women, Wednesdays 1-
2:30 p.m.. Bea Bunze. 8 weeks.
Lip Reading, Wednesdays 4-
5:30 p.m., Darlene Kohuth. 10
+ Writers Workshop, Thurs-
days 9:30-11:30 a.m.. Frank
Host wick, 10 weeks.
+ Advanced Writers Work-
shop. Fridays 9:30-11:30 a.m.,
Frank Bostwick, 10 weeks.
+ Registration for these
classes is closed. 1 f you wish to be
placed on a waiting list, please
call the Center.
On-Going Programs
Round Table Talk for Men -
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women The first session of
Hound Table Talk for Men and
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women will meet jointly on Oct.
6, at 1 p.m. The next session of
Timely Topics discussion
leader, Sylvia Skolnik and Round
Table Talk for Men Joe Green-
berg, discussion leader. Oct.
27 will be held separately.
Speakers Club Herbert
Sperber, President, invites all
those interested in public speak-
ing to join this group, which
meets on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter, health insurance
coordinator, will assist persons
with health insurance forms,
question, etc., every third Thurs-
day of the month at 2 p.m.
During the month of October, it
will be held on Oct. 15.
Dine-Out Dine-out Thurs-
day, Oct. 1 Bernard's Restau-
rant. November Dine-Out has
been cancelled due to the Senior
What You Must Know About
Breast Cancer Mary Ann Mc-
Gowan, Administrator of the
Philip Strax Breast Cancer
Detection Institute in Fort Lau-
derdale will answer your ques-
tions and give you new informa-
tion about this topic on Thurs-
day, Oct. 22 at 1 p.m. Learn what
every woman should know.
Everyone invited to attend.
Coining Events
Senior Weekend-Mitzvah
Members Nov. 8.9 and 10.
Tampa Trip
Come for a fantastic three day
weekend hosted by the Tampa
Seniors! Don't miss a minute of
the sights and sounds, the food,
fun and friends from 11 Florida
Communities! Limited number of
rooms available First come
First served! Reservations must
be in by Friday. Sept. 18. Call
Sam Rubin for information.
Lido Spa Get-A-Away Nov.
29 througn Dec. 2. Trip u i ludes
four re niahts. >..iret-
meal* a '' r
Senior News
daily massage, nightly entertain-
ment. Bus leaves the Westgate
of Century Village on Sunday.
Nov. 29 at 11:30 a.m. and arrive
back on Wednesday. Dec. 2 at
4:15 p.m.
Members, double occupancy
$125, Non-members double
occupancy $135. Single ac-
commodations for members $140,
Non-members single $150. Bus
transportation $13 per person.
For further information call the
Center and ask for Sam Rubin.
Second Tuesday Club
Sam Rubin, President, an-
nounces that the Second Tuesday
Club will not meet in October due
to the Jewish Holidays.
The staff of the Senior Division
of the JCC. Jean Rubin. Director,
wishes everyone a very joyous
and healthy New Year. We invite
vou to participate in our very
exciting 1981-82 programs and to
become part of the JCC family.
Best Wishes For A Good New Year
Dr. and Mrs.
Alan B. Cohen and Sons
Invest in
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Southern Bel!

October 2, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17

U Help us build and decorate the Sukkah together
at the Jewish Community Center, and learn the
meaning of Sukkot.
Sukkot, the feast of Tabernacles falls right
after the High Holy Days. It is a holiday of
great beauty that brings us into harmony with
nature, and into touch with the lulav, the
etrog, and the other symbols of the sukkah it-
self. Emphasizing the values of hospitality,
the rewards of work, and our trust in God, this
is a celebration that has relevance to our
lives today.
bring fruit to hang smell the etrog shake the lulav*
sing dance special arts & crafts refreshments*
Jewish Community Center 2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach 689-7700
hlag's most recent vie-
is Leningrad unofficial
V teacher Evgeny Lein.
ting to the Student
gle for Soviet Jewry, he
Untenced for 'resisting
fpithorities' after the
invaded a private Jew-
Cultural seminar. The
| making strenuous ef-
' break the bah of the
"t Jewish self-identity
nent in the USSR.
Dr. I. Goodman
Boynton Plaza
153'/. N. Congrats Ava. IN w 2nd Ava.)
Boynton Beach
Backaches Headaches
* Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Mr. Mon Tims.. Wed Fri. Thura. b Sat
i'lZS HJ
Our individual custom constructed dentures
Senior Citizen Consideration With This Ad
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Upper or Lower Dentures
Cast Vitallium Partiais
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st Vitallium Partiais $150 to $180
line $50
Pair. $10&Up
lrac,,ons $10 per Tooth
Minimum fees applied in an cases barring complications
By Florida Licensed Dentists
In Same Location Over 7 Years
1800 Upland Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla.
the Partnership
Paul E. Klein, D.D.S.
Terry A. Hornaday, D.D.S.
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Announce the opening of an office in Defray Beach
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By Appointment Only

Page 18
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
* fiabbtttical C0rner
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jtwish lift put and prttirt
Today's Challenge, Tomorrow's Triumph
Congregation Anshei Sholom
President, Rabbinical Council
of Palm Beach County
As we hear the Blowing of the
Shofar on Rosh Hashanah,, and
the notes of its message
penetrates our hearts and minds,
we become sensitive to the need
of understanding that message.
The day becomes one of contem-
plation and heart searching, for
there is great therapeutic value in
contemplation. These awesome
days are not the time to discuss
our everyday problems,
egregious as they stand out in
our chaotic existence today. But
these matters like drug addiction,
poverty, unemployment,
pollution, welfare, inflation,
Reagan's Foreign Policy, are all
ephemeral and temporary. I have
faith in our country and it9 peo-
ple, that sooner or later these
conditions wUl be ameliorated.
On these days when the Books of
Life and Death are opened before
our Heavenly Judge we are of-
fered an unparalleled opportunity
to come to grips with ourselves.
Since these days are devoted
essentially to man and his rela-
tionship to his fellow-men and to
his God, they lift human life to
higher planes, and direct the
thoughts of men to things more
enduring than the distractions of
our time. At this season of the
year, when the Shofar notes, and
prayers like the Unisane Tokef,
are hearkened with genuine feel-
ing of attrition, we are reminded
to consider the relationship of our
actions to the future effects on
our lives.
Rabbi Judah, the Prince, in the
Ethics of the Fathers, presents us
with the eternal question:
"Which is the right path that
man should choose for himself?"
And his answer is: 'That which
brings glory to the individual and
glory to his fellow-man." Man
must look into the future and find
the right path in his life on earth.
It is the future that holds our
interest more than the past. The
past may be the foundation of our
being. But the future is the super
structure that we spend our days
in building. The best years of our
lives are not those we have al-
ready lived, but those we are still
to live, not those that are behind
us, but those that lie ahead of us.
When a person looks to the future
he is not inclined to dwell much of
his past failures. He does not
easily become tired, pessimistic
or afraid of life. He never grows
old. It is the future that contri-
butes to the human being the
sense of curiosity, the element of
vouth, the zest for adventure and
An Invitation to
Memorial Service
Sunday, October 4,1981,12 Noon
A visit before the HIGH HOLY DAYS to help
move us toward penitence and prayer.
Rabbi Harry Schechtman
(Anshei Shalom)
Rabbi Joseph Speiser
(Golden Lake Temple)
I. Taaa i-M la laki Park/a* Paaa aaa<>
tin aval aarnawM ; aatai w
I aatartMa M aan* I, IMH fear |M
?M|. lan Ml Mr 1% autaa M km larja
ran m ikaiiia la am m Para
the keenness of interest in things
about him.
Observe the individual who
persists in looking backward. He
reflects on mistakes that are
beyond correction. He is con-
sumed by regrets that cannot
repair the faults of an earlier day.
He marks as perfect many events
that can be eclipsed on the mor-1
row. This is not the Jewish way
of looking at things. The Jew has
been taught to look forward.
When he reads his Haggadah at
the Passover season he begins
with the sad tale of past troubles
in Egypt centuries ago we
were slaves in Egypt and he
ends with a dream of the future,
next year may Zion be rebuilt and
Israel redeemed. When he lived in
miserable ghettos in Europe on
the brink of disaster he came to
his synagogue on Rosh Hash-
anah and vowed in his heart to
enter the next year of his life in
the hope and expectation that the
world would be a better place for
The past can produce a good
deal of disappointment for us,
tasks unfinished, dreams unreal-
ized, relationships unfulfilled.
The future will always give us
hope. Have we been hasty and
impetuous in our dealing with
people? Have we been impatient
and thoughtless with our loved
ones? Have we been negligent in
our duties? Have we failed to
take advantage of our opportuni-
ties? Have we suffered disillu-
sionment in our undertakings?
Have we hurt others? Have we
been indifferent to the needs of
our community? Then let us not
dwell on these matters too long.
Let us acknowledge them in the
hour of contemplation and be
done with them. Let us turn to
the clean slate of the year ahead
and try again
A happy New Year, and may
you be inscribed in the Book of
"I.ishonoh TovobTikoeayvu."
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. 655-3286
FOR $300 I
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Established Business On us 1
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Tl. Store 844-8760
Home 885-5632
! Hebrew Lessons !
I Conversational, reading, and writing f
individual and/or group. |
t Call 627-1172 ?
* t
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Altz Chalm Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath services 9 a rr
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33448 Phone 499-7407or i
499-9229 Harry Silver, President Dally services 8 a.m. and 5pmJ
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 83}
8421 Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr. Richard G. Shugar-
man, President Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator a Sabbath Ser
vices. Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 a Phone 39i.
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen a Sabbath set.
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rat*
Singer a Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach. 33444 Rabbi i
Samuel Silver President, Bernard Etish Friday services at 8:151
Temple Beth Torah of Palm Beach County
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. and
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach Mailing address: 1125 Jack
Pine St., West Palm Beach 33411 a Rabbi Edward Cohn President
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara Chant.
President 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463 Phone 965-
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at Si
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington
Rd. at Southern Blvd.________________________
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Roadfl m* I
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O Box 3, Boa]
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600,391-1111* Rabbi Benjamin flosayn
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 Rabbi Josepn
Speiser President: William M. Mach 684-1958
TemDle Beth El M
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 833-0339.
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
Shabbath Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in
The Sanctuary Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at&lJj
a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9:00a.m
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 OffieH
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. a Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Mordwi j
Spektor Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Friday, 8:30 a.m.,.1
p.m. late services 8:15 p.m. followed by Qneg Shabbat Saturday,8J0 j
a.m.. 7 p.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach
Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazln Sabbath services, f 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom m-
315 N. -A' Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 RW ,
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays wo j
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9a.m.
Temple Beth David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, w
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North H
Beach Phone:845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Sabbath .*]
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom ,
224 N.W. Avenue ,G,I Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Statanw j
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 276 Alemeidii Dm*rm
Springs 33461 a TempU B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant rtj-
964-0034 Sabbath service*. Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday it 9 a*
days and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation reM suM I
1401 N.W. 4th Avenua, Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 932-8586 LTT
NathanZeiizer Sabbath tervtcM. Friday8:15pm Saturday9:30^ J
temple Emeth of the Delray Hebrew CongreoatW I
5780 Wast Atlantic Avanua, Delray Baach 33448 Phone: 49**
Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbath *"
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45 arn.
... Temple EmanuEl
I~JNor1h County Road, Palm Beach 33480'
abbl Joal Chazln Cantor David Dardaahti
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Uona Club 700 Camella Dr. Royal Palm Beach. Friday aW**
Saturday 9 a.m.
Phone: 832H
Sabbath a****

October 2. 1981
The Jewish Ftoridian of Palm Beach County
Page 19
Local Synagogue News
-ole Israel, 1901 North
Drive. West Palm Beach.
een honored by being selec-
m host the upcoming South-
iFlorida Temple Youth Dis-
I Convention for 180 partici-
L Pamela Preefer, president
nple Israel Youth Group is
ig the necessary arrange-
, for this event, including a
e polynesian dinner.
-pie Israel, 1901 North
U Drive, West Palm Beach.
Ue Israel's Mens Club will
(the "Annual Connie Ganz
trial Golf Tournament" at
al Palm Country Club on
by October 10. This is a
onal event that is looked
I to each year and compe-
for the many fabulous
I is very keen along with the
[of brotherhood. Chairman
i event is Frank Thrasher
j co-chairmen are, Dr. Ben
i and Ed Tisnower. Any-
jiing to play is invited to
i temple office and leave
_, The event is open to
jen and women and partici-
is most welcome. Many
I door prizes will also be
| next meeting of Swter-
of Congregation Beth
i will take place Tuesday,
6th at Congregational
\, 115 N. Federal Highway,
i Beach. At that time we
ave two cosmotologists
world renown cosmetic
py. They will demonstrate
i of our ladies the use of
nost interesting and en-
ling program. We urge all
i to attend. Friends and
pre welcome. Refresh-
1 be served.
Congregation Beth
ted to attend Yiskor
Hal) Service on Thurs>iay,
r8, at 4 p.m. at our usual
[worship, 115 N. Federal
py, Boynton Beach.
pit Beth David of Nor-
Palm Beach County takes
i announcing the first in a
pf seminars given by the
Adult Education Com-
The class entitled Jews-
nerican Literature, deals
examination of contem-
Jewish Literature per-
! to the American experi-
[The text to be used is
American Literature"
include fiction, drama,
[and autobiography. The
lion leader is Dr. Harvey
I who holds a Doctorate in
Education from Bof ton
urse is open to the entire
uty and will meet on
ys, October 16, 22, 29
Jvember 5 from 10 a.m. to
Km. Registration fee for
is *5; non-members -
etext is $2.35. Please mail
for registration by Octo-
to Marilyn SUfen, 867
Country Club Drive, North Palm
Beach, Florida 33408. The afire-
mentioned will hold the first
meeting at her home. Please
RSVP if you wish to attend.
Come and bring friends and
neighbors. We expect this c ass
to be a most exciting and innova-
tive experience for all.
Temple Beth David is pleased
to announce a repeat of last
year's successful "Break the Fast
Buffet Dinner" to be held on
Thursday Night October 8; im-
mediately following the conclu-
sion of Yom Kippur Service*, at
the Colannades Beach Hotel,
Palm Beach Shores, Singer Is-
land. The cost is $8 per adult and
$4.50 per child 12 years uid
younger. Please reserve for this
event by October 3. Reservations
can only be accepted if they are
prepaid. For further information
call the temple office.
Temple Beth Sholom of Lake
Worth cordially invites the
general public to attend special
Yiskor (Memorial) Services on
Yom Kippur, Thursday October
8,at 3 p.m.
Specially priced tickets are
available for Temple Judta's
Yom Kippur Services which will
be held in the social hall of St.
Catherine's 4000 Washington
Road at Southern Blvd.
Rabbi Joel Levine will deliver
the sermons. Cantor Rita Shore
will chant the liturgy accom-
panied by her husband, Ira
Shore. The sermon for Kol Nidre,
Wednesday evening, October 7 at
8 p.m. will be "Is Israel a Pro-
blem for Reform Jews?" Ser-
mons for Yom Kippur include 'Is
Anti-Semitism as American as
Apple Pie" during the morning
service, October 8 at 10 a.m. The
congregation will have the oppor-
tunity to ask questions about the
holy day sermons at 12:30 p.m.
"Youth: Florida's Forgotten
Minority" will be the theme cf a
panel at 1:45 p.m. "The Kad-
dish: Why it is not a Prayer for
the Dead" will be the theme of
the Memorial and Concluding
Service beginning at 3 p.m. A
Break Fast follows at 6 p.m. For
ticket information, call the office
at 965-7778.
Henri Bouton will speak at
Temple Judea, Friday, October 2
at 8 p.m. on his participation in
the World Gathering of Holo-
caust Survivors mission. Serv-
ices are held in the social hall of
St. Catherine's, 4000 Washington
Road at Southern Blvd.
His talk entitled "A Mission of
Returning" is especially appro-
priate for Shabbat Shuvah, the.
Sabbath of Return, which will be
observed by Jews all over the
world on October 2 and 3.
Bouton views himself as a Jew
of French background, a Jew first
and a proud American citizen.
He represented Palm Bench
County along with 11,000 people
from 27 different countries. For
five days, he walked literally on a
cushion of air. Although he lost a
Sving the greater Florida area
h the finest of Jewish tmdMon.
DEUW BEACH 278-7600
rk **"** F.D. Julian Almeida F.D.
Pr* Arranged Funerals Available Thru
Guaranteed Security Plan
lot of his family, Bouton empha-
sized that they have a family, a
caring family of world Jewry.
Bouton kept silent for 20 years
until an emotional moment dur-
ing a Tisha B'Av observance at
the UAHC National Leadership
Kutz Camp when he spoke about
his experiences to 200 teenagers.
Through the encouragement of a
close friend, Rabbi Hank Skir-
ball. Bouton was able to verbalize
his traumatic experiences.
Bouton still uses every Friday
evening, the kiddush cup given to
him by Rabbi Skirball. He vi-
sited Rabbi Skirball while in
Israel and thanked him for help-
ing to support him during that
very first moment when he de-
scribed his past.
Bouton doee not want the
Holocaust to be forgotten. His-
tory proves, he added that we
must regard ourselves aa Jews
Rabbi Joel Levine and Cantor
Rita Shore will include special
music in memory of our martyrs
and in honor of the survivors.
Rabbi Levine will dedicate a
white Torah cover presented by
Rose and Erwin Kohn.
The community is welcome to
attend the Service and Oneg.
Jack Frant, President, of B'uai
Jacob Congregation has an-'
nounced the engagement of the,
eminent Rabbi Emeritus Morris
H. Kobrinetz to officiate at the
services inaugurating the Jewish'
New Year 5742.
The rabbi is a graduate of City
College of New York. He studied
at Rabbi Isaac Elchanon Yeshiva
and at Chaim Berlin where he
was ordained as rabbi. He occu-
pied Pulpits in cities in New York'
State and subsequently accepted.
1 an invitation from Congregation
Beth Sholom of St. Petersburg in
Florida. During his tenure the
Sanctuary expanded its physical
facilities and its membership
quadrupled. In 1976 the rabbi
presented to the Congregation
his resolve for retirement. In ap-
preciation for Rabbi Kobrinetz
instituting the programs for ex-
pansion and the increase of its
membership, the Congregation
conferred the Honorary Title-De-
gree of Rabbi Emeritus.
Rabbi Kobrinetz has been a
prominent and active leader in a
wide variety of communal causes,
Jewish and general; educational
and ecumenical. He is the recipi-
ent of many awards and plaques
from various organizations and a
citation from the City of Gulfport,
where he has been a resident for
many years.
For tickets reservation for the
High Holy Days you can tele-
phone Mr. Alex Walkes, Trea-
surer, 966-4657 or the President,
of B'nai Jacob Mr. Frant: 964-
Temple Beth El's United
Synagogue Youth (USY) groups
spent the summer planning exci-
ting programs for the 1981-82
Kadima grades sixth through
eighth held its opening meeting
on Sunday September 12 at the
home of Missy Kramer. On
lOctober 4, Temple Beth El will be
the site of a regional Kadima
Day. Kadima groups from
throughout Florida will gather
for a fun filled afternoon. Other
events planned are ice skating in
Fort Lauderdale, a bowling party
and a day at Castle Park in Fort
USY, ninth through twelfth
grades, held their opening meet-
ing at the home of Susan Tenzur.
Future plans include roller skat-
ing, a sports day and get together
with other groups.
Both groups are busy selling
Succoth raffles. The lucky win-
ner will have a Succoth built and
decorated by the youth erected in
their backyard.
The purpose of the youth
groups is to involve Jewish youth
in a meaningful relationship to
Judaism in an environment that
is educational and social.
All youths who live in the Palm
Beaches and are in the sixth
through twelfth grades are in-
vited to join in the fun. For fur-
ther information contact Larry
Goldberg, youth director, Temple
Beth El.

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Page 20
The Jewish Floriduui of Palm Beach County
Happy New Year from Pan Am.

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