The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00018

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE OP
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
VOLUME9-NUMBER 15
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
FRIDAY. APRIL 15.1963
PRICE 35 CENTS
Begin Denies
Israel Plans
Syria Attack
By DAVID LANDAU
JLRUSALEM (JTA)
iPremicr Mcnachem Begin said
thai Israel "certainly has no
Intention" to attack Syria, nor
Joes he believe Syria intends
attack Israel. He made
[those comments to reporters in
[response to a warning carried
I In the official Soviet news
agency, luss, claiming that Is-
rael was preparing a "piratic
inrikc" against Syria and as-
suring Damascus that it had
kin Communist bloc countries
|and the Arabs on its side.
Bcgin's press spokesman,
lUn Porat, said Israel should
'neither treat the Soviet state-
ment lightly nor be frightened
it" He said Israeli analysts
*ere studying the Tass state-
ment but were frankly puzzled
by its nature and timing.
' ISRAEL RADIO reported
|hai the government sees the
soviet warning aimed at the
JS. although it was addressed
Israel. Porat denied that the
feport was inspired by the
Prime Minister's Office. The
Tass statement alleged Israel-
American collusion against
Syria and warned that Syria
was "not alone."
lass spoke of Israel's "bar-
barous aggression" against
Lebanon and claimed that
Washington's "unconditional
support" for Israeli aggression
was a prelude to U.S.-Israeli
domination of the entire Mid-
dle bast.
Begin met with reporters
briefly after conferring with
Shimon Peres, chairman of
the opposition Labor Party.
They are believed to have dis-
cussed Peres' recent meeting
with President Nicolai Ceau-
scscu of Rumania. Peres said
afterwards that Israel was not
planning any attack, but
warned that the sharp tone of
the Soviet statement should be
taken seriously.
THE TASS statement said
Israel's "criminal designs"
Continued on Page 13
Jewish partisans in the forests of Lithuania
fighting the Nazis in the Second World War.
More and more, the message is clear, des-
troying an earlier myth: Jews did not go to
their deaths without a fight.
Heroic Jewish Resistance
Starvation of Ghetto Was Nazi Aim
By DR. DAVID GEFFEN
IN THE early years of the
Second World War, the Nazi
occupying force in Poland be-
lieved that it could destroy the
500,000 Jews in the Warsaw
Ghetto through starvation. In
1941 and 1942, some 80,000
died in this fashion. However,
it soon became clear that this
sort of death was too slow and
too incomplete. On July 22,
1942, therefore, deportation
to the concentration camps
began the so called "reset-
tlement" of the Jews.
A number of Jews in the
Warsaw Ghetto now began to
organize resistance and a small
amount of weapons were
smuggled in to them. Their
first armed action occurred in
December 1942. With only 143
revolvers, one machine gun,
and seven rounds of ammuni-
tion per weapon, they over-
came the guards at a prison in
one of the Ghetto streets and
freed 100 Jews bound for
Treblinka.
AS THE new year began, SS
Continued on Page 9-
Morse Family and Founders Honored
At Naming Of New Geriatric Center
rwm | eVy presents to Claudia Morse Evans a rendering of the Joseph L.
II Z ,er,alric Ce" >nd affirmed that the community of the Palm Beaches
ever enriched by the home for the elderly that bears his name.
The naming of the Jewish home for the aged as The Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center was formalized at a special Founders
Dinner held in the auditorium of the new 120-bed skilled nursing
care facility scheduled for opening this Summer.
Officials of the Center and community leaders joined in
expressing appreciation to members of the Morse family for
"their exemplary act of generosity and personal dedication" in
memorializing the late publisher and editor-in-chief of the Funk
& Wagnails Encyclopedia, whose ideals and philanthropy
spanned the fields of education, the advancement of medical
research, social welfare, aid for victims of the Holocaust and
support for the State of Israel.
Calling the evening a moment for recognition and rejoicing in
the realization of a vital civic achievement, Erwin H. Blonder,
president of the Board of Trustees, also acknowledged Heinz &
Ruthe Eppler and H. lrwin & Jeanne Levy as co-donors of the
imposing Biblically themed Founders Sculpture created by the
noted sculptor David E. Davis and which now graces the en-
trance of the Center.
Cited for their personal efforts that helped bring the new
home to fruition were: Nathan Appleman, honorary chairman
of the building fund campaign; the family of the late Fred
Gladstone, for the gift of the 15-acre site; Alan L. Shulman and
Jeanne Levy, for the planning of the structure during their
presidencies of the Jewish Federation; Alec Engelstein, for
coordinating all phases of construction; architects Harold &
Emily Obst; interior designers. Bill & Beth Bagnall; and Bennett
Berman, Heinz Eppler, H. lrwin Levy, Alan L. Shulman and
Dorothy Kautbord, for their assistance in fund raising.
Mr. Blonder announced that plans are underway for an
official community-wide dedication of the Center this Fall.
See photos Page 2.




I TV J^FkndflfPtaBc County Friday. April 15-1^63
Morse Family and
-
Honored
t.rwir H Rtooorr prrsiOrn: n' tlw Board of
Thkimn H^Mll^ ft* .-nminuni:' leader*
anr rarh : Mm ftiwitr.'. Dsbbit. Ok frrsi
niihii. rvpn hrw ir rtK w tafttit*
Members of (be Morse fail> *'"??*
include i sealed, left lo ngbt] Mrs.
Ciaadta Morse r>an&. re dangaier*.
nrai Maxaa.
left I* raja*; are Dtrval Lacfcrt. TaaM
Rickard Loe. H. Irwia Levi aaa W-
GraalM,
Mimrtr-- "N.-nlnnir; rr*-4tonor> Hem; anr
Mna t nnfr- bJBMac Irf i ngtn *itr J^r
. rf. ir: *H< ina r> xUMllRt b?f Bj
rtj*i Mrs Joseph Cumin Mr? and Mrs
loiter H Rapapnn and Mrs ireni Kaa>
Mrv rred Gladstone ru?t aod 1
mam en lioaored for lartr gati ad i
tfcv KrrtBfGMI
t
Ir aaorrrtanm
Air. tmtr**e*
mf
rftan
1
I of ae CctMrt
o'
Rennet: Rrranar, standing, far neat,, a vice d Mrv
president of ttir i>nier. t> joined In j.ne iseaied irf u ntni Arnold Hivmrt. Mr. Hnwi; Jrftnr*
r->
n> nn i iw
> .mill nhinmi ewcum- nrrertn- i
n* ir <"HW. tP- tartrr* *
Htm. alt* ear- ? an? pm>
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: moitr to
*. *nnlrmar ,
rtwtiw ,. htlitM honorar
H Biina>
V-fn
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Friday, April 15,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Eastpoint
Reception
[Residents of Kasipointe in Palm Beach
Lardens attended a reception on March 12,
Li the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kligler
|n behalf of the 1983 Jewish Federation of
Ipalm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal
and Israel Special Fund Campaigns. Senator
Daniel Patrick Moynihan was the featured
guest speaker at the reception. Pictured are
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Graine, Mrs. Bea Fein-
slein, Mrs. Helen Sodowick, Mr. Jerry
l.iiwack. Senator Moynihan, Mrs. Louise
Litwack, Mr. Lester Sodowick, Mr. Sid
Feinstein, Mr. Herbert Dannett, Mr. and
Mrs. Monroe Potash.
*
Ir. Peter Million, Mr. and Mrs. William Sidney Brandt, Mr. Alvin Schottenfeld.
keinstock. Senator Moynihan, Mr. and Mrs.
Ir. and Mrs. Arnold Lampert, Senator Moynihan, Mr. and MrTlllirveyGoidbergT
rs. Lois Shermann, Mrs. Elizabeth Stern,
ft. Ethel Graine, Mrs. Sylvia Ellis and Mrs.
Mildred Gordon.
- 1
i
B
an j 0
Ml m <*^B bbbbk -*Cidnw ^*.*
L ..^^t 1 K v ? Jaw^m.'
* ^^L 5 m f Frl a
h. Rocky Forrest, Mrs. Shirley Dannett, Movnihan, Mr. and Mrs. Walter SeW.
and Mrs. Alfred Newman, Senator

I
I ,L5?,nlel P,trick Moynihan is shown
'Peaking to over 80 residents of the
Eastpointe Country Club In Palm Beach
Gardens.
Mr. Arthur Graine, Mr. Alvin Schottenfeld, Mr. Sam Meyers.
Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan with Mrs. Eileen Nickman
and Mr. William Beinstock.
Mr. Sam Gordon, Senator Moynihan, Mrs. Mildred Gordon
and Mrs. Lois Shermann.
Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan with Mr. Myron Nickman.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kligler and Senator Daniel Patrick
Movnihan.
Mr. Herbert Dannett and Mr. Sam Gordon.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 15,1983
An Interview With Congressman Jack Kemp
By RONNI EPSTEIN
Director
of Public Relations
Congressman Jack Kemp,
Rep., N.Y., visited the Palm
Beach County community sev-
eral weeks ago. I had the
privilege of interviewing the
Congressman at an Israel-
Mideast Task Force meeting.
The following are excerpts
from that interview including
questions that the Congress-
man answered from the audi-
ence.
Kpstein: Some people say
lhat ihe crisis in Lebanon has
enhanced the relationship be-
tween the United Stales and
the Arab world. Do you think
this is so?
Kemp: I think it has
enhanced the chances for a
genuine peace in the Middle
Last. I strongly supported
Israel's operation in Lebanon.
I think it was a great victory,
not just lor Israel, but also for
the west. It gave us the first
opportunity to be cen in a
lone, time to restore indepen-
dence and sovre gnty to
Lebanon, and if it had not
been lor the Israeli Defense
Forces there would have been
no chance to rescue Lebanon
from the hi-jacking by the
I'LO and Syria of the State of
Lebanon. So from my stand-
point, not only have Syria and
the PLO been dealt a verj
serious blow to their interests
in Lebanon, we have helped
Lebanon, we have helped the
Galilee area, to be more free
of those sporadic attacks
across that border. The Soviet
Union has been the real loser
in Israel's successful operation
in Lebanon. Not only were
they embarrassed because they
did not come to the aid of any
of their Arab client country
states, but the) also lost a huge
amount of arms, their techno-
logy proved inferior to Israel-
L .s. technology, and the) lost
a considerable amount of
prestige in the Middle Last and
throughout the Arab world.
So, from mv standpoint as an
interpreter of the Mideast
events, I would sav this
represents the best chance we
have seen in the last ten yean
to restore the independence ol
Lebanon, to move toward the
general peace between Leba-
non and Israel, and to enhance
the Camp David Peace process
which is the linchpin of a
negotiated peace settlement in
the Middle Last.
Kpsirin: Do you feel the war
in any way has Jamaged the
relationship between the Unit-
ed States and Israel?
hemp: I would >av "no"
although I know there has
been a \icttdv bombardment
b) the nation's network eve-
ning news stories hostile to I-
acl. and you would think that
.nc oablit. and Concessional
support lor Israel would have
vuflcrcd. We have just come
through a process by which we
passed a continuing resolution
lor appropriations in the
lameduck Congress. Very
frankly, the level of support
for Israel in that legislature
was very high the level ol
support for the Camp David
Process was just as high, we
were able with the help of
Senator Kasten, Senator
Inouye, Congressman Long,
chairman of the Appro-
priations Committee, and
myself, to get $500 extra mil-
lion in grant money for Israel
to make up for the losses, that
Israel suffered by giving up the
Sinai, and its oil fields. So, the
level of support is high. The
American Jewish community
should not be intimidated by
the hosiilil) that was shown
for Israel during the cam-
paign. I think we are back to
very normal healthy relations
between the U.S. and Israel,
particularly in the Congress,
and "they can be enhanced in
the future. There is always
room for concern there are
always problems but I don't
think they can't be overcome.
Fpslein: What is your
opinion of the President's
Middle East plan?
Kemp: I was encouraged by
the President's original
speech. 1 thought it said some
things that few American
Presidents have really said in
terms of the relationship
between the United States and
Israel. Particular!), President
Reagan's strong commitment
to the strategic alliance bet-
ween the U.S. and Israel. To
me the key to Israeli-U.S.
relations is not just the moral
commitment that is there as
friends, and allies and a com-
mon people with common
ideals, and part of our Judeo-
Christian value system, but
even just as strong I might sav
is the sense of a strategic
alliance. First, Israel today is
at the heart of our southern
flank of NATO, and the
defense of the eastern
Mediterranean. Secondly,
Jsrael's strength represents a
deterrent to Soviet expansion
into the Persian Gulf. So from
mv standpoint the President's
allusion to that in his com-
ments was vcrv welcome. The
President also strongly
identified the PLO as a terror-
ist entity. Those things are
good. I am troubled somewhat
bv the naivete embodied in
the State Department's
support paper which seemed
to imply that the status of
Jerusalem is up for nego-
tiations at some future lime. I
don't consider it to be so. 1
must sa> publicly and on the
record as I have traveled
throughout the country, as a
Christian. I am particularly
glad that Israel is the country
that controls Jerusalem.
use Israeli control ensures
tree access to the Holy places
by people ol all faiths' I am a
strong supporter of an undivi-
ded Jerusalem under Israeli
control; and I consider it the
capital of Israel. Having said
lhat the other thing that
bothers me somewhat by the
State Department paper that
went to Israeli government
leaders as well as to Arab
countries, was the idea lhat
somehow we should move
toward a situation in which
Jordan might some day be
given sovreignty over the
"West Bank." I would be
concerned that Jordan in turn
would allow for a more radical
PLO oriented Palestinian
State to evolve. I am par-
ticularly concerned that it
lends to pre-judge the out-
come of Camp David. I am a
strong supporter of Camp
David. 1 think that Camp
David is the linchpin to peace
in the Middle East and that
anything that tends to move
away Irom Camp David by
definition would hurt the
peace process and not enhance
it. So 1 am very hopeful that
we can move towards a
strengthening of Camp David.
I he President has thrown the
onus of responsibility for the
peace process on to the
shoulders of the Arab/Jor-
danians because they are the
ones who now have to decide
what they are going to do to
encourage a settlement of
these difficult issues through
the negotiation process.
Kpstein: Do you see the
W est Bank settlement as an
obstacle to lhat peace?
hemp: No. They weren't to
Camp David and they
Update
-Jewish floridian
Congressman Jack Kemp and Konni Epstein.
shouldn't be now. lthink it is a
phony issue. The settlement
issue has been one that has
been thrown in the face of Is-
rael for many years. I think it
is unfortunate that some
people in the State Depart-
ment have bought the idea that
it is a major impediment to the
peace process. The impedi-
ment to Arab States getting
involved in the peace process is
the entity of the State of Is-
rael. It is the fact that Israel is
succeeding. It is an embarrass-
ment to some of them and
once they come to grips with
the fact that Israel is here to
stay and that the U.S. will
support that relationship
between Israel and the U.S., 1
think they will be brought into
the reality of recognizing lhat
UN Resolutions 242 and 338
provide the guidelines for a
peaceful settlement of those
yet unresolved issues,
incidentally, settlements were
not even brought up at Camp
David, and lor good reasons.
They were to be part of the
negotiations in the five year
autonomy talks over the West
Bank.
Epstein: It is known now
that the Soviet Union is in the
process of constructing some
missile sites in the Bekaa Val-
ley again missiles that are
far more sophisticated than
the ones that were knocked
out by the Israelis. Do you
think the U.S. should take a
stand on having those missiles
removed?
Kemp: I think we should
require it as part of the Leba-
nese peace settlement between
Israel and Lebanon, and I
hope Morris Draper, our
ambassador to those talks
would require Syria as well as
Israel, to give thought to with-
drawal. If we put pressure on
Israel to withdraw without re-
quiring Syria to withdraw I
mean really withdraw take
their missile sites and theii
troops out of the Bekaa Valley
then it won't be much of a
settlement and I don't think
Continued on Page 7
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Friday. April 15. 1*3
\uiume9
2 1YAR 5743
Number 15
B> TOBY K. W ILK
Her/ikhTsu
L Diversity College in Lon-
don will launch a Yiddish pro-
cram. With Oxlord leading
the way with a Cricket
vocabulary, we, here, can do
likewise with one on Golf. 1
oiler the following to help
along: Birdie heigale. Par
hoter. Handicap Sch-
wiger. Bunker a loch in
drerd. Sand Trap Tzores.
Stymie a loch in kop. Lore!
Su! Hole in One Ness
mm hashomayim. Bogey I
should have such mazel. As
you see. Golf is a game with
inlmite ^ iddish possibilities.
In Israel, a commemorative
stamp bearing Raoul Wal-
lenberg's portrait will be is-
sued soon. Wallenberg, a
righteous Gentile. is the
rescuer ol thousands of Hun-
garian Jews during WW ||.
W rite our Postmaster General
Wilham Bolger to do likewise
in our country.
At the National Press Club,
lormcr President Navon of Is-
rael, was asked if Israel would
negotiate with the PLO if the
latter accepted Israel's right to
exist. Navon replied that the
right to exist "we got from the
Almighty God. I don't need
permission from the PLO that
I have the right to exist."
The Simon W iesenthal Cen-
ter, after confirmed allega-
tions, demanded the resigna-
tion ol Herman Abs as finan-
cial advisor to the Vatican
Bank. Abs was Hitler's finan-
cial advisor. He was responsi-
ble for 25,000 women and
prisoners of war being worked
to death in slave labor camps;
he expropriated Jewish
property for his own personal
use; one of his companies had
a monopoly on production of
the chemical used to ex-
icMiiuiaie millions ol Jews.
Voice your concern to The
\posiolu Delegation, 3339
Massachusetts Ave. N.W.,
Washington, DC 20008.
Ihe L.S. has barred
raternization between U.S.
and Israeli troops in Lebanon.
A strange way to treat an ally.
Representatives from 30
countries attended the world
conference ol Soviet Jewry
held in Jerusalem, to protest
the gravely worsened situation
ol Soviet Jews. Three-hundred
and eighty-thousand Jews
have been denied exit permits.
Many relusniks rot in prison
on trumped-up charges. Help
to Iree them.
Australia has a new Prime
Minister Bob Hawke a
strong friend ol Israel.
__^__
I his year's Slate Depart-
ment Report on Human
Rights reveals routine torture,
capricious arrests and disap-
pearances in Iran, poisoning
ol dissidents in Iraq and mass
slaughter in Syria of its own
citizens and torture of its
prisoners in ways too horrible
to print.
< uliurokijci-Ms Please
Note
Historians. Educators,
Sociologists and Anthropolo-
gists should note that when 90
percent of humankind was il-
literate, every Jewish male
over live, was learning to read
and write. When 90 percent of
tne human race could not read
or write, a great many Jews
could handle at least three lan-
guages: Hebrew, Yiddish or
the Mother language spoken in
the home; and the language of
the nation in which they lived.
Ihe U.S. and the Soviet
Union can wipe each other out
many times over in war and,
by military expenditure, bank-
rupt ourselves in peace.
I hough the MX missile is
deemed unworkable, ineffec-
tive and dangerous, money
continues to be poured into its
development. In the 1982 elec-
tions, missile contractors con-
tributed heavily to political
campaigns to buy Congres-
sional v otes lor this program.
Ld Mccse said "Nuclear war
may not be undesirable;" and
Phyllis Schafly of the Moral
Majority, tells us "The
Atomic bomb is a marvelous
gill, given to our country by a
wise "God." Ihe Pentagon
estimates thai "only" 40 or50
million people would be des-
troyed at the first nue'ear
blast. Stupidity and greed are
fueling the engines of destruc-
tion. Arms build-ups give
power lo ihe military and
more hefty profits to arms
manufacturers. The world
grows more complex, f>ui
hunger has not lost us sim-
plicity. This is a lime for col
lective world sanity and a re-
sponse lo human life *nC
needs. Long ago, Moses set a
challenge lhat to this dj>
serves as a rallying cry lor me
human race: Life and Deain
have I set before you. Choose
life, lhat you and your crm-
Jrcn may live. You are iw
government. Remind Wasn-
ingion.
Did you hear aboul the no-
gui-nik who ran away ffoni
lo.Pi*U



Midrasha-Judaica High School
Begins 3rd Trimester
Friday, April 15,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
The Spring irimester of
Midrasha Judaica High
School began on Wednesday,
April 6, at Temple Israel, 7
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. "This is the
final semester of what has
been a banner year for us at
Midrasha," commented Dr.
Paul Klein, chairman of the
Midrasha Committee. "Mid-
rasha provides students with a
place to learn more about their
culture and religion and at the
same time meet other Jewish
teenagers from all over the
county."
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
Education Coordinator of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and Midrasha
Director, announced that "the
courses being offered are ex-
citing and we know the
students will find them a chal-
lenge." Hebrew language will
again be offered on the begin-
ning and advanced level with
instructors Edna Goldstein
and Rachel Stein. However,
this trimester "Aleph Bet"
will be introduced for people
who have little or no Hebrew
background enabling them to
enter Beginners Hebrew in the
fall. Rosalind Pomerance is
the instructor for this course.
Comparative Religions with
Skip Faille and Ann Lynn
Lipton will be taught again
this trimester. And Peggy
Leznoff will offer the Litera-
ture of the Holocaust with em-
phasis on material not used
before.
Four courses will be intro-
duced for the first time at
Midrasha. Jewish Morality
and the Law with instructor
Alan Zangen will be an intro-
duction to issues concerning
questions of a moral nature
which individuals and society
face. Topics to be discussed
include Death and Dying
Honesty, Prejudice and
Discrimination, The Right to
Life, and Ethics and Indivi-
dual Responsibility.
Rabbi Steven Westman of
Temple Beth Torah will teach
a course on Comparative
Judaism. Similarities as well as
the differences between the
different branches of Jewish
tradition will be explored.
Mysticism and Judaism with
instructor Rosalind
Pomerance will help the
students to understand the
mystical side of Judaism. It
will encompass the Kabbalistic
tradition, Chasidism and other
movements and will feature
Chaim Potok's newest work
"Book of Light" as the text-
book.
Famous Jewish Trials will
analyze several trials that had
at their center issues which
were significant to the Jewish
world. Instructor Esther
Zarctsky will examine the
trials of Dreyfus, Eichman,
Nuremberg, Clause Barbi Alt-
mann and others.
For more information, con-
tact Ann Lynn Lipton at the
federation office.
_ Kiamesha Lake. New York 12751
II r\4-f} I Telephone: 1914) 794-6900
1 lULCl Direct NYC. Phone:(212)924-6162
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals DailyStrictly KosherAII Diets Catered to
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
Clubs-Massage Roomlndoor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertainment Daily-Planned Activities
All Rooms Air ConditionedTVsCapacity 450 Guesti
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Counly held their 3rd
irnHHu hra,Mn,CKP Ma,rch.25- Twen,yf" tennis players joined together to enjoy
a Round Rohm Match and to also learn what the Federation is all about.
Women's Division
Federation Cup
Pictured below (left to right] Rhoda Meyers; llene Silber,
on the committee; Nancy Abrams; and, Cynnie List,
president of the Women's Division. These women are the
recipients of the Federation Cup [for winning first place in
the Round Robin).
(telling ready to award the
trophies and door prizes are
|lefl lo right | Marva Perrin,
Campaign vice president and
Claire Bun man, chairwoman
for the event.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
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ation Toll Free (800) 221-4838]
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& At The King David Center you will be aware that life can be lived in
surroundings put together with skill, imagination and care.
TO INSURE MAXIMUM COMFORT
PRIVATE or SEMI PRIVATE ROOMS
TELEVISION
KOSHER FOOD AVAILABLE
Latest Hospital Nurse -Call System
A Few Blocks North off St Mary's Hospital
Sabbath Services
Conducted by
Al Stillman & Ed Stan-
Chaplain Aids of
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
*. The room arrangements permit married couples to share their years
^ together in the company of compatible people their own age.
844-4343
1101 54th Street. West Palm Beach
A Planned Social & Therapeutic Program For A Full Life
in Beautiful Surroundings
~//y


.....
Page 6 The Jewish noridian of Palm Beach County Friday. April 15,1963
JCC News
From Left lo right. Erica Thomas. Sheri Gordon, Scoll
Silvf rsiein and H>nn Bertisch are seea kerc eajoyiag the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Coramanity Center's Teea Lounge
during their Tweea overnight which was shared with the
Fort Laaderdale Tweeas.
Young Singles Spring Dance
On Saturday, April 16, at 9 p.m. at Temple Israel, 1901
No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach, the Jewish Community
Center's Young Singles will be having its Annual Spring
Dance. The evening will feature a professional disc jockey,
cash bar, and plenty of good fun!! Admission is S4 for
-members and $5 for non members. Please come! Last year
the dance attracted over 200 young Jewish singles.
For more information call 689-7700.
Muscleworks
For the health minded individual, the Jewish Com-
munity Center is now offering "Muscleworks", a course in
body shaping and muscle toning, on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 5:30-6:30 p.m. beginning April 12 at the
JCC. located at 2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm
Beach. This class w ill be taught by Nona Kramer, Certified
Instructor, and is guaranteed to help you make your body
what >ou want it to be!! Fee is S24 for members. S32 for
non members tor eight weeks.
Call 689-"700 now to join:
'Fun Run' To Celebrate
brad's Independence
The Jewish Community Center i> happy to invite
everyone in the communitv from 9 to 90 years old to
participate in a two mile "'Fun Run" at 10 a.m.. Sundav
Mayl. at Camp Shalom (one-half mile west of the Turn-
pike on Belvedere Rd.) as part of the Israeli Independence
Day Celebration. The entry fee is S2 with T-shirts for the
tir>t 100 runners, prizes for the top three male and three
temale runners and plenty of good fun and refreshments to
tollow.
Sign up now tor this fun event in support of vour health
and Israel'$! Call Sara Glenn at 689-7700 to register.
Tweens Overnight
The Jewish Communitv Center invites all Tweens to
come to a special Tween overnight to Ft. Lauderdale as
part of their No School Holida> starting on Thursday.
April 28. at 7:30 p.m. at the JCC and ending on Frida>,
April 29 at 5 p.m. at the JCC. Activities will include ice
skating or roller skating, a day at Aquatic City of Atlantis
in Fort Lauderdale and much, much more!
For more information and registration, call Terrie Lubin
at 689-7700.
ymn
A-AAbor Answerione
A Division of
ARINGA WNG" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboards Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST
439-0700
213 No. Dixie Highway. Lake Worth. FL 33460
m
ftl.l.UMimi?tMli|MXtJUX^^
Workshop On
Jewish Domestic Violence Offered
The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County m
cooperation with the YWt_/\
Domestic Assault Shelter are
pleased to announce a work-
shop entitled: Domestic
Violence: An Emerging Issue
For The Jewish Community.
The workshop is scheduled for
Thursdav. Ma> 12, 9 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. at the YWCA, 901
South Olive Avenue. ^ est
Palm Beach, Fl. 33401.
The keynote speaker for this
event is Ms. Thelma Peskin-
Halpern, CSW. Ms. Halpern
has been an advocate for Jew-
ish Battered Women since
1977. She has made numerous
presentations on this issue in
Israel and here in the United
States. She serves on the
boards of Women's Survival
Space, Shiloh Shelter, and
L.S.-Israel: Women to
Women. Ms. Halpern will
speak on Battered Jewish
Women in the United States
and Israel. The film, "Bat-
tered Women and Children in
the Herzlia Shelter," will be
shown. This will be followed
by a panel discussion of local
professionals who will address
the local response to battered
women. Panel member
s will
Wolf.
of the
Assault
Levitt,
Jewish
include: Susan
Schwartz, Director
YWCA Domestic
Shelter; Stephen
Executive Director,
Family and Children Services'
and Dr. Norma Schulman
Ph.D. Psychologist in private
practice.
A registration fee of $2.50
should be sent to the Federa-
tion office: 501 S. Flagler
Drive, Suite 305, West Palm
Beach, Fl. 33401. Space is
limited and registrations will
be accepted through Friday
May 5.
Tonight, give your chicken a marvelous marinade
Polynesian Chicken
I (2* to Jfc.) bfoiler-fryer
duckeo.oitup
1 dove garte, crushed
h cup water
Va cup sated oil
2 tablespoons lemon |iuce
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S"
2 U
tablespoons
Spicy Brown-
2 teaspoons salt
V? teaspoon
chili powder
Vj teaspoon sugar
GwUet's*
Coabtne crushed garlic, water, salad oil. lemon
nice. Gulden's* Spicy Brown Mustard, salt, chili
powder and sugar Pour over chicken pieces in large
bowl and refrigerate for several hours or over-
night, turning chicken once or twice Drain and
reserve marinade Preheat broiler lor 10 minutes
GULDENS
Virv now-
Mt'.TtR0
Place chicken, skin side down in broiler pan. Place
8 to 9 inches from heat. Brush chicken with mari-
nade and broil 20 minutes on one side, basting with
marinade every S minutes. Tirrn; brash with
marinade and broil 15 to 20 minutes on second
side, basting even 5 minutes. Serves four
The Mustard good enough to cook with
A familiar sight
at Kutsher's.
^ FLORIDA *!_
ZLT^97
BPOWARO
JJJ you want ma vacation-end otter it with the
warmth and personal caring that you value Art avanithirin
Ptyou Ike. Of couraTSre are^irSEffi^
ON THE
_ "l"""* <* "*. bul diw^i | pl
Ku ^S^jSaWStr""


Friday, April 15,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Interview With Congressman
Continued from Page 4
Israel should nor will they
agree to that type of a settle-
ment. So far as 1 am concer-
ned, the Soviet SAM missile
sites in the Bekaa Valley are
part, or should be part of the
negotiations, and it would be
untenable to allow those
SAMs to stay, because they
threaten the ability of Israel to
oversee its own security.
Epstein: I would like to shift
away from the Middle East
situation and bring the
discussion home. I would like
to ask you first if you feel that
the President's economic plan
is working?
Kemp: The economy clearly
is the single most important
issue facing this country at this
time. And if you ask me is
Kcaganomics working, I
would say "no," if you judge
Reaganomics by unemploy-
ment or by the recession or by
what is happening right now.
Indeed any President is always
caught up in his name being
associated with the economy
at any given moment. We had
Carteromics until 1980, and
now we have Reganomics,
and I am sure Mitterand is
laced with Mitteranomics, and
Trudeau is faced with Tru-
deauomics, Kohl, Thatcher.
That is the nature of leader-
ship. So from the standpoint if
you measure, as Irving Kristol
in the Wall Street Journal
pointed out a couple of
months ago, if you simply ask
the question is Reaganomics
working from the standpoint
of the current unemployment
situation, you have to say
"no." The real question,
however, to be honest with
this intellectual debate going
on economic policy in this
country is what will work not
only in the immediate future,
but in the long run, 1 would
suggest that attempts to bring
the tax system into a more
incentive oriented posture and
to bring down the growth of
spending, and to get a handle
on monetary policy so we can
begin to bring back confidence
m the long term stability of
our financial markets, our
bond markets, our mortgage
markets, and our currency, 1
would say that there is a better
chance of what the President
would like to do of working
than what was happening
certainly in 1980 and what I
nave seen offered by Tip
O'Neill and some of the other
critics recently. Having said
that in partial justification of
he President's economic
Pohcy, let me say that r
strongly believe that the next
b'g step in economic policy is
o assure the survival of an
"illation free currency which
ultimately means reform of
monetary policy. 1 favor a tax
system, which, would say, be
closer to 20 percent at the top
and 5 percent at the bottom on
">e poor, as opposed to 15
Percent at the bottom and 50
Percent to 60 percent at the
LW,lh an exPend'ture on
entitlements that is con-
ditioned upon our Judeo-
t-hr.st.an ethic of taking
People and preventing them
'rom having to suffer from
economic contraction. 1 think
*e can make it work and I
on t buy the idea that Stock-
roan is selling, that we've got
aeticits out into the future of
ntinite variety and that we
naye to start either punishing
S^pr raising taxes on the
middle class, or abolishing the
ffiW ..?ePartment. So 1
think it will work.
EpitelB: Do you feel there is
any hope for the Social
Security System?
Kemp: "Yes." As you can
ten irom my previous answer
I am basically (far more) opti-
mistic than many of my neo-
conservative friends. I think,
and 1 use the word neo-
conservative again in the Ir-
ving Kristol sense of the use of
the word. I believe that we
need a social safety net. 1
believe that you need a social
security system. I think the
Social Security system is
sound if you have a healthy
economy. It's the health of the
economy that will save the So-
cial Security system not run
away benefit cuts or Drac-
onian benefit cuts or tax in-
creases that would take the
1990, 1986 and 1985 payroll
tax and move it up to 1983.
We tried that in 1977.
Congress was told that if they
raised taxes on payroll to the
run of $250 billion, it would
save the Social Security system
for 50 years and within five
years of the $250 billion tax
cut the deficit of the old age
and survivors trust fund and
the disability trust fund is
close to $25 billion this year
alone. If tax increases could
cure the Social Security system
it would have been cured in
1977. The answer to the Social -
Security system is to bring
down the cost of living so that
you reduce the cost of living
allowance rather than taking
away the cost of living
allowance which is a way of
protecting senior citizens from
the ravages of inflation. Bring
down inflation, guarantee the
purchasing power of the dollar
again, bring down interest
rates to monetary reform, and
then we have to expand the
economy so the wage base can
provide the revenues necessary
to finance the benefits that are
going to the senior Americans.
Over the long run that makes
more sense than all the short
time gimmicks and bandaids
that are added to the system.
Epstein: In yesterday's
paper Jack Anderson ran a
poll in which he rated the
world's worst leaders. One of
them was Prime Minister
Begin. How would you rate
Prime Minister Begin as a
world leader:
Kemp: This may shock you,
but 1 don't think there would
be a Sinai peace today had it
not been for Menachem Begin.
I think that he certainly has
rubbed some people the wrong
way, but in my view, the
bottom line is there will be no
peace in the Middle East
between the Arabs and Israel
without someone strong like
Menachem Begin to help bring
it about. That doesn't mean
you have to endorse every-
thing that he has done. But 1
was in Israel during the
bombing of the reactor in
Bagdad. I asked my friend,
Yoram Aridor, the finance
minister, if he would allow me
to go over and visit the prime
minister, and I was the first to
see Mr. Begin before his
Cabinet meeting the next day
on that issue. He was very
forthright. He took me
through it step by step. He
told me things that 1 don't
think he had said publicly, but
that had been expressed to the
U.S. State Department for
many months; that if some-
thing weren't done by the U.S.
to stop Iraq from acquiring a
hot nuclear reactor, that
would be capable of producing
an atomic weapon, then Israel
would have to do something.
It was on the minds of the
Carter administration, and
frankly I don't think anybody
in Israel could have ignored it
and survived. 1 think Leba-
non, despite what some critics,
said, was a great victory for
the Prime Minister, and for
the Israeli Defense Forces. He
has taken a terrible amount of
heat. These are terribly dif-
ficult times. He is at the center
of gravity in the Middle East
and in many ways 1 think he is
a very very courageous leader.
My heart goes out to him with
some of the problems he has
had with the press. I respect
him.
Epstein: How do you stand
regarding the sale of arms to
Jordan before Jordan's com-
mitment to negotiate?
Kemp: For the record I am a
co-sponsor of the resolution
that would suggest that no sale
of arms be made to Jordan
until they join the peace
process. The predicate of any
peace settlement must come
from the foundation of Camp
David, and those Arab coun-
tries that are willing to support
Camp David or even tangen-
tially support Camp David
would get the open embrace of
the U.S. Congress. Sudan
embraced Camp David, and 1
am one of the strongest advo-
Continued on Page 10

Study medicine in Is
A challenge and
an opportunity.
Touro College and Technion- Israel Institute of Technology
announce a new program leading to an M.D. degree
A new door is open to an M.D. degree from
one of the world's great teaching and research
centers. Starting in September 1983, the
Touro-Technion Program will offer qualified
college graduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The program's 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
language studies at Touro College's beautiful
15-acre campus in the New York City suburb
of Huntington. Upon successful completion of
these courses, students will receive a second
baccalaureate degree and may continue their
studies in Israel.
Israel phases of the program comprise 6
months of initial bridging courses, 2 years of
advanced clinical study at Technion's Faculty
of Medicine in Haifa, a thesis and a year of in-
ternship in Israel. An M.D. degree will be award-
ed by Technion to students who successfully
complete its program requirements.
Our goal is the development of skilled and
compassionate physicians who also will be
well-prepared to meet internship, residency
and licensing requirements in the United
States.
For applications and information call or
write:
Center for Biomedical Education
Touro College
30 West 44th Street
New York, N.Y. 10036
(212)575-0190


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 15,1983
Organizations in the News
HADASSAH
On Tuesday, April 19, Hen-
rietta Szold Croup of Hadas-
sah will have their General
Meeting at I p.m. in the audi-
torium of Lakeside Village.
Lillian Rd. west of Congress
Ave. Palm Springs. The
program for the afternoon will
be Riven by Young Judaea a
film will be shown, "Hashac-
har-Young Judaea." Is Young
Judaea just another Youth
Group on the Block? NO!!!
Young Judaea groups meet all
over Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach Counties. They partici-
pate in an education program
that offers a learning experi-
ence and peer leadership
training through group in-
volvement. Please mark the
date on your calendar and
learn all about this young
group of people.
April 28 Thursday
12:30 p.m. Henrietta Szold
Group of Hadassah and all
other groups of the Lake
Worth Chapter are invited to
attend an "Open Chapter
Meeting'" of the Lake Worth
Chapter to be held in Poin-
ciana Clubhouse. I he guest
speaker will be past National
President Charlotte Jacobson.
Rappaport, pa-t
president ol the Florida Cen-
Region will install the new
Board of the lake Worth
chapter tor the 1983 s-i
a very "Spe-
cial" meeting, so please make
.very effort to attend.
Mu*banJs are united to -
tend
May 3 Tuesday 12:30
p.m. Henrietta Szold Group
will ha\e a Desert and Card
Pans in the clubhouse at
Lakeside \ illage. The Chair-
persons lor this function are
Rae Weissman 968-6780
and Blanche Rachlin 965-
3460. The proceeds of this
lunction will go for Adminis-
tration.
Tamar Hadassah holds in-
stallation
The Installation of the new-
lv elected officers for the year
1983-84 will be held on Sunday
evening, April 17 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Ro>al Palm Beach Vil-
lage Hall. Mrs. Hilda Ruby
will be the installing officer.
All are invited to attend. Be
sure to bring your husbands.
Refreshments will be served.
There will be professional en-
tertainment by Bill De Shara,
well known singing guitarist.
Heretofore, Tamar has been
one of three groups of the
Palm Beach Chapter. At this
meeting Mrs. Terry Rappa-
port, former President of the
Florida Central Region will
present Tamar with a new
charter and henceforth Tamar
will be known as "Tamar,
Royal Palm Beach Chapter,
Hadassah." All members in
good standing present that
night will be privileged to sign
the charter.
Several officers are planning
o attend the Florida Central
Region Conference in Orlando
on April 24, 25 and 26.
The next Discussion Group
meeting will be held on Mon-
day. April 18 at 10 a.m. at the
home of Hilda Lifschitz.
Aliya Group Lake Worth
Chapter of Hadassah w ill hold
their General Meeting on
Thursday, April 21 at 1 p.m.
in the Sunrise Savings and
I oan on Gun Club Road.
Elections ol Officers for the
ensuing >ear will be held.
Sophia Jacob-on. Lducation
\ ice President will present the
.mi -he ha- arranged with
Ann Lipton, Lducation (. o-
Ordinatoi ol Jewish Federa-
tion ol I'alm Beach County,
two young people will share
their experiences in Israel
during the summer of 1982.
Judi W olfson, a Senior at
Palm Beach High School is an
honor student and a National
Merit finalist. Her pilgrimage
was under the auspices of
Hadassah.
Robin David is a Senior at
John I. Leonard High School.
She participates in Kadima,
attended High School in Israel
and Camp Romah in Palmer,
Mass.
Both teenagers are active in
USY and Midrasha. We are
looking forward to their fas-
cinating reports.
Refreshments will be served.
All arc welcome.
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadassah holds a Book and
Position Available
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conservative Congregation
in Century Village. Boca Raton. Florida, seeks a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holidays, Compensation
will include a furnished apartment, within walking
distance of the Temple.
Submit resume to:
P.O. Box 340015
Boca Raton, Fla 33434
COMPUTERS at CAMP
I torcMOran of
! CAMP WOHELO for gnls
CAMP COMET for boys
lary9mmk*j f a, a
Hi fa rW
Li
Z2X
', C.C J>
tsai tnedCwriMiii,r4nw,Mi-
srorrs K01 f ftT5 sul\ci cqmihteks
laqat Ronda Af Dwoamam 70 MM
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
Bake Sale and Mini Bazaar on
Sunday, April 17, 9 a.m. to 2
p.m., in the Dover area be-
tween buildings B & C, Cen-
tury Village. Boutique items
will also be on display. For in-
formation, call Bertha Rubin.
Cypress Lakes Hadassah
will have Viennese Dessert
Game Night on Tuesday,
April 19, 7 p.m. at the Ameri-
can Savings Bank. Bring your
husbands, friends and games
of your choice and enjoy an
evening of fun and fantastic
desserts. Call Rose Goldstein
or Libby Benoff for informa-
tion and reservations.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
On Wednesday, April 20,
9:30 a.m. come to the Ramada
Inn on Palm Beach Lakes
Boulevard, where National
Council of Jewish Women,
Palm Beach Section, is
presenting a special program
of Music and Art.
Our own talented Dr. May-
belle Mann, Art Historian,
Teacher and Lecturer: and
Mildred Robbins, Concert
Pianist, will join together in a
multi-media program. They
will combine their talents and
discuss the work- of three
artists and three composers.
Also, the new date ol offi-
cers for the coming year will
be presented tor youi vote. S
come, broaden your knowl-
edge. enjo> the camaraderie,
and bring your friends V
u-ual. coffee will be served.
National Council of Jewish
Women. Okeechobee Section.
will hold their next regular
membership meeting on
Thursday April 21. 12:30
p.m. at the American Savings
Bank(Westgate). There will be
entertainment and we look
forward to seeing you. Guests
are invited, bring your friends.
Coming events:
April 4-7 Palm Beach
SPA. This may be your last
opportunity to visit the spa.
April 12-13-EPCOT. For
further information call
Maxine Forster Canterbury A-
May 12 NCJW Installa-
tion Luncheon, Ramada Inn.
Contribution $10. For infor-
mation call Esse Salkind
Coventry C-53, or Maxine
Foster Canterbury A-4.
Jane 22 Bun Reynolds
Dinner Theatre "They're
Playing Our Song." For in-
formation call Maxine Foster
Canterbury A-4.
B'VAI B'RITH
UNIT 5231
The first aVnai B'rith unit
comprising both men and
women has been formed in
Palm Beach County.
The organization, whose
headquarters is in west Boyn-
ton Beach, was organized on
March 23 at Temple Emeth in
Delray Beach. It is known as
Yachad. which in Hebrew
means "together."
Harry Babush was the in-
stalling officer at the organi-
zation meeting. Babush is na-
tional treasurer of B'nai
B'rith.
Sol Herman was elected the
first president of the new unit.
Three vice presidents were
elected. They are Emanuel
Brandes, Muriel Malkin and
Lawrence Schwartzenberg.
Ruth Abend was named
treasurer. Paul Kellner was
elected financial secretary.
Mrs. Herman Felsher is
recording secretary. Leon
Rosenblatt is corresponding
secretary.
Trustees are Babush, Philip
Rosenthal, Lillian Malkin,
Bernard Dokton, George
Greenstein and Edward Lippa.
Meetings of the new unit
will be held on the fourth
Wednesday of every month at
Royal Palm Clubhouse, NE
22nd Ave., in Boynton Beach.
All meetings are at 7:30 p.m.
The meeting place has been
donated by the City of Boyn-
ton Beach.
Those wishing to join the
new unit, or transfer to it from
other B'nai B'rith chapters
and lodges, should contact th*
Lake Worth office of Bna
B'rith, 1776 Lake Worth Rd
Any couple or any widowed
man or woman is eligible tn
join the new unit.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Women's American ORT
Boynton Beach Chapter, will
hold its regular monthly
meeting at the Royal Palm
Club House on NE 22nd Ave
in Boynton Beach on Tuesday
April 19 at 12:30 p.m. A pro!
gram about SCAMS will be
sponsored by the Boynton
Beach branch of the Glendale
Federal Savings & Loan Asso-
ciation. Mr. Michael Agnello,
bank manager, and Mr. Ed
Duffessey, senior special agent
for bank security, will present
"Bungle Boys." Door prizes
will be given. Refreshments
will be served.
Community Calendar
April 15
JEWISH FEDERATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS
COUNCIL INTER-FAITH BREAKFAST, 8:30 A.M.,
RAMADA INN, WEST PALM BEACH Brandeis
University Women Boynton Beach, Sebring, FL thru
4 17
April 16
Temple Judea Sisterhood fundraiser
Dav id Sisterhood talent show
Temple Beth
\pril 17
Jl WISH I-LDLRATION WOMEN'S DIVISION
PHONI A-THON, S> A.M.-12 NOON Hadassah Bat
Gurion family event, 11 a.m. Temple Beth El Religious
tol Israel Independence Dav Program Congregation
Ait/ Chain) board. 10 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom Men's
Club breakfast meeting Jewish Community Center
.1 Independence Day at Camp Shalom, 12:30-4 p.m.
B'nai B'nth Mitzvah Council, 9:30 a.m.
April IX
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY Temple Israel
Sisterhood discussion and luncheon, 12 noon Jewish
family and Children- Service- board, 7:30 p.m. Pioneer
Women Theodore Herzl board, 12 noon American
Jewish Congress. 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Tikvah, 1 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans #408, 7:30 p.m. Brandeis
University Women Boynton Beach, 11:30 a.m.
Brandeis University Women Lake Worth luncheon at
rlagler Museum Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Petite
luncheon,12 noon
April 19
Congregation Anshei Sholom, I p.m. Hadassah -
Henrietta Szold, I p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai. 8
p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood Installation Jewish
War Veterans Auxiliary # 408 Temple Israel board, 8
p.m. Temple Beth David board, 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Wellington, 8 p.m. Women's American
ORT Boynton Beach, 12:30 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Cypress Lakes
April 20
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION EXE-
CUTIVE COMMITTEE MTG., 6 P.M. JEWISH
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION BOARD OF
DIRECTORS. 8 P.M. Pioneer Women Golda Meir,
12:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm
Beach, 10 a.m. Women's American ORT No. Palm
Beach County Region, 9:30 a.m.
April 21
B'nai B'rith Women Olam board, 10 a.m. Hadassah -
Yovcl 12:45 p.m. Jewish Community Center executive
committee. 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Palm
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Ghetto
Friday, April 15,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Continued from Page 1
lef Himmlcr has his own
' Some 100,000 Jews had
exterminated by the
kmer of 1942 in the Ghetto
loer Himmler wanted to be
lof the 70,000 Jews still left
. On January 18, 1943,
German soldiers sur-
nded the Ghetto and or-
the deportation of a
ber of workers. The
Itto fighters were caught by
Vise, but nevertheless
iht back, urging all who
to join them in this
iggle: "Do not resign your-
es to death. Defend your-
es, grab an axe, an iron
a knife. Let them take
[this way if they can."
, two days the battle
J. With their tiny quantit-
af primitive arms, the Jews
: Ghetto killed 20 Ger-
and wounded SO, but
themselves sustained
yy losses, with over 1,000
Some 6,500 were
nded up and sent to the
camps. "But the action
Urified the Ghetto," holo-
m historian Nora Levin
, "The myth of Nazi in-
ability crumbled .These
shots of revolt showed
Is that they could kill Ger-
1s."
he Jewish lighters' Orga-
Ition, the JFO, was mainly
Iposcd ol Zionist groups
Ik /ion, Hashomer Hat-
D'ror, Betar and Gor-
|ui along with Bundisl
Communist elements. It
Liructcd an intricate in fra-
cture ol underground cel-
and tunnels, linking the
lous commands and
Insc posts. (I he Nazi com-
pile! ol the enemy action,
lajor-General Stroop said
thai (here were 631
Ikcis.) I here were alsoout-
lio the Aryan side of War-
outside of the Ghetto,
ugh ii was perilous to try
I use i hem.
S IHLV prepared for the
battle, whenever it might
. the lighters made one
r outside patrol on March
hen the SS storehouses
set afire. Try as they
io get some assistance
the Polish resistance
p little, il any, was forth-
Jng. So a gloom hung over
lighters as they waited for
Germans to move. Even
ihe miserable number of
'!> they had acquired, each
o niorc than ten bullets.
lassover was now ap-
?ching, and preparations
[io be made lor this festival
freedom in spite of the cap-
ly surrounding them.
frwh was baked some
;*ashoarded; the bunkers
k given a spring cleaning.
H>nllu, Passover eve, at 2
the German forces en-
ed |he outer Ghetto walls.
fuccai Anidewicz, the 24-
r-old commander of the
#. was in the headquarters
fer at Mila 18, and he had
flully organized his fighters
Ine attack.
[t four that morning, an es-
Pjed lorce of 5,000 Ger-
I m f8an l0 movc in. ard at
iMiia Zamenhof inter-
El a h,ail of bu"s,
C 2. fud bombs rai"cd
[" on hem. The German
IP* scattered in confusion.
E *ere. brou*nl in- but
IR gasoline bottles and
(S?k?ckrtU' the Jewish
r n. 5ked out one tank
rrs.,urned bwk several
toT"OSE areas of the
fcanl! d> ^hcy Put UP "'ft"
fed r! aga,nst the heavily
| Gerrr|an soldiers. When
Id
the Germans realized that they
could not take the Ghetto as
easily as they had thought and
planned, they withdrew, at-
tacking the Ghetto hospital in
retaliation and murdering the
patients.
On the second day a crack
German force was sent into
the Ghetto. Howitzers and
field artillery were trained on
building after building and
blasted away. A major strong-
hold, the brushmakers'
section, would not yield. Gen-
eral Stroop was amazed by the
resistance of the Ghetto fight-
ers. A second day had passed
and still the Ghetto had not
fallen.
Mordecai Anielewicz de-
scribed the feeling of the de-
fenders when he wrote to Yit-
zhak Zuckerman.his second in
command: "What we have
lived through after the two
days of defense, defies de-
scription in words. We must
realize that what has happened
has exceeded our most auda-
cious dreams. The Germans
twice fled the Ghetto I have
the feeling that what we have
dared is of great significance."
("Antek" Zuckerman was one
of those Ghetto fighters to
reach Israel. He died in 1981 in
his kibbutz, Lohamei HaGet-
taot Ghetto Fighters).
STROOP NOW sent in
more men, more tanks, ar-
mored cars, and flamethrow-
ers. The Germans set fire to
entire blocks of buildings,
turning the whole Ghetto area
into an inferno. "What the
Germans could not do,"
Marek Edelman, one of the
lighters wrote, "the omnipo-
tent flames now accomplished.
Thousands perished in the
conflagration; the stench of
burning bodies was every-
where. Charred corpses lay on
the balconies. Hundreds com-
mitted suicide by leaping from
fourth and fifth story win-
dows."
Three days had originally
been planned for the Ghetto's
annihilation, but it was clear
that this schedule was impossi-
ble. Stroop reported that it
was very difficult to capture
the Jews. "New battle groups
of twenty to thirty Jewish fel-
lows, 18-to-25 years of age,
accompanied by a correspond-
ing number of women kept
kindling new resistance."
He specifically elaborated
Continued on Page 15
Radio/TV Highlights ^
' MOSAIC Sunday, April 17, 8 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Phyllis Shever Girard.
* L'CHAYIM Sunday, April 17, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
April 17, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Silverman Israel Independence Day Program.
SHALOM Sunday, April 17, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Peritz featuring Rabbi Louis Lederman on the
topic of religion.
GETO: THE HISTORIC GHETTO OF VENICE
Saturday, April 16, 9:30 p.m. Channel 42 Monday,
April 18, 10 p.m. Channel 2 WPBC Opera star
Regina Resnik produced, wrote and narrated this
documentary that chronicles the history of the Jews in
Venice.
THE HOLOCAUST: ARTISTS AND IMAGES
Tuesday, April 19, 10:30 p.m. Channel 2 WPBT
Focusing on promising Jewish artists who lived through or
died during the Holocaust.
ISRAELI DIARY Thursday, April 21, 10 p.m.
Channel 2 WPBT with host Stanley Rosenblatt
filmed on location in Israel Guest will be Shimon Peres,
Labor Party leader.
?Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
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Fleischmann's Margarine would like
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f) 1VS2 Nabiaco Brand* Int


Page 10 The Jewish Ftoridian^Pa^^Sc^ount^^nday, April 15,1983
Leaders of Government and
Economics To Address ZOA Convention
NEW YORK A highlight
of the 83rd National Conven-
tion of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, will take
place when three leaders of
government and economics
address more than 1,000 ZOA
delegates on "Anti-Semitism
and New World Realities."
Participating will be Senator
Arlen Specter, R. of Pennsyl-
vania, Jerome Levinson,
general counsel of the Inter-
American Development Bank
of Washington, D.C. and U.S.
Assistant Secretary of State
for Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs Elliott
Abrams.
Senator Specter will address
the ZOA at 9 a.m. Friday,
April 29. His topic will be "A
New Crisis for Soviet Jewry."
Ivan J. Novick, ZOA presi-
dent, will introduce Senator
Specter who is a member of
the Senate Judiciary Ap-
propriations and Veterans Af-
fairs Committees of the
Senate.
Senator Specter has been to
the Soviet Union on several
occasions, including this past
summer when he went to the
USSR, to ask the Russians to
allow Jews to emigrate and en-
sure human rights.
The ZOA Convention will
be from Thursday April 28
through Sunday, May 1, at the
Pittsburgh Marriott in the
Greentree section of Pitts-
burgh.
Following the Senator's
talk, there will be a panel dis-
cussion by ZOA members on
ZOA's role in aiding Soviet
Jewry. Participants are: Jack
Spiegel, president of the Con-
necticut Region of ZOA; Joe
Berman, a leader of Pitts-
burgh ZOA, Judge Joseph
Lerner, national chairman of
Soviet Jewry for ZOA; and
Elaine Cooper, director of
special programs of ZOA.
Mr. Levinson formerly was
general counsel for the former
Senator, Frank Church. He
worked for Senator Church on
the Subcommittee on Multina-
tional Corporations of the
Senate Foreign Relations
Committee.
Assistant Secretary of State
Abrams was sworn in as Assis-
Tennis History
By HASKELL COHEN
NEW YORK (JTA)
Tennis history was made so far
as Israel is concerned, on
the first day of Passover
at Monte Carlo when
Shlomo Glickstein of Israel,
ranked 42nd in world tennis,
defeated top seeded Ivan
Lendl of Czechoslovakia, gen-
erally regarded as the top
player in world tennis, 6-2, 3-
6, 7-5, in the opening round of
the $300,000 Monte Carlo
Open tennis tournament.
Glickstein, who has devel-
oped into a consistent per-
former and has upset top
seeded court players, com-
pletely destroyed Lendl with
his chopping game and his
ability to smash spinning
returns of the Czech's service.
Glickstein's moves, particu-
larly on Lendl's first serves,
appeared to set off balance
Lendl's game and forced him
out of his usually deadly serve-
and-volley game.
A tremendous first service
player, Lendl succeeded in
only 38 percent of his first
services.
tant Secretary of State for
Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs on
December 10, 1981. He deals
with issues and practices of
human rights conditions
world-wide. He was an at-
torney who practiced in New
York and in Washington,
D.C. He worked for the U.S.
Senate and was Senator Daniel'
P. Moynihan's chief of staff.
Mr. Abrams received his
B A. degree from Harvard
College in 1969, a M.Sc. Econ.
in International Relations
from the London School of
Economics in 1970, and his
J.D. from Harvard Law
School in 1973. Robert D.
Shapiro of Pittsburgh is Con-
vention Chairman.
Kemp Interview
Around staci less
thelbwn
Continued from Page 7
cates of aid to the Sudan, aid
to Egypt, aid to Lebanon .
but countries which do not
support Camp David, which is
at the heart of America's Mid-
dle East policy, seem to me to
deny the linkage between
support for the peace process
and the friendship of the Unit-
ed States.
Epstein: What is your
explanation for the very bad
press Israel is getting? What is
the explanation for the maga-
zines like Time, The Washing-
ton Post, The New York
Times, to constantly run
cartoons, articles, even the
headlines would be phrased in
such a way to put the material
in the article in the most
damaging light?
Kemp: I think Time
magazine's article on Israel
was one of the most unwar-
ranted .attacks on a country, a
friend of the United States,
that 1 have ever seen in my
years in Congress. I think
there is a failure to understand
Israel today, probably because
of the failure to understand the
meaning the Holocaust holds
for the Jewish State. And I
think there are people in the
world unfortunately, who
would turn their back on Israel
in much the same way others
turned their back on what was
happening in 193S and 1936
and the Nuremburg laws in
Germany just as there are
people in the world today who
turn their back on Sharansky
or Ida Nudel, and who fail to
see that there is a force in the
world at work who are out to
extinguish Judaic-Christian
and democratic values. From
that standpoint 1 think this is
bigger than just Israel. It goes
to the heart of east-west
relations. Many of the same
people who are closing their
eyes as to what is happening in
the Soviet Union are the same
ones who would close their
eyes to what was happening in
Nazi Germany in the 1930's.
Transcending that is a latent
small layer of anti-Semitism
that rears its ugly head in
moments of friction, and in
moments of economic trouble.
Some of this latent anti-
Semitism manifests itself in
picking on Israel because it is
relatively doing well. Some
people think Israel is the
Goliath and, therefore,
deserves to be criticized. I
don't think it is Goliath, any
more than the United States is
the Goliath. So presenting it in
the correct light takes the best
efforts of groups like this. 1
think AIPAC is doing a
wonderful job. They have
done a credible job of lob-
bying in Congress for Israel.
Trips to Israel are absolutely
essential. 1 think UJA has
done a magnificent job of
sending leaders on cultural
and political missions to
Israel. I think there are many
things that concerned citizens
can do. 1 probably can't list
them all, but 1 think the
bottom line is not to be in-
timidated or silent, in the face
of misrepresentation of the
truth. The vast majority of the
American people are of good
will, they want this country to
survive they believe in
democracy, freedom and
justice and Judaic-Christian
values and they support our
allies in the free world who
share our value system and
offer their citizens the chance
to live in freedom and dignity.
That is what Israel is. Israel
today captures the essense of
the America of 200 years ago.
The ideal deserves the support
of every person in the country.
New Travel
Tax Passed
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
A new tax bill that will require
Israelis to pay a $50 levy when
they travel abroad passed its
first reading in the Knesset last
week by a vote of 44-34. The
travel tax, originally instituted
by a Labor-led government,
was rescinded by the Likud
when it first took office in
1977. It is being restored now
under heavy pressure from the
Tami and Agudat Israel
parties, two of Likud's coali-
tion partners.
The new tax is expected to
yield more than 3 billion
Shekels a year, according to
Israeli economists. Tami
expects part of this revenue to
be used to increase welfare
subsidies for large families.
The Agudat Israel wants larger
government subsidies for its
yeshiva student to come out of
the new tax, as promised by
Likud.
The travel tax is an unpopu-
lar measure, considering the
large numbers of Israelis who
vacation abroad each year. It
is opposed by the Labor
Alignment. Labor Party
chairman Shimon Peres con-
ceded that it was a mistake to
impose the tax when Labor
was in power. Government
spokesmen note that the 15
percent value-added tax
(VAT) is not applied to travel
tickets. Opposition MKs
reply that the $50 levy on a
$300 ticket to a nearby Medi-
terranean resort amounts to
more than 15 percent.
Emma Shipper of Century Village has good reason J
kvell. Granddaughter Robin Wassennan recenthl
graduated with honors from the College of Nursing at ttl
University of Florida. Proud parents Rena and Stunl
Wasserman pinned Robin at the graduation ceremony 1
Robin is at Shands in Gainesville and Emma hopes tW
someday sbe will be a nurse at Hadassah.
Emma's grandson Randolph Shipper recently becanJ
engaged to Nancy Jane Holland. Randolph is an kj
dependent computer consultant and had attended
American University. The future bride attended America!
University and is an Orient operations manger with Lot|
Tours in New York. A November wedding is planned!
Emma, you have every reason to kvell.
Mazol tov to Margie and Harold Ochsteinon the recent!
birth of their first child Dana Elaine. Grandfather]
"Zayde" Larry Ochstein is bursting with pride with thcl
birth of his first grandchild. Larry is president of the]
Jewish Community Center and a member of the board ol
directors of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Dana will be a real JCC baby since both her dad and Zaydel
are so involved.
Bob Carter, Artistic Director of the Actor's Repertory!
Theater in West Palm Beach has announced plans for i|
stage adaptation of the novel, More Than Friends. Tht|
novel was written by our own Ruth Turk and published bjl
Bantam Books. This is the story of a middle-aged man who!
struggles to establish an identity for which he and hiil
family are completely unprepared. Any one interested ill
auditioning please contact Bob Carter or the author. Ruth,
we can't wail to see this innovative dramatic presentation
On with the show!
Gertrude Golden and her family gratefully acknowledge]
the hundreds of condolence messages and many con-1
tributions to various charities recently made in memory olj
Ira Golden.
The community mourns the passing of Ada HellmanJ
founding member and vice president of Rishona Chaptetl
of the Palm Beaches of American Mizrachi Women. Ada!
was also a Life Member of the Sisterhood of Congregation]
Anshei Sholem of West Palm Beach.
She is survived by her husband Philip, son DivftJ
daughter-in-law Penelope, grandchild Adam, three sisters/
and two brothers.
A special memorial scholarship fund has bea|
established by Rishona Chapter.
The sixth Promenade Concert of the season featuring
the solid gold flute of renowened area musician and!
physician, Sandford F. Kuvin was recently held at thcl
Hibel Museum of Art. A varied program of seven sonatas|
by Handel, Haydn, and Mozart was presented.
Sandy has been a student of the clarinet since age eight!
and an avid flutist for the past 15 years. He has performed!
for many prestigious orchestras, including the Jerusalem]
and New Jersey Symphony Orchestras.
A graduate of Cambridge University in England, SandjJ
has practiced medicine in Palm Beach for nearly two!
decades. He resides in Palm Beach with wife Gabrielle,and|
their four children.
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>
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Friday, April 15,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
TA 1
fPL
I
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
PALM BEACH
832-0211
Irowahd
\n a.
ACKAOIMC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
the
Youth Aliyah Major Factor In Easing
Absorption of Ethiopian Youngsters
Arts-Crafts^Jewelry R7 iOY^VDfl
Imported Exclusively V/^Ljf1 ZCJ
from Israel. ^0^ 117 ICKJ
Israel's
Independence Day
Sal*
Week of April 17-22
Military & Okeecnobee
Cross Country Mall
471-4274
Susan Levine
&
Barbara Schwartz
Open:
Mon.-Thurs. & Sat. 10 AM-8 PM
Frl. 10 AM-5 PM, Sun. 12-5 PM
fit's good to be among
k" Abraham declared.
ie want to be good soldiers,
bd citizens, and sports
kmpions. Israel will be
|ud of us."
Abraham is one of 35
|iopian Jewish youngsters
spent last summer in
pmp" at Talpiot Hadera
nth Aliyah Village. Like the
kefs in the group,'hi*d_aT='
fcd in Israel two years be-
and spoke fluent
brew. Recalling his arrival,
aid, "It was like a dream.
clapped our hands and we
|g. The older ones kissed the
of Eretz Israel. Israeli
Ihorities were waiting for
they invited us to eat and
kvided us with accommoda-
tespile the hardships in-
Ived, and some setbacks, ls-
^l has developed an effective
jgram lor integrating their
vest immigrants. Youth
Aliyah, which has been caring
for immigrant Jewish youth
since 1933, when it was estab-
lished to bring the endangered
Jewish children of Germany to
Palestine, is a major factor in
helping the Ethiopian young-
sters adjust to their new en-
vironment. Close to 400 chil-
dren and adolescents are in at-
tendance at 21 Youth Aliyah
schools, where they are rccei v -
ing language instruction,
education, and vocational
training.
While the majority of young
people in Youth Aliyah today
are born in Israel, and come
from disadv ant aged families,
Youth Aliyah still regards its
task in absorbing and educat-
ing new immigrant children as
a major objective. The
Ethiopian children who arrive
in Israel are often undernour-
ished, illiterate and terribly
frightened. Youth Aliyah
helps them regain a sense of
security and of self-esteem,
bridging the gap between them
and other children.
Youth Aliyah's activities
and facilities are funded from
various sources. Over 90
percent of its $52 million bud-
get for fiscal year 1982-83
came from the United Jewish
Appeal-United Israel Appeal
in the U.S., and similar cam-
paigns worldwide. Special
Youth Aliyah committees
raised about SS million toward
the total.
This year Youth Aliyah is
celebrating its Golden Jubilee,
marking 50 years of service to
the Jewish people.
As young Abraham, lately
of Ethiopia, now a resident of
Israel, put it, "It is good to be
among Jews. We want to live
here and die here. Jerusalem
has always been in our hearts.
We have prayed for her, we
have prayed so much!"
PBJC Hillel To Hold
First Get -Together
Ihe |>alm Beach Junior
[liege Hillel foundation will
holding its first social on
>nda>, April 18, 5-9 p.m.,
Joey's on Singer Island. The
^ppy Hour will provide an
poriunity lor Jewish stu-
ts ai the college to socialize
become the nucleus of a
fble Hillel organization on
campus. Donation is $2
FREE <**
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starring JULIUS LA ROSA
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and a D.I will furnish music
for dancing and listening
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Hillel is a cultural, fun,
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students. For more informa-
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When you escape the Florida heat
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Escape to the Brickman
We know that you go on vacation to
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next. That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals daily. Breakfast (until II :30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day if you choose
We have one outdoor and indoor (con
taining health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work
out on our Universal minigym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
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things we have to offer, including enter
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So come to the Brickman. Where the
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For reservations and
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Overlooking a great
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The Posner Family


Page 12 The Jewish FToridian of Palm Beach County Friday. April 15.1983
Senior News
HWM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The JCC-CSSC ha been
made possible bj a variccj of
funding sources. It is funded
in pan b> Title III of the Older
\me: \ct awarded b>
Gulf sir earn Areade Agenc>
ting. Florida Department
o4 H.R.S.. the Department of
Transportation, Jewish Feder-
ation and client contributions,
enabling us to provide a
arictv of services for the older
.adult. The senior program
offers a \ariet> of educational
and recreation programs
Aduli Communr.) Education.
Ne> J.mensions. Jewish
Famih Services and man>
other communit> agencies, as
well as retired a .-.icing
prolcionaU. provide man>
hours o! enriching and in-
formative lectures and classes,
of these activities are
olfered with no fee but client
contributions are encouraged
at all times to enable expan-
sion of programs. The Senior
Center enjo>s participating in
a variet> of special famil> ac-
tivities and events i:n the rest
ol the ICC. Evervone is m-
v ited to attend all of our i
Call the JCC for infor-
mation 689-~~00.
JCC KOSHER LINCH
CONNECTION
k.-her meals are provided
bj the JCC through Title III
the OAA. awarded b>
Ciulf>iream Areawide Council
n Njir-.g. Panic-pants are en-
joving coming to the JCC for
interesting programs, along
Aith a hot luncheon. Home-
ns are alread> re-
-civmg meals ever) day. The
Congregation
: muna in Delrav.
*< e60 yean
older who cannot avail
themselves of anv other meals
program in Palm Beach Coun-
ts to call the JCC at 686-1661
for details and information.
ONGOING PROGRAMS
Health Insaraace \sststaace
LJ>e Rener. Health Insur-
ance Co-ordinator. will assist
persons with health insurance
forms, answer questions, etc..
the third Thursdav of everv
IB. This month Ms. Rener
will be here on April 21.
Women sad Their Feeling*
A small women's support
group will meet Wednesdav
mornings to enable partici-
pants to discuss their problems
of everv dav living. Group
leader. Marilvn David. MS*
Number of persons limited.
Call Rose Lord or Libbv Rob-
bins at 689- 03 to register.
Class begins Wedaesdav.
IprlM.
SECOND TIESDAV
icnvm
Slav is Older Americans
Month. A special program is
planned. Sam Rubin. Presi-
dent, invites vou to come and
celebrate Mav 10.
TRIPS
K Camping Experience hi
Mav Snndav. Mav 22 to
Fridav.Mav 27
Camp Barnev Medint* (80
miles outside of Atlanta.
Georgia). Pee includes three
meals a dav. bus transporta-
tion and all programs. Mem-
ber $185: Non-Members
This is the first of what
we hope lo become an annual
trip wnh Orlando. Tampa and
Atlanta Jewish Community
C en
TRANSPORTATION
I he JCC*i transportation
service has been the lifeline to
Medicare Is
Not Enough:
Eduard and Seima hapian
Vou Probably
Meed B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security
Supplement. Too.
Fonn WOO AS-130 7 7
Tor man> medical
charge*- it pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
It includes ornate
dur> nursing in trie
hospital
It include* doctor s
offkt and hospital
visits bexond what
Medicare paxs.
hospital deductibes
coxered.
Acceptance is
guaranteed."
"rormcmfaciagc6S of. Pre-existmgcontMiom
noi co**rr d lof the Br% 6
months ofcoirraqr
tot B rvM B nlh members ool>
* enroll new nxniht n-
B'nai B'rith's
!
Group lnvirnc<
ldrnnner b\
M0NY
lulu* I at Insurance
ComfMjnv ol Vv >ork
I
I
I
i
I
I
I
I
I
i
I
L
b>phone
leiaisofB
or mail
of B'nai B'rith's

Please contact
interested in fuil deia
Senior Security
Mafl to: Natwrujl Prnlfrnd Risks
900 North Federal Hwy
SuMnaoe
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
O0S)3Bt-SB0 1*-*32-S7i (Florida
name______________________________
Address
Cit> Slate, Zip
Age-----
Home Phone
or* Phone
I
I
Z
_ l
_ l
_ I
.-J
hundreds of older persons
over the years. Our service
through the Title III of the
Older Americans Act is avail-
able for transit disadvantaged
persons 60 and over, who are
unable to drive and cannot use
the public transit system. We
take people to doctor's ap-
pointments, to treatment
centers, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and for
food shopping. Please call
Helen or Beth in Senior Trans-
portation Office for informa-
tion about our scheduling.
There is no fee for this service
but client contributions are
encouraged so that vve can
continue to serve more and
more people.
\x e offer another service to
the community as a result of
vehicles awarded to us through
the Lrban Mass Transporta-
tion Act by the Department of
Transportation and the
support of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
Ai thi*- time we will be serving
aps of persons who have
specific transportation needs.
L nder this funding we are able
to take people to a variety of
places, both day or night.
Groups and organizations can
call the JCC to arrange to go
to luncheons, theatre, shop-
ping, exhibits, trips, etc. A
moderate group fee for each
event is charged to cover our
vehicle and driver expense.
Our lift van is available for
handicapped persons within
limned areas. Call Rhonda
Cohen for information for
these services at 689-7700.
Artist of the Month
Monthly exhibits by senior
artists are on display in the
CSSC. Artist for the Month of
April Helen Siegler. Be-
cause of a great response, we
are holding over Helen
Siegler's exhibit for the month
of April. She will be adding
>ome new paintings to her
exhibit.
WE GET LETTERS. .
Dear Jean Rubin and Bonnie
Silvcrstein:
We thank you \erv much
lor the last) meals vou >er\e to
u> in the Senior Citizen's Cen-
w e also ihank the Gulf-
ream Council lor the Aging
- furnishing those meals. \\ e
thank Ml Bregrnan lor the
entertainment. And we thank
the driver ol ihe buN lor his
gentlemanly behavior toward
Isters. N ou have no idea
how good we leel after such a
;y meal, pleasant entertain-
ment and nice treatment. We
thank you all for providing us
with the meals.
Uith appreciation.
Minnie and Jack Kani
P.S. Jack is our "youngest"
participant % vears old
iSLL^TEERS NEEDED
TO DELIVER HOT KO-
2>H.I,EALS TO home-
Bt.IL \D
The JCC Kosher Meal Pro-
gram has made a tremendous
impact on so many people.
Letters of praise and apprecia-
tion are flowing into the Cen-
1*r.I.fromL Participants, from
children both locally and out
of state whose parents benefit
trom the program and from so
many who are homebound
and cannot come to the
Center.
The JCC is calling upon the
community to aid them in the
delivery of meals. We never
dreamed thai the need is so
great for the homebound to
receive daily cooked kosher
meals. We must have volun-
teers io enable us io provide
and continue this vital service
*e are asking people to com-
mit themselves once or twice a
week so that specific delivery
routes may be developed. Only
persons who wish to make a
definite commitment, who en-
,oy helping others and who
drive should consider being
part of our Lunch Connection
Home Delivered Corps.
Special carrying case i
Pl-cd for each* ?0 n ^
nsure the deliver, ^
meab. Jo.n this pr f
group and help sustain 8
Call Bonnie L^\
U.S. /Israel Relations Talk
At 0RT Convention
Israeli Consul General Joel
Arnon and journalist William
Katzberg will discuss United
States Israel Relations at
the fifth Biennial Convention
ol District VI, Women's
American ORT, Monday,
May 23. The panel discussion
is among activities scheduled
for the four day convention.
May 22-25 at the Miami Hyatt
Regency Hotel.
Joel Arnon, Consul General
of Israel in Miami and Puerto
Rico, emigrated from Ger-
many to Israel in 1937 ,
he settled in Kibbutz b
Aleph. After attending'
in Israel, he completed u
in civil engineering and |
administration at the Ui
sity of Michigan.
Six hundred delegates i
resenting 25,000 ORT
bers in eight souths
states will also attend p|
commissions and worksL
focusing on the Comet
theme, "ORT Woman<
80-s."
W JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES. INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach, FL
689-7700
PICTURE YOURSELF A WINNERlJ
run #### ttTM .I.V.VI IL
i.s. ituriroitT
MKIfafBf.li.
rmi101.1t 1 /## 1 1 oxrm
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CASH PRIZES
PHOTOS DEPICT JEWISH LIFE
ENTRIES IN BY APRIL 15. 1983
CALL 689-7700 TO REGISTER
FOR THE FINEST III
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
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A tCNIXiAO 1GIKT 0 tH jfniK >f Of .Ti Of Mia IC ACM COUrr
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PmiiatfiLa*Haj


i
Friday, April 15,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Agudath Israel Blames Liberals for'Shortsightedness'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Agudath Israel of Ameri-
ca blamed "the shortsighted
and unJewish perspective to
Judaism" of the Liberal Party
faction of the Likud for the
defeat in Israel's Knesset of an
amendment to the Law of Re-
turn which would have recog-
nized as converts to Judaism
only persons converted ac-
cording to halacha.
The controversial "Who is a
Jew" amendment was de-
of
Liberals
at Ihe Jewish Community Center. Both parents and voted with the opposition
jjrcn of families who had or were in the process of divorce Labor Alignment to reject the
|the opportunity to see the film, "The Empty Chair" and to measure which was strongly
iss the issues raised in the film as these affected their lives, supported by Premier Mena-
SntereslinR opportunity for parents to see the reactions of chem Begin and the religious
Lsters to the Jewish holidays arose from this presentation, panics in his coalition. Six
ijlyn David, L.C.S.W., staff therapist and Jewish Family others did not vote or absented
iKducation worker, conducted the workshop in conjunction themselves from the Knesset
the Jewish Community Center, Jewish Community Day chamber during the balloting.
l,ol. and the Single Parents Support Group of the Jewish
lib and Children's Service of Palm Beach County, Inc.
to handle your first Passover Seder after a divorce was the feated last weak by a vote
:of a recent Jewish Family and Children's Service program, 58-50. Six Likud Liber;
Five Liberals supported the
amendment as did one Labor
MK. The amendment was in-
troduced by the Agudath Is-
rael.
In its statement, the Agu-
dath Israel of America noted
that the action of the Liberal
Party was particularly regret-
table in light of the recent de-
cision by the Reform Central
Conference of American Rab-
bis which resolved at its na-
tional convention that the
child of a non-Jewish mother
married to a Jew is to be con-
sidered Jewish.
The Agudath Israel state-
ment added: "The failure of
Israel's Parliament to finally
amend the Law of Return to
conform with halacha, coming
so soon after the Reform rab-
bis' action, will not only create
chaos in Israel, but eventually
can lead to intermarriage in
our Holy Land." Agudath Is-
rael, which fought to amend
(he Law of Return, declared
that it will not give up the
battle to keep Israel spiritually
intact.
Oops!
The current enrollment of the Benjamin S. Hornstein
Jewish Community Day School is 173 students, not 125 as
erroneously reported in last week's Floridian.
wish Family and
Children's Service

Begin Denies Israel Plans Syria Attack
khers of ihe Jewish Family and Children's Service "Quick
ktnse Volunteers" program participated, recently, in the
Million of "Moos Chittum" baskets to area Jews in need,
[baskets gave an additional boost to the morale of many of
Kency's clients. Left to right: Stephen Levitt, Executive
nor. Ned Goldberg, staff member, Lou Jacobson,
"leer, Eugene Topperman, staff member, Ann Allen,
[ t.oldkorn, Morris Stein, Nat Stein, Nettie Stein,
liters.
Attacks on IDF Troops
lightened At Passover
b>ihk;horgel
:L AVIV (JTA) At-
!>oi) Isiacli troops in Leb-
) escalated over the Pass-
holiday. Staff Sgt. Yitz-
Orbackcr, 37, of Ramat
was killed in an ambush
kahalc village, 12 kilo-
f^;asi of Beirut. He was
d m Ramal Gan. Two
soldiers were wounded
c ambush.
Israeli soldier was
Ned when a patrol came
r small arms and bazooka
near lyre. Another patrol
"fed on at about the same
"car the Ansar prisoner
dI eamp in south Leb-
. out without casualties.
cli tanks and artillery
c" lire al houses near
Miaral village, not far
ne scene of the Monday
ambush. "Suspicious
enienis" were reported in
v"lage which is behind
lines and the nearest
lu. Ueirui where Palestine
Jiio,, Organization
s arc stationed.
l; Orbacker, a reservist on
J uuty, was one of 70
crs attending seder
when an Israeli
l was caught
Ubh on the
ascus highway
Change of fire, rushed to
the scene. Orbacker, who was
among (hem, was fatally shot.
Continued from Page 1
against Syria must be foiled,
but did not say Moscow would
take any action if Israel did
attack Syria. There have been
reports in recent weeks that
Israel might be contemplating
a preemptive strike to knock
out the Soviet-built SAM-5
anti-aircraft missiles deployed
in Syria.
The SAM-5s have sufficient
range to hit Israel aircraft in
Israel air space or off the
Syrian coast. The fact that the
missile launchers are manned
by Soviet rather than Syrian
technicians was seen as a
deterrent to an Israeli attack.
Begin said that the Tass
warning was based on "a
totally artificial foundation."
But it recalled to some Israelis
the critical period of April-
June, 1967 when similar Soviet
allegations of an imminent Is-
raeli attack on Syria were a
key factor in raising tension in
ihe area prior to the outbreak
of the Six-Day War.
GIDEON RAFAEL, a
senior diplomat at that time
who was sent to Moscow to try
lo ward off Soviet provo-
cations, said that he was "very
concerned" by the current
escalation of Soviet rhetoric.
He said the Russians had
proved by the complicity with
Syria and Egypt in the 1973
war that on occasion they
would not object to an out-
break of hostilities in the
Middle East if they thought it
would serve their interests.
Rafael pointed out that Yuri
Andropov, a new and still
untested Soviet leader, might
be seeking a peripheral show-
down with the U.S. in an area
where Sqviet arms employed
by Syria were decisively
defeated by American-armed
Israeli forces in Lebanon.
Bui Rafael and other
analysts do not predict Soviet-
provoked hostilities between
Israel and Syria this spring,
although they do not rule out
the possibility. They contend
that Moscow's basic aim is to
restore its position of power
Who says there's no such
thing n a Fre Computer?
Camp Judaea
nHereferaonWte NC
For campers entenng grades 4-7
Apple II computers specialuing, m
Jnwsh Software Progrsmmmg
ser-
army
in an
Beirut-
near
HOMEBOUND?
If you are trying to keep things going, but are
experiencing difficulties, the Jewish Family &
Children's Service of Palm Beach County, Inc., would
like to know.
Evaluations for the agency's new "Home Health
Aides" scholarship program are still available through
agency Quick Response personnel. Up to 4 hours of
service weekly may be provided to qualified persons in
need.
For a confidential consultation call J.F. & C.S. 684-1991
Jewish Family and Children's Service
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
and influence in Middle East
politics to match the influence
of ihe U.S.
THE STEPPED-UP Soviet
rhetoric is consonant with that
aim, Israeli analysts say. They
noted several recent develop-
ments in the region pointing to
increased Soviet activism.
These are an expanded
Russian military presence in
Syria; Soviet wooing of Egypt;
the recent Syrian-Soviet joint
statement denouncing Presi-
dent Reagan's Middle East
peace initiative; and energetic
Soviet efforts to influence the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization away from partici-
pation in or enforcement of
the American initiative.
DO YOU REMEMBER THE
BEAUTIFUL CATSKILL MOUNTAINS
IN THE SUMMER? ESCAPE THE
FLORIDA HEAT AND COME ON UP!
THE WORLD FAMOUS CONCORD RESORT HOTEL
OFFERS YOU A SPECIAL SUMMER
COME ON
UP PACKAGE
$434
WEEKLY
(Minimum 2 weeks stay)
Per person, dbl.occ,
Standard Room Does not
include air (are, round-trip
transfers, gratuities and
7% Sales Tax
Superior Room$504.
Executive Room$546.
Tower Room$676.
EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
A $50 REFUND per person
for reservations made by
June 15th for a minimum
two week stay in Superior,
Executive or Tower rooms
ONLY (Also applies to all
inclusive package for
Superior, Executive &
Tower rooms.)
ALL INCLUSIVE PACKAGE
$1,083,00. 2 week stay
Dbl Occ Per Person,
Standard Room, air fare not
included
Includes:
? 15 Days and 14 Nights
? Round trip transport
Airport to Hotel
D Concord representative
will meet you and handle
your luggage and transfers
D Gratuities for waiter and
maids during your stay
D Local and State Taxes
D 3 Full Meals daily
D Special Diets Available
D 2 Cocktail Parties
D Welcome drink upon
arrival
D Entertainment every night
D Free 9 hole golf, tennis
(indoor & out). HealthClub.
Indoor and Outdoor Pool
For reservations or any further information, please don't hesitate
to call us direct Toll Free 800^431-3850, or contact Helen and
Norm Levin in Florida at 305-485-8861 (They will also assist
you in making your plane reservations) or Call Your Travel Agent
ONLY AT THE
CONCORD*
KiameshaLake, NY 12751 \^_y


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. April 15. 1983
theme i
Synj
lit
eNews
Candle Lighting Time Friday, April 15, 6*45
SISTERHOOD OF
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Sisterhood of Temple Belh
Sholom, Lake Worth, will
hold a Deli-Luncheon and
Card Party, on Wednesday,
April 20, at 12 noon, in the
Social Hall, at 315 N. "A"
St., Lake Worth. There will be
games and door prizes.
The donation will be $5 and
information as to tickets may
be obtained by calling Jean
Estes, or Rose Epstein.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Torah Sabbath
Set for April IS
Torah Sabbath is the theme
for Temple Judea Sabbath
Services, Friday, April 15 at 8
Update
p.m. Services are conducted
by Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Rita Shore in the Cul-
tural Center of St. Catherine's
Greek Orthodox Church, at
the corner of Southern Blvd.
and Flagler Drive.
Rabbi Levine will teach the
Torah portion of the week as
part of a special seminar in-
volving congregational partic-
Continued from Page 4
home lox, stock and bagel.
President Reagan has sug
gested that those who support
a nuclear freeze are not loyal
Christians. Diversity is in-
herent in a Democracy. Ours is
a pluralistic society. Any at-
tempt to invoke the religion of
one group as a guiding prin-
ciple of our nation, is a
repudiation of separation of
Church and State, and con-
tradictory to the spirit of our
Constitution.
Delay in the delivery to Is-
rael of the promised 75 F-16
fighter planes jeopardizes our
commitment to Israel's securi-
ty and increases Israel's eco-
nomic burden as plane costs
escalate. Israel is our only ally
in preventing Soviet domina-
tion in the Mid-East. The in-
terests of the free world de-
pend on full cooperation be-
tween our country and Israel.
Write President Reagan.
The record of the Papacy
toward Jews before and since
the Holocaust is appalling.
The Vatican ignores the exis-
tence of Israel. No Pope has
ever visited the Church of the
Annunciation in Nazareth,
though it is one of the most
sacred shrines in Christianity.
Pope John Paul II met with
Arafat, but has never official-
ly met with an Israeli Govern-
ment leader.
Dr. Kugler, head of Work-
men's Circle, largest Jewish
labor fraternal order in the
world, charged that Polish
Communist organizers ar-
ranging a 40th Anniversary
Commemoration of the
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, are
leaders of a political faction in
Poland responsible for anti-
Semitic purges and assaults in
1968-69. Kugler renounced
this forthcoming event as a
cynical insult to those mar-
tyred and who survived the
Holocaust.
ipation. This week's portion,
"Tazria-Mezorah" has been
traditionally interpreted by the
early rabbinic commentators
as a warning against gossip
and slander. Members and
guests are invited to study with
Rabbi Levine how the rabbis
developed this interpretation
from the portion's
leprosy as well as ,0 Zl
how this theme relates tn 1
temporary life. Ample?
will be provided lor quJ
from the congregation.
Cantor Shore will reviJ
with the congregation the,1"
music she taught during!
pie Judea's recent Music'
bath. The regular junior (
will be included in the serv.
The site plan of the new T-
pie Judea building will be*
display at the regular AdJ
Oneg. For more informaii
leave your name and teleph
number with the office
7778.
Attention Brides
me Jewish Floridian will be running a special wedding
section in a future edition. At this time we would like to
highlight all upcoming weddings in the community, oi'
those that have taken place in the last three months. Please
send all wedding, and-or engagement announcements and
photos to Staci Lesser, c-o The Jewish Floridian of Pal I
Beach County, 501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305, West]
Palm Beach, FL 33401. by deadline of April 15.
Announcements
Announcements such as engagements, weddings and Bar-
Bat Mitzvahs are published as a free service by The Jewish
Floridian. Information should be sent To: 501 S. Flagler
Drive, Suite 305, W. Palm Beach, FL 33401. If desired,
attach a clear black and white photograph.
Religious directory

Conservative
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore
Feldman. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Office hours 9
sTn.manH^ Rnabbl H%nJ-l' Sc0h"tman. Can">r Mordecai Spektor. Daily:
8.30 a.m. andI 5:30 p.m. Friday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. late service at 8 15 D m
Shotos"?Suyedsneg Shabba'- Sa,Urday' 8:3am- 5 Pm- Mincha foliow&"V
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach. Phone 737-
5756. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9
a.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1471) Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi
^hh^h PCISer- P?lem,.C?r Feit- Dai,y services 8:l5 and 5:30 p m
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday 9
a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos. **
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military I rail. Palm Beach
Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach. Phone 845-1134
Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p.m.. Saturday 10a.m.
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath Evening Service at 815
p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 815
a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G.' Belle Glade 33430. Cantor Jack Stateman. Sabbath
services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday at 815 a m
Friday at 8:15 p.m..Saturday at 9 a.m. '
Temple Beth Zioa
Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach, Friday night 8 p m and
Saturday 9 a.m. President, Eh Rosenthal, 102 Swan Parkway Roval Palm
Beach, FL 33411, Phone 793-0643. Cantor Albert Koslow.
Temple B'nai Jacob "*""*
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida Drive, Palm Sprina 334A1
Temple B'nai Jacob: Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman President & l
Phone 964-0034 Sabbath services. Friday mTT^tSSmfS:
Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m. oamruay at y a.m.
Temple Lmanu-LI
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone 832-0804 Rabbi Joel
Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday at 830 n m
Saturday at 9 a.m. **"*
Temple Emetb
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498-3536 R.hhi
Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabbath services, Friday at 5 m m ,h
8 p.m.. Saturday and Holidays8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:45 and 5pm
The Treasure Coast Jewish Center (Martin County]
if firi^a'5?i7Ri^t Leat Orazi. 1-287-7732. Friday Service 8 p.m.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road (1 mile wall
Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton 33432. Pht
168-1600, 391-1 111. Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday ill
Orthodox
Aitz Chaim Congregation Century Village
s^rvS?5eaCm HSRl*"*' Sabba,h Services 9 Md 5 P*1
servn.es 8.15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
Ha,rrBvr,sflvirLpKin^S Poink D,elray Bcach 33446- Ph<>ne 499-7407 or 499-*
HoSayslS m Cm- Da"y SerViCeS 8 Md 5 Dm- Sa,urday5
Reform
The Reform Temple of Jupiler-Tequesta
I'honJ 75?'iUKleDMidi,,e Sch001' SUth Mi,itarV Trai1' **. Fl0nda3^
S ..I'4235' Prident Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and a
I nduy ol every month at 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391-8900. Rabbi Merh|
singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday
a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom
b^q."\Parisht Ha,, 20lh Avenue & Victory Blvd., Vero Beach, RJ
Rabbi Stephen Adams, Phone 1-569-0180. President: Dr. Seth Coren.
Temple Beth Torah
Trace W^fpJi" 'd* SPSS*"** Retr"- p' Hill Blvd. and Wellifl
33411' Rahh? S o Ma,,'ng addrWS: 1125 Jack Pin St.. WeS Pa,m*
Goldman Si fan, \ W?,man. Cantor Nicholas Fenakel, President,
ooldman. 825 Lantern Tree Lane, West Palm Beach 33411 (793-2700).
i on i k. t Temple Israel
H^a^d0rShaFnSernDri,;e West Pa,m *h 33407. Phone 833-8421. w
Shugarman Pr^iH '; lFln*t ?, Cohen- Rab* Emeritus, Dr. Richard
d,kk i ., TempleJudea
Lane Uke WnT%iC^Ri?S,lore' Barbara Chane, President. 1407 i
p m MeeUn? a, s. hlO**' ?h??e 965"7778- Services Friday eveninfs
VS^S^JLSS^Greek 0rthodox Church SodtI
rv ,, Temple Sinai
Ddray"ysSL!xSSS Mhu?h'Corner of Lake 'da *nd Swin,0D*
33444 Rabbi sit i' Maiing address 2005 N-w- 9 Street, Delray
*". Kabb. Samuel Silver, President, Bernard Etish. Friday service!


Friday, April 15,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Starvation of Ghetto Was Nazi Aim
Continued from Page 9
he women, noting that
tv fired pistols with both
lids and used hand grenades
totaled in their bloomers.
Lmann called the Ghetto
tiers "important biological
lierial. ")
FACED WITH this deter-
Ld resistance, Himmler
[e the order on April 23 "to
nplete the combing out of
Warsaw Ghetto with the
|atest severity and relentless
lacity." To implement this
Her Stroop decided that the
ly way to finish off the Jews
i to sei fire to every block in
\area.
Jsing boring machines,
Jison gas, and flame-
lowers to finish the job, he
s sure he could flush the
Jitcrs out. But still they
Lied day after day. Deep
the bunkers they even cele-
lied May Day, but on mat
ky 1st, 1.000 Jews fell in
[lie "not a single one
L up voluntarily," accord-
l to ihc Germans.
Juring the first week in
fy, the numbers of Jewish
Jiicrs continued to diminish
[the Germans pressed their
kick with heavv artillerv and
In aerial bombardments,
Mling and burning building
In building. On May 8, the
|iiuuikI post in the bunker
liia 18 was attacked. Many
Ire killed by arms and gas
knades; 60 were captured
|er hours of fierce fighting,
21 escaped while German
forts were concentrated on
other exit. After crawling
lough the sewers to the
Ivan side of Warsaw, most
these were killed, only a few
paging to be smuggled out
I the forests. Mordecai
jjelewicz himself fell in the
Imniand bunker apparently
ler a decision by some of the
Ihtcrs to take their own lives
rather than be captured alive!
by the Nazis.
SPORADIC resistance con-
tinued until May 16 when after
a month of the fiercest
fighting imaginable, Stroop
could finally report: "The
former Jewish quarter is no
longer in existence; 56,065
have been exterminated, and
5,000 to 6,000 were killed in
explosions or fires." What he
failed to report was that sever-
al hundred German soldiers
had also been killed.
'It is forty years since that
uprising in the Warsaw Ghetto
dramatically demonstrated the
fighting capability of the Jew
in the face of overwhelming
odds. Though few of the
fighters lived to see the
creation of the State of Israel
including the commander
ol the revolt, Mordecai Aniel-
ewicz his last words echo
through contemporary Jewish
history: "The dream of my life
has been fulfilled. 1 have lived
to see Jewish defense in all its
greatness and glory." Nearly
half a century had passed since
Herzl wrote in his "Jewish
State" that "a new generation
of Maccabees will arise." In
the Warsaw ghetto uprising,
his prophesy became reality.
'Poison Gas' Riddle
Stumps Israeli Officials
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
About 250 students from Arab
girls' schools on the West
Bank remain hospitalized
from the effects of a poison
gas or other substance intro-
duced into their classrooms by
unknown persons. None of the
youngsters was reported in
serious condition. The Health
Ministry and army chemists
are analyzing the substance
but have not yet determined its
nature or source.
The mass poisonings occur-
red in Jenin and nearby Arab
towns in the northern Samaria
district. According to Pales-
tinian sources, the students
began to fall ill complaining
of headaches, dizziness,
stomach / pains and other
symptoms. A number of
adults, including several Israe-
li soldiers, were also reported
to have been affected.
MAJ. AM1T SAYYAD,
head of the Israeli civil ad-
ministration in Jenin, charged
on a television interview that
"enemy elements," meaning
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Area Deaths
RIEOKR
Slgmund, 81. of MOO 8. Ocean Blvd.,
Palm Beach. Rlveralde Manorial
Chapel, Went Palm Beach
GOLDMAN
Jack, T4. of SM Cape Cod Circle, Lake
Worth. Rlverelde Memorial Chapel,
Weat Palm Beach.
HEIMLICH
Morris, TT, of KlngawoodE-100. Century
Village. Weat Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Weat Palm Beach.
HOLSTEIN
Grace, OS. of M4 Brandywlne Court
Royal Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
NMJP
Marsel, 76. of Century VUlaa-e, West
Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens and
Funeral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
KOENIQSBERG
Maxwell, 78, of Century Village, West
Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
apparently Palestinian terror-
ists, were responsible. He
claimed their motive was to
incite the local populace
against Israel or to punish stu-
dents who did not participate
in anti-Israel demonstrations.
But an army spokesman
said that there was still no
proof that the poisoning was
the result of a deliberate act.
The mayors of Jenin and the
nearby town of Arabe sent let-
ters to United Nations Secre-
tary General Javier Perez de
Cucllar and to the Israeli
Health and Defense ministers
urging an investigation. Some
local Arabs accused Israeli set-
tlers of trying to poison the
children.
Voice of Israel Radio
reports that 10 students at a
Jenin boys' school were beaten
by masked men after they re-
fused to leave their classes to
demonstrate. According to the
repori, the masked men also
appeared at a school in Arabe
but fled when security forces
arrived.
kustin
Alex. TS. of Century village. West Palm
Beach. Menorah Chapels, Suruiaa.
MORELL
Benjamin, 84. of 3600 S. Ocean Blvd.,
Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnstoln Memori-
al Chapel. West Palm Beach.
POLIN
Anne. 78. of 640B OUvewood Circle. Lake
Worth. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
MUMPER
William, 83. of 1143 Ridge wood Drive,
West Palm Beach. Levitt-Welnsteln Me-
morial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
WIILL
Charles N., 78, of 3000 N. Flakier Drive.
Weat Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
WEINE*
David, of 8330 Whltewood Cove. Lake
Worth. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
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Howard J. Wiener, P.A.
250 Royal Palm Way'Suite 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (305)833-4001
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridkn of Palm Beech County Friday. April 15.1983
COME TO
ISRAEL NOW
AND WELL GIVE
TO THE
THE )AND
THExXssX*
It's all yours A wonderful vacation in ancient, mvsocal
i or the sparkling Meducnanean aty of Td Any
or and round tnp avfare included It's El Al s
83* tour package And it sunbehevable for
only $529-
11 board an El Al jumbo jet at JFK Airport in New
tok and fir non-stop to Ben Gunoo Airport \n may
choose to stay in the exaong 20th Cencurv aty of "W
Anr m a krxunous hotel overlooking the sea Or yen may
want io go on to Jerusalemwhere first dass accornmo-
i make you feel hke Kmg Solomon An Ars
A Car w* be yours for 5 fui days so you can
' drive to the places you ve only read about m the
Q
Bible \bu n love exploringfrom the Jordan Valley to the
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One thmg more As a special bonus. El Al will give
everyone on our special *SunsatJon "83* 6 Day/5 Night
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TR AVIV MlTOn


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