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:
AA00014311:00017

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
"Jewish Floridiao
of Palm Beach County
Combining "0U VOKI" ond "FEDERATION REPORTER''
hi i|i HtmwttTUJnrt.tMwtllwi*H*fmtftwU
Uume8- Number 18
Palm Beach. Florida-Friday. April 30.1982
fnd Sltoeht
Women's Division Holds Awards
And Installation Evening
Price 35 Cent*
K Women's Division of the
sh Federation of Palm Beach
nty will hold their First
Lai Meeting on Thursday
log, May 13th. at 7:30 p.m.
he Hyatt Palm Beaches. The
wig's program will be high-
Erf by special guest speaker.
kEhrman.
ole Klein, Vice-President of
nistration, is the Chair-
|on for this program. Carole
J "This is our opportunity to
I recognition and thanks to
I volunteers and leaders for
l. We invite all members of
[women's community to join
'recognizing the achieve-
rj' of this past year. All
jen are welcome to join us at
[festive closing event for this
.. annual meeting will in-
i the presentation of awards
he many women who have
all levels of the
in
Sara Ehrman
Women's Division Campaign,
Programs, and Activities. In
addition to the awards being pre-
sented, the incoming Executive
Officers for the 1983 year will for-
mally be installed that evening.
The incoming officers for 1983
are: Cynnie List, President;
Jeanne Glasser. V.P. Adminis-
tration; Marva Perrin, V.P.
Campaign Chairperson; Julie
Cummings, V.P. Education;
Marjorie Berg, VP. Leadership
Development; Penny Beers
V.P Outreach; Deborah Brass,
Secretary.
The special guest speaker will
be Sara Ehrman, who wiH discuss
American-Israeli relations after
the Sinai withdrawal. She was
widely acclaimed as the closing
luncheon speaker at the Jewish
Women's Assembly on Wed-
nesday, November 4th. She also
spoke to the Business & Profess-
ional Women's Group. For more
information on this meeting,
please call the Women's Division
at 832-2120, X 34.
Monsignor John McMahon To
Address Inter-Faith Breakfast
onsignor John McMahon,
or of St. John Fisher Catho-
hurch and Director of Catho-
ervices, will be the guest
ker at the Inter-Faith Break-
celebrating Israel's 34th
Iversary as an independent
Monsignor McMahon will
i his experiences while on a
mission to Israel in Nb-
er of 1981.
^e Breakfast will be held on
by, April 30, 9:30 a.m. at the
pda Inn. 1800 Palm Beach
Blvd.. West Palm Beach.
breakfast is open to the en-
tommunity at a cost of $5.00
per person. AJ space is limited
please call the Jewish Federation
for reservations at 832-2120.
Monsignor John McMahon is a
native of Pittsburgh, Pennsyl-
vania and received his Bachelors
in Philosophy and his Theological
training from the Pontifical Col-
lege Josephinum in Columbus,
Ohio. He was ordained in 1966 by
the Apostolic Delegate Egidio
Vagnozzi.
In the Spring of 1969 he earned
a Masters Decree in Sociology
from the University of Detroit.
That same year he was made Di-
rector of the Rural Life Bureau of
JCC Activities Study
Questionnaires
Being Distributed
ousands of questionnaires
^mailed this week to Jewish
Iholds in the greater Palm
' area. The households
I lor these mailings have
determined by a scien-
n based sample. Steve
on, chairman of the Ques-
Bire Sub-committee indi-
that the questionnaire and
' confidential and will
e no narnes or identifying
[die Brenner, chairman of
My stated "we want to
I as many people in th com-
fy and secure their input
Epation m ^ Jor
pi y siuuy u,u planning
f8 We are looking for the
f cooperation from the com-
ELJ" flllin out the
(J. "d returning it to
ldy office by May 15 This
F essential and vital for the
f of.the study, since the
C^tongmailedtoa
pmber of individuals."
tS8 the questionnaire
PUtion a series of parlor
J"" be Panned in
lunKT**10 parts of **
r^'ty. Brenner emphasized
Vta rT pa7loT meeting in-
10 respond positively when
Stephen Gordon
called upon to participate.
The gathering of Jewish com-
munity opinions regarding
support of, purposes, programs,
facilities and location of a Center,
as well as the readiness to
support financially the con-
struction and operation of a
Center will be done through these
questionnaires and parlor meet-
ings.
The Jewish Community Center
Activities Study is sponsored
jointly by the Jewish Community
Center of the Palm Beaches and
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Last Sunday April 25
An Historic Day
Sunday, April 26, Israel
returned to Egypt land, oil, air
bases. Everything it won in the
Six Day War of 1967. All for a
promise of peace.
, Sunday was a rare moment in
history. A day when a country,
victorious in a war, returned
everything it had won, in return
for the elusive Promise of Peace.
So goes the report by a group
of community leaders around the
U.S.
They added:
Israel gives the entire Sinai,
including military airfields, bases
and facilities built by Israel, esti-
mated to be worth $10 billion.
Oilfields, fully developed by
Israel which would have more
than fulfilled Israel's on-going oil
requirements, estimated to be
worth $5 billion.
Roads and settlements which
had to be dismantled and Israel
citizens relocated, estimated to
cost over $2 billion.
Israel gets a promise of peace.
They said: "Let there be no
more talk about Israel's stubbor-
ni'.ss or lack of cooperation. The
only thing Israel is stubborn
ibout is its own right and deter-
mination to live." Israel has
forfeited some of the most vital
and strategic advantages any
nation could possess. The Sinai is
24,000 square miles, or three
times the siz* of modern day
Israel itself. Israel gave up three
of the most modern airbases in
the world Israel has relinquished
control over the southern ap-
proaches to the Straits of Tiran
through which Israel's shipping
to East Africa, Asia and
Australia must pass. It sacrifices
the northern Sinai through which
attacks in the past have been
staged against Israel.
Cited, too, is the "essential
human concerns." Adhering to
the Camp David accord which
Egypt's President Hoeni
Mubarak has agreed to continue
to follow, according to an ex-
change of letters between Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
MubarakIsrael has had to
abandon flourishing agricultural
communities, including the
beautiful seacost town of Yamit,
as well as villages along the coast
of the Red Sea.
Monsignor John McMahon
the Archdiocese of Miami, where
he serves to this day.
In 1971 he was Director of the
Pastoral Field Education Pro-
gram at St. Vincent de Paul Ma-
jor Seminary in Boynton Beach.
Monsignor McMahon is a
member of the Governor's Advi-
sory Council on Farm Worker
Affairs.
an advisor to the Florida
Catholic Conference on Migrant
Affairs.
a member of the review
board for candidates to the Major
Seminary in South Florida.
a member of the American
Sociological Society.
a certified member of the
National Association of Cathoilc
Chaplains.
This year's Honorary Chair-
man is Reverend John F. Man-
grum, Rector of St. David's In
The Pines Episcopal Church in
Wellington. General Chairman of
the Breakfast is Evelyn Blum of
the Israel Task Force. The event
is sponsored by the Community
Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty.
Community Mourns Lesser
president of Temple Beth El
and was the founding presi-
dent of the first B'nai B'rith
chapter in Palm Beach
County.
He received the David
Ben-Gurion Award from the
State of Israel and was a
member of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Mr. Lesser was also a
member of Temple Beth El
and Temple Israel for many
years.
He also served as presi-
dent of the West Palm Beach
Lion'8 Club, on the board of
directors of the Salvation
Army and as a member of
the American Legion and the
Palm Beach Bar Association.
Up until his passing, he
was an active member of the
law firm of Lesser, Daniels
and Shallow ay, West Palm
Beach.
He is survived by bis wife,
Rae; son, Shepard (Staci);
and two grandchildren, Tami
and Gary.
Joseph H. Leaser
The Jewish community of
Palm Beach County mourns
the passing of Joseph H.
Lesser, 83, on Saturday,
Apr. 24.
Mr. Lesser was e pioneer
of the Palm Beach County
Jewish community. He
moved to West Palm Beach
from Rome, GA 56 years
ago and was the first Jewish
attorney in the area.
Mr. Lesser was the first
Floridian Returns to
Bi-Weekly Publication
As of this issue the Jewish Floridian of
Palm Beach County will once again become
a bi-weekly publication. The next issue will
be dated May 14, 1982. Deadlines will be
the Friday two weeks prior to publication
date. All information should be typewrit-
ten, double spaced and mailed to Ronni
Tartakow, Director of Public Relations,
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County,
501 South Flagler Drive, No 305, West
Palm Beach, Florida 33401.


TkeJerisk Fiondian of Palm Beach County
Frida*
Dr
JCC Names Director
Of Development
Ritz Addresses Jewish Community
Center Activities Study Meeting
the
tor of
Ira J. Sheier has
to the newry
of Director ofDevelop-
af the Jewish C<
of the Pahs
to Center Piesidcat
pleased to haw
to have a Dwec-
to expands
"Ira ha* a unique
an that be served an Cc
as veil as bemg a Fe
employe. iwilirl Marty
Goldberg. Executive Da-actor of
theJ.CC
Dr Sheier served on the staff
Community Center aa
Tenn.. and Atlanta.
Ga He served as the Director of
the Coananunitv
Coundl and Campaign
of the Jewish Feoerauoc of Sou-
New Jersey His moat
; puakmi was as Director of
and Campaign Aaao-
of the Jewish Federation of
Broward i
Fhu
A native of Aim?. New York.
S.L.NY. Cordsad.
bis Graduate Degrees
University
IraJ
Ira
I look forward to the i
es pf eat and by growth of the
Beaches and its Jewish
Center." Hifrril
Ira
Pl=
Esther Leah Riu. the newly
elected President of the National
Jewish Welfare Board addressed
a recent meeting of key commu-
nity leaders on The Changing
Role of the Jewish Community
Center in the 1960s The
C was sponsored by the
Steering Committee of the
Jewish Community Center
Activities Study, which is
sponsored jointly by the Jewish
Community Center of the Palm
Dcarhr- and the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County Barbara Wemstein
chaired the evening s program.
Riu stated that 1961-82
witnessed the largest explosion of
construction of new Center
fr^riH and remodeling of
tab Center structures
i World War II. In the face of
high population
mobibty she described Jewish
Community Centers "creating a
seaae of i unanimity m suburbia
where none existed before." She
pointed to Jewish Centers as
anportant **T>trmc vehicles knit-
ting people and community
together, open to every orien-
tation in Jewish community hfe.
and providing room for every
level, involvement and corn-
She saw the principal
of Centers to create a
Immersed in Ancient Culture
'Last Living Canaanite' Now at U of F
GAINESVILLE -
Theodor Gaster has been so
immersed in the ancient
cultures of the Near East
that sometimes he says he
feels like "the last living
Canaanite" trapped in the
wrong time and the wrong
place.
Gaster. 75 =>er.-. _- -
of r* again at Barnard College as
New York Cr> iiaihiag at the
I mversov of Florida s Center for
iSdaovs
Founded as 1973. the center is
P1XASEHBPUS
to wmm YOU wETTO
I__________J
the foakfores of the m v^f
Ease BY USING the 1 scand the obscure lei
tnrhauqan of T to under-naavofthe
anoent aiaaagi of the Hebrews Gaster says he has been able to see taa> wntaags -through the
were interpreted in the context of
the interpreter s culture and not
in the context of the author's
"This foakfore has been forgot-
ten and that s why some of these
i are difficult to un-
hesays
can be seen in mo-
dern-day children's stories: A
woanan with a black pointed hat
and riding a broom obviously re-
fers to a w-xen to a 20th Century
European or .American. But a
person from another culture, ex-
ptams Gaster. may not make that
connection and miss the point of
iht story entirely
GASTER GREW up in a reug-
aaas and scholarly atmosphere.
One of 13 children of England's
ciief rabbi, he was surrounded bv
inteBrrtnaK Sig-
Freud frequent-
i home: and Gaster mas
for his fathers friend.
HerrL the founder of
Chaos Wenmann. who
iater became Israel's first presi-
dent, walked young Gaster to
i 1917 worked out
ietnric Balaam Declaration,
s approval of a Jewish
in Palestine, m the
r. who received a PhD in
Columbia l"niversit\
1943. abo holds degrees in li-
ieasks He has
i to devote his life
to recovering the entire world of
the ancient Near East. He says
he s aaaaah mtemed with the
of ideas, and brings all
together to understand
and
the
Jewish sen* of identification
and strengthen connections
world-wide also with other Jews
and communities.
Describing Jewish Federation
and Jewish Centers as "social
inventions of Jewish' com-
munities in North America". Riu
emphasized the need for strong
and positive working relation-
ships between Jewish Fede-
rations and Jewish Centers in
collaborating to build strong
Jewish communities and streng-
thening Jewish identify sharing
responsibilitiea in working for a
common cause. Indicating the
obligation of Jewish Federations
la his
Tre Oldest Stones
World Gaster shares his
of some of the
of the Near East, bat has
life s work,"
what each
thought
everything."
HE COMPARES ideas from
and Roman and oLh#r anc I
savs
to provide fair share of -
resources for Centers, she i
sed the obligation, in
Jewish Centers providWj
cial and program ac
to Federations*
Esther Leah R^
gratulated Buddie
Chairman of the Steering
"""*. *nd the Jewhk
munity Center of tat
Beaches and the
Federation of Palm
County for jointly spon*.
Jewish Center Acuviuai^
to form the bash by tat i
munity for the Center ibL
for its future development
i Left to right) Esther Leah Rkx
of the steering committee;
evening.
Mil
r.Aleal
Wiinatiii, chamaaaivl
(Left to Right) Evelyn Blum, co-chairman of the parlor
Irving Laxner. member of the steering committee: Esther Lcall
guest speaker.


A
'Left to Right I Norman J. Scbimetaaaa. Executive Direct*, "j
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County: Larry Ochstein. rW
Jewish Community Center: Esther Leah Rhx. guest speak*
Robert Burger, former President of the Jewish Commuahy ^
Martin Goldberg. Executive Director, of the Jewish "
tenter.
Jt the L'ni-
of Florida through Apric
says he plans to retain next
m
TUNE INTO
LXhayim
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays. 10:30 am
TuneintolwlOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
IVsttJOaaK
Mayz-
Saaday
Rabbi H
fUbbiH.waHlawae.afT
BethD


ay, April 30.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Paim Beach County
omoting Activity and Independence
Key To Helping Disabled Elderly
Page 3
By MURRAY J. KERN
Chairman Chaplain
AideCorpa
ke availabilty of many de-
ls to help a disabled person
IT active and maintain indo-
lence in daily living waa a re-
ition to the members of Fede-
Eon's Chaplain Aide Program,
Kr the direction of Rabbi Alan
Sherman, at its fourth seminar
fting for 1981-82. Beth Wolf-
[ OTR. a supervisor occupa-
[ial therapist at the Rehabili-
ion Center for Children and
dts in Palm Beach, was the
speaks and answered
T-long questions put to her by
I participants.
diss Wolfsie said, "I cannot
8 to you enough the impor-
of ACTIVITY." She urged
(Chaplain Aides, during then-
its to nursing homes to recog-
? the need for activity, and en-
gage the use of therapy. She
d, "Inactivity leads to with-
al and depression." She
that people in nursing j
i have the right to be given
[opportunity to function as in-
lendenlly as they can, and
reby maintain their dignity.
rifying for the Chaplain
Jes the distinction between
Isical and occupational thera-
1 Miss Wolfsie explained that
[latter is primarily concerned
the upper extremities, i.e.,
Misa Beth Wolfsie, Occupational
Therapist at Rehabilitation Cen-
ter for Children and Adults, Palm
Beach.
arms and hands. How much
movement is there? How much
pain? Where is the limitation?
What is the level of motor power?
Is muscle re-education indicated?
Is sensory stimulation needed?
Can they recognize hot from
cold? What is the ability to sit up
or stand? Especially for nursing
home residents, perception needs
to be carefully evaluated. Miss
Wolfsie pointed to failure in fine
motor coordination, such as abil-
ity to button blouses, zip pants
and tie shoes, as some of the com-
mon problems in the aftermath
of stroke or failing accidents,
among nursing home residents.
he produced an array of arti-
facts such as buttoners, shoelace-
tying and grasping instruments,
which the disabled person can use
to maintain independence and
dignity.
Since her graduation from the
University of Kansas with a
Bachelor s Degree in Occupation-
al Therapy, Beth Wolfsie has
worked with people with psycho-
social dysfunction at the Uni-
versity Hospital in Madison,
Wisconsin, physicaly disabled a-
dults at Dallas RehabUitation In-
stitute in Dallas, Texas, physic-
ally and emotionally handicapped
children at Meyers Children's
rehabilitation Institute in Oma-
ha, Nebraska, and has done pri-
vate consulting and direct
therapy services for an extended
care facility.
Chaplain Aide Luncheon
This meeting was the last of
the seminar meeting for the 1981-
82 season. A recognition lunch-
eon will be held on May 18 at
Temple Israel for Chaplain Aides
who do friendly visiting at hospi-
tals and nursing homes, and con-
duct religious services for resi-
dents of nursing homes and re-
tirement residences.
Ambassadors to Speak at
UJA National Leadership Sessions
NEW YORK Jeane J. Kirk-
Patrick, the United States
Permanent Representative to the
United Nations, and Moshe
Arens, Israel's Ambassador to
the United States, will be
featured speakers at the annual
United Jewish Appeal National
Leadership Conference, May 21-
23, in Washington, D.C.
Ambassador Arens will speak
at the opening plenary of the
Conference at 2 p.m.,Friday, May
21, in the Sheraton Washington
Hotel. Ambassador Kirkpatrick
will address a Shabbat dinner
session beginning at 8 that same
evening. They join General Ariel
Sharon, Israel's Minister of
Defense, as the principal
speakers for the event which
marks the opening of the 1983
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
| The conference, which is ex-
pected to attract hundreds of
community, regional and
national Jewish leaders from
throughout the country, includ-
ing Greater Fort Lauderdale,
will be preceded by the annual
meeting of UJA's National
Campaign Policy Board, also in
the Sheraton Washington Hotel.
National Chairman Designate
I Robert E. Loup of Denver, Col.
;who chaired UJA's 1983 Cam-
1 paign Planning Committee, will
| present the needs, goal and plan
for the 1983 campaign at the
opening plenary Friday after-
noon. He will succeed 1982
National Chairman Herschel
Blumberg of Washington, D.C,
in the formal installation of 1983
campaign officers during Shab-
bat services on Saturday mor-
ning, May 22.
The conference agenda in-
cludes workshops and study
sessions on the human needs
served by the Jewish Agency in
Israel and by the American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee in 33 nations
worldwide. The Agency and the
JDC are the principal bene-
ficiaries of the annual UJA
Community CampaignsT
In addition, Jewish leaders at
the conference will review major
national programs planned for
the 1983 campaign and partici-
pate in workshops designed to
sharpen campaign leadership
skills.
Argentine Jews
Not Affiliated
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-Only
30 percent of Argentina's
300,000-member Jewish com-
munity is associated in any way
with Jewish organizations, ac-
cording to Yitzhak Goldenberg,
an advisor to the Jewish Agency
on Latin American affairs.
Goldenberg attributed that situ-
ation to the high rate of assimil-
ation among Argentine Jews.
elude to Statehood' How Modern Miracle Occurred
! By MISHA LOUVISH
bme 35 /ears ago, to be exact,
l^pril 28, 1947, a special UN
nbly met to set up the
sd Nations Special Commit-
bn Palestine (UNSCOP). A
| later, the Jewish State, the
: of Israel, came into being.
^as more than a calendrical
|cidence: the establishment of
, the last of a long series of
Btine committees and com-
mons, was a crucial step on
long and tortuous road
Ns the renewal of Jewish in-
cidence in the Land of Israel.
wo years after the end of the
[ in Europe, there was still no
P?" < the twin problems of
lh homelessness and state-
ness. Hundreds of thousands
lurvivors of the Nazi Holo-
It, most of them in the camps
displaced persons," de-
ded the right to rebuild their
F*W lives in the Promised
a. where their brethren were
y and willing to receive them.
[the gates were barred and
1 by Great Britain, despite
ommitnient under the Lea-
pt Nations Mandate to "faci-
Mhe establishment of a Jew-
fational Home."
KEN ON April 2, 1947, the
P".government asked the
feiiL t0 make recom'
Paiions.conterning the
fed its Mandate, in effect, at
In T' f the United
! Almost a decade before,
f accepted the principle of
JgProposed by the Peel
r ; but it had soon
m"'"1?1" the White
of ly''' the British im-
Ih C a'slritLions on
F mnngrution and land
Eon 1 ar"i<>unced their
\ o ,,t 1)|ish> in
K,&yW,th a PCrmanent
e*S1rUed1.to Pursue the
?aXW"* With unabat-1
|l7th,tUtJatthe beginning
I not L effort8- thev
nations under the Man-
place than Palestine; with the
help of emissaries from the home-
land, most of them belonging to
the Haeanah. the underground
defense organization responsible
to the Jewish leadership, thou-
sands of them braved the British
naval blockade to reach the Land
of Israel.
THE HAGANAH, while pre-
paring for defence against ex-
pected Arab attacks, also carried
out acts of sabotage against Bri-
tish military installations and
communications. Two other un-
derground organizations, IZL
(National Military Organization-
Irgun), led by Menachem Begin,
and Lehi (Freedom Fighters),
waged guerrilla war against the
British, for a period in coopera-
tion with Haganah, but mostly
independently.
The Jewish Agency and the
Zionist Organization, led by
David Ben-Gurion as chairman of
the executive, conducted an in-
tensive and widespread propa-
ganda and diplomatic offensive.
World public opinion was roused
by the repressive measures used
by the British, especially against
the Jewish refugees from Europe.
U.S. President Harry Truman,
moved by the plight of the survi-
vors, supported basic Zionist
claims.
The British, apparently, hoped
that the United Nations would
invite them to continue to rule in
Palestine, while freeing them
from the bonds of the Balfour
Declaration and the Mandate,
but they were sorely disappoint-
ed.
For the first time, representa-
tives of the Jewish' people were
able to present the Zionist case
directly to the community of na-
tions. Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver,
the American Zionist leader,
Moshe Shertok (Sharett), head of
the Jewish Agency's Political
Department, and David Ben-
Gurion addressed the Political
Commission of the Assembly,
calling for the establishment of a
Jewish State as the only solution
to the problem.
TO EVERYONE'S surprise,
Jewish national claims were sup-
ported by Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko of the USSR,
thus assuring the backing of the
two super powers, one of the few
major issues on which they were
to cooperate until the Korean
War heralded the start of the
Cold War.
Vitally important, too, were
the terms of reference ol the New
York based committee and its
composition. Despite Arab pro-
tests, it was given "the widest
powers'to ascertain all questions
and issues relative to the problem
of Palestine," enabling it to take
into account the plight of the
Jews in Europe.
The Assembly also resolved
that the committee should repre-
sent only the smaller, neutral na-
tions, thus excluding Britain and
the Arab states. It had eleven
members-Australia, Canada
Czechoslovakia, Guatemala, In-
dia, Iran, the Netherlands, Peru,
Sweden, Uruguay and Yugosla-
via.
In UNSCOP's report, submitt-
ed on August, 31, 1947, it recom-
mended unanimously that Great
Britain should relinquish the
Mandate. As against a three-
member proposal to create an in-
dependent, federal, bi-national
state of Palestine, the majority
called for the eatablishmeent of
two states, one Arab and one
Jewish, and an international
enclave comprising Jerusalem.
Bethlehem and their environs-ail
joined in an economic union
DESPITE THE small size of
the proposed Jewish area and the
peculiar configuration of its
boundaries, the Jews accepted
the recommendations which, for
the first time, gave explicit inter-
national sanction to the creation
of a Jewish State; the Arabs re-
jected them in toto. The UN-
SCOP report, with minor amend-
ments was adopted by the Gener-
al Assembly on November 29,
1947 by the necessary two-third
majority-33 votes to 13, with 10
abstentions.
This historic decision did not,
of course, guarantee the estab-
lishment of Jewish statehood; it
was only the prologue to a period
of suffering and heroism, in
which the Jews had to fight for
their independence. It compelled
the British, however, to withdraw
from the Holy Land, which they
had ruled for two decades, and
thus prepared the way for the
Proclamation of Independence of
May 14, 1948, which raised the
curtain on a new act in the age-
old Jewish drama: the renewal of
Jewish sovereignty in the Land
of Israel.
Their Plight is Our Plight-Help Us Release Them
Denied a visa in 1975 for al-
legedly possessing state
secrets, Moscow's Lew
Blitshtein continues to seek
permission to emigrate.
There are 10,000 re-
fuseniks like Lev.
Courtesy ol National Conference
on Soviet Jewry
Courtesy of Bill Aron
Leningrad's Lew and Lea
Shapiro, electrical and con-
struction engineers, were de-
nied exit visas in 1979 due to
Lev's alleged access to clas-
sified materials. Lev's parents,
Courtesy of
National Conference
on Soviet Jewry
Courtesy of Bill Aron
who live in Israel, have not
seen their youngest grand-
child, born after their depar-
ture from the USSR. There
19 10,000 refusenlks
like Lev and Lea.
placed persons
* "settled in any othar
Sfe Soviet Jewry Task Force, Community Relations Council


r r ST"
ntJewmk
County
***. April 3D
'*
David Ben-Gunon
Friday AprS: 30.1982
Voiunt?
' IYAR ST
Israel Charges UN Debate
Fans Flames of Hatred
UNITED NATIONS -
JTA' I snd has charged
that the Security Councfl.
which opened its debate on
The Situation in the Occu-
pied Arab Territories.' was
urgently convened "at the
whim of certain countries
which seek to exploit the
misdeeds of one particular
individual acting on his
own in order to fan the
flames of religious hatred
sssd
osseatnes taac over uw yeses
hum -:'. sa' sen .-tree MM ::
IsraeL >;: haa
Note on Israel's Independence Recalled
David Ben-Gunon was Israel's first Prime
Minister, and he is regarded as the main architect of
the Jewish State's independence. Following is an
excerpt from his essay, Israel and Diaspora,' in the
Jewish Frontier Anthology, 1945-1967.
migration of tens of thousand^
Jews who never read Hm
Pinker and Herd, and JS
had never even heard the naiZ
Zionisro-wathout considering Z
vision of messianic redemptia i
which is implanted deep m ,u j
heart of the Jewish people Z
only since the destruction of i
second Temple, but ever since tfc
days of the first literary pronfc.
ets^if not before the depan|
from Egypt.
-^* :_-a
;- aawJaad
:n kapal
from the
--.-- -::r*
i Herd's
aaiaaj of
Mi "
Bask, this idea was given the
nm of Zionism." The meaning
behind the idea was the will to
return to Zion and to reassemble
the nation in its own land.
ONE OF the causes of Zionism
Bisno doubt distress, economic,
political and cultural, of various
types and fluctuating intensities.
But distress alone is not suffi-
cient to impel people to migrate
to a country where they meet
with even greater difficulties
than those they knew in the
countries they came from.
It is impossible to understand
everything that has happened in
our days the renewal of the
Jewish State and the im-
Tbis vision fills the very u i j
Jewish history, and in vim*'
countries at different times it ha!
been the motiv* force in povofe
Coatied on Page 14
THE CONVENING
DbbbbcI a i-s: it. a.". ::
=
Ytsuda Bka. of
Israel sasd that the shootaaf
hvissss] h fesa L-:---i Bfaa .-..;*
ihe sa<
BLITi WARNED. These I
^---rr =ay -owe a
that ths debate wah a new to paayaeg apoa reh-
p:^* ser.:.-*-=.is of Tin
ar-^ac :ae wcevc
The Anb leaders deeaded to
=>cz* the *li world "to
aecacx atxaaooc front thearow*
prohsssas the dreary aadi
.err-*'.:- ^s aaaajfraj
nsuc raxcg x iner
mk: r-^es trc eaaaaai
Bans -.-.- -
ana m
of the deacrocsax by
i of Jewisc syrafr^jes **
The Jewish Federation Philanthropic
Fund makes it possible for you...
heat a personal charitable fund
'jc .Tame. Bash ./ eat rruta
: ns -i s-.-: jr-i r private family
-wanltikan 'r-saral Ptiiiarxhrurxc Fund
cnaenbuoor.s are approved by (he IRS as
:\rt --._-. r..; public charity
AIPAC Seeking Voices' to
be Heard In Washington
xa
AIPAC *
ASun C ~A te */---* Z ~ x a** s ranaaac Uac
s :a* Aeao-Kaz vt-)-,i-- .-. a <3sar-.er-ceataa.i. *" ressaaat aaaaataraaf of
Capatai Hal to *aidfce Ease enu as they i
Ihehed Stares Iaraei w* American aac Israec
la the
af
Iaraei aad .Aaatreaav Iaraei
A asndt at the 50\ tax bracket currenth has
serunnes wx*! a ax basts of 16.000 and a market
ixx ,-jy ii --^f secunoes have been held
i r -. r- rar r* .Tir and: he bjaj1K hi n m
ie mt> columns bel<
ra.V fr r using tfx-sc
ftjndason
taaaMBSBM
oftuxk
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one-tmie -s i>f idhcaV:
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1
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WiilaiMiiui|ik Fand?
* a heai thai r roasts Va nurraVr ^tk>. ^xr-sa^esnhlBhedhAtV-r5toN.
deeeneied w chaneable ajmwx^ msntuumv
"hahenehejewyh Fcdciarkn w^nc p. uls are
cjiweae an* the needs of the FeOttat* n
Hc^baaiodmdWl Phuanchropk Fund
- r m vr ^*^qr.CT-wxran dw Feik-rai, Philan
"^^ jy*^ ?*" a cnnwhutKai si the
-- i i -a- assl Meal *_-. Bach M tideal
narhea^cuaepfcaelrehcpnexm trfthi Wtth
rj-"3' r- "r -''. ~^"x: aaahc
^?M*!*"i*^^w*dkerihuiaiia'ae\-rea
apravpal J\i w sand kuquaafkd ihantahlc
I the tax considerations?
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heeed eB awjuti
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tanar tax Jcvkxta si fc r the \ vv
< rx-r. arm
idhertaawnsh rathe fund
"v-* x tr*Tv reitiutxaw
* V-klfirmiav
~al ipm*. txvt-s are
:hai does the Federation do?
* **^w^*d'o heal
- hdamBhencstncnts.e'alhakJxQre-
*,"*?,,M'*"'anrnxTadvcretknn|tan
oaiatasunsand al av\ne earned and
dedamfeaadkva^aaatkmauV fctmthv
hwte^thecfaaiihequakwcdieiwaeni
faea txx if. and umws the da* k> n,
ear reopaent at ehr naeBr of \uur fund
x.
U advises >txi each year of the amount of
interea or income earned by your fund the
must he distributed and the amount of
principal in the fund that may be distributed
What do you do?
You can make additional contributions to the
fund a any time.
You make annual recummendanons for
JtMrihutiiY! frum the fund
What do you not do?
You done* incur the expenses of establishing
a private foundaotm.
You do rn incur the expenses of record
keeping and prepanng Federal tax nnurrs
and .ue annual renters required ufpnvje
founctadnm
You do rnx pay taxes *i the annual mo me
vsmvd tlmxieh imr-emcnt r ^the ftmrf<
Xfhat kinds of property can be used to
create a Philanthropic Fond?
Any kind, but there are several cacumsurves m
which iTc-.iting j rliibnthnewc Fund can he
rmviaiv Khantage*ts Am-windfall seuarkm.
\\!)k Ii wal pnaJore imusualK-hsgh xtne'
suhaantca1 kig term cjpaal pans m a runicubr
\ ear and ^liere \tmj will henent frien a ktrgc
il-ilet.LXikdu.mav
Sik- i enaisei irfthis arc apprtxiated xxuri
tie> i ir other |*iex.Trv (inciudavg shares of a
l Ii isc-h Ik-W n epxaamn V thai have been hekl **
m ev than mc vvar and can he used tt c-MaNish
tlv hind and fnpass all capital gains tax Abo.
intenMs in reji cataks where e is no kmger tm
abk for mu to retain the pnmenvcan he usedio
vtxa achantage ai create a Fhifanthnx>c Fund
The importance of the cocatribwrJoa you make
through the Jewish Federation Fhilanthropic
Fund
hisararcoppiwuaurv to lv ahie at the same time
t> i create a means of pnnxbng kx both chantabir
o ntnhtKKins oVnng your lifetime and an
endt wment fte future generaouns.
The.k^vish Federation i/ Pala seart Comty
r the nK-ans whe-rebv iwr cinmonrv fulfills the
ancx-nt oanmandnient i/lVcdakah the ublig*-
hun to Ivlp trmv who need hek The functng of
inwiccal ly. ialsraei andalower the
wiekl provide heki fie aejed, aTa^aenshed and
ik-peixknt kers v\hu<- need lur help has never
been greater
Yi X* c^aenhutam thnajgh the Jewish Federa-
tmPhibnthnew. Fundstruhapiwhich
reaches m atiks tane and keeps on gning
krevvT
Y^mjshouklexpkaenVsuaatoaeyc/artiibri
rhnTw.- Fund we* >xaa aaanmey arxountant aw
thejewgh ruvhijuun.
If you raw any questions or wouM hke funber
mftvmancav please wree or aM
STVtltVMVHV
THE EMDOWMENT FCrjD|
of the Jewish Fedeneson of Pebn Beach Couty


[Friday. April 30,1982
The Jewish Floridian 0f Palm Beach County
Jews Barred from Top Schools In USSR, B'nai B'rith Charges
the Intent iioilokln _____. An ~-___ j__i,
Page5
I WASHINGTON Jews in
Ithe Soviet Union, already reeling
[under Kremlin-condoned anti-
ISemitism, are being oppressed
Igtill further, this time by near-
Itotal exclusion from schools of
[higher learning.
Dr. William Korey, director of
olicy research for the Interna-
tional Council of B'nai B'rith,
!ing statistics on the city of
Moscow recently released by the
jjSSR. points out that the
lumber of Jewish students in all
atitutions of higher learning in
Moscow in 1980-81 had fallen to
1.5 percent of the total
nrollment.
That is less than half the low
ure of a decade earlier and far
ess than the percentage of Jews
Liding in Moscow, Korey says
a paper released at a con-
ertnee on Soviet Jewry spon-
jonxi by the Internationa)
founcilof B'nai B'rith.
The 1970 Moscow census
the latest available reports
251,523 Jews of a total popula
tion of 7,061,000, or a percentage
of 3.56.
Korey, an authority on the
Soviet Union, says that statistics
on the postgraduate level yield a
similar pattern, falling from 4,946
in 1970 to 2,841 just five years
later. Data on Moscow's
scientific community in 1971,
which constitutes one-quarter of
the entire USSR scientific pop-
ulation, show that 11 per cent
were Jewish. This is a good in-
dication that the children of these
scientists probably would have
strong aspirations for higher
learning, Korey says.
Korey asserts that these
figures probably reflect the
situation in the rest of the Soviet
Union. "The number of Jewish
students enrolled in higher
education throughout the USSR
plunged from 111,900 in 1968-69
to 66,999 in 1976-77." h says
concluding that "the incredible
40 percent decline is certain to
have dropped even further since
then.'
For Soviet Jews, "the evidence
points to an overwhelmingly
desperate future," Korey
declares.
He dismisses the suggestion
that emigration has been a factor
in the diminished numbers. Until
recently Moscow has produced a
very small percentage of
emigrants he says, pointing out
that between 1968 and 1980 the
figure was 14.494 only 5.8
percent of the total.
The report quotes a "samiz-
dat" document an under-
ground publication declaring that
Jews are denied entry to Mos-
cow's top schools through a ploy
in which "specially selected
examiners" administer
"unusually difficult oral ex-
aminations" in mathematics and
physics only to Jewish students.
Very few pass these tests.
On the other hand, the
document says, non-Jewish
students, given less rigorous
exams, pass in large numbers.
As a consequence of these
dwindling opportunities, a great
many of the younger Jews are
seeking to leave the USSR,
Korey says.
"An indication of this drive is
to be found in a very high per-
centage of emigrants who came
from Moscow In 1981 37.4
percent," Korey says. In
previous years, the percentage
was only 5.8 percent.
"What with their educational
future doomed and anti-Semitism
continuing, it is hardly surprising
that the samizdat document
warns that 'the Jews of the
USSR are facing the threat of a
national catatrophe,' Korey
stated.
NORTH AMERICAN
RARECOINSJNC
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)6841771
. Robert D. Rapaport, Master of Ceremonies of
Annual Meeting of the Jewish Communtiy
fcoter is shown presenting awards to (standing
left to right) Barbara Weinstein for her work
i the television show Generation to Generation,
tia Ress for her contribution of New Dimensions
i the program of the Center, Zelda Pincourt for
Intinuous service, Deborah Sabarra for Chair-

m
person of the Keren-Orr Pre School, Morris Kraft
service to the Board of Governors, Cathy Wil-
liams service to the Center through the media and
Nancy Abrams for her continuous work for
Women's Day. Not shown but given the award
for her work for the Pre-School of the Center was
Iris Murray. The meeting was held Sunday, April
4,1982.
-a
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
659 1445
*- *
BENJAMIN S. HORNSTEIN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OF
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY
Applications are now being accepted for the
next school year 1982-83
PRE-SCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
Accredited by the Florida Council of Independent Schools
I Mordecai Levow
|Dirctor
Dr. Howard B. Kay
President
2815 N. Flagler Drive, Weat Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-4423/4
NEW CAMPUS: 5801 Parker Avenue. West Palm Beach, Florida
teneticmry agency ot the Jewish Federation ot Palm Beach County
The most respected name
injewish funeral service.
In the world
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTAND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
Not surprising.it's 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 on 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
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dob in
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
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.
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NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
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HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
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FT.LAUDERDALE(Tamarac):
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587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683-8676
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Tradition. It's what makes us Jews.
Sponsoring I he Guardian Plan
Pre-Arranged Funeral.


f*M
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
F"dy. April 30
Temple Judea Land Consecration Set for May 9
Barbara Cnane. presdent of
Teanpte Judea. recentiy an
nooDoed thai the congregauon
HI consecrate its land on
Sunday afternoon. Mar 9th at
3:00 pjn Ceremonies wil begin
b the saactaanr of tbe First
Chneuan Church. 215 North
Cnagraen Avenue 'North of
Okwchobee Road > culminating m
a Torah proceaaion to the land
aaetf on North Chflliagworth
Drive.
Uenise Meyer and Elaine
Bakst are coordinating this he
tone ceremonv Their husbands.
Wilham Merer and Daniel Bakst.
m instrumental in iw^"g
arrangements for Tempte Judea
to purchase this four and a half
acre site south of the We>i Palm
Beach Auditoraun. Mrs. Meyer
and Mrs. Bakst have arranged
for the dramatic unveiling of a
sign on the land itself
the consecration
Donated bv Levitt-
Weaastetn Memorial Chapels,
this sign ili indicate in an at-
tractive way that Palm Beach
County newest congregation
has a permanent borne. Con-
chxhag the events of the after
Bakst have invited leaders of the
Jewish community, the rabbis
and Christian clergy, and leaders
of the West Palm Beach com
For more information, I
I the Temple office.
HINTS
ICMAJS TAMES
iGtASSWAK
35
fMVTME
HNTal r OKTM
HATWAK
CNNA
I
Meyer
ill be a reception in the
social hall of the First Christian
Church, iw hading a cake cutting
The cake will be es-
licnrrl with a replica of
the logo of Temple J udea.
Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Rita Shore w ill present a
oonsecratjoo program during the
afternoon- Mrs Mever and Mrs
trrn 11 n nil iiinirniiiiini n i rri nro i i i i'tp
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jay,April30,1982
The Jewish FloridiannfPnlr* Beach
tost Profitable
Who is Selling the Saudis?
ByJONKIMCHE
ondon Chronicle Syndicate
The marketing of Saudi
tabia has become one of
i largest and most profit-
of the world's growth
Hustries. Everybody is
jg it. Some more so than
some better than
bers: Arabs, Americans,
icans and Europeans.
only nationals see-
Jry involved, if not un-
icemed, are the Saudis
mselves. Probably, they
w better,
t is now. of course, also very
table to be selling Saudis.
ign Secretaries do it. Ameri-
and British Ex-ambassadors
do it. Star reporters and writers
do it. Editors especially of the
"heavies," the serious daily and
Sunday newspapers love it. It
is all so very rewarding. Not to
speak of the more obvious
hangers on the house agents,
the shopkeepers, the hotels and
the restaurants.
It must be very difficult at
times for the second generation of
the Wahabi warriors who
slaughtered their way into power
over the great majority of the
population of the Arabian
peninsula during the first quarter
of this century to recognize
themselves in the new image
which their American and British
friends have established for
them. I get the impression at
times from the Saudis in then-
more private moments that they
do not feel all that flattered bv
tbe projection so assiduosly
fostered by their Western friends
Em-"8"1688: the Pre88 and dip-
tornacy-the holy trinity that is
not always as distinct in its
separate ways as the innocent
public might be led to believe.
EVEN THE most sophistic-
ated of modern Saudis the Oil
Minister, Sheikh Zaki Yamani,
for example prefers on the
whole to bask in the glory of King
ibn Saud's ruthless advance to
Power, glory and unmatched
wealth than reflect on the good
fortune which enabled the Saudi
king to achieve those aims.
Why, then, spoil it all and
dwell now on the fact that it had
been a combination of British
subsidies and arms, and perfidy
towards his adversary King Hus-
County
sein, the Hashemite ruler of the
Hejaz, which lifted ibn Saud into
power?
Why ruin Sheikh Yamani's
favorite pitch when he talks as
he did recently at the OPEC
meeting at Abu Dhabi about a
Saudi "Christmas present" for
the oil-consuming world by
reducing the price of a barrel of
oil by 70 cents for some? The
sheikh loves telling us how con-
cerned Saudi Arabia has been
these past years to do everything
to help maintain the stability of
the Western economies and of the
hard-pressed poorer countries.
Yamani generally forgets to
mention, when he speaks of the
way Saudi Arabia has unselfishly
made available her oil wealth for
the benefit primarily of the
United States and Europe, that
Saudi Arabian oil was discovered
by the British and by Americans.
It was developed, produced and
marketed by the Americans (be-
cause Shell turned down an offer
for the Saudi concession; it
thought $50,000 was too much to
Pg*7
pay for it).
MOST OF the technical labor
was provided by the Americana,
with some help from the Europe-
ans. So was all the know-how and
all the initial, very large capital
requirements. The physical labor
required in the new oilfields and
the huge construction industry
was provided by Yemenia,
primarily, and by Palestinians,
Pakistanis, Indians and Iranians.
The administration and the
diplomatic service were staffed
by Egyptians, Syrians and Leba-
nese. The Saudis also played
their part. They especially the
Royal family collected the
cash, a lot of cash.
Which is not surprising, con-
sidering that the cost to Saudi
Arabia of extracting a barrel of
oil used to be until a few years
ago anything between ten cents
and twenty cents. Allowing for
inflation, that cost is now
thought to be somewhat less than
a dollar a barrel.
The Saudi price now, to rich
Continued on Page 8
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*e8
The Jeicisk Flohdian of Palm Beach County
Fr**y- Aprflap.1
Who is Selling the Saudis?
S30
i Eaaopeaats and to
poor African and Aan ansx. b
d 134 i barrel
\tx rst i^i M i^n yea.-
k was 832 a barrel Daring the*
period, the first six months of
1981. the Fniii prod-red 1.S41
.. .. r\m -*^_ .i,- --' oaarfnsBaTsnr*.
prOEK mai^uj n lar n aamramms
from J..... to Jane. 1981. of
157.000 ill iwngwrySlo
900 auums ponds swnr nx
THE PICTVnE was not al
that different for 1980 Over the
vear the Sands ptucucec 3 baV
_;- I =__j: barrets :
on. The eeftaw once average'
The iefe a margm for the
aj ;: $". .c ~ f :< *sc-~- ^*
nans gross profit-
The "Christmas bonus
Yassju offered tbeW<
i arid, as a sscnsareof
and guudaal. works ont
iVtnr Imsfco.'b-m. dol
Mrs. or rather less tkaa I per cent
of the total Sand "take"'
Win pays the Saabs? Sot the
Community Calendar
'.Z~zy %,ls-i.--~H^ April 31
* :- -::ADON YOUNG ADULTS
:i. :-*_i ;; ;atokga
ran = Se 3113 ooo-e : a -
;- -- s.-;-e -:k*:-:3c. lee: -=-;- "2-oo."
>-; :
May 3
"*-: :-;-.-: 5 se-- :::-:?::-?U: frno.B'rr*-
. t board 3 p Congroaoaon A->- She an is
- zoo- boom- 5 X o a- *o~+* a~ooco-0T loan
a *- board 8:30 a.m. >$.- C:.- -. 3o
:oara : ""-=* 5*" ^ 5 s.-r*ooa
r:.;-r : .
"*: s.-oe 5 s.*e-*: :: :::-: C :
May 4
C:-yej- .-- Be : :es# Sd 5 -; 5 : : j 133 j X : TAvoh
j A-e- :=-
.< : ;- : 5 : 5 -c r = -e- I- ;
: :: : : ; r ": "e -----
.'. : a I r *?* -
= es : : : r
- 1 -r ** Vtt ; 5 -c
:---'.: : 3d
M.,5 ;*; scs -1 __ .-
;- ~ *% A i ~~" ;;
Sands by rich and poor alike, r-
raapecuve of nationality, color or
creed.
And K"#,'* the Saudis, with
every mcrease of the cost of ofl
has'gone an increase in the
profits of those who handle Saudi
ofl; the oi imhtauy in all its
nannestauons. They have not
suffered, they have prospered.
Brush Governments, like all
ocher eafrnrnts in the ofl spec-
;r--~ aiso cashed in on the Saudi
oi spree- There has never been
acvJung Like it in the history of
the world: exploitation on this
scale as unimaginable to Karl
.Man He had more respect for
the capatabst system
FT IS SURELY time to look
closer at the reasons that made it
possible for the Saudis, along
w*h the lesser ofl producers, to
get away with what President
Carter described m a less guarded
at as the greatest rip-off in
Not a very dignified posture
for the Europeans, who must
know better. But there is more
than dignity at stake here. One
might recall a favorite mot by the
late Richard Crossman which baa
still as much applicability aa it
did when he first used to warn his
wartime boss. Harold Macmillan.
As a realistic propagandist him-
self. Grossman's advice often
tendered was to beware of bebev
omei
T^P**.
all those who have baxM
fundamentalists in their
fsithjn the power of Saudl^J
WHATISSOriwnungi,^,
beed of the reahty are^J
hooked most wulingk- ^
- none more ao than \vS*I
ing your own propaganda. ^^"--f^nMrs mod their dJofe.
Nothing could be more timely Csntbmed oa Pi
than such a warning addressed to
'ge!2
-THE NEW IUAGE
denturv
M
MFr>.
MtL
ClMMta.
rUMHia
of coarse, well
moral urge that
orove Saudi .Arabia's articulate
young Harvard-educated Foreign
Minister. Pnnce Saud. to remind
this last UN General Assembly
at the outset of its session on Oct-
5. that Saud: .Arabia was not so
uuntemed by the brazen
*H"M' of the mternational
community and the aggression
agamst peaceful people of "the
Israeli enemy Saudi Arabia was
far more concerned by what she
perceives as Israel's rejection of
the high moral values and lofty
anman prmaples which Israel
has defied saace East and West
sc:--.<: z-zr..:.:- Mawaaal
Israel. Pnnce Saud concluded
sorrowfully, "has become a heavy
I :r.T '.crr-i'..naj cox-
THE MOST MODERN 8 COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET
ATT. ALL TEMPLES ft FUND RAISING ORGANIZATIONS
The 1982 Worid's Fair.
You've got to be there!
7 days $395.00 P/P DW. days $440.00 P/P Obi
INCLUDES: MEALS. R/T LUXURY MOTORCOACH
TRANSPORTATION, HOTEL ACCOMOOATIONS
FULLY ESCORTED 2 OAYS AT THE FAIR. DINNER AND SHOW
SIGHTSEEING ATTRACTIONS ETC. ORRYLAND USA
ALL TAXES AND GRATUTIES
ALSO AVAILABLE SPECIAL
THANKSGIVING AND NEW YEAR'S PACKAGES
T T | AGT I C CC WC !
::. ; ; .e- .;------. ". _*-*'
: : t : : z I 3! c "
: ft ce*- s Ae-co- J
-
rr,:-
;:. e ~r

M.y*
- z z.z z I;**:--!
:. e^*--g 8 p -- Ttwonora Haul I
-::- r: b*-zz- Zz.--. aco-c Msus
Naanwot Cswaol of Je# aVgwe
z : -; B"rafc toai> Oho I p.ea.
: :- : xc-
atafl
Ms,*
**~c ..ae-; .:-; 1-tz zz- z- ic -se- .:? c :>---
- : : : : : : : '. z s -= z *:-- V !=-
x-,.. ;-_ -_ .....
illXaji
E : ^AMLTTEE MEETsG 8 eun.
nSBt I pm WoamTt
*e--v \ A~.e-.cs- 30 .;.
OQOBasO^ 5*^0** DOOiO 9 ^5
:-* -; =*s:- ooord 10
I p 8 o> B Ho 30S6 board
May It
JEA
I : z ":-
A: *ev-
May 11
Hooosso- .ee Vassd 1X c
Szotd board l n_n rto> B>
board 8 p.->- rno. rrrt*.
*-e' ca- 0T-
I M :e-i
May 12
a;--s *aaarfass C*" le--.-. z_-zr*z>z-
Shohoa* -board- lp r- rr_h No. 3046- Ipw
May 13
JEWISH FEOEwATkON WOMEN'S DrVSlON aMSTAUATiON I
-JCpm Hoooaas*Aaryo boows 4So.i *l
AJbyo board 9:45 o. Huduaeofc Yo* board 10
board 10 o a Aamnoaw
12:30 p.m. *-* & Shoasai
- board 9 JO a.a*. Horlriawwi Golan Maw board '0
a Pwoosr Wants* Go*do Mow Donor L^c*. 2X
p.*
by the recent voting
i the .Assembly on matters oon-
cercins; 'sraeL one has to admit
that. wh the eiTr-plan ex-
cepuoc of the United States.
Canada and Norway, the other
130 aaranher States including
BnLaia seemed to share the
Sooth view or. at least, thought
a politic to be seen appearing not
tobei
WALT
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Bompand
MazelTbv
-JrW.^ T8 ^ Cani^ gKxmds at ^ ^'niversir>- of Edinburgh, it
^RvTrrv ^i^ l \Tt^hakMn ale,chem"uttered in the same breaih as
*~Sxi Becau "*"* language taught here as carry as
^ ,^rrT^l!n''ltltCl EdJnl?f* J teach Hebrew. Can
i^^Twr' ^ "onte S,&LBRareScotch- s^^ w^^
klKTA^i^ l3^ ^,Cclt Wruch bwhv we say
"?^ ^^ s why i&B B the worthy spint at any toast,
whether vou say. *Cheers. Laddie!" or simply. tEEEt
3^B. It whispers.
-*.", coo Wr


.April 30,1982
rheJvisHFloridianofPalrnnon^ County
Page 9
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fage 10
The Jeuisk Flondum of Palm Beach County
FritUy.Apnl^,
Organizations In The News
Gotda Mdr Boyntaa
Chapter of Hi will hold
t^m innMaiasi of officers at
the* May 13 mseung at 12:30 at
Temple Beta Sbokan in Lake
Worth Ann Hopfan wiD install
tav officers and we will abo cele-
brate the ?0ta birthday of Had
gyh Entertainment will be pro-
vided by Mac Ricbstone and his
darter Beverly ho will per
form anginal composition in
honor of Israel and '
bs:
May 17- Installation of of-
ficers at Anshei Shotom 1 p.m.
Bootiqoe at 12:30 p.m.
Installating officer will be Helen
Smith, vice-president of Florida
Central Region. Entertainment
by Mildred Bimbaum and her
Note.
WrU-attbeBoTa,Ptb
Theatre. Price include, haZ
transportation. Call
Sheffrin.

Pktared ant are piiaaiati of the
Chapter f Hadasaak Frwnt row left to right< Gohfte Bcraateam. Lee
Vaaafl: Stttm Beck. Henrietta Saahl: Aaa Greenherg. Choi: Claire
Schata. Afire: SrHia Maas. Plnia I af the Lake Worth Chapter
Rear let: to right Soraaa Phaap. Bayatea Rath SiegeL Chat: Rahy
Lkher. West Boratoa nuad-hi far Flareace Feai>: Faaav Sehi
Chat
H AD ASS AH CHAPTERS
The Lake Worth
Mew Boyaua Beach
fiiaarrah hosted a Yad
iGoldeo Hd Award
at the Breaker? HoteL
on March 31. Above COO
far caw arustic table
The centerpieces
the 70th Anm-
. of Hadossak The mono
Tne Past My Heritage: the Fu-
My Chalenge was done
br
Ce
Program
BBtrodocec
the Edna rfibal fc
Mancc BaaaMwf the
who was the hxky
nSt The OfaacsB
signed poster was won br Doro-
thy GOde of the Lee Vassal
StSts Mass. Lake Worth
Chai
.sv
the 70th limim mj of
sah's existence.
Roth Berasteaa of Choi Gsoap
and Hnrold Bcrastea
reared' were awarded
TaWah Chapter of
West Pahs. Beach. A bouquet of
thfk to the TikvsJj Players on
taaang performance of the "Po-
rim Shpaehas at our March
meeting
Education Day on March 28 at
Sholom was informative.
and a real treat: All
this bicaawf of Rose Mat/kin.
Hadassah. who was our guest
speaker. Thanks also to Helen
flu sail in who was responsible
far the enjovable musical inter-
lude.
May 2 Israel
Day celebration at Camp Shalom
at 12:30 pjn. Athletic events.
dancing. bofrtlw and manv sur-
May 2. J, 4 Region cooler
at Clearwater. Call Martha
far details
12 "Pirates of Pen-
it the Royal Palm Dinner
Price includes lunch and
Call Fi
Rose or Regma Faroes
BNAIBRITH WOMEN
The second annual installation
of officers of Olam Chapter, B'aai
B nth Women was held recently
at the Challenger Country Club.
Sylvia Lewis, prominent commu-
nity leader and President-Elect of
Mitzvah Council. B'nai B'rith
Women was the installing officer.
The following officers will serve
the chapter during the 1982-83
vear: President. Miriam Tanner;
Vice Presidents: Administrative.
Jeanette Levine Program,
Gloria Aria and Esther Harkavy;
Fund Raising. Rhona Weiner and
Henrietta Rottenberg: Member-
ship. Edythe Zuckerberg. Fritzi
Columbus; Communications.
Freda Fern; Treasurer, Sue
Shotz: Financial Secretary,
Jeanette Moskowitz; Recording
Secretary. Ethel Lesnkk; Corre-
sponding Secretary, Ella Gold-
farb; Counselor. Anita Opper-

Scbwarz.
Following luncheon and l
stallation a fashion son
held with chapter
mc Shirley Kiev an. Vivian Ne_
Henrietta Rottenberg, Sue!
Lillian Sonkin. Leslie Su.
Sylvia Stern. Shirley Wohj
and Edythe Zuckerberg.
Pictured above Seated I
right) Edythe Zuckerberg,U
Arfa. Fritzi Columbus. Mij
Tanner. Esther Harkavy,
Fern. Jeanette Levine.
lleft to right) Jeanette L
kowiu. Ella Goldfarb, Ethel 1
nick Sylvia Lewis, He__
Rottenberg. Rhona Weiner,!
Shots.
B'NAI BRITH
"Do not separate yourself i
the community." This is i
from Hillel. the sage, in Etk
k$Kk?lk 1U* tfonA?
Tsui
1206-4801 Street
Brooklyn. MY 11219
(212) 871-8100
The onry rorvstops to Israel.
One more reason to choose EL AL
The Chosen Airline.
NON-STOP FROM NEW YORK AND BOSTON/DIRECT FROM CHICAGO AND>


I y.April 30. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
athen 2:5, and will be the
,0f "Where in Hillel are our
en?", the program for the
M of'oum' Chapter, B'aai
i Women, at the Challenger
xy Club Social Hall on
day, May 6, at 12:30 p.m.
will be the closing meeting
L present season and pro-
L to be exciting and informa-
|Guest speakers will be Misa
i Bush, student coordinator
jlel at Florida Atlantic Uni-
fy, and Mr. Jerome Fein-
Chairman for the Palm
j County B'nai B'rith Hillel
dation-
I community is invited to
I and refreshments will be
LABOR ZIONIST
ALLIANCE
POALE ZION
J Labor Zionist Alliance
Zion will hold its annual
Ha-atzmaut Israel
lendence Day celebration on
fcesday, May 5 at 1 p.m. at
(American Savings Bank
I at Century Village.
, Jesse Fuchs will speak on
de Israel."
?d will be the Century
Mandolin Ensemble
by Morris Bell
king a concert of classical
Israeli songs. The vocalist
I Esther Colon A collation
n. All are welcome.
YIDDISH
CULTURE GROUP
CENTURY VILLAGE
[Tuesday, May 4 at 10 am.
! clubhouse auditorium The
jsh Culture Group will cele-
Ithe 34th anniversary of the
I of Israel.
Yiddish Culture Chorus.
ong under the direction of
1 Bimbaum with Dorothy
: at the piano will sing
*l songs for us.
Bernstein, concert
t will once again delight us
"r virtuosity.
FtulFural director, Morris
Wry will say a few words
Israel.
May 11 program of the
Culture Group marks the
V our 1981-82 program
I which also is the 12th
' our existence in Century
This final program will
Mildred Birnbaum and
usical Notes with Mildred
panying on piano.
Lubert, one of our hard
"executive board mem-
I read for us and 'The
1 rr*nds' comprising Lil-
ssler, singer and pianist,
LLorber Phil Herman and
rmkenthal on violins will
M this final program for
ion.
'fOsTams for 1982-83 will
October. This wfll be
'year as the Yiddish Cul-
",n m C.V. and will be
as our Bar Mitzvah
flONEER WOMEN
I EZRATCLUB
I things wUl be happening
I bernor Citizens Center,
forth, on May 5, at 1 p.m.
IHomstein, President of
ft Council will officiate
stalling officer of newly
officers. Members and
""bands are invited. Spe-
'ahments will be served,
Page 11

*.......
.n-nell
HOTEL
cy Kosher
U Course Meals Daily *
"Qiach and
'floflue on Premises *
Lwe Show-Movies *
ciai Diets Served
f" All Year
K'ces
Jeucudave/
BVSfcBiCH
[yjl-wi-iwi
ipic. Israel, Community Concerns. Soviet
ttJ&JaSSVS bookings, contact
attlSSyft! I Shnan' office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
. minly. 832-21211
and there will be an Early Bird
Dues Bonus Raffle.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN OUT
Century Chapter Women's
American ORT, will hold their in-
stallation luncheon on Thursday
May 13, at noon at the Ramada
Inn.
Presidium Estelle Adler and
Sylvia Sommerfield and other
officers will be installed. The
Performers" will present "Der
?l^fo Yk,di-k *"* of
H.M.S.Pinafore" by Gilbert and
Sullivan. This will be an amusing
musical performance. A delicious
lunch will be served. There will be
many lovely prizes. Everyone is
welcome to this most entertain-
ing afternoon. For reservations,
please call Martha Smith or Rose
Weinberg.
Coming Events
June 12 Saturday afternoon
another great musical, "Shenan-
doah" at the Burt Reynolds
lllllllillll
Theatre. Matinee. For
vations call 683-3299 or 686-1635.
Aug. 21 Saturday matinee,
the musical "Godspell" at the
Stage Theatre, all seats $7.50.
We will also have tickets for the
first Saturday show of every
month. For information please
calll Ann Shartsis.
Nov. 2226 Monday to Fri-
day Reservations are being
taken for a Thanksgiving Cruise
to Nassau and Freeport De
Luxe accommodations on the
Amerikanis. A deposit holds a
place. Call Lil Davis.
A New Year's trip of 3-4 days
to Disney World, Chalais,
Suzanne and Once Upon a Stage '
Theatre. More information to
come. Call Lil Davis.
NATIONAL JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE
EMPLOYEES, INC.
South Florida Chapter of the ,
National Jewish Civil Service
Employee., Inc. monthly
meeting is Sunday, May 2 at 2
p.m. at the Weight Watchera Au-
ditorium in the Gun Club Shop-
ping Center of Military Trail and
Gun Club Road, West Palm
Beach. Collation at 1 p.m. prior
to meeting. Members, Friends
and Guests Welcomed. Dr.
George S. Brookman will speak
on the Unconscionable Increases
in Medical Costs and the De-
crease in Benefits of Medicare
and Health Insurances.
The 1982 World's Fair at
Knoxville, Tenn. in October 1982.
Space is limited so get your res-
ervations in early Trip is open
to all members and friends.
For information on the meet-
ings, functions, and the Chapter
please call: Sid Levine, 2557
Emory Drive West Villa 'C,
West Palm Beach, Florida 33406.
Iea;T0
Investment Equity I MLS
Real Estate '**
Don Vogel
REALTOR
Residential-Condominium Investment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Gardens, ft. 33410 Residence 622-4000
ANNOUNCING
CONDO OFFICE BUILDING
FOREST HILL BOULEVARD
SALES INFORMATION
CONTACT: ANN LEIBOVIT
ARTHUR B. LEIBOVIT. REALTOR
232-A ROYAL PALM WAY
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33480
655-7885
pi
you never had it
so good!
you think you know from begets n
cream cheese, it's time you tried
something even better: Soft
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Cream Cheese on a
Lender's* Bagel. Lender's
makes bagels at their
best. Afl of their 11 delicious
frozen varieties have
absolutely no preservatives
and they're certified Kosher.
And nothing could be easier
than toasting a pre-sliced
Lender's Bagel into a crusty, soft-centered treat.
Now to top such a bagel wouldn't
it be stty not to use Phiy? It's the
cream cheese that's spreadin'
ready right from trie refrigerator.
And it's certified Kosher, too,
with a creamy richness that's
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Soft PHILLY aearnCheese
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12
TheJeutsh Flohdian of Palm Beach County
Jewish Funeral
Director Concerned
Why are the caskets so ex
pensive"* Whet does the proess
kwaai servirecriarge ackide? May
I have the funeral service at the
and avoad
jrs
the very rmwri questions that
have been asked of Mark E
Davis.
Mr. Davis is a Licensed Fu-
neral Director m the state of
Florida, and one of a scarce
number of Jewish Funeral Direc-
tors. After serving the Jewish
for the past seven
wch the largest Jewish Fu-
neral Homes m South Florida
and Los .Angeles. CahJorrua. he
has herome accmery aware of the
needs, desires and concerns of the
people he serves.
The general overall reactxm of
the people that Mark Davis has
served over the past year? is that
of total ""r
when presented with the
biB at the time of
feel as rf they
advantage of at a
tine of confusion anf great emo-
tional distress.
Mr Davis is Founder and Pre-
sident of Jewish Graveside
servres. lnc a Funeral Com
peny aimed at lowerm* funeral
costs to the public and offenng
ib int raise ry personal service by
counseling bereaved fmih m
the comfort and secuiki of their
home. therefore, ekminatmg
high-pressure selling m Casket
Showrooms. Mark Davis fa-mry
bebeves m kciing Funereal
Friday.
Large funeral
ments have
factory-like in thear
and in recent years.
reputation of bemg
then- dea rings
famines. The concept of
Graveside Services. Inc s thai of
a highly personal
far below that of Urge
establishments. Concentrauoa on
service, not selling, is the key
Being active in many Jewish
organoauons and guest speaking
Mr Davis keep in touch with the
concerns of the people he
along with offering him an
tiwrity to educate them on
ject often ihowghl of. but rarer*
discussed
Jewish Graveside Services
Inc. offers Funeral Services in all
Palm Beach. Broward and Dade
County Cemeteries, along with
out-of-state shipment throughout
the Caked States. Canada and
Israel.
Who is
Selling the
Saudis?
The FaanaW Ceaaaaankv Seder eoortaaafted by the Jewish <
Center and held the Second Seder night. Thursday. April 8. 1982
the John I Leonard High School was enjoyed by 180 people. Shoi
re a gran? aboat to driak the wine after the blessing.
'I* *rj
aaaaawLa.l Laf f
aaaaaaaiir I
jlA I w
. ^ar^aaal
Carol Klein. Chan-person for Israel Independence Day Celebration to
be held May 2. at Camp Shalom is shown botton right holding her
dnaghter Laura and listening very closely to plans for that day at a
special Committee meeting held at the Jewish Commutniy Center.
Harreen Bertish. Program Director of the Center is standing and
pointing out the many activities being planned for that day for people
of all ages to enjoy
Pauline SneUin left
Lane of the Village Rot
Boynton Bench are J
heaesing their Israel
which they *ill dm
Sunday. May 2 at the 1
dependence Day celebrnau
held at Camp Shalom i
being coordineted by tael
Community Center Tan
will perform at 3 p.m. ud<
vhe everyone to join theai
will be directed by Millie 1
WANTED TO BUY
Signed Oil Paintings.
Dutch Beigium-Nor*egm]
Swedish-Danish-Germjiv]
Hunga- a- Austrian
(Not by Artists Living To
Private Collector
655-3286
.-li-d fro* Pace v
mats Instead, they ought to be
* :


v..:
huge
tnaasts. traders, universities and
other instn utams who nave
become so \erv dependent on
then- share of the Saudi oil loot
Ha\e they gnen any ,twnght
to the unpucataons and <-"*w
lanrnrt i d the partacular Saudi
house of cards were to collapse:
.cat a woald mean to certain
armed forces, to certaaa countries
- Jordan. Pakistan and Syria.
for example, to i
and mstcuuoaa. or to
*^-f-red Ancan
The subsahes drawn by the
SnanVk from the hfebiood of
Western and underdeveloped
nations, the -Hhnirfca now being
paad for by mittinm* of ,>.
employed. by bankrupt indas-
tries and traders, by hungry
Africans and .Asians?
WHEN THE fall of the house
of Sand comes, as it must now
come much sooner than e had
anticipated the fall of the Shah
anil aaeaa. in comparison hke a
minor and p""" *"*a* tremor
rneasured garnet the Sandi
earthquake in the making
The only people who seem to be
anticipating the day of doom are
the senior iHMiiheis of the Sandi
royal famaS Then- real weakh is
already safety stashed away
abroad, far more so than that of
the late *** and in a manner
ahach cannot be challenged by
the new rulers of Saudi Arabia
when tbey emerge
Responsibility for the debacle
when k comes as I have said,
much sooner than even the
bleaker prophets of doom seem to
wuapete wiB rest on many
shoulders in many nations But
an altogether disproportionate
responsibility will rest on the
media projection of the Stirfic
Students Arrested
TEL AVIV IJTAJ -
Several students of the Hebron
Poryterhnion were arrested Tues-
day for stoning a bus transport
rng Israeli soldiers through the
loam. The soldiers aaed tear gas
grenades and fired hato the air to
disperse the Arab youths
When you're 2Jt years old.
cwaithaug m a bottle box or
can a fast game For exploring
Andtastmg
That's why children are
aiaivud m about 90% of all
reported poisonings
Yet parents (and even grand
parents.' go about setting deadly
acie traps, however urrwrttmgry
l1i!hu medicines, detergents
paints, pesoodes m reach of
unsuspecting, curious kids
B you think a child has swal
sowed stxneuung poBonous. you
rrught save a hfe or a throat or a
stomach if you'll remember this
Don't panic.
Do get medical advice
lb induce vomiting or fto give
milk or water may be right Or
dead wrong
Immediately, get out any-
thing that's still m the child*s
mouth Get the container, to
identify toxxnty
Then get on the phone to a
poison control center Or a doc-
tor or the nearest hospital
Keep Syrup of Ipecac around
m case induced vomiting, s
reccanmended It'll saveenfr
calnme
. But the best rr.edxwi
venoon. fore bee 1
of ideas wrne to us at the
address below
When you're 2 you can't
spefl pctsor.
When you're 'he grown
up. you're the .one who has!
know better \
wtw-nmrosrai
Cleaning fluid looks just
like ginger ale when you're 2 :.
i

!


.April 30,1982
The Jewish Floridian ofpalm Bpach ^^
.wish Community Center Senior News 1
Maiitna nil tLu. 1__ a ___
Pel3
Jewish Community Cen-
pprehensive Senior Serv-
er receives funds from a
Grant. Title III of the
Americans Act, awarded
1 .trearn Areawide Council
U5 and the Florida De-
it'of HRS., enabling us
tide transportation for the
disadvantage^ as well as
recreation and educa-
kes
tation is available for
m and over who are un-
use the public transit
0 reach their destination.
rjsh Community Center
iple to nursing homes
jpitals to visit their
, to doctor appointments,
tment centers and shop-
'he grant designates the
serve. Call 689--7700 for
ition.
, Education Classes are
session. Classes are free
open at all times for
fainting Monday 9:30
ology for Everyday Llv-
rlonday 1 p.m. M. Seyler.
[class.
Mind-Sound Body
ay 10 a.m. Learn how to
pre easily with your ail-
cize in the Chairs
Yoga Wednesday 1
come aware of how you
leve your stresses through
breathing.
fading Wednesday 4
nust for anyone with any
hearing problem.
Workshop Thurs-
a.m. Enjoy acquiring
chnique of expressing
l writing.
Workshop Friday
nd Save Coupons (The
efunding) Friday 10
pina Kulzer. Save grocery
by learning the technique
ping with coupons.
Your Car Friday 2
Become knowledgeable
1 mechanics of your car.
Going Programs
I Table Talk for Men -
1 p.m. Joe Green-
oup Leader.
Topics for Thinking
- Tuesday 1 p.m.
kolnik, Group Leader.
ion May 4.
Isessions of Round Table
1 Men and Timely Topics
ing Women are held on
"Tuesday of the month.
r Club Thursday 10
prris Shuken, president.
invites all those interested in
public speaking to join this
group.
Joy Through Movement
Thursday 9:30-11:30 ajn. A
creative activity of dance with
discussions on nutrition, stress,
charm, grace, etc. At Poinci-
ana, Lake Worth, through the
courtesy of the Challenger
Country Club. Fee $8 for eight
lessons. Call 964-1455 for infor-
mation.
Artist of the Month Artists
of the Month for May will be the
JCC Staff. Stop in at the CSSC
Monday through Friday from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. to view the exhibit.
Everyone is invited.
Coming Events
Israel Independence Day
May 2 Sunday Make your
plans to be at Camp Shalom to
celebrate with the entire Jewish
Community. SENIOR OLYM-
PICS are scheduled for 3 p.m. We
are setting up teams for Beach-
ball-Volleyball games and a
Walking Relay Race. Call the
CSSC to register, 689-7700.
One More
Time
The community is invited to
visit the J.C.C.'s "One More
Time" warehouse which is now
open on a permanent basis. Stop
by and browse. We are conven-
iently located at 3420 West 45th
Street, Unit 3, West Palm
Beach and the hours are Monday
through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Donations of furniture, auto-
mobiles, drapes, jewelry and art
are cheerfully accepted. Sorry, no
clothes, we do not have the
room! We also desperately need a
truck in order to continue our free
pickup service. All donations are
tax deductiblewe furnish
appraisals.
A partial list of the current
stock is as follows:
9 Piece Tan Pit Group good
condition a steal at $695.00
7 Piece Pecan Bedroom Set You
must see- $1,200.00
White Dining Room Table plus 4
Chrome Chairs $150.00
1 Set Simmons Trundle Cots
very clean $125.00
Bahama Beds, Sleeper Couches,
Baby Buggy, 3 Speed Bike, 3
Wheel Bike, Dinette plus Two
Chairs, T.V. 'setc.
We Need Volunteers! If you
would like to help, please call
Harold Ochstein at 471-1077.
NOTE: The Office needs 2 or 4
drawer file cabinets for internal
use! Call and we will be happy to
receive them.-30-
MORE THAN A BANK
|Whore You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
658-2265
(ITSPELLS BANK)
Main Office
MFlagler Drive
ralm Beach, FU. 33401
Jj Blvd. Branch
* park. Fla. 33410 '
Forest Hill Branch
1850 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, FU. 33406
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
hber fdic Member Federal Reserve System
JCC Dine-Out and Theatre -
Thorny May 13 Bodo's '
Restaurant 11:30 a.m.; Stage
Company Theatre "Deathtrap^
Pjn-; Members $14.50, Non-
members $17.50.
Fee includes transportation,
^re-payment confirms your res-
689-700 for information.
We Get Letters
Dear Jean:
I was remiss in not acknowl-
edging sooner the monumental
and pleasurable experience that
we derived from Marty Seyler's
class in Psychology at the JCC.
No words can adequately convey
our heartfelt gratitude to Marty
and the JCC for conducting this
valuable program. I know it has
been extremely helpful to both of
us in improving our lives, making
us happier and more understand-
ing in conducting our daily
living. Once again, many thanks
and G-d bless you all.
Sincerely,
Tami and Michael Barsky
GRAICM MANOEl
M4HTMAN MILLEB
ORHNM.
OF (HUGO
Now, Chicago's two
leading Jewish
funeral organizations
have joined in
association with
AT THESE SOUTH
FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
6800 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise)
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2305 West Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach 427-4700
Biscay ne Blvd. at 209th Street
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-6000
In Dade, 945-3939
In Palm Beach, 833-0887
THE MENORAH PRE NEED PLAN.
All the satisfaction, thoughtfulncss
and financial value of pie need planning.
\\m\ The Menorah
=E Pre-NeedPlan.
Swing cnapfii throughout the US and Canada and all South Florida Camattrwt
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Chaptlt in Sunrna. North Miami Batch, D*rfit Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available al no charge.
Jewish Graveside Services
AN ALTERNATIVE TO
HIGH. OVERBURDENING. AND UNNECESSARY
FUNERAL COSTS
All arrangements handled personally.
professionally, and compasionately in the comfort and
security ol your residence or our oflices.
MARK E. DAVIS
Licensed Jewish Funeral Director
BOCA RATON 391-7044
W PALM BCH 838-3663 FT LAUD 428-3066
Serving all Jewish cemeteries in
Broward, Palm Beach, and Dade Counties with
TRADITIONAL, DIGNIFIED GRAVESIDE SERVICES
FROM $795.00 (Including casket)
*Chapel Services Available *Out ol State Transfer
* Pre Arranged Funerals Cemetery Counseling
mW JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. W. Palm Beach 689-7700
GENERATION TO GENERATION
YEA CAMP!!!
If you have not received
your Camp Brochure
in the mail,
please call the JCC!
NOW!
New Summer Programs are here!
REGISTER NOWI


1.4
rdin of Fab* Btock County
Fhdr,
A3^
Note on Israels Independence Recalled
*u the
~\m the
aac arr ^vr-wiia;
Li -^^"_--
Synagogue Ne^s
ONLY L> mop
30C5 -j aaf. oeaaaranuty SOW
icr -*-"-^Tf ise -Je of the
tawanl paccus acc-crc= to its
ecs t=c mjes .= Joyaity
tc xs cwr* r=a.-aK*r aac xs spars.
to sa latent z*rz** and as
-jsoi he thefauare. 1= Israel the
:aemer see* gen :* Jew and the
-i- jesc-:>sc :ae Scate has
rc li peneet of aategncy
BechDarrwi
.:.;: u. :
i Farrr^y Serv.ee :c Tr^nsy \zrl 7*=xu* Israei. l^.'I \
n : at :ae WooaMV Duac Wot Pi. 5+sr-, FJenca
bjaj a Mixarr SJeft wri raaraate the Bat
>..:>f Scrasser
IhMPex; c~ac* sans oBaajhccr of Hewaard aaat Lanae
ara-raw b -- -1347 *-.c_=a; Mi? 131*2 at *
-amdy Sendee. Eaoa '* *-" trap;-: _
Ntxroer Sparer aac-iss Is \ lm To Jew ah
eac :ae yei ULe ac- Traota-g \ lean To Ortho-
ec :; -"at:.:- Ei^- Sacs- 3 : r> i_: -^"Bf Stx~cz r--l
-- Oaaaj Seashhas. on! *"* tat wus The -r-
=* San-ce. AJ are wa*- aMPaaiiola
Iz Israel :he Jew*
ec i_ 'jc sauces and at the
aaa) cane the; are Jew? x every
(hear bodies isc every
thear hearts as do Jew
aaaaahry be abroad In this
-x*re ao diffaeixe
orthodox, reiiapous.
joo-religious
Jew? The anaeat Jewish past
aeomr dose.
e. as it is
; of Books
I bjH
NORMANS. COHEN. M.D.
announces tte relocation
of his offices
for the soto practice of
OBSTETRICS and
GYNECOLOGY
>~-z~ ~: =-e Z-.

= :: i-aotaa.R33*33 5c ~*
|36c-:"-

the fate of the
m the fate of
ad vice vena.
of Israel is only the
of the i attempt pn. its
; the fatfghnem of its
be assured
of the
;oftheexJes Jewry
a tae Dipcira. aad above ail in
t* bbbj peat center?, as already
process of
its Jewish
z*s act
vet
asaccw-xrec
WTTBrXT aaataal bonds
".* .~nn: -* me Diaspora
----nzx ~ tan I ^ j.-'_rtr_.
aeiaer Israel oral saevrve. and
sreaer Jewry at the Diaspora
val sat pens*, by ihaoaii or
aaBacatjaav Apart fraas the
paapheac vrraaa there arcahv
DENTURES
-*- aaa
V -.-
S1104 1*
Slt-Up
SlOpavT.
Reagan
Preside- At
Memorial
LNGfQK
Bf Florida Licensed Oenf.ss
DR. PAUL E. KLEIN. D.D.S.
DR. TERRY A. HORNADAY. D.D.S.
* :-if
1 \ 2 Z f a i -
689-0593
- : : *t; ;; zi-:- ,
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Aitz Chaam Congregation Century Viiiaa,
A Pa^n Beacf Pna 688-a875 Saocat" ser, ceToV_
: ;* se'< ces : '5ar v6X z
**'<** 9 un. |
Congregation Anshwi Emuna
56- Br,nanv U Kmoa Port Defray Baacfi 33401 Phone
*9= ?229 Mam, &.-M- PresaJant Oartr sarncos 8 a *
; r ; aridHo*'da,<9a *"
99-7aj
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 Nora* Fiaotar 0rre West Paan Beacit xik-.*^
8421 Rat*. Howard SHapavOr. toping B. Cohan.
Dr ftcftm) a Shuparman. Proaidem Steeom j
Saooatr.Sarnces-FfKJaySc-
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S rV Fou'T- A.e-j 3oca Raror- 33432 PtmmI
3900 Raocx Merte E. So^er Can-y Uartm Rose" Saobai1
ices Fnday 815 p.m Saturday 915 n Torati S.;. |
Snger Sabbath mornrfw r**ices K>30 a m
Tpmpte Sinai
. St Pauls Episcopal '38 S Swwon A.e rj
waakng adO'ess 200* s N i bireef Oeway Beach. 33444
Sa">ue- Srer Pres-Oeft Bernaro Eiish Friday se'.'ces
Terroie Beth Torah
at St. David's 1 the Pines Eotacopal RabaaL Fc#est Ha BM. \
vw.angion Trace Wast Parn Baaoh. labano adOaaa:ii25 Jack Pawl
west Pam Beach 33211. Rabbi Edwatd Com Caroor rwchoaa I
P>esident Ronrwe Kramer i793-270O. SaDbath serwee Fnaay at 8:15pm
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L Levne Cantor Rn? Shore Barbara
PresKient 1407 uth Lane Lake t,zr-' = 33463 Phor* 1
7778 Services Friday evenmpa at 8 pjn. Meeting at 11
Catherine s Gree Orthodoi Church Sooav HaH 400C rVasNraaa]
Rd at Souther-' Bivd____
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC 8900 Boca Wast G;aoes Roadm
*es: el Boca Turnpike. The F'ee Synagogue P0 601 3. B.
=ato-33432 Phone 368-1600 391 1111 Rabtx Be-iarnnflosay
Saboath services. Fnoay at 8 15 p -
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
"4\ 3:-e- -aes^iid.wVV Pa'm Bea^h Fi 33411 Raoo Joaatj
Soe ser Phone 689-9400 President. Samuel Eisenfe a
Temole Beth El
2815 North Fisgier Drive. West Pam Beach 33407 t*xjne:
Rabbi Howard j Hirsch Cantor Eia*ne Srtaptro
S^atoair. Evening Sennce at 8 15 r m m
The Sanctuary Saturday murrwg at 930 am Daily Mmyan at M
a- Sunoay ano Legal Holidays at 9 00am
Congregation Anshei Shoiom
- Urove Street. West Pahs Bwacb J3409
fcoars a.a.ui pm. Rabn Ha*rr 7. Sew.
N*ktor Services only & a a. khz &J0
p an. late services t> 15 p m. fnaloa,, ^, ,
a m.. 6 pm Mincha followed krv Sbrw^a
6M-3212*!
Cantor Mo
Fnday 30ia.l
it Saturday. 1
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beech
MCaaeaaealBBaa Chain ; s -ece-a -. =-.-:- B*i.-']
-*-4622 Rabbi Awom L Drazwt Sabbath se'-ces f"
i 'i : Saturday 9 a "
Temple Beth Shoiom
1 N Sfeet Lane Worth 33460 Phone 565-5020'
Emanu &senberg Cantor Jacob Eaaan Services Mondays 1
TNjrsday at&iSaT- Fiaay at 815 c r- Saturday at 9 a -
Temple Beth David
*rw""",*u' Presbylatiee Charda. 10410 N Mibt*- Trad.
"* Garaeas. Oftk* at mi Nwnaaake Bhvl North
rvrwca.Pwoar **5-:i 34 Rabaa WaTaaai Itarwar Caator Earl
**",s^^thr>x^FrMyaS|Kafc.Sataway lOaJa.
Templ Beth Shoioen
m G Beaa Glade 33430 Cartor Jack States*!
s*-"Ces. Fndav at 8 30 p m
Temple B'nai Jacob
a toates PiiebjUeiaaffl Charrh. US .Jeaaawb Dm*
Teaaawr Beaa Jereb Plwaadaat aareb Fraatl
*****4 Sabbath xrrm Fraoav at pm. Sataedev at S
^^lwarsaaTsMam
8 nai Torah Congregation
Wa- .e-* Saoa-m sarwxas. Fnoay *paa.Safcrcay WBi
s?l!2!t Em*m V^ny Hebrew Cortgregatio" j
1^ *"* 'maex l aaa Daarsa Baaca 33*0) Panne ****,,
.Sabba:-*3
~ : ~ T i
I 13-
man _
%tbaroa at 9 aaa. Party
T<
"iCNor* Coaaaty Pjo,,^
y01 Oaw Cantor |
334eO Phone
832^


8y, April 30,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Dead at Age 76
Montor Was Pillar in
Edifice of Jewish State
IeW YORK (JTA) -
try Montor who worked
Uy with David Ben-Gurion
JGolda Meir in theyeare prior
[and immediately after the
Riding of the State of Israel,
| who was one of the most in-
itial Jewish leaders in the
J States during that period,
, of leukemia in Hadassah
oital in Jerusalem. He was 76
j old. Kor the past 25 years,
made his home in Rome and
bsalem.
dynamic and sometimes
oversial figure on that
erican Jewish scene, Montor
l a prime mover in the estab-
nent of the United Jewish
and the chief architect
founder of the Israel Bond
nization.
LTHOUGH HE was widely
cted for his vision and inno-
methods, Montor was at
considered a thorn in the
I of the Jewish establishment
kuse of the zeal with which he
tfat increased funds for Israel.
[effectiveness as an advocate
pe primacy of Israel as a new
for the survivors of the
aust often placed him in the
| of a leading spokesman for
I as it stood on the threshold
dependence.
lontor's influence was fre-
ptly felt. One example of this
| place in July, 1945 when
r/Gurion, who was later to be-
Israel's first Premier, was
p United States, and called
Aontor to help him obtain
ort for the Haganah, the
m community's defense or-
kation. Within 24 hours
|tor assembled some 40 of the
ost Jewish business leaders
| across the country.
ev met with Ben-Gurion at
ome of New York industrial-
Rudolf Sonneborn. Out of
meeting emerged an organi-
P informally known as the
Ineborn Group" which chan-
1 supplies and equipment for
lucleusof Israels defense in-
|RN IN Nova Scotia, he was
pt to the United States at
e of two. He grew up in
burgh and in Steubenville,
A scholarship gained him
Psion to the University of
pan and Hebrew Union
(the school for Reform
925, Montor moved to New
Iwhere he was hired as assis-
f^tor of the New Palestine,
r'lnal organ of the Zionist
paation of America. He
fluently joined the United
pe Appeal as its publicity
F In 1937, he was named
|t>ve director of that organi-
T which raised funds for im-
ll>n. settlement and land
** in Israel.
"tor retired as cheif execu-
|cer of the Israel Bond Or-
rn May, 1955. He
LW u shortly thereaf-
fn he established a con-
T. Jiance company, Finan-
l,nH Tre' With "inches in
[and lurin.
ASSESSING Mentor's
S n ISrael' Prime
* "en-Gurion, once ad-
J"K celebration of the
|nnwersary of State df Is-
fnds in Philadelphia in
Jui !! I*""* a8ked to
fcn'l0',1*" individuals
pspons.ble for the creation
tan. f lsrae1' Henry
tee'wouidbeneartne
|modeerSTie80ftencame
lratest home in Bayside,
'on7rom,hta,ngreaterco-
iro"i the Jewish com-
Henry Montor
munity and enlist American
public support for the establish-
ment of the Jewish state.
Early in 1948, only months be-
fore Great Britain was due to
give up her League of Nations
mandate over Palestine, Montor
was again cast in a decisive role.
To defend Jewish settlements
facing mounting Arab attacks,
Ben-Gurion sent Golda Meir
(then still known as Golda Myer-
son) to the United States on an
urgent mission to obtain funds
for the purchase of arms. Montor
was asked to meet and advise
her. He made it possible for Mrs.
Meir to address her plea to
American Jewish leaders then
ZOA Plans
Regional
Conference
Members of the Southeast
Region of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America will join,
together on May 2 at the Boca
Sheraton for a one day confer-
ence, announced Allan Taffet,
region president.
The conference, "Zionism for
the Future-Look Ahead to
Tomorrow," will be highlighted
by keynote speaker Rabbi Irving
Lehrman of Temple Emanu-EL
Milton Gold, president, Palm
Beach Chapter, and Anne
Rosenthal of the Hallandale-
1 lolly wood Chapter, will lead the
panel discussions, and Dr.
Michael Leinwand, regional exec-
utive director will close the con-
ference.
A pre-conference cocktail party
is scheduled for May 1 at Boca
West.
meeting in Chicago. In response
to her dramatic appeal, Jewish
communities raised a record $50
million in less than two weeks.
IN THE pre-statehood period,
Montor established the Indepen-
dent Jewish Press Service and
the Palcor News Agency to as-f
sure a greater flow of news from ;
the Jewish community in Pales- *
tine to the United States and
other parts of the world.
In the closing weeks of 1038
Montor was a leading fieure to-
gether with Dr. Abba Hillel
Silver, Edward M.M. Warburg
and Rabbi Jonah B. Wise in the
negotiations culminating in the
founding of the United Jewish
Appeal.
With encouragement from
Golda Meir, who was Minister of
Labor at the time, and Eliezer
Kaplan, Minister of Finance,
Montor laid the groundwork for
the flotation of the first Israel
Bond issue in the United States.
The plan was endorsed by a
group of 50 top American Jewish
leaders who were asked to come
to Jerusalem to meet with Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion in Septem-
ber of that year.
,L^
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
PALM BEACH
832-0211
WAND
'.It A
ACKACIMC
1201 NE45 STRftET
FORT LAUDERDALE
JfWfSH FAMftr AMD CHILDKM'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
'
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Manial counseling
Poreni-child conflicts
, Personal problems
Privpte Offices:
241 lOkeecfiobee Blvd.
Weit Palm Beach, Flo. 3340
Telephone: 684 1991
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Chances ant, your precious gems and jewelry
tiave increased in value significantly since
they were last appraised. Should you ex-
perience a theft or loss and make an insurance
claim, you may not be able to recover the lull
value of your jewelry.
Protect yourself by updating your appraisal
with our convenient "while you wait" appraisal
service. We olfer complete security our suite
of offices is located in the Gullstream Bank
Building in Boca Raton.
Bonded s appraisals are guaranteed accurate,
and are honored by all major insurance com-
panies. Photographs of your valuables can be
provided while you wait. We are third
generation gemologists, with 63 years of ex-
perience in the tine jewelry business. Why not
call us today tor an appointment? And put
your mind at ease.
The Bonded Jewelry Center is
Eleased to announce the opening of a
rokerage office in Boca Raton.
Florida. Our modern suite of offices
and private conference rooms in the
new Gullstream Bank Building is
. fully equipped to handle the pur-
chase, sale and appraisal of diamon-
ds, fine estate jewelry and art objec
objects.
Bonded has been one of the Mid-
Atlantic region's largest, most com-
plete jewelry stores since 1920. And
now. with our new Florida location,
we are better prepared than ever
before to assist you in all of your
jeweiry transactions. Visit us soon
in Pikesville or Boca Raton.
Stanley and Jack Brown t
BONDED
JEVvElRY CENTER
A Maryland Landmark Siiwm min
1 Maryland landmark Since two .'3rd Generation
y.z. (Sonny) Goldberg Baltimore Office
Arthur Bleier 1501 Reisterstown Rd
Jack Brown Pikesville
Suite 204, Gullstream Bank Building
2000 Glades Road (195 at Glades Rd.)
Boca Raton Florida 33432
Phone/305-368-6400 Broward.427-5401
3$fo*JSlf"
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Ship* of Panamanian and Liberien Registry


* r% -
Page 16
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, \\
"Like it. I got it at Marshalls."
"Shopping at Marshalls means never
having to wait for sales on famous name
fashions and accessories for everyone
in my family. I consistently save
20% to 60% on department
and specialty store regular
prices. The selection is fan-
tasticand always changing.
My husband's shirts and
ties, my kid's sneakers and
jeans, our sheets, towels
and blankets and practically
my whole wardrobe
comes from Marshalls.
And I never worry
about quality...!
find the same brand
names I've
always trusted,
and the newest
style-makers, too."
Come see Marshalls
and compare for
yourself. When
it comes to
quality, selection
and big savings
every day,
no one does
it quite
like Marshalls.

'Brand Names for Less!
. MIAMI: So. Dixie Highway (U.S. 1) at intersection ot 160th Street (adi to Service Merrhnrti>\ u... -.. ,ntroi
stland Mall (adj. to Service Merchandise) HOLLYWOOD: Rt. 441 at \mm^SffinSSSSSi 2uW* 103rd S,reet' Jof Palmetto Expressway across^
W 57th Street (near Commercial Blvd.) WEST PALM BEACH: MilitaryTraTaSS 8 S2i!"" Me'chandise TAMARAC: University Drive at inters**-
i iciocvuuii OI UKeeCnODee Boil fiuarrl in lh ai~~ t.;i Cknnn;n/< Pontftr


Full Text
.MavM.1982
in the Book Shelf
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page7-B
Sachar Book Sheds New Light on Mideast History
l and Israel by How
M. Sachar, New
k- Richard Marek
ublishers, 1981, 384
ip. $19.95.
I SEYMOUR B. LIEBMAN
mts in the Middle East are
Ijor importance to our nation
as to the Jews. Newspap-
^ columns to the reporting
events as well as editoral-
Too often, background
is missing, and opinons
.pressed without consider-
of the causes that brought
events. Often the back-
material is omitted be-
has aged with time.
must be grateful to histpr-
fwho resuscitate "aged"
il as well as filling in the
I of the material that waa
oked or unknown at the
the events. Howard M.
Sachara "Egypt and Israel" has
brought to our attention facts
that produce new or additional
insights and perceptions to the
events of the past, a more thor-
ough understanding of the pre-
sent, and a hope for a better
future.
BEGINNING with the politi-
cal history of Egypt from the
18th to the 20th century and
England's domination of the
nation, he proceeds to King
Farouk, Nasser and Sadat. Inter-
woven in this readable account is
the depiction of the attitudes of
Egyptians during the royal per-
iod and the revolutionary period
to Zionism, Palestine, Arabism,
Pan-Arabism, Egyptian Jews,
and the Jewish State.
Sachar describes the life of
Egyptian Jews who were "in
Egypt" but not "of Egypt."
They constituted a middle class
community owning some of the
largest shops in Cairo, and ser-
ving as lawyers, doctors and ex-
ecutives in the banking system.
Until 1940, their dual cultural
allegiance (to Zionism and
Egypt! "hardly ever involved
emigration to Palestine."
The Zionists were only vaguely
aware of the depths of the grow-
ing Egyptian national feeling
even as the Egyptians failed to i
gauge the ultimate goals of Zion-
ism. On the eve of World War II,
King Farouk displayed his anti-
Jewish xenophobia and a militant
pan-Arabism. Nasser later outdid
Farouk, but the lesson to the
masses of Egyptians was clear
all their leaders were anti-Jewish.
AFTER EGYPT'8 defeats in
1949 and 1956, Egypt gave sanc-
tuary to the fedayeen and aided
them in attacking Israeli settle-
ments. Sachar does not eleborate
on the question whether Egypt-
ians are Arabs. Nasser and Sadat
stressed Pan-Arabism because
they had grandiose goals of being
rule of the Arab world.
Sachar reports that in 1955,
"the Jewish State was equated
with imperialism" by
, Nasser, "and with the traditional
hatred of Arabs and Islam." One
of the questions is whether
Egyptians can forget the tirade
of hate against Jews to which
they were exposed for almost
fifty years.
The Pinchas Lavon affair is
revealed in all its ghastly comedy
of committee reports on com-
mittee reports and Ben-Gurion's
fall because of his abuse of the
"Spy Game." The political situ-
ation under the Labor party and
under Begin are discussed but
not at great length.
The return of the Sinai has cost
Israel billions of dollars and the
loss of 24 per cent of its oil sup-
plies. Between 1977 and 1979,
Egypt earned $500 million from
the oil fields. The problems of
nurturing a Palestinian entity to
self-government in the West
Bank and Gaza, the revived
Egyptian toleration and benevol-
ence of Jews, and the task of
modernizing the nation and over-
coming domestic and economic
problems are presented.
THE AUTHOR reports on a
touching scene at El Ariah in
1979 when a group of Egyptian
wounded veterans and a like
number of Israeli wounded vets
met in order "to humanize" the
surrender of El Arish and the
parts of the Sinai.
It was to be a display of
"sulkh, a peace far deeper than
the perfunctionary Arab salaam
and denoting a more authentic
reconciliation." The two-page ac-
count is highly emotional; and
the meeting may augur more for
peace than the written agree-
ments, appendices and letters.
"Egypt and Israel" is "must"
reading for all who seek data on
the Middle East.
rickle' of Nazi War Criminals In U.S. to be Deported
tEW YORK The di- Ryan, has told the World
of the Justice De- Jewish Congress that he
bnent's Office of Special expects that "the months
stigations, Alan A. ahead" will bring the first
deportations
#
South
PabnBemeh
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499-8000
Ml W. ATLANTIC AVE.
DCUUY BEACH, FLA. 33445
JOSEPH RUBIN, F.D.
THE FAMILV PROTECTION PLAN
*0U PIR.NEED FUNEIML MKMiRAM)
of Nazi war
criminals hiding in the
United States, but that
when the process begins "it
will be a trickle, not a tor-
rent."
Ryan made this disclosure at a
recent meeting with the North
American Branch of the WJC
Anti-Semitism Commission in
New York. He placed the failure
to deport Nazi criminals till now
on the "complex and terribly
time-consuming system of ap-
peals and hearings" which "en-
courages and rewards delay."
THE OFFICE of Special In-
vestigatons was established in
1979 by the Attorney General to
take legal action against former
Nazis and collaborators current
ly residing in this country who
had engaged in persecution
during the years 1933-1945. The
Office has investigated over 500
people and having won all cases it
had previously tried, has brought
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The Menorah
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Mmorah Chaplt Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.
to court some 18 additional cases
for trial in the months ahead.
Specifically targeted for inves-
tigation, Ryan stated, were,
"perpetrators of the Holocaust
concentration camp staff, auxil-
iary storm troopers, SS murder-
ers and government officials
who were specifically ineligible to
enter the United States under the
law" but succeeded in entering
the country by misrepresenting
their whereabouts and activities
during the War years.
Ryan reported that important
breakthroughs had been made in
engendering the cooperation of
East European government in the
investigative work. He revealed
in this connection that during a
recent visit to Moscow he had
negotiated the first agreement
ever allowing the American gov-
ernment to take testimony from
Soviet citizens.
THIS HAD resulted in receipt
of videotaped depositions of 75
Soviet witnesses which have al-
ready been used in several court
cases. He also noted that the full
cooperation of the government of
Poland continues in force despite
the imposition of martial law. He
informed the WJC Commission
that next month he will meet for
the first time with officials of
East Germany and Czechoslova-
kia in an attempt to secure their
assistance as well.

WANTED TO BUY
Signed Oil Paintings. Polish-
Dutch-Belgium-Norwegian-
Swedish-Danish-German-
Hungarian-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living Today)
Private Collector
055-3286
Jewish Graveside Services
AN ALTERNATIVE TO
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All arrangements handled personally.
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MARK E. DAVIS
Licensed Jewish Funeral Director
BOCA RATON
PALM BCH 838-3663
391 7044
FT LAUD
W PALM BCH 838-3663 FT LAUD 428 3066
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now. with our new Florida location,
we a.e better prepared than ever
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jeweir/ transactions. Visit us soon
jtn Pikesville or Boca Raton.
Stanley and Jack Brown s
BONDED
lEWflfY CENTER
And put
A Maryland landmark Since I9n J3rd Generation
y.z. (Sonny) Goldberg Baltimore Office
Arthur Bleier 1501 Reisterstown Rd
Jack Brown Pikesville
Suite 204. Gullstream Bank Building
2000 Gladea Road (I 95 at Glades Rd.)
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
Phone/305-368 6400 Broward/427 5401
Xi?>yy>W*$Q0$S&&V#
,.,............................. /_...... ....,"


rugv iv
bbbbbbVbMbbbi
Page 6-A
The Jewish Ftoridkn Rridy.M^iil
Organizations In The News
BNAIBRJTH
TV Tel-Aviv Lodge No- 3*15
of B mi B nth wiD bold its next
mwthvg on Wednesday. May 19.
at7:30pjn.
It will be held at The Kirklane
Elementary School located on
Purdy Lane. East of Military
Trai.
Oar bsjbb for the evening
wfll be Mr. Brace Daniels of the
Federation who wH
anfj-Sernitiam,
B aai B rkh Lodge So. 3041
Ll. Coi- Netanyahu of
Beach will preaent an
program of marwl mask. Toes-
day. May 18. 8 pa at the Senior
Citizen's Center. Dixie Highway
at 2nd Avenue North in Lake
Worth. The theme is uamd on
tr rviiit c hainrtii legend:
"The Saves
Golden Banana"
Moaic: Judith K. and Ira Eis-
ria B Teschner or Syhria MoatnL
gifts were also presented to Ann
and Ruth in appreciation of their
serving so ably on the Presidium.
Fanny wfll continue to serve on
the Board as Administrative
Advisor.
Plans are in the process- of
being completed for a 3-day
hoUriay at the Boca Raton Hotel
and Country Crab for June 23-25.
For details watch bulletin boards
or call Fanny Schwartz. Yetta
Komroff or Ann Greenberg.
The Officers and Board of Chai
Group wish all a healthy fun-
filled summer and are looking
forward to the start of another
fruitful year for Hadassah in
September. Shalom!
Herd Cab of 1
Na-Aaaat wfll bold a
and Card Party at the
Great Watt. Century Corners.
May 30. 11:30 am.. $5.50 per
person
call Hannah Sen
or Charney Qatar.
HADASSAH
Feneka.
Cantor Nicholas
Soprano Elaine
Frank. Tenor Lee rQeaaan-
Chard Gronp: Diane Kamer.
Nmi Montx. Roaahe Pomerantx.
HBy Grnaaniaii Sandy Cohen.
Saul Goldman. Ronnie Kramer.
Cheryl Kramer. Harold I
laid Fried
David Srhanmri Saul
Rabbi Edward Cohn.
The above are mmtbeis of
Temple m Beth Torah in
WenfagjMl
OrchestraT iiiali:
Cdast. Henry Efanan: Vathv
ms: Norman Bauer Dorothy
Horownx. Bess Simon:
Irving Bloom. Harrast.
Afiyah II fun! wfll hold
their final "g for Steal year
1961-82 at Temple Beth Sholom.
North A St-. Lake Worth, at 1
pm Thursday. May 27 Helen
Smith. Vice President of the
Sooth-East Region wfll install
the following officers for the year
1982-83: Cure Schatx. Presi-
dent: Yetta Herd and Evelyn
Lewis. Program Vice Presidents.
Sophia Jacobean. Fduratinn Vice
President: Bitty Charney. Mem-
bership Vice President. Janet
Howrihug. Recording Secretary:
Dora Akman. Corresponding
Secretary: Jean Schlenoff. Fi-
nancial Secretary and SyRia
Wei-berg, Treasurer.
A report on the Tniiilunat
Conference held in Cleat water on
May 2. 3 and 4 wfll be given bv
Helen Smith Yeua Here! has
prepared A Tribute to Oar Yid-
deshe Mommas in song and
story" to be pet foi mad by Ger-
trude Reach and Snairy Haiperc
accompsaned by Fanaae Gi
berg on the
ad Card Partv
to be head on Jane 3 at Temple
Beth Sholom and a Tin* to the
1982 World's Far an Oct. 10-21.
Henry rxsaen. formerly first
Cellar with the London Sym-
phony Orchestra. Rovai Albert
Hatt. and Accompanat to
renowned \ c
Gigb. Richard Ta
He is the cousac of world
MBhaEamanJ
Dorothy Horowmx i iinilj
perfanma with the Pake Beach
Symphony Orchestra.
Cans
Snal meetmg for fiscal 1901-82 a
the Socad Hal of the (^ancnger
Conntry Can on Tanraday. May
I
year 1982-83 wfll be astaOed by
Dorothy Mofsoa Kaye. Vke
Florida Central Region
Yunnan with the
Symphony Orchestra.
Shores Wet see. fonualj per-
formed wnh the Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra
Frst Rath SageL Freda
wdl known and
n the Pake III aim for
and with his own I
Far further
Lester Levy
Bhd.Pake
PIONEEB WOMEN
ea Ala dan PT i i n
seen wil hold thdr next regu
IHag on Wednesday. May
9:30 am- a the
Ann Greenberg.
1 erner Vice
taanmi
Meyerson. Vice President Edu-
catioa Sehna Brown: Record
ag Secretary Ann .Aronson.
Corresponding Secretary -
Clare Meveraoa: Fmancia! Sec-
retana Hflda "baa
Banchc Kane: Treasnrer -
Yeua KomrofX-
Fanny Schwaru and Bath
Sagd attended the Florida Cen-
tral Region Ciaf...... a Clear
water from May 2-* Roth wfll re-
port an this conference at the
Oa Aprfl 28 the Board Mem-
bers honore
Ann Greenberg. Fi
at a
Aug. 25-Sept 1 h33
68th National C^vrntiook?
rusalem. Call Tourism ChdnJ
Fran Berliner for mfcrnntioj"*]
AMERICAN 0*7
TWNarthPaaaBtedir
Beam,
- Wanes'
The Lee Vaafl Group of the
Lake Worth Chapter of Hade*
ah. will hold their find meeting
of the season, at Senior Citizen's
Center. 2nd Avenue, and Dixie
Highway. Lake Worth, on
Wednesday. May 26. at 12:30
p.m.
We wfll have our installation of
officers for 1982-1983 year con-
ducted by Dorothy Kaye, Vice
President of the Florida Central
Region of Haassah. At this tune.
we are also honoring Life Mem-
bers and Associates. Our Woman
of the Year wfll be named and for
entertainment, our own Lee Vas-
sd Players wfll present a skit
Legacy of Laughter." compiled
by Ebie Sokoff of Z Hava Group
of the Palm Beach Chapter.
Members. Friends and guests
are invited to the Mini Lunch
prepared by our ladies.
CaD for car pools. For informa-
tion cal 967-2912.
Bee Forrest
axes Chairman; Corresponding
Secretary. Flora Schwartz; Re-
cording Secretary, Syddle Bec-
ker; Financial Secretary. Gloria
Werner. Education Vice Presi-
dent, Augusta Stemhardt; Fund-
Raising Vice President, Lillian
Schack: Membership Vice Presi-
' dent. Dorothy Lieberman: Pro-
gram Vice President, Lillian Yd-
owiu: Treasurer. Bess Pearl;
Executive Vice President, Mae
Podwol: President. Lulu Kahn.
The Kanars will present a pro-
gram of folk dancing with
audience participation.
May 16 Boutique (new items)
and Cake Sale. 10 a.m.. at Dover,
Century Village, between
Buildings B & C. For details,
contact Bertha Rubin or Fran
Bisom.
Forrest who Na^gl
Pjwdent d American \&1
Ctusnnmn of Women, AnS
through Training. Mrs. FopJ
at home as organizer and saobJ
woman, and has hdped tcididI
op a national campaign toc^n
parental and community^
tades *ont vocatiS
education. She has seen OR?
schools m Watern EuZ
North Africa, Israel, and l2|
America.
The entertainment for
luncheon wfll be provided b>
Cantor Rita Shore and her be I
band Ira Shore. Mrs. Shorn
currently serving as Cantor i\
Temple Jodea in West ha]
Beach. Mr. Shore accompua
his wife on the piano.
This gam luncheon is the 6o I
of a most exciting and success* |
year for the North Palm Be*i
County Region of W A0RT.
W. Pahn Beach Had
oseoh holds as dosing meeting of
the season on Wednesday. May
19.12:30 pm.. at Ansbei Sholom.
The following officers for 1982-83
wfll be installed by Gladys Bis-
nuer. Shalom Hadassah Associ-
ANNOUNCING
CONDO OFFICE BUILDING
FOREST HILL BOULEVARD
SALES INFORMATION
CONTACT: ANN LEIBOVIT
ARTHUR B. LEIBOVIT, REALTOR
232-A ROYAL PALM WAY
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA 33480
655-7885
lev aid.
wfll be a
ate to I
are
V
M
Trib-
Contact Svt-
DuBey. Fritxi Fox. i
Shotx. Fanny was
a plaque -m an-
DaTBCaaXlOB Of BtT QPVOCaQO 4bDQ
ootstandmg kadership oa
of Choi Hadaeaah.- Ac
The Ten I.ost Qlarts of Israel?
WeJu^J ft"$ ^ S !he Mon ^ ^^ ,aid C-*H to being
JriWL^m t,fr 35!f:odand ,n rhe ,6's- ^nj i much
to tneir hking. and senled there
Scotla3?nv^,lShed- !Ke !^5 "^Hirnedlv discovered one of
Scotland\> most ranxHis pleasures. J&tB Rare Scotch. Carerullv
JTKier t s htxome the tavonte notch here ,n Amencrierve
he startT, r^t' SS! ""fr"**' ~ ^*nrrul s,P .nil see
tne stan of a tradition that will never be lost.
("-xraanaMSoocrM**., CSKW
Das
)&B.Itwhisper5.


,y, May 14.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Try Your Luck on This One
jpon receiving the mimeographed sheet of math problems,
the reporter of this story, a chronic victim of math anxiety,
sustained an immediate attack. Not only did she not understand
the problems, she did not understand the(solutions, thus main-
taining an unblemished record of math ineptitude.
Linda has $245 in dimes and quarters. She has three more
quarters than dimes. Find the number she has of each kind of
coin.
The minute hand and hour hand of a clock are together at
exactly 12 o'clock. Between 12 o'clock midnight and twelve
o'clock noon, how many times are the minute hand and the hour
hand of a clock at right angles to each other?
Answer No. 1: seven quarters, four dimes. Answer No. 2: 22.
The Fear of Figuring
Continued from Page 2
roach for the Hopkins audience,
Kogelman handed out a
neographed sheet with two
i problems. Allowing time to
prk the problems, he then called
r answers and particularly, how
I answers were reached.
[THE FIRST problem looked
pspiciously like an algebra word
WHO. But though several peo-
* in the audience figured out
correct answer, only one of
pern used the algebraic method.
' rest applied various inge-
knis methods, to Dr. Kogel-
n's delight. He said that as
""I as you arrive at the correct
". whatever method you
use is okay.
The final step to overcoming
math anxiety, Dr. Kogelman
observed, is to go back and learn
all those math rules you've for-
gotten.
"Start with the last thing you
didn't understand," he said,
noting that for most people, htat
means fractions. "Math
knowledge is cumulative," he
continued, "so you have to
relearn fraction, decimals and
percentages if you've forgotten.
All Publication Rights
Reserved
Gail Rubin Memorial
JEW Y0RK A nature re-
Ve .an- wildlife sanctuary
a in memory of Gail Rubin,
distinguished photographer
' was murdered by the PLO,
recently dedicated at Ein
pK near Haifa, Israel.
|Mrs. Estelle Rubin waa guest
Vhonor at the dedication of the
E? whlch has een funded by
fmbers of the food industry
JNew York, with which her hus-
PM was associated.
Pg> Dmnbrov, senior vice-
*'dent of Krasdale Foods, and
the recipient of JNF's Tree of
Life award, was also present. p
the dedication, the highlight of
a special tour of Israel by a large
delegation from the food indus-
try.
The sanctuary is being created
by the Jewish National Fund as a
refuge for migratory birds and a
shelter for indigenous animals,
many of whom Gail Rubin photo-
graphed for exhibitions shown all
over the world.
Gail Rubin was killed on the
beach at Magan Michael nature
sanctuary on March 11,1978.
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
DOndS aftAr mat..-,?.,
Israel
s after maturity.
wael must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
iS!rJIature bords Into new bonds or file with
ine Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
659-1445
Page3-B
!ds Fd to Have Contraception Choice
NEW YORK The
American Jewish Congress
says it is strongly opposed
to the so-called "squeal"
rule that would require fed-
erally-funded family plan-
ning clinics to notify par-
ents when a minor receives
prescription contracep-
tives.
The organization predicts that
25 percent of teen-agers who now
use the clinics would boycott
them while continuing then-
sexual activities, thereby boost-
ing the incidence of unintended
pregnancies and abortions.
In a strongly-worded letter to
Marjory Mecklenburg, acting
deputy assistant secretary for
population affairs in the U.S. De-
partment of Health and Human
Services, AJCongress took ex-
ception to the department's pro-
posed regulations that would re-
quire parental notification by
clinic personnel.
IN THE view of the AJCon-
gress, "reproductive freedom is a
fundamental right, grounded in
the most basic notions of per-
sonal privacy, individual in-
tegrity and religious liberty," as-
serted Nathan Z. Dershowitz,
director of the organization's
Commission on Law and Social
Action, who signed the letter to
Mecklenburg. The proposed
notification "would directly and
improperly inject the federal
government into issues which are
fundamentally private," he
added.
Dershowitz noted that the pro-
posed rules "blatantly con-
travene the letter and spirit" of
current federal law which is
aimed at encouraging wider use
of government-funded family
planning facilities.
The AJCongress letter said it
is "reassured" by the results of a
survey showing that more than
half of the teenagers now attend-
ing family clinics nationwide do
so with their parents' knowledge.
But it indicated it was concerned
about those youngsters, consti-
tuting a quarter of ail those who
use the clinics, who said they
would not come if their parents
had to be notified.
"SQUEALING" on teen-agers
"insensitive and irresponsi-
ble, the letter stated. Although
some youngsters might forgo
sexual activity, many more
would simply continue to be
sexually active but would rely on
far less effective non-prescription
contraceptive techniques, it de-
clared.
The letter said AJCongress
supports the current language of
the law which calls for federally-
funded clinics to "encourage"
minors who come to them for as-
sistance to involve their parents
but does not force the clinic per-
sonnel to notify parents if the
youngsters refuse to do so.
Plaque Memorializes German School Children
BONN (JTA) A plaque in memory of 20 Jewish
school children who were murdered by the Nazis after
having been subjected to inhuman medical experiments,
was dedicated in Hamburg. Wolfgang Tarnowski, the
city's senior official for cultural affairs, denounced the
crime as one of the most brutal of the Nazi regime.
One of the murderers is still alive, Arnold Strippel, the
SS official said to have ordered the children put to death.
The children were hanged on April 20,1945, shortly before
Germany surrendered in order to cover up the effects of
the experiment.
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Page6-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frid*y,M
yid
Secretary General Says
AJCongress Testimony
Withdrawal 'Significant' Unemployment Comp Recommended
IIMCII1VPTAM __ _______ ..._-L_ .,..,.11,. 1.. uu .
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTAl
Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar said that the
Goal Israeli withdrawal from the
Sinai is a significant and con-
structive development.
In a statement issued here by
bis spokesman, the Secretary
General added: "It is now essen-
tial to seek to resolve the other
principal aspects of the Middle
East problem, so that a compre-
hensive, just and lasting settle-
ment is attained."
The Secretary General also
issued a report on the condition
of the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon iL'NIFILi. He
said in the report that the situa-
tion in the area "has remained
extremely volatile and that ten-
sions continue in that region.
"While the arrangements for
the ceasefire in southern Lebanon
which came into effect in July.
1981 have generally held, un-
resolved tensions have led to the
very real danger of widespread
hostilities being sparked in the
area. It was for this reason, in
particular, that 1 learned wan
deep concern of the Israeli air
strikes into Lebanon on Apr. 21.'
the Secretary General s report
said.
He appealed to all parties in
the area "to exercise maximum
restraint and to cooperate fully"
with L'NIFIL He warned that
failure to do so "cannot only lead
to breaches of the ceasefire bat
could also seriously impair the
prospects of peace in the region"
At the same time, be an-
nounced that Ghana. Ireland-
Nepal and Norway have agreed
to increase the size of their
UMFIL troop contingents by
221. 70. 30 and 20 men.
respectively. He said France has
also agreed in principle to a re-
quest for an additional 600-man
battalion
WASHINGTON -
The American Jewish Com-
mittee is urging Congress
to pass legislation permit-
ting states to pay partial
unemployment compensa-
tion to employees whose
work weeks have been
reduced because of
economic downturns. Such
legislation, the human rela-
tions agency argued, would
be particularly beneficial to
minority group members
and women and would les-
sen the likelihood of inter-
group tensions.
Testifying before the House
Subcommittee on Public Assis-
tance and Unemployment Com-
pensation. Evan Bayer. Urban
Affairs Specialist in AJC's
Domestic Affairs Department.
pointed out that changes in state
unemployment insurance laws
would allow employers to set
work-sharing plans rather than
lay off individual workers when
economic conditions reduced the
amount of work available.
"INSTEAD OF laying off 10
of its 50 workers because of a
temporary slump in the market,
noted Bayer, a company could
put all 50 on a four-day week,
with each worker eligible to claim
one day of unemployment com-
pensation."
"Such a plan." she said,
"would allow more minority and
Rabbi Dov Bidnick of the Young Israel Congregation of Sky
Lake in North Miami Beach hangs the mezuzah in the front
door of the new Menorah Chapels funeral facility on Biscayne
Blvd. with assistance from funeral director Mark Ginzburg
/centert and Rabbi Milton Schlinsky.
Menorah Chapels Opens
Home in North Miami Beach
Jewish religious leaders from
northern Dade County and Bro-
ward were on hand recently to
hang mezuzot and participate in
formal proceedings marfcmg the
opening of the new Menorah
Chapels facility in North Miami
Beach
Taking part in the ceremonies
were Rabbi Marvin Rose of the
North Bay Village Jewish Cen-
ter: Rabbi Philip Labowiu of
Temple Beth Israel. Fort Lauder-
dale: Rabbi Eugene Labovitz of
Temple Ner Tamid. Miami
Beach: Rabbi David Gordon of
Sunrise: and Rabbi Bernard P.
Shoter of Temple in the Pines.
Pembroke Pines.
Others participating were
Rabbi Dr Max Lipschiu of Beth
Torah Congregation. North
Miami Beach: Rabbi Dr. Morton
Malavsky of Temple Beth Sha-
lom. Hollywood. Rabbi Louis Le-
derman of Temple Beth Moshe.
North Miami: Rabbi Milton
Schlinsky of Sharon Gardens
Memorial Park: Rabbi Paul Plot
Ion of Temple Israel of .Miramax:
Rabbi Shncha Freedman of Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun in North
Miami Beach: Rabbi Chaim
Kovaca of Congregation Etz
Chaim. Miami Beach: and Rabbi
Dov Bidnick. Young Israel of
Sky Lake, North Miami Beach.
Port Everglades Commissioner
Maurice Berkowitz and North
Miami Mayor Howard New also
attended the dedication
ceremonies, as did several can-
tors, congregation president and
administrators of area syna-
gogues.
The sanctuary of the new
memorial chapel was dedicated to
Ted B. Melin. a leader of the Chi
cago area Jewish community for
many years prior to his death in
1980
The new chapel is the first in
Dade County for Menorah The
firm has facilities in Deerfield
leach. Margate and Sunrise.
NORMANS. COHEN, M.D.
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of his offices
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women workers, usually last-
hired and first-fired, to retain
their jobs, and would thus help
preserve the results of affirma-
tive action plans undertaken in
recent years."
Commending Rep. Patricia
Schroeder, (D., Colo.) who has in-
troduced a bill to provide for
partial unemployment com-
pensation. Bayer said that work-
sharing plans would also:
Reduce tensions among
groups in the work force.
Maintain the fringe benefits
such as health insurance, life
insurance, and pension rights
that are dropped with unemploy-
ment.
Enable workers to continue
accumulating job skills without
serious interruption.
Provide an opportunity for
older workers to trade work for
increased leisure while retaining
needed seniority and benefits.
Maintain product^!
cuse of higher ^"M
Pre^^vationofempi^"^
Avoid the hiringand,
costs that would bTLj
when economic condit^l
proved ., ^ ,
Reduce the public i
expenditures needed fw
ployed workers.
Minimize the social,
unemployment, such B
medical expenses and i
creases in the rate ,
AJC, said Bayer
"that full and fair en
for all is an essential ingraa
a democratic society, and m
democratic government ail
no more urgent goal t|
assure to all its citizens ti
portunity for gainful and |
fied work.
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y, May 14.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page IB
Cabinet Grounds All Future El Al Flights Saturdays
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet, at the
fcrenuous urging of
remier Menachem Begin,
ecided that Israel's
ational airline, El Al, is to
jase operations on the
abbath and religious holi-
hys. It empowered an ad
ministerial committee
, work out a new "time-ta-
and other arrange-
nts" with the manage-
of the State-owned
mer set a three-month
badline for the Sabbath
(n to go into effect.
. ban on Sabbath flights
i one of the concessions to reli-
i the Aguda Israel party ex-
I from Begin as the price for
ng his coalition government.
who is himself observant,
tied for the ban on religious
moral grounds and insisted
at coalition agreements must
honored, Cabinet Secretary
1 Meridor told reporters.
IN EFFECT, Begin rejected
the majority report of a govern-
ment-appointed committee which
found that the suspension of
service on the Sabbath and holi-
days would cost the financially
shaky airline about $40 million
annually.
But a major fight loomed be-
tween El Al employes and the
government over the Cabinet's
decision. Eli Ben-Menachem, a
spokesman for the airline's
workers committees, said the em-
ployees would consider what
action to take but indicated
nothing immediate.
However, he branded the
Cabinet decision a violation of
the law which stipulates that
government-owned corporations
must operate strictly in accord-
ance with economic considera-
tions. Ben-Menachem said the
employees would oppose the de-
cision and that the workers com-
mittees of the country's 13 larg-
est enterprises would support
them, hinting at the possibility of
a general strike that could
paralyze the nation.
The El Al management, which
s appointed by the Cabinet, had
no immediate reaction. A com-
pany spokesman said the manag-
ing board was waiting for further
details from Transport Minister
Haim Corfu.
MERIDOR TOLD reporters
that the ministers acknowledged
that the Sabbath ban would
mean a reduction of El Al activi-
ties but said there was no talk of
lay-offs. He said El Al's figures
as to the possible losses were
treated with skepticism by some
ministers who charged that El Al
workers only wanted to protect
the overtime pay they earn work-
ing on the Sabbath and holidays.
Two Knesset members, Dan
Tichon and Dror Seigerman of
Likud's Liberal wing, said they
would vote against the govern-
ment's decision if the matter
came to the Knesset. But the
government apparently feels it
could push the measure through
]lavon Warns Against Racial Charges I
Angry Reaction Greets News of
Hatzeira's Suspended Sentences
[JERUSALEM-(JTA)
-The conviction of
tiaron Abu-Hatzeira on
arges of larceny, fraud
breach of trust, for
Inch he received sus-
knded sentences by a Tel
Iviv district court, has
jiggered angry repercuss-
|ns here. Interior Minister
osef Burg responded
harplv to attacks on his
jinistry by leaders of
smi, the three-men
nesset faction headed by
i-Hatzeira.
sident Yitzhak Navon
pngly admonished some of
i-Hatzeira's supporters who
fended that the conviction
a slur by the Ashkenazic
ablishment" against Israel's
hardic" community.
BUHATZEIRA, who
ligned as Minister of Labor,
plfare and Absorption after his
hviction, was given suspended
Mences of 30 months, 18
nths and three months on the
ree counts, and fined 3.500
Shekels (about S170). He is ap-
pealing his sentence and intends
to hold on to his Knesset seat
pending a ruling by the Supreme
Court.
His former aide and co-
defendant, Moshe Gabal, con-
victed on the same counts, re-
ceived a 12-month suspended
sentence and was fined 500 Shek-
els (about $26). Both men had
faced penalties of up to seven
years imprisonment.
Judge Victoria Ostrovsky-
Cohen justified the suspended
sentences on grounds that both
defendants has already suffered
from the publicity attending their
case. Abu-Hatzeira'8 supporters
took this as a victory for the
Moroccan-born minister and
carried him from the courthouse
on their shoulders.
NAVON, who is himself of Se-
phardic origin, condemned the
defamatory slogans scrawled on
the courthouse building and on
walls around Tel Aviv denounc-
ing the judge and the "Ashken-
azic establishment." He said
these manifestations "must
abhor and shock every citizen of
Israel." Navon blamed the Tami
leadership directly for the van-
dalism and declared, "Without
regard for political party or
ethnic origin, we must all decry
this phenomenon.
The charges on which Abu-
Hatzeira was convicted stemmed
from his administration of a
State-supported charitable fund
when he was Mayor of Ramie
seven years ago. Abu-Hatzeira
has been at odds with Burg's Na-
tional Religious Party since he
defected from the NRP last year
and formed Tami to participate in
the 1981 Knesset elections.
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Vi teaspoon
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ft teaspoon sugar
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with the support of religious
members of the opposition fac-
tions. The Labor Party and
Mapam have called urgent meet-
ings on the matter.
Meanwhile, the Gur Rebbe,
Simcha Bunim Alter, a member
of the Aguda Israel's Council of
Sages, said he would propose a
boycott of El Al by Aguda con-
stituents because the Cabinet
had failed to order an immediate
cessation of Sabbath flights. He
said he would not accept a three-
month delay because the govern-
ment had promised the Sabbath
ban would be in effect by Pass-
over.
But Aguda MK Menachem
Porush expressed satisfaction
with the decision and praised
Begin as "a man who kept his
promises." He called on religious
workers not to support any strike
calls "for monetary gain against
Sabbath observance."
BEGIN DEVOTED the
greater part of an address to de-
fending the Cabinet's decision
Sunday to halt El Al flights on
the Sabbath and religious holi-
days.
He argued that the Sabbath is
noble concept that Jewry gave
the world and the nations' air
carrier of the Jewish State must
not flout it.
Begin expressed the Orthodox
point of view when he stated that
the issue must not be determined
by purely economic factors. He
noted that observant Jews in the
diaspora in years gone by had
"lost a lot of money" by keeping
their shops closed on the Sabbath
when local authorities refused to
allow them to open on Sundays.
According to a report by a
government-appointed commit-
tee, the financially troubled El Al
stands to lose some $40 million a
year because of the Sabbath ban.
Begin was heckled vigorously
on the El Al issue by Laborites
who saw the Sabbath ban as a
surrender to the Orthodox Aguda
Israel in order to preserve his
government's narrow Knesset
margin.
BEGIN SAID his government
would not "take account of any
threats," a reference to warnings
by El Al employees that they
would fight against the Sabbath
ban, possibly by a general strike.
He urged El Al workers "to
maintain industrial peace for the
next several years," claiming
that if they did, "El Al will no
longer need subsidies to stay
alive."
Begin said the three-month
deadline for imposing the Sab-
bath ban was firm. In that way
he sought to allay suspicion by
the Aguda Israel that the
government intended to drag its
feet, possibly until new elections
are called.
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Page 4-B
The Jewish Fk)ridian ofPalm Beach County
Friday.
<
Leo Mindlin
Volda': Feeble Effort at Myth
AT FIRST, the iiiiiikslait of
Golds on a uteri
oat of the frame isk of
oik holy trinity
ding! Breaking "P the two-part
serial so that, at least locally, the
first was bioaiha* on a Thurs-
day and the second on a Satur-
day tomad the puzxksnent
paranoia-
It was. I rnmhaied. a
The netwmks wouldn't touch
Golds h of anonymous
pressure and the general anti-Is-
rael attimde of the madia tods v
Actaaly. if rumor be true, it
was the FCC that fed Golds to
the independents bees use. or so
L- -=r-?-st3n goes, the inde-
pendents are always forced oat
by the uetwwhs in the bidding
for the good staff. In this in-
stance, the FCC wanted the inde-
pendents tO get S rimn*+
Bat even the Mjp iwhla
watered the impact of the presen-
tation down by ^*nKwg t^e
showings so pecaliarty. In the
end. whatever the internal work-
Bgs of these machinations, the
paranoia !< -{ounde THEN I saw "Golda." I: is. re
a word, putrid. It is rmbar-
iu sing/v putrid, with little im-
pact at all. and then only if one is
desperate enough to look for im-
pact. In retrospect. I'm still not
convinced that the networks
would have bid for Golds" even
were it s masterpiece: hhoogh
the story about the FCC. legend
or not. tends to take the networks
off the book.
Similarlv. the ultimate political
purpose of that federal agency in
ks arbitrary decision where to
billet "Golds" is now of little or
no consequence at all. In fact. I
am delighted, for whatever
reason, that the networks did not
show a The reason really doesn't
matter. What does matter is the
Fewer people s*.
than woald have seen it
off by such crude-
i of wntmg and arusuc nsaon
it mays is a negative atti-
tude toward a sob wet in history
that should by now have been
elevated to mythic status That
ahnalri by now have fired a sense
of transport and ecstscy
equivalent to a rehgious expen-
FOH THAT is what the rebirth
of Israel was aD about, a rebate
oat of the ashes of s holocaustk
anteipiise. It is as if the drvme
prophecy were fulfilled. Bat
artisucsUy. from the beginning,
this was never so. The gull
achievement chronichhg the rite
of modern Israel is a retrospect
the film version of Leon L'hs'
novel. Exodus. Today, even
"Exodus is the croak of a quiz-
zical frog, and it was on its own
terms little more than that when
it first appeared.
We have suffaed since then
one disaster after another, cul-
minating in what was presuma-
bly Israel's finest boor. En-
tebbe.*' an overnight film pro-
duction designed to lift the flag-
ging spirits of the Israelis follow
ing their national agony suffered
m the Yore Kjppur War. En-
tebbe" was a predictable horror,
given its cast of stellar actors
who could never divest their-
serves of their glamorous enter-
prise. It is as I the People ot the
Book suddenly turned moronic
incapable of hammering out
words on the forge of their pro-
phet c fathers, and merely mine
ng v hem instead.
"Golda" is in this grand tradi-
tion of illiteracy Ingrid Berg-
man, a giant of an actress, is in
this film version of the biography
of Golds Meir s cow in a china
shop Things would have been
better were she far less talented
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and more suited to the pipsqueak
dramatic '*"* of the script.
Yon can not expect an earth-
mover to go tripping through the
sentimental Sunday tulips. MoOy
Picon, baroque heroine of Yiddish
lisilqar in its heyday, might
lave been more appropriate to
the part as it was uiesenterl in
tins latest epic cum disasu*.
THE FACT is that Golda
does not know what it purports
to be A biography? A piece of
utppagT'*** issued from the of-
fices of the World Zionist
m Jerusalem? A
Cme thing it is not: it is not a
dramatic work of art. That is why
-Golda" is not mythic It is as
tMr*^wc ** P*808 fiTKeo f^k
It is as prophetic as a fundamen-
talist preacher's gymnastic Sun-
day sermon, replete with postur-
ing. Twff-J-g pirouettes, and the
threats of bell and ^"""*"" to
the non-believer who continues in
his stubbornness to disbelieve in
an embarrassing ses of privilege
and plenty.
"Golda" rarely if ever rises
above a level of pure propaganda.
Part I of the presentation is. once
again, an endless justification for
Zionism as if it needed justifi-
cation at all replete with
panoramas of pogroms and
general exilic pain. Only in
Golda s meeting wkh Abdullah, a
scene whose tone is at variance
with what at least purports to be
official history, does a sense of
dramatic tension. dramatic
reality ecerge
THERE, the proselytizing
exits for the brief entrance on
stage of three-dimensional
characters, each tied to the in-
tegument of his own culture, his-
tory. tradition. Each a reflex
actor of the Jewish and the
.Arabic locked in ideological
struggle-
Otherwise. Part 1 is a disaster.
Ditto. Part II. and especially the
scenes involving the Yom Kippur
War Golda s flirtation with a
Jewisto mother's sense of guilt
that she was responsible for the
initial Egyptian successes;
Henry Kissinger, who in real life
is about as genuine as a leftover
pancake, but who appears in
"Golda as even less attractive
and less alive than that: David
Ben-Gunon. an aged scout-
master for a bewildered Habonim
troup: Anwar Sadat.the johnny-
come-lately to Bar Mitzvah and
legitimacy.
^Gnly Leonard Nimoy as Mr.
Golda appears to have any
at all: from the beginning
he wants out.
Surely there is nothing wrong
with propaganda films, but
somehow, it is this subject, this
IsraeL this oasis in 2.000 years of
hideous Christian history that I
see as needing more. It needs, as
I have ahead v said, a sense of the
mythic It never seems to get it
PERHAPS THAT is too much
to expect a sense of the mythic
created overnight. Bat Virgil did
An-nell a .
HOTEL ^
Strictly Kosher *
3 Full Course Meals Daily ,
Masngiach and m
Synagogue on Premises ,
TV u*e Snow Movies
Special Diets Served
Open ah Year
Services
CaM tor rates
700 EUCUD AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
CALL 1-531-1191
Ingrid Bergman as Golda Meir
it for Rome, and Rome was a na-
tion of imitators. Why can not
the People of the Book do like
wise, a nation of mystical and
ethical creativity so seminal that
there has been nothing to match
it in western civilization since?
The alternative, films lib
'Golda." merely join the holo-
caustk glut to make an indif-l
ferent, insenskrve world to h'j
reel's destiny even more so. Tol
inspire that world to take added ]
delight now that the Israeli otsi
shrinks anew.
I aavrTlnSaservWaa
iKluanlealCHT
(MTVriMI
THE NEW IImAGE"
dontur?
4J?4 ociicaeiii stf a., wist Pata auca
0Mt>
MMtTIW!
MFri.
M$M.
CMMiSM.
Meaen Mkarj TTmH a smrtaai
THE MOST MODERN 4 COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET!
The Partners of
Lawenthol &Horvvath
and
GANZ,BRENNER,1JUSTIG,0K^
ANDERSON &BAUMHAUER
are pleased to announce
the merger of their practices
under the name of
Laverithoi&Ho^
CtTtihvd I\ibuc Accountants
William H. Baumhauer, CPA !
Stanley B. Brenner, CPA
William Fong, CPA
Stanley H.Lustig, CPA
Alan I. Oken, CPA
David G. Parker, CPA
William S. Sivak, CPA
C.Russell Wilson, CPA
will continue as partners in the firm
120 North County Road
P.O. Box 1179
Palm Beach. Florida 33480
(305)659-1434
May 1.1982


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'*S*

-iian^iPalro Beach County
Fnd
Myili
Si*c ftabbfmcal Coordisated bv
Rabbi Alu R. Sterna
eevete* te KCWN ef
te iewtSI Bt*
A Time to Studv. A Time to Reflect
Bv RABBI
JOEL L LEVINE
Ten pic Jock a
President
Pain Beach CoutT
Board of Rabbia
Thursday evening. May 27 is
an important date in our festival
calendar Unfortunately, this
date will come and go without
great significance or spiritua!
feeling to thousands of Jewish
people in our community
However, this need not be so. The
festival which is the most wideh
neglected of the sacred days is
Shavuot. Shavuot occupies the
same level of importance as
Sukltot and Passover, the
Haiachah. the law. for the ob-
servance of Shavuot is the san>;
as for Sukkot and Passover. All
three are sacred fastivals. Yc-t for
ay people, it is hard to suir-
tbe same spiritual feeling tc-
wards Shavuot. In people's
minds, it is just not an importart
festival.
Community Calendar
May 14
FEDERATION YOUNG LEADERSHIP DEV&OPMENT RETREAT THRU
5-16-82
May 16
B'no. B'nth N. 3113 9 30 o.m. TBSMC 9:30 o.m. Temple
Judeo P.cnic 11 o.m Temple Be'h Dowid Instoltation
Receoiion 7:30 p.m
May 17
je* sh Fom.lv a Chilatnaai't Service boord 7:30 p.in. B'noi
B'noi B'nth No 3113 9:30 o m. TBSMC 9:30 o m Temple
Juaeo Picnic 11 a.m. Temple Beth David tnstollotion
Reception 7 30 p.m.
May II
Fee Sons of Isroe' boord -0 o.m. Hodossoh lee Vosil -
boord 10 o.m. Temple Beth Dovd boord 8 p.m
Congregotion Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 1 p.m. B'noi B'rith
No 3132 board 10 o.m. Jewish Community GmiM
Volunteer Luncheon 12 noon Jewisn War Veterans Auxiliary
No 408 12 30 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood -8pm. B'noi
B'nth Women AAasodo 8 p.m. Women s American ORT -
Boytrto* Beac* '2 3C p m B'noi BYrMi Wime' Veo M -
rs'c = c 3-3 Vemhership Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes-
1 p.m Temple Isroel board 8 p m FEDERATION CHAPLAIN
AIDE RECOGNITION LUNCHEON TEMPLE ISRAEL NOON
May 19
FBJER-'CS MOMBi i MVISfON BOAS" QtnNTATION
NAB labor 2 c- H Alliance 1 p.m. Brandeis University
.3-e Worth board '0 o.m Notionol Council of
.e* NfoeneM Fo.m Beocn Instollotion Luncheon noon
Hodossoh Shalom 1 p.m. Temple Be'h Sholom Sisterhood -
doo'0 '0 a m. B'noi B'nth No. 3113-8 p.m. Pioneer Women
Go'da Men board 1 p.m. Women's Americon ORT No
Palm Beach County Region boorfl 930 a. m.
May 20
Hodossoh Yovel noon Jewish Community Center Execu-
tive Coaun -ee 8~p m Not-onol Council of Jewish Women -
Okeechobee Unit 130 pm B'no. P/mh Women Ohov -
board -9 30o.m Hodossoh Goldo Meir 12:Xp.m.
May 21
-31 B'nth Women 0>om boo'd 12:30p.m.
May 23
Go den Lakes Temple Sisterhood boord 10 a.m. Jewish
Community Day School Art Auction -6 p.m.
May 24
B'noi B'rith Women Boy moo Booch boord Women's
Americon ORT Mid Polm coord Women's Americon ORT -
Palm Beach noon
May 25
Temple Both El -Executive Boc'd 7:30p.m.
May 24
FEDERATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS 8 p.m.
May 27
Hodassoh Aliyo 1 p.m. Hodossoh Choi 12:30 p.m.
FFDFRATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS COUNCIL STEERING COM-
M IT! NOON
dramatic and moving way. Re-
form Judaism conceived of Con-
firmation almost two hundred
years ago as a way to revitalize
he celebration of Shavuot.
Today. Confirmation for teena-
gers s observed by many C<-
servatrve and Orthodox synago-
gues *""g the Shavuot season.
In recent years. Aduit Confinna-
uon has been another innovation
to grve more meaning to tois
Torac centered festival.
Rabbi Joel Levin*
In its modern interpretation.
Shavuot is a rather cerebral festi-
val. Shavuot proclaims our devo-
tion to Torah. Our rabbis
believed that the Torah was
given to the people of Israel en
Shavuot. For many people who
are fortunate to witness the Con-
firmation ceremony, this theme
of Torah. is made real in a
However. th does not so.ve
the problem. The majority of
Jewish people world wide do not
have a Confirmation or Adult
Confirmation to attend. Thus,
the majority of our people still do
not enter our synagogues. In
many homes. Shavuot is reduced
to a dairy meal, which dates back
to the pastoral and agricultural
origins of this festival.
In the rhythm of life in the
Palm Beaches. Shavuot signals
the beginning for year round resi-
dents of the long hot summer, a
time when Life slows down, a time
when community activities are
minimized. In our community.
Shavuot can begin for us a period
of spiritual rebirth through study
and reflection. How many books
of Jewish significance did we read
this year: How many Jewish
oriented magazines do we sub-
scribe to? Is the Jewish Flondian
our only source of knowledge
about what is really going on in
the Jewish world? The study of
Torah takes a lifetime! During
this long summer, when boredom
often sets in. Torah study can be
the spiritual shot in the arm we
all need.
A perfect way to begin would
be to purchase The Torah, A
Modern Commentary, edited by
Rabbi W. Gunther Plaut. pub-
lished by the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations. This
truly remarkable volume is in-
deed a modern commentary. In
extremely readable language, we
learn the fascinating history be-
hind each Torah protion and how
the Torah portion relates to our
lives. So much has been discover-
ed in the twentieth century about
the Bible. The study of Torah has
been giver, another dimension
thanks to Rabbi Plaut s new
volume I know of people whose
interest in Torah study was way
down on their list of priorities
until they looked through this
volume. Now. this volume is
found near their television, not as
a decoration but as a living
teaching tool, used daily.
Shavuot can be a time to
study, a time to reflect upon the
great treasures of Jewish
wisdom. The more we know
about the meaning of Torah, the
more we understanding the gems
of wisdom within our magnificent
Torah scroll, the more we will ap-
preciate the spiritual power be-
hind Shavuot. a festival shich
truly demands our attention.
School Statistics
JOHANNESBURG (JTA,
- Statistics released by the
Sooth African Board of Jewish
Fdaratioa showed that there are
BJMB panda enrolled in 342
classes m 18 day schools
throughout the country. They are
being taught by 160 Hebrew
teachers and 505 teachers for
secular studies
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Aitz Chaim Congregation Century Village
W Palm Beach Phone. 689-4675 Sabbath services 9am
pm Daily services 8:15 a.m and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
55' Brittany L. Kings Point. Delray Beach 33*46 Phone 499.7407.
49? 9229 Harry Siive. President Daily services 8 a.m. and 50J,
Sj Uyl 3" Reform
Tampla Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Pho3
K33-8421 Rabbi Howard Shapiro sDr. Irving B. Cohen Rabbj]
Emeritus Dr. Richard G. Shugarman. President CeceilTisb-1
man Educator* Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator. SabbaLsj
Services. Friday ft n m
Temple Brth El of Boca Raton
333 SW FouMh Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone 391.]
8900 RaDbi Merle E Singer Canto* Marim Rosen Sabbath |
vices Friday 8 15 p.m Saturday 9.15 << m. Torah Study with Ratal
Singer Sabbath mominn rrn* fs 10 30 a m
' mpie Sinai
.: St Paul s Episcopal h '38 S Eavmton Ave.. Deinii]
Ma.nng address 2005 N.W I otree' Delray Beach. 33444 Rabbi 1
Samue: Silver President Bernard Ltish Fnday services al ti$|
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Eptscopal Retreat Forest Mill Blvd. anal
VVeatnaToc Trace. West Palm Beach. Mailing address:li25 Jack Pine St.
West Palm Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Conn, Cantor Nicholas FenaW,!
President Ronnie Kramer (793-Z70OL Sabbath service. Fnday at 8:15p.m.
Temple Judea
Ralbi Joel I Levme Cantor Rit? Shore Barbara Cham]
President 1407 14th Lane. Lake Worth. Fl. 33463 Phone 9
7778 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 RoadC
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue. P 0 Box 3.
Raton 33432 Phone 368-1600. 391-1111 Rabbi BeniaminRosayni]1
Sabbath services. Friday al 8 15 p m
Conservative
Golden Lakes Tampla
1470 Golden Lakes. JJlyd.-.W Pa!-n Bea-h Fl 33411 Rabbi Josepk |
Spetser Phone 6899430 President. Samuel Eisenfeld.
Temole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0311
Rabbi Howard J Hirsch. Camor Elaine Shapiro
Shabbath Evening Service at 8 15 p m m
The Sanctuary. Saturday morning *t 9:30 am Daily Mmyan atftH
a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9 00a m
Congregation Anshei Sholom
>348 Grove Street. W est Palm Beech 33409 Phone 684-3212 Offal
hours 9 a.m. to I p.m. Rabbi Harrv V. Schectman Cantor Motors]
^pektor Services daily 830 a.m ana 6:30 p.m. Fridav. 8:30 a.m. IJ
p.m. late services 8:15 p.m. followed bv uneg She boat Saturday. ftj
m.. 6p.m-Mincha followed by Sholosh Ssudos.
Congregation Bath Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church 115. N Federal Hwy, Boynton BeicH
Pnone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L. Dra2in Sabbath services. Fridsf|
8 15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N A Street. Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 R**l
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays awl
Thursday at 8:15 a.m.. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
at V\ estminister Presbyterian Church. 10410 N Military TriiL
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North
Beach* Phone:845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor E
Racaoff Sabbath services. Friday at 8 pm.. Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G\ Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Staieman
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Tampla B'nai Jacob
at Faith Dttited Presbyterian Church. 275 AJemeida Drive.
Springs 33461 Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant raj
964-0034 Sabbath services. Friday at 8 pm. Saturday at 9 a* *
days and Thursdays at 9 am
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432?Phone: 932*566 W
Nathan Zeiizer Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 930UH
Tampla Emeth of the Delray Hebrew Congregation
*"*- *'------------- ----------Phone 486-353
enue, Delray Beach 33446 mono. -~-l_
Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbath ""
day at 9 a. m Dai ly Minyans at 845 H"- "!
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446
Rabbi Bernard Silver C
Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday
p.m.
1*1 M~,fc r. Tampla Emanu-B ^.^t
twJNorth County Road, Palm Beach 33480 Phone: 8320""
Rabb. JoeliChMin Cantor David Dardashti Sabbath sen*
Fnday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9a.m.
Temple Beth Zlon
Uone Club 700 Camalla Dr. Roval Palm Beech- Friday h*flM 8'
Saturday 9 am. President. Brian Schwartz 793e375Can>'
KoeJew.


rage 10
Page 2-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fri At Dedication
Gotham's Koch, Israel's Blum RapUfl
Representatives of social service agencies throughout Pahn Beach
County constituting the Coalition of Human Services recently met at
the Palm Beach Junior College. The Coalition was initiated by the
Local Concerns Task Force of the Community Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
(Left to right) Rep. Reid Moore, Jr. I R-Fll. Senator Don C. Childers
(D-Fll and Rep. Bernard Kimmel (R-Fl) addressed the Coalition of
Human Services on the affect of the increased sales tax upon social
services in the County.
Four Argentine Jews
Slated For Release
NEW YORK Four
Argentine Jews who have been
held as political prisoners by the
Argentine government are about
to be released, according to a
telephone message from Buenos
Aires to the American Jewish
Committee here.
The message came frorr
Jacobo Koyadloff. AJCs director
ot bouth American Atfairs. who
reported that he had received the
information from Argentina's
Deputy Minister of Interior
Mendez.
Prisoners to be released are
Juan Alberto Epstein, Ana
Esther Koldorf. Mario Jaime
Zaraceansky, and Claudia Kon
(Sylvia Dohn).
All four were on a list of 13
names of Jewish prisoners that
the A JC group handed to General'
--------1
Alfredo Saint Jean, Argentine
Minister of Interior, a week ago
in Buenos Aires. Subsequently,
AJC in New York heard from a
high Argentine Foreign Ministry
official in Washington that some
names on the list would be re-
leased.
NEW YORK The
United Nations was sharp-
ly attacked at the dedica-
tion of a monument
to Jewish victims of the
Nazi Holocaust. The
memorial, erected by the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. stands in Dag
Hammarskjold Plaza close
to UN headquarters.
Speaking before a 13-foot-by-
21-foot pink granite wall contain-
ing seven bronze bas-reliefs de-
picting the massacre of six-mil-
lion Jews in World War II. New
York Mayor Edward I. Koch de-
clared that it was important the
monument stand "in the shadow
of the UN." He added:
"It is a ringing rebuke to all
who perpetuate the vileness of
anti-Semitism, to all who would
feed the evil fires of any and all
racial and religious persecution."
KOCH DESCRIBED the UN
as a monument to hypocrisy."
Yehuda Blum, Israel's ambas-
sador to the UN, accused the
United Nations of "reviving and
promoting criminal designs
against the Jewish people." He
said that 'perversion of the
human language at the UN is in-
tended to be a preliminary to
physical onslaught against the
Jewish people and the State of
Israel."
Ambassador Blum praised Ar-
bit Blatas, internationally-known
artist and sculptor who carried
out the bas-reliefs, and the ADL
for "having erected this monu-
ment across the street from the
headquarters of international hy-
pocrisy which is also one of the
world centers of virulent anti-
Semitism." He referred to those
UN delegates who propagate
Lithuania and whose
were victims of the HoL
was honored bv BeniiuoiiRfcl
stem, executive vi^M
dent of the ADL F0UndJJ
He presented the J^
the Masada Award
Foundation and, in
Pin*!
locaiml
of
anti-Jewish bigotry, as "moral
perverts, bigots and liars."
ADL national director Nathan
Perlmutter declared that "across
the street at the United Nations,
where Zionsim is defined as rac-
ism, we also have heard charges
that Israel is guilty of crimes rounaauon ana, in behalf d
against humanity. That charge *^"iK:h' a Certificate of
has been leveled in one other Wf*"Uoa boTD the City 0f ffi
forum Nermburg. That charge
is not only an irony, it is an ob-
scenity."
PERLMUTTER invited UN
diplomats, including Soviet rep-
resentatives and those who
"thirst for oil and itch for petro-
dollars," to stand before the wall.
"Maybe they will better under-
stand that our resolve to live is
stronger than their greed," he
said.
Blatas, who was bom in
Young Leadership to
Hold Statewide Conference
Continued from Page 1
rence
i----------t
Anylwn* you ** -
quMlwn about fom I
Mm ubKflpllon. pnmm I
xclud* mwUng I
MM to bjMPJ prompt |
wra on your |
W I
CHANGEOF
ADDESS
if you're about |
to move, pleas*
let ua know ap-
proximately 4
before
I
AFFIX
LABEL
HERE
this year," stated Jackie
Kan of Hollywood, Chairperson
of the event. 'The program will
be both stimulating and educa-
tional as well as provide us an op-
portunity to share an experience
with young leadership from all
over the state. Sandpiper Bay is a
beautiful facility and we plan to
give participants an opportunity
to take advantage of all that it
has to offer. In addition, our chil-
dren's programming will be both
educational and fun. We look for-
ward to a large attendance at
I
I
is
about. Or, If
song with your currant ma Ming
label, ptMM krt us know on thto
form also. Sbnpty affix your pre-
label hers, and caretutty
PLEASE HELP US
TO SERVE YOU BETTER
J**ishFlondlin
501 South Flight Dr.
Suit* 305
WPtlmBch.FL 33401
Burton M. Joseph, pread-j
the ADL Foundation and *
man for the dedication cera3
concluded by declaring tk
affirm our commitment to bgul
world in which a Holocaust,
never happen again."
Opera singer Regina
wife of Mr. Blatas, read t^J
scription on the monument!
titled Zachor (Remember).
this conference."
The program is being co-
chaired by Scott Barnett of
Miami, member of the Young
leadershiD Cabinet: and Marva
Perrin of Palm Beach, member of
the Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet.
For information and reserva-
tions for the Young Leadership
Conference, contact your local
Jewish Federation or call the
United Jewish Appeal office in
Palm Beach, 305-659-2136.
I_____
I
I
The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Cool
ty held its Second Annual Forum Series at the Hyatt Palm Beadm
March 10th and March 24. Over 60 women from the community I
the opportunity to hear the guest speakers. Dr. Florence W. KmUi,i|
practicing psychologist, consultant and sex therapist presenttil
informative workshop on the topic "Forty and Forward" Ei
Neat or New Freedom and Fullness? The speaker at the second i
shop on Wednesday. March 24 was the Director of Social Servkoil
he Douglas Gardens Home for the Aged, Marilyn M. GoUBtj
M.S.W. She spoke on the topic, "Is There Life After 65T"TVi
was co-chaired by Mollie Fitterman and Doris Singer.
From left to right: Cynnie List, President; Dr. Florence VVJ
Guest Speaker; Mollie Fitterman and Doris Singer, Co-Chaff*"
TUNEINTO
LXhayim
'The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
1340 AM WPBR
RS"" P** Beach County, Inc.. are shown with Passover "Moos
Chitun baskets which are ready for delivery. The basket, comataS
v^ouslPassover foods a. weU as h^gada. and yannulkes, ndwe
Sv^lbt^^Vh^h0SLt0ulBdivr,,"Md miU~ SEES
able to obtaaathe articles without the assiatance of the agency Pic-
L^ttF?x2Se,terworker: ^ SUS! pa
Tune in to'MOSAIC'
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5. at fc30 am
rtt hosts Barbara Snuknan and Stew Gordon


Lb****>
TheJewiahFloridian of Palm Beach County
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*.> *u
**age8-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday
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 Area wide 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 for
persons 60 and over who are
unable to use the public transit
svstem to reach their destination
The Jeweh Community Center
takes people to nursing homes
and hospitals to visit their
spouses, to doctor appointments
to treatment centers and shop-
ping The grant designates the
area we serve Call 689-7700 lor
information.
Oa Going Programs
Round Table Tafc for Men -
Tuesday. 1 pm. Joe Green-
berg. Group Leader.
Bradley Knrit is shown helpmg to make a temriuma* part of has class
project at the Keren-Orr Pre School of (he Jewish Community Center.
Tandy Topics for Thinking
Women Tuesday. 1 p.m.
Sylvia Skolnik. Group Leader.
Next session May 18.
Joint sessions of Round Table
Talk for Men and Timely Topics
for Thinking Women are held on
the Third Tuesday of the month.
Speakers Crab Thursday. 10
am. Morris Shuken. president,
invites all those interested in im-
proving public speaking to join
this group.
Jov Through Movement
Thursday. 9:30-11:30 a.m. A
creative activity of dance with
discussions on nutrition, stress,
charm, grace, etc. At Poinciana.
Lake Worth, through the cour-
tesy of the Challenger Country
Club. Fee *8 for eight lessons.
Call 964-1455 for information.
Coming Events
JCC Dine-Out and Theatre
Thursday. June 10 Vallee's
Restaurant. 11:30 a.m.; Stage
Company Theatre The Gin
Game 2 p.m.: Members $14.50.
Non-members $17.50.
Fee includes transportation
Call Rhonda or Sam at 689-7700
for reservation.
Volunteer Luncheon On
Tuesday. May I*, at 1 p.m.. it
will be the privilege of the Jewish
Community Center to honor
those who have contributed 50
hours or more. JCC Volunteers
have provided accumulatively
hundreds and hundreds of hours
of service this year. Volunteers
please update your log sheet by
Friday. May 7. Watch for further
information.
Defensive Driving June 1
and 8 Tuesday. 9:15 a.m.-12:45
p.m.
This is tiie fifth time the JCC is
pleased to have the opportunity
to offer Defensive Driving
sponsored by American Associa-
tion of Retired Persons. Instruc-
tor Paul Oblas is licensed regis-
tered by the AARP and is Palm
Beach County Board of Educa-
tion instructor for Know Your
Car. Mail a check for $5 make
k out to AARP and sent it to the
Jewish Community Center Ait:
Rhonda Cohen This confirms
your place in the course. Call the
CSSC office for reservation.
New Programs
Flms oa Wheels: We will be at
the movies in May. Meet us at
the Summit Library.
May 19 2 p.m. 'France
and Poland" a travel film.
How They Grow
May 26 2 pjn. Mr. Dic-
kens of London"
The films at the library are
free. Summit Library is located
on Summit Avenue between MB-
itary Trail and Congress Avenue.
If you need transportation,
please call Rhonda Cohen at the
Center for a reservation.
"On Stage" The newly or-
ganized drama workshop will
meet May 13 at 1 p.m. Sylvia
Skolnkk. group coordinator
invites all interested in partici-
pating to attend.
We are proud to announce that
Dick Sanders who has directed
many plays in the West Palm
Beach area will work with this
group to develop literary and
original productions. Mr. San-
ders will be at the JCC on Mon-
day. May 17 at 1 p.m. to formul-
ate future plans. Join us.
We Get Letter.
Dear Jean.
Just want to ten yQ
appreciate the Ln L
classes you and the Aduki
tion have made available,
Darlene Kohuth a %l
teacher that *earei
lent progress. As a mat
we hate to miss a session. I
not only learning, we uj
ing every minute of it.
We do hope you'll a j,
to continue this servic"!
with Mrs. Kohuth for a 1
time.
Gertrude K
M
Sophie Smook. Bess I
Teitemaum. Betty
Florence Sanders. Fxhrml
Ruth Wilk. Harry Hank
Jewish Community Cent
of the Palm Beaches
KEREN ORR PRE-SCHOOL
of the
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
"YOUR CHILDREN AND HOW THEY CROW
THIS IS THE CONCERN WE SHARE"
Is
now
accepting REGISTRATION for
2^ thru U year olds
OUR PHILOSOPHY: to foster the social,
emotional, physical and cognitiw
development of the pre-school child.
Call 689-7700
f RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL V------------------------->
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
Cathy Watkias. teacher of the 4 year old das* of the Kerea-Orr Pre
school of the Jewinh Commwntiy Center is shown teaching
Mark Glassmaa IWftI and Benjamin Loom (right) how to make play
doagh.
Your Children and
H cup chopped or whole smal
onons
H cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
W package (10 ex. > frozen whole
1 can (15 Ox. t Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Raw* m Tomato Sauce
dash garbc sah
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
green beans, cooked and drained W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
I
Registration for the 1982-83
school year for Pre-Schoolers.
ages two and a half through four
years, is now being accepted at
the Jewish Community Center
lor its Keren-Orr Pre-School
The philosophy of the school ia
to foster the social.
physical and cognitive
mem of the pre-school child.
Judy Devore, Director of the
school will be happy to discuss
any questions you may have re-
garding the school. A visit to the
school will also be happily ar-
ranged.
Call 689-7700 today. Class aaw
is limited and some spaces 611 up
quickly.
TRAVEL THE WORLD
THE JEWISH WAY
WITH

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For more information cat! your travel agent


. 14,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5- B
News in Brief
British Jews on Griddle Over Falkland Islands War
By JTA Report
ON Leaders of
Jewry have received
H letters and telephone
following press reports of
I arms supplies to Argen-
Iwhich have caused strains
In London and Jerusalem.
like the DMA, the central
community organization
ntina, which has haded
k"reentine invasion of the
nd Islands, the Board of
ies of British Jews has re-
pi from issuing unqualified
Irt for the government of
ii in the Falkland's crisis.
ville Janner, the president
i Beard and a member of
fiaenl, justified this caution
ting the absence of unanim-
jthe Jewish community, as
Itain as a whole, about the
iment's handling of the
At the same time, he
I British Jewry's profound
*n for the safety of British
[defending the Falklands.
flren in W. Germany
ets of Anti-Semitism
|nm A Jewish student
sman charged that Jewish
in West Germany are
targets of anti-Semitic
attacks by their school-
t, and many youngsters are
I to attend kindergarten be-
i they are exposed to anti-
lie insults.
ording to Jacky Bigel,
Bman for the Association of
Students in Bavaria,
| attending West German
sities are also exposed to
nitism and cannot live
lit fear unless they conceal
[identity. Bigel said it was
pon place that Jewish reli-
| services could be conducted
nder heavy police guard in
t TAPES
CARTONS
t HANGERS
It POLYETHYLENE
It BUSINESS FORMS
It TAGS LABELS
It BAGS BOXES
It WIPES
synagogues protected by high
fences.
U.S. Arms Sales Erase
Israel's Qualitative Edge
GROSSINGER, N.Y. Isra-
el's Ambassador to the United
States Moshe Arens warned here
that the sale of sophisticated
American weapons to those Arab
states still in a state of war with
Israel threatens to "erase" Isra-
el's qualitative military superior-
ity and thereby discourage Arab
participation in the Camp David
peace process.
The Israeli envoy, addressing
350 delegates to the American
Jewish Congress national bien-
nial convention, also claimed that
Israel's biggest concession for
peace was not the just completed
withdrawal from Sinai but its
willingness to negotiate auto-
nomy for the Palestinians on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip, be-
cause the outcome of the auto-
nomy talks are unpredictable.
Soviet Advisers Said
To be in Jordan
TEL AVIV The United
States has passed information to
Israel that "several score" Soviet
advisers are presently operating
in Jordan, according to Israeli
military sources quoted by Israel
Radio Sunday. The sources ex-
pressed hope that the Jordanians
were fully aware of the dangers
arising from the presence of Sovi-
et advisers on their soil.
Their presence is believed to be
connected with the ground-to-air
missile systems King Hussein
ordered from the Soviet Union
two years ago. Western sources
were quoted as saying the Jor-
danians intend to site the mis-
siles along their border with
Syria rather than on the border
with Israel.
Terrorist Details PLO
Ties to Red Brigade
ROME Antonio Savasta, on
tnal for the murder of former
Premier Aldo Moro and other
criminal acts, has given Italian
authorities details of Palestine
Liberation Organization colla-
boration with the Red Brigade in
Italy, including extensive
weapons supplies.
According to Savasta, who
confessed that he gave the orders
to kill Moro, the PLO delivers
arms to the Red Brigade for their
own use and to be stored for PLO
terrorist acts on Italian soil.
He said a weapons shipment
handed over in Cypris included
ground-to-air missiles, machine
guns and bombs of various types.
Another shipment smuggled into
Italy from France contained Kal-
. achnikov automatic rifles, hand
grenades and guns.
Golan Druze Accept
ID Card Compromise
TEL AVIV Golan Heights
Druze, now in the 16th week of
their strike to protest the exten-
sion of Israeli law to the region,
PALM BEACH
832-0211
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were reported this week to have
accepted a compromise solution
to the problem of Israeli identity
cards which the Israeli authori-
ties insist they have.
Under the proposal, worked
out by an Israeli Druze judge
from Haifa, the Golan Druze
would be given a choice of what
nationality and religion should be
entered on their cards. The Golan
residents insist they are Druze by
religion, Arabic by language and
ethnic background, and Syrian
by nationality. Those who claim
Syrian nationality would not be
entitled to welfare benefits from
Israel.
Report Denied Schmidt
Intransigent on Begin
BONN-The government
denied a report in
Der Spiegel that Chancellor Hel-
mut Schmidt said he would not
visit Israel as long as Premier
Menachem Begin is in office. The
denial was conveyed immediately
to the Prime Minister's Office in
Jerusalem by German and Israeli
diplomats.
The swift response was in con-
trast to the sluggish reaction by
the Bonn authorities to similar
reports in the past. On previous
occasions, anti-Begin remarks at-
tributed to the Chancellor by the
same news magazine were not
denied for weeks or months after
publication and sometimes not at
all.
It was clear that both countries
are now anxious to avoid a recur-
rence of the personal attacks on
the Chancellor made by Begin
before Israel's Knesset elections
last June which severely strained
German-Israeli relations.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
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The full-pleasant aroma and great-
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a),MayH.:982
^he Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
tilling in Background
UN Declares Israel Not 'Peace-Loving'
Page 3- A
By YITZHAK RABI
jjNITED NATIONS
h\) The General As-
Ibly has adopted a reso-
ton declaring that Israel
not a peace-loving
nDer state" and de-
eding international
Ictions against it. The
L was 86-20 with 36 ab-
Ctions. Voting in favor
\e the 'irab countries,
tept Eypt which ab-
[ined, the Communist
and Third World na-
ns.
Jie opposition voters included
United States, whose repre-
Vive branded the resolution
fill-inspired, offensive docu-
l" that would harm the UN,
11 of the Western bloc na-
except Greece which de-
from its tellow European
bomic Community (EEC)
tbers, and supported the
fution.
^TAINING were most
Eh American countries, a few
jean states and Japan.
tng the South American ab-
hers were Brazil, Argentina,
Colombia, Mexico and
ama.
he vote concluded the debate
Ithe "Palestinian question"
jch the General Assembly had
conducting in emergency
on. The harshly-worded
|lution was somewhat softer
an earlier proposed draft
which called for a review of Is-
rael's status in the General
Assembly when it holds its next
regular session in September.
That call was withdrawn.
But one provision of the reso-
lution adopted declared that Is-
rael "has carried out neither its
obligations under the (UN(
Charter nor its commitment un-
der General Assembly Resolution
273 of II May, 1949." Resolution
273 was the one by which Israel
was admitted to membership in
the UN.
Israeli diplomats said that by
declaring that Israel did not ful-
fill its obligations under Resolu-
tion 273, the Arab states were
preparing the ground for suspen-
sion of Israel from the General
Assembly in the future.
THE RESOLUTION also con
demned Israel for its "repressive
measures" in the occupied terri-
tories, called for the establish-
ment of a Palestinian state and
called on the entire UN member-
ship "to renounce the policy of
providing Israel with military,
economic and political
assistance."
Israel's Ambassador to the
UN, Yehuda Blum, speaking be-
fore the vote, characterized the
resolution as a "despicable, men-
dacious concoction" and de-
nounced those who would vote
for it as "moral perverts." He
said Israel's enemies had "hi-
jacked" the UN and turned it
.*f
I Dine, Executive Director of AIPAC, spoke to an overflow crowd
Temple Beth El on April 26, the day Israel returned the remainder
Ine Sinai to Egypt.
into an "anti-peace organiza-
tion."
The Egyptian Ambassador,
hsmat Abdel Meguid, said the
draft resolution did not advance
the cause of the Palestinians 'a
single inch" as it varried little
from the wording of some 300
resolutions previously adopted
on the question. He said for that
reason, Egypt would abstain.
MEGUID added that the reso-
lution contained certain negative
' and critical provisions which dis-
rupted the delicate balance and
ignored, without reason, Security
Council Resolution 242 which is,
he said, "a valid point of de-
parture" toward a settlement in
the Middle East.
The Egyptian envoy further
observed that Israel's withdrawal
from Sinai marked a significant
step forward in the Middle East
peace process and provided a new
incentive toward a just solution
in the area.
William Sherman, the U.S.
representative, who spoke before
the vote, said that with this reso-
lution the UN was pushed one
step closer to a precipice beyond
which looms "a political and
moral abyss." He said the resolu-
tion was intended to intensify the
struggle against Israel and not to
promote peace and was therefore
contrary to the purposes of the
UN Charter.
SHERMAN NOTED that Is-
rael completed its withdrawal
from Sinai only a few days ago
and asked: "But where in the
resolution now before us is note
taken of this hopeful develop-
ment? On the contrary, the state
that withdrew from occupied ter-
ritory for the sake of peace is vili-
fied as not a peace-loving mem-
ber-state, language never used
against any other member-state
of the UN and intended, as we all
know, to question the legitimacy
of Israel's membership in this
body."
The American representative
added: "Can the UN prevent the
further erosion of its reputation if
the General Assembly abuses its
authority and the Charter in pur-
suit of this single-minded and
self-destructive vendetta against
Israel?"
Sherman spoke out strongly
against the clause of the resolu-
tion that condemned the U.S. for
vetoing Security Council resolu-
tions on Palestinian rights. He
said that clause, aimed against
the exercise by the U.S. of its
constitutional prerogative of vot-
ing against resolutions which in
the U.S. view could harm the
cause of peace, was "profoundly
and specifically hostile" to the
U.S.
THE ENTIRE resolution, he
said, "is an ill inspired, offensive
document that will re-enforce an
attitude of cynicism toward the
General Assembly and thus to
the UN itself among people of
good will."
Blum, in his remarks before the
vote, declared: "Today the peo-
ple of Israel and the Jewish peo-
ple around the world celebrate
the 34th anniversary of the
restoration of Jewish indepen-
dence in our homeland after 19
centuries of persecution, exile
and desperation. On their behalf,
let me tell the enemies of Israel
and the Jewish people that no
amount of distortion, fabrication,
bigotry and hallucinations in this
building can undo so central a
fact of the political, spiritual, cul-
tural and religious history of the

The Holocaust Commemoration Committee of the Community
Relations Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
recently held a program at the Rosarian Academy honoring local
residents who played a role in the liberation of concentration camps
after World War II. William J. Brooks, (left) co-chairman of the Holo-
caust Commemoration Committee introduces Herbert Karliner,
survivor of the ship "St. Louis."
Jewish Community Youth Council conducting Candlelight Memorial
Service.
Rabbi Joel Chazin, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-EI and Vice President of the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis.
W 'l^i .
k
*
' 1 V!g if.
fw
r-
*
Phyllis Girard (c) co-chairman of the Holocaust Commemoration
Committee and liberators of the concentration camps honored the
Holocaust observance. (1-r) Leslie Shaw, Brig. Gen (Ketl Albin F.
Irzyk, Nicholas Lenovits and George Hebenstreit.
meJv Executive Director of AIPAC conducts a preaa conference world, as the inseparable bond
iitvljg ** by *** I"l Mid Eaat Taak Force of the Com- between the Jewish people and
j ncutiou, Council of tk. J..i.h FW.tin of Palm Beach I its land."
My.
Gathering at Rosarian Academy.


tewish FloridliamL
of Palm Beach County
'OUIVOKI" mi "FfMUTKM IEPOtTir'
hci^wctiiBwhfclWJwrMiMwrtwufNhilwdiCwrty
Two Sections
Palm Beach, Florida- Friday, May 14,1982
t)FndS*oeh
Price 35 Cent*
;elstein to Chair Federation Meeting;
to Assume Second Term as President
vy, President of the
ation of Palm Beach
nt.ly announced the
of Alec Eng-Jstein
| of the Jewish Feder-
. Annual Meeting.
| will be held on Sun-
7:30 p.m. at the
in West Palm
fie Levy has been re-
assume a second
Eident of the Jewish
[of Palm Beach
Meeting program
jhted by a special
Station titled "Our
riuch will spotlight
nts that took place
community this
ion there will be re-
I campaign workers
and volunteers and the election
and installation of new- officers
and board of directors.
Alec Engelstein has been in-
volved with the Jewish commun-
ity for the past ten years as a
member of the heard and moat
recently as Vice PNeident of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. During the past year he
has served as chairman of the
building committee for the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged of Palm
Beach County, Inc., which is a
new 120 bed skilled nursing home
being constructed on Haverhill
Road, one mile south of 45th
Street.
"I see this year as a turning
point for the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County," stated
Alec Engelstein, chairman.
"While the last 20 years have
seen tremendous growth in our
community, this year has seen
our goals turn into reality, with
the Day School moving into its
new facility and the beginning of
construction for our new Jewish
Home for the Aged. I would per-
sonally like to invite the entire
community to attend our 20th
annual meeting, to become in-
volved and help us move towards
a strong Jewish community here
in Palm Beach County."
The following slate of officers
and board members will be voted
upon and installed: Jeanne Levy,
President; Alec Engelstein, Vice
President; Arnold Hoffman, Vice
President; Dr. Richard G.
Shugarman, Vice President;
Peter Cummings, Vice President;
Jeanne Levy
Arnold Lampert, Vice President;
Alvin Wilensky, Treasurer; Dr.
Elizabeth S. Freilich, Secretary;
Barry Berg, Sanford Burns,
Michael Burrows, Bruce J.
Daniels, Phillip Fisher, Arthur
Gladstone, Charles Jacobson,
Staci Lesser, Marva Pen-in, Bar-
bara Shulman, Barbara Tanen,
Jerome Tishman, Mortimer
Weiss, Gerald Lesher, Barry
Krischer, Nathan Tanen, Judith
Waltzer, Milton Gold, George
Newburger, Bernard Plisskin,
Dr. Peter Wunsh. The following
board members are not up for re-
Alec Engelstein
election: Alan L. Shulman, Past
President; Stanley Brenner; Past
President; Cynnie List, Women's
Division President; Rev. Martin
Adolf, Abraham Bisgaier, Heinz
Eppler, Ruthe Eppler, Miles Fi-
terman, Bette Gilbert, Phyllis
Girard, Stephen Gordon, Henry
Grossman, Helen Hoffman, Dr.
Howard B. Kay, Dr. Paul Klein,
Nathan Kosowski, Marilyn Lam-
pert, Elsie Leviton, H. Irwin
Levy, Robert S. Levy, Robert E.
List, John I. Moss, Myron J.
Nickman, Larry Ochstein, Max
Tochner. Honorary member,
Samuel Schutzer.
Israel Bus Line Launches
10-Hour Service To
Cairo Via Suez Canal
Ehrman
Golub
\g Leadership to Hold Statewide Conference
nual United Jew-
Florida Regional
ship Conference
|Friday, May 14
16 at Sandpiper
ort at Port St.
,ram is sponsored
foung Leadership
bmen's Leadership
legion IV and the
fcions of Ft. Lau-
fu, Orlando, Palm
South Broward,
and Tampa. The
program titled- B'Yachad (Gett-
ing it all Together) will feature
Rabbi Mark S. Golub, Executive
Director of Jewish Education in
Media, Inc. and Host of the Na-
tionally Syndicated Radio Pro-
gram "L'Chayim," as scholar-in-
residence.
The weekend will include
workshops dealing with the
American Political Scene, Cam-
paign, Leadership Roles and
Israel and the Middle East.
Special programming will be pro-
vided for children between the
ages of 5 and 12. Highlighting
the program will be a keynote
address by Alan L. Shulman,
UJ A National Vice Chairman. In
addition a special briefing will be
given by Sara Ehrman of Wash-
ington, D.C. on "What's Hap-
pening on Capitol Hill."
"We are really excited about
the Young Leadership Confe-
Continned on Page 2
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-
Egged, Israel's inter-city
bus line, has inaugurated
non-stop service to Cairo, a
10-hour trip northern Sinai
interrupted only by a brief
ferry crossing of the Suez
Canal at Kantara.
Modern air conditioned buses
equipped with toilet facilities and
a refreshment bar will leave the
Tel Aviv central bus terminal at
7:30 a.m. daily. An Egyptian bus
will leave Cairo at the same time
each day for Tel Aviv. The buses
cross the Israel-Sinai border at
Rafah in the southern Gaza Strip.
That border cross point and one
at Nitzana were opened after
some delay that followed Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai-
THE FIRST Egyptian bus
ever to enter Israel arrived at the
Tel Aviv bus terminal from Cairo
the evening of Apr. 29. It dis-
charged eight passengers, all
Israelis returning from Egypt.
There were no Egyptian passen-
gers aboard.
Meanwhile, the border crossing
at Taba, near Eilat, was finally
opened for vehicular traffic, and
the first Israeli cars to cross the
line since Egypt regained full
control of Sinai, made their way
south to Sharm el-Sheikh and
other beach resorts. The Taba
crossing had been open for pedes-
trians only because Egyptian
officials hail not received full in-
structions from Cairo on compul-
sory auto insurance require-
ments.
ichstein Elected Jewish Community Center President
Ochstein, retired Weat
ch businessman, was
.elected president of the
community Center at the
nual Meeting held last
[at the Hyatt Hotel. A
t>f Indiana, Mr. Ochstein
his Bachelors Degree at
University and attended
)ame Law School. He is
fy a member of the board
ore of the Jewish Federa-
[Palm Beach County and
ved for the past several
the board of the Jewish
aity Center, moat recent-
Vice President. He is a
of the 1982 Jewish Fed-
rUJA campaign cabinet
made several trips to
[including his most recent
est of President Yitzhak
Ion a fact finding mkssion
last fall. He is a member of Tem-
ple Judea of West Palm Beach.
"This is a very exciting time
for our Jewish community,"
stated Larry Ochstein. "It is a
time of growing involvement, in-
creased maturity, and the devel-
opment of a real sense of Jewish
community participation. Our
challenge will be to direct this
growth in healthy ways. The
Jewish Community Center Ac-
tivities Study being co-sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will help us gain a
better understanding of our
needs and give us a sense of di-
rection. I am pleased to take a
leadership role in helping to
shape the future of our Jewish
Community Center and the Jew-
ish community as a whole.
Also elected to serve on the
Larry Ochstehi
board of directors with Mr. Och-
stein are: Vice Presidents, Nancy
Abrams, Barry Berg, Bonnie
Cohen, Adele Simon, and Bar-
bara Weinstein; Treasurer,
Richard Rampell; Secretary,
Henry Kaye. Directors: Rabbi
Joe Chazin, Blossom Cohen,
Victor Duke, Harvey Goldberg,
Dr. Lawrence Gorfine, Michael
Greenhill, Robert Gross, Charles
Jacobson, Dr. Paul Klein, Rabbi
Joel Levine, Denva May, Preston
Mighdoll, Micheal Rosen, Debor-
ah Sabarra, Dr. Howard Sabarra,
Steven Shapiro, Sylvia Skolnik,
Howard Weiner. Continuing to
serve on the board are: Dr.
Robert Burger, Stanley Brenner,
Dr. Tom Davidoff, Emanuel Ger-
stein, Joseph Karp, Bea Reiser,
Barry Krischer, Mona Needle,
Dr. Jeffrey Penner, Zelda Pin-
court, Robert D. Rape port,
Valerie Silverman, Dr. Fred
Simon, Laura Tumoszwicz, Dr.
Peter Wunsh, Linda Zwickel.


The Jeirish Fioridkn of Palm B^h County
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NORTON
TIRE CO.

SIZE PfMCE F.E.T
P155/80B13 31.51 1 44
P165/80B13 33.32 V50
P175/80B13 35.24 1 63
P185/80B13 3738 169
P175/75B14 38.23 1 70
P185/75B14 3930 1 79
P195/75B14 41.22 95
P206/75B14 4230 2 07
P215/75B14 43.61 2.20
P225/75B14 45.90 235
P155/80B15 35.24 1 68
P165/80B15 36.91 1 83
P205/75B15 43.50 215
P215/75B15 44.94 234
P225/75B15 47.09 246
P235/75B15 4938 265
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DR78-14 47.55
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2.35
GR78-14 54.01
2.48
HR78-14 57.13
2.70
FR78-15 54.84
2.35
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2.57
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2.71
LR78 15 65.48
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P195/70R13
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12-A
The Jewish Floridian of Pahn Beach County
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Page4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
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"Jewish Floridian
ot HW lllf* County
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SUSSCMIFTrOM Bata* Local Afaa U Annual (2 Vaar Um.mum $7 SO), or By mamoar*n Man*"
Faoaralion ot Balm laactt County. SOI S Fiagtar Or. Wast Balm Baaen Fia JJaoi Pnona
S331H0 ^~
Friday, May 14,1982
Volume 8
21IYAR 5742
Number 19
Newest U.S. Slap
In Israel's Face
There could not have been a more stinging slap
in the face by the U.S. of Israel than its decision in
Amman last week to sell some of our most advanced
and sophisticated weapons to Jordan. The decision
came only days after Israel's humbling withdrawal
from the Sinai desert, a move so nationally agonizing
and traumatic, that it should have underscored for all
people of good-will the enormous proportion of Isra-
el's craving for peace.
Instead, Reagan Administration spokesmen sat
in the Hashemite Kingdom's capital city carving out
yet another dilemma for an increasingly beleaguered
Israel, creating an even stronger enemy on Israel's
eastern border, chipping away all the more relent-
lessly at the qualitative edge Israel still has over its
Arab neighbors, but which seems fast to be dwind-
ling.
All of this, of course, as word emanates from the
White House and the State Department of still newer
and more massive pressures to be applied on Israel
for newer and more massive land-for-peace conces-
sions now that the Sinai has been returned to Egypt.
Most galling about the Reagan Administration
announcement Tuesday was the apparent ease with
which it confessed that the Pentagon had prevailed
over the Administration's alleged determination to
link the arms sale to a promise from Jordan that the
weapons would never be used against Israel.
It staggers the imagination that all the Presi-
dent's men are perfectly willing to declare that Mr.
Reagan does not make foreign policy, as the U .S.
Constitution empowers him to do, but that certainly
in this case it was the Pentagon that decided on the
arms sale.
Even more staggering was the simpleminded
declaration that the sale would not be sent to Con-
gress for approval until after the November election
This, of course, is in the same category of "diplo-
macy" as Mr. Reagan's sudden posturing about a
"summit" meeting with the Soviet Union's Leonid
Brezhnev. In October. Meaning on the eve of the No
vember elections.
Letter from Sen.Chiles
The following letter was received by the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County from
Senator Law ton Chiles.
Dear Friend
Recently the Senate took a significant step to indicate our
strong support for Israel by firmly opposing the diplomatic
assault on Israel being launched by unfriendly nations in the
U.N. As an original cosponsor. I am very pleased that the
Senate acted promptly to pass Senate Concurrent Resolution 68.
S. Con Res 68 responds to the unwarranted action taken by
the U.N. General Assembly in declaring that Israel is "not a
peaceloving member state" of the U.N. The effect of this
General Assembly declaration would be to set the stage for
expulsion of Israel from the U.N. The Senate is putting the U.N.
on notice that it will not tolerate this outrageous affront to the
Israeli nation, our friend and ally
S. Con Res 68 states that if Israel is illegally expelled,
suspended or denied its credentials or denied its right to par-
ticipate in the General Assembly or any specialized agency of
the U.N., the United States should -
suspend its participation in the General Assembly or any
specialized U.N. agencies
withhold its assessed contribution to the United Nations
The Resolution further calls upon the Secretary of State to
communicate this action of the Congress to the member states of
the U.N.
I hope the position the Sanate has taken on the matter will
serve notice on the General Assembly that the United States
will not stand idly by while its ally it attacked.
Sincerely,
LawtonChBea
Bar Han University of Israel to
Present Honorary Deyreesto Belters
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Belfer,
longtime Palm Beach winter resi-
dents, will be honored by Bar-
llan University at its annual aca-
demic convocation and dinner in
New York City, it was announced
this week by Jane Stern, presi-
dent of the University's Ameri-
can Board of Overseers.
Honorary Doctor of Humane
degrees will be conferred indivi-
dually upon Mr. Belfer and his
wife Dianne by Bar-Han's Presi-
dent, Dr. Emanuel Rackman,
Wednesday evening, June 9, in
the Hotel Pierre.
Mr. and Mrs. Belfer have a
home in Palm Beach and have
been wintering here for many
years. They were among the first
occupants of Sun and Surf. 100
Sunrise Avenue.
"Their vision and creative
philosophy have enhanced the
well-being of the Jewish people
and all mankind," Mrs. Stem
said in announcing the honorary
degrees. "In all their activities,
Arthur and Diane Belfer epito-
mize the noblest ideals of the
Jewish tradition."
Phillip Stollman, chairman of
the Global Board of Trustees, will
head the academic procession at
the convocation.
Patrons of the arts and sup-
porters of numerous local,
national, and overseas communal
causes, the Betters have made a
profound impact upon American
culture and education, the world
of medicine and Jewish com-
munal endeavor
Arthur b. Belfer is chairman of
the board of Belco Petroleum
Corporation and president of the
Belfer Foundation Long active in
efforts to strengthen higher edu-
cation, Mr. Belfer is a trustee of
Yeshiva University, a member of
the board of overseas of the
Albert Einstein College of Medi-
cine and a fellow of Brandeis Uni-
Mr. and Mra. Arthur Belfer
versity. He has received honorary
doctorates from Yeshiva Univer-
sity and the University of
Wyoming, and has served in
leadership positions with the
United Jewish Appeal, State of
Israel Bonds, Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, New York
University, American Jewish
Committee and Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary.
Mr. Belfer also was a leader in
the drive to build the Sutton
Place Synagogue in Manhattan
and has supported numerous
synagogues throughout the
country.
Active in Jewish cultural
affairs in her own right, Diane
Belfer is a member of the council
of the Philharmonic Symphony
Society of New York. She has
served as hostess of major gift
functions and leadership meet-
ings, both in New York City and
Palm Beach, for Isarel Bonds,
UJA, and the American Jewish
Committee.
Together, the Betters have
been patrons of Lincoln Center as
well as major supporters of
health care and medical research,
including Maimonidea HrJ
and the United Hospitals!
They have endowed ^hl
Syracruse University, theCJI
College of MediciriCTH
Hospital, Tel Aviv UnrJ2
and the Biomedical Cental 1
Einstein College and are J
pients of the Scopus Award ol1
American friends of Hebrew
versity. "!
Located in Ramat Gan, brail
and with extensions in Wj!
salem, Safed, Ashkelonandtol
Shaan, Bar-Ilan University aZ
only institution of higher la]
ing in Israel to combine s*ah\
studies with an extensive m
gram of Judaic courses m a]
academic requirement. Soajl
11,000 students, about 1,000 ij
whom come from abroad, a]
pursuing undergrauate *]
graduate degrees in the hum*]
ties, social sciences, nuvij
sciences, law education, joafl
work and business adma
,rntion.
Letter to
the Editor
Editor: The Jewish Floridian:
. I just returned from the Jew* j
Community Center Health Far
'82 and wish to thank and coo-
pliment that agency and all thug]
who are responsible for this vita-1
able service rendered to our coal
munity. The entire crew of vote]
teer workers were pleuut,!
courteous and very erfiaert,
They merit a special comn
tkm. I hope the Jewish CommJ
ity Center and the Staff <
to enjoy much success.
Sincenr/,]
LflliaaEdda
SanW m 3.
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(Foods


May
14.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11-A
Synagogue News
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Mini Film Seriea
m.t Mondays in May
I9OI N. Flagler Drive
1 West Palm Beach
Lie Israel will continue its
[Education Program with a
film Series.
Ithree consecutive Monday
I The Adult Education
[itlee of our Temple is
[ting three one half hour
lesch one to be followed by
leussion led by Rabbi
i Shapiro. The First in the
Judaism," pro-
by the UAHC and
sd to introduce the topic of
rsion. Shown on Monday,
|0it8p-m.
cond in the series is:
Spark," portraying the
and uniqueness of
lism, and the conflicts that
1 their New York commu-
j To be shown on Monday,
\l at 8 p.m.
1 Third and Final selection
leriesis:
Dsalem, City of Peace," a
I and frank pictorial dis-
cussion of Arab and Jewish Jeru-
salem, narrated by Ed Asner.
This film will be introduced by
Dr. Michael Leinwand, Executive
Director of the South East Re-
gion of the Zionist Organization
of America. To be shown on
Monday, May 24 at 8 p.m. Dr.
Leinwand will join Rabbi Shapiro
for a discussion following its
viewing. Coffee and cake will be
served. The community is in-
vited. A contribution of $1 is re-
quested.
Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple Ian-
el will hold the regular monthly
meeting on Monday, May 17 in
Schwartzberg Hall of the Temple
1901 North Flagler Drive, at
noon. A cordial welcome is ex-
tended to all new members who
have recently joined Sisterhood.
Lunch will be served.
Prior to this regular meeting
Rabbi Howard Shapiro will lead a
discussion group in the library
from 10:30 to 11:30. Everyone it
invited to participate.
Installation of duly elected of-
ficers will be made by Rabbi
Shapiro, as follows:
I yp SUttag' pdent;
M?mk Krank'. Vice-p"*ident
Membership; Jewel Duberstein,
Vice-president Education; Fay
Kapetansky, Human Relations;
lema Adler, Treasurer; Ida
Natnanson, Financial Secretary;
Lillian Dobrow, Recording Secre-
tery; Edith Grant, Correspond-
mg Secretary; and Ann Small
Parliamentarian.
Following the luncheon a spe-
cial entertainment program will
be presented by Estelle Bau-
mann s group of actors.
gelstein, Samuel Miller, Irving
Newman, David Sasslow and Os-
car Wohl.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of North-
ern Palm Beach County will hold
its Annual Installation Sunday,
May 16 at 7:30 p.m. at the Colon-
nades Beach Hotel on Singer Is-
land. Rabbi William Marder,
Spiritual Leader, will be the In-
stalling Officer. The Temple
Board, Sisterhood and Mens
Club Boards will be installed. A
champagne-dessert reception will
be held. Donation: $8 per person.
For further information call the
[ Temple office. All are welcome.
YOVEL HADASSAH
Yovel Hadassah events:
May 20 Installation of offi-
cers for Yovel Chapter, Anshei
Shalom, 12:45 p.m. Refresh-
ments. Entertainment by Cen-
tury Village Mandolin Ensemble
led by Maurice Bell.
June 18-21 Father's Day
weekend at the Tarleton Hotel,
Miami Beach Good food. Excel-
lent entertainment. Call Bessie
Hoffman or Bertha Kaplan.

CPA Firms Merge
IlLADELPHIA The
al CPA firm of Laventhol
vath (L&H) and the Palm
(Florida) firm of Ganz,
her, Lustig, Oken, Anderson
pumhauer have agreed to
i their practices, it was an-
1 by George L. Bernstein,
executive partner.
nstein said the merged
I which will practice under
ne Laventhol & Horwath,
ftutes L&H's fourth office
State of Florida. The
1 are in Miami, Orlando and
merger brings eight new
prs and more than 25 pro-
pal and administrative staff
Kenthol & Horwath, which
las 299 partners and some
[staff members in 36 offices
Ijor cities throughout the
I new L&H partners include
un H. Baumhauer, Stanley
Premier, William Fong,
'H. Lustig, Alan I. Oken,
G. Parker, William S.
|Jr-and C.Russell Wilson.
ptein described Ganz,
p. Lustig, Oken, Anderson
wmhauer as a "dynamic
jhroi with an excellent
[tion due to the quality of
fork in Falm Beach, Brow-
1 Martin Counties ... and
ct've participation in the
imer Activities
for Children
m Klein. Chairperson of
fmmer Programs for the
I immunity Center, is
C a|nnUCe that the ne*
vel Program is having a
witive response from the
Inity.
and girls entering 7th
pWi grades are eligible to
KnfT- Soine of the
l*wd,lbe a two day trip
1 and a two day trip to
^during the first Skn
id*y .tap to Miami phis a
fcd??.Attanta withe
rorw Fair in KnoxvuTe,
R**** ^^ Pro-
fs u?" ^ giTle wiring
iU|t?andtheweu
n Sh^ camp for
,,w Pre-school age
b^entering6thgrar
689-7700 today for a
PR a \~! he Programs
lKToun.^U,tr*tion fonn.
KSfS akDo* -
umrnerandyOUrchildren
civic, educational and religious
life of their communities." He
noted that the average age of the
partners is 41.
Brenner, one of the firm's
founders, said that since its in-
ception in 1960, "The firm has
mirrored the growth of Palm
Beach County. This merger is
part of that continuing expansion
and will mean greater depth and
diversity of services for our cli-
ents."
The merged firm is especially
well known in South Florida for
its knowledge and experience in
working with real estate de-
velopers and builders, the
medical profession and retailers.
One of the partners, William H.
Baumhauer, has gained a
national reputation for his skill in
helping entrepreneurial firms in
the areas of financial analysis and
strategy.
Laventhol & Horwath has a
diverse clientele that ranges
across the business spectrum. It
is internationally known for its
experience and leadership in the
health care, real estate, leisure
time and gaming industries.
Through its overseas organiza-
tion, Horwath & Horwath Inter-
national, the firm is represented
in more than 60 countries around
the world.
BatMltsvah
Temple Israel, 1901 N. Flaglei
Drive, West Palm Beach will eel
ebrate the Bat Mitzvah of Bonnie
Peskoe, daughter of Howard and
Mona Peskoe at Sabbath Serv-
ices, Friday evening May 14 at 8
p.m. Rabbi Howard Shapiro will
address the Congregation on
Jeremiah: Prophet of Pain. An
Oneg Shabbat will follow the
services. The community is in-
vited to attend.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
The newly elected officers of
Temple B'nai Jacob were in-
stalled on Friday eve., after serv-
ices, March 26 at Ross Hall. Mr.
Jerome Feinberg, chairman of
B'nai B'rith Foundation of Youth
Services, served as Master of
Ceremonies and discharged the
outgoing administration with
plaudits for their past achieve
ments and he introduced the
newly-elected officers and spoke
of their duties during their term
of service and the challenges and
obligations they face at this time
of building their House of Wor-
ship. Due to Mr. Feinbergs per-
formance it was a very fine and
impressive installation.
Mr. Jacob Frant, expressed his
appreciation to the entire congre-
gation for electing him as Presi-
dent of the Temple for the sixth
term. "It is," he said, "a great
privilege for me to serve my con-
gregation at a time when we are
in the process of getting ready to
Break-ground shortly on our
beautiful site on Congress Ave.
to build our new Temple Center;
It will serve spiritually, and cul-
turally and all other social events
of this growing Jewish commu-
nity."
The newly elected officers are:
Jacob Frant, President;
Nathan Summer, 1st Vice Presi-
dent; Julius Levine, 2nd Vice
President; Alexander Walkes,
Treasurer; Eva Wohl, Recording
Secretary; Mildred Kaplowitz,
Corresponding Secretary; Trus-
tees: Charles Baumgarten, Julius
Bricker, Sidney Edelson, Gladys
Elkin, Michael Kaplowitz,
Martin Kroshinskv, Feivel En-
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k


M.yl4,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
11 r\.\.
the
I By STACI LESSER
A MAN CALLED JOE
new century was about to be born. The nineties and all its
Irkle were about to give way to a new era the 20th Century.
t Twentieth Century was the beginning of unprecedented
hnological achievements, of two world ware, of life aa man
| never even envisioned.
klong came a man called Joe. His birth certificate read Joseph
rman Lesser. His signature was Joseph H. Lesser. He was a
11 called Joe.
me. Georgia, in 1899 probably typeified most southern
i of that time with its set ideas, with its gentleness and
february 16, 1899, a second son was born to Phillip and
ca Lesser-a man called Joe.
927, the Roaring Twenties were still in swing, prohibition on
[rise, money appeared as easily as it would shortly disappear
puple of years down the road.
aw degree from the University of Georgia, across the state to
Lie city of West Palm Beach, came a man called Joe.
olid and warm friendships came easy and soon he enjoyed a
eness that outlasted many in the length of days, but not in
[length of caring
|oe involved himself in every aspect of communal life. He was
| first President of Temple Beth El and founding President of
i first B'nai B'rith Chapter. He had a deeply loving Judaic
in. He was a man called Joe.
Joe was President of the Downtown Lions Club, on the Board
Directors of the Salvation Army, a member of the American
gion. and the Palm Beach Bar Association.
("eople were a great part of his existence. Young or old, rich or
ir, Jewish or non-Jewish, black or white, all were the same to
ii. He never looked down at anyone, he looked them straight
the eye. From his baby blues, all were equal. He was a man
I Joe.
J935 became the most important event in Joe Leaser's life. On
ne 26th at Good Samaritian hospital the light of his life enter -
I this world in the form of his son. Shop. On that day he became
S richest man in the world. He was a man called Joe.
fears down the road he felt his God had enriched him more
i he felt possible. Into his life and love came his grauuchil-
n, Tami and Gary. He marveled how much could one man be
Bsed. He was a man called Joe.
loseph H. Lesser only saw the good in man. His smile was
pre, his heart giving, his soul pure, and his love boundless.
I was a man called Joe.
[o all who were fortunate to know him, their lives are the
e enriched, their memory of this man called Joe lives on.
perhaps his granddaughter expressed it the
it. "Grandpa,
foil were not just a special husband, father, or grandfather,
t a special person. I was only fortunate enough to know you
Jthc 16 years of my life, but I know what a great person you
^ Your greatness and warmth will always live on. You have
i so much for West Palm Beach and for everyone you have
r come in contact with. You are special to me. because when-
r I saw you, Grandpa, you were always smiling and happy.
fndpa was the most kind, considerate, and loving grandfather
Jone could ever ask for.
will never forget you. Your happy face will always stay in
mind. I will always remember how wonderful you were. In
ng my life, I will try to find goodness in everything, as you
lays have.
I will always remember you and love you"
E* I^Ser' we thank yu- remember you, and always also will
~-because yo were a man called Joe.
Page9-A
ALL TEMPLES & FUND RAISING ORGANIZATIONS,
*e 1982 Wotid's Fair.
Wve got to be there!
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to.L"PES: MEALS, R/T LUXURY MOTORCOACH
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Browsing in Books
A Season Of Delight, by
Joanne Greeberg
Joanne Green berg is a writer
who takes a consistently sym-
pathetic and empathetic view of
the world. She focuses on the
lonliness or isolation of people
caught in the maze of severe per-
sonnel problems, which, to the
best of their ability, they manage
to solve.
In "I Never Promised You A
Rose Garden" mental health and
the slow climb to reality are ex-
amined; "In This Sign" tells of
the rise of two deaf-mutes to the
world of communication. And
now, in "A Season Of Delight"
Ms. Greenberg touches on the life
of a woman, Grace Douben, a
Jewish woman living in a small
Pennsylvania town, whose chil-
dren are grown, whose husband
is gentle and supportive, whose
relationship with her mother-in-
law is one of protective friend-
ship, and who still finds time and
energy to be an active member of
a volunteer fire and rescue squad,
a good neighbor, a helpful friend
and a Jewish housewife, dedi-
cated to traditional ritual.
Time passes, in this leisurely
story, and the days and weeks are
marked by holidays, special reci-
pes, changes in foliage and the
bird and animal life around her
home. One night, at a meeting of
her emergence squad, she meets
Ben Sloan, a free soul who has
joined the squad. Despite the
suspicions of her fellow-workers,
about this pony-tailed and
bearded youn man, she feels
drawn to him. She discovers that
he is Jewish, but was raised as an
agnostic and she undertakes
to lead him into a greeted
knowledge of Judaism. She in-
vites him into her home for the
Sabbath and very subtly teaches
him the meaning of what to him
is meaningless ritual.
They become very dose friends
until, one day, she must face the
fact that she has fallen in love
with him. She is forty-eight and
he is the same age as her daugh-
ter. Shocked by the anounce-
ment, and analyzing this
thoroughly untenable situation,
she realizes that Ben perhaps
recognized and answered her in-
satiable need to be needed. In
Ben she sought the son she had
borne and who had become so ali-
enated from her and Judaism.
"A Season Of Delight"' is an
engrossing story, told in the first
person. Its heroine is so life giv-
ing and so life enhancing the
reader is nourished, even on such
short acquaintance.
. Reviewed by Marjorie Dreier,
Temple Israel Library. All three
books mentioned are available at
the Library which is open to the
public, Mondays and Fridays
form 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Sunday
mornings 10 to 12, and after
services Friday evenings.
RABBI
Retired, Liberal, Conservative.
Available for High Holiday Services.
Apply Box-FSR Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101
BENJAMIN S. HORNSTEIN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OF
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY
Applications are now being accepted for the
next school year 1982-83
PRE-SCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
Accredited by the Florida Council of Independent School*
Mordecai Levow
Director
Dr. Howard B. Kay
President
2816 N. Flagler Drive. Weet Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 8S2-8423/4
NEW CAMPUS: 5601 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach, Florida
A beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
FIRSTWEMEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make stare they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste foe
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.



on any package of
Hebrew National (ranks,
knocks, salami or bologna
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aba I you m~ to"* "*"''
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^_


Ht *u
t.-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fr"day.M
yi The Fear of Figuring
How to Beat Intimidation of the Numbers Game
BAJtBAJLA PASH
The symptoms are on
iear sweaty
instant head-
ache, glazed disinterest.
fidgeting, even hostflky.
Sufferers tend to wear
digital watches. own pocket
calculators and take pride
when they and their bank
come within S50 of agreeing
their checking account
^tr.-.-t sc=e t'ciest ia we
at caand to son c i prcoecz e;
the bfaecaaosrc. '.aDoriocs.? came
ap with ib answer wr; ag ^zkr-
taansafyi end ink hnuuc n.
front of our peers
UXDEB THOSE dr-
iiinisai is the mnl
to avoad snath, if a: aE
for tac M of rourbfe
lor nrib, tend to pea on tae
snath work to sal.....lks.ii Dr
why is math ordering me
around* Why can't a be nkc like
other subjects that say please
Dr. Kogebnan ex-
theb
Dr
NO ONE ^w arras-fry stacked
anxiety Bat several sor-
p^* op to 80 pnaajan of
the aaboB has a. The problem
thnt each survey has as owe de-
there are diffcrent levels. Faced
ah a ii"hamam in can get eniworn
Dr Stanley Kngrrrnsa cfacerfaay
admav-t
cerra;- hie
to major mm
i of niilmgmath
s anal m the
firm he directs and the
hook he co-aathored recently
both entiled limd Over Math.
to eradicate that fear- He
t expect the
that we macht come to bke
as to
u _
the way math a often
a set of rules to be
strks order. "How many of yoo
js* sc _- friers *x if anal And
i teal yea sbouldn t, that it's
tad the audience
I doc I see anything wroaf wkh
k bat if yon do a qtaeuy.
agnsnst the skie of your chair
yoc feei guaty Yoo become a
on the topic
Over Math" at Johns Hopkins
University recently. Dr Kneel
man has to gueas the number of
people who dishke mrih
Bat. he figures, moot
for
E,
HOWEsUL. _
to be an far as Dr.
aaajaanja, tied to
cereotypsng. Women are
more okefy to be anuoos about
en. he believes.
of the subtle aaMgaaj
at home and in school
that k b asaaassaa "not right" for
femeies to excel m math.
too. there is the inuiusk
of math which requires
-the wihngneas to take risks.
After fookm* over e problem, you
have to try different solutions,'
he said. For many, risk-taking is
s major difficulty."
And math requires focusing
on details. It may take an hour to
nad one math page, which tome
people just don't like.
"People work on a math prob-
lem for 30 seconds, a minute."
Dr Kogeknan remarked. "If they
can't finish it by then, they give
up. They feel if they can't go it in
a short period of time, they're not
doing* right."
NOW THAT you are an adult,
you wnl not be dropped into a
moat of crocodiles if you don t
finish a problem quickly. You can
relax, take your time, even take a
break if you get stock on a prob-
lem and come back to it later.
Not only do people fed pros
sored to solve math problems
quickly, but they sometimes are
working against their own ner-
MBgSawl "Some people are just
not good at timed teats." the pro-
noted.
fractioni
you i
You should also be realistic
about the math rules you learned
m school. Mathematical ability.
nkc the ability to speak f
languages, becomes rush
not part of your daily
The intricacies of free
centagea. algebra and
ere hiding in the nook,
crannies of your brain. You
remember pieces of rules
member whole rules but |
then- context. So when
aohre a problem
results
D*. KOGELMAN ,
"Don't try to remember tkei
roles That works again*
You don't want to focuioiJ
nnwabenng thing, Yoo aS
focus on sotvmg problemi
Dr. Kogehnan doesn't
to the strict method most w,
use to teach math, at least i
presentation to adults. In t
to make math resemble ,
thing dose to "fun," he i
people to try what he c
"creative approaches.'' "If
feel you have to do math |
fcema by some prescribed s
rules." he cautions, "it'i
to be fun.
In a r monstratton of ha i
1-Pag.J
THAT IS why Dr
added in an aside you
to VOB
Even
don:
a joke, for
i to grant at I
things take I hated math' and
walkaway.
i of the Department of
at the State Urn-
of New York at
Dr Kogeimir : x take i
1y Al of us. a
for math" or I never
cooii do math." Better to say I
arwavs had uiflkuaty with math
I was blocked, said the
also has s awaaaj
?
?
?
?
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking. Slower Pace,
Relaxation & Enjoyment
3 Weeks Netanya t-tflOO
1 Week Jerusalem > f*" *
Tour Includes:*Accommodation in First Class Hotel*Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Ke
Meals Every Day*8 Days of Sightseeing*Tfansfers 4 Porterage*Travelers Insurir
* ^"SlfpASf SPATES: JUNE 2, SEPT. 29. OCT. 27
ALSO WE HAVE
OTHER TOURS
?
?
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE]
$1746 Including Air & Breakfast
FOB MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT.
TRIANGLE TOURS callcollect
18407 W. Dixie Highway*North Miami Beach* 931-3031
Two Friends of Israel
Elected to Top Posts
By DAVID KAVTOB
BONN JTA* Two
friends of Israel were
to top hadushsp posts sc
it ruling ^fwe-sj Democratic
Party SPD at as national con-
j; v. --j.- ] aaaaaa
Prime Minister of North
the Federal
elected party vice
by a large majority of
.-* m
Hans Jocheo-V.
the oppoakioo a. the W.
parliament, was ***,T**ri to the
SPD Central Cesnmatee the
most naportant pohtacal body
wahm the party. Both Rsu and
Vaanl have consistently
demon* rated rtisphasuu with
the Bonn Government s pro-Arab
poaksBB. Last year. Ban
sirauvely visaed Israel at a i
the press was reportmc '
lor Helmut Schmidt's refusal to
do so drsnsu an savaation of
"S**?
835;
ouid be the
for
Tier. S is rxpected to snrraed Way
Brandt as chairman of the SPD
Their ascent to leadership
probably would open new per-
spectives for German-Israel
reiationte.
But the i iiiw leans twawg po-
hucal observers here is that the
SPD has hale chance to stay m
power much longer and a change
of government may come about
even before October. 1964 when
its term of office expires
Scientist Honored
WASHINGTON JTAj -
Sananal faweetsfk professor of
sociology at Hebrew Lnrrersay
m Jerusalem and vhntaag profes-
sor at Harvard University. one
of 12 wientias elected as a for-
.Academy of Seaencea. a' '
nooncedhere
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
^ssr
When you escape the Florida heat
the Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeatng
Escape to the Bnckman
We know, that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next That s why we re on the ModVed
\mencan Plan, servrig two sumptuous
meats daiy Breakfast (unti 1130 am),
and LVmer (from 630 to 8:30 pm i
rHid-day snacks? MaorsTicent Pool-
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcernent at
1 pmcaNmg you back to the Dining
Room which you just left no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts
Linger at the pool al day i you choose
We have one outdoor and ndoor (con-
tairwxj health club and jet wtwipool
spa) Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go fofc dandng. jog. or work
out on our Universal mins-gym. In short,
enjoy a fuf day of outdoor activtss and
sunshrc. and al the other fabulous
thngs *e have to offer, nctuctng enter
tainment that's second to none
So come to the Bnckman. Where the
meals are fun.. .not something that
gets r the way of fun'
Fb reservations and
rieormatiori phone
TOLL FREE
800-431-3854
Hotel Bnckman
South Fatsburg. MY 12779
v*ster Card. Vsa. Amex
See your travel agent
Overtookjng a great
18 hole got course
Brie1
*-Jfe*n-l fit the mold.


Lay. May 14.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pae5-A
hadassah Doctors Give Two-Month-Old Baby Pacemaker
i,..lnm -A team of cardi-
l, J T. aUhe Hadassah-Hebrew
teSiy Medical Center re-
m habv with a tiny pacemaker
iSoctors say should last the
E until he is about ten years
Twhen the pacemaker will
, to be changed for a new one.
1 Arye Simcha, pediatnc cardi-
Lloeist at Hadassah. reports that
the patient will be able to func-
, normally in every way.
The baby, born to parents of
North African origin, appeared to
be normal at birth. However, a
few days after he went home he
began to have fainting attacks,
losing consciousness from 20 to
30 seconds.
The parents brought the baby
to Hadassah where his electro-
cardiogram, which was moni-
tored continously with a special
tape recorder, revealed that his
V
(here were nothing but smiles over the tremendous turnout and suc-
88 of Unity Day for Israel. Pictured are: (left to right) Sam Wadler,
president of Temple Beth El; Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Spiritual
.fader of Tempel Beth El; Dr. Richard Shugarman, Chairman of the
jtoard. Palm Beach County Israel Bonds; Mrs. Evelyn Blum, Chair
an of Unity Day for Israel; Irving Rifkin, Chairman of South Coun-
ty Israel Bonds; andOded Ben-Hur, Vice Consul from the Israeli Con-
ulate in Miami Beach.
heart slowed down or stopped
completely. The team of cardi-
ologists then implanted a special
pacemaker, weighing only 40
grams, to regulate the heart beat.
Pacemaker Implanted into
, Stomach Wall
' The pacemaker, made in the
U.S., was implanted into the wall
of the stomach because of insuf-
ficient space in the chest cavity,
and the electrodes were attached
to the baby's heart.
Dr. Simcha says that about 80
babies or small children undergo
open-heart surgery each year at
. Hadassah. Two-thirds of these
children are Arabs, mostly from
the West Bank, who generally
suffer from congenital heart con-
ditions. In the last decade, he
says, the incidence of rheumatic
hearts has dropped considerably,
due probably to better living con-
ditions and better medical care.
Kalnitsky to Chair Program
Committee for AJFCA
At the tenth annual conference
of the Association of Jewish
Family & Children's Agencies
(AJFCA) in Houston, Texas,
Apr. 25-28th. Linda Budin
Kalnitsky was elected chairman
of the program committee for the
national board.
The AJFCA was established in
1972 as the national service or-
ganization for Jewish Family &
Children's Agencies in Canada
and the United States. It now has
109 members representing nearly
ail of the eligible Jewish Family
& Children's agencies on this
continent. AJFCA'S Major con-
cern is the Jewish dimension of
agency services; its mission is to
reinforce the member agencies in
their efforts to become more ef-
fective and efficient in making
their contribution toward sus-
taining and enhancing the
quality of Jewish family and
communal life. In 1980, the
AJFCA became an organization-
Kalnitsky
al sponsor of the Council on ac-
creditation, the* national body
which accredits services for the
families and children.
Linda Budin Kalnitsky, a past
president of the local Jewish
Family & Children's Service, has
been active on the Board of Di-
rectors of our agency and cur-
rently is a Vice-President.
BEFORE YOU SELL YOUR DIAMONDS AND
PRECIOUS JEWELS YOU REALLY
SHOULD SEE BALOGH.
IMMEDIATE CASH
BALOGH pays its hight prtca* ? tor youi precious Jw*l,
diamonds and antique*.
SU whr leading banks, trust officers, and attorneys hare
been dealing for 70 years.
hxvmd Brokerage Serrice ArtdlabU
ProiM#lonMB I
CORAL GABLES: 242 Miracle MHe, 44S-2644{Brewerd: 920-1900)
MIAMI BEACH: 447 Arthur Qoe1reyfk^5ai00B7(Broifd;BgO HALLANOALE/HOLLYWOOO: 1118 East HaHandela Beach Blvd., 45e-210
LAUDERHILL: 5558 West Oakland Perk Blvd., 742-222S
MUM BEACH: 205 Worth Avenue, 655-1155
BAY HARBOR: 1072 Kane Concourse, 861-5100
Immediate Past Campaign Chairman Marvin Rosenberg, Congress-
*n Dan Mica, Dr. Richard Shugarman, Florida Director Bert Sales,
v>ng Rifkin, and Vice Consul from the Israeli Consulate Oded Ben-
' look out from the Temple Beth El bima at the 800 people who at
nded the largest Israel Bond gathering ever in Palm Beach County.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTAND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
Wt RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.
e
IRANSAC ri( )NS DAIIY VIA TELEX
K) ISRAEl STOCK EXCHANGE.
SLeunii
Securities
Bank Ltumi -lral B M
18 East 481h Street
New York N Y 10017
- |2I2)7S9-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800)221-48^
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service-
In the world
Not surprising.it's 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 on 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
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County
Phone No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)
Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801.
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd.
Palm Beach County
Phone No. 683-8676.
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc / Funerel Director!
Tradition. It's what makes us Jews.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan
Pre Arranged Funeral.
(UuirdlHn