The Jewish Floridian

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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:
AA00014310:00032

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
/OlCE OF
JEWISH
IUNITY OF
BIACH
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 9-NUMBER 29
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,1963
PRICE 35 CENTS
)hief of Staff: Didn't Think PLO Would Join Druze

mr
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe
Levy has conceded that Israel
had "not taken into consider-
ation sufficiently" the
possibility that Syrian and
Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation forces would join with
Druze forces in the Shouf
mountains to fight against the
Lebanese army when it was
decided to redeploy the Israel
Defense Force to safer lines
along the Awali River in south
Lebanon.
Interviewed on Israel televi-
sion at the end of Yom Kip-
pur, Levy repeated that the
IDF fully expected the warring
Druze and Christians to
resume fighting once the IDF
left the Shouf area, although
"we had done everything in
I Moshe Levy
Iney Spector to Keynote
inference on the Aged
In Maubcn chair of the
iition's Council on
I. is pleased to announce
Uiicj Spector, managing
It of Senior Housing As-
V- in Cleveland, Ohio,
K' lite keynote speaker at
kond Jewish Community
Pence on the Aged. The
fence, to be held at
m Krael, Tuesday, Oct.
I'l> a.m. until 2:30 p.m.
VNicern itself with the
l>t needs of our com-
|y s elderly.
f arc delighted to have
JPcetor with us at this
pnee. His extensive
['ound and experience in
Tiuolagmg.andinparti-
_fusing for the aged,
' tremendous value to
^ssol the day," stated
r'0r has worked with the
*nateCommittee on
he U.S. Department
;ng and Urban
JPmcnt. and several
governmental bodies di-
ltirl"n te? ,0 housi"8
lion and programs foT
For is President of the
ground on the Aging
r* LorPoration in
our power to coordinate the
withdrawal and bring about a
settlement before the predicta-
ble and predictably cruel
war would break out."
But, he added, the details
of the process of renewed
fighting and their nuances
were not appreciated, nor was
the influence of the Palestin-
ians and the Syrians.
"To my regret," Levy said,
"these factors were not taken
into consideration, or not suf-
ficiently absorbed before our
redeployment when everybody
was talking about redeploy-
ment and that it should be
carried out, and perhaps its
was not convenient to grasp
that this redeployment would
have a price in this respect."
HE RECALLED, however
that "Even in public, I had
more than one occasion to say
that the reinforcement and
return of the terrorists and the
increase of Syrian influence
would be among the results of
our redeployment."
Levy added again, "to my
regret, time was wasted (be-
fore making adequate ar-
rangements to prevent the
return of the Palestinians) and
no strong enough attempts
were made and perhaps the
illusion was also created that if
we are, constantly, as it were,
on the verge of a settlement,
we will simply continue
staying there, and maybe it
was this situation of lack of
decisiveness which led to a
rather worse development.
A similar admission was
made by Uri Lubrani, coordi-
nator of Israeli affairs in Leb-
Continued on Page 6
French Talk Tough
They Won't 'Support Super-Power
Division of the Middle East
Washington, D.C. and a
former vice president of the
National Council on the
Aging. He is also a former
chairman with the Ohio Com-
mission on Aging and a
consultant to the National Ins-
titute of Mental Health.
Spector has written and co-
authored several articles and
reports on older adults and
housing legislation.
Recently Spector was
elected chairman of Commis-
sion on Services to Older Per-
sons of the Cleveland Jewish
Community Federation. His
other activities in the Jewish
community include vice pre-
sident, Menorah Park Jewish
Home for the Aged, board
member of the Cleveland
Community Center and a
member of the Executive
Committee of the Jewish
Community Housing Cor-
poration of the Cleveland
Federation. Nationally,
Spector serves as consultant to
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions.
Registration fee for the
Conferences on the Aged is $5.
(Registration Form page 4.)
For further information,
please contact Jay Epstein,
planning associate at the Fed-
eration office 832-2120.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) France has dissociated
itself from the tougher American attitude in
Lebanon and said its forces will continue to
avoid a confrontation with the Druze and
Moslem forces in the Shouf mountains.
Foreign Minister Claude Cheysson con-
demned the American approach, saying that
shelling Druze positions in the Shouf "is
obviously not the best method to reach a
political solution."
CHEYSSON, speaking on television, said
France will "never support a Balkanization
of the Middle East nor its control by two
super-power blocs, one Russian-Syrian and
the other American-Israeli." He said France
will continue to oppose the country's parti-
tion, whether into separate geographic units
or zones of foreign influence.
The American armed response in the Shouf
and around Beirut has been followed by
French calls for placing the multinational
force under United Nations control. Defense
Minister Charles Hernu called for the force
"to be given a sort of UNIF1L charter," a
reference to the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon, stationed in the south of
the country. Hernu's call indicated, French
officials said, that the United Nations should
now be responsible for the search of a peace-
ful solution in Lebanon.
FRANCE has over 2,200 men stationed in
Beirut as part of the multinational force.
Most of its troops are professional, veteran
fighting men who, according to military
observers, form the backbone of the force's
ground troops. The French also have a large
contingent serving with UNIFIL.
Hernu said the French troops are "soldiers
for peace" and will not jet themselves be
dragged into what France considers to be a
local civil war and not, like the Reagan
Administration, an invasion by a foreign
power.
No PR Penchant
Shamir Known To Get Things Done
By DR. YOEL COHEN
Although Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir has been Is-
rael's Foreign Secretary since
1980, a period in which Israel
completed its withdrawal from
Sinai, and the country expe-
rienced its sixth war, in
Lebanon he remains some-
thing of unknown quality to
many people outside the Jew-
ish State.
Whereas Defense Minister
Moshe Arens, not to speak of
previous Foreign Ministers
like Abba Eban and Moshe
Dayan, are known and
remembered in government
diplomatic circles abroad and
in Jewish communities,
Shamir has a quiet workman-
like style in which getting
things done seems to super-
cede public relations for their
own sake.
Yitzhak Shamir
WHILE A gift for image
building seems a worthwhile
asset for a budding Foreign
Minister, Yitzhak Shamir ap-
Continued on Pag* 11


Pag*2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. September 30,1983
Women's Division Orientation
Over 30 board members of Ibe V* omen's Divisioa of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Couuty attended the
first board meeting of the year, a Board Orientation
eatitled "My Fair Ladies of W omen's Divisioa" created
by Adele Simon, vice president of Leadership Develop-
ment. Each vice president aad secretary described their
own responsibilities and programs planned for the coming
year. Marilyn LeRoy [standing], chairman of the Board
Orientation, opens the meeting.
Chairmen Announced For Jewish Women's
Behind the Scene Planning Continues
Women's Division's executive committee met prior to the
board orientation meeting. Members of the execative
committee include (starting second from left to right, front
row] Carole Klein, vice president Outreach: Carol
(.reenbaum. member-ai-large; Dorothy Greeabaum,
secretary; Penny Beers, vice president. Business aad
Professional Women's Group; Adele Simoa, vice
president Leadership Development; aad Leah Siskin.
chairman Long Raage Planning and member-at-large:
[second row left to right] Cyaaie List, immediate past
president; Joan Tochner, vice president for
Administration; Sheila Engelstein, president; Ellie
Halperia. member-at-large aad chairman B aad P
Women's Group: aad Marilya I am pert, chairman of the
Nominating Committee; [top row left to right] Mini
Perria, vice president for Campaign aad Julie Cnmmiags.
vice president for Education. Marilyn LeRoy [front row-
left] served as chairman of the Board Orientation.
Julie Cummings, vice pre-
sident of Education for the
Women's Division of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County, announced the ap-
pointment of Marjorie Berg
and Sheryl Davidoff as co-
chairmen of this years Fifth
Anniversaiy Jewish Women's
Assembly. The community
education day will be held on
Wednesday, Nov. 9 at the
Hvatt Palm Beaches and will
include seminars and work-
shops about the I980's: A
Decade of Concern, Crises in
Jewish Life.
For the past four years,
Jewish women in increasing
numbers have attended this
event which is the only one to
bring together women from all
the Jewish organizations in the
county. The day is both in-
formative and social as people
join together with their friends
and new acquaintances to
learn about issues of concern
to Jewish women. But what
goes on behind the scenes to
make this day generally run so
smoothly? How do you seat
500 women all in the front
row? Which speakers would
interest and challenge a
normally responsive audience?
These and other questions are
given top priority by the new
chairmen as they begin to
organize the Fifth Anniversary
Jew ish Women's Assembly.
"Our planning for this year
started right after the last
year's assembly when we held
an evaluation session and
noted the women's written
comments about the day,"
stated Sheryl Davidoff. "We
first decide on our theme and
then research speakers who
speak well to these issues. We
only invite speakers who have
been highly recommended by
people who have heard them,"
explained Davidoff.
According to the co-
chairmen, the groundwork
and format has been laid out
from previous years but each
"SeSi^aprobl*l
t^ %:

H
Attending a recent planning session of the Jewish W0B
Assembly committee of Women's Division of the Jn
Federation of Palm Beach County are [left to right] Lji
Ehrlkh, Women's Division director, Cynnie List, idvi
Doris Singer, publicity; Mollie Fitterman, community I
Stephanie Kleiner, advisory; aad Sheila Engelstein, presifc
Women's Division. Seated at the head table are [left toi
Barbara Perry, Women's Divisioa assistant director
Marjorie Berg, co-chairman of JWA.
*
-v
mV
Listening to committee chairmen reports about the up
Jewish Women's Assembly are [left to right) Julie C'umai
vice president for education of Women's Division;
Mullen, hostess; Irene Dardashti. decoration;
Szmuckler, registration; Lorraine Virshup. registration; AH
Simon, advisory; Marcia Shapiro, kits; and Debbie Brass.ji
descriptions.
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Over 35 presidents of Jewish
women's organizations re-
cently participated in a Mini-
Mission to view first-hand the
workings of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Palm Beach County
and its four beneficiary agen-
cies the Jewish Community
Center, the Jewish Commun-
ity Day School, the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
and the Morse Geriatric Cen-
ter. The bus tour was spon-
sored by the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County to
introduce the community
leaders to the Jewish Federa-
tion, the Women's Division
and to brief them on the up-
coming Jewish Women's As-
sembly to be held on Nov. 9 at
the Hyatt Palm Beachs. This
year the Assembly will be held
on the second Wednesday of
the month instead of the first.
The directors of the Jewish
Federation and its beneficiary
agencies answered questions
from the presidents who were
eager to learn as much as pos-
sible. "Lntil I took this tour,"
stated Anne Engelstein, pre-
sident of Orah Israel Club of
Pioneer Women, "I never
knew how much Federation
does. I took notes and will
make a report to my women.
Everything was explained so
well."
Additional comments heard
during the morning tour il-
lustrated the success of this
new program which was inau-
Mini-Mission Delights Community Leaders
fiSS J ifcti------- -.-- aw _. ... h#
gurated this year in lieu of the Theodore Herzl Club of
rTt?lMJ Cffe Goldfarb. president of na%e atlended many of
the
Women's Division coffees but
I have never been as thrilled as
I am today. It makes me feel
glad that I'm a president and
have this opportunity to parti-
cipate in the Mini-Mission."
r-or more information ah
the Jewish Women's Asm
and Mini-Missions, coal
Barbara Perry, assistant l
rector of Women's Divisi
at the Federation office I
2120.
The Mini-Mission tour began at the Jewish Community C*
Mollie Fitterman (center), chairman of the Mini-Missio~n 22 SHft. C-"",Bt. *** president for ejjoon
sponsored by the Women', Division of the Jew,,. L5325 c0"fv" ,vWo,\kof ^JS" FSSASJESk
Palm Beach Count), welcomes Doris King, president of the y' welco"M ** dership of this area s Jewisa
Pah. Beach Section of the National Council of Jewish Women
as she registers for the Mini-Mission has toar to the Jewish
federation of Palm Beach County and its foar beneficiary
agencies. Helping register the presidents of Jewish women's
organizations b Shirley Smith, hostess committee for the Mini-
Mission.
orgaaizations.
in '
14 an*
i

Jre^iTof WmWk 'mSSTH ^T' SWh '"K Tl* of Jwhm women', mmU'g.'rfnS
Pal-Beach r\J!,7 \?Him of '* Jfwbh Federation of complete their tour of the Jewish Federally *,.,.
ZS =?*.. explain, what Women"
about
coming Jewish Women', Assembly o"n
m4 *** dvanced .boat
November 9.
Division i, aU
the up-
io complete their tonr of tie Jewua rcw--- ailffl pi
beaeflciary agencies the Jewish Ca"w ^ nil
Jewish Community Day Scfcool. *"*".
Children", Service and the Morse Geriatric Center.


Friday, September 30,1983/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
lew With H. Irwin Levy
lod Hasharon: A Renewed Community
L LOUISE ROSS
nl News Coordinator
-e living in a neigh-
u where housing is sub-
a 45 percent of the
'are psychologically
d, health care is
I' dental care is non-
' families cannot earn
' money to support
ves, and social welfare
s to help them are
ient. These are the
lorhoods in which
, Sephardim in Israel
with little hope, with a
uture.
Let Renewal, a partner-
Ith the people of these
Woods, the Israeli
nent and communities
)iaspora, was initiated
17 by Prime Minister
}em Begin to begin an
[lo improve the quality
in Israel's depressed
Project Renewal
: their hope for a better
low and is beginning to
"an impact in these
dated and poverty
i neighborhoods.
Irwin Levy, local
sman and member of
jard of the Jewish
lion of Palm Beach
is chairman of the
Renewal Committee
Federation. He has
returned once again,
keeling with the people
(a and Gil Amal on the
Is of Hod Hasharon,
list of Tel Aviv. These
neighborhoods which
Mnned" with Palm
County's Federation
hhe South Broward
lion. He is very excited
Project Renewal be-
\( the "direct relation-
It h the people who will
tiving the benefits as
an ability to see the
)l our efforts."
Federation of Palm
County has committed
a total of $1,250,000
five year period. "With
l $250,000 per year, we
hicve great success in
|ng better physical
res and improving the
I and quantity of social
[programs in Giora and
pal. All of this can be
fished only with the
nent ol the people who
these neighborhoods.
Input, along with the
I raised by our corn-
means everything to
Jjccess of Project
|l," declared Levy.
and members of his
[lee, Marlene Burns,
Ind Peter Cummings,
phever Girard, Rabbi
H. Irwin Levy
Howard Hirsch, Jeanne Levy,
Larry Ochstein and Alan L.
Shulman, have made several
visits to Hod Hasharon. When
asked what Levy's first im-
pression of Gil Amal and
Giora was, he explained,
"Horrible! The streets were
dirt, the tiny stores looked like
those of the 1880's in
American towns, and the
inhabitants took little pride in
their neighborhood." He
further illustrated his point by
telling about an incident which
happened during his first visit
to these neighborhoods. As he
walked around the com-
munity, a man approached
him, knowing who he was,
and insisted that Levy visit the
home of a particular family to
get a picture of how most of
the residents lived. Levy
related, "1 walked into the
home. The husband was lying
still on a cot. 1 couldn't ascer-
tain whether he was sleeping,
ill or drunk. His wife looked
like she was 80 years old but
probably was in her late 30's
or early 40's. The house was a
sheet-metal shanty with
ceilings about 6'/i feet hiah.
The kitchen contained a little
old-fashioned sink, a bottled
gas hot plate with a 2' x 2* area
with a hole adjacent to it
which served as a shower.
Everyone bathed in the kit-
chen. The house contained no
doors inside and privacy was
non-existent. The children
slept on a little storage room
off to the side. There were no
windows at all and one bare
light bulb hung from the
ceiling. The place looked like
it had not been swept in years.
The husband never moved
while we were there."
This type of dwelling exem-
plifies the majority of homes
in the neighborhoods. Giora,
on the western outskirts of
Hod Hasharon, houses 350
families of Moroccan origin
whereas Gil Amal, located to
the east, has 650 families
originally from Iraq, Yemen
and North Africa. These Jews
of Sephardic origin brought
their customs to Israel which
often differ from those of the
Ashkenazic Jew.
According to Levy,
Sephardic Jews represent over
50 percent of the population
of Israel. "Sephardic Jews will
continue to increase in
numbers and Israel will
eventually become a Sephardic
country," stated Levy. "It is
incumbent upon us to get to
know these people and for
them to get to know us. As an
outgrowth of Project
Renewal, we have this oppor-
tunity."
The steering committee
which is responsible for plan-
ning and directing the various
Project Renewal tasks, Levy
explained, consists of local
residents of Gil Amal and
Giora who comprise 50
percent of the membership.
"These people recognize the
importance of the program.
They are in need themselves
but find the time to worry
about the problems of
others," Levy declared. The
steering committee is also
made up of professionals, rep-
resentatives of the municipal
authority, local representa-
tives of the government
agencies at the regional level
and a representative of the
Jewish Agency.
Levy emphasized that the
people on the committee are
very cognizant of the cost of
their requests. They make sure
that what they listed as a
priority was something in
which the cost was not too
great in comparison to the
results obtained and the
number of people served.
Priorities are developed over
the months prior to a visit by
official members of the
twinned community in the
Diaspora. "For example, In
Gil Amal, there is a synagogue
for each country of origin,"
Levy said. "They are minimal
buildings right next to each
other and have no sanitary
facilities. One of the requests
of the steering committee was
to build one lavatory for all
three synagogues very cost
effective."
The Palm Beach and South
Broward communities will
assist Hod Hasharon in
helping the aged, educating
the pre-school children.
Continued on Page 6
>ngregation Anshei Sholom Welcomes New Rabbi
jHollman, president of
Ration Anshei Sholom,
Inounced that Rabbi
N*er Walde will be the
Jntual leader of the
["'HesucceedsRabbi
Schectman who has
aer serving the
"ion for seven years.
[' Isaac Vander Walde,
h' Germany, received
""graduate degree as
ns Masters and PhD in
irom the University of
n. He was ordained as
r,? completing his
Ml udies in Ham-
P38. Rabbi Vander
moved to the United
|w served congrega-
tions in New York in Rome,
Brooklyn, Westbury and
Jericho. While the spiritual
leader of a congregation in
Sunbury, Pennsylvania, he
was the chaplain at the Federal
Penitentiary in Lewisberg.
Prior to moving here, Rabbi
Vander Walde taught at the
University of Wisconsin and
St. Norbert, both in Green
Bay, Wis. Concurrently, he
was the spiritual leader of a
congregation in Green Bay
where he was instrumental in
establishing interfaith rela-
tionships in that city. Sub-
sequently, he attempted to
retire but found it lacking. Ac-
cording to Rabbi Vander
Walde, "1 went back into the
pulpit rabbinate because there
was such a demand for rab-
bis."
Project Renewal:
Our Partnership
In Israel's Future
Communicator's Corner
By MARILYN GRANT
Project Renewal Coordinator, Hod Hasharon
The town of Hod Hasharon, a pre-Six Day War
border town, straddles the road which links
Raanana and Kfar Saba with Petach Tikva and
Lod. It was primarily an agricultural community,
but has now become a popular "bedroom" com-
munity as the metropolitan Tel Aviv area
spreads north and south. It has become an "in"
place for young couples seeking a pleasant place
to live at a price they can afford. Most of the
15,000 residents are what could be described as
upwardly mobile young and middle class Israelis.
In contrast, the two neighborhoods of Giora
and Gil Amal, which are the "twinned" com-
munities of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County Project Renewal effort, present a far dif-
ferent profile.
Giora, on the western outskirts of the town, is
four kilometers (2.5 miles) from the center of Hod
Hasharon and is separated from the mainstream
by far more than the citrus groves that line the
road leading to this isolated neighborhood.
Founded in the early 1960's to provide permanent
housing for immigrants from North Africa, Iraq,
Libya, Iran and Romania who had arrived during
the 1960's, it was another "way station" for the
stronger, more powerfully motivated elements of
the population. These people left the neigh-
borhood for other communities as soon as their
ftrill situation improved.
Continued on Page 4-
Midrasha Open House
Over 65 students enrolled in Midrasha-Judaica High School
during the recent Open House held at the Merfcai of the Jewish
Community Day School. Students make the big decision about
what courses to select and also take the opportunity to renew
friendships.
and
two
a
Rabbi Vander Walde
his wife, Lucy, have
children, a daughter and
son, and three grandchildren.
Congregation Anshei
Sholom is located at 5348
Grove Street, West Palm
Beach. This Conservative
congregation, with over 700
members, has services Sunday
through Thursday at 8:30 a.m.
and 7 p.m. On Fridays, there
is a 5 p.m. service and a late
one at 8:15 p.m. as well as the > member Yaacov Sassi [left] assists Roaect Weiagartea
8:30 a.m. service. Saturday veteran Midrasha student, select courses for the fall semester
services are at 8:30 a.m. and 7 which will begin on October S at the Jewish Community Dav
p.m. Cantor Mordecai School. Sassi will conduct a class m Israeli folk ds.ee aad
Spektor chants the ligurgy. ""I'


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. September 30, 1983
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Friday. September 30.1963
Volume 9
23 TISHRI 5744
Number 29
Project Renewal
Continued from Page 3
Giora has had a negative social image in the eyes of the
residents of the rest of Hod Hasharon. In an unfortunate
play on words, the town's children refer to it as "Jora"
(sewer). Worse still is that Giora's residents have had an
extremely negative image of themselves. Crime, drug
abuse, school drop-outs, vandalism, and unemployment
are far above the norms for Israel.
The lack of even the most basic of services, such as
schools, anything more than the most basic of health care,
food and other essential stores, necessitate frequent trips
outside the community. Very few people own their own
cars and bus transportation is infrequent (one bus every 40
minutes and no bus service at all after 10 p.m.). All these
factors have contributed to the real sense of isolation that
is felt by the 250 families that make up this small satellite
neighborhood.
Gil Amal is on the far eastern outskirts of the town. It is
a much larger neighborhood with more than twice the
population of Giora. Geographically, it is quite spread
out. Tiny single and two family, small dwelling units were
built on very small plots of land (approximately one-
eighth-acre). Whereas Giora has a mostly North African
population, Gil Amal is a much more "mixed" neigh-
borhood with people from Yemen, Iraq, Libya, North
Africa and Europe plus a considerable number who were
born in Israel. The ethnic mix is diversified and there is no
cohesive strain tying the community together.
Many of the problems which affect Giora are also found
in Gil Amal. Thirty-two percent of all Gil Amal families
are under the care of the Department of Social Services.
The spread-out nature of the neighborhood is one of the
main problems since it tends to isolate the people into sub-
neighborhoods. However, the rural feeling and the land
available for expansion of existing homes as well as for the
building of new homes offers the community its best
chance for rehabilitation and expansion. If the stronger
elements of the neighborhood can be encouraged to stay in
the community and if new young couples could see Gil
Amal as a good place to live, a very definite "turn
around" could be created. Project Renewal offers them a
chance, perhaps their last chance, to join the mainstream
of Israeli life.
The Second Jewish Community Conference on the Aged
HOUSNO OUA CWCM* MM KM UK ITS
sponsored by
The Council on Aging
of the
Jewish federation of Poim Beoch County
TUCSMIV, oaoMR It, 1HS
W AM. 2:30 PM
Temple Israel
1901 North Aogler Drive
West Pokn Beoch
poyoblft to
MMWl S&00 P6R P0BON
i of Mm Seotfi County
501 South Aogtar Drto*. Sute 305
U*Mt Pofcn tea*, ftonoo 35401
I
Oty/Stnta/Zip
The Palestine Liberation
Organization is an active ally
of Communist revolutionaries
throughout Central America.
The PLO supplied training
and material for the San-
dinista revolution in
Nicaragua, and is still sup-
plying military aid and ad-
visors to the Communist San-
dinista government. For their
part, Sandinista revolu-
tionaries were fighting beside
their PLO comrades in the
Middle East as early as 1970
are anti-Semitic and are
dedicated to the destruction of
Israel.
Right now, the PLO is
giving the Sahadoran Com-
munists the same sort of help.
Since the late 1960s, the PLO
has been working with Fidel
Castro and his network of
Latin American revolution-
aries and has developed ties to
revolutionary organizations in
a number of Latin American
countries.
"BLOOD UNITY"
Though this alliance has
received little attention in the
press, neither the PLO nor its
Latin Communist allies
trouble to deny it. On June 7,
1979, six weeks before the
Sandinistas came to power.
Sandinista press spokesman
Jorge Mandi delivered a par-
ticularly strong testimonial to
the alliance:
"There is a longstanding
blood unitv between us and
the Palestinians. Many of the
units belonging to the Sandi-
nista movements were at
Palestinian revolutionary
bases in Jordan. In the early
1970s. Nicaraguan and Pales-
tinian blood was spilled
together in Amman and in
other places during the Black
September Battles.
"It is natural therefore, that
in our war against Somoza, we
recieved Palestinian aid for
our revolution in various
forms."
Mandi also made it clear
that the Sandinistas had
participated in PLO terrorist
acts such as hijacking.
START WITH CUBA
Cuba has been the great
organizing center and supply
depot for Communist revolu-
tion in Central America. Fidel
Castro introduced the PLO
into the region and has
vigorously promoted and sup-
ported the PLO's activities
there.
Until the mid-1960s, Castro
supported Israel. But, in 1966,
Castro sponsored the First
Conference of the Organi-
zation of Solidarity of the
Peoples of Asia, Africa, and
Latin America, bringing
together revolutionary leaders
from three continents in order
to get them to work together.
PLO representatives attend-
ed, and Castro began efforts
to make the PLO a part of
international revolutionary
activities, especially in Latin
America.
By 1968, Cuban intelligence
and military personnel were
assisting the PLO in North
America and Iraq. By 1969,
Cuban officers were in joint
training with PLO officers in
the USSR. In June 1969,
Cubans from that training
class participated in a joint
raid with the PLO in the Sinai
desert.
In 1972, Castro met with
PLO leaders in Algeria and the
two sides agreed to step up
their joint activities. The
PLO undertook to augment
Cuban training of Latin
American terrorists with
specialized training in Leba-
non, South Yemen, and
Libya. In 1973, Castro broke
relations with Israel. Cuba had
become one of Israel's most
dedicated enemies. In 1974,
the PLO opened its first Latin
American office i H
Since beino ;.
hc region $?-
developed je
revoiu,,onary t*
half the countries 1,
region. s !
CONNECTION
Cooperation be,J
Sandinistas and the p3[
back at least to 1969 i
eight years before
Americans had heard,
Sandinistas. That yean
50 Sandinista guerrillJ
pLO. Other laoU
went to train in terror|1
camps in Algeria.
The Sandinista terro
right in with their
counterparts. It has
reported that Pedro An
Sandinista who had hijjb
Nicaraguan airliner if!
wained under the Plfl
1970. As the quote |
Jorge Mandi makes
Sandinista troops L
beside the PLO against!
Hussein of Jordan in I91
Thomas Borge, I
Minister of the San
regime, has confirmedt
and other Sandinista-k
were trained by Al Fatal
leading PLO group, pii
1970. Borge repeatedly i
much of the early'70s to
for Castro, and was frea
in the Middle East, wb_
used Libyan money and I
assistance to obtain an
Central American gua
movements.
The first official
firmanon of the
Sandinista alliance ca
February 1978. The
groups issued a joint i
munique in Mexico Cittj
affirmed the "ties ofi
rity" existing between d
Continued o PVU
Random Thoughts
By MURIEL LEVITT
During the 1950s and '60's
many Jews felt the need for
stronger family ties and that is
how, dear readers, the Cousins
Club shtick began. All it took
was one pushy cousin to do the
research and make the phone
calls. The rest was easy. Mine
was not a large family and we
all lived within shouting
distance so it was no big deal.
We called each other, decided
to meet, and the Cousins Club
was in business.
Our first meeting was hila-
rious. We had no rules or by-
laws but we did agree to pay
dues. I cannot remember what
they were but you may be sure
the amount was absolutely
minimal. The treasurer held all
the monies which were depo-
sited in a bank account under
the name of The Selfish
Cousins Club. We planned no
good deeds, we helped no
charity, we espoused no
causes. We were only in-
terested in doing things for
ourselves and having a good
time. And so we called our
group "The Selfish Cousins
Club."
Seeing the 20 of us together
*as a mighty odd scene. In the
entire family there was not one
single brunette. We were all
either blondes or redheads
and I mean real ones. Here
and there we married up with
dark haired people but the
blood relatives were light
headed and fair skinned. I'm
sure we looked like a Clairol
convention but blonde we
were, and blonde we stayed.
Of course, we had the usual
share of oddballs. Like the
wise man said, "Friends you
can choose, relatives are
wished on you." Our clan
proved the point dramatically.
We had our rich manufac-
turer who was also a slum
landlord. He drove his big,
black Cadillac but wore the
same glen plaid suit for all the
years we met. His wife was a
tiny, delightful lady but she
rarely opened her mouth when
her big-shot husband was in
the same room.
I musn't forget dear old
Cousin Sol, the practical
joker. His collection of noise
makers, hand buzzers and
whoopee cushions drove us all
crazy. We agreed that Sol was
a case of arrested development
but we were stuck with him.
How about Cousin Frieda?
She always had a new
diamond or a smashing piece
of gold jewelry to show off.
Everything Frieda owned was
better than anyone else's or
so she thought. Her house was
bigger, her car newer, and, of
course, her children smarter.
Even her dog did fancier
tricks. She was good natured
and she was sweet but her
constant bragging reaHy got
on our nerves.
Oh, how I recall ihostj
a month meetings.
hostess tried to outdol
before. Eventual
ments became banquets]
preparations for a
were over-elaborate, j
originally specified onljfl
and cake but as time pr"
ended up with deli or?
brisket dinners. Each
would vow to cut downl
never happened. The M
came more lavish with i
meeting.
But all good thinpj
come to an end. Howl"
our club fell apart I
say. Probably it *'
we started moving
inner city to various*
One month we flounsw
the next we just setmj'
appear. Eventual)MM
account was divided
each received J "1
windfall. Our Selfish W
Club was no more.
Many years have 1
Some of the cog;,
shifts 38
far parts of tnew,
and then I recalhj1
Uughs and the fg
of being wth J"1'0,1
matured and take
ferent "ttfU
*"" ** acqua.n
numerous acqu
often wish that i
Selfish Cousin agam


Friday, September 30,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Dental Hygienist Helps Kibbutz Learn Preventive Dentistry
d. LOUISE ROSS
lian: News Coordinator
I Farber really means it
.he says she believes in
dnity volunteerism for
[hYRienists like herself.
L a film from American
I Volunteers for Israel at
1st Dental Hygienist As-
on meeting this year and
,|y struck my fancy as
LjM 1 wanted to do. My
id, Ken, and I have
[about traveling and this
I like a great way to
nC travel and volun-
h," explained Jodi.
( Farbers recently
U from spending six
1 working on Kibbutz
located 25 miles south-
If Haifa. Founded in
by the Hashomer
Hatzair, a socialist movement,
the kibbutz has a population
of 1,000 and is the only manu-
facturer of grinding stones in
the Middle East. In addition,
it has three major agricultural
crops avocados, tomatoes
and cotton.
Ken, who is regional di-
rector of B'nai B'rith, worked
in the avocado groves from 5
a.m. until 2:30 p.m. to earn
his keep. The ADVI program
is not subsidized so air fare
and lost income from time off
must be borne by the parti-
cipants. Once on the kibbutz,
however, housing and all other
needs are taken care of with
the exception of touring ex-
l penses.
Prior to her departure for
itTorah
irah Reading Cycle Ends
And Begins Again
that Torah, the Rejoic-
lith the Torah, is as-
|d withSukkot but isac-
[and independent holi-
|lling the day after. This
begins on the eve of
p and extends through
[o. It is basically a syna-
[fesiival and is a grand
involving the entire
unity, young and old.
I Maariv Service is often
Is a parody, not quite as
[llyason Purim, but still
humor and joy. Some
he custom of using dif-
Imelodies from the year
rh part of the service.
It the Amidah, various
beginning with Attah
are recited aloud by
members of the
fgation and them rc-
by everyone. Some
Igatiuns have the custom
pioning off these verses.
Ms point, all the Torah
are taken out and are
around the synagogue
cries of processions -
ut accompanied with
and little kids with
|nd apples. Alphabetical
[arc recited to start off
dm as these finish there
opportunity for much
Dnal singing and dancing
he Torah and with each
Jli can lake quite a while
piplete each hakkafah
care seven of them.
i the seven circuits are
eted, all but one of the
scrolls are returned to
F* The last section of
fonomy is then read out
remaining Torah. This
I nly imie the Torah is
i the synagogue at night!
he following morning
Kjkkafot are repeated.
I'he circuits, three Torah
are left out of the ark.
[the first scroll, the last
of the Torah is read,
fnonomy 33-34. It is
customary for everyone in the
congregation to be called up
for an aliyah. The fifth aliyah
is traditionally given to all
children as a group. A large
tallil is spread over their heads
as they recite together the
blessings over the Torah. The
person who is called for the
last aliyah of this section is
called Hatan Torah, the
Groom of the Torah a
special honor, as he completes
the Torah-reading cycle for
the year. After this the second
Torah replaces the first and
Genesis 1:1-2:3 is read. This
aliyah is called Hatan Bereshit
- the Groom of the Beginning.
From the third scroll Numbers
29:35-30:4 is read. Finally,
Joshus is read as the haftarah
to indicate the continuity of
the people and leadership after
the death of Moses and the
"completion" of the Torah.
Excerpted from The First
Jewish Catalogue by permis-
sion of the publisher, The
Jewish Publication Society of
America.
LUCERNE LAKES
JJJ assum mtg. on Golf Course with Lake-
fw. Adult Planned Community. 2 Bed/2 BA,
WjJ L/R, D/R, Eat-In Kit, Den, Garage, Cedar
NRttd Screened Patio, All Facing East,
P to Clubhouse, Heated Pool, Tennis,
^PPIng. Upper 80's Negotiable.
NMM
Israel, Jodi had been in
contact with individuals who
were familiar with Kibbutz
Sarid and their dental hygiene
needs. "The dental clinic is
well equipped and has a paid
dentist but they didn't know
about specialized preventive
techniques and home care,"
Jodi stated. "It was necessary
for me to bring my own equip-
ment and supplies that were
mostly donated by people in
the States."
Jodi worked in the kibbutz's
dental clinic from 7 a.m. until
3:30 p.m. giving exams,
flouride applications, teaching
home care and teaching the
people who cared for the
children. The major emphasis
on preventive care was placed
on the children, according to
Jodi. "The last year was
calmer for the children as
they did not spend any time in
the bomb shelters which en-
abled the kibbutz to focus on
preventive denistry this year,"
explained Jodi. Once all the
children were seen, she started
on the adults. Jodi is confident
that they will be able to con-
tinue the program as they now
have the knowledge and they
already possess the strong
desire for regular dental
hygiene. "1 spent time teach-
ing the people in the dental
clinic so they will be able to
train others," said.
Jodi doesn't see children in
her West Palm Beach practice
and she enjoyed the change.
"When 1 was through for the
day, 1 went to visit the children
in their homes. I wanted to see
where they lived and be able to
get to know them better," ex-
plained Jodi. "I want them to
change their dental habits and
if they saw me out of the
environment of the dental
clinic, it may make an impact
on them."
Jodi reports that the quality
of denistry in Israel is back-
ward and inadequate (see
article page .10.). She further
noted that dental hygiene is
new to that country with
schools for this specialty only
in existence for a few years.
Although the Farbers are back
home and their days on the
kibbutz just a rewarding
memory, they have pledged to
continue to involve themselves
with helping Israel establish
better dental hygiene care.
While in Israel, they visited
Porriya Hospital in Tiberia
which is the bigest hospital in
northeast Israel and takes care
of all the dental needs in that
area. "They had started an
oral surgery and dental
hygiene department and, even
though this is a poor hospital
with no outside funding from
Jewish organizations, they are
doing phenomenal things,"
enthused Jodi. She plans to
talk to people at Mt. Sinai and
Jackson Memorial Hospitals
in Miami to arrange for the
young doctors from Israel to
travel to South Florida for
post-grad training. "We're
also looking for funding and
supplies for the hospital,"
stated Jodi.
Jodi is past president of the
Atlantic Coast District of the
Florida Dental Hygienist As-
sociation. She has been an of-
ficer at the county level for
seven years and a State officer
for the last two years.
The Farbers summed up
their summer experience with
Jodi's enthusiastic response.
"Volunteering is rewarding
and satisfying a real ego trip.
It was a marvelous op-
portunity to do something for
others and for yourself."
Palm Beach Gardens dental hygienist, Jodi Farber [left], teaches
preventive dental care to the members of Kibbutz Sarid ia Israel.
She recently returned from spending six weeks as a participant
ia the American Dental Volunteers for Israel program. Learning
the preventive dental hygiene techniques are the dentnl clinic
manager [center] and her assistant [right].
f\ Radio /TV Highlights $-
MOSAIC Sunday, Oct. 2, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Phyllis Shever Girard NOTE
NEW TIME SLOT.
* L'CHA YIM Sunday, Oct. 2, 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,
Oct. 2, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, Oct. 2, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Peritz.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.

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Pae6 TheJcwihFWidiofPahnBchCoqnty Friday,September30,1983
Hod Hasharon: A Renewed Community
teaching their parents ho* to
care for them, providing social
and educational programs for
teen-agers and supplying some
medical and dental services
including social workers and
psychologists. A gymnasium
has been built and some
programs among the aged and
the children are underway.
Levy hopes that different
segments of this community
ith special interests, i.e.
elderly, dental, medical, e
will agree to undertake similar
interests in Project Renewal.
As an illustration, he would
like to see a group of dentists
equip a dental clinic in Hod
Hasharon and even contribute
>ome service?.
The need is there. Levv and
his committee learned of man>
instances where concern and
dollars from overseas would
make the difference between a
lit; of frustration and one of
hope. "'The botton line,"
Levy declared, "is that with
our efforts, >n a relatively
short period of time, we'll see
major changes. Already,
flowers can be seen all over the
neighborhoods, buildings are
more cared for and there is no
garbage in the streets. People
are beginning to have pnde in
their community because the>
are directly involved in the
process and they see that
others care also. The> have
not been forgotten."'
Levy urged as many people
as possible to visit Hod
Hasharon. Arrangements can
be made to tour the area by
calling the Federation office.
"The State of Israel has met
commitment and has
pleted its share bv
ding the infrastructure
iroad>. sewer?, etc.). Sow it's
our turn to raise enough
monev :o meet our promises to
the people of Hod Hasharon.
They are counting on us and
*e .ant let them down." con-
cluded Levv.
Childbirth Education In Israel
recognizeo by the Israe.
Obstetricians Association and
the Israel Family Physician?
A?>ociation. In additior..
MM hospital directors arc
maternity personnel have
expressed themselves willing to
discuss the needs of the pubiic
with representatives of the
organization.
Projects that are planned
for the future include tran-
slation and distribution of
materials in Hebrew and
health education and
preventative medicine
promotion. Lectures.
(bops and studv courses
j-e sponsored also.
Ever> member receives
reguki newsletters listing
ifces, regional programs
ire aewlj released in-
tation. Pregnant mothers
can draw on the resource
material to find preparation
courses and hospitals in their
locabtv most suited to their
families' needs. Postnatal
support group activities are
included in membership.
For more information
contact Manlvn Hvman. POB
3"31. Haifa. Israel.
Community Caleni
September 30
SIMCHAT TORAH
October 2
B'nai B'rhh Women Mitzvah Pahn Beach Mall
noon Women's League for Israel 1 nm c.nuI "?
Temple Sisterhood -10a.m. P UoldeI
October 3
Brandeis University Women board 1 p m w
American ORT Mid Palm board l"Pm m
Community Day School board 7:30 p m w
American ORT Royal Board 9.J01
Congregation Anshei Shalom Men's Club h -1
Hadassah Tikvah board -1 p.m. Congregation ul
Sholom Sisterhood board 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'riVki
3016 board 3 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3046.h9
p.m. Pioneer Women-Orah-board- 10a.m.
October 4
Hadassah Henrietta Szold board 1 p.m. Tempfcl
El board 8 p.m. Temple Israel Brotherhoods
p.m. Pioneer Women Ezrat board 10 jii
Women's League for Israel 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith\U
- Chai board 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women -Cm
Lakes board 1 p.m. Women's American ORT-l
Palm Beach board 12:30 p.m. Yiddish CultureGn
- Century Village- 10a.m. American JewishCommia
Education Seminar 7:45 p.m. Women's American(
Golden Lakes board -10 a.m.
Octobers
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. _
Zionist Alliance Yiddish Culture Group Cresthavq
B'nai B'rith No. 3115 board 8 p.m. TempleIh
Sisterhood board 7 p.m. National Council of Je
Women Palm Beach board 10 a.m. Hadassah L.
Worth board 10 a.m. Jewish Community Centc
executive board board 8 p.m. Pioneer Women-Ea
card partv 1 p.m. Hadassah Yovel luncheon-t
ride 10:30 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION PIBIJ
RELATIONS COMMITTEE 7:30 p.m.
October 6
Hadassah Golda Meir- board 10 a.m. Pioneer Wo
- Theodore Herzl 1 p.m. B'nai B;rith No. 29391
1 p.m. Hadassah Chai board 10 a.m. B'nai B'dl
Women Ohav 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women-Oh
12:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir board -1
a.m. Women's American ORT Lake Wonh-Cw
Bridge 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Bat Gunon paidi
luncheon 11 a.m. National Council of Jewish Wo
Okeechobee Unit board JEWISH FEDERATIO
PROJECT RENEWAL MEETING -4 p.m.
The Israel Childbirth
gS"SL2i,rs5 Chief of Staff: Didn't Think
parent in Israel. It is a multi-
disciplinary organization
working for the cenefit of
Israeli parents ana health
professionals.
PLO Would Join Druze
The organization prov'ies
education for parenthood
through classes during
pregnancy and through
printed materials and the
training of instructors in this
field. It cousels mothers about
breastfeeding before anc a::e-
binh while a netwe-
postnatal support groups
which meet regularly offer
informal peer suppon They
also work to improve
communication with the
maternity staff of hospitals
and personnel of Government
health services.
The Israel Childbirth
Education Centre works in
every town and village,
kibbutz and development
town where the demand is
expressed. The organization is
Coauaacd from Page 1
anon. Addressing the
Economic Club here, he said
Israel had anticipated that if
there was no agreement on the
Lebanese army taking over the
positions evacuated by the
IDF. the Druze would have the
HE SAID Israel believed the
Palestinians would take part in
the fighting bu: had not
reckoned that tr.e:: Met
tion would be as massive as ::
was.
IDF would remain in Lebanor
for some months but their stav
should not be reckoned tr
years.
Asked why Israel had main-
tained contact whh the Druzi
even when it was clear the Pal
estinians would join them.
JOSEPH L. MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
of the
Jewish Home for the Aged of
Pahn Beach County. Inc.
VOLUNTEER OF PORT! SI TIES
Activities witb Residents:
Arts and Crafts. Readers. Menders-Labekrs. Feeders
(days, evenings and weekends).
To transport residents within the Center and into the
community (days, evenings and weekends).
Religioas Ser ices:
To assist residents in attending services (Friday af-
ternoon and Saturday morning).
Contact Volunteer Services, 471-5111 eat. 155
Lubran: admitted there hac
been a dilemma. Bu; lsrae
-i- determined that no Israel
soldier? should be ha-
during the redeplovrr.r
. -^ .arried out sir.
.>. mtkoa .
Levv for nis par:, stressed
deai i ho
tried to er.e: the tecuritj zone
nortr. o( i>:_ H:
explained that the new line
He said he thought the along the Aal: River was an
"open line." meaning that
Lebanese refugees couid move
southwards and Israeli patrols
would be active north of the
line.
Arafat made it clear that the
mians want the with-
drawal of the 5.400-member
force and are supporting
Syria's stand on this issue. He
was speaking in the Syrian-
controlled port of Tripoli
which he reached by plane
from Tunis.
The Syrians also called for
the withdrawal of the multina-
tional force and warned the
Lnited States that Syria might
"be forced to respond"
should the U.S. troops in
Beirut continue to fire on the
Syrian-backed Druze militias.
The warning was carried in the
state controlled paper Al
Thowra and was later repeated
by a Syrian military spokes-
man quoted by Radio
Damascus and monitored
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Friday, September 30,1883 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
ittacked Synagogue?
Suspected Italian Terrorist Arrested
By JTA Services
kME a 37-year-old
In terrorist, Francesco
na suspected of having
hized the bombing of the
in Jewish community cen-
|n the night of September
1982, has been arrested in
n The attack on the syna-
e which destroyed its
entrance, occurred nine
before the attack on
L's main synagogue
Jig Sabbath and Simcha
In services in which a two-
fold child was killed and
^ople were wounded.
brina is also wanted on 10
i charges, including two
icides, a series of burglar-
fa bank robbery and the
ljng of an explosive
be at a prison during
i one man was killed and
terrorist prisoners
ed.
[ic terrorist leader of the
(leftist COLP organiza-
_ was captured during a
It-out with police in which
police killed Antonio Gae-
, the driver of the car in
h Fiorina was riding. An
ntified woman in the car
ed.
\.L AVIV The anniver-
lof the massacre of Pales-
|n refugees at the Sabra
Shatila camps was marked
|isturbances Sunday in the
iBank and in Israel itself.
East Jerusalem a general
of merchants was called
Its effectiveness was hard
Luge because it was the
Jday ol" the four-day Mos-
|holiday of El-Fitr. Shops
usually closed during the
lay, anyway.
icrc were several instances
fionc-ihrowing at Israeli
ties in several West Bank
Is. A central demonstra-
Ito mark the first anniver-
]ol (he massacre was held
azareth when some dem-
[ators called for the estab-
jient of a Palestinian state.
[ASHINGTON During
lid War II, the Nazis in oc-
led Czechoslovakia
Ight artifacts from the
psh communities of
Bohemia and Moravia to
Prague for a planned "muse-
um of an extinct race." By the
end of the war, they had as-
sembled some 94,000 objects
depicting the religious and
secular life of Czech Jewry.
These items are now part of
the some 140,000 artifacts in
the State Jewish Museum of
Czechoslovakia in Prague.
Now, nearly 400 historical and
artistic objects are on loan to
the U.S. for an exhibition,
"The Precious Legacy: Judaic
Treasures From The Czecho-
slovak State Collections,"
which opens Nov. 9 at the
Smithsonian Institution's Mu-
seum of Natural History.
TEL AVIV Maj. GEn.
Dan Shomron, who com-
manded the airborne opera-
tion that rescued hijack
victims at Entebbe airport in
Uganda in 1976, has been
named commander of the
ground forces command, a
newly established branch of
the Israel Defense Force.
Shomron completed his tour
as commander of the southern
front 18 months ago and had
been without active assign-
ment since then.
Shomron had been men-
tioned as a possible candidate
to succeed Chief of Staff Gen.
Rafael Eitan who retired last
spring. But that post went to
Gen. Moshe Levy.
Shomron and Levy have not
always seen eye-to-eye and the
new ground forces command
is said to be sufficiently ill-
defined at present to allow
Shomron considerable leeway
without trespassing the au-
thority of the Chief of Staff.
JERUSALEM The Jew-
ish National Fund, together
with the Israeli police, are
turning tough this year against
an annual pestilence: people
who wantonly savage trees in
order to obtain foliage
(sechach) for their sukkot.
The JNF has issued public
warnings refering to the stiff
penalties 200,000 Shekel
fines and prison terms for
tree-vandals. \ JNF guards and
policemen have taken up
watch at "strategic" spots, es-
pecially wooded areas near
large cities, with a view to pre-
venting or apprehending
would-be tree-spoilers.
At the same time, the JNF
has been cooperating with
local authorities to provide
law-abiding sukka-builders
with foliage cut by qualified
gardeners and foresters in the
course of regular (and neces-
sary) pruning of trees.
VIENNA Chancellor
Fred Sinowatz attended Yom
Kippur services at the main
synagogue here, the site of a
Palestinian terrorist attack
two years ago. According to
the Jewish Welcome Service of
Vienna, the Seitenstettengasse
Synagogue hosted the Chan-
cellor for the first time in
pointed contrast to the failure
of his predecessor, Bruno
Kreisky, to make an appear-
ance in the aftermath of the
terrorist assault.
At the services, the tiny
Jewish community of Vienna
was joined by a large contin-
gent of Jews from around the
world as well as numerous dig-
nitaries, including members of
the diplomatic corps.
Dr. Leon Zelman, director
of the Jewish Welcome Serv-
ice, noted that "the successor
of Dr. Kreisky had paid a
tribute to the Jewish commu-
nity, which is short on mem-
bers but long on history."
TEL AVIV A delegation
of Israeli Druze leaders met
with U.S. Ambassador Samuel
Lewis here to protest alleged
American intervention against
Druze in Lebanon fighting the
Beirut government.
The delegation, headed by
the spiritual leader of the Is-
raeli Druze, Sheikh Amin
Tarif, contended that U.S.
support for President Amin
Gemayel of Lebanon was a
"one-sided \ intervention in
Lebanese politics."
An Embassy spokesman
said later that Lewis had
stressed that the U.S. was
aiding the official, legitmate
government of Lebanon, not
supporting anv faction in that
country.
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Paje8 The
of Paho Beach County Friday. September 30.1963
Around
thelbwn
STACI LESSER
Congratulations to photographer David Giasearg of
West Palm Beach. David, a member of the Associated
Photographers International of California, with 20,000
members in 105 countries, won first prize in The Photo
Competition.
Mazol Tot to Dr. Elizaaetn Sierra aerg Fretlka on her
becoming a Bat Mitzvah at Temple Beth El.
... to Lyaee Earikaand Claries Yoaagon their recent
engagement. Lynne is the Director of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation. Charles serves as the
Finance Director of the Federation.
A double simcha: Weeayand Beta Waasa.daughters of
Barbara Waasaand Dr. Peter Waasa.are celebrating their
Bat Mitzvah at Temple Beth El.
Both girls attend Conniston Junior High and are in the
etgth grade. V. end) is active in chorus and Beth in a dance
group the "Devils-Angels." Both are active in Young
Judaea and are Life Members of Hadassah.
Grandmother Cei Waasa of NY.. Uncle Staart and
Aunt Raoda Waasa of New Jersey and Aunt Freida
>ase*sk?of S Y will be flying m for this happy occasion.
Grandparents Eterl and Harry Le*y of Cresthaven.
Lncle Loais Ley of Chapel Hill, Aunt Jeaaette kaa-
trowitr of Cresthaven and Aunt Claire keliaer of
Cresthaven will join many other relatives and fnends in
this most important time in the lives of Wendy and Beth.
Brother Mitchell, a fourth grader, is looking forward to
this double simcha. A dinner reception will be held at the
Hyatt Hotel.
Gregg Tartakow. son of Roaai Easteia and Dr. Deaais
Tirtakow. as recently called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah. The Bar Mitzvah service took place at Temple
Beth El with the reception at the Royce Hotel.
Gregg is an eighth grader at the Jewish Community Day
School and he is especially interested in computers.
Greggs many relatives including Grandparents Rose
and Willis Hfaaa of NY.. Rita and George Easteia of
Cleveland. Jalia and Lew Acker of Royal Palm Beach
Aunt Edaa Maailow of NY.. Aunt Ofcrra Tartakow of
HA Aunt Barbara Wesatraaaa of L.A.. Cousin Ciadv
Raadles of LA, Aunt Lflaaa Kara of New Jersey and
cousin Aadrew Ktmig of NY. assembled to share the
joy of the ocassion.
The place cards for the reception were tree certificates
that comprise a garden in Israel planted in honor of each
guest. The garden is named the Greg Tartakow and Joseae
Eases Garden Joseph is Gregg's Soviet twin and Greg*
snared his Bar Mitzvah with him
Retirees and Students
Earn up to $6 Per Hour
Need friendly articulate intelligent people to help pro-
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Call 626-9606 attar Oct. 2nd for interview
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Chairmen Announced For Jewish Women*!
.Paj.2
year as people had difficulty
hearing the keynote
speakers," explained
Davidoff. "To remedy the
situation, we have changed the
position of the dias to improve
the acoustics so everyone will
be able to hear this year."
Also, two new committees
have been formed to over-
see publicity and arrangements
with the Hyatt.
Davidoff has come up
through the ranks having
worked on the JWA com-
mittees in various positions
since its inception. She has
worked on the Women's Divi-
sion campaign for many years
and in 19^8 participated in a
UJA Young Leadership Mis-
sion to Poland and Israel.
Dav idoff is administrative vice
president of Bat Gurion
Militant Neo-Nazis
Seek Parliament Seats
Bv DAMD KANTOR
BONN (JTA! A
number of militant neo-Nazi
organizations have banded to-
gether to >eek seats in the
Parliament of the federal state
of He>-e in election- next
month that are seen as a
crucial test for nghtwmg
grou
The neo-Nazis will run
candidates under the banner
'Action for Repatriation of
I reigi en" (AAR).
THE> WILL be competing
r other parties, including
the neo-Nazi National Demo-
crai Pany iNDPi which.
-pared to the AAR seem>
"moderate.*"
One AAR candidate
Arndt-Heinz Marx, of Hanau.
a former member of the
banned W erk>portsgruppe
Hoffman, a violence-prone
neo-Nazi group that
masqueraded as a sports club.
He participated in a miutarv
training program bv the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
in Lebanon.
Heidemane V\ leczorek-
Zeul. a member of the Social
Democratic Part) (SPD) and
of the European Parliament
has demanded that the AAR
be banned. She >aid the Hesse
constitution provides suf-
ficient grounds lor a bar.
Israel Barred
From Confab
LONDON (JTAJ The
an international
energv conference announced
that South Africa and brad
are being barred from the liz-
-- -ciing which opened in
Nea Delhi Sept. 18. according
to ret m New Delhi. T.
Hkfe Chandran. chairman
at organizing committee
tor the 12th Congrcvs of the
*orld Energy Conference.
said South Africa and Israel
arc the only members of the
81-member group not invited.
Hadassah and was immediate
past president of Temple
Judea Sisterhood.
Marjorie Berg, an interior
designer, co-chaired the
Young Adult Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County last year and
served as chairman of the
Women's Division $365 to
$999 campaign division. Pre-
sently, Berg sits on the steering
committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration's Leadership Develop-
ment program and of the Jew-
ish Community Day School
board.
It takes more than ten com-
mittees to plan for the Jewish
Women's Assembly. "We
spent a lot of time choosing
committee chairmen. It was
imperative that we teamed up
a person from last year with
someone new so that they can
every committee"
Berg.
Comprising the U
Women s Assembly '
mittee are Nancy jj
Rene Bassuk, Debb,?^
Sheila Engelstein fi
Feuer, Mollie jJ*
Jeanne Glasser, fal
Kleiner. Jeanne Levy rl
List. Shirley Mullen i
Pernn. Marjorie Schimi
Marcia Shapiro, Q
Shulman, Adele Simorl|
^nger, Esther Szmuckicr,
Lorraine Virshup. '
For more information,
tact Barbara Perry a$n
director of Women's Divu
at the Federation office t
No Socdvwi
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Friday, September 30,1983 /TheJewtohFtoridton of Pdm Bch County Pg9
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
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Nobody does it lower.
COfWPMH)BYTHELATtSTU.S.QONrT.RB>QffTONTAR


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, September 30,1983
Michael J. Neustein
Wendy Wunsh
Beth Wunsh
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
MICHAEL NEUSTEIN
Michael J. Neustein will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
day, October 1 at Temple Is-
rael. He will also participate in
the services on Friday evening,
September 30. Rabbi Howard
Shapiro will officiate.
Michael is a member of the
National Junior Honor Socie-
ty at Golfview Junior High.
His hobbies include baseball,
basketball, swimming and
music.
BETH WUNSH
And
WENDY WUNSH
Wendy Ellen and Beth
Michele, daughters of Dr.
Peter Wunsh and Mrs.
Barbara Wunsh will each
become a Bat Mitzvah when
they are called to the Torah on
Saturday, October 8 at Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach.
They will also lead services on
Friday, October 7.
Wendy is an 8th grade
student at Conniston Jr. High
School. Aside from school and
Hebrew School Wendy finds
time for dancing, where she
studies Jazz, tap and ballet
and is a member of the
Conniston Chorus.
Beth who attends Conniston
Jr. High School also in the 8th
grade is an avid gymnast and a
member of the Conniston
Dance group, Devils-Angels.
Wendy and Beth will be
sharing this day with Olya
Kogan of Leningrad and
Katarina Khaimachayev of
Moscow in a twinning cere-
mony as they confirm their
belief in Judaism and the
freedom they have to live as
Jews in America.
ninatu nwrmnn rvian
Ground Breaking Ceremony Held For New Building
At Tel Aviv University's School of Dental Medicine
By ARYEH COHEN
A ground-breaking cere-
mony for the new building at
Tel Aviv University's School
of Dental Medicine at the
Sackler Faculty of Medicine
was held recently, providing
added impetus for the drive to
complete the addition to the
school. The expansion of the
Tel Aviv University School of
Dental Medicine will have a
significant impact on Israeli
dental medicine, allowing for
the doubling of the number of
dentists trained by the school
who, upon graduation, com-
mit themselves to three years
of service in development
towns and other areas in
urgent need of dental care.
The building, which will be
patterned on modern dental
schools in the Western world,
will contain 100 students
operatories, 50 each on two
floors, and will include special
areas for Oral Diagnosis, Oral
Medicine, Oral Radiology and
Oral Surgery. It will also
contain a pre-clinical
(Phantom-head) laboratory,
and modern teaching and
technical laboratories. An
auditorium capable of seating
the entire student body and
faculty is also planned. None
of these essential facilities is
available today.
Israel currently suffers from
a severe shortage of dentists,
and the training of additional
dentists has been given the
highest priority by Israel's
Council of Higher Education.
Currently there are only 1,500
qualified dentists serving four
million Israelis, 90 percent of
whom suffer from dental
disease. In addition, a large
percentage of Israeli dentist;
currently practicing do so in
major urban centers, and
many of these dentists are
nearing retirement age, or
work only part time.
Besides allowing for the
training of additional dentists,
the new building at Tel Aviv
University's School of Dental
Medicine will allow for the
launching of a comprehensive
six year program leading to a
DMD degree. Post-graduate
studies will be expanded in the
nine recognized specialties of
dentistry, producing more
dental specialists for Israel and
a new generation of teachers
for the Dental School. The
expanded Tel Aviv University
School of Dental Medicine will
also increase available training
for dental auxiliaries, in-
cluding dental assistants,
hygienists, and technicians.
Pre-School Survey
All parents who have children under five years of age and
are interested in participating in a survey to be conducted
later this year by the Jewish Federation's Task Force on
m&SSAAP Serv,ces' Pk contact the Federation
office 832-2120.
STATE OF
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JCC News
w
it-
A NIGHT TO REMEMBER
Dr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Penner, Chairperson* f L
Jewish Community Center's First Annual Dinner ? *
which will be held Saturday, Oct. 15 at the beautiful 1*1
Hotel are busily preparing for an elegant evening. *
All who attend will not only enjoy good comoanv.^
good food but will be dancing to an exciting band iS I
will certainly be a "Night to Remember." Gather '
friends together and make your own table. yoilr
To receive an invitation and-or additional
formation, please call 689-7700. onal
PREPARE FOR SAT EXAMS NOW!!
High School students who wish either to prepare f 1
their SAT exams or who just want the experience S
taking this exam can avail themselves of a special couw
being offered at the Jewish Community Center ii\<\
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach.
For students who have to prepare for the Oct 151
exam, they can take the course Oct. 3. 6, 10 and 13 tJ
prepare for the Nov. 5 SAT exam, the course will Z
given Oct. 20, 24, 31 and Nov. 3.
The four (I Vi hour) session course is offered throubI
the Irwin M. Katz Educational Consultants and is held
from 7 to 8:30 p.m. The fee for the course is $50 for
members and $65 for non members.
Call 689-7700 for registration and information.
"JUST FOR SINGLES"
WORKSHOPS AT THE JCC
Beginning in October, the Jewish Community Center I
will offer two "Just For Singles" workshops. A six wed
"Divorce Adjustment For Women" workshop led by Fran
Gabaldon, Marriage and Family Therapist and founder of
the Marital Stress and Divorce Center, will start on
Tuesday, Oct. 4 at 7:30 p.m. The second workshop
"Examining Our Relationships With Others Through Self-
Analysis" will begin on Thursday, Oct. 6 for eight weekly
sessions. This group will deal with elements which con-
tribute to the success or failure in forming and maintainini
lasting relationships. Elements such an anxiety, sexual
issues, self-concept and effective communications, etc. Dr.
William Martin of the Institute of Policy Analysis will be |
leading this workshop.
For information and registration, call Joan Wolfbetj I
at 689-7700.
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Friday, September 30,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Continued from Page 1
,eared to belong to the "old
fchool" of diplomats who
fcspect the conventions of
faditional diplomacy, prefer-
Ine to maintain international
lations through the recog-
rjzed diplomatic channels.
Rather than go in for the
ersonal image building, like
kayan, or conduct diplomatic
Maneuvers through leaks to
C media, like Kissinger,
hamir preferred the norm ac-
Lpted before the First World
far when statesmen placed
mportance on establishing
fedibility among each other,
Uducting their business and
Establishing their relationships
*ay from public attention.
This is not to say that in an
La of mass media the public
spects of diplomacy, on the
kc hand, and diplomatic
ledibility on the other, are
[reconcilable. Nevertheless,
Lad's case for Operation
Icace for Galilee might argua-
)|\ have been better under-
lood abroad had it been
Irojected more effectively,
from this point of view, the
ksons of the Lebanese War
ire being seriously studied in
Israel.
BY PLRSONALlTYandby
Lperience, Shamir is not
lublicitv-seeking. As his of-
Jcials explain, Shamir's ap-
Iroach has been to go over the
jeiaiK, read all the cables, and
lo everything to establish solid
forking relationships with
It her foreign statesmen. The
ame is also true of U.S.
ccretary of State George
hull/. And the common
hemistry in the personalities
I the two men probably
elped create a solid basis of
riutual understanding between
hem.
Shamir has also won the
tspeci of other statesmen,
jicluding Italian Foreign
linisier Colombo. And his
eriod as a senior officer in Is-
pcl's Mossad (Secret Service)
as no doubt added to the
[quiet side" of his perso-
Ihy.
Shamir was born in eastern
foland in 1915, where he
lined the Betar youth move-
lem. He began studying law
f Warsaw but discontinued
l'N studies upon emigrating to
Blestine in 1935, where he
rolled as a student at the
Tlebrew University of Jeru-
ilem. In 1937. he joined the
Shamir Known To Get Things Done
Irgun Zvei Leumi, only to
break away from it to join the
Lohamei Herut Israel or
"Stern Group," where he oc-
cupied leading positions and
lived in constant danger.
ARRESTED BY the British
authorities in 1941 and 1946,
he twice escaped. After the
second escape, from Eritrea,
he reached the French colony
of Djibouti by way of Ethio-
pia, and was given political
asylum in France, returning to
Israel in May 1948, upon the
establishment of the Jewish
State.
From 1955 to 1965 Shamir
was a senior operative in
Mossad. After he left in 1965,
he went into business, manag-
ing various enterprises, in-
cluding an Israeli-French com-
mercial company. During this
time, he was also active on be-
half of Soviet Jewry.
In 1970, Shamir joined the
Herut movement, and in 1973
won a Herut seat in the Knes-
set. In 1975 and 1977, he was
elected chairman of the move-
ment's Executive Committee.
In the Ninth Knesset, in 1977,
he was elected Speaker of the
Knesset. He had long been
considered one of the possible
contenders as successor to
Prime Minister Begin. Fluent
in French, adequate in
English, Shamir is short,
usually smiling and always
determined.
SHAMIR'S relations with
Begin have always been
reported as close. Similarly,
inside the Foreign Ministry,
relationships were cordial and
respectful between him and his
officials, many of whom
began their Foreign Service
careers during the Labor
years. According to David
Landau, diplomatic corres-
pondent of the Jerusalem
Post, morale in the ministry
improved during Shamir's
tenturc. This was partly due to
Shamir's close interest in each
stage of major campaigns
involving Israel, in contrast to
someone like Dayan, who
preferred to be informed only
of the broad lines of policy.
The high morale was also
due to Shamir respecting the
advice of his senior officials.
Among this circle were David
Kimche who, apart from be-
ing the ministry's director
general, is an acknowledged
expert on Lebanon. It was he
THE JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
'ANNOUNCES
Receiving applications for admission to the 120-bed
long term cere skilled nursing fecility
THE NEW CENTER FEATURES
MftM mm nursing on
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For Information Write or Call
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4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beech, Florida 33407
Attn: Social Service Department
(305)471-5111
A Facility of the Jewish Home for the Aged, Inc
a D and
* Beneficiary Agency of The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beech County, Inc.
who signed the peace accord
with Lebanon on behalf of the
Israeli government.
How will history see Foreign
Minister Shamir? "Given the
many challenges to Israel from
Arabs and others in the in-
ternational environment, it is
too simplistic to measure his
performance according to
diplomatic achievements,
comments Yosef Ben Aharon,
chief of the Ministry's bureau
and an acknowledged Arabist.
Shamir has a clear perception
of Israel's national interest,
and in this context he has care-
fully weighed the areas in
which compromise can be
made without affecting these
interests.
TO SHAMIR, Israel's Mid-
dle East policy should be
based on the twin concepts of
peace and security. "Where
there is strength, there is
peace. Peace will be unattain-
able if Israel is weak or per-
ceived to be so," Shamir has
argued. The Likud may be
contrasted with the previous
Labor governments in that the
Likud has emphasized the
security end of the peace
security matrix.
Shamir voted against the
Camp David agreement when
it was brought before the
Knesset, since he thought that
too much territory had been
given back, and this made Is-
rael territorially vulnerable.
To ensure Israel does not find
itself in the position it was be-
fore June 5, 1967 Israel now
requires to maintain a margin
of security.
As Foreign Minister,
Shamir accepted Camp David.
He is basically optimistic that
peaceful relations between
Egypt and Israel will continue,
since, he argues, it is in
Egypt's interest to maintain
peace. He notes, however, that
although there is no war, the
positive sides of the Egyptian-
Israel agreement, including
economic relations, have not
been implemented.
The Lebanese war further
divided the two countries.
Shamir rejects the cliche that it
is natural for Egypt to regain
her place in the Arab world at
the expense of the "unnatural-
ness" of relations with Israel.
SHAMIR'S outlook cannot
be grasped, however, without
understanding the primary
regard given to the historical
and religious links between the
land and the people. The rela-
tionship is indivisible and
influences his attitude to other
issues.
Thus, Israeli rejection of a
Palestinian state in the ad-
ministered territories of Judea
and Samaria is not only an
issue of the security challenge
which such a state would pose
but also one concerning the
indissoluble links between
these biblical regions and Jew-
ish history. The solution of the
"Palestinian problem" is in
Jordan which, Shamir points
out, was born out of Palestine.
"The state today, known as
the Kingdom of Jordan," he
says, "is an integral part of
what once was known as
Palestine; its inhabitants
therefore are Palestinian
not different in their language,
culture or religious and demo-
graphic composition from
other Palestinians," he added
last year in the influential
journal, Foreign Affairs.
Shamir, like his predeces-
sors, has noted that so much
of the Arab-Israeli conflict
comprises a war of semantics.
"The reintroduction of the
term 'Palestinian' and its
exclusive application to Arabs
of the 'West Bank' is therefore
a semantic exercise and a
calculated maneuver designed
... to undermine the legitim-
acy of Israel," Shamir wrote.
BOTH THE "Palestinian
problem" and the Arab-Israeli
conflict have been elevated to
being "cores" of the insta-
bility in the region. In fact, Is-
raeli diplomats argue, a
scientific survey of the number
of conflicts in the region show
that the majority have no con-
nection with the Arab-Israeli
dispute three examples
among many are the Iraq-Iran
War, the bloody internal strife
in Lebanon and the PLO split.
Shamir's election on the
morning of Sept. 2, following
on the resignation of Prime
Minister Begin, to the leader-
ship of the Herut Party,
reveals the respect in which he
is held in his own party. He
constantly repeated that in his
long career he had never asked
for office. Yet he was chosen
by a majority of nearly 60 per-
cent against Deputy Prime
Minister David Levy. This is a
tribute to Shamir, even if the
prestigious daily Ha'aretz
noted that "There is a succes-
sor but as yet there is no
legacy."
Following his election,
Shamir announced his readi-
ness at any moment to return
the leadership to Menachem
Begin. But in the long run this
sounded more like nostalgic
lip service than hard, realistic
policy. It is now Yitzhak
Shamir who is in charge, and
his is indeed a giant of respon-
sibility now that Mr. Begin has
definitely stepped down.
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1984
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Friday, September 30,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
irganirations in the News
B'NAIB'RITH
WOMEN
Pregnant women through-
DUt Palm Beach County, their
families and friends have a
Lie with the March of Dimes
U Sunday, Oct. 2. That's
vhen the March of Dimes,
3'nai B'rith Women and the
National Council of Catholic
'/omen will present a
Healthy Mother-Healthy
Babv lair and Baby Olym-
pics" at the Palm Beach Mall
from noon to 5 p.m.
The Fair will include dem-
onstrations and exhibits on
buirition, childbirth, genetic
.unselling, pre-natal and
ost-natal exercises, beauty
._ experts, guest models in a
Jnaternity fashion show, en-
lertaiiiment and door prizes.
Admission is free. The spe-
cial day, honoring the 18th an-
niversary of National B'nai
B'rith Women's affiliation
Kith the March of Dimes in
bringing "Operation Stork"
programming to the public,
kill feature the "Baby
Olympics," sponsored for the
fifth year by the National
Council of Catholic Women.
'Baby Olympics" gives
barents a chance to observe
baby's fitness and coordina-
tion. For further information
Jnd registration, contact the
(larch of Dimes office.
B'nai B'rith Women of
toynton Beach are planning
afternoon at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre featur-
ng "Pal Joey" for Wednes-
day, Oct. 19 at 12 noon. Do-
nations are $22. Call Mildred
ferry or Edith Becker.
B'nai B'rith Women, Men-
arah Chapter, meets Oct. 11 at
p.m. at the American
Savings Building (boutique at
|2). Helen Nussbaum will tell
he story of the life of Beverly
*' "Bubbles." Refresh-
nents will be served.
Coming Events:
Oct. 4-20 Israel, 17 days,
deluxe live star hotels, in-
cludes daily breakfast and
pinner, air-conditioned buses.
I Oct. 28-30 Epcot, three
Pinners, two breakfasts, Con-
temporary Hotel, Polynesian
luau dinner and show, ending
fith Chalet Suzanne.
PIONEER WOMEN-
NA'AMAT
Theodore Herzl Club of
noneer Women Na'Amat will
1 their regular meeting on
pt< 6. I p.m. at the Lake
worth Shuffleboard Courts,
f'21 Lucerne Ave.
Program: Allan N. Kohn,
Ophthalmologist will discuss
Laser Eye surgery. Refresh-
ments.
Freda Goldfarb and Han-
nah Schwartz will represent
the Theodore Herzl Club of
Pioneer Women at the Na-
tional Convention Oct. 16-19.
Shimon Perez, chairman of
the Labor Party in Israel will
be the keynote speaker.
Jeanne Kirkpatrick, U.S. Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions will accept the Golda
Meir Human Relations
Award. Pioneer Women-
Na'Amat supports the net-
work of services for women
and children in Israel. In
America, they advocate pro-
gressive legislation for
women's rights and child wel-
fare; promotes Jewish educa-
tion; and supports human
rights for Jews in distress.
Pioneer Women, Na'amat
of Cypress Lakes announces
they are planning a "Lunch on
the Town" outing on Friday,
Sept. 30. They will visit a local
newspaper for an hour long
tour of their plant and will
have lunch at Proctor's.
For further information
please call hostess of the
month, Sylvia Baron.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
The North Palm Beach
County Region of Women's
American ORT mourn the
passing of Florence Dolowitz.
In 1927 Mrs. Dolowitz called
the first meeting that led to the
establishment of Women's
American ORT, and became
the first President. From the
original meeting in her home
of a few people, ORT has
grown to over 130,000.
Women's American ORT,
Covered Bridge Chapter, Lake
Worth will meet on Thursday,
Oct. 6 at 12:30 p.m. at their
Clubhouse.
Mr. Thomas Solting of City
Federal Savings will be guest
speaker. He will speak on new
Banking Laws, Savings, etc. A
question and answer period
will follow.
Members and guests, (espe-
cially spouses,) are invited.
NATIONAL JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE
EMPLOYEES, INC.
South Florida Jewish Civil
Service Employees will be
meeting Sunday, Oct. 2 at 1
p.m. at the Weight Watchers
Auditorirum in the Gun Club
Shopping Center on Military
Trail between Summit and
Southern Blvd., West Palm
Beach. A Mini-Brunch will be
f250 Palm Beach Lakea Boulevard Suite 104
Wett Palm Beach, Florida 33400
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
A" outitandlng profaaalonal and counaallng agancy wring tha
*WNM community of Palm Batch County. Proftonal and
oonfldantlal halp 1$ avallabla for
hoblama of tha aging
wtultatlon and
Muatlon aarvloaa
Marital counaallng
Parant-chlld contllcta
Paraonal probfma
684-1991
"* faee are onarged In family and mdNMual uuunnltna to
ThTfJSl0;n W <** swaed on Inoome and family alia)
u* uS^f^^V^ CWHien'a Servtoea la a benefteleiy agency of
** Jlh FaderaSion of Palm Beeoh County.
served prior to the meeting.
The Guest Speaker at this
meeting will be Dr. Yao Wu
Lee, Director of the Washing-
ton Acupuncture Medical
Clinics, which is the Nation's
first and most experienced
State Licensed Acupuncture
Clinic established since 1972
by Dr. Lee.
For information on the
Chapter and Membership,
please contact: Sid Levine,
West Palm Beach; Jack
Wiener, Boynton Beach; or
write to: Sid Levine, Presi-
dent, 2557 Emory Drive West-
Villa 'C, West Palm Beach,
Fla. 33406.
ASSOCIATION OF
PARENTS OF
AMERICAN ISRAELIS
The Association of Parents
of American Israelis will meet
at 1 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 9 at the
Royal Palm Club House at the
intersection of US 1 and NE
22nd Ave., in Boynton Beach.
B'NAIB'RITH
Century Lodge No. 2939
B'nai B'rith will meet on Oct.
11, at 7:30 p.m. at Anshei
Sholom. Rabbi Alan Sherman
will be the guest speaker.
Coming events:
Nov. 22-25 three nights,
four days Thanksgiving Holi-
day trip to Port of the Islands,
Marco, Fla. Included are
deluxe accommodations,
gourmet breakfasts and din-
ners, with a Special Thanks-
giving Feast, available champ-
ionship 18 hole golf course,
two Olympic size pools,
Jacuzzi, marina, fishing, live
music for dancing nightly.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women has always believed
that an informed citizen is our
first line of defense and pro-
tection. Since it is their policy
to keep their members inform-
ed on vital legislative matters,
there will be a political work-
shop held at the home of
Eugenia Feldman in Welling-
ton, on Oct. 5 at 10 a.m. Flor-
ida State Legislator, Ray Lib-
erti, will speak on the far
reaching effects of Proposi-
tion I, if the Referendum is
passed in this State.
On Oct. 12, at 2 p.m., there
will be a Special Matinee
showing of the opera "La
Traviata," sponsored by Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women. Cost is $5 per ticket.
This movie has gotten unani-
mous "rave" reviews. If inter-
ested call Rita Burness or Judy
Wise.
HADASSAH
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadassah has scheduled a
deluxe weekend at Epcot Oct.
21-22-23, with accommoda-
tions at the Harley Hotel.
Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah wishes to make the
following correction. Card
party scheduled for Thursday,
Sept. 29 has been changed to
Thursday, Oct. 6. Same Place:
Auditorium of Lakeside Vil-
lage- 12:30 p.m.
Newly chartered Tamar
Royal Palm Beach Chapter of
Hadassah will hold it's first
meeting of the season on
Monday, Oct. 24 at 12:30 p.m.
at the Village Hall in Royal
On opening day of Religious School at Temple Israel, 135
students sent off balloons with individual New Year greetings
which they had written wishing the entire community best
wishes for 5744.
Palm Beach. Refreshments
will be served before the
meeting. A very interesting
program has been planned.
Tuesday, Oct. 18 at 10 a.m.
a Study Group meeting will be
held at the home of Sylvia
Singer. Everybody welcome.
Yovel Hadassah, West Palm
Beach Chapter coming events:
Oct. 20 Membership
Mini-Lunch Meeting At
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Boutique Shopping at 12:30
p.m. Luncheon at 1 p.m. fol-
lowed by an entertaining in-
sight into "Everything you al-
ways wanted to know about
Hadassah but were afraid to
ask." Because of limited
space, this function is for
members only at a cost of SI.
For reservations, Rheba
Seaver-Chatham H or Tillie
Carman-Sheffield H.
Nov. 2 Hadassah Flea
Market and Bazaar at West
Palm Beach Auditorium.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi Wom-
en, Rishona Chapter will hold
its regular meeting on
Wednesday, Oct. 12 at 1 p.m.
in the American Savings Bank,
Westgatc, C.V. Collation to
be given by Mary and Meyer
Einbinder in honor of their
50th Wedding Anniversary.
Everyone is invited.
A little reminder: Come and
enjoy with us a gala week-end
Oct. 21 to Oct. 24 inclusive, at
the Tarleton Hotel, Miami
Beach, live entertainment,
cocktail party, gourmet meals,
all gratuities included for $115
per person, double occupancy.
Buses leave from Westgate
at 9:30 a.m. on Friday, Oct.
21. Proceeds to go to the
orphans and needy children.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Sabra Chapter of the
Women's League for Israel,
will hold its next meeting on
Tuesday, Oct. 4, at the Sunrise
Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, at Gun Club Road and
Military Trail, at 1 p.m.
On Oct. 12 we will have a
Luncheon At Breezy Inn and a
Boat Ride. The price will be
$13.
theT
Arts-Craft^Jewelry R7 iDDinffl
Imported Exclusively V?*^^" ft?
from Israel ^^ 137 JCTK}
Susan Levine
Barbara Schwartz
' Military & Okeachobea
. Crosscountry Mall
471-4274
Open:
Mon.-Thura. & Sat. 10 AM-e PM
FrL 10 AM-5 PM, Sun. 12-5 PM
riTTaTTVM ITITf IS HI! Kill faTTl IM

A-AAboT AnswerFone
A Division of
A-RINQ-A-DINQ" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
WE ANSWER FASTI
439-0700
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460


14
TW Jewuh. Pondaan of Pahn
lonarr
JC 1983
Caac Uffctm* Him Friday. Stft. 30-6:51
\N>HEI >HOLOM
CONGREGATION
^imifciu of
\ashd shitoa *-& wm
- -i"- M; r.j V:-^.
i: -if i.3i and IB
-:i.u- MmBBJ ;r ;-ca
Oa. II. at i p.m.. iea we
* :: ivi;:: s;:. :.-;,-:
Isaac Vaader i -
BETH kODESH
CONC KEG ATIOH
TW Shiarrhood af Cm|r-
**_ Beth ktOtih k il TClC
shear first merrani at oar ew
~P*e locaaed at 501 NE au
\-< Boyatoa Beaca Oct 4 i
- ~ L?an L.ptcn.
Fdnronoo naanai of the
year rese-
aaaa d
.
- >;:
.t I i 5* '
'i?: :* i-:
Tmic Inri oh
-".; '. 1 i
of Directors of B'aai B'rkh.
Braadcs Uaher-
I the City of Hope
Yehoshaa T rigor, the newly
Israeli CoasoJ Geav
Miaaai. proem
Kckamm aa tac
co*eted Dand Bca Garioa
hwmm. Oct. 9 will be his first
appearance ia the
Beaches uace to
as Israeli Coasal Geaeral for
Maaani
Call Mrs M. Kulwui or the
Temple Israel Office for
brei TEMPLE JLDEA
Trad* Jidea unites the
.;_--. aartatipaK m
htosic Sabbath. Friday. Sept.
: ~ i" St, Garretine';
Cakaral Ceater. the coracr of
-..-.-- ~ : ami tkafa
Mac. RaCix Joel L. Lemae
-; -::r Rita Shore wiflof-
Cantor Shore will teach the
congregation new Etargica]
melodies in order ;o enhance
Chidrea are especialu-i.1
~i to Musk SabbS^
jwwr ooef and adult'oLr
tae entire evening. For ml
i^DfMiwn.caillheoffi?,
TEMPLE iETHSHOLOU I
S**erhoed of Tea)* ul
Bata* Lake .*
hold a regular meeting,
oai Hal. a: 3.5 s v"
fffwtaemsaiUbesenda
12:30 p.m.. ;-.or l0
meetiag. which Ulcomme
at I p.m.
The prop-am ,1| fM| I
three representativ K 0f wl
Federation. who ili due,!
their experiences ;n Israel.
3eacn County mm :pear
r-iest speaaer and wM accom-
pany several High School Ba-
rents who spent the summe
haaeL They wtf share -Jjesr
experiences wtth as.
TEMPLE EM AM.-El
\z-x ears BJ -;
esaeace of haaaaa edacaooa."
ic^: : -: Morrmer \-;er
i' ;--..-- :e rest Jew-
cec.
F-
* ::- : _: .- -aa-
*e : ; : ... ,; -
~ "if _:" :e :f*
i : -'** F : *. t
2 r. i : :
;-: -ec i~: -
brad Bands
Mn. Barrara ^cieriian.
: i-.tec President of
Teatawe braH.
-re^a i*i.-; -:_. -e 5 _i.:
.i.-ae: *ien she s acocrec
a M II HUM I r-ii* i."
pk .iraei caaafaaja for Israei
Scacs en Sunday. Oct. 9 at
CM 8a~na>Ta lam si est Paim
Beacn I CS mm
Barbara Acaerstan i. i-_
tan
frooi Taatpa. In Iff she
and teft \:heraaaa. a local
araorao. were Btamec
Tesapk' brad an- two saace
;- i :."" : ::"
aa BKerra: pan of the Acker-
; Ba"Ti-a ~n a
aaacees. was Sbterhc-: i
L ~'. -t 'it i'- ::" D rec-
xrs for 13 ears. In addition
:-:--i: Tt~r : "i: --
3rje5. Mrs Mkamm has
aisc sered oa the local Boards
If >ooha>e a ne address
are planning to move, pleas,
some folks who are noi mi
recemag The Jewish Floridia
and would hke to, also let us
haowj. E*er> issue of the
Jewish Federation of Pah
Beach Count>' newspaper
contains news >ou *on'twaa
Jo miss. Sunph call 832-2120
"*: Mr Dcua*-
H. Ftiemer. Assasaar Director
:" ~z -r*- Fece-i^o- -J
Palm Beacn Ccuaxy. w-B
speak about "Life la Poland
:cay He .ceaaJy retaraed
-:-r Paaaal i-c laaaai F^-
jie
of ai
Jeaa
naiarsawaacCi
Dec 16. Mr Toaa Done, Ea-
Dvecaor ofthrAaaers-
Israd PaMk Affaan
Comrnj-ee sjice Ma, wm
speak oa Tae Staac of Laaed
States Israe: Renancos." He
served as *epary faaaaga poiiay
ac-<3cr -o Senaaor Edward
kenncdy. SALT Ad^sor to
Senator Edmind Masax. jo,-
satzx* aasa-aaaa as Senator
F-ank Charch. as *ed as per-
icaa. assistan: :o Aacassa-sor
Cseszer Bo-wks at the Ameri-
can E-nrass* m hadaa. Has
aroces appear rr-gaairrj at
Tie w>asamgaaq Post. The
: 1 nies and otaer
spapers.
F:- rtr a specai
i' i ~~ *-: i ~*uncen.
March !. Dr Leon R
-:- _.;;=-- r-
sor at :se Lsawersaty of
Chacaao. *ui r*a* -
" i""a ". ".i ;. :
ahysacBBB. scacaosz.
x-
Religious directory
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\U0 in Centeral America
Friday, September 30,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
. Continued from Pag 4
Ltionary ?'8/n!*at;n?;
r were united in their
L of what they called the
list state of Israel.'
I a similar incident in
L, of 1978, the Sandinis-
Lent so far as to join the
locratic Front for the
fcration of Palestinine in a
declaration of war"
I'nst Israel.
|s the Sandinistas became
|e confident of victory,
\ aid became more con-
l Early in 1979, shortly
U the final Sandinista
Ly, the PLO sent an arms
Itne'ni to the Sandinistas
fit was intercepted by the
jernment of Morocco.
King the final weeks of the
fclution, several large
Iments of arms arrived
the Middle East.
-ording to one source,
Imas Borge arranged for a
Imeni of guns to be sent
n North Korea on a ship
led and operated by the
fithin two weeks of the
dinista victory in July
the Sandinistas sent a
lion to Beirut to establish
fcial contacts with the
Y The PLO facilitated a
[million loan to the San-
Las. Today, Nicaragua
ke of the few countries in
Fworld where the PLO
|ion is officially designated
i Embassy and the ranking
official is referred to as
tibassador" a testimony
[he importance the San-
ktas attach to their PLO
lections.
THE STORMS
OF REVOLUTION
1980, on the first anni-
ary of the Sandinista
hmunist takeover, Yasser
pat came to Managua as an
ored guest. Thomas Borge
tlaimed, "the PLO cause is
the cause of the Sandinistas."
And Arafat replied, "the links
between us are not new, your
comrades did not come to our
country just to train, but to
fight Your enemies are
our enemies."
The PLO information bul-
letin, Palestine, commented:
"There is no doubt there is a
common line between Nicara-
gua, Iran, and Palestine. A
common front against a com-
mon enemy .
"The Palestinian revolution
understands the international
dimensions of its struggle and
its international task of sup-
porting, within its capabilities,
international liberation move-
ments."
Current estimates suggest
that there are about 50 PLO
personnel in Nicaragua. Some
are involved in training
Sandinista military in the use
of Eastern Bloc weapons,
some training pilots and flying
helicopters, maintaining air-
craft and training Salvadoran
guerrillas to export Com-
munist terror to that country.
IN EL SALVADOR
There is also a strong allian-
ce between the PLO and the
Salvadoran Communist
guerrillas. The Salvadoran
Communists, like the San-
dinistas, share the PLO's
fierce opposition to Israel.
One of the first clear signs
of sympathy between the two
groups emerged when one of
the major Salvadoran Com-
munist guerrilla groups, the
Popular Liberation Forces
(FPL) kidnapped and mur-
dered the South African
Ambassador to El Salvador.
The FPL demanded, as part of
the ransom that the Salva-
doran government break rela-
tions with Israel and establish
official relations with the
PLO.
Just a month later, the
People's Revolutionary Army
(ERP), another Salvadoran
communist guerrilla group,
bombed the Israeli embassy in
San Salvador to show
"solidarity with the Pales-
tinian people," and demanded
that the government recognize
the PLO.
In May 1980, a delegation
from Revolutionary Co-
ordination of the Masses
(CRM), the unified political
front for all the important
Salvadoran Communist
groups, met in Beirut with one
of Yasser Arafat's deputies,
Abu Jihad, and with George
Habash, head of the terrorist
Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine, and arrived
at agreements for training
programs and arms purchases.
The first group of Salvadoran
trainees finished a "course" in
PLO-styled terrorism at an Al
Fatah camp in June, 1980.
On July 23, 1980 rep-
resentatives of the Salvadoran
United Revolutionary Direc-
torate (DRU) which was then
the unified military command
for the various Salvadoran
Communist groups, met with
Arafat in Managua. Arafat
promised them arms and air-
craft. Later in the year,
Arafat did send some arms to
the DRU, and according to
published reports, PLO
fighters were sent to El Salva-
dor in September.
The Alliance picked up
steam in 1981. In March,
Shafik Handal, a Salvadoran
of Palestine descent and head
of El Salvador's Communist
Party, met with Arafat and
representatives of Habash's
Popular Front in Lebanon.
The meeting resulted in a joint
communique that, among
other points, included an
agreement to continue co-
operation between the unified
Salvadoran guerrilla groups
and Habash's group.
By early 1981, according to
Congressional testimony from
Acting Assistant Secretary of
State for Inter-American
Affairs John Bushnell, there
had been "a massive influx of
arms from Soviet and other
Communist sources. Radical
Arab states and the Palestine
Liberation Organization, and
the terrorist Popular Front for
the Liberation of Palestine
have furnished funds, arms,
and training.
In January 1982, Arafat
said publicly that PLO guer-
rillas were serving in El
Salvador. And documents
captured in Beirut during the
summer of 1982 reveal that
there were Salvadoran guer-
rillas in PLO camps in
Lebanon.
THROUGHOUT
THE WORLD
Though these fragments of
information have left a clear
trail, even without them there
would be no doubt about the
relationship between the Cen-
tral American Communists
and PLO terror, because both
sides have loudly proclaimed
it. In 1981, Yasser Arafat
spoke in words too clear to be
misunderstood or explained
away:
"We are a great revolution
that can never be intimidated.
We have connections with all
the revolutionary movements
throughout the world, in El
Salvador, in Nicaragua and
I reiterate Salvador and
elsewhere in the world."
YOUR OPINION COUNTS
Tell us What you Think!!
Send letters to:
The Editor, Jewish Floridian
501 South Flagler Dr. #305
W. Palm Beach, FL 33401
Area Deaths
Board Certified and Fellow of the
Royal College of Canada
Jaimy H. Bensimon M.D., P.A.
Medical Director of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center,
is pleased to announce the opening
of his office for the practice of:
CARDIOLOGY AND INTERNAL MEDICINE
Morse Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33407
Tel 305-471-5111
Office Hours
By Appointment
TREICH
. 78. of Dover C, 149 Century VU-
Weit Palm Beach. Levitt-
*ln Guaranteed Security Plan
II, West Palm Beach.
lis
, of 2671 Emory Drive E.. Weat
| Beach. Levitt-Welnateln Guaran-
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Puardlan Plan Chapel. West Palm
FEIN
JJ C 74, of 8285 White Wood Cove,
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R Plan Chapel, Weat Palm
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HERPE
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Chapel, Weat Palm Beach.
KIMI
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Beach. Levltt-Welnateln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. Weat Palm
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KRISS
Bmanuel. 72. of 2520 NE Flrat Court.
Boynton Beach. Rlveralde Guardian
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MILBER
Samuel. 77, of Aahby D-1087. Deerfleld
Beach. Rlveralde Guardian Plan
Chapel.
ROSENTHAL
Helen. 70. of 6100 Creathaven Blvd..
Weat Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnateln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, Weat
Palm Beach.
WALTZER
Bertha. 78. of Andover H-204, Century
Village, Weat Palm Beach. Rlveralde
Guardian Plan Chapel. Weat Palm
Beach.
WOLSER
Lenore. 78. of 2609 W. Dudley Drive.
Weat Palm Beach. Rlveralde Memorial
Chapel. Weat Palm Beach.
HOWARD A. SCHNEIDER, M.D.
Announces the opening of his office
for the practice of
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, September 30,1963
VANTAGE
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