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:
January 23, 1981
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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
of Palm Beach County
Ciwtlwlwi "001 VOKI" and FEDERATION ilPOtTf "
m ctRJvnctitn with Ths Jewish FeMiajtion of Pmm Bosch CMMty
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, January 23, 1981
S. fnUShochtf
Price 35 Cent*
fated Israeli Journalist To Address
Village FED-UJA Luncheon Feb. 5
tmitai, one of the most
[ of Israel's younger
, intellectuals, will be
speaker at a luncheon
jay, Feb. 5 at Ramada
,icially open the Century
jffort on behalf of the
lion-United Jewish
nalist by profession and
in, Mr. Amitai was at
avid during the Carter-
gin summit as part of
_ corp writing a daily
ilysis. He is an expert in
communication ranging
bumalism through film,
theatre and television,
ring in the Haganah and
_ in Israel's War for
.ence, he was one of the
ore, directors and writers
adio Network of Israel's
y, Mr. Amitai is deep-
.ereed in the field of
bn and has produced and
i over 1,000 TV programs
Ireas of public affairs, the
fcliun- and education. His
Fh knowledge of Israel's
conomic and political
i and as one who speaks
ages, Mr. Amitai travels
ly to lecture on behalf of
in Jewish communities
ut the world.
Israel Amitai
Abe Bisgaier and Rev. Martin
Adolf, co-chairmen of the Cen-
tury Village division view Mr.
Amitai's appearance at the
luncheon as a means of conveying
to both campaign workers and
contributors the urgency of
Israel's needs in 1981.
Section leaders and committee
members responsible for plan-
ning and conducting the camp-
aign throughout the Village are
Emanuel Appelbaum, Louis
Bailey, Nathan Berlin, Bella
Bobman, Henry Boodman, Louis
A. Brown, Robert Cahn, Louis
Chechyk, Blossom Cohen,
Nathan Cohen, Ada Columbus,
Joseph Dorf, Samuel Durbin,
William Epstein, Sidney Falik,
To: Century Village
Inadvertently, the invitation
for the Century Village
Special Gifts Luncheon at
the Ramada Inn on February
5. stated Tuesday instead of
THURSDAY. Please note
this change in making your
reservations to attend.
Shirley Fleishman, Sol Ganeles,
Seymour Greenspan, Manfred
Hammelburger, Morris Keller,
Max Kelman, Irving Lazarus,
Morris Leader, Dr. Sandor
Levinsohn, Paul Lynton, Sol
Margolis, Irving B. Marks,
Bertha Ozer, Louis Perlman, Mae
Podwol, Ruth Presser, Nat Sch-
mall, Gertrude Schorr, Sybil
Senecoff, David Simon, Abe
Spielvogel, Irving Stahl, Nathan
Velleman, Louis Weinstein,
Nathan Weinstock, David Welsh
and Rose Young.
In addition several hundred
workers have been enlisted to
personally solicit the more than
7,000 household units that
comprise the Village.
The luncheon is open to men
and women residents of Century
Village and reservations may be
made by calling the Federation
office at 832-2120.
LO's Buddy
lapucci Behind EEC 'Peace' Plan
IE 1.JTA) -
ton Capucci, the
Patriarch of the
rn Orthodox (Greek
tic) Church in East
tfem and the West
\ who served a term in
jaeli jail for smuggling
is to Palestinian ter-
t, was the main archi-
the European Eco-
Community's (EEC)
formula" for Jeru-
according to the
weekly. Panorama.
a member of the
in- Liberation Organiza-
tional Council, was re-
fur the task by Msgr.
no Casaroli, the Vatican
tn Minister," who headed
Hilarion Capucci
the team that drafted the EEC's
Jerusalem proposals, Panorama
said. They comprise one of the
{Palestine Terrorist Fingered
?or Hotel Bombing in Nairobi
LONDON (JTA) The terrorist responsible for
ktal bombing of the Jewish-owned Norfolk Hotel in
pi, Kenya, Dec. 31 was identified by Kenyan author-
as 34-year-old Qaddura Mohammed Abe al-Hamid, a
ccan member of the Popular Front for the Liberation
TIME BOMB exploded in the hotel during New
- Eve celebrations, killing 15 persons andinjuringS5
b, most of them foreign tourists. The government
agency in Nairobi said in a statement that al-Hamid
kd there Dec. 23 using a Maltese passport and false
and left Kenya for Saudi Arabia seven hours before
Dmb blast. According to the statement, he is a former
ber of El Fatah, the terrorist branch of the Palestine
it ion Organization.
January 27
"The overwhelming response to the Federation-UJA Gala Dinner
Celebration is evidence of the increasing support and commitment for
Jewish needs in Israel and here in our own community," stated Myron
J. Nickman, 1981 General Campaign Chairman. The Dinner will be
held on Tuesday evening, Jan. 27, 7:15 p.m. at the Breakers, Palm
"This important event promises to be the highlight of the 1981 cam-
paign season," stated Nickman. "We are honored to have such a dis-
tinguished guest speaker as Elie Wiesel. He will add a dimension to
this great event unparalleled in the history of this community.
Wiesel's recent statement on the bombings in Paris and the growing
anti-Semitism around the world makes us realize that we can no longer
afford to be "Jews of Silence." The time has come for us to stand
together as a strong Jewish community, thereby assuring the survival
of our people."
There are still reservations available.. For further information
contact the Federation office at 832-2120.
Golf/Tennis Tourneys
Open Royal Palm Drive

four chapters in the 30-page
peace plan for the Middle East
incorporated in the EEC Heads
of State Venice Declaration of
last June.
THE CONTENTS of the docu-
ments are still secret. Panorama
claimed that the Jerusalem
chapter contains three suggested
solutions for Jerusalem. They
are, according to the magazine,
"a return to the pre-1967
situation," "a new plan for
dividing the city under a joint
Arab-Israeli administration,"
"extra-territoriality for the Holy
Places," similar to that of certain
Vatican basilicas outside the
Vatican walls in Rome.
Panorama said of the latter
that "in this manner, Jerusalem
would have a religious adminis-
tration and this, for the Vatican,
would be the best choice."
Israeli security forces arrested
Capucci on Aug. 18,1974, on sus-
picion of aiding members of El
Fatah. He was accused of acting
as a liaison for the Fatah com-
mand in Lebanon and of bringing
weapons and sabotage materials
from Lebanon to terrorista on the
West Bank.
CAPUCCI was sentenced on
Dec. 9. 1974, by a Jerusalem Dis-
trict Court to a total of 59 years'
imprisonment on six counts of
smuggling arms to terrorists in
Israel-occupied territory, having
contacts with terrorist agents,
and serving illegal organizations.
He was to have served a maxi-
mum of 12 years as the six sen-
tences, pronounced by Judge
Miriam Ben Porat, were con-
Continued on Page 9
An 8:30 a.m. shotgun start for
144 golfers at the 18 tees of the
Indian Trail Country Club and
tennis players at the adjoining
courts on Thursday, Jan. 29
serves to open the 1981
Federation-United Jewish Ap-
peal drive at Royal Palm Beach.
Louis Silk, chairman of the
Royal Palm Beach division, looks
to the golf-tennis outing as the
key to a successful campaign. He
has proposed that the event be
held annually, and in cooperation
with the Indian Trail C.C. has
created a permanent trophy to
honor the occasion.
At a luncheon following
completion of play, there will be a
campaign message and the
awarding of more than one
hundred prizes to winners and
most participants.
The golf tournament has been
planned under the chairmanship
of Darwin F. Kabat and his
committee which includes George
Bartlett, Mike Cohen, BUI
Deutsch, Dr. Jack Gindes, Mel
Hershenson, Dan Jatlow, Sam
Lamstein, Jack Ruby and
Murray Siegel.
Setting up the tennis phase of
the day is George Wise with the
assitance of Milton Grey and
Norman Stecker.
Louis Silk
To reach the residents of Royal
Palm not covered at the Jan. 29
luncheon, a campaign team has
been recruited. In addition to the
members of the tournament
committees are Jay Auapitz, Dr.
Morris Bernstein, Henry Bern-
stein, Irving Burten, Dr. Milton
Cohen, Morris Feldman, Herman
Freiman, Leon Fichman, Sey-
mour Piaster, Milton Gold, Jack
Graham, Joseph Horowitz, Karl
Kalman, Irving Krantx, William
Miller, Leon Pincu, Harry Seid-
man. Dr. George Shiller, Louis
Silberhartz, Abe Silverstein,
Joseph Sklar, Nat Super, Martin
Taub, Sol Werboff, Howard
Weiss, Herman Wilke.
Also organized is a women's
committee led by Mrs. Irving
Jacobs and includes Mrs. Mit-
chell Bush, Mrs. Harold Breslau,
Mrs. Leon Pincu and Mrs. Jack
1981 Federation-UJA Campaign

Wm Beach County
Falikman to Chair Delegation Attem
Leisureville Campaign
Heinz Falikman, a resident of
Boynton Reach, has once again
assumed the chairmanship of
The Leisureville Division for
the 1981 Federation- United
Jewish Appeal campaign. The
major events in Mr. Falikman's
life prior to settling in this area
with his wife, Doris, readily
explains their dedication to
Israel's survival and the needs of
Judaism in Palm Beach County.
Heinz was born in Berlin, Ger-
many, but was farsighted enough
to realize the full impact of the
Hitler era. Because of his fore-
sight he managed to migrate to
Israel in 1935 where for the next
19 years he was the chief engineer
of a marine salvage company.
In 1954 Falikman came to the
United States and began a new
career as a tug boat captain,
which led him to his own com-
mercial venture in sheet metal
manufacturing. He retired from
active business in 1972 and
became the campaign chairman
ai Leisureville in L976
Falikman is a member of B'nai
B'rith, The Hillel Foundation and
is responsive to many other
Jewish causes which his innate
modesty keeps him from
enumerating. He stated that "It
i he duty of every Jew to give
more in order to insure the survi-
val of Israel and have a viable
Jewish community hen1 in Palm
Beach County"
The Fountains Meeting
An impressive array of speak-
ers recently addressed the
Pk-num Session of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council 1NJCRAC).
which was held in San Diego,
California. Jan. 11-14. Speakers
included: Hon. Shimon Peres,
Member of Knesset; Hon.
Kphraim Evron, Israel
Ambassador to the United
States; Howard Squadron,
Chairman, Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, and
President of the American Jewish
Congress; William Brock,
Chairman, Republican National
Committee; Hon. Alan Cranston,
United States Senator,
California; and Dr l_
Editor, Mom,.,, -Jf4
ame issues und
ation were:
Adrmmstration A
East; Evangelical^.
religion, in the po|lt J
the crisis in Soviet juj.
overt anti-Semitic ^|
the "To"? th PW
tne Community p7
Council of the Jewi^*
of Palm Beach Count,.
Elsie Lev.ton.Vice-ChJ.,
Hoffman, Co-Chair
Concerns Task Fore*- .
Kaplan, member of |L i
Concerns Task Force; *
Alan R. Sherman. Director,
Community Relations (
Orlando Conference
3 ill

The Fountains held an advanced special gifts rjMetlng on behalf of ih.. 1981 Federation United Jewish
\i Ihe recent I .1 \ Florida Regional Conference held in Orlando.;
I Shulman (right), preaidenl of Ihr Jewish Federationof I'alml
Countv presentt< check fur the I'niied Jewish Api>eal to
I Mill /in iii nil-ri. treasurer of il' Jewish Agencv <>l Israel PL
w iih them i- Herahel Blumberg, National Chairman for the I11
Burg Defends Police Chief's Firing T" B'Shevat Means]
Interior Minister Yosef
Burg has appeared in the
Knesset to defend his dis-
missal of Police Inspector
General Herzl Shafir and to
deny Shafir's allegation
that he had asked him to
defer a police investigation
into possible financial ir-
regularities within the
ministry until after this
year's Knesset elections.
Burg, a leader of the National
Religious Party, spoke in repLj to
agenda motions by three opposi-
tion MKs supporting Shafir's
request for a special commission
headed by a Supreme Court
Justice to investigate the cir-
cumstances of his dismissal. At
the same time, Attorney Genera
Yitzhak Zamir asked the polici
for a secvet file code-namec
"neach" which Shafir kept ant.
which is believed to contain
information gathered by the
o police about illegal transfers of
| funds by certain functionaries of
the Interior .Ministry.
could not have ordered Shafir to
fmeza the police inquiry into
these matters because Shafir
never told him such an inquiry
, was in progress. According tc
Burg, the Inspector Genera
\ informed him a month ago that
\ "anonymous rumors and ac-
cusations" were reaching the
police. Shafir would not disclose
their nature but characterized thi
material so far collected a
"nonsense," Burg said.
I he Interior Minister said that
inasmuch as this is an election
year and unsubstantiated
charges can be used for political
purposes, he had simply urged
Shalii to ensure that none ol the
material would be leaked to the
Burg said he subsequently
fired Shafii because ol a crisis ol
confidence" that developed rrom
in accumulation ol incidents,"
among them secret Laps record
mgs by the police .,i confidential
iH-Hings thej hod with senior
Interior Ministry officials
BURG DID not specifically
oppose an inquiry into the cir-
cumstances of his dismissal of
Shafir. He proposed, however,
that the agenda motions be
referred In the Knesset s Interior
Committee where, presumably,
they will be taken up by a special
subcommittee on police matters
The three MKs Amos Hadar
of the Labor Party. Naftali Fader
of Mapam and Uri Avnen of
Sheli agreed. |
But the Interior Ministet h
distaste lor a special commission
ol inquiry emerged obliquely
when he launched an attack on
i ili/.cns loi ih, Stale, a group
-iiiui si
.....""I in lei \vi\ several
.'mo Lo supp. n Shafii i
liave his dismissal revi
Shafii himsell ia a former .mm
ollicer, having served for .1 time
I >- Ueputj Chief ol Stafl
Burg denounced the new gi
as u junta oi generals" and
charged thai u was dangerous,
anti-democratic organization
which could bring disastei to the
nation Several Labor and Likud
MKs expressed similar !
I-'1""!!.' Dannj Rosolio and
( h.nk.i Grossman ol Mapam
tailed on Shafir lo dissociate
himsell Irom the group it
democracj In Israel ispreciout la
VI l U
EARLIER, the Cabinet ap
proved the appointment of
Ar\e Invitzan, u 32 year veteran
1,1 ""' POlica lorce. as (he new
Inspector General ol Police to
replace Shafir,
New Year for Trt
/ B'Shi .' begins on
lay, Jan 20 n. |M,|idflv
lias its roots m Biblical times ,u|
1 Hebrew for the I ">th day of the
"""'I' "I Sherat. In Biblical
nines, this was the last day for
paying the tax due to the Temple
in .Jerusalem on all crops
produced on the (arm. After that
dai.. i| W(ls forbidden to eat any
produce on which the tax had not
bean iaid
Vnothei name for this holiday
Rosh llashanah I.allanot.
New Year for the Trees Since the
Hebrew month of Sftei at is the
beginning Spring in Israel, when
everything starts to bloom, we
celebrate that Ihe trees are all a
HI uldel
IN ancient Israel, there was
a custom of planting a tree on iu
B'Shevat whenever a child was
horn a cedar tree for a boy and a
cypress tree lor a girl When the
< hildren grew up and married, the
chupah (marriage canopy) was
constructed Irom the branches of
their trees
Today, / BSHtvmi is
celebrated as Bn official holiday
red, with school-sponsored
tree planting throughout the
land Arranged in uxiperation
h the Jewish National Fund
Planting has become a
1 >' the reclamation of the
ta.n(J from desert to
thriving farmland
ion ol u covered food
"excellent reminder of
the /-. BShevat holiday, which
WU also provide you with some
"W'Hons ;,, your holidav
\"u >ut mung
Ha/and other
:***!>. tur uv* .i^
These facts about
H'Shei at hare been,
piled by the Board oft
ish Education of G-
New York.
w iches, cooking and
SOAK THE MTdsovemigkiJ
a one or two-quart jar en
enough water 10 cover the
Cover the jar with cl.
and then |Hit the lid on. New
drain off water through
cheesecloth, rinse with
water, and drain
Thereafter, rinse the
twice a dav Drain lh
uach lime and lav ihc_j*
side, keeping seeds n,("'t"!
drowned. Keep in the dart"
kMVeS appear, then nw
light (but no sunl ">'",
have leavi uaemm
can keep sprosw
refrigerator up Ui a
ready to eat.
Or how ......ui lowing
branches? Choose *f*J
early flowering tree. eeW]
with leaf and U"*T J,
Crush two or.!:- !**
,.I1(|s of the brand*
hammer Soak the entse*
overnight in warmers
cover tb
place and mist dail) W
bud p
htanokeelnto the lignt ^
T,,t' Jti
Education ol M<
"-'''", .h
Ol JcW?.n.
Die Vadeiiano
i laltthnslsflhsn^'

January 23,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
~ttgt! Toe Klein Expands Plans
'or Lucerne Lakes Drive
_cepting the chairmanship
[annual Federation-United
Appeal campaign at
Lakes for the third
ve year, Joe Kelin has
plans to broaden the
lign organization and
les in keeping with the
[growth of that west Lake
community. A pre-
en review of the corn-
newer residents has
nearly 100 additional
cts to the campaign's
ature of the 1981 campaign
i>n akfast get-to-gether on
hosted by Mr. & Mrs.
Salant at their home.
Speaker at the event will be
Alan K. Sherman.
inn and Director of
[unity Relations Council of
fcwish 1 11. .it ion of Palm
Jot Klein
Mr. Klein's interest in further-
ing the identification and support
of the Federation drive by
Lucerne Lakes Jewish residents
i 11 >nsistent with his long asso-
ciation and active leadership in
Jewish community organization-
al life. A past president of the
local B'nai B'rith Century Lodge
and active in the Hillel and Anti-
Defamation League programs of
B'nai B'rith, he is now assisting
in the organization of new lodges
in the Palm Beach area.
To personally solicit the Lu-
cerne Lake residents for the
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal, Mr. Klein has enlisted a
campaign team that includes
Charles Carasik, Benjamin Chait,
George Columbus, Jeanne Glas-
ser, Harold Goldberg, Irving
Goldfarb, Murray Goldner, Dave
Green, Leonard Greenberg, Sid-
ney Klein, Edward Kurtz, Ben-
nett Lee, Irving Mandell, Sey-
mour Mark, Hy Mendelson, Carl
Sacks, Harold Salant, Alvin Sas-
so. Max Schuckman, Laura
Schur, I-ouis Singer, Sidney Slive
and Leonard Turk.

pstein and Aronson Head
Cresthaven Campaign
meet the needs of its ex-
fig population, the 1981
l-'i'deration-United Jewish
campaign at Cresthaven
,i two-fold operation. Carl
lin. entering his seventh
I i campaign chairman,
pad the Villa effort, while
\itliur J. Aronson will
I olicitations in the
kwn-homes M
|l Kpstein is. i law graduate
.,i School.
hi- b in
i. n he rved n number of
including the
in BensonhuraX Ezra
Inn. and the Uan>klyn
I l Fibroi
residing in Cresthaven,
* served as board
lei ol Temple Beth Sholom
tmducts regular services as
well as special Yiskor services at
Cresthaven East. He is. past
president of Tel Aviv Lodge,
B'nai B'rith. He recently was ap-
pointed chairman of Israel
Affairs of the newly formed Palm
Ik-ach Council of B'nai B'rith.
Mr. Epstein has enlisted a
larger solicitations team that in
previous years, and additional
workers will be appointed as the
campiagn progresses.
Judge Arthur J. Aronson is a
native ol Ne York City and an
alumnus ol Fordham College
when' he took his pre-law
training He then attended St.
John's University Law School,
receiving L.L.B. and L.L. M
degrees from that institution. He
was a practicing attorney for 30
years until his appointment as a
Federal Administrator Law
Aronson was active in
numerous political organizations
and Jewish groups. He was a
State Commander of Jewish War
Veterans of World War II, a
member of congregation B'nai
/ion. served on the Tax Com-
mission ol New York City, a
Democratic District leader in
New York City and a member >!
former Mayor Robert Wagner's
cabinet. He was ,il- Professor ol Law at LuGuardia
College and a I'rotessor ol Politi-
cal Science at New York
Aronson was active in UJA
activities in New York City and is
seeking to add to the present
solicitation team. People in Fern-
ley willing to serve should
contact Judge Aronson at his
To be Jewish means to be linked to every Abraham and every David and every
loses everywhere. It means to be present wherever and whenever our presence is
leeded tor other Jews. I don't want anything to happen to our people without it hap-
wing to me as well."
Elie Wiesel
"The Place to Be"
Tuesday Evening, January 27
Gala Dinner Celebration
In support of the
1981 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Elie Wiesel
Author Poet. Scholar
Women's Division
1981 Campaign
1981 Campaign Leadership for the Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, Sheila Engelstein (left) and Carole
Klein, serve as Associate Campaign Chairmen, along with Ruthe
Eppler (not pictured). Women's Division Campaign Chairman.

For Information call the Jowlsh Fadaratlon off lea at
They left the world
a little better than
they found it.
These men and women have joined the list
of those who have reached beyond
their own help the helpless.
David S. Berlow
Sadie Brick
Harry Geller
Robert Heimowitz
Fannie Herbert
Floyd C. McKinley
Isaac Morhim
Abraham Schuel
J ulius Schwarzbrod
Sylvia Sonnenthal
Marguerite HiUhouse Regina Steckler
Rena Zuckerman
These men and women reached beyond their own
lives to help those in need.
Each of them left a bequest in their will to the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County.
Over 360,000 in grants from the Endowment Fund's
Philanthropic Fund program have been made to over
60 qualified beneficiary agencies for projects not
currently met through allocations from the annual
Jewish Federation UJA campaign.
The seed money for the development study and
preliminary plans for a kosher, 120 bed skilled,care
Nursing Home facility was made available from the
Federation's Endowment Fund.
Grants from the Endowment Fund have aided the
Palm Beach County Jewish Community in the areas
of health care, education, general welfare and the
arts as well as aiding national projects and programs
in the state of Israel which are vital to Jewish
In the future, thousands of other needs
will be met...
The Endowment Fund
of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 South Flagler DRive, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Alan L. Shulman
Stanley Hyman Norman J. SchJrnetmen
Endowment Director Executive Director

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
dfe wish Floridian
of Palm Beach County e'erj SnoOai
Combining "Our Voica' and 'Federation Haportar'
Editor and Publlerier Executive Edllot New Coordinaior
Publlened Sl-Weekiy Sacond Claaa Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla. USPS ioeeox
3200 N. Fadarai Hwy Boca Ralon. Fla 33431 Pnone 386-2001
Main O'tice & Plant 120 N.E 8th St.. Miami. Fla 33101 Phona 1 373-4605
Poatmaatar: Form M7 returns to Jewten Floridian. P.O. Boa 0V2t73. Miami. Fla. 3*101
Combined Jewiah Appeal Jewish Federal.on of Palm Baach County, Inc., Officera Praaidant. Alar
L Shuiman Vica Preeidents Alac Engalatein Jaanna Lavy. Myron Nickman Barbara Shuimar
Treasurer Aivin Wilanahy. Secretary Barbara Tanen, Executive Director. Norman j Schimmalman
Submit material for publication to Ronnie Tartakow. Director of Public Relationa
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandiae Advemaed
SUBSCRIPTION Ratea. Local Area 4 Annual (2 Year Minimum S7.50). or by mamberahip Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County. 501 S Flagler Or Weal Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phona
832-2120 Out of Town Upon Request
Why a Letter-of-Intent Prograi
Friday. January 23, 1981
Volume 7
Number 2
Surprises in Store
The decision to advance the elections in Israel
from November to an earlier date has had surprising
effect in the general press. It does seem as if Prime
Minister Begin is a bone in everybody's throat and
that no one can wait for his descent from power.
This suggests that what is expected is a
radically different approach to Begin s conducting of
the currently stalled peace negotiations with Egypt,
which everybody and his brother blames on the be-
leaguered Prime Minister.
We would like to remind those who can't wait for
Mr. Begin to leave that the Labor Party was from the
beginning unalterably opposed to the unconditional
ceding of the Sinai to Egypt which Mr. Begin was
responsible for doing.
Neither Prime Minister Begin nor Israel ever
receives even an iota of congratulation for this
gesture. What, in effect, is anticipated are more con-
cessions from Jerusalem once Mr. Begin goes. More
and more and more. There may well be surprises in
store for those with such expectations so that, by
contrast, in the end Mr. Begin may not seem that
"intransigent" at all.
Let there be no mistake. A change in power, let
us say the assumption to the premiership by the
Labor Party's Shimon Peres, will not mean a
radically different view toward the negotiations.
Clerics Sign on Line
For Reduced Israel Aid
Massachusetts-based group
called "Search for Justice and
Equality in Palestine" has urged
the United States to reduce its
aid to Israel until Israel
"recognizes the human rights of
the Palestinian people."
A petition supporting that de-
mand, signed by 400 clergymen
and other religious figures, also
called on the U.S. to negotiate
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization. "U.S.-PLO talks
will allow Washington to better
understand Palestinian aspira-
tions and will enable the U.S. to
act as a genuine mediator" in the
Arab-Israel dispute, the petition
stated. It also accused Israel of
violating human rights.
demned by the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America (SCA). the co-
ordinating agency for the
Conservative, Orthodox and
Reform rabbinic and
congregational organizations, for
"hypocrisy and blatant lies." The
SCA statement, issued by Rabbi
Bernard Mandelbaum, SCA
executive vice president, noted
that among the signners of the
petition were Rev. Daniel
Berrigan and Rev. Jesse Jackson.
"These ministers-have often
made biased and unfounded
statements against Israel," the
SCA statement said. "Now,
however, they are joined by
others in accusing Uriel of
violating human rights. In 'doing
this, they ignore a recent UN
report which distinctly cites
Israel's observance of human
rights, in marked contrast to the
autocracies of its surrounding
neighbors. Syria. Iran. Iraq and
Saudi Arabia."
In commenting on the peti-
tion s call for the U.S. to meet
with the PLO. the SCA said the
PLO "is a terrorist organization
whose leadership has embraced
and fought alongside with the
Ayatollah Khomeini in his anti-
American policies which defy
international law."
THE "Search for Justice"
petition, which was delivered to
President Carter. President-Elect
Reagan and the Israel Embassy
here, also condemned Israeli
settlements on the West Bank as
a "major violation" of interna-
tional law and urged the Israeli
and American governments "to
recognize the right to self-
determination, including an
independent state in the West
Bank and Gaza if they so
IN ADDITION to Berrigan.
who was a prominent Catholic
anti-Vietnam war activist, and
Jackson, founder of Operation
PUSH, others who signed the
petition included: William
Wipfler, director of the office of
human rights for the NationaJ
Council of Churches; Philip
Saliba, Metropolitan of the
Antiochian Orthodox Church;
Philip Berrigan, a prominent
Catholic anti-Vietnam war ac-
tivist; Bishop James Mathews of
Washington, of the United
Methodist Church; and five other
United Methodist Church
Mf 1111992 I
The Jewish Federation of Palm SUppo,t or show intended future
Beach County provides the 8uppori of the Federation's En-
financial support, planning and
central services for local benefi-
eiarv agencies serving the Jewish
community ol Palm Beach
County The Federation also sup-
ports agencies serving Jewish
welfare needs throughout the
United States, in Israel, and
around the world The strenthen-
ing of the Federation's Endow-
ment Fund helps us meet these
evergrowing responsibilities and
assures sufficient support to
meet luture needs Our Federa-
tion can no longer depend solely
upon its annual campaign drive
to maintain the level ol services
required by this community as
reflected in the growth of the pro-
grams nt our beneficiary agen-
cies Federations throughout the
country, particularly those faced
with a rapidly developing growth
of their Jewish population, are
developing their endowment pro-
grams to meet the growing
demand for needed services.
Pictured above is a reduced
rise copy of our "Ivetter-of-
lntent" form By signing such a
letter, you indicate your intention
to support the Endowment Fund.
Though a bequest in a Will to the
Jewish Federation is p.-obably
the most commonly expressed in
tenlion. there are various other
methods of making provisions.
The Endowment Fund pro-
gram is nor an annual fund
raising campaign such as our
combined United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund annual
campaign. The purpose of our on-
going l>etter-of-Intent program is
to furnish the vehicle by which
every community-minded person
is given an opportunity to
dowment Fund. Having some
idea as to the intended future
support of the Endowment
Program helps us to plan NOW
to meet the challenges that lie
A person who signs a Letter-of-
intent indicates his or her desire
to remember the Federation in a
Will or through some form of life-
time giving. The signing of a
l,etter-of-Intent does NOT create
a legal obligation. It is merely an
expressed intention, and it may
be changed at any time. The act
of signing such a letter and for-
warding it to the Endowment
Fund Committee, creates only a
moral obligation to implement
your intent It cannot, and will
never l>e. construed in any way as
a legal obligation or a debt of
ones estate.
It should be noted that our
I-etterof-Intent makes no pro-
Ms ion for insertion of an amount.
How much a signer intends to
provide, be it an unrestricted gift
to the Endowment Fund or to a
particular area of service, or to
one or more of our beneficiary
agencies, is a personal matter left
entirely to the conscience of the
Depending upon ones financial
position, particularly at the time
ol periodic review of an existing
will, or in anticipation of a sig-
nificant financial event, the
signer may feel compelled to
n\ ise his or her planned in-
tentions. On the other hand.ones
financial position may have
strengthened to the point where
he may ase fit to *
mount of h,s m*^
of the Endowment FuvF
tetter and any follow.,*
and tax information wbjd,J
senfte such signers will,^
vital information to help L
ideas to implement such pTS
a tax efficient manner FmL*
windfalls or extraneous
stances may lead a n^.
embark upon a course of l
giving, in lieu of. or m a_
to providing a bequesiT
Endowment Fund in Will
affirmative action is requwd'.
change the origin.! j
though obviously. your
should be made known t,,
Federation 11 cannot be stra
enough that both lifetime aa
testamentry charitable aval
may have beneficial tu -
You are invited to parucn,!
in this vital program Thai
Federation will be grateful J
you for signing a Letter*]
Intent. Your indicating nA
intended support of the Endos-I
ment Fund Program will be I
great help to our planning tall
development. If you wish to |
sent our Letter-of-Intent bn>|
chure. which explain! tat]
Federation's Endowment
Program and serves as a guide]
for thoughtful giving for futat]
generations, simply call tat
Federation office at 832-212J.I
Should you have any question
tegarding the procedure ta
making gifts, bequests, or I
dowmerits, please write Stanley
liyman, Endowment Directorof]
the Jewish Federation at 501 St, j
Flagler Drive. Suite 305. WstJ
Palm Beach. Fla. 33401.

of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Letter of Intent
ISh 7 ?"*,0 a,t'u,ure fixations and to assure the continuity of community services
through *e Endowmen, Fund of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, therefore.
U I have made provision
D I will make provision soon
to include the Endowrnen, Fund of the Jewish Federation of PaJm Beach County through .
U Bequest in my will
? Philanthropic Fund
? G*t of real estate, securities or other property
U Life Insurance policy
? Trust Fund
D Jewish Federation Pooled Income Fund
This letter of Intent is not a legal obligation
nd may be changed at my discretion at any tune.
(Please pnnt deady)
D! I"**1 l*enw** of the Taw CommtBat
the Fedenaon io me* wah m. or my attorney
Th* Endow-nt Fund ot the Jewish Federation of FalaTlaach County
. South rT*atef>e%Tfu!* e We* P^ Beach Fiona. 33401
Taeephonr (305) 632 2120


,January 23,1961
The Jewish FJoridian of Palm Beach County
vits to Receive Haym Salomon Award
Itor Jacob K. Javita of
fork today was named
it of the Haym Salomon
of the Anti-Defamation
i of B'nai B'rith in honor of
jntributions to America's
ratic society."
Senator will accept the
according to Maxwell E.
}berg, ADL's National
lan. at the League's
ml Inaugural dinner at the
jiers Hotel. Palm Beach, on
r dinner marks the opening
IPLs National Executive
nittee meeting Feb. 12-15 at
3reakers. The event. Mr.
Jberg said, will provide
.in hundred Jewish com-
|t\ leaders from all parts of
louniry wilh an opportunity
Lxpress their appreciation
lenator Javits at the con-
Ion al his eminent
fcnssional career,
rticipatinft in the tribute will
Theodore H. Silvert. chair-
of the board of Sterling
jnal Bank and Trust Co..
Irary vice-chairman of ADL
trustee ot the ADL Foun-
3n dinner chairman;
|Kilar M. Bronfman,
rman ot Seagram Co. Ltd..
>rar> \ ice > nairman >t ADL.
chairman <>l the New York
XnP'.ii. ana Robert M.
kmmgs, director ot Maxwell
jinn^s Sons iloldiriKS Ltd..
brarv cch barman
ladame lei \iexander.
ind preaidenl of the
K.i"drr I)dI! '~\>mpdr.\ :n Nan
City. w. iil be presented with
- Distinguished Public
ice iward for "her
Sen. Jacob Javits
achievements in advancing
programs of education and
human rights.''
Senator Javits, currently the
ranking Republican member of
the Senate Foregin Relations
Committee and the Joint
Economic Committee, will have
served in the US Senate longer
than any New Yorker in history.
Author of the War Powers Act
and Pension Reform, among
other landmark bills, he is
honored also for legislative ac-
complishments in such areas as
health, education, housing, civil
rights, small business,
labor, fiscal policy, the arts and
humanities, and foreign policy.
Founded in 1913. ADL con-
ducts a continuing nationwide
program of human relations
education, research and social
action, operating through its
national headquarters in New
York. 27 American regional
office*, and offices in Jerusalem
and Paris. The League works in
this country and abroad to
combat anti-Semitism and other
forms of bigotry and to promote
interreligous and intergroup
understanding and cooperation.
The law firm of
Lesser, Lesser & Daniels, P.A.
is pleased to announce that
The Honorable C. Michael Shalloway
of the Palm Beach County Court
will join the firm January 1,1981
The name of the firm will be
Lesser. Daniels and Shalloway, PA.
.Joe H. Lesser will continue ot Counsel
909 North Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach. Florida
mk: ) KonoverTtieatre
proudly peasants
"Mr. Fuchs mattarty takes over,
not only the stage, but the audience,
and makes everyone laugh."
New Yerit Times
Thursday, October 1i, 1980
"He is a Matter."
It Beshiiiil Singer
"He is one of the great
corned ic actors."
Vincent Canby
New York Times
With an Alt-Star Cast
whT* 7, TMH+wmiutm-. toss, thru
Konover Hotel -HW Miami Beach
5445CoH!n. Avenue Miami Beach, Florida 33140 (305) 865-1500
Memorial Chapel Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
Now two chapels to serve you
West Palm Beach-Lantana.
Alfred GoWen. Executive Vice President
Keith P. Kronish. Manager
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
in Palm Beach County.
memorial chapelt
Complimentary Yahrzeit Candies
5411 Oleechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone 689-8700
Invest in
Israel Securities
Bank LetMM le-leraet B M
18 East 48th Street
Newark NY 10017
(212) 759-1310
Toll Free (800) 221-4838

The Jewish Flnridian of Palm Beach County
Krtdy. Ji
FerdPectiveR on Jewish Education.
Thoughts For 'Snowbirds'
Every community believes
that it is unique and, in fact, each
community is unique. Our com-
munity of Northern Palm Beach
County is indeed unique more
so than many other communities.
Our community is unique in
that it has grown in a single
decade from about 4,500 Jewish
families to between 50,000 and
60.000 Jews. Our community is
unique because of the ratio of
retirees to young families. Our
community is unique because of
the high percentage of people
who consider themselves
"snowbirds" living here several
months of the year and having
their main home in Northern
cities. Recently, one of our winter
visitors asked me why he should
support the Day School and in
fact why he should support the
Jewish Federation in this area. "I
support a Day School in my com-
munity up North and I give to
the Jewish Federation in my
Indeed, why should those ol
you who are snowbirds and those
of you who are retiress support a
Jewish Day School and the
Jewish Federation.
Some 2,000 years ago, our
rabbis in their wisdom pointed
out that all Jews are responsible
i eet Harreen Bertisch
Of The JCC
Dr. Howard Sabarra, Chair-
person of the Personnel Commit-
tee of the JCC, is pleased to
announce that Ms. Harreen
Bertisch has been added to the
Staff of the Jewish Community
Center of the Palm Beaches as
the new Supervisior of Children's
Harreen holds a Masters
Degree in Clinical Psychology
from M fliersville State College in
Pennsylvania where she com-
pleted research with pre-school
The law firm of Leaser. Leaser
and Daniels, P.A. has announced
that C. Michael Shalloway (left),
formerly of the Palm Beach
County Court, haa become a
member of the firm. Joe H.
Lesser (right), the senior member
of the firm, who haa been in
Florida practice lor a period of 54
years, will continue Of Counsel.
The law firm will continue its
offices st 909 North Dixie High-
way hi West Palm Beach and will
be known as Lesser, Daniels and
Shalloway, P.A.
Harreen Bertisch
youngsters, and their parents.
She has ten years of experience in
the Jewish communal field work-
ing as Children's Director and
Teen Director in Miami and
Camp Director of the Lancaster
Jewish Community Center in
In addition to Center work,
Harreen has co-led workshops
for couples who are trying to
decide whether or not to have
children; has led sessions with
children helping them to verbally
express their feelings and in-
crease their self esteem; and
workshops with individuals who
work with children teaching the
concept of New Games.
Harreen is married to Robert
Bertisch, Executive Director of
Legal Aid, and has two children,
Maggie and Flynn.
for one another. Further, at a
time when universal responsi-
bility for education was unheard
of. Rabbi Joshua Ben Gamla or-
dained the responsibility of every
community "that teachers of
young children be appointed in
each district and each town."
If this was true in ancient
Judra. how much more so in our
own community We are indeed
living in a "Kibutz (ialiot." an
ingathering of exiles. The
children in the Jewish Com
munity Day School, and I would
hazard a guess that the children
m every religious school in this
community, are indeed the
"" of all of us snow-
birds as well as permanent
Would you believe that in our
current record enrollment of 162
students, we have children who
have come to the school from six
countries and more than 20
states Those ol us who hail from
New York. Chicago. Boston,
Detroit; Philadelphia, etc
when we help local institutions.
reallj helping our own.
Each week, I as I director of the
I iaj School, ami my colleagues al
the Jewish Federation, the
h Family Servii <. the
ih Community Center
e calls from young families
interested in moving to our com-
munity to establish root- llu \
are calling ahead to find out what
kind ol Jewish community this jg
what kind of recreational ex-
periences and cultural opportuni-
ties are there lor their lannlies
e young families bring to us
prolessional skills that will
improve the quality of life, even
for the transient visitor. Their
influx will improve things for all
of us. You and I must support t he
current Federation drive and the
efforts of all of our communal
agencies. In doing so, we will
insure that our adopted home,
temporary or permanent, will
indeed be a truly Jewish home.
A Gala Dinner Celebration given by the Jewish FA 1
Palm Beach County. United Jewish Appeal Camn^"?*
held at The Breakers in Palm Beach on Jan 27rL7ils
speaker will be the renowned author, poet and'*.l?i ^5'
Wiesel. Mr Wiesel is chairman of the United States Hot*
Memorial Council. The community looks forward to th
e\( itingand festive evening. "usinotl
Abe and Anils Levy of Andover L, Century Village haw I
formed outstanding service to the patients at the Com
Hospital on 45th St. Abe worked on the floor ajaStofl
nurses, reeding, counseling and consoling hundreds of mum!I
ol all faiths. Anita works in the Radiology Department r
Shop .md the Front Desk. Abe and Anita have volunteered ihl
sincere service to the hospital for the past five years Thev
also very involved in Temple EmanuKI Abe and" \mu.wen3
more like \ou.
Manny and Miriam Mirsky have been entertaining a vmi
important house guest. Manny's father. Rabbi Joseph Mirsktsl
visiting from Jerusalem. He is staying with tamily in BeM
MarUir. \ "i .luring his two month stay in the |1 s". but fa
down to West Palm Heach to spend a few days with Mannveaii
Miriam What a very special visit.
Sandy P. Klein and Stanley Weiss v.. ,, ruesdn
Jan ''as Calm Heach ( ounly Port Commission, r-
M i Klein is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Klein andbrotk
ol Dr Paul Klein and Carol Roberts. His wife. Shirley prou*
watched as Sandy was sworn in for his four year term u tail
Port ( ommissioners newest commissioner.
In W.iss was sworn in for his second term on thecommsl
sion Attending the ceremony were wife. Linda and children.I
Jenifer. Kimberly and Gregory.
W ekome to the world. Jonathan William Newman! Jonathn
arrived on Dec 25 at 1:17 a.m. at Good Samaritian Hospital
weighing (i lbs. 11 oz. He is the son of Larry and Mariaut
Newman and little brother to two-year-old Peter (irandptrwti
Beverlj and Bernard Newman (granddad is the Comptrollers'
i he Jewish I deration) are beaming with pride Keep on beaming,
you have good reason.
the Better Bran Cereal
Bran Chex is a high-fiber bran cereal that helps keep yc
regular like other bran cereals. But it tastes great and
nr/fS.CnSJ)Dr ,n 5!flk- In factin our taste tests, people
Kpli^dRBranDC,hex cereal over Kellogg's All Brkn,
Kellogg s Bran Buds and Nabisco 100% Bran.
I Advertising

New Procedures Help
Holocaust Survivors
Is Girard. Chairman
lust Commemoration
the 1930s and 1940s
hess was frequently the
ime against Nazi per-
lif a person's crime was
In Jewish. Gypsy, black,
|ni!>er of certain other
])f the millions who were
the "lucky" ones were
Iween the ages of 18 and
|wit.' healthy enough to
_ work at some form of
br. During a time when
I records were being
in the war, many
falsified their ages to
femselves either older or
he war, many survivors
olocaust immigrated to
sd States, retaining the
and ages that were
! in keeping them alive.
many of these survivors
nient age, and either
e the means to prove it
raid to try. Many still
fear of deportation or
Ipt. 10. 1980. Health and
Services Secretary,
I K Harris, announced
he Social Security
Itrution was instituting
procedure's to help
i urvivors prove their
Idates of birth for social
purposes. In her an-
iw-nt, the Secretary noted
lft.-r World War II -
information was often
|r" (1 to official
its and that, for a
retirement benefits to
depend "on such false in-
formation would be a cruel dis-
service to these survivors of the
Under the new procedures, the
Social Security Administration
will work with U.S. embassies
abroad, and through any other
available channels, to locate and
obtain the early records of age or
birth. If no birth certificate or
early evidence of age can be
found, social security will accept
a written statement from the
applicant describing the cir-
cumstances under which the age
was falsified. This statement will
be used in lieu of a birth cer-
tificate in determining a peron's
real date of birth.
For these special rules to
apply, an applicant must be able
to prove that he or she adopted
an incorrect age to escape perse-
cution, confinement in concen-
tration camps, or extermination.
There are many different kinds of
evidence that the Social Security
Administration will accept as
proof that a person is a survivor
of the Holocaust. Included are
copies of correspondence from or
depositions to the West German
Government under in-
demnification procedures, official
war records, identification papers
or passports identifying the
holder as Jewish, and evidence of
residence in a Nazi-controlled
Even if a person does not have
evidence of survivor status, it is a
good idea to contact Social
Security. They may be other
records, for instance, with survi-
vor study organizations, which
social security can help locate.
Holocaust survivors who le-
ieve they are old enough to retire
ihould contact a Social Security
>ffice as soon as possible, because
the date the applications are filed
may determine the date benefits
begin. It is estimated that there
are between 2,000 and 10,000
Holocaust survivors of retire-
ment age who will be affected by
these new procedures.
mm D. 8AMP0RT
Irene and Joel Levine in the foreground and Evan Jagoda are shown
welcoming guests to the 4th Annual College Homecoming Party
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Rapaport at their home, which was
held during the Winter Recess period.
Rubbi Malcolm Stern (left), noted American Jewish historian
who helped research the exhibition at DAR headquarters in
Washington, D.C.. meets with former President GeraldR. Ford
teenier), who opened the exhibit; and John L. Loeb Jr., direct
deseendant of the earliest Jewish families to arrive in America,
who initiated the project. The three stand before a portrait of
Rachel Seixas by the British portrait painter, John Woliaston.
Mrs. Robert D. Rapaport is shown in the foreground attending some
of the 150 college youth who attended the 4th Annual College Home-
coming Party at her home under the guidance of the Jewish Com-
munity Center during the Winter Recess.
"Wb've discovered
And all the satisfaction,
and financial value
of pit-need planning"
'Pre-need arrangements have given us the peace of mind we want,
because now our family will not be burdened in a time of grief
and stress. Pre-need planning also offers us the right to make our
own choices about arrangements. Most of all, it sets the cost of
arrangements at today's prices, with up to five years to pa"y.
And with Menorah Chapels, we're certain that the traditions of
our faith will be upheld according to our wishes."
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan also offers several guarantees
which other programs don't provide:
ALL payments are held in trust and are 100% refundable
at any time
ALL contract forms are approved by the office of the
Florida Insurance Commissioner
Interest-free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out of state
Only the purchaser can cancel the Menorah pre-need contract.
Manor ah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service
available at no charge.
ma mMiHM I" tmt Hi mm mb mm mm ^
JTo learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this
I coupon and return to Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
| ? Send me your informational booklet on pre-need planning.
? Call me to set up an appointment at my convenience to discuss the
program with a pre-need counselor.
Serving chapels throughout the US. and Canada.
Kirschenbaum Bros., Inc., in New Vbr*.
Riser Memorial Chapels, in Chicago.
Stanetsky-Schlossberg-Solomon, in Boston.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861-7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.

'Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
JCC Happenings
Senior News
Adult Community
Education Classes
(School Board of
Palm Beach County)
Adult Community Education
classes, provided through the
School Board of Palm Beach
County, continue at the Jewish
Community Center, Compre-
hensive Senior Service Center.
Following is a schedule of
The following classes are for 10
Oil Painting A (closed),
Mondays, 9 to noon, begins Jan
19; Oil Painting B. Tuesdays. 9
to noon, begins Jan. 20; Self
Awareness, Wednesdays, 10 to
noon, begins Jan. 21; Yoga
Wednesdays, 1 to 3 p.m., begins
Jan 21; Writers Workshop,
Wednesdays, 3 to 5 p.m., begins
Jan. 21.
The following classes are for 8
Know Your Car, Fridays, 10:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m., begins Jan.
23; Nutrition and You, Fridays, 1
to 3 p.m., begins Jan. 23.
Transportation is available to
the transit disadvantaged. Call
689-7700 for information.
Speak Out: Enjoy an afternoon
of expression, friendship and
learning with Wynn Kenton, dis-
cussion leader, on Mondays at 1
p.m. Next sessions: Feb. 2 and 9.
Round Table Talk for Men -
Timely Topics for Women: Joe
Greenberg, group leader for the
men, and Sylvia Skolnik, group
leader for the women, conduct
lively discussion sessions on
politics, economics and current
events. During the month of Feb-
ruary, they will meet on Feb. 6,
13. 20 and 27. For further in-
formation, call the Center at 689-
Speakers Club: Herbert
Sperber, president, invites all
those interested in public
speaking to join this group,
which meets on Thursdays at 10
Dine Out: Luncheons at
various restaurants will be held
Trips: Jupiter Island All Day
Cruise. Thursday. March 5, from
8:30 a.m. to 5:15 p.m. Cruise the
beautiful Intracoastal Waterway
pass Stuart. North Hobe Sound,
and Jupiter Island. Florida's
most exclusive island. (View the
homes of America's wealthiest
families.) Buffet luncheon in-
cluded. Members: $22.50. Non-
members: $24.50. Transportation
to Jupiter included. Call 689-7700
Enjoy JLUbiqw
Rwowwin Luxury
Whether you re formng us for the frtf Inw or rcturrang for anotr.: vondtrful
Paaawm. each or our room art for beautful locator, at u.grou,
atvle Enroy auprrb food. 2 tr.drt.on.1 Sedm, Dry rd^ou. *nKn Top
enlatlamment. Sports and recreational actMHas. and luxunous gursl roorrU
Thais the ye, ATLAS trad***, ^tSq W<
Stay 10,11, or 12 Days April 16 to April 27,1961
(Formerly Americana) Bal Harbour, Florida
L'VN I ,ihSi \\ ( 10036(2121 1S'( 9292
Onto, Slate ( .,|| |(1||| t<.,.(S()j ,,, ~:
once a month. The next luncheon
will be held on Thursday, Feb. 5,
at the Squire Restaurant in Lake
Worth. Members: $10. Non
Members: $14. The bus will leave
from the Club House in Century
Village at 10:30 a.m. For further
details, call Bonnie at 689-7700.
Second Tuesday Club: The
regular Second Tuesday Club
meeting will not be held this
month. We have invited everyone
to attend the 4th anniversary
celebration on Tuesday. Feb. 3,
at 1:30 p.m. The Second Tuesday
Club is sponsoring and hosting
this important annual event.
Fourth Anniversary
Celebration: We are Four! We are
celebrating the 4th anniversary
of our Federal Grant, Title III of
the Older Americans Act on
Tuesday. Feb. 3, at 1:30 p.m. The
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center has been a part of many
persons' lives, providing a
variety of outstanding recre-
ational and educational pro-
grams, and becoming the lifeline
for thousands of senior adults
with our transportation service.
The program will consist of
special speakers and a presen-
tation of "Our Center" by the
Ruth Hyde Group. This is an
original cantata written and nar-
rated by Lee Duchin: soloists.
Ann March and Jack Zucker-
man; Ruth Hyde, director and
accompanist. The Second Tues-
day Club is sponsoring and
hosting the afternoon. Everyone
is invited to attend this sig-
nificant event. Rusetle trans-
portation available whenever
possible. Call for information.
for reservations. Ask for Bonnie
Silvers tein.
Special Spring Get-A way: At
"one of the world's most
glamorous hotels" The I)eau-
ville, in Miami Beach Sunday.
May 17, to Wednesday. May 20.
Join our group for a 4-day, 3-
night trip. Two meals a day,
cocktail party Monday evening,
chaise lounges at poolside, all
gratuities, including waiter,
chambermaid, bellhop, cabana
boy. Knjoy night entertainment
in their Musketeer Lounge or the
Piano Bar. Single room for
members $180. Non-members:
$135. Bus transportation both
ways: $15 per person. Deposit of
$50 required upon registration,
which includes a $5 non-
refundable registration fee. No
refunds afUT April 1". Make your
plans speak to your friends
and call Bonnie at the Center for
The Actors Group: On Jan. 26,
at 1 p.m.. the Actors Group will
present a variety show of original
ketches and miscellaneous
entertainment. Eatebe Bauman.
writer end director. Call the
Center lor further information.
JCC Extension dnsse*: Joy
Through Movement. I'ninciana
Place, Thursdays. 9:30 to 11 a.m
Transactkmal Analysis. Tangle
wood, Mondays. 10 a.m. to noon.
Know Your Car. Tanglewood.
Thursdays. 7 i < > 9 p m (all the
Center lor lurt her information
Artist of the Month: Harry
Kurtz will be oar Artist of the
Month for February. Stop by the
Center and view his beautiful
paintings. The Center is open
from Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to
5 p.m.
New Dimension.: "Music
Through The Ages," a New
Dimension-Palm Beach Junior
College Program. David Gottlieb
will present s three-pert series
from Bach to Prokofiev, com-
bining lectures and performance,
on Jan 29, Feb. 5 and Feb. 12 at
1:30 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
* Enrich ITS
Kenton. g^ J fl
du**'--coordinitr' N
? international f
Airport. Many jrr ,
ww" ui this verv ^7"
program. They are V?
man, Bina FucjJ*!.1
Meneker, Rose u \ HS
Sylvia St^nTwe "** 2
of you. we"*PKMd<]
Joel Levine.JCC's teen leader, third from left, gettinsim.
teen dramatics which was led by Ken BoUnsky Cufcumh
supervisor. Reading from left to right: Lisa Ruistein wtihk
to camera and hiding David Stein, Joel Levine, JodyStrin,
Stuart Stolberg.
Jewish Community Center teens e
dramatics under the direction of Ken BoUnsky, Cultural Art]
supervisor. Show from left to right. Jody Stein, Lisa RutstJ
David Stein and Stuart Stolberg.
LOOK for Empire's Famous;
Red White and Blue Metal j
Einn?r*A ft ^rtifies that you
^^J a*e getting a Genuine
*m^ Empire Kosher Product
Empire-Taste and Quality above the Rest
Empire Kosher Foods are
Distributed by:
Mendelson, Inc.
Miami Beach

The Jewitt FbridianofPalm&each County
Page 9-A
ictable Record at UNations
eneral Assembly Ends Session As It Began: Unnoticed
ession of the UN
nbly ended here
jmost the way it
ced, if not ignored
csi of the world was
Btion on the grow-
within and ex-
bet ween Mideast
[ially the continu-
en Iran and Iraq,
tension between
i-ria and the holding
hostages by
JN was conducting
isual: condemning
ng it and reviling
on-time contention,
|li Israeli conflict is
i-ason for instability
st, was dramatically
by the Persian Gulf
massing of Syrian
rdan's border. The
that a solution to problem would
the Western world
rat> oil.
JERAL Assembly,
[oblivious to the real
In the Mideast and
Ih its yearly ritual of
I-Israeli resolutions.
jiuent rating on how
iviel occupation of
or how to end the
I a. in Iran and Iraq.
bly which officially
|. 21, seemed at the
bode ill lor Israel,
encouraged by the
luncil resolution on
which resulted in the
|all 13 loreign em-
Aviv, and the
Keni > session of the
jinued from Page 1
Capucci served only
[of his sentence. He
I in 1977 through the
(tervention of Pope
lid not honor that
tin January, 1979,
Jed at the PLO's
Council Conference
tcus, to the acute
tment of the Vati-
\Iloly See issued a
at the time ex-
Jfhat Capucci, who
assigned to pas-
ses in Latin Amer-
1 the trip to Dumas-
lis own initiative,
>>< authorization of
See and without
Weviouily informing
lie Vatican agreed at
Israel's request that
ay out of politics and
to the Middle East.
| did not honor that
January, 1979, he
the PLO's National
Inference in Damascus,
P* embarrassment of
I'he Holy See issued
P1 at the time ex-
it Capucci, who had
' to pastoral duties
enca. "made the trip
p" on his own initi-
out the authorisation
fy See and without
Niouily informed the
Assembly earlier, which called for
total Israeli withdrawal from the
"occupied teritories," were
planning to force the suspension
of Israel from the 35th session of
the Assembly.
The Arabs were also de-
termined to do all in their power
to have the UN impose sanctions
on the Jewish State, instead of
merely passing vicious anti-
Israeli resolutions. But the turn
of events in the Mideast proved
that the Arabs and their allies,
despite their overwhelming
majority, do not operate in a
vacuum and cannot, therefore,
manipulate the international
community at all times.
ACCORDING TO diplomats
here, the Arab offensive against
Israel did not succeed during the
last Assembly, due mainly to
three factors: The Persian Gulf
war between two Moslem
countries, both outspoken
supporters of the Palestine
Liberation Organization; the
armed stand-off between Syria
and Jordan; and the Presidential
election in the United States.
"This General Assembly was a
very bad time to promote the
Palestinian cause," one diplomat
here observed. "For one thing,
the prestige of the PLO has
reached a new nadir as a result of
the war between two Moslem
countries that have adopted the
Palestinian cause. For another,
the Arab world was divided then,
and still is, as it has not been for
a long time." In addition, the
diplomat said, the Arab states
were in a state of confusion
during the American election un-
certain as to who was going to be
America's next President and
what approach the new
Administration would pursue in
dealing with the Arab-Israeli
Ambassador to the UN, pointed
to the decline of the PLO after
the Assembly voted 98-16 with 32
abstentions to establish a
Palestinian state in the West-
Bank. A similar resolution the
previous year had received
broader support with a vote of
117-14 and 19 abstentions. Blum
recalled. He contented that this
showed an erosion in support for
the PLO even at the UN.
While anti-Israeli debates and
resolutions have been routine at
the UN so routine that very
few delegates bothered attending
the debates a new ugly
element surfaced during the
deliberations of the last
assembly; vitriolic, undisguised
anti-Semitic statements.
A case in point was the state-
ment by Jordan's Ambassador
lla/.en Nuseibeh who in line
with the most notorious anti-
Semitic slurs charged that the
Jews control the wealth of the
world and from that position
manipulates the rest of
humanity. Blum, charging that
delegates to the UN "enjoy an
immunity to spread anti-Semitic
invectives with an openness and
in a way which will not be toler-
uted in any decent society,"
accused the Jordanian diplomat
of uttering "nothing but out-and-
out anti-Semitism of the worst
and most virulent kind."
its supporters did not succeed in
isolating Israel this time, or bring
about international pressure on
Israel to yield to their demands,
they added, however, to their
long-term goal of delegitimizing
the Jewish slate, a new series of
a mi Israeli and anti-Zionist
resolutions contributing to their
goal of legitimizing Palestinian
Good news!
Kosher certification
for all Entenmann's
baked goods.
At Entenmann's we've been making a vast variety of great-tast-
ing baked goods for over eighty years. We use only the highest qual-
ity ingredients. And Entenmann's delivers fresh to your grocery
We think you'll be pleased to know that now the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of America
has granted certification to
all Entenmann's baked goods.

Organizations In The News
B'nai Brith North Lodge will
have a gala dinner dance at the
Sheraton Hotel, Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd. on Saturday. Jan. 31
at <:30 p.m., in honor of its
charter presentation and instal-
lation of officers. Reservations
must be made by contacting
David Neir. 4657 Juniper Lane.
Palm Beach Gardens.
B'nai Brith Century Lodge
2939 will hold its annual mem-
bership breakfast at Congr.
tion Anshei Sholom on Sunday
Jan. 25 at 9:30 a.m. The break
fast is free to prospective mem
bers and to members who bring a
prospective member. For other
members and wives, a nominal
donation of $1 is required. The
breakfast is sponsored bv Levitt
Wemstein Memorial Chapel of
West Palm Beach.
B'nai B'rith Women. Menorah
Chapter, will attend the annual
donor luncheon of the Mitivah
Council at the Breakers Hotel.
Palm Beach, on Tuesday. Jan. 27
at noon. Featured will be "Queen
for a Day.'- The winning queen
will receive prizes and g
cheon-fashion show will be held
Monday. Feb. 9. at the Indian
Trail Country Club in Roval
Palm Beach. Time. 12:30 p.m.
Donation $7.50. Fashions by
Nan's Sportswear of Lake Worth.
For further details, contact
Sheila Bersteinor KdnaC.ray.
On Sunday. Pev 1 RPB ORT
will hold a rummage sale by the
Tree off RPB
Blvds in R. a. h it
there is rummage to be donated.
bring ii ,n the
day nt the i
On Saturday, Feb. 14, from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m
beheld nl the Lions Club in RPB
outdoors or in sin or
shine. Sponsors are looking tor
white elephant il
plants, books, have
items to donat<. pleasi
Helen Resnick or Bee lichman.
__ B'nai B'rith Women. Masada
Chapter, will hold a night at
.'ompano Race Track on satur-
iay. Feb. 7.6:30 p.m. Dinner and
rved seat, including tax and
Tatuities. $1050 per person.
ansportation $7.50 extra. For
reservations call Fran Chodosh.
Women's American ORT,
entury Chapter, will meet on
"hursday. Feb. 12. 1 p.m. at
emple Anshei Sholom. Mrs.
Jarolyn Ring will speak and
show slides of the Centenial Con-
vention held in Houston. Texas.
AU are welcome.
Palm Beach County, Women's
. .merican ORT will hold its Mid-
Year Growth conference on Jan.
9:30 a.m. at the Civic Center
Royal Palm Beach.
At a recent convention at
uston. Texas. Palm Beach
inty Women's American
ORT, in competition with 86
rions across the country, came
Palm Beach County with
most ol the awards.
West Palm Beach Chapter.
Woaneo'a American ORT will
hold a genera] meeting on I
. Feb. 10 at Anshei Sholom in
itury Village, at 12:80 p.m.
!he meeting wili ;
i m John Quig hlic
vice Director for Chann
i will give ai
member^- ol ORT and friends
Coming up in the futun \
Seder on April 18 at Ma
in RPB. A book sale in March.
More about these at a later dab
On Fell 2 thi Golds Meir-
Boynton Beach ( hapter of
lladassali will hold Uhly
Stud) group
gpguee in Italy wH m. On
Feb. I. we a il]
"1 Pri I drawing at Tempi,' Beth
Sholom Nortl x S
Lake Worth at 8 p.m
ments will be ser
On Thursday. Jan 29, the Bat
Gurion Palm Beach Chapter ol
Hadassah will hold its annual
Youth Aliyah Luncheon at the
Breakers Hotel in Palm Beach
Cocktails will start at 11:15 a.m.
The entertainment will be by
"The Performers'" of Century
Village. Door prizes will be given
including free vacations and
jewelry. This luncheon will honor
the Children of Youth Alivah.
Anyone is welcome to attend Por
further information and reserva-
tions contact Peggy Smith.
Tikvah Group of Hadassah w ill
have a luncheon and card party
at the Red Lobster Restaurant on
Jan 29. Por reservations contact
Tilhe Rosenbaum or Hannah
Calendar of Events: Feb. 16.
liar meeting ,u Anshei
Sholom. Pee 24, *> outh Alivah
Luncheon at Ramada Inn
Contact Martha Fein or Pauline
Flaxman. March 11. Luj
il Palm Theatre
Contact Regina Parnes
Golden Lakes Chapter.
' omen's American ORT will
I Id their meeting on Jan. 27 at
Clubhouse. Rubin Lefkowitz
II analyze the Mid-East
The first of a series of thret
book reviews sponsored by the
Palm Beach Chapter of Women's
American ORT (The Organize
tion for Rehabilitation Through
Training) will be held on Mon-
day, Peb. 2. The meeting will be
held at The Community House,
110 Southern Blvd., Weat Palm
Beach at 1 p.m.
Mrs. Helen Witt, well known
reviewer, will discuss "The
Neighbors" by Thomas Berger.
All members and friends are
invited to attend. Refreshments
will be served. Many Ortique
items will be on display.
In lieu of the next regular
meeting of the Royal Chapter of
Women's American ORT a lun
The board ol Lake Worth
Soath Palm Beach (hapter of
Hn da s,ah announc
lowing meetings and
that you mark y, ur
Thursday. Jan. 29 at 12
p.m.. the Four Hadassah Groups
will meet in the Party Room in
the Challenger Club of Poinciana
Place. It is very important that
all members are urged to attend.
The main topic will be Bonds for
Israel. There will be no charge
and refreshments will be served.
The regular board meeting will
be held on Wednesday, Feb. 4 at
10 a.m. at the Barnett Bank, 7281
Lake Worth Rd., Lake Worth.
Monday, Feb. 23 at noon, all
five chapters of Hadassah will
hold an Israel Bond Luncheon at
the Breakers Hotel. Rose Maskin
is the keynote speaker.
Monday, March 2, at 1 p.m.,
the Myrtle Wreath Awards
meeting will be held at Temple
Israel, 1901 N. Flagler Dr. Mn.
Frieda F. Lewis, national presi-
dent of Hadassah will be the
honoree and keynote speaker.
Attendance is by invitation only.
Shalom Group of West Palm
Beach Hadassah features an
education program at its next
meeting on Wednesday. Feb. 18,
10 p.m.. at Congregation
bei Sholom. lent in;. Village
Lillian Yelowiti will review l h.
Books of Rachel" by Joel Gross;
Frances Sperber will report on
the currant Mid-East situation;
nhardt will dii
\ Biblical Commandm
\ i ii .i Market will be held on
Atlantic Bunk. Ol
Blvd Bertha Rubin and 1
re m char)
Vnnual Pledge Luncheon tor
at the
r w ill be
th) M K. president
ol I Ii on; enter-
tainment by Howard Switzer,
I 'hone Syh is it nn or
! stelh Kashdan.
\ Day at Hialeah" is planned
nesdaj. March 10. Contact
Gene Fennaglkh oi Bi ll< Krt
\ Musical Tribute to Liza,
Thrusday, March 12 inchi
in to the
-how. and dinner II th Marco
Polo Call Fran Nudeln an Ida
The I tbor Zionist MUaaM i
Poalc /ion I its leg,
month!) i: Mom:..
Jai u>n
Vnshi nturj \ il
West i ich. The meeting
will feature a discussion ol
current ftrticlea pertaining to
Israel Zionist affairs and Jewish
problems. The lighter side of the
program will feature the well-
known group, The Imertainers
Members and the public are
American Mizrachi Women.
Riahona Chapter, will hold tta
regular meeting. Tuesday. Feb.
10 at 1 p.m. in the Anshei Sholom
Synagogue. Rose Denitz,
humorist and story teller will en
tertain. Reminder' All ticket
holders come to our kosh
dinner, Wednesday Ian 21, ">:30
p.m at the Holiday Inn
rhe United Order of |>ue
Sisters Pahn Beach Count] til
will have a I >mner show at the
pwpera i trip to
Wn ontad Ann Stern.
are invited to
th regular meet
ig held
I he National Cooadi of Jewish
Women Okeechobee Set
' meeting will beheld I
8 at Congregation \.
The board meeting will be at
I he home of Ella Levine on Feb
A gala evening has been
planned by the Palm Beach
Section. National Council of
Jewish Women for Sunday. Jan.
il' 7 J?'mVrt the Breakers Hotel
The Bal Masque Ball, a dinner
dance is Council's only fund
raising affair for the year. These
funds go to support legislative
matters, education and social
action. Internationally, support
is given the NCJW Research^In
stitute, Ship-a-Box, and the
Manof program.
A raffle is being sold and
among the prizes is a sculpture
by the renowned Bruno Facchini
a Neabitt painting, a piece of gold
jewelry and generous gift cer-
Chairwoman of the event is
Marsha Segal and co-chairwomen
are Moll* Fittennan and Doris
Singer. Committee members are

Community Relations Council |
Tomes. -Im^OmamnitiSSSrS^
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust ***
For information and bookin
Rsbbi Alan R ShSS^f ofC^nUct
County. 8322120 h
Anita Brover, Ruth Hesdine,
I ugenia Feldman, Peggy Flah.
dablman. F.mily Gordon.
Greenbaom, Baa (Taar
n Vickie Kornstein. Esther
K wski. Joan Lustig, Ann
M.idicr. Dorothy Mossman,
it ha N'adelman. Lila Seidler.
Tuckman. and Florence
i lent.
For further information con-
i ii Seidler or Florence
a acka
rhe Theodore Herzl Club of
Pioneer Women will hold their
ai meeting Fob ,r), 12:30
Lake Worth Shufflehoard
Courts, 1121 Lucerne Ave. A
< ntative from Peoples
Bank will address the
up. Phillip Weiss will present
History of the Jews." Bring
friends and neighbors. Refresh-
ment will be served.
Golds Meir Club of Pioneer
w omen will meet on Peb t at
Vnshei Sholom at 1
p.m Irene Rudow will do humor
\ musical tribute to "Liza"
w ill be held on March 29, includes i
ner and transportation.
tor,i act Bea Cohen. There will be
a three day i,, .
Sabra ( hapt 0,
.^gue for Isra|i||y
2nd anmv rsir> d 1
Saturday ,lir.KjttI
Itamada Inn, \'.,sl pCj
Contact Hilda ThirafJ
< >vii.service!
Sid Lev me pr,,^]
*>uth Florida J
Service Frnployees,
government r ^1
employ, preseatlj (
or retired, of the Jewj*
their monthly meeting a
day. Feb. 1. 2 p.m. at tf
Watchers Auditonun, f
Gun Club Shopping Gj
Militar) Trail at Gunf'
West I'. Ik-ach luj
speaker Mill
Ii n
turer. who will shot ^
speak on
further intormatuai
Villa C,
I rider Thr Suprn lalon
Of KubliinlemJ < olThr I'tlmRnrhra
4774 OIIICNOIII IIV0 Will PA I*. lltCK
eta m Military TrmU 4 HsverfcUl In tk+ MBS.BM
shop at home seme*"
Business cirdl
and stationary
Bar Mitzvah Bat Mltzvah Wedding
Special Occasions
Invitations and Accessories
We come to you'
b*r pasoV
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your HoMday wUI be brightened by U*J*1
HXrlt of the congenial guests who have made the Rothenberfl
And because it la a Rothenberg hotel you -re,*^*^
receMna the litest In service deluxe accommodation* ~
strictly Kosher gourmet cutatne. lAll
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Full packages start at only $539 per person
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the beach in downtown Acaputco PUftTO RICO El S
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lie of A Refusenik
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 1 l-A
inn an
ry Task Force
rlations Council
[of Lisa and Boris
modem romantic
ting for its happy
a 19 year old
her distant cousin
in March 1976
> the Soviet Union.
ove at once. When
sck to the United
longed for each
. returned to Lenin-
owing summer and
appy weeks with
her tourist visa
tent home again and
srt studies at the
Academy of Fine
Js time, their separa-
|t(i painful. Lisa
[Leningrad in May,
hst 28 she and Boris
t>er the newlyweds
that Lisa was
cause of a previous
[perience in a Soviet
felt she had to
United States to
j>v She stayed with
the winter. He
i exit visa in March,
br came. So Lisa had
nit him.
parted on April
At tirst I was opti-
fied not to cry every
rcg myself that these
^ere only temporary.
i'ks became months,
ly depressed. Here I
boon to bear my first
Ipirately needed my
)upport, emotionally
ly 1 tried to main-
lit h but my emotions
iwerful. I had no
vhen the nightmare
Vnd the strain proved
developed complka-
Bgnancy, pre-eclamp-
umal pain and ab-
rations in my blood
was born to me on
11979. The labor was
ficult. In the hospital
|y, 1 had a convulsive
I lost consciousness,
btlributed the seizure
to the high stress situation I am
"I wasn't informed that my
husband had been refused his
visa until after I came home from
the hospital. Now I am home,
alone with my son, Alexander
Max Aleiner. He is so tiny, so
helpless. I am unable to give him
the care he needs while I suffer
from the loneliness and hopeless-
ness of life without my husband.
My son needs his father... I fear
for the future of my child."
Name: Boris Amovich Aleiner
Address: Novosybirskaya 13,
Kv. 29, Leningrad 197342, USSR
Occupation: Radio engineer
Marital: Married to Lisa
Irgang Aleiner. Son, Alexander
Max Aleiner, bom August 8,
Applied: March 12,1979
Refused: Jury 13,1979
Reasons: "Secrets"
Wife in U.S.: Lisa Irgang
Address: 630 Spring Avenue,
Elkins Park, Pennsylvania
Boris Kimelfeld is a 37-yearl-
old mathematician and computer
scientist in Moscow. Highly
trained, he has had twelve papers
published on computer science
and the geometry of homogenous
spaces. While he applied for exit
visas in January 1979,
authorities made him wait for an
answer for over a year. When it
finally came, it March 1980, it
was a refusal. This was based on
an alleged access to classified
Hoever, Boris denies that he
ever formally or actually had
exposure to any kind of state
secrets. At the Institute of
Control Problems, he worked
from 1968 to 1979 under
Professor Oleg Nikolayevich
Aven who was known for his
many contacts abroad. Prof.
Aven not only worked with
foreigners in Russia, he traveled
abroad and even held a position
at the International Institute of
System Analysis in Vienna. He is
also thought to be an officer of
the KGB.
There is particular urgency in
the Kimelfeld's desire to emigrate
ishhqwh their daughter is sick.
She is underdeveloped and at the
age of five has the same weight as
a one year old. Physicians in
Russia have not been able to
diagnose her illness or devise a
treatment. Boris had another
daughter with the same problems
who died at the age of one.
Born: 1943
Occ: Mathematician
Marital: Married daughter,
Irina, born 1974
Applied: January 1979
Refused: March 1980
Reason: Access to classified
Address: Boris Kimelfeld
Konakovsky Proyexd 15
Apt. 23
Moscow 125665, USSR
)<>vam% /eotur.
&u accommodation*
P"onal Seder*
lb Kosher meats daily
Vnment [V7
-'ndtt Strict
>"wal Supcrvmon
Bi .
Israel Bond Events
On behalf of the State of Israel
Bonds Mr. Edward Passman and
Mr. Irving Wolser will be
honored at a reception on Feb. 8
at Temple Beth Sholom in Lake
Worth announced Dr. Richard
Shugarman Palm Beach County
Israel Bond Chairman.
Temple Beth Sholom has
always been a leader in the sup-
port of Israel Bonds. Heading the
hard working committee this
year is Chairman Jerry Feinberg
who has been an active par-
ticipant with Israel Bonds for
many years. Mr. Feinberg in ac-
cepting the chairmanship of the
Israel Bond Committee stated
"Israel needs our support now
more than ever before and we in
Temple Beth Sholom pledge our
support through our purchases of
Israel Bonds."
Emil Cohen, well known enter-
tainer, will be the special guest.
For information and reservations
you can call the Israel Bond office
at 659-1445.
Dr. Richard Shugarman has
announced that Mr. Nat Raskin
will be honored for his dedicated
and devoted service to Israel on
behalf of Israel Bonds. Mr.
Raskin will be honored at a
breakfast to be held at the
Sheraton Inn, Palm Beach Lakes
Boulevard on February 1, 1981.
Joey Russell well known
comedian will be the guest enter-
tainer. Mr. Raskin will receive
the City of Peace award,
reservations can be made by con-
tacting Mr. Hyman Krakower or
calling the Israel Bond Office,
Dr. Richard Shugarman Palm
Beach County Israel Bond
Chairman has announced that
Kathryn Koffs will be the
Chairman for the Golden Lakes
Israel Bond Drive. Mrs. Koffs is
very excited with the plans being
made to honor Mr. & Mrs. Louis
Cioldfarb for their dedicated and
devoted service to Israel. A
breakfast in their honor will be
held on Feb. 8 at the Golden
Lakes Clubhouse.
Emil Cohen, well known enter-
tainer, will be the special guest
honoring the Goldfarb's. For
information and reservations you
can contact the Israel Bond
office, 659-1445.
The Anshei Sholom Israel
Bond event will be held on
JANUARY 26 at Congregation
Anshei Sholom in Century
Village. The honoree will be Mr.
Louis Koppelman. Special guest
entertainer will be Emil Cohen of
Gross inger's.
Calling All Balabustas!j
We need your kosher recipes!]
The Jewish Community Day School!
is in the process of preparing a completely kosher cook{
book, and we need your help. Let us in on your family's
favorite! We particularly need your Passover recipesj
Your name will appear next to each recipe you submit]
Remember, all recipes must be kosher and kitchen tested.]
Please send your recipes to:
Fran Gordon
Jewish Community Day School
2815 N.FIagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33407
All Kosher. All Quality.
Peter Pan Seafood*, he Seattle ,WA 96104
Summer Teenage Travel
Mm raws ram** ttmm mn
* half tmnmmu tm inn
3 3
8 Grace Ave.. Great Neck. N.V. 11081
MMftM 1-800-645-6928
cMinuno 1-800-645-6260

Ttwisfnnondan of Falm Peach County
Hostel Reflects Problems
Immigrant Absorption in the Eighties
JERUSALEM It's a long}
way from the tent camps of the!
1940s to the absorption centers of
the 1980s, but today's im-
migrants to Israel face many of
the same problems as the olim of
a generation ago.
They come to a nation that is
still developing, a nation of im-
migrants from a dozen different
cultures and backgrounds all
trying to blend together into a
concept called Israel.
Today's immigrants, like
yesterday's, come needing help
and information about the
culture, structure, and texture of
life in the Jewish state. They
need financial assistance, per-
manent housing, and employ-
ment. They need a place where
they can find temporary shelter,
to ease the transition from im-
migrant to resident..
Beit Giora. in Jerusalem, is one
ot those places. Called a hostel, or
Moon, the facility is designed for
ettfl who come to Israel with
adequate education and useful
skills. Unlike an absorption
center, a hostel does not offer the
more intensive services such as
full-time Hebrew classes.
"Most of the olim here come
with a working knowledge of
Hebrew." explained Orna Finzi.
the manager iMinahelet) of the
hostel. "Most have trades or
professions that should lead them
to employment within u
relatively short time. But ab-
sorption is difficult even lor
olim who are better equippi
net into the Israeli mainsiream
than those from the Soviet
Because of the severe shortage
of housing in Israel, most new-
comers spend more than a year at
Meit (inira. some as long as (wo
years. The hostel originally was
designed lor temporary residency
of no more than six months ami
has had to adjust to inflationary
economic conditions Jobs are not
The officials of the Jewish War Veterans Pm MM presented ,, initial
iheck of M.uuo to the Jeuish lummunm Dai School's I apital
Oevelopment Fund. Post 41W has pledged W.OOC to .he school and
iheir gift will be acknowledged by the dedication ,.! (he American flag
and Flagpole in honor of the Jew ish War Veterans. Pictured accepting
the check for the Jewish Community I)av School is Max Tochner
From left to right, representing the Jewish War Veterans Pom 408 are
Ed Manner. Quarter Master Post 408; Morris Boruck. Senior Vice
Commander; Sam Mindel. First Junior Vice Commander of the
Department of Florida; and William Schacler. Commander of Posi
Investment Equity
Real Estate
Licenced Real Estate Broker Salesman
ResirJential-Condominium-ln vestment
23S2 POA Boulevard Buelneaa 826-51 OX)
Jftlm.Beoch Garden*. Fla. 1341A Residence 622-4000
easy to find, even for Beit Giora's
comparatively skilled im-
migrants, especially in light of
recent budget cuts and hiring
freezes in many sectors of Israel's
social and government services.
"One young man from America
came with the certain knowledge
that he would have a position as a
social worker in Beit Shemesh.
hut due to the economic
austerity, that job is no longer
available." Orna explained with
visibk empathy. This \oung
[ike 10 many ot the olim
here, an idealist. He is more
patient ihan eeoti possible.
We re trving to linn him another
.sith the help ot the Ministr)
ol absorption, but it'i not going
in be today or tomom* It i
unhappj and tru-trating. yet the
qualit) ol these olim is such that
in \ understand the situation
nd work *iih tl to the beet ol
their ability. Right now. we
haven't not much to give them in
the wa) ol permanent housing
solutions >r employment except
oui besl efforts
Orna and her stall try to
maintain Ik'it Giora as a place of
security m the world of frus-
tration experienced b\ im-
migrants i lew land \
iston radii ion.
econon log} and i
' is|Ml t
these meetings take place in the
but more often the;
held n the community ,n the
- of new Israeli citi/iinfl
Once week olim can maat
witn a social worker Irom the
Jewish Agency, or with employ-
ment, housing, and financial
counselors trom Israel's Ministry
of Absorption. They also have
the opportunity to bring their
needs and problems to the at-
tention of Orna at any time.
I try to see every one of the
olim m my office, in the halls,
in the dining room, or the library
- every day," Orna said. "One
o/e/i may feel more comfortable
talking to one of the others of my
ten-member staff. It may be the
Trie camp YOU always wanted to goto
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Viminia
eafFROMWA8Hw4 Co-ed 8-week camping for
ages 6-15.
Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-13 Special pro-
gram for 5 and 6.
W.CM*Snmm THESE ACTIVITIES Cvxmy. Archtry. Ptwoonoftv RSk ta
Co-ed teen-age camp.
4-wek session for
-^-. "/" --.. nM CaiM|.llpi.0odwirtrcsl4a^
for Srochurt and addftonai
intof mason ax or at
23 Waster Avenue
BaSJtnors. Md 21208
orFrsdCreenosnj- JSMieo
ansr/oirector ww oe n
wonoaarss montn or January
Orna Finzi. manager of Beit Giora. directs the dav-io
of the hostel. Her already difficult job is becoming hardeV
overcrowding, housing shortage, and the seven jusij(,j
recently initiated by the Israeli government undthf ji^eJ
secretary, the maintenance
manager, the cook, the cultural
director, the guards, or the
leaning crew. Maybe one of the
other stall people is there just
when an >/
hey talk to the staff and the staff
"tui come to me. I think ot
each ol them as a manager. Te-
as small but close team.
eep each other sensitive to
the needs ol the """i VNecan. in
nosl ;tul out what the
i and soi\,. ihem as
rue I hat we never have
protessionaJ help
workers, employment
. like We re
itaffed U -ion t always
i igh 'it various materials
ir Heating system is not
ly reliable Hut each
memuer ol mv staff cares about
and does his or her
utmost to try to help them
through this difficult transition
The hostel is named for Giora
losephthal who. as head of the
Jewish Agency's Department of
Aliyah and Absorption in the
1940s, devoted his energy and
concern to developing methods of
welcoming and absorbing olim so
that they could become part of
Israel as quickly as possible. It
was .losephthal who brought im-
migrants to Israel out of the
tent camps" and into the first
hostels The tradition of special
assistance for newcomers that he
helped to found during Israel's
early sari as i
flourishes in Hen Coy
hostels 'hmugnoutth
Phis pnoritv o|
migrant' throughi
vital AdviO
Beit I ng A lUt g
hostel- mi: ..
throughout Isr
maim "-lasj
hip | hat
mon 'nilxni
if. n. .

v i > t .
.ml th
'Mill). nil i :
like H-, i ire |
. i : n icefarl
immigrants irugglgsj
:k-w lives
' Mill.!

It pays wcornsSMijIl
Alaskan kino cndl
ic*ter PoacnefJS
Matter. Broiled ml
Boston ScrrrotfW-
M Sunset SpteM"
sun 44 p.m.

The Jewish Floiidian of Palm Beach County
\e Someone Cared
'Do Someting About It
kg is a guest article
Goldberg. AC-
seworker for the
& Children's
vitt's articles will
equent issue.
antes mentioned in
pre fictitious; client
Jewish Family &
rvice is held in the
bing about it," is a
ouently made to the
if social service
statement reflects
omeone in the corn-
he agency address a
oncem. On the
[seems to be nothing
V improper about
request, because.
en't social service
lie business to help
people fail to con-
ver. when they
counseling or case-
help a particular in-
r than themselves,
ps that individual
assistance, or even
that agency. To say
doesn't want help
pan that they don't
I it does mean that a
|essional, if he does
unity to work with
f client, has many
in his way as he
Ned Goldberg
attempts to understand and solve
his client's problems.
The working relationship be-
tween a client and a counselor or
caseworker, for the purpose of
this discussion, can be classified
into two general categories: 1)
those that involve a client who is
inotivuted to solve a problem and
sought the service, and 2) those
relationships which involve a
client or potential client, who is
not motivated to receive a ser-
vice, and probably didn't request
any contact from the agency to
begin with. Many of the latter
l>pe of clients are involuntary
ruskJunls of settings like hos-
pitals, nursing homes, residential
treatment centers, and correc-
tional institutions. Contact from
a social worker or a psychologist
is required as part of an overall
therapy or treatment plan. In the
community at large there are also
l>eople who are required, as terms
ol their purole, probation or
sentence, to be counseled by a
professional. There are also many
utbuni in the community who do
not have legal problems, but their
family members feel that they are
in need of counseling. Those
referred lor counseling in this
manner are frequently, but not
exclusively, children, adoles-
cents, and the aged. Their
families sometimes refer them to
sociul service agencies without
t heir knowledge or consent.
Traditionally, a counseling or
casework agency, like Jewish
Family & Children's Service, sees
many motivated clients and suc-
ceeds in helping many of these
individuals and families to reach
their goals of personal growth
and / or conflict resolution. But
some of the people that are inter-
viewed are there only reluctantly,
and only at the insistence of
other family members. (Again,
the focus of this article is not to
judge whether unmotivated
clients are in need of counseling,
but rather to ask the question
"how much change can be ac-
complished in a counseling situa-
tion where a client doearTt want
to be there?"). An unwilling
client not only resents his own
presence in a social worker's
office, or the social worker's
presence in his own home, but
can work very hard to keep inter-
views from continuing.
What, then, can one do to "get
help" in the community for a
friend or relative who needs help,
but won't seek it on his own?
First, you should approach that
friend or relative and attempt to
discuss your concerns. Try to
make the discussion as non-
threatening as possible to that
person. Remind him that you
care. If you think that the person
needs professional services, tell
him that too.
If the individual refuses to seek
help, and you feel that he is a
threat to his own health and / or
safety, or that of others, then it is
time for you to call an agency to
request help for that person.
When you call an agency which
provides the service and type of
intervention that you feel the
person needs, have as many facts
as possible at hand. If you want
to report a sick and isolated aged
adult, or a child who is severely
abused, try to not only get the
full name, but also the exact
address and the phone number,
so precious time and energy is
not lost trying to locate that
If you are a family member
who is calling to ask advice, or
request a service from an agency,
you are reminded that your
responsibility to your relative
doesn't end with a phone call and
a demand that the agency "do
something about it." The staff
members of social agencies are
trained personnel who make
diligent efforts to solve problems,
whether they exist within the in-
dividual, family or the com-
munity. The staff do not create
profound, overnight changes in
others. They don't provide an
equal substitute to a dependent
client for an involved and caring
family. Finally, social agency
staff produce more limited results
wnen tney are asked to work with
people who are not motivated to
make changes in their own lives.
Therefore, if the potential client
calls an agency himself to seek
help, he is investing his own time
and energy in trying to solve a
problem, and the chances for suc-
cessful, positive change is much
(The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the
social, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish community
of Palm Beach County. Our office
is located at 2411 Oheechobee
Boulevard. Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The Jewish
Family & Children s Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
Pictured left to right: Stephen
Levitt, executive director, Jewish
Family & Children's Service;
Philip Schloss and Anne AUen,
volunteers in the Quick Response
Program; and Ned Goldberg,
staff member of Jewish Family &
Children's Service.
Stress can squeeze years
off your life if you doiit know
how to handle it.
:>' ...
0s v X/,V
V v ^
FROM MAR. 8 to APR. 17
(505) 531-1191
Complete Privacy
All items Photographed and Mounted
The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's nofeven all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you. >
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks,
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these timed of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways for,you to deal
with them.
But they must be dealt with.
Because the longer you remain in the
grip of stress, the more crushingand
costly its effects.
best ways for.yc
For* In* booklat about strata andprarentira health can, whim
Liberty Nation*!. Communication D*partmant. P.O. Bom 2613. Birmingham. Alabama 35303 .


^alrnBeach County
* Sabbtmtal a^^
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R Sherman
I to Htctnti of
nottojf to Jowi$h Bf o part
Survival of the Jew and Judaism
Tern pie Beth Sholom
Lake Worth. Florida
One of the greatest problems
we as Jews face is survival, and
the greatest mitzvah that ny Jew
can perform today is the mitzvah
of survival. The story is related
that before Golda Meir. OBM.
passed away, she spoke to a
group of American Jews who had
just completed their tour to
Israel. She said to them. What
can I ask of you. now that you are
returning to America'' Shall I ask
of you to give to UJA? 1 know
a will do that. Shall I
to buy bonds'* You will do that.
too. I am going to ask you some-
thing different, and don't be
-urpr;M-d.' She told the group.
1 plead with you to provide your
children with a good Jewish
education. Make sure that your
grandchildren will be Jewish!"
Golda Meir wasn't a rabbi, but
she understood the meaning of
"survival plus." She understood
it. even as Yochanan Ben Zakai
did We are told in the Talmud
that when Jerusalem was
destroyed and the Temple was in
ruins. Vespasian, the conquering
general, as gesture of friendship
to the great rabbi, said. "Ask
anything you wish, and I will
give it to you." Yochanan Ben
Zakai answered. "Allow me to
establish an academy of learning
at Yavneh." This seems difficult
to understand The streets of
Jerusalem were rivers of blood,
the Temple was reduced to ashes,
people were being sent into
exile 1- :hat the only thing he
could ask for0 But this wise rabbi
-;e and he realized that if the Jev.
people are to survive physically
they would need a Torah institu
tion to keep Judaism alive spirit-
ually, culturally and morally;
they would need a Yavneh If you
want survival plus.'' that is the
If we want "survival plus." we
must build a Yavneh. and if we
want to build a Yavneh. we must
Editor's Note: The views
expressed by the rabbis are
strictly their own and do not
necessarily reflect the views of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
strengthen the home What a
tragedy it is to see how the
Jewish home is deteriorated Do
you know why a Mezuzha is put
on the door'.' To remind ourselves
that not only does the famih live
there, but that God h
too. A home in our tradition is
more than a place to eat and to
sleep; a home is the center, the
core, the indispensable inCT>
,.r survival plu^
miniature sanctuary
\\ hy do I tel! you th
.ou because we m
concerned about the fut
'wish life in our countr
especially in our community VV
have been so busy combating our
adversaries, so much that i-
have ignored the much more
internal front. We have neglected
the powerful corrosive forces
which are devouring the com-
munity from within. We as Jews
are facing a threat from within to
our survival, by the low birth rate
and alarming rate of inter-
marriages and assimilation. Fail-
ing to combat our threat from
within, we shall see to our sorrow
also the weakness of Israel
What an ooortunity we have,
what a golden opportunity it :-.
to fashion a Jewish community
which will be worthy of beir
successor of the great
communitie- of the put W
be worth this
Jewish education rebuildir..
synagogue .: : supporting
commur chari-
Wo havi :-. golden opp
in this community of i'alm B
to build a Yavneh b) supporting
munit) to
ir elderly
who need to In- cared for. a
Jewish honi. nurs-
ing home. wh<
Jewish spirit Kosher I
We are called for. to sacrifice,
to commitments but
remember, this is survival, and if
we are concerned with Judaism
and its future, and want a future
for our children and grand-
children, and a place for the
elderly, perhaps a place when we
shall need it sometimes, then let
these projects that
an sponsored by our lot
ation. and then with your funds
n our
Our U
peace Shalom
New Children's Classes
Bruce Prince. Chairperson of
the Youth Committee of the
"The Jewish Listener's Digest"
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR -1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
SUNDAY Jan. 25
Isaac Asimov. One of the most prolific writers of our generation
Tune in to'MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
oar WrrVOioRMl I, at UOajn.
SauaeWy. Jan. 25 Campaign
Smmdmy Fefaraary 1 Irving Loti, Jewish Art
Jewish Community (enter of the
I'alm Beaches. Inc announces
the new Winter After-School
r.nrichment Program for pre-
school through 6th grade
children Classes are being of-
fered at the Center. 2415
Okeechobee Blvd. in dance,
puppetry, theatre, guitar. c ing. biddy basketball, yoga,
drawing, arts and crafts' and
gymnastics. All classes are co-ed
and run for an eight week period
Brochures with detailed class
descriptions, time of classes, fees
and registration forms are avail-
able upon request Drop in and
see Ham-en Bertisch or call the
Center at 689-7700.
J Training Series
The Jewish Family &
Children's Service of Palm Beach
County. Inc. recently completed
Jts first training series for
volunteers in its quick response
service program.
The training program consists
of su sessions designed to train
volunteers in learning how to
work with the Jewish com-
munity's aged population. The
program is under the genera)
I supervision of Mr. Ned Goldberg
staff member of Jewish Family &
Children's Service. Mr. Goldberg
has informed the Floridian of the
formation of a new training
series slated to begin Jan. 26
Members of the community
r*r^ "Jou^g the JF A
CS S Quick Response Volunteer
U>rp. are encouraged to contact
the office at 684-1991.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
W. Palm
Altz Chalm Congregation Centurv vuw
Beach Phona: 689-4675 Sabbath *JL!2*
p.m. Dally services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 pm
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brlttsny L. Kings Point. Delray Beach 33446 fw,
499 9229 Harry Silver, President Daily serviees8m
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach ?3A07 Ptioni
Rabbi Irving B Cohen Joel L. Levlne. As ate Rawm
services. Friday 8.15 p.m. Saturday Torah Se-ars 1030ul
Rosen Sia
an Siu. 111
lor i.e M
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 SW Fourth Avenue. Boca Ra-
8900 Rabbi Merle E Singer Cantor Ma-'
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:1?
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a
Temple Sinai
at St Paul's Episcopal Church. 188 S
Mailing address: PO. Box 1901, Delray Bea 33444 Ratft
Silver President Lawrence Sommers (272 2908) Friday
Temple Beth Torah of Palm Beach County
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat Forest Mil:
Wellington Trace. West Palm Beach Ma> ng address
Pme St. West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Edward Corim
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services Friday at8l5
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca vVi I Glades'
*est of Boca Turnpike)* The Free Synag ? P0.
Raton 33432 Phone 368-1600. 391-1111 Rabbi Be
Sabbath services. Friday at 815 p m
Temple Beth El
2815'Ncr:n Fiagler Drive. West Palm Bea.
*ard J Hirsch Cantor Elaine S'
at 3 15 p.m., Saturday at 9.30 a.m |
) a m
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Bea.' J3409Jj
3212 Office hours 9 a m. to 1 pm Hi
man Cantor Mordecai Spektor Services iaii/ 8 30 a aa
p m followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday 8 30 a m andP*t
cha followed by Shoiosh Seudos
Congregation Beth Kodesh
at Congregational Church. 115. N. Federal Hwy, BoyntonBaJ
Phone 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Sabbath services,H
8:15p m Saturday 9a.m.
Temple Both Sholom
315 N A Street. Lake Worth 33480 Phone 585W*<
Emanuei Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Monap
Thursday at 8:15 a.m.. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Military Trrtl
Temple Both David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military'"J^J
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North Pmm
Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas"
Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Both Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G'. Belle Glad* 33430 Cantor Jack sia*
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob 1
sbyterian Church. 276 Alemeida WJJ
at Faith United Presbyteriar
Springs 33461 Phone: 986-1064 President
Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 am.
Thursday at 9 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation ^,J
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone; *&**"&,
Nathan ZeJizer Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.rn Saturday*-
Temple Emeth of the Delray Hebrew Congraftjjj
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Defray Beech 33446 ^
Rbbi Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler SabW*m
Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 9 sun. DaHy Mlnyans at 8.48 k
._. Temple Emanu-Ei
190 North County Road. PeJm Beach 33480 Phone: *J
?*>! Joel Chazm.Cantor David fJenleaMI Ssbbstt-"
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
_. Beach Bt*.*jy
t Colony Building. 10301 Royal
Bach. Phone- 793-6021 PrsjeiOant
*cee, Frtday night at 740 pan.

iry23, 1981
The Jewish Floridianof Palm Beaeh County
Page 15-A
Browsing In Books
lid like to visit Jews
the song says, "in
laces with strange
names" without
armchair, you have
Irowse through the
[Temple Israel Com-
Jewish Communities,"
IStrizower tells us in
M ing essays how and
I first came to Yemen
different areas of
an/inure, near Cochin,
led Cochin Jews, and
Irael. The tradition of
[Jews holds that they
India in the trading
ling Solomon's fleet,
[they were so well
It for many centuries
jrs had a virtually in
principality, ruled
I prince of their own
The Bene Israel
descendants of the ten
[who fled from Israel
BCE and were ship-
On- western coast of
pr legends say that
only seven survivors,
the founders of the
[oimmunity called the
\\ Isolated as they
fno contact with other
lany centuries, they
Bmcd their Judaism.
fir ritual observances
similar to that
i Israel around 175
n more familiar to us
Hi Samaria,, which
I i the kingdom of
lihes. founded in the
lii I he) number
ml. less than 400, !
in Jordan and the
\dhering rigid!} to
alone, thi j believe
they represent the true religion of
The most severe form of
Judaism is practiced by the
Karaites, most of whom live in
Israel. They follow the Bible to
the exclusion of rabbinic tra-
dition, and trace their practices
to the Babylonian Captivity and
the development of Judaism
AH this history, tradition
and legend, are found in this slim
volume of 157 pages. Written in
an almost conversational style, it
is an enjoyable experience for the
reader, as well as an informative
"One People" by Devorah and
Menahim Hacohen, with an
introduction by Yigal Allon, is a
beautiful book. Pictures and text
combine insights into the twenty
centuries of Jewish life in North
Africa, Asia, and Southeastern
Europe. The Jews of Iraq and
Kurdistan. Persia, Bukhara,
Libya (where the Jewish Cave
Dwellers are found) and the Jews
of Handramout. a district and
separate group in Yemen, are
among the more unfamiliar
names in this large and hand-
some volume. The faces, clothing
and objects are lovinglv and
beautifully photographed". The
descriptions of daily life, customs
and religious practices are
fascinating. A great debt is owed
to the authors who have pre-
served lor us, on these pages, a
part ol our Jewish world which
bis. to | large extent, already
The Jewish Gauchoa ol the
Pampas" by Alberto (icrchunoff
M collection o| short tori
about a world that to most of us
i> as exouc as that of the Mene
cal Synagogue News
il 7:30 p.m. the
violin virtuoso Krick
Itt'ill perlorm in concert
Beth El, 2816 No.
ive, West Palm Beach.
information call the
Uimpert and Kobin
Temple Beth El at-
30th Annual Con-
L'nited Synagogue
IM i in Los Angeles,
Convention was held
21-26 and brought to-
V 1.000 USY members.
Uumni from all parts of
States and Canada.
Mention theme: "In
i?e'* focused on Jewish
owards the body, with
locus on sexuality.
kppearance. language,
leal substance abuse.
j>m Bradley of Los
|ad dressed the con-
*rhood of Temple Beth
P-'orthern Palm Beach
" hold their monthly
^ ednesday, Jan. 28,
at the Westminster
n Church Annex,-
[Trail. Palm Beach
Kochelle Baltuch,
President of Women's
tniied Synagogue of
t will be the guest
'he public is invited to
khood of Temple Beth
[Northern Palm Beach
hold an Art Auction
^ evening, Feb. 7, at
Inn. Palm Beach
f}r Gary Sher of Art
h Miami Beach.
1 "'K posters, prints.
by various
" h-w and refreshment
m Auction will begin
Donation $2.50 per
Temple Israel Sisterhood
originally scheduled for Jan. 25
will be held on Sunday evening.
I eli. 1. beginning at 7:30 pan. in
Schwartzberg Hall at the
Temple. 1901 No. Flagler Drive.
The work of many artists,
traditional and modern, will be
offered. There is no admission
charge. The public is invited.
The Executive Board of the
Men's Club of Congregation
Anshei Sholom will meet on Feb.
2, 9:30 a.m. The next regular
breakfast general meeting for
members only will be on Feb. 8 at
9:30 a.m. The speaker will be
Joseph Mersand, who will speak
on Jewish writers on American
Literature. Donation $1.00.
The Hebrew Speaking Club.
"Chug Ivri," meets every Mon-
day rnoming at 10, at the Chapel
of Congregation Anshei Sholom,
5348 Grove St., West Palm
Beach. All Hebrew speaking
people are invited to join the
Israel. The author, as a young
boy in his teens, came with his
parents from Tulchin. in the
depths of Russia, to the pampas
of Entre Rios in Argentina,
around the turn of the century.
Practically the entire population,
at the urging of their rabbi, came
with them. The young Alberto
fell in love with the land, the
gauchos, and the language. This
book, written in Spanish origi-
nally, is considered a classic in
Argentine literature, and by 1955
had already gone through 21
printings. These settlers did not
come to the big cities, to follow
the usual Jewish occupations,
but came to work the land and be
farmers, which was, according to
their rabbi, the only decent
occupation for a Jew; all others
were corrupt and corrupting.
The stories run the gamut from
hilarious, as the one about the
day the Jews celebrated Argen-
tine Independence Day, to the
tragic tale of Don Remigio, the
gaucho. and his son Juan. Ixtve
- love for Jews and Gauchos
alike, and for the land, is the hall-
mark of Gerchunoff's prose, and
very little is lost in the trans-
lation. The book is dedicated to
Baron de Hirsh. who founded
these colonies, and "whose
bread (u-rchunoff writes, "was
the first I ate in this new land."
These are a mere sampling of
the pleasures to be found on this
topic alone at Temple Israel
Community Library. Other books
about Jews of a more serious
sociological oi philosophical type
such as "Wanderers and Settlers
in the Far Bast." "A Century of
Jewish Life in China and Japan,
The Jewsot Rhodes," and many
< it hers of interest to the serious
reader or scholar are found there
The Jews ot Bulgaria" will be
reviewed in this space in a forth-
coming issue, by Dr. Joseph
Leo W. Schwartz. Wolfson of
Hun tirrf. Portrait of a Scholar.
Philadelphia: The Jewish
Publication Society of America.
1978.283 pp. $10.95
Harvard University has long
had its share of legendary
teachers: George Lyman Kit-
tredge, Charles Townsend
Copeland, Bliss Perry, and a host
of others. Harry Austryn
Wolfson was another of these
legends. He spent more than
sixty years of a most creative and
productive life at Harvard and
was one of its most devoted and
distinguished sons. His contri-
butions to Jewish philosophy in
particular and to the history of
philosophy in general are perhaps
unparalleled. Even a single one of
his works could have taken a
lesser man a whole lifetime to
produce, but Wolfson was no
ordinary man. During his lifetime
these classic volumes appeared:
Crescas' Critique of Aristotle;
The Philosophy of Spinoza:
Unfolding the Latent processes
of his reasoning: PhUo: Foun-
dations of Religious Philosophy
in Judaism, Christianity, and
Islam; The Philosophy of the
Church Fathers: Faith, Trinity,
Incarnation; The PhilUosophy of
the Kalam. More books which he
left unfinished when he died on
Sept. 19, 1974 at the age of 87,
are still being published.
In 1925, when Lucius N.
Littauer endowed a Chair of
Jewish Studies especially for
him, he was one of the few
Usachers in any college in his
field. Today there are more than
300 colleges and universities
which have some kind of Judaic
Studies program in their curricu-
lum, a truly remarkable achieve-
ment, and one to which Wolfson
made a significant contribution.
But Wolfson of Harvard is
more than a record of one
scholar's ventures and ad-
ventures in the paths of know-
ledge. Written by one of his
students and a life-long friend,
and a distinguished anthologist
in his own right, the book
presents a heartwarming study of
a brilliant and humane gentleman
whose personality affected the
lives of scores of his students and
colleagues. There was, in fact,
only one Wolfson in the whole
history of American Judaic
studies, and it will be a long time
before he will be replaced.
Wolfson was born in Ostrin.
Lithuania, and attended yeshivas
in his native town. Slobodka.
Grodno, and New York. For the
first twenty years of his stay in
the United States he had to
struggle to study and somehow
make a living. The next twenty
years were devoted to building
his reputation at Harvard, which
grew with each article, mono
graph, and book. In the last years
ol his long life he was world
renowned, honored by many
uni\ with degrees, many
societies for his scholarly ac-
complishments, and loved by
hundreds who came to him for
advice and assistance. The roster
of his students who achieved
fame in their field is very long.
Wolfson never married except
perhaps, to his scholarship. He
had a study in the famous
Widener Library in Harvard
where he built up one of the most
important collections of Judaica
in any American university
Seven days a week he could be
found working in his study,
thinking, reading, making in-
numerable notes. writing,
reading proofs, and revising.
Here he would meet his students
who came to him for help with
their own work, distinguished
guests from all over the schlarly
world, Jewish, Crhistian, and
Moslem. He was a master of
Hebrew, Latin, Greek, Arabic,
several modern languages, as
well as English, which he wrote
with a literary style not often
found in scholarly tomes. One of
the most interesting elements of
Schwartz's biography is the
wealth of quotations from so
many of Wolfson's works, so that
the reader can perceive the clarity
if his thinking and the elegance
?f his expression.
Wolfson was always on
voyages of discovery, and Sch-
wartz recreates these voyages for
us with loving regard and
reverence. Regretfully, the book
was not published in Schwartz's
lifetime, because he predeceased
Wolfson. A final chapter by
Lewis H. Weinstein, a Boston
attorney and a member of
Wolfson's circle of intimate
friends narrates the last decade of
Wolfson's extraordinary life, the
years that Schwartz did not live
to recount. A complete biblio-
graphy of all of Wolfson's works,
from a bibliographv prepared in
1912 to 1977 completes this
fascinating book. One leaves this
book filled with admiration for a
truly great scholar and humanist,
a teacher of boundless knowledge
and ability to inspire his
students, and a true mensch.
Joseph Mersand,
reviewer for
Temple Israel Library
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach
All books mentioned in this
column are available at Temple
Israel Library
Bar Mitzvah
Greg Jacobs, son of George
and Evelyn Jacobs of Palm
Beach Gardens, was Bar Mitzvah
Dec. 26 at Temple Beth David of
Northen Palm Beach County.
Rabbi William Marder and
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel of-
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Fulfill the
One people, one heart,
one hope... to fulfill the
promise for the well-being
of all our people...
everywhere. Through your
support of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, it is possible.
Your one annual contribution to the 1981 Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal Campalgn supports these programs and services:
___I Jewish
Tjr Federation
1 County
!rtf H
501 South Flagler Drive.
Suite 305,
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Telephone: (305) 832-2120
United Jewish Appeal (includes the
Joint Distribution Committee,
United Israel Appeal. New York
Association for New Americans and
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society)
Ezras Torah Fund
American-Israel Cultural Foundation
Federation Council of Israeli Institutes
National Human
Relations Agencies:
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation League
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish War Veterans
National Conference on Soviet Jewrv
National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council
Synagogue Council of America
American Academic Association for
Peace in the Middle East
National Cultural,
Educational Agencies:
Joint Cultural Appeal
American Assoc. of Jewish Education
American Jewish Archive,
Dropsie University
Jewish ChauUuqua Society
Jewish Theological Seminary
Reform Jewish Appeal
Yeshiva University
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
National Jewish Conference Center
National Social
Service Agencies:
National Jewish Welfare Board
B'nai B'rith Youth Service
North American Jewish Students Appeal
Jewish Braille Institute
Regional Services:
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation of Florida
Central Agency for Jewish Education
Local Agencies:
Jewish Family & Children Services
Jewish Community Day School
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Federation
Jewish Federation Services:
Community Relations Council
Flondian Newspaper
River Garden Hebrew Home for
the Aged (Jacksonville)
Leadership Development
Chaplaincy Program
Mosaic TV Program
L'Chayim Radio Program
Midrasha High School Program

iold: The Shadchan
fs Easy to Meet Tour Match
Bored with the usual
nhibited parties where
lit in a circle mumbling
ntially while drinking
munching pretzels?
_ with seedy cafes and
iiscos where lecherous
. to fall upon love-
sera? Broken-hearted?
Thinking, Heaven
\>i the lonely years
here's still hope. Even
woman over 25 an
by Israeli standards.
you're so bashful
Jhe opposite sex, you
oody Allen look like
Even if you're so in-
or have been out of
i so long that you can't
sh btween Elvis Presley
i Healy-
du too can find romance.
as you may be, there's
someone out there just
I'd up as you. And,
| you could be a happily
A little help from the
e, handwriting analysis
bit ion, finding the most
[mate is largely a matter
aque, according to David
Srector of the Re'im
Inial service.
bf the oldest and most
lablished of the
lonal matchmaking
in Israel, Re'im (corn-
has been serving the
this way for 18 years,
average of about seven
marrying out of their
Kt'ry month,
i are limited in whom
i meet at work, at school.
\u street," observed Gal.
an t find whatever they
Hiking. When they come
ey can tell me whatever
nents they may have in
|i age, education, back-
special interests,
beauty and financial
lances. Basically, in
[ meeting someone for the
if marriage, we can find
^r (leople wish."
I THIS mean he can fine
Inr anylx>dy? Not quite
the handsome, athletic
[Gal. He told the story of
it : with four children who
p woman without children
agree to help raise his
k and not have any more
if her own. "I tried for a
In two to help him," said
ifterwards, 1 returned his
because there was nothing
o in a case like that."
ants pay the equivalent
I in be privy to the lists of
ul husbands and wives in
hives of the Re'im offices.
do marry under the
of Re'im, the young
must count an additional
the initial costs of
life, to be paid to the
baker for services ren-
lors or bachelorettes who
' He'im must be physic-
lihy, with a good army
no problems with the
md available for marriage.
she qualifies, a snap
I taken on the spot and the
a I in question is added to
of names of potential
NUTSHELL, that is the
'hind the long hat of
ements in the matrimon-
imns of the daily
its Teacher-training
If) beautiful and gentle;
st; engineer, handsome,
horizons; divorcee,
very wealthy; rich,
widow; educated
br. high quality, witty and
They're all there, on file
for their appropriate
rts to make a liis to-
family with a little notebook,
matching sons of one family with
daughters of another. While
Yet, the question remains, how
can something so spontaneous
and unpredictable as romantic
love be "arranged" in the frame-
work of a modern office or
through advertisements in the
daily paper?
"That's our job," said Gal.
Recently, he recalled, a very tall,
handsome young man came to his
office. Gal introduced the pros-
pective groom to 15 of the most
beautiful possible brides in his
reservoir, and none of them
interested the applicant.
Finally, Gal showed him sev
eral photographs of a varitey o
girls, and the young man pickec
out the shortest and seeminglj
homeliest girl with glasses, am
siad, "This is the type I'm look
ing for," and eventually, the tal
boy married the short girl with
glasses and presumably lived
happily ever after.
ONLY ABOUT 20 percent of
the applicants to Re'im do find
their mates through the match-
making services, although many
get married by other means,
noted Gal. Whether or not the
marriages work out in the long
run is not part of their statistics.
All they do is make the marriage
The tradition of shad-
chanim. Gal noted, was brought .^ ..... i
by Jews from Europe where the Matrimonial matters transacted over refreshments
matchmaker went from family to
modern professionals have taken and a synagogue or yeshiva or
over this tradition in modern both on every block,
offices furnished with leather up- irp two flights of a scrubbed
holstery and shag rugs, the older but indelibly scarred staircase in
style still endures in the religious a hallway which hasn't seen a
neighborhoods of Jerusalem cut f pamt for many years, a
where Madame A. lives, through woman wjtn B strictly tied
narrow winding streets of decrept kerrhief on her head, dress tight
but auaint stone buildings with __
clinSvines and little balconies Continued on Page 2-B
On Marco Island a short lOO miles from If the pressure ol the East Coarf to getting
me^rowded East Coast are beautiful unbearable, drive over to unspoiled Marco
s^Sr beaches, delightful Island shops, fine Island and let us show-you what real^ -,
rSm ,rSnK and the relaxed life style we Honda Living is all about. ^&* l_> l ***>
edTek? T^ere a?e no crowds, traffic MAIL THE COUPON TODAY ^> I WCHlt d
moves easily on our Island and golf, tennis, for complete information^^ ^ft^ ^ce Qj
swfrnrrJnaittshing and shelling abound. on this Island hide- s4>* ^aX^X** \X
Tr^oSyNaptes is the Temple Shalom away with every ^P Lfe-Send details to.
an active conservative reformed temple modem facility^
with a fine growing congregation
Sand coupon to.
Kb. Joan Kaplan.
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Marco Beach Rnatyjnc. Beaaa
a7.ri Marco ntand, Fta 33W7

The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Liv UUman, famed stage and screen star, gives a present to a sick child in the Children's
Department of the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center in Jerusalem. The actress
was recent guest of honor of the Hadassah Leadership Mission, 'In the Footsteps of Hen-
rietta Szold.'
Nazi Victims Can File for Indemnity
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany is announcing that Jewish
victims of Nazi persecution who were in nc
ixisilion to file claims under German indemnifi
cation laws may apply for a grant from a Hard-
ship Fund established with German Federa
Government appropriations.
According to the Guidelines issued by th<
German Government, grants will be made to sucl.
Jewish persecutecs who suffered damage to their
health and are in straightened financial circum-
stances. The Guidelines limit individual pay-
ments to DM 5.000 per person.
The Hardship Fund is intended primarily to
handle applications from such Jewish victims of
Nazi persecution who left Eastern Europe after
195 when the deadline for filing claims under the
German indemnification laws expired.
Registration may be made by writing to Con-
ference on Jewish Material Claims Against
Germany. Gruneburgweg 119. 6000 Frankfurt.
Germany, no later than December 31. 1981.
nolog) lias risen m recent years from 5 percent to
done in ~'> percent. This increase is a result of a
special compensatory education program estab-
lished ai the Institute in 1964 for army veterans
Irotn disadvantage! families who might otherwise
not meet the Technion s tough requirements.
The program is part of a nationwide project
under the auspices ol the Ministry of Education.
Israels universities and the Israel Defense
Forces. All costs are covered, and bed, board and
academic tutoring are provided as part of the
program. Students take part in intensive classes
in mathematics, physics, chemistry. English and
Hebrew. At the completion of this preparatory-
work, they compete in the Technion's entrance
isums with all other candidates 80 percent of
them succeed in passing the admittance test, as
compared to 30 to 40 percent of other candidates.
Frances R. Rothstein, a housing and urbar
affairs consultant, has been appointed director o
senior citizens housing for B*nai B'rith Interns
tional. Dr. Daniel Thursz, executive vice presi
dent of the Jewish service organization an-
nounced. The appointment is effective this
B'nai B'rith has been sponsoring non-sectariar
housing for the elderly for 15 years and has 17
apartment projects in operation or in various
stages of construction in the United States, plus
others in Canada and abroad. In November. B'na
B'rith broke ground for projects in Boston and
Rothstein will serve as the liaison betweer
B'nai B'rith and the U.S. Department of Housing
and Urban Development and other relevant
agencies. She will also provide technical assist
a nee to sponsors and managers of existing
housing projects as well as to local B'nai B'rith
lodges seeking sponsorship.
The National Conference on Soviet Jewry is
reporting the death, in Moscow, of 17-year-old
refusenik Aleksandr ISashal Landsman.
According to the NCSJ Chairman Burton S.
Lavmata, the Landsman family applied for per-
mission to emigrate to Israel in 1977 and were
refused on grounds of "state security." In fact.
Uvinson noted, "neither Mr. nor Mrs. Landsman
a construction engineer and computer pro
grammer respectively, had access to state secrets
except that in the USSR all matters belong to the
stale, and anything can be a secret'." The couple
VtM dismissed from their jobs, however, at the
time of their application.
The teenager was diagnosed as suffering frorr
acute leukemia in early 1980. and his parent.'
appealed to Soviet authorities to allow them t<
emigrate so that their son might receive advanced
treatment available in Israel and the United
Slates. Their many appeals were ignored.
Aleksandr Landsman died on Dec. 28.
The national United Jewish Appeal, in co-
operation with the Morris J Kaplun Foundation
is sponsoring an essay contest for American uni-
\ersity students on the theme: "Toward Jewish
Survival in the 21st Century New Vlsions and
The nationwide competition, open to any
undergraduate or graduate student in an ac-
credited institution of higher learning, is an-
nounced by Dr Henry Femgold of the College of
the I ity of New York, chairman of the UJA Uni-
versity I-.asay Contest Committee.
An all-expense paid trip to Israel will be
s .K' Si 1aUlh0rS f lhe eiht *>
Baa) s | he ten day trip m August will include
vis s with Israel, leaders and tours of border
scttlenvenis. archaeological excavations and other
M SOU of historical, social, and educational value
Candidates may not be older than 25 years of
ittndS' '98. K!,lrieS mUSt ** ****"
00 and 2.500 words in length and must be post
marked no later than March 28. 1981. Com.-s,
wmneni will be announced Jon, 15 Address I
UJA Universus Kssay Contest Committee Crea-
me a^ Educational Programs. United JewSn
Appeal, 1290 Avenue the Americas. New York
The percentage of students of Sephardic back
ground at the Technion-Israel Institute of Tech
Thomas S Hurwitz has been named national
executive director of the American Associates of
IknGunon University of the Nasal a
mem of his appointment J mXbv prSem
Aron ( hilewich. of New York C.ty. pres,aent-
Making h,s headquarters at the organizations
national offices ln New York. Hurw^z has
eaaumed taaponaibOity for administering fuJ?
raising and developmental act.vs forThe uni
varsity throughout the United States
Since its establishment in 1969 R-('.,.
Un.ver.jiv of the Negev has been V^rhS
Of Israel s hopes for the development i5^S'
famdiaadv.ntaxedbark^r.'!- "^ ,hwn
Easy to Meet Your Mat(
Continued from Page IB
at the neck and sleeves down to
the wrists, with a pale moon-face
and shrewd twinkling eyes in-
vites the guest to enter.
MADAME A. works only for
orthodox religious clients seeking
to fulfill the holy commandment
ol marriage and family. It isn't
her sole means of support, but
she has been actively involved for
many years and has considerable
resources and contacts at her
fingertips. She charges much less
tor her services thsn the offices in
Tel \\i\ S10 for the "down
payment until one finds a
suitable match and. after the
marriage, a price to be arranged
by agreement, somewhere in the
vicinity of $255.
MADAME A. works obviously
on a much more modest scale
than the large offices in the
center of Tel Aviv. However, she
and others like her probably do
account for a large percentage of
religious marriages, especially
helping people who can't find a
partner in any relaxed social
gatherings where the sexes may
meet, since such events are pre
eluded by a strictly religious life-
The marriage business seems
to be booming because new of-
fices are appearing and old ones
expanding (even if one well-
known matchmaker was accused
ot cheating her clients and
another had been linked to a
brothel). One agent advertises.
We have been at it for two
years, marrying lots of people."
Another boasts enticingly of
students. graduates. secre-
taries, pretty, beautiful and
shapely A third claims virtu-
ally telepathic powara for their
hading lady of situations.
ALL KINDS of lonely people.
to judge from the weeklv matri-
monial advertiserwnu-. j
newspsper. seek ^
their solitude thiEf*'
According to the t,,]
m hard for the CreJjj
~"Ples together U*?M
Him to part the fed V*"1
the Jews left EgZ*lL
that helps to ttjJ N
many people who Z SI
waiting for a mir^S
Cemetery Safe
Pre-need cemetery sales r
wanted by Palm Beach o
oldest traditional
cemetery. For mtanwa?,
Howard Bernstein 9-5
1980 81 SCH!
Nightly 8pm
Mon Tues & Thur II
Matinee 1 p m
*r>u's & Sat Jan i a
Thu's 4 Sat Apt 16 thru V-
50c General Admission Fi|
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$1 25 Paddock Roomijaoe'
For reservations 683 2222
Sidney C. Cole, M J)., PA
Melvin D. Young, M J).
Diplomat**. American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery
announce the relocation of their office for
Orthopaedic and Hand Surgery
Ball* Tarra Professional Building
825 Maadowa Road
Boca Raton, Fls. 33432
IW. r.\) i in
HlCHh.SI I':
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mo ??g
>un ibc
I4 10*
l7tlSi<4/ iMGI IOC
, s m
fit i- '
1528 North Dixi. H+y. lake Worth
(Across from Steve Mooc Chevrolet}

Turns Right-Will Israel Turn Left?
Ronald Reagan's
oreign relations policy
i spelled out until after he
Els of that policy will not
t|ear until many months
tr In the meantime, the
Itators and observers are
la field day seeking to
ite the decisions which
yitably affect the destiny
li of the world.
had not been prepared
eagan victory, and the
er election was followed
jich scurrying around
t to ascertain new channels
ght best lead to the White
Local brain trusts have
^usy analyzing how the
i in Washington are going
| us here.
Lretically. the conserva-
[nutionalistic, right-wing
lie an administration in
ngton should have much in
In with the conservative,
ilistic. right-wing Likud
nent in Jerusalem. Every
ton, however, is that when
ki election takes place in
[some time in 1981, it will
ack into power a Socialist
[government, the very anti-
Tof the new Washington
riOUSLY, attempts will
fie in both capitals to give
pearance of harmony and
friendship, but the conflicts in
principles will be too deep to
plaster over easily. Indeed, this
aspect of U.S.-Israel relations
may even have an influence on
how some Israelis vote no less
than the degree to which the
votes of some Americans were in-
fluenced by the bi-national rela-
Reagan's expected new posture
of strength vis-a-vis the Soviet
Union should lead him to
strengthen American military
and naval bases overseas, and to
seek new bases wherever possible
in strategic corners of the world.
The Carter administration has
on its own initiative already
made a move in this direction,
without official proclamation, by
basing units of the American Air
Force in Egypt, andd providing
for joint exercises by the
Egyptian and American Air
vpose Means to Force
viet Compliance With
fuman Rights Accords
TAW A (JTA) Mark
uignan, Canada's Secre-
\f Stale for External Affairs,
jimended to the government
measures to pursue
. compliance with human
j accords in the aftermath of
lelsinki review conference in
pd. MacGuignan also heard
ort from Irwin Cotler, presi-
of the Canadian Jewish
,.ess, on the rapidly deteri-
hg situation of Jews in the
ler, a professor of law at
fill University, briefed the
ster on the Madrid con-
ice which he attended. He
that one-third of all Jewish
ners of Conscience in the
et Union have been con-
in the last six months
SAID that the arrest of
t'i Jewish scientist and
fist Viktor Brailovsky, seen
he context of the dramatic
in Jewish emigration from
SSH and the intensification
ItiSemitism, was profoundly
disturbing. Cotler observed that
Brailovsky's arrest in particular
was "an ominous note, Brail-
ovsky being for the Soviet Jewry
movement what (Andrei)
Sakharov is to the dissident
Cotler expressed appreciation
for Canada's strong stand in
Madrid by Ambassador Louis
Rogers, particularly his out-
spoken condemnation of anti-
Semitism. MacGuignan replied
that "Canada regards Soviet
anti-Semitism as unacceptable
and has told the Soviets in
Madrid that all persecutions,
harassments and violations of
human rights must stop at once."
The Canadian minister has
recommended a post-Madrid con-
tinuing review of human rights
violations by an internationally
established committee of experts
to monitor compliance with the
Helsinki human rights agree-
ments. He also proposed to the
Soviets the establishment of a bi-
lateral round-table conference on
the implementation of human
Forces. Though Israel had
several times made clear its will-
ingness to entertain any proposal
for the establishment of a
military base here, there had been
no affirmative response. The
decision in favor of Egypt was
therefore especially disappoint-
ing to Jerusalem.
VISITS TO Haifa by units of
the Mediterranean Sixth Fleet
had given rise to hopes that
Israel's leading port could prove
a reliable base for the American
ships. In 1978, the aircraft carrier
Nimitz, and in 1980 the aircraft
carrier J. F. Kennedy visited
here, and a number of smaller
naval vessels in between. While
the sailors were enjoying shore
leaves, it is presumed that the
senior officers were appraising
with expert and professional eyes
all the logistic and military at-
tractions of the place.
The loss of Iran and the uncer-
tain political situation in Turkey
which calls into question the
reliability of existing American
bases there, make it all the more
important, therefore, that the
U.S. extend its pieds-a-terre in
the Eastern Mediterranean.
Israel Governments have on
more than one occasion made it
clear that they do not seek the
support or intervention of a
single foreign soldier in the
defense of Israel; that is the
function of the Israelis. But a
mutual understanding, if not an
actual spelled out agreement for
joint defense of joint interests,
should be acceptable to both
In the shifting constellations of
Middle East politics, and the
strengthening of the Russian
position in Afghanistan and
Syria, Reagan and his advisers
might well have serious inten-
tions with respect to the role of
Haifa in the complex of Mediter-
ranean defenses. Coming months
may reveal the answer.
le development of a new program which pro-
tdes visitation to shut-ins in our community.
>lunteers, trained and supervised by agency
:aff will be responsible for making regular
Lsits to the homes of the more socially
>olated members of our community.
ewish Family ft Children's Service is cur-
sntly recruiting volunteers who can contri-
ve several hours a week of time and would
Ike to assist someone who is homebound. If
>u are interested in volunteering to work in
lis program, contact Ned Goldberg at:
Jewish Family ft Children's
Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc.
2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach,FL 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation
"Palm Beach County and the United Way.

Treasures in
** Dora Leopold
The Jewish Floridian and Dora Leopold share these treasures'
in Jewish cooking with you. v
"TU BISHEVAT" is celebrated this month in Israel. It is
I he holiday of earth's fruits: it's trees, plants, fruits, vegetables,
etc. Here is a recipe for an Israeli carrot salad which is actually
uulun as a dessert. It is nutritious, delicious, and a nice way to
celebrate this holiday. Hag Sameach!
Israeli Carrot Salad
I carrots, peeled and grated coarsely
I grapefruit, peeled and cut into small cubes
I orange, peeled and cut into small cubes
I small can (8 oz. or less) crushed pineapple, with juice
' i cup raisins
I U> 2 o/.. sugar, depending on taste
Mix all ingredients together; start with only one ounce of
sugar and adjust according to desired sweetness. Refrigerate till
i billed. It must be nicely chilled before serving.
Fathers and their children are shown enjoying a Sunday morning
experience in the Jewish Community Center's Pre-School. Shown here
from left to right, David Wolmer, Loren Abrams and Dad, Barry
Abrams; Michelle Brooks and Dad, Elliot Brooks; Cynthia Simon and
Dad, Dr. Fred Simon and Justin Alexander.
SCHlKia Decaffeinated Coffee And Friends.
What a Wonderful Combination.
Enjoy Your Coffee and Enjoy Yourself.
SOnKP ** Santa

After running around shopping, fund-raising and taking
care of ail the choresthere's nothing like sitting down
with a friend and a good cup of Sor*P* Brand Coffee.
Why Scrap* Brand? Purely and simply, it's 100% real
coffee with all the graat taste you want from your cof-
fee yet it's 97% caffein-free. So, you can enjoy all the
Sorap* Brand you want at breakfast, coffee klatch,
lunch, midday break and dinner. And
you'll always get the same satisfying fla-
vor that only 100% real coffee can give.
Scrap*' Brand 100% real coffee and
tastes it! That's what makes it such a
good friend!
K Certified Kosher
Gwwrai Food* Corporation, 1M0

The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Brings Intellectual Ferment to Job
to appraise because of the
constant interplay of politics and
religion,'' he writes in a recent
issue of Christian \. .. Fmrn
He points with hope to the
creation in recent vears of a
Marcel Jacques Dubois,
the newly-appointed chair
man of the Department ol
Philosophy at the Hebrew
University, brings Chris creation in recent years of a
tian Intellectual support to Vatican committee to meet with
Israel's struggle for under- Jew'sn leaders on an annual
standing in the non-Jewish basis He also supports the report
world. With warm genial
enthusiasm, the French
philosopher-priest and
PhD, emphasizes the
special relationship be-
tween the Jewish people
and the Land of Israel,
based on the eternal coven-
ant with the first Jew.
Abraham, giving this land
forever to the children of
Perhaps only a serious student
of Scriptures can appreciate the
.'th of this connection to
Holy Land und its meaning foi
WWiring their place in the
Divine plan, a- M^-d In
Christian theologians
ALTHOUGH bis first al-
leg leariy to theCatholk
hid) he was born
Father Dui th.
idineea of many indivkhiaJ
Christiana to reconsider the hn
torical relationship, so often
bitter and cruelly oppressive, !
tween Christians and Jews. t<
realize that both religions com
from one living source, and to
recognize that the modern State
of Israel, in fact, fulfills Biblical
prophecies of the return of tht
Kxiles to their own land.
It is this willingness of
Christians to look at Judaism
from the perspective of Jewish
history and aspirations that Prof.
Dubois finds most hopeful in the
future of the Catholic Church's
relatKinship with the State of
Israel. It is singularly difficult
of a committee of French bishops
which calls on Catholics to
"understand that the origin of
the conflict in the Middk Easl
in a conflict between
justices. It hopes for
Jerusalem i^ the augury of ;
for all men
t splanations Mr irhj tbi
ha- not j nized thi S
of Israel, but efflhasizes that the
problem i-
accepting the if the
covenantal bond betwi-en the
and the !
hich goes mm h deeper
making known
international guai
th. it Jerus
: symboli
to equilibrium in the Midd
perhaps in the entire world."
Prof. Dubois born in
France in 1920 !l.
Doctorate of Philosoph) m
from the Rome Angi a,
came u> tht- Hebrew I niversit)
a- a teaching Fellow in
has been a lecturer in philosoph)
there -mo 197] Befor agri
to an interview, he expi -
reluctance to talk with joui
tots because of the delicacy and
depth of the quest
It will take a ,
and we need to be verv patient in
Newsman's Egypt Articles
Bar Paper From Stands
Series of articles dealing with
internal political developments in
Egypt is believed to be the reason
why the Egyptian government
issued orders barring the author.
Jerusalem Post Middle East
affairs editor Anan Safadi, from
returning to Egypt.
Safadi. who spent six days in
Cairo last week, began the series
with an article referring to
reports of a power struggle
between Vice President Hosni
Mubarak and close associates of
President Anwar Sadat.
THE STORY appeared jointly
in the English-language Post and
the Hebrew daily. Al Hamish-
mar. The Egyptian authorities
denounced it as "false reports
and lies." Safadi told reporters
here that he stood by his account
and that it was baaed on in-
formation from reliable sources.
He expressed "surprise" at the
ban, noting that the paper had
good relations with the Egyptian
authorities throughout the peace
11 was not clear whether the
ban was against Safadi or all
P r correspondents or whether
it would affect the sale of th<
Post on Cairo newsstands.
Several hundred copies of thr
newspaper are sold daily in
Egypt. The sale of the Post was
in fact the first commercial dee
transacted between an Israeli and
an Egyptian company.
The second article of Safadi"s
posed the numfinn. What
would an Egyptian admin
islration controlled by Hosni
Mubarak look like?' The writer
said Mubarak would not renege
on the peace treaty with Israel
but probably would cut back on
normalization until a solution to
the Palestinian problem was
In the story. Safadi predicted
imminent changes in the
Egyptian government that might
include the removal of Foreign
Minister Kamal Hassan Ali and
his replacement by Ashraf
Ohorbai. the Egyptian Ambassa
dor to Washington.
Egyptian ban. Premier
Menachem Begins press
spokesman. Dan Pattir. said that
Israel could not tolerate this
kind of discrimination'' against
an Israeli newspaper He said the
Egyptifh authorities had the
right to rebut or refute the Post
story and even to brand it false
but there was a vast differenc'
between such a reaction and th.
decision to bar correspondent!
from the count ry.
It is expected here that Israel's
Ambassador m (air0i Kliaht
uen-t..-H,r, will eventually
*ee<: in having the ban lifted
tind the answers," he
pen Christians and Jews,
tated tl

ll ion
mm Father Dubois
ited that the current agm-
lieen to keep the
situation open by remaining
silent on certain issue- "Many
people think only in terms of eco-
nomic considerations and don't
enough attention to the
phi issues" involved in
isl politic. h js nwes
for Christians, .'her
Dul rn/e the link con-
sh people, the I-and
Ith Hoi) Bible
hi emphasised thia
1 !:- the
mited righl to do whatever
link between the a3
tandin the p^ tJJ*
* better able uT2
tft." said the
scholar, and i/L^
forbidden byrdgjf'
> the future. fo7i'
prophecy, we may .,
Pun'ied and united C
trial, and obliged toil]
he contends, "itjsth/
Jesus that both ,'. .
* Process ,,11 J
*-rnph.,n. he savs. fl
"H-anmg of (Urrem rJ"
E T fully?
nen'-ihle to;-.wlfus '"
Dubois, and we J
upon to sustain what
called the dynamics oJ
While the ajoritvojl
' nted in -JH
*'>rld ivT.aJ
inaljenahe f
md. Ai
ments :.
i live
in then
who hold ndleof
lnt' i larka*
be inclu
chairmai I'haaa
nient the
is currently accepting applications for enrollment for the
We cordially invite you to call and make
an arriointment to visit our school.
Mordecai Levow
Dr. Howard Kay
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423 4
A beneficiary agency of ,he ^ Federatioo Wm ^ ^
%M$ The Money Desk is now
open every dayl
10AM -3PM
****num Investment $100,000
For current rate and term information
Aura ac ON( aiueN OOILAM

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***a^no.fturMuptoJSoBo?? ",E '******'OfEWKlD.|*a WTO" ****!;
> t* on ogncy oim# f^fn, Oovwnm^hiuol OpporW*^

January 23, 1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Ian Offered for Sinai Settlements Mobster 09Ac', Chmges m Mind
Weitz, head of
rish Agency's
it Department,
)osed that the
Hit transplant all
its in northern
)ss the border into
an alternative to
new settlements
bottlers who must
Sinai by the end
pear in compliance
[ought his plan to the
Lonist Organization
[which authorized him
it to the Ministerial
it Committee. He
argued that it was feasible to
physically transport houses,
yards, trees and green houses to
new locations in the Shalom
salient where the soil and climate
are the same as in the Yamit and
Raf fiah regions of Sinai.
By so doing, he said the
government would avoid the
phenomenon of paying "ransom"
money to the settlers in compen-
sation for their property and
avoid the cost of building new
settlements from scratch.
SO FAR no official body had
endorsed Weitz's plan. It has en-
countered opposition from the
Sinai settlers who are negotiating
with the government for compen-
sation. Representatives of Sadot,
the oldest settlement, told Weitz
he came too late. They said many
settlers have already committed
themselves to other projects after
nted in Swastikas
;senthal Center Given
Nazi Treatment
The Simon
M.|;M Sheikh
tmi Kabiya, a member of
i, and n presenting
dtry's 12.000 Bedouin
thinned down
lli^'lit as In- sat in his ear
Jerusalem hotel.
IKabiya was known
(in Israel as the man in
litional white flowing
tddress, which made his
|ce on the floor of the
RABIYA'i murder was
it a Knesset member in
history. He was a mem-
|the Opposition Labor
l>\ Shimon I'eres, who
ntl\ ehallenging Prime
iMenachem Begin for his
was one of six Arab
have already ruled out
murder was a terrorist
peculation is rife that he
killed by Bedouins who,
to Israel Radio, "were
I by a real estate deal
lelped to bring about."
fahiya gained renown for
&H protests against land
m policies in the desert
pael government.
ISRAEL Radio also
that Abu Rabiya had
Igaged in a feud with
Jal>r Moadi, of the Druze
over the seat that Abu
Itadio said that Moadi
^eply sorrowful" after a
lied against his claim on
hut Moadi insists that
L'litly he and Abu Rabiya
le peace.
Wiesenthal Center for
Holocaust Studies here has
been defaced with spray-
painted swastikas and anti-
Semitic slogans some of
them written in German.
(M finals at the Center,
which is located at the
Yeshiva University of Los
Angeles (YULA),
estimated that the van-
dalism took place between
midnight and 5 a.m. on the
morning of Jan. 7.
The outside walls of the
( enter s 1 lolocaust Museum were
daubed with slogans which read,
I >eath to the Jews," "Simon is a
Murderer," "National Socialist
While People's Party, Awake,"
Jews Beware, the SS is
(dining," and "Kill Jews."
ini a message to the Center
saying: "I am shocked at the
vandalism and the defacement.
The actions are an outrage to
Mayor Tom Bradley reacted
with anger when he learned about
the vandalism, he delared that
"the city of Los Angeles is proud
of its multi-racial, multi-cultural
population, and we do not accept
the ugly and shameful attempts
of the few sick vandals to fright-
en, threaten or goad us into the
pit with them."
Gov. Edmund Brown Jr.
reacted similarly to the incident.
At the same time there was a
flood of telephone calls to the
Center from Christian clerics
throughout Los Angeles offering
their help in cleaning the walls.
TWO CANS of spray paint
were found outside the building
by students as they prepared to
attend classes. Police are seeking
the whereabout of two young
men who participated in a bizarre
incident at the Center the
previous Sunday, and may be
connected with the vandalism.
they evacuate the area.
Weitz drafted his proposal
about two months ago and asked
a team of experts, headed by
Prof. Haim Finkel, to study the
possibility of dismantling the
settlements and reassembling
them across the border. The
experts reported that it was not
only possible but could be done at
80 percent of the cost of building
new settlements.
Weitz estimated the cost of
moving Sadot at 20 million
Shekels But even as he outlined
his plan to the WZO Executive,
the Likud Knesset faction was
discussing compensation for the
farmers of the Yamit region.
THE CABINET has already
approved guidelines for compen-
sation Only Finance Minister
Yigal Hurwitz was opposed on
grounds that the sums were far
too generous and out of line with
what the government could
The Knesset Finance Commit-
tee is expected to discuss the
matter tomorrow. Meanwhile, the
Cabinet appointed Agriculture
Minister Ariel Sharon, chairman
of the Ministerial Settlement
Committee, to work out the
details ol compensation. Hurwitz
refused the job.
NEW YORK (ZINS) Not long after World War
II, Menachem Begin, now Prime Minister of Israel,
visited California soliciting money for Zionist forces
battling Britain for independence of Palestine. Mickey
Cohen, a prominent Los Angeles mobster, raised more
than $1 million, but then kept the money after persuading
a Los Angeles newspaper editor to run an article saying
that the ship loaded with weapons had sunk on the way to
Palestine. This allegation, among other allegations, is
contained in the Las Mafioso, by David Damaris, a
California author, who specializes in writing about
organized crime in the U.S.
^DuciAau, Qanuaxy 27, JQS7
(f^aia. U^innEX CzCztrxatlon
H$\ia(U\i, CPadn HBcach
on behalf of tnt
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and tnt.
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iy of Invasimants In tor rtttKkawal at any Hma
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u.ia.n^u^aaa^^/g.^arinaua aeaa-nmani wapnncaaiinoi ma-aa
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Community Calendar
FrWoy, Jon. 23
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Shabbat 8:15 p.m. JEWISH
12:15p.m. Brandeis University luncheon Breakers
Saturday, Jan. 24
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Shabbot 9:30 a.m. Congregation
Beth Kodesh Installation Ramada Inn 8 p.m. JEWISH
Sunday, Jan. 25
Jewish Theological Seminary Palm Beach Reception Breakers
- 4 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom State of Israel Bond Drive 7:30
p.m Women's American ORT Evening Lox Box Brunch
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club Cultural Progrom
Notional Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach Dinner, Dance
LUNCHEON FOUNTAINS -8 a.m. to2p.m.
Monday, Jan. 26
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach board 1 p.m. Women's
American ORT Mid Palm 1 p.m. Women's American ORT
No Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. Notional UJA Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet Meeting 10 a. m.
Tuesday, Jan. 27
TIVE COMMITTEE 11:30 a.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood Lun-
cheon Card Party noon Hodassah Yovel Luncheon & Card
Party B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah Council. Donor Luncheon -
Breakers B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach Donor Luncheon
- Breakers B'nai B'rith Women Masada Donor Luncheon -
Breakers Women's American ORT West Palm Beach board
1 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group 10a.m. 'Temple Beth El Execu-
tive Board 8 p.m. TempleBeth El Men's Club 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Jan. 28
National Council of Jewish Women Board lOo.m. Temple
Beth Sholom Sisterhood Deli Luncheon noon JEWISH
Thursday, Jan. 29
MEETING 7:30 p.m. Beautificcation of Israel Meeting -3pm
Hadassah Bat Gurion Youth Aliyah Luncheon 11 a.m.
Jewish Community Center Executive Committee 8 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood Card Party noon
Saturday, Jan. 31
B'nai B'rith North Lodge Installation Dinner Hodassah Bat
Sunday,Feb. 1
Veterans #501 9:45 a.m. Temple Israel Art Show
Monday, Feb. 2
Temple Emanu-EI Board 9:45 a.m. Jewish Community Day
School board 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood board 8
p.m. Hadassah Tikvah board 10 a.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom Men's Club board 10a.m. Hadossoh Golda
Meir Study Group 10 a.m. Jewish Family & Children's Service
- Executive Board 7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Royal
Palm Beach board 9:30a.m. B'nai B'rith #3016- board-9:30
a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood boord 9:30
a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood boord 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT Palm Beach Book Review
Tuesday, Feb. 3
Temple BEth Sholom Men's Club boord 7:30 p.m. Congrega-
tion Beth Kodesh Sisterhood 12:30p.m. 'Temple Israel Men's
Club 6:30 p.m. American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women Exrat Yiddish Culture Group 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT Westgate Temple Beth El boord 8
Weanesaay, ran. 4
Jewish Community Center boord 8 p.m. Jewish War Veterans
#408 1 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach
9 30 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Book Review -
7:30 p.m Hodassah Lake Worth South Palm Beach boord
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Guest Speaker 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Polm Beach County Region 9 30 a m
Free Sons of Israel 7 p.m. B'nai B'rith North Lodge board -
Thursday, Fab. 5
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Education Day 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT Evening 8 p.m. Hadassah West
Palm Beach board Hadassah Palm Beach board 10 a.m.
American Israeli Lighthouse board 1 p.m. Hodassah Bat
Gurion board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Covered Bridge 12:30 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Medina board 8 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION
Luncheon Palm Beach Country Club Jewish Community Day
School PTA -8 p.m.
Estate Ptennlng, Penelone, Life and Group Insurance
Howard H. Gotdstain, CLU
Stanhy Cohan
Pfleger-Cohen Agency, Inc.
Suite 300
701 North Federal Highway
North Palm Beach. Florida
Bar Engine Sales to fiat
(JTA) Rep. Benjamin
Rosenthal (D.. N.Y.) said
here that he will introduce
legislation in the new Con-
gress that would bar
permanently the sale of six
U.S.-made marine engines
to Fiat of Italy for instal-
lation in four frigates the
Italian firm has contracted
to build for the Iraqi navy.
Rosenlhal staled his intention
.n the course of his disclosure of a
report to him from the General
Accounting Office IGAO) that
revealed, he said, "a serious
failure of coordination" between
the Department of State and the
Department of Commerce when
the (ieneral Klectric Co., manu-
facturer of the engine cores,
applied for a license to export
them to Fiat.
"THE CRUCIAL role of the
White House in the engine sale it
apparent from a close reading of
the report," Rosenthal said.
General Electric shipped two
engines to Italy but, on State
Department instructions not to
export the others in the til
million deal, it put them in
The GAO review, initiated at
Rosenthal's request last Sept. 19,
said that though the engines, in
Rosenthal s words, "clearly were
for military purposes and were
destined for one of four nations
which President Carter had, a
month earlier, identified as
supporters of international
terrorism." the Policy and
Planning Division of the Depart-
ment of Commerce approved
(General Electric s application for
an export license, seeing "no
reason to refer to other agencies."
Kosenthal said that "at no
time" did the i^
merit adviat the
office, of the iJ
According to ^
Rosenthal said, if*
Minister FrancUco i
asked then S
Cyrus Vance ^
fclectnc s applies,
nd the Secreury w,
after some check*!,
whom it is not know?.]
license was approved."'
against the export oft
Rosenthal said, wenti
until Aug. 11 wbn|
was informed by L
Department that "t3
government had madm
the engines an impon,
between Italy and tU
both political and
and more
An Easy Way to Decorate Your Homo and Office
Temple Beth David Sisterhood
invites you to an
Holiday Inn at PGA Blvd. in Palm Beach Gardens
Saturday, Feb. 7
Preview and Refreshments 7:30p.m.
Auction 8:30 p.m.
Donation $2.50
Auctioneer: Gary Sher from Art Amertca/N. Miami Beach
First time in our area
For informatio ncall 84S0841 or 62f>3564
TELEPHONE 664-3212
5346 Grove SL, Century Village
West Palm Beach
Cordially invites you to a
Concert by
World Renowned Concert Artist
Sunday, February 22,1961 at
8 p.m. sharp
, REAI____
Miami Beach
Coral Gables
Hallandale "

try 23,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
'. -
cument America's New Toys
UGLY, I tend to
.a per advertising
Microscopic care. It
Jabout our societal
[because ads en-
a nation to spend
often we don't
ne reason for my
J-reading is that it
lid the news itself,
Irmly dreary, partly
jews these days is
[all but mass corn-
propaganda instead,
cause it is almost
[is that I can zero in
buying habits,
calculated to do for
irhat reading news-
es for me it takes
ffrom the agonizing
] modern American
eat extent, the ads
ee major types of
jthesia now that the
[iil-scssion with sexy
ns is happily passing
I cars, stereos and
rs have always been a
American hal-
giving us the power
[from ourselves and,
que to our nation, at
cars, as an energy-
|ice, are being scaled
te, they grow daily
ious to fill the void
by diet against
I the problems is that
cars has risen so
|lv. and the interest
to borrow money in
them, that I detect
pulsive ad-reading a
[national resistance
rial bondage to the
auto installment
[the luxury grows to
grandeur what the
i are losing in girth.
[the greed of the com-
ablishment is that if
| seem inclined to grow
choice between the
and the new cost,
being denied their
car-buying refuge as
live. The second-hand
has not been per-
ake up the slack.
it has risen in com-
bloat to frustrate the
there, in the world of
|ni' the merchandising ex-
remove the sting of
business, to give the
ense of integrity and
[both the seller and his
product, to which neither can lay
rightful claim, and when in fact
nothing has changed about
buying a used car but its newly-
astronomic price tag. And, of
course, the phony pre-owned
The result is that many
Americans are now reduced to
two major buying markets rather
than three in their search for
solace, their toys to themselves
as reward for suffering the tor-
turous quotidian. These are
cameras and hi-fi.
SINCE CAMERAS and hi-fis
have long been glamorous and
exotic enough items in them-
selves, the shrinking in the
American's buying habits has
therefore seemed less traumatic
than being squeezed out of his
automania by sheer economics
would otherwise indicate.
But this is only an illusion, for
aa the availability of dollars
shrinks correspondingly, the
truth is that the camera like the
car is also losing out, if for a
different reason, and that stereo,
and home entertainment equip-
ment generally have captured the
national fantasy as the last
bastion of our defense against the
world outside.
One reason for this is that
cameras really do nothing for
von. in fact, you must do some-
thing with them, or they are
meaningless acquisitions.
Photography is an art form, and
not even Cheryl Tiegs at her
Olympian best can in the end
convince the purchaser of the
camera she sells that, merely by
pressing a button, out of it will
come a Stieglitz or a Paul Strand.
a Clarence White or an Eliot
Porter. It never does, not with
the benefit of the latest electronic
gizmos attached to them, not
A CAMERA may be more of a
thrilling toy than a canvas and
some tubes of paint, and it is
certainly more of a sex symbol
denoting vigor and perception
brought to the living process.
And beyond a doubt, cameras are
more swift-looking, particularly
when they hang rakishly from the
neck at just the properly casual
angle. The Leica-wearer can snub
his Konica counterpart in the
way, say, that the owner of a
Mercedes throws the driver of a
Chevy into abject humiliation
and despair.
But then what? After that, it is
up to you. In effect, you must
communicate something with the
camera, or of what avail is it?
Since the growing national
malaise is to do just the opposite,
that is to say to become in-
creasingly silent, increasingly in-
different to the world outside, in-
creasingly passive in the face of
the daily active assault on our
capacity to survive, the news-
paper ads tell the story: photog-
raphy is giving way to hi-fi
home electronic entertainment
and TV games as the last
bastion of escape.
IT IS NOT that cameras are
disappearing altogether. A snob-
bish medical student of my
acquaintance walks around with
his Nikon carefully hung upon his
neck, and the camera is outfitted
with cheap lenses made in Tai-
wan because he has no intention
ever of using the camera, not
realty. The Nikon name's the
thing with which he hopes to
catch the conscience of admiring
onlookers, and the name's big
and clear to read. Who ever
bothers reading the small words
on a lens rim?
But this sort of senseless
establishment snobbism is an
exception these days. It is
counterrevolutionary. The
general rule is that the size of a
newspaper camera advertisement
shows greater and greater
diminution as the stereo and
games ads grow to full and even
double pages.
The merchants of glamorous
cameras, in a last desperate
measure to hold the fort, are
trying to counter the trend with
there You're More Than A Customer
For information
Main Office
outh Flagler Drive
i Beach, Fla. 33401
ke Blvd. Branch
forthlake Boulevard
Park, Fla. 33410
Forest Hill Branch
1860 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406

Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33409
mini-schools and courses of
instruction to make the typical
ohoto fan feel that his optic
obsession has not been a lost
cause, to give him the impression
that, overnight, he can become a
Steichen or a Weston.
BUT STEREO and TV elec
tronic games offer to teach you
nothing. To bother you with no
threats of enlightenment that
might require individual response
or individual effort. In fact,
stereo advertises ever louder
decibel levels, a secret promise to
drown out the outside world with
glorious wattage produced by
equipment that looks just as
"professional" as any Leica or
Hasselblad ever did. Even more
All you have to do is press a
few buttons and sit back as you
watch dials, meters and flashing
lights. Even the music is beside
the point. Given this womb, the
purveyors of cameras have had it.
Nor is this latest mass anaes-
thesia confined to the home.
What self-rest ecting car doesn't
sport a stereo capable of deafen-
ing the best of us? And in the
streets these days, you can
always carry, blasting at lOOdb.,
the most exotic-looking radios
rigged out with casette-players to
achieve the same hallucinogenic
Blacks in particular are at-
tracted to this latter form of
"entertainment." They have
more agony to be blocked out of
their lives than most other
Americans, and that is why they
are the greatest purchasers of
such gear and the greatest
offenders on the street as they go
by, rocking and rolling.
MEANWHILE, back in the
house, when the do-nothingism of
stereo becomes frankly boring,
there is always the TVcorder to
watch, which has been taping one
program or another while you
have been making yourself deaf
worshipping at the dials of your
stereo rig. And there is always
the buffoonish electronic TV
game to invite your participation
in cretin-like performance when
the tapes become even more
boring than the hi-fi ever did.
The most affluent among us
may increasingly bemoan the
theft of their five-figure cars and
dashboard stereos replete with
' outrigger equalizer-amplifier and
sophisticated rearwindow
speakers. And, oh yes, the Nikon
in the glove compartment.
But for us homefolks, for
whom a Tercel does not a castle
make, good citizens bent on
saving energy, the stereo's the
thing. It is the source of our tran-
quilized spirit soothed by sound
against the warring world out-
side. The newspaper ads tell the
story, if not with sound then with
^1 pi ^S!^
for meve information writ*: Hadassah Bequests 50 We* 58tti Street New Vbrk, NY 10019 (212)386-7900
fember FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
1st For
1st American Bank with 11 offices
throughout Palm Beach County to
serve all your banking needs.
etlHtto ttiioM
aof Ma *
701 US H I J".
weii mhiw
M.M KACH Off Ct fWOWCt___
nnMumi i.....,
OM Hank On* Nwy
M NkW fatm
fAMOKH 0f*
H 1st American Bank
, W luppoit fft purcft ol
I ffte Suit ol ItratI SonOt

1^ 2415 Okeechobce Blvd. W. Palm Beach 689-77(

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