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:
AA00014311:00021

Related Items

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


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Full Text
rtnmunity Rallies Support for Israel; Consulate Gen. Arnon Speaks

"

M
\t 800 members of the Palm Beach County
nuiiity attended a briefing at Temple Beth El
i overwhelming show of support for Israel.
Consulate General Joel Arnon briefed those
present on the current situation in the Middle
East.
As the Israel Defense Forces
continued their invasion into
Lebanon over 800 members of the
Palm Beach County community
assembled at Temple Beth El,
West Palm Beach, to hear a
briefing by Israeli Consulate
General Joel Arnon. The meet-
ing, sponsored by the Israel Mid
East Task Force of the Com-
munity Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County was chaired by Milton
Gold of Royal Palm Beach. Mr.
Gold called upon those present to
rally their support for Israel by
writing to the President of the
United States, as well as con-
gressmen and senators, asking
them to maintain support for Is-
rael.
Consulate General Arnon re-
iterated the fact that the inten-
tion of the Government of Israel
"has been and remains to create a
belt of about 25 miles along the
northern border of Israel in order
to prevent -the PLO from using
heavy weapons, artillery and
rockets to shell northern Israel."
Over 100,000 Israelis living in
settlements in this area have
been repeatedly attacked by the
PLO from bases in Lebanon.
"The situation," stated Arnon,
"has become such that we de-
cided we would not tolerate it.
The PLO is the center of inter-
national terrorism and the Israeli
attack launched June 6th struck
not only at the PLO, but at inter-
national terrorism as well."
Alan L. Shulman, National
Vice Chairman of the UJA,
briefed those assembled, on the
damages incurred by terrorist
bombings along the northern
borders of Israel. He emphasized
that the development towns, kib-
butzim, and moshavim, many
who sustained millions of dollars
worth of damage, were con-
Continued on Pae 2-A
"OewIsHi Flor idiao
of Palm Beach County
. OUR VOICE" o*d "FEDERATION REPORTER"
MRJtRi with Hi ImM FtaWti tf Ma 1th Ctoo>
lolumeS Number 22
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, June 25,1982
Jewish Federation Holds 20th Annual Meeting
FrtShoeht
Price 35 Centt
?ver 300 people assembled at
Hyatt Hotel on June 6 to
braie the 20th anniversary of
Jewish Federation of Palm
ch County. It was a time to
set on the past 20 years of
peu'inenl and to honor those
had helped build a strong
viable Jewish community in
Palm Beaches,
Jhe meeting, chaired by Alec
elstein. \ ice President of the
jiish Federation, included the
entation ot campaign awards
the election and installation
Officers and board members for
B-83.
President Gives Annual
Report
eanne Levy, President, gave a
bit on the accomplishments of
[Jewish Federation during the
year. She cited the dedica-
of the Benjamin S. Hom-
Elementary School of the
ish Community Dav School.
1 the construction of the Jew-
IHome for the Aged of Palm
Kh County, as two of the most
pificant events which have
n place in 1982. Other high-
ly of the year included the
adopting of Hod Hasharon as the
Project Renewal Neighborhood
for Palm Beach County and the
record allocation of $2,286,240 to
the UJA "in support of the res-
cue and resettlement of Jewish
refugees throughout the world."
Levy also lauded the tremendous
accomplishments of both the
Men's and Women's Division,
during this past year's campaign
in raising amounts of money for
Jewish needs. Other important
events included a kosher meals
program instituted at St. Mary's
Hospital, the Middle East Con-
ference with Senator Lawton
Chiles and the special Yom
Hashoa Program held at the
Rosarian Academy, sponsored by
the Holocaust Commemoration
Committee.
She concluded her remarks by
expressing her appreciation to
the board, Federation staff and
hundreds of volunteers who were
involved in the work of Federa-
tion during her first year as
President.
Campaign Report
Barbara Shulman, 1982
General Campaign Chairman re-
ported that the 1982 campaign
will finish well ahead of last
year's totals with approximately
$3,640,000 raised to date. Shul-
man recognized members of the
campaign cabinet and affiliate
campaign chairmen who had
worked untiringly in the 1982
campaign. Special awards were
given to Marilyn and Arnold
Lampert, chairmen of Super Sun-
day, and to four members of the
campaign cabinet who exhibited
"outstanding dedication and
commitment" in this year's cam-
paign. They were Stephen
Gordon, Robert List, Bernard
Plisskin and Mortimer Weiss.
Women's Division Report
Cynnie List, President of the
Women's Division reported on
the activities of the Women's
Division over the past year, in-
cluding the third annual Jewish
Women's Assembly, the
Business and Professional Group
and the Forum Series. She also
honored Kuthe Kppler', Women's
Division Campaign Vice Presi-
dent for the past two years, "for
coordinating the most successful
Women's Division campaigns."
Election of Officers
H. Irwin Levy, Chairman of
Continued on Page 3-A
Alec Engelstein, Chairman of the
20th Annual Meeting
Shaare Zedek Medical Center
Converted To Military Hospital
i
\
C of $* 1W2 Jewtah Federation of Palm Beach County-UJA
ESuB* met to *Icy session to asses* the conflict in
ouu.r^f and malw dfcto to accelerate cash collection and
""""landing pledges.
See Page 8-A


Page2-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
9,
Jw25,j
Community Rallies Support for Israel; Consulate Gen. Arnon Speak
Pru-iaVat of the aaajnr Jewish organizations in
Palm Beacfa County were given a private briefing
by Conaalate 01 Jed Arnon following the
East Task Force of toe CoaaaaanrtT Relations
Ceanacfl of toe Jewiak Federation of Pain Beach
County.
i unity
sponsored by the Israel Mid
Women's Division Director to Settle in Israel
e ; pteaseo to announce
that Paula Kass Mills, Women's
Division Director of the Jewish
Federation will be leaving for Is-
rael and making Aliyah in two
weeks tune,' announced Cynnie
List, Women's Division Presi-
dent. Paula Kass and her hus-
band. I Ian Mills, were recently
married in West Palm Beach. In
Israel they will be boused by the
Jewish Agency in a hostel in
Herzkyah until finding per-
manent housing in a Moshav.
For the past three years, since
August 1979. Paula has served as
Women's Division Director. Cyn-
nie List continued. "Paula has
been a truly creative and
dynamic force in our commuity
and we credit much of our
progress and achievement to her
unlimited energy. Our Women's
Division, and all her colleagues in
Jewish Professional work, shall
miss her greatly. We extend to
her and to Ilan our best wishes
for a happy and fruitful future."
Jeanne Levy, President of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County stated, "I was pleased to
Campaign Director Retires
Henry Bassuk. Campaign
Director of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County since
October 1977 has retired from his
position.
A graduate of the University of
Missouri, he spent the last 32
years in the fund raising field
working for many different or-
ganizations and institutions in-
cluding UJ A-Federation New
York City. UJA National, Albert
Einstein College of Medicine.
Brandeis Universky. Jewish
Theological Seminary. World
Jewish Congress. City of Hope
and the National Conference of
Christians and Jews.
Alan L. Shulman. campaign
chairman for the 1977 and 1978
Federation UJA nmpifcana
stated I had the privilege of be-
ing the first campaign chairman
to work with a campaign director
of Hank Bassuk's quality. When
he arrived in our community in
1977 dramatic changes were tak-
ing place within this community.
It was his professionalism that
helped me in channeling Federa-
tion efforts toward achieving a
responsible awareness of the
enormous challenges we faced in
Our growing community His
good nature and his good humor
added the necessary ingredients
to balance a difficult but reward-
ing job. Credit must be given to
Hank Bassuk in helping Federa-
tion fulfill its commitment to the
Jewish people.''
^ Upon hearing of Henry Bas-
I suk s retirement. Robert S. Levy,
g General Campaign Chairman for
j 1979 and 1960 said "I had the
pleasure of chairing the fmpiign
for two years with Hank as the
campaign director. He rrifirgd
_ greatly in both time and money
I to make credibility and integrity
Mthe bywords of our campaign.
S His unusual ability of recall and
extensive campaign experience
never ceased to amaze me. Of
Hank it can be truly said: he
helped Jews to live to live as
lews. I am proud to have served
t with him."
* Myron J. Nickman, Federa
(ion's General Campaign Chair
' man for 1981 stated "Hank
Bassuk has retired! How can that
be? His knowledge of what mo-
tivates people to be benevolent u>
Jews is unbounded. He has spent
Henry Baasok
a lifetime traveling these United
States from Maine to Texas and
all the States between, constant-
ly telling his stories, repeating
quotes of famous authors and his
many jokes about philanthropic
giving His bard work, long
hours, and years of traveling for
us. Israel and the Jewish people.
can never be counted. As a mem-
ber of the American Jewish com-
munity and of Paun Beach, I am
grateful to have worked with
him. 1 am proud he is my friend!"
Barbara Shulman. 1962
General Campaign Chairman ex-
pressed her feeling about working
with Henry Bassuk by saying.
"He was a marvelous man to
work with. He freely shared all
his many years of experience in
the field of fundraising with me.
Hank is a patient kind man
whose sense of humor carried me
through the most trying of days.
I feel privileged to have had the
opporturuty to have worked with
him. and I feel that his input con-
tributed greatly to the success of
this year's campaign."
Jeanne Levy, President of the
Jewish Federation, stated "We
are pleased that Henry, his wife.
Renee and family, will be remain-
ing in the Palm Beaches so his
knowledge and, expertise will
continue to be available to the
Jewish community."
Paul. Milk
work with Paula at the time when
our Women's Division came into
its own Her skills and knowledge
of Jewish community contributed
to the growth in our campaign
fundraising. and educational ef-
forts."
Ruthe Eppler. Campaign
Chairperson for 1960-1982 com-
mented, "Paula's direction was
vital to the success of our record-
breaking Women's Division cam-
paigns. She consistently set her
sights on higher goals for our-
selves, and gave us tremendous
support. She is an example of
dedication and love for Jewish
values and for Israel."
Marva Perrin, incoming Cam-
paign Chairperson for 1982-1983
remarked on Paula's skills as Di-
rector of Women's Division.
"Paula was instrumental in
bringing forth strong leadership
from our Women's Division. Her
concept of the strength and re-
sponsibility of women to lead in
community life was an inspira-
tion to us all. She consistently
found time to work individually
with each of us in helping analyze
and execute the jobs which we are
doing. We are grateful for her
commitment and her gift to lead.
The Jewish Community and the
Jewish Federation Women's Di-
vision wish her all the best of luck
and Mazel in the future We know
that Israel, in her, is gaining a
dedicated and creative Jewish
woman."
1st American
Bom Israeli
Soldier Dies
Jerry Zvi Wolf, 24, a member
of the Israel Defense Forces, died
hut Thursday in Lebanon. He
was a graduate of Nova High
School. Hollywood, and Broward
Community College. He was the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Bobl Wolf of South Broward.
and the grandson of Mr. and Mrs
Moms Wolf of Palm Beach
County. The community mourns
this tragic loss.
Continued from Page 1-A
structed by Jewish Agency funds
which are raised through Jewish
Federation-UJA campaigns.
"The Israelis," he stated, "carry
no insurance policies against this
damage and it is up to the Jewish
community to act as the in-
surers." He called upon those
present to stand and give support
in the form of much needed cash
wh^wouldgotolaraaj
defray the cost of thoT
In1.J*n. ^whelming
"* v^.,&l
The Consulate Geoini L
gave a private briefbwT.1
dents of local JewffiS
Uons following the meeuj
,
1982 Annual Report
The following is the text of the
annual report presented by
Jeanne Levy. President of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, at the 20th Annual
Meeting held at the Hyatt Hotel
on June 6.
1.
1 am pleased to present the
20th Annual Report of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Our 20th year was indeed a
very eventful and historic one in
the growth of our Jewish com-
munity. We continued to ex-
perience significant increases in
population in all areas of the
county, a fact which has had a
profound effect on the increasing
demand for services from our
local constituent agencies. The
Jewish Community Center and
the Jewish Family & Children's
Service both report escalated
participation in all areas of their
programs and services. The Jew-
ish Community Day School had a
record enrollment of 179
students.
2.
Despite the economic slow-
down in our area, the 1962 An-
nual Federation campaign has
already surpassed last year's
figures and, since our campaign
is still in progress, it is expected
that our increases over last year
will be in excess of $'/i million.
Congratulations to our hard
working general campaign chair-
man. Barbara Shulman and her
committed host of campaign
volunteers for a job well done.
I am please to report that, at a
recent meeting of the board of di-
rectors of our federation, a record
of S2.286.240 was approved for
this year's allocation to the
United Jewish Appeal, in support
of the rescue and resettlement of
Jewish refugees throughout the
world.
This year, our federation joined
with other federations through-
out the country in support of
Project Renewal, which is an at-
tempt to improve deteriorating
urban neighborhoods peopled by
poor uneducated Jews, where
often large families are housed in
inadequate small quarters.
2A.
When the migration to Israel
of these people from Arab lands
occurred in the early 50s, they
were moved into steel corrugated.
Quickly erected housing, and we
Jews in the Diaspora and the
State of Israel never lived up to
our promise to these people
Many stil live m the*.
called "Mabarot.' ^
Project Renewal is not,
urban resettlement nrorrial
a sial. self-help pnsnm
A combination of peopeh-
the neighborhoods, the StaJ
Israel and Diaspora jM
working together to S
better life for them. 11 ia buhl
giving the skills and fed
these people so they J |
themselves.
3.
Our community, alongi
Jewish Federation of HoL;.
Florida, has adopted the <
munity of Hod Hasharon,i_
is northwest of Tel Aviv. Wt]
proud to be part of Project!
newal.
Federation committees
continued to provide pn
dedicated to the improve
the quality of life for ux_
of neoole in our communitt.l
Chaplain Aide Program, ck
by Murray Kern, did an
standing job in providing i
services for hundreds of i
of nursing homes and patie
hospitals. Sabbath and
holiday services were cond.
at the 10 nursing homes in I
area. Our special thanks to I
Sherman, our community i
bun. who was instrumental oil
taining a kosher meal plan farl
tients in St. Mary's Hospital
Our Community Rek
Council, chaired by
Leviton. had a very busy;.
productive year. Over 1.2000J
sons attended the annual I
East conference to hear I
speaker. Sen. I .aw ton Chiles.
4
Tom Dine, executive din
of AIPAC (Arnerkxn-Im
Public Affairs Committee!.'
the main speaker at a
meeting which drew over
people
During the celebration oil
Independence Week, the oa>J
munity Relations Council'
sored an interfaith bn
which was attended by over I
communal leaders. Our C
munity Relations Cound
also instrumental in prov^
the leadership which n
establish the coalition of bn
service agencies in our <
munity. which attempts to i
solve the problems resulting*"
the cutbacks in state and v
funding for human services-
A special "Yom Hash*"
Continued on Ptf &-A
TUNE INTO
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" The Jewish Listeners Digest
Aa Exciting New Radio Magaxine
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jy, June 25,1982
Th9jwithFU>ridian nfPalm Beach County
Page 3-A
federation's 20th Annual Meeting
_ Shulman (right) 1962 General Campaign Chairman of the
ih Federation of Palm Beach County, presents a special award to
j Sunday '82 co-chairmen, Arnold and Marilyn Lampert at the
eh Federation's 20th annual meeting.
|T>V* *
ii
List, President of the
n's Division of The Jewish
ation of Palm Beach
nty, displays an award which
i presented to Ruthe Eppler,
1-82 Women's Division cam*
Vice President in appre-
on (or her dynamic leader-
in the Women's Division
ppaigns over the last two meeting.
H. Irwin Levy, chairman of the
nominating committee for the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County places the names of new
officers and board members into
nomination at the 20th annual
J

f
m of the 1982 campaign cabinet who attended the 20th annual
Ung of Jewish Federation are (seated left to right) Mortimer
Michael Zimmerman, Ahrin Wilensky. (Standing left to right)
' Minn, Arnold Lampert and Stanley Brenner.
!0th Annual Meeting
Continued from Page 1-A
Nominating Committee,
Pted a new slate of officers
**rd members for election.
following slate was passed
nously: Jeanne Levy,
Pent; Vice Presidents: Peter
^gs. Alec Engelstein,
,^J Hoffman, Arnold Lam-
lr RrchardG.Shugarman,
IHabeth S. Freilich, Secre-
lAlwn Wilensky, Treasurer;
P* Shulman and Stanley B.
|. Past Presidents; Rev.
Adolf, Barry Berg,
Lam,. Bisgaier, Sanford
f. Michael Burrows, Bruce
wels Heinz Eppler, Ruthe
'Phillip Win. Fisher,
* German. Bette Gilbert,
" J,""d" Arthur Glad-
MUton Gold, Stephen
P H%njy Grossman, Helen
Rn. tharles Jacobson, Dr
Klein, Nathan Kosowski
Knscher, Marilyn Lam
"wald Usher, Staci Lesser
I Uviton, H. Irwin Levy
** Jfvy. Robert E. List
Moss, George New
f. Myron J. Nickman
ychstein, Marva Perrin
Phsskin, Barbara Shul-
Barbara Tanen, Nathan
MomeH.Tishman,Max
^.Judith Waltzer, Mor-
Ves. Dr. Peter Wunsh.
tfThJi^f1' PMt p-
r Je Jewish Federation in-
p members.
^y gave a special
tribute to the past Presidents of
the Jewish Federation by
presenting them with a special
President's pin in honor of their
commitment and dedication to
the development of the Palm
Beach County Jewish com-
munity.
The evening was highlighted
by a special video presentation
titled "Our 20th Year" which
covered the significant events
which had taken place in the
Palm Beach County Jewish com-
munity.
The meeting concluded with a
musical review given by Brynie
of "Galgalim," who entertained
those assembled with songs of
Israel.
!SS2 Shaim*? <"k*t> 1982 Campaign Chairman, presented special
campaign awards to (left to right) Stephen Gordon, Robert List and
wS yft'f** for **tanding effort on behalf of the 1982
rederation-UJA campaign. Not pictured, Bernard Plisaken who also
received a special award.
Jeanne Levy (right) President of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, presents an award
of appreciation to Barbara
Shulman, 1982 General Cam-
paign Chairman, for her commit-
ment and dedication in behalf of
the Jewish people.
Jeanne Levy (third from left) honors the past
presidents of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County by presenting each with a Presi-
dent's pin. They are (left to right) Robert List,
Jerome Tiahman, Stanley Brenner, Alan Shul-
man, Robert Levy, Bette Gilbert and Stephen
Gordon. Not pictured Morton Silberman and
Robert Rapaport.
Attending the 20th annual meeting of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County are affiliate
campaign chairmen. (Seated left to right) Irving
Siegel, Anne Groasberg, Morris Nieporent.
(Standing left to right) Al Moakowitz, Murray
Collier, Abe Bisgaier, Rev. Martin Adolf.
Attending the 20th annual meeting of the Jewish
Federation are members of the campaign cabinet.
(Seated left to right) Jerome Tiahman, Larry
Ochstein, Nathan Kosowski. (Standing left to
right) Stephen Gordon, Dr. Paul Klein, Keith
Kronish and Alan BaaataaW
Attending the 20th annual meeting of Jewish Federation are aaembara
of the 1982 campaign cabinet. (Seated left to right) Jerry Hartman;
TkAasToteifd Campaign Chairman; H. Irwin Levy, Big
Gifts _
andDr.Riehard
('standing left to right) Sanford Burns, Robert Liat
Jerome Tiahman (right) peat President of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, installa Jeanne Levy fcr bar second term as
Preaident of the Jewish Federation of Paha Beach Cownt*


99it*mh W^'J?^ ^^^^^^^^^^
Page4-A
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y. Junei
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Friday. June 25. 1962
Volume 8
4 TAMUZ 5742
Number 22
A Vile Loathing
If nothing else, the world is abashed by the
stunning success of Israel in Lebanon. Certainly, Eu-
rope is. and in the most negative way possible, its
ruthless and greedy realpolitik toward Israel and the
Arabs such that it becomes easier now to understand
the nature of Europe and Europe's wars over the past
thousand years.
There is not an ounce of satisfaction anywhere,
the self-centered attitudes both in the United States
and abroad being what they are. which are so
severely selfish and warped that one can sense the
loathing at the success. And the secret hope now
frustrated that Israel would be clobbered. Not even
the media, in recent years a grease trap of infectious
anti-Israel feeling, were able to rewrite this war.
At least, not yet.
The war has been won, and we are reminded of
that short-sighted leader of Egypt, Gamal Abdel
Nasser, who once told the West to "choke on your
fury." Sadly, that is how, at the moment, we are im-
pelled to feel.
All stops are pulled out for the Palestinians.
None, of course, for the countless terrorist acts of
murder, sabotage and regressive human behavior by
the PLO. It would have been right to cheer the failure
of the Israeli victims. Now, it is right to keen at the
defeat of the manipulators of the Palestinian
dilemma, their eyes nowhere but on Moscow; their
ambition nothing less than to establish a new Cuba
in the Middle East.
Not even the cheers of the throngs of thousands
of Lebanese welcoming the Israelis and the new op-
portunity about to be given them to run their own
country once again not even this dissuades the
hate-mongers, the vile anti-Semitic cartoonists with
their Streicher-like representations of Menachem
Begin.
No, they can not rewrite history this time. But
make no mistake, they are all trying to roll it back.
)
DM
South Africa? No. captain. I think rt
Die Vaoerianc
Ron, Leonid Agree to Agree
1 have had the marvelous good
fortune to be given a secretly-
taped copy of the following tele-
phone conversation, and I believe
it should be placed into the public
domain:
Ron: Hello, Mr. President.
How are things in Moscow?
Leonid: Like all capitalists,
you jump to omniscient con-
clusions.
Ron: (Al. what the hell is an
omniscient conclusion?)
Leonid: Why do you assume 1
am in Moscow? That's what I
mean. 1 am not in Moscow, and 1
don't know how things are there
just at the moment. Right now,
I am in my datcha drinking a
vodka (we say u odka. Ron! and
watching the war by our special
satellite, which is a masterpiece
of Soviet technological achieve-
ment far superior to anything the
revanchist West has ever seen.
Ron: 1 dialed the Kremlin. Mr.
President. Where is your datcha?
By the way. one of our satellites
tracking your satellite shows us
pictures of an RCA logo right on
the nose of that masterpiece of
Soviet technological achieve-
ment. (Al, what the hell is a
datcha?)
Leonid: They transferred the
call. By the way. I telephone you
first in Washington, and every-
one knows you're in Bonn visit-
ing one of our future great allies.
Chancellor Schmidt.
Ron: They transferred the call.
Mr. President. By the way. you
Russians never seem to be able to
pass up an alliance with one
German or another anytime you
get the chance.
Leonid: I can not tell you
where my datcha is. That would
be divulging a state secret. But
wherever it is, I am watching the
war with my u odka
Ron: Yeah, the Falkland?
problem is tragic. Mr. President.
Leonid: I'm not talking about
the capitalist imperialist
colonialist assault on Argentina's
territorial integrity over the
Malvinas. Ron. I m talking about
the capitalist imperialist Zionist
colonialist racist assault by Israel
on the heroic struggle of the
Palestine Liberation forces in
Lebanon. Did you mean Hitler by
that last dig?
Ron: Oh, yeah, the Israel-Arab
problem, Leonid. It's tragic. How
did Hitler get into this?
Leonid: Mr. President. I'm not
talking about the Israel-Arab
problem either. 1 m talking about
Lebanon, which is the staging
ground for the glorious revo-
hition in the Middle Eaat. I'm
afraid your Israelis are winning.
Ron: They're not my Israelis.
Mr. President. I've got enough
of my own tragic problems. If
you think the Israelis are a pain
you ought to try talking to the
United States Congress. But
don't worry about the Israelis
winning. We always stop them
just short of that.
Leonid: You have to save the
Arab face. I agree. They don't
hke losing. And that's why I'm
calling. (Pause). There, you see'
""piece, u tnrt^
satellite over Afl?^1 i
Aren't you watching, since you
boast that you, too, have a
satellite over the Lebanese
theatre? It's a theatre, Ron, right
up your field. What are you doing
there in Bonn anyway just
guzzling that hideous Dunkel-
bier? You ought to be watching
the war at least. Look look
. look Another absolute
wave of Israeli planes over
Beirut.
Ron: No, Mr. President. I'm
not watching. Right now, my
eyes are closed. They're resting,
and you shouldn't get so excited
either. By the way. how's your
health? Was it really a stroke? Or
just maybe too much vodka?
(Laughter).
Leonid: Wodha, Ron.
Ron: Now there you go again,
Mr. President, always dotting all
the is. Anyway, see no evil, as
the saying goes. You mean the
Begin boys are winning?
Leonid: This is no gang shoot-
out at the OK Corral, Mr.
President. Now is not the time to
rest. Anyway, you got enough
rest when you visited with the
Pope.
Ron: What's the point in
watching the war because I mean
well how do you tell the difference
between an old movie and the real
thing on TV anyway? You ask
what I am doing in Bonn. Mr.
President, watching Chancellor
Schmidt here, who is watching
President Mitterrand, who is
watching Prime Minister
Thatcher is enough of a problem
for me. A tragic problem. Not to
mention the Japanese with all
their Hondas and Sonys. (AL
aren't the little yellow bellies
here, too?)
Leonid: Chancellor Schmidt is
one of our future great allies. He
doesn't need your watching. The
technological achievements of
the divided German peoples are
masterpieces. The Soviet Union
looks forward to uniting our
masterpieces with theirs.
Ron: You mean the Berlin wall
will be coming down soon?
Leonid: Just tell your Israelis
to stop picking on my great
Syrian allies and to go home
immediately. The days of
colonialism are over.
Ron: We have another satellite
besides the one tracking your
satellite over Lebanon, and it
shows us pictures of what's going
on in Afghanistan.
Leonid: Yes. Mr. President.
another tragic problem. Af-
ghanistan, defending itself
against the machinations of CIA
and Pentagon provocateurs and
destabilizers. By the way, one of
our super-special satellites,
another Soviet technological
, J: (Al, what\h7.
toJking about') v '1
President, there are
pastern Europe. Do yJ\
bowJaUIthP9e Polish 9
suddenly disappeared'T
if we sit on Menachem,
what s there in it for os?
Leonid: A prospect fan
about disarmament. Nmj,
those noisy anti-nudetrj
you have back borne? U|
too? Open your eves, Mr I
dent.
Ron: What about .
ment? I couldn't hear yon.
Leonid: (Now its ha i
.resting.) I said talkt
armament not disarm
Why do you have trouble,,
me? Soviet satellites newk
down with static probleml
are masterpieces of tech
achievement. Do you
now?
Ron: Your satellite.Mr.|
dent, the one with the I.
logo tracking our GE
over Afghanistan, has pistil
static. We don't bother i
cepting your pictures uri
they're that bad. Cut
handle Raytheon s
American know-how? Von i
some more cultural eidatj
maybe.
Leonid: Also Jews.
Ron: What about Jem!I
America is proud of that s
of the national culture
civilization. A pluralistic i
is strenthened by its Ju
Christian. .
Leanid: (Trifom lvu
what the hell's he talkingi
Including your Nazis and I
KKK, of course. Any?*, I
could get a lot more of thu i
and over to you as emigral
could ignore the tact that 4
many of them have state i
yon would instantly worms
them.
Sou: (Al, what the 1
have written for me to say'
in case be mentioned
What state secret!, Mr.
dent? About the coodMM
Siberia? Where you
brave people who kaf *j
nothing but religious fresoW J
Mr. Preskkftl
your own
camps in Miami-
Ron: (Al, what the Hi
talking about?)
Leonid: Give my **!
Secretary Haig. I tn*J
enjoying our art
(Another u-odka,
Nikolaievich.)
Ron: There is no one |
President, but me.
promise to you
people of the United
About the Jews aJ
start another inutupsU"
not so soon after FKW'f
those Cubans JaM
Continued on Pa*'M
S*
That i
marVty!
Letter from Congressman Bafalis to CRC Chairman
The following letter was received by, Elsie ^^^ \jtlUllIHIX li
The following letter was received by Elsie
Leviton, Chairman of the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Dear Mrs. Leviton:
Thank you for taking the time
to contact my office regarding
the need for continued support
for Israel during the current
Middle East conflict.
While I support the Prescient
in his call for an Israeli with-
drawal from Lebanon, I can cer-
tainly appreciate the need of the
Israeli people to maintain B
.secure border to the north and
the east. My only concern is that
in their push to establish a safe
buffer between themselves and
the Palestinians, they have taken
significant strides towards what
appears to be an occupation of a
large portion of Lebanon. Inter-
ference in the affairs of Lebanon
and the sporadic fighting with
Syrian troops has the Arab world
on a war footing. This, 1 fear,
cannot be in the best interests of
either Israel or the cause of aeace
in the Middle East ^^
It is my hope that the Israeli
aeS-TlIS "" 9ecure their
nothern borders and withdraw as
soon as possible. You may be
^re that lnd my colleagues S
the Congress will be workinc
with the President in his efVonl
to bring about a peaceful resolu-
uon to th latest MiddJe Ea*
crisis It would be unfortunateTf
the Camp David Accord and
other attempt at peaceful reaol-
ufon were to go by the waySe
> result of this action.
It is difficult for much of the
world to understand aha atMaaaaw
necessity of the Israeli s to main-
tain a secure, stable border with
their neighbors. The threat^
terrorist activities is one each infl
every Israeli lives with day ui aw
day out. We can never fully P
preciate that here in this country
Let us hope that once this threw
has been relieved, we can bring
peace to the region.
Again, thank you for informing
me of your views on this matt*
With best wishes and warm
personal regards, I am
Sincerely
Memberx-of
SUP*-**
Y.OtConi*


Ly, June 25, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5-A
fCC Activities Study Parlor Meetings Only Marginal Improvement
pddy Brenner, chairman of
Ijewish Community Center
Vities Study, reported that a
L series of parlor meetings are
held in every area of the
ry
The parlor meetings which we
olding in private homes,"
I Buddy, "provide an
tunity for expression of
by participants and the
[ering of Jewish community
tons regarding the most
jit needs for Jews living in
fralm Beaches. These town
jgroup meetings are high-
led by lively discussions with
i participation by those who
Ed. These meetings will help
Understand the extent of
Lst in utilizing expanded
kh Community Center
Cams, activities and facilities
_ to all ages and interests,
Jtheir readiness to support fi-
lially the construction and
Tilionol such facilities."
irlor meetings to date have
Jscheduled at the homes of
lollowing people: Sylvia and
WI Wadler; Anne and Mel-
I'anen; Florence and Dr. Ben
For Still Unconscious Argov
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A hos-
pital bulletin has said Israeli
Ambassador- Shlomo Argov has
shown marginal improvement
but remains unconscious and is
still in critical condition, when
the 62 year-old envoy underwent
surgery. He was shot through the
head in an assassination attempt
by an Arab outside a London
hotel.
Meanwhile, the Board of Dep-
uties of British Jews said it ex-
pects thousands of people to at-
tend a rally at the Royal Albert
Hall where prayers will be said
for Argov's recovery, and de-
mands will be made to close the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion office in London.
The rally, to be attended by the
Ambassador's wife, Mrs. Hava
Argov, will be addressed by Brit-
ain's Chief Rabbi Sir Immanuel
Jakobovits; Yoav Biran, Min-
ister and interim Charge d 'Af-
faires at the Israel Embassy; and
MP Greville Janner, president of
the Board of Deputies.
Samuel Wadler (right) shown conferring with Robert Fitterman, Co-
ordinator of the Jewish Community Center Activities Study. Wadler
and his wife, Sylvia, hosted the first of the series of parlor meetings
being held in numerous private homes this month on behalf of the
Center Activities Study.
W'acks; Osna Uoodfriend; Doris
and Stanley Ellenbogen; Ger-
trude and George Pesacov;
fedicare Claims Review
'ogram Established
a public service and
ugh the cooperation of the
t American Bank of Palm
bh County, 5737 Okeechobee
p.. West Palm Beach, (near
Turnpike) a special assis-
' program to senior citizens
ling review of their Medicare
1B claims for doctor-supplier
pees has been established.
be program will provide a
ft pipeline to the Medicare
U Special Claim Review
on at lilue Cross Blue Shield
lorida s Medicare claim pro-
Ing offices in Jacksonville
help assure quick review on
yions of allowances and will
rmme that lull Medicare Part
kitlements have been paid.
Iher and Joe Molat,
pers ot Blue Cross Blue
West Palm Beach's Bene-
[ Advisory Committee, con-
the idea of this special
program to aid seniors
[arranged with the First
I" ;m Bank of Palm Beach
ly to install a drop box at
|averhill Branch of the bank
Medicare seniors may
Irte the necessary reauest
for review forms for review of
their claims. No postage stamp is
required.
Requests for Review will then
be delivered directly to Medicare
Part B in Jacksonville for im-
mediate review of the claims in
question to insure they were pro-
cessed correctly. Beneficiaries
will be notified of the outcome of
the reviews by Medicare B. If
there was an error in the original
processing of the claim due to the
fault of Medicare personnel or
computers, the doctor's staff, or
the beneficiary, these special
reviews should correct them and
make any adjustments that are
due.
In implementing the special
review program, Esther and Joe
Molat state that the objective of
this program is to protect the in-
terests of Medicare Part B bene-
ficiaries at no charge to them. All
Special Requests for Review
should only be filed if, for some
reason, the beneficiary is dissati-
sfied with the dollar amount
allowed in the original processing
of the claim.
M Flagler
National
Bank
Member FDIC
Your Locally Owned and Operated
IndependentBank
P G A MNUN6 CEHTIR
Corner otPG A Brvd and Prosperity Farms FW
DflRAY lAJMMG MHTM
Corner ol Atlantic Ave and MMary Trail
LAW WOBTH IAIMM6 CWTW
Corner ot Lake Worth Rd and Jog Hfl
JOftTtR IAMUN6 UKTin
Comtf ot Irxhantown Rd and MiMaryTrail
CaMM-tZW
flash* cam* dowwtoww wrt
501 S FlaglerDr WP8
FONOTMUMMOMGar R
Comer ot Forest M* Blvd and Florida mgoRd
mMwuanMBOUMumuma
Corner ot Okeechobee Blvd and
Pakn Beach Lakes Blvd
NtrMMMMMCsna
Northlake Blvd Across from K-Mari
Muddie and Stanley Brenner;
Klsie and Dr. Lawrence Leviton;
Millie and Albert Pier; Dorothy
and Dr. Raymond Preefer; Helen
and Louis Abrams; Marsha and
Stan Heiff; Linda and Dr. Gene
Manko; Dorrie and Jeff Om-
slcin; Delra and Dr. Howard
Kay; Naomi and Arnold Koth-
sU-in; Sheryl and Dr. Thomas
Duvidoff; Shirley and Aaron
Greenberg; Nina and Gary
Gerson. Additional parlor meet-
ings are being scheduled and will
be listed at a later date.
The Jewish Community Center
Activities Study is sponsored co-
operatively by the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
WE BUY
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
H. L. WOLF & CO.
Investment Bankers
120 Wall St. #1044
New York, N.Y. 10005
Telephone
212/473-3504
B
THE MENORAH PRENEED FLAW
All the satisfaction, thoughtfulness
and financial value of pit need planning.
The Menorah
Pre-NeedPlan.
Serving chapali throughout tha U.S. end Caned* end all South Florida Cemeteries.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Chapth in Sunriaa. North Miami Beach. Dear held Baach and Margate.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.
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 Gotland
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 Directors
Tradition. If s what makas us Jews.
Sponsoring the) Guardian Plan
Pre-Arranged Funeral.
(.tmrdtHn
Plan.
' A A; .'


.*.%rv-.-- /VW.


"B> IV
7V Jewish Ploridian ofPalmBeach County
F^d-y.J^^
1982 Annual Report

r%2A
gram, aeld at the
Academy, honored local i
who were with the
after World War IL This
was organized by Pari-
es Gawd and Bfll Brooks. co-
of the Holocaust Com-
S.
Our Women's Division, m coo-
jancuon with the Soviet Jewry
Task Force of the Community
Relations Council, spoasond the
commwasty wide plea far Soviet
Jewry, bringing attention to the
ontnmaaitT of the ongoing plight
of the Soviet Jews.
Of coarse, oar Wc
Division has once again
pieied a very successful
campaign in a year of educational
activities. Congratulations to
Women's Division, her oVdirated
board members and volunteer
workers. You wiD hear shortly
from Cynnie. with her report.
The Jewish Fdavatton Com-
mittee, rhaerrl by Dr. Elizabeth
Fredich. established a number of
sine* atrve programs to provide
for the upgrading of the teaching
skills of professional teachers in
oar community The Mid-
rash* oar community high
school, ctanpawrri as third year
of providing quality education
warier the nrrlhnt direction of
Dr. Havrra Langenauer.
t.
It should be noted that our
Midrasha" also received the
of the Miami-Dade
College far
located on Parker Ave.. in the
process of **"*^B renovated to
accommodate the expanding
whool registration.
We are all anxjousry ktokme
forward to next spring, when the
dedication and "p'"g of our
new Jewish Home for the Aged
wiD. take place and be ready to
serve our commons y Congratu-
lations to Erwm Blonder, presi-
dent of the Jewish Home far the
Aged, and to the members of his
board who have been involved in
the snccesi of that capital cam-
Png
7.
Our fade i at am captured top
honors in the national public
relations award competition
conducted in St- Louis this year
at the general assembly The
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County was the winner of four
public relationi awards, more
than any other federation of its
The Oral History project.
which is being nbawjiiad by a
pant from the Plonda Endow-
far the" Humanities
i recorded tapes to
the Palm Beach Junior College at
a special ceremony, during Oral
History Week. I wish to ac-
knowledge the piuWwnnal ex-
pertise of Dr. Haviva Lan-
genauer. who directed this pro-
gram for federation.
One of the most ambitious
projects ever attempted by our
community was launched this
year, to determine the future
ik 11 annul iM of oar Jewish Com-
muzuty Center.
8.
A faintly sponsored project of
the Jewish Communky Center
and the Jewish Federation, the
Jewish Communky Ceota
Activities Study." was lerrnrher
for be purpose of gathering
essecual information throughout
the ojaaatunky to assist in the
planning for JCC services and
fa*i which would best serve
our community. Buddie Brenner
is the chairperson and motivator
of this project, and has spent
many long hours, working with
countless volunteers and pro-
fessional staff, on a daily basis.
We are all anxiously looking
forward to learning the results of
this study, which should be
fby early fall.
We have recently concluded
our leadership development pro-
gram for this year, chaired by
Michael Zimmerman. Many of
our people attended the National
UJA Young Leadership Con-
ference held in Washington. D.C.
We were also well represented at
a regional conference held in Port
St. Lube.
8A.
There are many challenges still
to be faced by federation, and
still too few of us doing the job.
We need more people such as
yourselves, working to bring
about long-range goals
9.
At this time, I would like to
express my sincere appreciation
for the continued support pro-
r^l1u," community ,
9?** .and the Paln.
Community Chest Tha
provides us with tuL
*5""l Popte in c>ur who are able to oeneutfr?
gency a programs and a*
Aj I complete my fiw,
prankfent of this f
*ih to express W
to the members of u*
dnectora. officers and th7-
proie-Mooal and clerieahE
federation for the anppBtJJj
Ptlon *h whidTth-i
provided me durinr Uu.
year.
Thank you.
JEANNE LEVY. 1
rMVlttK
RA1WAJI
CMBw, uwJ
WOtWrT
-THE NEW IMAGE*-
Centura
A record number of high school
students from oar
to participate in
in Israel this mmnwT
Opanf-7
Mon-Thurs
9-5 FrL
MSsn.
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4774 OKEECHOwS BLVD, WEST PALM BEACH
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iwroljl
pETTIMG THE CHILDREN
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HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
The Most Modem & Complain Kosher Supermarket
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WJgJ^ letters and
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a delicious hot lunch and as a
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ENJOY
SUMMER
AT THE INCOMPARABLE
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Rare Coins As An Investment
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(305)684-1771


HBH^H
June 26,1982
wishTloridianofPalm Beach County
Page7-A
Out of the bomb shelters. Out of
the nightmare in northern Israel
endured by three generations
of children now, in settlements
and developments we helped
establish pinned down again
and again by terrorist rockets and
artillery shells.
These children and their parents
are among the immigrant families
we have brought to Israel. They are
in the Galilee to stay, to do their
share in creating a free Jewish
society of the highest quality.
Their enduring security depends
on the future open to them as they
emerge from their shelters. On the
Jewish Agency's vital programs of
settlement, absorption, education
and community-building. On our
vigorous support of those pro-
grams. On us.
They look to us, they need us, more than ever now. Let our actions
show them we are with them. Let our support become their true shelter
through an outpouring of 1982 campaign pledges and cash
NOW, and in the critical days and weeks ahead.
Make and Pay Your Pledge Today.
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 South Flagler Drive, Suite305
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Telephone (305) 832-2120
TO LIFE

y

Prepared by the national United Jewish Appeal as a Jewish lifeline partnership service for American Jewish communities.
-


PaceS-A
7V Jewish Phridkut of Palm Beach County
PndT.Ja,,^
Shaare Zedek Medical Center Converted to Complete Military Hospital
The telephone cal had been ex-
pected on the hoar the radio vac
reportmg on bauiea in the north.
Tbe order from military
quarters was brief. Tfc
many aviian patimta as
hie. Prepare for nubtary
casualties."
On June 11. Shaare Zedek s
emergency procedure, activated
so often in the past,
adapted to the enlarged
b the new medical
pan
department.
those
In
oocton
hrtig
who cooid be sent hoi
medical damage or undue i
si an fill it Acceptance of
elective peueoLs was stopped
Additional operation theatres
were prepared-
At 11:30 am. the first convoy
of ambulances armed directly
from the Jerusalem airport
Teams of stretcher bearers began
tke
By STACI LESSEE
"Around the Town" would like to bear from you. Send articles
typewritten and doubled-spaced to Stan Leaser, oo TkeJeuisk
Fiohdia*. 501 Sooth Flagier Drive. Suite 305. West Palm Beach.
Fl 33401
Esther and Jebus FVierhman returned from a memorable trip
to Israel. This visit was a continuation of the celebration of their
50th wedding anniversary
While in Israel they visited friends. Dr. Jeffrey and Jsdy
Harris. Their daughter. Shoanssska. expressed a desire to come
or. a visit to the US Esther and Jams would love to have
Shaahaaaa stay with them, but Sheahanaa needs to stay in a
\er> Kosher home Esther is looking for a Jewish home with a
irteen year old girl who would
from Israel.
does speak English
experience for any household
This sounds like a marvelous
The sun was certainly *"f for Maurice H. Buraiaa
President of Select Sun Energy- Systems Maurice was one of the
15 successful candidates who passed the first state solar con-
tractor license ex am mat ion There were only two others from
Palm Beach County who qualifier! Congratulations:
Happy Anniversary to you. Happy .\rmhersary to you .
Ah and Paul Summers on their 30th Barbara and Nate
Tanea on tber 35th Mantra and Arnold Lam pert on their
- Barbara and Shuaui Iraarean on their 25th and
Wadler on their 4tk MAZOL TOY TO ALL!
Syr*
Mazol Tov to Ran Lumeia. son of Mim and Men Levinsoa of
W P B and Nancy Gafneria. daughter of Rath and Harry
Galperai of Wilmington. Delaware and Wellington. Florida, on
their recent engagement Nancy is a nurse at Good Samantan
Hospital and Ran is an engineer at Brabham. Kuhns. Debar
2fr active in the community m the Jewish Singles Clnb and
Ran b Co-Advisor of the Temple Israel Youth Group. A winter
edding is being planned
Steven Kapaer. son of Judge Lewis and Dewa apai i is in
the news again Steven is state National Forensic League
Champion in extemporaneous spearing and is now in San
Francisco at the national fniirn>nt He recently received a
$500 Star Scholarship from the Chamber of Commerre and was
first-place winner of the P hn Beach Posts Excellence in
Journalism Award foredkona cartooning Steven will represent
Twin Lakes High School at Boy s in*** in Tallahassee and.
following that. wiD attend Georgetown University's nwmr de-
bate program (along with sister Wanlinlj i in Washington. D.C.
At a recent junior dam aawmbly he was named outstanding
junior debator and incipient of the Brown University Alumni
Award given to the outstanding junior student. Steven is an
award winning young man.
Let Around the Town" hear about your outstanding high
school or college student We know there are a lot of winners out
there
to carry the wounded soldiers
into the emeigeucy area. The men
had already received preliminary
treatment at the front line field
htMfm* and were expertly
laMiilacrri and the initial assess-
ment of their wounds fully
documented.
Lying on dean fresh linen in
the well Indited air-omditioned
emergencv ward Yoram D.
sighed with relief Bad luck, he
said to the nurse, "The whole
week I was nghfup front in the
thick of the battle, and I have to
get hk on the last day just be-
fore the ceasefire."
Yaakov L was carried with
care by the orderlies. He didn't
say anything but clenched his
teeth and attempted a brave
smile- His arms, chest and back
were full of shmpneL and one of
his eyes was heavily bandaged.
Hours later after X-rays and sur-
gery. Yaako\ told the doctors
bow his tank had been hit by a
"sager" missile and how be and
the crew had been wounded as
they scrambled out of the burn-
ing tank.
The doctors were full of praise
for the excellent work of the army
medics who started to care for the
wounded, administering injec-
tions and inserting infusions
right on the battle field, followed
up by preliminary treatment at
the field hospital. The wounded
were then air-lifted to Jerusalem
thus reaching the safety of the
back line medical center within
hours.
Shortly before Shabbat
another transport of wounded
soldiers arrived bringing the
number received at Shaare Zedek
that day to more than 50.
As soon as the arrival of the
wounded was first mentioned on
the radio at lunchtime. citizens
the emergency.
A delegation of Knesset n*.
** the soldiers uT1
- Jdmiratiof
titude of "Am
people of h
hers
nress admiration, pride md
' Yisraer '
As Shabbat candles wenT",
moU^satatherwoundSii
bedsriewmmglus^oreheadS
ry love and erjcourageu^
young student nurse in y*
uniform entered the room 2
asked if her son needed^
and if the pains were easing
The soldier, his leg hooksU
an overhead pulley, winked a th'
nurse and smiled at hB mouT
"Shabbat Shalom
began to call offering their help.
Others came to the hospital with
transistor radios, small TV sets. Job Referral Service
aVaaaaa. cookies and sweets. A jOD refe,^
flowers, cookies and sweets. A
wave of love and concern en-
veloped the soldiers whose
hospital beds were soon
surrounded by relatives and
friends.
Since many of Shaare Zedek s
younger doctors and other para-
medical and technical staff had
been drafted, others who re-
mained at the hospital extended
their working hours to cope with
are available I
young men and women int
in summer and part-time m
The Jewish .
has job listings and wi
Community
gs and will hah^-
find a job in your area of i
t intaw.
Employers Please notify
>ob openings. We
"JwillbehanW|
help you fill your employee!
ror further information u
contact Harold Ochstein atfli
1077.
uO/z/JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTEW
GENERATION TO GENERATION
Watch
"Generation to Generation"
at a new time!
Sunday, June 27, 10 a.m.
on Channel 12, WPEC
This month:
"The Jewish Marriage"
with Hostess Barbara Weinsteinl
JOIN THE
Golden Circle!
If you re over 62 wars old. you're invited to pin
Chuck & Harolds Golden Circle Ibis culinary club
entities you to 25%' off your entire food biil. Ibis
includes every delicious appetizer, entree and
dessert on the Chuck & Harolds menu. Offer is
good from 4.30 to 7 p.m. every day of the week!
The next time you dine with us, ask your server
for your Golden Circle Club Application and
official membership card.
'In lieu nf any other discotmL
HAROIP^
27Koy$dfoimdmmWmy
As ahnm the Golden Court Cafe terns
nmrstkt. Friday and Saturday
659-144$
*


Ijune
26,182
The Jewish FloridUm of Palm Beach County
Page 9-A
y are the Persian Gulf States So Nervous Today?
. TONY LEHMAN
L oil-rich staWs on the Arab
,tbe Persian Gulf face the
posed by a ^PMi!
I0n exporting its special
| of Islamic revolution. The
L equilibrium which prevails
I Western Gulf states
Arabia, Kuwait, Bahrain,
[theUnited Arab Emirates
I wd Oman is bound to
ected by the fundamental
0 in Islam between Sunnis
fhi'ites, a major dimension
Ilranlraq War.
IsunniShi'ite schism is not
_ an arcane of purely doc-
[religious conflict. Islam is a
o of power, and the schism
j origins in the power-poli-
Itruggle which followed the
fcn of Ali (Muhammad's
D and son-in-law} to the Cal-
t in 656CE. Ali was killed in
fcd the Caliphate transferred
|Umayyad family.
' SHIA (Shait Ali the
|of Ali) tried and failed to
j leadership to the house of
They regarded the
ids as illegitimate
s and came to believe that
Mi's descendants were the
iate rulers of the Muslim,
lunity. Shi'ites believe that
Itwelfth descendant is alive
dden and that he will re-ap-
o establish a state based on
! justice as revealed in the
pywhere in the Arab world,
t Bahrain, the Shi'ites are a
Hty. the Sunnis the over-
ping majority. The Shi'ite
pk, which has generally de-
i politics, has been stamped
Bignation and submissive-
I broken at times by out-
of revolt But Shi'ite
- like Ayatollah
leini have enjoyed an
pity denied their Sunni
prparts. In the Arab world
| religious orthodoxy reigns
e, and in modern times,
fes in many areas have suf-
|social and economic depri-
as well as religious
hty status
is the one state in the
! East where Shi'ites make
i vast majority of the popu-
and also hold power. Iraq
I'narrow Shi'ite majority,
|he Ba'ath {Arab Socialist)
is dominated by Sunni
us. The same Sunni do-
pn prevails in the Western
1/0-40 per cent Shi'ites in
F '5 per cent in Bahrain,
t cent in Qatar and 50 per
"Oman. In Saudi Arabia's
niuion population there are
l, Jhl ,les- a small but con-
m minority. And in the
LbJ''t*1sare about 5 per cent
^population, but in two of
randoms, Abu Dhabi and
r'cen? m 2 "" Ci* and
JCE THE Iranian revolu-
m early 1979, there haa been
HUooa series of incidents in
Uu States involving
*. iueled by Iranian broad-
"iciting them to revolt.
J* start of the Gulf War
J8". President Saddam
* reportedly expelled
nd8 of Shi'ites from the
' area with Iran. In Novem-
LhTa^.^wige of Mecca
CL nhui- Shi'ite8 staged
[homein, demonstrations in
""^on. And last month in
: Pnson sentences were
1 on 73 defendants, most
1 am ites, accused of plott-
KVn^no?e,n,
kni. n of ProcUdminK
rvaaa-"tyk Islamic RepuS |
Dlt the existence of po-1
u disaffected Shi'ite
"> the Gulf there ianoth-1
ing particularly Shi'ite about
Khomeini's radicalism in its
content or its appeal and it
would be wrong to contrast, as
some Western observers do,
Shi'ite radicalism' with Sunni
"conservatism."
The ideology of the Iranian
Shi ,te8 has borrowed its termin-
ology from Marxism and the re-
volutionary slogans of the Third
World. Its object of hatred is the
modernizing, "imperialist" West
Consequently, other minorities in
the Gulf States, particularly the
Palestinians, are also susceptible
| to Iranian propaganda.
THE Sunni-Shi'ite division,
however, is only one component
in a highly volatile situation. The
I ran-Iraq war has been fought
over geopolitical issues and a bid
for leadership of the Arab world
by the Iraqi dictator, Iranian re-
' ligious fanaticism pot specific-
ally Shi'ite has been a crucial
element in her military success.
The nervousness of the Gulf
States concerning the schism in
Islam between the Sunnis and
the Shi'ites is stressed in this
article by Tony Lerman, who is a
research officer at the Institute
' for Jewish Affair in London.
If You Forget Them the World Will Forget Them-
Help Us Release Them
Dmitry Shchiglik served
one and one-half years in
prison on charges of alleged
"parasitism" and "nonpayment
of child support." Denied per-
mission to emigrate to Israel
since 1973 because of the
supposed "secrecy" of his
work as a mechanical en-
gineer, he resides in Strunino
with his family. There are
10,000 refuseniks like
Dmitry.
Courtesy of National Conference
on Soviet Jewry
Arkady Yampolsky was
refused a visa to Israel in 1975
on the grounds that his
brother, Aleksandr, was
allegedly exposed to secret
documents. An economist,
Yampolsky continues to seek
a visa. Thar* are 10,000
refusenik* like Arkady.
Courtesy of National Conference
on Soviet Jewry
Soviet Jewry Task Force, Community Relations Council
K Certified Kosher
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
to show you how much healthier
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June Roth's Low Cholesterol Jewish
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10-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fhd.
y.Jn,j
Leo Mindlin
Ron, Leonid Agree to Agree
Coatiawed from Pag* 4-A
opened his wins to before dis-
appearing m Plains. First, we
need a new immigration policy.
LeoaJd: Mr. President, you
don t need a new immigration
policy for the Soviet peoples to
make a humanitarian gesture
which is their natural inclination.
Remember the SS St. Louis? If
we send you some Jews, just ship
them to Havana again The
Cubans knew what to do with
Jews the first time. They won t
forget what to do now. There may
be no criminals left in Cuba, since
you have most of them in Miami
now. but they'll know what to do
with the Jews. Most everyone
does, i La lighter i
Ron: iLauehten.
Leonid: Then there's no prob-
lem' !n the name of Lenin, those
Israelis have just bombed PLO
headquarters in Beirut. Myself. 1
don't give a damn about the
Palestinians out those Israelis
havt ,ust oomoed PLO head-
quarters. 1 can see it all right here
in the screen. Make up your
mina. Mr President. The
glorious revolution must move
forward.
Ron: Neither do the Syrians
give a damn.
Leonid: You understand that
much, do you' iNikolai Niko-
laievitch. where is that uodka I
asked you for?)
Ron: Give my regards to the
Commissar
Leonid: There is no one here.
Ron. but me Did you mean
Trifom Ivanovich? That is a
promise to you made by the
glorious peoples of the Union of
Soviet Socialist Republics But I
do care about my great Syrian
allies. Tell your Israeli clients u
go home immediately.
Ron: Are you sure you want
:his thing to end so soon? We're
both learning a lot about what
our sophisticated war devices can
do in the field. Remember Spain?
How could anybody have rur
World War II without Spain
first?
Leonid: Yes. I remember
Spain The glorious revolution is
still stalled there. But the re-
actionary anti-proletanan
monarchy will soon be deposed.
Do you suppose there are base-
ments in Madrid like we had in
Kkatennosia\ !
Ron: Al. what the hell does he
mean by that?i Mr. President,
vhy don't we let it go for just an
HOtaj -weenisy bit more? The
Pentagon is still unsure about
our smart missiles.
Leonid: Your colonialist Zion-
ist clients would be in Damascas
by then. Assad might even apply
for asylum here. An apartment in
Moscow, maybe. A date ha in .
Ron: Where? A datcha where?
There's static on the line. I can't
hear. lAl. what the hell's he say-
ing through those damned
Russkie electronic junkers?)
Leonid: (Get me that uodka
and now. Nikolai Nikolaievitch.
f or it'sCristopol for you. I made
,. 'mention of no specific site. Mr.
President. That would be a state
secret. The glorious Soviet peo-
ples will not accept a delay.
Besides, this is not London or the
U.S.A. We need no Arab influx
nere. Tell your clients, im-
mediately. Do you hear now?
Ron: We read you loud and
clear Mr. President. You said
immediately. But why don't you
tell Arafat to stop shelling the
north of Israel? Then I can really
lay it to the Begin boys.
Leonid: The OK Corral again.
Mr. President, are you crazy?
Then the PLO would be out of
business for sure. Next thing you
know, Arafat would be in
Moscow too. looking for an
apartment A datcha. who knows
where? Or what?
Ron: Isn't he a glorious ally?
Leonid: Did you ever get close
' to that old bath towel of his?
Listen, we're not London or the
U.S.A____
The following is a brief recording,
acquired from the same secret
source, but there is no way of
telling whether it is a fragment or
complete. Only the circumstances
of the events show that the
conversation occurred later on.
Ron: Mr. President.
Leonid: (That's him again.
Pyotor Petrovich. such a pain.
Another uodka. Pyotor
Petrovich). Yes, Mr. President.
That was a great ceasefire you
arranged.
: An-nell a .
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Ron: Yeah. Mr. President. The
Syrians are smart they pulled
back (laughter) so you don't
have to worry about your clients,
or Assad's coming to Moscow.
But Arafat, he is different. \o
one seems to like Arafat.
Leonid: It's that bath towel ot
his. Did you ever get close
enough to smell it? Still, he heads
a glorious revolution. Just like
Fidel. No one will know it until it
happens.
Ron: But somehow. Mr. Presi-
dent, ceasefire or no. suddenly,
the Israelis are in Beirut, just
outside the Sarkis palace in
Baabda. It seems Arafat s cut
off. He won't be able to get to
Moscow now even if he wants to.
You're not upset by that. Leonid?
Leonid: I can see on my TWee
by transmission from ov
giorious Soviet satellite over the
entire Lebanese theatre.
Ron: the one with the RCA
logo. yeah.
Leonid: Its a tragic problem.
Now. Mr President. I'll tell him
to stop shelling the Israelis. At
least for now .
Berman To Head
Conference
NEW YORK (JTAI.-
Julius Berman. president of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America lUOJCAl.
has been elected chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations, as umbrella group of 34
national Jewish secular and reli-
gious groups.
Berman. 46. a New York
lawyer, succeeds Howard M.
Squadron, president of the
American Jewish Congress, who
on June 30 completes his second
one-year term as head of the
Presidents Conference.
Palm Beach
Kosher Catering, Im
is now catering
Kosher Meals
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For further information call:
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Overlooking a great
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When you escape the Florida heat
this bummer escape to something
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Escape to the Bnckman
We know that you go on vacattor
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and Dinner (from 6 JO to 830 pm).
Mki-day snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
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rush off the go course or tennis courts
Linger at the pool aU day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con-
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sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tamment that s second to none.
So come to the Bnckman Where the
meals are fun not somet hmg that
gets in the way of fun!
E&cfcBao


jane 25,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach
County
ganizations In The News
Page 11-A
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
,, American Organiza-
[orRehabilitation through
fog is active on the home
[as well as the international
The enclosed picture
Sylvia Biller. representing
forth Palm Beach County
i of ORT, at the ERA send
,1m Beach Mall, Saturday,
B. The busses left from the
, go to Tallahasee. after a
ort speeches.
Ipioneer women
_ Women Na'Amat
; dub newly elected Presi-
IHarriet Sasso, announces
owing officers for 1982-83.
[icia Kimball and Celia Le-
Vice Presidents, Fund
Ceil Kappaport and
Jreenberg Vice Presidents,
ship; Irene Rudoy and
Weinstock Vice Presi-
|Programming;
Lins, Recording Secre-
iTillie Ehrenberg, Corre-
Secretary; Elsie Gran-
freasurer; Bess Kaufman
tty Getmens, Financial
ties.
1 of Directors:
Bean, Ruth Beilin, Edith
Carasik, Blanch Cohen, Ada
Friedman, Silvia Kurtz, Jean
lee, Ella Nadrich, Miriam
Maiman, Fay Preiser, Ida
Shapiro and Dora Wolfenson.
Pioneer Women Na'Amat
supports a network of nurseries,
pre schools for tots, vocational
programs for youths, agriculture
high schools, and job training to
Israel, Arab and Druze Women in
Israel.
Golda Meir Club Pioneer
Women Na'Amat coming events:
July 21 Spiritual Adoption
Lunch and card I
I lung in Background
No Going Back to
>anese Status QuoHaig
|By HELEN SILVER
tSHINGTON -
- While not provid-
ietails, Secretary of
Alexander Haig said
play that the United
would work to
withdrawal of all
"elements" from
|wn in an effort to pre-
return to the status
existed there
i Israel's invasion.
e same time, Haig and Is-
kmbassador to the United
[Moshe Arens, who both
d separately on ABC-
This Week with David
program, said it was
0 early" to predict a time-
t Israeli withdrawal from
HINK we are going to
'achieve an adjustment
kdrawal of all foreign ele-
>m Lebanon," Haig said.
I that Lebanon has been
by internal elements
the authority and
we Lebanese govern-
'ell as a nation that has
d by Syrian forces
- Haig, President
i focus so far has been to
a cessation of hostilities
1 fighting forces in Leba-
*he pointed out that "no
i welcome a return to
^o ante in Lebanon
'i instabilities we have
1 nce 1976," when
wy was torn by civil
M the United States
ly* serious thought"
KuityofU-S^Sri-
tin 8a,d *e Ad-
* would "took ..
I*1.what wUl be necew-
"* a stable situation
teht ** tS
^ we first pUce."
hv rbanon 1 was
lei L re"J8- WhUe h
idU* uT noled 2S
Ultatln >nduct-
",tatns m an effort to
"structure a situation" in Leba-
non which would strengthen the
authority of the Lebanese gov-
ernment.
"We are looking for the kind of
situation that will not permit the
PLO to return and fire against
Israel again. I don't know that
that has to include U.S. troops,"
Arens said. "I suppose this is
something for the U.S. govern-
ment to consider."
Day, Rosalyn Reiss hostess.
Aug. 31 Luncheon and Card
Party at the Great Wall. Call
Selma Rind for reservations.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women. Okeechobee Section,
coming events:
June 23 Oakland West Din-
ner Theatre.
July 22 -
party.
Nov. 4-7 Palm Beach Spa -
four days and three nights.
For further information call:
Etta Levine, Hastings 1-145 or
Maxine Foster. Canterbury A-4.
National Council of Jewish
Women, Palm Beach Section an-
nounces a change of date for their
Readers' Group. In the future,
they will be meeting the Second
Monday of each month, and will
continue meeting throughout the
Summer months. Next Meeting
at the home of Beatrice Tuck-
man, 12003 Poinciana Blvd., Apt
201, Royal Palm Beach: Date:
Monday, July 12, 1 p.m. The
book to be discussed: "Cry The
Beloved Country" by Alan
Paton. In August, the date is
Monday, Aug. 9, 1 p.m. and the
book: "Vanity Fair" by William
Thackery. Members are invited.
IB
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i


fc-H-A
The Jewish Floridia* of Palm Beach County
Frid,y.j*.,
In photo at right is Robert Russell (left) of
Miami, outgoing national Project Renewal
Committee chairman who is presented with a
special commemorative album depicting the
growth of Project Renewal under his leader-
ship. A personal letter from Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is included in the unique
collection of letters and photographs. In
photo at left is outgoing United Jewish
Appeal National Vice Chairman Norman H
Lipoff (left) of Miami, who is being presented
with a special citation in deep appreciation of
his outstanding contribution to the UJA life-
line and the renewal of Jewish life the world
over. Both presentations were made by Her-
sehel W. Blum berg (right), 1982 UJA na-
tional chairman, at the recent UJA National
Leadership Conference in Washington.
Headlines
ADL Elects Bialkin New Chairman
Kenneth J. Bialkin. a senior partner in the New
York law firm WiUkie Farr and Gallagher, has
been elected national chairman of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B nth.
Bialkin. 52. is the ninth ntirwul chairman since
ADL was founded in 1913. He succeeds Maxwell
E. Greenberg of Los Angeles, who has held the
position since 1978.
Bialkin. an authority on corporate and securit-
ies law. is chairman of the American Bar Associa-
tion's Section on Corporation. Business and
Banking Law and previously served as chairman
of the ABA s committee on Federal Regulation of
Securities. He is a former editor of The Business
Lawyer and has lectured and written extensively
on corporation finance and government
regulation in the securities field.
If one is attracted to a girl's best friends, there
y never be a better occasion to acquire the
sparkling precious stones than today, according
to a noted leader of the world diamond trade in
Ramat Gan. Israel. The price of gem diamonds of
all types has hit rock bottom and will rise sharply
within the next few months in view of the reduced
supplies of cut stones entering the market place
coupled with increased production coats.
Moshe Schnitzer. president of the Israel Dia-
mond Exchange, who was elected honorary presi-
dent of the World Federation of Diamond Bourses
at the recent Annual Congress of the Federation
m New York, reported cutbacks in the output at
all diamond centers, rising labor and fmaiw-mg
costs, and drastically reduced inventories of
quality stones.
He also called attention to the newly-an-
nounced policy of De Beers Ltd.. major supplier
of rough gem stones, to sharply limit, for approx-
imately three years, the amount of raw materials
available to the polishing centers. As a conse-
quence, prices to consumers of all cuts of daa
monds for jewelry. Schnitzer predicted, mav u>
crease from their current low levels more than 21
percent by the end of the summer.
The Conference of Presidents of Major Amen
can Jewish Organizations has called on the Whit*
House to reject any proposal to impose ajajasi
against Israel "for the steps Israel had to under-
take in its own defense. "
Howard M. Squadron, chairman of the Confer-
ence an umbrella group for 34 national Jewish
religious and secular organizations, representing
most U.S. Jews told a news conference at the
organization's headquarters in New York that
"All Americans who love peace and cherish dem-
ocracy, and who recognize that our own country's
security depends on the ability of democratic
societies to defend their citizens, will understand
and support Israel's action."
He continued: "We call on our government aa
Washington to express understanding of the
danger posed by the PLO to Israel and the
remedy which Israel had to undertake.
"We call on our government in Washington to
let Israel do what the Western democracies have
failed to do atop PLO terrorism, eliminate the
PLO threat to the stability of the entire Middle
East and, in so doing, remove a major obstacle to
peace in the region."
U.S. Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, Democrat of
Massachusetts, was presented the 1982 Human-
itarian Award by the Agudath Israel of America
at its 60th annual dinner at the New York Hilton.
Sen. Kennedy was cited an an articulate voice of
conscience for the oppressed" and "for devoting
his boundless energy and distinguished talents to
the pursuit of human rights globally with the in-
herent guarantees of religious freedom and unres-
tricted emigration for all. and in narticular for his
compassionate efforts to reunite Jewish families
sufferng from governmental tyranny. "
Sen. Kennedy was also presented by Rabbi
Morris Sberer. president of the Agudath Israel of
America and chairman of the Agudath Israel
World Organization with a mezurah which was
to have been originally presented to his brother,
the late Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, for his 1968
campaign headquarters in New York.
Pmf. Samuel Eisenstadt of the Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem has been elected a Foreign As-
sociate of the National Academy of Sciences in
the United States.
The distinguished sociologist is currently a
visiting professor at Harvard University.
Among his works are: "Israeli Society" (1968)
and "Revolution and the Transformation of
Societies" (1978).
Prof. Eisenstadt is a member of the Israel
Academy of Science and Humanities and a For-
eign Member of the American Academy of Arts
and Science
Beverly Minkoff. of Rockville Centre. N.Y., na-
tional president of Women's American ORT, was
installed as chairwoman of the Leadership
Conference of National Jewish Women's Organi-
zations at the Conference's spring meeting earlier
this month.
The Leadership Conference, a consortium of
12 organizations with a constituency of 1,300.000
women, has a diverse agenda embracing domestic
and international concerns, and coordinates inter-
organizational policy and action in areas of con-
sensus.
The Conference, in cooperation with the Na-
tional Conference of Soviet Jewry and the
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory
Council, has coordinated the annual Women's
Plea for Soviet Jewry since the inception of the
Plea s observance in 1970.
Weizmann Institute of Science biologist Jona-
than Gressel. who investigates how a weed's
terbicide-resistance may be transferred to crops
and how the plant substance lignin may be
biologically degraded to useful compounds, has
been named the first incumbent of the Gilbert de
Botton Professorial Chair in Plant Stance,
recently established on campus by Gilbert de
Botton and his friends from Zurich and the
United States.
Working in the Plant Genetics Department,
Prof. Gressel is also busy identifying the complex
biochemical reactions through which^knts
develop m response to .light stimulation. This
may help scientists understand how the Baa
processes occur in animals and man.
The American-born biologist, who immigrated
to Israel m I960, joined the WamnaimlMtituU
of Science in 1962 soon after receiving his PHD m
plant physiology from the University of Wiacon-
nn.
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JOQBBOCaiXS
SSBR




June 25,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Lsh Community Center Senior News
Pagel3-A
,. Community Cen-
nprehensive Senior Serv-
er receives funds from a
Grant, Title III of the
(Americans Act, awarded
Ifstream Area wide Council
ng, and the Florida De-
nt of H.R.S., enabling us
ide transportation for the
[disadvantaged. as well as
i of recreation and educa-
iervices.
ation
pround to announce
are developing a new
Irtation program as a
If the new vehicle awarded
Ihrough the Urban Mass
>rtation Act. At this time
inviting groups to call
..-, for their various local
(nation needs and we will
I trips during the day or
fcning. There will be a
fee to cover expenses.
ery strongly about pro-
I opportunities to enable
1 to participate in enrich-
)it's and we ask the com-
. work with us as we
*her how we can BEST
YOU. Call Rhonda
It 689-7700 for scheduling
Dn Going Programs
nd Table Talk for Men
Topics for Thinking
These groups will
| jointly every Tuesday
j second Tuesday of the
lat 1 p.m.
I Stage" The newly or-
JCC drama workshop
et Monday, June 28 with
Dick Sanders at 1 p.m.
ons interested in any
f drama are invited to at-
Ikers Club Meets
ay at 10 a.m. Morris Shu-
esident, invites all who are
in public speaking to
roup.
Classes
Aool Board of Palm
ounly Adult Community
pon provides outstanding
ors and classes at the
Community Center
out the year. We are
offer the following
| during the summer see-
ding During the
r months, until the end of
Iclasses will meet on
day at 10 a.m. Instructor
Kuhuth. Classes are
[all persons with hearing
By Today Marty
instructor. Wednesday,
n. fcnjoy learning how to
^peoplearound you.
'Your Car-Paul Oblas,
or. Friday 1 p.m. This
class is a must for
Workshop Frank
instructor. Thursday
f< 9:30 a.m.
Palm Beach Junior College
Class at the Jewish Community
Center:
Contemporary Value* Conflict*
Monday, June 28 at 10 a.m.
led by Dr. Irving Rikon. Some
topics' that will be discussed are,
Raising children in today's fast
moving world; uncertainties of
the future, and difficulties in
communicating with children.
Class closed.
Coming Events
Cultural Afternoon at the Nor-
ton Art Gallery, Friday, July 16.
The JCC will take people to
the Norton for a guided tour.
Transportation fee 50 cents.
Limited registration. -Call
Rhonda to reserve a place, 689-
7700.
Second Tuesday of the Month
Social Activity Sam Rubin,
President. A variety of events
and programs are being planned
by the Tuesday Social Group
Council. Bouquets to Ruth Hyde,
Chairperson, for arranging to
have Alice Skaggs, Director of
the Consumer Affairs of Palm
"each County at the June
meeting. The afternoon was en-
joyed by all. Watch for another
great program the second Tues-
day of July.
We Get Utters
Dear Mrs. Rubin:
Judging from the community
response, it is obvious that the
Health r air is a successful means
to promote health awareness. I
think the addition of the Pulmon-
ary Function Test this year was
of considerable value.
It was truly apparent that you
and your staff had expended a
great deal of effort and energy to
organize your facility for the day.
Many thanks on behalf of many.
Sincerely,
PEARL PINCUS
122 Dover B,
West Palm Beach
Bomb Causes Damage
To Wiesenthal House
By MONIKA BRENNER
And REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) A bomb exploded in the doorway of
the house Simon Wiesenthal lives in Friday night causing
considerable damage but hurting nobody. Wiesenthal, director
of the Documentation Center of Nazi War Crimes here, said he
was surprised by the incident having received no special threats
except the ones that keep coining in from time to time.
"I DO NOT take these insulting letters from all over the
world too seriously," Wiesenthal said in an interview with
Austrian Radio. "Barking dogs do not bite. I am sure, the per-
son who planted the bomb had not written in advance."
Wiesenthal added, that he did not believe Arabs were in-
volved. "With the exception of my court cases against neo-
Nazis I am not politically exposed," he said. "My lectures all
over the world draw many Arab students, and I have had good
discussions with them." Although he was conceding that this
was still an educated guess, Wiesenthal said that he thought
Austrian friends of German neo-Nazis were responsible.
Jewish National Fund
Continuing Restoration
loUMoK Mn Jewish National Fund workers
are continuing restoration work
at Mount Herod ion, a major ar-
chaeological site in the Judean
desert, South of Jerusalem. They
are expanding facilities for tour-
ists to the mountain fortress of
King Herod the Great.
Originally designed by King
Herod the Great as a govern-
mental center and his eventual
burial place, Herod ion's history
continued long after the death of
its builder. During the Jewish
uprising against the Romans in
70 BCE the uprising which
made Masada famous and
during the Bar Kochba rebellion
60 years later, it served as the
headquarters for the Zealots until
they were overcome by Roman
legions. Left in ruins for hun-
dreds of years, it then became a
refuge for Christian monks and
hermits during the fifth and sixth
centuries, and traces of their
monastery have been uncovered.
What they have uncovered to
date, matches with astonishing
accuracy the descriptions in the
chronicles of the ancient Jewish
historian Joseph us Flavius:
He built a fortress and
called it Herodion after him-
self ... He enclosed the top
with round towers, filling the
enclosed space with a mag-
nificent palace and had
wealth lavished on it without
stint. He furnished the
ascent with 200 steps of the
whitest marble; the mount
was of considerable height,
though entirely artificial .
in its completeness the
stronghold was a town, in its
compactness a palace.
(The Jewish War,
Book 1, 421)
Herod is remembered for the
scope of the building program he
undertook which saw the rebuild-
ing of the Temple and the Temple
Mount in Jerusalem, and the
king's palace there. Additional
palaces were erected in Caesarea
on the Mediterranean, at Jericho,
and at Masada where he intended
to impress Roman visitors with a
show of opulence and luxury.
Visitors planning a trip to Is-
rael are urged to contact the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
National Fund Office, at 800
West Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, Florida, phone: 561-
4812, so that arrangements may
be made for tree planting and
project dedication in Israel.
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms and kids go for Zooroni two by two! Kids think Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes. And since Zooroni is vitamin-
enriched pasta simmered in lots of yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese, Moms love to pair up with it, tool
WEINRAUB & CO., INC.
Insurance Agents and Consultants
is pleased to announce that
Alan P. Weinraub Esq.
disjoined our Florida office
which is being moved to
new and larger quarters
located at
7 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 210
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
(306)4711001
*y (201) 666-4900^New York (212) 564-3070
Telex 642184
Bompand
MazelTov


While strolling the campus grounds at the University of Edinburgh, it
wouldn't be unusual to hear "Shalom aleichem" uttered in the same breath as
"Hoot, mon!" Because Hebrew was a language taught here as early as
the 1600's. As a matter of fact, the first Jews who came to Scotland
had been specially invited to Edinburgh just to teach Hebrew. Can
you imagine students in the land of King Charles celebrating gradua-
tion in the language of King David?
You don't have to be a Hebrew major from Edinburgh to
know that on such occasions a toast with fine scotch whisky is in
order. In America, the favorite is J&.B Rare Scotch. Special blend-
ing has given J&B a flavor in a class by itself. Which is why we say
it whispers. And which is why J&B is the worthy spirit at any toast,
whether you say, "Cheers, Laddie!" or simply, "L'Cnayim!"
w~-' -' a
3&B. It whispers.
86 Pro* Btend> Scotch W**y. C MM Th. PmUnfon Com.. NY


^BClU
Hpiu
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y.J
Memorable Moments From Weddings
By RABBI
EDWARD COHN
I am doc certain why Jane is
the month most marriages are
performed. Perhaps it is because
many young couples fiwmhf'
with school can be married ir
or maybe that June allow*
tame far working
to be married and honey
For whatever rtaeona
June is the popular month fat
most brKJes.
Weddings even the moat
take careful planning
1 have been called upon to
heap the bride and her mother to
go over their plans far the
flowers, photographer, reception
music as well as the
iv fcaatr Everything
be perfect far the special
day: Very often, huwtiu. some-
thing does happen No matter
how carefully planned; no ***
how each detail has been antici-
pated something invariably
happen* to make a memorable
moment in the wedding.
I recall an outdoor wedding in
a beautiful garden setting with
twinkling lights, and large
lighted balloons festooned our
hanging shrubs. Having been
exposed all day to the intense
heat, the balloons burst in rapid
success toe not "^nt"* the
backfiring of an automobile
just as the bnde and groom said
their I do s!
In the midst of aD the confu-
sion before their wedding,
another couple was i lima Massed
when asked for the ring, couldn't
produce one! I loaned them my
ring for the ceremony (something
borrowed! l. and later the bride
wore her mother's until a new
ring could be purchased
Even though the **g cere-
mony had been rehearsed several
times the evening before, a
bridesmaids heel inadvertently
caught on a sound speaker a
outlet lodged in the floor. The
humming noise was Deafening,
until she realized it was her heel
that was **"'g the unexpected
intrusion on the ceremony.
I shall never forget the short-
est ceremony I ever conducted. It
was a very hot day and the syna-
gogue was not ar-cooditiooed.
The bnde had chosen to wear her
grandmother s wedding gown,
which her mother had worn as
wefL The bride's aunt played the
ocean for the ceremony, and her
beat friend had chosen to sing
'Sunrise. Sunset That the
music and words should be most
meaningful it was decided to
sing all the verses while the bride
and groom stood under the
chupah before the ceremony act-
ually started. With all the green-
ery' >nd flowers separating the
chupah from the musicians, there
was no way to signal the organist
that in the middle of the second
chorus, the bnde. in her tight -
fitted corseted (town, had fainted:
Kesived by the groom, i hasten-
ed through the ceremony to pro-
nounce them husband and wife.
June is indeed a wonderful
month for weddings, and every
wedding has its memorable!
momenta! ~<
Good Bargains at JCC: Deductible
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter's "One More Time"' ware-
house under the direction of Mr.
Harold E. Ochstein. located at
3420 W 45 St.. Unit 3 in West
Palm Beach is now open.
Interested buyers of beautiful
furniture, lamps, appliances, etc
are in\*ed to call 471-1077 or
6*9-..00 to arrange an appoint-
ment to visit the warehouse.
Tax deductible donations of
cars. furniture. appliances.
lamps, jewelry (which can be ap
praised), television sets, etc are
cheerfully accepted. Items will be
picked up by the Center.
Call Harold Ochstein at either
of the above numbers.
Never Too Soon to Learn
Limited space is available for
two and a half and three-year-
olds in the Jewish Community
Centers Keren-Orr Pre-Sefaool
19B2-83 school year program
Interested parents should con-
tact the JCC office (689-7700)
an mediately for registration
forms and complete information.
The first day of school will be
August 30 and many new and ex-
citing innovations are being
planned This is in keeping with
the school's administration's and
parent organization's policy of
ever improving the curriculum of
the preschool. Call today. Space
is truly limited.
WANTED TO BUY
Signed Oil Paintings. Polish-
Dulcn-Belgium Norwegian
Swedish-Danisn-German-
Hunganan-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living Today)
Private Collector
655-32M
> nr* landmark
bocAkaic*. .Florida.
The Bonded Jewelry Center is
pieased to announce me opening of a
broker age office in Boca Raton.
Florida. Our modem suit* ol offices
and private conference rooms in me
new Gullstream Bank Building is
fully quipped to handle the pur
chase, salt and appraisal ol diamon
ds. line estate jewelry and ah otofec
objects ^*^
Bonded has been one of the Mid
Atlantic region s largest, most com
piele lewelry stores since 1920. And
now. with our new Florida location,
we are better prepared than ever
before to assist you m all of your
reweir, transactions Visit us soon
m Pikes villa or Boca Raton.
BONDED
333SS5 P*ajvaNrER
A MafBMBhaMafl LaVwaaaTaSBwai wasa^sa ^am^t
an BOCS MHw. w m aaawjr^ rTJTl
ArwiufEZe?**'*'*
B/owr
itsn 3rd Generation
'Office
1501 Retstersiown Rd
Synagogues in Palm Beach C^J
Orthodox
Ahx Chain Congregation Century VOW,
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath service q
pm Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Coagregatioa
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Defray Beach 3344R m.
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President Daihr^rJr0'*'
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 am. /serv**l
Reform
Teaaple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Pho-,,
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B Cohen
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President. Ceceir
man. Educator. Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator.:
services, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth ef Boca Baton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phon
Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath so
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with 1
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Teaaple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave.
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Defray Beach, 3344U,
Samuel Silver. President, Bernard Etish. Friday services it 8-1
p.m.
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Bbdl
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address 11]
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beech 33211. Rabbi Edward C
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel, President Ronnie Kramer (793-2
Sabbath service, Friday at 8:15 p jn.
Teaaple.
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chare PrtaJ
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, FL 33463. Phone 965-7771
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Catherire'iI
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington Rd
Southern B|yi.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Glades I
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O.
3. Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 3911111. Rabbi I
jamin Rosayn Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lake* Teaaple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach. Fl. 33411.
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President, Samuel EisenftkL
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 8ftJ
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro,!
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary Saturday i
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daly Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday and 1
Holidays at 9 am.
Coagregatioa.
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-32111
Office hours 9 a jn. to 1 pjn. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman. Canta]
Mordecai Spektor. Services daily 8:30 s.m. and 6:30 pmj
Friday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., late services 8:15 p.m. followed by]
Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m. Mincha followed by j
Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodeah of Boyaton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy., BoynW
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L Draxin. Sabbat]
services, Friday 8:15 pjn., Saturday 9 ajn.
Temple Beth Shalom
315 N. A Street. Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbil
Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday afl
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 pjn.. Saturday at 9 am '
Temple Beth David ,
at Westminster Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. MiKtary Trail
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 NorthlakeBrvd.. NorthPwH
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi Wilham Marder. Cantor EarU
Rackoff. Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a*
Teaaple Beth Law
224 N.W. Avenue G'. Belle Glade 33430. Cantor Jack!
man. Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30 pjn.
Teaaple B'aai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 276 Alemeida Dm*^
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Fral
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday
9 a.m Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a jn.
B'aai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone w
Rabbi Nathan Zebxer. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Tew^rfeEaartheftaeDwawyDewi.aCeaaTefatiea
5780 West Atlantic Avenue Defray Beach 33446. P*0"*,
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver. Cantor Benjamin ArBer. Sen
services, Friday at 8 pjn., Saturday at 9 a.m. Dafly Mkr/w
8-45am and5pjn.
Temple Eaaana El ,
190 North County Road, Palm Beech 33480. Phone 83W
Rabbi Joel Chaxin. Cantor David Derdaahti. Sabbath ssrra",
rriday at 8:30 pm., Saturday at 9 a jn. [
Temple Beth Zio. 1
Lions Club 700 Camalia Dr. Royal Pakn Beach. FridaynjgJ1
p.m. and Saturday 9 ajn. Hmillet. Bnaa Schwartz 71


Browsing in Books
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15-A
I the Brave by Joel
l-Staview Books406 pp.
ding, as it does, the years
1637-1982, Home of the
Joel Gross's third his-
novel in 'three years,
the panoramic scope of
pcan history, from shortly
the landing of the Pilgrims
[very day.
I starts this book with the
"We may affirm absolute-
l nothing great in the world
en accomplished without
Id." Hegel-Philosophy of
I then goes on, in four sec-
|nl the book, to show the
Ins that moved each major
fter to achieve the heights
Healism, tied in with
Itism, as well as personal
story starts in a valley of
it Connecticut River. Vir-
Taylor is an indentured
it, brought over from En-
with her older brother
who was literally
for being a thief. Like
lajority of convicts sent
.he motherland to people
s latest domain in the
mrld. Walter could not pay
passage, so he and 13-year
rginia are given free pas-
exchange for a seven year
if service for each of them.
are not quite slaves, for
irvitude would not last for
it as indentured servants,
>uld be bought and sold,
and bartered, for the
in of their seven year con-
>n their arrival in Boston,
re separated, bought by
it families. Very soon Vir-
llearns that Walter, after
attempts at escape, has
lained in his prison shack,
fishes, as the shack burns
;round. She is now alone in
orld, living with the
ilers, a Puritan family, as a
lr a day, 7-day a week
at the beck and call of all
large family, taking their
and beatings and
|g. that despite the fre-
with which they pro-
[tlieir love of God and man,
m her 1'uritan village are
e and brutal people, nar-
d biased; and allowing
lose who agreed with them,
!ir way of life, to continue
i Into this small town
John Collins, a non-be-
who has fallen for Vir-
1'yearold beauty, which
ignizes beneath the ragged
K. the physical restric-
md her tearful shyness in
Bering his questions. A
and trapper, he has
gold coins to buy out her
L from the Silvesters,
the town's elders. He
ls by one night, kidnaps
t stopped by any of the
and she is free. He wants
nis woman, his wife, and
her of his children.
After hungrily satisfying the Keats, great grandson of Charles
physical passion each feels for the and Mary Keats, and
other, on the first night of Vir-
ginia's freedom, they are married
by Indian tribal ritual the next
day. The goal of John's life is to
exterminate the Pequot Indians,
the only brutal and murderous
tribe among all the Indian tribes
around them. Virginia feels her
husband is equally as brutal as
were the Puritans and the
Pequots, in all his killings. But
John feels he must be this way,
for his new country to be able to
survive and grow.
They are the founders of
grandson of John Collins ten
times removed, in his great and
passionate love for Lily Berger. a
Jewish refugee from'the Nazi
Holocaust, almost single-hand-
edly works out plan to stop a
Nazi parade in his home town of
Sale Haven ... and realizes that
he has found his own niche in the
continuing saga of the brave and
patriotic ancestors of the John
Collins dynasty, following in the
footsteps of Tom Williams and
Mary Mann.
Temple Beth David was represented at the Midraaha graduation
recently. Shown (left to right) are Nat Kosowski, Temple Beth David
President; Judie Wolfeon, and Toby Kosowski, recipients of Midrasha
Israel Merit Scholarship Awards, and Rabbi William Marder, spiritual
leader of the Temple. Rabbi Marder offered the invocation and the
closing prayer at the graduation ceremonies. Another Temple Beth
LJavid member who waa honored is Deborah Klinger, who s one of the
Midrasha graduates and received her diploma.
a We follow the family tree be-
dynasty, with the eight children 'ore each of these gripping inci-
of their union, and the two dents. And after the death of
adopted MM, at Safe Haven, on Charley, in 1944, during the Al-
beaches of
Synagogiu
the Connecticut, the Along
onquian Indian name meaning
Long Tidal River.
American history is revealed
through the eyes of everyday
men and women. This is not the
history of America's pre-and-post
revolutionary days that we all
learned in school. These are the
stories of the ordinary people,
such as almost all of us are, set
three and a half centuries ago.
The character development is
sure and positive. In each story it
is the man who lusts with passion
lor the woman ... the man who
is not, at first, obsessed with
idealism, although not neces-
sarily completely uncommitted.
In each case, it is the woman who
is the stronger, in principal, in
idealistic goals. In each case it is
the woman who fires the man
with the burning ambition of her
own purpose, whether with con-
niving, or tantalizing, or mani-
pulation. And in each case, the
man fulfills himself physically
lirst, and then finds more heart in
working toward the desired
culmination of the woman's
dream.
The research is most thorough.
We are there in the addition of
each small comfort in the harsh
und primitive life of the early set-
tlers. We are there in each expan-
sion of our country. We are there
in the prerevolutionary period
when Tom Williams, in his love
lor Sally Woods, steals guns from
a warehouse in New York under
the very noses of the British
guards, and gets them to Safe
Haven and Pairlawn, the neigh-
boring town, in time for the Sons
ot Liberty to practic using them
before the War of 1776.
We follow the family tree, in
each new section. And we are
there when Charles Keats,
director of a group of travelling
actors, in his physical desire for
ingenue Mary Mann, is unknow-
ingly manipulated by her to help
tree a black slave who is also a
murderer, having killed his
master for raping and then killing
his wife ... by including him as a
member of the theatrical group
when they return, openly, by rail-
road, to New York.
We are there when Charley
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lied landing on the
Anzio in Italy, we follow the
family tree for one more genera-
tion, when, in 1948, Pamela
Keats, cousin of Charley, marries
Paul Collins, no relation to her
ancestral Collins famliy, and, in
full circle, names her son John,
for his famous namesake. And
this John too, in 1982, his mother
is sure, would be what the world
needed whatever he himself
would want to become, for so
long as their "house in Safe
Haven would come the spirit of
strength and passion and love."
Joel Gross's attention to
character delineation, to re-
search, to detail and minutia, all
encompassed within the skillful
weaving of a tele that might, in
actuality have happened, even
though this i a novel. makes
this a page-turning book that will
not leave your hands for loo'long
. until you have finished! '
This is truly a story of our
land, America, which, despite its
many negatives and drawbacks
in each and every generation, still
remains, for always, the Home of
the Brave.
rteriftrvd by Lillian Yelowitz
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
SISTERHOOD by June 21.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth TEMPLE JUDEA
David of Northern Palm Beach
County will hold a social for
members and their friends on
Tuesday evening, July 6, 8:00, at
the home of Marilyn Dias, 4696
Juniper Lane, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Refreshments will be
served. For further information,
call the Temple office. R.S.V.P.
SISTERHOOD
The Temple Judea Sisterhood
Game Luncheon committee an-
nounces that the next meeting
will be held on Monday, noon,
June 28, at the home of Fran
Golden. For further information
concerning this fund-raiser,
please call Ellen Wallman.
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
Member American Fertility Society
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
GYNECOLOQY, INFERTILITY,
MICROSCOPIC TUBAL SURGERY, and
REPRODUCTIVE ENDOCRINOLOGY
At
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
Suite 200
7100 West Camino Real
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
TELEPHONE: (305) 368-5500
OFFICE HOURS: BV APPOINTMENT
-_*
The Home
mfebb PERsbiirciicKTieiT
12 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
MAIN OFFICE
401 Northlake Boulevard
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Telephone: 848-0611
WALLET STYLE ONLY.
MEMBER FDIC Amu m e.c. oi sjoo Miii,o
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This superior
curriculum Is taught In
on Innovotrvt and
I Of PALM BEACH COUNTY
learning environment,
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School odmis
students of every race.
color, sex, crssd,
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OWNfWHOME
The Porter Avenue
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A BENEFICIARY AGENCY OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
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June 25,1982
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Page IB
Maryland U.
iti-Semitism on College Park Campus
By PHIL JACOBS
Xc^mtlilBclI'mcmJtmMk Timn
, does a "prank" become
ident?" At what point
e college student's actions
lue a campus atmosphere.'
ur words, how does one
the level of anti-Semitism
Uege Park, University of
>d.
questions are serious now,
wake of several highly-
mA incidents, including
ar. 10 shooting of a Jewish
it the daughter of a Holo-
aurvivor, by a 19-year-old
with a BB pistol an
t that resulted in no
harm but attracted
page coverage in the Morn-
n more than two months
shooting took place.
THERE is anti-Semit-
the University of Mary-
main campus seems
d question. It's all a matter
and perception,
there wasn't anti-Semitism,
be in the messianic age and
University of Maryland
be the promised land,"
Rabbi Robert Saks, director
HiUel House. "Sure some
have happened there. But
ive to remember, this is a
unity of 35.000 teen-agers.
.hing comes up every year.
semester has been more
ling than some. But still, I
hive any reason to feel any
that there's anti-Semitism
nor do I feel anti-Semitism
a frightening point, al-
it certainly can be dia-
was distressing to Abbe
rek, the 21-year-old Califor-
tive, who was the victim of
BB gun shooting. She was
injured, but she pressed
;es against Roger Frisbee, a
r-old student, who was
kted in a district court in
ille of assault and poa-
of a deadly weapon.
WAS really shaken that
hing like this could happen
3," said Kanarek. "I really
|t know if he is or isn't anti-
. The point is, he dressed
Nazi, shot the gun and I took
being anti-Semitic."
incident actually at-
little notice until the day
Yom Hashoah (Apr. 21)
a fraternity prank newslet-
known as TTTT" (or the
T's) named Frisbee as its
of the Month. The rude
eographed prank sheet
for four Greek fraternities
">clude the letter T, said
allowing about Frisbee:
, who was hired by the
of Brazil,' received orders
rminate the excess Jew
'ion m the (dorm) com-
by Playing PLO BB-gun
games. We commend this
wevNf. we disagree with
"Ws. Nex time, Rog, use a
* thrower. Wear the swastika
W. keep it up, youll ^ ,
"yet. Burn Jews, Burn
Burn Jews."
JSBEE DENIED any
fS uf "* Publication
't was brought to his atten-
A pledge of the fraternity,
Tau Delta, he was setting
.**. Qoor for a fraternity
, "r0 somebody came by
[mockingly offered congratu-
'nsbee responded with
ylan5'rJ'8ha8nPt
. rt h\would *** y-
ErSy BuJ w^t it did to
m 'm not ... anti-
^ Z^***? W to 24
^JMIUBky amvkmt ta
"** op Bttar around
the campus on three consecutive
Sundays. But there were many,
particularly in the Jewish com-
munities of Baltimore and Wash-
ington, who felt Frisbee got off
too easily. They contend that the
young man should have been ex-
pelled from the university imme-
diately.
A SPOKESMAN for the
Morning Sun, in explaining why
the story was given extensive
coverage even though it took
place in March, noted that a
newspaper's job is to report "in-
cidents of anti-social behavior,
and we let the public make their
own judgments." He added that
ie was shocked that the punish-
ment had been so lenient. A
Morning Sun editorial blamed
the university's administration
for responding "much too limply
to an outbreak of anti-Semitism."
Chancellor Robert Gluckstem
ias been under fire for the uni-
versity's position. "The incident
is serious," he said, "and is being
treated that way."
"It is my firm opinion," he
continued, "that the University
of Maryland is not anti-Semitic.
That doesn't mean that from
time to time there hasn't been
something characterized as anti-
Semitic."
Gluckstem said the university
is looking into the incident,
hoping to find out the origin of
the four T's publication.
"WE ARE living in a time
when there's a great deal of
violence and extremism in the
country," he said. "We have a
community of 35,000 here, so we
are also in a position to* be ex-
posed to violence and extremism
of a sort. We're a large commu-
nity and from time to time, we'll
do things that have had publicity
for the university. .
"Being Jewish, I'm certainly
conscious of anti-Semitism," he
said. "I 'am in a position to recog-
nize it when it does occur. I've
seen major improvements in my
lifetime and since I've been here,
I haven't experienced anything
as anti-Semitic behavior. We've
' handled concerns on the part of
Jewish students as to whether
exams be held on high holy days,
and we've taken steps to make
sure the Jewish students don't
feel penalized.
"And as far as the fraternity
paper is concerned, we're con-
tinuing in our efforts to identify
those responsible. I'm not certain
what we will do, but we do need
to take steps so that this publica-
tion isn't offensive."
DAVE KARLIN, a Jewish 20-
year-old senior majoring in Law
Enforcement, and a member of
the primarily Jewish Sigma
Alpha Mu fraternity, wasn't of-
fended by the four T's.
"I've seen it," he said. "I look
at it as a total joke. If you take
something like this seriously,
you'll drive yourself crazy. You
just can't."
Karlin, relaxing in the frater-
nity's living room, also put down
any notion of campus anti-Semit-
ism.
"I think that no matter where
you go you can find anti-some-
thing," he said. "There's nobody
who can't say they're not anti-
something Sure, there are peo-
ple who hate Jews on campus,
but there's also people who hate
Catholics or Blacks or Puerto
Ricans. So, yes there is anti-
Semitism, but no there isn't."
ANOTHER Jewish student,
Brian Wachs, a freshman
member of the Jewish fraternity,
Alpha- Epsilon Pi, said that
despite the publication of some-
thing like the four T's, the
campus is still an ideal one for
Continued on Page 2
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'


M{e IV
Pge-B
The JeMiFtoridianofPdlinBeaeh County
Friday
JWe2Ji
>3f Maryland University
____________________________ More Violence Continues to Em
Ugly Anti-Semitism On Maryland Campus Among Wegt Bank a,.^ Poprt
i
Jews to attend "If anvthing. I
think this *>rpi jg pro-Semitic,
not uu-Semitic There's Thifj
here or nobody here that's really
got anything agamst us."
It's a fact that the approxi-
mately 6.000 Jewish students at
College Park enjoy one of the na-
tion's best Jewish studies pro-
grams. There is a Jewish Student
Union, an active Hillel House as
weO as four Jewish fraternities
and four Jewish sororities.
But there are those who sav
that anti-Semitism on campus is
escalating
Judy Ginsberg, a senior dance
major and secretary of the Jewish
student caucus, doesn't discount
these incidents as pranks.
THIS FOUR Ts thing was
scary to a lot of people." she said
"I've never seen anything this
bad. The four Ts comes out
about three times a year. It s put
out by four non-Jewish fraternit-
ies, but no one is really sure just
who it is."
-JEANE aUMPATRICK
said that Nan Germany didn't
start off with the crematoriums
So at what point at the Univer-
sity of Maryland do we begin to
call this anti-Semitism. I don't
ever think that a Jew has the
right to be wylarem be it at
II _-> -*3C : I nWfw here else
But Moshe SOverman. an Or-
thodox rabbi affair* with Hillel
at the University of Maryland for
the past 10 years, discounts the
talk of anti-Semitism.
"I don't think this is heavy-
duty anti-Semitism.'' he said.
""These people are not a member
of the KKK or Nazi party I don't
think this guy (Frisbeel is anti-
Semitic. He just picked on a Jew
and got into a bad situation."
Silverman. who has seen many
issues of the Four Ts come out.
said he remembers when Jewish
fraternities helped publish it. He
doesn't think they do now. how-
ever. But. he said, the Jewish
Greek houses get along well, for
the most part, with the other
houses.
To think that every Jewish
student is in danger on campus is
a wild idea. This is. in fact, one of
the better campuses to be Jew-
ish."
The bearded Silverman. who
dresses in the style of Lubavitch-
er Chasidim. of which he is one
black hat. long black coat ?
provides a major contrast to the
blue-jeaned students. And in his
10 years, he admits to being a
victim of catcalls and an occa-
sional thrown piece of fruit. But
he downplays these incidents as
harmless pranks.
In the end. then, it comes down
to a matter of perception and de-
grees. And an observation to
keep in mind is one made by
Dave Kartin. a Jewish senior: "I
think that whenever something
comes up and it might be anti-
Semitic, the Jewish community
enjoys it- They enjoy screaming.
I've' been persecuted. But the
more they scream, the worse it
can get."
AMPmttimnim Riftrt wnW
By GIL SEDAN Mtion. Soldiers dune^
JERUSALEM with tear gas andiubberj'
Three Arab youths were wounded They also fired into the a
ACCORDING TO
i a dash with Israeli troops in
NaWus. A 65 year-old resident of
Gaza was killed, and eight others
were injured when a grenade
thrown at an Israeli vehicle ex-
ploded in a crowd of bystanders
in the town's main square.
The incidents were the first
manifestations of unrest in the
occupied territories since Israeli
forces invaded Lebanon. The
violence erupted at Najah Uni-
versity in Nablus where students
erected road blocks and stoned
Israeli military vehicles. The
demonstrators shouted slogans
denouncing the Israeli action in
Lebanon and vowing support for
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
ourcea, two Arabs wml.
by glass splinters, and i
was hit in the leg by a i
bullet. Arab sources D
number of wounded at fivt
Meanwhile the WeH Bufci
administration banned th,.
lation of three East Je
Arabic dailies on the M
on grounds of incitement j
newspaper AI Fajr carnal 11
page advertisement da
the Israeli operation in |
and "the conspiracy of i
the Arab states'' The adi
the Arab countries to fulfflij
"national commitments"
the Palestinian people.
Ginsberg said she isn't sure if
anti-Semitic behavior on campus
is organized. But she think*
there's a great deal behind a.
"I was reading the paragraph
to my father." she said. 'And
when 1 got through the first line.
he said, don't worrv. it's just a ^ K m_ 1*
prank. But when I finished LK) MOTe iTaVelllig
reading it. he couldn't believe k
Jewish Teachers
He said it s a pure case of anti-
Semitism.'
The Frisbee and TTTT" inci-
dents have been the most public-
ized incidents of so-called anti-
Semitism to occur at the campus
m over a year. But they are not
the only ones.
GINSBERG eked swastika
painting at one of the Jewish fra-
ternities and a dead pig being
thrown on the lawn of one of the
Jewish sororities.
In March of 1961. a Student
Government Association leg-
islator and finance committee
member withdraw from delibera-
tions on the Jewish Student
Union's budget. The board mem-
ber. Peter LaForce. withdrew
after being accused of anti-
Semitic bias by the Jewish Stu-
dent Union. But even with the
alleged anti-Semitic legislator
away from the finance comma -
tee. the JSU's budget was cut
from a three-year high of $13,000
to a low of $3,900.
Anti-Semitism raised its head
in that same month when a Uni-
versity of Maryland Jewish
freshman received a letter under
has dorm room door. The en-
velope, marked "KKK" enclosed
a letter which said:
"Don't you dare sleep to-
night, we will be waiting at 4 a.m
PS. Stocks are up in toaster
ovens and gas-powered showers.
THE STUDENT. David Gar
don. waited up all night for an at-
tack that never came. Instead, he
found the dorm hall marked up
with crayon that said "Gas all
Jews and D Gordon."
Baltimore Rabbi Yiucock
JERUSALEM UTAl -
The number of teachers sent from
Israel to Jewish Schools abroad,
increased this year from 114 last
year to 285. according to Sara
Hos. director of the section of
teachers emissaries at the World
Zionist Organization's Depart-
ment for Education and Culture
in the diaspora. The teachers are
in 20 countries. In the US' and
Canada, there are 136 teachers:
91 in Latin America and 35 in
Mexico. In Europe there are 44
teachers, and in South Africa and
Australia there are 14 teachers.
Morale-Booster
TEL AVIV UTAl Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon and several
groups of Knesset members
visited Galilee Wednesday, on a
morale-boosting tour and to ob-
serve conditions a week after
many towns and settlements in
the area were heavily hit by Pal-
estinian rocket and artillery-
barrages. Navon spent some time
at the border town of Kiryat
Shemona talking to residents.
PROUDLY DISTRIBUTED
BY
MENDELSONJNC.
833 First Street
MIAMI BEACH
672-5800
DON'T BE FOOLED
BY SUBSTITUTES!
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turkeys. Ask your butcher to show you Empire's famous Red White
and Blue tag while it's attached to the wing. Otherwise, you risk
getting something less than the best. Make sure that you are not
another victim of deception.
Lowenbraun. director of the Na-
tional Conference of Synagogue
Youth, works with college stu-
dents Trtti"iumly and has long
suspected anti-Semitism at the
University.
"Which university has the
Haare Krishna as part of its offi-
cial ministry' asked theoreti-
cally. "Which university cot it*
Jewish Student Union fund*
fromS13.000toS3.000?
"The obvious response ia to
play all of this down, but the kid*
learn from this. When we become
used tat at. it creeps on as slowly.
We any it's a bunch of crazies If
thai took peace in Sparrows Point
or in another blue collar area,
we'd accept k But we're talking
about a college. This is the intet-
hgentaia. the liberal side

eve*
Sw
rdY
a'
Ca^
>Wve

*& *%&** rsS** z+
\0&
-a****"
**oods
ft*****!***

SMpaof
and Ubarian fwfla*y


June 25,1982
The JewishFloridkm. of Palm Beach County
Pag3-B
Courtroom Drawing By Karan Qumnick
,1 Kanarek occupies the witness stand as Judge Joseph Casula, defense attorney Hal
agett (center) and defendant Roger Frisbee (right) listen to testimony.
The Anti-Semitic Incident at College
>ark CampusAnd its Seedy Aftermath
..oger Frisbee can still remem-
r the knock on his Cumberland
dormitory room door the
t of Mar. 10, the startling
t of the University of Mary-
Ed police officers; the cold feet
J the steel handcuffs, and the
|nk smells of the police station
ningroom.
what this clean-cut 19-
jr-old economics major did not
Lse was how his behavior that
Jght would transform him into a
Lilt-nan ogre, at least in the eyes
some of the state's Jewish
nunity, and how it would
touch off charges of anti-Semi-
tism at the university.
FRISBEE, known by dorm-
mates as an active political
conservative, reacted to teasing
references made of him as a
"young Nazi." His reaction was
his big mistake. Dressed in
brown boots, black Levi's, white
shirt and gray sweater, he goose-
stepped in Nazi style up to a 21-
year-old Jewish female student,
Abbe Kanarek, and shot her in
the leg with a spring-powered BB
pistol. The pistol, described by
Frisbee as "being too weak to
hurt anyone at close range," was
fired five times, causing what
was described as a "slight"
injury to the woman.
Twenty minutes later, Frisbee
was arrested. He later received a
judicial hearing on campus where
he was expelled from the dor-
mitory and given 24 hours of
community service work, en-
tailing three eight-hour shifts of
picking up litter around campus.
Now he has been found guilty
of assault and battery and the
unlawful possession of a deadly
weapon in a public place. District
Court Judge Joseph Casula
scheduled sentencing for August.
Frisbee, who pleaded not-guilty,
could receive anywhere from 30
days to three years on the weap-
ons charge. Sentencing wasn't
known on the assault and battery
charge.
The crowded, restless Hyatts-
ville, Md. courtroom fell silent as
Casula issued his verdict to Fris-
bee. The defendant, usually hold-
ing himself in a confident
posture, hung his head in de-
pression.
"I think you should re-examine
your sense of humor," Casula
said. "I don't know where you've
been for the last 19 years. While
you may think it's a joke or not,
it's not to other people. You
should do some reading, because
the schools apparently aren't
doing a good job of educating
you."
Frisbee's defense argued dur-
ing the case that a BB gun of this
type should not be considered
deadly. Casula though, ruled
otherwise, saying that a weapon
doesn't necessarily have to "ter-
minate a person" to make it
deadly. The judge, in his verdict,
did give the defense a chance to
research cases that might prove
the decision wrong, frisbee will
also receive a pre-sentence inves-
tigation to check out his
background.
OUTSIDE courtroom No. 2,
the plaintiff, Abbe Kanarek, was
guardedly satisfied, going over
the case with television and
newspaper reporters. Her
counsel, Irvin Shappell of the
Jewish Advocacy Center in
Washington, D.C. was extremely
pleased.
"I feel very good," he said.
"I'm satisfied. It's important to
send a message to the community
that this kind of antic won't be
tolerated. We think sentencing in
this case very important."
A few days before the trial,
Roger Frisbee was on his way to
the B'nai B'rith Hillel building on
campus to meet with Rabbi
Robert Saks.
Frisbee initiated the meeting
with the Hillel rabbi because he
wanted to clear the air before it
suffocated his future. And
though he was charged with com-
mitting a crime, he felt that in
sense he was a victim as well, a
victim of what he calls "a tragic
misunderstanding.
The blond, slim young man
from Rockville agreed to give his
side of the story and to "try to
dispel this artificial image that
someone else has created about
me.
FRISBEE SAID he is filled
with remorse over what hap-
pened, but claimed that the
incident was overblown. He said
he was merely acting out a cliche
that was given him by dorm-
mates and classmates as an
"ultra-conservative neo-Nazi.
"Right now I'm fighting a
battle against this image," he
said, "and it's difficult. The per-
ception of me is more important
than the hard-core facts. All of
this has been so dragged out.
Jewish friends I have are calling
me and asking me if this is really
me. I m being portrayed as some
sort of anti-Semitic weirdo."
But Abbe Kanarek, the other
victim, doesn't feel sorry for him.
"I'm bitter," said the Calif-
ornia native. "I came 3,000 miles
Continued on Page 7

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4?e iv
Page4-B
The Jewish Fioridia* of Palm Beach County
News in Brief
Somber Mood Blankets Israel Bond Ambassador's Ball
ByJTA Win Servian
WASHINGTON A somber
and austere mood prevailed here
Sunday night as some 1.000 per-
sons gathered for the annual Am-
bassador js Ball sponsored by the
Washington Committee State of
Israel Bonds.
The usual orchestra, enter-
tainers, and guttering dec-
orations were cancelled after an
emergency meeting last Thurs-
day of the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion and officials of the Israel
Embassy. The dinner at the
Washington Hotel, however, was
held as a gesture of solidarity
with Israel and mourning for the
Israelis and innocent victims who
lost their lives in the conflict in
Lebanon.
The Israeli Ambassador to the
U.S.. Moshe Arens. told a hushed
audience of the tragedy Lebanon
has endured from both Syrian
and Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization occupation. "Let us
hope we may see the beginning of
the end of the destruction. We
hope that with the Israeli with-
drawal, there will also be a with-
drawal of the Syrian forces from
Lebanon. We know that we have
vastly reduced the capability of
the PLO forces in Lebanon."
Many government officials.
Congressmen and Senators, in-
cluding Interior Secretary James
Watt, attended the dinner. The
ball it was recalled was held in a
similar mood in 1967. following
the Six Day Wax.
UN Program OK's $4 Million
Project for Palestinians
GENEVA The Governing
Council of the United Nations
Developing Program (UNDP)
has approved a S4 million project
to assist the Palestinian people.
It acted on the recommendation
of its Administrator. Bradford
Morse, who suggested that the
project be headquartered in Jeru-
salem to make it easier to oversee
and monitor the activities of the
organization.
He also appealed to interested
governments and intergovern-
mental organizations to provide
the UNDP with another S8 mil-
lion to implement a revised pro-
gram of assistance to help meet
the economic and social needs of
the Palestinians. Mohammed
Nashashibi. the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization representative,
said that it was impossible for the
Palestinian people to carry oat
economic or social development
under Israeli occupation.
Two Jewish Cafes
Bombed Seriously in Paris
PARIS Two Jewish-owned
cafes were seriously damaged by
powerful bomb explosions early
Sunday morning Two passers-by
were slightly wounded by flying
glass. Both cafes are in the tra-
ditional Paris Jewish quarter.
The PleUel. Police suspect pro-
Palestinian extremists are
responsible for the attack.
Fascell Submits Report
Snowing Soviets Worsening
WASHINGTON The record
of the Soviet Union with respect
to emigration and family reunifi-
cation "continued to worsen"
during the six months period
ending last Apr. 30. according to
the President s 12th semiannual
report to the Commission on
Security and Cooperation in
Europe on Implementation of the
Helsinki Final Act. It cited "the
continuing deterioration of East-
West relations" as the cause.
The report, submitted by the
State Department to Rep. Dante
Fascell Congressional group which moni-
tors comDuance with the Helsinki
accords, said that while freer
travel policies were detected in
Eastern Europe, the Soviet
government denied its citizens
that right. The report noted that
the Soviet government is signa-
tory to several international
documents which assert the right
of citizens to leave their coun-
tries.
Dr. Nahum Goldmann
Critical of Israel Action
AMSTERDAM Dr. Nahum
Goldmann. former president of
the World Jewish Congress, was
sharply critical of Israel's in-
vasion of Lebanon. In an inter-
view in Paris with the Dutch
dairy Het ParooL be predicted
that Israel's victory will be short-
lived. He said he hoped the
United States would now inter-
vene but admitted that hope was
slight.
Goldmann said the victory
over the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization forces in Lebanon has
not put an end to the PLO. He
maintained that the PLO had
been observing the ceasefire
along the Lebanese border which
went into effect last July. He said
the main responsibility for what
has happened in Lebanon lies
with the U.S. which supports Is-
rael
Operation Called 'Necessary;'
Stomovttz Gets Top Award
SOUTHFIELD, Mich. Rep.
Edward Derwinski (R.. Ill.i has
called the Israeli military opera-
tion in Lebanon "a necessary and
long overdue" action and warned
that the continued "uncontrolled
presence" of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in Leba-
non creates the "greatest pot-
ten tial" for causing another war
in the Middle East.
"The tragedy of Lebanon is
caused by the Syrian protected
PLO presence in that country',
and the Israeli military incursion
into Lebanon is a necessary and
long overdue move protecting
both Israeli and long-term
Lebanese interests." Derwinski.
a member of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee, said in an ad-
dress to the national executive
committee of the Zionist
Organization of America which
met here last weekend.
Meanwhile, the ZOA presented
Philip Slomovitz. editor of the
Detroit Jewish News with the
ZOA Justice Louis Brandeis
Award at a luncheon attended by
several hundred national ren-
STATE OF
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resentativee of the ZOA. Ivan
Novick. ZOA president, in
presenting the award to Slomo-
vitz, said he 'never forgot his
roots or his people." "He knows
what the Zionist commitment
really means," Novick declared.
Holocaust Survivors Schedule
83 Convention in Washington
NEW YORK The first
North American mass gathering
of Holocaust survivors focusing
on the Jewish civil and armed
resistance against Nazi Germany
will take place in Washington,
D.C., from April 11 to 14, 1963.
Benjamin Meed, president of the
American Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors announced
here.
Addressing a dinner of the
World Gathering leadership at-
tended by more than 150 leaders
from throughout the U.S., Meed
said that "not only will the 40th
anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising be commemora-
ted, but tribute will be paid to
those who participated through-
out Europe in all forms of resist-
ance."
Meed, who was the vice chair-
man of the 1981 World Gathering
of Holocaust Survivors in Israel
"June' l98rDred^rr
1 thousand a? -
*""! will come to S
eventa scheduled to be U?
Kennedy Center ST"
Hall. Lincoln Ma
Arlington Cemetery.
Reagan Urged to rw
QoVt Panel's Grace"
NEW YORK l-u,
Oder Schindler. pJJJ
Union of American h2
Congregations, has
President Reagan to mj
Peter Grace as head of a i
government cost control
for his recent 'slur"
Puerto Rican Americana-
his 'dose relationship feri
years with Dr Otto AohJ
convicted Nazi war crurf1
In a letter to the White 1
Schindler charged that
"has demonstrated hit
unfitness by his ignora*
against Puerto Rican
cans."
Last week in Dalba,
called the federal food at
gram "basically a Puer
program." He subs
apologized for what he i
been an "oratorical t
Schindler expressed the vi
Grace's appointment a* I
the Private Sector
Coat Control, which i
cuts in government
costs, was "profoundingb-1
turbing."
Maxwell House Coffee
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century a


June 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 6-B
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Page6-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm. Beach County
FruJa
Limit to Patience
Jewish Women See Gain in Their Role
Paula Hyman, dn of UMANSKY OMERVED that
Seminary College-Teachers Inati- many of the tenured profe.
tute of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, which is
best known for its Conservative accessible to women,
what marred by frustration rabbinical school, acknowledged to Umansky, "xi}e*Jrrn
and disappointment is the that the hWWhl number of to hire professors who have we
women in top academic positions
By JUDITH KOHN
NEWYORK-(JTA)-
A sense of triumph, some-
many Ul <<" ~~---- I--------
Judaica in this country have a
clerical background that is not
According
feeling that prevailed a-
mong a group of Jewish
women leaders who par-
ticipated in a symposium
last week on the progress of
women in Judaism over the
past decade.
The symposium, sponsored by
the American Jewish Committee
to commemorate the tenth anni-
versary of the ordination of the
first woman rabbi, was attended
by some 40 people, predominant-
ly women who play active leader-
ship roles in Jewish religious and
academic life. Among them were
rabbis, a cantor, congregational
presidents and professors of
Judaica.
NOTING THAT "ten years is
really just the blink of an eye-
lash," in Jewish history, Fran-
cine Klagsbrun, an author and
active Jewish feminist who de-
livered the keynote address, said
that the participation of women
in Jewish life has become in-
creasingly significant and visible
since a decade ago.
By the end of this month, the
U.S. and Canada will have 61
women rabbis, ordained by the
Reform and Reconstructionist
seminaries, according to figures
presented by Klagsbrun. In addi-
tion, Klagsbrun said, there are
currently nineteen women
cantors and 193 women presi-
dents of Reform and Conser-
vative congregations.
Even in the Orthodox estab-
lishment, she observed, "the
winds of change are definitely
blowing," as seen by the intro-
duction of new Jewish rites, such
as a ritual to honor the birth of
baby girls, and the growing par-
ticipation of women in such ac-
tivities as dancing with the Torah
during Simchat Torah celebra-
tions.
NEVERTHELESS, the ac
ceptance of women into the heart
of Jewish life is still tenuous, as
witnessed by the experiences of
Klagsbrun and other women of
Conservative and even Reform
backgrounds, who were surprised
to find themselves excluded from
minyans while sitting shiva a-
mong family and friends who
professed the same egalitarian
values.
Susan Weidman Schneider,
editor of the feminist Jewish
magazine Lilith, called Kadish
"the single greatest conscious-
ness raiser" in Jewish ritual life.
When a choice has to be made be-
tween paying deference to the
sensitivities of traditionally-
minded distant relatives or to
those of the deceased person's
closest kin, the former it was ob-
served, will frequently triumph.
This phenomenon was viewed
as a reflection of what Rela Gef-
fen Monson, a professor of socio-
logy who has written extensively
on women in Jewish communal
life, termed the "normative
dilemma" the problem of apply-
ing newly recognized values while
still very influenced by socializa-
tion in a preegalitarian Jewish
community.
A MAJOR source of frustra-
tion for participants at the sym-
posium was the failure of the
Conservative movement to or-
dain women. Calling this "the
greatest disappointment of the
last ten years and the greatest
challenge that still remains,"
Klagsbrun criticized the refusal
of Conservative leaders to initiate
changes in Jewish law that would
permit female ordination. "Why
can the rabbis of the tenth cen-
tury make rulings, but not the
rabbis today?" Klagsbrun asked.
at the institution makes her no
less uncomfortable in the Semi-
nary's ritual life. Calling the JTS
"the place where I'm least at
home religiously," Hyman said
"I also ask myself 'how long?
How much patience should we
have?' "
While the benefit of continuing
the struggle for a female par-
ticipation in the Conservative
movement was questioned by
some rabbis who argued that per-
haps the time has come for Con-
servative women to seek equality
outside the movement, where it
can be found, others suggested
that the position of the Conser-
vative establishment can affect
women in other spheres of life as
well. "Not being admitted to the
program at JTS also affects
women who want to be Jewish
scholars," according to Ellen
Umansky, Assistant Professor ol
Religion at Princeton University.
ordained, because of their train-
ing in rabbinic texts.
For those women who have
benefited from the achievements
made thus far within some Jew-
ish movements and in the aca-
demic world, the newness of their
bis are approximately the same
age, with the oldest of them
having little more experience
position creates other difficulties.
For Joy Levitt, a rabbi at B'nai
Keshet-Montclair Jewish Center,
who was ordained last year by
the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College, the most serious problem
is role modeling."
Noting that most women rab-
than the newcomers, Levitt said
she is frequently left along "to
handle such trivial questions like
'what to wear,' but also to deal
with the underlying sexual ten-
sions that are peculiar to a
congregation with a first woman
rabbi."
y. Jon,],
SUGGESTED by the partici- ?^ofc!r^ ***12!
pants as problems to be ad- f" f dual-career f^
dressed in the future were the M ^ care waters fcPJ
Would-Be Assassins Held Without Ban
LONDON (JTA) Three Arabs charged
attempted murder of Israeli Ambassador ShlomoA ***
ordered held without bail by a London magistrate's ^"
Thursday. *
The three are Ghassan Hassan Ahmad Said
Marwan Al-Banna, 21, both Jordanian-born student!,
Iraqi businessman, Nawaf Nagib Miflihel Rosan S|
also charged with attempting to kill a British policeman
Argov, 52, who was shot in the head when
London hotel after a dinner for diplomats June 3 i8
be in stable condition at the National Hospital for
Diseases, but is still unconscious.
Pilot's Death in Lebanon Prot
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The organization of French I
Socialist students has protested against "the inhunmi
barbaric" treatment meted out to an Israeli air form
murdered by Lebanese and Palestinian civilians after hei
out from his plane during the recent fighting.
FRENCH TELEVISION showed the pilot's malt^,
by the crowd and Israel later announced that he died asai
of his wounds. The Jewish group also called upon the|
nment to close the Palestine Liberation Organization I
Paris and expel its representatives.
BLUEPRINT FOR ISRAEL'S LIQUIDATION
y

3
+'

\ c? J > 1 J|
Mf V ,0
d&L
JORDAN

ISRAEL'S STRUGGLE FOR PERMANENT PEACE AND SECURITY IS NOT YET WON:
Saudi Arabia financeslthePLOyetthe U.S. insists they
are "moderate"' and sells them our AVVACS.
Jordan threatens Palestinian Arabs with trial for
treason if they cooperate with Israel for peace, but the
U.S. may sell them Stinger missiles and F5G planes.
Iraq votes to condemn Israel and the U.S. in the U.N
supports terrorism, yet the U.S. may sell them
American equipment convertible for military use
against Israel.
WHO IS INFLUENCING AMERICA'S FOREIGN POLICY?
$300 billion in oil profits have been invested in the U.S.
21 of America's largest banks hold over $19 billion of OPEC money.
The PLO has secretly invested $100 million in U.S. corporations.
The Saudis own over $40 billion in U.S. Treasury Notes.
HPl LtlrSSSSSSLiJH?!! CAN S,T ,DLY BYIN THIS TIME OF NEED
HELP ZOA COUNTER ARAB INFLUENCE. HELP ISRAEL WIN THE PEACEI
JOIN THE BATTLE TO KEEP AMERICA FREE AND ISRAEL SAFEII
JOIN THE ORGANIZATION WHERE YOUR MEMBERSHIP COUNTS!
NAME.
JOIN ZOA TODAY.
rnTolTm^
--------------$300 Life Membership____Contribution
.$36 Regular Membership.
ADDRESS______
CITY____STATE
.ZIPL
Make your tax deductible check payable to:
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA, 4 East 34th Street. N.Y.C., N.Y. 10016


B^BJB^B^B^B^BIBJ
.June
idntil
TheJiw^Pii^^fPai-BeackCnnnt,
PageV-i
lore Assurances
Our Objectives LimitedBegin
By GIL SEDAN
bUSALEM (JTA)
'Premier Menachem
n has continued to
[re President Reagan
[Israel's military objec-
I in Lebanon is limited
Lying Palestine Libera-
[ Organization forces
Lid artillery and rocket
L of settlements in
|hern Israel.
jn's statement was con-
in a lengthy reply to a
message he received from Reagan
calling on him to "do what you
can to avoid military steps that
could lead to a widening of the
conflict and even greater Israeli
casualties."
Reagan, attending a western e-
conomic summit meeting in
Versailles, addressed his mess-
age, "Dear Menachem." He
stated, "Following the abomin-
able shooting of Ambassador
(Shlomo) Argov (in London) and
the subsequent escalation of vio-
lence, I am sure you are aware of
our efforts with interested parties
in Europe and the Mideast to
The Anti-Semitic
trident At Faric Campus
Continued from Page 3
[ to the University of Mary-
1've chosen not to renew my
fig contract because of this.
Lit believe this happened
1.1 fell apart when it did. I
telling loud enough when it
fcned. He was mimicking
LnAREK, who is studying
L journalism, picked up the
las evidence while she and a
] friend awaited the arrival of
xlice. She spent the remain-
bf the evening at the police
fen pressing her charges.
I never doubted what I was
k," she said. "I still believe I
Bright thing."
Isbee, however, was more
by Kanarek's actions
[by his own, which he still
i to as "nothing more than a
k." He has received his own
I of negative results from the
lent, because he has heard
; .fmm;.*ngry. Jew* .hat
I supportive anti-Semites. "I
got a call from some guy
| called himself a major in the
I party," he said. "The guy
i me to join.
If this hadn't been done to a
]>n who was Jewish, probably
pig would have been brought
md this would have been
) for what it was, a joke."
i gun used by Frisbee was
i to him by his grandfather.
bad, Frisbee said, a weak
feg You could shoot at a per-
lat extremely close range and
1 even break the skin, he ex-
IT WAS the sting of
poee s actions that hurt more
1 the BBs, according to
rek. And for Frisbee's repu-
pn, the gun would have done
[damage if it had backfired.
arek, meanwhile, like Fris-
i is still receiving catcalls and
pcism about the case. She said
t verbal harassment, has come
[way through various frater-
r socials.
It hurts," she said. "Roger
1 were never enemies. We
led notes before in class. I
>ys thought he was okay. But
Fas the one on the floor every-
I picked on. I never called him
[azi, though. I don't know if
' anti-Semitic. But I can only
ge what he did to me, and I
F as being clearly anti-
que. '
f>R WHAT it's worth to the
^n community, Frisbee has
h?.8?rTOW for his actions. He
Fl not realizing how
P Jews are about the
t anti-Semitic prank or
ailedjoke.
[He probably has learned his
U';, tMd Mo8he Silverman, a
El "u rtbbi "ffUatod with
f* He picked on someone
llne wrong religion."
Certain groUp8 o{ p^^ ta^e
seriously," Frisbee said.
rS.V-e-^ ** understanding
' C0gni2anf of these sensitive
areas. You have to think about
what perceptions might be taken
from your actions.
"I'm weary," he continued.
"And having to dispel what
happened is very exhausting.
There are feelings of futility."
Phil Jacobs
urge that no further actions be
taken against Israel that could
only worsen the situation.
"As we continue our efforts, I
hope you will give the most
serious consideration to the
message (U.S.) Ambassador
(Samuel) Lewis conveyed to you
and will do what you can to avoid
military steps that could lead to a
widening of the conflict and even
greater Israeli casualties. I
hope you will agree on the need to
work together to bring about
those conditions which, over
time, will recreate a stable and
secure Lebanon and ultimately
lead to security on Israel's
northern border."
The President expressed hope
that "our efforts will succeed to
ensure that the situation does not
go beyond the violence of recent
hours," adding, "As you know,
the Security of Israel remains of
the utmost concern to me."
townships and villages have been
under the constant shelling of
Soviet-supplied heavy artillery
and Katvuaha rockets bv the
PLO terrorists We have suf-
fered casualties. The terrorists
are aiming their guns exclusively
at the civilian population ."
At another point he expressed
the "hope, Mr. President, that
you will take into consideration
tne unique situation in which we
find ourselves as a result of the
repeated aggression against us
perpetrated by a Soviet promoted
terrorist organization bent on
shedding the blood of our people
in the land and abroad."
Begin claimed that Israel was
exercising its "inherent right to
self-defense" under Article 51 of
the United Nations Charter. "We
do not covet one inch of Lebanese
territory. We wish to sign a peace
treaty with a free, independent
Lebanon that will preserve its
territorial integrity. But it is our
duty to make sure that our citi-
zens and their families can live
peacefully and carry on their
daily lives without the lurking
.permanent threat of sudden
death."
Knesset Defends Another Motion
Against Commie No-Confidence Vote
Begin's reply stressed at
several points the Soviet link to
the PLO. He observed that "For
the last 72 hours, 23 of our towns.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset overwhelmingly de-
feated a motion of no confidence
presented by the Hadash Com-
munist Party against the govern-
ment's invasion of Lebanon. The
vote was 94-3. Yossi Sarid and
Shulamit Aloni of the Labor
Alignment and Mordechai Vir-
shubsky of the Shinui faction,
outspoken critics of the Likud
government, were absent.
Premier Menachem Begin
utilized the debate to urge Syria
not to enter the conflict in
Lebanon and to reiterate that
Israel's objective was only to
push the Palestinian terrorists
beyond rocket and artillery range
of northern Israel.
The no-confidence motion was
presented by Hadash MK Meir
Wilner to an almost empty cham-
ber. Coalition and opposition
MKs boycotted Wilner's speech
but turned up later to vote in
support of the government.
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
Labor Party, stressed the need
for unity in time of stress. He
said the problem in the Middle
East was not the Palestinians but
the extremism of their leaders.
We want to give you three words of
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So we looked at Riverside's Guardian and the Menorah Plans. We all shopped
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4{B IV
**> foni7rpiij3
Page 8-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y..
AMERICAN SAVINGS
NEW"KEEPSMILING''CERTIFI
SMILE WH
INTEREST!
RATES
UR
An American Savings "Keep Smiling" Certificate can keep you s
for the next 3% years.
After the first three months, when the initial interest rate is \
anteed, your rate goes up every month that interest rates do, ao
to the current three-month Treasury bill rate.
No matter how high interest rates go, your American Savings'
Smiling" Certificate will pay you that higher rate. The sky's the I
But that's just one reason why an American Savings "Keep!
Certificate will keep you smiling.
SMILE WHEN
INTEREST
RATES GO
<-1
When interest rates go down, they go down alone.
Because your American Savings "Keep Smiling" Certificate will
never pay you less than 2% below the initial interest rate-for the entire
ZVz year life of the Certificate.
For example, if your "Keep Smiling" Certificate has an initial 14%
interest rate, it'll never, ever, pay you less than 12%-no matter how
low interest rates go-during the next 3V4 years.
Your interest will be compounded monthly if you keep it in your
"Keep Smiling" account to accumulate. Or, you can withdraw your
interest each month with no penalty. All with a minimum $500 deposit
Allwith the security of insurance up to $100,000 by the FSLIC, a Federal
government agency
Either way, you'll have a lot to smile about
No one km svs if interest rates will go up or come down over the next
several years. With an American Savings "Keep Smiling^ Certificate,
you win either way And that's a lot to smile about.
HELPING YOU MAKE THE MOST OF WHAT YOU HAVE
AMERICAN SAVINGS



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