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:
AA00014310:00057

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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Full Text
Super Sunday 84.. .Coming April 1
MCE OF
[WISH
JNITY OF
ktACH
the
ewish floridian
VOLUMNE 10-NUMBER 12
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
FRIDAY, MARCH 23,1984
PRICE 35 CENTS
iraeli Druze
Out
|ing Israeli Druze
Semayel's
jig on the
Bse Israeli accord
kmments on
\ I aspects of
i policy in
>n. Page 4.
lay 84
Please! Page 3.
Woman
iwn
Toby Chabon, the
ireer and
ponal guidance
lor at the Jewish
I and Children's
. Find out about
bw services
Ible. Page 5.
Students
ichln
its at the Jewish
lunity Day School
state the school's
i computers. Page 7,
One Week to Go
Overwhelming Response To Super Sunday
Arnold Lampert and Marty
List, co-chairmen for recruit-
ment for Super Sunday '84,
announced that the response
from volunteers in the
community has been most
gratifying. People from
almost every Jewish organ-
iation, local synagogue and
youth group have volunteered
to participate in the third
annual Super Sunday to be
held on April 1 at the Royce
Hotel.
"During an intense day of
campaigning for pledges for
the 1984 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign,
volunteers will call over 10,000
families in Palm Beach
County in an effort to raise
WE'VE GOT YOUR NUMBER
SOUTH FLORIDA
more dollars on a single day
than ever before," stated the
co-chairmen.
"The annual Federation-
UJA campaign is the primary
means of support for the vital
humanitarian services in Palm
Beach County, among the
people of Israel and for Jewish
communities in need through-
out the world," stated Myron
J. Nickman, 1984 general
campaign chairman. "The
SupERSlWcfc^
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County is busily
meeting the challenge of a
Jewish community that has
grown in population from
4,500 in 1962 to over 60,000
today.
"We must continue to
develop programs and services
vital to the shaping of a new
Jewish community. Now as we
face a new year, we must
reduce our list of unmet needs.
We are committed to provide
more education, more
counseling, more healing and
more comfort to create a truly
Jewish communal life. Our
Jewish Community Center,
Jewish Community Day
School, Jewish Family and
Children's Service and the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center are all in need of addi-
tional funds to keep their
operation going to meet the
needs of our priorities the
Jewish family, our elderly and
our youth."
Nickman continued, "In
1984 we have an additional
opportunity to raise money for
Project Renewal. The Jews of
Continued on Pae 10
Iraq Reported To Have Underground
Chemical Warfare Plant
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA))
Iraq has built a secret under-
ground chemical plant in the
desert to supply its army with
deadly nerve gas, according to
an exclusive report in The
Observer newspaper.
The report follows confir-
mation that Iraq has been
waging chemical warfare
against Iran, in defiance of the
Geneva Convention of 1925.
However, the report makes
it clear that the Iraqi plans for
the plant were designed long
before its hostilities with its
fellow Moslem neighbor and
when Israel was its sole
military adversary.
According to The Observer,
Iraq first turned unsuccess-
fully to the United States and
Britain for help in building a
plant to make highly toxic pes-
ticides which were almost
identical with nerve gas. The
paper suggests that Iraq was
finally helped by the Italian
chemical industry.
The plant, which has been
operating since 1978, is 10
miles east of Rutbah, in a
remote desert area near a
phosphate mine from which
important ingredients are ex-
tracted.
U.S. Intelligence sources,
who are said to have con-
firmed the plant's existence,
have also confirmed Iraq's use
of mustard gas, a less toxic
substance, several times since
last autumn.
The Observer report shows
that Iraq was seeking to
manufacture chemical
weapons at the same time that
it was building up its nuclear
potential, until interrupted by
Israel's aerial destruction of a
reactor outside Baghdad in
1981.
In the mid-1960's there were
frequent reports that the
Egyptian airforce was using
poison gas bombs against
royalist tribesmen in the
Yemen. The reports were fully
investigated.
lubarak Says He Won't
icel Camp David Accord
By-DAVID FRIEDMAN
IINGTON (JTA) President Hosni Mubarak of
[as denied that he would cancel Egypt's peace traty with
* a means of regaining membership in the Arab League.
"is is the way to join the Arab League, to cancel our
|nt, I tell you frankly we do not want to join," he said in
[view from Cairo on the CBS-TV "Face the Nation"
i calling President Hafez Assad of Syria a "good man,"
^rejected the suggestion that Assad can force Egypt to
its peace treaty with Israel as Syria did with Lebanon
roke its May 17, 1983 agreement with Israel a week ago.
"tu decidc we don>t change," the Egyptian President
;, This agreement is constitutionally approved in this
kRAK SEEMED evasive about reports that he had told
assan of Morocco last year that Camp David is dead. He
I1 tamp David is the only document which is agreed
y Israel, the United States and an Arab country "since
sman problem started."
6 same time, Mubarak said that he would not send back
[Ambassador to Israel until Israel withdraws completely
Toanon and begins some movement on the Palestinian
c said he did not want "cold relations" with any
Continued on Pag* 4-
nv.r 0 ncoDle attended the Kastpoiate Gala Dlaaer Celebration given recently
?. behaV?K ISmStViS redaction of Palm Beach Coj.-ty-U.Ued Jewbh
AnM.1 Faatnokte Campaign. Shown with Ike chairmen, Mr. and Mrs. Lester
SoXwkk ttLfc KB are Mark Mendel. Staff Associate-Jewish
Kderatton, and fseated) M and Mrs. Monroe Potash, Co-Chairmen East-
o^le cVaapalg. Mr. Amnon Nlv, Chief Architect of Jerw.km.nd Guest
SlKer; aidX. Marv. Perrin, Campaign Vke President Women's Division.
Sec photo display. Page 2.


*
Standing: Mr. Joseph Horowitz; Mr. Darwin Kabat;
Mrs. Henrietta [Muchie] Kabat; Mrs. Stephanie
Kleiner; Mrs. Eileen Nickman; Mr. Myron J. Nick-
Standing: Mr. and Mrs. Norman Schimelman,
Executive Director Jewish Federation. Mrs. Anita
Shapiro. Mr. Sidney Shermann. Seated: Dr. and
Standing: Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Schottf.y
Mrs. Carl Krasny. Seated: Mr. and Mri i
Kvens, Mrs. Joan Seidel.
man, General Campaign Chairman; Mr Douglas Jg^Q/SoSm. Dr. and Mrs. Israel Ravitz.
Kleiner, Assistant Executive Director of the Jewish
Federation. Seated: Mrs. Joseph Horowitz, Mrs.
Harris Hollin, Mr. Harris Hollin.
Eastpointe
Dinner
Standing: Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Davis, Mrs. Rae
Lassin, Mrs. Charlotte Kornbluh, Mr. and Mrs.
Alym Ludwig. Seated: Mr. and Mrs. Sidnev Fein-
stem, Mr. Abraham Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Muriel
Zeltmacher.
Standing: Dr. and Mrs. Jerome Besdine. Mrs. Belt)
Bornstein. Seated: Mr. and Mrs. Bvrnat Schreiber
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Million.
Standing: Mr. Murray Green, Mrs. Barbara!.
Mrs. Mildred Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell
Seated: Mrs. Betty Green, Mr. and Mrs,
Kaplan.
Standing: Dr. Harold Fink, Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Nadel. Mr. Steven Hollander, .Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Shapiro Seated: Mr. and Mrs. Irving Korman, Mrs.
Norma Hollander.
Standing: Mrs. Ruth Waldman, Mrs. Mildred
Gordon. Seated: Mr. Sam Gordon Mrs (harl,,,
Kornbluh. Mr.,d Mrs. Irving Lass ar,'U
Standing: Mr. Herbert Dannett. Mr. and Mrs Stanitino- m
William Bienstock, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schwartz.' Sodoilck M^ m'' Liberm". Mrs Helen
Seated: Mrs. Shirley D.nnett, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur ISSLS^r^tl^1^^ "-"
Gr8ine- Mrs. Jules Werner mour lbe""n. Dr. and
Standing: Mr. Benjamin PwtWt.*fcffl
Joseph Yanofsky. Mr. and Mrs. JJ ^
seated: Dr. Marvin Fbhmann. Mf "~
Elizabeth Stern, Mrs. Marilyn Periei.


SupERSuvick^
gn In, Please!
|o\er 400 volunteers
jn Super Sunday '84,
at the Royce Hotel,
ksity for a registration
te becomes apparent.
the first people to
volunteers as they
lake sure they are
properly, and direct
their specific respon-
sibilities for the day," stated
Ethel Weiner, Registration
Committee chairman. "We
get them off to a good start."
This is Mrs. Weiner's first
year with the Super Sunday
Committee. She is office
manager for her husband,
Ernest's, podiatry practice.
Women's Division
B&P Group
>f directors from the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
p> and its four beneficiary agencies, the Jewish Com-
Center, the Jewish Community Day School, the Jewish
and Children's Service and the Joseph L. Morse
ric Center, recently addressed the Business and
sional Women's Group of the Women's Division of the
Federation of Palm Beach County. Pictured above are
lomen who coordinated the event for tbe B&P Women,
(to right) Penny Beers, vice president of Women's Division
P; Ellie Halperin, program chairman; Roxanne Axelrod,
lirman of the Mini-Mission; and Shari Brenner, Mini-
Mi co-chairman.
North County
Ethel Weiner
She served as chairman of
many events for the American
Podiatry Association and the
New York State Podiatry
Association. Mrs. Weiner has
been to Israel twice.
Dr. Ernest Weiner is co-
chairing the committee with
his wife. In addition to his
practice. Dr. Weiner has been
very active within his field
holding the position of presi-
dent of the American Podiatry
Association in 1971-72. He
currently serves as consultant-
staff podiatrist for the Joseph
L. Morse Geriatric Center and
was chairman of the Council
on Aging of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
The Weiners and other
volunteers who will assist them
on Super Sunday are looking
forward to a massive out-
pouring of community sup-
port for the one day
phonathon. "The excitement
of Super Sunday is building
and we are honored to do our
part in helping our community
work together to achieve a
common goal of helping our
people everywhere," stated
Mrs. Weiner.
Super Sunday raises funds
for the 1984 Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign. For
more information contact
Mark Mendel, staff associate,
at the Federation office, 832-
2120.
On Wednesday, March 7 Alan and Marilyn LeRoy of North
Palm Beach invited friends and neighbors to their home for an
education meeting and discussion of the needs and concerns of
the local Jewish community and Israel. The meeting was
sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County and
its assistant executive director, Douglas Kleiner, was the guest
speaker. Pictured [left to right] are Mrs. Soni Kay, Dr. and Mrs.
Steven Kanner, Dr. Alan LeRoy and Dr. Marcos Kornstein.
Attending the meeting are [left to right] Mr. Jim Kay, Mrs.
Marilyn LeRoy and daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Stuart
Weidenfeld.

Participating in the discussion are [left to right] Dr. Warren
Zwecker, Dr. Mark Sims, Mrs. Zwecker, Mrs. Nancy Sims and
Mark Mendel, staff associate of the Jewish Federation.
untains Campaign
To Break
Existing Record


i-WUi
kiii
1350 iresidents of the Fountains par
984 ""T1 "nd Luncheon given
NJtlS'J Kederln of Palm B<
resident! of the Fountains participated in a
"I'll..------ _.!
on behalf of
Beach County-
PPeal campaign.
Dr. Jerome W. Lorber,
chairman of the 1984 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign at the Fountains of
Palm Beach, has announced
that the drive there is
projected to raise over
$230,000 on behalf of the 1984
campaign.
Over 350 golfers par-
ticipated in the tournament
which culminated in a lun-
cheon for 440 residents. "We
are indebted to Sam Youner,
once again, for organizing a
superb Golf Tournament. The
attendance and interest in the
Federation-UJA campaign has
been phenomenal," Dr.
Lorber said.
The golf tournament and
luncheon was the second event
of the 1984 season given on
behalf of the campaign. A
Cocktail Party launched the
fundraising drive in January.
Herbert Swope, TV and radio
commentator, spoke to over
2S0 residents of the Fountains
about his views on the political
situation in Washington and
the Middle East.
"The success of the cam-
paign this year at the Foun-
tains is due in large part to the
tremendous effort on the part
of Jerry Lorber. The com-
mitment of time and energy
which Jerry has made is shown
in the campaign totals," stated
Myron J. Nickman, general
campaign chairman.
Dr. Jerome W. Loerber, chairman of the Federation-
UJA campaign at the Fountains of Palm Beach,
addressed those who attended the Golf Tournament
and Luncheon to support the needs of Jews locally,
overseas and in Israel.
Sam Youner, Golf Tournament chairman, [right], is
pictured with members of the Fountains Campaign
committee: [left to right] Dr. Jerome W. Loerber,
chairman; David I chill; Milton Kukoff; Dorothy
Friedman; Albert Schnitt and Al Gruber.


i of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 23. 1964^
rage 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County /Friday, Marco *>, **"
lEgypt's Cold War on Israel M^yWell Turn Around Soon
No lines are forming for Arab leaders to
join what would lead to a rapprochment
with Israel. The Israel-Lebanon peace
accord has been scrapped. The Sadat-Begin
monument in the form of the Camp David
agreement is tottering. Indeed, this week
Syria's President Assad is reported to have
informed Egypt that it ought to lay Camp
David into the ground once and for all.
In short, Israel is as isolated in-
ternationally in the Middle East as it has
ever been. Then what was behind Prime
Minister Shamir's threat this week that if
Egypt does not soon warm up its deep
freeze treatment of the Camp David
agreement, Israel may well be inclined not
to enter into peace negotiations with
another Arab country. Not in the near
future anyway.
What can this possibly mean? How does
Shamir's warning make sense? The answer
lies in a bit of secret code. The code is
addressed, in our view, to Egypt's
President Mubarak.
Mubarak during his most recent visit to
the United States said a lot of things about
Israel's violation of Camp David, at the
same time averring that Egypt would never
give up on Camp David, not even as the
price of readmission into the Arab League.
Among those alleged violations: failure
to enter into "meaningful" negotiation
with Arab authorities (meaning, we
suppose, the Palestine Liberation
Organization) on the future of the West
Bank; the invasion of Lebanon; the
unresolved dispute with Egypt over Taba.
What Mubarak failed to mention, of
coS^wm Egypt;- ^SSff^
of Camp David its withdrawiI of to
ambassador to Israel when gwfll
operation in Lebanon was h^Wgg
a violation in the strictest W^tS?
word, for that act, specifically, is forb>dden
by the accord.
But there are more: Egypt's refusal from
the beginning, even while Sadat was yet
alive, to normalize relations with Israel.
Egypt's "discouragement' of travel for
either business or pleasure in Israel; in
short, the censoring of every conceivable
act of Egyptian friendship toward Israel at
the same time that it has permitted a
stepped-up propaganda campaign of anti-
Israel hatred in Egypt and even public
utterances of anti-Semitism
Mubarak's response to all of this, in-
cluding the escalating Egyptian conditions
Israel must meet (all of them violations-
Camp David) before "normalcy" can be
resumed? According to Mubarak, he h
not returned Israel's ambassador in Cairo
to Jerusalem or physically closed the
embassy itself. How can he be accused of
being unfriendly?
Shamir's elliptical comment should
therefore be self-evident: Mubarak's reccv
embrace of the PLO's Yasir Arafat in
Cairo, and now Arafat's meetings with
King Hussein in Jordan, all of this
maneuvering to accommodate the con-
ditions of President Reagan's "peace
initiative" of September, 1981, will be
subjected to Israel's own freeze unless
Mubarak, a leading behind-the-scenes
character in all of this cross-talk about a
Palestinian "entity" on the West Bank and
in Gaza, knocks off his frank two-timing
both of Camp David and Israel itself.
Mubarak
Continued from Page 1
country, including Israel. He noted that he has not sent back
Israel's Ambassador to Egypt or closed the Israeli Embassy in
Cairo.
But Mubarak charged that it was Israel, not Egypt, which was
violating the Camp David agreements. He listed as violations
the "annexation" of East Jerusalem and the Golan Heights and
the "freeze" of the autonomy talks unless some of them are
held in Jerusalem. He claimed that former Premier Menachem
Begin and the late President Anwar Sadat had an agreement that
the talks would not be held in Jerusalem.
MUBARAK SAID it would be a "grave mistake" if Congress
linked aid to Egypt with the return of the Egyptian Ambassador
to Israel, as some in Congress are urging. Instead, he said the
U.S. "should persuade" Israel to take the necessary steps.
In that context, Mubarak said that when he urged the U.S. to
negotiate with the Palestine Liberation Organization at the end
of his recent meeting with President Reagan in Washington, he
was not saying anything he had not said publicly in Cairo. He
maintained that for King Hussein of Jordan to enter nego-
tiations with Israel, he needs the support of both the U.S. and
Egypt.
He said he met with PLO chief Yasir Arafat in order to help
Hussein form a delegation which would include PLO rep-
ressentatives "so as to put him on the beginning of the road to
negotiations with Israel."
MUBARAK ALSO denied reports that unlike his predeces-
sor, Sadat, he was moving away from close relations with the
U.S. But he cautioned that when the U.S. is forming its policy in
the Middle East it should not use an "American computer" as it
has been doing but an "Arab computer."
"Ask your friends in the area. We will give you good advice,"
Mubarak said.
Meanwhile, Israel's Minister of Commerce and Industry,
Gideon Patt, visiting Cairo, was told by Egyptian Foreign
Minister Kamal Hassan Ali that Israel must adopt a more
"flexible" policy if it wants to encourage other parties to join in
Middle East peace negotiations.
Jewish flor idian
FRED K SMOCMET
Editor and PuNisfter
or Palm BMCti County
Combining "Our Vote* and 'Federation Reporter
SUZANNE SMOCMET
Eiaculix Editor
RONNI EPSTEIN
Published Weekly October through Mid April. Bi Weekly balance ol year
Second Clan Pottage Paid at Boca Raton. Fia USPS 0309030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Federal Mary Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla JJ432 Phone 36*2001
Main Office a Plant 120 NE 6th St. Miami. Fl 33101 Phone 1373-4605
Poetmaeeer-fteturntormMrito Jewish Flortdlan, p o ttoi 01 2T1 Miami Fla 11101
AewertHam Oweclor Mad Leaeer. Phone im-mi '
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, Inc Of ticeri Pretldent Jeanne
L*vy: Vice Preedente. Peter Cummingt, Alec Engelstein, Arnold Lampert, Myron J Nlckman Barbara
Tanen. Secretary. Or. Elizabeth S. Freilich. Treaaurer. Alvin WHenaky Submit material to Room
Epatein, Director of Public Relations S01 South Fiagier Dr., Weal Palm Beach. FL 33401
Jewiah Floridian doea not guarantee Kaahruth ot Merchandise Advertned
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $4 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 SO), or by memberanip Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County. 501 S Flagler Or, West Palm Beach, Fla 33401 Phone 832
2120 Out Ot Town Upon Request
Leading Israeli Druze
Denounces Gemayel's Reneging!
Friday. March 23. 1984
Volume 10
192ADAR6744
Number 12
By SUSAN B1RNBAUM
NEW YORK
A leading Israeli Druze has
denounced Lebanese President
Amin Gemayel for reneging
on the May 17 Lebanese-
Israeli agreement and
questioned the dependability
of the Phalangists as allies of
Israel.
Zeidan Atashi, chairman ol
the Israel Dru/e National
Council's Task force on the
Lebanese, told a press confer-
ence at the Jewish Community
Relations Council of New
York that he would like to see
Israel and the United States
support a diflerent Lebanese
President acceptable to all the
warring factions in Lebanon.
He claimed thai Gemayel is
unacceptable to the Dru/e
community, as well as to most
Lebanese. Gemayel. Atashi
pointed out, even now is not
President ol Lebanon. "Syria
controls 40 percent ot the
Lebanese territory, Israel
about 30 percent, Gemayel
doesn't even control western
Beirut," Atashi contended.
"All Gemayel controls is a
stronghold ol Maronite
eastern Beirut, and this is
"only through the American
security provided him," he
said.
ATASHI explained that the
Lebanese Parliment, which is
"overwhelmed by Maronites
and Phalangists," was the
Lebanese authority to accept
and admit the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization in 1970.
"It was not the Druze com-
munity," he said.
Then, in 1975, when the
PLO "contested the authority
and property of those
Phalangists," the Phalange
extended "very cordial invita-
tions to the Syrians," so that
the Syrians might rescue the
Lebanese from the sample
PLO presence. With the
"chaos resulting" from the
occupation of both forces,
"the same group invited the
Israelis to rescue them from
both sides," Atashi said.
Atashi, a former member of
the Knesset and a former
Israel Consul in New York is
on tour of the U.S. to clarify
the status of the Israeli Druze
community, their history and
their contributions. He em-
phasized that he is not seeking
to intervene in American
fr! L vl 'S lookin* {(>r ways
America more
to make
credible in the Middle East.
HH SAID that he "loves
and admires" the U.S., and
"it hurts me to see the
Americans killed for no future
benefits," a reference to the
servicemen who have been
killed in Beirut during their
stint as part of the multina-
tional force. Atashi said he
foresees a bloodbath involving
local Lebanese factions the
minute the Mamies arc with-
drawn. But following the
bloodbath. I ebanon "will
decide what to do via its own
people," he said.
Discussing Syrian ambitions
in 1 ebanon, \tashi said they
are aimed at recovering
'Greater Svria" by
challenging the week party in
the area, namely, Lebanon.
I he Syrian Nationalist Party
has exisied inside Lebanon for
the last 30 years, he said, and
maintains paid agitators there.
He predicted that "We will
not have an easy task regard-
ing Syrian withdrawal." One
reason lor this, he opined, is
that the Syrians, who were
invited to Lebanon by a
central government, do not
now feel that Gemayel repre-
sents a united, centralized
authority.
AS I OR the Israeli occupa-
tion ol Lebanon, Atashi said
he favors a pullback from all
populated areas even if
pockets ol terrorists remain
there He said Israelis, who are
"sensitive people," cannot
themselves continue to
eradicate terrorists. That
should be the task of the local
population.
He explained that
"diplomacy allows for a lot of
exits" and suggested that,
given the situation "as it is," it
might be in Israel's interest lo
offer military help lo the
Lebanese Druze community
just as the Syrians are offering
theirs.
Discussing the Israeli Druze
task force on the Lebanese.
which was formed in October,
9K2, Atashi said its goals are
lo "save, support, sympathize
(with) and rescue
brethren from
danger to
Lebanon,
Israel's image in the eyes of
the Lebanese Druze.
responsibility or blackmail
the Phalange, toward
Israeli governmea,"!
preventing any Israeli i
with the non-Phalangmi
Maronite movements
Lebanon, the initial Ib
policy toward the Lei
Druze was "very unli
Atashi claimed. Theiaslta
has sought to "offset l
embarrassment" the la
Druze felt.
The task force orki|
pulling intensive pressure!,
the Israeli govern
through press con fern
demonstrations, and
lobbying activities, I
pointed out. The do
strut ions, he said, are "n
reasons ol inequality on
gence toward the
community of Israel,"butt
the future of our breihreij
Drawing a paiallcl bet*
Jewish efforts on behirfl
Soviet and Syrian Jcrj,
underlining Israeli
support lor such rescue I
vities. Atashi asked:
can't 1 do the same thing-J
rescue my brethren -
great democracy, lsr*f
defended the Israeli Di*J
"very authentic
neither extremist nor lefw
iirtt4
broiK
our Druze
any imminent
their existence" in
and to rescue
ATASHI CLAIMED
as a result of the task
activities, there CM
dialogue going on beiwj
Israelis and the**'
Lebanon, and that us J
have "softened the m
and bridged the gap."1
cases, between our ,
and the State of Israel
He pointed out Wjl
the sore points bct?.
Israeli Druze and the
government had oej
continued refusal o JJ
of Israel to act on ikwj
requests by the \MJ"
that Israel eject
Phalangist battalions
Druze areas of J jg
mountains whicn
the Druze there.
Atashi said the IJJ*
unable to do *Mfl
would destroy '
between &*^
author"10,
then
"BECAUSE of the lack of
Lebanese
Lebanese Otuit
ahead and JF
Phalangist on tng
said, but at a very M
themselves.
0**


123,1984 / The Jewish Flor
inty
Radio/TV Highlights
*
10SAIC Sunday, Mar. 25, 9 a.m. WPTV
el 5 with host Barbara Gordon Wolf Blitzer,
cspondent for the Jerusalem Post, and Tom Kelly,
or of the Palm Beach Post.
'CHAYIM Sunday, Mar. 25, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
_AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
erner's Digest, a radio magazine. NOTE NEW TIME
>T.
:\V1SH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
25 6 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
, Silverman. NOTE NEW TIME SLOT.
1ALOM Sunday, Mar. 25, 10 a.m. WPEC
innel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
lard Peritz.
llEWPOINT Saturday, Mar. 24, 7:30 p.m.
|bT Channel 2 A panel discussion on current South
>ida issues with leading community religious leaders
ihe Catholic, Protestant and Jewish faiths. Hosted
)el Frank.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
immunity Calendar
rida Association of Jewish Federations Conference at
indo through March 25
ish Community Center Las Vegas night 7:30 p.m.
Iple Israel Sisterhood 10 a.m. Congregation Aitz
iirn 10 a.m. Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood 10
i. Israel Bonds Century Village Rally 2 p.m.
{men's American ORT Palm Beach 1 p.m.
.men's American ORT Mid Palm 1 p.m. Jewish
mmunity Day School executive board 7:30 p.m.
men's American ORT Poinciana noon Temple
lai Jacob Sisterhood 12:30 p.m.
irch 27 .
wish Federation Long Range Planning 4 p.m.* Jewish
deration Education Meeting 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Dmen Menorah donor luncheon at Royce Hotel
jmen's American ORT Boynton Beach board 1 p.m.
hadassah Lee Vassill 12:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture
loup Century Village 10 a.m. Temple Beth David
Iterhood 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Golden
Ikes- I p.m.
larch 28 ,
wish Federation Board of Directors 8 p.m. Women s
nerican ORT Golden River 12 noon American Red
agen David for Israel 12:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture
bup Cresthaven National Council of Jewish Women
uihern District Convention through April 1 at Hyatt
rDtel Hadassah Tikvah donor luncheon noon
adassah Rishona done r luncheon Hadassah Yovel -
knor luncheon 12 noon
larch 29
|adassah Bat Gurion 0 a.m. Hadassah Shalom -
onor luncheon Jewisl Federation Holocaust Com-
mittee meeting 1:30 p.m.
*Da is a fully accredited private day school
offering individualized Instruction to
children AQES 2THRU GRADE 8
STRONG EMPHASIS It PLACED ON READING.
MATH, ENGLISH. AND WRITING. Included In our
curriculum Is LATIN. SPANISH. AND COMPUTER
INSTRUCTION.
// you are unhappy with your child's
progress at his present school, we would
be most happy to give you a tour of our
2'/2 acre campus and more Information
about the school.
WE HAVE AVAILABLE: Transportation,
After School Care, Summer Day Camp.
We are open from 6:30 6:00.
965-3521 1427 S0"^ Congress Avenue
West Palm Beach, Fla.
* do not discriminate on the basla of raoa, crsad,
wnsttonaiortflin.
Jewish Family and Children's Service
Career and Vocational
Assistance Now Available
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
With unemployment af-
fecting the Jewish professional
as well as the traditional blue
collar worker and college
youth in a quandry as to which
career choice affords them the
greatest satisfaction and
monetary rewards, it is most
timely that Toby Chabon,
career and vocational
guidance counselor, has joined
the staff of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service.
A native of Toledo, Ohio
where she developed a voca-
tional and guidance depart-
ment for the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, Mrs. Chabon will
assess the needs of this
community to provide
programs and services tailored
specifically for this area. "I
plan to get out into the
community and talk to various
groups. I will also be con-
ducting seminars on job
hunting techniques, self-
awareness and career decision
making to name a few," stated
Mrs. Chabon.
In the area of career
counseling for college bound
students, she stressed the
importance of Jewish value
systems which are not always
apparent in a regular non-
Jewish counseling program.
"A parent once called me who
was very upset that her son's
school counselor had inter-
preted the son's career interest
survey to show a high level of
interest in the military. After
examining his scores, I pointed
out to her that it was just a
matter of evaluation of his
interest in adventure and
travel which caused the
counselor to point him in the
direction of a military career.
He also showed a high interest
in medicine which we chan-
neled him into, thus satisfying
his need as well as his
mother's. We suggested
hobbies as a way to fill his
high level of interest in ad-
venture and travel."
In addition to developing
professional plans, Mrs.
Chabon will help the college
bound student decide which
college to choose according to
size, areas of study and Jewish
population and services.
The full garnet of career
counseling for ages sixteen on
up will be offered at the
JFandCS. Inventories to test
for interest, values, skills and
abilities will be given. Persons
of varied backgrounds and
ages, recent graduates, career
changers or people looking to
advance in their careers can
benefit from the many new
services provided by Mrs.
Chabon.
"The average person will
change careers five to seven
times during his lifetime. At
the same time, our society is
changing. Computers and new
technologies are forcing us to
look at new areas that did not
exist a few years ago," ex-
plained Mrs. Chabon.
She will also concentrate on
employment search skills for
people out of work or under-
employed, those wishing to
make a career shift, and for
women, who by choice or
chance, desire to enter or
reenter the job market. Mrs.
Chabon will help develop
Toby Chabon
resumes, deal with interview
skills and techniques and
explore where to find a job.
' 'My goal is to develop a job
placement and referral system
in this community. We will ask
employers to list their
openings with us and I will
pre-screen our applicants
before I send them out for an
interview," stated Mrs.
Chabon.
Mrs. Chabon has a Masters
in Guidance and Counseling
and Secondary Education
from the University of Toledo.
Her career has included
managing two restaurants for
over ten years, teaching
English, and developing a
comprehensive career counsel-
ing program for seven Toledo
public schools. Prior to
moving to West Palm Beach,
Mrs. Chabon was the adult
services director for the Jewish
Community Center in Toledo.
For more information about
the career and vocational
guidance services, call Mrs.
Chabon at the Jewish Family
and Children's Service at 684-
1991. Fees are all inclusive and
are based on a sliding scale
according to family income
and size.
Readers Write
To Pray or Not to Pray,
That Is The Question
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
Prayer by the children in
public schools to me is wrong.
There is, I feel, an infringe-
ment on the 1st amendment.
Its purpose was to prevent the
establishment of a state
religion. The provision in the
schools for any kind of prayer
other than periods of silence
(now permitted) carries with it
an implied pressure on any
non-participating child.
Consider the inner turmoil,
the psychological damage to
the child, who under this
"voluntary system of prayer"
elected not to pray while the
rest of the class does pray. It
would single him or her out as
different not one of the
group. School children tend to
be conformists and are
vulnerable to both official and
peer pressure. Withdrawal
from a group activity such as
prayer would make them feel
out of place. Thus, they would
have no choice but to pray.
Senator Edward Kennedy,
stated on the floor of the U.S.
Senate, "Public School Prayer
is an injustice to minority
religious groups. Having a
religious belief or in fact no
religious belief at all should
not be a stigma. Many
children may thus be coerced
into saying prayers so as not to
appear different."
Is this what we want for our
children? Does this add to
character building and inde-
pendent thinking? We should
not subject our children of
minority religions to the taunts
or leers of uncomprehending
classmates. Prayer should be
the responsibility of the
family, the home and our
religious institutions.
IRVING SHAPIRO
Royal Palm Beach
RKwside M*W>ri8! Chapel, inc. Fowwjl Dlrsctor*
The most respected name in Jewish funeral service
ji the world.
Miami Beach/ Miami / North Miami Beach
Hoirywood/ Ft. Lauderdaie (Tamarac)
Dade: 531-1151/ Broward: 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
^ Alfred Golden, President
fttfh Kronlsh, Vice President. gjr
leo*H^V.P.,ReJlijioua^sor
William F. Seulson, Family Consultant
Cart Grossberg


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Pnnntv Friday. March 23. 1984
JCC News
MITZVAH VS. MITZVAH
Who can create a Mitzvah? Anyone can Sunday March
25. Give a teenager a job to do and he-she wffl do he
chore. Whatever remuneration the teenager receives the
teenager will turn over to the Jewish Federat.on on
Sundav. April I in support of Super Sunday.
These teens are part of the Jewish Com^^yy^'J
Council which is coordinated by the Jewish Commu
Center and who are representatives of the many youtn
groups of the different temples in our area as well as the
non-affiliated.
Call Terrie Lubin at 689-7700 to set up a time to create a
dual Mitzvah.
SUMMER FORECAST
Registration is now going on for the Jewish Communits
Center's Summer Programs. A special program has been
designed for each different age group.
At the Jewish Community facility, parents and toddlers
will enjoy their time together. Camp Shoresh. a half day
program for IV* to four year olds, will have a unique
experience with a limited amount of youngsters.
At Camp Shalom (Belvedere Rd.. one mile west of the
Turnpike), pre-schoolers through 10th graders can select
from the many different group experiences available to
them such as: Kton Ton and Maccabee for the pre-
schoolers through 2nd grade; Sabra, 3rd through 6th
graders. This year there will be selectives every two weeks
to enrich this group: Computer Sports Camp, a com-
bination of the working of computers and sports; Teen
Travel, 7th to 9th graders will get to visit the Smokey
Mountains and the World's Fair in New Orleans in ad-
dition to daily trips of interest.
For complete information please call 689-7700 and ask
to be sent our brochure giving complete details.
NO SCHOOL HOLIDAY PROGRAMS
For the "Spring Break" of the Public Schools and
Progressive School, April 2 through 6, the Jewish Com-
munity Center will once again provide a week of fun,
activities, arts and crafts, sports, drama, etc.
For the Passover school vacation of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School and the Jewish Community Center's
Keren-Orr Pre-School, Thursday, April 19 and for all
schools Friday, April 20, as well as Teachers Planning
Day, April 27, the Center will also offer a variety of ac-
tivities and trips.
Please call the Center, 689-7700, to receive a detailed
flyer. Space is limited. Sign up early.
EK
~dt!Z>
Moo. April 16-Tues. April 24
the renowned Operatic Tenor,
assisted by the 45 voice
Symphonic Chorale conducted by
DanVbgel and associate conductor
MathewLazar.
Besides a glowing
program of
Entertainment,
^ Charlotte Jacobson
W of Hadassah. Harris
F Scnoenberg, International
^ Director of B'nai B'rith,
W ^ Aaron Lansky of the
National Yiddish Book Center,
and other leaders from the Arts,
Government and Theatre will offer
lectures and forums.
A repertory of great films, music, with the "Tarn"
of heritage and tradition.
Rabbi Simon Cohen and Rabbi Eli Mazur to
supervise dietary observance.
The Concord Hotel. America's
Foremost Year Round
Resort.
For Reservations call
Toll Free 800-431-3850
Hotel 914-794-4000
TWX 510-240-8336
Major Credit Cards. Or see your travel agent
CDNOORD
RESORT HOTEL a
Kiomesho Loke NY 12751 (JQ| ]
Bayfor College Guilty of Bias
,ainct Jewish Doctors
Arnold Rosenzweig is '
staff writer fo. the Jewish
Herald-Voice ol Houston,
rexas.
B) \KNOl DROSI NZWEIC
HOI STON (JTA)
Two Jewish cardiovasculai
anesthesiologisis have been
vindicated in then suit lha
accused Baylo. College >
Medicine here ol unlawfuUj
discriminating against them o)
no) allowing them to
icipate in the Bayloi rotation
l0 [he King Faisal Hospital in
Saudi Arabia.
I .v Districi c ouri Judge
James DcAnda, who ruled in
the case, found intentional
discrimination on the basis ol
religion. The two doctors were
identified as Lawrence
Abramsand Smart Linde.
In his findings, the judge
ordered a permanent injunc-
tion prohibiting Baylor from
discrimination on the basis ol
religion. "We must therein
permanently enjoin the
defendant from excluding
qualified Jews from the King
Faisal rotation program,'*
DeAnda ruled.
HE ALSO awarded back
pay to both doctors to
compensate for the difference
in wages received as members
of the Baylor staff as opposed
to what they would have
received if they had been
permitted to participate in the
King Faisal program. The
total amount of awards to
Abrams was Sl56.840.30. The
awards to Linde totalled
$248,982.08.
The consolidated cases were
brought under Title VII of the
Civil Rights Act of l%4 that
prohibits religious discrim-
ination in employment, and
werc also brought under
provisions of hc Export
Administration Act. Viola-
Jons of both Title VII and the
anti-boycott provisions of the
Export Administration Act
were found.
c ommenting on the case,
Stuart Nclk.n. attorney for the
two doctors, declared: I am
elated with the decision, not
onu foi my clients, but also
because I believe this decision
is much bigger than the indi-
vidual plaintiffs. It affects
\merican lews everywhere in
this country, and I hope it is a
precedent for continued
policing of discriminatory
actions by employers and who ...v JtB,
suppliers adhering to the Arab afforded any rotatioa
boycott." King Faisal program"
Dl ANDA'S lindings noted
thai the objective criteria
established by Baylor for
participation in the program
regarding anesthesiologists arc
that: the peKOn
member of the BaE
men, of An?'
faculty; and thai
musl < certified"-
American Board of i
siology or hold anL
foreign certificaikj
nized by the Board.
According t0
''The evidence clearhl
hshed that both plj1
the objective criteriai
immediately
times
above
material hi
lawsuit." The jj*
stated. The evidejj
th no qualified
personnel employcdbjl
were Jews ha*]
inception in 1978.
The findings addJ
"as was true of Dr.
Continued oi Pip)
Bridal Couples' Stories and Pi
Tell The World How You Met
If you met your spouse in an interesting, unusualotj
amusing way, won't you share your experience till
readers of The Jewish Floridian? Just describe hwj_
met in 200 words or so, whether it happened rectm
50 years ago and send it to The Jewish Floridm,*
So. Flagler Dr., Suite 305, West Palm Beach, FL33401.
Sorry, but all entries will become the property ofL
Jewish Floridian and will not be returned. They ill
considered for publication according to space avaihbkj
our upcoming Bridal Supplement in April.
We're also requesting wedding portraits of
married recently or 25 years or longer. We will I
"generation" brides in a single family (grand!
daughter, sisters) at their own weddings.
Be a part of this exciting Bridal Supplement
photographs will be treated with care and maybtpc
up after publication at our office.
"Finally, a
CatskiM resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$365-$380
Per week. per person(dblocc )
Every Room wit h Private Bat h
Air Conditioning and Color TV
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non stop overeating.
Escape to the Bnckman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than Irve from one meal to the
next That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals dairy Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Midday snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the gorf course or tennis courts
Linger at the pool all day if you choose
We have one outdoor and indoor (con
taming health club and jet whirlpool
spa) Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal min^gym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
t hings we have to offer, including enter
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Bnckman. Where the
meals are fun not something that
gets m the way of fun!
For reservations and
information phone
1-800^8^
Hotel Bnckman
aouth Fallsburg. NY 12779
MasterCard Visa /Krnex
Overlooking a great
18 hole goff coursr
Bile!.
*We don't fit the mold.
Your host for three gen* f**
The Posner Family


Friday, March 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Pahn Beach County Page 7
IDS Students Become Familiar With New Computers
By LOUISE ROSS
iianl News Coordinator
he response was fan-
They didn't want to
at the end of the
B," stated Selma Barnett,
It curriculum coord-
| for the Jewish Commu-
[Day School. Positive
rjes such as these on the
r>f the students, teachers
[administration marked
>st day of use for 24 new
uters designed to
Vce and teach material as
Df the overall curriculum
i Jewish Community Day
)1.
cording to Mrs. Barnett,
x specialty is math, the
fen will be working in
and language arts to
"We are in the process
ordering software in
jig, social studies, science
listening skills," Mrs.
|ttt said. The computers
o be used as an integral
jf the curriculum in each
ct area.
t>st of the students in the
grade class which
kurated the new program
[computers at home, she
| They were not hesitant to
using the school's
puters. However, the third
crs had to follow step by
J but Mrs. Barnett asserted
[the programs are easy to
| "At this point, all they
to do is answer a question
rish Community
ly School Wins
Basketball
fhampionship
|e Day School has won the
Beach County Private
M League basketball
tpionship with a 7-0
rd. Coach Ron Evans
lized the students who
fcved tirsi place after their
year ol working together
Iteam
lembers of the winning
arc Jeffrey Schimelman,
In Ka>, Mark Kirsch, Alan
ber, Allen Teboul, Heidi
rd, Eric Kurit and
fhell Cohen. Jack Rosen-
m, activities director, was
|d how the boys have
1stcd to playing with a girl,
[replied, "The boys react
positively to Heidi as she
r> skillful player.
(Egypt to Host
I Conference In
Supportof
Palestinians
London (jta>
fpi is to be the site of a
Kerence "in support of the
cstmian people" to be held
"M end of this month, the
Kid Jewish Congress
med.
Palestine Liberation Organ-
lion chief Yasir Arafat is to
Fn fvenedinCairoonMar. 30,
^fdmg to a broadcast
[fed by Radio Cairo earlier
week, which was
initored here by WJC
Mtes. Preparations were
medly already underway
'"e event.
& 5,onference is being
H? by ,he Egyptian
rn,t,ee of the Afro-Asian
tP* s Solidarity Organ-
Q.^APSOj/an inter-
airi 0dy he* fiffi. L"no,f e,Blh lr>d teacher, helps students of the
Jewish Community Day School become familiar with the
school's 24 new compilers.
and press the space bar for the
next move. The network
system we are using allows the
children to use the computers
with very little knowledge of
programming."
The network program is
completely individualized and
sends material to each
student's station. The com-
puter keeps a file on each
child, notes his progress and
will promote or demote him
according to how well they do.
"We're doing this in such a
way," stated Mrs. Barnett,
"that no child is left out."
This system, which boasts
two master computers with
eleven student computers
attached to each master, was
made possible by a grant from
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. "Through the
help of Federation, we are able
to provide computers for the
use of all our students," stated
David Wolff, executive
director of the Jewish
Community Day School.
The few months remaining
in this school year will be
devoted to having the students
and teachers become familiar
with the computer and what it
can do. "Next year," Mrs.
Barnett explained, "we intend
to have the children learn the
mechanics of the computer
and of programming. Already
some of our students who have
been working with computers
at home are encouraging us to '
install telephone input-output
capabilities so they can make
contact with other computers.
The possibilities are endless."
Gary Jay Vogel
Account Executive
Municipal Bond
Tax Free Specialist
II
Bevill, Bresler & Schulman
Incorporated
337 Royal Poinciana Plaza
Palm Beach, FL 33480
305^655-7711
^ wr^resrx)ppirr9isQpleQSwe7ck>ysQweek
Publix Bakcrlct opart at 8:00 A.M.
Lemon
Meringue
_$169
en
A Fantastic
Engli
Muffin Bread
Ml9
Fresh, Assorted
Bagels...........................6 ** 89*
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts.............8 for 99*
Napoleons....................2 89*
Just Right for the Lunch Box
Sugar Cookies................* 99*
Delicious with any Meal
Zucchini Muffins
A Very Different Dessert
Rum Ring............
lor
ach
$f39
$129
Prices Effective
March 22nd thru 28th. 1984


Organizations
in the News
AMIT
Rtshona Chapter will hold its regular meeting, Wed-
nesday, April 11 at 1 p.m. at American Savings, Westgate
C.V.. Shoshana Flexer, versatile humorist and singer will
provide the entertainment. Collation follows. All members
and friends are invited.
B'NAIB'RITH WOMEN
Ohav Chapter Paid-up Membership and Installation
Luncheon will be held on Thursday, April 5, 12:30 p.m., at
the Sheraton Inn, 1901 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Enter-
tainment will be furnished by singer and cantor, Howard
Dardashti. New incoming president, VeraGerstle, together
with outgoing president, Sonia Gold, have recently
returned from B'nai B'rith Women's Convention in New
York. _____
Menorah Chapter, meets on April 10, 1 p.m., at the
American Savings Bank. Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
Education Director of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, will be the guest speaker. Installation ol
officers will take place. Refreshments will be served.
The annual Donor Luncheon will be held on March 27 at
the Royce Hotel. Bella Goldberg is the chairman and
Evelyn Fischer and Ruth Rubin are co-chairmen. The guest
speaker, Alfred Golden, will present his views on subjects
of interest to B'nai B'rith Women. Music and en-
tertainment will be provided by Bert Sheldon, ac-
companied by his pianist. Door prizes will be given to
lucky winners.
Masada Chapter's next regular meeting will be held on
April 10, 7:45 p.m., at the American Savings Bank outside
of West Gate of Century Village. The program will cover
the installation of officers for the coming year and the
investiture of new members.
Come and bring a friend and join in the collation.
B'NAIB'RITH
The Yachad Unit will hold its annual installation of
officers and trustees on Wednesday, March 28, 7:30 p.m.
at Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
Eugene L. Sugarman, honorary treasurer of B'nai B'rith
International, and a member of the executive committee ol
the Anti-Defamation League, will be the installing officer.
He will also speak on issues affecting the Jewish com-
munity.
The Yachad Choral Group will entertain with excerpts
from "Fiddler On The Roof."
Refreshments will be served.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
On April 4, 12 noon, the Lake Worth Chapter will hold
a luncheon honoring the Study Group Leaders. In addition
Installaton Ceremonies of Officers conducted by Betty
Rueher of the National Board of Brandeis UNWC will
take place at the luncheon held at the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach.
Included in the afternoon program will be a musical
program by Florence Wanes.
Reservations may be made with Chairladies Beverly
Klein or Laura Schur. Donation is $18.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL FOUNDATION
A four days and three nights trip on May 24-27 to Las
Vegas is being offered which will include reservations at
the Flamingo Hilton Towers with two meals daily. Air fare
and all transfer charges are included as well as Broadway
and Lounge Shows. Call Izzy for reservations or more
information.
HADASSAH
The Henrietta Szold Group will hold their general
meeting on Tuesday, April 10, 12:30 p.m., at the
Auditorium of Lakeside Village, Lillian Road west of
Congress Avenue in Palm Springs.
The guest speaker will be Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
Education Director of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Friends and neighbors are invited. Refreshments will be
served.

The Lee Vassil Group of Lake Worth Chapter will meet
Tuesday, March 27, at Temple Beth Shoiom, 315 "A" St.,
Lake Worth at 12:30 p.m. Dessert and coffee will be
served.
At this meeting the 50th Anniversary of "Youth
Aliyah," an organization that helps rescue young children
to reach Palestine, and also gives assistance to young
people to achieve skills in order to become good citizens of
the country will be celebrated.
Guest speaker Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish Education
Director of the Jewish Federation will expound on the
"Importance of Youth Aliyah" and "Jewish Education."
Tamar Royal Palm Beach Chapter is having Education
Day on Monday, March 26, from 10:30 a.m. until 2:30
Continued on Page 10
Super Sunday Volunteers
The folio
Ronn-eepstem Sunday '84'
Jewish Federation
Floyd Bachrach
Temple Beth El
Mary Bachrach
Temple Beth El
Robert Barwald
Jewish Federation
Barry S Berg
Jewish Community Center
FredS Berk
Temple Beth David
Nettie Berk
Jewish Federation
Shirley Bernstein
Jewish Federation
Gertrude Birnback
Jewish Federation
Dorothy Brock
Temple Beth Shoiom
Edith Buchsbaum
Jewish Federation
Carrie Chiat
Congregation Anshei Shoiom
jack Chiat
Congregation Anshei Shoiom
Blossom S Cohen
Jewish Federation
Anna S Cox
Hadassah
Marilyn David Topperman
Jewish Family
and Children's Service
Shirley Deiierson
Jewish Community Day School
Victor Duke
Jewish Federation
Alec Engelstein
Jewish Federation
Alice Ettrat
ORT
Freda Fern
B'nai B'rith Women
Hy Fox
Jewish Federation
Alan Frank
Jewish Community Center
Martha Friedland
B'nai B'rith Women
Stella Gabe
Jewish Federation
Elsie Gideon
Temple Emanu El
Bette Gilbert
Jewish Federation
Marsha Gilbert
Jewish Federation
BiliGlater
Temple Beth El
FayeGlater
Temple Beth El
Milton Goio
ZOA
Sis Gold
ZOA
Harvey Goldberg
Jewish Federation
Larry Goldberg
Jewish Federation
Stella Goldberg
Jewish Federation
Ned Goldberg
Jewish Family
ana Children's Service
Sabina Goldstein
Temple Beth Shoiom
Dorothy Greenbaum
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Lionel Greenbaum
Jewish Federation
Ellie Halperin
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Jerry B Hartman
Jewish Federation
Melvm Mershenson
Jewish Federation
Mrs Melvm Hershenson
Jewish Federation
Rita Hilton i
ORT
Abraham Holtman
Jewish Community Center
Mae Hotf man
Jewish Community Center
ina people have volunteered for Super
They've Got Your Number. South Florida."
Claire JaMe
Jewish Federation
Laura K Judd
Jewish Federation
Lillian Kaplan
Hadassah
Patty Kartell
Jewish Federation
FloKautman
Temple Judea
Henry Kautman
Jewish Federation
Detra Kay
Jewish Federation
James R Kay
Young Leadership
E star K aye
ORT
JayKaye
ORT
RitaS Kellner
Pioneer Women
Florence Kiett
Temple Beth El
Phyllis Kimmel
Jewish Federation
Dons King
National Council ot Jewish Women
Florence Kippei
Pioneer Women
Dr Paul Klein
Jewish Community Center
Esther Kosowski
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Nathan Kosowski
Jewish Family and Children's
Service. Temple Beth David
MariorieL Kremer
Jewish Federation
GaiiKressal
Jewish Community Center
Barry Knscher
Jewish Community Day School
Gail Kronish
Jewish Federation
Keith Kronish
Jewish Federation
Bernerd Kuril
Jewish Federation
Tern Kurit
Jewish Federation
Milton Kurland
Temple Beth David
Ruth Kurland
Temple Beth David
Arnold Lampert
Jewish Federation
Marilyn Lampert
Jewish Federation
Norman Landerman
Jewish Community Center
Dr Alan LeRoy
Jewish Community Day School
Staci Lesser
Jewish Federation
Lillian Levme
Jewsh Federation
Amta Levy
Temple Emanu El
Mark Levy
Jewish Federation
Ann Lynn Lipton
Jewish Federation
CynmeLiSt
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Martin List
Jewish Federation
Robert E List
Jewish Federation
ReneeMackler
B'nai B'rith Women
Paul Mazur
Jewish Federation
MarkL Mendel
Jewish Federation
LorieMesches
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
CharlesMihman
Jewish Federation
Sadie Mihman
Jewish Federation
Miriam Mirsky
Jewish Federation
IngridMoss
Jewish Community Day School
Bernard Mycorn
Temple Beth Shoiom
Mri Bernard Mycorn
Temple Beth Shoiom
Myron J Nickman
Jewish Federation
Larry Ochstem
Jewish Community Center
Elsie Pa ley
Hadassah
Nat Passon
Jewish Federation
Rhea Passon
Jewish Federation
Emily Pearl
Jewish Federation
Mr M Percher
Jewish Federation
Mr. M. Percher
Jewish Federation
Hy Perlmufter
Jewish Federation
Zelda Pincoun
Jewish Community Cent-
Sandra Proc
Jewish Federation
I sadore Rosoff
Jewish Federation
Louise Ross
Jewish Federation
Judge Abraham Roth
Brandeis University
Bobby Roth
Brandeis University
Joseph Roth
Jewish War Veterans
Frieda Rubin
Golden Lakes Temple
Herbert Rubin
Golden Lakes Temple
BarnettSakren
B'nai B'rith
TillieSakrpn
B'nai B'rith Women
Mar jorie Schimelman
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
David Schimmel
Young Adults Division
Judith sichimmel
Young Adults Division
David R Schwartz
Young Adults Division
Gail S Schwartz
Young Leadership DevelopmM
Anne Seagull
Pioneer Women
Melvin Seagull
Jewish Federation
Eileen Shapiro
Temple Israel
Marcia Shapiro
Jewish Federation
Carole Sheer
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Dr Lester M Siiverman
Lands ot the President
Ruth S. Siiverman
Lands ot the President
Leah Siskin
Jewish Federation
Phillip H Siskm
Jewish Federation
Ruth Sommer
Hadassah
Dr Edward Spector
Jewish Federation
Rachel Stem
Jewish Community Day Sew*
Barbara Tanen
Jewish Federation
Nate Tanen
Jewish Federation
Herman Joseph Tauber
B'nai B'rith
EmmaTeich
Jewish Federation
Max Tochner
Jewish Federation
Joan Tochner
Jewish Federation
Eugene Topperman
Jewish family
and Children s Service
Robert A Wacks
Temple Israel Young Adults
SemWadier
Temple Beth El
Selma Wemberg
United Jewish
Appeal Women's Division
Dr. Ernest Werner
Jewish Federation
Ethel Werner
Jewish Federation
Nathaniel E Wemsnel
Jewish Federation
AlvinWilensky
Jewish Federation
Ruth Wilen sky
Jewish Federation
Muriel Wolinsky
Brandeis
Michael Zimmerman
Temple Beth EI
Members of the Jew.*
Youth Council who wi"
m Super Sunday
Karen Kosowski
Chairman
Rachel Pomerance
Co Chairman
Paul Tochner
CoCnairman
Aiisa Goldberg
Andrea Lebenson
Gary Lesser
Judy Tenter
Roneet Weinoarten
TO
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Friday, March 23,1984 / TTHewiahFloridianofP^ Beach County Page 9
liege Guilty of Bias Against Doctors
tinuedfromPageS
Lor. for Dr. Lindc's
[nation in the
r,s because Baylor
tors made it clear
[could not participate
[otation. The court
Baylor has not
Cj any bona fide just-
Tfor excluding Jews
King Faisal program,
lusionary practices
jertaken unilaterally
|or's administrative
IE IS no evidence to
kai Baylor officials
appropriate steps to
. the actual policy of
lorn of Saudi Arabia
fews participating in
togram. Moreover,
X)k no steps to alle-
I reel it y the effects of
fceived discriminatory
and policies on the
(>e Saudis."
Ling, the judge
that "The ready
ena- of Baylor offi-
lunhering the per-
ludi exclusion of Jews
lark contrast to the
fiminatory policies
which were implemented by
two other institutions engaged
in programs similar to the
King Faisal rotations."
DeAnda noted that officials
of the University of Colorado
Medical School and the
University of Washington
Medical School "insisted that
nondiscrimination clauses be
included in the agreements
they entered into with the
Saudis and that those clauses
would be enforced. There is no
reason to conclude that Baylor
would have been unable to
achieve the same results if it
had only attempted to do so."
The court found that "the
discrimination against Jews
was intentional, and that there
was indifference and insen-
sitivity on the part of the
Baylor officials who actually
administered the King Faisal
program regarding the issue of
whether Jews could participate
in that program."
Hadassah Announces
San Francisco Convention
NEW YORK Hadassah
will hold its 70th national
convention in the San Fran-
cisco Hilton Hotel Aug. 26-29,
Frieda S. Lewis, national
president, has announced.
"We are particularly
pleased," Mrs. Lewis said,
"that Charlotte Jacobson,
OUR OPINION COUNTS
Tell us What you Think!!
Send letters to:
The Editor, Jewish Floridlan
501 South Flagler Dr. #305
W. Palm Beach, FL 33401
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ceiving applications for admission to the 120-bed
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4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach. Florida 33407
Attn: Social Service Department
(305)471-5111
IA Fciiity of the Jewish Home for the Aged, Inc
eneficiary Agency of The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, Inc.
who chaired our outstanding
convention in Washington,
D.C. last summer, will once
again serve as national con-
vention chairman." Mrs.
Jacobson, a past president of
Hadassah, is currently presi-
dent of the Jewish National
Fund. Miriam Driesman of
Merrick, N.Y., will also
continue from last year as
national convention co-
chairman.
About 2,500 delegates and
guests representing over
370,000 members in 1,700
chapters and groups from
every state and Puerto Rico
will attend the four-day
convention, which is preceded
by the National Board meeting
Aug. 22-24.
This year the delegates will
elect a new president and
several other national officers.
The new administration will
bring a major change in
national portfolios
chairmanships of departments
which are headed by volun-
teers appointed by the presi-
dent.
niM
Project Renewal
Representatives of all the subcommittees in Hod Hasharon
met recently to plan the budget for the coming year prior
to budget consultations with their twinned Project
Renewal community of Palm Beach. The committees,
made up of the professionals and neighborhood activists in
Giora and Gil Amal, met several times in order to review
programs and to order priorities. According to Marilyn
Grant, Project Renewal Coordinator in Hod Hasharon, it
was truly a study in democracy and a sign of tremendous
growth on the part of the neighborhood residents.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 23. 198<
Organizations
Continued from Page 8
p.m. It will be held in Royal Palm Beach Village Hall.
Bring a brown bag lunch and coffee and cake will be
served.
The three guest speakers will be: Tom Schroeder,
Director Management and Program Evaluation of Palm
Beach County, who will present an explanation of
Proposition One, Shirlee Blonder, chairman of the Soviet
Jewry Task Force of the Community Relations Council of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, and Helen
Weisberg, National Hadassah Board member who will
speak on Israel.
This day will be topped off with Yiddish songs by our
own Choral Group.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
On Monday, March 26, the Lake Worth West Chapter
will hold their monthly meeting at 12:30 p.m. at the
Sunrise Bank, corner Gun Club Road and Military Trail.
The program will be a film called "Here There Are No
Losers" and a mini-lunch will be served.
West Palm Chapter will hold its regular meeting on
April 10 at Anshei Sholom. Helen Nussbaum will present a
new slide show of ORT activities.
A weekend at the Lido Spa in Miami Beach is being
planned for May 3-6. Call A. Sporn for reservations.
The next regular meeting of Mid-Palm Chapter will be
held on March 26, at Temple Beth Sholom, 315 No. "A"
St., Lake Worth. Speaker will be homorist, Minnie Yurik.
Refreshments will be served. Husbands and friends are
invited.
A trip to Israel is being planned for May 1984 for 15
days. For more information call Lee Roth, Lee Levine,
Connie Duckman, or Ruth Muckler.
PIONEER WOMEN-NA'AMAT
Theodore Henl Club will hold its regular meeting on
April 5, 1 p.m., at the Lake Worth Shuffleboard Courts,
1121 Lucerne Ave. Entertainment will be a "Comedy
Sketch" by Clare Kaplan, Sylvia Bashkoff and Minnie
Yurok.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
Lorraine Frost, Florida Regional President of WLI
announces the visit of Mrs. Marilyn Schwartzman,
National President of WLI, the week of March 26. The
WLI Florida region comprises 17 chapters along the
Southeast coast of Florida from Palm Beach to Miami.
Mrs. Schwartzman has recently returned from the Con-
ference of Presidents' Mission to Israel. A special lun-
cheon meeting of all chapter Presidents will be held on
Wednesday, March 28 at the WLI regional office at
Federation Building, 8358 W. Oakland Blvd., Sunrise.
YIDDISH CULTURAL
On March 27, 10 a.m., Century Village Group will
present Fanny Ushkov and her melodious Melodeers, a
group of Century Village ladies.
A belated Purim skit, based on a Sholem Alechem story
written and directed by Dora Dacher, will be presented'.
The participants in this playlet are, Edna Potin, Sooky
Steelman, Billie Howard and Dora Dacher. Narration is by
Gladys Rose.
Cy Kalick and his violin with Mildred Birnbaum at the
piano will play varied selections.
CHATTAHOOCHEE
THE ORIGINAL
Futura Stone of Palm Beach County, Inc.
WILIAMS. RACHLES
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Fal well Tells Jews They Are Still sJ
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Rev. Jerry Falwell, presi-
dent of the Moral Majority,
has sought to alleviate concern
within the Jewish community
that Christian Fundamentalist
support for the State of Israel
mav be based on efforts to
have the Jewish people return
to Israel for enmasse con-
version.
"While I do believe in the
imminent return of Christ, I
do not believe that there is
anything in relation to the
Jewish people of the State of
Israel that must yet occur in
order for the messiah to
come," Falwell told some 200
persons at the Iheodor Herzl
Institute. "So the devotion of
most Christians to the State of
Israel is not tied to that."
FALWELL ALSO dis-
tanced himself from Christian
groups whose primary activity
is to proselytise Jews and to
engage in missionary activity.
He described the Moral
Majority as a "political
organization" and said his
group docs not provide any
financial support to these
groups.
While acknowledging that
his mission is "to preach the
Gospel," Falwell said the
Moral Majority "is noi
singling out or zeroing in on
any segment of the
population, and that includes
the Jewish people." He said he
is an advocate of "religious
freedoms everywhere," and
called on Israel to "go the
extra mile in the area of
SuperSunday
Continued from Page 1
Israel, in partnership with
communities throughout the
diaspora, including our own
Palm Beach Counts, have
promised to renew the lives of
300,000 people still existing at
the margins of Israeli society. I
am confident that this
community will say 'yes' when
a Super Sunday volunteer calls
and will respond generously."
The first call on Super
Sunday will be made from the
Royce at 9:30 a.m. The final
call will be completed at about
9:30 p.m. Between these hours
over 400 volunteers will be
participating in what will be
one of the most exciting events
of the 1984 campaign season,
stated Sy and Rhoda Cole, co-
chairmen of the event.
Volunteers are still needed
for Super Sunday. People
interested in participating are
asked to call Mark Mendel,
staff associate, at the Jewish
Federation office, 832-2120.
fS
MIAMI BEACH S NEWEST Alll-CONDITIIOMED
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religious liberty."
"To ask conservative
Christians to reject what they
feel is part of their responsi-
bilities to their belief, is
unrealistic," Falwell said.
"No. we do not support Jews
for Jesus. Yes, we do want to
evangelicalize the world. No,
we're not zeroing in on
anybody."
FALWELL, who was
warmly received by the
audience, was speaking on his
"perspective of U.S.-Israel
relations." He himself
brought up the topic involving
the reason for Christian
fundamentalist support for
Israel, and this issue was also
raised during a brief question
and answer period.
Falwell reiterated his well-
known strong support for
Israel, saying, "I would think
that every American should be
totally committed to the
welfare of the State of
Isarael." He said he and the
Moral Majority support the
bill now in Congress which
calls on the Reagan Adminis-
tration to move the U.S.
Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem.
. "c called u<
Lebanon an i
TM" ^ J
should neve,
he Israeli 3
L^anon fm\
Palcs,,n< Liberai
*at'n "slavery^,-
to Falwell, the IsrJ
was "surgical" [.,
mentation.
FALWELL
among Israel's be.
the U.S. are"
conservative C
added: "The t^,
for Israel to recotJ
fnedsare.whohet
and who can be
crisis."
Speaking wkh
before addressini
tute, Falwell doc,,
Palestinians as a "
suffering people."
asked why Israel bb
to solve the
problem and sut^
Jordan is a Palest*
He also rejected the j
Israel should reliq
West Bank, sayingiti
a fatal mistake.
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Rabbi Emeritus Emanuel Schenk from BethSh
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during the cruise for breakfast, lunch or dinner
Plus this
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Friday, March 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
NJCRAC Policies Adopted
:al Leaders Attend Conference
lUISE ROSS
[News Coordinator
|han 400 Jewish
Join national and
agencies across the
Jthercd recently, in
fn. DC. to mark the
[iversary of the
Jewish Community
Advisory Council
I). I here they jointly
and strategies for
year on the critical
mi by the Jewish
IS
ihc national
and joint
Ibodv lor 111 local
national community
lageneies throughout
States. Attending
area were Elsie
chairman of the
in Relations Council
Lwish Federation of
fcch County; Helen
chairman of the
Inccrns Task Force of
, and Rabbi Alan
director of the CRC
lewish Federation of
ich County.
Chernin, executive
lirman of NJCRAC,
J a proposed overview
J84-85 Joint Program
r Jewish Community
S, which was adopted
delegates. In it he
many major areas
tern to the Jewish
Bty.
|in stressed that a new,
approach of the
IStates in the Middle
lls for an American
policy there, that has
ful U.S.-Israeli
cooperation as its
lecc. He believes the
aiis only hold the key
fce, not Israel or the
States.
ung up the con-
3ii- necessary to form
Is oi any new American
|e. he said, "Only
a step-by-step process
Incated in the Camp
Accords, rather than
the projection of
lolutions prior to nego-
can there be real
lent toward peace in the
[Last."
Inin quotes the Special
lission ol the Defense
Imcnt in\cstigating the
attack that took the
f 241 Marines in Beirut
liscussion of terrorism.
la growing number of
terrorism has become
|lternati\e means of
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11
Suiti-710

Addressing the Community Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County after returning from the
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council's
Plenum in Washington, D.C. are [left to right] Helen Hoffman,
chairman Local Concerns Task Force; Elsie Leviton, chairman
CRC; and Rabbi Alan Sherman, director CRC.
conducting state business, and
the terrorists themselves are
agents whose association the
state cannot easily deny." In
stating his position Chernin
said, "This kind of state-
terrorism requires more than
tactical modifications in the
response of the U.S. military
forces. It also requires the
U.S. and other Western
powers to take measures which
hold accountable those
governments that nourish
terrorists."
The executive vice-chairman
believes that on the subject of
Soviet Jewry efforts should be
made towards the goal of
renewed Soviet-American
dialogue in which the adminis-
tration, which has strongly
identified with these concerns,
vigorously pursues this issue.
As Jews, "our major priority
is to maintain the links bet-
ween us and Soviet Jewry and
to sustain their efforts to
foster Jewish identity. What
may be required are new
tactics and techniques for
increasing the public visibility
of the issue."
Addressing the subject of
poverty in America and the
federal budget, Chernin feels
that priority should be given to
pressing for a major national
response to the deeply en-
trenched poverty that exists in
America; resisting defense
budget increases; supporting
measures that will assure the
necessary revenues for such
programs including new,
equitable taxes and national
industrial policies; and
educating the public and
candidates for federal office
of the necessity to adopt a
national budget that reflects
these priorities.
Turning to President
Reagan's advocacy of public
prayer and his anti-abortion
stand, Chernin urges that an
active and vigorous defense to
conserve these basic liberties
are necessary.
In a telephone interview
after returning from the
plenum, Elsie Leviton said, "I
found the quality of the parti-
cipants and the leadership and
their dedication to a better
America most impressive. On
the local level, we will attempt
to carry out the positions put
forward at the national
convention."
Mrs. Leviton cited the Ad
Hoc Coalition for Human
Services of Palm Beach
County initiated by the CRC
and currently chaired by
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Exdim OpeuTon foil DIPLOMAT HOTB.
Buddie Brenner, as the local
vehicle for combating the
economic problems and
budget cuts still plaguing the
community.
The Local Concerns Task
Force is now conducting a
letter writting campaign to
legislators to urge them to
oppose the prayer amend-
ments. "Both of our local
congressmen, Tom Lewis and
Dan Mica, are against the
prayer amendment. We keep a
close relationship with them,"
stated Mrs. Leviton.
As a result of the confer-
ence, Mrs. Leviton said that
the Mideast Task Force will be
exploring pertinent areas of
programming that can be
successful between crises in the
Mideast region. "We react
successfully as a community in
a crisis but now have to shift
our attention to the non-crises
times as well.
"Our local Soviet Jewry
Task Force is now a member
of the Coalition of Councils
for Soviet Jewry, a group with
which 1 became familiar at the
convention. At the task
forces's meeting last week they
heard the national organiza-
tion's director from
Washington, Marilyn Kolusin,
speak. Our community will
continue to reflect the
programs and ideas put forth
at the plenum," stated
Mrs. Leviton.
JETTING THE CHILDREN
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from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
Temple Beth El
OF
The Palm Beaches
2815 N. Flagler Drive
April 16th and 17th
Sentei Hall
Kashruth Obborved
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch and
Cantor Elaine Shapiro will
Officiate
/ Hi
I'ivasi ( till
s.v.uv.VM)
$40 00 per person per Seder
S25.00 Children under 12


Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated areas for
persons sixty years of age and
over who do not drive and
cannot use public transporta-
tion. We take people to treat-
ment centers, doctors' offices,
to hospitals, nursing homes to
visit spouses, to social service
agencies and nutrition centers.
There is no fee for this service
but participants are encour-
aged to contribute their fair
share. There is a great demand
for this service, so please make
your reservations in advance.
For information and-or reser-
vations, call 689-7703,
Monday through Friday.
HOT KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Are you sixty years of age or
over and looking for a
congenial congregate setting in
which to have a delicious,
nutritious, hot kosher lunch?
Then the place to be is the
Jewish Community Center in
North Palm Beach County or
Congregation Anshei Emuna
in South Palm Beach County,
from Monday to Friday! In
addition to a variety, of
wonderful hot kosher meals,
we offer a stimulating educa-
tional or recreational program
for your entertainment. Come
and enjoy these programs,
make good friends, and have
good, hot, kosher meals.
Reservations must be made
in advance. For information
and-or reservations call Carol
or Lillian at 689-7700 (W.
Palm Beach) or 495-0806
(Delray Beach) Marion.
Persons who are homebound
and need kosher hot meals
delivered may also call for
information at 689-7700 or
495-0806.
The following is the menu
for the week of April 2:
Monday Orange juice,
turkey stew w-gravy (6 oz.
ladle), sliced zuccini w-onion
and celery, whipped potatoo.
peaches, whole wheat bread.
Tuesday Pineapple juice,
chicken Spanish style w-yellov.
rice, peas and carrots, plums
rye bread.
Wednesday Orange juice,
gefilte fish (1 ea.) w-
horseradish, potato salad,
pickled beets, mixed fruit, rye
bread.
Thursday Tomato juice,
meatloaf w -brown gra\y,
sliced carrots, oven roast
potatoes, diced pears,
pumpernickle bread.
Friday Orange juice,
chicken paprika w-tomato
sauce, yellow rice, peas,
carrots, onions, diet plums,
challah.
Possible menu changes
subject to food availability.
ARTIST OF THE MONTH
IRV SHAPIRO
Retired civil engineer Irv
What every
Floridian should
know about the
Go****\mJ
In a nutshell, it is simply
"owning" tor a few days
or a whole summer, the
most vacation tor the
money you could pos-
sibly imagine
A great Summer Pack-
age that includes 3 fabu-
lous meals daily golt, ten-
nis, biking, riding, jogging,
health club, swimming
Summer fun in a summer
climate Cool mountain
breezes Nights serenaded
by top Show Business
Talent Dancing And fun
Special programs for tots
to teens. And if relaxation
is what you want, you
couldn't pick a nicer
place or time
The Concord Summer
4on>i
1 J*rf
$77
CALL 1-800-431-3850
Let us tell you about our
fabulous fare for Horidians
CONCORD
RESORT HOTEL,
Klemesha Lake. New York 12751
Shapiro has taken to the arts
with a passion. In addition to
painting, he is currently in the
process of authoring a play, i
His paintings, depicting the
Holocaust and Israel, are most
extraordinary and an exhibit
not to be missed! Please call
Rhonda for the best time to
view this exhibit at 689-7700.
Monthly exhibits by senior
artists are on display at the
Jewish Community Center.
Seniors are invited to call the
Center if they wish lo display
their art. For more informa-
tion, call Marciet 689-7700.
NOTE: There v. ill be a wine
and cheese part) to launch Mr.
Shapiro's exhibit on Wed-
nesday, March 28. at 2:30
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center. This event will be by
invitation onl\.
FOR THE FINEST II
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
fctoo
PMha *<
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Join the Summer fun
at cool, cool Stevensville!
SPECIAL DISCOUNTED RATES ON 4-WEEK
STAYS OR LONGER DUftlNG JULYl ASSORT
Come join the Dinnerstein and Fnehling families
lor everything that makes the Stevensvtlle the
finest resort in the Catskillsat super discount
rates! You'll feel like royalty m luxurious air-
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sumptuous meals daily (dietary laws observed
and careful attention given to special diets). And
you'll love the dancing, music, cocktail parties.
and top-name performers who'll entertain you aM
summer long, plus much, much more, far much.
much less when you stay and play at Stevensville.
OUTDOOR 4 HEATED INDOOR POOLS
PRIVATE 18-HOLE PGA GOLF COURSE
MEN S AND WOMEN'S HEALTH CLUBS
BINGO, SING-ALONGS, INDOOR A OUTDOOR
SHUFFLEBOARD, MAHJONG, CARD GAMES.
DANCE & AEROBICS AND CRAFT CLASSES
SOCIAL HOSTESS AND PROFESSIONAL
SOCIAL STAFF
FLORID A NIGHT EVERY WEEK (Be a VIP every deyt)
RESERVE BY JUNE 1 FOR A $50 REBATE!
L 800 431-3858
Or Your Local Travel A0*rtf
LIMOUSINE INFORMATION AVAILABLE
Stevensville
MvtMt CMMry Oak St** Lttt N Y I77M Ml PIMM <* TKMM
____________Twr Mlb). Tfct Waanla 4 Frtaaftat FmMNm________
uon, JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER M
^ OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC. V
2415 Okcechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL
689-7700
H
Day.'
MARCH
/
/?1ITZVAH
SUNDAY
DO A MITZVAH
HIRE A TEENAGER TO PERFORM A MITZVAH
ALL EARNINGS TO GO TO
JEWISH FEDERATION'S SUPER SUNDAY
NO JOB TOO BIG NO JOB TOO SMAUl
CALL TERRIE AT THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CEN^I
689-7700
_fnakc ^ appointment to hire a teen


Friday, March 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
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I
Because Someone Cared
The following is a guest article
written by Mrs. Marilyn
David-Topperman, LCSW,
staff caseworker for the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc. Mr. Levitt's
articles will resume in sub-
sequent issues.
(All case names mentioned
in these articles are fictitious;
client information at Jewish
Family and Children's Service
is held in the strictest of con-
fidence.)
JEWISH FAMILY
LIFE EDUCATION
With the constant bom-
bardment of our senses by the
media, particularly television,
it is no wonder that we may
become easily bored or dis-
interested in what's going on
in "real life." On television,
current social problems are
often raised and solved in a
half-hour span of time. 1 think
that our exposure to the media
affects our leisure, our percep-
tions of relationships, and
reaches far into other aspects
of our lives, including educa-
tion.
As the Jewish Family and
Children's Service family life
education coordinator, 1 am
interested in people's expecta-
tions of workshops on family
topics. Recently I had the
opportunity to overhear some
comments at a workshop on
sexuality, designed to educate
professionals. The participant
thought that the compre-
hensive approach to the
subject was too broad. She
thought that any number of
subtopics could be developed
into an interesting workshop,
with a catchy title. My im-
pression was that a trendier,
more narrowly defined topic
would promote education as
entertainment. A polished
media-type approach
minimizes the participant's
role. Therefore, it is alienating
to families. As a family life
educator my objective in
raising topics of concern to
families is for those in-
dividuals to "chew over"
some ideas or perspectives that
are a little different than what
they are used to. This requires
active participation in an
atmosphere where it's ac-
ceptable to grapple with
imperfect suggestions or
solutions. As 1 view it, Jewish
family life education provides
broad-based information on a
topic, usually in a small group
setting. These topics or work-
shops are relevant to the
modern Jewish family, usually
around normal or predictable
stages in the family's develop-
ment. The idea is that learning
about and discussing these
normal stages of development
can facilitate adaptation prior
to problems occurring. The
popular saying goes that "an
ounce of prevention is worth a
pound of cure."
There are innumerable
topics that might lend
themselves to discussion. One
workshop which was recently
completed was 'Improving
Marital Communications."
Skills of communication were
demonstrated through role
plays and discussion, i.e.,
paying attention to non-verbal
communication, improving
listening skills, paraphrasing
and negotiation. The practice
of skills would have to con-
tinue after the workshop was
over to be fully effective, but
because of the role playing and
using non-threatening
examples, this learning may
come about more easily. This
workshop provided a tool for
the committed couple in
developing their relationship.
"Career Exploration for
High School Students." is
another workshop held
recently. This is an area where
many people can use guidance)
since it is expected that the
average person changes
careers several times in his
lifetime. Individuals
graduating from high school
face important decisions:
going to college, or making a
job choice which will affect
their future happiness. Parents
or guidance counselors can
suggest career alternatives jusl
so much; ultimately the
young person must make
choices for himself. I his
workshop encouraged
students to do just that,
through exercises, small group
discussion on work values,
career interests, extra-
curricular activities and part-
time jobs, as they may or mav
not relate to a future career.
Other topics for family life
workshops pertain to grand-
parenting, step-parenting, and
marital communication during
retirement. These topics
reflect different phases of the
family, due to aging and
societal change. Despite the
changes the family has under-
gone in our society, it still
continues to provide a struc-
ture for individuals to be
nurtured and to grow in reach-
ing their potential. People may
yearn for occasional guidance
as they walk in unfamiliar
pathways, such as the
preceding. Jewish family life
Marilyn David-Topperman
education workshops can
provide guidance and support,
because through participation
one learns new ideas, clarities
one's thinking, and assimilates
what is useful in adapting to
his life situation. If you are
interested in any of these
programs, contact Ms. David-
Topperman at 684-1991.
(The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., is a non-
profit agency designed to meet
the social, emotional and
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located
ai 2250 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd.. Suite 104. Our
telephone number is 684-1991
I he Jewish family and
children's Service is a
beneficiary oj the Jewish
Federation oj Palm Beach
County.)
Bat Mitzvah
HEATHER LEWIS
Heather Lewis, daughter ol
Sheila and Tob\ lewis ol
West Palm Beach will be
called to the Torah on Friday,
March 23 at 7:30 p.m. and
Saturday March 24 at 10a.m.
at Temple Beth David. Palm
Beach Gardens. Rabbi
William Marder and Cantor
LarlRackoff will officiate.
Heather attends the Rapa-
port Junior High School of the
Jewish Community Day
School. She is a member of
Young Judea and Kadima and
is interested in computer,
sports and music. Her sister,
Tara, will participate in the
service in honor of Heather.
Heather will twin her Bat
Mitzvah with Alona Flckel of
Odessa, Russia, to highlight
the plight of Soviet Jewry
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
will hold a
STRICTLY KOSHER SEDAR
on
Monday, April 16,1984 7:00 P.M.
at
159 North County (Social Hall at St. Edwards)
Rabbi Joel Chazin
Cantor David Dardasbti
will officiate
Send checks and seating preference by April 11th to
TEMPLE EMANU-EL SISTERHOOD
190 North County, Palm Beach. FL 33480
832-0804
$50.00 per person
$35.00 for children under 12
Candle Lighting Tii
Friday, March 236:lj
Religious Director)

CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 J
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30|*1
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service km
followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30m.,5pAj
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTONll
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phoo,3
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 a m .; Thursdnjl
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday9am '
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lake* Bb|M
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Spettl
Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath servicesFial
I
m
p.m. Saturday 9
suedos.
a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed br!

TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4667 Hood Road. Pu,
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Mink.)
Karl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 7:30 p.m. i
10a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West M
334(17 Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch.Cama
Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturdijl:
I >aily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays iu
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lea
33460 Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:151*
s i.'. p.m.. Saturday 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G.Bel
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone996-M1
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 CameliaDr
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South. M
Beach 33414. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m.. Saturij^
a m Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE BNAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave.M|
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr Moms
Cantor Gary I). Kessler. Sabbath services, Friday I
Saturdaj anil Holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday9i
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road. Ms I
33480 PhOM 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Canwf
Dardasbti Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m..SaturdiyM
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER -
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road. Port Salerno.
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings8pal
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St Lukes 0]
Methodist ( hapel,' 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth Phone4334J
Friday night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday. 9a.m.
ORTHODOX
'CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village.
Palm Beach Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m.i
Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL 1592 FbreeU-P^
857146. Port St. Lucie. FL 33462. Friday night servx*^
Saturday morning IC 30a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTAjfl
Jude Church (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So: W"""".^
Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1, Tequesta 33458. fffW
President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second w"
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. FortP**|
33450. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen a Parish Hsj!
Avenue and Victory Blvd.. Vero Beach 32960, mauinf s-
PO Boa 2113. Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Ra>>b"
Adams Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St. P"*"*"',."J?!*
F'.pisropal Retreat. Forest < Hill Blvd. and Welling^
West Palm Beach. Mailing addioss: 825 kantf ftl
West Palm, Beach 33411. Friday services ^P^^jfl
Steven R Westman. Cantor Nicholas Fenakel Pnow
I'EMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. W*.tinPS*
33407 Phone 833 8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, v.
Soloist Susan Weiss Sabbath services. Friday 8pm
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine-. Greek O^gS
SoemI Hall, 4000 Washington Rd.. at ^*Zfi*i
Kabbi Joel I. Levine Cantor Rita Shore. Madir***^
cnobes Blvd.. West Palm Beach. Fl 33409- P^


igogue News
iple Israel Library
mces New Acquisitions
argc print collec-
)le Israel Library
t Diary of Anne
ivolumes; A Man
jy Dr. Lawrence
Friday And
ties, by Isaac
jger; Jews, God
I b> MaxDimont.
k'ellcr, lost And
leldon Greene now
argc print, as well
James version of
Me.
|rd print the new
include, You,
And The Nursing
|anc) Fox; Making
Your Parents, by
Harold Bloomfield M.D.;
Stephan Zweig, A Biography
Of The Late Writer, by
Elizabeth Allday; The
Penitent, by Isaac Bashevis
Singer; The Rabbi's Life
Contract, by Marilyn
Greenberg and The Last Jews
in Berlin, by Leonard Gross.
Temple Israel Library is
open to the public Mondays
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.;
Wednesdays, from 6:45 p.m.
to 8:30 p.m.; Fridays from 10
a.m. to noon; Sundays from 9
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. On both
Wednesdays and Sundays, the
library is open only when the
Religious School is in session.
Area Deaths
est Palm Beach. Levltt-
tiorial Chapel, West Palm
knberRi.37. of Weal Palm
Gardens and Funeral
aim Beach.
Canterbury F. Century
Palm Beach. Levltt-
aranteed Security Plan
palm Beach.
ay i. 79. of 240 Tangier
Beach Levttt-Welnsteln
ecurlty Plan Chapel. Weit
of 4863 Sable Pine Circle,
each Riverside Guardian
e, West Palm Beach.
KATZER
Bertha, 92. of 440 Franconla Circle.
Lake Worth. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home, Weat Palm Beach
LIEBOWITZ
Isidore. 69, of Norwich B-29, Century
Village, Weat Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm
Beach.
SHAPIRO
Rabbi William H 76, of Wellington K-
384, Century VUlage, Weat Palm Beach.
Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach.
SIMMONS
Milton M.. 75, of 2400 Presidential Way,
Weat Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
WINKLER
Joseph. 82. of Lake Worth. Levitt-
Welnsteln Memorial Chapel. West Palm
Beach.
OOPS!
la Monchick, lirsi executive director and president
d ol Hospice, whose picture appeared in the
| "* issue ot the Jewish Floridian is also the founder of
This latter information was inadvertently ex-
emple Sinai
OtPalm Beach County
Delray Beach
Member U.A.H C (Reform)
Invites you to attend our
bbath Eve Services
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m., at
Caaon United Methodist Church
terof Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd.)
abbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
Chodash Samuel Rothstein Sid Bernstein
'"827 President 732-5807
Registration for Religious School
Professional Statf
Special KULANU Young Family Group
For INFORMATION CALL
i'l Aaron-737-3599 BevrHv Kamm 967 4444
Tompie INFORMATION CALL 276 6161
P.O. BOX 1901 DELRA Y BEACH, FLA.
*** Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
On Friday evening March
23, 8:15 p.m., Cantor Howard
Dardashti will conduct ser-
vices in association with Rabbi
Avrum L. Drazin.
Cantor Dardashti comes
from a family of Cantors and
is the youngest of three broth-
ers, one of whom is the Cantor
of Temple Emanuel of Palm
Beach.
Members and friends are
invited to attend.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
On Friday, March 23, 7:30
p.m., Rabbi Marder will
discuss the "Role and Impact
of the Jewish Home,"
completing the March trilogy
of sermons. This sermon will
be primarily concerned with
the changing nature of the
Jewish home and the un-
changing burden of Jewish
identity which it continues to
carry.
The community is invited to
attend this services as well as
the Saturday service at 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Sisterhood's annual
Torah Fund-Residence Hall
Campaign Luncheon,
sponsored by Women's
League for Conservative
Judaism on behalf of the
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America will take place on
Tuesday, March 27, in Senter
Hall, 12 noon.
Irene Sholk of the Southeast
Region of Women's League
will be the guest speaker.
A musical program will be
presented.
Members and guests are
cordially invited to parti-
cipate. Minimum donation is
$18.
For further information and
reservation call Dorothy
Lieberman, Chairperson
Torah Fund, 689-4724, or the
Temple.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
March 23: Rabbi Westman
will begin a three-part series,
Pesach Seminar, dealing with
various aspects of this all-
important holiday. In the
opening lecture, he will discuss
some of the underlying themes
of the Passover festival, and
will trace their development.
The service, conducted by the
Rabbi, Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel, and pre-Bar and Bat
Mitzvah students, begins at
8:15 p.m. at St. David's
Church, Forest Hill and
Wellington Trace, Wellington.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Rita Shore will con-
duct a special Passover Seder
workshop at Temple Judea
Sabbath Services, Friday,
March 23 at 8 p.m. at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center,
the corner of Southern Blvd.
and Flagler Drive.
Rabbi Levine and Cantor
Shore will suggest ways to
create a Seder Service appro-
priate to various age groups
including children, teenagers,
young adults, and groups of
an intergenerational nature.
Recognizing that so many
Palm Beachers have left their
extended families up north,
Rabbi Levine and Cantor
Shore will offer alternatives on
how the feeling of extended
family can be created here.
Liturgical and musical
suggestions will be included in
the presentation. Rabbi Levine
will demonstrate that the
Haggadah can serve as a guide
for each family to create the
kind of Seder which will be
personal and memorable.
Cantor Shore will teach songs
which virtually everyone can
incorporate into the Service.
Suggestions will also be of-
fered on how to relate the
plight of Soviet Jewry and
other oppressed groups of
Jews to the Seder Service.
Members of the community
and families are especially
invited to attend.
TRUCK YOUR CAR
TO NEW YORK! M
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larch
Harshest Criticism Yet
Shamir Dennounces Egypt For Freeze
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir has
denounced Egypt in the
Knesset for reneging on its
treaty obligations toward
Israel. He said Egypt's
behavior called into question
the credibility of its
agreements and claimed Israel
had tried repeatedly to im-
prove relations with Cairo but
was rebuffed.
Shamir spoke in reply to an
opposition motion presented
by Labor Party Secretary
General Haim Barlev who
charged that the hardline
policies of the Likud gover-
nment made it incapable of
fostering normal relations
with Egypt and urged early
elections to effect a change.
SHAMIR'S SPEECH was
his harshest criticism of Egypt
since he took office as Prime
Minister last year. He
delivered it on the eve of the
departure for Cairo of
Minister of Commerce and
Industry Gideon Pan.
Patt flew to the Egyptian
capital last Thursday for three
days of talks with officials in
connection with an in-
ternational trade fair to be
held there. Israeli sources said
that Patt hoped to hold trade
talks as well, aimed at
revitalizing the moribund
commercial relations between
the two countries.
Although sources at the
Commerce Ministry were
quoted as saying the visit
could signal a turn for the
better in relations between
Israel and Egypt, other
sources close to Shamir played
down its importance after the
Premier's remarks in the
Knesset.
They noted that Tourism
Minister Avraham Sharir and
Energy Minister Yitzhak
Modai had visited Cairo
during the past year, and there
was a "fitful dialogue"
between the directors general
of the two foreign ministries.
But such occasional high level
contacts failed to thaw the
"cold peace," those sources
said.
SHAMIR SEIZED upon
Egypt's failure to return its
Ambassador to Israel after he
was called home for "con-
sultations' when Israel in-
vaded Lebanon in June, 1982.
Egypt "has no intention at all
of returning its Ambassador
and achieving really normal
relations," Shamir charged.
He said that was the "clear
conclusion" to be drawn from
the many "excuses" offered
by the Egyptians to explain
their envoy's continued ab-
sence.
"When Egyptian
representatives are asked, they
cite the Lebanon war, or
sometimes they cite the Taba
issue, or sometimes ihey cite
the Palestinian problem,
saying that after we solve it
they will send back the am-
bassador," Shamir said.
"These are excuses," and
Israel will "draw the con-
clusions," he added.
According to Shamir, "The
Egyptian government's
behavior impairs the
credibility of the agreements
and commitments which it
undertook upon itself in the
past. It impairs, too, the
credibility of agreements and
commitments which Egypt or
any other government in this
region may take upon itself in
the future."
Barlev blamed the
"miserable Lebanon war" for
fouling Israeli-Egyptian
relations. He urged the
government to withdraw
Israeli forces from Lebanon
after ensuring security
arrangements and 10 conduct a
"balanced policy" on the
West Bank. He said this would
mean ending the establishment
of Jewish settlements in
heavily Arab populated areas,
a course long advocated by the
Labor Party.
Barlev also called on the
governmeni to invite King
Hussein ol Jordan to peace
talks "without pre-
conditions." ^uch moves, he
maintained, would salvage the
peace treaty with Egypt.
Barlev\ motion was referred
to the Knesset's Foreign
Affairs and Security Com-
mittee by mutual consent of
the government and the op-
position.
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