The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
July 8, 1983
Physical Description:
4 v. : ill. ;


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 41 (Dec. 24, 1982)-v. 11, no. 26 (Aug. 30, 1985).
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44606415 ( OCLC )
sn 00229548 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
""Jewish floridian
irt Ruling May Stop Jordan Arms
(re was confusion
|ong Reagan
)n officials and
tnal members
he Supreme Court
ting down the use
tgressional veto,
ive a direct effect
of weapons to
[example, as the
)n has proposed.
the American
Affairs Com-
:) suggested that
ruling, while
i to the one-houe
it deal with the
lo which remains
I could allow the
veto the sale of
>nry abroad.
rUR T ruled by a
the so called
veto" exceeded
limits designed
separation of
50 year-old
ts that' either or
by a simple
block specific
|e President or a
takes to carry
that Congress
Ig to the ruling
j Congress will be
hprove executive
only if a bill to
ises both houses
the President's
the President
pay block the
iction only by
veto by a two
rather obscure case concerning
Jagdish Chadha, a Kenyan
holding a British passport,
living in Los Angeles and his
effort to avoid deportation
after his student visa expired.
After Chadha succeeded in
obtaining a favorable ruling
from the Justice Department,
that decision was vetoed by
one house of Congress.
his Tight to the federal courts,
beginning in 1977, and
resulted in the high court's
ruling. The decision appears to
have had little bearing on
Chadha since he married a
U.S. citizen in 1980 that would
have freed him from the
prospect of deportation even if
he had lost the case.
The decision meanwhile will
undoubtedly change the way
future legislation is written.
According to some observers,
legislation will be "written
more tightly" to guard against
loss of power by the legislative
branch. The legislative veto
has been most frequently
employed in recent years and
more than 60 active laws
contain legislative veto
One law which will be
directly affected by the court's
decision is the military ap-
propriation authorization act
of 197S. Under this legislation,
a concurrent resolution of
Congress could restrict export
of certain military or
technological products.
All military sales of $25
million or more now must
include a presidential
notification to the CongiCy
date of notification to reject
the proposed sale. But it must
be rejected by both the Senate
and the House.
court's ruling would affect the
Administration's long
standing intention to sell
sophisticated weaponry to
Jordan remains unclear.
A1PAC, the official Israel
lobby organization, said that
the court's ruling "may have
implications for the two house
veto authorized" by the arms
export act. However, A1PAC
continued, "the court's
|decision did not deal with the
'two house veto which .
remains in full force and effect
until a court of competent
jurisdiction rules on its
Begin Visit
White House Confirms He's Due Here
ldmark decision
the court in a ConRress has 60 days from
The White House an-
nounced that Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin has accepted
President Reagan's invitation
to visit him' in Washington
July 27. The White House also
announced that President
Amin Gemayel of Lebanon
will visit President Reagan a
week earlier, on July 22.
Meanwhile, U.S. special
envoy Philip Habib continued
his consultations at the State
Department on "overall tac-
tics and strategy in the Middle
East," State Department
spokesman John Hughes re-
ported. "Ambassador Habib
is playing an important role in
those consultations," Hughes
HE SAID he had no in-
formation on Habib's future
travel plans. "I think the kind
of discussions and consulta-
tions he is presently engaged in
would have a bearing in de-
termining that ... At the end
of those discussions, his plans
Prime Minister Begin
will be clear and will be made
fairly soon," Hughes said.
Responding to speculation
that Habib may be leaving his
post, Hughes said, "The
President has total confi-
dence" in Habib, adding that
Habib "has done long and en-
during work, and I assume
.that at some stage he will want
to go back to California, but
he has also made it clear that
he remains at the disposal of
the President."
Hughes stressed that "it is
baseless to suggest that there
are any pressures on him
(Habib) to stand down." He
also said the role of special en-
voy Morris Draper and his
future travel plans arc also
being discussed.
there were no plans for Secre-
tary of State George Shultz to
visit Damascus or the Middle
East in general when he
returned from his visit to the
Far East June 24-July 6. But
Hughes added, "Never rule
anything out."
He reiterated the Adminis-
tration's position on the pos-
sible redeployment on Israeli
troops in Lebanon. "We are in
favor of the complete and
total withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon! What
contributes to that is^phat we
are pursuing," Hughes said.
in, Zimmerman Receive Young, Leadership Awards
vy, president of
federation of Palm
|ty, announced at
ard meeting that
tin and Michael
were chosen as
Its of this years
feration of Palm
hty Young Leader-
ps. This award is
hlly in recognition
nding leadership
ewish Federation.
[1982-83 Women's
j Campaign Vice
[Marva Perrin was
in raising over 20
I the 1983 UJA-Jew-
Iration campaign
concurrently, she
the UJA Young
[Leadership Cabinet
Isition of Regional
rwoman. She will
iis year as Women's
Campaign Vice
and has just re-
)m a National UJA
Ipivision Mission for
Chairwomen held in
Perrin was chairman of the
nominating committee for the
Jewish Federation this year.
She is on the Board of the
Jewish Federation and is a
member of Bat Gurion Hadas-
sah and ORT.
Michael Zimmerman served
as the Young Leadership
Development Program chair-
man for the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County for the
past two years. He was a past
president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center's Young
Singles and a Board member
Currently, Zimmerman sits
on the Board of the Jewish
Federation, is Vice President
for Membership of Temple
Beth El Men's Club, and a
member of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School's Building
In presenting the award,
Jeanne Levy commented,
"Both Marva and Michael
have worked hard in carrying
out their responsibilities and
are truly dedicated to improv-
Marva Perrin
ing the quality of Jewish life
both here and in Israel. We are
Sroud to have them as young
aders of our community."
As Young Leadership win-
ners locally, Perrin and Zim-
merman will be recognized at
the Council of Jewish Federa-
Michael Zimmerman
tions General Assembly in
Atlanta to be held November
16-20. Past winners of the
Young Leadership Award
were Dr. Elizabeth S. Freilich,
Dr. Paul Klein, Dr. Howard
and Detra Kay and Max

Pagn2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, July 8,1988
UJA Young Women's Leadership Cabinet
Sponsors Career Woman Mission To Israel
The first national UJA
Career Women's Mission to
Israel scheduled for Oct. 30 to
Nov. 7, was announced today
by Mickey Baron, Chair-
woman of the Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet
and Nita Levy, Chairwoman
of the Mission.
"Many American Jewish
woman would like to establish
a closer connection with their
counterparts in Israel. We
want to understand how it
feels to be an Israeli career
woman and to enter into a
dialogue about our shared ex-
periences," Ms. Levy said.
"This mission will be our
chance to develop relation-
ships with business and pro-
fessional women in all strata
of Israeli society, to explore
the problems they face and to
share success stories.
"Participants will also have
the opportunity to meet and
network with working women
from across the United
States," Ms. Levy added.
The Business and Profes-
sional Women of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County will have a chance to
hear about this mission first-
hand. Betsy Gordon, National
Betsy Gordon
Chairwoman-designate 1983-
84 of the UJA Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet,
will speak about the mission
on Tuesday, July 19, 7:30
p.m. at the Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center's cafeteria,
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive,
West Palm Beach. Participa-
tion is open to women of all
ages and professions, in an
effort to involve more mem-
bers of the growing population
of business and career women
in Jewish communal fundrais-
The week-long Israel experi-
ence, crowned by Shabbat in
Jerusalem, will include trips to
the Galilee and Masada, visits
to Tel Aviv's Museum of the
Diaspora, Jerusalem's Yad
Vashem and Mount Herzl, the
Old City of Jerusalem and
Project Renewal communities.
Travel extensions will be
Education and training ses-
sions, directed by Dr. Allen
Pollack of the Jewish
Agency's Institute for Leader-
ship Development, will be in-
tegrated into the program,
enabling participants to use
their newly gained knowledge
and feelings to promote better
understanding of Israel in
their home communities.
Prominent scholars-in-
residence will accompany the
mission, enriching the experi-
ence with on-site lectures.
Information about the first
national UJA Career
Women's Mission can be
obtained from Barbara Perry,
Assistant Director of
Women's Division at the
Federation office, 832-2120.
UJA Women's Division Chairmen and
Directors Return from Mission to Israel
Marva Perrin, UJA
Women's Division Campaign
Chairman, traveled to Israel
June 25 to July 1 on a unique
mission for chairmen and
campaign directors from 28
major American cities. In Is-
rael, the participants, led by
News Briefs
New Chancellor
Sees No Changes
VIENNA Chancellor
Fred Sinowatz of Austria said
that his new Socialist govern-
ment will continue the Middle
East policy laid down by his
predecessor, former Chancel-
lor Bruno Kreisky, which is
that there cannot be a durable
peace in the region without a
just solution of the Palestinian
"It is true that the Israeli
government has criticized our
Middle East policy very
strongly, but it must be said
that our policy was also ac-
cepted by many Israelis," Sin-
owatz told the editor-in-chief
of Arbeiterzeitung, the organ
of the ruling Social Democrat-
ic Party, in his first interview
on the Middle East since
taking office.
He praised Kreisky*for his
detailed knowledge of Middle
Eastern affairs and his person-
al acquaintance with leading
politicians in the ^region. In
this sense, Kreisky is irreplace-
able, Sinowatz said.
cension of Yuri Andropov and
his colleagues in the Soviet
hierarchy "is a very bad sign"
foQfisviet human rights, ac-
corcUAg tc^Elliott Abrams, As-
sistant Secretary of State for
Human Rights and Humani-
tarian Affairs.
Testifying before the sub-
committee on Human Rights
and International Rights of
the House Foreign Affairs
Committee and the Commis-
sion on Security and Coopera-
tion in Europe, Abrams said
that the U.S. "is deeply con-
cerned about the down-turn in
emigration" of Soviet Jews
"which seems brought out of
the closet once again."
Abrams told the jointly-
sponsored hearing that "the
issue has been raised with the
Soviets at every appropriate
opportunity" in public forums
and in bilateral talks. Secre-
tary of State George Shultz,
Abrams said, has placed par-
ticular stress on this and other
human rights issues during his
discussions with the Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei
resolutions committee at the
United Nations Conference on
Trade and Development
(UNCTAD) in Belgrade has
rejected an Arab-inspired anti-
Israel resolution. It was
referred to a special committee
however and will be brought
to a vole at the plenary ses-
sion. T
The resolution condemns
Israel's policies in the occu-
pied territories, particularly its
economic activities there and
calls on UNCTAD to create a
special unit to investigate the
charges. Meir Gabay, head of
Continued oo Page 12
Women's Division National
Chairman Harriet Zim-
merman and National
Director Nan Goldberg
rendezvoused with missions of
top campaign and Project
Renewal lay and professional
leadership. These missions
were led respectively by UJA
National Chairman Robert E.
Loup and Project Renewal
National Chairman Bernard
These three groups came to-
gether for a dinner with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin, a
dinner for the President of the
State of Israel, Chaim Herzog,
and a Project Renewal Day in
participants' own "twinned"
communities. For the re-
mainder of the mission, the
Women's Division representa-
tives studied aspects of UJA
supported projects of par-
ticular concern to women.
"The purpose of a take-off
mission at this crucial early
date in our 1984 campaign,"
Mrs. Zimmerman stressed,
"was to give our chairmen an
opportunity to see first hand
where our money goes in Is-
rael. These leaders want to
assess for themselves what is
needed and compare that
evaluation .with what is being
raised. m ^
"This trip gave us. all the
tools we need to insure that
our expression of commitment
to the people of Israel will be
more'effective than ever. It
encouraged -networking
among our campaign chair-
men and enabled us to feel
that we are an active part of a
total unit:: the Jewish people."
The UJA Women's Divi-
sion, founded in 1946, contri-
butes substantially to safety
and well-being of Jews in Is-
rael and around the world.
Currently, the Women's Divi-
sion raises 17.8 percent of all
generated UJA-Federation
Jeanne Levy, President of the Jewish Federation of Pn.
R* Beach County, presents a special award of pprwiitiJ?
Cynnie Lift, outgoint President of Women's DJrSoVsl!
was honored for her dedicated service and commin..
the Jewish people. *,
Jewish Education
Director Awarded
FUEL Fellowship
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
Education Director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, has been
awarded a FUEL (Fellowships
in Jewish Educational Lead-
ership) Fellowship by the Jew-
ish Education Service of North
America, Inc. She was invited
to participate in the Admin-
istrators Training Program
which begins July 5 at New
York University's Graduate
School of Education, Depart-
ment of Hebrew Culture.
The program is comprised
of a six week session for two
consecutive summers com-
bined with independent study
and research during the year.
The credits earned will be
applied towards Lipton's PhD
in Jewish Education. This
year's courses consist of
Modern Israel, Dynamics of
Planning for Jewsh Edu-
cation. Principles of Curri-
culum Construction for Jew-
ish Schools and Organization
of Agencies of Jewish Edu-
cation. This intensive program
will require attendance at
classes from 9 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. daily.
Lipton is one of three
educators nationwide who
have been awarded Fellow-
ships this year. The basic
purpose of the Fellowship is to
offer financial assistance,
Ann Lynn Lipton
guidance, and special train
to persons of excepiio
promise to enhance l
careers in the field of J
education in middle and upp
level supervisory positions.
In commenting on
recently awarded honot
Lipton said, "Jc
educators have a responsibil
to increase their own
ledge and skills as much i
possible. I am grateful fort
opportunity to study
summer at one of the f
institutions in thiscountryi
1 am honored to be a reap
of the Fellowship."
A Radio /TV Highlights }f
MOSAIC Sunday, July 10,8 n.m.-WPTV-Chsn"'5
-with host Phyllis Shever Girard Jacquelineum
pretident.National Jewish Community Relations Advuw
Council July 17 Dr. Paul M. Steinberg, dean ofwj
York School of Hebrew Union College, Jewish Institute"
L'CHAYIM Sunday. July 10 and 17. 1**lZ
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
July 10 and 17, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 w
host Dr. Simon Silverman pE/-.
SHALOM Sunday, Jury 10 and 17,10 a.rn. -jJpJ
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV-Channel 51) w"0 H
Richard Peritz -^
Sponsored 'by the Jewish Federation of Ptlm

Friday, July 8,1983. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Havurah Fosters Jewish
Identity and Fellowship
havurah, the Hebrew word
friendship or fellowship,
| come to be identified with
nail group of Jews who
together to raise Jewish
piousness. It is an idea
began eight or nine years
[to enable members to have
L personal involvement
h all the other members
Eugh study sessions, reli-
L services, Shabbat, festi-
[and life-cycle celebrations
I retreats.
his Havurah movement is
and well in this county's
Item communities. The
Havurah of the Palm
fhes was founded one year
i August by Bob Schimek
Wellington who was in-
to form this fellowship
seeing one in action in
tfornia. He wrote to his ac-
Sntances last spring:
kny of us are seeking a
fine fellowship and joy
j others, the excitement of
lunter with our Creator,
Ithe discovery of our Jew-
Iroots," he wrote. "One
ler to our quest may be
id in a new form of the
nded Jewish family, the
response to his letter
so positive that now 70
ile between the ages of 30
to 70 comprise the First
Havurah of the Palm Beaches.
They get together every six
weeks at different members
homes to socialize and explore
their Jewish identity through
lectures by members and
guests, films, and other cele-
brations of Jewish life.
The Havurah is comprised
of individuals who come from
varied religious backgrounds.
Some are affiliated with a
temple while others are not.
Although this Havurah is
not associated with a temple,
rabbis from area temples are
being invited to address the
group. On August 6, Rabbi
Steven Westman of Temple
Beth Torah and Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer of Temple Beth Zion
will speak about the relevance
of the Torah in the 20th cen-
According to Bob Schimek,
the word that best describes
this havurah is "unstruc-
tured." There are no per-
manent officers but leadership
consists of a rotating steering
committee made up of four
couples who serve for a total
of four meetings. "Everyone
has a chance to plan and share
in the responsibility for
making the havurah run
smoothly. There are no dues
and the only cost to the mem-
ber is a minimal charge to
cover the expenses of
mailing," stated Schimek.
Even though the group has
grown larger and faster than
expected, there are no plans to
limit its size. However, six
sub-groups have been formed
according to the individual in-
terests of the havurim. These
are Jewish History, Jewish
Languages, Bible Study, Jew-
ish Family Life, Jewish Cul-
ture, and Worship.
Bill Forbes, at whose home
the June meeting was held,
feels that the Havurah "has
made a very good impression
on me. It's way beyond be-
longing to a temple."
Do the area temples feel
challenged by this separate
havurah in their midst? Not
according to Rabbi Steven
Westman. "There is no reason
why a future havurah from
our temple and the havurah
already established cannot
operate side-by-side. We don't
view it as competition."
For more information about
the First Havurah of the Palm
Beaches, contact Syndee or
Larry Lazar, 1480 Cold
Springs Ct.,WPB 33411.
lews Within The Community
sistant News Coordinator
! Jewish community con-
ies to be alarmed by the
'' 40 percent rate of inter-
hagc amongst Jews,
lies have been made and
Icontinue to be made in an
ji to find answers to the
pomenon. Rabbis ser-
|i*e on the problem and
V to find satisfactory
rers- Parents become un-
I as their children reach
Inood and need to find
Pi their are no easy an-
Vlna 1979 national study
missioned by the Ameri-
IJewish Committee, "ln-
larnagc and the Jewish
Ire by Egon Mayer and
bneingold, the authors
Pi "It seems safe to
ne that intermarriage is
| a. cause and effect of as-
ation and part of a much
pee intermarriage is on the
Pse, the greatest counter-
fee seems to be an tn-
! ,n 'he conversion rate of
non-Jewish spouse. The
indicated that more such
r* are open to conversion
[nought previously, and
" ,ncv have not converted
tomarraige, it does not
that they will not later
N the Palm Beach
W Jewish community,
I on how to deal with in-
Prnage vary according to
^nomination within Ju-
Li Joseph Speiser,
J*! leader of Golden
LklP* and ordained as
f hodox rabbi, related
i./ne Orthodox view
I'equivocate. "Aperson
Eh i01 Jewish cannot be
f0d7a rabbi. However,
Ton-Jew accepts Judaism
Orthodox rabbi cannot
recommend conversion. It
must be desired out of a con-
scious choice to adhere to
the basic tenets of Judaism.
Conversion for the sake of
marriage only is not accepted.
The Conservative move-
ment looks to the Rabbinical
Assembly of America, the
organization of Conservative
rabbis, as its standard of prac-
tice. Rabbi William Marder of
Temple Beth David was asked
to relate the Conservative
position on intermarriage. He
said, "Intermarriage is viewed
as a violation of tradition and
a weakening of the Jewish
fabric. If a mixed religion
couple is determined to marry,
the Conservative movement
encourages conversion. We
hope that during the study of
Judaism, the non-Jewish
spouse will become com-
Furthermore, Rabbi Marder
stated that if there is an inter-
marriage without conversion,
the synagogue wants the non-
Jewish spouse to feel welcome
to attend services and pro-
grams and encourages this.
"We don't read the Jew who
has intermarried out of the
While the Conservative and
Orthodox movements take a
unified stand on intermarriage
within their own ranks, the
Reform movement does not.
In 1973, at a closed session in
Atlanta, the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis
(the organization of Reform
rabbis) reaffirmed its position
against rabbis performing
intermarriage between Jews
and non-converted Gentiles.
However, the CCAR's recom-
mendations exist only to sup-
port its members who do not
perform intermarriages.
Members enjoy the right to
perform intermarriages with-
out any threat of expulsion or
political harrassment.
The Reform rabbis of this
community were queried
about their individual atti-
tudes on performing a mar-
riage between a Jew and a
non-Jew. Both Rabbi Joel
Levine of Temple Judea and
Rabbi Steven Westman of
Temple Beth Torah support
the CCAR position. "I believe
that a single religion is a
foundation for a meaningful
family life in an age of the
fragmented family," stated
Rabbi Levine. Both he and
Rabbi Westman explore the
possibility of conversion first.
However, if there is no chance
of this, they will refer the
couple to a colleague who will
perform an intermarriage
ceremony without the benefit
of conversion on behalf of the
non-Jewish spouse.
"At a later time," stated
Rabbi Westman, "without the
pressure of the wedding date,
that person may convert and
the couple can remarry Jew-
Another Reform rabbi in
this community, Rabbi
Howard Shapiro of Temple
Israel, also views intermar-
riage as a threat to the Jewish
future but tries to offer each
individual couple who comes
to him and who are members
of his temple an approach to
resolve their individual
dilemmas. Rabbi Shapiro
affirms, "We need to be wel-
coming and accepting to those
who choose Judaism in their
adult lives."
All segments of the Jewish
community continue to seek
answersto the problems inter-
marriage presents. However,
Rabbi Westman summed it up
when he said, "There is no
perfect insurance that a Jewish
person will marry within the
faith. We hope education and
intensive Jewish living will
help but there are no quick
The First Havurah of the Palm Beaches was formed in August
1982 with mainly residents of the Western communities par-
ticipating. The founding members of the fellowship are
[kneeling, left to right] Rosalind Kahl, Elaine Schimek, and Joel
Grossman; [seated, left to right] Bob Schimek and frane
Grossman; [standing, left to right] Murray Kahl, Syndee Lazar,
Larry Lazar, Carol Hymowitz, Roslyn Eismann, Ron
Hymowitz, Abe Eismann, Ida Forbes and William Forbes.
Members of the First Havurah of the Palm Beaches met recently
at the home of Ida and William Forbes in Wellington, to view a
short film on Technion and to hear Robert Schachter, director
of the Palm Beach Region of the American Technion Society
relate the work of Technion in Israel. A film entitled "Israel
A Search for Faith" narrated by James Michner was also
shown. Holding an informal discussion afterwards are Elaine
and Bob Schimek [center] with Murray Kahl [back to camera].
Tell us What you Think!!
Send letters to:
The Editor, Jewish Floridian
501 South Flagler Dr. #305
W. Palm Beach, FL 33401
Receiving applications for admission to ths 120-bed
long term care skilled nursing facility
sne ertvese two*
For Information Writ* or Calk
The Joseph L, Mom Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Attn: Social Service Department
A Facility of ths Jewish Horns for ths Agsd, Inc
A Beneficiary Agsncy of The Jewish Fsdsrstlon of
Pslm Beach County, Inc.

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, July 8,1983
Jewish floridian
of Palm Baach County
Combining "Our Vote*" and "Fadaratlon Raporlar"
Editor and Publlahar Executive Editor Nwa Coordinator
Published Weekly October through Mid April. Bi< Weekly baianca of year
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Poatwaam.Raluin tmmtanf JMi nartalan, P.O. >o01-2T.MIa Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation of Palm Baacn County, Inc., Officers Preaidant, Jeanne
Lavy: Vloa Praaldanta. Patar Cummlnga, Alac Engalataln, Arnold Lampart, Myron J. Nlckman, Barbara
Tanan; Secretary, Or Elliabath S. Frellich. Traaaurar, Alvin Wllanaky. Submit material to Ronm
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Federation of Palm Beach County: 501 S. Flagler Dr., Weat Palm Beach, Fla. 33401. Phone 632-
2120 Out Of Town Upon Request
Friday, July 8,1983
Volume 9
Number 23
In U.S.: Greed, Anger
By contrast, Israeli doctors attached to
the national service start out at somewhere
in the neighborhood of a $450 per month
salary for which they work a 45-hour week.
Should the post-strike negotiations go the
doctors' way, this could be changed to a
salary of some $600 a month, with their
workload reduced to 35 or 36 hours per
week hardly a shadow of American
medical income.
Israeli physicians can thus hardly be
accused of greed by contrast, and
Americans, when they need medical at-
tention, may covet that fact. But the
likelihood is that they would not covet a
national health service, and they not only
have Israel's to guide them in their con-
cern, but national health services in Great
Britain and elsewhere which amount to
much the same thing.
American doctors should find a lesson in
this somewhere, if they do not want to cook
the goose that has yielded them so many
golden eggs all of these years. Already,
indeed, the federal government has in-
terceded in some branches of American
medicine, notably in pathology, to restrict
the extraordinarily high fees pathologists
have been demanding and receiving for
their services. This may well be the
beginning of the end federal changes
mandated in other branches of medicine as
well a medical alternative the average
U.S. citizen may be just as unhappy with
as the U.S. physician would be.
American physicians want to retain their
status as private contractors, but let them
understand it is also true that American
citizens in need of medical attention also
prefer the right to choose their own
physician and their own range of medical
attention. The problem is only so long as
they can afford it. Once angers rise over
greed and indifference to patient needs,
what is already a fact in American
pathology may well be putting us on the
road to what occurred during the medical
upheaval in Israel these past four months
Random Thoughts
How many of you kiddos remember the
Second Avenue Yiddish Art Theater on New
York's lower east side? Well, I do. At the risk
of betraying my age, I recall being taken
there as a child and what a thrilling ex-
perience it was.
Watching the audience before the curtain
rose was a rare treat. Mothers often brought
infants, and a crying spell was occasionally
eased by actual breast feeding. This might
occur before, during, or after a performance,
and it was such a common sight that no one
gave a second glance.
The expensive front seats were usually
occupied by richies, businessmen, and-or
wives who traveled down from the Bronx or
Brooklyn for cultural stimulation. They were
classy folks in stylish clothing who knew that
all eyes were upon them. People watching
was one of the highlights of the day and you
stared, rubbernecked, and commented
shamelessly. This fun time almost equalled
the excitement of the play.
Yiddish musicals were so popular that
unsolicited, the viewers joined in to sing with
the performers. Hand clapping and foot
stomping always accompanied a particularly
popular song. Audience participation was
encouraged at all times.
But the dramas were something very
special. The players toyed with your emotion
and in those days before the advent of
kleenex, it was not unusual to cry your way
through two handkerchiefs. The play's
climax often featured the stage death of one
of the cast. To be absolutely sure they drew
every last tear from the onlookers, a coffin
was brought to center stage front. It was sad
and awful and terrible. You cried real tears
and loved every minute of it.
Comedies, as a rule, were based on
mistaken identities or the boy-meets-girl-boy-
loses-girl theme. They were simple, easy to
follow, and did not tax anyone's mental
The musicals were reallv LM-*
chorus girls, a little on the be*SJSF Kl
kicked, and sang off ke? ifi}*
principals had fairly good voices J\L
strong suit was vocal power w*. "^
about the days before?'A
plifkation and those singers had t0
so that the last row could he*
derstand every word. m
I must make special mention oftJ
termissions. These were used for socialEl
and noshing on a mammoth sea Sl
outside the theater vendors hawkM r!
tasty wares. You could buy hot rh
fresh from the charcoal brazier at UnZ! 1
per bar or crackly skinned sweet p0,a
succulent and steaming, for two penSSI
or three for a nickel. There was also 2?'
little man with a dirty little pushcart *hft
slices of fresh coconut as well as sirin,
dried pounded apricots, a delicacy know.!
shoe leather. Either confection cost
magnificent sum of one cent Th
favorite meichle, however,, was hot S
corn brushed with melted butter and rjj
with kosher salt. What a treat this wZ
only three cents. Yes indeed, the time!
ween acts was sheer gustatory delight.
Lately I have been reading more and mo
about touring Yiddish acting comDank
together with a resurgence of Yiddishkiu
This gladdens my heart more than words?
Being Jewish is to be proud. Going backi
your roots is satisfying. When you can.goi
a Jewish movie, read a book with Jcwi
content, and use Yiddish expressio,
whenever possible. 1 guarantee you a senseo
physical pleasure and mental well being.
As for Yiddish Art Theater, well, taj
original may be gone but I have a feeling in
not dead. Surely it is not forgotten. Sooni
may hear those loud voices and see thou
heroic figures again. And if any Yiddi
troop hits our town, I'll be the first in linen
buy a ticket. I wonder who will buy
Open Gate For Jews, Andropov Is Urged
JTA Reporter
Yuri Andropov to open the
gates and let the world see
whether emigration from the
Soviet Union has stopped
because the Russian gover-
nment stopped it or because
Soviet Jews no longer wish to
leave Andropov's empire."
Rep. Tom Lantos (D.,
Calif.), said.
In a brief speech on the
House floor, Lantos said,
"The Soviet Union has now
concocted a phony front
organization with the dual
goal of disgracefully falsifying
the past and deceitfully
denying the present."
Lantos' call on the Soviet
leader was a response to the
newly established Soviet-gov-
ernment sponsored "Anti-
Zionist Committee of the
Soviet Public," which in
Moscow asserted that all
So\iet Jews who wanted to
leave have done so and that
Zionist groups are "juggling
figures" to show that large
numbers of Jews still wish to
Earlier, Lantos, at a joint
press conference with Reps
John Porter (R., M.), and'
Benjamin Gilman (R., N.Y.),
termed the remarks by the
anti-Zionist committee leader
on Soviet Jewish emigration
"outright lies."
He said the comments made
a ''mckery of the hardships
and suffering experienced by
thousands upon thousands of
So\iet Jews who have made
known their desire to leave."
"I saw with my own eyes the
harassment, indignities and
economic penalties suffered by
people whose only crime was a
desire to leave the land of their
oppressors," said Porter, who
met with 40 family members
of Soviet refuseniks when he
visited the Soviet Union last
Gilman, who is a member of
the Congressional Rights Cau-
cus, of which Porter and Lan-
tos are co-chairmen, termed as
"ridiculous" the allegations of
the anti-Zionist committee. As
a member of the Post Office
and Civil Service Committee,
Gilman spoke of his investiga-
tions of Soviet interference
with U.S. mail addressed to
Soviet citizens.
"We have now received a
great number of documents
attesting to the fact that i
has been a concerted afforti
interrupt the mail," he said.
Gilman added that the Ui
post master general has ta
up tne issue of Soveit in
ference with the mail
Soviet officials on a re
visit to the Soviet Union.
"We hope that we are go
to have this issue straighte
out so that minority gro
will no longer be isolated fro
outside communication, fro
the only life-line that they hij
written communication a
opportunity to start with
emigration," Gilman asserts
i-Zionist Committee
Spews Anti-Semitic
The newly formed Soviet
Anti-Zionist Committee, dedi-
cated to defaming Zionism by
likening it to Nazism, held a
press conference in Moscow
this week. The officially state-
sanctioned group announced
that most Soviet Jews who
wanted to emigrate had
already done so and that
family reunification has es-
sentially been completed. For
this reason, emigration has
Committee leaders Col.
Gen. DavidA.Dragunskyand
bamuil Zivs claimed that Jews
rom around the world
especially Israel, were sending
unsolicited invitations to their
relatives in the USSR. Zivs
said that Western sources
recording thousands of Jews
desiring exit visas represented
the "juggling of fig"'"'
Zionist propaganda.
Committee member Yuri*
Kolesnikov, a writer, puir-
argued that Zionists
laborated with the 0c
and the SS during World"?
Kolesnikov continurt i
attack by asserting
executed Adolph Ech
"to make sure he would <*
seized by another nation
make public the sacred r
of cooperation between|
ism and Nazism."
This virulent anti-
rhetoric is made eve.
offensive by the use o
called "Jewish spokft
term familiar in H w
many to justify and leg"
Co.ti.wd on P**1*

Singapore Paper Apologizes
Friday, July 8,1983. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
|a Singapore newspaper has
lologized to the Anti-
fcfamation League of B'nai
frith for publishing an adver-
.emeni for pianos that con-
|ned an anti-Semitic slur.
|The ad, placed by the Chiu
ano firm for a sale it was
Iving, was captioned, "Now,
[itish and German pianos at
irish prices."
In a letter to the newspaper,
[t Straits Times, Abraham
Foxman, ADL's associate
kional director and head of
[international Affairs Divi-
|n, called the ad "bigoted
I offensive" and questioned
newspaper's advertising
in response to the ADL
nplaint, L. Holloway,
fnaging director of the
aits Times Press Limited,
the ad "would not have
fn accepted had it not
pped through our normal
ndards check. Our news-
er does not subscribe to
allow advertisements of
t nature with such headings,
the fact was instantly
Dgnized the next morning
all executives concerned."
Congressman Dante Fascell
, Fla.) has joined in signing
itter to Soviet President
ri Andropov denouncing
net propaganda which mis-
Vesents the issue of Jewish
ration from the Soviet
[he letter rejects allegations
la new Soviet group, the
|i-Zionist Committee, that
wish family reunification
essentially been corn-
ed," and that no more
let Jews wish to emigrate.
|list of several hundred
lilies, representing
psands of people seeking to
prate, was attached to the
he letter, signed by 145
iber of Congress, also
p the assertion that Jews
>rted Nazism during
fid War II "prepostef-
and urges the Soviet
trnment to "stop the crude
I transparently false anti-
fit ic allegations."
hastily-formed coalition
[hmc groups came together
le New York headquarters
|e American Jewish Com-
fe to express outrage at
[wounding by gunfire of
1 Yeshiva University
ents and a Yeshiva High
Pol student at a kosher
jeonette in Washington
bresentatives of Black,
Jo Rican, Polish, Italian
[Jewish groups, and of the
punity at large, express-
I grave concern" at the in-
F's, pledged continuing
p to preserve the insti-
ps of our area" by all
|t)ie means, including the
P8 of additional reward
En M?yor Koch had
pily pledged $10,000 for
Ppture and conviction of
Ijf the New York Chapter
C American Jewish Com-
f. told the gathering that
committee did not view
?." a Jewish con-
mSJF* but' "As an
m to the entire city."
president of the Jewish
Federation Council of Los
Angeles, asserted in Kiamesha
Lake, N.Y. that the Held of
Jewish communal service was
undergoing changes which he
said were being perceived as a
threat to "the professionaliza-
tion of staff in communal
Kanner spoke at the 85th
annual meeting of the Con-
ference of Jewish Communal
Service and challenged the
1,000 Jewish professionals at
the conference to meet the
needs of an evolving Jewish
He said the changes in the
Jewish communal service field
reflected "the evolving Jewish
community we serve."
However, he added, some
Jewish professionals "perceive
a threat to the professional-
ization of staff, a diminution
of services and increasing
departures from the field as a
result of this evolution."
Research to unlock* some
behavioral problems in
modern medicine has been
made possible by a $200,000
grant creating a William S.
Schwartz Research Center for
Behavioral Medicine in Israel,
according to a West Coast Is-
rael Histadrut campaign offi-
cial, and a local attorney.
The grant was made by the
Los Angeles-based William S.
Schwartz Memorial Fund, it
was announced jointly by
Abraham Frank, west coast
executive director of the His-
tadrut campaign, and
Frederick Simmons, the at-
They said some of the
puzzles the study will seek to
unravel include why the same
medical treatment is highly ef-
fective for one patient and not
for another; why one post-sur-
gery patient can go home the
next day while another re-
Continued on Page 1]
JCC News
E. Drew Gackenheimer, Executive Director of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center, will be the guest speaker
at the regular monthly meeting of the Second Tuesday
Activity on July 12 at 1 p.m. "Come learn about this most
recently developed geriatric center that will provide quality
services for the elderly in our community," stated Sam
Rubin, President of the Second Tuesday Activity.
"This community is so proud of its new Jewish Home
and wants everyone of all ages to become familiar with this
grand facility and its programs," enthused Rubin. "Mr.
Gackenheimer has graciously agreed to provide a good
amount of time for questions, giving people the op-
portunity to ask everything they want to know regarding
the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center." The Center, a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, is located at 4847 Fred Gladstone Memorial Drive
(off Haverhill Road) in West Palm Beach.
This program is open to the public. For more in-
formation call Libby or Rose at 689-7799. The Second
Tuesday of the Month Activity will provide refreshments.
and hot dogs. It's the one catsup that's
made with the same cam and Ugh
quality stsaidanfcyouVe came to
expect from Del Monte.
So treat your femiry. Next to
thick, rich DEL MONTE Catsup,
everything tastes better.
er, executive vice

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday. July 8,1983

Organizations in the News
Tikvah Chapter of Hadas-
sah coming events: "Can-
dide" at Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre, July 20. Contact
Celya Friedman. The National
Convention of Hadassah will
be held at the Hilton Hotel,
Washington, D.C. Aug. 14-
17. Contact Frances Rose.
B'nai B'rith Women held its
annual spring conference in
Orlando in May. The South
Coastal Region, covering the
State of Florida, honored The Haverhill Chapter North Palm Beach Region of Women's
Olam Chapter of Lake Worth American ORT recently donated over 100 fabric and hand
with the following nine knitted lap robes for the use of the residents of the Joseph L.
awards: Morse Geriatric Center. Accepting the lap robes on behalf of the
First Place Bulletin Award Center is E. Drew Gackenheimer, executive director. The
to Olam Chapter and its women who participated in this voluntary service program are
editor Freda Fern for |Ml lo ri8h,l Dorothy Stern; Grace Friesl, president; Shirley
achieving the outstanding bul- Kimmel, co-chairman of the community service project; Helen
letin in the Southeast Coastal */* c?-ch*,rm8n_of the "S*jflS and.
Region Gertrude Schneider. The women will be making bed socks and
-!_' m a -j wheel chair eyeglass holders in addition to more lap robes. The
Third Place National Award mMtrM for lnl$ projecl wts donated by Mr. and Mrs. Alex Tei-
to Olam Chapter s Bulletin for ttlhuum of Brooklyn, N.Y.
Offices, 5 income apt*., spacious
Desirable locations.
21st St. & No. Flagler Drive, on the
W.P.B. Invitingly priced.
Brokers Welcomed
Rosa Stem, Broker
achievement nationally.
First Place for Net Member-
ship Gain for Chapter in its
size in the region.
First Place Award for Olam
Chapter's "Gift of Love Chil-
dren's Home Luncheon" for
the best meeting with a fund
raising focus.
The Gold Chsi Award to
Olam Chapter for having ex-
ceeded its financial goal with
an oversubscription of funds.
Individual awards were pre-
sented for outstanding
achievement to Ethel Lesnick,
recording secretary; Jeanette
Moskowitz, financial secre-
tary; and Sue Shotz, treasurer.
Twin Lakes High School re-
cently held an awards night to
honor the graduating seniors
who were given awards and
honors for academic, schol-
astic and athletic achieve-
Golden Lakes B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 3113 was repre-
sented and a certificate and
cash award of Si SO was made
by them to Jeffrey Knight for
best exemplifying traits of hu-
manitarianism and leadership.
He was recommended by the
guidance department faculty
and students. He had been a
class president and outstand-
ing student.
This was the lodge's third
annual student award for
leadership and for promotion
of B'nai B'rith service to the
community. These awards are
given without regard to race,
religion or color.
The guidelines for the award
were wholesome personal rela-
tionship with peers, teachers
and administrators as well as
respect for different races,
cultures and religions.
Kutsher's Playaway
Gives You The Stars!
July 16 Job 23
July 30 Aug. 6
Aug. 13
Impressed? That's just Julywait till you see our
August galaxy! All in addition to our private lake. 18-hote
golf course, tennis, racquetball, indoor ice skating, ex-
ceptional Day Camp and Teen programs It's all here to
make you teel like the most important star of all!
Featuring NBA stars!
PLUS "OLD TIMERS" GAME with all-time "greats"!
MontiCSftO. Nw Yortt 1*701 (914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (800)431-1273
t Ctrdt HononO
Share Your School Days
The Jewish Floridian is planning a Back to School
supplement. We would like to include you! If you are
college bound, please send your photograph, name of
school you are or will be attending, and course of study.
Please include your address and phone number and mail
it along with your photograph to The Jewish Floridian,
501 South Flagler Drive. Suite 305, West Palm Beach, FL
33401 by July 29. All material received will be used ac-
cording to space-available.
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
{ Makes the Most of Chef Boy-adee Cheese Ravioli.
M cup chopped or whole small
Vt cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
W package (10or.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1 can (150r.) Chef Boy-sr-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sited
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
Labor Day Rosh Hashanna
Sept. 2-11
10 days 9 nights
pe< tor
50 of 250 rooms
Reserve Now For The
Services Will be Conducted by Cantor Herman Klein
Tennis Facilities* Sauna Handball volleyball
Olymp+c Swimming Pool Full Block of Private Beach
Color TV in All Rooms
Catering Facilities Available
Parties 25 to 500
i For Reservations Phone: 1:531-5771_
Vowr Hosts. Mtcheel LeAuxwttz AJei SmMow
( At The King David Center you will be aware that life can be lived in1
surroundings put together with skill, imagination and care.
Latest Hospital Nurse-Call System
A Few Blocks North of St Mary's Hospital
Sabbath Services Conducted
0 The room arrangements permit married couples to share their yean\
together in the company of compatible people their own age.
1101 54th Street. West Palm Beach
A Planned Social & Therapeutic Program For A Full Life
in Beautiful Surroundings

Friday, July 8,1983. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
At a luncheon meeting of Chai Groap of Lake Worth Chapter
of Hadassah, held at the Challenger Country Club, the
Hollowing officers were installed by Claire Brann, vice president
larea advisor, Florida Central Region. Standing [left to right]
[treasurer, Yetta Komroff; corresponding secretary, Claire
iMeverson; vice president, membership, Florence Metlis;
president, Ruth Siegel; recording secretary, Abb Aroasoo;
financial secretary, Hilda Hirschman. Seated [left to right] vice
(president, fundraising, Blanche Perrotta; financial secretary,
iBIanche Kane; vice president, education, Selma Brown; vice
president, program, Florence MeyersoB.
, Sir Speedy
Prtntt^q Cmr*tm*~
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107 South Dixie Hwy.
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Under The Snperviaioa
Of Rabbinical Council
19* -ei
Between Military Trail A Haverhill In the Mini-Mall
Jh* Moat Modern 4 Complete Kother Supermarket
JCDS Knesset Donates Funds
Project Renewal, a part-
nership with the people of
Israel, the Israeli government
and communities in the Dias-
pora to upgrade over 80
poverty stricken Sephardic
neighborhoods in Israel, was
designated by the Knesset of
the Jewish Community Day
School to be the recipient of a
portion of their tzeddakah
funds collected this year.
Paul Tochner, president of
the Knesset which is the
governing student body of the
school, made the announce-
ment. He explained that
during the school year every
child gives tzeddakah on
Friday. This money is kept in a
separate account and at the
end of the year a decision is
made by the executive com-
mittee of the Knesset to which
philanthropic agencies their
funds will be given.
Tochner further stated that
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County has always been
a recipient of the tzeddakah
fund and this year Project
Renewal has been chosen as
the specific program that the
children wanted to help. "We
feel that the Day School bene-
fits from the Jewish Federa-
tion and we want to show our
To Project Renewal
appreciation by helping others
in Jewish life," Tochner said.
Jeanne Levy, president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, responded to
the donation by saying, "We
are very proud of the ac-
complishments of the Day
School and the feeling of
tzeddakah that has been
generated by the Knesset. We
are honored to be one of the
The other two recipients of
tzeddakah funds from the
Knesset are the Leukemia
Society and Cystic Fibrosis.
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
Your Hoats Sam and Morris Waldman, Gary Shar, DavW Diamond
12 Days-11 Nights *
(Sept. 7-18) 2 meals daily included,
3 meals Sat. and holidays
7 Days 6 Nights
(Sept. 7-11 and Sept. 16-18)
Adolph Jacobeon-Matred
Sleep et adjoiniyg A tlantic Towers Hotel; moo* ot Waldman
Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 5344751
U the Installation Luncheon Meeting of Chai Group of Lake
North Chapter of Hadassah, Beth Kinsey was pinned "Woman
ill the Year" by Ruth Siegel, president.
Open 9-7
8-4 Sun.
The delicious, nutritious N oah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals Uds love!
Moms and Kids go for Zooroni two by two! Kids think Zooroni
|ooks as great as it tastes. And since Zooroni is vitamin-
enriched pasta simmered in lots ot yummy tomato sauce and
langy cheese. Moms love to paw up with it, too!
Maxwell House'Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be- a close friend. The good talk. The
come one of America's favorite pas- good feelings. The warmth are some
times. It's always fun to find new of the things that go along with
things, see the new fashions and Maxwell-House? Perhaps that's why
perhaps pick up something new for many Jewish housewives don't 'shop'
the house or family. for Maxwell House* They simply
Another favorite pastime is to come !*&> h> "smut ***" "V
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
baiabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or groundwhen
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
K Certified Kosher

A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.

8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. July 8. 1983
B'nai B'rith Women
Ideals Into Action
When a handful of Jewish
women in San Francisco met
"to promote sociability for
B'nai B'rith members and
their families," no one
imagined that they were
sowing the seeds for an inter-
national women's service
organization devoted to the
ideals and principles of Jewish
womanhood. But that small
meeting, on August 18, 1897,
marked the first step toward
establishing B'nai B'rith Wo-
men, a group which today has
over 150,000 members world-
Twelve years later, a tiny
two-paragraph story' appeared
in the B'nai B'rith News. It
reported that B'nai B'rith
Columbia Lodge No. 127 in
San Francisco had for the first
time in its 66-year history
"invited" women to attend a
regular meeting on March 9,
Thirty-four of the ives,
mothers, sisters and daughters
of Lodge members attended.
The invitation" resulted in
the first official meeting of the
first chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women. They organized
themselves as the Ladies
Auxiliary of the Columbia
Lodge, now known as San
Francisco Chapter No. 1
the oldest BBW chapter.
A- time passed, ihe nature
ol the organization changed.
There a> a gradu^ om
"T-omoting sociab the
more serious work of philan-
thrope and communHN
October 21, IM0, rep-
resents six Womer.'.-
Distncts met in N\ ashing:.
D.C. and formally organized
the Women'* Supreme Coun-
cil as a national coordinating
body for the districts and the
ever-growing chain of chapters
throughout the country.
The war years and imme-
diately afterward became a
period of tremendous growth
for BBW. By the end of the
ai. there were more than
70.000 women in the organiza-
In 1948. when the State of
Israel was established. B'nai
B'nth Women was in the fore-
front, and in the next decade,
emphasis was placed on aiding
the victims of the Nazi Holo-
caust and the new Jewish
In 1948. the Women's
Supreme Council also
assumed responsibility for the
maintenance of the Children's
Home in Israel as a permanent
project, which remains the
main thrust of BBW fund-
The year of I9S3 saw the
long battle for a vote as well as
a voice in the traditionally
male B'nai B'rith organization
come to a successful
conclusion as women
delegates voted at the
Supreme Lodge convention
for the first time In 1957.
headquarters were moved
from Chicago to the new B'nai
B'rith Building id Washing-
ton, and the official name of
the organisation became B'nai
B'rith Women.
Throughout the years. BBW
maintained a deep commit-
ment to Jewish youth, provi-
ding steadily increasing sup-
port to the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization and the Hiilef
Foundations. BBW has also
fought anti-Semitism and
bigotry1, and continues to do
so, through its support of the
Anti-Defamation League.
BBW works for Israel, for the
local communities and for
women's issues.
The Palm Beach County
Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women was formed prior to
World War II and was the
only chapter locally until the
late 1970's. At that time, the
group was divided into three
chapters. BBW has now grown
to 12 chapters and one unit
(men and women) with a total
membership of 4,000 women.
Locally, under the auspices
of B'nai B'rith Women,
members work in hospitals,
tutor in schools, make items
for geriatric homes, volunteer
at the Shelter for Battered
Women and in the Head Start
Program. This fall. BBW is
organizing and sponsoring a
Healthy Baby Fair and Baby
Olympics with the March of
Dimes and the National Coun-
cil of Catholic Women. All
this is in addition to the
ongoing programs and
projects of BBW.
According to Marsha
Wahrman, director of the
BBW South Central Region,
Florida is the fastest growing
region in the country. "We
now have 19,000 members
statewide and this county is
the fastest growing one in the
state." informed Wahrman.
"We have a regional TV
program. 'BBW Makes the
Difference,' which is shown in
Dade and Broward counties.
We are looking for an outlet
here to help spread the word
about what our women ac-
For further information
contact Marsha Wahrman at
the South Central Region
office: 1551 Forum Place,
Suite 200F. West Palm Beach
The B'nai B'rith Women Children's Home in
Israel, a residential treatment center for
emotionally disturbed hoys, b BBW's top fund-
raising priority. The Home's unique treatment
program has resulted in an unusually high sac-
cess rate, helping young men to take productive
places in Israeli society.
trom ^\J daily
per person dtw occ
Including Breakfast.
Lunch and Dinner.
Write for FREE Coior Brochure & Rates or Phone
(704) 692-2544
Resort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENDERSONVILLE. North Carolina 28739
For Rent
Almost new 2 b'rm. 2 ba. beautifully fur-
nished apartment in Lake Worth nr. Foun-
tains. Magn. Clubroom, pool and tennis.
Reasonable. Located at Oak Terrace. Yearly
1-523-5386 or 622-7697
Arts-Crafts-Jewelry OW ADYlVDCi
Imported Exclusively -J*^r^*al 4TVJ

Friday, July 8,1983. The Jewish PlorkHan of Palm Beach County Page 9
----------- __________________________ jm. ________ -. _______* /.' *. _______ .
While you're getting settled comfortably in your
hotel the people on the charter are still squirming in
their seats at 35,000 feet
No wonder. They had to make a stopover some-
where in Europe. And, in some cases, they even had to
change planes and re-check their baggage.
At El Al we don't believe in playing musical planes.
So we provide a daily (except the SaBbath) non-stop
wide body flight from New York to Israel. We're the
only airline that does.
In fact once you're on one of our roomy 747s,
you won't want to get oft You'll enjoy first-run movies.
Stereo entertainment And gourmet kosher meals,
including our famous bagels and lox breakfast What's
the food and service like on a charter? Don't ask.
El Al also offers a lot of other advantages a charter
doesn't Like the lowest scheduled fares to Israel. The
only non-stop night flight from Tel-Aviv to New York.
Early check-in privileges in Tel-A/iv, Jerusalem and
Haifa on the day before your departure. And an
unparalleled concern for safety and security.
Just as important El Al is the airline of Israel. So we
know Israel best and can help you with all the arrange-
ments for your trip.
Ah, the charter finally has landed. Unfortunately,
they still have to shlepp to their hotel as you relax and
enjoy a leisurely dinner.
Now that the advantages of flying El Al are ob-
vious, call your travel agent or us for more information
or reservations at our toll free number 800-223-6700.

The Airline of Israel

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, July 8,1983
Anti-Zionist Committee
Continued from Page 4-
the failings of a bankrupt
regime. The Anti-Zionist
Committee has served to
intensify the atmosphere of
fear among the Soviet Jewish
In response to the Soviet's
international anti-Semitic
propaganda effort, the UCSJ
held a press conference on
June 9 in conjunction with
Representatives Tom Lantos
(D-CA) and John Edward
Porter (R-IL), co-chairmen of
the Congressional Human
Right Caucus.
UCSJ Executive Director
Paul Meek denounced the
Anti-Zionist Committee's
press conference as "a collec-
tion of false statements,
blatant lies, and vicious anti-
Semitic propaganda.".
Responding to the Commit-
tee's contention that Jews col-
laborated with the Nazis,
Meek said, "It is absurd that
the Soviet government, which
was allied with Nazi Germany
from 1939-1941, would at-
tempt to rewrite history in
such a ludicrous manner.
While Soviet officials claim
there is no discrimination
against Jews, Soviet Jews are
forbidden to practice their re-
ligion, to speak or learn
Hebrew, and are often ar-
rested simply for showing in-
terest in emigrating to Israel."
Lantos challenged Soviet
leader Yuri Andropov at the
press conference: "I tell Yuri
Anropov to open the gates and
let the world see whether
emigration from the Soviet
Union has stopped because the
Russian government has
stopped it or because Soviet
Jews no longer wish to leave
Andropov's empire."
Porter said the Committee's
comments made a "mockery
of the hardships and suffering
experienced by thousands
upon thousands of Soviet Jews
who have made known their
desire to leave."
Finally, the UCSJ offered to
pay the expenses of any mem-
ber of the Soviet Anti-Zionist
Committee or any other Soviet
official who would visit Israel
and other Western countries to
meet with families whose rela-
tives are denied permission to
Separated families in the
Soviet Union and the West
have protested the Commit-
tee's claims that family reuni-
fication has been completed by
bearing personal testimony to
the thousands of miles that
separate husbands from wives,
and parents from children and
In The Comfort Of The Catskillsf
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Or 8m Your Trevtf Agent
/WIG His
American Friends Of Tel Aviv
University Opens Boca Raton Office
A Regional Office for the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University has opened in Boca
Raton. The announcement
was made by Rabbi Herbert
Friedman. National President
of the American Friends of Tel
Aviv University. He also an-
nounced the appointment of
its Executive Director, Lauren
Scharf Azoulai. He stated that
the organization will work to
develop the tie between higher
education in Israel and the
Jewish communities in Brow-
ard and Palm Beach Counties
through support of Tel Aviv
Ms. Azoulai, a long-time
resident of South Florida, and
Lauren Azoulai
formerly the Executive Di
tor of the Greater Miami
ish Federation Women's
sion, is a graduate of
Hebrew University of
salem and Nova Univ
After completing her
work studies in Israel,.
worked for Israel's Ministry
Labor and Welfare. At
stated that she is loou
forward to working in
Palm Beach area and b<
part of its vibrant Jewish
The office of the Ame
Friends of Tel Aviv Univa
will be located in Boca Rai
For additional inl'ormau
call 392-9186.
JAN. 23 APR. 10,77 NIGHTS
Take a trip of world
consequence. Through
the Panama Canal to the
Mexican Riviera. The
alluring South Seas.
Bustling Hong Kong and
Singapore. Then onward.
Through the Suez Canal.
To majestic Greece.
And exotic Tangier.
It's all yours when you
sail aboard the graceful
British-registered Sea
Princess. Rated 5 stars
by Fielding's Guide.
When you cruise the
world with P&O, one price
includes airfare to and
from the ship from New
York, Miami or Tampa
It's considerably less than
the cost of purchasing
cruise and air tickets
Or if you can't join
us for the entire cruise,
shorter segments from
19-62 nights are also
available. Some are "fly
freer And others offer
air credits up to $1,000.
P&O's World Cruitf
This year, don't let the
world pass you by
For a free brochure.
write P&O Cruises. ,
Los Angeles. CA 9006
Orask your travel agent
w o
E A.


Continued from Page 5
[ires lengthy hospitalization;
I proper use and misuse of
Lj- and why some patients
Ithfully follow a doctor's
TjCrs while others seem indif-
rlarriet Morse Zimmerman
[Atlanta has been installed
national chairman of the
bmen's Division of the
Cited Jewish Appeal.
_ member of the board of
[siees of the Atlanta Jewish
Aeration, Mrs. Zimmerman
E) serves on the executive
Crd of the American Israel
,blic Affairs Committee, the
berican Jewish Historical
iiety, the Joint Distribution
[mmittee and on the board
| trustees of the American
ends of Tel Aviv Univer-
,. She is a member of the
ird of directors of the Jew-
|Telegraphic Agency.
laya Zak, an employee of
| American Jewish Congress
more than 28 years, has
named to receive its first
liual Distinguished Service
[ard for dedication and
lotion to the work of the
anization, it was an-
iinced by Henry Siegman.
cutive director.
native of Poland, Mrs.
survived the Holocaust
and came to the United States
in 1953. She joined the
AJCongress staff in 1955 as a
secretary in the Yiddish de-
partment. In 1960, she was
transferred to the Public Rela-
tions Department, where she
eventually became its adminis-
trative secretary.
Mrs. Zak, widow of the late
Sheftel Zak, a well known
actor and director of the Yid-
dish theatre, lives in Forest
Hills, Queens.
Julius Berman has been re-
elected to a second one-year
term as chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organiza-
tions, an umbrella group of 37
national Jewish secular and
religious groups representing
most U.S. Jews. His new term
begins July 1.
The 47-year-old Berman is a
partner in the New York law
firm of Kaye, Scholer, Fier-
man, Hays and Handler, and
is a member of the American
Bar Association, the Bar
Association of the City of New
York, and the New York
County Lawyers Association.
He is president of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions of America.
Berman is a former
graduate of Yeshiva Univer-
sity and the New York Univer-
Come fiddle
Join m on all rhe fun as our
ewes Happy Ship."msCohbe-l.
ers soil on o hand-cloppin'. foor
srompin; good ole rime.
We've lassoed some of
Counrry/ western's rop ralenr
fompall and the Glaser Ororhers
along with Angie Abel as an
added attraction. They'll be
playing and singing all rheir hits
You'll cruise to three exoric
Caribbean porn, enjoy oil our
chipboard activities, fine dining,
plush casino and always cour-
"ous service.
So come fiddle around
You'll even get o real cowboy
hor to wear proudly bock home
Take advantage of our spe-
cial "Inaugural Season" offer.
From only $599 for on inside
cabin, upper and lower beds.
$629 for on inside cabin with
two tower beds, or (679 for on
outside cabin with two lower
beds. No restrictions.
A Happy Ship
fompall G The GtoserOroirters
OouWeoccuponcy Su^wewro Oofw
stty-f jj "Mj;
jdr \Z&&*%
,*>&\$^^ f0*K~

See Your
Travel Agent.
Friday, July 8,1983. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
tion, according to Rabbi
Moshe Sherman, director of
Rabbinic Student Activities at
sity Law School. for the reception are members
______ ,of the diplomatic corps, U.S.
_. v .... _. government officials, indivi-
The Yuyal Ne eman Chair duais prominent in the Wash-
in Theoretical Nuclear Physics ington arts community, as well
has been established at Tel as ADL and local Jewish com-
Aviv University, named after
the Minister of Science and
Development, Prof. Yuval
Ne'eman, who is also a distin-
guished nuclear physicist of
world status, and who served
as the second president of Tel
Aviv University.
The Chair was established
with the assistance of the
French Friends of Tel Aviv
University, and the Incumbent
of the Chair is Prof. Judah
Eisenberg, nuclear physicist
who was drafted from the
University of Virginia to join
Tel Aviv University's staff.
Bnai Zion's Swedish Village
for Retarded Children in Jeru-
salem was renamed this week
in honor of the organization's
retiring executive vice presi-
dent, Herman Z. Quittman, as
the Zionist fraternal organisa-
tion concluded its diamond
jubilee convention at Kut-
sher's Country Club, Mon-
Mel Parness, national secre-
tary, was elected executive vice
president and national secre-
tary to succeed Mr. Quittman.
Sidney Wiener was elected to a
second two-year term as presi-
munity leadership from
sections of the country.
Jewish communities in the
Boston area and Silver Spring,
Md., this summer will host
Torah-learning programs
sponsored by the Max Stern
Division of Communal Serv-
ices of the Rabbi Isaac
Elchanan Theological
Seminary, an affiliate of
Yeshiva University.
Staffed by students from the
University and RIETS, the
kollels will each run four
weeks and are open to all
members of the Jewish com-
munity, including those with a
limited formal Jewish educa-
Study will be structured ac-
cording to the levels and in-
terests of the participants,
with the students available for
private tutoring if desired,
Rabbi Sherman said.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbau
of New York, national interre-
ligious affairs director of the
American Jewish Committee,
will represent AJC at an inter-
national consultation examin-
ing the theme of "Martin
Luther, the Jews, and Anti-
Semitism," to be held in
Stockholm, Sweden, July 10
through 13.
ADL Honors William M. Wolff
WilUam M. Wolff of Palm
Beach was named an
Honorary Life Member of the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith National Com-
mission during ADL's 70th
annual meeting held at the
Marriott Hotel in Washing-
ton, D.C., June 8-12.
Announcement of the
appointment was made by
Kenneth J. Bialkin, ADL's
national chairman.
William M. Wolff, former
President of King Clothing
zssrsss ss -s*sFS
The Weizmann Institute of
Science has been named
recipient of sue grants from the
Storting October 1st. our originol "Happy Ship: ms Doheme will
egin weekly cruises from Miami to the Western Coribbean. visiting
TOt-ou-Prince. Port Antonio. Grand Cayman and Cozumel.
tion of Chicago for ongoing
investigations of that disease
by its scientists. The 1983
awards, to members of Israel's
world-rank scientific research
center, was -announced by
Morris L. Levinson, chairman
of the American Committee
for the Weizmann Institute of
The six Weizmann research
projects that were selected
account for 45 percent of the
more than $418,000 being dis-
persed in grants this year by
the Foundation's Medical Ad-
visory Board. A total of 16
projects was selected from 65
grant applications submitted
by universities and research
centers around the world for
In 1982, seven Weizmann
projects figured in the 17
awarded by the Foundation.
The 18 members of the
Medical Advisory Board of
the Foundation are associated
with leading medical centers,
hospitals and universities in
the mid-west.
When the'Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith was
founded in 1913, Jews were
the butt of anti-Semitic jokes
and cartoons, resort advertise-
ments specified "Christians
only," and J?ws were overtly
discriminated against in
employment, housing, educa-
tion and social clubs.
To mark its 70th anniver-
sary, ADL has assembled a
documentary exhibit on lew-^
ish life in America and how far
Jews have advanced during #
their 300-year presence in this q
country. Titled "Jewish Life T
in America: Fulfilling the ~
American Dream," the exhibit
was premiered at a private
reception in Washington^
where it will be on public dis- ^
play for two months.
...- .%.-' w
David Lloyd Kreeger, the
noted art patron and president e>
of the Corcoran Gallery of'^
Art, is honorary chairman of ^
the exhibit, and host for the *
reception. The event was part
of the annual meeting of a>
ADL's National Commission. |
Among the invited guests
President of Daylin, Inc., a
chain conglomerate, is an
active ADL leader in Palm
Mr. Wolff, a full time
resident of Palm Beach since
1976, has made ADL develop-
ment in Palm Beach his almost
full time year-round profes-
sion for the past four years.
He has greatly educated the
community on the activities of
ADL, especially in the areas of
discrimination and Jewish
Mr. Wolff started with King
Clothing in 1937 and in 1955
was named President and
Chief Operating Officer. In
1972, King merged with
Daylin, Inc. and Mr. Wolff
became Corporation Vice
President and a member of the
Chairman's Council of
' ""fie is a member of the
Board of Directors of Higher
Education for Israel and was a
participant in the erection of
the Desenberg-Wolff Biology
Building at the University of
Tel Aviv.
Oct. 12 to Oct. 31
ONLY $1998!!
20 Days Israel & Egypt
From Miami via El Al
Air Fare
Full Breakfast & Dinner Dally
Deluxe Accomodatlons
Evening Entertainer*
Boat ride on Sea of Galilee
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For Reservations & Information
teas HftvanMH.i oo
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ALL Rooms Water/lew
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2 Meals Dally, 3 Meals Shabba*/Holidays
Csll Collect (305) 538-5721

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, July 8,1983
Senior News
The JCC CSSC is funded
in part by Title III of the Older
Americans Act awarded by
Gulfstream Areawide Council
on Aging, Florida Department
of H.R.S., the Department of
Transportation, Jewish Feder-
ation and client contribution,
enabling us to provide a vari-
ety of services for the older
adult. Our services through
Title III of the Older Ameri-
cans Act is available for per-
sons 60 and over.
Transportation is available
for persons 60 years or ovei
who have no cars and cannot
use the public transit system to
go to doctors appointments,
hospitals and nursing homes
to visit spouses, treatment
centers and the JCC Kosher
Lunch Connection. Call 689-
7703 and ask for Helen or
Kosher lunches are served
Monday through Friday at the
JCC along with daily stimulat-
ing programs, and the oppor-
tunity to meet and greet new
and old friends. There is no
fee, but participants are en-
couraged to make contribu-
tions at each meal. Call Bon-
nie at 686-1661 for informa-
tion or reservation. Following
are some of the scheduled pro-
July 11 "Medication"
Robert Wilson, Mid County
Medical Center
July 12 Hypertension
Screening Teri Katz, Redi
July 13 Games
July 14 "Podiatry and
You" Dr. Sandala
July 15 "Wills" Jack
July 21 Games
Meals are also delivered
daily to persons who are home
bound. Call Bonnie for infor-
July 13 and July 20 1
p.m. Wednesday. Yoga in
Chairs with Bea Bunze.
July 191 p.m. Tuesday.
Round Table Talk for Men
and Timely Topics for Wom-
July 20 10 a.m. Wednes-
day. Get Ready for Good
Health. Lecture and Blood
Pressure Testing. Terrie Katz,
RN, Redi-nurse In service Di-
July 12 1 p.m. Tuesday.
Regular monthly Meeting.
Guest Speaker: E. Drew Gac-
kenheimer. Director of Joseph
L. Morse Geriatric Center.
(Everyone is invited re-
freshments will be served).
Aug. 12 Sunday. Flea
Market. Save your household
goods for the JCC. Call Sam
Rubin. 689-7700.
Oct. 3 Lunch and Card
Oct. 27 Lido Spa Trip.
Call Sam Rubin for informa-
Dear Jean:
On behalf of the Second
Tuesday Activity Club, I want
to thank you for a lovely af-
ternoon that was spent at the
Third Annual Volunteer
Luncheon, held at Kristine's
on Friday, May 20.
The food was excellent, the
service unsurpassable, the at-
mosphere most pleasant. The
faces on all the Volunteers
showed much enthusiasm and
festive attitudes. The icing on
the cake was the entertainment
by the "Harmoneers of
Covered Bridge."
Again my appreciation for
all the effort and work this
function entailed and hope
that there will be many more
such good times.
Sam Rubin, President
Second Tuesday
Activity Club
Dear Jean:
Friday, May 27 after lunch
at Jewish Community Center
of West Palm Beach, I was
filled with a happy excitement.
I was enjoying my neighbors
and peers at my luncheon table
as well as the delicious lunch
food. Prior to the lunch there
is a program made of creative
activity for about one half
hour before we are served. To-
day the activity was a sing-a-
long where joy was on their
smiling faces. We sangalong
with Shalom, Pennies from
Heaven and a few more songs.
We were served and the room
became quiet. All week lunch
time is a surprise.
Thank you for these happy
lunchtime hours.
A Jewish Community Cen-
ter member, with love,
Anne Doft
Thank God For JCC
I feel more secure in
my living alone.
The Dr. is less of a fright
When I know I will be taken
there and help is in sight.
When I need someone to talk
I meet them at lunch
And over a pleasant meal
We talk and socialize
To be involved with JCC
is a heavenly prize.
Helea Bluneatkil
West Palm Beach
News Briefs
Continued from Page 2
he Israeli delegation, said that
there probably would be a
compromise, Israel will not be
conmemned and the special
unit will not be set up. He said
UNCTAD would be called
upon only to prepare a survey
of Israel's economic activities
in the territories.
NEW YORK A federal
judge, in what was described
as the first case of its kind, has
ordered the federal Bureau of
Prisons to provide a Jewish in-
mate with food certified by a
Hasidic rabbinic agency,
Howard Zuckerman, presi-
dent of the National Jewish
Commission on Law and Pub-
lic Affairs, reported.
The ruling by Judge John
Larkins, Jr. of the federal dis-
trict court for the eastern dis-
trict of North Carolina was
handed down in Trenton,
N.C. Judge Larkins ruled that
the prisoner, whose name was
withheld and who is believed
to be from Montreal, was en-
titled to provisions certified as
kosher by the Central Rabbin-
ical Congress (CRC), of the
U.S.A. and Canada, the um-
brella agency for all Satmar
Hasidic groups. The CRC has
an extensive kosher product
certification program.
The ruling was in response
to a suit filed on behalf of the
inmate at the federal Correc-
tional Institution at Butner,
N.C, which challenged the
bureau's policy of providing
only kosher products certified
by the Kashruth Division of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America,
designated by the O-U symbol.
LONDON Britain's first
national memorial to the vic-
tims of the Nazi Holocaust
was officially unveiled
more than 38 years after the
Allies liberated the death
It is a small garden in a quiet
corner of London's Hyde
Park, in which newly-planted
silver birch trees surround a
cluster of large boulders, in-
scribed with a passage from
the Book of Lamentations.
On behalf of the British
government, Patrick Jenkin,
the Environment Secretary,
declared the garden open de-
scribing it as "a reminder of
the past and a warning for the
Under grey skies, a crowd of
about 500, including many
Holocaust survivors, then
listened to the Chief Rabbi, Sir
Immanuel Jakobovits, read
from the Psalms. After the
singing of the memorial prayer
by the Reverend Simon Hass,
the crowd recited the kaddish
and sang Adon Olam.
Menachem Begin said that he
will convene a special Cabinet
session this week to discuss the
redeployment of the Israel De-
fense Force in Lebanon. Begin
made the disclosure at a
briefing to the Knesset Foreign
Affairs and Security Commit-
tee shortly after meeting with
the U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib, who arrived here.
Some observers interpreted
Habib's visit at this time as a
U.S. effort to head off any Is-
raeli decision on redeployment
in Lebanon until after Begin's
scheduled meeting with Presi-
dent Reagan in Washington at
the end of July. The U.S. fears
a partial Israeli pullback
would be a signal to Syrian or
Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation units to move forward,
unless the Lebanese army,
backed by U.S. Marines and
other multi-national force ele-
ments, moved into the
Begin said the Americans
appeared to be coming round
to Israel's assessment that the
Syrians have no intention of
cooperating in an overall with-
drawal of foreign forces from
Lebanon at least f0r th.
being. I0r ie tiroel
cal examiners ihrZhH
"ate to Perform aTH
over religious objectiXH
ssue of vital concern S"r
vant Jews. The biU"priS
sponsor Assembly '^j
don Silver m tiZM
said it is theVstSS
jaw of its kind in any of $>
Silver said the measure J
animously approved Rl
the Assembly and the 5*1
Senate in the closing hourS
-he current legislative SI
ts expected to be signed 1
3ov. Mario Cuomo!!!
said the measure was Z\
jored in the Senate by 9
Jim Lack (R., Suffolk),
was drafted with the hehf
Dennis Rapps, executive *
rector of the National Jevj.
Commission on Law and Pa'
Uc Affairs (COLPA), |
COLPA attorneys Judah Did
and A. David Stern.
Silver said that, under ej
ing law, autopsies must fc
performed in all casts ha
death occurs in the absence I
medical supervision, suchiu
traffic accidents and other oc-
casions when a doctor i
unable to certify the eua
cause of death.
BONN Israel and theEJ
ropean Economic Communijl
(EEC) signed an agreemea]
last Friday giving Israel acceaI
to the Luxembourg-based En-1
ropean Bank for Investment,!
providing commercial loansloj
Israel of up to $40 million over|
the next five years.
ol the

** &>f


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in the Book Shelf
tecall Excesses Of Russia's Czar Nicholas
Friday, July 8,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Action Requested On
ir Nicholas I aid the Jews:
> Transform! lion of Jewish
tty in Russia, 1825-1855.
Michael Stanislawski.
Liladelphia: Jewish Publi-
lion Society, 1983. 246 Pp.,
twish Floridian Book Editor
[Since so many Jews trace
eir ancestry to Russia, and
bee so many of us are in-
fested in our "roots," this
Bk is a welcome contri-
tion to our understanding,
successfully fills in the blank
ges of history for an era that
unfamiliar to most of us.
/e know in general that
it as Jews do not fare well in
: Soviet Union today, so did
fcy suffer under the tsars.
|is book deals with a par-
jlar tsar, Nicholas I, who
ne to power in 1825 and
io ruled until his death in
55, an event which was
eted with great relief by the
vs of Russia.
The story of how Jews were
pressed and persecuted
ring the thirty years of
cholas I's reign is the
fleet of Stanislawski's
ok. He is well-qualified to
the story, having done
extensive research at Harvard,
Hebrew University and the
YIVO Institute in New York.
With the publication of this,
his first book, Stanislawski, a
young history professor at
Columbia University, has
clearly established himself as
an expert on the history of
East European Jewry.
THE TALE begins with an
account of how Nicholas I
changed the draft policy for
Jews. Prior to 1825, Jews were
generally excused from
military service, although
many had to pay an exemption
tax. Nicholas I decided to
draft Jews, motivated in part
by the determination to
convert them to Christianity.
In this, he was moderately
successful. Psychological
pressures and torture were
used to compel conversion,
particularly among draftees
under the age of 18, known as
What was particularly cruel
about the conscription policy
was the assignment to Jewish
leaders of responsibility for
selecting those to be drafted.
Children at the age of 12 and
less were sent to the army for
25 years, a term that did not
begin until they reached the
Elderly Jewish
Population Increasing
Prof Declares
aging of the Jewish
illation in Israel and
lughoui the world will pose
1 problems of care for the
Jly in the not too distant
Ire, a Hebrew University
lessor and an American
iitologist said at a press
Terence here.
ccording to U. O. Sch-
!. professor of contem-
kry Jewry, "the proportion
liaspora Jews over the age
"I 65 will increase by five
em to 20 percent of the
I population by the year
) In Israel, the number of
\ aged 65 or over will in-
Re from 258,000 in 1975 to
p00 by the end of the cen-
l" he said.
r^HMELZ'S statistics
from a recent joint study
[the JDC-Brookdale In-
|te of Gerentology in the
I and the Hebrew Univer-
>? Institute of Contem-
[ry Jewry. It deals with
|ional estimates of Jewish
Illations throughout the
Id and their elderly com-
,r-Jack Habib, head of the
Pkdale Institute, said ob-
|ng funds from the gov-
ern for the elderly is not
[Problem. It is rather,
Fe to allocate the funds
I seems to be causing dif-
|es, he said. "The direc-
that the government is
in now is not clear." He
fa that "There hasn't been
[solution of the relative
T.asis to be placed on in-
F'onal solutions vs. com-
munity solutions, nor has
there been any resolution with
regard to the organization of
care. We do not know what
direction that is going in and it
is still very controversial,"
Habib said.
Akiva Lewinsky, the Jewish
Agency Treasurer, said there
are hundreds of immigrant
families who cannot leave
absorption centers because
even with maximum mortgage
assistance they cannot buy
apartments. He said "among
those affected are elderly peo-
age of 18. Resistance by
parents was so strenuous that
the Jewish leaders used
Khappers to snatch boys for
the draft. Conflicts within the
Jewish community were
inevitable and led to a divide
and rule situation.
Nicholas I also attempted to
accomplish his aim of convert-
ing Jews by taking control of
the educational system. Under
the guise of friendliness to the
Enlightenment, then
sweeping through Western
Europe, the Russian govern-
ment set out to reform Jewish
education. For this purpose,
they made use of Max Lilien-
thal, a young German rabbi
who was a product of
Enlightenment training.
HE MET with considerable
resistance from the tradi-
tionalists. After a few years,
his mission a failure, he left
Russia and moved to the Unit-
ed States, where he became an
important Reform leader.
Stanislawski analyzes this
experience in considerable
detail, making it a fascinating
The book also includes an
examination of the economic
persecution of the Jews under
Nicholas I, including ever
more stringent restrictions on
where Jews could live and
what occupation they could
Discrimination and oppres-
sion during the reign of
Nicholas I involved an in-
trusion into the lives of Jews,
previously unknown. One
consequence of the govern-
ment's taking sides with the
Enlightenment was a split of
the Jewish community into
two camps: the traditional and
the enlightened.
or Haskalah was strengthened,
and this eventually resulted in
a group of Russian Jewish
intellectuals who had an
impact on both Russian and
Jewish history in the years that
The effort to Russify the
Jews which took place be-
tween 1825 and 1855 has its
counterpart in the Soviet
Union today. Clearly, present
day anti-Jewish actions by the
Soviet government are his-
torically linked to anti-
Semitism under the tsars, par-
ticularly Nicholas I. For this
insight, we are indebted to
Michael Stanislawski.
AcreageHomesLot8ApartmentsIncome Property
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Of Hce: 666-7886
The Law Firm Of
Howard J. Wiener; P.A.
Is Pleased To Announce
The Expansion And Relocation
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(305) 833-4001
Practice limited To All Mattera Involving Federal and State Taxation,
Including Penalon And Profit Sharing Planning And Deaign,
Tax Planning For Corporations, Professional Associations,
Individuals, Estates & Trusts,
Foreign Taxation and Tax Litigation
Behalf Of Iosif Begun
Jewish activist Iosif Begun
may go on trial late this month
or early in July. Under arrest
since November, he may face a
sentence of seven years in a
labor camp and an additional
five years in internal exile for
"anti-Soviet agitation and
propaganda." The following
action could help:
1. Cable urging that Begun
be immediately released, and
prevented from undergoing an
unprecedented third trial, to:
Aleksandr M. Rekunkov,
Procurator General, Ul. Push-
kinskaya 15-A, Moscow
103009, RSFSR, USSR, and
Konstantin Apraksyn, Chair-
man of the Presidium,
Municipal Koltege of Bar-
risters of Moscow, Ul.
Neglinnaya 21, Moscow,
USSR, 103051; Tel.: 223-5885,
Note: lawyers should use
official law firm stationary
and enclose business cards.
2. Petition UNESCO to in-
tervene on behalf of Begun,
who wanted to teach Hebrew,
the language of a cultural
minority, by cabling: Mr.
Amadov Mahtam'bo, Direc-
tor General of UNESCO,
Place Fontenoy, Paris,
France, 75007.
3. Contact Members of
Congress to urge that Begun
be immediately released and
allowed to emigrate on
compassionate grounds and in
the interest of easing tensions
by appealing to: Ambassador
Anatoly Dobrynin, Embassy
of the USSR, 1125 16th St.,
N.W., Washington, D.C.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, July 8,1983
Couple Ends Childless
Streak With Quintuplets
A Jew sh couple, Pamela
and Darin Pisner, of OIney,
Maryland, who were childless
after eight years of marriage,
have become parents of
quintuplets at George
Washington University Hospi-
tal here.
The four boys and one girl
were delivered eight weeks
early by caesarean section be-
tween 4:27 and 4:29 a.m. by a
medical team of 32 after the
mother went into premature
labor. The babies ranged in
size from 3 pounds, 4 ounces
for the first born boy to 2
pounds, 6 ounces for the girl,
born third. The babies and
their mother were reported in
good condition by a hospital
Mrs. Pisner, 28, is a
secretary .n the office of the
commissioner of the U.S.
Food and Drug Adminis-
tration. Mr. Pisner is a
management consultant who is
now unemployed.
Mrs. Pisner knew that she
was expecting quintuplets and
had been hospitalized since
May 17, according to Dr.
Allan Weingold, chairman of
the hospital's department of
obstetrics and gynecology.
The 32-person medical team
that assisted in the births had
monitored and supervised the
prenatal progress of the
quintuplets since January.
Weingold revealed in a press
conference that there "may
have been" a sixth fetus
present in the womb during
Pisner's pregnancy that did
not survive. Laboratory tests
are being conducted to deter-
mine that question. Pisner had
been treated with Pergonal, a
Sharon Sues Time' for $25 Million
Attorneys for former Israeli
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
have filed a S2S million libel
action against Time, Inc. in
federal court here, charging
that "false, defamatory and
libelous" Material relating to
Sharon was published in the
February 2|, 1983 edition of
Time magazine.
REFERS to an account in
Time all ging that Sharon
visited the family of Lebanese
President-elect Bashir
Gemayel in Beirut a day after
Gemayel was assassinated last
September to "discuss the
grave need to take revenge
against the West Beirut
Palestinians and encouraged
the (Christian) Phalangists to
perpetuate bloodshed among
Sharon is represented by
Milton Gould of Shea and
Gould, a New York law firm.
fertility drug which frequently
triggers multiple births.
"This is one of the side
effects," Weingold said of
Pergonal. He said that quitu-
plets have occurred only once
in every 20 to 30 million births
with only one case in the Unit-
ed States every 10 to 15 years.
A spokeswoman at the hos-
pital could not confirm that
this was the only case of
Jewish quntiplets.
Mr. Pisner, 29, who was
present at the birth, thanked
the hospital's medical staff for
"making this miracle possible.
Our lives have been enriched
beyond measure." In a state-
ment released by the hospital,
Pisner said: "For the next few
days we want to get to meet
our new family members and
give Pam a chance to recover
from her surgery.
The Pisner quituplets
continued to be in "stable
condition" according to a
report issued by the hospital.
"Some are experiencing some
respiratory problems, but
physicians say this degree of
illness is common in
premature infants. Mrs. Pis-
ner continues to be in satis-
factory and stable condition."
The parents announced the
names of their new family in
the order of their birth: Devin
Matthew, 3.4'/4 lbs.; Ian
Scott, 3 lbs.; Shira Lee, 2.6
lbs; Michael Evan, 2.13'/i lbs;
Elliott Richard, 2.9 lbs. The
Pisners have been married
since June 8, 1975.
Members of the local social service medical and nunh I
munities gathered Wednesday, June 15 at the Jewish f.uC|*I
Children's Service, 2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd wSy"!
Beach, to discuss "Alzheimer's Disease." The featured i!h I
for the meeting were [left to right] Norman Silversmith Mn I
local psychiatrist, and Jewish Family and Children's"** I
Quick Response worker, Gene Topperman, LCSW State* 1
to Topperman is Stephen Levitt, executive director,'jFaCS'
Mashgeach to supervise Kashruth policies of lam
community. Contact Rabbi Joseph Speiser, chairman
Kashruth Committee, Palm Beach County Boa3d
Rabbis 689-9430 or 684-7750. V of
2250 Palm Baach Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
West Palm Baach, Florida 33409
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving iht
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help is available tor
Problems of the aging
Consultation and
evaluation services
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflict!
Personal problems
Moderate fees are charged In family and Individual counseling to
thoM who can pay (Fees are baaed on Income and family tin)
The Jewish Family and Children'a Services la a beneficiary agencyol
tht Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Religious directory
Bnai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W 4th Avenue, Boca Raton, 33432. Phone 392-8566 Rabbi
Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services. Friday 8:15 p.m SatuVday 9:30
Congregation Assad Sholom
5348 Grove Street, W. Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Harry
Z. Schectman. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m
Friday: 8:30 a.m 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., Saturday: 8:30
a.m., 7:30 p.m., Mmcha.
Coagregatioa Beta Kodesb af Baynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 No. Federal Highway, Boynton Beach
Phone 737-5756. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 815
p.m., Saturday 9a.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430 Rabbi
Joseph Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Office 321 Northlake Blvd., No. Palm Beach Phone
845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath w-
vices, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Bel a E|
2815 No Flagler Dr., W. Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Fridav 8-15
p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. DaUv Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Leial
Hol.days9a.rn. Tern* She*. *
224 NW Avenue "G", BeUe Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday 8:30
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. "A" Street. Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Ehnan. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 am
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. ,'in'
Temple BetbZion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr. Royal Palm Beach. Sabbath Services Friday
Phone'79?9l2?y **'?** Na,han ZeUzer; Cantor Ch Baltuck
Temple Baal Jacob
2177 So. Congress Ave. West Palm Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957 Rahhi
Dr. Morris Silberman. Sabbath services Fridav 8 n m. Vw *.-***M
Monday through Thursday 9 a!m 8 *"" Salurd*y *
Temple Emana-F.l
190 North County Road. Pahn Beach 33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel
Chana. Cantor Davm Dardashti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 Pm
Saturday 9 a.m. 'pm*!* -eu
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498-3536 Rabbi
Bernard Silver, Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabbath services, 5 p m and 8
p.m., Saturday and holidays. 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan, 8:45 a.m.' and 5
The Treasure Coast Jewish Center
(Martin County) 3257 S.E. Salerno Road (opposite Winn-Dixie), Stuart,
FL 33490. President Lief Grazi: 1-287-7732. Friday service 8 p.m.
Temple Eternal Light
P??_W* Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glades Road (1 mile west
Ph ar?&e) J,h?^ P Box 3. Boca Raton 33432.
Friday S.\5 T' WI"UI1, Rabbi Beni*n Rosayn. Sabbath services,
Aitt Chita Congregation
Century Village, W. Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Ansaei Emaaa
551 Brittany L Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446. Phone 499-7407 or 499-
fSulSEP ner' President- Daily services 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays
and Holidays 9 a.m.
The Reform Temple of Jnpiter-Tequesla
fsiSn JUDi.e Chu.T5i 1D, 204 U.S. Highway One South. Tequesti
HVr' p?0J^J747"t235- Pres>d" Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second
and fourth Friday of every month. 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
m3 uWcFourth Avcnue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391-8900. Rabbi
tL" u c Smervcnor Martin Rosen. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.n.
JSZJu&L wuh Rabbi Sin*"' Saturday 9:15 a.m. Sabbath moring
services I U.JO a.m.
St H,u. L T"le Beth Shalom
32960 mailin^iHH HaUV** Avenue and Victory Blvd.. Vero Beach
%&1S7i2&i&2I,3> Vero *FL 3296Rabbi
WemnDoanVTrUn S* FD? <5*5S? rSSu. Forest Hill Blvd. and,
Lane W pIK n Sftfift1 *** *** address: 825 Lantern Tree
wSLam cS??SCS 2fi! Friday "*" 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Steven R.
westman. Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. Phone 793-2700
Temple Israel
lmmm^ftmmf!r& .PtUn Beach 33407. Phone 833-8421. RibW
Howard Shapiro, Cantonal Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday
,sT'r k Temple Jndea
Rd at SE SrC<|k "hodo* Church Social HaU. 4000 Washington
Maiiini Sfthern Boulevard. Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore.
Maiung address 1407 14th Lane. Lake Worth 33463. Phone 965-7778.

, Friday, July 8,1963. The Jewkh Floridian of Palm Beach County PagelS
e News
Candle Lighting Time Friday, July 87156pm
Elects New
Officers and Board
K the Annual Meeting,
Jnday evening, June 13, the
ibership of Temple Israel
[ted their new Officers and
ird of Directors. It was
i that because of the dem-
jphy of their geographic
idences, Temple Israel will
[represented well through-
the Palm Beaches.
ilected officers for a one
lr term ending in 1984:
president, Barbara Acker-
Vice Presidents: Dawn
pner, Kurt Leighton, and
liur Lcibovit; Treasurer,
vey Goldberg; Secretary,
[ Ilene Gerber.
Board of Directors
\o fill unexpired term end-
1984 Judge Albert Sil-
rms ending 198S Dan
,tein, Murray Jim Bren-
Lillian Dobrow, Richard
Inoff, Dr. Myron H. Kul-
I and Marilyn Cohen.
erms ending 1984, not
led to election Dr. Ray-
Id Preefer, Bruce Prince,
Michael Steiner, Buddie
iner, and Florence Green-
Retired Living
irilyn David Topperman
[discuss "Stress Points in
red Living" at Temple
raSabbath Services Friday
ling, July 8 at 8 p.m. Serv-
|arc conducted in the Cul-
I Center of St. Catherine's
kk Orthodox Church at the
ler of Southern Blvd. and
Tier Drive.
Irs. Topperman is coordi-
|r of Jewish Family Life
tramming at the Jewish
[ily and Children's Service,
tneficiary agency of the
|sh Federation. Mrs. Top-
nan received her MSW
the University of Marv-
in 1978 and a Gesalt
ling certificate from the
Mt Training Institute in
[hington, D.C.
labbi Joel Levine invited
I Topperman to the Tem-
Judea pulpit to help retired
pies improve communica-
i with each other. In the
belt, countless hours are
It together by couples who
iheir former communities
only used to communi-
ng with each other inten-
fy periodically. Along with
Levine plans to share with the
congregation and their guests
news and opinions from his
extensive collection of news-
papers and periodicals pub-
lished by the Anglo-Jewish
press. He will explore how
such outstanding publications
such as the Baltimore Jewish
Times, the London Jewish
Chronicle, The Jewish Week,
and the Detroit Jewish News,
comment on the American and
European Jewish experience.
He will also stress ways in
which Palm Beach County's
Jewish press, the Jewish Flo-
ridian and the Jewish World
have enhanced the quality of
Jewish living jin our own com-
munity.Rabbi Levine will
stress that the summer months
present an excellent opportu-
nity for people to upgrade
their information level when it
concerns knowledge of what is
going on in the world Jewish
During the seminar, chil-
dren are invited to the junior
oneg shabbat where appropri-
ate activities are supervised by
members of the congregation.
For more information about
Temple Judea, leave your
name and telephone number
with the Temple office.
Cantor Kessler Engaged
For High Holidays
Temple B'nai Jacob has en-
gaged the services of Cantor
Gary Kessler of Youngstown,
Ohio for the High Holidays
and Succoth. The temple
hosted him for a Shabbat
week-end recently. "He im-
pressed everyone with his
beautiful, soft and melodious
voice and his way of interpret-
ing our liturgy," stated Jacob
Frant, president of the temple.
Cantor Kessler received his
cantorial training in Israel.
Tickets for the High Holi-
day services are now available
in the temple office, 2177 So.
Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach, from 9 a.m. to 12 noon
during week-days or call Jacob
Frant or Alex Walkes, Treas-
urer. Tickets can be had for a
$50 donation per person or
$90 for a couple.
Rabbi Dr. Morris Silber-
man, spiritual leader of the
congregation, will conduct the
services. "His meaningful and
inspirational sermons will
assure our worshippers enjoy-
able and dignified services,"
concluded Frant.
"Opens Its Doors"
"The long sought-for goal
has been realized; the dream is
a reality." With these words
by President Jacob Frant,
Temple B'aai Jacob began its'
celebration of the Opening of
the Sacred Doors recently.
Nearly SCO members and
friends witnessed the various
participants in the program
dedicate the new temple
building. Participants in-
cluded Master-of-Ceremonies
Nathan Summer; Rabbi Dr.
Morris Silberman, spiritual
leader of Temple B'nai Jacob;
Cantor Gary Kessler; Presi-
dent Jacob Frant; and Martin
Kroshinsky and the choir ac-
companied on the piano by Ir-
ving Blum.
The American flag was pre-
sented to the congregation by
the Jewish War Veterans and
an Israeli flag procession was
held. After Rabbi Silberman
delivered the invocation,
Jacob Frant related the events
that led to this occasion.
The entire assemblage rose
upon the opening of the Ark
and removal of the Torahs for
the procession. This was ac-
companied by Cantor Kes-
sler's chanting of the tradi-
tional melodies.
The Mezuzahs were affixed
with appropriate prayers fol-
lowed by illumination of the
Eternal Light over the Ark.
Rabbi Silberman gave the key-
note address and Sisterhood
President Doris Greens tein
and other dignitaries delived
remarks also.
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee Reports From The Field
The Vaad Hachinuck recom-
mended that the schools
charge the same tuition as last
year. As a result, there-is a
higher registration and great
enthusiasm, but the tremen-
dous economic difficulties
From Morocco
Note: There are now only
18,000 Jews remaining
From Yugoslavia .
The current Jewish popula-
tion of Yugoslavia is ap-
proximately 6,000. Half live in
the three larger communities,
Belgrade, Zagreb and
joys of sunbelt living are Sarajevo. The rest live in some
mely stressful experi- 30 smaller communities.
Rabbi Levine plans to About 60 percent are over 60
jnue family life program- years of age. Jewish leaders
" throughout the 1983- are an impressive group,
lemple Judea calendar mostly former partisans who
sessions will relate to all today are either retired from Morocco, out of a population
groups. Friday's program or continue to be engaged in that numbered 300,000 thirty
national life. A serious
concern regarding future
leadership, however, is the
almost total absence of Jewish
population between the ages
of 40 to 60. The camp at
Pirovac is probably the most
*"i oe held- during Mrs. vital program operating in the bianca ieft the program
perman s program. country, and is of importance None of the new teachers can
'"owing services at the for the continued survival and
t oneg shabbat, members support of Jewish communal
guests will be able to meet life.
From ArgeatiM. .
JDC's work with the Vaad
Hachinuch (educational coun-
cil) is expanding to 12 schools,
and the professionals assigned
are also helping the schools
meet the economic challenge.
a'so be helpful in assisting
iger couples and singles to
e to their parents who are
in Florida. Stress
. Rabbi Levine empha-
affect everyone. The
junior oneg for chil-
* informal
anr" have

Army Embarrassed
West German army is embar-
rassed that former SS mem-
bers participated in a shooting
tournament organized by the
army in Freiburg last month
and promised that it would not
happen again. A Bundeswehr
spokesman called the incident
a "mishap."
The tournament, held to
promote tradition and com-
radeship among reserve sol-
diers, was attended by 76
teams from various countries.
Area Deaths
Philip, 77, of Eu( Hampton-lOl. West
Palm Beach. Levvltt-Welneteln
Memorial Chapel, Weet Palm Beach.
Ruth Q., 74, of STTS 8. Ocean Blvd.,
Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Lovetta, N, of tib Lorl Drive, Palm
Sprlngi. Rtveralde Memorial Chapel.
Weet Palm Beach.
Minnie, 88, of Northampton J-188,
Century Village, Weet Palm Beach.
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Weet Palm
Monroe, 90, of J800 N. Flagler Drive,
West Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
Rather, 7*. of 10S7 Aahby Drive, Century
Village, Daarfleld Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, Weet Palm Beach.
Henrietta K., 72, of North Hampton K-
220, Century Village, West Palm Beach.
Levitt-Welniteln Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
Meyer, 84, of Bedford E-130, Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Levitt
Wemstetn Memorial Chapel. West Palm
Beatrice. 88, of 807 River Drive,
Tequeeta. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
Harry. 71, of 6888 Moonlit Drive. Delray
Beach. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
Belle, 71, of Hasting! E 70, Century
Village. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
Prank, 69, of U* Lake Carol Drive. West
Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln
Memorial Chapel. West Palm Beach.

Current Events
Friday, July IS, Rabbi
years ago. The decline has
reduced the number of quali-
fied people in Jewish com-
munal service.
During the past year three
kindergarten teachers in Casa-
begin to take the place of the
experienced individuals who
have left. It is this pattern
which is disturbing, for there
is now no real cadre of trained
teachers remaining and a
minority of women now
teaching are the last of the
group trained by the JDC in
the 1960'.
Metrical Chapels
^Kt**- Btvei.

... .

Pagel6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, July 8,1963
10 mo/af. 0.8 mg. nicoutt pet oganfii by FTC mtttad
You've got what it takes.
Share the spirit.
Share the refreshment.

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