The Jewish Floridian of South County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00092

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
^Jewish Flcridliair
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4- Number 36
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 29. 1982
f t*0 Shocntt
Priii>:c>. ni*
Stuart Schulman to Chair
1983 Federation's
State Dep't. Slams
$5,000 Cocktail Party Dqqj. Qn J>LO ReD.
nan Stone. Maior Gift's __^________ ^^
Norman Stone, Major Gift's
chairman, announces Stuart
Schulman as chairman of the
1983 South County Jewish Fed-
eration's $5,000 coctail party.
Stuart Schulman, who was last
year's North Ocean Boulevard
campaign chairman, has been a
volunteer for Federation in South
County since his move here in
1977 from Highland Park, New
Jersey.
He is the vice president of the
investment firm Smith, Barney,
Harris, Upham and Company in
Boca Raton. Prior to his move
Florida. Mr. Schulman was Fi-
nancial vice president of the
Kedan Corporation in Menlo
Park. New Jersey.
A founding member of New
York's Lincoln Square
Synagogue, Stuart Schulman
lived in Israel for two years and
studied at the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem. He later earned his
Ph.D. from the Graduate Faculty
of Politicial and Social Science of
the New School for Social Re-
search in New York.
Schulman's plans for the
coctail party have their emphasis
on increasing the participation at
this donor level and on including
Stuart Schulman
new segments of our community,
Jewish and non-Jewish.
Abner Levine, General Cam-
paign chairman said, "The
$5,000 and above category is
crucial to the success of our
overall campaign. Stuart
Schulman's responsibility is
great, but his talents are even
greater. Under his leadership I
expect the largest attendance in
this category in the history of our
Federation."
Police Detain Twu Suspects
In Baptist Church Arson
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- Two suspects have been
detained by police in con-
nection with the suspected
arson that completely de-
stroyed the Baptist Church
in downtown Jerusalem
leaving only a skeleton
frame of structure stand-
ing. No details of the two
suspects were provided.
Premier Menachem Begin, re-
*.tinn to the reported arson, said
that if it was arson, it was a
malicious crime that should be
condemned in the strongest
terms Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kollek said he hoped the incident
was not arson.
Interior and Religious Affairs
Minister Yosef Burg visited the
church and told the pastor that
"we are very unhappy about
what happened" and are "always
disturbed about such incidents in
Jerusalem, a city of peace."
According to reports, the blaze
in the church, which was built in
1933, began shortly after mid-
night. Police were reported to
have later discovered kerosene or
gasoline floating on the water left
by the fireman. An adjoining
building was saved from damage
or destruction. But damage to
the church was estimated at
$50,000.
The church is ted by Rev.
Robert Lindsey, an old friend of
Israel who has resided here since
1939 after immigrating here from
Norman, Okla. The church has
frequently been the target of anti-
missionary harrassment,
although it has never engaged in
missionary activities.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administration has made it
clear that it will not receive
a Palestine Liberation
Organization represen-
tative included in an Arab
League delegation
scheduled to arrive here for
a meeting with President
Reagan.
The American position was
laid down in statements issued
by the White House and the
State Department following an
announcement in Rabat, Morocco
last Friday night that PLO
foreign policy spokesman Farouk
,Kaddoumi would be a member of
the delegation.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT, by
Moroccan Foreign Minister
Mohammed Boucetta, said the
decision to include the PLO
official was made at a meeting of
the Arab League's "special
committee on Palestine" chaired
by King Hassan of Morocco.
Hassan is to head the delegation
coming to Washington to explain
the Arab peace plan drafted at
the Arab League's summit
conference- nr Par, Morocco list
month.
The Administration stated:
"Our position on the PLO is
unchanged. King Hassan is
aware of our position. We would
not receive any member of the
PLO as part of a delegation, nor
do we expect any member of the
PLO to participate in the
delegation."
The U.S. position, reiterated
by the State Department, is that
it will have no contact with the
PLO until the latter recognizes
Israel's right to exist and accepts
United Nations Security Council
resolutions 242 and 338.
THE MOROCCAN an-
nouncement said the seven-
member delegation would consist
of King Hassan, representatives
of Saudi Arabia, Syria, Tunisia,
nlgeria, Jordan and Kaddoumi of
the PLO. The PLO reportedly
complained to the Arab League
committee that its exclusion from
a delegation whose purpose was
to negotiate on the future of the
Palestinian people would be
unnatural and humiliating.
The Arab League has never
revised its 1974 Rabat summit
decision affirming the PLO to be
sole legitimate representative of
the Palestinian people.
Morocco radio reported that
the U.S. had not yet been in-
formed officially of the decision
to include a PLO representative
in the delegation. Arab League
officials were quoted as saying
they hoped Reagan would go
ahead with the meeting as
planned.
THERE APPEARED to be
some confusion here as to the
number of representatives. State
Department spokesperson Susan
Pittman said that the original
plan called for the represen-
tatives of four Arab countries to
meet with Reagan and she knew
>f no plan to enlarge the
delegation to seven, including a
PLO member. The four were
Morocco. Saudi Arabia. Tunisia
and Syria.
A White House source said
that the U.S. Embassy in Rabat
had been informed that there
would be no PLO member in the
delegation. Arab sources in
Rabat were quoted as saying that
a PLO representative would come
to Washington with the
delegation but would remain at
his hotel during the meetings
with American officials.
The sources said the delegation
would explain the Fez peace plan
but would also explore the
possibilities offered by Reagan's
own peace initiative for the
Middle East which he announced
last Sept. 1. The Arab League
group is scheduled to visit Paris,
London. Moscow and Peking
after its meetings in Washington.
Israel Invites U.S. to View Soviet
Weapons, Weinberger Says
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israel has invited the
United States to inspect
-Soviet weapons captured
during the Lebanese fight-
ing, according to an inter-
view with Secretary of De-
fense Caspar Weinberger in
the current issue of the
Long Island Jewish World.
Weinberger, in what is believed
to be the first exclusive interview
he has granted a Jewish news-
paper, also made these points:
PLO leader Yasir Arafat's meet-
ings with world leaders do not
have "much effect one way or the
other", the United States has an
"unshakeable commitment" to
maintain not only Israel's
security but also "its military
edge"; the Pentagon is "very
pleased" with the performance of
American equipment in Israeli
hands in the Lebanese operation.
"It is very important to
separate the Palestine problem
from the PLO and Arafat," and
white the PLO chieftain "is at-
tempting to act as spokesman for
that whole group, I don't know to
what extent he has a valid claim
to that," Weinberger said. He
Secretary Weinberger
was interviewed in the Pentagon
by Naomi Lippman, editor of the
Jewish World, and Stewart Ain,
contributing editor.
THE DEFENSE Secretary
also told his interviewers that it
was a "totally wrong perception"
that he is the Administration
leader least sympathetic to Is-
rael, adding: "Any perception
that I am opposed to Israel is
totally false."
Weinberger was asked if he
had "been able to team from the
Israelis all the information thev
Continued on Page 9
Israel Dead Mount to 368; Wounded, 2,383
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel suffered 368 men dead
and 2,383 wounded in the war in Lebanon, an army
spokesman announces. The official figures cover the
period from last June 6 when Israel launched its "Peace
for Galilee" operation until Oct. 10.
In addition, eight Israeli soldiers are prisoners of the
Palestinians, three are prisoners of war in Syria, and five
are listed as missing.
ACCORDING TO the spokesman, the number of
dead include 10 soldiers killed in non-combat incidents
such as traffic accidents and training mishaps. The
highest ranking officer to fall in action was a Major
General. The others who died in action by rank, include
one colonel, two lieutenant colonels, 19 majors, 28 cap-
tains, 46 lieutenants, 132 sergeants, 90 corporals, and 49
privates.
Among the wounded, 106 were seriously injured and
425 sustained moderate wounds.



Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 29
1982
A new method promises
'to eliminate fat
with no exercise.'
Does it work?
it rich.
STARTING HIS business was
a major investment, requiring
him to sell some of his stocks.
The gyrating machines, eight in
all. had to be custom built ac-
cording to the exact specifica-
tions of the lady who designed
them 40 years ago as physical
therapy instruments for handi-
capped children. Massage with
the machines is said to increase
the body's metabolism, an effect
comparable to 32 hours of exer-
cise.
Each piece of equipment has a
gyrolator motor," reads Randy's
literature. "It penetrates the en-
tire body, i.e skin, organs, mus-
cles and circulation systems, etc.
It -Simulates circulation and
metabolism of the body, thereby
making all the cells of the body
healthier. This treatment will
firm and strengthen, not build,
muscle fiber."
Only recently has the inventor,
a 70 year-old mystery lady in
Chicago, started using her
machines in slimming salons in
that city. Randy heard of her
from someone he met at a party.
He sent his mother and aunt to
investigate when they were in
Chicago.
THEY BROUGHT back
favorable reports. Randy bought
the machines directly from the
lady and trained in their use un-
der her tateloge tor three intense
days. In addition to helping peo-
ple battle their bulges. Randy
would like to demonstrate his
machines to physical therapists,
who could then put them to their
original use with the handi-
capped.
The machines are weird-look-
ing, to say the least, consisting of
the horse, the chair and the table.
They are placed in one big, open,
clinical-looking room. The horse
is a vinyl-covered box on legs. A
person straddles the horse like a -c.
saddle and hugs it with as much,
of the inner thigh as possible
While riding the horse, a heavy
hinged contraption, consisting of
a belt with a metal box housing a
motor in the front, is placed firm
ly one's middle.
The machines are turned on
and the body jiggles; the move
ment is gentle enough for client
to be able to read or watch televi-
sion without getting motion sick
ness.
After 15 minutes on the horse,
the client is ushered to the chair,
which is cozily constructed with
tightly sprung hinges that hold
its arms squeezed against the
hips like a pair of vise-grips. A
leg rest is placed under the
calves.
Five machines jiggle at once:
one under the calves, two on the
thigh and hip region, one under
the derrier and the fifth against
the back. Here the relaxation sets
in, as the gentle gyration eases
the tension out of the neck and
shoulders.
Next comes the best part: a
Continued on Page 11
David U. Seligman
A SID
Interior Design
Commercial
and Residential
368-0882
the fat away
By KIM MULLER-THYM
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
If you love to eat. but hate to
exercise, an intriguing new pas-
time, known as "passive exer-
cise" is now trying to deal with
your problem. It promises "to
eliminate fat with no exercise."
That's right. You can lose
inches without lifting one finger.
Without exuding one precious
drop of sweat. It sounds so civil-
ized. No smelly work-out rooms.
No demanding jogging routines.
It may be "How to Be Slim
Without Really Trying."
Body Sculpturing advertises
"a revolutionary new concept in
slenderizing. It pinpoints, firms,
and tones. Melts away inches.
Eliminates heavy legs and cellu-
lite."
CELLULITE (pronounced
sell-u-leet by those who know),
the bain of most grown women, is
that lumpy, bumpy fat that ac-
cumulates where you want it
least. Its bulges resemble heavily
veasted dough that's been left to
rise too long.
If only the fashion industry
and media would promote a
plu.np. Renoir look, we women
could relax and relish our God-
given shapes. No such luck. If
you're a size 18, you have to
strive for a 16, and if you're an
eight, a size six always looks bet-
ter.
Of course, chubbiness and illu-
sions thereof are not phenomena
found exclusively in women; men
too have their waistlines to worry
about.
WHEN CHARLES KOLB,
5'7" and 133 pounds, found he
couldn't get into his winter slacks
this August he took his wife's ad-
vice and tried Body Sculpturing:
"Let's face it. I'm 40 years old
I hate to admit it, but that's mid-
dle age and I was getting a
gut, and 1 didn't like it." In two
sessions. Mr. Kolb. owner of a
beauty salon, lost "a few inches."
Steve Mackler, 32. found "a
little bit hanging over" and was
horrified that it might become a
permanent fixture. At 6'6" and
14.r> pounds. Mackler is accus-
tomed to having a tight, in-shapo
body; "I think my body's still 15
years old; I d at least least like to
get it back to 16."
He has a desk job, where
he says, "I sit and can feel
atrophy set in." He has run
through the gamut of exercises
regimes, but going to Body
Sculpturing is so much easier:
"It's the businessman's way of
doing it. You don't get all sweaty
and it's relaxing to some degree,
as relaxing as a backrub." After
four or five times Mackler has
dropped an inch and a half from
his previous 32 inch waist,
"enough to make me feel com-
fortable with my weight."
WHAT WOMAN or man
doesn't want a perfect body?
Randy Jachman, 24, appears to
have just such a body with not
one extra ounce, as well as a
handsome face and sparkling
blue eyes. He is certain his busi-
ness of sculpting bodies will go
over big in the area, and he hopes
to be able to expand to Towson in
the future. At the present it's all
he can do to handle his increasing
number of clients.
Jachman has one assistant,
but massaging bodies all
day long with a handheld
machine can be exhausting.
The work requires a physical
involvement similar to what
Randy did in college, operating e
small business Simonizing car:
and refinishing tops. Now Ranch
is working directly with people,
which he finds more interesting,
and making a bigger commit-
ment to a business.
Before starting in body sculp-
turing. Randy had been a gradu-
ate student at the University of
Baltimore's School of Finance
and dabbled in the stock market.
He admits that he wants to strike
Boca Raton 395-7749
DWM TOBV DeCKINGGR
INTERIOR DESIGN
KOSHER STANDARDS
The Vaad Hakashrut, the Commission on Kosher standards, of the
South County Rabbinical Association, under the sponsorship of the South
County Jewish Federation, is pleased to announce that the following
establishment has its full supervision and hechsher (kosher certification).
TRI KOSHER
6600 W. Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, PI.
The Vaad Hakashrut is South County's central communal agency
upholding the standards of Jewish law pertaining to kashrut, the kosher
dietary laws.
This is not to imply that any other meat markets in
South County are not kosher. The Vaad (Kosher
Commission) has no knowledge of the state of
kashrut of these markets since they are not under
the supervision of the Vaad.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks, Chairman, Vaad Hakashrut
Rabbi Bernard A. Silver, Co-chairman


Friday. October 29, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Founders of Lion ofJudah Division
Lion of Judah Division ($5,000
minimum gift) was started last
year with 22 members.
There will be a High Tea at 3
S.m. on Thursday. Nov. 4 at the
ome of Gert Seeman for the
founding members, new members
and prospective members. Any-
one who nas not been contacted
and would like to be part of this
division, please contact Helene at
the Federation office.
I
Founders of the Lion of Judah
Division pictured above:
Top row Left to Right: Edith
Abramson, Marjorie Baer, Anne
Brenner, Bella Cohen, Diane
Dechinger.
Shultz Praised
Second row from top: Florence
Fuller, Helen Jacobson, Gloria
Fiveson, Edythe Lein, Donna
Klein, Mildred I a-vine. Rose
Levis.
Third row from top: Phyllis Mil-
ler, Lillian Newman, Berenice
Schankerman, Gert Seeman,
Dorothy Segal
Bottom row: Betty Stone, Rosa
Titelman, Eleanor Wolff.
Founders pictures not available:
Bella Deitch and Min Sherman

Chaos at Airport
Stand on Expulsion Called 'Courageous' per80nnel Strike
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United States,
Moshe Arens, has praised
what he called Secretary of
State George Shultz's
"courageous step" in warn-
ing against the expulsion of
Israel from any organiza-
tion of the United Nations.
Shultz issued a statement
earlier saying the U.S. would
withdraw and cut off U.S. funds
from any UN agency, including
the General Assembly, if it expel-
led Israel. The statement was
seen as an effort to prevent a vote
by the International Telecom-
munication Union's Plenipoten-
tiary Conference in Nairobi.
Kenya this week to expel Israel,
and a similar move led by Libya
and Iran to bar Israel from the
General Assembly.
THE U.S. walked out of the
International Atomic Energy
Agency (IAEA) conference in
Vienna last month after Israel's
credentials were withdrawn.
Shultz said the U.S. is holding
up the rest of its 1982 payment to
the IAEA $8.5 million.
"If Israel were excluded from
the General Assembly, the U.S.
would withdraw from participa-
tion in the Assembly and would
withdraw payments from the UN
until Israel's right to participate
is restored," Shultz said. While
the Arab and Third World na-
tions are reported backing away
from an attempt to expel Israel
from the General Assembly, Iran
has announced that it will go
ahead with the attempt regard-
less.
Shultz said the U.S. would also
walk out of the Nairobi con-
ference and withdraw money
from the International Tele-
communications Union if Israel is
expelled. "We will take such
actions in other UN organiza-
tions if there are similar moves,"
he added.
"THE EXCLUSION of Israel
from the General Assembly or
the International Telecommuni-
cations Union in these circum-
stances would be contrary to the
principles of the UN" and in the
case of the General Assembly, "a
clear cut violation of the UN
Charter," Shultz said. He said it
would also contradict the purpose
of the UN, "creating further con-
flict and division" rather than
settling disputes.
Shultz warned, too, that the
exclusion of Israel "would also be
a serious setback for progress
toward peace in the Middle East"
and would be "a tragic irony" if it
came "just at a time when there
is renewed hope for progress in
the Middle East."
Arens' praise of the U.S. ac-
tion, made to nearly 1,000 per-
sons at the third North American
Conference of American, Mexican
and Canadian Friends of the He-
brew University, was cited by
him as an example of what he
said was the "continued bond" of
friendship between the U.S. and
Israel, despite "the stresses and
strains in U.S.-Israeli relations"
during recent weeks. He said this
bond has been strengthened.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Chaos
reigned at Ben Gurion Airport
when El Al personnel jumped the
gun on a sympathy strike called
by the Hist ad rut among airport
workers and prevented the de-
parture of over 1,000 passengers
before the strike officially began.
All the other airlines serving
Israel had either cancelled or ad-
vanced their flights, to ensure
that their planes and passengers
would be clear of Israel by the
morning.
El Al, which has not been
flying its own planes for the past
month but chartering others to
handle passengers holding El Al
tickets, had arranged for nearly a
dozen planes to leave in the early
morning hours. But the El Al
workers committee called special
"informational and educational"
meetings of the ground crews and
flight attendants. Passengers
could not approach the ticket
counters.
After some hours, the airline
management bussed the angry
passengers back to hotels in Tel
Aviv to wait until the airport
strike ended.
In addition to the airport, the
His tad rut called for sympathy
strikes at the country's seaports,
the government owned Electric
Corp., the Mekrot water supply
company, the Dead Sea potash
works and the Tel Aviv and Jeru-
salem municipalities. The electric
and water companies were closed
to the public but power and water
supplies were not affected.
Many of the strikers inter-
viewed by Israel Radio said they
stopped work at H is tad rut orders
because they were opposed to the
manner in which the government
handled the El Al dispute. But
most had little sympathy with
the El Al workers who are among
the highest paid in the country.
They were blamed for disrupting
normal airline operations and
bringing the company to the
brink of foreclosure.


Shultz Muffs Opportunity
Secretary of State George Shultz, in an address
before the 37th UN General Assembly on Sept. 30,
declared: "I believe that the greatest advance in
human history was not the wheel, the use of elec-
tricity, or the internal combustion engine.
Indispensable to progress as these have been, our
most remarkable achievement was the slow, clumsy
but triumphant creation of language. It is words that
released our ancestors from the prison of the solitary.
Words gave us the means to transmit to our children
and the future the crowning jewel of human
existence: knowledge."
Bravo.
Speaking further on in his address about the war
in Lebanon, Shultz declared: "Today in Beirut, the
U.S. Marines together with our allies in Italy and
France are helping the Lebanese Government and
Armed Forces assure the safety of the peoples of that
tormented capital. Our Marines represent an ex-
tension of American power, not for war but to secure
the peace They are there to speed the moment
when all foreign forces depart from Lebanon."
Bull.
In using words, "the crowning jewel of human
existence," Shultz dissembled. By editing ex-
perience, he was making history tell lies. For how did
the United States come to Beirut? How did France
and Italy come to Beirut?
They came to Beirut because of the remarkable
achievement of Israel in Lebanon a fact which
Shultz refused to recognize and reward before the
General Assembly. Which, indeed, Lebanon's new
President, Amin Gemayel. refused to recognize and
reward on Monday before the very same body, when
like Shultz he called for the withdrawal of all forces
there, ignoring that Israel had also come to Lebanon
"not for war but to secure the peace."
The tragedy of the Shultz address on Sept. 30 is a
mirror image of this same tragedy since the
beginning of the Israeli operation in Lebanon as
reported in the equally dissembling media
newspapers and television which are also
presumably committed to knowledge as "the
crowning jewel of human existence," which also
trumpet the "triumphant creation of language." But
which in Lebanon distorted and recreated history by
doing violence to knowledge, language and words at
will.
For this reason, as seen in the media, Israel has
become the culprit rather than the victim lashing
back at tormentors. Israel has become the oppressor
rather than the liberator.
Is there any wonder that the Arabs in Nairobi
i.ow seek to deligitimize Israel's facticity by plotting
to refuse its credentials as a member of the United
Nations General Assembly? Who gave the Arabs
the courage to do this in the first place?
It is the lying media. It is the NATO nations in
their churlish cowardice'. Above all, it was George
Shultz in his address on Sept. 30.
This week Shultz found it necessary to pledge
America's withdrawal from the General Assembly
and from its membership in the International
Telecommunications Committee, a UN agency, if the
Arabs prevail in Nairobi. We could care less about
the media. We have as little regard and concern for
NATO.
But what about the U.S.? How would this drastic
plan as set forth by the State Department and
Secretary of State Shultz sit with the American
people, who have now been told that Israel is a pariah
nation? Who. have been told, not that without Israel,
Lebanon would still be hostage to the PLO and to
Syria, but that the shambles of Lebanon today is Is-
rael's fault.
Confusing, isn't it? And how needlessly violent
to the best interests of Israel, and therefore to
America itself. How unnecessarily violent, if only the
truth had been told about Israel all along!
Jewish Floridian
_-__________ ofSoulhCoonly <,Fre FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET GERI ROSENBERG
Editor and Fublisher Eteculive Director Ne*s Coordinator
Published Weekly Mid September through mid May. Bi-weekly balanea of yaar. (41 Itsuesi
Sacond Clatt Postaga Patd at Boca Raton, Fla. USPS S6&2S0 ISSN 027441M
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 368 2001
Main Office Plant 120 N E 6th St. Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 137W60i
Postmaster Return form 367110 Jewish FkxkJi.n. P.O. Son 01 27. M*aml. Fla. J3101 \
Comomod Jewish Appeal South County Jewisi Federation, Inc Ollicci Prerrjent. jan.es o He .
Vice President! Marianne Bobick Eric Deckmgei Norman Stone. Secretary, Gladys W
Treasurer, Margaret Kottler Fier-'itive Director Rabbi Bruce S Warahal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Me' naiidise Ailvei'ised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 50 Annual (2 Year Miitsmu ,). r>. ov mrmrw,!.
lewish Federation 2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 206 B-v-rnal.-'. *l* JWj? (J
lu*n Upon Request
The Two Faces of Jimmy Carter
I FREELY confess and make
public penance for having voted
for Jimmy Carter's candidacy in
1976. The alternative, I thought
then, would have been unbeara-
ble to contemplate.
In the greater calm of a retro-
spective view, I no longer believe
that Gerald Ford could have been
worse. And, in some self-punish-
ing moments, I even get the
sense he may well have been bet-
ter.
THE REASON lies in Carter's
emotional set. His acerbic reli-
gious beliefs are the way of his
life. He will not recognize that
American practice separates the
two not to the prescribed
detriment of the American
quality of being, but to its better-
ment.
It is not that, as a nation, we
operate on the basis that the
separation of church and state
means a bill of divorcement be-
tween morality and the reality of
daily experience, although one is
often tempted to conclude, by sad
observation, that this is so in the
American social condition.
Rather, it is that the Founding
Fathers never forgot the history
of Europe, with its endless cruel-
ties in the name of God. where
the church ruled as an equal part-
ner at the side of the kings and
exacted its pound of flesh when-
ever it could, including for
political reasons from the kings
themselves, let alone for religious
reasons from all those who did
not see God its way. The Found-
ing Fathers were clearly deter-
mined that this should not occur
in America.
IT IS precisely here that
Jimmy Carter's profoundest flaw
lies. He is of an emotional mind
that God must be invoked in all
of our thoughts and deeds both
with respect to ourselves and to
others and even if others do
not themselves believe this, or
possibly in God Himself, for
that matter.
And, typical of the zealot,
Carter thereupon adopts as his
own the right to punish those
who do not see these things the
way he sees them and es-
pecially those who do not believe
in his right to punish them or in
his personal deity either.
I am brought to this public
confession of mine and to these
reminiscences as a consequence
of the current publication of ex-
cerpts from Carter's new book,
"Keeping the Faith." In these
excerpts, you can see his pro-
phetic soul at work and his pro-
phetic whip in hand.
Carter experienced profound
change in his four years in office.
This is true of other men who ex-
ceeded their original talents and
rose to the awesome respon-
sibility of the presidency. Harry
Truman was an example of just
such a man. Gerald Ford would
hardly have been another Tru-
man, but he might have been bet-
ter than Carter.
FOR CARTER'S change in of-
fice was not for the better. He en-
tered the presidency a more
human man than he left it. No
less zealous in his religious belief,
he was in the beginning never-
theless imbued with a native in-
telligence marked by the saving
grace of the political pragmatist.
When, for example, the Bert
Lance fiasco came thundering
down around him. Carter could
rise to the occasion of defending a
friend even in adverse (immoral)
circumstances at the same time
thai, with no preachment, he
could accept the Lance betrayal
of him and. later, the Lance
resignation.
The embarrassment of his
brother. Billy, and the earthiness
of his mother, Miz Lilian, at least
publicly showed him to be al-
most, if not quite entirely, im-
perturbable.
BUT THE presidency did not
elevate Carter as it did Truman
and even, to some extent, John
Kennedy. The main issues of his
office, the Iranian hostage crisis
and the Camp David accord, on
the contrary increasingly
brought to the fore the religious
fundamentalism that he had kept
in the background more success-
fully earlier on. And that made
his decisions and actions all the
more questionable.
In "Keeping the Faith," writ
ing of the hostages, he recalls: "I
was discouraged and almost ex-
hausted. Many agonizing hours
without sleep had removed any
Continued on Page 10
Report ftQtn Rome
15,000 Attend Funeral for Italian Boy
Friday, October 29.1982
ne4
12HESHVAN5743
Number 36
By LISA BILLIG
The
funeral services held here
for two-year-old Stefano
Tasche was an occasion of
mourning and catharsis for
the Jews of Rome. About
15.000 people, virtually
the entire Jewish popula-
tion of this city, marched in
the funeral cortege. The re-
lease of emotions enabled a
reconciliation of sorts be-
tween the Jewish com-
munity and Italian official-
dom which it blamed for
creating a climate in which
violence against Jews was
permissable.
The child was killed when un-
identified terrorists attacked
Jewish worshippers outside the
main synagogue. Another 37
people, including women and
young children, were wounded in
the hail of machinegun fire and
grenade fragments. The stunning
grief was accomplished by anger
against Pope John Paul II, Presi-
dent Sandro Pertini and other of-
ficials who last month gave a
warm reception to Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat.
THAT WAS seen by Italian
Jews as the legitimization of a
terrorist of a terrorist leader and
arch-enemy of Israel and the
Jewish people. Jews were also
furious with the Italian media for
what they condisdered unfair on
anti-Semitism. The Rome Jewish
community isolated itself and re-
jected all expressions of sympa-
thy. "Words serve little pur-
pose." declared Chief Rabbi Elio
Toaff.
But at the funeral Toaff and
President Pertini embraced and
the Chief Rabbi spoke of recon-
ciliation, reconstruction and
peace. No Italian authorities had
been invited to the burial serv-
ices, although the community an-
nounced that "whoever wishes
could come." Pertini came, ac-
companied by Premier Giovanni
Spadolini, the only senior minis-
ter who had refused to greet Ara-
fat. President Pertini kissed the
tiny coffin of the dead child
whom the Chief Rabbi designated
a "holy martyr" of Judaism.
There were other Christian
friends among the mourners.
They were former partisan fight-
ers and survivors of the Holo-
caust which took the lives of
many non-Jews in Italy during
World War II. Most of the staff
of Fatebenefratelli Hospital,. a
Catholic institution where the
victims of the synagogue attack
were rushed for treatment, also
attended. The Jewish community
expressed gratitude for their
swift response and medical skills
which saved many lives.
OTTO LENGHI. president of
the Union of Italian Jewish Com-
munities, spoke just before the
cortege set off on its sombre
march through the streets of
Rome. He said the procession had
been decided on "to break
through the isolation" into which
Rome's Jews plunged themselves
after the Saturday tragedy.
The cortage moved slowly from
Tiberine Island which houses the
hospital from where young
Stefano's mother, recovering
from wounds, watched tearfully
Continued on Page 10


Friday. October 2971982
rr
ie Jemsh floridian of South County.

You've got what it takes.
Share the spirit.
Share the refreshment.
Light fresh Salem Lights.

9 mg. "tai". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigaieiie by FTC method.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. October 29,1982
Barbara Lein to Chair
Career Women's Division
Marjorie Baer, chairman of the
Women's Division of the South
County Jewish Federation an-
nounces the appointment of
Barbara Lein as chairman of the
Career Women's Division.
Barbara has been a resident of
Boca Raton for the past four
years and a career women, her-
self, actively engaged as mar-
tgage broker for the past six
years.
Barbara was chairman of the
Career Women's Division last
year. She is a member of the Fed-
eration Board, a member of the
Women's Division Campaign
Cabinet, and a member of the
National Young Leadership
Cabinet.
This year the Career Women
are scheduled to have four
events. The first one will be held
Monday, Nov. 15, a presentation
by Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal
entitled Sex, "The New
Morality," and Judiasm. The
three other meetings will be held
Monday, January 10, Monday,
March 14, and Monday. May 9.
Mrs. Lein said, "Last year we
started our Career Women with a
bright beginning. This year there
are many challenges that we as
Jewish Women have to meet. The
South County Jewish Federation
is expanding its horizions be-
cause of the growing number of
Jewish families relocating in the
South County area. We find it
Organization in the News
B'NAI B'RITH
Barbara Lein
our responsibility to offer new
and enriching opportunities to
these women. In line with many
diversified interests, we now have
a chance to increase our potenti-
als even more. Career women
today play a vital role in our
community. We are looking for-
ward to a large group of women
participating in this division."
For further information, or
women who want to be added to
our growing Career Women
Group, contact the Federation
office at 368-2737.
Site Approved
President Edward Dorfman
and Vice President Benjamin
Simon of Congregation Anshei
Shalom met with the Planning
and Zoning Commissioner of
Palm Beach County recently and
are pleased to announce the ap-
proval of the site plan for con-
struction of their new building.
The building will be located on
West Atlantic Avenue in Delray
Beach. It is envisioned that this
new structure, in addition to the
new library, will add diversity
and beauty to the Oriole com-
munity.
Groundbreaking should take
place at the beginning of the New
Year with completion, hopefully
for the holidays.
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca
announce their "Big Beautiful
Birthday Bash" in celebration of
their 85th birthday with an
opening meeting cocktail party
on Thursday, October 28 at 1
p.m. at Temple Beth El. Boca
Raton. Festivities will include
induction of new members,
candle lighting ceremony, and
special entertainment. Husbands
and friends are invited. For
further information, please call
482-0885. Ethel Howard.
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca is
having a Bridge and Canasta
Tournament November 1,11 a.m.
at Town Center Community
Room. Town Center Mall. Boca
Raton. The cost is $5 for both
sessions. Bring your own lunch.
For reservations, please call
Esther Schpiro 482-8860 or
Paulette Brandt 4820290 for
Bridge or Marge Finkelstein 482-
3320 or Sylvia Rumaner 482-0204
for Canasta.
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
3119 will hold a breakfast
meeting on Thursday, November
4 at 9:30 a.m. at the Boca Teeca
activities building. Dr. David
Goldberg, chiropractor will speak
on "Staying Well with Nutrition
and Chiropractic Care." For
further information, please call
994-8576.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood will
have a one-day trip to Viscaya
Gardens and Metro Zoo with
lunch at Victoria Station. The
bus leaves on Monday,
November 15. Please call Ann
Kierstein for reservations at 278-
8668.
Temple Sinai-Men's Club will
hold its meeting on Tuesday,
November 2 at 7:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank, Delray
Beach. Dr. Elliot Zacker.
podiatrist, will speak on "You
and Your Feet." For more in-
formation, please call 499-2225,
Lou Lefkowitz.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple EmethSingles will
It's such great fun sharing the excitement ot your latest
trip with special friends There's nothing like treating
your guests to good times and a good cup of Santo*
Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Sorp Brand7
Purely and simply, it s 100% real coffee with all the great
taste you want from your coffee, yet t s 97% caffem-free
So. you and your company can enioy all the Sonic
Brand you want and you'll always get the satisfying
flavor that only 100% real coffee can give Scrto* Brand
100% real coffee and tastes it' That's what makes H
such a welcome guest1
K CERTIFIED
KOSHER
4PS\Q$i EnjoyVbur Coffee
I* a reflMHred trademark of Gne and Enjoy Yourseft
? General Foods Corporation. i98i
hold a meeting on Monday,
November 8 at 12 noon at Temple
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Avenue, Delray Beach. Guest
speaker is Dr. Eichenbaum,
opthalmologiat. Refreshments
will be served. All single men and
women are invited to join.
HADASSAH
Hadassah-Ben Gurion will hold
an open current events meeting
on Monday, November 1 at 9:30
a.m. at the American Bank,
Delray. Guest speaker will be
Esther Cannon, journalist who
recently returned from Lebanon.
Her topic is "Truth about
Lebanon." All Hadassah
members and their husbands are
invited.
Hadassah-Ben Gurion will also
have a Bond Rally on November
7 at 2 p.m. at Temple Emeth,
Delray Beach. To be honored is
Helen Eisler, past president.
Refreshments will be served.
Hadassah Shalom-Delray will
present a speaker on Middle East
Affairs on Tuesday, November 2
at 9:30 a.m. at Temple Emeth,
Delray Beach. Refreshments will
be served. For information
please call 499-1290.
Hadassah-Boca Maariv will
hold a Welcome Home Brunch on
Tuesday, November 9 at the
Boca West Golf Club. Please
make reservations early. For
more information and reser-
vations, please call Vivian 482-
8151 or Charlotte 483-2475.
Donations 10.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women-Century
Village West, Boca will hold their
meeting on Tuesday, November 2
at 10 a.m. at the Town Center
Community Room, Town Center
Mall, Boca Raton. In addition to
their program, they will feature a
boutique of practical, as well as
gift items on display. Come
browse and purchase.
OUT
Women's American-ORT
Delray will have their paid-up
membership luncheon on
Thursday, November 4 at
Pompey Park. 1101 NW 2nd
Street, Delray. For more in-
formation, please call Rhoda
Levy, 499-1277.
When you are finished reading
the "FLORIDIAN," why not
pass it to a friend?
^^Congressman m JB
Dan Mica
Keep him working for you...
WE RECOMMEND...
DAN MICA
'Mica's 10 years of experience as
administrative assistant to former
Congressman Paul Rogers prepared
him well for public service
After first being elected to Congress
in 1978. Mica in his initial two years
became one of the most effective
freshmen congressmen in the nation
In his second term, he has matured
and increased his value to the nation,
his state and the people of his district
His influence has grown with his
membership on the Foreign Affairs
and Veterans Affairs Committees and
the Select Committee on Aging
He has also been active in winning
approval of legislation designed to
help reduce Illegal emigration from
Haiti to the U S and In obtaining
funding tor outpatient clinic* and
other medical assistance programs to
veterans in his district

Mica not only pays close
attention to his responsibilities
on the floor of the House,
where he has an almost perfect
voting record, but also is
known for first-rate service to
constituents in solving
problems and cutting
Washington red tape. %^
He often dissents from more liberal
positions taken by his party Although
he calls himself a moderate Democrat
his most valuable quality is his refusal
to blindly follow partisan paths or
ideological currents Instead, he takes a
reasoned, practical, nondogmatic
approach, addressing each issue on its
merits "
Fort LauderrJeie News and Sun Sentinel
-August 29. 1982
MICA A RECORD OF SERVICE
AND ACCOMPLISHMENT.
Congressman Dan Mica sponsored
important legislation to
Increase Social Security
earning limitation
Establish a special Federal Crime
Coordinator
Co-sponsored the Florida
Wilderness Act
Introduced the Mica Amendment to stop
the flow of illegal aliens into South
Florida (signed into public law by
President Reagan)
wit
Ml
car
Ru

RE-ELECT CONGRESSMAN DAN MKA.
VOTE IN THE GENERAL ELECTION
ON NOVEMBER 2nd.
Pax) lor ov in. Commmea to Hmki Congresernan Oen Mca. Oevid McMoah. CP*, "a*!?'


Friday, October 29, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
eople Focus
By: GERI ROSENBERG
EDITORS NOTE: The Jewish
federation and the Jewish
Floridian do not involve
themselves in politics. This
article is printed to give our
naders the opportunity to
become acquainted with Dorothy
Wilken in the same space where
her Republican opponent was
interviewed (or the September 3,
1982 issue.
We should get such nachus
from our own children. When
Marjory Wilken. who just
/inished her sophomore year at
twrge Washington University
rears a T-shirt that proclaims, "I
support Dorothy Wilken for
County Commissioner," she
really means it.
Marjory just took a semester
off from college to work on her
mother's campaign, as did her
younger sister Lorliee, who just
graduated from high school but
has forestalled her college career
to work for mom.
When asked about her
[daughters, Dorothy replied,
"Family means so much to me.
11 am both proud and happy my
girls are willing to make this
sacrifice so I can pursue public
office. I am delighted they un-
derstand and support my efforts
in making this important
I commitment."
Dorothy told me that when she
I attended the Brandeis Women's
Showcase on October 14 at
Temple Beth El and heard Betty
Stone's program describing her
[recent trip to Lebanon, she was
Seeply moved by the first hand
|account of the fighting there and
I the aftermath in Beirut.
"In all my years of dealing
[with the press," she said, "I
I never felt they were deliberately
Icareless or distorted the reports.
But rvhen I heard Betty's story
lalnr.it the news management she
^observed in Lebanon, I was
]f)cked and my sense of justice
Miraged."
"The State of Israel, as we see
I in a series of "Entebbes," has
[responded to persistent
(provocation with amazing
I patience and courage in at-
I tempting to reverse conditions of
I intolerable peril. To a great
[extent, the media tends to
I condemn their initiative and
Ishows a surprising lack of un-
derstanding of the facts so
*" natically set forth in Betty
ie's address," Dorothy
I added.
We went on to discuss the
I importance of full and accurate
I reporting by the press as the key
Dorothy Wilken
to assuming our responsibility
for vigilance in a free nation.
Betty's presentation, in Dorothy
Wilken's opinion, is one that
would be very appealing to non-
Jews as well as Jews. It should be
told and told again.
"Israel, even for those of us
who do not have our roots in
Judaism, stands as a shining
symbol of incredible courage and
determination. It is a perfect
example of why commitment to
an ideal is essential in setting our
goals," she said. "People
everywhere who are dedicated to
serving their community, no
matter how insignificant that
service may seem, recognize and
respond to Israel's continuing
struggle to exist.
"In a sense, it's every
American's struggle," she added.
Dorothy Wilken is the
Democratic candidate for Palm
Beach County Commissioner
from District 4 in the November 2
general election. She is the
former Mayor of Boca Raton
where she has lived for the past
17 years raising her four
daughters and earning her
Master of Public Administration
degree while working full time at
the Florida Atlantic University
as manager of the Graphics
Studio in the Division of Lear-
ning Resources.
Dorothy is an active member of
the League of Women Voters, the
American Association of
University Women, the
American Society for Public
Administration and Common
Cause. She also found time to
chair the Ethical Conduct Board
and Citizens Crime Watch for the
city.
'Rena's
spirited
message is an
inspiration
to us all."
-TEDDY KOLLEK,
Mayor of Jerusalem
"Beautifully reflective of
fverything about Rena
"in mberg... Exudes a
warmth and strength of
"Pint, a surging creativity,
and a will to live that will
Put all readers into her
debtr-NORMAN
< Ol SINS, author of
Anatomy of an Illness
Headstrong
A Story of Conquest* and
1 'lebrations... Living
through Chemotherapy
by RENA BLUMBERG
mmiratad witti prxaoa t'O now ai your
Dookalora or aand cluck or mon> ordar lo
Crown Pubkalwrt. Ona Park A.I.NY NY
1001* Ptaaaaaddli 40poalagaanOhand.no,
cnarga NYandNJ rMdantt.adowalaa
o^m;nk'n.ismi.i Highly-Placed Sources
Report Pressure on for Lebanon Talks
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel will press hard to
hold direct, formal talks
with the government of
Lebanon on security
arrangements in south
Lebanon following the
withdrawal of foreign forces
from the country.
Highly placed sources in
Jerusalem stressed that Israel
regarded the holding of face-to-
face talks as an important
demand both in the context of
progress towards ultimate peace
with Lebanon, and in terms of
Israel's own self-respect.
Israel, these sources explained,
has held many and variegated
contacts with Lebanon over
recent months and years and
Interfaith
Thanksgiving
The annual city-wide Interfaith
Thanksgiving Eve service,
sponsored by the Clergy Associa-
tion of Deli-ay Beach, will take
place Wednesday, Nov. 24, 7:30
&.m. at the First Presbyterian
hurch, 33 Gleason St.
Taking part in the service will
be Rabbi Bernard Silver of Tem-
ple Emeth and Rabbi Samuel Sil-
ver of Temple Sinai, the associa-
tion president who will give a
message.
A cluster of Delray Beach
ministers will share in the serv-
ice, and several choirs will sing,
among them, the Temple Sinai
choir, which is directed by Mrs.
Elaine Silver.
would feel demeaned if the talks
on security arrangements were to
be held informally as these
previous contacts have always
been. The sources said the U.S.
would be welcome to participate
too in such talks.
AFTER A special Cabinet
session here labelled a meeting
of the (secret) Ministerial
Defense Committee, a top army
general was dispatched to
Washington apparently carrying
tht text of Israel's proposals on
the security arrangements.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
submitted the proposals to
Secretary of State George Shultz
in Washington and Israeli of-
ficials seemed optimistic they will
meet with U.S. approval.
The proposals call for the
Lebanese army to police the
envisaged 40-50 kilometer
security zone along the border.
Israel Radio said that Israel
would also seek a continuation of
its overflights to ensure no heavy
artillery or other offensive
weaponry was introduced into
the area. The radio also said
Israel seeks an ongoing role for
its long-time ally Maj. Saad
Hadad, within the framework of
the Lebanese army, in southern
I^ebanon.
While Israel aspires as it
announced publicly Sunday to
a full peace treaty with Lebanon,
that goal is not presently con-
sidered realistic, and instead
Israel policymakers will be
looking to implement on-the-
ground elements of normalization
such as open borders and trade
relations and thereby establish
an evolving relationship that
could lead to peace.
MEANWHILE, Economics
Minister Yaacov Meridor pledged
to reporters that there would be
"no disaster" in the south
Lebanon refugee camps with the
advent of winter. At a news
conference, Meridor reported on
stepped-up efforts both by
UNRWA and by the IDF to
prepare the bombed out Ein
Hilwe and other camps for the
installation of tents UNRWA
has bought some 10,000 fo them
to house homeless families.
Meridor said all the tents
should be up by Nov.-Dec. and
that meanwhile homeless families
had found refugee in schools and
public buildings. They would not
be removed from these premises
until the tents were ready, he
pledged.

An-nell
Hotel
Mashglacr. a Synagogue
On Premises
TV Live Show-Movtas
rear Services
A /! / CALL
M AMI BEACH /' 531 1191
and you
thought
empire
kosher
Only made Great
l^osher Pou.tr/.
We now offer you a great line of Beef, ^>
Franks, Knockwurst, Salami, & Bologna,all(Uj

Distributed by:
Mends I son, Inc.
Miami Beach
(305)672-5800


HageW
The Jewish Flondian of South County
Fridav. October 29. 1982
Children holding candles, apples and Israeli flags join an unofficial Simchat Torah
celebration in the USSR, despite constantly increasing KGB pressure on their families, in a
photo obtained by Boston Action for Soviet Jewry and the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry. A passionate 3,500-word appeal about the life of refusnik Jews trapped in Russia,
'Description of Disease,' is available in single copies from the SSSJ at 210 West 91st. St.,
New York 10024.
Direct Action Suspects Detained
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Two
men suspected of having
carried out gun and bomb
attacks on Israeli and
American diplomats in
Paris were arrested this
week. The two belong to the
extreme leftwing Action
Directe (Direct Action) or-
ganization which the
French government banned
earlier this year after sus-
pecting it of being behind
part of the anti-Semitic
attack here.
French Minister of State for
Public Security. Josephy
Franceschi, said here: "I have
personal evidence that Action
Community Calendar
November 1
Brandeis Women-Boca 9:30 am. Board meeting Diamond
Club 9 a.m. meeting Free Sons of Israel No. 224 7 p.m. meet-
ing Temple Sinai-Sisterhood 9:30a.m. meeting
November 2
Congregation Anshei Emuna-Sisterhood 12 noon meeting
Hadassah-Boca Maariv 1 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith
Boca Teeca Lodge 930 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Solos -
7:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple Sinai-Men's Club 7:30 p.m.
meeting Brandeis Women-Century Village Boca 10 a.m.
meeting Temple Emeth 7 p.m. Board meeting
November 3
Hadassah-Aviva 10 a.m. meeting Women's American ORT-
Region 930 a.m. Executive meeting Hadassah-Menachem
Begin 9:30 a.m. meeting National Council Jewish Women 8
p.m. Board meeting Temple Sinai 7 p.m. Board meeting
November 4
Lion of Judah 3:30 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Sisterhood -
10 a.m. Board meeting .Jewish War Veterans-Snyder-Tokson
Post No. 459 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Sabra 8 p.m. Board
meeting Temple Emeth-Sisterhood 12 p.m. meeting Temple
Smai Sisterhood New membership tea
RECEIVING TWO (2)
"FLORIDIANS"???
Please notify the Federation office by calling 368-2737 or
mail the form below to South County Jewish Federation,
2200 N. Federal Hwy., Suite 206, Boca Raton. FL 33432.
From the address labels on your Floridian:
Label #1 Name,
Acct#.
Delete:
YesD
NoD
Label #2
Address.
Name___
Acct#,
Delete:
YesD
. No a
Address.
Directe's terrorist operations are
part of an anti-Israeli and pro
Palestinian international plan."
THE TWO MEN, Frederi
Oriach. 29, and Christian
Gauzens, 25, are believed to have
carried out the Sept. 17 attack
against the car of an Israeli dip-
lomat in which three people, the
diplomat and two of his cousins,
were seriously wonded and some
40 students at a nearby school
injured by flying glass.
Police say documents hidden
by the two men in a railway
station locker also implicate them
in an explosion in which two
polk-e bomb disposal experts
were killed.
The documents also indicate
that Action Directe might have
been responsible for most other
anti-Semitic attacks carried out
in Paris in recent months. Police
spokesmen said, however, that a
full revelation will only be made
in a few days. The organization's
official leader. Jean-Marc
Rouillon, assumed responsibility
for some of these attacks in a
recent interview with the leftwing
daily. Liberation.
Jewish
Homes, Shops
Ransacked
in Tunisia
PARIS (JTA) Homes
and shops belonging to the small
Jewish community in the
Tunisian town of Ben Gardane
near the Libyan border were ran-
sacked and set on fire by young
Moslem fanatics on Yom Kippur
day, it was learned here.
However, no one was hurt.
Several weeks ago, Jewish homes
and shops were also attacked in
the town of Zarzis north of Ben
Gardone. There are some 500
Jews in Tunisia and for a long
time had not been the target of
any incidents.
On Yom Kippur day, President
Habib Bourguiba called on
Christians, Jews and Moslems to
unite to achieve peace in the
\fiddle Fast
Baron Rothschild Dead in Paris
PARIS (JTA) The death of Baron Alain d
Rothschild, president of the Representative Council for
French Major Jewish Organizations and former president
of the French Jewish Consistory, was announced here
Monday by his family. Rothschild reportedly died of a
heart attack Sunday in the United States at the age of 72.
A MEMBER of the famous banking firm, he served
from 1954 till six months ago as president of the Paris
Jewish Consistory and since 1967 as head of the French
Consistory. He also headed the political representative
organization of France's Jews, the CRIF since 1976.
He was an officer in the French Legion of Honor and
had been awarded other military medals for his wartime
service in the French Army.
/*
Businessmen Negotiate
To Take Over El Al
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The government has begun
secret negotiations with groups of Jewish businessmen in
Israel and abroad for their possible purchase of El Al, the
State-owned national air carrier, it was reported here.
A meeting of the El Al board of directors was to have
taken place here, reportedly to recommend to the
government and stockholders that the airline be placed in
voluntary receivership.
THE MEETING was postponed after several score
airline employees broke into the board room. El Al
management suspended operations last month and has
been chartering foreign aircraft to carry ticketholders.
The suspension was triggered by a wildcat strike of flight
attendants.
Lou's and Son Roofing
Specializing In
Condominium & Commercial Roofing
New Roofs
Reroofing
Broward, Palm Beach
Welcome

?
State Certified and Licensed
17520 S.Dixie Hwy.
Miami call For 232-1400
Estimate
Lou Engelke
Owner
_, It's our -
Grand
Opening!
Murray's Deli City
Come toast to the taste of our New York- style deli!
We've got all of the ingredients for an outstanding
restaurant fabulous food, attractive atmosphere
and superb service! We just need one more very
special ingredient to top it all off- YOU!
To add to the excitement of our grand opening,
were holding a special 2-week contest "Guess
The Weight ()f The Giant Hebrew National Salami."
The winner will receive a delicious prize!
Stop in and give your tastebuds a real treat.
Murray's Deli City. Official Grand Opening
October 2 8th in Boca Raton's Del
Village.
,
7146 Beracasa Way Del Mar Shopping Village
Boca Raton. Florida 33433 (305) 391-1113



Itober 29. 1982

The Jewish Floridian of South County

Page 9
ter Meeting With Shultz
ithdrawal Talks Will 'Accelerate'
UVID FRIEDMAN
IHINGTON -
The State
lent indicated that
fort to get foreign
to withdraw from
in will "accelerate"
!g the talks the
Administration
ere with Israeli
Minister Yitzhak
and Lebanese
nt Amin Gemayel.
,ment spokesman John
said that following the
tions," the U.S. will
own "thoughts and
i the withdrawal and
the Administration's
stated concern" for the
arrangements sought by
southern Lebanon.
IR MET with Secretary
George Shultz at the
Department. Vice
t George Bush and
Secretary Caspar
ger. Gemayel held talks
sident Reagan at the
ouse Tuesday.
es stressed that these
re a continuation of the
Ions conducted in the
has; by special envoy
labib and Morris Draper,
Assistant Secretary of
|or Near East and South
Vffairs.
lies reiterated that the
till opposes a Lebanese-
| peace treaty as long as
roops are in Lebanon. But
Dated that the U.S. favors
Sty arrangement, as Israel
demanding, although he
not discuss any details for
angement.
Ihe peace treaty, Hughes
n the U.S. position that it
[only be negotiated after
oanese government "has
|>port of its population."
that such a treaty must
?otiated freely, thought
and be "something
[ill last and not some type
emporary document
ed to meet a temporary
|n."
Weapons
Continued from Page 1
fearned about the Soviet
" raptured in Lebanon
led: "We haven't in the
[al we have in the Falk-
cause that conflict is over
are getting a total ex-
lof information there. We
Ihave very much the same
lid Defense Minister Ariel
has indicated to me very,
k'ently that we would be
to send teams over and
some of the equipment
erms to be worked out
^re. We think that would
eful thing to do and we
I would be helpful to all of
?use after each of these
or battle teats of this
ent, it is very important
ctive the tacts as well aa
kpons are and things like
p about Jordanian King
M statement that he
pever negotiate with Ia-
ijme Minister Menachem
Weinberger replied:
IINK that we have to
the final results rather
atements. The Syrians
would never take in the
^r example, yet there are a
rge number of them up
ow But there is a tre-
aty strong feeling, even
such basically moderate
such as King Hussein,
ty have to express public-
[opposition."
A8 FOR the security
arrangement. Hughes noted that
"the United States has made it
consistently clear that this is
something that has to be
discussed, and Israel has to be
satisfied" that south Lebanon
will not be used as "launching
pad" for attacks against Israel.
But he said he could not discuss
details on what the security
arrangements should be or how
they would be worked out or
implemented.
Former Lebanese President
Camille Chamoun said in in-
terviews that while he opposed a
peace treaty with Israel now, he
supported an agreement with
Israel in which Israel would
pledge "respect for the
sovereignty and integrity of
Lebanon," and Lebanon would
"undertake a pledge of not
allowing any political or military
organization on its soil which
could be a threat to Israeli
security."
But the 82-year-old Christian
leader, who was President when
U.S. marines were first sent into
Lebanon in 1958, said the
Lebanese army could not at
present maintain security for the
whole country. He said the
Christian militia should be
allowed to operate until the
Syrian and Palestine Liberation
Organization forces withdraw.
HE ALSO urged that the
multinational force, made up of
U.S. marines and Italian and
French troops, should be
enlarged to about 20,000 men and
remain there until the Lebanese
army was retrained and
reequipped. He said this could
take up to two years.
But Hughes reiterated
Reagan's position that the
marines are in Lebanon for a
"limited period." He said the
President believes that the
departure of the Israeli, Syrian
and PLO forces should not take a
long and noted that Shamir has
predicted that it could occur by
the end of the year. Reagan has
said that the marines are in
Lebanon until the Lebanese
government feels it can handle its
own security. Reagan has said he
could not give a timetable for this
although he had maintained that
it would not be of long duration.
NEW SETTLEMENTS IN
ISRAEL REACHES
NEW HIGH
In a report by Matityahu
Drobless, co-chairman of the
World Zionist Organization's
(VVZOI settlement department,
rw> nnnntinrnrl that a total of 205
new settlements nave been estab-
lished during the past five years,
about half of them on the West
Bank, Gaza Strip, and Golan
Heights.
Drobless predicted that
between the next WZO Congress,
scheduled for Jerusalem, Dec. 7-
14 and the one after that, approx-
imately 10,000 families will be
living in the settlements. He
added that more settlement
efforts should be made in the
Galilee.
r
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
3 Weeks Netanya Relaxation & Enjoyment t.n4q
1 Week Jerusalem U" P"u air
Tour Includes:*Accommodation In First Class Hotel-Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Kosher
Meals Every Day*8 Days of Sightseeing*Transters & Porterage-Travelers Insursnce: k
Medical,FinancialtPersons! ,.._.. _
___________DEPARTURE DATES:! NOV. 8, APRIL 6,1963 ?
?
O*1
Ho*-
CALL COLLECT
931-3031}
18407 W. Dixie Highway North Miami Beach-931-3031 4
ALSO WE HAVE OTHER TOURS
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT
TRIANGLE TOURS
On November 2
Vote for
k DOROTHY
WILKEN
Palm Beach County
District 4 Commissioner
During her years as mayor and council member in Boca Raton. Dorothy Wilken built
a solid reputation as a no-nonsense, concerned representative of the people .
a careful listener... a frank spokesman ... a strong advocate for environmental
safeguards who can get things done. As a working mother of four daughters.
Dorothy knows how to meet critical needs within a limited'budget. Her Master
of Public Administration degree, experience and leadership ability combine to give
Dorothy the unique qualifications we need in our County Commission today!
Mayor of Boca Raton
Council member. Boca Raton
Chairman, Ethical Conduct Board. Boca Raton
President. Citizens Crime Watch of Boca Raton
Palm Beach County Area Planning Board
Chairman. Joint City/County Reserve Area Planning Committee
County's Charter Advisory Board. Subcommittee on Finance & Taxation
Boca Raton Charter Revision Boards
Dorothy has served as a member or in various offices of the following groups:
Academy of Political Science
American Association of University Women
American Society for Public Administration
Boca Raton Center for the Arts
Common Cause
League of Women Voters
Royal Palm Audubon Society
Sierra Club
The Nature Conservancy
Wells College. George Washington University & Florida Atlantic University
Alumnae Associations
Campaign to Elect Dorothy Wilken
Palm Beach County District 4 Commissioner Democrat
Bill Feldman, Campaign Mgr. Dorothy Wilken...
6561 Spring Bottom Way will bring Leadership and
Boca Raton 33433 Fresh Ideas to the County
392-6360 Commission ...
For a breath of fresh life in our outlook and in the very air we breathe, vote for: DOROTHY WILKEN.
MNLMs.


Page 8
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 29. 1982
Two Faces of Jimmy Carter
Continued from Page 4-
bright visions of the future or
vivid memories of the past."
These are not the thoughts of a
politician tested in the crucible of
the history he was making. They
are the thoughts of a high school
valedictorian instead.
The crumpled helicopters on
the sands of the Iranian desert he
had sent to pluck the hostages
from their bondage in Teheran
showed Carter, he knew in the
end, to be a prophet without the
divine afflatus he was so sure had
possessed him: "America's
diplomatic, military and
economic forces were marshalled,
ready to respond to my com-
mand."
BUT THEN, on the last day of
his presidency: "I knew that in
large measure the reputation and
influence of our country were
hanging in the balance and I
cannot deny that I was eager to
resolve this crisis while I was still
president (sic) in order to justify
the decisions I had made during
the preceding months."
That last day. the hostages
still bound by the Khomeini
zealots, was Carter's own Cal-
vary: "I am still haunted by
memories of that day ... I took
full responsibility for the mission
(the aborted rescue attempt) .
I reminded the world of the con-
tinuing Iranian crime ."
It was almost as if Carter's in-
ability to punish the Iranian of-
fenders was at least as pivotal to
his agony as the failure itself.
OF CAMP David, we do not
need his "Keeping the Faith" to
know how Carter felt. Prime
Minister Begin, who uncon-
ditionally gave the Sinai Penin-
sula back to Egypt, is "intransi-
gent" and "difficult." Sadat, on
the other hand, struggled "to
find the peace for which he had
now given his life."
Sadat, in Carter's view, had in-
herited "the mantle of authority
from the great pharaohs" and
was a "man of destiny" and
"deeply religious." This was all
Carter needed to see his kinship
with Sadat.
But it was for these very same
"religious" reasons that he also
felt so warmly and unselectively
disposed to Leonid Brezhnev
when the two met at the SALT 11
arms control talks in Vienna in
1979. Writes Carter: "... he
(Brezhnev) startled me by plac-
ing his hand on my shoulder and
saying. "If we do not succeed,
God will not forgive us.' I felt
close to him This simple and
apparently natural gesture
bridged the gap between us more
effectively than any official talk."
And "who was Brezhnev, the
talker, but an atheistic Kremlin
Communist? Apparently, for
Carter this does not matter.
ON THE other hand, Prime
Minister Menachem Begin at
Will the realJimmy Carter please stand up?
Camp David, Carter sees as a
man who was "preoccupied with
language, names and terms
(which) could severely impede
free-flowing talk," a man who
"wanted to see the text."
It is precise!v here that Carter
reveals himself most. For him,
religion is emotional and non-ver-
bal as men, themselves, must
be and Sadat appeared to him to
be. For Carter, Begin was not
this way at Camp David, al-
though he is willing to acknowl-
edge that Begin was also "cast in
a biblical role as one charged with
the future of God's people" and a
"student of the Bible."
Still, Begin was intellectual
and therefore to be trusted less
perhaps even than Brezhnev in
Vienna who could throw God
around with the best of the Bap-
tist preachers that TV can offer.
Because, in the end, he saw Begin
at Camp David as intellectual, as
the man of the Word out of the
people of the Book, Carter could
only conclude that Begin was of a
lesser order, not merely of a dif-
ferent order.
BEGIN, the intellectual Bible-
thumper, offended Carter, the
gospel hour Bible thumper.
Beheld through the eyes of his
Christian fundamentalism,
Carter saw in his Israeli opponent
just another Jewish upstart, and
an upstart who relentlessly frus-
trated his punitive soul at that.
Not being able to punish Begin
was and still remains at the root
of the Carter rage so far as Camp
David is concerned. At Camp
David, the divine afflatus left
Carter in the lurch again. He
could not ordain; he could merely
propose, and this still infuriates
him mightily.
The consequences of all of this
is the new Carter: a smarmy
simperer who has recreated him-
B'NAIB'RITH Announces
The B'nai B'rith Insurance Program
JOIN NOW! WE ENROLL MEMBERS
Aviihbl* to Persons 65 years of Agr and older
MEDICARE SUPPLEMENT (MOD-AS-13077)
Hospital DoductlM* Covarsd High Lrtatlma ImW
rMvata Duty Nursing in HospiUI No individual cancellation
Physicians Hospital a OM.ce Visits bsyond what Medicare pays
Also Available
Major Medical, Life & Disability Programs
(MOO-AS-12977. MOD-AS-1 31 77. MOD AS 1 3577)
(305) 368-5400 1 -800-432-5678 (Fiona, only)
DIRECT AGENT OF MUTUAL OF N.Y. Underwritten by Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New York
Nima NATIONAL PREFERRED RISKS 900 N. Federal Highway Suite 300 Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Data of Birth B'nai B'rith Member Yaa No
Adore*
City
-Zlp-
Telephone
SUPER
FUND
RAISER!
KAFTANS
EASY SELL
FITS ALL
W VARIETY
OF COLORFUL
PATTERNS a.
FABRICS
SHFTALONG
LENGTHS
Ala* A vaUabla Tow Bags. Apreaa
toaas-waar, SwoaUra. Novoluea
CM or write
1010 Arch SL
PhiL, PA 19107
(215)8224631
Send For Catalog
Israel Bonds Names Women's
Division Chairman
.
self as hero in Iran and as ad-
mirer in death of Anwar Sadat, a
smarmy simperer, too, in whose
mythic end Carter believes his
own view of Camp David has
been elevated to biblical
prophecy.
IF CARTER and Sadat ad-
mired one another, it was that
each saw himself in the other, a
mirror image of mutual self-de-
ception, the will to see what was
not real. For Sadat was no more a
man of peace than Carter is a
man of good-will.
The excerpts from "Keeping
the Faith" snow him in a defen-
sive mood of constant justifica-
tion of his failures, a romantic
painter drawing anew the image
of thingr; as they were into senti-
mental portraits of what they
could have been had God's hand
worked for him as he forever
imagines it does even when,
apparently, it doesn't.
Bat Mitzvah
MELANIE GESOFF
On Saturday, Oct. 30, Melanie
Gesoff, daughter of Susan and
Robert Gesoff, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah.
Melanie is a student of Boca
Raton Academy and attends the
Temple Beth El religious school.
Family members sharing in the
Simcha include Melanie's sisters,
Rochelle and Eileen. Out of town
guests include Aunt and Uncle,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gerstein of
Scarsdale, NY, Uncle Mark
Gesoff of Eastchester, NY, and
Uncle Richard Gesoff of Scars-
dale. NY. Melanie enjoys
computers, horseback riding,
softball, swimming and
basketball. In the evening, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Gesoff will host
a reception in Melaine's honor.
Mrs. Henry (Evelyn) Blum,
well known Palm Beach resident,
has been named chairman of the
Palm Beach County Israel Bond
Women's Division.
In her first announcement for
the 1982-83 Women's Division
campaign, Mrs. Blum indicated
that the 1982 International Pre-
view of the Israel Bond Fashion
Show and Luncheon will be held
at the Breaker Hotel, Tuesday,
Dec. 14, at 12 noon.
Mrs. Blum serves on the
National Board of the Israel
Bond Women's Division, and has
also recently been appointed the
regional chairman for Florida.
A resident of Palm Beach
County for many years, Mrs.
Blum brought recognition to the
area when she was named "Flor-
ida's State Mother." She also had
the honor of receiving the Shalom
award and the Women of Valor
award from the State of Israel.
Mrs. Blum has been honored by
civic organizations as well. She
received the outstanding commu-
nity service award from the Com-
mission on the Status of Women
and a community service award
from the Human Relations Coun-
selors of the Palm Beach County
School System.
The founder of the child abuse
program "Parents in Need," Mrs.
Blum is also a board member of
Evelyn Blum
the Center for Family Service,
Nellie Smiths' Home for Despon-
dent Girls, secretary of the Palm
Beach Federation's Jewish Fami-
ly and Children's Service, and
secretary on the District No. 9
Mental Health Board.
Mrs. Blum indicated tn*
Fashion Show will be coordinated
and staged by Saks Fifth Ave-
nue. Reservations may be made
by calling the Israel Bond office
at 659-1445.
15,000 At Funeral
Continued from Page 4
to the main synagogue where
Rabbi Toaff recited prayers. It
ended in front of the Pantheon.
The marchers included a mas-
sive turn-out of teenagers. They
carried signs reading, "The Jew-
ish People Live." "We Italians
are all Wounded Jews," "Yester-
day's anti-Semitism is Today's
anti-Zionism," "Exist. Live To-
gether." and "Understanding lies
in Dialogue."
BUT WHILE reconciliation
was in the air. the mood of the
mourners remained bitter. Most
Jews boycotted an official day of
mourning proclaimed by the
municiapl. provincial and re-
gional governments and the
federation of trade unions. The
one Jewish delegation was led by
architect Bruno Zevi who recited
a list of accusations and de-
manded passage of a law that
would make anti-Semitism a
criminal offense.
Italian factories and busi-
nesses observed a two-hour work
stoppage and bus drivers called a
strike in demonstrations of
solidarity with Rome's Jews-. The
leftist Labor Union Federation
held a rally in Santissimi
Apostoli Square. It drew fewer
than 1.000 people, a tiny fraction
of those who had turned out for a
pro-PLO rally several weeks ago.
The audience was generally
apathetic as the uniom.leaders
spoke in general terms .about
solidarity and sympathy. There
were no posters bearing any mes-
sages of solidarity with the'Jew-
ish community. However, leaflets
were distributed at the Federa-
tion's rally stating, "No to
Radon and Violence, Yes to Re-
cognition of the PLO."
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services;
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L., Kings Point. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Saturday and holidays 8:45 a.m. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray Beach,
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President, 6707 Moonlit Driver
Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone-499-6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J.Kahn 499-4182. .... ='"*'
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Kicnard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p-m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month. TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Bex 134, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Conservative, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben Saltzman
President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5557.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
tive. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Seymour,
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at'
8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
fTiy^ Met,nodi8t Chureh. 342 N. Swinton Ave.m (Corner
KVffi "Si muy FL Ref0rm- Mailin* AddiJ.: VS.
Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel Silver. President Bernard Etish, 276-6161.
'


.October 29, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
jow to Start Jiggling
the Fat Away
Joe Schenk Chairman
Of Special Events
jntinued from Page 2
Lr on the Uble, which jig-
gle Kandy, or his assis-
ibs a magic, gyrating,
.. wand over the body. It
Unusually shaped metal de-
| about ten inches long,
rical, with a rounded
J nose. The operator follows
lin prescribed route, touch-
bost parts of the body,
by the way, must be
in order for the machine
te smoothly.
tentration is focused on
oblem areas with more
is strokes. Randy likes to
.hilc doing this, to hear
the diet his client is keep-
breaking, vacations, rela-
Ups, real estate investments
[at over anyone wants to un-
['People get on this table
:ni can't shut them up. They
Btart talking ... I some-
el like a therapist."
ONE thing that Randv
els that bodv sculpturing is
give her the extra ton-
| she needs to keep on a diet,
after it gets boring.
TS GREAT exercise," Mrs.
said, grinning like a
lire cat snuggled in the
ting chair. "Seriously, it
do something good for the
. My feet used to go to sleep
|at work, but they don't any-
pr husband, who happens to
|iin. comes for his circulation.
her teenage daughter,
|m\ who dropped from a size
to a size seven in two ses-
still continues to come,
lause it's so relaxing." She
"It makes me feel like
led butter."
lot her person hooked on the
ess is Barbara Knight, who
ts fulltime as bookkeeper and
slant manager for a grocery
really look forward to
ng Kandy. I put in my hours
fork and I'm tired. So I go in
pusted and come out feeling
i million dollars. It also helps
ktay on my diet. And I do get
and tired of diets."
stresses is that for Body Sculp
turing to have a maximum bene-
fit the person must diet.
When Judith Yellin started go
ing to Body Sculpturing, she
wasn't dieting. "I wanted to see
just how effective these machines
were, without being able to say it
was the diet that did it." After
two trips, Mrs. Yellin, an elec-
trologist with her extra weight
centered mostly around her mid-
dle, was proud to sav she had lost
I < inches from her waist, an
inch from her lower rib cage, and
1'h inches on her hips. "I came in
here a total skepic, and now I am
a total believer."
Now Mrs. Yellin plans to diet
simultaneously. She goes on
several diets every year anyway,
whenever the pounds mount up.
"I hate to exercise. At work 1 sit
and at home I read, so that
everything I eat stays with me.
I've tried them all. plus some."
Apparently Mrs. Knight, who
now weighs in the 170's after
losing 25 pounds, is on a diet
most of the time. "This is my
kind of exercise. After a session, 1
feel like I ve worked out and I feel
good for a couple of days," says
the twice-a-week client. Mrs.
Knight used to be a member of a
local spa, "But I was always so
achy and painy after one work-
out, I couldn't move for the rest
of the week. So I never made full
use of my membership. This is so
easy and so pleasureable. I can
sit back and watch my soaps, and
feel like I exercised."
ASKED IF she resented the
cost $40 for two sessions a
week, or $25 per session Mrs.
Knight said absolutely not. "It's
something I do for myself. It's a
luxury I look forward to. Be-
sides," she adds, "all the diet
plans and centers charge just as
much, if not more."
As for my own personal
evaluation, after having experi-
enced three sessions: Sitting on
the horse is a drag, sitting in the
chair is okay, getting rubbed
down with the gyrating machine
is delightful. The ratio works out:
half hour of boredom, which can
Ih' alleviated with magazines and
television, is more than compen-
sated for by the body rub and
by the end results. According to
the tape measure. I lost at least
an inch from my waist, hips, and
buttocks
Yet I must confess, as a habi-
tual jogger and biker, passive ex-
cercise does not come easy to an
active person, at least not this
one.
All Publication Rights Reserved
Milton Kretsky, Men's and
Family Division chairman of the
1983 UJA Federation Campaign,
announces the appointment of
Joe S. Schenk as chairman of
Special Events.
In this capacity. Schenk will
coordinate UJA-Federation func-
tions with synagogues and will
also coordinate the Advance
Gifts Cocktail Party and the Ad-
vance Gifts Luncheon which en-
compasses all condominiums
within the Family Division.
In making the appointment,
Kretsky commented. "I cannot
think of a person in Delray Beach
who is more widely respected
than Joe Schenk. and I know that
under his leadership these crucial
special events will prosper."
Schenk moved from Chicago in
197 of Capitol Containers. Inc. In
that city, he was chairman of the
UJA Corrugated Container Divi-
sion and was the Honoree for the
Packaging and Allied Products
Division of Israel Bonds.
In Delray Beach, Schenk is a
member of the board of Temple
Kmeth and is chairman of the
Board of Directors of the Bro-
therhood. He is a member of the
board of the South County Jew-
ish Federation and is the current
chairman of the Temple Emeth
Joe Schenk
Concert Series. He and his wife.
Lillian, have three children and
seven grandchildren.
In accepting the posiiion
Schenk said. These special
event functions will mean the dif-
ference between an average cam-
paign and a truly outstanding
event. It is important for us to
have successful leadership affairs
that will create the momentum
that this campaign requires."
EEC Rejects Sanctions Against Israel,
But Plans Expanded PLO Contracts
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The European Economic Com-
munity rejects economic or other
sanctions against Israel for its
actions in Lebanon but plans to
expand its contacts with the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization,
Premier and acting Foreign Min-
ister Andries van Agt told the
Dutch Parliament's Foreign Af-
fairs Committee.
He said there was "no wis-
dom" in applying economic sanc-
tions. He noted that even Greece,
the severest critic of Israel
Dr. Barry A. Kugel
Chiropractic Physician
Medicare and Insurance
Assignment Accepted
19785 Hampton Drive
Boca Raton. PL 33434
483-2400
among the 10 EEC member-
states, agreed. Van Agt also said
that Holland's contribution of a
battalion to the United Nations
Interim Force in south Lebanon
cannot last much longer under
the- present circumstances. The
future of the Dutch contingent
will be discussed by the Parlia-
mentary Defense and Foreign
Affairs Committee next week.
Meanwhile, the second
chamber of Parliament has
scheduled a plenary debate on Is-
rael's responsibility for the mas-
sacre of Palestinians at the
Shatila and Sabra refugee camps
in west Beirut last month. The
debate was requested by Labor
and other leftist parties. It was
postponed until next Thursday
because of Van Agt's presence at
the UN General Assembly ses-
sion in New York.
Bingham Urges Israel:
Adopt Peace Plan
WASHINGTON Rep.
Janathan Bingham (D., N.Y.)
has urged Israel to develop its
own plan for "long-range peace"
in the Middle East.
"Surely the Israelis have the
courage and the imagination, if
they will set their minds to it, to
decide how long-range peace in
the Middle East is going to be
achieved and then to pursue their
objective," he told the B'nai
B'rith International's monthly
public affair program at the orga-
nization's headquarters here.
*******
COUNTY -+? '
JEWISH
FEDERATION I BOCA RATON
I DELRAY BEACH
1 HIGH! AND BEACH
1 FL0RI0A
WANTED
NAMES OF NEWCOMERS
Shalom South County Needs Your Help.
Do you know anyone who has recently
moved to South County?
We want to invite
newcomers to a Shalom
South County event.
Please Call The Federation Office,
368-2737
Richard E. Kowalsky, M.D., P.A.
Takes Pleasure In Announcing
The Association Of
Gary K. Schneider, M.D.
For The Practice Of
Obstetrics, Gynecology
Infertility
1299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
1(305) 392-4477
With Offices At
5258 Linton Boulevard
Delray Beach, Florida 33445
(305) 495-0558
Flaglei;
National
Bank
Mwnbar FDIC
Your Locally Owned and Operated
IndependentBank
P 6 A ANKIN6 CENTER
ComerotPGA Btvd and Prosperity Farms Rd
DELRAY tANKING CENTER
Comer ol Atlantic Ave and Mthtary Trail
LAKE WORTH UNKING CENTER
Comer of Lake Worth Rd and Jog. Rd
JUPITER lANKING CENTER
Corner ot mdiantown Rd and M*UryTrail
(MIM-22H
FLACUR CENTER
501 S Ragkw Dr WPB .
FOREST HNJ.MM0M COT ft
Corner of Forest Hill Btvd and Florida wgcRd
PALM IEACH LAKE$ lANKING CluTER
Corner ol OMechooee Brvfl and
Palm Beach Lakes Btvo
NORTHLAKE lANWNG CENTER
NonhlakeBrvd Across trom K-Mart


rage U
_ r..--l pi-------1--------'f-*
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 2,1
1ST FOR
NPEPENDENTS
S&

EMOCRATS
THE ISSUES:
The Airport:
The Environment:
Growth Planning.
Budget Planning:
Management:
Policy Development:
THE EXPERIENCE TO DEAL WITH THEM EFFECTIVELY
Pilot over 20 years experience. Former Assistant Manager of
largest airfield on East coast.
Member, now Chairman of the statewide Environmental Quality
Committee of the Florida League of Cities
Experienced as a long range planner
20 years experience in formulating large scale budgets -
over $900,000,000 00
Masters in Business with many years experience as responsible
manager of organizations numbering in hundreds
Former management consultant
Policy maker for thousands of employees throughout the country
Malcolm Bird has been in elective office and there by observed by the press for over 3 years, a fact which makes
their editorial comment with regard to his performance particularly meaningful.
The Miami Herald says:
"South County needs an aggressive and effective
spokesman. He (Malcolm Bird) is just what the
commission needs: aggressive, decisive, able to make
the hard decisions. The Herald recommends Malcolm
Bird" 9-5-82
The Sun Sentinel says:
"As a city official, the 44-year-old Bird has
demonstrated an ability to spot problems and propose
solutions. He was in the forefront of efforts to deal with
the city's management problems." 9-3-82
The Evening Times says:
"His government experience and businesslike
approach make Bird an outstanding choice ..."
-. 8-24-82
The Post says.
his (Bird s) voting record shows that the people
can tell where he stands. 8-20-82
The Wellington Town-Crier says:
"The good old days are gone forever, and the county
commission needs clear thinking, well educated leaders
like Malcolm Bird to solve our present and future
problems." 8 28-82

9t>
Wvtd...
November 2nd
County Commission District 4 Republican
Maurice Schacher
Madelyn Salman
'Mort Yarny
Myra Yarny
Leonard Friedman
Claire Friedman
Stephen Melcer
Linda Melcer
Esther Omansky
Ethel Kretsky
Milton Kretsky
Oscar Adelman
Dora Adelman
Sol Nagorsky
Charlotte Nagorsky
Sam Rosenbaum
Mary Rosenbaum
Louis Levine
Sylvia Levine
George Conley
Catherine Conley

Paid foe Dy Mtrxf ot MicoWl


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EBLRNSWSZ_OMZDGR INGEST_TIME 2013-06-05T22:31:44Z PACKAGE AA00014304_00092
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES