Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 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. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
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 - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00002

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"dTewisThi Floridliami
-<
ilume 8 Number 2
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICf and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, January 8.1982
f rd Shocnti
Price 35 Cents
Administration Moving Toward
Healing Rift with Israel?
By HELEN SILVER
Washington ijta) -
Keagan Administration ap-
ed to be moving toward heal-
[the sharp rift that developed
Israel over its annexation of
Idiilan Heights and the subse-
ni suspension by the U.S. of
Recently signed strategic co-
ration agreement with Israel.
[his was indicated in the re-
\ks of two top Administration
cials in television interviews
the State Department's
tInsure that the U.S. "is in
iwnunication with the Israelis
reinstatement" of the
norandum of understanding
strategic cooperation which
i suspended Dec. 18.
ecu No Further
(ravation
Ippearing on the CBS-TV
ace the Nation" program,
^lter Stoessel, Undersecretary
state for Political Affairs, said
Administration expects "no
tber aggravation of the
relationship" between the U.S.
and Israel. At the same time, the
U.S. Ambassador to the United
Nations, Jeane Kirk pat rick,
answering questions on the ABC-
TV "The Week With David Brin-
kley" program, declared, "It is
inconceivable to me that we
would accept sanctions in the UN
against Israel."
Stoessel was asked if govern-
ments recently sanctioned by the
U.S. (Israel, Poland and Soviet-
occupied Afghanistan) "have
been responsive." He replied, "I
think they are taking our views
seriously. We have made our
points With Israel, I think
there is a lot of reflection Koine
on about the situation and 1
think the prospects are there for
no further aggravation of the re-
lationship."
Kirkpatrick was asked if the
U.S. would endorse a resolution
in the Security Council calling for
sanctions against Israel or if it
would "revamp that resolution so
that it is something we can vote
Lowe Foundation Gift
Spurred Plans To Build
Jewish Home For Aged
for rather than veto." She
replied, "We haven't even had a
resolution ... It is impossible to
guess what our response will be
to resolutions that do not exist."
Won't Accept Sanctions
Against Israel
Kirkpatrick added: "We un-
derstand that the Syrians and
some of their colleagues right
now are considering whether they
want to come in with a very
strong resolution to impose sanc-
tions or whether they want to
come in with a mild resolution
and hope for consensus ... It is
inconceivable to me that we
would accept sanctions in the UN
against Israel."
Kirkpatrick's remarks were
today echoed in part by State
Department spokesman Dean
Fischer. He told reporters, "We
do not have the text of a resolu-
tion on sanctions or on any pro-
posed action relating to Israel's
so-called annexation of the Golan
Heights and until we do it
doesn't serve any useful purpose
to speculate on how we might
vote."
Overwhelming Response
To Super Sunday
One Week to Go
Marilyn and Arnold Lamport,
co-chairmen for Super Sunday
announced that the response
from volunteers in the com-
munity has been overwhelming.
People from almost every Jewish
organization, and many local
synagogues have volunteered to
become part of the "Winning
Team," for the second National
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Super Sunday to be held
on January 17, 1982. "We are
particularly pleased with the re-
sponse from the youth who will
act as aides to the hundreds of
phone volunteers. For many of
them this will be their first ex-
perience." During an intense day
of campaigning for pledges to the
1982 Federation-UJA campaign
these volunteers will solicit
10,000 Jewish families in Palm
Beach County in an effort to raise
more dollars on a single day than
ever before.
"The
cam
annual Federation-UJA
is the primary means
of support for vital humanitarian
services in Palm Beach County,
among the people of Israel and
for Jewish communities in need
throughout the world," stated
Barbara Shulman, General Cam-
paign Chairman. "In 1982 the
rising rate of international infla-
tion makes it imperative to col-
lect substantially more money to
keep our programs operating at
current levels."
The first call on Super Sunday
will be made from the Hyatt
Hotel, West Palm Beach at 9:30
a.m. The final call will be com-
pleted at about 9:30 p.m. Be-
tween these hours over 400
volunteers will be participating in
what is expected to be one of the
most exciting events of the 1982
campaign season.
Volunteers are still needed for
the final two shifts from 5:30 to
7:30 p.m. and 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
People interested in participating
in Super Sunday are asked to call
the Federation office, 832-2120.
V'ith construction now in pro-
bs, a grant approved in 1979
the Lowe Foundation has bean
lited for helping spur plans
| building the Jewish Home for
| Aged of Palm Beach County.
acknowledging a payment on
$200,000 gift, Erwin H.
p-nder, president of the Home,
that the Foundation grant
Ibled the Jewish Federation to
jertake the survey in demo-
|phic study required to vali-
the need and secure ap-
/b\ from the Regional Health
uiing Council lr construe -
i of the 120-bed facility.
ue Joe and Emily Lowe
idation, Inc. was established
lie Lowes, both of whom died
tie late 1960's. Emily Lowe
an artist and art patron and
Lowe was co-founder and
tkient of the Joe Lowe Cor-
ition of Englewood, N.J., a
onal supplier of ice cream and
Bry products.
tie Lowes donated the Joe
Emily Lowe Ait Center at
ftcuse University, and the
Lowe Gallery at University of
Miami.
The Joe and Emily Lowe
Foundation was incorporated,
and is based, in New York and
most of its contributions are
made to organizations in that
area. Its broad purposes are: giv-
ing to Jewish social welfare and
religious organizations and insti-
tutions; colleges and universities,
including medical education and
research; social welfare organiza-
tions, especially community-
baaed agencies and programs for
women, minorities and the handi-
capped; hospitals, health as-
sociations and health services;
museums and fine and perform-
ing arts organizations; and child
welfare programs, especially for
the handicapped and diaad-
vantaged.
In addition to the Jewish
Home for the Aged, the Joa and
Emily Lowe Foundation has con-
tributed in Palm Beach County
to the Jewish Federation, hos-
pitals, cultural institutions,
social welfare and community
organizations.
She clearance and and foundation work
preparation for starting on the mak structure of
the new Jewish Home for the Aged on N.
Haverhill Rd. la well on schedule. Erwin H.
Blonder, president of the Home board of
trustees, and Alec Engelstem, chairman of the
construction committee, anticipate the 120-bed
custodial and skilled nursing care facility will be
ready for its first residents in mid 1983.
Court Rejects Appeal
Against \
2RUSALEM (JTA> The
Court rejected an ap-
gainst the coalition agree-
t between Likud and Agudat
el which exempts religious
one from military service.
court held that the appslant,
Yehuda Raasler. failed
prove that not drafting
.jereons prolonged his
i military service.
Inder the coalition
the draft to which all Israeli are
subjected to was waived for
yeshiva students and teachers,
Orthodox woman and former
secular persons who became
Orthodox Jews According to
justices Yitzhak Kahan, Dov
Levin and Yehuda Cohan, the
burden of military service la not
determined solely by the number
of persons called to duty but by
the specific function of every
.soldier.
The Campaign Cabinet of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
is pleased to announce that
Congressman Tom Lantos
will be keynote speaker at the
1982 Celebration Dinner
at the
Breakers
on
Tuesday, January 26,1982
Those who were present at last year's event were thrilled and
moved by Hie WieseTs stirring remarks. We feel most
fortunate that Congressman Lantos. a survivor of the
Holocaust, has accepted our invitation this year. His record
in Congress proves him to be a knowledgeable and eloquent
spokesman for freedom and justice.
Please mark your calendar! Formal invitations will be forthcoming.
Super Sunday '82 Only 9 Days To Go
I '


p*geio
Pa*2
The Jewish Fbridian ofPalmBnchtounty^
WfcyJi
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LET IT BE KNOWN...
; I .^nni*dbv the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis:
that the foUowing Proclamation was adopted by tne raun
A Biblical call to the descendants of Abraham...
"BE THOU A BLESSING"
Whereas our Brethren in Israel are surrounded by hostile enemiee, bent on
their destruction, and
Wheroas our Brethren in Israel are beset by many ju^ p*S
resulting from the ingathering of the exiles from different cultural
backgrounds, and
Whereas our Brethren in Israel are carrying an enormous financial burden,
and
Whereas our Brethren in the Soviet Union are forbidden to practice then-
religion and traditions, and
Whereas our Brethren in the Soviet Union are refused the right to emigrate
and are persecuted and imprisoned for applying for exit visas, and
Whereas our Brethren in Ethiopia are under great economic and political
stress, and
Whereas our Brethren in the Arab lands are persecuted as being Zionists
and at the same time denied the right to go to Israel, and
Whereas we are faced with an unprecedented crisis in Jewish identity
manifesting itself in assimilation-intermarriage, and
Whereas there are increased attempts to convert our youth to other
religions.
We further call upon every Jew to respond to the ZAKAH of our brethren
by a personal act of TZEDAKAH-by making a generous and meaiiingful
contribution to the UJA.
And God Said Unto Abraham
MI WILL BLESS THEE" & "BE THOU A BLESSING"
BL^ssmcr m promi8e' We "" to fumD the charge "BE mov A
Bring light to those who are in Darkness
Release to those who are in Captivity...
Direction to those who are Lost...
Peace to those who are E mbattled
Rabbi Joel L.Le vine
President, Palm Beach County
-. ,. BosrdoflUbbJe
* Bet* TVwh-IUbbi Edward cSSlSSLu tliiw^UkeWorth
Join them and help FULFILL THE PROMISE.


Page 3
y. January 8,1962
hlyn and Arnold
Jipert, Co Chairman
and Lou Abrams,
nal Council of Jew-
Vomen
Adlar, Jewish
he for the Apod
Hd and Cello Altman,
rkmen's Circle
|rd and Mary Bach
h, Jewish Federation
|rla Bashkoff, Yiddish
ura Group Crest
ry Bassuk, Jewish
ration
i and Gloria Belgard,
|lsh Federation
Bellen, Golden
s Village
ry S. Berg, Jewish
hmunlty Center
|ey and Sylvia
per, B'nal B'rlth
and Nettle Bark,
llsh Federation
les and Hanrlttta
nbiit, B'nal B'rlth
fbara Bernstein,
fish Fadaratlon
nan Bernstein. Alt/
i Congregation
iam Barnstaln,
krlcan Rod Magan
lid
'ley Bernstein, Jew
Federation
leen Bertlsch, Jewish
Timunlty Center
fin and Shlrlae
der, Jewish Home
IheAged
Bocknek, B'nal
fetn
Wine Braver, Century
aoe
ce Brlssel, National
knell of Jewish
nen
la Brody, Jewish
eration
ert Burger, Jewish
ftmunity Cantor
L. Cohen, National
Incll of Jewish
(ten
Cohen, Jewish
Hmunlty Center
ander and Alice
n, B'nal B'rlth
knd Rhode Cole. Jew
Federation
per Colon. Hadassah
S. Cooper, Amerl
[Israeli Lighthouse
ll David, Temple
ill
[ley Dellerson, Jew-
Community Day
Devore, Jewish
hmunlty Center
Horie S. Dewltz,
|lsh Federation
9>ed K. Droas,
|onal Council of Jaw-
Vomen
ttte Dubey. Poin-
|a Place
Duke, Jewish
fration
he Eppler, Jewish
Iration
ert and Gertrude
pstein. B'nal B'rlth
Engelstein, Plo
t Women
Epstein, Jewish
eration
|lp M. Farbman,
iana Place
kenla Feldman,
ponal Council of Jew-
Vomen
Itte Feldman, Jew
family v Children's
vice
JHp Wm. Flshar,
llsh Federation
>n Shulman Fisher,
llsh Federation
Ishana Flexser,
k men's Circle
Fortgang, Cen
[Village
fine Foster, National
of Jewish
Fox. Century village
oath $. Frellkh,
"h Federation
*n F round. Temple
iSholom
Garflnkel,
lne Glaaaar, Jewish
ration
Glenn, Jewish
"munlty Center
rvfW5** *"
ry and Stella Oold-
. Jewish Federetton
Jva Goldberg, Am
M Congregation
7'n Goldberg, Jew
mmunlty Center
Goldberg, Jewish
Mly a. Children's
"ce
Golden, women's
ricenORT
Goldfarb, Crest
Yiddish Culture
The Following
Have Joined The
WnnmgTeamL
For Super
SundayJ&
Th* Je$iihFtoridianofJ> V.
Page
Frank Goldstein, Crest-
haven Federation Cam
pa Ian
Osna Goodfriend, Jew-
ish Family S, Children's
Service
Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Goodman, Polnclana
Place
Steve Gordon, Jewish
Federation
Ruth Gottdlener,
National Council of Jew-
ish Women
Eva Green, Jewish
Federation
Carole Greenbaum,
Jewish Federation
Esther Groman, B'nal
B'rlth
Hank Grossman, Jewish
Federation
Sandy Grunther, Jewish
Family a. Children's
Service
Helen Grushka, Work
men's Circle
Mary Halperin, Labor
Zionist
Jerry Hartman, Jewish
Federation
Laura Herrmann,
Hadassah
Lois Herman, Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom
Ciel Imberman, Congre
gatlon Anshei Sholom
Gertrude Hilton, Jewish
Culture Group, Crest-
haven
Eva Hlrsch, Jewish
Federation
Abraham and Mae Hoff-
man, Jewish Com-
munity Center
Arnold Hoffman, Jewish
Federation
David and Bessie Hoff-
man, B'nal B'rlth
Stanley Hymen, Jewish
Fadaratlon
Claire Jaffe, Jewish
Federation
Florence Jarkow, Cen-
tury Village
Harry H. Johnson,
Rapailo North Fedora
tlon Campaign
Patty Kartell, Jewish
Federation
Paula Ruth Keas. Jew-
ish Federation
Dr. Howard and Detra
Kay, Jewish Community
Day School
Ann and Morris Keller,
B'nal B'rlth
Murray and Baa Kern,
Jewish Family l Chll
dren's Service
Renee Kesslar. Jewish
Federation
Robert and Martha-
Ketils, Free Sons of Is-
rael
Florence Kleff, Temple
Beth El
Doris King. National
Council of Jewish
Women
Gladys Kiebanoff, Can
tury Village
Or. Paul and Carole
Klein, Jewish Federa
tlon
Claire Klein, Jewish
Community Center
Shirley Kleran, B'nal
B'rlth
Claire Konfman, Con
gregation Alfz Chaim
Nat Kosowski, Temple
Beth David
A.R. Kramer, Pioneer
Woman
Belle Krelt, Women's
American ORT
Hilda Krlogel, Jewish
Fadaratlon
Minna and Stanley
Kroll, Temple Emanu-
El
Keith Kronlsh. Jewish
Federation
Joel Koeppei. Jewish
Community Day School
Barry Krlachar, Jewish
Community Day School
Bernard Kurlt, Jewish
Community Day School
Dr. Haviva Lanoanauar,
Jewish Federation
Batty Lapidus. Temple
Israel
li
Community Canter
P. Laxow. Palm
Blanche Leibowiti,
American Bad Magen
David
Marry Lamer, Conor*
gatlon Anshei Sholom
Julius Levtne, B'nal
Jacob Congregation
Z. LeVlne, Tampta
El
Steve Levitt, Jewish
Family a. Children's
Service
Anita Lavy, Jewish
Federation
Joanna Lavy, Jewish
Fadaratlon
Mark and Stecey Levy,
Jewish Federation
Sally Lavy, Century VII-
Jewish
I
Sylvia Lewis,
Federation
Robert and Cynnle List,
Jewish Federation
Max Lubert, Workmen's
Circle
Enid Lurtlti, Polnciana
Place
Fannie Madwed, Tem-
ple Beth Sholom
Isaac Malkin, Yiddish
Culture Group of Crest-
haven
Anna Marcus, Congre
gatlon Anshei Sholom
Mark L. Mendel, Jewish
Community Center
Sophie Menschentreund,
Congregation Anshei
Sholom
Fannie Merberg,
Hadassah
Sybil Lee Miller, Temple
Beth Sholom
Manny and Miriam Mir-
sky, Jewish Federation
Frieda Mitchell,
Congregation Aitz
Chaim
Joseph and Esther
Molat, Jewish Federa-
tion
Shirley Mondscheln,
B'nal B'rlth
Hyman and Ella
Nadrlch, Workmen's
Circle
Nettle Newcorn, Cen-
tury Village
Bernard Newman, Jew-
ish Federation
Jake and Sarah
Nussbaum, Alfz Chaim
Congregation
Larry and Sua Ochstein,
Jewish Federation
Morris Ornsteln, Con-
gregation Anshei
Sholom
Sydell Paris, Temple
Beth Sholom
Helen Perkls. Jewish
Culture Group Of Crest
haven
Louis Perlman, Congre
gatlon Anshei Sholom
Marva Perrln, Jewish
Federation
Gertrude Pesacov,
National Council of Jew-
ish Women
Zeida Plncourt, Jewish
Community Center
Sally Plaxa, Pioneer
Women
Bernard G. Plisskln,
Jewish Federation
David and Bernlce
Pollack, B'nal B'rlth
Sam and Dotty Price,
Women's American
ORT
Sandra Proc, Jewish
Federation
Helen B. Pulda, Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom
Charles and Henrietta
Rablnowltz, Congre-
gation Aitz Chaim
Jeanne and Bill Rachles,
Jewish Federation
Bea Rauchwargar,
Temple Beth Sholom
Carole and Hy Roberts,
Jewish Community Day
School
Mary Rodd, Hadassah
Helen M. Rosen, Con-
gregation Aitz Chaim
Herman Rosen, B'nal
B'rlth
Dean Rosanbach, Jew-
ish Community Day
School
Anne Rosenbaum,
Frances Rosenberg,
Hadassah
Sarah Rosenberg, crest
haven Yiddish Culture
Group
Rose Rosenstein, Cen-
tury Village
Joan Rubin, Jewish
Community Center
fthea Rubinstein, Con
gregation Anshei
Shalom
Sara Roaensheln.
American Israeli Light
Jowl ah
Tony Rosa,
ration
regatlon Anshei
Yiddish
Group Crest-
Pauline
Culture
haven
Bamett and Tlllle
Sakren, B'nal B'rlth
Ethel Saks. Woman'*
American ORT
Harold and Viola Salant,
Lucerne Lakes Fad.
Campaign
David Sandier, B'nal
. B'rtth
Edna H. Sands, Temple
Beth Sholom
Adele Sayles, Jewish
Family 4 Children's
Service
Ruth Schectmen, Con-
gregation Anshei
Sholom
Norman j. Schlmelman.
Jewish Federation
Gertrude Schorr,
Hadassah
Fanny Schwartz,
Hadassah
Rose A. Schwartz, Pio-
neer Women
Llla Seldler, Jewish
Federation
Harry L. Seltzer, Boyn-
ton Beach
Morris and Edith
Shapiro, B'nal B'rlth
Florence Shapiro, Cen-
tury Village
Harry Shapiro, Congre
gatlon Anshei Sholom
Norman Shapiro, Jewish
Federation
Rabbi William Shapiro,
Jewish Community Day
School
Gertrude S. Shepard,
Hadassah
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman,
Jewish Federation
Sid Sherman, B'nai
B'rlth
Dorothy Sheslnger,
Hadassah
Philip Shore, B'nal
B'rlth
Barbara Shulman, Jew-
ish Federation
Fay Shulman, Congre
jation Aitz Chaim
Mildred Sllvarman,
Jewish Culture Group of
Crest ha van
Bernard and Julia
Simon, B'nal B'rlth
Dr. Fred Simon, Jewish
Community Day School
Doris Singer, Jewish
Federation
Lenore Singer, Congre
jetton Anshe' Sholom
Ruth Singer, Hadassah
Esther Slrken, Jewish
Federation
Phillip and Leah Siskin,
Jewish Community Day
School
Alex and Ruth Sommer,
Hadassah
Rose E Sokolower, Yid-
dish Culture Group of
Cresthaven
Ben and Miriam
Spielman, Congregation
Aitz Chaim
Sylvia Stern, Hadassah
Edith Spintus, Jewish
Group of Cresthaven
Ida Starnhelm, Aitz
Chaim Congregation
Reglna Sussman, Jew-
ish Federation
Lorna Swartz, Jewish
Community Center
Rhode Swirln, Hadassah
Miriam Tanner, B'nal
B'rlth
Ronni Tartakow, Jewish
Federation
Jerome Tishman, Jew-
ish Federation
Max and Joan Tochner,
Jewish Federation
Louis and Bea Tuck-
man, National Council of
Jewish Women
Mr. and Mrs. David
Turetsky, B'nal B'rlth
Florence Wacks,
National Council of Jew-
ish Women
Sam Wadler, Temple
Beth El
Judith and Nell Waltzer,
Jewish Fadaratlon
Joseph Welngard, Jew-
ish Community Day
School
Gertrude Welsheus. Aitz
Chaim Congregation
.Ban Welsman, Temple
Beth El
Dr. David Welssberger.
Jewish Community Day
School
Hot#n eJOO DflVt w#lsn
Tampta Bath El
Irving Wiedmen. B'nal
B'rtth
Ruth and Alvln
Wllensky, Jewish
Federation
Frances Witt, Jewish
Community Center
Barbara Wunsh, Jewish
Dr. Peter D. Wunsh,
*-----Imti f" rl tlrin
JWIafl rfjroajrairvn
Lillian Yelowlfz. Con
gregation Aitz Chaim
Minnie Yurlk, Yiddish
Culture Group of Crest
haven
Richard Zaretaky, Jaw-
Ian Fader at Ion
Hilda M. Zeii, Temple
Beth Sholom
Michael Zimmerman,
! Jewish Federation
1
1
I
Introducing Congressman
Tom Lantos
Dem. Calif.
On Tuesday evening, January 26, 1982 Congressman Tom
Lantos will be the keynote speaker at a dinner celebration given
on behalf of the 1982 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal campaign. In the next several issues of
the "Floridian" we would like to acquaint you with Congress-
man Lantos and the stand he has taken regarding crucial issues
facing the Jewish population.
The following comments are taken from the Congressional
Record: OPPOSITION TO AWACS. Washington, April
7, 1981 "Our continuing failure to deal effectively with the
energy crisis has made the stability of Saudi oil supplies, and
thus the stability of the Saudi-Government, of importance to the
United States and the Went. But the disastrous recent history of
our relations with Iran demonstrates beyond dispute that the
acquisition of modern weaponry does little if anything to
strengthen such regimes. An AWACS flying at 30,000 feet will
not be able to warn the Saudi Government about Moslem funda-
mentalism or unrest in the oilfields. Neither conformal fuel tanks
for their F-15's nor aerial tankers will extend the ability or will-
ingness of the Saudis to eliminate the corruption that pervades
their country. Sidewinder missies would be of no value in de-
fending the Grand Mosque from another takeover by Moslem
fanatics. The greatest threat to the Saudi Government and to
the continued production of Saudi oil is and will remain internal
unrest and subversion. These dangers are very real, but Star
Wars technology is not going to solve the social and religious
problems of a basically feudal society ... I call on the ad-
ministration to reject, as contrary to American national interest,
this latest Saudi demand for offensive weapons .
PEACE IN THE MIDDLE EAST. Washington, July
22, 1981 ... "I come to this rostrum to commend President
Reagan and Secretary of State Alexander Haig and the Govern-
ments of Egypt and Israel for successfully concluding the final
and history-making step in the peace process between Egypt
and Israel by agreeing to a multi-national force of observers who
will permanently insure the tranquility and stability of the
negotiated peace between Egypt and Israel. .
... I call on my colleagues on both sides of the aisle to grant
President Reagan's request and to approve overwhelmingly and
without delay the multi-national peacekeeping force in the
Siani. "
!
innnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn......nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnuf...............iiniiiiiiiiiiiiii.....
Members Of The
Jewish Community
Youth Council Joined
"The Winning
Team"Super Sunday
O:
Bl:
liana Lamport
Joyce Lamport
Judy Tenter
Susan Tenser
Sharon Slomowitz
Meianle Schonborg
Wendy Wegner
Scott Wilson
Kenny Zucker berg
Monica Kay
Jaff Tochner
Jeff Hoimstock
Rena Horowitz
Advisor:
Larry Goldberg
Eric Samuels
Sandy Geschel
JeckDemb
Sam Gcodsteln
Mkheel Llttenberg
Susan Mltteldort
Wft NtjtfeVOel
Mason Rapaport
MJchelleRuiz
Denny Vogel
ApVbbwbX rtleifl
Randy Deutch
AdemCodklnd
Howard Hulsa
Mark Mel tzar
Marll Mltteldorf
EllleBerger
SarehChene
Advisor:
Sherrl Mltteldorf
Temple Beth Tore*:
KaHB Edelmen
Mike Gre
Sue Franklin
Robert smith
Nancy Farber
Cheryl Kramer
Pam Damesek
LorlKIng
Advisor:
Andrea Cohan
Donna Taehman
rasa?"""
Meianle Raskin
Nendo Deber
e e% *-___*.-
r#m KOotrri
Marc Canon
Advisor:
liana Cohan
Contact Parson :Morfc
Mendel
. Jawlsh Community
Center


Page 10
Page 4

TheJe
prtd>y,JmMlyit
Terrorists Need Rejection
Not Recognition
In Canada, two Palestine Liberation Organization
officials were recently invited to attend the Parti
Quebecois convention in Montreal despite Prune
Minister Rene Levesque's attempt to bar the "jvita-
tion and his subsequent explanation that it had been
tendered to embarrass him politically. Levesque call
ed the invitation "kindergarten internationalism,
but still, the invitation made its mark.
At just about the same time, far to the south in
Equador, a PLO representative for the Andean
region requested authorization from the government
there to open a PLO office in Quito. This would be,
he said, Equador's first step toward recognizing the
"Palestinian state." As if that were not enough, in
Colombia in November, the PLO stated a huge pro-
paganda campaign to gain public sympathy and re-
cognition in that country.
Apparently, the PLO is well aware of the effects
that the media can have, especially when they tout
any movement sporting the word "liberation" in its
legend. In our view, governments should resist this
pressure and understand the fraud. It was the Aus-
trians in Europe who first cozied up to the PLO in an
official way. The result since then has been as-
sassination and bombings.
All of this is of singular importance now that
Libya's Muammar Khadafy is exporting terrorism in
the frankest way possible from the boiling innards of
his regime. The kidnapping the other week of an
American NATO general in northern Italy by Red
Brigade terrorists is part of this very same fabric.
Let the Canadians and the Latin American
governments beware before they submit to PLO
pressure.
No Real Argument
The release of La Opinion's Jacobo Timerman to
Israel started the whole debate. Is there an official
anti-Semitism in Argentina? Since then, there have
been voices on both sides. Those who say "no" argue
that Timerman's experience had nothing to do with
anti-Semitism and that he is hardly the devoted Jew
he purports to be.
iIn an implicit way, the debate is now being heated
up even further by the recent release of four Jews
who have been held in Argentine prisons without
charges brought against them. International atten-
tion was focused on their plight by an Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith pamphlet entitled "Why
are These People in Argentine Jails? Where are the
Disappeared?"
Hope now is that more Jews who have "disap-
peared" or who are officially incarcerated will soon be
released. ADL officials, including Abraham Fox-
man, the organization's associate national director,
feel that Argentina seems these days to be moving
toward the restoration of constitutional rights.
Nevertheless, they warn, the number of "disap-
peared" persons is still estimated at some 15,000,
and upward of 800 uncharged prisoners still remain
incarcerated. The organization's advice? Public pres-
sure on Argentina must be continued.
Whether or not there is an official anti-Semitism in
that country is something we have argued in these
columns in the past with varied results. What is not
subject to argument are the statistics cataloging the
fate of people either officially imprisoned or who have
"disappeared" for whatever reason.
Or the ADL's advice that pressure must be con-
tinued for their release.

Hope Springs Eternal
The late Prime! Minister Anthony Eden never
distinguished himself as a friend of Jews in general or
Israel in particular.
Since his death some six years ago, his widow, a
niece of Sir Winston Churchill, has fallen in lovewith
Israel.
Mrs. Eden makes periodic visits to the country
and is involved in various activities on behalf of
Jerusalem. She is a vice president of the association
within the Conservative Party which serves as a
friendship league between Great Britain and Israel.
Hope springs eternal and in the strangest places.
_____________
1981-82
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
January 10-16
January 16
January l1?
January 26
February 18
March 21
April 18
JEWISH
FEDERATION
OF PfilM BEACH
COUNTY^
Palm Beach Hi-Rise Super Week
Federation Shabbat
Super Sunday
Annual Palm Beach Community Dinner
The Breakers, Guest Speaker Congressman
Tom Lantos
United Jewish Appeal National Dinner at
The Breakers
Women's Division Victory Gala,
Women's Division Phone-A-Thon
Give Up What You Hold Most Precious
Or I'll Take Them From You
By MURRAY J. KERN.
CHAIRMAN
CHAPLAIN AIDE PROGRAM
Learning to feel the losses ex-
perienced by a nursing home resi-
dent was the highlight of the
second annual seminar meeting
for the 1962 season of Federa-
tion's Chaplain Aide Program on
Tuesday, December 15. By play-
ing a game with the 40 parti-
cipants at the meeting, Mrs.
Brenda Wallace, Activities Di-
rector at the Lake Worth Health-
care Center, had the Chaplain
Aides experience what the resi-
dent feels at a nursing home.
Mrs. Wallace stressed the im-
portance of understanding the
loss of things held most precious
if one is to communicate ef-
fectively with nursing home resi-
dents. "You and I have to feel
what these people have lost,"
said Mrs. Wallace. She added
What you volunteers do in the
community is the answer to get-
ting nursing home care to a high-
er level. You fill in the gaps."
Dr. Norman Silversmith, psy-
chiatrist and psychogeron-
tologist, consultant to the Chap-
lain Aide Program, explained
that the losses experienced are
largely responsible for the de-
pression of the residents at the
Homes. "Depression is a mask
for anger," said Dr. Silversmith.
He said that being aware of the
bases will help one to understand
and ease the pain of those who
are depressed.
Mrs. Wallace suggested that
gentle touching and hugging may
be appropriate to display "car-
ing," which is an important in-
gredient in the "volunteer aide"
and "resident" relationship. She
cautioned that stroke patients
are fully thinking people and are
not to be talked to as if they are
Letter to the Editor
Dear Editor:
The South Florida news media
has been giving coverage to the
formation of a new organization
called "Association of Reform
Zionists in America" (ARZA)
The ARZA will be dedicated to
doing everything in its power to
gain a foothold in Israel. It seems
that this group of Reform rabbis
have now joined those forces that
seek to distort the aspirations
and religious observances of
Orthodox Jewry in Israel."
of Judaism must now be allowed
to reassert themselves against
the emptiness and hedonism of
contemporary society. History
will show that Orthodox Jewry
haa always been the pillar of
strength that has kept Judaism
alive.
Now is not the time to bring
more problems and pressure on
Israel We American Jews, in-
cluding these Reform rabbis,
must now seek to change the
growing anti-Israel dimste in our
children. "If you speak clavM
and distinctly to those with bee
ing loss, they can hear mud)
better. Don't shout at a blind ]
resident. Touch them. Real inta-
est, genuine care, thoughtful i j
membra nces and acceptance cm
do more for the resident taaj
medicine," she said.
Besides her work as Social Ss> j
vices and Activities Director far
the past tan years. Mrs. Wallas]
has been president of
Health Care Activities Director!,]
Education Chairman for State of
Florida Activity Coordiratoi
and Chairman of 1961 ActhrifJ
Coordinators Convention,
ids State University.
Jeanne Glaaser. Co-Chairaet j
of the Chaplain Aide Progna
related some of her particular?
interesting recent experience) a" j
a nursing home. Coffee and caw j
were served prior to the meetinf r
The Chaplain Aide Progna j
under the direction of Rabbi AiM
R. Sherman is designed to brisjj
comfort to patients in bosp
and to residents of nursing horns
and retirement facuities throofk
friendly visiting by volunMBM
Religious services are broufmr
these facilities by Chaplaini A*
on Friday. Saturday and h*j
days. Persons mWrsstsd
volunteering as chaplain
are invited to call the otalj
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman it r~
Jewiah Federation, 832-2120.
JACK KOMITOR
RECOVERING
Chaplain Aide Jack KodM
recovering from a recent ope*
uon and is expected to resunaj
regular visits to Lakeside its
. government and work to save the ..u. w *~-
oni^^'rterV0^ Er^^^" ^. Sfi.Sftfl
prblems^^ArS SAMUEL BORTNICK a since it. inception
American Jewry, they would not
have tune to criticize Orthodox
dfewish Floridian
MPaimeaMfcGMMv
BONM
Jews.
American Jewry face* dMnu. oipmiSmokCounty
only Reform ^mm,**.*^""
Socood Cum Pto Ppo M mom town, *w. JsM nmx
Mm*. PALM*CHaOCAaATOMOWCC _____
I marriages (which
rsbbis perform) Cufta"(which Pm^^f*2? *+
TAdl*
thousands of our youth are join-
ing* Jews for Jeaua TK
Messianic Cult-the braakun f waa^^.V&x^t^^^^w~,^^s*
l*vy.V.C P.M4W
ous increase of anti-Semitnm ^Zh^ZTI.^'*"*"'''"*'" "^^"""HTSaw'
These are only, few of the Dro: ^'XSZ^-g^r**'-' f^5^T*
pro-
inn rabbis
Raitliont
Wems that these Ref0lul
sBft2 Etabliahment) ^X!^^r^**>*
should be working on. '* p.* i^r- *~*< a ~ mm
it seems to me that at thia time Friday I.
history the traditional value. ^okSii*"
fc*w mmw puowMiiow to Awww Trt*or. ow**'
a*aB*M*>
MMMuto era* oi %*[
"ry8,1982
tfTEVETHtf*]
Nae**r


Friday January 8,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
PageS
?^
A Unique Academic Experience In Israel
Ketat Ha'aretz-Classroom Israel
The Zionist Organization of
America is proud to announce a
new program for academic stud-
ies in Israel, Ketat Ha'aretz -
Classroom Israel. This is a con-
cept that enables entire classes
from American Jewish educa-
tional institutions to spend a
semester of study in Israel. This
creative program benefits from
the expertise of Kfar Silver in
educating classes of students
from throughout the world.
Russian, Iranian, Argentinian,
Mexican, and American classes
will have the opportunity to util-
ize the 620 acre campus and its
facilities.
Over 700 Israeli high school
students enjoy the use of Kfar
Silver's academic, technical, and
agricultural facilities. Included
are modern dormitories, class-
rooms, laboratories, medical
clinic, synagogue, kosher dining
hall, library, auditorium, swim-
ming pool and athletic facilities.
The agricultural complex con-
tains a dairy farm, citrus groves,
sugar beet, and poultry produc-
tion facilities.
Kfar Silver is located near the
city of Ashkelon, approximately
30 miles from Tel Aviv and 45
miles from Jerusalem. Transpor-
tation is readily available to all
parts of the country.
"Ketat Ha'aretz underscores
the ZOA's commitment to educa-
tion in Israel" noted Melvina
Fraser-Lipshitz, chairperson of
the MGHS committee. "This is a
golden opportunity to experience
Zionism first hand and to witness
the issues confronting our Home-
land."
Ketat Ha'aretz is organized to
provide maximum flexibility for
each class' educational needs.
The kfar Silver administration is
available to work together with
each American school to develop
a curriculum best suited for its
students. The Ketat Ha'aretz
program has been approved by
the Israel Ministry of Education
and the Education Department of
the World Zionist Organization.
The on-going supervision of these
institutes guarantees its high
quality of instruction. The pro-
gram's combination of Judaic
and secular studies together with
trips throughout Israel will
fashion a special program that
prepares students for leadership
in the American Jewish com-
munity.
Ketat Ha'aretz will allow
homogeneous classes the oppor-
tunity to experience Israel to-
gether. American teenagers wQl
learn about Israel in an atmos-
phere that includes the support
and familiarity of their peers. If
desired, the class' own teacher
can accompany the group for the
duration of the semester.
Simultaneously, Americans in
Ketat Ha'aretz will be able to
develop friendships with Israeli
students through the use of shar-
ed dormitories, living facilities,
social and athletic activities, and
Royal Palm Beach to
Hold Golf Tournament
Gershon Grossman to
Address Gathering Jan. 14
Gershon Grossman, an Israeli
scientist, will address a gathering
at the Century Village Auditor-
ium on January 14, 1 p.m. Pro-
fessor Grossman will speak on
Solar Energy Research at
Technion University, and its ap-
plication in the United States.
Grossman, a former staff
scientist with research and
development on water desalina-
tion and purification at AVCO
Systems Division, Wilmington,
Mass., received his Master of
Science Degree in Mechanical
Engineering from Technion, and
a Sc. D. Degree in Mechanical
Engineering from Massachusetts
Institute of Technology (M IT).
He is presently on sabbatical
at the Energy Division, Oak
Ridge, Term., involved on re-
search and development on low
temperature heat powered heat
pumps which could be used with
great success in the Southern and
Southwest United States.
Professor Grossman has em-
phasized that his research could
be used to develop a nationwide
program of solar energy, conser-
vation and energy efficiency
which could meet the United
States energy needs for many
years.
On January 14th, in addition
to Professor Grossman's talk, a
film narrated by Kirk Douglas
showing the work of Technion
University, will also be viewed by
audience.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
^jw fjj ASobwakaryoiaji
Leumi
Sank Itvni .lirmi 8 M
18 East 48lh Street
New York NY 10017
SMUrittoS (212)759-1310
NAM'
lUon Toll Free (800) 221-4838
work in the agricultural complex.
An American counselor will be
present to assist program partici-
pants at all times.
Each student will be "adop-
ted" by an Israeli family. This
can provide additional opportun-
ities for recreation and first-hand
knowledge of life in Israel as well
as social interaction. By utilizing
this opportunity to add an extra
dimension to their educational
program, American educators
can strengthen the eternal bond
between the Jewish people and
their land. They can contribute a
greater understanding of Em
Yisrael and Klal Yisreal.
Dr. Murray Rockowitz, chair-
man of the ZOA Israel Projects
Committee, and former chairman
of the Board of Examiners of
New York City Board of Educa-
tion pointed out that, "Students
in such a program grow as in-
dividuals. They are exposed to
Israel, to a new world in a super-
vised environment surrounded by
the Jewish people's ideals and
heritage. College admissions
committees recognize that a
period of overseas study broad-
ens a young person's perspective.
Experience at Kfar Silver will un-
questionably enhance the partici-
pant's college application" con-
cluded Dr. Rockowitz.
Tuition is comparable to that
of a Jewish school in the United
States. Scholarship funds are
available. Inquiries about the
program may be directed to the
Youth Department of the ZOA;
Isaac Lakritz, Director, 4 East 34
Street. (212) 481-1487.
An 8:30 a.m. shotgun start for
approximately 144 golfers at the
18 tees of the Indian Trail Coun-
try Club and a group of tennis
players on the adjacent courts
will signal the opening of the
1982 Federation-United Jewish
Appeal drive on Thursday, Jan-
uary 28 at Royal Palm Beach Vil-
lage.
Louis Silk, honorary chairman
of the Royal Palm Beach Divi-
sion, looks to the golf-tennis
event as the key to a successful
campaign.
At a luncheon following com-
pletion of play there will be a
campaign message by Mr. Henry
Bassuk, Campaign Director for
the Jewish Federation. Mr.
Bassuk has directed many cam-
paigns over the years for various
agencies, and is an entertaining
raconteur as well as a motivating
speaker. More than 100 prizes
will be awarded to winners and
most participants.
George Bartlett and Sam Lanv
itein, co-chairmen of the golf
event, will be assisted by a com-
mittee of 13 men as follows:
Frank Cob&n, Bill Deutsch, Jack
Gindes, Jack Graham, Mel
Hershenson, Dan Jatlow, Darwin
F. Rabat, Karl Kalman. Jack
Ruby. Harry Seidman, George
Shiller, Murray Siegel and Nat
Super.
George Wise has accepted the
chairmanship of the Tennis
Tournament and has enlisted the
aid of Henry Bernstein, Milton
Cohen, Milton Gray, Sid Riskin,
Joe Sklar and Norman Stecker.
Proceeds from
ments go to the
Appeal and our
agencies. Golfers
era wishing to
either tournament
any member of
committees.
the touma-
United Jewish
local service
or tennis play-
participate in
should contact
the respective
For Advertising
Call Staci
at 588-1652
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In (he world
Notsurprising,iFs River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors,you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry op a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
! Henry Bof man I
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave./ 947 -8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./ 920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E.of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chap*. Inc.f Funaral Otractora
Tradition. If s what makes us Jews.
Sponsoring tha Guardian Plan
Pra-Arrangad Funaral.
(.lUirtltnn
Plan.


JJjftWlKv'tti
8.1*
tf&MMntl
\ Founder of Ida Mae Foods to Teach
The Art of Cooking at Temple Beth M
A very happy Fiftieth Wedding Anniversary to Sylvia and
Joe Alt man of the Fountains in Lake Worth. This golden simcha
was recently celebrated at the Fountains Clubhouse. We join the
family and friends of Sylvia and Joe in extending our best on
this most happy occasion.
Mazol Tov to Debbie and Richard Hays on their recent
marriage. Debbie is the daughter of Sheila and Alec Engelstein
and Rick is the son of Rhode and Robert Hays.
The ceremony was held at Temple Beth El. The maid of honor
was Debbie's sister Bonnie who attends Tulane University. The
Best man was the brother of the groom, Bruce Hays.
The reception and dinner were held at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches. The evening combined both elegence and warmth as
many relatives and friends shared in this beautiful time in
Debbie and Rick's life. One of the most proud was Zeide Fivel
Engelstein as he watched his first grandchild, Debbie, get
married.
Rick is in his 3rd year of Medical School at the University of
Florida and Debbie is in a Masters Program in Speech Pathol-
ogy at the U. of Fla.
The happy couple are honeymooning on the slopes of Colorado
and then plan to return to their studies in Gainesville.
January 8, 1982, is a double special date in the life of Sarah
Chane, daughter of Barbara and Arnold Chane of West Palm
Beach. This is the actual date of birth and the date of her Bat
Mitzyah. Sister Laurie. 16, and brother Jonathan, 8, will nartici-
pate in the service at Temple Judea.
Sarah is in the 8th grade at Conniston Junion High and is an
honor student in gifted program. She is active in Temple Judea
where she is the president of the Junior Youth Group.
Sarah is the granddaughter of Eva Chane of Century Viuaee
and of the late Sylvia and Irving Schiff. The Schiff family are
CountilTn CntS and Sarah a third generation Palm Beach
Many of Sarah's family will share in this simcha including
h J^v* f^fJH '""* members of Temple Judea and
Happy Birthday to you, Sarah!
you've
got
willpower!
ITS THE NWI TO SSU THE FUTLSt BY
LEAVttt A LEGACY TO rlAOASSAH T0OAY1
BULD A MOM BETWEEN 7 DECADES
OF PAST ACMEVEMENT M ISRAEL
AND A TOMORROW OF OUTSTAfONQ
HAOASSAHSERVCEK
k MEDONE. YOUTH RESCUE AND
CAREER EDUCATION
MAC TO
HADASSAH
WILLS & BEQUESTS DEPT
NeYo*.NY 10019
P* Mod m rtomw*,
brochure Thy Shall Be
"""Oered !*
-rrr---
(lm. U1JI3H jaaii
On Tuesday roomings, begin-
ning on January 12 at 10 .... J
Senter HaU, Temple Beth El
fortunate to have Ida Mae
Allweiss to teach Gourmet Jew-
ish Cooking. She is the food ex-
pert for everything from
taiglachtokreplach.
Mrs. Allweiss is the founder
and former president of Ida Mae
Foods, Inc., a kosher foods com-
pany with headquarters in the
Washington. DC. area. Her
foods have graced the tables of
world famous people B our
Nation's Capitol. She is famous
for her appearances on radio and
television shows in Washington
and Southern California.
When the Israeli Embassy
opened in Washington. Ida Mae
catered all their parties and at-
tended as a guest. She supplied
all the food for parties at Blah-
House for outstanding guests,
such as Chaim Weiimann.
Id. Mae Allweiss
She hae taught at the Unrver
sity of Judaism in South-.
California and many temples (too
numeroue to mention) throuefc.
out the country. Ida Maek
known a* the celebrated "reliever
of kosher hunger pangs." h
class will be richly spiced with
anecdotes, humor and helpful
hints ss the haras her recipe,
and demonstrates the prepara.
tion of traditional Jewish foods.
Temple Beth El's own Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch will be tk,
keynote speaker for the popuhr
"Life Passages" series on Mob,
dsy evening, January 11 at 7:30
p.m., in the Appleman Chinal
His topic will be "Crisis andtht
Biblical Personality ."
For information on registration
for the numerous classes offered
the Winter Semester of Adult
Education, please call Temple
Beth El's office, 833-0339.
Sutker Elected Pres. Of Pioneer Women
NEW YORK Phyllis Sutker
of Skokie, 111., was elected presi-
dent of the 50,000-member
Pioneer Women, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America.
Mrs. Sutker, who succeeds
Frieda Leemon of Farmington
Hills, Mich., has been active on
behalf of the organization for 30
years. She has been a national
vice president, a board member
and has served in several other
national posts. She has par
ticipated in leadership training
programs throughout the coun-
try and has helped to establish a
number of the organization's 500
clubs and strengthen existing
ones.
IN CHICAGO, she has been
president of her Pioneer Women's
club, the North Suburban Dis-
trict, and of Chicago Pioneer
Women. She has also served in
Kreisky-PLO
Rift Healed
VIENNA (WNS) Shaking
hands in front of television
cameras, Chancellor Bruno Krei-
sky and Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir Arafat
mended together their once splin-
tered friendship during a recent
and unexpected visit by Kreisky
to Abu Dhabi. Kreisky was on a
visit to Abu Dhabi. Kuwait and
Qatar for what he said were
mainly economic matters. At the
same time, Kreisky, in a show of
friendship, absolved the PLO of
responsibility of the murder of
Vienna city councilman Heinz
Nittel. a friend of Israel, last May
I. He said the gun that killed
.u n,^88 8ame U8ed to kill
the PLO representative in Brus-
sels, Nairn Khader. The Chancel-
lor said the group responsible for
the murder was Al Aaifa, headed
by Abu Nidal, which has threat-
ened his own life and that of Ara-
tat as well.
leadership positions with the
Conference of Jewish Women's
Organizations in Chicago and the
Chicago Zionist Federation. Mrs.
Sutker, a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, holds a Master's degree
in social service administration
from the University of Chicago.
Her husband, Calvin, is an
attorney. He is the Niles Town-
ship Democratic Commit twman
and a candidate for Illinois Sec-
retary of State. They have four
children.
At a special session of the Con-
vention, the 700 delegates voted
to change the organization'!
name to Pioneer Women-
Na'amat, the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of America,
to reflect its dose working tin
with its sister organization in Is-
rael.
Na'amat, whose world head-
quarters is in Tel Aviv, has af-
filiated organizations in 12
countries. Through 1,500 in-
stallations in Israel. Na'amat
jupports educational, vocational
and other social services, mainly
on behalf of women and children.
I TINTS
l CHAIRS TAMES
IGLASSWAK
C*WT
MNTAl
lS
HATWAtt
CMKA UMWSl
KXXHOOSS
TWO WEEKS ISRAEL
March 19-30
From Miami
6 day* tight log 1 nlgtrt Kibbutz
6 nights TslAvtv 6 nights Jerusalem
might Haifa 2 meals dally
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F^y.jairaaryMnW
Justice Department
Withholds Deportation
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
P*7
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Justice Department agreed to
withhold deportation proceedings
for the time being against Otto
Albrecht von Bolschwing, a
former Gestapo official involved
with Adolf Ekhmann in the
liquidation of Jews, who volun-
tarily gave up his U.S. citirsn-
ahip, acquired illegally in 1969 by
concealing his Gestapo connec-
tion.
Allan Ryan who heads the Jus-
tice Department's Office of Spec-
ial Investigations (OSI), said de-
portation was waived for the pre-
sent because von Bolschwing, 72,
has a health problem which im-
pairs his ability to assist in his
defense. The agreement, filed in
U.S. District Court in Sacra-
mento, California, must be ap-
proved by the court to be final
Von Bolschwing waa one of 11
former Nazis residing in the U.S.
against whom denaturalization
proceedings were underway be-
fore he relinquished citizenship.
In doing so, he admitted only to
membership in the Nazi Party
But his Gestapo associations
have been documented in "Nazi
War Criminals in America: Facts
. .. Action" by Charles Allan Jr.
and Rochelle Saidel-Wolk, pub-
lished this year. ^
According to the writers, he
worked as an agent for Eich-
mann's office in the SS subsec-
tion of the Reich Central Security
Office, Jewish Affairs. He pro-
vided intelligence on Jewish
organizations and their leaders to
prepare for deportations in
implementing the "Final Solu-
tion." Court papers filed against
him last May stated that he par-
ticipated in Nazi persecutions of
Jews in the 1930s and 1940s, not-
ably as the head of the Gestapo's
intelligence section in Rumania.
Ryan said von Bolschwing
claimed publicly that he became a
U.S. intelligence agent after
World War II but that such
claims did not influence the Jus-
tice Department in suspending
deportation proceedings.
Arafat Rebuffed By Italy
ROME (WNS) Palestine
Liberation Organization leader
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Yasir Arafat, rebuffed by the
Italian government received his
decision to attend the Inter-
national Convention on Jeru-
salem held here Dec. 16-17. Ara-
fat was invited by the Italian-
Arab Friendship Association but
the government made it clear
that no official invitation was
forthcoming. Arafat hoped to use
his presence at the Rome con-
clave to seek recognition of the
PLO which Italy does not want
to grant at this point, according
to the Milan dairy II Giornale
Nuovo. Apparently to save face,
the PLO leader advanced his
scheduled visit to Greece by one
month. By being in Athens from
Dae. 14-16, he waa thus "unable"
to attend the Jerusalem conven-
tion in Rome.
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The Science Museum and Planetarium of the
Palm Beaches is sponsoring a pilot program with
the Jewish community day school. Volunteer in-
structors such as Bob Evelyn is shown surround-
ed by the students as he teaches computer
methods at the Science Museum. The classes are
the first part of a larger program in which stu-
dents will use computer methods to try to solve
actual problems in business or in the community.
In addition to the pilot program, the Science
Museum offers classes in computer programming
for adults and student". Registrations are now
being taken for classes in the first week of Jan-
uary. Copies of the class schedule are available at
the Science Museum.
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i ne Jewish Meridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 8,1962
Fridi
Ariel Sharon Against Forcible
Evacuation of Families
JERUSALEM Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon .has come
out strongly against calls for the
forcible evacuation of Gush
Emunim families who have
occupied houses in Talmei Yosef
a Rafah area moshav.'
In an official statement,
Sharon expressed his confidence
that "when the time comes" the;
squatters would agree to leave
quietly. The "time" apparently
referred to the time early next
year when Israel will be required
to evacuate the entire Pithat
Rafah area.
THERE HAVE been calls,I
inter alia from Deputy Premier
Simcha Ehrlich, for the forcible
eviction of the Emunim oc-
cupiers. But Sharon warned his
fellow ministers "to avoid if at all
possible any physical confronta-
tion between Jews."
Ehrlich, who as chairman o%
the Ministerial Settlement Com-r,
mittee and Minister of Agricul-1
ture if responsible for the evacua-
tion of Rafah, made it plain that
he wants Sharon, still considered
Emunim's friend and protector in
the Cabinet, to handle the squat-
ters and to send in the army to
evict them if they refuse to leave.
But Sharon has now made it
clear publicly that he is in no
hurry to force a dramatic clash
between soldiers and Emunim
settlers, months before the area
evacuation deadline.
At a ministerial meeting here,
Premier Begin specifically said he
did not want Sharon to take res-
ponsibility for the area evacua-
tion. Begin said some of his crit-
ics had theorized that he ap-
pointed Sharon Defense Minister
deliberately for him to handle the
unpleasant and potentially
traumatic business of the evacu-
ation. "But that is not true," Be-
gin said. "I appointed him be-
cause of his military abilities."
TUNEINTO
L'Chayim
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
WPBR-1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Tune in to'MOSAIC
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5, at 8:30 am
with hosts Barbara Shulmn and Steve Gordon
Sunday January 10
Cantor Elaine Shapiro Misha Alexandra vhch
441
The Jewish Education Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County recently
sponsored the second Pedagogic Conference
which was held at Temple Israel. More than 50
rabbis, educational directors and tear
tended the conference which was planned by the
Educators Council and Max M. Furer, Jewish
Education Coordinator. The Jewish Education
Committee is chaired by Dr Elizabeth S. FreUich.
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Guest speaker at the second pedagogic conference
by the Jewish Federation's Jewish Education
Committee was Dr. Danny Levine, (standing) Di-
rector of the American Zionist Youth Foundation.
Pictured with him are (seated I-r) Max M. Furer;
Jewish Education Coordinator for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County; Yoai Shochet
Central Agency for Jewish Education Israeli
Shaliach of Miami; and Ruth Levow, President of
the Educators Council.
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,. ^ Tabloid On Jerusalem Distributed
Friday, January 8,1982
The Jewish FloritUanof Pgim Beach County
iff *'i
Page 9
A 20-page newspaper tabloid
on Jerusalem is being distributed
by the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith to schools,
churches and community groups
throughout the country.
Entitled "The Record: Jeru-
salem, City of David," it tells the
story in text and photographs of
the sacred city from Biblical to
modern times.
Also available as a companion
piece is a discussion and ac-
tivities guide. Both, according to
-Samuel Lewis Gaber, ADL's
Palm Beach County Regional Di-
rector, stress the historic
significance of the Holy City for
the three major faiths.
The newspaper gives the city's
history through a general over-
view of each historic period, a
chronology of events, and maps
and illustrations supplemented
by news stories, first-hand ac-
counts, legends, folk tales and
-bibliographies.
In a foreword, Teddy Kollek,
Mayor of Jerusalem, declares
that the city has a "unique" place
in the peace process because "its
historical, emotional and inter-
national complexities set it apart
from other issues which may be
solved on the basis of mutually
agreed boundaries."
Declaring that "the future of
Jerusalem cannot be resolved by
division," he added that the
possibility he dreads most is
"that barbed wire fences, mine
fields and concrete barriers
should again sever its streets;
that armed men again patrol a
frontier through its heart."
Mr. Kollek declared: "With an
undivided city, everything is
possible, all kinds of adjustments
can be made, all kinds of ac-
commodations can be considered,
all kinds of autonomy can be en-
joyed, all kinds of positive re-
lationships can be developed."
The publication is the fourth in
a series of "Records" developed
and issued by ADL on major
themes of current concern. Pre-
vious issues dealt with the Holo-
caust, the black experience in

vv
UuwHTun a*p*
*L
America and the plight of Soviet
Jewry.
This issue of "The Record"
was compiled by Geoffrey
Wigoder, an Israeli journalist
lne accompanying study guide
was prepared by Rabbi Solomon
& Bernards, codirector of the
League s Department of Inter-
laith Affairs.
Copies of the tabloid and study
guide may be obtained from the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B nth, 120 South Olive Avenue,
Suite 400, West Palm Beach
Florida 33401. "-*
Anshei Sholom To
Honor Boris Goodman
The Anshei Sholom Israel
Bond Committee v/U present
Boris Goodman with the Israel
City of Peace Award during the
Israel Bond reception on January
** Lat. 2 p.m. at Congregation
Anshei Sholom.
Chairman Jack Hoffman says
Goodman is a very worthy and
deserving honoree. He serves on
the Board of Directors of B'nai
B'rith, and at Anshei Sholom.
Goodman is 3rd Vice President,
along with being on the Ritual
and Seating Committee and
serves on the Board of Directors
of the Men's Club.
Hoffman also announced that
American entertainer Joey
Russell will perform; and Israeli
television producer and director
Israel Amitai will talk on the pro-
blems currently confronting the
State of Israel.
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Page 10
=sr
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. Jsnuary 8,19tt
* i
Organization^ In The News
HADAS8AH
Mrs. Claire Schatx, president
Of Aliya Group, Lake Worth
Chapter of Hadassah wishes to
announce the following events foe
January, 1982:
Thursday, Jan. 14 Board
Meeting, 9:46 a.m. Home of
Miriam Bricker.
Thursday, Jan. 21 Study
Group, 2 p.m., Home of Claire
Schatz. Topic: Jewish Identity:
Is it Alive and Well? Toby WUk.e^of Lake Worth will be held on
.Friday, Jan. 8 at 12:30 p.m. in
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics. Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
.* For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
dainty. 838-2120
llllllllMMIIIIIIIHUMMMII
Discussion Leader.
Thursday, Jan. 28 General
Meeting, 1 p.m., at the Mid
County Senior Citizens Center,
2nd Ave. North, Dixie Highway,
Lake Worth. Dr. Robert K. Also-
from is the Guest Speaker. Re-
freshments will be served. All are
welcome.
the Terrace Room at the Challen-
ger Club, Poinciana Drive, Lake
Worth.
The program scheduled for the
day is: Mr. Bruce Daniels, Palm
Beach attorney who will speak on
local concerns in our community,
such as "How strong is the
KKK?," "How extensive is Anti-
Semitism? and what measures
are to be taken to combat these
concerns."
This is a must program for all
The Rishona Group of Hadae-
sah will hold its sixth annual card
party at the Palm Beach Ocean
Hotel, 2830 South Ocean Blvd.,
Palm Beach, in the Gulf stream "Jewish women. Come and bring
Room, on Wednesday, Jan. 13, at your friends.
12:30 p.m.
Coffee Dessert Door
Prizes and Raffle Donalibtr*3.
For reservations call Esther
Bayer, 521-46th St., West Palm
Beach.
Shalom West Pahn Beach
Hadassah will meet Wednesday,
Jan. 20, 12:30 p.m., at Anshei
Sholom, Century Village, West
Palm Beach. Guest speaker,
Sarah Nuasbaum, discusses
"What DO You Know About
Hadassah Medical Organiza-
tion?" ------
Events:
Jan. 26 luncheon and card
party at Red Lobster, Palm
Lakes Blvd. Proceeds are fothe
benefit of Hadassah Israel Edu-
cation Services. For reservations,
call Jean Peckman or Gene Fer-
magUch. %
Feb. 21 Flea Market at Mil-
ler's Super- Vahi parking lot. Mil-
itary Trail. Volunteers ire
needed. Call Lillian Schack or
Bertha Rubin.
Feb. 25 Pledge Luncheon at
the Breakers, for the benefit of
Hadassah Medical Organization.
For reservations, contact Sylvia
Citrin or EsteUe Kaahdan.
Tickets are now available lor
the annual Shalom Treasure
Chest. These may be obtained at
our meeting or by Ms^artJM
Mary Kossoff or Ul Schack
Yovel Hadaeaah,
Tuesday, Jan. 29 Youth
Aliyah annual luncheon, Apple
Tree Inn Sherbrook Country
Club, lantana Entertainment
door prises. Chairman Sylvia
Lipnick, co-chairman Esther
Colon.
Wednesday, Feb. 10 Ever-i
glades trip (sold out). Chairman
Essie Goldberg, co-chairman Syl-
via Diamond.
B'nai B'rith Women, Menorsh
Chapter 1496, will meet Tuesday,
Jan. 12, at the First Federal
Bank of Delray. Boutique hour
noon-1 p.m Jackie Lorber, well
known violinist, will entertain
with classic and light show tunes.
Charter members will be honored.
Refreshments will be served.
Welcome to our new members:
Selma Teirstein, Hannah Green-
berg, Clara Korentayer, Ruth
Schiff, Etta Greenwood, Bertha
Margolit, Ruth Lehrer, Muriel
Taub, Edith Weiner. Trips
scheduled: Jan. ll.Jai Alai; Jan.
SI, Cruise, five ports; Feb. 2-7,
New Orleans; Feb. 21, Marco
Polo Theatre for "Broadway Fol-
lies." For information call Ruth
Rubin or Lillian Cohen.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Sabra Chapter of the
Women". League for Israel:
On Jen. 9, we will hold our
third Annual Dinner Dance to be
held at the Ramada Inn. The cost
will be $14 per person.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
WOMEN
The Pahn Beach West Chapter
of Bran risk* University National
Women's Committee will meet on
Tuesday, Jan. 19, 10 s.m., at
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Professor Jacob Cohen, Bran-
dos University Professor of
American Studies, wil speak on
The Jewfsfa Presence in the Per-
forming Arts in America,
AD members are urged to at-
tend and bring friends.
University National
Women'. Committee, Em* Chan-
ter of Pahn Beach, presents its
"University Speaker" at 10 a.m.
on Monday, Jan. 11 at Temple
Israel, 1901 North Flagler Drive,
West Pahn Beach. The donation
is (6. Guests are invited to at-
tend. Morning coffee will be
w. Feb. 24 -Youth
activities luncheon and card
party at Maasss's, noon, chair-
man Eidth Blyn, co-chairman
Ruth Herman.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
The next meeting of OLAM
of Baal BVhh Women
The speaker will be Piofceeoi
Jacob Cohen. His topic is
"America: Future Tense." Pro-
fessor Cohen has taught at Bran-
dais University since 1960 and
before that at Yale University.
He has been an editor for Core:
The Congress of Racial Equality.
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He was a former editor of Mid-
stream Magazine, published by
Theodore Herzl Foundation. He
has been published in the Jewish
Frontier, The New York Times,
Nation etc
His book "Conspiracy Fever,"
concerning the assassination of
President Kennedy, will soon ap-
pear on the market. For in-
formation call Vera Levine.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
On Monday, Jan. 11, at 12:30
p.m. the Lake Worth West Chap-
ter of Women's American ORT
will hold their monthly meeting
and present Leonard W. Kahn,
Pharmacist, who will speak on
current medications. The meeting
will be held at the Senior
Citizen's Center, N. Dixie High-
way and 2nd Ave. North in Lake
Worth.
Century Chapter Women's
American ORTmeets on Jan. 14,
Thursday, at Temple Anshei
Sholom, at 12:30 p.m.
We will be entertained by the
Century Village Mandolin En-
semble, directed by Morris Bell.
You will find this a musical treat.
There will be a paid-up member
luncheon. Phase bring a prospec-
tive member.
Coming Events
Jan. 21, Thursday, at 1 p.m.
card party and hmcehon at
Bodo's.
Feb. 14, Sunday afternoon,
Luncheon at the Prince Hamlet
Restaurant followed by "Frisco
Follies," a show at the Newport
Hotel.
March 7, Sunday evening,
"Funny Girl" at the Lake Worth
Playhouse.
April 24, Saturday afternoon,
"The Pirates Penzance" (Hit
Broadway Musical), at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre.
May 9, Mother's Day Hid-
den Harbor Cruise and Dinner.
For reservations and further
information, please call Martha
Smith, Rose Weinberg or EsteUe
Adler and Lil Davis.
The Pahn Beach Chapter of
Women'. American ORT (The
Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) is having a
Musical Potpouri and Wine and
Cheese Party at its regular meet-
ing on Jan. 11 at 1 p.m. at the
Community Center, 110 Southern
Blvd. in West Palm Beach. All
members and friends are invited
to attend.
Irving Kupfer, Concert master
of Century Symphony Orchestra,
accompanied by Gertrude Kupfer
at the piano will perform. Also
Helen Bernstein will play three
Scriabin Spanish Dances.
ORT sponsors technical
schools such as Branson Tech-
nical Institute in New York City,
Dublin's Stratford College, and
ORT schools in France as well-
in 28 countries throughout ..*
world. They offer excellent tech-
nical training to needy individ-
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee Section, will
hold their general membership
njslssH on Thursday, Jan. 21, at
1:80 p.m. at Congregation Ans-
hei Sholom Guest speaker will be
Susan Schwartz of the Domestic
Assault Shelter. Board meeting
will be held at the home of Doro-
thy Shuken on Jan. 7. The fol
lowing trips are planned for the
coming year:
Jan. 11-15 Trip to Viscaya
Players State Theatre in Coconut
Grove, Fairchild Gardens.
Feb. 16 A day at the Races.
March 26-26 Trip to Disney-
world, including Dinner Theatre
and visit to Bok Tower and Sanc-
tuary.
April 29 Jungle Queen Trip
ranch at Patricia Murphy.
May 34 World's Fair at
Knoxville, Term., visiting the
Smokies, Lookout Mountain and
Ruby Falls, enroute.
For further information call
Etta Levine Hastings 1-146 or
Maxine Foster- Canterbury A-4.
ANSHEI SHOLOM
CONGREGATION
The Hebrew Speaking Club of
Congregation Anshei Sholom,
6348 Grove St., West Palm
Beach, meets every Thursday
morning at 11 o'clock, at the
chapel. All persons speaking He-
brew are invited to join this club.
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which have never seen a non-kosher morsel. EL AL* the
sJan*osarer of Zton throughout the tree world.
Even our hatory n uraqje N we* EL AL that brought
home the frst Preeosnt of Israel in 1948. ft wesELAutwt
femed thousands of refugm during emergency art*.
* 50s ft was ELAL. and only ELAL that kept suppkes
coming during the Six Day and >bm Kjppur Wars.
ELAL*tror^*ri^wh*cMsyouthef*engof
being n Israel from the momerfl you step on board
TheChomArtnc:


"8,1982

TheJewiah Flortdian of Palm Beach County

Page 11
The Myth Ahout Wills
)onorwitz, Sam
brother, is a Florida
has always con-
elf a man of modest
a home titled in
nth his wife. He has
i naming his wife as
I He has managed to
fa small portfolio of
i coin collection, both
have appreciated
in value over the
las worked hard in
his business, and he
tner have executed a
ement that provides
rly transfer of the
a fair price on the
fcher. Morris also has
i. His son is a doctor
quite nicely on
i daughter, he has not
|umber of years, since
out of the Jewish
fell upon his dis-
loes not have a will.
p, Sam, has advised
one prepared, but
[put off the matter. He
ause he is not a man
1th and because of
estate is structured,
Bt need a will and be-
rthing would go to his
persuasive argument
or Morris not having a
a basic myth about a
ave all seen the stereo-
or movie drama where
relatives are seated
|huge, roaring fireplace
ig room of an estate
kht out of the pages of
Jen Poe. The relatives
' awaiting the arrival of
Phipps, the family
[who will be reading the
late, but not yet cold,
In T. Pennypincher, who
[millions in heavy indus-
id paper clips. The two
[daughter bite their nails
lation of taking over the
lusiness; the butler is
[on a tidy sum so that he
to Florida, and the
[widow already has her
le 27 year old gardener,
king of a continued life of
I luxury. Attorney Elliott
?ps arrives and the
beneficiaries hold their
, (surprise, everything
left to the Endowment
I the Jewish Federation of
kach County).
latter what the value of.
ate, a will is necessary, if
nt to devise property to
tidividuals or make sure
er individuals, whom you
mend to benefit, do not
^share of your estate. Al-
vk>rida law, like the law
the other states, pre-
scribes the method of executing a
will and makes provision for the
signature of witnesses; a will can
be as simple as, "I leave every-
thing to my wife, Sarah, and ap-
point her as personal representa-
tive of my estate"; to a compli-
cated document setting forth
trust provisions, guardianship
arrangements, powers and duties
of personal representative, etc.
What is important about the re-
latively simple will and the com-
plicated will is that they serve the
same basic purpose. They are
both signed and witnessed with
the same formality; and one is as
important to a man of great
wealth as to the man of modest
means.
First and foremost a will is the
means by which an individual
controls the disposition of his es-
tate after his death. In the hypo-
thetical example this may be very
important to Morris Donorwitz.
All states have intestate laws.
This is the law that controls the
disposition of one's estate if he
dies intestate (without a will).
Under Florida law if Morris
Donorwitz were to die without
having executed a valid will
(intestate) his surviving wife
would not get his entire
estate. She would get
the house, because it is owned
jointly and would get all the in-
surance proceeds, because she is
the named beneficiary. But what
about his coin collection, stocks,
personal effects, and perhaps the
major part of the estate, his busi-
ness interest.
Under Florida Intestate Law,
if a decedent is survived by a wife
and one or more lineal descen-
dents (children or grandchildren)
his surviving spouse gets the
first $20,000 of the decedent's es-
tate (exclusively of jointly held
property or insurance proceeds),
plus one-half of the balance of the
estate. The other one-half goes to
the decedent's lineal descendents,
each taking an equal share.
In Morris Donorwitz's case
this means, in addition to the
house and insurance, his wife
would get $20,000 plus one-half of
the balance of the estate, and the
children would get the rest. This
may NOT be what Morris had in-
tended. His son does not need the
money and he has no intention of
benefiting his daughter. Without
a will spelling out his intentions,
his property that he worked so
hard to accumulate would be dis-
posed of according to the law, not
according to his wishes.
Another reason for having a
will deals with estate tax plan-
ning. The federal government's
newly adopted tax program con-
tains provisions dealing with es-
tate and gift taxes, which have
yet to be interpreted, that will
lessen the estate and gift tax bur-
den. However, where an in-
dividual has substantial wealth,
there are still many tax advan-
tages to be gained by sound es-
tate planning. Such planning
may call for trusts created during
one's lifetime, a redistribution of
assets from joint names to the in-
dividual names of husband and
wife or any other number of tax
planning ideas. However, one
thing common to all estate tax
plans is a will. Usually the heavi-
est estate tax burden is felt by
the estate of the living spouse,
since certain estate tax deduc-
tions are lost when the surviving
spouse does not remarry. With
proper estate planning, some es-
tate tax problems can be mini-
mized.
Finally, a will can be the means
of extending your influence over
your assets, when you are no
longer there to exercise your own
' discretion over financial or other
matters. Trust provisions in a
will can provide financial
management of your assets after
your death to insure that the as-
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Investment Equity
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DonVogel ,
REALTOR
Ijsidential-Condominium-lnvestment
pA Boulevard Business 626-5100
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Attention
Israel Bond Holders
io not help Israel by keeping your Israel
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|l must place the proceeds at the Chase
lattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
[mature bonds into new bonds or file with
)hase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
r
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Of fice
669-1445
sets you've built up over your
lifetime are not squandered or
dissipated in a reckless manner.
Guardianship arrangements for
minor children can be established
in a will; a will may also set out
your wishes for disposing of or
continuing family business. Your
will may also provide for a gift to
charity (like the Endowment
Fund of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County) and may set
up guidelines for use of income
earned over the years on your
charitable gift, i.e., percentage to
Federation, your Synagogue and
the like. In essence, it is the
means by which you leave your
permanent stamp on matters
that you can not personally con-
trol after your death.
One final point is that a
will has no legal signif-
icance until you pass away.
Your relationships with
family members and other
potential beneficiaries can
change. Your financial worth
may go up or down. All of these
events may prompt you to revise
your will to fit current circum-
stances. Therefore, you should
periodically review your will with
your attorney so the document
that disposes of your estate at
your death reflects your current
situation.
There is no persuasive reason
why our hypothetical individual,
Morris Donorowitz should not
have a will. The myth that only a
wealthy man should have a will is
just that A MYTH.
NOTE: This column is written
as a service to provide general
information to the public about
the Endowment Program. Infor-
mation contained herein is not
designed as legal or tax advice.
You should take up such matters
with your respective attorneys
and accountants. Should you
want additional information
about charitable giving, and the
various methods which may be
utilized through the Federation's
Endowment Program, please
contact Stanley Hyman, the En-
dowment Director of the Federa-
tion at 832-2120.
^ii
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The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
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took the time to make fresh perked coffee .
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Jewish Community Center Senior News
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant, Title III of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Areawide Council
on Aging, and the Florida De-
partment of H.R.S., enabling us
to provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Transportation is available to
the transit disadvantaged. Call
689-7700 for information
Programs For The Week
Round Table Talk For Men -
Timely Topics For Thinking
Women Joe Greenberg and
Sylvia Skolnik, group leaders,
Tuesday 1 p.m.
Speakers Club Herbert
Sperber, president, Thursday 10
a.m.
Classes
Beginners Conversational
Spanish Ann Blicher, Friday 1
p.m. Ongoing.
Adult Community Education
Classes School Board of Palm
Beach County
The School Board of Palm
Beach County Adult Education
has once again granted the
Jewish Community Center out-
standing classes and instructors
for the winter quarter. The fol-
lowing classes will be offered at
the JCC and two extension Cen-
ters, Temple Israel and Tangle-
wood, Palm Beach Gardens.
Adult Education classes begin
Jan. 11.
-rOU Painting Mondays
9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Jan. 11-
Marchl.
Psychology for Everyday
Living Mondays 1-3 p.m., Jan.
11-Marchl.
Living With Your Ailments
Tuesdays 9:30-11:30 a.m., Jan.
12-March 2.
+OU Painting Wednesdays
9 a.m.-noon, Jan. 13-March 3.
Dancercise in the Chairs for
Men and Women Aerobic
Yoga Wednesdays 1-3 p.m.,
Jan. 13-March 3.
Lip Reading Wednesdays 4-
6:45 p.m., Ongoing.
-r+Writers Workshop
Thursdays 9:30-11:30 a.m., Jan.
14-March 4.
-H-Advanced Writers Work-
shop Fridays 9:30-11:30 a.m.,
Jan. 15-March5.
Know Your Car Fridays 2-4
p.m., Jan. 15-Feb. 19.
+Limited Enrollment Ad-
vanced Registration Required.
Psychology for Everyday
Living Thursdays 1-3 p.m.,
Jan. 14-March 4. Extension class
at Temple Israel.
Transactional Analysis
Mondays 9:30-11:30 a.m., Jan.
11-March 1. Extension class at
Tanglewood.
++Kegistration is limited.
New persons and persons who
have not completed two sessions
are eligible. Mr. Frank Bostwick
invites former students and
others to attend the class as ob-
servers. Written material of ob-
servers will not be discussed. Call
Rhonda Cohen 6897700 for reg-
istration.
Extension Classes
The JCC is delighted to offer
extension programs in various
areas. We thank the community
for its aid in our efforts to reach
out to older adults throughout
the Palm Beaches.
Temple Israel starting on
Thursday, Jan. 14, at 1 p.m.,
"Psychology for Everyday
Living," instructor Marty Seyler.
Tanglewood starting on
Monday, Jan. 11, at 9:30 a.m.,
"Transactional Analysis" TA,
instructor Jeanne White.
Poinciana, Lake Worth (Social
Hall) Thursdays, Jan. 14, at
9:30 a.m., "Joy through Move-
ment," instructor Ceil Golden.
Second Tuesday Club will
pay tribute to Sam Rubin, presi-
dent, on his 80th birthday on
Jan. 12 at 1 p.m. Chairperson,
Ruth Hyde, announces that the
Ruth Hyde Group, Ann March,
Carl Martin and Lee Duchin,
Ruth Hyde, accompanist, will
present a special program of en-
tertainment. Everyone is invited
to attend this meeting in honor of
Sam Rubin's birthday. Refresh-
ments.
Coming Events
Metric System Sol Landau,
former mathematics teacher and
then principal in New York City,
one of the mathematics super-
visors in the city, will explain
every aspect of the Metric Sys-
tem on Wednesday, Jan. 13 at 1
p.m. We will be converting to the
metric system in the future. Be
prepared!
New Dimensions "Hawaii,
Our 50th State," illustrated lec-
ture by outstanding nature
photographer, 0. Gilbert Bur-
geson will be offered by Palm
Beach Junior College on Thurs-
day, Jan. 14 at 12:45 p.m.
Health Insurance Assistance
- Edie Reiter, of Health Insur-
ance Round Table, will be at the
JCC Thursday, Jan. 21 at 2 p.m.
to answer questions and help fill
out Health Insurance forms.
Prime Time Singles The
Prime Time Singles is a group of
seniors 55 and over who gather
for social functions. Please join
us for our January activities.
Jan. 20, Wednesday Spm.
Meet us at "The Lake Worth
Casino" for dancing to a live
band! Call Sara for directions at
684-3236.
Friday, January 8,1982
us for a surprise *?"***
please join us for refresnmenB
and a most interesting lecture.
SUPER SUNDAY IBZ
COMING
JANUARY 17
Dancercise in the Chairs For
Men and Women-Aerobic Yoga
Dancercise in the Chairs -
Aerobic Yoga will begin Wednes-
day, Jan. 13 at 1 p.m. and will be
offered for eight weeks. This class
is open to everyone. No fee.
Registration is not necessary.
Join the many who delight in dis-
covering a new, serene way of life
through Aerobic Yoga.
Bea Bunze, Hatha Yoga in-
structor, has been teaching at the
JCC for four years. She is em-
ployed by the School Board of
Palm Beach County Adult
Community Education. She
taught Yoga after 60 at the JCC
for three years until one day she
and Jean Rubin, Director of JCC-
CSSC began to discuss the
possibility of presenting these life
going techniques while people sat
in chairs instead of lying on floor
mats. Mrs. Bunze creatively de-
veloped another way to continue
to teach to her students how to
control and strengthen body and
mind. Adult students dance and
exercise while sitting in chairs,
learning elementary bio-feedback
and a new way of life for so many.
Summer is Coming
The Jewish Community Center
is presently interviewing for its
Summer Programs. We need
specialists in the following areas:
music, drama, arts and crafts,
swim and sports, nature and
Judaica, as well as Senior Coun-
selors, Junior Counselors and
CIT's.
If you think you qualify, or '
know of someone who does,
please call Harreen Bertisch at
689-7700 for more information
and-or an application.
#i
/JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2415 Okccchobec Blvd. W. Palm Beach 689-7700
GENERATION TO GENERATION

JCC CHILDREN'S AFTERSCHOOL
ENRICHMENT PROGRAMS
Classes are for Pre-schoolers 6th graders
Wednesday & Thursday afternoons
beginning January 13, 1982
Classes include:
Petite Baflfet Craf
Yoga
Gymnastics
,
For detailed information & registration,
call Harreen Bertisch at 689-7700.'


kuary 8,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
tween You And Me
The Golan Heights Issue
)RIS SMOLAR
lief emeritus, JTA)
TA Feature)
)LAN HEIGHTS
latever the motiva-
jident Reagan were in
the U.S. strategic
agreement concluded
only about a month
Obvious that his anger
not so much by Is-
[ law to put the Golan
ider civil Israeli ad-
m which is inter-
inexation as by the
the Israel Government
Ice him into its con-
| inform him in advance
nned act.
Reagan failed to
at while Israel is the
riend the United States
Middle East in fact
it is nevertheless a
country making its
There is justified fear
that plans entrusted
ely to the United States
it can leak out
Arab sympathizers in
i Department.
ent Reagan seems to be
offended by the fact
reel's Defense Minister
iron, who signed the
m-Israel strategic
Ition agreement in
ton last month, did not
tt of the planned annexa-
|the Golan Heights. Nor
ael's Foreign Minister
j Shamir when he was on a
I visit in Washington.
Dbvious that had the Is-
irernment confided in the
louse or in the State De-
Bt in advance its plan to
the Golan Heights, the
nent would have been
"advised" by Washing-
kbstain from doing it. The
|ity that Syria will emu-
KPt and come to an under-
standing with Israel is very re-
mote. The Syrian Government
still calls for the annihilation of
Israel. Rejecting "advice" from
Washington to abstain from ac-
tion on the status of the Golan
Heights would undoubtedly have
antagonized President Reagan
more than Israel's action
It is worth noting that Golan
World War I. The area, as weU as
all the territories in the Middle
%**}: w at that time under
Turkish rule for exactly 400
years. Jewish history tells us that
this region was inhabited by the
tribes of Menashe and Dan, and
later ruled by King David, who
fortified it. From the days of
King Solomon, Israel and Aram
- a northern neighbor strug-
gled over the possession of the
Golan. In the course of several
wars the region passed from hand
to hand. Jews began settling
there again in the Second Cen-
tury BCE, when the Hach-
moneans enlarged their boundar-
ies.
A STEP LONG OVERDUE: I
was on the Golan Heights 24
hour8 after the Israeli military
forces entered there. I have seen
the heavy artillery and the huge
disabled Soviet tanks with the
names of the Soviet factories
painted on their fronts in Russian
which the Syrian army left in a
hurry during its retreat. Advance
Israeli military units were still
combing the battle field search-
ing for the land mines which the
Syrians planted to delay Israel's
possible march toward
Damascus, the capital of Syria,
which is only a very short dis-
tance from the Golan Heights.
I admit I was puzzled all the
years since then why the Govern-
ment of Israel did not annex the
Golan Heights area outright for
the sake of Israel's security. The
conquest of the heights opened a
new life for the settlers in the
Fahd Postpones
\isit to Washington
ly HELEN SILVER
5HINGTON (JTA> The
Saudi Arabian Crown
Fahd to the U.S.
led for February 19, has
bstponed at Fahd's request
ill be re-scheduled "at an
[ mutually agreed upon
the State Department an-
tment spokesman Dean
I said the decision to post-
visit was taken "in the
I current developments in
lie East in particular and
lorld in general." He said
[determined that these
nents require his pre-
[Saudi Arabia." Replying
tions, Fischer said he
|t be more specific" about
ns for postponement but
ae "non-reasons."
"I don't have any reason to be-
lieve that it has any connection
with the Israeli move on the
Golan Heights" or "because of
any Saudi displeasure with the
U.S. attitude toward Prince Fah-
d's peace plan," Fischer said. He
added that the "discussions be-
tween our governments was not
of a specific nature and I think
the reasons cited by the Crown
Prince were those that we have
indicated in the statement."
Fischer denied that Fahd's de-
cision was a form of pressure on
the U.S. to take a tougher stance
toward Israel. He said the de-
cision to postpone Fahd's trip re-
ceded Syrian President Hafez
Assad's visit to Saudi Arabia
this week. "I have no reason to
believe there is any relationship
between those two events," he
said.
Evnr-^fi
BNSTQN
the
in the
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lowland section of the Lake
Kinneret region. No longer were
the colonists afraid of day and
night attacks. No longer were
mothers monitoring the chil-
dren's sections of the shelters at
night watching their children for
a possible evacuation. No longer
were shelters needed. Normal life
in the settlements was restored
after more than 19 years of actual
siege. Normal work was resumed
in the fields without the settlers
carrying machine-guns for pro-
ection.
I am not a specialist in inter-
national jurisprudence; however,
I have seen wars and have never
known of any conquered territory
being returned by the victorious
to the losers countries. After
World War I, none of the coun-
tries which lost territory received
it back. During World War II,
the Soviet Government annexed
a number of Polish cities, includ-
ing the city of Lwow, and never
returned them to Poland even
though a Communist Govern-
ment was established there after
the country was liberated from
Nazi occupation. Nor did the
Kremlin return to Communist
Czechoslovakia the Carpathian
region which it annexed. Neither
did Communist Rumania receive
back the province of Bessarabia
which the Soviet annexed after
the Nazi armies retreated from
there. I could mention also other
governments which never re-
turned conquered territories to
defeated countries.
Israel agreed to return to
Egypt the Sinai where Israel
invested heavy capital to develop
oil fields during the occupation
period only after Egypt re-
cognized the State of Israel. The
rulers of Syria refused to follow
the example of Egypt, and even
condemned it. Today, Syria is the
most extreme enemy of Israel
among Arab countries. It is the
center where the Palestine
Liberation Organization trains
its terrorists against Israel and
Lebanon. It supplies the terror-
ists with arms which it receives
from the Soviet Union. It speaks
constantly of annihilation of Is-
rael. It has stationed missiles on
its border pointing them at Israel
and endangering Israel's secur-
ity. It is ignoring Israel's demand
to remove them. Under such cir-
cumstances, why should Israel
wait longer with the annexation
of the Golan Heights?
THE RABBIT-STYLE
LIVING: Israel won the Golan
Heights some 15 years ago in a
raging battle in which many Is-
raeli officers and soldiers lost
their lives climbing the rugged
hills under heavy artillery fire
and hand grenades from the
enemy who was entrenched on
the top of the hills. It was the
most difficult battle the Israeli
Army ever fought. From this
bastion, the Syrian army poured
fire constantly on Israeli settle-
ments in the neighboring lowland
of the Galilee.
From their advantageous posi-
tions on the Golan Heights the
Syrians could see like on the
palms of their hands the Israeli
fields in the Lake Kinneret area
called also Lake Tiberias and
Sea of Galilee and open a bar-
rage of artillery fire on the set-
tlers coming out to work in the
fields. I have seen the settlers liv-
ing in deeply built shelters, like
rabbits in the winter, connected
by a labyrinth of narrow under-
ground passages with a system of
bringing water and ventilation to
the cement shelters, as well as
food supplies and medical aid for
the wounded and the sick. The
children who grew up in the shel-
ters rarely saw sunlight.
After the Israeli defense forces
courageously and with great
sacrifices conquered the Golan
Heights, a military administra-
tion was established there. It
fairly and constructively main-
tained law and order to the satis-
faction of the native population
which consisted of about 7,000
Druzes. The Minister of Defense
was responsible for the area,
under policy direction of a Cabi-
net Committee presided over by
the Prime Minister, with an
executive consisting of the
Ministers concerned. Today,
there are some 14,000 Druzes liv-
ing on the Golan Heights. About
7,000 Jews live in 30 villages in*
the area there.
W
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Jewish Funeral Director
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Pege 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday.January 8,1962

-"
t ,
Synagogue News
TEMPLE
BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of Nor-
them Palm Beach County will
hold its monthly family service
on Friday eve., Jan. 8 at 8 p.m. It
is an opportunity for families oi
all ages to come together for wor-
ship, singing, and a festive Oneg
Shabbat following the service.
Rabbi William Marder, Spiritual
Leader, will lead the Service ac-
companied by Cantor Earl
Rackoff.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Professor Samuel A. Portnoy,
who, at present, is senior faculty
member and first chairman of the
Department of History at Florida
Atlantic University, will deliver a
talk on the present Middle East
crisis, at the next meeting of the
adult education program of Tem-
ple Judea. Dr. Portnoy special-
izes in the areas of Russian and
German history, modern Jewish
History, and Jewish social histo-
ry. He is a prominent lecturer of
current and historical importance
including the Middle East, com-
munism, and various aspects of
Yiddish culture. He is author of
many articles in English and
Yiddish languages, and is ac-
tively involved in furthering Yid-
dish culture. His talk will be
given at the Weight Watchers
Studio, Gun Club Road and Mili-
tary Trail in the Gun Club Shop-
ping Center on Sunday morning,
Jan. 10 at 10 a.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple Isra-
el will hold a regular monthly
meeting of the New Year on
Monday, Jan. 19, at 12 o'clock
noon in Schwartzberg Hall of the
Temple, 1901 North Flagler
Drive. Lunch will be served.
"Memories of the Palm Beach
Jewish Community" is a special
program contrasting life in this
area from 40 years ago and the
changes leading to the present
Oral History Project.
To explain what the Project is
all about and how it originated,
Edith Grant, program chairper-
son, will introduce Dr. Haviva
Langenauer, Director of the Oral
History Project. She has earned
degrees at Brooklyn College,
American Savings Dedicates
New Century Village/
West Palm Building
A recent dedication ceremony
marked the official opening of
American Savings' new West
Palm Beach building, according
to Morris N. Broad, president
and Alan Linsky, branch
manager. The three-story
building is located at the en-
trance to Century Village, 2050
B'not Mitzvah
West Drive, West Palm Beach.
The new building has 24,000
square feet of office space with a
full service American Savings
office on the first floor. The
savings branch has 10 new ac-
count desks, 12 teller stations
and a vault with a capacity for
6,000 safe deposit boxes. The
contemporary styling of the of-
fice features beige tones with rust
and navy accents. There is a
community room available to
local organizations on the second
floor and the third floor is avail-
able for rental space.
Teachers Institute of the Jewish
Theoloirical Seminary of Ameri-
ca, a Ph.D in biological
science at the University
of Massachusetts. She has
taught and conducted re-
search at Smith College
and Harvard and has served as a
Visiting Scientist at the Weiz-
mann Institute in Israel. She is '
listed in Who's Who of American j
Women. Dr. Langenauer is in-
volved in Jewish Educational
Programs for adults and teen-
lgers and presently serves as Di-
rector of the Midrasha High
School.
A demonstration of just how
the Oral History Project operates
will be provided by Sisterhood
Members Evelyn Blum and Ann
Blicher, both Oral Historians
trained in the program. Evelyn
Blum will serve as the inter-
viewer and conduct a typical in-
terview with Ann Blicher. The
subject matter will be related to
life in the Jewish community
about 40 years ago.
Reminder: Everyone is invited
to join the discussion group
meeting in the library from 10:30
a.m. to 11:30 a.m. prior to the
regular meeting. >
TEMPLE EMANUEL
The Adult Education Commit-
tee of Temple Emanu-El extends
to you an Invitation to Learning,
Jan. 6 through March 3. Hebrew
courses offered on Wednesdays
from 9:45 a.m. to 11 a.m. wul be:
Basic Skills, Conversational He-
brew, Hebrew Reading Skills,
Adult Bat Mitzvah, and Torah'
Study And Commentary. A
coffee break will follow from 11
a.m. to 11:30 a.m. At 11:30 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Great Ages, Ideas and
Personalities from King David
through Henrietta Szold will be
discussed by Rabbi Joel Chazin.
We urgently request that all in-
terested parties register for this
program of study immediately.
For further information please
phone the Temple, 190 N. County
Road, Palm Beach at 832-0804.
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed dentures
are GUARANTEED
Senior Citizen Consideration With This Ad
.".- do Medicaid Dentures
Sarah Chane, daughter of Bar-
bara and Arnold Chane will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah on January
8, 1982, at Temple Judea, West
Palm Beach.
GILBERT WALDMAN
Gilbert Harris Waldman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Waldman,
Palm Beach Gardens, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah on Friday,
Jan 15 and Saturday, Jan. 16 at
Temple Beth David. Rabbi Wil-
liam Marder will officiate.
?er or Lower Dentures $110 4 Up
st Vitalllum Partials $150 to $180
line S50
Pa|r $10&Up
factions $10 per Tooth
Minimum tees appfied in an cases barring complications
Reline
Hepair
Extractions
By Florida Licensed Dentists
DR. PAUL E. KLEIN, D.D.S.
DR. TERRY A. HORNADAY. D.D.S.
MICHAEL AXELROD, D.D.S.
ANDREW ADELSON, D.D.S.
689-0593
In Same Location Over 7 Years
1800 Upland Rd.. West Palm Beach. Fla.
BERNSTEIN, SHARFF, MONCHICK & KARP
AND
STANLEY J.NARKIER
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE MERGER OF THEIR LAW PRACTICES
HEREAFTER THE FIRM SHALL BE KNOWN AS
BERNSTEIN, NARKIER, SHARFF, MONCHICK & KARP
WITH ITS PRINCIPAL OFFICE AT
BIG OAK PROFESSIONAL BUILDING
CORNER OF AUSTRALIAN AVENUE AND OLD OKEECHOBEE ROAD
POST OFFICE BOX 3225
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33402
MAINTAINING ITS BRANCH OFFICE AT
VILLAGE MARKET PLACE
50S3 OKEECHOBEE BOULEVARD
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33409
TELEPHONE: (305) 689-5100

Synagogues In
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Aitz Chaim Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5
p.m. Dally services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Phone 499-7407 or
499-9229 Harry Silver. President Daily services 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m
Reform
Temple Israal
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 833-
8421 Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr. Richard G. Shugar-
man, President Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator Sabbath Ser-
vices, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone 391-
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath ser-
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444 Rabbi
Samuel Silver President, Bernard Etish Friday services at 8:15
pm Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address:1125 Jack Pine St.,
West Palm Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Cohn, Cantor Nicholas Fenakel,
President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700). Sabbath service, Friday at 8:15p.m.
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara Chane.
President 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463 Phone 965
7776 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St.
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington
Rd. at Southern Blvd. ____ __
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road (1 mile
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 Rabbi Joseph
Speiser Phone 689-9430 President, Gerson Felt.
TemDle Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339.
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
Shabbath Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. In
The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Mihyan at 8:15
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9:00a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 Office
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Mordeca,
Spektor Serv.ces daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30p.m. Friday. 8:30 a.m 5
p.m. late services 8:15 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturday 830
a.m., 5p.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodeah of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach-
Knone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Sabbath services, Friday
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. A' Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 Rabbi
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays and
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North Pulm
r^Sff.PTw84u5'1134,Rabbi WUliam Marder. Cantor Earl J.
Kackoff Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 ajn.
TemP|e Beth Sholom
111ZZ' TUe ;?' Be,le Q,ade ^^ Can,or J* Stateman
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nal Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida Drive, Palm
Springs 33461 Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant Phone:
964-0034 Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m. Mon-
days and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
1J/MUU1J *'"lTorah Congregation
n.L'tL Ao6""9, Boca Raton 33432 P^ne: 932-8566 Rsbbi
Nathan Zeluer Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 am.
57aIt!I!K,t.f,1irt^ ol th# ^'^y Hbw Coorgtkn
FrW^ IK?rt f'T Cin,or ""Jwln Adler Sabbath aarvlces,
p.m Sa*urdy at 9 a.m. Dally Mlnyana at 8:45 a.m. and 5
190 Nth r*. Temple Emanu-EI
^Hil^S *?d> *"".*<* 33460. Phone: 832-0604.
SdayaS-r,"c'.Cf!,nt0f DtwW ^'daahtl Sabbath services,
rnaay at 8.30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m. t
Temple Beth Zlon
JSgSJJ** Dr- Roy' Plm Beach. Friday night 8 p.m. a
*
.-........


Ly, January 8,1962

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Psfsl5
lews in Brief
Rothschilds Reelected to FSJU
PARIS (WN8) Guy da
th8Child and hia aon David,
reetected Dae. IS by an
helming majority of the ex-
,tive committee of Franco's
ior Jewjaa organimtion, the
ted Jewish Welfare Fund
jU|. Both Rothschild* were
d in spite of report* that
members of the FSJU
Council, the organira-
. permanent general assem-
would vote againat them be-
of the banking family's
dose ties with the former
ition of President
Discard d'Estaing.
L AVIV (WNS>- The first
plication of solar power far
I purpose* began in la-
Dec. IS. A specially bust
liter activated 600 square
of solar energy collector*
luce steam running an
generator at the Tapud
factory in Shaar Hanegev.
product; French Mad
The solar power plant,
as the Lux system or LS-
ras designed by Arnold Gold-
an engineer who recently
1 from the U.S. Ameri-
experts deecribed it as the
efficient solar generator in
world. The Tapud factory is
i first to u*e it on a commercial
pis-
ILBANY, N.Y. (WN8) A
to establish a par-
ent Holocaust memorial ex-
at the state museum hare
issued Dec. 14 by New York
Senate Democratic Leader
ifred Ohrenstein. The pro-
was supported by Senator
Nolan Jr., and Assam-
Richard Conners, both of
The exhibit ia to include
photograph*, video-
i booka.pampbiata and other
; material* that document
! subhuman condition* of
concentration camps and
as well aa the resistance
foments and the survival of
human spirt," Ohrenstein
Yellin Teacher* College in Jeru-
salem recently hosted a series of
meetings and receptions with
Senator Canon Sipheste Dlamani
of Swaziland and with that
country'* director of the Miniatry
of Education, Salomon Simelane,
it waa reported here by a Friend
of the David Yellin Teacher*
Foundation. Swaziland was one
of the few Black African coun-
tries that did not break diplo-
matic relation* with Israel after
theYomKippurWar.
LONDON A study of the
international status won recently
by the Palestine Liberation Or-
finization concludes that the
LO'a claims of success are ex-
aggerated and that "the sub-
stance of its relationa with in-
dividual state* is far more com-
plicated that the PLO indicate*."
The study, was conducted by the
Institute of Jewish Affairs (IJA),
research arm of the World Jewish
Congress. The study concedes
that the PLO's campaign for
worldwide diplomatic recognition
ha* had some success "in spite of
its unchanged national covenant
and the continued militant state-
ments of it* leader*."
JERUSALEM The Defense
Ministry announced that the
Swiss army intends to buy from
Israel engines and cannons for
the 300 Centurisn tanks the army
bought from England. Ap-
parently the tanks did not func-
tion properly and the British
manufacturing firm could not
rectify the problem. The entire
arms deal U expected to net
Israel 600 million in Swias
Franca.
Quick Agreement
On West Bank
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael* miniaterial delegation mat
with Egyptian President Hoani
Mubarak in Cairo recently. Af-
terward*, Interior Minister Yoaaf
Burg told reporter* that
Mubarak shared the view of all
the parties concerned that
substantive agreements ahould
be reached aa quickly as possible
in the current round of nego-
tiations over autonomy for the
West Bank and Oaza Strip.
Mubarak did not speak to the
press after the meeting, nor did
Burgs Cabinet colleagues For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon. But Burg described it as
a "good meeting." He told re-
porters that "the firm and only
basis for the process of peace in
our region" ia the Camp David
agreements and that Mubarak
had affirmed that in "very clear
and distinct words."
FOREIGN MINISTER Kamal
Hassan All, who heads the Egyp-
tian negotiating team, also ax-
pressed hope that some progress
would be made in the autonomy
talks. Alfred Atherton. the U.S.
!L AVIV fWN8) The
of Directors of El Al has
oved an agreement with a
travel agency in California
Brate weekly charter flights
an Los Angelas and Tel
according to a report hare
13. At the first stage, El Al
operate 90 flight*, once a
beginning next April. It
| the longest distance flight
kted by the airlines. After
[first 30 flights, El Al will
^ider whether to establish this
i on a regular basis or merely
sne more weekly flight.
SRUSALEM (WN8I Eco-
experts expressed op-
that Israel might be able
i it* inflation rate down to
digits following the pub-
im of official inflation
for November here Doc
He November figure was 6.8
it, bringing the 12 month
for November-to-November
03.6 percent. But the
iber-to-December figure
below 100 percent if the
*ot succeeds in main-
i the present alight down-
trend, theas experta said.
' I have concluded that our.
)NDON The Iaraal Bond treaty with Israel and compelling
is more than half law require conclusion that Abu
toward* raking the Ht*-1 Eain be extradited. We have bean
^ money for the Mediterra- formally assured by the L
:*** Saa canal which will msnt of Israel that the
tar from the Medt charged against Abu Eain-1
far a hydra afottia dar, attempted murder
tation cm the Dead Sea. teg bodily harm with
Organization official* re- fog intenta commoi
Dec 20 that they had charges which will be triad in an
M0 mfilion towards the ordinary civilian court.*' Fol-
Buufon which the Israel fowingaaariasofappealsi
want* to use to
t the tlbfflfon project.
^ pro***. +m*mryjmmtmiH*-**
vn,_ _.. lower court'a ruling that extra
OIK The David jm*m ... ^'- the final
Ambassador to Egypt, told re-
porter* that the U.S. would
continue to be a full and active
partner in the peace process in
every useful way.
Atherton and Samuel Lewis,
the U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
represented Washington in the
round of autonomy talks and
have done so since negotiations
were resumed in September. But
the Reagan Administration has
not appointed a special rep-
resentative to the talk* aa the
Carter Adminiatration had done
in the person of Ambassador Sol
Linowitz.
Israel's aim at the moment is
an agreement with the Egyptians
on a "declaration of principle*"
which it hopes to reach before the
April, 1962 deadline for Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai. The
Egyptian*, while also professing
their desire for progress in the
negotiations, have indicated that
they are prepared to negotiate as
long aa necessary to assure that
future Palestinian interests are
not harmed. The wall informed
Cairo dairy Al Ahram said in an
editorial that the autonomy talks
would take a long time.
West Bank Arab
Extradited to Israel
WASHINGTON (WNS) -
Ziad Abu Eain, a 22-year-old
Wast Bank resident accused of
participation in a bombing which
killed two boys and injured 36
other persons in Tiberias in 1979,
was formally extradited to Iaraal
Dec. 12. Deputy Secretary of
State William Clark, who bad
been studying the legal aspect* of
Israel'* extradition request, sign-
ed a surrender warrant. American
autboritie* in Chicago, where
Abu-Eain ha* been held in prison
since his arrest by the FBI in
August, 1978, turned him over to
Israeli official*. The extradition
is the first since Iaraal and the
US. rigned an extradition treaty
in 1968.
Clark aaid in his written state-
decision in the case waa left to the
State Department
Community Calendar
Free Sons of Israel 12:30 p.m.
12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Olam -
FEDERATION YOUNG LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT 8 p.m. Jew-
ish Community Center Art Show
Jsmrylf
Jewish Community Center Women's Day at Camp Shalom 9-4
p.m. Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Mitzvah Council 10 a.m. FEDERATION YOUNG
LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT -10:30 a.m.
Jsmryll
FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT
- Mid Palm B'nai B'rith No. 2969 Board 2 p.m. Women's
American ORT Lake Worth West -12:30 p.m. Hodassah Tomar
- Board 9:45 a.m. Women's American ORT Palm Beach 12
noon United Order of True Sisters No. 61 10 a.m. Board -
12:30 p.m. General Meeting B'nai B'rith No. 3046 Board 3
p.m. FEDERATION GOLDEN LAKES VILLAGE CAMPAIGN WORK-
ERS MEETING 2:30 p.m.
JhiiisU
Free Sons of Israel Board 10 a.m. Hadassah Lee Vassil -
Board 10 a.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold Board 1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Masada Board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Menorah Women's American ORT West Palm Beach
-12:30 p.m. Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood 8 p.m.
JsMsvyll
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 6 p. m.
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEET-
ING 8 p.m. Temple Beth David Sisterhood Board 7:30 p.m.
American Jewish Congress Luncheon noon Congregation
Anshei Sholom Board 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3046 8 p.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club Board 8 p.m. FEDERATION EN-
DOWMENT FUND MEETING 4:30p.m.
Jmny 14
Hadassah Aliya Board 9:45 a.m. Hadassah Yovel Board
- 10 a.m. Hadassah Shalom Board 10 a.m. American
Jewish Congress Board 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT
- Century Temple Beth Sholom Board 9:30 a.m. Hodassah -
Go Ida Meir Board 10a.m.
JEWISH f Amity AMD CNIIOKN'S SEsrVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Baocfi County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
Problems of the aging (
Consultation and evaluation services
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Fiivsilc Offices:
1411 fjkiichshi
Watt Pats*. I sack, Fsa
Tiliphm: 614-1991
3340
.
Moderate fees ore charged in family and individual counseling to
.Those who con pay (Fees ore based on income ond family stew)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Boch County.
BEN JAM IN S. HORNSTEIN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OF
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY
limited number of applications are being accepted
for the
1981/82 School Year
PRESCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
Accredited by the Florida Council of Independent Schools
Mordecai Levow
Director
Dr. Howard B.Kay ,
j-
2815 N.
NEW CAIIrMJS:5s1PofkorAa^io,Wosit Palm BaKti, Rorida
A beneficiary agency of the Jewiah Federation of Palm Beech County
.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January gl
More on the continuing saga of Ingrid Berg-
man filming the life of Golda Meir in Israel
. Here, Tel Aviv Hilton General Manager
Dieter Huckestein greets 'Golda' Star Berg-
Headlines
man at an end-of-shooting party. With them
are Alan Gibson, director of the film; Shula 1
Weiner, public relations officer for the Hil- .:
ton; and an anonymous "Arab friend "
Dry Run Available for Israeli Settlers
Families or individuals considering settling in
Israel have an opportunity to give it a try in a
program sponsored by Hadassah.
The Aliyah Department of Hadassah has or-
ganized a month" Live-in-Israel Experience "from
June 30 to July 29, 1982 at Neve I Ian a
beautiful suburb ten miles from Jerusalem
situated in a pine forest in the Judaean Hills.
The total package provides round-trip airfare,
New York-Israel; transfers, service charges,
entrance fees; three Shabbat dinners and 12 ad-
ditional dinners and breakfasts. The rate for a
family of two adults and two children, 5 to 12
years old, is $5,796. For couples who share a
house, it is 1,696 a person.
Each family will live in a house with three
bedrooms and one and a half baths where it can
prepare its own meals and shop in the com
munity's mini-market, should it want to do so.
Israel's Consul General in New York has
assailed proposals to give the PLO control over
the West Bank and Gaza, saying that such a
settlement would not end the chaos in Lebanon,
would undermine progress in the autonomy talks,'
and hinder all Middle East peace efforts.
Ambassador Nap tali Lavie declared also that
the failure of the recent Arab League summit at
Fez proved that "the most radical states continue
: to dictate policy in every Arab forum" and that
the Camp David process "remains the sole basis
for a genuine Middle East peace."
Advanced technology is the key to the rapid
growth of the Israel emerald industry, which has
become the largest single source of cut emeralds,
as well as one of the country's fastest-expanding
foreign trade branches.
The relatively new industry will make its first
joint overseas exhibit of Israeli-cut precious
stones at the GLDA Gem Show on Feb. 6 to 14 in
Tucson, Ariz. The display is sponsored by the
Israel Emerald Cutters Association.
Technology, training and quality gems have
been the key factors in Israel's recently-achieved
ascendancy in the gem branch, it is claimed. From
40 to 60 percent of all emeralds in value terms,
| sold by jewelers are today processed and
marketed by Israel According to industry
spokesmen, Israel has taken the lead in the pro-
duction and sale of emeralds from long-estab-
lished centers in India, Columbia, Brazil and!
West Germany.
Israel passed the ten million dollar mark in ex-
ports for the first time in 1977, upon introducing
high quality, deeply brilliant African emeralds to
world gem markets, with a volume of $49.6 mil-
lion anticipated in 1961. Today its lapidaries pro-!
cess almost all African emeralds made available.
Mar-Han. Israel's only religious-oriented uni-
versity, is making a substantial contribution tc
the academic education of Israel's military com
mand.
Mote than 100 field grade officers (from major
up) of the IDF are enrolled at Bar-Han this
semester in a two-year program by which the
Army offers the opportunity for selected officers
to acquire a university education as an essential
factor for furthering their military careers. The
project is an effort by the Israel Defense Forces to
i provide higher education for those officers who
Eternal Light Radio will present Ed Asner,
television star and recently-elected president of
the Screen Actors Guild, as host for the drama
aeries, "Eternal Light Beginnings." The series,
which highlights 14 Eternal Light dramas
selected from programs dating beck to 1946, will
feature once unknown actors, actresses and
writers who went on to nationwide recognition.
The program will be aired on Jan. 3,11:30 a.m.
The fourth program in the series. "The Macca-
bees," originally aired in 1962, was written by the
late Morton Wishengrad, starred George Segal,
and commemorated then, as now, the celebration
of Chanukah. It tolls the story of the deter-
mination of the Maccabees and their heroic fight.
*>anaBnnnnnnnnunnnnnnnmnmnnununnnBBaBa^_
The American Jewish Committee has called on
the Soviet Union to allow Andrei D. Sakharov
and his wife, Yelena G. Bonner, to return to
Moscow from their exile in the village of Gorky,
to grant them the freedom to speak their minds
on domestic and world issues, and to emigrate if
they wish. The AJC also asked the United States
to intercede with the Soviets on the Sakharovs \
behalf.
Israel Affirms Position),
Palestinian Autonomy
agreement could be read*]
the contents of the memonua
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Israeli government,
reacting to intimations that
it has softened its position
on Palestinian autonomy,
made it clear that there is
no change.
Interior Minister Yosef Burg,
Israel's chief negotiator in the
autonomy talks with Egypt and
the U.S., told the news media
here that Israel indicated no
According to the Times,
Begin had promised
representatives att
Sadat's funeral, including f,
President Carter that they*
offer at the autonomy talks u
were to resume in Tel Avivj
21. The Times said Begin 1
cally mentioned substantive!
posals by Linowitz, made]
December.
But Begin's press spok
change in its posiitons either dur- uri Porat said that although
ing Premier Menachem Begin s ^ agreed to some of the-
are destined for top-level responsibility in ex-
tended army careers. *
Bar-Ilan is said to be the only Israeli university
to offer military personnel the possibility of ob-
taining Bachelor's degrees in an intensive 26-
month curriculum, without vacations, during
which they complete the same number of credits
other Israeli students finish during the con-
ventional three-year AB program.
Barbara P. Faske, national director of the
Young Women's Leadership Cabinet, has been
appointed to the newly-created post of national
director of conferences and seminars for United
Jewish Appeal, Irving Bernstein, UJA executive
vice chairman, announces.
Bernstein said Faske's appointment is another
in a series of recent steps to enhance the delivery
of UJA program and services to communities by
strengthening professional management of key
campaign functions.
Faske, a member of the UJA executive staff for
11 years, helped establish the Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet in 1977. Over the past four
years she developed and implemented a range of
innovative programs and materials to involve
young Jewish women in fund-raising and leader-
ship roles in communal life.
Senate Democratic Whip Alan Cranston (D., -
Calif.) has warned the Reagan Administration '
that it is building its Middle East policy on
"sand" by supporting "shaky sheikdoms" like
Saudi Arabia.
He told an Anti-Defamation League human
relations banquet in Atlanta last week that the
U.S. and Western Europe are unwise in "relying
militarily and economically, on so-called friend!;',
moderate Arab nations that are unstable, un-
reliable and undemocratic
"Those nations are permeated by deep, funda-
mentalist hostility to western ways; fearful of
their own, Arab terrorists, and afraid to be too
close to the U.S.," he said.
meetings with President. Rwjtan
in Washington in September or in
Cairo when Begin met with
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig and other American of-
ficials at the funeral of President
Anwar Sadat.
BURG, who was with Begin
both in Washington and Cairo,
spoke in response to a report in
The New York Times that the
Israeli Kremeir had indicated to
Americans taht Israel was pre-
pared to accept certain proposals
put forward last year by Sol
Linowitz, President Carter's spe-
cial envoy to the autonomy talks.
Burg said that Israel had al-
ways favored Linowitz' sug-
gestion that both sides draft a
"memorandum of understand-
ing" on the progress of the auto-
nomy negotiations to date but
considered that more negotia-
tions were necessary before
suggested by the U.S. but j
and had done so at the t.
they included none of the i
issues in dispute.
THERE WAS never
Israeli agreement on key
such as control over security ^
water rights in the occupied te
tories alter autonomy is
mented, Porat said.
He said Israel had
three U.S. proposals: thatl
Palestinians should haveonei
governing body instead of i
suggested by Egypt; than
number of functions assigned j
the local population be
and that the number of memb
of the self-governing admin
tive council would be del
by number of functions assig
to the council. According I
Porat, everything else in
Times report was erroneous.
SUPER SUNDAY 182
JANUARY 17
vSJ
NORTH AMERICAN
RARECOiNaiNC
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Paying Areas Highest Prices
Clot** Dec. 24-Jan. 3
Open Jem. 4
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West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
DR. DORIS E. HIBEL, D.N.Sc
Certified Clinical Specialist in Psychiatric
Mental Health Nursing
Of/wn
Group and Individual Counseling
Coping with LoneUMM
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Colony Office PUxa
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For Information, Ph|
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Russell B. Stoch, D.M J).
is proud to announce
the opening of his office
for the practice of
ENDODONTIC8
760 U.S. 1 Suite 306 Phone 627-4040
North Palm Bench, FU. 33408


Full Text
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FILES



Wdty.JaMMy8.1982
_t- i .

Justice Department
Withholds Deportathi
TktJtwuh Floridian of Palm Batch County
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Juettoa Department agreed to
withhold deportation preceding.
far!tha.time bring against Otto
Albrecht von Bolachwing, a
former Gestapo official involved
with Adolf Eichmann in the
liquidation of Jewa, who volun-
tarily gave up hia U.S. dtiaan-
hip, acquired illegally in 1969 by
crmroaltng hia Gestapo connec-
tion.
Allan Ryan who heads the Jus-
tice Department's Office of Spec-
ial Investigation* (OSI), said de-
portation waa waived for the pre-
sent because von Bolschwing, 72,
has a health problem which im-
pairs hia ability to assist in his
defense. The agreement, filed in
U.8. District Court in Sacra-
mento, California, must be ap-
proved by the court to be final
Von Bolachwing waa one of 11
former Nazis residing in the U.S.
against whom denaturalization
proceedings ware underway be-
fore he relinquished citizenship.
In doing so, he admitted only to
mambarahip in the Nazi Party.
But his Geatapo associations
** bean documented fa "Nad
War Criminals fa America: Farts
- A^*"*" by Chart.. Allen Jr.
attache* Saidel-Wolk, pub-
lished this year.
Ardfag to the writers, ha
worked aa an agent for Eich-
mann s office fa the SS subsec-
tion of the Reich Central Security
Office, Jewish Affairs. He pro
vidad intelligence on Jewish
organizations and their leaders to
prepare for deportations fa
implementing the "Final Solu-
tion." Court papers filed again*-
him last May stated that he par-
ticipated in Nazi persecutions of
Jews in the 1930s and 1940s, not-
ably as the bead of the Geatapo'a
intelligence section in Rumank.
Ryan said von Bofechwing
claimed publicly that he became a
U.S intelligence agent after
World War II but that such
claims did not feJhaja the Jus-
tice Department fa suspending
deportation proceedings.
Arafat Rebuffed By Italy
ROME (WNS) Palestine
Liberation Organization leader
1 An-nell 1 HOTEL
Strictly Kosher 3 Full Course Meals Dail) Mashgiach and Synagogue TvV.-Uve Shows-Movtes Special Diets 100% Air Conditioned We Cater to all Need, 700EUCUDAVE MIAMI BEACH 1-631-1191 t s
Yasir Arafat, rebuffed by the
Italian government received his
decision to attend the Inter-
national Convention on Jeru-
salem held here Dec. 16-17. Ara-
fat waa invited by the Italian-
Arab Friendship Association but
the government made it clear
that no official invitation waa
forthcoming. Arafat hoped to use
his presence at the Rome con-
clave to seek recognition of the
PLO which Italy does not want
to grant at this point, according
to the Milan dairy II Giomala
Nuovo. Apparently to save face,
the PLO leader advanced his
scheduled visit to Greece by one
month. By being fa Athena from
Dec. 14-16, he waa thus "unable"
to attend the Jerusalem conven-
tion in Rome.
ISRAEL
Wadneeday Departures
$854.
00 Miami To Tel Aviv
Round Trip
ftftiiQ 00 FreaaNawYotk
P'0 W. Dsdiy Flights
El Al Israel Airlines
1002 Washington Ave.Miasai Beach
Coartact Your Travel Agent or El Al l-800-2*70
I
wily pm afwM alay M ear aVaaWyai nasal
The Science Museum and Planetarium of the
Palm Beaches is sponsoring a pilot program with
the Jewish community day school. Volunteer in-
structors such as Bob Evelyn is shown surround-
ed by the students as he teaches computer
methods at the Science Museum. The classes are
the first part of a larger program in which stu-
dents will use computer methods to try to solve
actual problems in business or in the community
In addition to the pilot program, the Science
Museum offers classes in computer programming
for adults and student- Registrations are now
being taken for classes in the first week of Jan-
uary. Copies of the class schedule are available at
the Science Museum.
Maxwell House; Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox 'n bagels n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation a Maxwell
House* Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great -
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House*1
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great coffee!
So, no matter what your preference
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House* you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup.
llAXW!U|
HOUSl^^llfAXWEL.
I' ^rJHOUSi
Iff*
k < rflilM k-~hrr
' 1
^ln^trmduiomim}ewtsb homes for o^erh^f a century^


Pag6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
\
lW^ihWyS,
3oupn
' By STACI LESSER
A very happy Fiftieth Wedding Anniversary to Sylvia and
Joe Altman of the Fountains in Lake Worth. This golden simcha
was recently celebrated at the Fountains Clubhouse. We join the
family and friends of Sylvia and Joe in extending our best on
this most happy occasion.
Mazol Tov to Debbie and Richard Hays on their recent
marriage. Debbie is the daughter of Sheila and Alec Engelstein
and Rick is the son of Rhoda and Robert Hays.
The ceremony was held at Temple Beth El. The maid of honor
was Debbie's sister Bonnie who attends Tulane University. The
Best man was the brother of the groom, Bruce Hays.
The reception and dinner were held at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches. The evening combined both elegence and warmth as
many relatives and friends shared in this beautiful time in
Debbie and Rick's life. One of the most proud was Zeide Fivel
Engelstein as he watched his first grandchild, Debbie, get
married.
Rick is in his 3rd year of Medical School at the University of
Florida and Debbie is in a Masters Program in Speech Pathol-
ogy at the U. of Fla.
The happy couple are honeymooning on the slopes of Colorado
and then plan to return to their studies in Gainesville.
January 8, 1982, is a double special date in the life of Sarah
Chane, daughter of Barbara and Arnold Chane of West Palm
Beach. This is the actual date of birth and the date of her Bat
Mitzvah. Sister Laurie. 16, and brother Jonathan, 8, will partici-
pate in the service at Temple Judea.
Sarah is in the 8th grade at Conniston Junion High and is an
honor student in gifted program. She is active in Temple Judea
where she is the president of the Junior Youth Group.
Sarah is the granddaughter of Eva Chane of Century Village
and of the late Sylvia and Irving Schiff. The Schiff family are
long time residents and Sarah is a third generation Palm Beach
Count ian.
Many of Sarah's family will share in this simcha including
Anne and Jeffrey Faivus, Ellen and Arthur Schiff, SueUen and
Robert Schiff, Lillian Chankin and Howard Chane.
Family and friends will celebrate together at a party Saturday
night at the Hyatt Palm Beaches.
Sarah's parents are founding members of Temple Judea and
her mother is its' first president. Sarah's father is on the board
of the Men'8 Club.
Happy Birthday to you, Sarah!
you've
got
willpower!
TO THE POWER TO WX THE FUTURE BY
LEAVANG A LEGACY TO HAOASSAH T0OAY1
BU1D A BRDQE BETWEEN 7 OECADES
OF PAST ACHCVEMENT M GRAB.
AND A TOMORROW OF OUTSTANDWQ
HAOASSAH SERVICE M
ONE. YOUTH RESCUE AND
CAREER EDUCATION
MM. TO
HAOASSAH
WILLS 1 BEQUESTS DEFT
50 VMM 56* Straw
NeYo*.NY 10019
H wnd i Msiai
UrochuraThay Shai Bt
IMXWEMl
Founder of Ida Mae Foods to Teach
The Art of Cooking at Temple Beth El
On Tuesday mornings, begin-
ning on January 12 at 10 a.m., in
Senter Hall, Temple Beth El is
fortunate to have Ida Mae
Allweiss to teach Gourmet Jew-
ish Cooking. She is the food ex-
pert for everything from
"taiglach to kreplach."
Mrs. Allweiss is the founder
and former president of Ida Mae
Foods, Inc., a kosher foods com-
pany with headquarters in the
Washington, D.C. area. Her
foods have graced the tables of
world famous people in our
Nation's Capitol. She is famous
for her appearances on radio and
television shows in Washington
and Southern California.
When the Israeli Embassy
opened in Washington, Ida Mae
catered all their parties and at-
tended as a guest. She supplied
all the food for parties at Blair
House for outstanding guests,
such as Chaim Weizmann.
Ida Mae Allweiss
She has taught at the Univer-
sity of Judaism in Southern
California and many temples (too
numerous to mention) through-
out the country. Ida Mae u
known as the celebrated "reliever
of kosher hunger pangs." Her
class will be richly spiced with
anecdotes, humor and helpful
hints as she shares her recipes
and demonstrates the prepara-
tion of traditional Jewish foods.
Temple Beth El's own Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch will be the
keynote speaker for the popular
"Life Passages" series on Mon-
day evening, January 11 at 7:30
p.m., in the Appleman Chapel.
His topic will be "Crisis and the
Biblical Personality."
For information on registration
for the numerous classes offered
the Winter Semester of Adult
Education, please call Temple
Beth El's office, 833-0339.
Sutker Elected Pres. Of Pioneer Women
NEW YORK Phyllis Sutker
of Skokie, 111., was elected presi-
dent of the 50,000-member
Pioneer Women, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America.
>
Mrs. Sutker, who succeeds
Frieda Leemon of Farmington
Hills, Mich., has been active on
behalf of the organization for 30
years. She has been a national
vice president, a board member
and has served in several other
national posts. She has par
ticipated in leadership training
programs throughout the coun-
try and has helped to establish a
number of the organization's 500
clubs and strengthen existing
ones.
IN CHICAGO, she has been
president of her Pioneer Women's
club, the North Suburban Dis-
trict, and of Chicago Pioneer
Women. She has also served in
Kreisky-PLO
Rift Healed
VIENNA (WNS) Shaking
hands in front of television
cameras, Chancellor Bruno Krei-
sky and Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir Arafat
mended together their once splin-
tered friendship during a recent
and unexpected visit by Kreisky
to Abu Dhabi. Kreisky was on a
visit to Abu Dhabi, Kuwait and
Qatar for what he said were
mainly economic matters. At the
same time, Kreisky, in a show of
friendship, absolved the PLO of
responsibility of the murder of
Vienna city councilman Heinz
Nittel, a friend of Israel, last May
1. He said the gun that killed
Nittel was the same used to kill
the PLO representative in Brus-
sels, Nairn Khader. The Chancel-
lor said the group responsible for
the murder was Al Asifa, headed
by Abu Nidal, which has threat-
ened his own life and that of Ara-
fat as well.
leadership positions with the
Conference of Jewish Women's
Organizations in Chicago and the
Chicago Zionist Federation. Mrs.
Sutker, a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, holds a Master's degree
in social service administration
from the University of Chicago.
Her husband, Calvin, is an
attorney. He is the Niles Town-
ship Democratic Committeeman
and a candidate for Illinois Sec-
retary of State. They have four
children.
At a special session of the Con-
vention, the 700 delegates voted
to change the organization's
name to Pioneer Women-
Na'amat. the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of America,
to reflect its close working ties
with its sister organization in Is-
rael.
Na'amat, whose world head-
quarters is in Tel Aviv, has af-
filiated organizations in 12
countries. Through 1,500 in-
stallations in Israel, Na'amat
supports educational, vocational
and other social services, mainly
on behalf of women and children.
TENTS
ICHAJB TAMES
GLASSWARE
(MY TUNE
RfNTAL
HATWARE
CHMA LINENS
OCAHOOaS
m**]*
ooow
TWO WEEKS ISRAEL
March 16-30
From Miami
8 days sightseeing 1 night Kibbutz
S nights Ttl Aviv 6 nights Jerusalem
1 night Haifa 2 meals dally
Opt/on to Egypt
*

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