Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Material Information

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
October 5, 1979
Physical Description:
8 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. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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:
44607504 ( OCLC )
sn 00229550 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
wJewisli FloridIan
of Palm Beach County
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Volume 5 Number 20
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, October 5,1979
I fndShochit
Price 35 Cents
Federation Creates Task Force on Energy
Tamar Rosen feld
The State of Israel will be
presented in song and music.
There will be no fundraising.
Admission is free to all Center
members. Patrons will be invited
to a special reception, hosted by
Gustav Badian
Cantor Shapiro, to personally
meet and greet both Ms.
Rosenfeld and Badian. Tickets
will be available at the Jewish
Community Center's office. Call
for information and tickets.
ibers of the newly formed Energy Task Force of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
^nty's Community Relations Council pictured above are (seated left to right) Helen Hoff-
George Golden, chairman, Sheperd Lesser. Standing (left to right) Arnold Hoffman,
\biAlan Sherman, CRC director, Alvin Wilensky and Joseph Cohen.
rCC Presents 'Israel Welcomes Florida9
Israel Welcomes Florida" will
[presented by the Jewish
imunity Center in
eration with the Israel
?eminent Tourist Office,
^day, Oct. 7, at 8 p.m. at
iple Beth El, 2815 North
jler Drive, West Palm Beach.
Jan tor Elaine Shapiro, hostess
the evening, has announced
It Gustav Badian, a member of
Knesset, will be the keynote
taker. Elyakim (Gustav)
iian is a member of Israel's
rliament, the Knesset,
resenting Prime Minister
tin's Likud party. He serves
fine Committee for Economic
lire of the Knesset.
civil engineer by profession,
iian is the chairman of the
lei Association of Engineers
Architects. He is a member
the Haifa City Council and is
^sidered an authority on en-
inmental issues and labor
it ions.
[Badian was bom in Bukovina
>mania). On his way to
Jestine after World Warll, he
is intercepted by the British as
"illegal immigrant" and
ined for two years in Cyprus,
sere he served as the head of
self-governing body of the
swish refugees detained at the
ips there.
I As a Knesset member, Badian
presented his country on a
amber of important assign-
ments abroad and has just
turned from a mission to
lenezuela with a special
klegation of the Knesset. Badian
lill highlight the developments
flowing the signing of the peace
eaty between Israel and Egypt.
I Tamar Rosenfeld, singer,
litarist and composer, who is a
ell-known performer both in the
Inited States and Israel, also
lill be performing. Miss
ssenfeld has been invited by
A, while here in America, to
cord an album of songs which
he composed.
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County recently an-
nounced the creation of a new
Task Force to deal with the
problems of energy. George
Golden, a member of the board of
directors of the Federation and a
past chairman of its Israel Mid-
East Task Force, was named
chairman of the new Task Force.
"The involvement of the
Jewish community in the energy
policies of America is a natural
outgrowth of our people's con-
tinuing involvement and vital
concern with all the social,
political and economic problems
which have always confronted
our country," said Golden.
"No problem which America
has today takes precedence over
what we term 'the energy
problem.' Even the problems of
inflation are not more important
because those problems cannot
be resolved so long as we rely on
foreign sources for so very much
of our energy supply," he con-
"It is clear that it is becoming
increasingly difficult for the
United States and all of the free
world to maintain a foreign policy
which will be totally free of
outside pressures and will
maintain a degree of integrity of
which Americans can be proud.
Such a situation is dangerous to
the future of a free and
democratic America," concluded
He announced that while the
Task Force is still in formation,
two meetings have already been
held and that the following
persons are presently members of
the Energy Task Force: Joseph
Cohen, Bruce Daniels, Robert
Fitterman, Arnold Hoffman.
Helen Hoffman, Bea Keiser,
Shepard Lesser, Phillip Schloss.
Rabbi William Shapiro, Dr.
Richard Shugarman, Jerome
Skalka, Mortimer Weiss and
Alvin Wilensky.
The Task Force will address its
initial efforts to a conservation of
energy program, so as to reduce
America's dependence on foreign
governments for our energy
needs. In the future, the Energy
Task Force hopes to work in
coalition with other organized
groups in the county who are
concerned with America's energy
problems. Members of the Jewish
community who possess a special
expertise in the field of energy are
urged to contact Rabbi Alan
Sherman at the Federation office.
Barbara Shulman Heads
FederationWomen's Division
Federation to Sponsor L'Chayim
Director of Public Relations
Staci Lesser and Barbara
Tanen, co-chairpersons of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County's Public Relations
Committee, announced that the
Federation will sponsor a 30
minute weekly radio series called
"L'Chayim." The program will
be aired on WPBR AM on
Sundays at 10:30 a.m. beginning
Oct. 14.
L'Chayim will utilize a
magazine format (similar to
television's "60 Minutes") to
present a variety of subjects and
personalities on each broadcast.
In addition to interview
segments, L'Chayim will feature
highlights of major addresses, on
the spot coverage of timely
events, and excerpts of musical
and dramatic presentations,
featuring such personalities as
Abba Eban, Isaac Bashevis
Singer, Theodore Bikel, Elie
Wiesel, Elizabeth Holtzman,
Chaim Potok and many more.
Each week commentators will
participate in this program
creating a "Town Meeting" for
the Jewish community. In this
way, L'Chayim will provide a
unique forum in which the ex-
change of responsible ideas and
opinions can occur. Every
L'Chayim broadcast will include
a two-minute segment within the
body of the program which will
feature material of specific in-
terest to the Palm Beach County
Jewish community.
"The Jewish Federation is
excited about L'Chayim," stated
Barbara Tanen, "as a means of
bringing the most dynamic
people, ideas and events in the
Jewish world to our local com-
munity. We are hopeful that
L'Chayim will raise Jewish
consciousness, strengthen Jewish
identity, and generate Jewish
commitment in a lively and
entertaining way, and we ap-
preciate the cooperation of
WPBR for allowing us to provide
this important community
Alan L. Shulman, president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, recently an-
nounced that Barbara Shulman
has been appointed president of
Women's Division.
Barbara Shulman has been
involved with the United Jewish
Appeal for the past 16 years. She
served as special gifts chairman
for the Hartsdale (N.Y.) Jewish
She has co-chaired the
National Women's Division
$3,000 luncheon in Palm Beach
County and has served as the
Upgrade chairman for the UJA
Florida state board.
During the 1977 Women's
Division Campaign, Mrs.
Shulman originated and chaired
the "Burdines Celebration"
program which won the 1977
Public Relations Award from the
Council of Jewish Federations.
In 1978 and 1979, she served as
Women's Division Campaign
chairman for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
Barbara Shulman is a com-
mentator for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
Barbara Shulman
County-sponsored TV program,
"Mosaic." She is a member of the
national board of Women's
Division and the National Jewish
Media Board.
Last year, Barbara partici-
pated in the first International
Jewish Women's Conference in
Amsterdam and Israel and
served as executive producer of
"The Bridge," a multi-media pre-
sentation highlighting the
conference. She has been honored
by the Temple Beth El Sister-
hood in West Palm Beach as their
"Woman of the Year" for 1978.
Israel Told VS. Public
Opinion Growing Against Her
JERUSALEM (JTA) American public opinion
is growing increasingly anti-Israel because of Israel s
increased requests for economic aid, Douglas Bennet,
head of the U.S. Agency for International Development
(AID) told Adi Amorai, coordinator of the Labor Align-
ment faction in the Knesset Finance Committee. Bennet is
Continued on Page 7

I )"
Page 2

The Jawish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. October 5,1979
With the
Temple Israel Sisterhood ha:.
scheduled its Paid-Up Mem-
bership Luncheon for Monday,
Oct. 15, at noon in Schwartzberg
Hall. Rabbi Irving B. Cohen will
be the guest speaker.
Everyone will be invited to join
the sing-along which follows.
Song sheets of popular Yiddish
and Hebrew melodies, prepared
by Fran Golden, will be
The Ezrat Club is looking for
women interested in joining their
new group. They will hold their
meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 10,
at 1:30 p.m. at 7319 Pine Forest
Circle No., Lucerne Lakes
Homes, Lake Worth. This
organization provides
educational and social services to
needy women and children in
America and Israel.
A Pool and Luncheon Party of
the Tamtr Group of Hadassah
will be given at the home of Ruth
Baraoidan on Thursday, Oct. 18.
at noon. Reservations are limited
and should be made early.
The next regular meeting of
the Tamar Group will be held at
the Civic Center in Royal Palm
Beach on Monday. Oct. 22. at
12:30 p.m. The program is about
mameloshen. The story of the
Yiddish language will be read in
English, and many members will
read stories in Yiddish which will
be translated into English for the
uninitiated. Yiddish songs will be
sung by Florence Sharpe,
president of the Palm Beach
A north end Men's Chapter of
B'nai B"rith is currently being
established. The next meeting is
Wednesday. Oct. 24. at 8 p.m. at
the Woodland Lakes Club House.
Palm Beach Gardens. For further
information, contact Dr. Stuart
B'nai B nth Women. Boynton
Beach Chapter, will meet
Monday. Oct. 8. at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom. Lake
Worth. A book report by Helen
Nussbaum will be given on
Famous Jewish Women.
Golda Meir-Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah will hold a
board meeting on Oct. 11 at the
Bonanza Restaurant (Gulfstream
Mall). 3675 South Federal High-
way, at 12:30 p.m.
A paid-up membership
Investment Equity
Real Estate
Registered Real Estate Broker salesman
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100 a
Palm Beach Gardens. Fla 33410 Residence 622-40001
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
in Palm Beach County.
memorial chapels
Formerly Levitt Memoriml Ckmpeh
5411 Okeechobee Blvd. Telephone 689-87
w. Palm Beach. Fla. 33409 pmup wbnstbn. v.p.
Invest in
Israel Securities
Bank Leumi le-israei B M
18 East 48th Street
New York, N Y 10017
(212) 759-1310
Corporation Ton Free (8oo) 221-4838
Leu mi
meeting will be held on Oct. 18 at
Temple Beth Sholom
A paid-up membership
meeting will be held on Oct. 18 at
12:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom. 315 No. "A" Street,
Lake Worth. A musical program
has been planned.
Shalom Hadassah will meet on
Monday. Oct. 15, at 7 p.m., at
Congregation Anshei Sholom,
Century Village. "Bon Voyage."
an Israeli travel film, will be
presented. All are welcome.
October events include: Paid-
up Luncheon and Card Party
set for Massey's, Grand Union
Mall. Sunday. Oct. 21. reser-
vations required: Fun Day at
Calder. Tuesday, Oct. 23, Gene
Fermaglich and Jean Peckman,
chairpersons; Flea Market and
White Elephant Sale, Sunday,
Oct. 28, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at
Atlantic Bank, Okeechobee Blvd.
Lillian Schack and Mae Podwol,
chairpersons, will appreciate
donations of salable merchandise.
Shalom received all available
awards at the national Hadassah
Convention in Chicago.
The Henrietta Szold Group ot
Hadassah will meet on Tuesday.
Oct. 16. at 1 p.m. in the
clubhouse of Lakeside Village.
Lillian Road west of Congress
Avenue in Palm Springs.
The program will be on
"Education" American and
Zionist Affairs given by Minette
Gross and Alice Freedman.
REMINDER: Card party and
luncheon on Tuesday. Oct. 30. at
11:30 a.m. at Gentleman Jim's.
Okeechobee Blvd. west of
Military Trail.
Shirley Greenberg, president of
Aliyiih Group of Hadassah
announced that there will be a
regular board meeting at the
home of Claire Schatz. 5725
Fernley Drive East, Townhouse
34 in Cresthaven, at 10 a.m..
Thursday, Oct. 11.
Century Chapter, Women's
American ORT. will meet on
Thursday. Oct. 11 at 1 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Shalom. Dr.
Ronald Robiner. 1975 Palm
Beach County Chiropractor of
the Year, will speak on nutrition
and chiropractic. All are
Sunday noon Luncheon and Card
Party at Masseys (Grand Union
Shopping Center).
Oct. 29-30-31: Halloween
Adventure: South Sea Plantation
on Captiva Island, includes
dinner theater, Suncoaster Cruise
Cocktail Parties and more. Call
AnnLee Osdoby or Gertrude
The Palm Beach Region o
Women's American ORT an
nounces the opening of its seconc
thrift store which is located ai
323B North Federal Highway.
Boynton Beach, opposite Winn
Dixie. The store is open daily
Monday through Friday, 9:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
The shop is in need of any
salable merchandise I ho use ware
items, appliances, wearing ap-
parel, children's clothing.)
The opening meeting of the
season of the National Jewish
Hospital / National Asthma
Center (Carih) will be held on
Wednesday. Oct. 10, at 12:30
p.m. at Anshei Sholom, Century
Riahona Chapter had its first
installation at Century Village on
Sept. 16. Hattie Thum, founding
president, supervised the
ceremony and the collation that
followed. Fay Adolph, the in-
stalling officer, used the motifs of
the 12 Tribes of Israel,
represented by various jewels in
the breastplate of the High
Priest, as her theme in the in-
stallation of Rush Presser, as
president, and her slate of of-
ficers. Each one was presented
with a flower and a replica of the
jewel mentioned.
The American Mizrachi
Women, Rishona Chapter of
Palm Beach, will have its next
meeting on Oct. 9, at 1 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Sholom. in
the Sukkah. 5348 Grove St.,
West Palm Beach.
Opening session of the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee. Boynton
Beach Chapter, will be held on
Monday. Oct. 15 at 12:30 p.m. at
the Congregational Church, 115
N. Federal Highway, Boynton
Dr. Jeff Shapiro will speak on
Chima's medical service.
The next regular meeting of
Pioneer Women Beersheba
Club, will be held Tuesday. Oct.
9. at 12:30 p.m. at the Bonanza
Restaurant, Gulfstream Mall in
Boynton Beach, Federal High-
The meeting will be dedicated
to the resettlement of Russian
emigrants in the Palm Beach
County area. Each member will
bring a small household gift for
the new settlers.
John Moss, social worker, will
speak on Russian re-settlement in
the Palm Beach County area. All
are invited.
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its paid-
up membership meeting on
Wednesday, Oct. 10, at 1 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Shalom. "The
Performers," consisting of
members, will entertain, and a
mini luncheon will be served.
Theodore Herzl Club of Pioneer
Women will meet Oct. 16 at 1
p.m. at Home Federal Savings,
and Loan, 7700 S. Dixie High'
way, Lake Worth, for a
discussion of Israeli Affairs.
The Labor Zionist Alliance-
Poale Zion will hold the first
meeting of the season on
Thursday, Oct. 18, at 12:30 p.m.
in the Ben Pulda Hall of
Congregation Ansher Shalom,
Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Plans and programs for
the season will be considered.
Ben-Gurion Chapter of
Hadassah in Delray Beach is
meeting on Oct. 18 at Templi
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave., i
12:30 p.m. Featured is Inter-
national Year of the Child,
highlighting Youth Aliyah.
Films. Refreshments.
The next meeting of the A viva
Chapter will be held on Oct. 24, at
12:30 p.m. at the Boca Teeca
Clubhouse. A Mini-Lunch and
Card Party will be held on Oct. 11
at 12:30 p.m. at the Boca Raton
Recreation Center. Also, a "New
Member" Breakfast will be held
on Oct. 23, at 9:30 a.m. at the
Boca Lago Card Room, for new
and prospective members.
The assurance
of service. Inthe
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach: 531-1151
Hollywood: 920-1010
Ft.Lauderdale(Sunrise): 584-6060
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
ED Riverside
Memorial Chapel, inc Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / Arthur Grossberg/ Joseph Rubin

p,v, October &. iviv
The Jewish Flqridian of Palm Beach County
'Mitzvah Corps' to be Organized *9g*4_!_
, > Chaplain
Bikur Wo/im, visitation of the
Lick, is viewed in Jewish tradition
Ls one of the most important
lommandments a Jew can
erform. According to Jewish
aw, "It is the duty of every man
visit a person who has fallen
lick" (Talmud: Baba Mezia).
In recent years, Palm Beach
L'ounty has experienced a rapid
Jewish population growth. With
this growth, there has been a rise
[n the number of our people
entering hospitals and nursing
.jmes. This has been especially
^rue during the season. Most of
Jewish patients currently in
Dur hospitals and nursing homes
not affiliated with a local
Congregation. As a result, they
i often pastorally neglected.
'fortunately, it is impossible
[for our local rabbis to meet the
needs of the unaffiliated due to
the demands of their own
congregational activity. As the
community chaplain, my task
will be to provide this ministry.
There are presently some 30
hospitals and nursing homes
located in our county. A number
of groups now provide some
visitation but not enough to meet
the growing need. They are to be
praised for their efforts. There is
also a need for volunteers to
receive formal training.
organizing a select group of
volunteers to be known as "The
Mitzvah Corps," who will assist
me in making visitations. These
volunteers will receive periodic
training under my guidance.
"The Mitzvah Corps" will offer
opportunities for patients in our
institutions to worship and to
observe holidays. All efforts of
the volunteers shall be formally
recognized at the end of the year.
Jewish tradition recognizes
that visitation requires a great
deal of understanding and
discretion concerning the needs
of the sick. As found in various
sections of Jewish Law:
I The essential feature in the
religious duty of visiting the sick
is to pay attention to the needs of
the invalid, to see what is
necessary to be done for his
benefit, and to give him the
pleasure of one's company; also
to consider his condition and to
pray on his behalf. {KiUur
Shulchan Arukh).
They who visit the sick
should speak with judgment in
tact; they should speak in such
manner so as neither to en-
courage him with false hopes, nor
to depress him by words of
despair (Kitzur Shulchan Arukh).
I urge you to consider giving of
your time to help perform this
most needed task, If you would
like to volunteer for "The Mitzvah
Corps," please call me, Rabbi
Alan Sherman, chaplain, at the
Jewish Federation office, 832-
2120. "He who visits the sick
frequently is praisewor-
thy"... (Yoreh Deah).
Games Leapue.,
The students ot the Jewish
Community Day School will
again participate in the
"Academic Games League" of
the Palm Beach County School
The Academic Games League
sponsored competition in various
scholastic areas: Social Studies^
Language Arts, Mathematics,
etc. The first of these com-
petitions was a game called "Mr.
President" that highlights
American history.
On Sept. 26 a training session
was held at Howell Watkins
Junior High School for all
students of Grades 4-8 to par;
ticipate in the "Mr. President"
On Oct. 3 at 3 p.m. there was a
training program for the Ameri-
Curo-Card competition at Howell
Skip Paille is the student
advisor of the academic games
CDS Slates Art Auction
Court Rules Against
Timerman House Arrest
The Jewish Community Day
chool of Palm Beach County,
nc, is holding its first major
jnd-raiser an Art Auction
Saturday evening, Oct. 20, at
temple Israel, 1901 N. Flagler
[hive, West Palm Beach.
Sheila Lewis, auction chair-
pan, has obtained William Haber
' Haber Galleries of New York
i bring to the Palm Beaches for
be first time a selection of
lithographs, oils, and graphics.
The Haber Galleries has achieved
recognition through its exclusive
showings in New York and
Miami Beach.
Admission is free, refresh-
ments will be served, and every
family which remains for the
entire auction will receive a free
Rubens print. Preview is at 7:30
p.m., and the auction begins at 8.
Letter to the Editor
[The following letter was sent to
>JCC cssc
ir Mrs. Rubin:
[There are two nice places in
|est l'alm Beach where I like to
One is Century Village where
live, and the other one is the
Iv.ish Community Center where
1 get education and fun. The
stance between those two
aces is not far, provided you
|ve a car. But when you have no
r. it is miles and hours away
|d a torturous journey by bus. I
ant to go to the Community
fenter very often, but the trans-
krtation with the county buses
I so inadequate. I could do it at
|e age of 90, but it requires so
uch exertion on my part, that
^w at age 93 I cannot undergo
at trouble and exhaustion, and
list stay home and miss out on
\ much and be bored.
II can never make the 9 a.m.
Ik for the start of the lesson.
It even to mak" the 9:15 a.m.
ark I had to walk an hour and a
karter on Okeechobee BlvrJ.
here there is no sidewalk and
Is of traffic, in order to reach
j county bus. If I don't want to
ilk that hour and a quarter on
keechobee Blvd., I have to wait
" the Village mini bus that
kes me to Century Comers. At
15 a.m. I take the county bus
at lets me off a block before
anero's at about 9:35 a.m.
c>m there I have to walk about
minutes, which brings me to
I Center about 10:10 a.m. So
tier way I do it I can never be
time, and have to walk too
pen which is so difficult for me.
king home it is almost the same
kuble. People with cars have no
derstanding of what agony
u those of us have who use the
blic transportation.
'hen I was younger I could
up with those exertions. But,
r*t age 93, I am not fit to
M Ip much, and stay in line in
\ sun waiting for a bus. So I
1st forego the activities and
^sures the Jewish Community
r can give me, and be bored
tan you help those of us who
to remain young and
participate in your wonderful
classes and activities by
providing transportation?
P.S. The JCC has a Federal
Grant, Title III Older Americans
Act, that provides transportation
to the transit disadvantaged to
be taken to doctors' offices,
treatment centers, social agencies
and to nursing homes to visit
spouses, and food shopping.
These services are priority, but
unfortunately there is no time or
money available to transport
seniors to the life-giving ac-
tivities they need to maintain
good mental health which, in
turn, enables so many to cope
with their physical problems as
well as learn how to live healthy
fulfilling lives.
Argentine Supreme Court ruled
unanimously that the military
junta cannot legally continue to
hold under house arrest Jacobo
Timerman, the former, publisher
and editor of La Opinion.
Jacobo Kovadloff, director of
South American affairs for the
American Jewish Committee, in
reporting the decision, said there
is hope now that Timerman, who
has been'Confined to his apart-
ment in Buenos Aires for more
than a year, may be released.
Kovadloff, an Argentinian and
former head of the AJCommittee
office in Buenos Aires, is a life-
long friend of the Argentine
Jewish journalist.
KOVADLOFF said the
Supreme Court acted on an
appeal by Timerman's lawyer
against the "executive,
authority" headed by President
Jorge Rafael Videla.
The government in tum said
Timerman was not its prisoner
but that of the junta, which com-
prises the heads of the army, air
force and navy. The court ruled
that the junta cannot hold a
political prisoner without cause.
while, a spokesman of the Council
on Hemispheric Affairs said: "Of
all the Argentinian political
detainees, without question the
case of Jacobo Timerman is
proving, most costly to the
Argentine government in terms
of its international reputation.
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it Provisional Placement Pursuing Your Education
t. Housing It Learning Hebrew in Ulpanim
v Buslnaas Opportunities it Kibbutz Lite
Every day that Jacobo Timer-
man is held under house arrest
the world is being further
educated on the grim human
rights reality and the specter of
anti-Semitism that presently
exists in Argentina."
Division president, and Detra
Kay, Women's Division vice
president for education, an-
nounced that Beth Siskin will
be the chairperson for the
First Annual Jewish Women's
Assembly to be held on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 28, at the
Breakers, Palm Beach. Work-
ing with her will be Renee
Bassuh, co-chairman for the
day, and Barbara Wunsh,
community liaison chair-
eU VtoAlflk iAe aCofalay*
Israel Government Tourist Office
Join us for "Israel welcomes Florida Program on
Sunday, Oct. 7 at 8 p.m. at Temple Betn El
*niw$ 250,000
Comprehensive Major Medical
Protection Plan
(MOO AS-12977 >
A choki of thraa annual daductlblti par parionl
Pays 80% ol tha naxt $10,000 of allglbla axpantat aach yaarl
Than pays 100% lor tha ramalndar of that yaarl
A ofcoico of tolly room and board limits up to $2001
AvolloMo to ooo 051
Wo ooroll naw momborol
If you want proWctton kx I J~Nj^H*. (MOO as-
youreaN art your family. K> | w^tmvmtmm
digned to In your rwedal
a Cawm/Z.
I.... M atonal ooooman m* call
imi iitiiwui joe-t SH*.-1485
LaMWonn. **>

. i ,'- i

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofFaim Owch Uounty
*-WUl u,
The Test Upon Us
There is no other time in our history since the
establishment of the modern State of Israel that our
own destinies as Americans are so inextricably inter-
twined with the destiny of the State itself. Even if as
"liberated" Jews we do not think so, the test is being
imposed upon us by others, and we can not turn
away from it.
We do not mean to wave the banner of that Big
Bad Wolf again Andrew Young. But it is he who
early this week advised American Jews "to raise the
question: Is Israel's conduct in relation to the Pales-
tinians, in their bombing of Lebanon, in the ex-
pansion of property rights on the West Bank, con-
sistent with the heritage of Rosh Hasharmh?"
What Young in fact meant was that as Jews we
should repent during the High Holy Days for Israel's
actions in the Middle East. The issue is not Young's
impudence. It is not his moralistic hauteur, his ugly
posturing as a man beyond his own vindictive
Rather, the issue of his indictment of American
Jews across the board as guilty of Israel's political
existence and political choices. His sentence is that
we repent on our own. The implication is that the
time is fast coming when we will be forced to repent
by others.________________________
Our Clear Choices
What shall our vows be that we must promise
ourselves to fulfill during the coming year? One is
that our commitments as Jews not be modified or
adulterated by the fear of growing pressures brought
upon us by the Youngs of this nation.
Another is to stand behind these commitments
whether they be of a religious or cultural quality so
that we are aware of our spiritual identity as Jews in
more than name only.
And finally, that our commitment to Israel must
strengthen as the Youngs of our nation become more
and more vocal. It is a certainty that they will. And
our reply to them must be the reply of the six million
who went to their deaths: "I believe."
The Young Affair
Here, in America, the Outgoing Year for the
Jewish community was inextricably entwined with
the fate of Israel's future. The growing cancer of
petrodiplomacy has shifted our own nation's balance
of interest toward Arab pressures with respect to
Israel. And, indeed, on the eve of Rosh Hashanah, it
seemed clear that the United States has embarked
upon an equally inextricable course of recognizing
the Palestinian cause, whether or not the PLO alters
its chartered policy of extermination for Israel.
The resignation of Andrew Young as U.S.
Ambassador to the United Nations was triggered by
this new American petropolicy, which thus far is
schizophrenic in its course. On the one hand, Pales-
tinian recognition is in the offing; on the other,
Young was forced to resign because he covertly held
meetings with PLO representatives toward this end.
Or perhaps not so covertly.
Another offshoot of the Young affair was a well-
coordinated public relations campaign announcing
the Black American community's determination that
there must be a rift between itself and the American
Jewish community on the pretext that Young's
resignation was as a consequence of President
Carter's knuckling under to "Zionist influences."
Victor Bienstock
Even Sadat is Cool to PLO
Did President Carter get the
It was sent by President Sadat
of Egypt and Prime Minister
Begin of Israel. It was brief,
polite and very much to the
point: we are making progress
towards a settlement; please do
not complicate matters by inter-
vening at this stage or by trying
to rush us. Above all, don't try to
shove the Palestine Liberation
Organization down our throats.
Ambassador Robert S.
Strauss, who flew out to the
Middle East to find out just what
had happened at the Sadat-Begin
meeting in Haifa, was given the
message. After listening to
Sadat, he agreed that the Egyp-
tian-Israeli talks should be
allowed to continue without
attempts at imposing deadlines.
After listening to Begin, he
offered assurances that the
United States was not going to
try to force Israel and Egypt to
accept the PLO as a negotiating
IT IS to be hoped that the
envoy was able to explain these
developments to President Carter
convincingly because the
President has been pressing hard
for agreements on the future of
the West Bank presumably
because Saudi Arabia, with the
implicit threat of closing the oil
valve, has set a time frame within
which it expects him to produce
Israeli compliance with Arab
The recent flurry of activity
generated from Washington to
bring the PLO into the picture of
the West Bank future was un-
doubtedly part of the Adminis-
tration effort to prove to the
Saudi Arabians that Washington
was responsive to their pressure.
The meetings held by Am-
bassadors Young and Wolf with
PLO representatives were not
ordered by the State Department
which has technically observed
the American pledge to Israel not
to negotiate with the PLO until
the PLO accepts Security Council
Resolution 242 and recognizes
the existence of Israel. They
were, however, in line with the
current trend of Administration
thinking and policy that, sooner
or later, the PLO will have to be a
partner in the talks whether
Israel likes it or not.
THERE IS A strong attempt
to blur the difference between
Palestinian Arabs living on the
West Bank (with whom Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan has been
having informal talks for years)
and the PLO organization. The
Kress, here and abroad, has
elped to create the impression
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that Israel, by refusing to deal
with the PLO, is refusing to
negotiate with the West Bank
Even Britain's liberal Man-
chester Guardian argues that
"there can be no solution without
discussions, and the assembled
company must include the PLO."
American advocacy of the PLO
sits little better with Sadat than
with Begin and both men must be
permitted to retain a little doubt
over Strauss' reiteration that the
United States was not trying to
force the PLO issue.
SADAT, whom the PLO
regards as an enemy on its assas-
sination list, made it clear to
Strauss that this was no time for
new American peace initiatives
and that the cause of peace would
best be served at this time if
America accepted the role of
silent partner and kept out of the
way. Strauss apparently ac-
cepted this view and said as
much in Jerusalem although he
did indicate that he intended,
later this year, to take part in the
discussions of the "exceedingly
contentious issues," notably
West Bank autonomy.
Bob Strauss apparently has a
clear understanding of the
situation but President Carter
operates on his own wavelength
and there is always the danger
that he will come up with or
accept new ideas and new
directions that can affect the
talks now going on.
Not yet forgotten is his
egregious blunder, after the long
and arduous efforts to reduce
Soviet influence in the Middle
East, in proposing to move the
Palestine problem to the forum of
a Geneva conference of which the
Soviet Union would be co-chair-
man and all the Arab states par-
ticipants. We were rescued from
that diplomatic diasaster when
secret Israeli-Egyptian nego-
tiations, through various inter-
mediaries bore fruit in the Begin
invitation to Sadat and Sadat's
courageous acceptance and visit
to Jerusalem. Out of that visit
ultimately emerged and here
full credit must be given to
Jimmy Carter the Camp
David accords.
UNDER ONE phase of these
accords, Israel is returning the
Sinai oeninsula in stages to
Egyptian rule. One of the
enabling conditions was that the
United National Emergency
Force would serve as a buffer be-
tween the Israeli and Egyptian
lines. The accords provided that
if the UNEF tenure were not pro-
longed beyond its original six-
month term, the United States
would organize an alternative
Beach, FLJ1SS1
Friday, October 5, 1979
Volume 5
ni-212*. (Owl at TatM KM Request
multinational force. And here is
where Carter and the State |
Department fumbled badly.
The Soviet Union, under its
commitments to the radical Arab
states, was obligated to veto a
Security Council resolution
calling for extension of UNEF's
tenure. To exercise that veto,
however, would be a slap in the
face to all peace-lovers, would
expose the Kremlin to the charge
of sabotaging the peace effort
and would have jeopardized
Senate ratification of the SALT
II treaty on the deployment of
nuclear weapons.
The State Department rushed
in to save the Kremlin from the
need to cast the veto. It proposed.
that the UNEF simply be allowed
to die, without any Council
action, and have the United
Nations Secretary General assign *,,
his truce observers to the Sinai.
NEITHER Israel nor Egypt
wanted Soviet or Soviet bloc
observers in their back yards and
so, at the Haifa meeting, after it
hud become clear that the United
States would not fulfill its Camp
David obligation, Begin and
Sadat agreed on joint patrols to the UN truce observers.
Then Washington acted on
what must have been another
Carter brainstorm a move to
which he thought Israel could not
lake exception since it repeated
the terms of 242 and which he
thought would be acceptable to
the PLO because it also affirmed
the rights of Palestinian Arabs
thus, perhaps, making it possible
for the PLO to recognize 242
which would then remove Israeli
objections to direct talks with the
It is hard to say who was more I
shocked Bob Strauss when he
opened the sealed instructions
and learned what he was to sell
Messrs. Begin and Sadat; Begin
and Sadat when they were ap-
prised of the Washington brain-
storm, or Messrs. Carter and
Vance, when they received the
h-raeli and Egyptian replies.
Sadat dismissed the proposed
resolution as nonsense.
THE ISRAELIS saw it as
another American attempt to
sneak the PLO in through the
buck door and officially pointed
out that the Camp David accords
were based on 242 and any
tampering with 242 would inval-
idate the accords.
The resolution was dropped
with a thud. An Arab resolution
recognizing Palestine Arab rights
U> self-determination was with-
drawn, in deference, the Arabs
said, to Andy Young, but in the
knowledge that the United States
would have to veto it.
Now, faced with a new crisis on
the SALT II treaty ratification
and a hornets' nest over the
presence of a Soviet combat unit
in Cuba, Mr. Carter sees hii
hopes for his greatest foreign,| |
affairs triumph go aglimmering.
With inflation unchecked, the
country deeper into recession and
his energy program lost in the
congressional maze, Carter hat
little on the domestic front about
which he can brag.
HE BADLY needs a foreign
affairs achievement as the
centerpiece of his reelection
campaign. SALT II is dubious;
detente is all but vanished; *
China trade agreement is nothing
much to excite the voters and
only Middle East peace is left as
a possibility.
Mr. Carter is a determined,
persistent man. If there is any
way in which he can get some-
thing that looks like a Middl
East settlement which
enable him to proclaim his triu
phant statesmanship, he will U
it. The major obstacle to MiddK
East peace may yet turn out to w
not the complexity of *<
problem but the impatience of w
American president fighting *
his political life

.1 mi ,t: ni'i.'i
Friday, October 5,1979

MM -.
FFome/t's Assembly Planned
At Presidents' Coffee
Forty-one women, representing 32 Jewish women's organizations in Palm Beach County, at-
tended a Presidents Coffee at the home of Barbara Shulman, Women's Division president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. The organizations met to plan the First Annual
Jewish Women s Assembly to be held in Palm Beach on Nov. 28.
Attending the Presidents'Coffee are (left to right) Helene Eichler, South County administrative
assistant; Shirley Enselberg and Phyllis Cohen, co-chairmen of the South County Women's
Division Campaign; Beth Siskin, Education Day chairman; Renee Bassuk, Education Day co-
chairman, and Paula Ruth Kass, Women's Division director.
In an effort to "strengthen the
sense of unity among the Jewish
women's organizations in Palm
Beach County," the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
sponsored a "Presidents' Coffee"
at the home of Barbara Shulman,
Women's Division president.
Forty-one women representing 32
organizations were in attendance.
The program was designed to
involve the "total community" in
planning the first annual Jewish
Women's Assembly, a "unique
educational experience" to be
held Nov. 28 at the Breakers in
Palm Beach.
Beth Siskin, chairman of
Education Day, emphasized that
"it is crucial for us, as Jewish
women, to be a strong, positive
force for education and change.
The time has come for us to work
together to renew our un-
derstanding and commitment to
each other and to the Jewish
community both herp and
abroad." > <
"The Jewish Women's
Assembly," stated Barbara
Shulman, "will offer us as
organizational presidents the
long awaited opportunity to learn
from one another about the work
we each do. We must move
forward as a unified community
into the 1980's, what we in
Women's Division feel is the
"Decade of Decision."
The Jewish Women's
Assembly will feature a variety of
workshops dealing with issues
pertaining to Jewish life "the
past, the present, and the
| future." These workshops will be
1 run by experts and will help
clarify the role of Jewish women
in today's society. In addition,
national Jewish leaders will
keynote the morning and af-
ternoon sessions.
Serving on the Jewish
Women's Assembly Committee
are Beth Siskin, chairperson;
Renee Bassuk, co-chairperson;
Detra Kay, Women's Division
education vice president; and
Barbara Wunsh, community
Attending the Presidents' Coffee were (left to right)Detra Kay,
Women's Division education vice president; Jeanne Levy, past
president, Women's Division; Barbara Shulman, Women's
Division president; and Anne Faivus, Women's Division vice
president-Campaign chairman.
we extend our greetings
and good wishes for a year
of peace and freedom
for all mankind.
Surfside (Miami Beach)
9656 Harding Ave.
also fur salons in:
New York
Credit Cords'
Pleasant company after the theatre is bered cup after cup, year after year,
never the same without a cup of piping Maxwell Housea tradition in Jewish
hot Maxwell House Coffee. Its rich, lifestyle for over half a century,
satisfying taste is brewed to be remem-
to the
Last Drop"*
A living tradition in (ewish homes for more than half a century.

Page 6
Th* Jewish Floridion of Paim Beach County

Friday, October 6,1979
Pioneer Women Regional Conference
Leaders of more than 30
Pioneer Women chapters and
clubs in Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach counties will meet
Monday, Oct. 8, in the Diplomat
Hotel, Hollywood, for a South-
east Region conference on
"Images of Israel."
The all-day event, which will
include a luncheon, is designed to
educate, train and inform of-
ficers, directors and committee
chairmen of Pioneer Women, the
world's largest Jewish women's
The conference is open to all
Pioneer Women members. Reser-
vations may be made at in-
dividual Pioneer Women units or
at the office of the Pioneer
Women Council of South Florida,
Miami Beach.
Chairman of the day will be
Mildred Weiss of Deerfield
Beach, Southeast Region co-
ordinator and a member of the
national board of Pioneer
Women. Conference program
chairman and coordinator is
Harriet Green, president of the
Pioneer Women Council and
national vice president of the
American Zionist Federation.
Reservation chairman for Dade
County is Margot Bergthal, and
Grace Herakowitz is Broward
reservation chairman. Lillian
Davis, social secretary of the
South Florida Council, is in-
vitations chairman.
Morning workshops will be led
by Bebee Pullman of Fort
Lauderdale, national chairman of
Friends of Pioneer Women;
Lillian Hoffman, chairman of the
speakers bureau for the regional;
and Gert Aaron of Hallandale,
area membership co-chairman
Luncheon program will feature
a panel discussion of current
developments in the State of
Israel and the Middle East by
representatives of Israeli
organizations and the Govern-
ment of Israel as well as Florida
Zionist and Pioneer Women
UMnmimminu'i unn'iuunjimn^ 5
J. catholic. Protestant. _
4. era______rights
6. Fourth day of trie week
8.1101 month of the year
9. Chai plus 10 -
10 Same as 4 across
12. Largest county in FHa.
13 umbrella organ^atton
1. A definite article
2. Gathering of peooie for
a common purpose
5. underwritten 12 words)
7. operating unit of
education organization
11 Same as 3 across
solution moct 19 issue
Saturday November 3, 1979
Flogler Museum
Whitehall Way Pdlm Deach
Chompogne Preview Aucrion
730 000
Conducted by:
Droword Art and Framing Gallery
Fort Lauderdale
Licensed ond Oonded Auctioneer ond Appraisers
Oils. Etchings. Lithographs. Woodcuts
Limited Editions Many out of print
All professionally matted and custom framed
Chagall Reuven Colder
Miro Libermon Agam
Boulanger Picosso Delecroix
Silvo Vosorely Neiman
(All pieces and frames can be exchanged ar onyrime)
Special Preview of Investment Art
for purchase or lease through the JCC
Tom Dovidoff, D.D.5- Howard Soborra. M.D.
Fluffy and Creamy Philadelphia Brand
whipped cream cheese....
It's ready to use right from the refrigerator. Combine it with chopped
green pepper, pimiento or pineapple for quick to make sandwiches.
They're favorite fare for trie lunch-bunch, between-meal snackers
and midnight-noshers. For a touch of class, serve your
favorite combination open-style with a
decorative garnish. Satisfaction guaranteed
or your money back from Kraft.
K Certified Kosher

Friday, October 5, 1979
Chairpersons Iris Murray and
Debbie Sabarra welcome visitors
to the Jewish Community Cen-
ter's Pre-school Classroom. Judy
Devore, formerly Judy Fenakel,
is teacher. She received her
bachelor's and early childhood
education degree from the
University of Florida and has
been with the Center for two
years. Her assistant and co-
worker is Coletta Reitinger.
Coletta, a transplant from
Pennsylvania, started her
education at Penn State and
hopes to obtain her degree in
Judy's goals are to build a
foundation for the children's
entrance into kindergarten,
stressing pre-reading, writing,
and math as well as socialization.
This month the children have
been exposed to the celebration of
Rosh Hashanah by the presence
of Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
explaining the holidays and
blowing the Shofar for them. The
classroom will be busy preparing
decorations for the Sukkah that
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
^*%*%^*w%^%lfc%% V^>'s>VV>i^>>
Jewish Community Center Presents
will be hung by the children in
celebration of the holiday. The
Center welcomes all visitors to
come see the Pre-School but
visitors are asked to call in ad-
vance so that arrangements can
be made.
(For Children from
Kindergarten-6th Grade)
Children of members of the
Jewish Community Center are
eligible for this program. Every
day, Monday through Friday,
children will participate in sports,
games, arts and crafts and super-
vised free play. Whenever
possible, children will be in-
tegrated into existing JCC After-
school Enrichment Programs.
Beginning the week of Oct. 8, a
Community Calendar
Oct. 5
Oct. 6
Oct. 7
Jewish War Veterans #406 -9:15a.m.
Oct. 8
Temple Israel board 10 a.m. Women's American ORT Poin-
ciana board 10:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Boynton 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach board 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT Royal Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El
Sisterhood board 8 p.m. United Order of True Sisters board 11
a.m. United Order of True Sisters noon Jewish Community Day
School board -8 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club -
board 10a.m.
Oct. 9
American Jewish Congress board 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith #2939 -
7:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold board -1 p.m. B'nai B'rith
#3041 board 3:30 p.m. Temple Beth David executive 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. JEWISH
Oct. 10
Congregation Anshei Sholom board -1 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 8 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club -
board- 7:30 p.m. Jewish Community Center Women's League 8
p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach board- 10
a.m. Temple Beth David Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Jewish
Community Center Pioneer Women Golda Meir -1 p.m.
Oct. 11
Hadassah Tikvah board
p.m. Hadassah Yovel
Mitzvah 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
9 a.m. Congregation Anshei Shalom Men's
10 a.m. Hadassah Shalom board 1
board 10 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom
Lake Worth board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Aliyah board 9:30
a.m. Hadassah Golda Meir board 12:30 p.m. JEWISH FEDER-
Oct. 12
Hadassah Palm Beach County Region Meeting Pioneer Women-
Golda Meir Paid-up membership tea -1 p. m.
Oct. 13
Oct. 14
B'nai B'rith Women
Ohav Flea Market
Club-9:30 a.m.
Oct. 15
Hadassah -Tikvah 1 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood noon
Hadassah Aliyah-Las Vegas, Nev., through Oct. 19 Jewish Family
& Children's Service board 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Shalom 7
Oct. 16
Temple Israel board 8 p.m. Temple Beth El 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Golden Lakes 1 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold
- 1 p.m. Temple Beth David board 8 p.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 1 p.m. Pioneer Women- Theodore
Herzl Women's American ORT North Palm Beach
Oct. 17
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood board -10 a.m. Hodassah-Tik-
vah luncheon and card party noon Women's America" ORT-
Palm Beach County Region 9:30 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION
Oct. II
Hadassah Yovel 1
. p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav -board -
10:30 a.m. National Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit
- 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Evening board 8p.m.-
B'nai B'rith #3041 8 p.m. Hodassah Bat Gurion board 9:45
a.m. Hodassah Golda Meir 12:30 p.m.
variety of classes will be offered
for children in kindergarten
through sixth grades. A few of
these activities include Ballet,
Arts and Crafts, Sports World,
Science and Magic. New to the
activity schedule this year is
Jewish Holiday Cooking, a class
where the children prepare and
sample special holiday foods.
Creative Visuals is for children in
third to sixth grades. They will
be creating their own slide shows
starring themselves. Classes in
Dramatics, Baton Twirling,
Karate and Folk Dance also will
be offered. For class times and
fees, contact Lisa Rubin, super-
visor of Children's Programs, at
the JCC. No School HoUdaye
Oct. 29 Register now for
roller skating and a special treat.
Time: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The teen group meets every
Tuesday from 7:30 to 9:15 p.m.
Watch for the Camping Weekend
coming up at the end of October.
This group meets every Thurs-
day from 7:15 to 9:15 p.m. at the
Center. Come down and have a
slice of pizza, go roller skating
with friends, or just meet new
people and "hang out." Every-
one's invited.
CLUB 5,6
The Club 5, 6 Day is switching
from Wednesday to Monday
because of conflicts with Hebrew
School. The first big event will be
Monday, Oct. 8 from 7 to 8:30
p.m. and will feature a "Make
Your Own Sundae Party." If
you're in the fifth and sixth
grades and want to get into
Drama, Model Rocketry,
Cooking, or Crafts then come by
and check it out.
The team meets on Tuesdays
at 6 p.m. There are 10 members
on the team, but more teens are
invited to come and play. League
play begins at the end of October.
If anyone is interested, contact
Joel Levine, coach.
The Jewish Community
Center, in cooperation with the
Jewish Family & Children's
Services, will be conducting six
sessions beginning Wednesday,
Oct. 10 from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m.
for Parents of Pre-Schoolere,
under the direction of Linda
Cohen, MSW, a professionally
trained family counselor. There is
no fee, and all meetings will be
held at the Jewish Family &
Children'8 Services.
The focus of the series will be
on difficult issues that arise in
family life when children are very
young. The discussions will be
conducted in an informal manner.
Space is limited. Prior regis-
tration is a must.
The board of directors of the
Jewish Community Center is
preparing a welcome party for
Martin M. Goldberg, executive
director, at Temple Israel, 1901
North Flagler Drive, on Sunday,
Oct. 14, from 8 to 10 p.m. Dessert
and coffee will be served. Ad-
mission by prior reservation.
Transportation, provided
through a Federal Grant Title III
OAA, is available to transit dis-
advantaged seniors, 60 years or
older, within a designated area.
Call 689-7703 and ask for trans-
Adult education classes have
begun at the CSSC. Anyone
wishing to attend may call the
Center for registration. Monday,
Oil Painting, 9 a.m. to noon.
Tuesday, Transactional
Analysis, 10 a.m. to noon. (Please
note: the first mini-session is
over. The second one begins Oct.
30.) Wednesday, Writers Work-
shop, 9:30 a.m. to noon. Wednes-
day and Friday, Walking
After 60,1:30 to 3 p.m.
Life Styles, a new series pre-
sented by Tom Ericson, geron-
tologist, will continue on Oct. 4 at
1:30 p.m. "Relationships with
Friends," and on Oct. 11 at 1:30
p.m. "Stay in Main Stream of
Life." Everyone is invited to
participate in one or both of these
Calling All Men: Round Table
Talk on Mondays at 1:30 p.m.
Calling All Women: Timely
Topics for Thinking Women, on
Mondays at 1:30 p.m.
Medicare Assistance is held at
the Jewish Community Center
the third Monday of the month.
Next session will be on Oct. 15
from 1 to 3 p.m. Morris Rosen
and Carl Sitzer, trained Medicare
volunteers, will assist in review-
ing problems and filing claims.
Second Tuesday Club:
Monthly meeting will be held on
Tuesday, Oct. 9, at 1 p.m.
Shoshana Flexer, professional
singer who has specialized in
Yiddish and Israeli music for
many years, will present
"Holiday Programs."
Second Tuesday Club Card
Party will be held on Sunday,
Oct. 21. Call Sam Rubin or the
Center for reservations. Special
refreshments served from 12:30
to 1 p.m. Card party will begin at
1 p.m. Arrange your group and
bring your cards.
New Classes. 1) Mini-instruc-
tional series, Creative Knitting
and Crocheting. Learn how to
make your own belts, scarves,
hats, bags. Class is limited. Call
to register. Class will begin on
Tuesday, Oct. 16 at 1:30 p.m. and
continue for three consecutive
2) Consumer Credit Infor-
mation. Louis Levine, retired
attorney, will present a monthly
class on all phases of credit.
Learn how to protect yourself in
buying, selling and investing.
Class meets Oct. 22 at 10 a.m.
Artist of the Month. Esther
Molat, chairperson, announces
the Artist of the Month for
October will be Murray Mugmun,
who resides in Cresthaven. His
brother displayed his works at
the Center last year. Murray
works in plastics, which he
developed himself, enamel on
plastic, and acrylics and water-
colors. He specializes in birds,
flowers and landscapes. Stop by
the Center and view his works.
The Center is open Monday to
Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Calling All Chai Members:
Your $18 memberships help sub-
stantiate the need for a senior
Events: 36 competitive events
throughout the county. Golf,
swimming, bicycling, track and
field, tennis, beauty contests,
bowling, shuffleboard, billiards.
Date: Oct. 19 Oct. 23. Regis-
tration: Forms available at the
Jewish Community Center, as
well as banks, restaurants,
condos, and shopping centers.
This is an event patterned after
the Sanford, Florida, Golden Age
Olympics which is in its fifth
year. Local winners will advance
to the International Olympics in
Sanford, all expenses paid.
Transportation will be pro-
vided if needed. Call Michael
Hardwick at the County Depart-
ment of Human Resources for
further information. Volunteers
are needed to act as judges,
typists, guides and telephone
My 93rd Birthday Party
Dear Jean and Florence:
You have no idea how much
joy and pleasure I derived from
the 93rd birthday party you
made for me. To see those young
children file in to greet me, and
Florence with the cake and
candles walk in as if in a pro-
cession, filled my eyes with tears
of joy, and then the singing by
the children of Happy Birthday
in English and Hebrew made me
feel as if I really deserve such
honor. What Jean said about me
I don't remember, as my heart
was overfilled with joy. But I am
sure she wouldn't say anything
bad on an occasion like that, and
then the congratulations and
kisses from so many people.
What man can remain indifferent
to so much attention. Even an old
man of 93 can't accomplish such
a feat.
So all in all, I express my
deepest gratitude to you, Jean
and Florence, for giving me so
much joy and pleasure on my
93rd birthday, and thank you
very much for the wonderful time
I had at the party.
With love,
Give her regards to Broadway and tell them she will soon be
there. Yes, All Summers is back in the swing of thing and
husband Paul is pleased, as we all are.
Ann and Sid Weg, of Boca, recently returned from Portugal?
They flew to Lisbon and then spent two weeks on the Algarve.
Marriage plans are taking place for Zelda Pincourt, president
of the JCC and John Spielman. A home ceremony is planned.
Zelda and John will honeymoon at Cerromar Beach, Puerto
Personal news. Congratulations to Tami Lesser for being
elected president of her Freshman Class at Forest Hill High
Barbara and Alan Shulman had 12 good reasons to beam at
Temple Beth El on Rosh Hashanah. Greeting the New Year with
them were Alan's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Shulman and
Barbara's parents,Mr. and Mrs. Irving Delson. Daughter Nina,
up from Miami with friend Robert Mufson and son, David, is a
senior at Pinecrest. Children Susan and Jeffrey Fisher are both
attending law school, but their real claim to fame is their
daughter, four-month-old Alexandra. Alexandra must be ap-
plauded for the blessing of happiness she not only brought to her
grandparents, Barbara and Alan, but to all those who greeted
the year 5740 with her. L'Shana Tovah!

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, October 6,1979
Jewish Community
Early Childhood Education

The Jewish Community Center Early
Childhood Department serves
children from ages 2ft (must be toilet
trained) to 5. Its goal is to provide a
relaxed atmosphere where the child
is encouraged to develop social and
thinking skills, a good self image and
physical stamina. Language arts and
mathematics readiness are incorpor-
ated in the program.
Enrichment Program
The ENRICHMENT PROGRAM U a child's Introduction to the arts and includes music, art, dance
and body movement. SUPERVISED FREE PLAY is available from 3:00 to 5:00 P.M.
8-30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. $ 75 per month
8:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. 100 per month
8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 125 per month
830 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. $110 per month
830 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Family membership is required for the above programs
135 per month
Folk Dance t>
Learn the dances done around the world
Abracadabra K
Learn & perform magic for your family
& friends
Sewing Circle K-
Learn basic sewing techniques
Sports World 94
Come & play your favorite sports
Ceramics 3-<
Hand building ft glazing
Baton Twirling K-
Twirl ft march to music
Bread Baking K-
Learn how to bake various types
of breads
Drama Club JU>
Acting techniques presentation
Karate K-
Control your mind ft body thru
the art of Karate *4bt>
Abracadabra 3-
Perform magic for your family
A friend.
Crafts Galore 3-
Explore the world of crafts

This program is designed primarily for children in grades 1 thru 6 of working parents.
Wherever possible the children will be integrated into existing JCC programs. In addition
there will be special activities and supervised free play. Transportation from school to the
JCC is included in the cost of the program. Members only. FEE: $35.00 per month.
(Medical examination required. Medical-Accident insurance Required $4.25 per yr.
$25.00 deductible).
No School Holiday
Trips and "Fun Days" at the Center will be scheduled based on the school calendar. Many places of
interest wfll be visited. Watch for special notices.
Petite Ballet P.S. Moo. 34 p.m. $20 $30
Baste movement for llttie dancers
Balletnap K4 Mon. 44 p.m. 20 30
Beginning Dance-developing
coordination and poise
Red. Yellow. Blue ft Glue K-2 Mon. 4-5 p.m. 20 30
Learn how to mix colors
along with basic collage
Junior Wizards 34 Mon. 4-5 p.m. 20 30
Explore the amazing world of Science
Jewish Holiday Cooking K4 Mon. 54 p.m. 25 35
Prepare and sample special holiday food
Dynamite Club 3-4 Tues. 54 p.m. 10 20
Qub especially designed for '
3rd ft 4th grade
Puppetry K-3 Tues. 44 p.m. 20 30
Create your own characters
ft present shows
Creative Visuals 34 Thurs. 4-5 p.m. 10 20
Create your own slide shows.
starring you!!
Drama Club K-2 Tues. 54 p.m. 15 25
Acting techniques for the very young
Story Hour K-l Tues. 44 p.m. 10 20
Come hear your favorite stories
New.. .(Eli
Monday Nights
Members I
Under the direction of Joel Levine, fifth andj
Members will be Introduced to many dii
TWEEN NITE (7th and 8th Graders)
TEEN NITE (9th thru 12th graders)
These groups will plan many exciting activities i
part of the Junior High Activity Council and the S
their own newspaper. A TEEN SPORTS DIV1S
September for Basketball.
Gymnastics made easy
Arnon Alexander, Instructor
Slimnastics (bring blanket or towel)
Irene Govoni, instructor
Slim down rhythmically
Re-Energize through proper breathing
Learn how to relax and enjoy living
Disco Dancing. Ron Schenberg. Instructor
Be part of Today's scene Beginnen
Slimnastics. Irene Govoni
Combines musk ft movement
Basic Photography, David Govoni
Course in basic photographic techniques
Bring a 35mm camera
FlowersBring odds and ends
of material and see them become beautiful
Duplicate Bridge (on-going). Al Merlon
Come with or without a partner
Party Bridge, Al Merlon
For those who prefer contract
1337C "2-
ModernH* Co

*dy. October 5. 1979
Thurs. 4-5 p.m. 10 20
K-6 Thurs. 4-5 p.m. 35 45
*& Tues. 4-5 p.m. 15
K-3 Wad. 5-6 p.m. 15
K-6 Wed. 4-5 p.m. 10
3-6 Wed. 4-5 p.m. 10
3-6 Wed. 44 p.m. 25
K-6 Wed 44 p.m. 15
K-6 Thurs. 4-5 p.m. 25
3-6 Thurs. 5-6 p.m. 15 25
3-6 Thurs. 4-5 p.m. 25
.(Hub 56
7:00 8:30 P.M.
n fitly $15
adfexth graders will be offered a special club.
activities such as MODEL ROCKETRY.
ROOKING, and special events.
Thurs.. 7-10 p.m. MEMBERS ONLY
Tues., 7-9 p.m. MEMBERS ONLY
s. The place to be this Fall is at the J.C.C. Be
High Advisory Board. Each group will develop v_
| will also be developed. Tryouts will begin early
10-12 Noon $20 $35
ties. 9-10 a.m. 20 30
ed/Fri 10-12 Noon 30 45
hurs. 8 sessions 7:30-8:30 p.m. 8:30-9:30 p.m. 7:30-8:30 p.m. 45 20 30
hurs. 7-9 p.m. 20 40
10-11 a.m. 15 25
Sun. 7:30-10:30 p.m. 1 1.50
Sun 7:30-10:30 p.m. 1 1.50
enter l^jl??
I Conversation
es, Thurs.
9-11 a.m.
11-1 p.m.
Senior Adults
Comprehensive Senior Service Center
The CSSC is funded by a Title III. Older
Americans Act Grant thru Gutfstream
Areawkle Council on Aging
1. Transportation for transit disadvantaged
adults (60 yrs. or older) in areas as designated
by Tide III, OAA Grant.
2. Hospitality Corner.
3. Chai Club: An opportunity to support the
JCC, which supports Senior Activities
throughout the year. Esther and Joe Molat,
4. Second Tuesday Oub: Fundraisers and fun
Raisers. Marion and Sam Rubin,
5. Kosher Meals on Wheels housed in the
CSSC; Council of Jewish Women
Oil Painting
TransactJonal Analysis
two 3 week sessions:
both sessions open to all
Writers Workshop
Walking Tall after 60
Relaxation thru breathing exercises
Sept 18-Oct. 2
Oct. 30-Nov. 13
Wednesday & Friday
9:00-12:00 Noon
10:00-12:00 Noon
9:00-12:00 Noon
1:30-3:00 p.m.
How Florida's Banking Laws Affect YOU
Peoples Federal Bank
Sept. 5th
1:30-3:00 p.m.
Power of the Senior Consumer Series
Do's and Don't's of Consumer Credit
Chas. Gates, Ex. Dir. Consumer
Credit Counceling of P.B. Co.
"Crime & You" Lt. Mulford.
W.P.B. Police Dept.
The Latest Legislation
Conclusion of Series State
Representative Tom Lewis
Sept. 6th 1:30-3:30 p.m.
Sept 13th 1:30-3:00 p.m.
Sept. 20th 1:30-3:00 p.m.
Round Table Talk M. Dan, discussion leader Mondays 1:30-3:30 p.m.
Timely Topics for Thinking Women S. Skolnik, discussion leader Mondays 1:30-3:30 p.m.
Consumer Credit information L. Levine, Chairprson Every 4th Monday Begins Sept 24th 10:00-12:00 Noon
UfeStyies T. Erickson, Gerontologist Planning for the future Relationships with family & friends Stay in Main Stream of Life Three Sessions Sept 27th Oct. 4th Oct. 11th 1:00-3:00 p.m.
You can grow roses in Florida Leo Gottscho. Chairperson Methods & Slide Presentation Sept 25th 1:30-3:30 p.m.
Project Good Health Jean Gross, Chairperson Dr. Doris Hibel. Help Yourself To Good Health Every 3rd Thurs. Oct. 18th 1:30-3:30 p.m.
AAAArt Appreciation for Adults Council of Jewish Women M. Nadelman. Chairperson Freda Majadin A. Sander Every 4th Thurs. Oct. 25th Nov. 29th 1:30-3:00 p.m.
High Blood Pressure & What You Can Do About It CUhMelder Nov. 1st 1:30-3:00 p.m.
Institute of New Dimensions F. Majzlin, Understanding Painting S. Bernstein, Judaica in Stamps Every 3rd Tues. Nov. 20th Dec 18th 1:00-3:00 p.m.
Labor Day Weekend: Holiday Inn Palm Beach Sept 2ndSept 4th
Includes full dinner, breakfasts, tennis, golf-discount, transportation available at extra charge. Fee:
Member $43.00. non-members $48.00 double occupancy per person.
Musicana Thursday, October 18thIncludes full dinner, shows
Fee: Members $15.00. non-members $17.00 (without transportation)
Members $17.00. non-members $19.00 (with transportation)
Lido Spa Holiday. September 2nd-5th, 1979. Includes 3 meals a day (diet or regular), daily massage.
Transportation $9.00 per person.
Fee: $84.00 plus 20% gratuities.
New Year's Eve 1980
Jungle Queen Cruise, dinner & entertainment with transportation from Century village.
Fee: $21.00 per person.
Sam Rubin. President, Ruth Hyde, Program Chairperson. Meets the second tuesday of the month.
Flea Market card parties entertainment, refreshments. Open to the public.
ARTIST OF THE MONTH Esther Molat. Chairperson
Monthly exhibits of artists 60 years and older
MEDICARE ASSISTANCE Morris Rosen. Carl SHzer, Trained Volunteers
Third Monday of month, 1:00-3:00 p.m.
Instructor provided by Palm Beach County Adult Education.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, October 5,1979
Simchas Torah Dance,
sponsored by Sisterhood ol
Temple Emeth, will be held or.
Sunday, Oct. 14, at 7:30 p.m.
Refreshments will be served. Ida
Lowenbraun is chairperson and|
Ann Katz, co-chairperson.
Delray Chapter announces the
following October events:
Sukkoth Tea for prospective
members, Oct. 11 at the Chamber
of Commerce, 64 SE 5th Ave.
Call Yetta Karp.
Soutti (Bounty <5Kes
A dinner cruise on the Hidden
Harbor is planned Oct. 17. Call
Rose Stevenhagen or Sadie
The next regular meeting will
\>e Oct. 17 at the Community
South County Calendar
Oct. 5.
Oct. 6
Temple Beth El Sisterhood/Brotherhood Dance 6 p. m.
Oct. 7
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Rummage Kids and Their Single Jewish
Parents Castle Park Noon
Oct. 8
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Rummage Women's American ORT -
East Chapter 1 p.m.
Oct. 9
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Rummage Temple Emeth Brotherhood
-7:30 p.m.
Oct. 10
Hadassah Aviva Board 10 a.m. FEDERATION WOMEN'S
DIVISION CAMPAIGN CABINET 9:30 a.m. Temple Emeth 7:30
Oct. 11
Hadassah Aviva Card Party noon Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
board 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Brotherhood board 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT Delray Membership Tea noon.
Oct. 12
Temple Beth El Shabbat Dinner 10th grade 5:30 p.m.
Oct. 14
Oct. 15
Hadassah Menachem Begin '
Oct. 16
Brandeis University Women 10 a.m.
7:30 p.m.
B'noi B'rith Women Naomi Chapter
B'nai B'rith Kings Lodge -
Oct. 17
Women's American ORT Delray Dinner/Cruise Women's
American ORT Region 9:30 a.m.
Oct. 18
Hadassah Sabra Group 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood 10
a.m. Brandeis University Women Board Temple Beth El board
- 8 p.m.
Oct. 20
Hadassah Sabra Group -
Oct. 21
Temple Beth El Brotherhood golf Deborah Hospital Las Vegas
Oct. 22
B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi Chapter #1537- 12:30 p.m.
Oct. 23
Hadassah Aviva Breakfast 10 a.m.
Oct. 24
National Council of Jewish Women 8 p.m. Hadassah Aviva -
Oct. 25
Temple Beth El 8 p.m.
Oct. 26
Temple Beth El Youth Group Service 8:15 p. m.
Oct. 28
Israeli Retreat Temple Beth El Adult Education 8 p.m.
Oct. 29
Women's American ORT East Chapter Board 12:30 p.m.
Deborah Hospital Board 12:30 p.m.
Oct. 30
Deborah Hospital -12:30 p. m.
Nov. 1
Brandeis University Women Burdines 9 a.m. Hadassah Sabra
Group Board 6 p.m.
Center. Dr. Carlo Schmidt,
director of the South Technical
Vocational School, will show
slides and speak on development
of the school.
The Thrift Shop is now open at
323B, N. Federal Highway. Call
Ethel Seissman or Frances
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton will present an
"Evening with the Chefs," on
Nov. 4 at 8 p.m.
Participating in the display of
culinary achievements will be the
chefs from the Bridge Hotel,
Boca Raton Hotel and Club,
Bernard's, Auberge Le Grillon,
Le Petite Chalet, two caterers,
Matter of Taste, and Ruth
There also will be a hostess
gown fashion show by Sarle of
Las Olas Boulevard, and table
settings by Saks Fifth Avenue,
Mayor Jewelers and the Dish
The evening will include music
for dancing, champagne, and a
pastry bar.
The Anshei Sholom Adult
School of Jewish Studies of
Century Village in West Palm
Beach will commence its fourth
year of offering Judaic courses
under the supervision of Rabbi
Harry Z. Schectman.
The following subjects will be
offered: Elementary, Inter-
mediate and Advanced Hebrew
Sidur Reading and Translation;
Elementary, Intermediate and
Advanced Hebrew Conversation;
American Jewish History;
Customs and Religious Law;
Bible; and Mishne (Talmud).
These courses will be taught by
experienced and authoritative
teachers. Registration for these
classes will begin on Sunday,
Oct. 21, from 10 a.m. to noon.
These courses are offered free of
charge to members of the
congregation, but are open to the
public for a registration fee.
Classes are held on Wednesdays
and Thursdays from 9:30 a.m. to
noon. Sessions will begin on
Wednesday, Nov. 7, and will
continue for 20 weeks.
Through the combined efforts
of Congregation Anshei Sholom,
the Sisterhood and the Men's
Club, a fully equipped ambulance
will be donated to the Israel Red
Cross, known as the Red Mogen
The dedication will take place
at the Congregation Anshei
Sholom on Sunday, Oct. 21 at 1
Entertainment will be provided
by the Yiddish Culture Choral
Group, under the direction of
Mildred Bimbaum, with Dorothy
Goldberg at the piano.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
is located at 5348 Grove St.
Century Village.
A( Conditioned -
1119 David-
Reserve Now For Your
10days49 nights March 31 to April 9|
'">'"$325 (-' P'ondoublocc
Services A Sedurim Conducted
By Prominent Cantor
PHONE: 1-672-0333
Sisterhood of Anshei Sholom
will hold its board meeting on
Monday, Oct. 8, at 9:45 a.m., and
its regular meeting on Tuesday,
Oct. 16, at 1 p.m., when Dr. Irwin
Sapenoff will speak on "Goot
' Sisterhood of Congregation
Anshei Sholom announces that
tickets are available for a concert
by "Swinging" Cantor Ed Klein
on Sunday, Nov. 11, at 8 p.m.
Tickets may be obtained from
Shirley Fleishman, Bessie
Hoffman and Blossom Cohen.
Art Capper of Miami Beach,
who heads Music Man, a
traveling disco organization, will
play for an Oct. 6 dance at
Temple Beth-El, Boca Raton.
Time is 7 to 11 p.m. Temple
members, ranging from age 20
into the 70s, also will see a
professional disco team in action
and will receive free dance
If you understand Yiddish and
derive nakhes from its folksongs
and folklore; if you warm to
stories by Sholom Aleichem,
Isaac Bashevis Singer, Peretz; if
you enjoy humorous con-
temporary items from the''
Forward; if you get a lift from
shmuessing in mame-loshn; if%
you seek to broaden your
knowledge of Jewish life and
history via mini-lectures in
English; and if you miss a
heymish atmosphere in general
you are invited to attend the
gatherings of the Boca Raton
Yiddish Culture Circle.
, The group is directed by Dr.
Samuel Portnoy (professor of
history at Florida Atlantic
University and life-time Yid-
As the circle begins
I consecutive year, Dr.
its sixth
announced that he is planning
some new features in the cultural
mix. Gatherings this year will be
held each Monday evening, 7:30-
9:30, at B'nai Torah, 1401 NWJ
4th St., Boca Raton. The first
session will be held on Oct. 8.
Glee Club Forms
Horizons Unlimited Glee Club
starts Wednesday, Oct. 3, at 10
a.m. at the South County Neigh-
borhood Center, 2248 NE 1st
Ave., Boca Raton. Contact
Joanne Weppner.
Under The Supervision
Of Rabbinical Council
Of The Palm Beaches
Open 7
I 4 Sun.
Closed Sat
Between Military Trail HaverhUI In the Mini Mall
of the Palm Beaches
A Better Way of Life, You Couldn't Find.
Over 700 Families arc already enjoying.
Golf-View Condominium*
Great Recreational Facilities
Great Apartment Features
Poinciana Place
3931 Poinciana Place
Lake wortn, Fia. 33463
Models Open Dally &
Sunday 10-5
Telephone: 967-7550
This Winter
Y>ull Never
Have It So
Cruise the Red Sea. Visit Israel, Egypt and The Sinai.
Fly to Tel Aviv, spend 3 days in Jerusalem and then board the
luxurious MV Caro D'oro for a luxurious 7 day cruise of the Red Sea
Visit 5 beautiful ports, then disembark in Cairo for 3 days of touring.
See Luxor and Petra. Visit the Sphinx and see the Pyramids.
This unique direct country to country Kosher Red Sea Cruise is
limited to 60 persons, All Meals on Board Included. Your luxury
yacht has beautifully appointed staterooms, public rooms and a
pool which will make you feel like royalty .
Tour Price includes, round trip airfare from New \brk City, 5 star lux-
ury hotels in Jerusalem and Cairo!
for further information write or call Universal Kosher Iburs
254 West 31st St., New York, NY 10001 212-757-6302
Out Of Town Call ToH Free 800-223-0560
e Only Kosher Red Sea Cruise _

Friday, October 5,1979

The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Pictured above at the Women's Division open board meeting
are (standing left to right) Detra Kay, Women's Division vice
president / education; Dr. Elizabeth Sterenberg Freilich, vice
president / leadership development; Marcy Marcus, co-
chairman board enricnment; (seated left to right) Barbara
Shulman, Women's Division president; Harriet Zimmerman,
guest speaker; and Anne Faivus, vice president/Campaign
*browsing in books
So Help Me God
(Guest Review)
Non-Jews will have to tell us
what a book like this can mean to
them. We can know only that
such a work adds to our own
Jewish store of knowledge and,
believe it or not, inspiration. To
those who live by decades, or
even steps and stages, this is a
We are about to take leave of
the fantastic or satanic seventies,
and it is essential that someone
say to us, "Here is what has been
happening. Here is the digest of a
decade never to be forgotten in
Jewish life and history."
And you will read of Vietnam
again and of Russian Jewry's
in fathomable horror, and of
Israel in its most threatening
hour, and you will reply (how
aloud I do not know), "Oh yes, all
of this really happened and I was
there, or here, or exactly where I
do not know! And what it meant
to me, I do not exactly know!
And what I did through all these
years, I do not exactly know!
But all the same, you will be
left with a challenge for the
future, if you think yourself
young enough to have a future.
And that challenge will be,
"Watchman, what of the morn-
ing? Shall I permit tomorrow to
be as vacuous as yesterday? Or
can my life yet take on a worthy
meaning before it ends?"
Unbelievable! This from a
novel that is full of humor,
written in the simplest of prose,
and full of teaching, preaching
and undeniable Jewish erudition?
Herbert Tarr is a gifted best-
seller author, with a unique style
of universal appeal. And here is
another success story. You will
read everything he writes, this
Children of
ZACHOR is organizing the
first North American conference
ever held on "The Second
Generation: Children of
Holocaust Survivors," and
concerned professionals from
throughout the United States
and Canada.
The conference's first day will
deal primarily with psychological
issues, the second with the
world views and creative re-
sponses of the "second
brief book too, enriched and
enlightened for having done so.
But you will keep on looking
toward the future, hoping that he
may yet give us the better book,
the true masterpiece that our
incomparable Judaism deserves.
Editor's note: Herbert Tarr, a
native New Yorker, ordained
\e Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County recently held its first
board meeting at the Federation office. Keynote speaker for the evening was Mrs. Harriet
Zimmerman. She discussed the current issues affecting the American Jewish community and
stated that it is vital for every American Jew to stay informed and aware of the current
situation. Mrs. Zimmerman is a National United Jewish Appeal-Executive Committee member.
'Anti-Israel Feelings Grow'
Continued from Page 1
in Israel to review Israel's economic requests for 1981.
HE MET with Finance Minister Simcha Ehrlich
Sept. 17, who outlined Israel's economic needs. Ehrlich
told Bennet that the peace agreement with Egypt
paradoxically made it necessary for Israel to increase its
defense spending.
But Bennet maintained that Israel had chosen a
difficult time to make her increased request. Inflation and
growing unemployment in the U.S. made it difficult to
raise the aid, he said.
Ehrlich admitted that the government's economic
policy had partially failed. But on the other hand, he said,
Israel was making an effort to cope with the energy crisis
on her own and would not exercise her right to ask the
U.S. to honor its commitment and supply her with oil.
rabbi and Air Force chaplain has
written prize-winning short
stories as well as novels, all best
sellers. The "Conversion of
Chaplain Cohen," "Heaven Help
Us," "A Time for Loving," and
his latest, "So Help Me God," are
available at Temple Israel
Roast Mandarin Duck
with kasha stuffing
1 duckling
salt A pepper
'4 C. parvo margarine
1 C. chopped onion
1 C. chopped celery
1 Tbsp. pane margarine
1 Tbap. cornstarch
2 C. warm chicken broth
11C. golden raisins
11 tap. ground ginger
' i Up. dry mustard
% C. Mandarin orange
aegmenU, drained
(16 oi. can)
' Up. seasoned salt
"i C. Mandarin orange
Rinse duckling and pat dry. Rub salt and pepper
inside the body cavity; pierce skin to allow excess fat
to drain during roasting.
Combine the egg and kasha in a small bowl and set
aside; saute onion and celery in pane margarine in a
large skillet. When tender, add kasha and stir over
medium heat until each grain is separate. Add hot
chicken broth, raisins, ginger, and dry mustard; cover
pan tightly and simmer for 15 minutes, or until the
liquid is absorbed and grains are tender. Cool
slightly; mix in drained orange segments, reserving
aliout half the segments and all the juice for the
sauce. Fill neck and Iwdy cavities loosely with
stuffing; close openings with skewers or foil. Place on
a rack in roasting pan. Roast at 325 degrees for
about 2' i hrs. or 30 minutes/lb.
For sauce: Melt pane margarine, then add corn-
starch and orange Juice. Cook until thickened and
clear. Add seasonings and remaining Mandarin
orange segments and sene hoi with duckling and
kasha Serves8-4.
To order our recijK' hook containing
80 more imaginative kasha serving
suggestions, send one Wolff's Kasha
i.oxtop, plus 50C to cover postage and
handling to: The Birkett Mills, Dept. F,
Penn Yan, N.Y. 14527.
You already know about
brisket and kasha.
And kasha varnishkas
with beef.
And you know some-
thing about the tradi-
tional uses of kasha
in soups and stews, and
as an economical and
enjoyable substitute for
rice and pasta.
But have you ever tried roast
Mandarin duckling with kasha? Or
kasha pilaf with chicken livers? Ever tried
stuffing a whole fish with kasha and fresh herbs?
If so, read no farther-you're already a kasha
But if not, Wolffs would like to re-introduce you
to some of the more unusual and imaginative ways
of cooking with kasha-tiny, golden toasted buck-
wheat kernels with a crunchy, nutlike texture that
can do so much to enhance a special dish.
And make it perfect.
Wolff's Kasha. Easy. Economical.
Nutritious. Perfect!
on one (1) box of
Store Coupon
To the grocer For each coupon
you accept a* our authorized
agent, well pax you face value
plus 5* handling chance*, pro-
vided vnii and your customer
have complied w ith the term*
of the offer, any other applica-
tion conntitutes fraud Invoice*
showing your pun-haw of suffi-
cient slock to rover all coupons
redeemed must I* shown upon
request Void if prohibited.
taxed or otherwise restricted
Your customer must p*\ an\
sales lax. Cash value of 1 Un of
I cent Offer limited to one cou-
pon per purchase Redeem h\
mailing to The Kirkett Mills.
Penn Yan, NY 14527 Offer
expires March 1. WHO.


4 i..'.,'.'".i,ll.f,,i.iii)i,,i;it." '.".J.'.'i.
.'.'. /. .IVW.M.!,.'.^

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of PalmB^och County________ ^*^B Weinstein Bros. Affiliate With Levitt
Philip Weinstein, vice
president and manager of Levitt
Memorial Chapels in West Palm
Beach, announces the affiliation
of Weinstein Bros, of Chicago.
Levitt Memorial, with chapels
in West Palm Beach, Holly wood,
and North Miami, was founded
12 years ago by Sonny Levitt and
Cantor Manny Mandel. The three
chapels will be known as Levitt -
Weinstein Memorial Chapels.
Weinstein will maintain his
position aa vice president and
general manager of the West
Palm Beach Chapel; Levitt will
continue as vice president and
general manager of the North
Miami and Hollywood chapels as
he has for the past six years; and
Cantor Mandel will continue as
religious advisor and ad-
Since the turn of the century,
Weinstein Bros, has served the
Jewish communities of Chicago
and will do the same for the
News in Brief
By Combined JTA Services
ROME A two-day con-
ference on the Palestinian issue
which involved Israeli and Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
representatives, took place here
Monday and Tuesday.
The international conference,
which also included represen-
tatives from the West and East
European nations that par-
ticipated in the Helsinki Con-
ference, was sponsored by the
Italian Committee for Solidarity
with the Palestinian People.
Among the Israelis who par-
ticipated were Mattitiahu Peled,
Uri Avneri of Sheli, Tewfia Toybi
of Rakah, Amos Eton, and Prof.
Daniel Amit of Hebrew Univer-
sity. Dr. Nahum Goldmann,
former president of the World
(Jewish Congress, took part in
I the conference. A report that
Goldmann would meet here with
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat was
officially denied by Nemer
llammad, the PLO representa-
tive in Rome.
Jewish communities in Palm
Beach, Broward and Dade
Joining Philip Weinstein,
Levitt, and Cantor Mandel are
Myron Weinstein, Ted Wein-
County Hospice
To be Explained
Hospice of Palm Beach County
is a non-profit, tax exempt
organization of trained doctors,
clergy, psychiatrist,
psychologist, nurses, social
^workers and volunteer aides
available to help terminally ill
persona and their families.
Bereaved families can also be
aided by Hospice.
You are invited to a meeting on
Monday, Oct 15, at 9:45 a.m. at
Doctors Hospital,
Administration Building in rear,
on 10th Avenue in Lake Worth.
Come and bring a friend.
Hospice will be explained, a film
will be shown, and your questions
will be answered. Anyone living
in Palm Beach County is eligible.
stein, Joel Wm. Weinstein, and operated funeral home in
Norman Cutler and Phil Kolb Palm Beach County and the
which makes Levitt-Weinstein largest Jewish-owned funeral
the only Jewish family-owned homes in South Florida.
Bernstein, Sharff, Monchik & Chauncey, P.A.
Principal office at Branch office at
Suite P. Trail Office Bldg. Village Market Place
2215 N. Military Trail 5033 W. Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach. Fla. 33409 W. Palm Beach. Fla. 33409
Telephone 689-5100
New government servings regulations and guide-
lines ore now in effect. By understanding how
they work, you con make more money.
The regulations ore complicated, interest rotes
change monthly sometimes weekly. It really
fakes an expert to understand them. American
Savings has more than a hundred professional
Savings Counselors behind our Eorn More Desks.
They will explain the regulations to you and show
you how to take advantage of them.
Stop by ond see one of our Savings Counselors
today. They'll give you the best financial advice
you've ever hod.
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Your savings insured to $40,000 by an Agency of the Federal Government.
Listed and traded on the New York Stock Exchange


Settlements Controversy
sharply with those of
government, observed:
WZO Exec Asked to Resign
JERUSALEM - ontroveray over the value end
iom of Israel's settlement
rolicy on the West Bank was
[reflected at the weekly meeting of
(the World Zionist Organization
[Executive here where
demands were made for the
resignation of Raanan Weitz, co-
chairman of the WZO's set-
I tlement department.
Weitz, who was not present,
was attacked by Rafael
Kotlowitz, head of the
Immigration and Absorption
I Department and by Settlement
[Department co-chairman
Matityahu Drobless for saying
publicly that the government
.should give priority to set-
tlements within the borders of
Israel proper rather than in the
middle of populated areas.
KOTLOWITZ demanded that
Weitz either stop urging the
government to halt settlements
on the West Bank or quit.
Drobless accused Weitz of
"mixing personal political views
with so-called professional
arguments." Eli Tavin, head of
the diaspora culture and
education department, charged
that Weitz was trying to make
the WZO Executive the
"spearhead to bring down the
(Likud) government.
Weitz told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
attacks on him were "inap-
propriate response to the serious
problems which I raised." In his
I speech before the Agriculture
Center, Weitz warned that of the
150 settlements established since
1967, about 70 faced severe
| economic problems.
"I REPRESENT the Labor
I Party in the Zionist Executive
[and the views I expressed are
precisely the views of the Labor
Glee Club Forms
Horizons Unlimited Glee Club
starts Wednesday, Oct. 3, at 10
a.m. at the South County Neigh-
borhood Center, 2248 NE 1st
Ave., Boca Raton. Contact
Joanne Weppner.
Party," Weitz told the JTA. "I
did not speak on a controversial
issue such as the establishment
of a Palestinian state but on the
fact that Jewish settlements on
the West Bank, in tfcs heart of
dense Arab population, cause
political damage and have no
other value."
Weitz, whose views clash
simultaneously and therefore we
must set a list of priorities. If we
continue with the settlement
drive on the West Bank we shall
not accomplish the important
tasks we have in the Golan and
the Jordan Valley. I say this on a
professional basis regardless of
my political views.
Meanwhile, the Knesset
Security and Foreign Affairs
Committee rejected an appeal by
Deputy Prime Minister Yigael
Yadin against two new set-
tlements in Samaria, Rehan and
Dotan. The vote to reject his
'appeal and to approve the set-
tlements was easily arrived at
partly because of the support by
key Labor Alignment Knesset
The argument going around some Jewish
homes is: "Mott's is delicious"-or-'*Mott's
are delicious." But there is never any
argument about DELICIOUS. Because
they are. Motts captures all the
natural and sparkling taste
of the sun-ripened fruit. And
many Jewish housewives know
it. And that's why they serve
Motts to the family.
Whether it's one of the
apple sauce varieties or
the prune products, you
just know it's the finest
because Mott's uses only
the finest quality apples
and sun-ripened prunes.
So whether it should
be Mott's 'IS', or
Mott's "are/is"

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An Equal Opportunity Employer

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Octobers, 1979
^ Sabbmical ^ornet
Coordinated by
Rabbi Aaher Bar-Zev, Ph.d
devoted to discussion of tfeemei and issues
r4evcmt to Jewish IKe post and present
Victors in Arena of Jewish Life
Synagogues in
Palm Beach
Editor's Note: The views
expressed by the rabbis are
strictly their own and in no way
reflect the views of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
Temple Beth Sholom,
Lake Worth
Why does Sukkoth come so
soon after Yom Kippur, when
we're all beginning to feel
saturated by congregational
prayer? In reading some of the
old rabbinic commentaries for
this holiday season, I found that
ancient sages also asked why
Sukkoth follows a scant four or
five days after Yom Kippur?
They found a connection
between the two holidays, and
described it in terms of an image
taken from the ancient sports
We see two people in a
wrestling match. One knocks the
other down; the other one knocks
the first one down. How do we
know who wins? The rabbis, who
apparently did not know the fine
point* of keeping score of
wrestling, give this practical
answer: keep watching after the
match; a short time later, one of
the wrestlers will come forth
crowned with a wreath of laurel.
That shows him to be the winner.
THEY APPLIED this analogy
to the religious realm. During the
High Holy Days man wrestles
with his soul, with his Yetzer ha-
ra, his inclination to evil. He
struggles against sin, in-
difference, and insensitivity.
Sometimes he overcomes these
weaknesses; sometimes they get
the better of him.
When it is all over, how do we
know whether he has won? A
short time later, on Sukkoth, the
victorious Jew enters the
synagogue, crowned with the
"laurel" one of the plants which
make up the lulav.
The lulav, the laurel, is our
victor's garland. If we continue
after Yom Kippur to celebrate
Sukkoth. then we are awarded
the lulav to signify that we
have won the battle against the
elements which would weaken us
and keep us down.. We emerge as
victors in the arena of Jewish life.
What does it take to come up
with a winning effort in this
arena? First, Judaism involves
balance. It is not all "attack,"
concentrating on man's im-
perfections and faults. Nor is it
only "reassurance," saying to
him that all gates will open to the
man who has enough faith. It has
the breadth of vision to portray
to man a dimension of life beyond
the four square feet of hia im-
mediate concern. But it never
permits him to disregard the
world he inhabits in anticipation
of the world to come. It has no
illusions about the evil that man
is capable of perpetrating; but it
is not blind to the heights that
man can reach. It is balanced...
and asks man to seek balance in
his life.
JUDAISM is solemn and
exalting on Yom Kippur; and it is
gay and festive just a few days
later, on Sukkoth and Simchat
Torah. It is deeply symbolic, on
Pesach when every word and
action has meaning; and it is
light and frivolous on Purim.
It is only materially speaking
that we find ourselves in booths
on Sukkoth. Spiritually,
however, we possess the
ingredients of the "four
varieties" a Jewish heart,
Jewish endurance, Jewish
perception, and the Jewish
language. And this affords true
CMRortAcnc physician
508 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Boynton Beoch, Florida 33435
cwpim iwmm
M"MT Ulcan ARetey
Karl Enselberg, m.d
Arnold D. Berliner, M.
are pleased to announce the opening of
their second office for the practice of
2800 SO. Seacrest Blvd.
Boynton Beach, Florida
The office at 1S00 E hmbocvo eiva, Deerf MM Beacn win continue to oe open
Phone 427-2311
Tune in to 'Mosaic9
"Mosaic," Jewish Federation's sponsored program
is aired on
Sunday mornings over WPTV Channel 5, at 9 a.m. with
hosts Barbara Shulman and Steve Gordon.
iAJtzChalm Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach. Telephone: 689-4675.Sabbath Services 9 a.m. and
7:30 p.m. Dally Services 8:15 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point Delray Beach 33446 Harry Silver]
President Services dally 8 a.m. & 5 p.m. Saturday & Holidays 9|
a.m. Phone 499-7407 Temple No. 499-9229
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levlne, Associate Rabbi '
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torah
Seminars at 10:30 a.m.
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 391-8800 Rabbi
Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath Services, Frldsy
at 8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Merle E.
Singer 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Services
At St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 So. Swlnton Ave., Delray
Friday, at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver
President Lawrence Sommers, 272-2908
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. At St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill
Blvd. and Willlngton Trace Mailing Address: 1125 Jack Pine St.,
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 President Ronnie Kramer 793-2700
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Florida 33432 '
368-1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15
p.m. at Boca West Community UMC 8900 Boca West Glades Rd. (1
Mile West of Boca Turnpike) ___
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 833-0339 '
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15
a.m. .Sunday at9a.m.
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 684-3212 Of-
fice hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor!
Arthur B. Rosenwasser Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 7:30 p.m., J
Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.; Friday Late Service 8:15 p.m.; Saturday |
8:30 a.m., 7 p.m.
Boynton Beach, Fla. 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L Drazln Sabbath
Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Congregational
Church, 115 N. Federal Highway.
315 N. 'A' St., Lake Worth, Fl. 33460 585-5020 Rabbi Emanuel
Elsenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services: Mondays and Thur-
sdays at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10 a.m. West-
minster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardena, 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fl. 33408 *
Phone 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas Fanakel
224 N.W. Avenue 'G,'Belle Glade, Fl. 33430 Jack Stateman, Can-
tor Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
275 Alemeida Drive, Palm Springs, Fl. 33461 Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Barnett Briskman,
967-4962 Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m. Services held at
Faith United Presbyterian Church, Palm Springs.
140fN.W. 4th Ave, Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 392-8568 Rabbi
Nathan Zellzer' Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday
at 9:30 a.m.
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. 33446 276-3536 *
Morris Sllberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Cantor Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Mlnyana at 8:45
em. and 5 p.m.
190 North County Road, Palm Beach, Fl. 33480 832-0804 Can-
tor David Dardashtl Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:30 p.m.,
Saturday at 9 a.m.

Iday, October 5, 1979

The Jewish Floridian oft
-**each County
Page 15
Friedman to Head NYANA
I Dr. Sylvia N. Friedman,
esident of NYANA, the New
Drk Association for New
Imericans, announced the ap-
T)intment of Julia E. Desgun as
kecutive director of the agency.
NYANA is the largest and
Inly resettlement agency for
Jewish immigrants to the United
States, serving the Greater New
fork area. NYANA, a
eneficiary of national United
Jewish Appeal, has assisted more
than 190,000 Jewish newcomers
i resettle since 1949.
Since 1975, Miss Desgun has
lerved as associate executive
Erector of the agency and prior
lo that held many key positions
In the administrative staff of the
uency. She is recognized for her
jtstanding contributions in the
field of refugee resettlement and
i one of the pioneers in this area.
Miss Desgun has been respon-
sible for programming and im-
plementing policy to help absorb,
itegrate and acculturate the
lewcomers into American
Miss Desgun, a psychologist
fvith an MA from Columbia, is
Jso a graduate of the Greenwich
Institute of Psychoanalytic
Studies and alumna of the
Columbia School of Social Work.
I.Miss Desgun is a member of the
lAmerican Psychological
Association, the New York State
Weizman Denies
He Committed
Israel for Consent
to Arms Use
)efense Minister Ezer
Veizman flatly denied, on
lis return from Washing-
jn, that he had committed
Israel to getting United
>tates consent before it
indertakes retaliatory
Strikes against terrorist
>ases in south Lebanon,
ising American-made
'No commitment was
lade by me at any time
that Israel will consult with
the Americans in connec-
tion with activities in south
Lebanon," Weizman told
eporters at Ben Gurion
HE WAS referring to reports
that he had given such an under-
lying to members of the House
"oreign Affairs Committee
fiuring an off-the-record meeting
st Monday.
"When speaking to the Con-
gress committee I used the
phrase 'compare notes,' Weiz-
nan said, adding, "Israel and the
J.S. have compared notes before
[nd will do so in the future. But
ere was no Israeli commitment
liven to have an American
onsent for use of American
Weapons in south Lebanon. We
hall do what we think ought to
i done."
Weizman's remarks were at
fariance with the version given
liters in Washington Tuesday
Rep. Paul Findley (R., 111.), a
ember of the Foreign Affairs
smmittee who has been sharply
titical of Israel's use of
lerican-supplied weaponry in
Psychological Association, the
Richmond County Psychological
Association and the American
Orthopsychiatric Association,
and serves on the board of
directors of the National
Association of Jewish Vocational
She is a member of the
Association of Jewish Family
and Children's Agencies, the
National Conference of Jewisn
Communal Services, the National
Council of Jewish Women and
Hadassah. In 1979, Miss Desgun
was co-chairperson of the
Community and Health Division
of the UJA / Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies Joint
A native New Yorker, Miss
ling material and Adver-
ting on this pag* is not to be
instated as an endorsement by
he Jewish Federation of Palm
teach County.
Desgun was born on Staten
Island. Her husband, Arthur D.
Friedel, is president of a sub-
sidiary division of a major buying
corporation. They maintain two
homes, one in Silver Lake, Staten
Island, and the other in Lit-
chfield. Conn.
"NYANA is currently in one of
its most significant peak periods
of immigration since the earlier
days of the Displaced Persons
the survivors of the Nazi con-
centration camps," remarked Dr.
Friedman, "and it is most for-
tunate for NYANA to have
available the knowledge, the
expertise, the experience and
professionalism which Miss
Desgun brings to her new

pa^MJiiB"' \f,
Bernard D. Epstein M.D.
Announces the opening
of His office for
The practice of Internal Medicine at
900 Northwest 13th Street
Boca Raton
by appointment (305) 368-6030
soturdoy eve.
Until March 8,1978,1 was President Carter's liaison to the American Jewish com-
munity and Deputy Assistant to the President, high honors I gave up rather than function
in an environment hostile to the best interests of Israel and to supporters of Israel here at
I resigned because I could no longer support policies that had become a threat to the
security of Israel and damaging to the special relationship of Israel and the United States.
I regret only that I did not resign sooner. As early as March, 1977, the President en-
dorsed creation of a Palestinian homeland. Recently, in a gross misunderstanding of
history and the meaning of two social movements, he equated the Civil Rights Movement
of the United States with the Palestinian Liberation Movement. In between, he has pic-
tured Israel and its leaders, over and over again, as obstacles to lasting peace.
He has helped isolate Israel even as he has protested his "friendship." Jews every-
where will long pay for that kind of friendship. Let us not passively accept it.
I cannot support Jimmy Carter for renomination. On October 13th, in the Florida
caucuses, I hope you will not either. We have a choice and it should be an easy one. For
seventeen years in the United States Senate, Ted Kennedy has been a consistent and stal-
wart friend of Israel, in word and deed. He has never cast a bad vote against Israel. His
record is perfect.
In 1976,1 had the honor of writing the Mid-East Israel plank in the Democratic
National platform. I hoped, in the interest of democracy and justice, that it would be im-
plemented by Jimmy Carter. I know now that it will not be, ever, the real policy of the Car-
ter administration.
In 1976,1 had the honor of writing the Mid-East plank in the Democratic National
platform. I hoped, in the interest of democracy and justice, that it would be implemented
by Jimmy Carter. I know now that it will not be, ever, the real policy of the Carter ad-
I urge you to vote on October 13th for those delegates pledged to Senator Ted Ken-
nedy. It would be a mitzvah.
Warmest wishes for a healthy and happy New Year.
Mark A. Siegel
Time: October 13,1979,10 a.m.
Place: 2100 Florida Mango Road, w. palm Beach, Fla.
Pd for by the FLORIDA FOR KENNEDY COMMITTEE and not authorised by aay candidate. A copy of our report ia Hied with and
available for purchaae from the F.E.C. Waah.. D.C

Page 16
uiian of Palm Beach County
The Jewish-
Prime MinisterVmssion
H Irwin Levy (third from left) enters a youth aliyah village at Ben Shemen.

Norman J. Schimelman (left),
executive director of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County, and other Mission observing the Judean Hills from
rSLVUr Sgttlement wZachto'theJerusaL airport_________
air on an
Robert S. Levy at Yad Vashem.
H. Irwin Levy (left) and Alan L. Shulman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, arrive in Israel on
the recent Prime Minister's Mission, sponsored by the United
Jewish Appeal. Also participating in the Mission were Murray
Grabler, Mark Levy, Robert S. Levy, Campaign chairman, and
Norman J. Schimelman, executive director of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County.
(^IP *>

Children of a youth aliyah
village present Mark Levy
with a flower as Alan L. Shul-
man looks on.
Murray Grabler receives a
warm welcome from the chil-
dren of the youth aliyah
Over 300 Jewish leaders, par-
ticipants on the recent Prime
Minister's Mission, an-
nounced their gifts for the
1980 campaign at the Knesset.
Pictured above is Robert S.
Levy, general chairman for
the 1980 Combined Jewish
Appeal / Israel Emergency
Alan L. Shulman, president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, at the Knesset.
H. Irwin Levy (right) meets
Leon Dulzin (left), chairman AlanL. Shulman views exhibits at Yad Vashem.
of the Jewish Agency.

Murray Grabler visits a memorial for those who gave
to protect the settlement* on the West Bank.
their W

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