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:
November 16, 1984
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
Cabinet Approves
1 ^^^_
Wage-Price Freeze Package Aimed to Bring Down Inflation
The Cabinet approved a three-
month wage-price freeze
agreed to by the government,
I labor and management on
Friday, Nov. 2, though with
home modifications of the
original plan to meet objec-
Itions by Histadrut and a
(reduction of the cost of credit
to ease the burden on manu-
The package deal, which the
government has been trying to
negotiate for weeks, is tar-
geted on bringing down infla-
tion, currently running at an
annual rate of nearly 1,000
percent. But economists and
industrialists warned over the
weekend that this was only a
first step to create "breathing
space' for the government to
work out and apply far more
stringent measures necessary
to restore the country's eco-
nomic health.
The most urgent need, ac-
cording to experts, is an addi-
tional $1 billion slash in
government spending. That
will mean a major slowdown
in overall economic activity
with a high probability of
rising unemployment.
Under the package deal, ini-
tialed by representatives of
labor and management after
lengthy talks at the Prime
Minister's Office, workers will
forego one-third of their cost-
of-living allowances in the first
two months of the 90-day
freeze period but no more than
five percent of the increment
payable at the end of the third
Histadrut stressed that the
pact does not cancel existing
wage agreements and that it
would demand that employers
honor them.
Scope Of The Deal
The scope of the price freeze
threatened a breakdown of the
deal even before the Cabinet
could act. The Treasury's
original intention had been to
exempt government subsidized
items, particularly fuel, from
the freeze and to allow the
prices of many subsidized
staples to rise moderately over
the 90-day period.
Histadrut Secretary General
Yisrael Kessar promptly
accused the government of
reneging on the deal since the
agreement initialed by the
parties applied the freeze to
"all" items. "The word 'all' is
not there by chance. If they
had wanted to exclude certain
prices or services they would
Continued on Page 14
Cotler To Speak At Lion of Judah Reception
Dr. Elizabeth S. Shulman,
bhsirwoman, and Marva
Perrin, co-chairwoman of the
Vomen's Division Lion of
ludah campaign category,
u\e announced that Irwin
toiler, former president of the
Canadian Jewish Congress,
I be the guest speaker at the
Lion of Judah cocktail recep-
jon. The event will be held on
bee. 6at 4 p m. at the home of
A photo display of the
1985 Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal
Campaign Cabinet intro-
duces the key leadership
'o the community.
See page 2.
Leaders from the Jewish
Federation of Palm
Beach County attended
II strategy session to
(address the growing
I ""eat to church-state
Reparation principle.
| See page 11
l*ning Set
IJ target date for the
Wning of the Holo
|Jut memorial in
pWHMton, D.C. hat
Pn chosen. The
f themes. See page 9
Mrs. Max M. Fisher in Palm
"Irwin Cotler, an outstand-
ing leader in the area of
human rights, is an extremely
dynamic speaker who will
bring us up-to-date on this
vital issue. He will be an in-
spiration to our women who
are committed to Israel's
survival," stated Dr. Shulman
and Mrs. Perrin.
A professor of law at
McGill University, Cotler is a
civil liberties specialist who
presently serves on the board
of directors of the Canadian
Human Rights Foundation.
He is the founder and co-
chairman of Canadian Profes-
sors for Peace in the Middle
East and is on the board of
editors of the "Middle East
Cotler serves as chairman of
the Comission on Economic
Coercion and Discrimination
and is director of the Centre
for Law and Public Policy. In
Two Studies Claim Israel
Has Nuclear Capacity
maintained that it will not be
By DAVID FRIEDMAN tne first to introduce nuclear
WASHINGTON (JTA) weapons into the Middle East.
Two studies made public in his book, Spector said
this week assert that Israel has
the capacity to manufacture
nuclear weapons and may
have actually done so already.
Leonard Spector, a senior
associate at the Carnegie En-
dowment for International
Peace, in a book, "Nuclear
Proliferation Today: The
Spread of Nuclear Weapons
1984," the first in a series of
Carnegie Endowment annual
reports on the subject, claims
that Israel may have some 20
untested nuclear weapons "or
their easily assembled com-
Warren Donnelly of the Li-
brary of Congress Congres-
sional Research Service, in
another report on prolife-
ration, maintained that Israel
poses the greatest
"threat"among five non-
nuclear states to test or
produce weapons. Other states
that pose a danger to non-pro-
liferation are South Africa,
India, Pakistan, and Argen-
tina, according to Donnelly,
who made his report at the
request of Sen. William Prox-
mire(D., Wise).
However, both Donnelly
and Spector said they believe
that Israel will continue its
present position of not ac-
knowledging it has nuclear
weapons. Israel has publicly
Continued on Page 10
1977 he was a visiting profes-
sor at the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem and participated
in an academic study mission
to Egypt, Syria and Jordan.
Women whose personal
commitment to the 1985
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal campaign is $5000 or
more receive a Lion of Judah
pin in recognition of their
contribution. The 14K gold
pin representing the Lion of
Judah category was inaugur-
ated by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Women's
Division in 1972 and has been
adopted by several communi-
ties since its inception. The
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County introduced the
concept locally two years ago
and since then women have
been seen wearing their pins
Irwin Cotler
proudly throughout the
county, according to Mrs.
For more information on
the Lion of Judah cocktail
reception contact Lynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division
director, at the Federation
office 832-2120.
Peres Meets UJA Leaders
PERES MEETS LEVY: Israel Prime Minister Shimon Peres
[right] b greeted in New York City by United Jewish Appeal
National Vice Chairman H. Irwin Levy [left] of Palm Beach.
Between the two is Herschel W. Blum berg, UJA honorary
national chairman. Peres met with UJA leaders to discuss
Israel's economic concerns. He later journeyed to Washington,
D.C., to meet with top administration officials.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, November 16,1964
Michael C. Burrows
Major Gift* Dinner
Israel 'Andy" Cohen
Banyan Springs

Julie Cummings
Women's Division
Campaign Chair-
Peter Cummings
Protect Renewal
Sheila Engelstein
Women's Division
Arnold L. Lampert
General Campaign Chairman
Seymour Fine
North County
Arthur Gladstone
Special Oilts Com
Milton Golo
Roval Paim Un\
Frank Goldstein
Crest haven
Fred Green berg
Palm Beach Hi-
Rise Committee
Hank Grossman
Century Village
Harris Kesslc Naomi Kessler
Hunters Run Hunters Run
General Co-chair- General Co-chair
man man
H. Irwin Levy
Special Gifts
Jeanne Levy
Special Gifts Com-
Rabbi Howard
Synagogue Cam-
Harry Johnson
Rapallo's North and
Martin Kirin
Rapallo's Nortla
Campaign Cabinet
Marilyn Lamport
Harvey Lavigne
Luctrni Point
Mark Levy
Super Sunday
Lake Clarki
Dr. Jerome w.
Al MOSCOWltZ John l.Moss Myron J. Nickman
Village Royale on Poinciana Special Gifts Com
the Green mittee
Morris Nieporent
Lakeside Village
Jacob Orenstein
Golden Lakes
Marva Perrin
Palm Beach Chair-
Bernard Pli*
Lands 0H1nM|
Rima Robinson
Hunters Run
General Chairman
Sam Robinson
Hunters Run
General Chairman
Berenice Rogers
Palm Beach Com-
Irving Rosen
Rapallo's North and
Ben Roseniweig
Leisureville North
Teddy Sail
Hunters Run
Campaign Chair-
Dr. Norm*
Med.cai and Health
Services Division
Irving Siegel
Golden Lakes
George Silverman
Lakeside Village
Phillip Siskin
Lester Sodowick
Henry Tevelin
Mirror Lakes SM* .
Special m
Lucerne Uw
Jep Lj.-*' ]
LeiiM"*1"* I
Sam Wadler
Century Village
Mortimer Weiss
Palm Beach Hl-Rlse


Friday, November 16,1984/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Commission Established
j. Nickman, presi-
', of the Jewish Federation
Palm Beach County, has
llinced the establishment
lna Synagogue-Federation
Emission under the chair-
S of Dr- Elizabeth S.
fulmar.. The commission has
S set up to provide for an
ijoing dialogue among this
nmunity's rabbis,
,ue presidents and Federa-
E iay and professional
Ldership. TheN]firs,i!?ee7t!"8
El be held on Nov. 26, 7.30
at Temple Emanu-el,
Beach, with strong
bresentation from the syna-
Le and Federation ex-
ited to attend.
Although this is the first
\r the commission will be
lerating on a formal basis,
. seeds of cooperation were
jn by Jeanne Levy who,
Ion accepting the Federation
-sidency in 1981, set as a
jority the establishment of a
llogue between synagogues
Lj Federation. During each
fr of her term of office she
h with the presidents of the
Lgogues as a group and
In each rabbi separately to
Ible each group to share
teems about many areas in
\ community.
I)ne of these areas was the
king plight of single par-
V "Two years ago when I
with the rabbis, Rabbi
Lard Shapiro of Temple
fcel stressed that the
nmunity must do some-
hg to help single parent
tallies. He noted that syna-
tues couldn't do it alone
and needed the help of Fed-
eration to see that these people
do not become disenfran-
chised." Through this dia-
logue the Single Parent Task
Force of the Federation was
established and has now
evolved into the Single Parent
Committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach
County. The Board of Rabbis
and the committee have
already sponsored a Single
Parent Sukkot Celebration
and are working on other ways
to help this oft-times isolated
segment of the Jewish com-
In addition to the Single
Parent Task Force, Dr. Shul-
man noted that several current
programs are an outgrowth of
the cooperation between the
synagogues and Federation.
These include Midrasha-
Judaica High School, kash-
ruth supervision, Israel
scholarship programs for high
school students and teacher
training programs.
At a Synagogue-Federation
conference held last year,
Rabbi Joel Chazin, president
of the Palm Beach County
Board of Rabbis, was enthu-
siastic about establishing an
ongoing body, according to
Dr. Shulman who chaired that
Continued on Page 15
Dr. Elizabeth S. Shulman, chairman of the Synagogue-
Federation Commission, and Rabbi Joel Chazin, co-chairman
and president of the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis,
discuss the agenda for the upcoming meeting on Nov. 26.
omen's Division
Dr. Schulman To Address
Open Board Meeting
[The Women's Division of
|Jewish l-ederation of Palm
Ch County is striving to
out to all Jewish women
ne community by inviting
I to participate in an Open
fi Meeting," announced
Davidoff, vice pres-
for outreach. The meet-
roll be held on Dec. 5,7:30
at the Jewish Com-
ly Day School, 5801
fcr Avenue, West Palm
frjorie Berg, chairwoman
Ihe program, announced
p. Norma Schulman, a
1 psychologist, will be the
[speaker. "We are de-
Id to have Dr. Schulman
|o us about being 'Jewish
1 Female: Beyond the
Jjging Stereotypes of
In American Princess and
lsne Momma.' Dr.
Fan is an eloquent
P who successfully
lines her expertise as a
lologist with humor and
fitment to the survival of
*'sh people," Mrs. Berg
J addition we are pleased
re this opportunity to
fstrate to women who
B are not affiliated
[women's Division just
'iing their involvement
.* We will share our
l' the coming year, give
L chance to see our
Rtional structure first-
ld, hopefully, insoire
Dr. Norma Schulman
them to become involved,"
Mrs. Davidoff said.
As a volunteer herself, Dr.
Schulman exemplifies a
woman who is actively in-
volved with the betterment of
the Jewish community. After
participating in the Women's
Division's Cameo Business
and Professional Mission to
Israel in 1982, her commit-
ment to helping Jews locally,
nationally and internationally
was reinforced. This summer
she went on a national UJA
Women's Division Leadership
Mission to Israel and has been
named to chair the Medical
and Health Services division
of the 1985 Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Dr. Schulman is also one of
the founders of the Women's
Division Lion of Judah locally
and teaches at Midrasha
Judaica High School. She is a
member of the Single Parent
Committee co-sponsored by
the Jewish Federation and the
Palm Beach County Board of
Rabbis, and the Women's
Division Business and Profes-
sional Women's Group steer-
ing committee.
Dr. Schulman, who received
her Ph.D. in educational-
clinical psychology from
Wayne State University, has
been a Florida resident since
1975. She is in full time private
psychotherapy practice, is on
the staff of Humana Hospital
of the Palm Beaches, and is a
faculty member of the Florida
Society for the Clinical
Hypnosis Training Workshop.
Dr. Schulman is president of
the Palm Beach County
Chapter of the Florida
Psychological Association and
vice president of the board of
Crisis Line where she also
serves as chairman of the
education committee. She is a
past board member of the
Council on Child Abuse and
For more information
contact Lynne Ehrlich,
Women's Division director, at
the Federation office, 832-
Community Invited
Ambassador Meir Rosenne
Tom Dine
Mideast Conference
Recent events will have a profound influence on Israel's
position in the Middle East. The crises in Lebanon, the
new national unity government in Israel, Israel's economy,
and the presidential election have dramatic implications
for the future of Israel and the entire Mideast region.
The Israel-Mideast Task Force of the Community
Relations Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County will hold the 8th annual Mideast Conference on
Sunday morning, Nov. 18, at 9:30 a.m. at Temple Beth El
(Fread Sanctuary), 2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm
We are honored to have as our keynote speaker the
Ambassador of Israel, Meir Rosenne, who will present the
Israeli perspective. Analyzing the view from Capitol Hill
will be Tom Dine, executive director of the American
Israel Public.Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
The entire community is urged to attend for the most up-
to-date information on the Mideast scene.
There is no charge for admission.
Don't Get Left Behind
Mini-Mission Tour Is Open
To The Entire Community
Reserve Your Seat on Our Mission-Tour Now
But, Hurry! Seats Are Limited
Indicate Your Choice of Dates:
1) Jewish Community Day School
2) Jewish Community Canter
3) Jewish Family a Children's
4) Joseph L Morse
Geriatric Center
9:00 A.M. from
Morse Geriatric Center
2:00 P.M. to
Morse Geriatric Center
' Become aware of the role the
beneficiary agencies play In the
life of our community.
' Leam firsthand how your
Federation dollars are put to use
for the welfare of the young,
needy and the aged.
Jack M. Karako
(General Campaign)
Faye Stoller
(Women's Division)
Nominal fee will be
charged for lunch.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beech County
and Women's Division.

Tt- __ i j ,.
Pan llr Jwkh PkridlU Pohfl Bttoh I'ountv Friday. November 16. 1984
flour More Years:
Hie People Have Spoken
Cloarh tM tawriOBi poopta bovw
pokan taotd*) tha) elected President
Reagan to atcond fcui yoir Hub to olHc*
riu>\ hava Mid thai thtj prate tat
rtvMvi.-m domestic and taoign pottdti to
tot contraatinfl scenario oi policies in those
ftlMI ol njiiumsil concern prOpOOOtl In
Wallei Mondale. his DOBaOCfOtk Tarty
\\ | COOfl stoUte Mr Ke*>rn on his
ixvlevlion During tM OOKl tour \i\*rs. he
must taoe a \ a:et\ ot complex problems
ha\ inf to do uh the economy the
mm tag intrusion ot reuxuw on state at-
tain* disat mament *no .v..'..;.ir\ as
pnoditUfM ....- vmencan
v\ ohAtHMMiri M>YOMMtt bm) ta* MkHbj
Kast V.notij; others
This is survey a OMMaM IfOMO akh
Aqmo I bagM to uv'.ucie 01 Mi. Of
ft .,- dm MJMM Kor example, the
. ,v mm hum tao .-.> .-.. -
cojnpoMKOrholorK ..-<..<-->
tuiurvot Svv.a'. S which he oil ?*
dioodvootogo J
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May Mr avMfM M Ml 0MMM1 Oi Ml
n v ON i -* n v, a tht SUV "<*- i M 4 I a*
cowifi .0 tool k mm awon Im
Mm m UwnoM poop i ht mm
vecvuv r.
New Adventures in Lebanon
W CWmmmmimoomIoj Mm
bhtttfOM ShflBOO Wres s MOBM*?. a -.-'v: -e
M M> m$ .. nd *
5 '.eCML^OC '.V.
Uua -l v^> .am .v m :ja:
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**ic-c>c aw n^cv^urt> ins mm iistm
'-KVs- .tfOtUMCM M,v >IM1
t iicitui i^sjumujn *Kvoi2 mmM --an
"Jewish hoc ldwn
OB Israel s nort hern border settlements
ODOf t he [DF tfoes home, accord or no
Still thirvi dismal prospect lies in Syria
Tresident Assad's announcement that he
\s m prtparvd to guarantee Israel nothing
OOCt t he I DF wit hdrew. which raises the
possibility t hat t here can be no accord at all
a possibility Pores and his Labor Party
COB hardly afford to entertain, since they
have so much that is political rWing on it.
VY it h respect to the first two
possibilities, a sure sticking point will be
Israels insisting on a peacekeeping role for
the forces of the late Saad Haddad who
the Israelis bankrolled in southern
Lebanon, once called Haddad Land in thP
days when Yasir Arafat's PLO terrorists
lobbed rockets upon Israel's northern
border settlements whenever they pleased
Should the Lebanese refuse, with or
without Syrian encouragement. what kind
of accord can one hope for at Naqura9
Particularly when the other peacekeepinB
partner will be UNIFIL troops, who have
traditionally been deaf, dumb and blind so
far as violations of Israel's integrity were
Leo Mindlin
Reagan's Victory and the Proletarian Dream
THIS IS MMJ wruwn mwe
tKxirs twfcr* the efceuem. buc
:Sv tf do effort that needs
NMMM| d** la prwiict the out-
vvcte Few v>uli sencusly
vecv:e the '^keuhvxxi that by
eek s end Presodec: Rea^ran has
Already *^r=ed wvved focr-year
ease .^c : he w b;te House
V .-re H the pmnc ts ace the ali-
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KMM* Hiere car ao
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Moocaie aac tae IVirvXTacj who
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t '.^nrc^^oua* :- ai^e it
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:aeir MMMI suptx-rt use
-acre wb :ae east Ji>
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M. r Mr
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r-san iou it inprecwaaCM

it Van IX- -
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^^ -r'.iecaran Jecause
iav 3wl'j a
ik oaat waots s
traaaca .
MaM. a* s nncate
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s tur j -jrnriio j aae
Ma> M Ota scatua n
m 3at w *}
It M "fmillTT TV
they too could live in Paim
Springs and spend the winter
sk.ung m Aspen
It is in the nature of today's
materialistic order that the prole
tartans dream of raperahat
enthronement offered by Mr.
Reagan should trimpfa over Mr
Moodaie s vision of the rein-
carnatxTO oi Rooarseit-Truman
Humphrey aiealwrn.
IN THIS sense, nght-wing
conservative Mr Reagan was the
Manat. and left-wing Mr.
Mocdaie was the reactionary aa
:-t_- .-ampaigns for "."e pre*:
MMJ VIr Moodaie offered the
electorate i return to the aider
MM> Bvoivuig ratw wars wafM
j tse bescans of eorrapt
:ar-aosm rrecseiy the way
Socdeveit acd 7rumaot vc:
"jxec jx order to demnse and even
rt_-ry the roie of the adrndoaa
rr."ecar*jac: ji ia proiecartai
\~i .Tcer ",o =aae "nxg*
?ecter irr :2e proieianac sc that
3e rcuic. say zoic ;ut aooe to
?^ogac wa-'-c the fag aoc
i U>h- iccut pacmxjfm anc ?noe
aaBM ley rooe wct-as ir
JMBt promise t?
-ota; :jb araieuraB icg s
wouux aacBOBf w>.Tse xi tat
OM ice *: "-' 3ix av i
\d.-r -nine -jat tae saiettu
rrrpnecv "'.t je 2P7pcaraa
-.-_-"! .-an ?e -sasiamac t i
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jac r-irore ao
aor-ucec : ^oerii
i :a-
. :ucan .aesa -lac asascantrs
- incerm Jeireo s a 1^:0 :r
."jnnnunxsBE Mr ^aagan ia
v- 7an anara rr expianacams
?wcau3e le s .jutiinuly .nar
3ut -awtrrer ai~ aaal saec
sgners-jn 11 us 3iiitxai
arr' taey* .ween jes "wit-
V>D SO. xt -aa itamier n
.'mm a^Te ~xte TPnecartan
jr ta> xm-
ao-'ancagec ami aewar "*
*Qj3flDD^' JaT "7iI1*H
usage by the compuMraed M
of the Republican ideologue, \,
other eloquent appeals fa
support from this new c
**an**2l ''** R*Public'
hardhr eioqwnt enough to |
made them, nor did it maoer Ha
btMJBwg rhetonc was 1 perfa, I
match for the star-stoddec (fala
of the future t: the heam of ha
new proiecarar. -nmrimnxi.
They rwimia itul wd cacao
far Mr Reaga= -x win tndlk
Moodaie to iose
This aaaessaeot of Mr I
Reagan j .rtory snoold com a I
ao S-t :cy vts Moil
ihe Mi k 1 -g=: bom pr>|
iatatTBC yearrxg? tor 1 pace if I
the cacttaost pat sot proeuh-[
e Amerxa arv erg saml
mumu^xnzx. .rjar purutic|
mpu-ses -=oKcnvai[
aerscaro Jtem.
WHO say s 1 be the long-l
aoremaa wac r?raea afamst his|
own aanrt-cerai xterwo to I
Soax r-^igjtars oc tat 1
of the Meat '. S -Soviet
acar.. aoetwhoi
lt iaes u> 1
n- -je aw of
jm 'Thaese or|
wmmza lie Sauc: ^-.Tcass'
s seem.rg-- sctradrtorjl
^na- it MB '
aoc to
ses Van iak aboot 1
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f% Radio /TV Highlights ,^J
. MOSAIC Sunday, Nov. 18, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon The Jewish
Community Day School will be featured.
. L'CHAYIM Sunday, Nov. 18, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine. An interview with
Abba Eban who will discuss his series "Heritage-
Civilization and the Jews."
SHALOM Sunday, Nov. 18, 10 a.m. WPFC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Pentz.
Monday. Nov. 19, 9 p.m. WHRS Channel 45 and
WPBT Channel 2 INTO THE FUTURE The final
program explores the rise of the State of Israel and its
relationship with Jews in other parts of the world, the
plight of Soviet Jewry and finally, the questions facing
world Jewry today.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Community Calendar
November 16
Jewish Federation General Assembly at Toronto thru Nov.
18 Women's American ORT West Palm Beach board -
9:30a.m. Temple Emanu-El guest lecturer 8:15 p.m.
November 17
Jewish Federation Leadership Development Program 7:30
p.m. Temple Beth David Sisterhood art auction
Jewish Federation General Assembly at Toronto thru Nov.
November 18
Jewish Federation Community Relations Council Mid East
Conference 9:30 a.m. at Temple Beth El Jewish
Federation General Assembly at Toronto B'nai B'rith
No. 2939 luncheon noon Temple Beth Sholom Men's
Club 9:30 a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith No. 3041 at Harder Hall thru Nov. 20
Women's American ORT Poinciana annual brunch.
November 19
Jewish Federation Women's Division Exec. C'omm.
7 p.m. at Adele Simon's Home Hadassah Cypress
Lakes board 9:30 a.m. Jewish Family and Children's
Service board 7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
North Palm Beach County Region board 9:30 a.m.
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Women's
American ORT Royal sports day 8 a.m. Women's
American ORT Palm Beach Jewish Federation Soviet
Jewry Meeting-2 p.m.
November 20
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 12:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes 12:30 p.m. Women's
American ORT Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Temple
Israel board 8 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold 1
p.m. Jewish Federation Women's Division Lion of
Judah Training Session 10 a.m. Jewish Federation
Chaplains Aides 2 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai -
J November 21
Yiddish Cultu
"' III IH I i
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m. Pioneer
Women Ezrat board 9:30 a.m. Women's American
ORT Golden Rivers 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Shalom -
12:30 p.m. Jewish Community Center no school
. ... ... ... .i.. \i'..,.h .
i'*.ju p.m. Jewish community center o nuvw
(program Brandeis University Women Lake Worth -
board-9:30 a.m.
November 22
Thanksgiving* Hadassah Shalom thru Nov. 25 at Sea
I will Hotel Temple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood thru Nov. 25 -
[Miami Beach
If you have a new address or
0i are planning to move, please
let us know. Also, if you know
some folks who are not now
receiving The Jewish Floridian
and would like to, also let us
know. Every issue of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's newspaper
contains news you won't want
to miss. Simply call 832-2120.
Friday, November 16, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5

On Mosaic9
Jewish Community Day School Highlighted
The Jewish Community Day
School, a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, will be
featured on the next
"Mosaic" TV program on
Sunday, Nov. 18, 9 a.m., on
Channel 5. Host Barbara
Gordon will interview Barbara
Steinberg, director; Dean
Rosenbach, president; and
Bree Dellerson, president of
the Knesset, the school's
student body.
The school, which was
founded in 1974, moved to its
new campus on Parker
Avenue in West Palm Beach
two years ago. The Benjamin
S. Hornstein Elementary
School encompasses grades K-
6 while students in grades 7-8
attend the newly created
Rapaport Junior High School.
The Day School is an indep-
endent community agency
which offers an extensive
News Briefs
text of the three-month wage-
price-tax freeze package
agreement was signed in the
Prime Minister's office after a
last-minute delay arising from
differences between Histadrut
and the Employers Asso-
Premier Shimon Peres, who
played a major role in
negotiating the freeze
package, said the final version
did not differ much from the
draft initialed last Friday by
representatives of labor,
management and the
government. It was signed by
Histadrut Secretary General
Yisrael Kesser and Eli Hur-
witz, chairman of the
Employers Coordinating
A last-minute hitch had
developed over Histadrut's
demand that the freeze on
wages should not apply to
special payments to com-
pensate wage-earners for the
erosion of their income during
the past six months owing to
SHIP, N.J. Some 1,000
people including Gov. Thomas
Kean participated in an inter-
faith rally and demonstration
of solidarity that concluded
with cleanup operations at a
synagogue defaced last month
with anti-Semitic slogans and
damaged when a tractor was
driven through the building's
Three youths have been
arrested for the anti-Semitic
attack on Beth Shalom Syn-
agogue here, whose spiritual
leader, Rabbi Ira Rothstein,
was instrumental in organizing
the rally. The synagogue had
been open for about one
month when the youths
allegedly desecrated the ex-
terior walls with swastikas and
other anti-Semitic graffiti and
drove a tractor used for
landscaping the synagogue
grounds through a side of the
structure, leaving a gaping
"I hope that when we leave
this field, we don't forget,"
said Rev. Robert Wozniak of
St. Robert Bellarmine Roman
Catholic Church here. "We
don't forget that we can't wish
prejudice away. We can't pray
it away. It will only go away
when we work at it."
TEL AVIV The remains
of a 107 mm. Katyusha rocket
found near Kibbutz Beth
Yosef in the Beit Shean valley
south of Lake Tiberias Sunday
indicated the source of two
explosions heard in the region
Saturday night. There were no
casualties or damage.
Israeli soldiers searched for
more rocket debris and
Jordanian soldiers were seen
engaged in a similar search on
their side of the Jordan River.
program of individual Judaic
and general studies, under the
guidance of Florida certified
teachers. Students participate
in an extensive computer
program designed to reinforce
and teach new materials. With
the emphasis on experiential
learning, the students get in-
volved firsthand with the
celebration of holidays and
other areas of instruction. For
the second year the school is
participating in a sports league
with other private schools.
The program was filmed on
location. The community will
be able to view the campus and
learn about all the school's
activities, both educational
and extra-curricular.
insurance funded prearranged funeral program*
"So the people
you worry about
will have
less to
worry about!'
-Jerry Bynder
Call toll free
*An INSURANCE FUNDED prearranged funeral service
provided by Guardian Plans, Inc. (Florida) in conjunction with
Family Service Life Insurance Company (Forms Nos. 8/27/81/
9/l/81/01020a-A/010203-B/0102(C) and participating Florida funeral firms.

Another good reason
you should attend service
at temple or synagogue
this weekend.
This message brought to you by:
Memorial Chapel Inc.-Funeral Directors
PALM BEACH 683-8676 DADE 531-1151 BROWARD 523-5801

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 16,1984
in the News
Lodge No. 3016, announces a new meeting and site
schedule. Unitl further notice, the Lodge meetings will be
held on the third Wednesday of each month in the Social
Hall of the Poinciana Golf and Racquet Club.
At the next meeting, Nov. 21, 7:45 p.m., a program
titled "Project Renewal and Israel Commitment" will be
featured. An audio-visual presentation will be followed by
a discussion. Guest speakers will be Norman Schimelman,
executive director of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, and Jack Karako, campaign associate.
A general meeting of Chai Chapter will be held on
Tuesday, Nov. 20, 7:30 p.m. at Bagels V Things, U.S.
Hwv 1, North Palm Beach (next to Pantry Pride). Terry
Garrity, author of "Story of 'J' will speak about the
sensuous woman and the sensuous man.
"Sam's Son" starring Anne Jackson and Eli Wallach at
the Lake Cinema 111, Jog and Lake Worth Road, will be
shown for Chai Chapter on Sunday, Nov. 18, 2 p.m.
Donation is $4.
For information call Ruth Siegel or Miriam Unger.
Shalom West Palm Beach Chapter holds regular
meetings on the third Wednesday of the month, 12:30
p.m., at Congregation Anshei Sholom, Century Village.
On Dec. 9-14 a cruise to Mexico is planned. For stand-by
reservations contact Florence Siegel or Lillian Schack.
Dec. 31 -Jan. 2 is the date for a New Year's celebration at
the Venice Holiday Inn. A few reservations are still
available. Contact Lillian Schack or Esther Tochner.
Tikvah Chapter will have a membershp meeting at
Congregation Anshei Shalom on Nov. 19, 12:30 p.m.
A Thanksgiving weekend is planned for Nov. 22 to 24 at
the Glatt Kosher Sea Gull Hotel. Call Laura London.
Palm Beach Evening Section will hold their next meeting
on Dec. 6, 8 p.m., at the home of Fanny Sheiman in West
Palm Beach. Ann Lipton will be the guest speaker for the
meeting on the topic, "The Hanukah-Christmas Dilem-
Golda Meir Club will have a paid-up luncheon on Nov.
21, 1 p.m., at the American Savings Bank, Westgate,
Okeechobee Blvd.
Lake Worth Chapter of Covered Bridge will be holding
their Fourth Annual Flea Market on Sunday, Nov. 18, 9
a.m. to 4 p.m., at Super X Drugs, Military Trail just north
of Southern Blvd. Plenty of parking. Be there.
The chapter will be observing Women's American ORT
Sabbath, on Friday Nov. 16, 8:15 p.m., at the Lake
Worth Jewish Center, St. Luke's United Methodist
Church, 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth.
Shirley Traum, former national president of Women's
American ORT, will be the featured speaker.
The next regular meeting of the Mid-Palm Chapter will
be held on Monday, Nov. 26, 1 p.m., at Temple Beth
A student at the Midrasha Judaica High School will
speak about her recent one year visit to Israel.
The Palm Beach Chapter will hold its annual
homecoming paid-up membership luncheon on Nov. 19,
12 noon, at Temple Beth Sholom. The Rockin' Chair
Melodecrs will present a program of vintage music.
Call Pearl Marber, Bess Fishman or Sylvia Colby for
On Nov. 27, 10 a.m., the Century Village Group will
present The Century Village Mandolin Ensemble under the
direction of Morris Bell.
Also featured will be Max Lubert, vocalist, Mildred
Birnbaum at the piano and Bea Kahn, cellist.
By Toby F. Wilk
Israel's new Knesset cont-
ains 15 different parties. Ten
members are women. Ninety
of the 120 members are Uni-
versity graduates. Seventeen
members are in their 30s or 40s
and seven Arabs or Druse are
The U.S. will provide Israel
with economic and military
aid in 1985. In return, the U.S.
receives the steadfast support
of a fighting democracy, a
nation that is America's ally in
the vital mid-East. The U.S.
spends 130 billion dollars a
year on our NATO allies and
40 billion dollars on the
defense of the Pacific nations.
Golda Meir Square on
Broadway between 39th and
40th streets was formally
dedicated. A bronze bust of
the late P.M. of Israel was un-
veiled in the presence of civic,
Israeli and Jewish leaders. The
Square will "serve as a rem-
inder to all who see it of this
great woman's leadership and
struggle for peace in Israel and
justice throughout the world."
A judging panel chaired by
Prince Philip chose Jerusalem-
born Raphael Maklouf's
portrait of Queen Elizabeth to
appear on all British coinage
issued from 1985 onwards.
Maklouf's design was chosen
from those of 17 artists.
The Jewish community of
Hawaii raised one million
dollars for UJA. This achieve-
ment puts the Hawaiian com-
munity of 5400 Jews in the
major fund-raising class
nationally and internationally.
Israeli farmers have found a
novel way to protect their
crops from the ravages of wild
gazelles. They are ringing their
fields with lion droppings. The
scent is proving sufficient to
deter the buck a protected
species from their favorite
feeding grounds. Conserva-
tionists are pleased about the
technique. The strategy is now
so popular that the safari park
at Ramat Gan is inundated
with requests and the 40 lions
at the park are unable to meet
the demand. Agricultural
scientists have been asked to
develop a synthetic substitute.
Experts at Columbia,
Oxford and the Hebrew Uni-
versity have been compiling
the "Great Dictionary of the
Yiddish Language." The four-
volume work is intended for
use by scholars. After 40
years, the book is only
through the letter bais, second
letter of the Yiddish alphabet.
The Astra, the new Israeli-
built executive jet, has flown
across America in record time.
The record was acknowledged
by the National Aeronautical
Ass'n. in the U.S. The U.S.
has already ordered 10 of the
A Knighthood of the Legion
of Honour was conferred on
Beate Klarsfeld, 45, the Paris
Nazi-hunter, by Claude
Cheysson, the French Foreign
Minister, who praised her for
her courage. Last year Mrs.
Klarsfeld tracked down Klaus
Barbie, who was Gestapo chief
in Lyons during World War
Sephardic House in New
York has published a kit of
Shabbat stories and song of
the Sephardim. Titled "Lekha
Dodi," the kit includes a
pamphlet of the songs' text in
both Hebrew and English
For the first time in Britain,
the Israeli Tourist Office is
holding a series of seminars
entitled "Discovering the Holy
Land." The seminars will
introduce to church officials
opportunities for Christian
group travel to Israel.
Mordecai Ardon, one of
Israel's most distinguished
artists, recently created three
stained-glass windows for the
National and University
Library in Jerusalem. His
theme is taken from Isaiah:
"For Torah shall come out of
Leading scholars from 11
countries were represented at
the second congress of the
European Association for
Jewish Studies held at Oxford
South Africa has 100,000
Jews, mainly of Lithuanian
descent. The mayors of three
of the country's largest cities
Johannesburg, Cape Town
and Durban are Jews. In
Durban, the mayor is not only
Jewish, but a woman, Sybil
Judaism came to India more
than 2000 years ago. (Refer-
ence to the Jews of India is
found in the Book of Esther.)
Today Jews live principally in
the Bene Israel community in
and around Bombay and
among the "White Jews" of
The South African Govern-
ment is discriminating against
matzo by including it in foods
on which a 10 percent general
sales tax is to be levied. White,
brown and wholewheat bread
have been exempted from the
tax, but matzo
classed with
has be
"" wn taxable hiril
protein and rye breads *1
In matters of ntu.
burial, because of,he diS
inatory attitude of sJ-i
authorities to Jews, OrthodS
Moscow Jews have had to U
cremated contrary t0 tk3
wishes to be given a relij
Jewish burial. Two hundmi
fifty thousand Jews live J
Moscow, 50,000 of whom an
Orthodox. Numerous request*
by the Moscow Jewish rep
lgious community for either?
new Jewish cemetery or a
Jewish section within an exist!
ing cemetery have \t
The United States remain
the single greatest source
neo-Nazi literature for there
of the world.
Carmel, ?5 miles south,
Jerusalem on the "We
Bank," is being uncoveredbj
Israeli archaeologists. Carmel
is mentioned in the Bible an]
dates back to the 14th centur
BCE. The archaeological sitj
consists of 15 acres. Th
predominantly Jewish vo
unteers working on thesitei.
proving that these areas on th
"West Bank" are successor]
to ancient Jewish places.
At a meeting of the Cound.
of Christians and Jew|
Bishop MontefioreofEnglai
claimed that the loundin
Church fathers had produo
a range of anti-Semitic liti
ture that would not have be
out of place in "Der Stuei
mer," the notorious Na
newspaper. Bishop Monti
fiore said organizations sucj
as the Council of Christiai
and Jews were great healersij
old wounds between the l
religions but stressed thai tlj
main object of the Cound
should be to tight an{
Semitism rather than just
indulge in dialogue.
Call person to person, collect;
Or Write

Arens Urges Western Governments
To Unite To Fight Terrorism
Friday, November 16,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Lebanon, will make no such | the Sabra and Shatila refugee
Moshe Arens, a member of
L, Israeli Cabinet, s urging
SUern governments to band
Together to fight terrorism
which threatens international
Lability and the lives of heads
Lf government.
Arens, a former Defense
Minister of Israel and
^Stly a Minister-Without-
Slio in the Labor-Likud
unity government, declared
tot the assassination of
India's Prime Minister Indira
Gandhi was "a vivid reminder
-hat we live at a time when
terrorism has taken its toll."
The Israeli statesman ad-
dressed a banquet in his honor
oven by the Hebrew Academy
at the Grand Hyatt Hotel here
recently and answered ques-
from reporters, it was

reported by the Northern Cali-
fornia Jewish Bulletin.Arens
recalled other political assas-
sinations in recent years, Pres-
ident Anwar Sadat of Egypt
and President-elect Bashir
Gemayel of Lebanon. He
noted as well the attempt on
the life of Britain's Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher
and the "kidnappings, em-
bassy bombings and the killing
of innocent men, women and
children." But, he added,
"when it started out, Israel
was the foremost victim."
Arens referred to Secretary
of State George Shultz's recent
exhortation to the United
States to take a strong stand
against terrorism. But the need
is far greater than one
country, Arens said. "There's
a need for Western govern
ments to band together
move without iron-clad assur-
ances that Israel's northern
border will remain secure.
Arens told his audience that
since U.S.-Israel relations
reached a nadir at the time of
camps massacres, they have
turned around completely.
Administration officials, he
said, have come face to face
with the problems Israel has
had for 36 years.
fight terrorism.'
As for Israel, Arens said the
high cost of defense and the
prospect that the defense
budget will be cut because of
economic crisis means that
Israel must continue its fight
against terrorism in new ways.
The "new" way he said is
through technology, using Is-
raeli developments and "our
motivation and brains."
700 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach
Ties With Israel Are No Different
Than Ties With African States
Ivisiting Foreign Minister of
South Africa, Pik Botha, and
his Israeli counterpart, Yit-
zhak Shamir, stressed that the
relations between their coun-
tries are the normal relations
that exist between any two
friendly states and should not
[give rise to different infer-
Statements to that effect
Ivvere considered necessary be-
Icause Botha's three-day
Iprivate visit, on his own initia-
Itive, has embarrassed the
llsraeii government which is in
the process of mending its
relations with black African
{rations. When Botha arrived
pe was greeted at the airport
Foreign Minister Shamir.
They met for two hours at the
Foreign Ministry in Jerusalem.
Botha told reporters after
Ihe meeting that there is
nothing unique about South
Mica's ties with Israel.
p'hat happens between Israel
IndSouth Africa is happening
**tween South Africa and
Mrican states. We trade. We
Mve normal relations," he
Shamir affirmed that rela-
ons between the two
outlines were "normal" and
oied that South Africa's
Nsh community is flourish-
to and receives favorable
raiment from the Pretoria
|Against Cancer
p weapons that may mark a
W breakthrough in the
atment and detection of
*n 3re- being developed at
*V'an University's Health
?VResearch Center in
^an' lsrael. >t was
Z lbpyAJane. Stem, presi-
' oi the American Board of
erseers of the university.
Chi! a dLrug designed to
Effi? ,thc bdy's im-
fotogical defenses against
S and. the other is a
fje can help in the
{* diagnosis of the disease.
EEP" of toese exciting
FJJI by the people of Isra-
teutinby forei*n radical
?Uon. and 3rui firms.
ment is down-playing Botha's
visit to minimize possible ad-
verse reactions from black
African states which, while
trading themselves with South
\frica, object to Israel's com-
mercial ties with that country.
Israel, for its part, has stressed
its opposition to the apartheid
policies of the South African
Because of the sensitivity of
this issue, the Prime Minister's
Office announced that
Premier Shimon Peres would
not be meeting with Botha.
The South African diplomat
said he was not offended.
"Normally foreign ministers
do not meet with prime min-
isters," he said, noting that he
had not requested a meeting
with Peres. "I have come to
talk to the Israeli government
and I think Mr. Shamir is a
member of that government
I hope so," Botha said.
Before his meeting with
Shamir, Botha visited the Yad
Vashem Holocaust Memorial
and lunched with Abba Eban,
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee. Eban, a former
Foreign Minister, was born in
South Africa but was raised
and educated in Britain.
Arens defended Israel's
invasion of Lebanon in 1982,
at which time he was his
country's Ambassador to
Washington. The invasion was
necessary, he said, because of
"state-supported terrorism"
against Israel by Iran, Iraq,
Syria, Libya and the Palestine
Liberation Organization
"which set up a state of its
own" and training camps in
Lebanon with Soviet-supplied
weapons "paid for by Saudi
Arabia." The PLO repeatedly
hit Israel's northern border
and for that reason Israel
retaliated with its "Peace for
Galilee" operation. In the
two-and-a-half years since
then, Israel has suffered 600
fatalities in Lebanon and its
relations with the U.S. at one
time reached "rock bottom."
But Israel achieved its
objectives, he said. "The long
trail of blood that led through
most villages in the northern
part of Israel" was stopped.
"No more (Israeli) men,
women and children are being
hurt, for the first time in 16
years." He added, "You pay a
price for your objectives. You
get nothing for nothing."
Arens predicted that Israel's
new unity government, while
desirous of pulling the Israel
Defense Force out of
National Jewish Women's Orga-
nization seeking Executive Di-
rector locally. Management and
communication skills necessary.!
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 16,1984
Soccer A Success At JCDS
Members of the Holocaust Survivors of the Palm Beaches filled
the community room at the American Savings Bank for their
monthly meeting. They heard guest speaker Ann Lynn Lipton,
Jewish education director of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, emphasize the importance of Jewish education.
She also applauded the survivors* efforts speaking to students in
the public schools about their firsthand experiences.
Ed Lefkowitz is president of the Holocaust Survivors of the
Palm Beaches and Esther Gastwirth is first vice president.
With a record of four wins,
one loss and three ties in the
Palm Beach Private School
Soccer League, the Jewish
Community Day School Pan-
thers are enjoying a successful
season, according to Ron
Evans, one of the team's
"The Panthers have a well-
rounded offense and defense
which allows them flexibility
to play a varied game of at-
tack-defense. Play has been
fair and competitive and
parental support for all teams
is fantastic," coach Jack
Rosenbaum reported..
The league was founded in
1983 by five local private
schools and has expanded to
seven in the 4-6 grade soccer
league. Barbara Steinberg,
director of the day school, is
proud of the school's par-
ticipation. "1 think it is fairly
unusual for a Jewish school
with elementary grades to be
able to provide this kind of
activity for students," she
What do some of the
student players think of this?
Brothers Geoff and Eddie
Mullen think it's great. "I
used to play on a city team but
I get a chance to play more
games on the school team,"
Geoff said. He is in the fourth
grade and plays center for-
ward or right wing. "It
depends on how the wind is
blowing," said this first-year
player who says he has fun
kicking the ball.
Eddie, who is in the sixth
grade and plays left wing
forward, explained his
position in this manner,
"Forward means that you go
up and play when the ball is
towards your opponent's goal
and wing means you stay on
the side." Although this is his
second year on the school
It's haggis, but is it Kosher Q
As almost everyone knows, Scots have long been partial to a dish called
haggis. This is a pudding made from the minced meat of a sheep or calf,
combined with seasonings and boiled in a skin casing. But as hardly anyone
knows, there is a shop in Edinburgh where this specialty is truly the most
special. For here is sold the only Kosher haggis in all the British Isles!
Now there is another delicacy for which the Scots have shown
their fondness. And while it, too, is akin to no other, it i> one whose
appeal is somewhat broader: fine scotch whisky. Why, even Americans
h ive shown themselves partial to this spirit, and the one thev prefer is
1-StB Rare Scotch. For its flavor possesses such a soft and mellow
smoothness that it is said to whisper. Which is more than von can ..u
r ir haggis.
86 Prool B*mi Sco* WNj*y C1963 The Paoangton Corporalon
J&B. It whispers.
NY \_
Jewish Community Day School coaches Jack Rosenbaum ium
and Ron Evans plan strategy with the players before the start
a mount i-*\t*i*ar no ma
a recent soccer gam*.
team, he also has played
soccer before.
Soccer season continues
throiugh Dec. 5 when a
championship game will be
played. Basketball season will School. All games are played
begin in early January at Okeeheelee Park located on
followed by softball in late Forest Hill Blvd. one mile west
March. of Jog Road
Participating schools are the
JCDS, Progressive School,
Unity School, Sunrise
Academy, Lake Worth
Christian, Haverhill Baptist
and Greenacres Country Dav
They're America's favorite noshes When vu "J.
one. you'll know why Sunsweer" Prunes. Blue &lW>" r,y
and Sun-Moid* Ro.sms each hove o fresh r,J^ f0
sweet roste you won't find anywhere else Add rn
your holiday recipes for more flavor and nu"J""
Or nosh them whenever you hove the notion iney
certified kosher! E0KOSHtf
C iuo OiomonOG-on ol CoD"w i960

Friday, November 16,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Parget Date For The Opening Of New York Museum
land Memorial to The Holocaust Is Spring of 1987
of I?87 is the targct
lor the opening of the
Jo and memorial to the
rtust to be housed in the
77-year-old United
Customs Building in
Manhattan, according
I Blumenfeld, the
dive director of the New
City Holocaust Com-
Lienfeld cautioned
Ler that the projected
[ remains tentative because
Special Delivery Systems
According to Blumenfeld,
the museum will incorporate
hands-on delivery systems
such as video consoles, com-
puter data banks and viewers
to provide visitors with partic-
ipatory learning experiences.
The education center will
house a comprehensive library
for basic information and
scholarly research.
or the Bankruptcy court The
museum will lease about
80,000 square feet.
The Commission will sign a
20-year renewable lease which
has not yet been finalized.
Monthly rent has not been
determined. Some $5 million is
expected to cover the renova-
tion costs for the interior of
the building with an additional
10 million projected to cover
the costs of getting the
museum ready for opening.
Most of these funds wil come
from private sources and
major gifts, Blumenfeld said,
federal government will be He said there will be regular
kiting the exterior of the fund-raising effforts in the fu-
ture, constructed in 1907. ture.
museum and memorial
ta will use the lower two
Irsand the basement, while
hop five floors will be
Id by the General Services
Ministration (GSA), which
sine building.
lie GSA regional adminis-
William Diamond, an-
Jiced last month that the
foment decided in favor
asing the building to the
,caust Commission which
vying for the Beaux-Arts
nark with a consortium
organizations that
led to use the building as
hi center.
he announcement by Dia
, however, caused somt
fusion as to the themes tht
km will emphasize.
tenfeld asserted that Dia-
J was misinformed when
sserted that the museum,
Jition to focusing on the
pcaust, would include a
of Jews in the
^ocus On Three Themes
an interview with the
Telegraphic Agency,
nenfeld emphasized that
nuseum will seek to focus
three interrelated themes:
i civilization in Europe,
Holocaust and its after-
h, and Jewish immigration
lew York. Further more,
1 museum will contain
Irch facilities, an audito-
] for performances, and a
I and meditation room.
announcement by the
ended a six-month
Ktition between the two
p the Holocaust Com-
lon and the arts consor-
for the building. Dia-
said the Commission
(elected because "its pro-
Jwas the strongest and the
|wal for the government
upon the amount of
y offered."
Novation and restoration
s are expected to begin
lately on the seven-
structure. Possible
F for the top five floors,
t 160,000 square feet con-
I of office space, include
" the National Archives
A special archive will open
for deposit of memorabilia,
original and microfilm docu-
ments and personal collec-
tions, according to Blumen-
feld, including written and
oral testimony from Holo-
caust survivors in the New
York area.
Special priorities will be
planned for outreach efforts
to encourage school visits to
the museum, including classes
from New York's public, pri-
vate and religious schools.
There is expected to be out-
reach to synagogues, chur-
ches, and community centers
to help them create courses on
Jewish cultural life, Holocaust
studies and modes of comme-
Additional outreach activ-
ities of the museum and
memorial center will include,
among other things, pro-
moting scholarly research and
the publication of new fin-
dings, publishing a journal,
establishing a lecture bureau,
and alerting the public to the
dangers of neo-Nazi and anti-
Semitic literature.
A 'Happy Accomplishment'
George Klein, who serves as
co-chairman of the Holocaust
Commission, hailed the GSA
decision, noting that "this
happy accomplishment called
for a great amount of faith,
persistence and dedication on
the part of many devoted
people. We are grateful to all
of them." Manhattan District
Attorney Robert Morgenthau
serves with Klein as co-chair-
Critics of the GSA decision
suggested that the Customs
building was too "lavish" and
would thus take away from the
solemnity of a museum
commemorating the Holo-
caust. The building's primary
space is a rotunda near the en-
trance. There is also one statue
of Queen Isabella of Spain
who banished the nation's
Jews in 1492.
A Possibly Unique
Medical Operation
Doctors at Rothschild Hos-
pital implanted a pacemaker in
a new-born boy only minutes
after the infant was delivered
by Caesarian section with a
congenital heart defect. The
operation is believed to be
unique to medical practice.
The heart defect, detected
before birth, made a
Caesarian necessary to prevent
a still birth. Immediately upon
delivery, a cathode with a tiny
electrode was inserted in the
child's chest. Doctors said
they hoped the congenital
defect, which occurs once in
every 27,000 live births, would
clear up within a few months
after which the temporary
pacemaker would be removed.
Pacemaker, an electronic
device that regulates heart-
beat, are widely used among
adults, especially the elderly
suffering from certain forms
of heart disease.
JEACH 832-0211
You can set up
your own
Philanthropic Fund
in the Endowment Fund program of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
WHAT is a Personalized Philanthropic Fund?
It is a permanent endowment in your own name or one
that you with to memorialise or honor.
It it a fund which increases through investment* made
by a committee knowledgeable in the fields of finance,
investment and eatate and financial planning.
Contributions may be made by you. your family,
associates, friends and from corporate sources.
HOW does it work?
Contributions to your fund are treated as gifts to a public
You have the privilege of making recommendations for
disbursement of income or principal to recognized
charitable purposes. These organisations may or may
not be affiliated with the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. They may be local, national, overseas.
Jewish or non-Jewish.
There no cost to establiah the fund and no cost to
operate it.
Cost-free administration is provided by the Jewiah
You are relieved of record keeping and receive periodic
reports on the status of your fund.
WHY YOU SHOULD have a Federation Per-
sonalized Philanthropic Fund.
Cash contributions to your fund are allowable up to S0%
of your contribution tax base (adjusted gross income!
because it is to a public charity.
Fair market value of appreciated long-term securities is
deductible up to 30% of your contribution u* base.
Particularly beneficial to philanthropic donors who find
themselves in "windfall" situations because of a pro-
posed sale of a business or other major assets.
There is no tax on income within your fund, thereby
enabling more funds to be used for charitable purposes.
No tax returns or reports need to be filed on your fund.
Contributions may be made in larger amounts during
high income years and in smaller amount* during low in-
come years, allowing for tax incentives while keeping
your payments to charities on a regular basis.
WHAT are the advantages over private founda-
Cash contributions to private foundations are allowable
only up to 20% of your contribution base.
Only 60% of the appreciated value of long-term
securities is allowable as a tax deduction.
Annual tax returns and publication of annual reports are
required necessitating legal and accounting fees.
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Stanley B. Brenner, Chairman
For further information, please contact
I. Edward Adler, Endowment Director
501 S Flagler Drive. Suite 305 West Palm Beach, FL 33401
Telephone: 13051 832-2120
The Endowment Fund program also offers other ways to participate, such as:
Charitable Remainder Trusts .Bequests .Supporting Foundation.
Sight Gifts .Life Inir.nee Policies .Letters of Intent

Page 10 The Jewish Floridkn of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 16,1964
Two Studies Claim Israel
Has Nuclear Capacity
its that Is
that he doubts that Israel
would disclose it has
weapons since this would in-'
crease pressure on the Arab
states to acquire their own
weapons or to seek Soviet gua-
rantees of nuclear retaliation
should Israel use nuclear arms.
It would also hurt Israel's
position in the U.S. where,
Spector maintains, Israel's
"ambiguous posture" has
allowed U.S. officials to over-
look its nuclear capabilities
when providing arms to Israel.
Increasing Danger Of Nuclear
Spector, who as chief
counsel for the Senate Energy
and Nuclear Proliferation
subcommittee helped draft a
1978 Nuclear Non-Prolife-
ration Act, told reporters at a
breakfast sponsored by the
quarterly, Foreign Policy, that
the danger of nuclear prolife-
ration "intensified signif-
icantly" over the past year.
He said that in addition to
the five "full-fledged" nuclear
powers the U.S., the Soviet
Union, Britain, France and the
People's Republic of China
Israel, India, and South Africa
have the capability to produce
nuclear weapons and Pakistan
may soon acquire it if they
have not already done so.
Spector said that although
Iraq and Libya have been
trying to acquire nuclear capa-
bilities, it "does appear very
unlikely" they will be able to
do so in the near future. He
noted that it was revealed this
year that Iraq for several years
has been seeking to buy 34
kilograms of plutonium,
enough for perhaps six nuclear
weapons, from a 30-member
Italian black market arms-
smuggling ring whose
members were indicted in Italy
Specter Of Libya As A
Nuclear Power
Libya has concluded an
agreement with Belgium
allowing it to buy a specialized
uranium processing plant
which could possibly be used
in nuclear weapons develop-
ment, according to Spector.
Last May it was revealed that
Libya sold Argentina $100
million in weapons during the
Falklands War in 1982. Nine
months later a 45-member Ar-
gentine delegation visited Tri-
poli to discuss Argentine
nuclear and arms exports to
Libya. Spector said he did not
know if this apparent quid pro
quo still existed under the new
government in Argentina.
Libya is also believed to
have financed Pakistan's
nuclear weapons program at
least in part. But Spector said
that while it is unlikely that
Pakistan would share its
weapons with another
country, "given its increas-
ingly visible Islamic orien-
tation, a Pakistani nuclear
bomb could serve at least as a
symbolic counterweight to
Israel's capabilities."
Israel's Status Outlined
On Israel, Spector said that
the Central Intelligence
Agency has leaked informa-
tion over the years confirming
that Israel has produced
plutonium from its nuclear
reactor in Dimna which is not
under international inspec-
tion. He said it is believed that
the reactor has been expanded
recently, which means Israel's
capacity to produce nuclear
weapons has been increased.
Spector noted that computers
now make it unnecessary for a
country to test a nuclear
weapon before it decides to
produce them as part of its
weapons stockpile.
Spector warned that the
most serious danger of the
proliferation of nuclear
weapons is that their use in a
regional conflict could
"trigger some kind of super-
power confrontation." He
noted that it was "alleged"
that during the 1973 Yom
Kippur War, Israel considered
using nuclear weapons against
Soviet-backed troops in
Egypt. If that had happened,
it would have made for "very
very difficult choices" for the
U.S. and the Soviet Union, he
Spector added that "even if
we were lucky" and a nuclear
conflict was confined to a
regional war, "the impact
would be staggering. A hand-
ful of weapons anywhere in
the Middle East could wipe
out a Middle East country for
all intents and purposes; a
couple of weapons could have
a tremendous impact on the
availability of oil to the West,
wreak havoc with our eco-
nomies, not to mention the
possibility of extraordinary
levels of casualties if they were
used in some of the densely
popu lated cities."
Job Clubs
The job clubs, sponsored by
the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Beach
County on Monday mornings
from 10 a.m. to noon, at 2250
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. have
been temporarily cancelled
until further notice. We regret
any inconvenience this may
5 Days & 4 Nights
?iKll p"P"."~*occuponcy
WW T Tip Included. Plus ftp*
Tradmonoi Strtctty KOSHER ThonksgMng Dinnor WWi All m. Tlw^
J2MeoisDo-y 3 on the Sabbath i MKffiSKftS
Star Studded Shows Musk Donclng So^T.'S!!*
Miami Beach's Most Luxurious
On The Ocean at 32nd St.. Miami Beach
Dolphins vs. Raiders
Sunday December 2nd, 4:00 P.M.
One pair of tickets to the Dolphins vs. Raiders
game will be given away by drawing on Nov. 15th
in every Publix from Vero Beach to Homestead.
$500 $1,000 $2,500
Robtrt Sandlin Deerlield Beach Jean McConville Pompano Beach John Helsbon Ft Lauderdale
Susan Scalice Boca Raton Muriel Zimmerman Margate Mary Eppler Fl Lauderdale
Susan Abrams Haliandale Susan Fortlno Miami Barbara Shore Miami
Murray Vogal Miami Beach Maria Alisa Aloma Miami Pamela Hall Palm Beach Gardens
Mario Echeverria Miami Lillian Vellucci Tamarac Barbara Carter Stuart
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
A vaMabie at Publx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
AS Your Favorite Pies for the
Thanksgiving Holiday (8-inch Size)
Pumpkin Pie
{nee Pie..........each $1.89)
(Pecan Pie.........each $2.59)
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Decorative as Well as Delicious
Wagon Wheel
Dinner Roils
A vaMabie at Publx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
An Italian Treat
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Fifted with Fruit and Nuts
Fruit Stollen........
A Delightful Addition to Your Meal
Blueberry Muffins......6 .o, $ 129
Decorated with Festive Decorations
Holiday Cupcakes.....6 .<>, $ 189
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts...................1gL99
Available at Publix Storea with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Freshly Baked
Dinner Rolls............doz.n79c
Prices Effective
Nov. 15th thru 21st. 1984
Serve a delightful treat to your
guests during the Holiday Season. Try our
frozen, ready to bake Gourmet Hors d'Oeuvres.
ah you do i bake and serve. Six delicious
varieties. Ask for information at your Bakery
Dept A great time saver for Thanksgiving.
Quantity Rights Reserved
Holiday Pies
8-inch 10-inch
Apple Crumb....... *1.89
Peach................... *2.09
Pumpkin.............. *1.69
Egg Custard......... 1.89
Pecan................... 2.59
Sweet Potato....... 1.89
Apple.................... 1.89
Cherry.................. 2.79
Blueberry............. *2.49
Lemon Meringue. *1.89
Mince Meat.......... 1.89
Coconut Custard. 4.89
8-inch 10-inch

Friday, November 16,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
__________* "*? "ovemoer lb, i84 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page
ategy Mapped to Counter Acute Danger* To Religious Freedom
, ; ,hc Jewish com- Jewish community to study the larcest deieoa,inn > .h- iw._.i>. i_____ ,u^ ci.
vVi' in
Ludty n"sl mobill2e, our'
Ks against the acute danger
,he principle of separation
hurch and state or, which
a ious freedom in America
If "declared Phil Baum,
date executive director of
, American Jewish
Less, as he keynoted an
gday s,ra,eg,y ^""L0 w
LridaJewish leaders held re-
E.|v under the auspices of
L National Jewish Com-
LtV Relations Advisory
I over 70 representatives
torn national Jewish agencies
id central Jewish community
Cations agencies in seven
lorida cities, including the
Irish Federation of Palm
Lch County, gathered at the
Liter Miami Jewish Federa-
L for the strategy session,
|e last of a series of eight
sional emergency "con-
iliations" convened during
Ipiember and October by
IJCRAC to address the grow-
lg threat to the church-state
[paration principle.
InJCRAC is the national
ordinating body for the field
Jewish community rela-
tes, and is comprised of 11
Eiio'nal and 111 local Jewish
immunity relations agencies
Iroughout the United States.
I'Jews believe in a personal
Lmitment to religious
klues," Baum said, "and we
fcpose any attempts at a
Kvernment-imposed public
lety because it weakens reli-
jin and undermines our
irticular path of religious
Ipression," he added.
(Commenting on recent
jipreme Court decisions that
c said have "seriously weak-
led" the separation prin-
ple, the American Jewish
pngress executive predicted a
harder task ahead" as com-
lunities must focus on state
J local attempts, encour-
ped by these decisions, to
tact laws allowing govern-
nt involvement in religion.
I After Baum's keynote
.ten, the consultation del-
ates turned to discussions of
fecific strategy and tactics in
jetwo areas that require most
kmediate attention: attempts
I bring religion into the
ibhc schools, and to provide
rcrnment support for the
play of religious symbols,
p as creches, crosses, and
|The discussion on attempts
J bringing religion into the
Iblic schools focused on
I'ics to lessen the consc-
iences of the "equal access"
lislation passed by Congress
Is past July, various forms
"s'lcnt prayer" or
poment-of-silence," and
Mious content in school
piday observances.
fabbi Alan Sherman,
pmmumty Relations director
1 ine Jewish Federation of
Fi Beach County, ad-
F"d the schools session,
iPnasizing the need to be-
"* "intimately involved in
details" of local school
["nance and administra-
te advocated "a con-
l effort" to educate
'bers of school boards,
'01 superintenents, and
'culum planners on the
"ousness and danger of
;"ln8 the schools to rel-
J .Practices and obser-
[herman called for stressing
^ Jewish community's spe-
' concern about cults and
wytizing groups using the
Pu' access" legislation as
L.,7'0 the schoolhouse
L^He akn -,ii.,j on the
Jewish community to study
local guidelines on church-
state policy, monitor actual
practices in the schools, inter-
view candidates for school
board election, and seek out
inter-faith support in building
coalitions opposing religious
practices in the schools.
Arthur N. Teitelbaum,
Florida Regional director of
the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith, also stressed
the importance of coalitions as
he spoke on the schools issue.
But, while he underscored the
need to rely on "broad-based
coalitions," he asserted that
"the Jewish community must
be prepared to take a leading
role on this issue."
But, he added, Jews cannot
isolate themselves as a group,
and then suddenly seek coali-
tion partners in times of crisis.
Instead, Teitelbaum called for
ongoing community relations
efforts to "build bridges" to
other groups in the com-
munity, which will make these
coalition efforts "more pos-
sible and more effective when
we critically need them."
Heading the delegation
from Palm Beach County were
Helen Hoffman, chairman of
the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
and Barbra Kaplan, chairman
of the Local Concerns Task
Force of the CRC. "We had
the largest delegation at the
conference which showed a
strong interest on behalf of
our members. I am proud of
the fact that so many went,"
declared Dr. Hoffman. Those
attending were Lester Gold,
Sonia Gold, Leonard Hanser,
Terry Rapaport, Harold
Sedarbaum, Evelyn Sedar-
baum, Louise Shure, director
of the local office of the Anti-
Defamation League, and
Rabbi Sherman.
"It was a very good meeting
and we were able to share
ideas. Since we have a very
good relationship with our
school board, we are not so
worried about equal access.
However, at our Dec. 13 meet-
ing we will have a chance to
assess the implications of the
election to the school board
once things have settled
down," Dr. Hoffman added.
Mrs. Kaplan's Local
Concerns Task Force is
preparing for the coming year.
"We are going to have to be
vigilant and find other allies in
the community, both religious
and secular, to preserve our
freedoms and prevent the
entanglement of state with
religion," she said.
Israel to Ship Food. Medicine
To Areas In Africa
Israel announced that it has
prepared a shipment of
"protein food-stuffs and
medicine to be sent at once to
famine-stricken areas in
The announcement was
made by Ambassador
Binyamin Netanyahu at a
meeting of the General As-
sembly on the "Critical Econ-
omic Situation in Africa."
The Israeli envoy also said that
Magen David Adorn was start-
ing a public campaign in Israel
to raise funds for "food,
clothing and medicine for
Africa's hungry."
"We believe that both kinds
of aid, public and private,
should be enlisted in this cam-
paign, and that it should come
from as many countries as
possible, despite their own
economic difficulties,"
Netanyahu declared.
Noting that about 14
percent of the world's popula-
tion, or 500 million, suffers
daily from hunger and that
"many thousands starve to
death every week," Netan-
yahu said that the shipment of
food from elsewhere to
Africa's hungry is the only
way to reduce the suffering.
But, he said, action must be
taken to insure that famine
and hunger "do not become a
permanent feature of African
Netanyahu said that the
solution to the crisis could be
found in greater food produc-
tion through improved farm-
ing methods. He said that a
study prepared by the Israel
Ministry of Agriculture shows
that "even with a very modest
improvement in farming
methods" enough food will be
produced to feed twice the
world's population.
The Ambassador said that
Israel is willing to share its
experience in food production
with any country in the world.
"In the past, we have eagerly
shared the fruits of our expe-
rience with others, particularly
with the nations of Africa. We
are doing so again. Israel is
now cooperating with close to
50 countries around the world
in agriculture, and in such rel-
ated fields as water resources,
rural development and public
health," Netanyahu said.
Rich, real cream cheese taste
with only half the fat!
And it's Kosher, too!
Ks true' New Light Philadelphia Brand cream cheese process cheese
nroduct aives'you just half the fat-and V4 the cakxies-of regular cream cheese!
And you get plenty of the full, rich cream cheese flavor you love. Better still,
new Light "Philly" has no artificial ingredients and is certified Kosher.
Eniov new Light "Philly" in all the ways you use regular cream cheese.
Its from one of the most trusted names in Jewish homes. Philadelphia Brand.
America's cream cheese experts.
K Certified Kosher
C 1982. Krft. Inc

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. November 16, 1984
Jewish Family and Children's Service --------
Quick Response Volunteers Honored FR0MTHEje^hISSSSSiw
A corps of capable and
dedicated volunteers were
recently honored by the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
at an afternoon reception.
Steve Levitt, director of the
agency, paid tribute to the
men and women who parti-
cipate in the Quick Response
program begun in 1980 by
staff social worker Ned
Goldberg. "As the need for
our services began to grow, we
realized that unless we were
able to enlist the help of caring
volunteers, the Family Service
wouldn't be able to do the
job," Levitt declared.
Through a grant from the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, the program
got underway. Goldberg
developed a course to train
volunteers to work with people
in their homes. Another staff
social worker. Gene Topper-
man, now assists him.
Nettie Stein, who with her
husband has been an active
volunteer for the last two
years, spoke on behalf of
the volunteers. Although she
finds it most gratifying to
serve in this capacity, she
deplores the fact that there are
never enough people who will
continue with the program on
a long time basis. "When you
turn the knob on the door of a
socially shut in person's home,
you know how welcome you
are. Every Saturday two faces
look out the window waiting
for us. Their smiles mean
everything. They and so many
more like them are looking for
consideration and, above all,
someone to talk to," Mrs.
Stein said.
Mrs. Stein urged those who
want to make life more
pleasurable and easier for
shut-ins to become involved in
the Quick Response program.
Contact Ned Goldberg, Quick
Response program manager,
at the Jewish Family and
Children's Service office, 2250
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite
104, West Palm Beach, 684-
1991, for more information.
Ned Goldberg [left]. Quick Response program manager, and
Steve Levitt [second from left], director of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service, presented pins of recognition for four
years of service to volunteers [seated, left to right] Evelyn
Goldkorn and Lou Jacobson. Three year pins were presented to
[seated, third from left] Amy Prager, Nettie Stein and Morris
Stein [standing, right]. Not pictured are Anne Allen, four years
of service, and Nettie Granitz, three years.
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public tran-
sportation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctors' of-
fices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service, but parti-
cipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great demand for
this service, so please make
your reservations in advance.
For information and-or
reservations, call 689-7703
Monday through Friday.
Many elements combine to
make the Hot Kosher Lunch
Program at the Jewish Com-
munity Center a success. Fore-
most among these is the
opportunity to form new and
lasting friendships.
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
Play mg, ielsure
These are f0iu3
^ a hot. kosher, S
kinch served with waS
hospitality by our ffi
volunteers. There is no^
but persons are asked to a
a contribution each meal
Please come and join |
For information and ri
tions (which must be -.-
advance) call Carol orLfl
at 689-7703 in West
Persons who are
bound and need a KoshtrL
please call for inform^
Call Carol in West M
Beach at 689-7703.
Safety for Holidays-Cri
Prevention. A special pr(
presented at the Florida (-
& Light Bldg. Tuesdav, n]
27, 9:30 a.m. and Wednesd
Nov. 28, 9:30 a.m. The JL
will provide transporuiiol
possible. Call Sarah or Ro
689-7703 if you wish to atti
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach, Ft
Recognized for completing one year of volunteer service in the
Quick Response program are [seated, left to right] Nat Stein,
Dan Williamson and Libby Robbins. Standing [left to right] are
Clara Buck, Sonia Kaplowitz and Edna Zeitz. Not pictured are
Gail Koss and Thelma Lowenkron.
SUN. NOV. 18-WED. NOV. 21st.
Aid to Israels Economy
Forty United Jewish Appeal
and Israel Bond leaders have
pledged, together with Pre-
mier Shimon Peres, to work
towards "world Jewry's active
participation in Israel's efforts
to achieve economic growth."
The 40 signed a declaration
with Peres last Thursday
night, after a day of delibera-
tions, intended as a first pre-
paratory step towards a
gathering of leading Jewish
businessmen and financiers
from all over the world.
The declaration said:
"World Jewry will actively
participate in Israel's effort to
achieve economic indepen-
dence by participation in all
aspects of Israel's economic
"To further these goals,
world Jewish leadership will
meet at once to examine ways
and means to mobilize finan-
cial resources for Israel.
"This greater participation
will take the form of business
involvement, increased
philanthropy and purchases of
Israel Bonds.
"At the earliest possible
date, the Prime Minister will
convene Jewish leaders in Is-
rael to advance these objec-
Nurse Assts. & Home Health
Aides available. State Certified,
well trained for private home
care or institution. Call
Mid-County Medical Center
Training School. Ruth Lee.
683-1417.9-3 P.M., Mon-rri.
Scrap cold
in anv form, any condition
Coins-colds Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
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Licensee .* '-.sured
West Palm Beach
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HOURS: 9:30 a.m.-6:00 p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber ol Commerce

Friday, November 16,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
JCC News
|h\lli" and Dr. Jeff Penner, chairpersons of the Jewish
immunity Center's 2nd Annual Dinner Dance, are
own beaming during the gala evening.

from left to right are Dr. Robert Burger, Zelda
lincourt, Larry Ochstein 3 ex-presidents of the Jewish
ommunity Center enjoying the 2nd Annual Dinner
ince of the Jewish Community Center which was held
llurdav evening, Oct. 13.
m \ M aT 9k 1
pm left to right are Norman Schimelman, executive
Jtclor of Jewish Federation, Jerry Melman, executive
hclor of the Jewish Community Center, Barbara
finberg, director of the Jewish Day School, and Drew
Icktnheimer, director of the Morse Geriatric Center,
locame together to enjoy the 2nd Annual Dinner Dance
('he Jewish Community Center.
ISunday, Nov. 18 is the opening day of the Jewish Book
|ir which is being held at the Jewish Community Center,
I'J Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, from 11 a.m.
M:30 p.m. The public is invited to come and browse.
I'ls for Chanukah will also be available for purchase.
I'naddition to books for all ages, a special film for adults
filled "The Legacy of Anne Frank" will be presented
fB II a.m. to 12:30 p.m
Mildren will have the opportunity to enjoy storytime
P "y Juhe Shelton Hall, professional story teller and
IPPeteer. The program will be held at 1 p.m. for the two
lkThear olds and at 1:45 P-m- for tne six t0 ninc year
L, '?.e children will also be able to enjoy an hour of
*lny films.
1 used book section will be on hand.
kd.5k Fair wiH continue Monday, Tuesday and
Finesday, Nov. 19, 20, and 21 from 8:30 a.m. to 9:30
''"30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
ihM o{ a" a8es experienced or inexperienced, are
[ .. |? trV their luck Thursday, Nov. 22 from 9 to 11
npike) P Shalom (Belvedere Rd., one mile west of the
!J$3 Per try or four trys for $10, the person closest to
,ie can win a 13" color TV. Three Kosher turkeys will
a*ay for second prizes.
fc'SuSport for Persons of all ages. For added at-
tar e pool> tenn>s courts, volleyball nets and
' 'or shooting balls will also be available.
P 9'770 for any additional information.
Because Someone Cared
A personal view from the
Executive Director of the Jew-
ish Family and Children's
[All case names mentioned
in these articles are fictitious;
client information at Jewish
family and Children's Service
is held in the strictest con-
Recent studies of the so-
called "Revolution in the
American workplace,"
pertaining to working
mothers, seem to indicate that
rather than experiencing a
revolution, we are ex-
periencing confusion.
Although there is no doubt
whatsoever that the majority
of married women are
presently working, the benefits
of such gainful employment
are obscured. This is the
conclusion of the 1980-1981
General Mills Company study
on "Families at Work:
Strengths and Strains," the
fourth in its series on the
status of the American family.
"The overwhelming
majority of working women,
87 percent, said that the sense
of accomplishment and
personal satisfaction provided
by outside work was an im-
portant element in their
decision to find employment.
Yet for working mothers, this
personal satisfaction was
offset by the stress they ex-
perienced in balancing family
and career: only 36 percent
answered that they had
enough time for themselves."
Despite the preceding, a
surprising 41 percent of all
working women reported that
if they were financially
comfortable and could chose
their work arrangement
including volunteer work and
homemaking they would
choose part-time work only.
Further, only 17 percent of
these women would pursue
lull time jobs.
Dr. Richard Shugarman, past
president of Temple Israel,
will be honored at an Israel
Bond breakfast to he held at
the New Palm Beach Airport
Hilton Hotel on Sunday, Dec.
2, 10 a.m. Dr. Shugarman is
former Israel Bond chairman
of Palm Beach County and is a
former vice president of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. Howard Stone,
advisor to the Ministry of
Health in Israel, will come
here to present Dr. Shugarman
with a special award from the
State of Israel. Rabbi Howard
Shapiro is honorary chairman
of the event. Sylvia Leighton is
chairperson for the event and
Edith Grant Is co-chairperson
of a large committee planning
the event.
Stephen Levitt
Sadly, the data revealed that
it is still the working mother
who bears the brunt of child
rearing and household ac-
tivity. Though there is a
general trend toward men
assuming greater role
responsibility in this regard,
most recent studies seem to
indicate that there are definite
limits to the extent to which
this process may proceed for
most husbands.
Over 52 percent of tamny
members believed that when
both parents work outside the
home, the effect on the family
was generally negative. Most
parents continue to view their
jobs as secondary to the
tending of their children. Yet,
most also work out of choice
as much as financial need.
From the vantage point of
this counselor, much depends
upon "where the family is at"
in regard to whether or not the
presence of a working mother
in the family has much or any
effect at all. The ages and
sexes of the children are
important to consider. Also,
how the children are faring
either in day school centers for
the pre-school age children, or
in public or private school for
the older, has much to do with
the family's sense of
satisfaction in regard to being
a dual income family. The
preceding data clearly suggests
that clinicians need to train the
husbands with whom they
work in the delicate but very
essential art of understanding
and patience in approaching
their families and their
working wives.
[The Jewish Family and
Children's Service is a non-
profit agency designed to meet
the social, emotional and
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located
at 2250 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd., Suite 104. Our
telephone number Is 684-1991.
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
eJ32^ S&6cfa?*l
4657 Hood Road
Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Saturday, November 17, 1984
Preview 7:30 P.M. Auction 8:00 P.M.
Admission $2.50 per person
Door Prize
Free lithograph to each couple or single
attending the auction.
Matter Card and Visa accepted
Conducted By:
Presents the most talked about
ISRAEL TOUR in the country:
February 14-24,1985
Special new and
Low Rates.
With full Israeli
See Israel in Luxury!
Including :
Round-trip El Al jet flight,
New York to Tel Aviv
5 Star super deluxe hotels:
Hilton Jerusalem, Laromme
Jerusalem, Plaza Tiberias.
Hilton Tel Aviv
CARTE DINNERS (Grill rooms
in Hilton Hotels included)
In depth itinerary via private
deluxe motorcoach
Licensed Israeli guide
Porterage, entrance fees,
transfers, hotel taxes
V.I.P. receptions (see places
usually not on tours, and meet
the people of Israel in
the news)
Special arrangements for
baths at spa in Tiberias
Optional extensions in Israel,
Egypt and/or Europe
DEPOSIT $100.00 per person
(Make check to Temple Israel)
45 day cancellation provision
Mail to: Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33407
For more information call the
Temple office 833-8422
Prices subject to change according to
Government regulations.

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 16,1984
Nationwide Hunger Strikes Set
In Solidarity With Soviet Jews
NEW YORK In the wake
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry's (NCSJ) recent
Leadership Assembly in
Washington, D.C., communi-
ties have mobilized to com-
mence a series of hunger
strikes in a show of solidarity
and support with Soviet Jews
facing intensified Soviet anti-
Semitism and persecution.
The action, which was
called for in an emergency
statement released during the
three-day Assembly, follows
reports of new arrests and
intensified Soviet efforts to
"eradicate the teaching of
Hebrew and Jewish culture,
and the practice of the Jewish
religion in the Soviet Union."
The NCSJ reported that
among these anti-Semitic
efforts are tactics "remin-
iscent of the Stalinist era,"
including arrests of Hebrew
teachers and observant Jews,
and allegations that link Juda-
ism with "medieval and
mystical drug rituals."
To date, more than 15
major communities have
scheduled fast days to coincide
with hunger strikes currently
underway by Jews in the
Soviet Union who are protest-
ing the pending trials of
Aleksandr Kholmiansky, Yuli
Edelshtein and Yakov Levin,
all Hebrew teachers, and the
more recent arrests of Yakov
Mesh and Mark Nepom-
niascshy, Jewish cultural
activists. In declaring the
strikes, delegates to the As-
sembly noted the action is
meant as an "expression of the
spirit of unity that bonds us
with Soviet Jews in every
moment of their anguish."
Other communities have
pledged to schedule fast days
and will concurrently petition
Soviet authorities for the rel-
ease of the five men.
The significance of the fasts
was noted by Rabbi David
Hill, NCSJ officer, who
explained that "from time im-
memorial, Jews have used this
spiritual weapon as a force to
persuade public opinion and
Matthew Brad Friedman
Bar Mitzvah
Matthew Brad Friedman,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lenny
Friedman of West Palm
Beach, will become a Bar
Mitzvah on Nov. 17 at Temple
Beth Torah. Rabbi Steven
Westman and Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel will officiate.
Matthew, an eighth grader
at Crestwood Elementary
School, is treasurer of the
temple's junior youth group.
His hobbies include football,
soccer, fishing and baseball.
those responsible for provok-
ing injustice." He added that,
traditionally, Jews have com-
bined prayer and fast in
"emergency situations" as an
appeal to alleviate pressure.
"There is no greater cause for
fasting than what is currently
happening to Jews in the
Soviet Union," he said.
Meanwhile, more ihan 100
Jews in Leningrad, Moscow,
Riga and Odessa began a
round-robin series of strikes,
with each individual pledging
to fast from four to seven
days. The action was taken in
response to news that
Aleksandr Kholmiansky,
charged with alleged "mailbox
tampering" and establishing a
nationwide ulpan system,
declared a hunger strike after
being beaten at the Pronza
Prison, where he remains in
custody. Soviet authorities
have announced that Khol-
miansky's trial, which was to
begin on Oct. 25, has been
postponed indefinitely.
Efforts by Soviet authorities
to connect Kholmiansky'scase
with that of Yuli Edelshtein,
who is charged with drug use,
possession and sale, have led
others in the Jewish com-
munity there to believe the
Soviets are preparing "show
trials" against Jews who seek
to maintain religious and
cultural identity. Following
the arrests of Kholmiansky,
Edelshtein and Levin, a series
of house searches were con-
ducted in cities throughout the
USSR under the guise of a
drug investigation, and in con-
nection with charges of
establishing an ulpan system.
During these searches, rel-
igious artifacts were destroyed
and confiscated, and claims
that Jews use drugs as part of
their religious rituals were
The latest arrests, of
Nepomniascshy and Mesh,
came after an intensified
investigation of the two men in
connection with the pending
case against Levin.
Nepomniascshy is the father
of Yehudit, who Levin was
scheduled to marry in August.
The couple has been denied
permission to be married until
after his trial, for which no
date has been set.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry is the central
coordinating agency for policy
and action in this country on
behalf of more than two mil-
lion Jews in the Soviet Union.
Continued from Page 1
have talked about them," he
Government circles indi-
cated the intention was to
freeze the level of subsidies
which vary according to Dol-
lar rates but not the prices
charged to consumers. Never-
theless, the Cabinet resolved
that the freeze would indeed
apply to the prices of all
government subsidized
staples, unless labor and man-
agement agreed otherwise.
It was not immediately clear
whether the freeze will include
airline tickets or other transac-
tions in which money is paid to
parties abroad or interest on
loans, including home mort-
Penaly For Price Gouging
The Ministry of Trade and
Industry is planning to publish
a price list covering several
hundred commonly purchased
household goods which are
said to represent about three
quarters of an average
family's outlay. Thousands of
other less commonly pur-
chased items are also frozen.
The penalty for price
gouging was set at up to three
years' imprisonment and up to
2.5 million Shekels in fines.
There will be some policing,
especially on the most com-
monly purchased items. But
consumers have been urged to
see to it themselves that the
freeze is observed and that
gougers are identified so they
can be brought to justice.
Manufactuers and em-
ployers will be helped. to
absorb cost-of-living incre-
ments without raising prices as
in the past because the cost of
credit has been reduced signif-
icantly. If bank loans cost 25
percent in October, they will
cost about 14 percent in
November, a reduction in line
with the pared C.O.L. incre-
Measure To Save Hard
In another measure aimed at
saving hard currency, the
government declared it illegal
to quote prices in Dollars as
has been the practice up to
now. The prices will remain at
the levels they were on Friday,
Nov. 2, but will be quoted in
Shekels at the rate of 527-S1.
The government stressed
that the exchange rate will not
be frozen but will be closely
supervised by the Treasury to
ensure that it rises only as
much as the rate of inflation.
Another modification of the
blanket freeze agreed to by the
Cabinet at the insistence of
Deputy Premier and Housing
Minister David Levy was to
abandon a total suspension of
public building. About two-
thirds of the current projects
wil be carried out. Levy had
warned that a total freeze on
building would create whole-
sale unemployment. The
Cabinet, however, decided to
extend the present ban on new
government contracts for
another three months.
The Treasury has promised,
meanwhile, to work out mean-
ingful budget cuts with all
ministries during the three
month wage-price freeze and
apply those cuts to the next
ZOA Elects
Delegates from across the
country on Oct. 28 unani-
mously elected A Heck A. Res-
nick of Baltimore, Md., to a
second two-year term as presi-
dent of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America. The election
took place on the closing day
of the ZOA's annual conven-
tion in Washington. The ZOA
is an 87-year-old national
organization with more than
120,000 members throughout
the U.S.
Candle Lighting Time
Pri. Nov. 165:12
Religious Directory
West Palm Beach 33409. PHone 684-3212. Rabbi
Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily 830 ?*
and 5:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8 k
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 Dm
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos. '
BEACH: 501 N.E. 26 Avenue. Boynton Beach 33435 PhZ
586-9428. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 a m~
Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 nm"
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd
West 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 Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder,
Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m!
Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm
Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch,
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.!
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and
Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle
Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: POBox 104, 650 Royal Palm
Blvd., Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath Services Friday8
p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman.
Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and Holidays 9a.m.,
Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David
Dardashti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m.: Saturday 9a.m.
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Phone 4H-
1869. Friday night serivces 8:15 p.m., Saturday, 9am.
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath serv.ces 9 a.m. ana
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33462. Friday night services 6 a
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
Jupiter High School. Military Trail, Jupiter. tfsJNgj
Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1, Tequesta 33458. Phone 747-4235. "
Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce.
33450. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Pariah HaU, 2J
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, nWjSn
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richarf
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
Episcopal Retreat. Foreat Hill Blvd and Wellington n-
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. Box ^JM
Palm Baach, FL 33416. Friday services 8:15 Ppn> g
Steven R. Westman, Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. rnow
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr. .JJ"'P"5BMiil
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Jshapiro,
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday P^
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek gSflESB
Social HalL 4000 Washington Rd., st Soatbern^' ]
Rabbi Joel L. Levme. Cantor Anne Newman. Mauw ^
6164 Okeechobee Blvd., West-Palm Beach, FL *>"

Friday, November 16,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15

, sisterhood will host a card
L and mini-luncheon on
j,day,Nov. 18, 11a.m.
fbe temple will hold a
jmjiY Service on Friday,
L 16 8 p.m., at the Temple
[Hood Road in Palm Beach
Ldens. The seventh grade
lead the services. The
Me people prepared for the
Le with the help of Rabbi
Irder and Cantor Rackoff
leachers Ann Lipton,
i Marder and Ayala
ken The following class
Imbers will participate:
Ln Barat, Cynthia Falk,
hi Langsfeld, Douglas
Ecnthal, Irwin Mendels-
L Rachel Nelson, Gregory
fiser, Daniel Rosenblum,
fca Shore, Laura Stern,
isy Stoller, and Andrew
fit the conclusion of the
hice there will be an Oneg
Ibbat. The community is
lied to attend this evening's
jvice and also the regular
kbbat morning sevices on
urday, Nov. 17, 10 a.m.
the Sisterhood is having a
id-up membership dinner
ping on Tuesday.Nov. 20,
p.m., at the temple's
hter Hall. A fashion show
|be presented by Joelyse of
i Beach with commentary
Barbara Tanen.
Guests are welcome to at-
Donation is $6.50. For
finer information call
pie office.
pn Nov. 19, 11 a.m., the
irhood will convene for its
general meeting in the
hhiw Social Hall. It will
la paid-up membership
peon, followed by
Ihere will be a display in the
pished gift shop. A wide
jction of costume jewelry
be offered in the new
oih shops will be opened
>owsing at 11 a.m. Lunch
|beserved at 12:30 p.m.
n Friday evening, Nov. 16,
i Howard Shapiro will
11 Temple Israel's obser-
* of Jewish Book Month.
i Shapiro will devote his
pn to reviewing Stephen
pgnam's newest book,
Mm Of Vs." In Bir-
P-am's two previous
[s. he explored two fasci-
[8 segments of American-
llfe: "Our Crowd"
*h the great German-
P lamihes of New York
p and retailing; "The
l*w" studied the proud
Bu,1ns of the earlier
Rn Sephardic Jewish
[ation. "The Rest Of Us"
Pingharn's completion
C.ktnr0gy'" with the
l?CLEas,ern European
Io their contributions
.Wednesday evening,
bk LIemP|e Israel will
Vf 'ne Union Congrega-
Lcurch and the First
E CJiurch, both of
j Beach, in a Joint
^lLal Service of
Thanksgiving. The service will
begin at 7:30 p.m. and will be
held at the Union Congrega-
tional Church, 2727 Georgia
Ave. (corner of Belvedere and
Georgia). The community is
invited to attend.
Participating in the service
will be Rabbi Howard Shapiro
of Temple Israel, who will give
the sermon, Reverend Ralph
N. Helverson, of the First
Unitarian Church at 601
Hibiscus St., and Reverand
Allen Hollis of the Union
Congregational Church.
Susan Weiss, cantorial solo-
ist of Temple Israel and the
choir of the Union Congrega-
tional Church will join
together to offer the music.
"This service is offered by
the three congregations on
behalf of the entire commu-
nity and is a hopeful beginning
to inter-faith activities which
will bring Jews and Christians
closer together in a common
cause," Rabbi Shapiro said.
"Lunch and Learn,"
Temple Israel'sTuesday Adult
Education Program, begins on
Nov. 20, with the first of three
mini-courses to be offered this
The first course, which will
be taught by Rabbi Howard
Shapiro, is called "The Idea of
the Messiah." Running for
four weeks, Nov. 20 and 27,
Dec. 4 and 11, this course will
examine The Jewish Idea of
the Messiah and Messianic
Expectations, The Messiah, as
reflected in the Prophet of
Israel, False Messiahs through
the ages, and lastly The Mes-
siah of Christianity why
and why not.
The course begins at 12:30
p.m. and participants are
asked to bring their lunch. The
temple will provide dessert and
coffee. Registration by calling
the temple office, 833-8421, is
required so that appropriate
preparations can be made.
Reuven Lewis will be the
featured speaker at the temple
on Friday, Nov. 16, 8 p.m.
Services will be held this Fri-
day only at the social hall of
the Jewish Community Day
School on Parker Ave.,
between Southern and Forest
Hill Blvds. Rabbi Joel Levine
and Cantor Anne Newman
will officiate.
Lewis is the new shaliach for
the Southeast region of the
Reform movement. Lewis
travels throughout the region
informing congregations of
Israel programs and aliya
opportunities for all age
groups. He and his reform
colleagues have devoted a
great deal of time and energy
to educating and sensitizing
the youth of Israel to Reform
The public is invited to hear
Reuven Lewis and to meet him
following services. For more
information, call the temple
Congregation Anshei Sholom held a committee meeting to plan
the Congregation Israel Bond Drive. Over $100,000 in Israel
Bonds were sold at the high holiday appeal kickoff. The goal for
this year's campaign will be one-half million dollars. Pictured
above are members of Congregation Anshei Sholom Israel Bond
Continued from Page 3
meeting. It was agreed that the
primary areas of focus that
such a body should pursue
would be in the areas of
community youth activities
and Federation assistance in
developing synagogue leader-
ship, membership retention
and fund-raising.
"Success has already been
achieved in the area of youth
programming. Two commu-
nity-wide youth activities have
been held chaired by Rabbi
Chazin in cooperation with the
Jewish Community Center. A
full report of the Teen Splash
at Six Flags Atlantis and the
dance held at the Jewish
Community Day School will
be presented at the Nov. 26
meeting," stated Dr. Shul-
Another area to be dis-
cussed at the meeting will be
the possibility of a major
workshop for synagogue lay
and professional leadership.
"It is important that all syna-
gogues be represented in order
that such a workshop could
take place in early spring.
There is great potential for the
community from such coop-
eration," Dr. Shulman said.
Rabbi Chazin has been
named by Dr. Shulman to co-
chair the commission. "I feel
very strongly about coopera-
tion among community insti-
tutions. The Synagogue-Fed-
eration Commission is impor-
tant to create a bridge between
Federation and the rabbis and
synagogues to unify the
community through mutual
understanding and help. The
Palm Beach Board of Rabbis
is an enthusiastic participant
in this venture," stated Rabbi
For more information con-
tact Rabbi Alan Sherman, di-
rector of the Community
Relations Council, at the Fed-
eration's additional office 655-
Temple Emanu-El to
Start Adult Education
Wednesday Series
Final registration for lec-
tures and courses of the 1984-
85 Adult Education Program
of the Institute of Jewish
Studies at Temple Emanu-el,
190 North County Road, Palm
Beach, will be on Wednesday,
Nov. 28, at 9 a.m., one-half
hour before classes actually
begin. This program is open to
the entire community. Non-
members of the Temple are
asked to contribute $35, which
entitles them to attend all
desired lectures and courses.
The program of the Institute
includes lectures on "Bringing
the Torah to Life" by Rabbi
Joel Chazin; "Hosea: Prophet
of Love and Tenderness" by
Rabbi Melvin Kieffer; and
"Shakespeare's Great
Themes" by Professor Nathan
Mazer. Also included are
courses on "Beginners
Hebrew" with Muriel Stern,
and "Intermediate Hebrew"
and "Conversational
Hebrew" with Florence Poel.
The lectures and courses will
run for 12 weeks from 9:30
Nathan Mazer
a.m. to 3:10 p.m., with a
lunch break.
For further information and
a brochure which includes
more details on this program,
call the Temple office, 832-
Adult Education Courses
To Begin At B'nai Jacob
Adult Education will be
conducted by Rabbi Dr. Mor-
ris Silberman at Temple B'nai
Jacob, 2177 'So. Congress
Ave., West Palm Beach. "A
Survey of the Bible" will fea-
ture selected passages which
apply to present day Jewish
life. The course started on
Thursday, Nov. 8, 10 a.m.,
and will continue for four
sessions until Dec. 6. No
session on Thanksgiving Day.
"A Bird's Eye View of
Jewish History" will review
the Second Commonwealth
and its influence on the reli-
gions of Europe. This is a
four-session course beginning
Jan. 3 through Jan. 31.
"Basic Values in Judaism,"
a four-session course begin-
ning Feb. 7 will study the most
important fundamentals of the
Jewish religion which are es-
sential to every Jew today.
Registration fee $2. For
more information call the
temple office.
Area Deaths
Minna, 68, of 26S0 Emory Drive, West
Palm Beach. Rlveratde Guardian Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Bennle, of Palm Springs. Menorah
Garden and Funeral Chapeli. West
Palm Beach.
Alexander K., 79, of West Palm Beach.
Rlveratde Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach.
Helen, 68, of Weit Palm Beach.
Menorah Garden and Funeral Chapeli,
Weat Palm Beach.
Gertrude, 79, of Dover Century Village,
Weit Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
Ben, 78, of 2784 3. County Road, Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan
Paul, 7B. of North Palm Beach
Menorah Garden and Funeral Chapels,
West Palm Beach.
Florence K., 76, of 2072 Emory Drive.
West Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Jessie, 68. of 3614 English Road, Lake
Worth. Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Jean, 86. of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Welnsteln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel.
Max. 87, of S454 Christopher St., West
Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan
Serving the greater Florida area
. in the finest of Jewish tradition.
5411 Okeechobee Boulevard
Jack Weiss

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 16,1984
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit Share the refreshment
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Oangerous to Your Health.

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