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:
AA00014310:00049

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)


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thjewish floridian
10-NUMBER4-
VOLUME10-NUMBER2
PAI M BEACH. FLORIDA
FRIDAY, JANUARY 27.1964
PPICF .Vi CENTS
ichool Board Votes To Restrict Religious Activity
LOUISF. ROSS
Hews Coordinator
I vote, the Palm
ity School Board
pj| r Jan. 18 meeting
eligious guidelines
r Supt. Tom Mills
led a ban on relig-
[ meeting during
ion
Mates opinions
die East are
Supportive but
taken
B>n certain
;h need to be
Page 13.
I Political
Talks
;raeli
ten
Bdent political
ticipated in a
ion to Israel
fchisim
bout his first
- Page 2.
T--------

Obscures
pms
irsity being
)y the Ger-
:an Political
imittee is
ties to a
ised group
iblished
iring that the
a
ix". Pago a.
mger
In
ion Ads
ind TV ads
I the 1984
ration of
I County-
lh Appaal
itures
K- Pago 3.
The atmosphere of the
meeting, which had a signif-
icant Jewish attendance from
area synagogues and Jewish
organizations, was quiet and
reserved. Rabbi Alan Sher-
man, director of the Commu-
nity Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, contacted after
the vote was concluded, said,
"Everything that had to be
said was already stated in the
preceding weeks. Supt. Mills
extended every opportunity
for the community to respond
on the issue.
"I am very pleased at the
decision of the School Board
to ban religious clubs as well
as to restrict other religious
activities, specifically school
prayer. This decision repre-
sents a significant step for-
ward in fostering the separa-
tion of church and state within
our local community. We
should be prepared, however,
to face any legal challenge to
this decision.
"We are still troubled over
clergymen offering sectarian
prayers at special school cere-
monies. Further progress
needs to be made on this
issue."
According to Rabbi Sher-
man, the success was due, in
large part, to a unified effort
by several local Jewish
agencies, synagogues and
rabbis.
At a press conference called
by representatives of three
area ministerial associations
prior to the School Board ses-
sion, the clergymen collec-
tively showed their support for
the guidelines proposed by
Supt. Mills.
Representing the Ministerial
Fellowship of the Palm Beach-
es were Rev. Lin Wilcox,
director of Operation Con-
cern, Inc.; Rev. Paul Rasmus,
rector of Holy Spirit Episcopal
Church; Rabbi Alan Sherman
and Rev. Allen Hollis,
minister of Union Congre-
gational Church, president of
the Fellowship.
Speaking on behalf of the
Ministerial Association of the
Northern Palm Beaches were
Continued on Page 12
Planning Begins For Super Sunday '84
Coles To Serve As Co-Chairmen
"We've Got Your Number,
South Florida" is the theme
chosen for Super Sunday '84,
a major community-wide
phonathon given in support of
I he 1984 Jewish Fcderation-
I'JA campaign to be held
\pril I at the Royce Hotel.
I riilav evening. March 30 and
Saturday, March 31, have
been designated Federation-
l l \ Shabbai in Palm Beach
countv and will be observed in
area temple during Super
Sunday Weekend.
Myron J. Nickman. general
chairman of the 1984 Jewish
I cderaiion of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign, has named Sy and
Rhoda Cole to co-chair Super
Sunday '84. The Coles served
as Vice Chairmen for
Arrangements for the last two
community-wide phonathons.
Working with a Super
Sunday committee, the Coles
will co-ordinate the day-long
event which will involve more
than 400 volunteers from all
areas of the communiy. The
phonathon, designed to draw
the Jewish community
together in a unified effort,
will focus primarily on con-
tacting new contributors to the
campaign and closing any
"open" gifts. This last categ-
ory includes people who have
contributed to the campaign in
prior years but, as yet, have
not made their 1984 commit-
ment.
Nickman stated, "For the
past several years, Sy and
Rhoda have contributed to
generating the excitement
which makes Super Sunday a
success. Their involvement as
leaders of the community and
their past experience with
Super Sunday make them
eminently qualified to make
this year's effort a program we
Rhoda and Sy Cole
can all be proud of."
The Coles, realtors and
developers, have been active
with Temple Beth El for many
vears. They are Guarantors of
the temple and Sy, a member
of the Board of Trustees for
fifteen years, originated and
ran their Games program. He
Continued on Page 3
Reagan To Soviets:
Stop Shipping Hi-Tech Weapons to Mideast
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Reagan has urged
the Soviet Union to halt send-
ing "sophisticated weapons"
to the Middle East and to live
up to its human rights obliga-
tions under the Helsinki ac-
cords. He also suggested that
the USSR could work with the
U.S. in easing regional ten-
sions such as those in the
Middle East.
Reagan's remarks were
made in a nationally televised
speech in which he urged the
Soviet Union to resume the
dialogue on arms control. The
speech, which was sent by
satellite to Europe, came two
days before Secretary of State
George Shultz was scheduled
to meet Soviet Foreign Minis-
Prtsident Reagan
ter Andrei Gromyko in Stock-
holm.
WHILE NOTING that
arms control is "the most
visible area of Soviet-U.S.
dialogues, Reagan added, "A
durable peace requires both of
us to defuse tensions and
regional conflicts.
"Take the Middle East for
example," the President
continued. "Everyone's in-
terests would be served by
stability in the region and our
efforts arc directed toward
that goal. The Soviets could
help reduce tensions there
instead of introducing sophis-
ticated weapons into the area.
This would certainly help us to
Continued on Page 9


rage '2 TM JMUM IWUnBTgrPaim oeacn county i-naay, January
Joseph L mm Geriatric Center Annual Meeting Set For ft*. s
The second Annual Meeting
of The Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center of the Jewish
Home for the Aged of Palm
Beach County will be held on
Sunday, Feb. 5, at 10:30 a.m.
in the Center's Lowe Audit-
orium. In announcing the
meeting, president Erwin H.
Blonder reported that the 120-
bed long term skilled nursing
care facility which opened in
July is now operating at full
capacity.
An assessment of current
trends in the field of the aging
will be presented by Sheldon
Goldberg, executive vice pre-
sident of the American Asso-
ciation of Homes for the
Aging. The AAHA represents
several thousand non-profit
homes, facilities and housing
for the aging on the national
scene and establishes stan-
dards and criteria directed
towards achieving quality care
for the elderly residents.
The meeting will also in-
clude an annual report, elec-
tion of officers and Board of
Trustees and a premier of a
multi-media documentarv
depicting the Center's services
and programs.
The following slate of of-
ficers will be voted upon and
installed: Erwin H. Blonder,
president; Bennett Berman,
Alec Engclstein and Heinz
Eppler, vice president; Stanley
Brenner, treasurer; Charles
Sheldon Goldberg
Jacobson. assistant treasurer;
Marilyn lampert, secretary;
Sylvia Berman. assistant
secretary.
Nominees for a one-year
term as members of the Board
of Trustees are Rev. Martin
Adolf. Abe Bisgaier. Gilbert
Bloch, Evelyn Blum, Marlene
Burns. Shirley Fleishman,
Richard Calvin, Norma
Grablcr, Alexander Gruber,
Arnold Havcnick. Eva Hirsch,
Anne Marie Kaufman,
Dorothy Kohl, Joseph
Mandel. Joseph Molat,
Nathan Monus, Bernard
Plisskin. Herbert Ralston,
Myron C. Roberts. Ben
Roisman and Charles H.
Singer.
Nominees for two-year
terms serving the second year
Young Political Leader
Talks With Israeli Statesmen
Derrick Sprudli'> Islanding] is introduced h> Elsie Levilon,
chairman of thi- ( ommunilv Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach Count), al a recent Jewish
Federation board meeting.
By LOU fSE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
During the summer of 1983.
Derrick Spradlcv spent 19
intensive davs muring Israel.
He was chosen as one of ten
bi-partisan student political
leaders from across the
coun'ry to pariticipate in a
stud> mission to Israel
sponsored by the North
American Jewish Students'
Network in conjunction with
the Student Division of the
World Zionist Organization.
The student leaders, all of
whom had never been to Israel
before, are actively involved in
their state political parties and
campaigns for the upcoming
election year. Spradley, an
aide to Rep. Dan Mica (D.,
FL) and a student at Howard
University in Washington,
D.C., acted as spokesman for
the group at a press conference
that was held in Jerusalem
before returning to the United
States. In a prepared
statement, the Democratic
members of the delegation
called Israel an "alive an
vibrant" country and ex-
pressed the students' "sense of
urgency to comment" on their
observations.
Spradley exhibited this
commitment to speak about
his experiences when he
recently addressed a board
meeting of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach
County. "I talked for 45
minutes but I could have gone
on for an hour and a half," he
-,ud I hey listened intently to
his enthusiastic words a- did
this reportet in an mienie .<
lew davs later in the Fed-
eration offices. Sptadlev
exposed his gratitude to the
I ederation lor making this
trip possible. He was all set to
leave but found himself
without the money foi airfare
to New York where the trip
was to originate. It was
suggested that I ederation
might help. "Rabbi Man
Sherman, director of the
Communitv Relations
Council, made a phone call to
New York and the money was
there in two hours." Spradlcv
related.
Spradley's enthusiasm for
Israel was evident as he
noticed a map of Israel on the
Federation office wall and
eagerly rattled off the places
where he had been. "I knew
very little about Israel before I
went. I studied everyday 1 was
there (I have 80 pages of notes)
and learned more in 19 days
than in two years in school,"
he stated.
He admitted that he had
some preconceived notions
before he left. "I read of the
war in Lebanon and thought
Israel was bombarding all of
the Middle East. After I got to
Metulla and looked at Bcufort
( astle, Aralat's stronghold
where he would shell into
Metulla, it ocurcd to me that
Ariel Sharon had to go past
the 25 kilometer line to get the
PI.O because if he didn't, a lot
more people would be killed.
" \v a black student. I now
see Israel as a thru ing nation
whose ancient religion,
tradition and culture still exist
to this da> Israel helps its
fellow man I would hope
black people all ovei the world
could look at Israel as a model
nation thai can be united and
work on' problems.'" lie said
IK-' >i t Spradlej ticni to
Israel he believed that because
Israel had so main wars, he
would -ee lumen people "I
expected nothing but

count n I really was sur-
w; .'ii I traveled
de. I saw
ii ,!u- It In' me ihai

the agricultural technology I'
nil il r the
it hungry
S p r a d I
: 11
then Prime Vlinisici
M i I Ii. n for 2 hours
and talk aboui mans issues
this group was the last one 10
Begin bcl >rc Ins
ii ation) "Ii would really
surprise mc it l' students
could walk into the White
House and meet with
President Reagan, but Begin,
who is on an equal looting
with him. took time to see
\ctually speaking with both
V ibs ,,nd lews on the West
Bank made that situation
slearei to Sptadlev. "I
discovered alter talking with
the Arabs there and the
mayoi ol Bethlehem that the
\rabs want to live in peacebui
can't come forward and sa>
ihis because Ol their tear ol the
PI O. Although the) really
wanted peace, they did sav
Ihai there must be p|.() rep.
rcscntation in that peace He
learned that 70 percent ol the
Arabs .here feel sale under
Israel s control.
Spj*jly. who warns to be a
lawyer,'hopes one dav to sMin
Congress |0 d, somc.hmg
B00d In, ,hc people Ol ,h,s
2"""JP He works l(,r
Kip Mica on the I |{j
Internsh.p program ,n the
mornings and attends ,h.
university afternoons. He will
lour throughout the IjJcd
*. primarily on college
-<">nuses wh Black Studies
EH-* SZ
are Detra Kay. Mu
Saul Kramer. Q
Berenice R0gers J
DrWi"iamH8.Sha;d0|
Nominees f0r th
terms serving,hefirv'
Dr, Elliot Klorfein
Stem and Dr t
Weincr. M
Nominees for *
terms beginning Janu
serving the second
Herbert A. Girard
C.ladstone. Mortimer 1
Robert E. Lisl mM
Shulman.
at
n ol
i of
ion
-Uni
*n a
Adu
Chairman for the
Meeting is Arthur Gb
Committee members j
in planning the meet
Eva Hirsch, Dr
Klorfein, Joseph Ma
Berenice Rogers.
Women's Pacesetters
Luncheon
rxhit
tret
;lova
. on i
i. V
State
-io
il
Members of Ihe planning committee for the Woai
Division Pacesetters' Luncheon to be held on leb I
am. at Ihe home of Mrs. I. C. Pollack of Palm M
attended a briefing session recently al the home of sd
Levey. Ihe> heard Marva Perrin (left). Nice P reside* |
( ampaijjn. discuss the relationship and respond!
between Ihe women's own families and their e\lfl
families in the Jewish community. Doug Kleiner
pictured| assistant director of Ihe Jewish Kedenlioi.
an overview of Ihe local needs, Israel's economy
and Project Renewal.
t i
Detra Kay [left] and Barbara Tanen (right),
of the Pacesetters' luncheon are shown ""El
(second from left) and Sheila Eageitlein (law m
president of Women's Division.
Continued on p,ge g
rha
2250 Palm B.ach Lakea Boulevard Suit* 104
Wtat Palm Beach. Florida 33400
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'SS0j]
An outstanding professional and counaallng *9f^^t\
Jamith community ol Palm Baach County 'w
contidontim holp l available lor
lent
Probiams ol tha aging
Consultation and
valuation tamcaa
MantiH
Par
Parson*1 *
jaaNlaVJ
684-1951
Modarat* lam an ehanjad m faarirv and "^JJjl
ihoaa who can pay (tarn an boat* on moon* **
Tha Jt-i.h Family and CMMran'a -
tna Jt-i.h Ftdaratton of Patm Maori Cm**1
Z*'*""*"


Friday, January 27,1984 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
s
bens. |
and
tapiro
' ihrJ
fn, y]
oung Adult Division to
iew The Precious Legacy
anuanl
nd .-M
ard,fl
imcr M
nd \M W
26.
hibit,
ftacey Levy,
[Young Adult
1984 Jewish
[Palm Beach
Jewish Appeal
kneed that the
Ivision would
trip to view
igacy on Sun-
hich includes
fts from the
Btate Collec-
Hay al the Bass
i Beach. The
K came to the
Per 15 years of
between the
American of-
it consists of
'acts selected
wish Museum
h houses over
from Jewish
th to the 20th
fcassivc collec
tion in the Museum in Prague
is the result of Nazi confisca-
tion of artifacts from 153
communities in Eastern
Europe where the Nazis
planned a "Museum to the
Extinct Race." The Nazis
intended to found a "re-
search" and propaganda
"institute" at the museum
that would justify to the world
the final solution to the Jewish
question.
The Young Adult Division
trip is open to singles and
couples between the ages of 25
and 40. The cost for the day,
which includes round trip
transportation from West
Palm Beach, a kosher lunch,
exhibit and tour is $15 per
person. A minimum commit-
ment to the 1984 Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign of $25 per person.
is
in
payable over one year
required for participation
the program.
The program is being
chaired by Susan Wolf-
Schwartz and Dr. Steven Sch-
wartz. Serving on the Young
Adult Cabinet are Michael
Zimmerman, overall YLD-
YAD Chairman; Dr. Moshe
and Marci Adler, Philip and
Laura Balas, Barry and
Marjorie Berg, Jim and Soni
Kay, Sid Kulick, Dr. Alan and
Marilyn LeRoy, David and
Judy Schimmel, David and
Gail Schwartz and Dr. Robert
Wacks.
For further information and
reservations contact Ronni
Epstein at the Jewish Federa-
tion office 832-2120. Tickets
are limited and will be distrib-
uted on a first come first serve
basis.
eration Radio-TV Ads
eature Roberta Peters
[chairman of
lations com-
bed that the
Ion advertise-
Tewish Feder-
leach County
known opera
I Peters. The
(spots which
local radio
[Jan. 16, fea-
Ition's bene-
|ing 'Building
id 'Share the
lal theme for
Federation-
lations cam-
Leah Siskin,
pleased that
donated her
on our radio
and we are
paign," stated
"We are very
Roberta Peters
time to appear
and TV spots
grateful for the assistance of
Rabbi Howard Hirsch, a
member of the Public Rela-
tions committee, who helped
make it possible for Ms. Peters
to appear. We would also like
to express our gratitude to
Pegasus Productions and their
president, Barbara Gordon,
for donating their time for the
production of these spots."
"I envision a year of aware-
ness, continuity and
strength." stated Siskin, "and
a renewed commitment to
serve the Jewish community of
the Palm Beaches, using the
Public Relations arena as a
vehicle to create a sense of
community and help promote
a quality life for Jews here and
around the world."
Serving on the Public Rela-
tions committee are Harvey
Goldberg, Rabbi Howard
Hirsch, Barry Krischer, Stacey
Levy, Ann Leibovit, Cynnie
List, Karen List, Judy
Schimmel, Gail Schwartz and
Barbara Tanen. Ronni
Epstein is director of Public
Relations.
Leadership Development
Members of the Young Leadership Development program
sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
participated in a Mini-Mission program which took them
around the community to see the local beneficiary agencies of
the Jewish Federation's annual campaign. The program con-
cluded with a dinner at the Winter Carnival sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center at Camp Shalom. Pictured above are
[seated, left to right] Dr. Moshe Adler, Young Leadership
program co-chairman; Susan Wolf-Schwartz, Young
Leadership program co-chairman; Nancy Minor; Claire
Kazinec; and Ronni Epstein, director of Leadership
Development. Standing [left to right] are Gail Schwartz; Jon
Shaw; Jill Shaw; Susan Schein; Dr. Steven Schwartz; Dr.
Robert Rubin; Ellen Bovarnick; Michael Zimmerman, chair-
man Leadership Development; Kevin Minor and Aaron
Kazinec.

HOLD THE DATE
Monday, February 20, noon
Bernard's
1730 North Federal Highway
Boynton Beach
VILLAGE ROYALE ON THE GREEN LUNCHEON
Given on Behalf of the
1984 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
$50 Minimum Commitment
milling for Super Sunday
Intly at the home of Sy and
lured above are [front row,
touglas Kleiner, assistant
'(deration of Palm Beach
tin; Stella Goldberg; Rhoda
in Super Sunday '84; Terri
Kuril; Robert Bur*aid; Ethel Welner; Karen
Kosowsk* and Marcia Shapiro. Back row
(left to right) are Mark Mendel, staff
associate Jewish Federation; Martin List;
Larry (Goldberg; Sy Cole, co-chairman Super
Sunday '84; Arnold Lampert; Bernie Kuril;
Marihn Lampert; Norman Landerman and
Dr. Ernest Weiner.
ing Begins For Super Sunday 84
iPage 1
[the Supper
|s. Rhoda, a
'nai B'rith
174, is
chairman
the Palm
lltOIS.
this past
the High
lei adult
of their
>n in 1977,
pstoric visit
fax Sadat.
Cole stated, "More than the
actual collecting of monies for
the campaign, I feel that Super
Sunday gets the community
involved in the working of
Federation. Volunteerism is
what makes Super Sunday
possible. By giving of ones
time and money, we help
fellow Jews locally, in Israel
and throughout the world. My
wife and I, along with this
great community, will strive to
make Super Sunday '84 a
spectacular success."
The community-wide
phonathon is being held April
1 (the national Super Sunday
was Jan. 15) in conjunction
with the Jewish Federations of
South County. Ft. Lauderdale
and South Broward. The four
communities decided to hold
Super Sunday on the same day
to benefit from joint publicity
in a cost saving measure.
For more information con-
tact Mark Mendel, staff asso-
ciate, at the Federation office
832-2120.
To Our Friends and Neighbors
of Indian Spring
You are cordially invited to fhe
FIRST ANNUAL DINNER DANCE
in support of the
1964 Jewish Federation
of Palm Beoch County/UJA Jewish Appeol Compaign
THE POINCI AN A CLUB
70 Royal Poindana Ptaza Polm Bear*
SUNDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY TWELFTH
Dinner harf past six
Joseph Ricardel Orchestra
GUEST SPEAKER
BARBARA GORDON
NartonoJ Bocrd Member, United Jewish Appeol
Minimum commimn H 50
foitw Je*^rt Feswcfton of
Un Atom CMMMM Campaign
R.S.V.P. Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
832-2120


Israel's Economic Crisis Disproves Anti-Semitic P
The old anti-Semitic proverb is that Jews
are good with money. But you couldn't
prove this in the State of Israel.
Security problems are one thing.
Failure to be able to establish an
economy that is run on a sound fiscal basis
is quite another.
Perhaps Israel's most pressing problem
today is its runaway level of inflation
somewhere near 200 percent in 1983. It
should not be too difficult to conceive of
this single statistic as more threatening to
Israel than the hostile nations surrounding
it.
One key to Israel's future lies in cutting
down yerida at the same time that it en-
courages newer and more energetic levels of
aliya. But this is hardly likely in a country
where savings are lost to inflation over
night where Germany's post-World War
I experience of needing a wheelbarrow to
take money for a shopping trip to the
market is already close to becoming a
reality for the average Israeli.
Still, the government can hardly be
expected to deal with its fiscal crisis when
that average Israeli has a taste for the kind
of expensive consumer goods that he can
not really afford. Nor can the nation afford
them, because that taste contributes to the
imbalance in foreign trade that results in a
precious outflow of currency, thus com-
pounding the crisis even more.
In the end, it is not a question of blaming
either the everyday citizen or the gover-
nment. Indeed, blame is neither con-
::::::::::>^^
Painful TV Debate
There was something painful about
watchmg and listening to the Democrac
presidential candidates on television last
weekend. The issue is not so much that the
1984 campaign, at least as of now. already
seems run and lost so far as the Democrats
are concerned.
More to the point is that, except for
former Vice President Mondale. there is a
sense of repetitive listlessness in the others
- for example, Senators Alan Cranston
and John Glenn. And even Mondale fails to
project himself as a ball of fire, clear though
it is that he is a chip off the old Hubert
Humphrey block.
But perhaps for that very reason, one
tends to feel that in Mondale one has heard
it all before old panaceas,but for new
problems that plague us and that seem to
cry out for newer solutions.
Only in the Rev. Jesse Jackson is there a
'ovL
sense of vitality, mainly of cour* J
of his coup in Syria. But Jackson^l
because that is what he is In thi 9
one isn't irritated with him asoneS
have been with the preachments Jfl
Carter But preaching is not the Si
potential President of the UnitKJ
or. at least, ought not to be. *B
Furthermore the sentiments v J
publicly by Jackson, and even hisS
such that they worry Jewish votersB
especially when they are frankly rj
Take, for example, the comment bvl
Rev. Wyatt Walker that the UniSI
government would have done more J
U.S. Navy pilot Lt. Robert GooaW U
he been "white or Jewish."
more
This is enough to turn anyone armS
the Rev. Jackson, even if his anti-foil
sentiments had not already done so. 1
So what did the televised "debate
last weekend tell us'.' Perhaps the nj
vital of the Democratic hopefuls is jj
Jackson, who largely is incompreheJ
when he sounds like a gospel preacher!
And who, when a Jewish voter does!
understand him, "ills that voter with$
fear.
Scenario for U.S. Latin Polky
mm
u
lag
hyou
)t fro
ment
rived
than
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Origin Destination JF 1

LIKE Jacob and Esau, two
political-military infants have
been bom squealing into the
universe that are bound to cause
profound changes in the life of a
good part of the world Though
perhaps not immediately ap-
parent, both are twins, and both
are connected to each other ankle
and-hand
One is the growing sense of es-
trangement that showed itself as
open antagonism between the
I'nited States and its European
partners at the NATO conference
in Brussels two weeks ago
The other is the publication of
the Kissinger Commission report
on Central America that followed
the tumultuous close of the
NATO conference by several
days and that recommends some
$8 billion in U.S. aid to specified
Central American nations as a
hedge against a Communist
takeover there.
STRICTLY SPEAKING, the
shouting match that went for a
NATO conference is not new-
bom Those who have observed
the steady deterioration in
relations between the United
States and its North Atlantic
Treaty partners over the past few
years could have predicted the
outcome in Brussels
Former West German Chan
ceUor Helmut Schmidt's angry
remarks about the American role
in NATO were especially bound
to be made. Schmidt not only
links his quarrel with us to Presi
dent Reagan s unprecedented
hostility toward the Soviet Union
ar>d u, the deployment of new
Pershing 2 and cruise missiles ,
Eurepe'ennfU,y 8nd d9ewhere '"
His quarrel with us in fact goes
back further than that ufthe
carter Administrations growing
unw,lhngn to lalk to J*
without a Soviet quid pn, uuo
announced and guarantoed'm
advance But Schmidts df
ferences with the United State,
over how to confront Soviet
pobxy are mere.y symptom^ 'ol
differences voiced in other NATO
capitals over the recent yeara
'T MAY BE true that ever
since President t *r
rwx-:-:-:v>W?:Ai:::Sft:W:::W:%:
I Leo
Mi mil in
1
I
^:>*Sx$ Still, former Secretary of
Defense in the Carter Admin-
Miration James Schlesinger
wound up responding to Sch-
midt's commentary by lecturing
the Brussels conference on the
fact that many Americans view
the Europeans as damned
ingrates for refusing to un-
derstand the American position
on the Soviet threat and for being
indifferent to American needs
when we were once so positively
concerned about theirs.
I to mention after World
ai ii in the confrontation with
tr.. Soviet Union, which the
NATO Europeans these days
apparently see as Uss
threatening to them than our role
in meeting the confrontation
When President Kennedy said
in the shadow of the Wail that
/r/i bin em Berliner, he electrified
not only West Germany, but all
the world, and he galvanized the
NATO partnership into
determined resistance against the
arrogance of Soviet expansionism
on their continent. In 1984. such
a pronouncement would score no
points at all not in West
Germany, not any*-J
organized, indeed
resistance today tot
2 and cruise misaaW
there and in otwB
Europe says so. axfl
eloquent way posite!
THE KISSINGE
oned
sion report on Cental
the twin to this soil
erosion of the Nonfl
Alliance because afl
though born secocci^^J
concern for the spmcH
tional Communism
inherit by subtle 3
first-born's conaden
same problem else*!
Historically, Lao
has generally beer. 'J
of US. foreign |
Monroe Doctrine
ning of the 19th C
our "awareness
of a Southern H
one day, we would
the Banana Repubu
But this arrogant*
ference was as nothiaji
to the purpose old
Doctrine itself.
warn Europe to U!
sphere of influence
America, which in
more frequently
America when we **
grading them "
Republics and ain
be polite, was justi
tension of Vm
nalpolitikUtlK*
In this sense, u
was not a thing u*
political reality to
I
Cootisutd
"E
Jewish floridia
adeai
tad
Pic
o> Pirn Boacn Count* a^Mm
Combining Ou'Voica and Fada'atiO" nW*
SUZANNE SHOCHE?
EkcuIkt* Edilo"
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PALM BEACH BOCA KATON *
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75Tri 7JPum Me" to"*' cv m* fm BM*
/'WOulOf '0m Upon NaOA
j-nday. January 27, MM
Volume 10
Hi


Friday, January 27,1984 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 6
IV
I
Scenario for Policy in Latin America
'OK
n
cherj
itfcl
K
from Page 4-
But a fence with a
^against intrusion
jreditors who
four revolution.
je Doctrine did
jy make its
Khe cause of ex-
Kotection to the
B nations for their
Hts, but for ours.
Hre, it showed the
to be what the
Bias been almost
ig to the present
e-centered, for
pnt times, Presi-
iklin Roosevelt
B Good Neighbor
tempt to rectify
Khe mid-1930's a
For President
30 years later,
?nn Wants
T Youth
"A) West Ger-
Hh community is
Kid to the long
Bgement by which
of military age are
Jhe draft. The ar
tacit understand
Hn Germany's past
gal waiver
istry sources say
individual cases,
avoid recruitment
Bt it is morally im-
em to serve in a
rument has been
recent years
Jews who reach
arc from families
Bunder the Nazi
Jewish communal
emphasized
the community
itelv enjoy full
n law without
the country's
IJTA) A
Nablus imposed
of 2' t-4' t years
Juths convicted of
3v cocktails at
land at the home
[suspected of col-
lh the Israeli
I are residents of
in the Samaria
lest Hank.
[one was hurt by
jmbe, the court
ly stiff sentences
in order to deter
In the future. The
plolotov cocktail
leli vehicles has
it weeks.
J Israeli soldiers
at the entrance
lUniversity after
M Bsiders planned to
Hipus to incite
Tthe students. The
iter removed.
in
tation
Begin
rA) Listeners
station voted
lier Menachem
I Year" for
usand listeners
ill conducted by
ity, which is
French Jewish
Paris. The poll
lore than two-
irticipants sup
I Others in the
Mident Francois
Simone Veil, the
(of the European
Helmut Schmidt
his Aliarua para progreso was
built upon his awareness of-the
cancerous Communist Cuba
distilled from his agony at the
Bay of Pigs.
But it is a faltering Mexico in
the shadow of the Sandinista
success in Marxist Nicaragua
today, and an insurgency drive in
El Salvador, that together gave
rise to the Kissinger Commission
and its report. Our eyes are not
only on Central America, but on
all of Latin America, as the
Soviet-bankrolled Cuba extends
its challenge throughout all the
Southern Hemisphere.
WHATEVER Congress may
or may not do to act on the
Kissinger recommendations, one
major consideration to a United
States already crippled by an un-
precedented national debt is
where the funds will come from to
implement them.
The shouting match in
Brussels suggests something few
are willing to think about now,
but which is likely to come to
pass before the turn into the 21st
Century. And that is how to deal
with this fiscal-military
limitation by shifting our focus
from Europe to Latin America
with a reinstatement of the
Monroe Doctrine, specifically
emphasizing the iSovieta- Will
this mean our turning our backs
on Europe and the Soviet Union's
relentless drang nach Westenf
Hardly, since that would be a
crude response to a question that
began to be asked, and answered,
when the NATO alliance first
came to grips with the policy dif-
ferences dividing America and
the other alliance partners.
If the reality is that we simply
can not afford to bankroll two
fortresses against the Soviets,
one in Europe and one in Latin
America, then the likelihood is
that we may take the Europeans
at their critical word of
us.
lsiNCE they increasingly
consider their best interests at
odds with oux own, we may well
leave the Europeans to hold the
line against the Soviets u best
they can at the same time that we
get truly tough with the Soviets
in Latin America.
If this frightens the
Europeans, it will also give them
the opportunity to try out their
own policies and be rid of ours,
which these days they call much
too strident in any case.
Whether or not the Soviets
accept the trade-off is something
that time will tell, although I
tend to suspect they will not.
Still, what would be their al-
ternative other than to test the
integrity of our decision by
marching on Western Europe, a
threat that exists every day there
despite the existence of NATO.
Under any circumstances, the
days of Esau seem numbered as
Jacob, with increasing persisten-
ce, claims his inheritance.
"The problem with
runei^arraigemeiiteisthe
person who should
have made the decisions
didn't:
-FrankRoir
Most people have no idea what a funeral
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3. When fully funded, the prearranged
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The GUARDIAN PLAN Program is hon-
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used by Family Service Life Insurance Company
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being
to


rageb ine Jewisr
Tone
Readers Write
A Show Of Gratitude
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian
1 would like 10 take this
opportunity and express to
you the absolute pleasure n
lias been tor me to share in (he
daily workings of Federal ion
since last Nov. 21. (Mr.
Sehnm.tn substituted in the
mail room lot Al Rosotl who
volunteered to help the Israeli
army for almost two months.)
The entire stall ate. in m)
\aried experiences, the mosi
dedicated, congenial and
diligent I have c>ei worked
with. In addition, a pre-
conceived notion of the efforts
0f Federation has forever been
negated. Impossible. ol
course. *ould be -he onpor-
,unil) ol out entire Jewish
communits io -hate m> ex-
perience here, but were i
la.,, support foi Federa
would incrase ten-fold.
s||)\r\ ^HIM\N
The Ref useniks' Laughs
At Soviet Persecution
Olpa Serena and Yevgeny
Ko/hc\nikov, a multi-talented
husband and wife team, wil
present a satire describing the
life of "The Refuseniks" in
the I'SSR on \N'ednesda> eve-
nine. Feb. 8. 7 p.m.. in (he
sanctuary of Temple Israel.
Through the medium ol song
and skit. the> will tell I he story
of the plight of soviet lews
whoeannot emigrate.
Midrasha-Judaica High
School and Temple Israel. CO-
sponsors of the event, are
uniting the community to
share this "authentic under
eround theatrical happening."
in
The "Refuseniks" will be fol
lowed by an optional discus
sion period with the actoi
the Social Hall.
I he Koshevnikovs organiz-
ed an underground theatre in
then Moscow apartment to
entertain and boosl morale
when they found themselves
sharing the situation ol thou-
sands of other reluseniks.
They were trained at the
Moscow c ircus School and
had performed a satirical play
for two years that was
ud
American ORT Federation Annual
National Conference Jan. 27-29
Delegates from American
ORT Federation chapters and
divisions throughout the
United States will participate
in a three-day round of discus-
sions and activities geared to
directing ORT's worldwide
educational network tnrougn
the closing decades of the
twentieth century, at the
American ORT Federation
National Conference. Jan. 2"
29. at the Sheraton Centre.
New York, announced Alvin
I Gray, American ORT Fed-
eration President.
Featured speakers at the
conference will include Sen-
ator ( hristophei I Dodd, D-
( onnecticut; 1 srael Gotalnik,
Director-General ol >RI
Israel; Joshua 1 lidel, Director-
(ieneral of <>k I 1 atin \n
: and Moshe Davis, lewish
education consultant to the
\\ .rid ORT Union.
\ new slate of officers will
be imtalled on Sundav. Ian
29.
local delegates io the
Conference from the West
Palm Beach area will include
John I Moss o( I akc Worth.
National < hairman ol
Engineers foi OR1 and
Honorary \ ice President.
\merican ORT I cderation In
addition Moss is chairman,
Florida Region Men's ok I
denls banned as being anti
Sovi'ei This, and a desire to
,n as a lew. result
cd in iheii applying foi a visa
io emigrate in 1976. rhey were
md fired from then
Aith ihc circus I hc> then
iiimed to performing theii
skit- ol -oti'j and drama to
support themselves and en
courage other refuseniks in
ihcir determination to
emigrate
" rhe Refuseniks" is a serie*
>| ski's interspersed with
Hebrew and "> iddish songs
vhich portray the frustration
and despaii ol Soviet lews
waiting foi exil v isas and the
anguish ol life in a police
stale Through this CO medic
medium, (he Ko/hevnikovs
laugh ai the absurdities, the
ambiguities and the vicious
ness of oppression in order 10
neutralize the pain.
\ donation ol SI will be
requested at the dooi I or
more information, contact
Temple Israel oi the lewish
( unurrssman Tom lewis (right] recenllv rtluritiL
rinding mission Io the Middle Fasi. He dhtfl
rennomy *hich is seriously threatened b> ruru,J
. ... ..... kji_:. -. sk._i. ii.t.i
ouno
nd a
iplon
labli
Id tl
m
with Israeli Prime Minister Shamir |left
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J^Good to the Last Drop*


i of Palm Beach County Page 7
[DF Document Urges Early Withdrawal
iV ID LANDAU
JALEM (JTA)
Position paper urging
[withdrawal of the Is-
lse Force from Leb-
rdless of a continued
I Syrian presence was the
product of free-wheeling
discussions and wide -ranging
option considerations allowed
by Defense Minister Moshe
Arens to his staff and did not
become official government
policy, defense sources say
here.
Existence of the document,
prepared by an IDF military
planner, was first disclosed
last November. It was read to
Jewish Spokesmen Mixed
On U.S.Vatican Tie
JORK (JTA)
Jokesmen who have
[olvcd in Vatican-
fations are offering
ftiews over the an-
nt in Washington
Be Vatican that full
B relations were
d between- the U.S.
Batican for the first
17 years.
Siegman, executive
of the American
Congress, said the
Isolated the con-
principle of
m between church
Be But Dr. Marc
Bm. director of the
dik.1 Relations
Bin of the American
ommittec, and Rabbi
Bhneier, president of
Be.il of Conscience
on. hailed the U.S.
lion.
N SAID that while
ongrcss shared the
Administration's
or the espousal by
^^B.n Paul II of human
Bd social justice, "It is
BiiuMi that formal
Be relations with the
Biolates that (church-
Bparation) constitu-
Biciple."
Bauin. former direc-
the AJCommittee's
Bous affairs depar-
[post in which he was
associated with
levsish relations,
that from the
of church-state
m, "many
|ts joined by the
Jewish Congress
Holy See as an in-
irt of the Roman
IChurch" and "thus
fed States diplomatic
m of the Vatican is
as a violation of the
kdment."
rr. Tanenbaum ad-
lere is a substantial
scholarship" which
case "that both
ly and theologically,
Bee is a 'secular' arm
ltican conceived as a
(state."
THE announce
o! U.S.-Vatican
both White House
|n Larry Spcakes and
xii i ment spokesman
lies said there was no
of church-state
because the U.S. is
Jg the Holy See,
(han the Catholic
|self. Administration
in defending the
iseum May
re to Close
iVIV (JTA) -
lefutsot, the presti-
^eum of the Diaspora
on the Tel Aviv
campus, may have
[by the end of this
piless the Treasury
its decision to
|the monthly govern-
:ation of over 10
(Shekels ($100,000)
jers some 40 percent
Jseum's operational
action noted that 106 other
countries have full diplomatic
relations with the Vatican.
Tanenbaum also said that
another factor in favor of the
new ties "is the decline of anti-
Catholicism in America,
especially since Vatican
Council II which strongly
committed world Catholics to
religious liberty and improved
Catholic-Jewish relations."
Tanenbaum used the news
of the event to declare that
"with this breakthrough"
Jews have the riftht "to expect
now another breakthrough
the Vatican's establishing of
diplomatic relations with the
sovereign state of Israel."
Schneier called the agree-
ment "a welcome and positive
step." He said the exchange of
Ambassadors between the
U.S. and the Vatican "carries
with it the potential for more
effective cooperation on issues
of deep concern to the
American people and to all
mankind issues of poverty,
hunger, interfaith harmony,
religious freedom and world
peace."
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Member UAH C iReformi
Invites you to attend our
Sabbath Eve Services
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m., at
Cason United Methodist Church
Corner ol Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd.)
Rabbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
NedChodash Samuel Rothstein Sid Bernstein
272-2827 President 732-5807
Registration for Religious School
Professional Staff
Special KULANU Young Family Group
For INFORMATION CALL
Man Aaron '''' 35'99 Bev'" KHm,n 967 4444
Temple information call 2/6 6161
P.O. BOX 1901 DELRA Y BEACH, FLA.
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray
the Knesset last week by
opposition MK Shulamit
Aloni of the Civil Rights
Movement, part of the Labor
Alignment. Aloni was sharply
criticized for making it public.
THE DOCUMENT, un-
dated, called for a reappraisal
of Israel's policy toward Syria
and viewed the presence of
Syrian forces in Lebanon as a
"lesser evil" than other pos-
sibilities. The author of the
document contended that Is-
rael could not expel the Sy-
rians by political measures,
and a military approach was
undesirable.
The present situation,
according to the document
was leading to the de facto
partition of Lebanon, and
while this might prevent
terrorist attacks on northern
Israel, it would increase the
potential for friction with
Syria and for a Lebanese
civilian uprising again against
the IDF. The author, there-
fore, recommended that the
IDF be withdrawn from south
Lebanon as soon as provisions
are made to prevent attacks
across the border and to deny
Syria any strategic advantage.
MK Geula Cohen of the
ultra-nationalist Tehiya Party
attacked Aloni for exploiting
her Knesset immunity to dis-
close privileged information.
She said it could set a danger-
ous precedent. Aloni replied
that the document was in no
way as it had been referred to
by the press a month ago with-
out raising objections from the
military censor. Furthermore,
she said, it was the duty of any
MK to speak out if he or she
felt a policy pursued by the
government was harmful to
the country.
REGIONAL ARTS
presents
Conductorless
ORPHEUS
CHAMBER
ORCHESTRA
RICHARD GOODE
pianist
PROGRAM
Boyce. Symphony in F. Op 2, No 4
Mozart. Piano Concerto No. 12 in A.
K. 414
Stravinsky. Eight Instrument*/
Miniatures
Dvorak. Serenade tor Strings
FEB. 1 Wednesday 8PM
Tickets: 117.114, $10. $7
ANDRE
WATTS
pianist
"He possesses a
gift that defies
explanation. A
pianist with more
than mature
playing he
demonstrates wonderful Insight,
intensity, poetry, a sweeping
command of the keyboard and
extraordinary communication
He is ageless."
Recital program including Beethoven.
Brahms and Chopin
FEB. 8 Wednesday 8PM
Tickets: $20. $18, $12. $7
ISRAEL
CHAMBER
ORCHESTRA
David
Shallon
conductor
with
LEONARD
ROSE, cellist
r
PROGRAM
Prokofiev. Symphony in O minor.
"Classical'
Schumann. Callo Concerto in A minor
Sheriff. TFilot iPrayers)
Mozart. Symphony No 41. Jupiter
FEB. 10 Friday 2PM
Tickets: $20. $11. $12. $7


f% Radio /TV Highlights 4f
concm wi.h Rabbi Ben Zion Miller and Cantor Ela.ne
Shapiro.
LCHAYIM Sunday. Jan. 29 IJ^O MB. -
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub -
The Jewish uTtenef. Digest, a radio M.gjne. Mrs
Richard Tucker, wife of the late opera star, will join Rabb.
Golub in a tribute to her husband. _,._ c .-
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday
Jan. 29. 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 w.th host Dr.
Simon Silvcrman. ,/-
SHALOM Sunday. Jan. 29. 10 a.m. -.PECt
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Peritz.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community/ Calendar
j"UkFcderatloi Demographic Study Meeting -12 noon.
January 29 _.
Jewish Theological Seminary reception at 4 p.m. at I he
Breakers B'nai Brith No. 2939 theater 2 p.m. B nai
B'rith Women Ohav joint dinner dance at Roycc b.3V
p.m. Jewish Federation Fountains Golf Tournament and
Luncheon
January 30 ..
Jewish Federation Community Relations Council Soviet
Jewrv Rally at Temple Emanu-EI 7:30 p.m. Jewish
Community Da> School executive board 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Trip to Bass Museum, Miami
Beach-9:30 a.m.
January 31
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach -
cultural series at YWCA 1 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group -
Century Village- 10a.m.
February 1
Jewish Federation Women's Division $1,000 Minimum
Event Labor Zionist Alliance 1 p.m. Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group -
Cresthaven Temple Israel Sisterhood board 7 p.m.
B'nai B'rith No. 3115 board 8 p.m. National Council
of Jewish Women Palm Beach board 10 a.m.
Hadassah Lake Worth board 10 a.m. Jewish
Community Center executive board 8 p.m.
February 2
Hadassah Golda Meir board 10 a.m. Pioneer V\ omen
- Theodore Her/I 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 2939 hoard
1 p.m. Hadassah Chai board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Oha\ I p.m. B'nai B'rith Women 0
12:30 p.m Pioneei Women Golda Men :
a.m. Women- American OKI lake Worth-( overed
Bridge 12:30p.m. Hadassah-BatGurion-boar<
a.m. National Council o! Jewish Women Ok.
Inn board 10 a.m. Jewish Federation Community
Mission Meeting 4 p.m.
fncl SUPERVISION
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miiiiiiiitiiiitttiiiiiini........1Mlip
Link Between German-American Groi
niocaust Revisionist Institute Dig
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
The Simon Wicsenth
Chancellor Helmut Kohl. investigative reporter!
The release also asserted out the proposed
that the university would be venture, that tie'
in American colleges and uni-
versities." The Wiescnthal
Center noted that the release
failed to mention that von
Braun's widow did not ap-
prove of the project.
Last November. Mayor Joe at this point that GAS
Davis of Huntsville was in- scrappmg its plan. u.
by Walt Wiesman, a
among native ,
man-Americans n
from many other cuh
more than 30 years
Despite mountinn
position, there is noi
-..... ., rlv that the university ^ --;-"'< ine-j
Center at Yeshiva University .. untcring political philo- might endanger the
has announced that it has dis- Qf ovcf wm Marxist sonal relationship iM
covered that the German-Am- >fe'wors currcntly practicing trust that have per
erican National political r_ 4___,;r, rnllrvcs and uni- mong native ,.;.;.
Action Committee, a Santa
Monica-based organization
promoting a new university
named after Dr Wernher von
Braun. the German rocket
scientist who developed the \-
2s for Nazi Germany, has links
to (he Institute for Historical
Review, the California-based
group which publishes numer-
ous books and periodicals
claiming that the Holocaust
was a "Zionist hoax."
Dr. Charles Weber, a
professor of German who is
on the editorial board of the
IHR, also serves on the steer-
ing committee for the pro-
posed university. The
Wiescnthal Center confirmed
this information to Kelly
Cooper, an NBC-TV invest-
igative reporter for WAFF-TV
in Huntsville. Ala., who was
looking into GANPAC claims
of widespread German-Amer-
ican support for the uni-
versity.
AN OCT. 5. 1983 press rel-
ease issued b> GANPAC an
nounced plans to raise $15
million for the university
which would be situated on a
40-acre site in Huntsville. the
community where many
former Nazi scientists were
brought to during the 1950's
to assist the United States'
fledgling rocket and space
program, the Wiescnthal
Center reported.
formed ~,
former colleague of von Braun
and a member of the local
Chamber of commerce who
was on GANPAC's mailing
list, that the organization
which claimed on its letterhead
that it is "representing the
interests of the 52 million
Americans of German
descent, this nation's largest
minority" was. in fact, ob-
scuring its real aims.
INVESTIGATION of
midt, head of .
secretary-treasurer
Wernher von Braun It
Foundation, claimed]
month in an interview!
Huntsville Times M
ideology promoted
organization is "j
. somew hat right ofJ
. the same kind of tt
the forefathers of \
had." Asked by fe-
w-nether he believed
million Jews died ini
iss

Di
G^PAc' rVd that i> ~ ^> *i
actually a group dedicated to
whitewashing the crimes of the
Nazi era, according to the
Wiescnthal Center. Its recent
newsletters labelled the tele-
vision films, "Holocaust,"
Winds of War." and "Blood
and Honor" as anti-German
hate films and called the
Holocaust" an exaggeration."
Additional documents ob-
tained by the Wiesenthal
Center show that three major
German-American cultural
groups the Steuben Society,
the Catholic Society of Am-
erica, and the German-Amer-
ican National Congress
.
Young Lead
Imoi
CoatfanedfnaPar!'
...... .wrv..Vw IVUII .'IH'III X-Vll^l^J.*
The press release asserted ipurported to have backed the
that the project had garnered proposed von Braun university
"Israel is a beautiful
try dedicated to the i
process in the Middle]
Begin gave back the 1
which could have made!
70 percent energy free.1
strong effort and gesq
maintain peace," Sp
said. The message Sj
will deliver is clear
through his firsthand
periences in Israel, i
sincere spokesman on I
of Israel
financial support from leading
German-American organ-
izations, including the Steuben
s ciety. and implied that the
il the pro CCI would
meet with the approva
\k esi ( ierman leaders su<
were never asked for any sup-
port from GANPAC nor
would they ever support such
an undertaking
I asi month. Mayor Davis
told the Huntsville Times,
which had assigned its own
A mature woman, ai
smoker, who drives, i
wishes to share
with a widow 967-98151
BUYING COLD & SILVER
Need extra cash for the Holidays^
Buying...
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in any form, any condition
Buying...
Coins-cold & Silver
collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS,
INC
2550 OKEECHOIEE MO.. W. PALI IEACN. Fl.
684-1771
Moots, *jo ..m.-*oo p^,


Democratic Hopefuls Shun Trouble Spot In Debate

jrauc
ition
FRIEDMAN
TON (JTA)
ie Middle East
cntioncd during
debate among
didates for the
presidential
at Dartmouth
B was nationally
Br the Public
Jystem.
pas brought up at
first 90-minute
Eh was largely
kuclear weapons
ise budget. The
Binutcs in which
lue moderated
the audience at
impshire school
devoted to
TED KOPPEL, who asked
questions during the first 90
minutes, brought up the Mid-
east with a brief question
about Lebanon and the new
strategic relationship between
the U.S. and Israel. The Rev.
Jesse Jackson repeated his
contention that the U.S.
cannot seem to be an ally of
Israel alone in the Middle
East.
"We have an interest as a
superpower in all" of the 22
nations of the Middle East,
Jackson said. "We have an
obligation to support Israel's
right to exist with security
within internationally recog-
nized borders." But he added,
"Saudi Arabia is our ally too,
and so is Kuwait, and so is
p Shipping HiTech
pons To Mideast
from Page 1
sitively with other
r relationship."
in his address,
:used the Soviets
rrogates of having
local confilcts.
egional conflicts
ng violence only
local tensions,
fering and makes
real social and
problems more
he President said.
uch activity carries
risk of larger con-
ESIDENT said it
ktter for the U.S.
o "work together"
peaceful solutions
problems. But he
c gap in American
perceptions and
o great that our
objective must be
II V a first step.
joint 1> examine
lions we both can
ce the risk of U.S.-
rontation in these
il sve succeed, we
Ie to move beyond
ite objective.
hite House spokes-
Speakes said he
specific but noted
oviets "can be
he Middle East."
c can be a dialogue
e U.S. and the
n on the Middle
e Soviets "could
fluence," an ap-
nce to Syria.
entioned human
not her problem in
nship with the
1. He said "Soviet
this area, as much
her issue, have
istrust and ill will
ver our relation-
EXPRESSED
concern over
conscience in the
)n and over the
in the emigration
Armenians and
nsh to join their
Mid.
huest is simple and
fard, that the
l>n lives up to the
it has freely
ltder international
in particular its
under the
|:cords. Experience
"iat greater respect
rights can con-
jrogress in other
Soviet-American
Egypt. And strategic alliances
with Israel cannot protect
America or Israel."
But Sen. Alan Cranston of
California said, "I don't think
you can have an even-handed
policy with nations that resort
to violence and terrorism, with
nations that are in a holy war
with Israel and refuse to
accept the right of Israel to
exist in the Middle East." He
added, "If the Arab nations
drop the holy war concept
against them (Israel), then I
think we can work things
out."
FORMER Vice President
Walter Mondale said he has
long advocated a "strong and
new close strategic coopera-
tion between the United States
and Israel."
On Lebanon, Mondale and
Sens. Gary Hurt of Colorado
and Ernest Hollings of South
Carolina urged the withdrawal
of the Marines from Lebanon.
But, Sen. John Glenn of Ohio
said the Marines should not be
withdrawn until they could be
replaced by the United
Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL) which is
now in south Lebanon. He
said that to give a time for the
pullout would mean that the
Syrians would just "sit and
wait us out."
Waldmsn hotel
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DANISH
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All Publix Bakartat opan at 8:00 A.M.
IH
English I
loaf
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6-ct
pkfl.
Prices Effective
January 26th thru 28th. 1984
Assorted
Bagels
Individual, Fruit Topped or Plain
Danish Rolls
Quantity
Rtqhto Raaarvad.


Organizations
in the News
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
On Feb. 4, the Mid-Palm Cfctpttr,will attend "They're
Playing Our Song.'at the Stage Company, at 2:30 p.m.
North Palm Beach County Region will show the film.
"The Link and the Chain" to the Yiddish Culture Group
at the Century Village Clubhouse on Feb. 7.
Century Chapter will sponsor a "Sea Escape" on Feb.
17, 18 and 19 to St. Augustine and Silver Springs. Dinner
shows will be seen at the Alhambra and Cafe Society.
Yovel Chapter will have a board meeting. Feb. 8, 9:30
a.m., at the Chase Federal Community Room at the Cross
County Mall.
HADASSAH
Tamar Royal Palm Beach Chapter will hold its next
meeting oa Monday, Jan. 30,12:30 p.m., at the village hall
in Royal Palm Beach.
On Feb. 9 Shalom and Tikvah Chapter will hold an
Education Day at the Florida Atlantic University. For
details call Lillian Newman or Mae Podwol.
"Ain't B|isbehavin' will be seen by the Menorah
Chapter N*. 1496at the Eden Roc Hotel in MiamiBeach.
Dinner andjransportation are included in the package.
k B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Olam Cfilptcr's Februar) meeting will lake place on
Feb. 2 in W Social Hall of Challenger Club House at
12:30 p.m. On Thursday.
In honor of Brotherhood Month a program on interfaith
relationships will feature Father John F. Mangrum. Rector
of St. David's-in-the-Pines Episcopal Church in
Wellington, and Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple Judea as the
speakers of the day.
"They're Playing Our Song" will be the feature of the
second annual theatre party of the Century Lodge No.
2939at the Stage Company on Jan. 29.
NATIONAL JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES
The next meeting of the Chapter will be on Sunday, Feb.
5 at 12 noon. The Guest Speaker at this meeting will be
Dave Tomberg, who is in the insurance business in Florida
for more than 20 years, and will discuss any and all in-
surance problems that face Condominium and Home
Owners.
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
A travel meeting with a visual presentation of the where,
why and how of international travel will be explored on
Feb. 2, 1 p.m. at the Holiday Inn of West Palm Beach and
at the Palm Beach Hilton at 7:30 p.m. Contact Bonnie Lee
Robbins, Florida coordinator of AJCongress International
Travel for more information.
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF
TEL AVIV UNIVERSITY
James H. Nobil, chairman of the Boca Raton Chapter.
announced that the organization will be sponsoring a visit
to Israel April 5-11. 1984. The group will be led bv Rabbi
Herbert Friedman. President of the American Friends ol
Tel Aviv University.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI WOMEN
AMIT Women (formerly known as American Mizrachi
V\ omen. Rishona Chapter) will hold a card partv and mini
luncheon on Jan. 29. 11 a.m. in the party room ol C enturv
Village. A regular meeting will take place on Feb. 8, I
p.m., at the American Savings bank. Westgatc, Centurv
Village.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
I he Jan. 31 program at 10 a.m. will present Pauline
Edelson, pianist. The Ruth Hyde Group with baritone
Jack /uckerman will celebrate trie birthdav ol Ann March.
Philip Schuster of B'nai B'rith will speak about Israel.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL FOUNDATION
I he next meeting of the Palm Beach Chapter will beheld
on f-eb. 8, noon, at Anshei Sholom. The bus leaves at 4:30
p.m. irom the West Gate for Seminole Games on Feb. 7 kj
Call Shirley for more information.
National UJA Women's Divisi
j
Telephone (305) 659-7400
Res 798-0225
^uMk\
DAVID M. WEISS
Sales Representative
schooley Cadillac, inc.
414 Third street
West Palm Beach. Fia
Oa Jan. 4, a Campaign Education Scnlaw
was held at the home of Shirley Fllera-aa. A
reception *as held at the home of Dorii
Newberger on Jan. 26. Pictured above .re
women who serve as leaders of the Nation.
Women's Division United Jewish Appeal
campaign currently being held in Palm
Beach. First row left to right: Irene Kor-
nhauser. Elite Leff. Irene Bernstein. Shirley
merman, Vivian Berry, AaiP
Beraice Rudnkk Second row
Violet Werner. Harriet
Dorothy Schulman. Corky R
Grace Golber. Oa Feb. iC
Toar will take place at the Lu.
Further information conceriitt
can be obtalaed by calling the \
office la Palm Beach.
LubnI
A Penny A Life Six Million Goal
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization has just stepped
up its Six Million Pennies
Project and has targeted July
I984 for its completion. The
project is designed to collect
six million pennies one
penny to represent the life of
each Jew who perished in the
Nazi Holocaust.
The Six Million Pennies
Project was born three years
ago when B'nai B'rith youth
found it difficult to fathom
the concept of so many lost
lives. In order to realize the
enormity of the massacre of
six million Jews, they decided
to collect something to rep-
resent and visually demon-
strate such numbers. The idea
of pennies became significant
when the vouth realized thev
could donate the pennies to a
charity to preserve the
memories of the six million.
Shari Gillct and Keith
Wasserstrom, chairmen of the
Six Million Pennies Project,
are enthusiastic aboul com-
pleting the task h\ the summer
ol I984 "So far. we have over
one million pennies, and with
some hard work from Gold
Coast Council Binn. rm
sure we can reach our goal "
Ms Giller said.
Mi \v. asserstrom and Ms
Giller have jusi formed a
speakers bureau of youth who
*" visit other clubs ad
organizations to publicize the
Project and enlist more
community support.
In the past month, Young
Judea. in its efforts to aid
BBYO. has collected 45,000
pennies and plans to present
them to B*nai B'rith in late
January. B'nai B'rith men's
lodges and women's chapters
have consistently brought in
weekly jars of pennies for the
past three years. Other indivi-
duals and organizations
wishing to support the project
arc invited to do so.
The monies collected from
the Six Million Pennies
Project will be
various local and
Jew ish charita
Holocaust-related
which will be dettni
later date. Plans i
made for the pena
displayed in South I
the project's compla
The B'nai B'ti
Organization Gokl
Council, which stra
West Palm Beach
Miami Beach, of
project as its most
ongoing achievemei
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Satellite Tours
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Out of town, call collect


JCC News
ie Jewish rTonaian 01
lr-<4
ktir Carnival, complete with "mountains" of snow,
Hd at Camp Shalom Jan. 15. Families took part in a
t of activities including playing in the snow, pony
[ballet and gymnastic performances, face painting
spaghetti dinner. Wearing rubber boots and packing
to a cup is r.rica Dardashti.
I
Irtn take turns riding on ponies.
Marder (left] decorates the face of Sheila
biowski.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTE1 \^n
OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC W
1415 Okeechobee Blvd. Wast Palm Baacb, FL
689-7700
/ISH COMMUNITY CENTER'S SENIOR CENTER
OFFERS /,.

4*
&
CALL 689-7703
o>
D TUESDAY OF THE MONTH COUNCIL
iESTlNC OPPORTUNITIES FOR VOLUNTEERS
W
X
Generation Gap Explored
In 'Oy, Vey, Cantor
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Shirl Solomon smiles when
she relates that her production
company, Nomolos, is
Solomon spelled backward. In
fact, the smile never leaves her
face as she talks about her
play, "Oy, Vey, Cantor!"
which debuts Jan. 27, 8:15
p.m., at John I. Leonard
Auditorium, 4701 N. 10th
Ave., Lake Worth.
Although this is the third
play that she has written, it is
her first attempt at producing.
Her upbeat philosophy is
"you have to want what you
do to become a reality. Just
take control and don't be
afraid." She hopes her music-
al comedy drama will make
people happy and "that's do-
inga mitzvah."
Mrs. Solomon, who has
lived here for 16 years, comes
from a cantorial family. Since
her father and brother are
both cantors, the flavor of the
play is close to her. She has at-
tempted to highlight the
warmth and understanding
among different generations
and feels that today "we make
too much of the differences
which can tend to upset that
strong bond that Jewish fam-
ilies have."
The play is about the Isaacs
family, American Jews of
three generations who love
each other and want to be to-
gether but have difficulty be-
cause of different life exper-
iences. The older folks want
the younger ones to conform
to their ways, while the middle
generation respectfully
ignores, and the younger
generation just ignores. But
when the grandson makes a
sudden drastic change which
threatens that he will be lost to
the family, the others take
vcrious steps. The grand-
father, a retired orthodox can-
tor, uses the traditional ap-
proach of shaming the boy.
The grandmother, on the
other hand, has acquired more
modern methods by watching
TV soap operas. She finds a
female to lure him back into
the fold. The father, cantor of
a conservative synagogue, tries
to reach his son through
reason.
The IS member cast mostly
is composed of local actors
who have performed in area
theaters. Bobbc Reusch, the
musical director, was choir di-
rector at Temple Israel for 20
years and has sung in the
Chicago Civic and Palm Beach
Operas. Carl Martin, of TV
and radio fame, plays Ben
Feldman, a member of the
cantor's choir. "I find myself
becoming Ben Feldman at
home. My wife has a better
husband," jokes Martin.
Seth Werlinsky, who plays
the third generation Bar
Mitzvah boy, is a student at
the Jewish Community Day
School. He and several other
boys were sent over to audi-
tion for the part of Joel
Kramer. Mrs. Solomon,
relates that when the director
called to tell him that he had
gotten the part, he literally
dropped the phone. Although
Seth became a Bar Mitzvah, in
the early part on Jan. he had
to learn a new Haftorah since
the play takes place at a dif-
ferent time.
Glenn and Joy Evans, resi-
dent directors at the Rosarian
Academy, are directing "Oy,
Sealed are Glenn and Joy Evans, Stage Directors. Standing
from left are Bobbe Reusch, Musical Director and Shirl
Solomon, Playwright.
Robhe Reusch, seated left, coaches Seth Werlinsky for his
Barmitzvah during rehearsal of "Oy Vey, Cantor!"
Vey, Cantor!". One of Mrs.
Solomon's plays,
"J'Adoube," was produced at
Rosarian two years ago and
directed by the Evans. They
also direct plays at Florida
Atlantic University and Palm
Beach Atlanic University.
"Oy, Vey, Cantor" will
have evening performances,
Jan. 27, 28 and 29 and Feb. 3,
4 and 5 at 8:15 p.m. Matinee
performances are scheduled
on Jan. 28 and 29 and Feb. 4
and 5 at 2:15 p.m. For ticket
information (all seats reserved
$7.50) call Nomolos Produc-
tions in Lake Worth.
THE SOVIET JEWRY TASK FORCE
of the
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY
invites the community to attend a
Community Plea for Soviet Jewry
Monday, January 30,7:30 p.m.
**SfS^
Temple Emanu-El
190 North County Road, Palm Beach
Speaker: Theodore R. Mann
Immediate Past President
of the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry
1


Senior News
FTC* THE JEWISH COMMUNfTY CEWTEP
School Board Votes To >n
Restrict Religious Activity
VASH
he 1
ICCCSS
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area few
persons 60 >ears of age and
cr *ho do not drne and
..an not use public traatporta-
tion. There is no set fee for
this ten cc but passer.se"> are
. couragcd 10 make contribu-
689-7703 for reser-
tatioitt.
HOT KOSHER LINCH
CONNECTION
Perv 61 --'- -" M
_er ho are not arie 10 a\ai
iheaasctvcs -nt>
eal programs are elig
.als prepareo *;'.h the
special Jictar> needs of o
aj_i;> in minu There is no fee
jhi. but per>.
are a>ked 10 conti buic
i r share a I ea* mea Trans
portaiioa is ava it) .
requiring.: K.-^''_ .. ~ nust
?e maae :n advance Call 689-
"03.
A iccood H< Kosher Meats
Pros-j .......i
gation \ashc Emuni
Bead Persons o
Boynton Beach. Delra> Beach,
and Bo>a Ra:on a bo *ish to
a\ail tnemselves of the
program rr.a> call -W 5-0806
aeen :he hours of 9 a.m.
J 12 p foi rr.o-e infor-
Pe:>or.s nho are home-
nd are incited to call for
relation regarding our
Home Delivered kosher Meais
Program. Kosher meals are
delivered dail> to those *no
arc ph>sicall> unable to come
10 :hc Jewish Communit>
Center. \ve. feel privileged to
be able to fulfill this neec;
*hene*er possible. For infor-
mation, please call Carol or
Lillian at'689-7703.
SECOND TT ESDA1
OF THE MONTHCOINCU
The "Second Tuesdas Council.
|
Iuesda> morning ol eacr.

raisini pi gram Sam
k_r Activities
piano w
tart
Sunday, Ket : -
irana U i --"-
\RI VOl SPECIAL???
It take> j pe.
person reaw m ; >"
:M --- v\ e
...... > *hc
need o j*c '.heir
delivered enougl
driv ers t dp us I f > ou
i cai and arc fret n ap
naieh ." : :
on an> aeea da) p case
consider
f elderly p<
I heir
i rtc V\ esi
Beas area and -
pprev
,
a j car, p tax .- Marc ai
689-7"
Wf cn LETTERS. .
1 o horn h Ma> C
L iclosed please
apprecia
>our kmdne-
and trom the jo.
L mil I'm ou: ot the bee
vhair. I" 11 still re ask i)| foi
youi r^c!p In :ne near future.
I'll be ^ending ai
-.button. It b m> *a>. ol
showing m> apprc
Cjod bless you all at
imunil) C enter
C laire R RuSn*itin
brad Worried by West Germanys
Decision to Sell Arms To Arabs
CoatiaiMd from Pf* '
Res Jame< Hilton, pastor of
Tropical Sa-.Js Christian
,rcli ar.J Rev Stephen
R .. pastoi of Nativity
Lutheran Church Members
lh< Ministerial Association
... Ra:on were
Rabbi Merle Singer of Temple
[ and Res Conrad
Braaw \ffir-
-an Church.
group 'tressed the
Ihe reparation
churcli and state as :he basis
"This (ban
. ..hs| is long
rdue. Il -hould hase been
ti : rears ago."
ledRo Wilcov
\ though some of 'he
milted that some
Chri Ps d^agree
.::ion of
.-., Rabb' Sherman
< .. ,Cvs- Jo reflect
tnc) We have
-ters
-^rraration
:c "
rhe clei
I err) Fah< leader
M ra Majority, who
. nference
. da) pi or to his
dress the
"an. They
tie has exploited the local
-i- weekly
I T\ -how.
"He used our local problem
na! program to
generate funds for his minis-
try." charged Rev Hilton.
\ccord ng to local news.
paper-. FaUeil made strong
ents ajiainst the guide-
| them "capita-
- ai (rod influence
n this count r>."
irliei in the dav.
excep-
-"- Hingsol
:
By DAVBB LAND4A
JERUSALEM (JTA -
Israc era ."-ver
^ esi Gerrr.ar.;- .rv.er
pi ._:ed weapor.-
**rafe cc iintries stffl o -:a:e
war aiik Israel. **>
stressed b) Der'ense M:r.
Mosbc ^rens in his address to
the Zionist General Covnx
meeting here.
The pending arms deal be-
tween Bonn and Saudi Arabia
- "a source of great camccra
to us.'* Vens said. It includes
"very advanced arms"" such as
*es! Germany s Leopard
Mark II tar.k. considered by
military experts :o be the best
in the world, armored per-
-nei can en and anti-
aircraft s>Mems. Arens said.
"We are definitely and
pleter) ed to this.""
A-ens said. He called on
Amer>can Jewp, to ,demon-
ite our opposition and your
s""Pr He maintained
that it wa nceixable"
that Germany should >
template selling arms :o a
country axowedlx at ar ith
Israel
The arms sales issue
figure high on the
nda of Chancellor He -
K >hl*s tall P-c-.ier
aal Sfcaana and other
officials hen :"-e "*;<
German leader visits Israel
later this month. Bonn I
-- -c secret RMI "- *
- -
lid privatt
pard tank .
YOUR OPINION COUNTS
TdlutWhttyooThlnk!!
Snd ltttn to:
Th Edrtor, Jtwish Flortdlan
501 South n-Mtar Dr. #305
W. Palm Batch, FL 33401
25.o"r t*0" L*kM ***** Sultt 104
Waal Palm Beach, Florida 33409
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
co*ha*ita ... ...... wC- *o'*vn aA0
&
p'flf ct$
684-1991
THaJe^^anFa-^a-aCh^TsllSr^ "i"m^W
\ilending ihe press conference called by ihr
aaanaHaai are (left lo rifhtj Rev. I in Uikox Rrt
Rum. K %. Paul Rasaaas and Rev. Allea Hollb.
oiher mrmberv ai the coaference are (left lo right) Rn.
Hilion. Kibhi Mm Snermaa. Ranki Merle Stager
( onrad Braalm.
RWTNERKSTH
kii
EDUC1TWIEH0U
TOURCHIUMEIIM.
" M 1.-_(.._, ,fW v !?*
ti, ot (-- '
THE JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CEF
'ANNOUNCES
Receiving applications for admission to the 12W*|
long term cars skilled nursing facility
THE NEW CENTER FEATURES
For Information Write or Coil
The Joseph L. Moree Geriatric Cent*'
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach. Florida 33407
Attn: Social Service Department
13051471-5111
A Facility of the Jewish Home for the Aged
A Beneficiary Agency of The Jewish Federate
Palm Beach County. Inc
ine


TON (JTA)
Jesse Jackson's
taining the release
pf captured Navy
rt Goodman may
ajor challenge to
tic Party's tradi-
sus in support of
and former Sen.
overn of South
e, since entering
r the Democratic
for the
made no secret
from the six other
pn that they believe
ihould be pressured
tiations aimed at a
lomeland.
Son's flight to Da-
given him both the
d the credentials,
the media, to make
Scy and particularly
East a major issue
ocratic primaries as
ign is now in full
civil rights leader
en left Damascus
egan arguing that
nnot favor Israel at
of the Arab states.
icy that excites one
incites others is not
icy," is the way he
h*AST, former Vice
Walter Mondale,
lors John Glenn of
Hart of Colorado,
islon of California
R Hollings of South
land former Florida
Rubin Askew, all
jhasized the tradi-
IS. friendship for
ley have accused the
] Adniinislration of
foni the principles of
David agreements,
hied il for arguing in
fh Israel.
|E same time, a new
appears to be
in the Democratic
lemand that the U.S.
^e pulled out of Leb-
soon as possible.
[the only one of the
locralic Presidential
who has not called
>ut, although he has
|gainst an cscalatic n
lead to war between
Uul Syria.
sr, even many of th:
I of the various can
accept Presiden
views that such
lould end chances foi
.cbanon and badly
>merican interest in
East.
5TON addressed this
[recent interview with
York Times." If we
of Lebanon, we
mm Id not be pulling
Mil interests in the
ast. Our real in-
he said. "I don't
have a deep national
in Lebanon. And we
Kin tain our close rela-
with Israel and
to be committed to
bcurity and survival."
the Democratic can-
Imaintain they are
to Israel's security
ll. Mondale, the ac-
ted frontrunner, has
fecord of support for
Id close ties to the
immunity going back
ys as a Senator from
la and as a protege of
1'ibcrt .Humphrey.
fer, so.ne supporters
(have been put off by
that Mondale was
Carter's Vice
Moshe Dayan, in
Joirs, describes how
was the Administra-
Hal selected to harshly
I Knew All AloNs,MUs&ai>7
THAT You ARC A ASMkf
(fUHANirAKIAN/
criticize visiting Israelis. At the
same time, Carter's National
Security Advisor. Zbigniew
Brze/inski, in his memoirs,
criticizes Mondale for being
opposed to putting pressure on
Israel.
IN THE current campaign,
Mondale has accused Reagan
of undermining the Camp
David peace process and
failing to give the Middle East
his personal attention.
He charges that the Reagan
policy is built on "illusions"
that Saudi Arabia can mod-
erate the behavior of other
Arab states, and that King
Hussein of Jordan would
come to the negotiating table
"if only we weakened our
adherence to Camp Daivd,"
and that the U.S. "could make
new friends inthe region of
holding Israel at arms length."
Mondale said recently that
"instead of backing away
from strategic cooperation
with Israel, as the Reagan Ad-
ministration has done
repeatedly. I would make it
meaningful and permanent."
He said he would also urge
Egypt to "resume its promised
normalization of relations
with Israel."
Mondale criticized the Ad-
ministration's support of the
neeting in Cairo last month
let ween Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir
Arafat and Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak.
Mondale's chief rival from
the Democratic nomination,
Glenn, has not had Mondale's
close ties to the Jewish
community. While opposing
the sale of AWACS to Saudi
Arabia in 1981 he had ap-
proved the sale of F-15s to the
Saudis in 1978. He had
strongly criticized Israel's
bombing of the nuclear
reactor in Iraq and had
supported a "Moratorium" on
settlements.
Glenn has also come under
criticism for saying at various
times that the U.S. should
have contacts with the PLO.
But in a speech to the Foreign
Policy Association in New
York in September he said the
U.S. should "neither recog-
nize nor negotiate" with the
PLO until it abandons
terrorism and renounces its
pledge to destroy Israel.
In the same speech, Glenn
opposed any concessions to
the Arab states "that would
endanger Israeli security." He
said that the U.S. may well
limit the arms to Arab
countries "so long as they
remain outside the peace
process." He, too, has ac-
cused the Administration of
retreating from Camp David
and of a policy during its first
16 months of keeping Israel
publicly at arms length. He
has also faulted the Adminis-
tration for making a public
issue of its differences with
Israel.
The three other senators in
the race are all avowed sup-
porters of Israel. Cranston has
been one of Israel's staunchest
supporters in the Senate and as
a member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
has constantly defended the
Jewish State. He has opposed
weapons to Arab countries for
fear they will be used against
Israel.
Cranston also has accused
the Administration of backing
away from Camp David. He
has maintained that Israel is
the only true friend of the U.S.
in the region and once the
Arabs realize that the US. will
not abandon its commitment
to Israel they will be willing to
negotiate for peace.
Hart, a member of the
Senate Armed Services Com-
mittee, has called Israel a
"strategic" asset and a
"dependable ally." Support
for Israel is morally right," he
said in a Chicago speech. "It
was right in 1948. It is right
today. And it will always be
right." He has opposed arms
to Arab states who refuse to
deal diplomatically with
Israel. He has also warned that
dependence on Arab oil is a
threat not only to Israel's
security but to that of the U .S.
itself.
Hart has also denounced
calls for concessions by Israel
until the Arab states agree to
negotiate with Jerusalem. He
has urged the Administration
to stop "public statement that
play into the hands of those
who seek to deligitimize the
/ery existence of Israel.
Hollings, like Glenn, voted
for the sale of F-15s to the
Saudis but not against the
AWACS sale. In addition, he
got into some hot water when,
during a Senate debate, he
referred to Sen. Howard Met-
zenbaum (D.-Ohio) as the
"senator from B'nai B'rith."
He later apologized.
Hollings also has criticized
the Administration for
neglecting the Camp David
process. He believes the
autonomy talks should be re-
vitalized as the best means of
solving the problem of the
West Bank, including settle-
ments. He has called Israel
"our best friend in the Middle
East" and a strategic asset.
ASKEW HAS no national
record on Israel but has
maintained a pro-Israel stance
in the campaign. He has been
quoted as sayingthat the Israeli
settlements in the West Bank
are not an obstacle to peace
and should not be moved. He
added that Israel is justified in
building the settlements as
long as there is no peace
agreement.
Jackson maintains that the
suports secure Israel and
supports the Camp David
peace process. But he has
criticized the recent agreement
between the U.S. and Israel on
strategic cooperation as a
"blank check" for Israel
without any concessions n the
settlements in the West Bank
or Israel's occupation of the
West Bank, Gaza and the
Golan Heights.
He charges also that the
U.S. is in complicity with
Israel in its invasion of Leba-
non. Jackson argues that the
U.S. must also seek friends in
the Arab world. "The best
way to defend Israel is to
relieve Israel of having so
many enemies," he contends.
JACKSON WANTS the
U.S. to talk to the PLO and
favors a Palestinian homeland
in the West Bank and Gaza.
He met with Arafat in 1979.
He has also sought to separate
Zionism from Judaism.
"Zionism is not rooted in
race, it's a political
philosophy," he said in a
recent interview in a New York
magazine. "It's a political
philosophy. Judaism is
religion and faith; it's a
religion." ____
But during a July, 1980
address before the convention
of the American Federation of
Ramallah Palestine in Bir-
mingham, Ala., Jackson
Explored
excoriated Zionism. He
reportedly stated: "We have
the real obligation to separate
Zionism from Judaism .
Zionism is a kind of poisonous
weed that is choking Juda-
ism."
A 19-page fact sheet sent
last Oct. 6 by the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith
to its national executive
committee, before Jackson
announced his candidacy,
charged him with a wide array
of "insensitive and troubling"
public actions "particularly in
respect to Israel, the Holo-
caust and Black-Jewish
relations."
ONE SUCH example cited
in the ADL fact sheet concerns
a statement Jackson made
during his 1979 Mideast tour.
He was quoted as saying: "I'm
sick and tired of hearing about
the Holocaust and having
America being put in the
position of a guilt trip. We
have got to get on with the
issues of the day and not talk
about the Holocaust." He
reportedly added: "The Jews
do not have a monopoly in
suffering."
He recently claimed that this
was not an anti-Jewish remark
but that he was seeking to
stress that unless the Holo-
caust is kept "in perspective it
can be damaging. We have
ugly dimensions of our past.
They must give way to our
hope for the future."
McGovern also maintains
that the U.S. has "a special
commitment to Israel" and
says he would be willing to
enter a defensive agreement
with the Jewish State. But he
argues that the U.S. has to be
"more even-handed" and
"not give Israel a blank check
unless they take more effort
than I've seen on compromis-
ing on the West Bank and
keeping open the door to
eventual settlement of that
area by the Palestinians."
Feeling. Inaacura?
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consider to be the country's
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that feels like a big town. Walk
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Synagogue News
Candle Lighting Time Friday, Jan. 27-5:40 pm
Rabbi Joel S. Geffen
Dr. Joel S. Geffen. director
of Field Activities and Com-
munity Education for The
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, will be guest
pulpit speaker for the Jan. 21
Sabbath service. Rabbi Geffen
will be in Palm Beach in con-
nection with the forthcoming
25th Annual Reception for the
Seminar\ at The Breakers Jan.
29.
His address to the congrega-
tion will focus on growth of
the American Jewish com-
munity and recent develop-
ment^ at the Seminary, high-
lighted Dec. 4 in New York b>
dedication of the new Boesk)
Family Library, housing a col-
lection of Hebraica and
Judaica.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
The new Men"s Club of-
ficers for 1984 are: Irving
Perlman. president: Joe Dorf
first vice president: Joe Mana-
cofsk) second vice president;
and A! Rand third vice presi-
dent.
The Sisterhood will hold its
board meeting on Feb. 6. 9:45
a.m.. at the temple.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
The Religious Pract
Committee has -.neduled
Sunday. Feb. 26 tor viewing
"The Precious Lega.;.
exhibit at the Ba^ Museum in
Miami Beach. The bus will
leave the Temple parking lot at
10:30 a.m. and will return at
5:30 p.m. The air conditioned
bus ^eatv 45 people, and the
irip is only for those who
make fully paid advanced res-
ervations. For more informa-
tion, call the temple office.
A new Endowment Fund
Kas been established in Temple
Israel to honor Sarah and Eli
Taylor by their daughters,
Naomi Schwartz of Pittsfield.
V1ass Evelyn Azer of La
Jolla. California, and Fran
Eisenstat of Washington,
DC.
The parents. Sarah and Eli
Taylor of Palm Beach, are
long time members of Temple
Israel and the Endowment will
be specifically used for a
'"Large Print Book Section"
within the Temple Israel Li-
brary .
The library has had many
requests for large print materi-
al and now it will be able to
service the visually impaired
individuals. Everyone will be
welcome to use the Temple
Israel Library and use the
facilities free of charge.
Input into this Endowment
Fund is invited to obtain
reading matter for the visually
impaired.
All those wishing to make a
contribution to this Endow-
ment Fund, please make your
check payable to: Temple
Nrael Library.
TEMPLE JIDEA
Music Sabbath i> scheduled
for Friday evening. Jan. 2" a:
8 p.m. at St. Catherine's Cul-
tural Center, the corner of
Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive. Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Rita Shore will of-
ficiate.
Cantor Shore will teach new
music in order to continue
Temple Judea's tradition of
congregational singing. Mus
Sabbath is conducted monthly
in order to help the congrega-
tion explore th< > of
liturgical mi. J for
the synagogue.
The junior oneg I rcl Jren
and the adul: oneg shal
-.pon>ored by Sister!
Dr. Norma k. Schulman.
licensed psychologist and
Marriage ( ounselor. will be
the featured speaker at the
third presentation of the 1983-
84 Friday Evening Forum
series of the Adult Education
( ummiltee of Temple Pmanu-
El. The public is invited t<
attend the Forum held on Feb.
17, 8:15 at the temple to hear
Dr. vhulman speak on
"Crises in Jewish Families."
Bar Mitzvah
TIMOim s( HENBERG
l"in thy Sv m ol
[) P
R Beach and Dr "and
Bail luno
the
It n fcmple
I rim
i he I
\v lliam Ma
Rackofl will
v r at How ell
Wat I High, Tin
:
' K
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
TOUR CHILDREN NOW.
OUtXOttMi
fin
JEWISH
DwHWHTY
tt II
y s.mc-
=>.~ M
* "* ...

'""?"t'"'"*>- -c. s- nmu.
m
Rabbi Geffen To Address Temple Emanu-EI
par: m
CONGREGATION
BETHKODESH
\ Dessert ( ard Part) will be
hold at Congregation Beth
Kodesh or "
sponsored bj the Sisterhood
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM 5348 (
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212 Rabbi
Walde Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily:
5348 Grove sj
laHtvS
830 am. andsj
Fndav 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 3
followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 am 5p.m,yjj
followed by Sholosh Suedoa.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTONBeJ
501 NE. 26 Avenue. Boynton Beach 33435 Phone 586*9
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Sabbath servicea. Friday 8:15 |J
ivi.
Rui
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd iM
~ "U9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser >
Services 8 15 am and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath sen ices Fridiyl
Palm Beach 33411 Phone MM
9 am. 5 p.m.
E-ph Speiser Dfl
Mine ha followed by Shtr*
p m Saturday
Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4667 Hood Road Ptta J
Gardens 33410 Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder (
Karl J Rackoff Sabbath servicea. Friday 7 30 p.m.. SudI
10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagkr Dr.. West Palml
33407 Phone 833-0339 Rabbi Howard J. Hirach. CanatorL
Shapiro Sabbath servicea Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 30i
Dailv Minyan8:15a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holidays 9im
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A Street. Lake Wo
160 Phone 585-5O20. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cai
Jacob Filman Servicea Monday and Thursday 8 15 a.m. Fn
i 15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G. BelleG
; Sabbath aarvicaa Friday. 8:30 p.m. Phone996-3886
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club. 700 Camelia Dr., I
Palm Beach Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South. Wmri*V|

33414 Sabbath Servicea Friday 8 pm
am Rabbi Nathan Zeuzer. Phone 793-9122
Saturdiv
4AN
im.
dcC
act
I r MPLF: B NAI JACOB: 2177 So Congress Ave WesiPuB
106 Phone 433-5957 Rabbi Dr Morns SilberaaT
or Gar) 1 Kessler Sabbath services. Friday 8 pJ
Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m.. Monday and Thursday 9am
ijijl
I
rEMPLE EMANl EL: 1* North County Road. Pain Bad
Phone B32-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor drd
Dardaahti Sabbath ser\-ices. Friday 830 pm Saturday9ia|
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER -
iham S E Salerno Road. Port Salerno
Roae 1-287-8833. Services Friday esenmgs 8 p.m
I IKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St Lukes I'tfJJ
Methodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth Phone967-WJ
IJ ni^ht services* 15 p m.
''*<
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Ydlap.1
Baadl Ph.me 6*9-4675. Sabbath service* a m awKi
Daily sen Sam and 6:30 pm
MM
I HE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER TKQCF.STA.l
1 hun-h iPamah Haili MM IS No 1 St. mailing*
I S No 1. Tequesta 33458. Phone
leanne larches Services the wnd ana
rj month. 8 p.m.
'4 <3|
I EMPLE BETH EL: 4600 CHeander Avenue. Fort P*
' Phooe 461-7428 Cantor Anne Newman
rEMPLE HETH SHALOM: St Helens Parish Hal*|
iw and Victory Blvd.. Vero Beach 32960. ma""*^3
PO Boa 2113, Vero Beach. F'L 32961-2113 Rabbi*
- Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St J>vid s in *l*|
Episcopal Retreat Forest Hill Blvd. and Wellm*^!L lJ
M--'-pal Ketreat. forest < Hill Blvd and weuu*^l.^l
*rst Palm Beach Mailing address: 825 Lantern IT* I
Kest Palm Beach 33411 Friday services 8 15 p'-l*|
Stevsa R West man. Cantor Nicholas Fenakel Phone
fEMPLt ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flaf>r Dr.. West P5J3
0407 1'bone 833-8421 Rabbi Howard Shap.ro l
i *usan Wasm Sabbath services. Friday 8pm
TEMPl.K JUlMCAt at St Catharine Grsek OrtrKjdofOjJ
^1 Hall. 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southern B*^!
Rbni Joel L Levine Cantor Rita Shore. Mailing *M^ ^
Okeechobee Blvd West Palm Bsach. Fl 33409 Ph*
1526


Olympic Winner Arens Says
f
To Share In
les of Glory Again
By HASKELL COHEN
JRK (JTA) Abel Kiviat, who won the
H the 1912 U.S. Olympics when he finished
'2^M 1500-meter race in 8 yckholm and who was
ini?M I to the International Jewish Sports Hall of
again share in some Olympic glory.
who will soon be honored by the New
Club, will be one of many torch bearers
(the traditional torch from New York City to
ior to the start of the 1984 Olympic Games
Y, chipper Kiviat, who constantly chomps
be among the torch runners to take part in
[will see the Olympic Torch pass through all
s and in all probability will include as many
cipants.
B, 2,000 Americans have signed up to carry the
uminum torch on its 12,000-mile relay. The
ich Kiviat will run is being sponsored by the
nners Club. The relay will start May 8 in
d end in the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum
;eWn
Cum
i Fma
Area Deaths
B Kmory Drive W
Bh Levitt Weinstein
*(j I By pianChapel. West
^fe'<< Katon Menorah
^T' il Chapel West
or Delray Bearh
B>" Plan Chapel. Weit
Jtf
*rmM bridge C 58. Century
M Bn: Hearh Riverside
im I ^phapel. West Palm
780 S Ocean Blvd..
fcrah Gardens Funeral
I M Ml Palm Beach
J4S Dudley Drive W .
|m Bearh Riverside
Chapel. West Palm
North Hampton 338.
Be Levltt-Welnsteln
Bin Plan Chapel, Weil
ich.
rd. Century Village
and Funeral Chapel.
I West Palm Bearh
Menorah Gardens Funeral Chapel.
West Palm Beach
LIBMAN
Diana, of Bedford '144, Century
Village. Levltt-Welnsteln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. West Palm
Bearh
LIPSTEIN
Charlotte. 84. of Royal Palm Beach
Menorah Gardens Funeral Chapel.
West Palm Beach
NAROTZKY
Harrv 91. of Sussex CM, Century
Village I-evltt-Welnsteln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. West Palm
Heach
RESNICK
William David. 79. of Delray Beach
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapel.
West Palm Beach
ROCKHAUS
Bertha. 88. of West Palm Beach.
Riverside Guardian Plan Chapel. West
Palm Bearh
SOBEL
Abraham. 84. of 811 Ocean Drive. Juno
Bearh. Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel.
SOLOMON
Kdward. 83. of 5100 Creathaven Blvd..
West Palm Beach Riverside Guardian
Plan Chapel.
WISHNE
Albert, 71. of Coventry C-51. Century
Village I>evltt Welnsteln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm
Beach
Its
1

pricing Together
Serve Better...
(rations, the most trusted names in funeral
nents in Chicago: Piser, Original Weinstein &
fratch-Mandel and Hartman-Miller. Offering
i compassionate guidance, concern and dedi-
South Florida in these locations:
rRAH CHAPELS:
MIAMI BEACH 20955 Biecayne Blvd. -
lUDERDALE 6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd. -
ATE 5915 Park Dr. at U.S. 441 427-4700
IELD BEACH 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd. -
rRAH GARDENS 4 FUNERAL CHAPELS:
PALM BEACH 9321 Memorial Park Rd. -
T7
fPtSER
Metwrah Chapels
Grate* Mande*
Harlman-Mille'
f and
Sons
Israel May Withdraw
From Awali River Line
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) De-
fense Minister Moshe Arens
said here that the Israel De-
fense Force will be withdrawn
from the Awali River line in
south Lebanon even if the
Beirut government is unable to
enforce its sovereignty in the
vacated area.
Arens, addressing a Herut
youth rally, did not indicate
when such a pullback would
take place or where the new
IDF lines would be. But he
made it clear that if and when
a decision was taken, it would
not depend on whether the
government of President
Amin Gemayel was able to
implement the May 17, 1982
Israel-Lebanon agreement to
guarantee against terrorist
attacks.
HE CITED as an example
Israel's unilateral withdrawal
from the Shouf mountains
region last fall where the Leb-
anese army is still unable to
assert its authority.
There have been persistent
reports in recent weeks of Is-
raeli plans to pull back from
the Awali River and possibly
from all of south Lebanon
regardless of whether the Sy-
rians withdraw their army
from Lebanon. But that was
vigorously denied by Cabinet
P
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secretary Dan Meridor
Sunday. He said there were no
plans for redeployment of the
IDF from its present lines in
Lebanon.
In Sidon, meanwhile, an Is-
raeli soldier was slightly
wound*. :1 when his vehicle
came under small arms fire on
the outskirts of the town. A
French paratrooper serving
with the multinational force in
Beirut was killed and two
others were wounded in an ex-
change of fire between the
Lebanese army and Druze
militia in the hills overlooking
Beirut airport.
The IDF opened a fourth
bridge across the Awali River
to facilitate the flow of traffic
between south Lebanon and
the rest of the country. The
bridge will be limited to north-
bound traffic. Another bridge,
about a half mile to the west
which crosses the river where it
empies into the Medit-
erranean, handles southbound
traffic. Security measures are
much moie stringent there to
prevent the infiltration of
terrorists and explosives into
the Israel-occupied zone of
Lebanon.
Now we have
two locations
to serve Jewish families
in the Palm Beaches
441 BOCA RATON Turnpike / Glades Road /
$ /l-95 Hillsboro i
Sample |.!
1
Our chapel on Oeechobee Blvd serves tamifces
m West Palm Beach. Lake Worth, Singer Island,
and other communities
Our chapel on State Road 7 serves families In
Boca Raton, Delray, Pompano. Margate, and
other communities.
The spirit of personal service that began with the Weinstein Brothers in Chicago
at the turn of the century has come a long way, both in duration and distance.
Our two beautiful chapels in this area are continuing the tradition established so
long ago. so far away, for Jewish families in Palm Beach and
north Broward counties.
Some things don't change
Memorial Chapels
West Palm Beach
5411 Okeechobee Blvd
689-8700
Boca Reton/Pompano/Margate
7500 N State Road Seven
427-6500


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For more details and the office nearest you...
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