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:
AA00014311:00030

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Jewish. Floi*idlao
of Palm Beach County
coirthh, -out mar mi "FEDERATION RETORTO"
i^Mert^whfc TWe inmtk fUntim of HmMmmCmrtj
8- Number 31
Palm Beach, Florida-Friday, October 15,1982
t FrKlShocht
Price 35 Cent*
Special Fund To Highlight '83 Campaign
jtaa, J. Nickmam, gen
campaign chairman, an-
that the 1983 Jewiah
,tion-UJA campaign has
Jfehed a "Special 1983 Fund
r Israel," as a second line cam-
i effort. "This special fund
stated Nickman, "will
i worldwide Jewry to raiae
"additional $345 million to
the special humanitarian
I of Israel that have arisen in
i people of Israel have de-
i their right to live free of
or and bloodshed. The human
however, has been tragic
and painful and the financial cost
haa been staggering. The people
of Israel, who are already the
highest taxed population in the
world, have accepted the burden
of still greater taxation. The Jew-
ish community of Palm Beach
County must recognize that there
is an emergency in Israel and we
must respond now to this new
call for help. We must raise SI
million in addition to our regular
annual campaign in order to send
emergency funds to Israel; funds
which will apply exclusively to
the support of increased welfare,
education and health services for
which the Jewiah Agency must
now undertake responsibility.
Communities all over the country
will be aaked to carry the special
fund as a separate line on their
1983 pledge cards. We must raise
this additional money while
strengthening the regular over-
all campaign."
Marva Perrin, Women's Divi-
sion campaign chairman, stated
"We must open our hearts in thia
most trying time for Israel. The
magnitude of the challenge is
great, however, I am confident
that we can achieve our goals for
the outstanding success of our
campaign. We will send a power-
ful message to a silent and
apathetic world that the Jewish
people will always take care of
one another and do what they
must regardless of the difficulties
involved.
The share of the American
Jewish community through UJA-
community campaigns for the
special fund is projected at $220
million. The needs to be met bv
that sum in preliminary figures
are: immigrant services $5 mil-
lion; rural settlement in the Gali-
lee $4 million; youth care and
training $45 million; educational
and vocational training $45 mil-
lion; higher education $75 million
and social plans $46 million.
For further information on how
you can become involved with the
1983 Jewiah Federation-UJA
campaign, please call 832-2120.
Tallman and Shaffer To Address
Jewish Women's Assembly
Mubarak Hangs Tough
Denounces Israel's 'Beating
the Drums of War'
iHirillyn Tallman, consultant
Ithe held of Jewish Adult Edu-
and Gloria Sc naffer,
Secretary of State and
(Senator of Connecticut, will
the Fourth Jewish
is Assembly on Wednes-
, Nov. 3 at the Hyatt Palm
llyn Tallman will deliver
[Plenary Address on the topic
i of Tradition of Jewish
Tallman has been
tu President of the Young
Division of the Jewish
on of Chicago, and haa
> the board of directors
I Jewish Family and Com-
i Service of the Federation.
been leading adult and
bool classes in overview
i in ancient, medieval and
Jewish history for the
I years.
luncheon and keynote
will be delivered by
fer on the topic of
M for Jewish Women;"
* *as elected Secretary of
of Connecticut in 1970 and
two terms in that office.
Ned six terms as a Con-
t State Senator and was a
* for seven years on the
program "What in the
in Hartford, Con-
1 Schaffer is also a mem-
ll* Civil Aeronautics
MOD
sh Women's Assem-
nda will also include two
which participanto may
I ,America's Perception of
* 'he Media" and
'Perception of Israel"
1 to the Political Scene,
Marillyn Tallman
will comprise one session. The
other session is title "Israel A
Firsthand Report."
Members of the Jewish
Women's Assembly Committee
are: Marcia Shapiro and Doris
Singer, co-chairmen; Nancy
Abrams, Renee Bassuk, Deborah
Brass, Sheryl Davidoff, Laura
Feuer, Millie Fier, Mollie Fit-
terman, Fran Gordon, Karen
Hyman, Esther Kosowski,
Stacey Levy, Marjorie
Schimelman, Adele Simon, Es-
ther Szmuckler, Alice Zipkin,
Cynnie List, Women's Division
President; Julie Cummings, Vice
President of Education for
Women's Division and Lynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division Di-
rector.
The Fourth Annual Jewish
Women's Assembly is sponsored
by the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. The program will be held
at the Hyatt Palm Beaches on
Gloria Schaffer
Wednesday, Nov. 3 from 9 am.
to 2:30 p.m. The cost is $20 per
person. For more information call
Marcia Shapiro or Doris Singer
at 832-2120.
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) -
President Hosni Mubarak,
in an address marking the
inauguration of this year's
Parliamentary session, has
issued a sharply-worded
denunciation of Israeli
policy in Lebanon and
warned Israel that its ac-
tions would have "grave
repercussions."
At the same time, however, he
reiterated Egypt's commitment
"to every convention and every
agreement" to which his country
j was party.
Although the President an-
nounced no specific measures
against Israel is the wake of the
massacre by Phalangist militia-
men of Palestinian refugees in
Beirut, the stinging tone of his
address underscored the strain in
relations between the two coun-
tries which has increased drama-
tically in recent weeks. Egypt haa
officially blamed Israel for the
massacre and recalled Its Ambas-
sador from Israel.
"THE ISRAELI policy has
done a lot of harm to the cause of
peace and stability in the area,"
he declared to the legislators. Re-
ferring to what he called Israel's
illusion of military might that be
said was shattered by Egypt in
1973, Mubarak declared that
"once again it is beating the
drums of war." Thia was ref-
erence to the Yom Kippur War.
"It is imperative for the Israeli
government to understand that
this policy that they are adopting
will nave the grave repercussions
and that they will definitely
backfire on them, and that thia
policy will never annihilate the
people of Palestine or eliminate
the right of the Palestinians to
have their own homeland, just
like the other people in the
Continued on Page 3-.
UJA Receives $2,300,000
Jewish Federation Allocates $3,661,760
The Board of Directors of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County has approved the
distribution of $3,661,760 from
funds raised in the 1982 annual
campaign. Thirty-seven different
organizations, representing local,
national and overseas agencies,
benefited from the Federation
campaign that raised a total of
$3,815,000. A four percent
shrinkage allowance is deducted
from the total pledgee raised,
leaving the balance for distribu-
tion.
The United Jewiah Appeal is
the largest beneficiary of the
Federation campaign, receiving
$2,300,000, or 63 percent of total
Dollars allocated. Locally, a total
of $1,317,060, or 36 percent, was
allocated, to 'agencies including
the Jewish Community Center,
the Jewiah Family and Children's
Service, Jewish'Community Day campaign volunteers, along with
School and. the Jewiah Federa- *** women's division under the
tion. A total of $44,700, or 1 chairmanship of Ruthe Eppler
percent, was allocated to aU other **< preaident of campaign who
national, regional and overseas raised $860,000.00.-
agencies, l- '
The 1982 total of $3,815,000 is
the largest^sum ever raised,
representing an increase of
$515,000 ovtor the $3,300,000
raised in 1981. Jeanne Levy
President of.the Jewiah Federa-
tion, praised'.the efforts of Bar-
bara Shulman, 1982 General
Campaign Chairman, and her
Palm Beach County Federation Captures Top
Honors in CJF 1982 Public Relations Competition
SSd$!nimnB' recenUy
Publk ro1 !wmner8 0| "1982
^"c Relations Award competi-
^and Albany were multiple
^e Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County captured two
major awards. The first in the
area of special publications for
the Chaplains Aide prayer book,
which is used for Shabbat serv-
ices in area nursing homes. Palm
Beach County also received an
award in the direct mail category
for use of its logo design in
several direct mail pieces.
The CJF Public Relations
Award committee which judged
the entries includes, in addition
to Chairman Robert L. Adler,
Ben Zion Leuchter of Vineland,
NJ; Joan Cohen of New York;
Fran Belkin of Cleveland;
Loretta Brodsky of New Jersey;
Bernard Halpern of Pittsburgh;
Jules Belkin of Cleveland; Juliua
Schatz of the American Jewish
Congress; David Mark of Na-
tional UJA; Lynne IannieUo of
the Anti-Defamation League and
Frank Wundolhl of JWB.
Awards will be presented at
the CJF General Assembly which
meets in Los Angeles Nov. 10-14,
All of the award winning mater-
ials will be on display at that
time.
The Council of Jewiah Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils, currently
celebrating its 50th year of
serving nearly 800 communities
which embrace over 96 percent of
the Jewiah population of the
United States and Canada.
Phillip Wm. Fisher is Chair-
man of the Jewiah Federation of
Palm Beach County's Public
Relations Committee and Ronni
Tartakow Epstein is Public Rela-
tions Director.


.
Pag* 2
The Jewish Ftoridian of Palm Beach County
."<.
Friday. Oqtob* 15'
High Holiday Services in Prison Walls
By MURRAY J. KERN
Chairman
Chaplain Aide Program
It's a long, bumpy stretch of
road on Route 80 past the
tlecrepit shacks of Belle Glade to
the Correctional Institution
which houses approximately 500
inmates of which about six are
Jewish. Four of the Jewish in-
mates attended the High Holiday
services conducted by Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman, and a small
group from the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County's
Chaplain Aide Program.
It was not surprising that the
grape juice, which was substi-
tuted for the sacramental wine,
and the raisin challah were de-
voured with great relish, because
such treats are hardly part of the
prison menu. But the Chaplaincy
group were not prepared for the
manner in which the three young
men and one older inmate entered
into the spirit of the holiday serv-
ice.
All of the inmates had some
Jewish education and were able
to "daven": their obvious rever-
ence for the prayers, the blowing
of the shofar and their enjoyment
of the small talk afterward, was
revealed in their improved de-
meanor, when it was time for the
Chaplaincy group to leave. Their
exhuberant thanks emphasized
the importance of showing that
the Jewish community cares for
those who suffer... in this case,
as one inmate put it "be-
cause we made a mistake."
The Federation Chaplain Aide
Program, under the direction of
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, provides
"friendly visitors" to the hospi-
talized and to residents of nurs-
ing and retirement facilities.
Sabbath and holiday services are
conducted for residents of insti-
tutions in Palm Beach County.
Persons desiring to volunteer
for the Chaplain Aide program
may call the Federation office
832-2120.
To Sen. Cranston
Angry Letter Cites Threats to Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -Pre-
mier Menachem Begin of
Israel has sent a letter to
Sen. Alan Cranston (D.,
Cal.) replying to Cranston's
criticism of Israel's recent
actions in Lebanon and Is-
rael's rejection of President
Reagan's Middle East
peace initiative. Begin
charged that "the whole
campaign over the last 10
days" to blame Israel for
the massacre of Palesti-
nians in refugee camps in
west Beirut was "unbeliev-
able, fantastic and totally
despicable."
The Premier's letter, released
by the Israel Embassy here last
Friday, was in reply to a letter
Cranston, the deputy Democratic
leader in the Senate, wrote to Be-
gin Sept. 22. A spokesman for
Cranston said that the Senator
has received Begin's letter, dated
Sept. 29, and had no comment
since he felt that both his letter
and Begin s reply spoke for
themselves.
AT THE outset of his letter to
Cranston, Begin noted that the
Senator has "a perfect right, even
from afar, to criticize Israel's
actions or proffer advice because
you are a real friend of our people
and country."
Explaining why Israel went in-
to west Beirut Sept. 16, Begin
wrote that after Lebanese Presi-
dent-Elect Bashir Gemayel was
assassinated he told the Israel
Cabinet there was a need to pre-
vent "a revenge on the Moslem
population by the Christians."
Begin added:
"It never occurred to anyone
dealing with the Lebanese mili-
tary units, which subsequently
entered the Shatila and Sabra
camps, that they would perpe-
trate a massacre" He noted that
it would have been "morally un-
tenable and sinful" to make the
"assumption that a disciplined
military unit will behave like
beasts."
BEGIN ALSO wrote that "the
first horrific truth is that Arabs
murdered Arabs. The second
simple truth is that Israeli sol-
diers stopped the carnage. The
third simple truth is that if the
Political/Social
Issues Forum
The Community Relations Council of The Iiwi.h
:g Federation of Palm Beach County is proud to present a:
POLITICAL-SOCIAL ISSUES FORUM
DATE: MONDAY. OCTOBER 18, 1982
TIME: 7:30p.m.
g PLACE:
g Temple Israel Schwartzberg Hall
S 1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach
This exciting event will deal with vital important issues of
| concern to the Jewish community. The Forum will be conducted
:;:: with a Moderator in a Speaker-Panel format. Questions will also
:::.be folded from the audience. Three prominent members of
::::tne Palm Beach County community will present the foUowine
8 issues: ^
I TUITION TAX CREDITS
v Mr. Robert A. Bertisch
Executive Director,
j: Legal Aid Society of Pahn Beach County
g ABORTION
: Mrs. Mona Reis-Needk
S Director,
|g Presidential Women's Center
PRAYER IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOL
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
Temple Israel
The noted Panelists will be:
Ms. Lois J. Frankd Ms. Florence Beth Snyder
| Attorney at Law, General Counsel for
Montgomery, Lytal, Ratter Pahn Beach Newspapers,
Denney A Searcy in the Palm Beach Post
Mr. Leonard Hanser Mr. Michael Zimmerman
Attorney at Law, P.A. Chairman, Leadership
Development Program
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
v
nj Moderated by:
Mr. David R. Schwartz
Attorney at Law
These are important issues to the Jewish community,
especially with election time drawing near. As always, our
program is open to the entire community. He hope you will join
us for an interesting and informative evening.
Temple Beth Zion To
Dedicate Land Oct. 17
Sunday, Oct. 17 will mark the
dedication of land of Temple Beth
Zion, the conservative synagogue
of the Western Communities.
Services will begin at 3 p.m. on
Royal Palm Beach Blvd. (adja-
cent to the police station).
There will be several noted
guest speakers from th,
munity. along with Mr L
Kaplan cf Royal Palni
FSny.' lmV' who*vethe|
to the temple.
A collation will be served!
owmg the dedication, which
take place rain or shine
public is invited to attend.
Labor Cancels Threat
As Inquiry Slated
current campaign should go on,
without a reaction of outrage
indeed outrage by decent men,
then, within a matter of a few
weeks or months, everyone
everywhere will have gotten the
impression and will begin to be-
lieve that it was an Israeli mili-
tary unit which perpetrated the
horrible killings."
IN HIS LETTER to Begin,
Cranston said while he had ini-
tially supported Israel's efforts in
Lebanon, it now appeared to both
friends and critics of Israel that
Begin and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon "have substituted naked
military force for a balanced for-
eign policy which should reflect a
decent respect for the opinion of
mankind."
Cranston urged Israel to co-
operate in achieving the swiftest
withdrawal of all foreign forces
from Lebanon and "to return to
Israel's traditional concern over
only immediate threats to its own
borders" while abandoning "its
reliance on military force for the
solution of essentially diplomatic
problems."
Cranston said also that
"though I myself have a reserva-
tion about elements of President
Reagan's proposed peace plan"
for the Middle East, "I urge your
government to reconsider
promptly its outright, pre-
cipitous rejection of his entire
proposal."
IN REPLYING to the last
point, Begin said Israel could not
accept the President's proposal
because it would result in a
"mortal danger" for Israel. Begin
listed some of the* various points
that Israel has made before in re-
jecting the Reagan proposal.
Begin also pointed out that
both he and Reagan have agreed
that Israel and the United States
are friends and allies. "Between
friends and allies, there should be
complete candor," Begin stress-
ed.
"How, then, could we, the Is-
raelis, say that the 'positions' are
negotiable if we feel with all our
heart and analytical reasoning
that we see in them an ultimate
danger to our children, to our
future, to our very existence? Are
we going to be asked for the sake
of any interest whatsoever, to
give up our innermost convic-
tion;., put in jeopardy our inde-
pendence and sacrifice our most
vital interests?"
Synagogue Bombed
In Milan
ROME A bomb was hurled
from a passing car in front of the
main entrance of Milan's chief
synagogue last Friday morning.
The building was damaged but
there was no injuries. Several
hurs later, news agencies received
anonymous phone calls from a
group calling itself 'Communist
Fire Fighters" which claimed
responsibility for the incident.
The Milan Jewish community
issued a statement in which it
accused the Italian press of being
indirectly responsible because of
its anti-Israel stance.
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA>
An extraordinary ses-
sion of the Knesset was
cancelled when the Labor
Alignment withdrew its call
for urgent debate. The op-
position party acted after
the government announced
that it will establish a judi-
cial commission to investi-
gate the west Beirut mas-
sacre of Sept. 16-17 and Is-
rael's role, if any, in it.
Labor's move to call off the
Knesset debate was also appar-
ently in response to the Likud
Party's cancellation of a pro-gov-
ernment rally it had planned to
stage in Tel Aviv Saturday night
to counter last Saturday night's
massive anti-government demon-
stration there. The Cabinet's
unanimous decision to reverse its
previous opposition to a full scale
probe of events in west Beirut
drew commendation from Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon.
NAVON, who was the first
high-ranking Israeli to call for an
investigatory commission, said
he was "very pleased" by the de-
cision, even though it should
have been made sooner. He ex-
pressed hope that this move
would reduce tensions in Israel
and cause the level of verbal vio-
lence to subside.
At the same time, Navon urged
President Amin Gemayel of
Lebanon to launch an investiga-
tion of his own into the massacre
of Palestinians by units of his
Christian Phalangist party. He
said there were alarming signs
that the Lebanese were trying to
cover up the truth. Navon spoke
during a visit to the Druze village
of Julis on the occasion of the
Moslem feast of Id-Al.
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
the prime target of Israeli
protests over the events in west
Beirut, expressed full support for
the commission of inquiry into
both the political and ^
acts by Israel before and du
the episode. Addressing]
memorial service for Yom ]
War dead, Sharon said, '"!
nothing more important than
moral value and power of
oeople of Israel in the
srael. An investigation sh
carried out in depth
oboby should escape such a
estigation, either on the i
or military level."
Sharon added: I pe.son,
. believe in and recognize]
conception of ministerial
sibility. To investigate -
But to put this at the very c
of our lives no." Sharon'ii
rence to ministerial responsibil
was seen as an allusion to i
demands, after the Yom I
War that Defense Mil
Moshe Dayan resign.
Tougher
Neo-Nazi
BONN (JTA) Ju
Minister Juergen Schmude <
Social Democratic Party
drafted legislation to ugh
laws against neo-Nazi activit
in West Germany. His leg
tion, which has been discuss
a Bundestag subcommittee.
presented to the press, calls I
empowering state prosecutorsj
bring to trial any person
denies publicly that the Hoi
caust occurred or that the Ni
committed genocide.
It would also ban the imp
and distribution of Naziembkj
and other propaganda materi
the country. But the legislau'
does not include a ban on the i
tribution and sale of Nazi I
and records which orL
Nazi Germany, such as Hit*
Mein Kampf. A proposed I
such material was dropped
lowing protests by scientists i
academicians that it would r
research.
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Tuneinto*MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday rooming ovefWPTV Channel 5, at 8 a.m
with hosts Barbara Shulman and Stem Gordon
Sunday, October 17 Rabbi Michael Cook
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
1340AMWPBR


October 15, 1982
federation Names
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
New Comptroller
u, Charles VV. Young has
.named Comptroller for the
federation of Palm Beach
Ej, according to Jeanne
Federation president.
L to joining the Federation
[ Mr Young served as assis-
treasurer for a holding
gnv in the Washington area
I ^ primarily engaged in
KTpnnting field-
I H has also served as a public
litant for two of the Big 8
Bting firms, Arthur Young
y>. and Touche Ross and Co.
I graduate of Aelphi Universi-
lr. Young holds a bachelors
i business administra-
Charles Young
Mubarak Hangs Tough
Denounces Israel's 'Beating
The Drums of War'
Continued from Page 1
a," the President warned.
to the Palestinian
s, Mubarak added: "These
nt and successive cam-
i of mutilation and massa-
j the Israelis will never dee-
i the will of the Palestinian
i to drive them to frustra-
iin any way. On the contrary,
I will enhance the determina-
l of the people to stand firm
I to survive and retain their
V
WHAT appeared an im-
icall for a FLO declaration of
ess to recognize Israel in
[ to build upon the wave of
*ide sympathy generated
events in Lebanon, Mu-
laid:
1.. If the Palestinian people
to have the insight and fore-
it, then they would be able to
on the international
thy and try to translate
i into tangible and positive ac-
iihat would finally lead to the
ation and liberation of
^Palestinian people."
President warned that
cannot go on occupying
threatening the Lebanese
and threatening to inter-
1 in their affairs," and said
the recent massacre
ed that occupation breeds
'atrocities, crime and blood-
[NOTING THE public outcry
I'wel following the massacre,
r* as criticism from Jewish
nwimies abroad, Mubarak
those Israelis who have
d the massacres within
.itself and all over the
Egypt's semi-official news
daily Al-Ahram reported that
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan
Ali will send a letter to U.S.
Secretary of State George Shultz
in the coming days that will in-
clude an explanation of his coun-
try's stance on the Reagan initia-
tive.
The President's speech marked
the culmination of a growing
wave of official and semi-official
rhetoric condemning Israeli
policy in Lebanon and its rejec-
tion of the Reagan Middle East
plan.
Although Mubarak made no
mention of sanctions against Is-
rael, Egypt has reportedly asked
Israel not to participate in the in-
ternational farm equipment fair
scheduled for this month, and the
Egyptian Foreign Minister has
ordered the formation of a com-
mittee to assess relations be-
tween the two countries. Accord-
ing to a report in Al-Ahram, Ali
will review this week a detailed
report prepared by Middle East
and Israeli affairs experts on all
aspects of Egyptian-Israeli rela-
tions and the massacre in west
Beirut.
MEANWHILE, Egypt has in-
formed the United States that Is-
rael should withdraw its troops
from Lebanon immediately with-
out waiting for other foreign
forces to leave, according to a re-
port in Al-Ahram. The report
stated that Ali told U.S. special
envoy Philip Habib in his meet-
ing with him several days ago
that an immediate withdrawal of
Israeli troops would serve as a
catalyst for withdrawal of other
foreign forces from Lebanon.
Ann Lynn Lipton Appointed
Jewish Education Coordinator
The Jewish Federation of Palm
neach County has announced the
appointment of Ann Lynn Lipton
i t ST^ cre*ted position of
Jewish Education Coordinator.
Formerly administrator and
history department chairperson
of the Jewish High School of
Swuth Florida, Miss Lipton has
also served as chairperson of the
social studies department of the
Benjamin School in North Palm
Beach.
"The newly created position of
educational coordinator will give
new scope to the educational
programs undertaken by the
Federation and will allow us to
better serve the community,"
said Dr. Elizabeth Freilich, co-
chairperson of the education
committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion. "We are confident that Miss
Lipton will add new dimensions
to the work of the education com-
mittee as well as make herself
available as a resource person for
all Jewish institutionsn the
community," she continued.
As the Federation's new edu-
cation coordinator, Miss Lipton
Ann Lipton
will be director ot the Midrasha
Judaica High School aa well
coordinator of in-service teacher
training programs, training of
prospective teachers and other
activities related to Jewish edu-
cation in the community.
"Jewish education is of major
concern to all segments of our
community," relates Miss
Lipton. "I am extremely pleased
to have been chosen for this crea-
tive and challenging position.
Our future strength lies in the
commitment of our youth and
their commitment depends upon
the quality of their education. We
must make sure .that the level of
that education prepares them for
the challenges ahead," she says.
Miss Lipton resides in W.
Palm Beach and holds a masters
degree in history from the College
of William and Mary where she
specialized in American Jewish
History. She also spent a year in
England on a Fulbright teaching
exchange, as well as participating
in a Fulbright seminar in Israel
two years ago.
WEDNESDAY NOVEMDER 3 1982
PROGRAM
8:45 AM.
REGISTRATION
Coffee ond Danish
Viewing Display Tables of
Women's Organizations
9:30 AM
5 45 aaa 2 ^bPM
OPENING REMARKS
CYNNIE S. LIST. President
Women's Division of the Jewish
F#dfofion of Pokrt teach County
10:00 AM. PLENARY ADDRESS
"CHAIN Of TRADITION OF JEWISH WOMEN"
MARIU.YN TAUMAN
11:00 AM. SESSIONS (CHOICE OF ONE)
UPDATE: AMERICAS PERCEPTION OF ISRAEL"
THE MEDIA-OAPMRA SHULMAN
THE POLITICAL SCENE-ELAINE DLOOM
UPDATE: ISRAEL-A FIRSTHAND REPORT
DR SEYMOUR UEOMAN
12:30 PM. LUNCHEON 6- KEYNOTE ADDRESS
"CHALLENGES FOR JEWISH WOMEN"
GLORIA SCHAFFER
FORMER SECRETARY OF STATE AND STATE SENATOR OF CONNECTICUT
2:15 PM. ADJOURNMENT
HYATT PALM DEACHES
West Polm Deoch FL
To sove energy please carpooi
$20.00 Registration Fee includes
Mornmg Coffee 0 Luncheon
Dietary Lows Observed
Sponsored Oy:
WOMEN'S DIVISION. JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH1 COUNTY
with the
Porriciporion of community-wide Jewish Women's Organizations
Registration Form Complw. Doch. ond Rtum this Form for Revortons
NAME
_,-\ A*-- mi
ADDRESS ..---------
Lo*
Flat
PHONE
ORGANIZATION
ond CHAPTER
Enclosed Is my check for %
($20.00 Per Person) payable to:
Jewish Federation of Polm Deoch County
For The
JEWISH WOMEN'S ASSEMBLY
November 3, 1982
Sessions hove limited seating capacity. My preference would be:
D AMERICA'S PERCEPTION OF ISRAEL ? ISRAEL A FIRSTHAND REPORT
THE MEDIA
THE POLITICAL SCENE
REGISTRATION CLOSED ON WEDNESDAY. OCTOOER 27TH
SPACE LIMITED
CHILDCARE WILL BE AVAILAOLE FOR INFANTS THROUGH PRE-SCHCXX
? Yes. I would like chikfcore for______chlkXien). ogeCs)__________


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Organizations in the News
Dr. John Corbitt
B'NAI B'RITII
Bnai B'rith Lodge No. 3041
Lt. Col. Netanyahu Of Palm
Beach in conjunction with the
South Palm Beach Civic Associa-
tion will present an important
community program to open the
fall season. It will be held at the
new Senior Citizen Center, North
Dixie Highway and second
avenue in Lake Worth, on Tues-
day, Oct. 19, at 8 p.m.
Guest Speakers: Dr. John D.
Corbitt, Chief of Surgery at JFK
Hospital; Peter G. Douglas, Dir-
ector of Development at JFK
Hospital. Topic: New Surgical
and Community Relations Pro-
grams.
There will be a discussion per-
iod following the talk. Refresh-
ments and a social hour will
follow the meeting. AU welcome.
For information call Lester L.
Levy.
The Tel-Aviv Lodge No. 3015
of Bnai B'rith will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 20
at 7:30 p.m.
It will be held at the Kirklane
Elementary School, located on
Purdy Lane, east of Military
Trail.
Speaker will be Mr. Marvin
Beckerman, president of Florida
State Assoc. of Bnai B'rith.
Golden Lakes Bnai B'rith
Lodge No. 3113 first meeting of
the season will be held Sunday,
Oct. 17 at the Golden Lakes Aud-
itorium. The featured speaker
will be Dr. Yorem Koram of
the Tachion College of Haifa Is-
rael. He will speak about the util-
ization of Robots by Israel.
Our 3rd Annual Dinner dance,
run jointly with our Woman's
Chapter will be held at the Foun-
tains of Lake Worth on Dec 7.
Our New Year festivities at
Marder Hall has been completely
sold out.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Ladies' Auxiliary
Post 408
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans No. 408 will
hold its regular meeting on Tues-
day, Oct 19, at 12:30 p.m. at the
First Federal Bank of Delray on
Okeechobee Blvd., W. Palm
Beach, Fla. at the west gate of
Century Village.
We will have as our speaker
Vickie Shore, Administrator of
Programs, of the Palm Beach
County Home of West Palm
Beach, Florida.
AMERICAN RED MAGEN
DAVID OF ISRAEL
The American Red Magen
David of Israel, Netanya
Chapter, will have its regular
meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 27
at 1 p.m., at the American Sav-
ings Bank, West Gate, Century
Village. (Tram No. 6).
The Lebanon Crisis makes our
work in this organization more
demanding than ever. Be an in-
formed member.
We wil have a most interesting
speaker. Collation will follow.
Please attend.
HADASSAH
Aliya Group, Lake Worth
Chapter of Hadassah will hold
their General Meeting in the form
of a Paid Up Membership Lunch-
eon and Card Party on Oct. 28 at
Henri Bou ton's
Leather Den
has
Moved to
4 South Dixie Highway
Lake Worth
(across from City Hall)
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B'NAI B'RITH Announces
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Also Available: Major Medical, Ufa and Disability Programs
For information on how you can become a member of this dynamic
program, clip this coupon and mail or telephone:
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Underwritten by Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New York
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Bnai B'rith Member. Yea.
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_T#l#poon#_

1 p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom, A
Street, Lake Worth.
The program will be a musical
Interlude prepared by Yetta
Herel. Vice President and per-
formed by Rose Epstein and
Sylvia Bashkoff.
Please mark your calendars
with these future events:
New Year'8 Trip to the Planta-
tion Inn, Crystal River for 3
days, 2 nights. Contact Dinah
Altshuler.
The Youth Aliya Luncheon will
be held on Feb. 24 at the Musi-
cana again. Contact Elsie Rubin
or Ann Feuer.
Yovel Hadassah West Palm
Beach has scheduled these
events:
Nov. 25-28 Thanksgiving
Weekend 4 days 3 nights at
beautiful Tarleton Hotel, Miami
Beach. Entertainment, transpor-
tation, all gratuities included,
very low price. Proceeds to
Hadassah Medical Organization
for emergency treatment of the
wounded. Call Bessie Hoffman,
Greenbrier A 301.
Dec. 7-9 EPCOT CENTER
Orlando, 3 days, 2 nights, deluxe
(hotel and restaurants, 3 luxur-
ious dinners (one dinner and
revue at Top of World Contemp-
orary Club), breakfasts, admis-
sion to all attractions, all inclu-
sive for lowest price being of-
fered. Call Jean Tobin, Sussix K
214.
Z'hava Hadassah of Golden
Lakes Village is celebrating a
Gala New Year's Eve weekend at
the Holiday Inn Suncoast at St.
Petersburg. When you board the
air conditioned bus, your fun
begins! Program includes: New
Year's Eve party at Dee's Kings
Inn supper club, dinner show,
and entertainment, sightseeing,
dinners and breakfasts. Contact
Laura Herrmann or Anne Rosen-
baum. Reservations are going
fast, so call quickly to be includ-
ed!
Shalom West Palm Beach Ha-
dassah will have weekly trips to
Epcot Center during Nov. and
Dec. A few reservations are still
open for New Years. Phone Fran
Nudelman, Flo Siegel, or Lil
Schack for all information.
Nov. 7 has been designated as
"Hello Hadassah" Day. Ac-
quaint your friends with Hadas-
sah activities and get a new
member.
Rishona Hadassah'* first
meeting of the season will be held
on Thursday. Oct. 21, at 11:30
a.m. at Temple Israel, West Palm
Beach, for all paid-up members,
new members, life members and
associates. A mini-lunch will be
served; and after our general
meeting, all are invited to enjoy
an afternoon of socializing, or
card or other games. Please call
Barbara Thrasher, or Celia Reich,
so we will know how many are
coming.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
Women's American ORT, Mid-
Palm Chapter, is planning New
Year's weekend, Dec. 30 Jan.
2, at Walt Disney World Epcot
Center 4 days and 3 nights
$240 double occupancy. $260
single occupancy and $230 triple
occupancy. For reservations call
Lee Levine, Connie Duckman,
Lee Roth or Etta Pollack.
The next regular meeting will
be held on Oct. 25, 1 p.m. at the
Senior Citizens Center, 201 North
Dixie Highway, Lake Worth. A
very interesting film will be
shown entitled "The Link and the
Chain."
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT
Golds Meir Club
Wed.. Oct. 20; Open Meeting
- Mildred Weiss, Southeast
Area Liason of Pioneer Women-
Na'Amat wffl be our guest
speaker. Coffee and from
4$>
P^%
Friday, October im.

12:30, meeting starts promptly
at 1:30 at the American Savings
Bank-West Gate.
Thurs.. Oct 21, Rummage Sale
Miller's Super Market Mili-
tary Trail Contact Selma Rind
for pick-up.
Tues., Oct. 26, Epcot trip
sold out.
Wed. Nov. 3, Jewish Women's
Assembly at the Hyatt House
sponsored by Women's Division
of Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Wed., Nov. 10, Discussion
Group-Book Review, "No Time
for Tears," by Cynthia Freeman.
Contact Sally Rudnick, group
leader.
Wed., Nov. 17, Paid-Up Mem-
bership Mini-Luncheon A
celebration of our 10th Anniver-
sary.
Sat.. Nov. 20, Royal Palm Din-
ner Theatre, "Chicago." For
reservations call Bea Cohen.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat
Ezrat Club will have a "movie
Afternoon" Wednesday, Oct. 20
at 2:30 staring Peter O'Toole in
"My Favorite Year" at Lake Cin-
ema at Jog Road and Lake Worth
Road. This is a comedy guaran-
teed to make your afternoon a
happy time.
Monies derived from this affair
will further child care of Palestine
ABCDEFGHIJK
Mothers and their Babies who.,
being cared for and clothed in 1
raek homes for one mod
Thousands have already recehJ
this hospitality and more
have this care in months to cm
In addition to this tempon
care for Palestine Mother?
their Babies, orphans and need
Israeli children are given asj
tance by Pioneer Wo
Na'Amat Ezrat Club.
Pioneer Women Na7
Orah Israel Club will have!
membership meeting on We
day, Oct. 20. Nathan Su
will give a talk on his ex.
in Israel. Refreshments will ]
served. For further infon
contact Rhoda Wynne.
An-nell
Hotel
*
3 Full Course Meati Dey
Maahglach 4 Synaoogw
Ofl Premises
TV Live Show-Morlei
Special Diets Served
Opan All Year I
Near ll good mopping
Write For Setson Rite*'
: 0.1 /
AMI f'.f ACH / '
>;.;v;.;.;v>;.;.;.;.;.v.;.v.v.v.;
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X-XvXvXvXvX-WwS
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HOWIES
INSTANT^
PRINTING
HAS MOVED...
Just Next Door
In The Same
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But Bigger to
Serve You
BETTER!
In The Spencer Sq.
2550 Okeechobee Rd
__ 686-8699
ABCDEFQHIJKLMMdPOPlSTaVWXYZABCDEFOHIJKLMriOPORSTU
The
Burning
Bush
FEATURING BEAUTIFUL
ITEMS FROM ISRAEL
Original crafts and religious articles
imported from Israel are now
available in the Palm Beaches.
Jewelry, crystal, pottery and many
other fine articles by artists such as
Calderon, Bat Ami. David Versano.
Yoeli and many others.
COME JOIN US AT THE
CROSS COUNTY MALL
Open:
Mon-Thurs. 6 Sat. 10AM to 8PM.
Frl. 10AM to 5PM.
Sun. 12 to 5PM.

U356
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Perm Beach. FL (305).


October 15. 1982
The J*mhFbridiqntfPqlmBeach County..
pnr.^
filling m Background
Israeli Jets Destroy Syrian Missiles
a, DAVID LANDAU
idHUGHORGEL
I JERUSALEM (JTAJ
I Israeli aircraft destroyed
[Syrian SAM-9 anti-air-
missile launcher in
on earlier this week.
[military spokesman said
e attack was at Deir el-
L east of Beirut and
liorth of the Beirut-
ascus highway. But
nment sources in-
[ it was not in retalia-
tion for the ambush in the
same vicinity in which six
Israeli soldiers were killed
.nd 22 wounded.
The sources said the missile
launcher was knocked out in the
context of standing policy to
destroy such weapons whenever
the Syrians introduce them into
Lebanon in contravention of
agreements. They warned,
however, that Israel would not
pass over the ambush in silence.
Israel would respond to the "one-
sided breach of the ceasefire" at a
time and place of its choice, the
sources said.

gathered together Tuesday, Sept. 28 to made decorations for
ih Community Center's Sukkah. Judy Devore, Pre-School Di-
it rtown assisting some of the younger children.
tJrrih
l\l
i May
/
. (center) is assisting her son Jasonhanging fruit in toe
mmun,ty Center's Sukkah. Also shown is Haree Bertish.
i7,iLfr09ra,n Director ""* Jonathan Davidoff who enjoyed
'gdecorating the Center's Sukkah.
|C*nt*r
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSAC TK )\s DAILY VIA TELEX
T0 KRAI l STOCK EXCHANGE.
11 ^^ Subsidiary <>(
Leumi
Securiti
Bank laumi WlirHI IH
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
(212)759-1310
tion Toll Free (800) 221-4838
THE AMBUSH occured near
Aleh village, a mountain resort
east of Beirut. Israeli forces
placed a curfew on the town while
they combed the area for terror-
ists. It was lifted later. Army
sources said that a number of
suspects had been detained in the
Aleh area for questioning.
The Cabinet met briefly, ap-
parently to discuss the ambush.
The ministers sat as a ministerial
defense committee, the delibera-
tions of which are classified, and
no statements were issued. The
meeting was attended by Chief of
Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan and other
senior officers.
Negotiations are continuing,
meanwhile, for the withdrawal of
all foreign forces from Lebanon.
U.S. special envoys Philip Habib
and Morris Draper are acting as
mediators in the discussions in-
volving Israel, Lebanon and
Syria. Draper was due here for
meetings with Israeli ministers
and other officials. Habib was in
Damascus over the weekend and
flew from there to Washington.
He is expected to report that
Syria is ready to pull its forces
out of Lebanon.
ONE OF the difficulties is Is-
rael's insistence that the PLO
remnants leave Lebanon before
Israeli and Syrian forces depart.
The Syrians are balking.
Israel Radio quoted "official
sources" here as saying that the
ambush "proved" how vital it
was to get the PLO out of
Lebanon. The sources did not
blame Syria directly for the
attack although it occurred less
than two miles from the ceasefire
line separating Israel troops from
Syrian and PLO forces.
Army sources said" the ambush
appeared to have been carefully
planned. The second of two
civilian buses transporting Israe-
li soldiers east from the Beirut
area came under bazooka rocket
and small arms fire from sur-
rounding hills. According to the
army, the attackers apparently
were familiar with Israeli move-
ments, were probably aided by
local townspeople and received
support from PLO bases beyond
the Syrian lines.
Announcements
Announcement such as engagements, wedding and Bar
Mitzvahs are published as a free service by The Jewish
Flondian. Information should be sent to: 501 S. Flagler Drive,
Suite 305, W. Palm Beach, FL 33401. If desired, attach a clear
black and white photograph.
My time
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KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fndy, October 16.
utitound tfee lTowh
by Staci SfesscA
"Around the Town" would like to hear from you. Send articles
typewritten and double-spaced to Stad Leaser, c-o The Jewish
\ Floridian, 501 South Flagler Drive. Suite 305, West Palm Beach,
B Fl. 33401.
1 "Oh, How They Danced on the Night They Were Wed" -
: Mazon Tov to Yankel and Tzeitel Doroahkin on the celebration
tof their wedding anniversary. The Yiddish Culture Group is
: helping them celebrate their anniversary and Yankel's 90th
\ birthday.
Yankel came to New York in 1906 and Tzeitel arrived in 1910
: and both found jobs in the ladies garment industry where they
: worked for many years. They became interested in Summer
: camps for Jewish children. Their first job in this type of camp
: was for Camp Kinderland and then they acquired Camp Chi-
j Wan-Da which they ran for many years.
Yankel and Tzeitel had an ambition and that was to build and
: help operate Yiddish children's schools and promote Yiddish
: culture.
From the first day of their arrival in Century Village in 1969
*: they, with others, were the initiators and builders of The Yiddish
S Culture Group.
:: We wish Yankel and Tzeitel many more years of good deeds,
5 health, and the continuation of their great love. "They Danced
S Their True Love. ."
Arlene Zuckerberg has recently been appointed Assistant to
the Director of Zionist House. Arlene, originally from Spring-
field. New Jersey and currently from Lake Worth, recently
graduated from Brandeis University. Magna Cum Laude, with
honors in English and American Literature.
While at Brandeis, Arlene was active in the Brandeis Zionist
Alliance and was a writer and assistant editor of FOCUS, the
BZA magazine. She also participated in the Lobby for Soviet
Jewry in 1980 and 1982. In addition to campus activities, Arlene
was an intern in the Public Relations Department of Jewish
Family and Children's Service in Boston.
Arlene's work will include arranging a variety of programs
and activities designed to promote an understanding and sup-
port of Israel and the Zionist movement.
::
Ruth Presser wishes to thank her many friends and neighbors
for their kind expression of sympathy that was extended to her
and her family upon the loss of her husband Jonas.
Joyce Lampert, spent this past summer in Israel. One of the
highlights of her summer was spending some time with her dad
while he was on a fact finding mission in Israel and Lebanon.
Some people will go to shy extent to buy candle sticks. Thus
begins the saga of the opening of a new enterprise in our area.
Soon after Susan and Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple Judea were
married they started to look for appropriate candle sticks for
their new home. Alas, they could not find what they wanted. So
Susan and friend, Barbara Schwartz decided to open a store
carrying exclusively Israeli products.
Susan and Rabbi Joel traveled to Israel this past summer and
purchased the entire collection directly from many of Israel's
most famous artists. "The Burning Bush" is a showcase for
unique crafts industry which is the pride of the State of Israel
plus all other types of Israeli products.
Oh yes, Susan and Rabbi Joel now have candle sticks for their
home and the saga has a happy ending. Good luck and from Is-
rael with love!
What is a few miles to spritely 94 year old. Sam Schutzer at-
tended four synagogues this Yom Kippur spending about l'/
hours in each one. Same first walked (from his home near
Souther Blvd.) to Temple Beth El, then crossed the bridge to
Temple Emanu-El, then journeyed south and back across the
bridge to Temple Judea, and again traveling north to hear the
final blowing of the Shofar at Temple Israel. Sam said he had
an easy fast and ended his fast with a cup of borsht. He also said
that this was his best Yom Kippur. Sam, we all wish you a very
good year and we know we will see you in Shul next year or at
least, walking to one.
Thanksgiving at Miami Beach's
Finest Giatt Kosher Hotel
4 Days-3 Nights
Nov. 2S-28 Only
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Every Luxury
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Religious Services
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Nov. 24-28 Only
*105
OMMaOoc.
Til
Room and Meal*
atWaldman
Stay at adjoining
Atlantic Towers
Meals at Waldman
INCLUDES 2 DELICIOUS KOSHER MEALS DAILY i
LAVISH THANKSGIVING DINNER & ENTERTAINMENT
WALDMAN HOTEL
On The Ocean At 43rd Street
Phone 538-5731 For Reservations
Young Leaders Institute to
Be Held On Sunday, Oct. 17
:^:*:*W^%^
National Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America, is proud to announce a
Young Leaders Institute, to be
held on Sunday, Oct. 17, 10 am.
to 10 p.m., and Monday, Oct. 18,
from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the
Palm Beach Hyatt in West Palm
Beach.
Hadassah is the largest Zionist
organization in the'world and the
largest women's volunteer or-
ganization with a membership of
over 370,000.
Terry Rapaport, of North Palm
Beach, coordinator of this
Seminar and member of the Na-
tional Board of Hadassah, states
that the goals of this Institute
(designed specifically for leaders
under the age of 40), will be to
shape dynamic, creative, ener-
getic women who will be the
standard bearers of the Hadassah
of the future.
Among the subjects to be ex-
plored will be the roots, history
and personalities of Zionism;
Hadassah as a force responding
to Israel's needs, Diaspora rela-
tions, perspectives of Israeli and
American Jewry; Hadassah
reaching beyond its Israel
Projects; Jewish Education; and
an in depth update report on the
present situation in Israel and
Lebanon, and how the Young
Leader of today can best relate to
these complex problems.
Active participation through
Group Dynamics and Leadership
Development techniques will be
utilized throughout this two-day
Institute.
Young women from the entire
southeastern section of the
United States will be involved to
insure our future Judaism and
future leadership of Hadassah.
Frieda S. Lewis, National
'Carlos'Slipped
Out of Beirut
NEW YORK A monitored
broadcast of the "Voice of
Lebanon" late in September
claimed that the terrorist known
as "Carlos' had slipped out of
Beirut at the time of the PLO
evacuation of Beirut in August,
the World Jewish Congress re-
ports.
According to WJC monitoring
sources, the "Voice of Lebanon"
transmission claimed it had
uncovered evidence that Carlos
had left Beirut by sea on board a
ship evacuating Palestinian
fighters. Reportedly, he had left
posing as a Palestinian fighte
and had assumed the alias "Cas-
tro."
JUST BEFORE the summer,
on another transmission of the
"Voice of Lebanon," the
Phalangist radio outlet claimed
that Carlos had entered Beirut
secretly in early June. The broad-
cast stressed that he was staying
"with a side that is not Leban-
ese."
Carlos, whose real name is Ilya
Ramirez Sanchez, is the son of a
wealthy Venezuelan businessman
and has the dubious notoriety of
being a central figure in sets of
violence carried out by the
network of international terror
Xet's Share
ism.
Single parents concerned about
their children's reactions to living
with one parent, or their parents
in the process of divorce, now
have the opportunity to give the
children a place where they can
share their feelings with each
other in an accepting professional
atmosphere.
Children ages 9-18 years will
meet every other Thursday eve-
ning from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach, starting Oct. 7. They will
be divided into age groups. For
more information please call
Harreen Bertiach at 689-7700.
J
Steven Bayme
President of Hadassah, will be an
active participant in this Young
Leaders Institute, along with Dr.
Steven Bayme, Assistant Direc-
tor of the Jewish Communal Af-
fairs Department of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, and Sue
Frieda Lewis
Mizrahi, National Leaderd
Development Chairman
Hadassah.
For additional information i
reservations, please call
Brass, at 585-9233.
^
iU h ^B
&t&4
t^r-
MANICURE
PEDICURE
SCULPTURED NAILS
ACRYLIC NAILS
WRAPPING
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY
CALL FOR HOME SERVICE
968-6255
ROSEO'BANNON
FUND RAISER (JEWISH FIELD)
National Israel Bond Organization in Palm
Beach has two permanent excellent career
opportunities, for field representatives with
good possibility of becoming district
manager in 3-4 years. Good starting salary,
automatic increases, plus cost of living ad-
justments, six weeks annual holidays, major
medical/dental plans for entire family, pen-
sion and other benefits. Applicants should
have knowledge of Jewish community life,
have car, live or will move to West Palm
Beach/Boca area. Past professional experien-
ce and NASD license helpful but not essen-
tial. A life-time career opportunity in the
Jewish field for two go-getters who qualify.
Immediate openings. Call Mr. Sales 659-1445.
Fall Special Offer
Costa's
easy way to the
Caribbean on the
World Renaissance.
7-day cruises from $775*
What could be easier than flying free to the heart of J
Caribbean for a 7-day cruise to magical, mystical ports we
St. Maarten, Martinique. Barbados. St. Lucia, Antigua ana
St.Thomas. More and better ports than any 7-day cruiserrom
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You'll dine on sumptuous food and enjoy international eniet
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through December 11.198/
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advantage of us
World Renaissance or
Greek registry
pwD^rcon double occupancy
Departures
From:
Miami
Tampa
Orlando
A Costa Cruise is easy to take.
i


, October 15. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Planning for the Aged Pen
Entering Nursing Home
ntrv into a
Page9
Ltfed perron's entry into a
tL Home is an appropriate
UiretUte planning.
-increasing number of aged
tjpjls who are not well are
r nursing homes in which
n to reside in their declin-
I m that point is reached by
Efidual with a significant
* thst might be an appro-
, time for doing some estate
' f, Failure to do so may
p> later dispositions of the
, that the individual never
plated.
1 Factors
0 individual in a nursing
IDiy easily come to feel that
liwence there reflects a lack
linsderation on the part of his
1 i or other close family
pert, or that the family does
pit or call as frequently as
1 night expect. Along with
je feelings may come the idea
j the nursing home operator is
only person interested in him.
lilt: A Will is made naming
[operator as executor and
y beneficiary of the estate.
j> fecent cases bear witness
jpossibility. In one the Will
I contested and the case was
laded by an appellate court
trial of the issue of duress
Indue influence on the part
nursing home operator. In
other, although the Will was
Med, the probate court
It to bring in the public ad-
Isitor to raise the issue.
lAksd
nvoid such issues, which
booth emotionally draining
lastly, the individual enter-
pursing home would do well
mm estate planning when
i ties may be stronger and
nning will more likely re-
Ita or her true intent regard-
pMtural objects of bounty,
fwhapoint, a Will or an
Endowment
Fund Planning
appropriate trust arrangement
may be developed to carry out
the individual's true intent.
Reproduced with permission
from Estate Planning Review,
published and copyrighted by
Commerce Clearing House, Inc
4025 W. Peterson Ave., Chicago'
Illinois 60646.
Estate planning for the aged
person entering a nursing home is
also an appropriate time to con-
sider a charitable bequest to the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. A bequest to this
federation helps to insure and
preserve the future of Federation
and the work of its agencies.
NOTE: This column is written
as a service to provide general in-
formation to the public about the
Endowment Program of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County. Information contained
herein is not designed as legal or
tax advice. You should take up
such matters with your respec-
tive attorneys and accountants.
Should you want additional in-
formation about charitable giv-
ing, and the various methods
which may be utilized through
the Federation's Endowment
Program, please contact Stan-
ley Hyman, Endowment Director
of the Jewish Federation at 832-
,jOMEfY$
4fe



MVOFPrVU*
Calendar
October 15
Temple Beth David Sisterhood garage sale 9 a. m.
October 16
Temple Judea Men's Club Fundraiser
October 17
UJA International Leadership Meeting Geneva thru Oct. 20
Congregation Ait* Chaim board 10 a.m. Temple Beth
bnolom Men, Club breakfast meeting B'nai B'rith Mitzvah
Council -9:30 a.m.
October II
Temple Israel Sisterhood luncheon and discussion noon
Women s American ORT Palm Beach board 9:45 a.m.
Jewish Family and Children's Service board 730 p m
Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board noon American
Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Hodassah Tikvah 1 p.m.
S"11' Veterans No. 408 board 7:30 p.m. JEWISH
FEDERATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS COUNCIL POLITICAL
ISSUES FORUM AT TEMPLE ISRAEL 7:30 p. nv POLITICAL
October 19
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 1 p.m. Hadassah -
Henrietta Szold 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai 8 p.m.
Temple Beth I Sisterhood 8 p.m. Jewish War Veterans No.
408 Temple Israel board -8 p.m. -Temple Beth David board
a P m VWTmen'S American ORT West 8 p.m. Women's
Amencan ORT Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. JEWISH FEDERA-
TION JEWISH METHOD.ST DIALOGUE NOON Pioneer
women Cypress Lakes
ctober20
I'lJEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION OPENING MEETING 8
:P.m. B nai B'rith Women Ohav Disneyworld thru Oct. 23
.Pioneer Women Golda Meir 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood board 9:30 a.m. Pioneer Women Ezra! -
iMot.nee and Ribs Women's American ORT No. Palm Beach
JSgffl De9jon 9:3 om- N>'"' Council of Women Palm
:::-|beacn Paid up luncheon
ober 21
B na. B r.ih Women Olam board -10 a.m.. Hadassah Yovel
l" i P. w '** Communi'V Center executive committee
LlP: Women American ORT Palm Beach Evening board
SandI story book n.ght 8 p.m. Women', American ORT Lake
.gWorth-Covered Bridge board 10 a.m.
1
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---------------------1


* //>' d
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Qctobtt i5l
'

:


]
Relief and Rehabilitate Efio^11tne American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee in South Lebanon
Contributions received from
Jewish communities, institutions
and individuals, adults and
school children, in sums large and
small, have raised the amount
available to JDC for Lebanon
relief to over $332,000. Gifts-in-
kind, such as blankets and other
supplies have brought the total
value of the program to nearly $1
million. American Jewish partici-
pation in Lebanon relief began in
mid-June with a JDC commit-
ment of $100,000.
As winter approaches, new
needs are rapidly becoming
apparent. Homeless families
both Lebanese and Palestinian
will have to be housed in tempor-
ary quarters. The UNRWA, for
example, is shipping 13,700 large
tents for erection in the Palestin-
ian refugee camps, other arrange-
ments are being made for Leban-
ese families.
In anticipation of the needs of
these families, JDC is beginning
to stockpile equipment, including
heating stoves, blankets, and
warm clothing. Some of this
equipment is purchased; some is
being donated by groups and in-
dividuals in the U.S. and Israel.
With the onset of winter it will be
possible to deliver these goods to
those in need in a matter of
hours.
Recent JDC activities in
Lebanon include:

(1) The delivery of approx-
imately 20 tons of used clothing
collected by the municipality of
Jerusalem and distributed on
Sept. 14 to Christian groups in
Sidon and Palestinian refugees in
the Ain El-Hilweh Camp.
(2) Funding the construction of
a prefabricated building on the
grounds of the Sidon Govern-
ment Hospital to serve as a treat-
ment center for malnurished chi.
dren largely from nearby
camps.
(3) An emergency campaign to
inoculate all children in South
Lebanon against Polio following
the discc very of three polio cases.
The program covered 60,000 chil-
dren up to the age of three and
was concluded in early Aug. in
cooperati >n with the Lebanese
Red Cross and UNRWA, JDC
provided funds for purchase of
supplies, rental of minibuses to
reach remote villages, and addi-
tional public health personnel,
anti-polio serum was provided by
the Ministries of Health of Leb-
anon and Israel.
(4) Five thousand packets of
oral rehydration solution were
purchased for shipment to South
Lebanon in early Aug. These
were urgently required for the
treatment of dysentery, the
number one killer of young chil-
dren. The solution and Arabic-
language posters on its proper
use were distributed to both Leb-
anese government hospitals and
UN RW A outpatient clinics.
(5> JDC purchased supplies for
the eight outpatient clinics and
hospitals in South Lebanon oper-
ated by the Lebanese govern-
ment and UNRWA so that these
could quickly resume normal
operations. The purchase includ-
ed five kidney dialysis machines.
(6) JDC enabled the city of
Tyre to lease bulldozers and
heavy trucks to remove debris
from 36 of the worst sites identi-
fied by the mayor and members
of the Tyre City Council. The
clean-up was a necessary first
step in the reconstruction of
housing and water and sewage
systems.

*. ^
> "si.*- \x y
Books
By Mail
(7) As one of the first interna-
tional voluntary relief agencies to
arrive on the scene in South Leb-
anon, JDC provided aid to the
homeless and to communities be-
gnning to clean-up: 3,000 foam
rubber mattresses, 900 cartons of
cooking and eating utensils each
providing for a family of six,
15,000 plastic garbage bags and a
variety of brooms and other
clean-up equipment. In addition,
6,000 donated woolen blankets
and 500 donated matttresses
were also trucked in by JDC.
Other donated goods trans-
ported by JDC included 17 tons
of powdered milk and cream for
infants, 3 tons of anti-biotic
syrup, medicines, and vitamins
for children, 40 cartons of baby
food and clothes, and 500 baby
bottles.
Altogether 19 truckloads of
relief supplies were sent to Tyre
and Sidon over a four-week
period.
(8) In preparation for long-
term rehabilitation, JDC has un-
dertaken assessments of needs
and costs, emphasis in long-term
rehabilitation will be on repair
and reconstruction of housing,
and repair and re-equipping of
damaged institutions. Assess-
ment of damage to private homes
has been undertaken in Tyre,
Sidon and Damour and has
formed the basis for part of a
JDC grant application to the
United States Agency for Inter-
national Development (AID).
In its relief efforts in South
Lebanon, JDC assists all
civilians in need, regardless of
religion, politics or national
affiliation. Furthermore, e"
assistance is channeled throug i
duly constituted local Lebanese
agencies and governmen-
departments. Israeli government
representatives are kept duly
informed of JDC activities and
the cooperation of the Chief of
Civilian Relief for the Israeli
Government is continuously
elicited. Any material assistance,
however, whether in the form of
supplies or funds, is effected
through Lebanese, rather than
Israeli, frameworks. Moreover,
JDC coordinates its efforts with
those of other voluntary, non-
government agencies functioning
in Lebanon (to date, JDC has
joined in cooperative relief efforts
with the Lebanese Red Cross,
UNWRA, Terra Des Hommes,
CARITAS (Catholic), the Inter-
national Rescue Committee, the
Christian Embassy of Jerusalem,
Voice of Hope, TWCA-Sidon and
the Evangelical Girls School;
Sidon) -
IrowTUKL a>a>*P"*>

*3
The Palm Beach County Public
Library now offers a library serv-
ice for residents who are home-
bound, disabled or lack transpor-,
tation. There is no charge for
service for eligible residents in
the Palm Beach County Library's
service area. To apply, write to
the Palm Beach County Library
at 3650 Summit Boulevard, West
Palm Beach 33406. Or, call the li-
brary at 686-0895.
Single Parents
Support Group
Single parents now have the
opportunity to share their feel-
ings and experiences with each
other in this new Support Group,
which will meet Thursdays at
7:30 p.m. They will leam from
each other and help each other.
I This will be held at the Jewish
Family and Children's service,
2411 Okeechobee Blvd. (next
' door to the Jewish Community
' Center). For additional informa-
1 tion please call Sandy Grunther
! at 684-1991.
Claims Conference Hardship /w
To Cooperating Agencies
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims Against Germa
announced that the filing deadline for applications to the C\SfL
Conference Hardship Fund will expire on Dec. 31. The Hard*?8
Fund was established primarily for such Jewish victims of N
persecution who emigrated from Eastern European countri2
after 1965. Applications may also be filed by such persecuted
who prior to Dec. 31, 1965 resided in countries outside Easte
Europe and did not file timely claims under the German lode
nification Law. j
The Claims Conference assumed the responsibility for the ad-
ministration of the Hardship Fund, which is funded by th*
German Federal Government and distributed under German
Government Guidelines. The Guidelines limit individual ml
ments to DM. 5,000 (five thousand) per person. More than 100
million deutsche marks were paid out already to eligible clai-
ments.
Applicants who have not as yet filed their claims may obtain I
applications from the office of the: Claims Conference HardshiB
Fund, Room 1355, 15 East 26th Street, New York, New York
10010. "
In view of the wide dispersal of refugees throughout the
United States, it is extremely important that all resettlement
and other communal agencies be requested to disseminate this
information as widely as possible to encourage potential
claimants to apply as soon as possible. Dissemination of this in-
formation through the local Jewish and general press, bulletins
of organizations and congregations and any other means at your
disposal which are likely to reach Jewish victims of Nazi persec-
ution in your community would be extremely helpful.
EH
"EAJon
Investment Equity Iff JT
Real Estate "-------
Don Vogel
REALTOR
Residential-Condominium-lnvestment
?352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-51001
Palm Beach Gardens, PI. 33410 Residence 622-4000
"THE NEW IMAGE"
^onfurv
:: Under The Supervision
'x Of Rabbinical Council
S Of The Palm Beaches a
IDffltlUHIIET
4774 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. WEST PALM BEACH
Between Military Trail & Haver hill In the Mini-Mall
Open 9-7
Mon-Thurs I
9-5 Fit :
8-4 Sun
Closed Sit.i
g
JHLMOftt Mpdfm > Compjtf Kqthy Supermarket
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
THE
BENJAMIN S.
H0RNSTEIN
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL
Of PALM BEACH COUNTY
5801 Porker Avenue. West Palm Beach. Florida 33405 (305); 585-2227
OUtFtOMAM
TtwHomMn
School provides an
enriched program of
Hebrew ond Judaic
Stoat* m conjundlon
wlrti a superior
Secular Ttodess
Program, induing
oft, music, physical
education ond
octtvWee for
r^Klnderrjarten
mrough grade eight.
ThU superior
curriculum (nought in
an Innovative ond
leaning environment.
The Hometeln Jewish
Community Day
School admlte
students of every race,
cokx, sex, creed,
noionol and ethnic
ortgtn.
OUR NEW HOIK -
The Porker Avenue
Campus, o seven ocri
site wMI provide the
necessary
environment to give
our children a
well-rounded
education. The toW
includes specious
classrooms, o Library
and Media Center, an
Art ond Music OP*
Sdence Laboratory,
Auditorium and
Chopel Building**1
a kosher coJeWja
facility, athletic M
basketball. *"*
courts, and
odmmisfrttveotw*
A Biblical aero*
enhances th.'JJ
beauty of the site on"
promotes Irving
Judaism.
A BENEFICIARY AGENCY OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY


riOctober 15,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Shcharansky Hunger Strike
Prompted by No Mail, No Visitors
the confiscation of
Ej nd the refusal of
jtia to permit family
prisoner of Conscience,
jy Shcharansky began an
jiite hunger strike on the
UYomKippur.
Inpnsoned in Moscow's infa-
mous Chistipol Prison,
Shcharansky, weakened by
previous hunger strike protests,
may not survive this one.
In Moscow, his mother, Ida
inexation Would Bring
jrael Terrible Suffering,
(Carter Tells 'Time'Mag
L WILLIAM SAPHIRE
Inewyork-ljta)-
ner President Jimmy
er believes that "If Is-
Iwere to annex the West
;it would be, in effect,
ting Resolution 242 as
[basis for peace" in the
lie East. That, accord-
to Carter, "would re-
re any vestige of legiti-
ffrom the Israeli claim
; they are searching for
[peaceful solution" and
I "probably terminate
Israeli-Egyptian trea-
I
_.ER STATED his views
course of a four-hour inter-
pnth senior editors of Time
! in Plains, Ga., in con-
i with the publication next
kof "Keeping Faith." a per-
il mount of his years at the
I House. Lengthy extracts
Ithe book, published in the
[11 issue of Time, are a day-
r Summary of the Camp
meetings in September,
I between Carter, Israeli Pre-
iHenachem Begin and Presi-
lAnwar Sadat of Egypt.
'THE interview, published
1 nine edition, Carter con-
i he was "pro-Sadat." He
[he found the late Egyptian
^ "completely open, coura-
' generous, far-sighted .
f to ignore details to reach
male goal of peace.
[Carter's view, "There is no
f Begins purpose all the
|l Camp David) was to cut
prate deal with Egypt. He
PH that intention, but all
g-* all his words indicat-
Begin was the most re-
jig of all the Israelis at
[uavid. I almost never had
JM surprise in my deal-
nhim.. ."
SPEAKING OF recent events,
Carter told Time, "I was shocked
and repulsed by the attacks on
the Palestinians in Lebanon. The
bloodshed was grossly out of pro-
portion to any threat to Israel on
the northern border."
Later in the interview, he ac-
cused Begin of "a tendency to
treat the Palestinians with scorn,
to look down on them almost as
subhumans and to rationalize his
abusive attitude toward them by
categorizing all Palestinians as
terrorists." He added: "I do not
think Begin has any intention of
ever removing the settlements
from the West Bank and that is a
very serious mistake for Israel."
According to Carter, a Mideast
settlement "compatible with the
Camp David accords" would re-
quire "Israel's withdrawal of her
armed forces and military gov-
ernment from the West Bank and
Gaza; some modifications of the
1967 borders to enhance Israel's
military security; specified Is-
raeli military outposts with de-
militarization of the West Bank;
a legitimate homeland there for
the Palestinians, one hopes with
a link to Jordan ."
CARTER SAID, "The Palesti-
nians deserve full autonomy and
an end to human rights viola-
tions," but "I would not say they
have a right to an independent
state, but to a political entity
that is an identifiable homeland.
The only logical place for it is on
the West Bank."
Begin, Sharon
Popularity Holds
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin and
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
have sustained relatively small
declines in popularity since the
west Beirut massacre despite
intense criticism leveled against
them in Israel, the lastest pubUc
opinion poll shows.
Mwntar FDIC
w Locally Owned and Operated
IndependentBank
. 'G.A.MNUN6 CENTER
Co'WofPGA Btvd and Property Firms Rd
DELRAY iAINUNC CENTER
wmer of Atlantic A*e and MMrtary Trail
r WIE WORTH lANKNtfi CENTER
Comer otLjte Worth Rd and Jog Rd
JUmw IAMKIN6 CENTER
Wrner o Indiantown Rd and MilitacyTraii
taMM-HM
FU*" CENTER DOWNTOWN Wfi
___Y" S Flag*. Or WPB
. HMfSTMUMMOMSCBT II
wrnwot Forest Hi* Btvd and Florida inooRd
pW*IEACWLAJiAIIUN6 CENTER
Comer olOkMcnobteBM and
Palm Beach Lakes Btvd
MORTHUUEIANONC CENTER
wthlaMBJvd Across from K Mart
Milgrom, said that "a long fast
means inevitable death. I don't
think he will survive." She said
that her son had not been allowed
to send letters since December
1981 and that she had twice been
prevented from visiting him dur-
ing last April and July.
Milgrom continued," In
January, when I last saw him, he
looked a virtual skeleton. Now
they (Soviet authorities) are
doing all they can to see that he
dies."
Avital Shcharansky, Anatoly's
wife pictured here, said in a
statement from Jerusalem where
she lives, "Jews around the world
have just completed a fast for one
day, Yom Kippur, but Anatoly
has begun an unlimited hunger
strike in a Soviet prison to pro-
test his complete isolation from
the outside world and from being
cut off from his wife in Jerusalem
as well as his family in Moscow.
Inspite of his deteriorating
health, after serving for more
than a year in isolation in strict
regime during his imprisonment,
and appeals to the Kremlin to no
avail, he decided to go on the
hunger strike," she said.
The Jewish community at
large is urged and encouraged to
address letters to President Rea-
gan and Secretary of State
George Schultz underscoring the
fact that Soviet Jewry should al-
ways be on the agenda in meet-
ings with the leadership of the
USSR.
Carl Epstein (left), UJA chairman, receiving check lor the United
Jewish Appeal from President, Sid Levine, at the South Florida Jew-
ish Civil Service Employees meeting Sept. 12.
Suffers Anti-Semitic Assault
Soft Drink Plant in Rome
ROME-(JTA)-A Coca Cola bottling plant whose
chief stockholders are two Jewish brothers went up in
flames following a bomb explosion. Anti-Semitic graffiti
was sprayed on the walls of the building in Ora, near
Bolanzo. Firemen who fought the blaze for nearly two
hours estimated the damage at several thousand dollars.
The walls were smeared with swastikas, stars of David
and the words "Juden" "Long Live Hitler," "cursed
Jews" and "Coca Cola equals Israel." The bombing was
the latest in a series of isolated attacks on Jews and Jew-
ish property in Italy since the massacre of Palestinians in
West Beirut last month. A bomb destroyed the entrance
to the main synagogue in Milan several nights ago. A
week earlier, the Michelangelo Hotel in Milan refused to
cater a Bar Mitzvah party because the local waiters union
said it was too dangerous.
.and you
thought
empire
kosher
Only made Great
kosher Poultry.
We now offer you a Qreat line of Beef, s*\
Franks,Knockwurst,Salami, & Bologna,all(U)
Distributed by:
NtomMson, Inc.
Miami Beach
(305)672-5800


Page 12
The Jewish Floridtim o^Pqltn Beach County
=
Frid^QctabgjJ

Jewish Community Center Senior News
Transportation is available to
persons who are trans.it disad-
vantage through our Federal
Grant Title III OAA in a
designated area. We take people
to doctor's appointments, hospi-
tals and nursing homes to visit
spouses, to Social Service offices
and food shopping. Please call
Helen or Beth in Senior transpor-
tation office for information
about our scheduling. Tuesday
morning is reserved for persons
who wish to go food shopping.
Transportation is also avail-
able to group both day and eve-
ning for a moderate fee to cover
our expenses. Call Rhonda Cohen
about your group transportation
needs. If you are handicapped
and need the use of a lift, please
call for information about this
service.
Needed Volunteer Trans-
portation Assistant Person
needed to assist shoppers to
carry their packages on Tues-
days.
Ongoing Programs
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women These groups will
meet jointly every Tuesday
except the second Tuesday of the
month at 1 p.m.
On Stage Calling all thespi-
ans and persons interested in
phases of drama. You are invited
to the JCC Drama Workshop
with Director, Dick Sanders on
Tuesday morning at 10. The Fall
Program will concentrate on de-
lightful One Act Plays. If you
want a morning of fun and crea-
tivity, and want a new experi-
ence, join this group.
Speakers Club Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris Shu-
ken, president. All who are inter-
ested in improving public
speaking are encouraged to join
this group.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter, Health Insurance
Coordinator, will assist persons
with health insurance forms,
answer questions, etc. the third
Thursday of the month at 2 p.m.
In October, she will be at the
Center Oct. 21.
Creative Crafts Circle -Toys 4
Us Did you know that on
Monday morning, seniors gather
together to make toys for our pre-
school? The Second Tuesday
Council has taken on this activity
as a special program, and help to
gather material. Seniors have
made puppets, bean bags, pillows
and soft balls that will be used bv
our pre-school children and
teachers. Join the group for crea-
tivity and conversation at 9:30
each Monday. Bring your own
needle and thimble. We'll provide
the rest.
Adult Education Classes
Its School time again! Classes
with instructors from Palm
Beach County Adult Education
officially began last week. There
are no fees for these sessions and
everyone is invited to attend any
or all sessions.
Positive Life Attitudes A
new psychology lecture begins
Mondays at 1 p.m. Learn how to
look at the bright side of things.
First Time offered.
Know Your Car A classic
course designed to increase the
driver's knowledge on the various
parts of your car will be held
Wednesdays at 9:30 a.m.
Yoga in Your Chair for Men
and Women Learn to relax by
breathing and exercise, while
sitting .n your chair. This class
will be held Wednesdays at 1
p.m.
Lip Reading This ongoing
course is especially designed for
those with hearing impairments.
Everyone is encouraged to attend
on Wednesdays at 4 p.m.
Writers Workshop A class
designed to learn the art of ex-
pressing yourself in literary form
is offered on Thursdays or Fri-
days at 9:30a.m.
The JCC would like to thank
Adult Education for providing
our seniors with the opportunity
to work with and be enriched by
instructor Frank Bostwick these
past three years. Mr. Bostwick
has become the Assistant
Principal of Crestwood Commu-
nity School.
We are delighted to welcome
our new instructor, Miss Dorothy
Ahlgren. This class has devel-
oped many building writers and
we welcome anyone interested in
learning how to express himself
in the various phases of writing.
Join one of the classes: Thursday
or Friday at 9:30 a.m.
Personal Life History An
opportunity to recall and record
the memorable times of your life.
This class begins Friday, Oct. 15
at 1 p.m. First time offered.
Artist of the Month Month-
ly exhibits by Senior Artists take
place in the CSSC. Seniors are in-
vited to call the Center if they
wish to exhibit their art. Artists
price their individual work giving
people an opportunity to pur-
chase anything they wish. We
cordially invite Seniors who wish
to exhibit to call the Center for
further information.
A Thumbnail Sketch of our
Artist for October Talented
Harry Kurtz had never taken a
lesson in his life before he joined
our Adult Education Class. He
has won many awards and has
exhibited in various places in the
community. Harry is also a
writer and recently won first and
third place in the Times Story
Telling Contest of Palm Beach
County. Stop in and view his
work in CSSC Monday-Friday, 9
a.m.-4:30p.m.
Coming Events
Game Nov. 16 A kosher
turkey will be the prize for the
Second Tuesday Social Activity.
Raffle drawing Nov. 16, (Please
note change in date) at the Sec-
ond Tuesday Monthly Social
Group Meeting, at 1 p.m. A Spe-
cial program is planned as well.
Refreshments will be served.
Trips
Orlando Southeast Senior
Happening Nov. 7, 8, 9 A
three day two nite fantastic trip
hosted by the JCC of Orlando,
this yearly event is the fourth
Southeast Senior get together
and will be a blending of friend-
ship, Disneyworld and life in Or-
lando. Check in at the Quality
Inn, International Drive, explore
Epcot, shop at Lake Buena Vista,
enjoy a little bit of Jewish theatre
and meet new friends. Also in-
cludes two breakfasts, two lunch-
eons. Call Sam Rubin for infor-
mation or return registration
For Ads Call Staci
588-1652
HOMEBOUND?
If you are trying to keep things going, but are
experiencing difficulties, the Jewish Family &
Children's Service of Palm Beach County, Inc.,
would like to know. Consultations and home
evaluations are now available for the agency's
"Home Health Aides" program, through agen-'
cy Quick Response Personnel.
For a confidential consultation, call J.F. & C.S.,
684-1991.
Jewish Family and Children's Service
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
241 I Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Fl 33409
form with your deposit, don't
miss the JCC senior trip of the
year!
Single Occupancy: Members
$146, Non-members *153; Double
Occupancy per Person: Members
$135, Non-members $143.
Limited Reservation. Make
your plans early.
Trip to Viacaya Museum
Miami Thursday, Dae. 16
Special all day tour (9:30a.m.-4
p.m.). Lunch on your own at Vis-
caya Snack Bar. Members $8.50,
non-members $10.
Call Sam Rubin 689-7700 for
reservation and information for
all events.
Needed:
Volunteers Preschool Aides.
Transportation shopping assis-
tant for Tuesday m-
Toya 4 Us It--'
Machine,
lows.
r fa
Call
Thank vo
port and a
Sam
Rubin 689.1
u f ways for %
contributions.
Prime Time SharW.
etive group is foTaUT
sops 55 plus. Join Z
tober activities:
Wednesday, Oct. 20 -,
Join us at the UkJPJ
UMmo for a nite hill ofc
to a live band. Fee: $2.50
j Directions: Lake Worth
Bnat all the wav artaTt
**k by the board*.* '
Henry A. Klein Appointed Manager
Levitt-Weinstein Memorial Chapel is pleased to u.
that Henry A. Kleiiis now the new manager of Levitt-We
in West Palm Beach.
Henry is formally of North Miami Beach Chapel and hasl
with Levitt-Weinstein for the past 10 years.
He is a member of Temple Beth El and Temple Men's I
and Temple Israel and Temple Men's Club.
Henry is Past Commander of Victor B. Freedman Post 1
613, Jewish War Veterans Post No. 408 and is a memhefl
North Lodge of B'nai B'rith. '
Henry is a member of Florida Funeral Directors Assoc., t
Jewish Funeral Directors Assoc. He attended the Tem
University of Philadelphia and graduated from Eckels College]
Mortuary Science.
Some kids would rather dk
than bring home grades
like these.
In the next hour, 57 Amencan
kids wall try to kill themselves.
Many over problems that may
seem small to adults. But to
children, even little things
can be matters of life
and death.
Grades that weren't
quite high enough. A
broken date. A game
that wasn't won. One
more reason for feel-
ing they've failed to
measure up. To
others' expec-
tations. Or
their own.
Suicide is
the second
leading
cause of
death among
young people.
But it's
preventable. If only
someone recognizes
the danger signals in time.
Sudden changes in eating
and sleeping habits. Withdrawal from
friends and activities. Becoming accident
prone. Talking about being "gone" or "better
off dead." The most dangerous sign of all is
making final arrangementsgiving away
favorite records, books or other treasured
possessions.
And don't think kids who talk about sui-
cide won't try it. They will.
As a parent, the most important thing
you can do is show you care.
Ask your children about their feelings.
And listen to what they have to say. Without
making judgments.
If you're concerned about self destruc-
tive behavior, call your local suicide
Prevention, mental health or crisis center.
rofessional counseling can help suicidal
children, and
their families, 1
better ways <
ing with problem*
One of the tragedies of youth suic
is that children just don't always under
That problems are temporary. And deam
is permanent. They're not expenencea
enough to realize their options. So som
them choose the way that should not p
an option at all. And some of them d
live to regret it.
;,
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
BIRMINGHAM ALABAMA
For a free brochure on youth suwde and *fjJJJ
do to prevent it, wnte Liberty National, flav ^
Dept RP, P.O. Box 2612. Birmingham, A*0"


[0etoba-lM962
m*Mi*h -MV&fflMf** eo Mindlin
Urrogance of an Archbishop's Lecture
-rr-
'v .:
rtgf id
*****
j from Page 4
| hit I needed to inspire
_, is t difference. My friend
EwttBt The Archbishop
ImDceling of the one and only
" of Rome. The distance
these two forms of
jity is cosmic. Even a
drive through predomi-
Congregationalist New
tells the story bettor
, _y book can. Still, both
\ the same God it is the
corruption of anything
k to talk about that comical
known as Judeo-Chris-
. Worse, both share a pre
i for anti-Semitism.
_. 8ISHOP McCarthy's
I in the Herald bristled with
Ctbe most classical sense of
(Christian device. In millenia
| there were other churchly
i for the ugly encourage-
|ol anti-Semitism. Today, of
I there are newer ones. For
there is petroPolitik,
loosely translates into
i commodity Christians
maneuver on an
: level at the same time
[they engage in their time-
I Jew-baiting by teaching
hful about Jewish power,
In the world of movie-and-
iKCond reason lies in the
i of the Vatican itself, where
! a renewed political ac-
tt loose on a tide of
i in Latin America and,
e, of mischief-making in
f excuse for anti-Semitismin
iristian community today,
I there is the need for an
K to let loose anti-Semitism,
J from the war in Lebanon
lit aftermath. They, who
Hwi on a tide of Jewish
Ind blood for 2,000 years,
Jiiat their finger at a single
laUbanon which suddenly
P Israel specifically, and
[generally, guilty of Nazi
. genocide and any other
o i airnuar vocabulary they
k of.
DENLY, they are Alices
H wonderland of jabber-
f cleansing, they think,
|n crudities and bestial-
1 back through the ages
I scouring powder of this
|went.
JjP McCarthy shows
.what angers him in his
iue arrogance" of Mena-
pgm to lecture Pope John
I bow he should
role as peacemaker,"
rung of the Pope's
,U>>B meeting with Yasir
itLM.cCJarthy warn8 us
pnecutad Jews" of still
F**cutions to come if we
H w p'8 and q's,
|2JJ the Church has"
^e its beginning, s^s
f*2'of the Holy Father
&" l fear' W
Uftt a reaction against
El! 7* ""twee is any
\ck^?yL0therm8t**
*toiiotrChry8ostom
tJUiir "'
iSSS* M8u"
t^such a possibility,
'lands: "I feel Jg
* ugly and irre-
kSRs (B*
KxiM ln*ffe>ce of
I disconH !?ltler era "
[wermmunity" In
LW0 *> not accept the
Rid e' if we dare
rnlL*ht another gwo-
Sdnyth0ulP'8dq,
kwa5eVttiMnnd
ftt Win u mU8t ""d
18 w Miami, which
means anywhere else that the
Pope's forward-flying blow has
us recall Franz Kafka's J$te tid.
Talk about Begin s arrogance
as McCarthy sees it! The shoe
fits just as well on his foot. As
McCarthy sees it, we are respon-
sible individually to that papacy,
that church, that religion to the
end of time for each one of our
acts that offends them, and for
the acts of all Jews generally in
all of history past and future
though we reject the power of
these agencies to judge us that
papacy, that church, that reli-
gion.
IS THAT not the libel of dei-
cide resurrected and brought to
bear upon us once again the ir-
rationality that the sins of one or
some are viaited upon us all? In
this case, that we are responsible
for Mr. Begin's words and deeds,
and will be punished for them
right here in Miami?
What, in Archbishop McCar-
thy's view must we do to avoid
this orchestrated threat? How
shall we hold our hat in our hand
now? How genuflect in abject
obedience? How show that we are
being properly contrite?
What act of cowardice, in
short, does the Archbishop
demand? For more on that,
another time. .
W. Germany's Chancellor Kohl:
Post-War Generation Leader
BONN Helmut Kohl
is now Chancellor of the
Federal Republic of Ger-
many. The Christian
Democratic leader was
elected on Oct. 1 in a "con-
structive no-confidence
vote" that toppled Helmut
Schmidt, the Social Demo-
crat who has been Chancel-
lor since 1974.
Kohl, 52, is the sixth and
youngest Chancellor in the 33-
year history of the Federal Re-
public of Germany. He is viewed
a member of the "new genera-
tion" in West German politics.
Since he was only 15 when World
War II ended, he is close to being
a member of the postwar genera-
tion. As Chairman of the con-
servative Christian Democratic
Party, Kohl worked hard to at-
tract youthful voters and
modernize the image of the party
that governed the country during
the first 20 years of its existence.
In the past six years, the party's
membership has more than
doubled, from 300,000 to 700,000.
In 1976, as CDU Chancellorship
candidate. Kohl won a 48.6 per-
cent plurality of the popular vote
not enough to unseat Sch-
midt's coalition of Social and
Free Democrats.
KOHL'S ELECTION as West
Germany's youngest Chancellor
caps a career of impressive suc-
cesses. He was the youngest
deputy elected to the Rhineland-
Palatinate state parliament; in
1969, he became the youngest of
Germany's State Prime Minis-
ters; and in 1973, he became his
Chancellor Kohl
party's youngest national Chair-
man, succeeding Rainer Barzel.
Kohl was born in Ludwigsha-
fen, Rhineland-Palatinate, on
April 30, 1930. He studied law
and political science at the uni-
versities of Frankfurt and
Heidelberg, where he received his
PhD in 1958. He is married and
the father of two children.
Kohl is the fourth Christian
Democratic Chancellor of the
Federal Republic. The firat Chan-
cellor, Konrad Adenauer, led the
CDU to victory in four elections.
It was Adenauer who set the
country on its course of commit-
ment to and cooperation with the
West. Other Christian Demo-
cratic Chancellors were Ludwig
Erhard, the father of the German
"economic miracle," and Kurt
Georg Kiesinger. Willy Brandt
and Helmut Schmidt have been
Social Democratic Chancellors
and the SPD, in coalition with
the Liberals or Free Democrats,
has been governing the country
since 1969.
The Week in Germany
Two Contradictory
Trends in Zionism
Continued from Page 4
the Jews not forced to remain
Jews; on the contrary, every
single one of them is confronted
with a hundred temptations and
incentives to become less and less
Jewish. Materially-inclined Jews
find satisfaction in the unlimited
possibilities opened to them by
their economic and political pro-
gress; the idealistically minded
can commit themselves to the
struggle for lofty ideas in this
difficult, hard, bitter era that is
not without a certain splendor.
Today the task is to find entirely
new incentives for being Jewish.
Through long experience we have
learned to remain Jewish in bad
times; now we must learn some-
thing harder: to remain Jewish in
good times.
THIS APPLIES to the State
of Israel just as much as to the
Jewish minorities in the Dias-
pora. The danger of becoming
satisfied with what we have al-
ready achieved, with the glory of
statehood, the impressive mili-
tary victories, the role we play in
the world, small as it is, with our
representation on international
bodies, appointing ministers, be-
ing called "Your Excellency,"
and exchanging ambassadors, is
a very serious danger for Israel
today, twenty years after the
birth of the state.
Everything in history has its
price. The greater the success,
the higher the price and the
greater the danger. My genera-
tion secured victory in the
epochal struggle for civil rights,
but if we are honest with our-
selves and do not flinch from
facts, bitter and alarming as they
may be, we face a paradox. I am
convinced that the existence of
the Jewish people, including the
Jewish state, will be in greater
danger than it ever was through-
out all the centuries of perse-
cution and suffering if we rest on
the laurels our successes have
brought us.
Hussein Repeats Threat:
He Won't Negotiate
With Israel's Begin
By KEVIN FREEMAN dominantly Moslem west Beirut.
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
The policies of the United
States toward Israel have
been strongly criticized by
King Hussein of Jordan
and Palestinian Liberation
Organization Chief Yasir
Arafat in separate inter-
views.
Hussein, in an interview pub-
lished in the international edition
of Newsweek magazine, but not
in the domestic edition, accused
the Israeli government of respon-
sibility for the massacre of Pales-
tinian civilians at the Shatila and
Sabra refugee camps in west
Beirut. He charged that it was an
Israeli plan to encourage a "neg-
ative reaction" to President Rea-
gan's peace initiative outlined on
Sept. 1.
"THE ISRAELIS have a long
history of this type of thing,"
Hussein said. "Maybe we all
needed this kind of shock to
realize what is happening and
what has happened for a long
period of time." Hussein said,
"Israel created these atrocities
with American arms and Ameri-
can aid. I think that the United
States should reassess its atti-
tude toward a monster that it has
helped to create."
Arafat, meanwhile, in an inter-
view on the CBS-TV "60
Minutes" program, charged the
U.S. with complicity in the mas-
sacre of the Palestinians at the
refugee camps. "What has been
done in Beirut and in Lebanon
was not an Israeli aggression,"
the PLO leader said. "This is an
American conspiracy against the
Palestinians."
Arafat added that he would be
willing to conduct a dialogue for a
Palestinian homeland with "All
the democratic Jews who are
living in Israel and outside Is-
rael." He said he would open a
dialogue with the Reagan ad-
ministration provided it dropped
its conditions for such a dialogue
which include PLO recognition of
Israel's right to exist and accept-
ance of United Nations Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
AT THE same time, Lebanese
President Amin Gemayel said the
first step toward the restoration
of Lebanese sovrerignty and in-
dependence is the withdrawal of
Israeli military forces from pre-
"We have to recover our sov-
i ereignty in our capital, and from
1 the capital, we could begin dis-
cussions for the withdrawal "of
all foreign forces from Lebanon,
Gemayel said in an interview on
the ABC-TV "This Week With
David Brinkley program.
"Lebanon needs to recover its
sovereignty and independence,"
he said. "You can't reach this
goal without obtaining the with-
drawal of the Palestinians, the
Syrians and the Israelis from
Lebanon."
The interview was Gemayel's
first with a U.S. television net-
work since being sworn into office
to succeed Elias Sarkis to a six-
year term. Gemayel, a member of
the Christian Phalangist Party,
was elected after his younger
brother, Bashir, was killed along
with 25 other Phalangist Party
members in an explosion in the
party headquarters in east Beirut
just days before Bashir was to be
sworn into office as the new Pres-
ident of Lebanon.
THE LEBANESE President,
in the televised interview from
Beirut, said it was still too early
to discuss a peace treaty with Is-
rael because such an agreement
would first have to be discussed
among Lebanese government of-
ficials and then approved by the
Lebanese Parliament. "But what
I can assure you is that I am for
real peace," Gemayel said. "We
need to reach a real peace, not an
artificial peace."
In a related development,
President Reagan was urged to
cut off military and economic aid
to Israel by leading officials of
the United Presbyterian Church
as a demonstration of the Ad-
ministration's concern over Is-
raeli government policies in
Lebanon.
In a letter to Reagan sent by
James Costen, moderator of the
Church'8 General Assembly, and
its stated clerk, William
Thompson, the officials urged the
President "to take the necessary
actions to halt military and eco-
nomic aid to Israel until such a
time as the government of Israel
is prepared to withdraw not just
from west Beirut but from all of
Lebanon and to start meaningful
negotiations for a diplomatic
solution to the problems of the
area."
U.S. Marines Will
Withdraw Without An
Eye on Israeli Moves
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-.
partment has > asserted
that the withdrawal of
Syrian and Israeli forces
from Lebanon is not a
condition that must be met
before U.S. Marines will
leave Lebanon.
The Department's deputy
spokesman, Alan Romberg, ex-
plained that "during the limited
period of time "the multinational
force will be in Lebanon, "the
U.S. expects that the Israelis and
Syrians would follow through on
their announced intentions and
withdraw from Lebanon. The
very presence of the multination-
al force will encourage early a-
greement on these withdrawals."
ROMBERG SAID that Presi-
dent Reagan, in his press confe-
rence, did not make the with-
drawal a condition when he 3aid
he expected Syria and Israel to
leave Lebanon during the period
the multinational force was help-
ing the Lebanese government
regain its ability to preserve its
own security.
The President said the Marines
would leave once the Lebanese
government feels it is "in
charge." However, Romberg left
open the possibility that the
Lebanese might not feel in charge
until foreign forces have left their
territory.
He added that the President's
urging of a withdrawal of foreign
forces from Lebanon "as quickly
as possible" included the "with-
drawal of the PLO forces." The
PLO was not mentioned in the
questioning or in the President's
response, Romberg conceded.
But he noted that its withdrawal
from Lebanon has been part of
the U.S. position since the be-
ginning of the present situation
last June.


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Friday, October is
For the fourth consecutive year Congregation
Anshei Sholom of West Palm Beach made plans
to conduct a High Holiday appeal for Israel
Bonds. Pictured planning the appeal are: (L to R)
Jack Hoffman, Bert Sales, Director of State of
State of Israel Bonds; Jack Chiat. President of
the congregation; Rabbi Schectman. and Oscar
Slutsky.
Local Synagogue News
Temple Israel and Temple
Beth El are pleased to announce
the joint program for the fall
semester of the Adult Education
Institute to be held at Temple Is-
rael, 1901 N. Flagler Drive,
Wednesday evenings 7:15 p.m.-
8:30 p.m., starting Wednesday,
Oct. 20.
Jewish Confrontations:
"Moses vs the Jewish People,"
Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Oct. 20;
"God vs Jonah," Rabbi Howard
J. Hirech, Oct. 27; "Amos vs
Amaziah," Rabbi Theodore Feld-
man, Nov. 3; "Hillel vs Sham-
mai." Rabbi Howard Shapiro,
Nov. 10; "Jesus vs the
Pharisees," Rabbi Alan Sher-
man, Nov. 17; "Judaism vs
Islam," Rabbi Howard J. Hirsh,
Dec. 1; "Baal Shem Tov vs The
Gaon of Vilna," Rabbi Kal Levi-
tan, Dec. 8: "Herzl vs Roths-
child." Rabbi Kal Levitan, Dec.
15.
Operation Alef-Bet (Learn to
read Hebrew), Mrs. Florence
Poel; Two Hundred Hebrew
Words (Intermediate Hebrew),
Ms. Hinda Wasserman.
For those who know how to
read, this course will enable you
to gain further comprehension of
the Siddurand Hagadah.
Tuition: Members $15 (per
person, per semester); Non-mem-
bers $25 (per course).
. Temple Beth El is pleased to
announce its Adult Education
Institute's courses for the fall
semester.
Monday Nights, 7:30 p.m.-9
p.m. Starting Monday, Oct.
18, "Know How to Answer the
Missionary," Rabbi Howard J
Hirsch.; (1) "Who Was Jesus of
Nazareth? Was He Jewish or
Not?," Oct. 18; (2) "A Bird's Eye
View of the New Testament
Part I," Oct. 25; (3) "A Bird's
Eye View of the New Testament
- Part II," Nov. 1; (4) "Where
Judaism Differed from Christian-
ity," Nov. 8; (5) "Who is the
Messiah? A Jewish View and a
Classical Christian View," Nov.
15; (6) "Understanding the Key
Biblical Passages Used by
Missionaries," Nov. 22; (7) "How
Can We Effectively Counteract
Missionary Attempts Against
the Jews," Nov. 29.
Advanced Hebrew: Habet
U'Shima, Shoshana Walner.
Tuesday Mornings: Gourmet
& Traditional Cooking, 9:45 a.m.-
11:30 a.m. starting Tuesday,
Oct. 19, Ida Mae Allweis. Fee:
Members $25; Non-members
-$35.
Tuesday noon: Lunch with
Rabbi Great Books & Ideas of
the Jewish People starting
Tuftftdav. Oct. 19. Tuition:
Members $15 (per person, per
semester); Non-members $25
(per course).
The community is invited to
participate in these Adult
Education lectures. Our Temple
is located at 2815 North Flagler
Drive. Further information may
be obtained by contacting Kutn
Levow, Director of Education by
calling the Temple office.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
SISTERHOOD TO HOLD
GARAGE SALE
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
David is holding a garage sale on
Friday, Oct. 15, from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. New and used items, house-
hold goods, baby items, furni-
ture, clothing, bric-a-brac, and
more. 4422 S. Daffodil Circle,
Palm Beach Gardens.
Bat Mitzvah
ALLISA DEBS
AUisa Debs, daughter of Sheila
and Howard Debs of Palm Beach
Gardens, will be Bat Mitzvah
Friday evening, Oct. 15 and
Saturday morning, Oct. 16 at
Temple Beth David, Palm Beach
Gardens. Rabbi William Marder
and Cantor Earl Rackoff will of-
ficiate.
Florida! Mom Traatad Rtp*rtl Family Funeral Homca
Memorial Chapels
WEST PALM BEACH
~>411 Okeechobec Blvd. 689-8700
Serving lh* West Palm Batch area
Localad '/> mile east of the Florida Turnpike. 2 miles treat of I -95
Henry Klein F.D.
Manager
Richard E. Kowalsky, M.D., P.A.
Takes Pleasure In Announcing
The Association Of
Gary K. Schneider. M.D.
For The Practice Of
Obstetrics, Gynecology
Infertility
With Offices At
299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
(305) 392-4477
5258 Linton Boulevard
Delray Beach, Florida 33445
(305) 495-0558
Synagogues in Palm Beach Conn.
Orthodox
Aitx Chain. Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath services Q
p.m. Daily services 8:16 a.m. and 6:30p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emnna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Beach 3344R Pk
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President. Daily serviSS *9
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
^"'^-
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. PhoMRM
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B. Cohen Rabj
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President, CeceU TisM
man, Educator, Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator,
services, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391-8
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath serv
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with" Rabh
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
Cason-United Methodist Church, Corner of Lake Ida Rd.
Swinton Ave., Delray. Phone 276-6161. Mailing address"''
N W 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444. Rabbi Samuel Silver, 1
dent, Bernard Etish. Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blv
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address:
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Cantor Nicho
Fenakel. President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chane Presri
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 965-77781
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Catherine'!
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington Rd.
^outhern^lvid^^mm^m^mmmmmm
_________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. 1
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411. Rab
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President. Samuel Eisenfeld.
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone!
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro, Sal
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday i
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday and 1
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-32L
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman. Canti
Mordecai Spektor. Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.i
Friday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., late services 8:15 p.m. followed I
Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Mincha followed I
Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy., Boynb
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbitl
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020.
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday i
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at9am.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military TtaflJ
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North Pa1""
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G\ Belle Glade 33430. Cantor Jack
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida Drive, Pl|
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob FWJ
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday |
9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a jn.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4 th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone
392-8566
Rabbi Theodore Feldmaii Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p*,
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. Phonejl
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisook. mdwi
services, Friday at 5 p.m. and 8 p.m., Saturday and HoiW|
8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emann-El
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone.M2,2i
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath serv***
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach, Friday Ml
8 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. Preeident. Eli Rosenthal, Vw
Parkway, Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411, Phone 793-064J- ^
Albert Koalow.



October 15,1982
The JewUkFhridian of Paint Beach County
P*Bl5
:fs( /. Japhet, chairman of Bank Leumi
\\thrael, hails American Hadassah as a vital
er in the upbuilding of Israel Occasion
[mi a dinner at the Knesset hosted by the
nk for the National Board of Hadassah,
\&e American women's Zionist organization,
tits convention in Jerusalem. Japhet noted
t in 2982 Bank Leunii was celebrating its
80th and Hadassah its 70th year in the
service of the Zionist movement. Mrs. Frieda
Lewis, national President of Hadassah, is
seen standing right Left is Speaker of the
Knesset Menahem Savidor. Extreme right is
Rosalie Schechter, national secretary of
Hadassah.
Jewish Groups Welcome Defeat Of
Public School Prayer Amendment
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Washington
representatives of two Jew-
ish organizations in the
forefront of the fight
against bringing back
prayers in the public
schools have hailed the
defeat of the effort in the
Senate as a victory over
"the greatest attack on our
constitutional system of
government in this cen-
tury."
"The fundamental guarantee*
of the church-state separation of
powers have been preserved," de-
clared David Saperstein and
Marc Pearl, Washington repre-
sentatives of the Union Of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations and
American Jewish Congress, re-
spectively.
THE EFFORT by Sen. Jesse
Helms (R., N.C.) to attach a rider
permitting officially sanctioned
prayer in public schools to a bill
raising the national debt ceiling
ended when the Senate by a 51-48
vote rejected a move to end a
week-long filibuster by op-
ponents of school prayer.
Headlines
Israel Judged Fourth Military Power
I Israel, with a population of only 4 million, is the
ith strongest military power in the world after
U.S., the Soviet Union and China, said
at the International Institute for
: Studies. Per capita, the Jewish State is
world's most heavily armed nation and
) more proportionately on defense than any
country, including the superpowers the
ysts report.
Bat year, Israel's defense expenditure totaled
F| billion or $1,835 for every man, woman and
nd, the International Institute said. Israel is
only Middle East country with its own
sue industry and builds its own tanks, planes
other weapons.
"Institute, a center for military studies, lists
wsarmed forces at 135,000 men and women.
m mobilization, it can field 450,000 trained
el within 24 hours in a unique citizen's
ol veterans. "They have developed
MR that even the Americans don't have,"
|Institute noted.
World Jewish Congress in Geneva has
'or unreserved condemnation of Pakistan's
tot April to admit a humanitarian
parliamentary delegation solely
pJVy led bv a Jewisn member. Earlier,
KMistam representative had proposed that
pffleral Assembly resolution purporting to
I* Mown with racism should be the subject
iLT f ""i1 discrimination was a major
"the agenda of the current session of the
-mtmm,S8ion on ^ Prevention of
tlon and Protection of Minorities. The
represented by its European Branch
I uaniel Lack, told the body, "We would
nn,i?Ur duty "" we did now draw the
m i "J^kera of the Sub-Coinmission
^'val of the age-old scourge of anti-
"UcterrSrismT I"0**** ndat ld
ISrfSSr 8?to attey general, and the
r M the Guardian Angels will be among the
"fct l4conf^ence youth violence to be
*rtck N I TuUtgm University in New
IbvtLij" ""Terence is being spon-
* ComnX* JerMV Area of the American
TSfff-.the Community Relations
tndlh ?M?d States Department of
'nee of rl rthea8t Region of the National
^"^natiuu and Jews.
^offJ* the confeince will include
P*. DreW'- ?mty doo1 "uperin-
kmbW"f ,udge8- P011** officers, and
h'ions tJ community and family-service
k Saneri. ne.maJr im of the meeting, said
r^SKi drctor 0f A*10'8 New Jersey
"identifv- n conference coordinators, will
,violencp n F88 tnat c*"1 ther prevent
^enam>er^ Wlth yUth offender8 m a
Dn SSl "" V1 outB*n>wth of a con-
h violence held last spring at
Sen. Edward Zorinsky (D.,
Neb.) was the only one of the
Senate's six Jews who voted with
the minority in an attempt to
break the filibuster.
Saperstein and Pearl, in a
thank you letter to the Senators
who led the filibuster, expressed
the hope that the vote would end
attempts of the religious and new
rights groups to curtail constitu-
tional freedom and limit the ju-
risdiction of the Supreme Court
and other federal courts in cases
involving school prayer. But
Helms said he would reintroduce
his legislation in the next Con-
gress.
THEY NOTED that if Con-
gress was able to prevent the
courts from declaring the law un-
constitutional, as the Helms'bill
provided, then freedom of speech,
press and assembly were as much
in danger as the separation of
church and state.
But they stressed the proposal
was also "wrong because it would
have brought back government-
sanctioned and sponsored prayer,
violated the religious rights of
children and teachers, trivialized
prayer and have a traumatic
impact on any children who did
not want to pray with those
words, in that manner."
national AJC headquarters in New York.
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany announces that the filing
deadline for applications to the Claims Conference
Hardship Fund will expire on December 31,1982.
The Hardship Fund was established primarily for
such Jewish victims of Nazi persecution who
emigrated from Eastern European countries after
1965. Applications may also be filed by such
persecutees who prior to December 31, 1965
resided in countries outside Eastern Europe and
did not file timely claims under the German
Indemnification Law.
The Claims Conference assumed the respon-
sibility for the administration of the Hardship
Fund, which is funded by the German Federal
Government and distributed under German
Government Guidelines.
Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpatrick, the United
States permanent representative to the United
Nations, Sunday received the HIAS Liberty
Award at a luncheon at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel in New York City attended by more than
400 Jewish communal leaders and representatives
of government and voluntary agencies concerned
with the rescue, reunion and resettlement of
refugees. Bobbie Abrams, a HIAS vice president
and Jewish philanthropist, served as luncheon
chairman.
The Liberty Award, the highest honor awarded
by the worldwide refugee and migration agency,
was presented to Ambassador Kirkpatrick by
Edwin Shapiro, HIAS president.
Harold Friedman, who has served as president
of HIAS and of the American ORT Federation,
was presented with the agency's Masliansky
Award tin recognition of "his outstanding
humanitarian service for the past quarter-
century." The presentation to Friedman was
made by Leonard Seidenman, HIAS executive
vice president.
Barbara G. Lissy, of Philadelphia, has been
named executive director of the U.S. Committee
Sports for Israel. In this post, she will be working
with people throughout the country, coordinating
the ongoing projects of the committee. Chief
among them will be the United States par-
ticipation int he Twelfth Maccabiah Games, the
Jewish International Olympics, to be held next in
Israel in 1985.
In her new position, Lissy will be cordinating
fund-raising, working with the Board of Direc-
tors, and handling the national membership
drive. She will provide a range of services to
active members of the U.S. Committee, including
organizing volunteer efforts, creating effective
solicitation materials and providing ad-
ministrative support for projects on a national
level.
K-iv I j. ti..iiMii,v l.i, r,,
Shamir, Cheysson Said to Have
'Open and Cordial' Meeting
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir met with
Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson of France for one
hour last week. Their en-
counter, at the United Na-
tions Plaza Hotel, was de-
scribed later as "open and
cordial."
But according to a spokesman
for Shamir, the Israeli Foreign
Minister accused France of being
more negative toward Israel than
any other European nation, de-
manded that it change its policies
toward Israel and warned that
pursuit of a one-sided Middle
East policy would, in the final
analysis, only harm French inter-
ests. According to the spokes-
man, Cheysson did not reply di-
rectly to the charges.
CHEYSSON WAS the first
foreign diplomat with whom
Shamir met at the start of his
three-week visit to New York to
attend the current session of the
UN General Assembly. Shamir
addressed the General Assembly
last Thursday evening.
His spokesman said the Israeli
Foreign Minister spoke openly
about Israel's displeasure with
recent French Middle Eastern
policy, especially as regards the
Lebanese crisis. Shamir told
Cheysson, the spokesman siad,
that any actions taken by France
in pursuit of its Middle East
policy without consultation with
Israel or understanding of Isra-
el's positions were doomed to
failure.
He said France's negative
attitude was displayed when it
was the only Western European
country to vote in the Security
Council for sanctions against Is-
rael during the Lebanese war.
While the French diplomat did
not respond directly to these and
other charges, he said that
France would not support radical
anti-Israel moves at the UN, such
as any attempt to suspend Israel
from the world organization,
Shamir's spokesman said.
ACCORDING TO the spokes-
man, the massacre in west Beirut
was not the main subject of the
Shamir-Cheysson dialogue. He
said Shamir explained Israel's
position and told Cheysson that
in Israel's view, the situation in
Lebanon is now progressing, and
Beirut is no longer the interna-
tional terrorist center it was.
Cheysson was reported to have
said that France wants all foreign
forces to leave Lebanon and to
find a solution to the Palestinian
problem. He also expressed bis
country's positive attitude
toward President Reagan's Mid-
dle East plan announced on Sept.
1. Shamir said Israel will leave
Lebanon, but first there must be
security arrangements in the 40-
kilometer zone of Lebanon north
of the Israeli border.
Cheysson replied that this was
a legitimate concern of Israel and
suggested that one way Israel's
security could be assured would
be to have a multinationlal force
stationed in the sone. Shamir
rejected that idea, saying Israel
was not interested in a multina-
tional force and preferred to have
an arrangement with the Leba-
nese army.

i
r
t\
.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
,
Friday,Octob*
ADL Report
15,
Against Approval of Muslim Congress
NEW YORK The
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has for a
second time asked the
United Nations to investi-
gate the World Muslim
Congress to determine its
eligibility to be accredited
as a Non-Governmental Or-
ganization in view of evi-
dence indicating it was re-
sponsible for distributing
anti-Semitic propaganda.
The first request was dismiss-
ed by Virgr a Sauerwein, chief of
the Non-Governmental Organi-
zations Unit, after the World
Muslim Congress denied respon-
sibility. She informed ADL Aug.
14 that the UN had been "unable
to find any basis" for taking
action.
IN A LETTER to Ms.
Sauerwein, ADL national direc-
tor Nathan Perlmutter sent evi-
dence which he said presents a
prima facie case that the Karachi-
based World Muslim Congress
was responsible for mailing two
racist, neo-Nazi books
"AntiZion" and "The Six Million
Reconsidered" to members of
the U.S. Senate and the British
Parliament.
Such activity, Perlmutter
pointed out, would "violate the
UN Charter," as well as specific
resolutions adopted by the UN
Economic and Social Council to
which the World Muslim Con-
gress is accredited.
The ADL evidence included
the following:
An affidavit from a former
aide to Iowa Sen. Roger Jepsen,
detailing a conversation with the
press attache of the Pakistani
Embassy in Washington who i-
dentified the sender of the books
received by Sen. Jepsen and
other senators as the World
Muslim Congress;
The wrappers in which the
books were sent bore a postmark
designating the World Muslim
Congress as sender, with Karachi
as the mailing address;
Correspondence from
Greville Janner, a British MP,
attesting to the fact that he had
received the books last year in an
envelope with the same World
Muslim Congress postmark;
A letter to ADL from a
British journalist, John Merritt,
stating he was informed by the
Minister of Information at the
Pakistan Embassy in London in
July, 1981, that the postmark on
the envelopes containing the anti-
Semitic mailing to members of
Parliament was that of the World
Muslim Congress.
AN AMERICAN neo-Nazi,
William Grimstad, wrote "The
Six Million Reconsidered" and
"AntiZion," ADL said. Grimstad
was at one time managing editor
of White Power, a swastika-in-
scribed neo-Nazi publication, and
White Patriot, put out by the Ku
Editor Runes
Dead at Age 80
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Dagobert Runes, founder and
editor-in-chief of the Philosophi-
cal Library, died last Friday after
a long illness. He was 80 years
old. Runes was world renowned
for his philosophical contribu-
tions, the author of 24 books and
editor or numerous works, in-
cluding those of Albert Einstein,
Bertrand Russell, Jean Paul
Sartre and John Dewey.
Among his major works are the
Dictionary of Philosophy, which
he edited; the Spinoza Diction-
ary, which he collaborated on
with Einstein; On the Nature of
Man; and the Pictorial History of
Philosophy. |
Klux Klan. ADL records show
that in registering with the U.S.
Department of Justice in 1977 as
a foreign agent of Saudi Arabia,
Grimstad admitted he had re-
ceived $20,000 from the Saudis
"in appreciation" for
"AntiZion."
Later, however, according to
ADL records, Grimstad denied
that he had received the money
from Saudi Arabia and claimed
that it had come from some
anonymous donor whose identitj
he did not know.
"The Six Million Reconsider-
ed" contains the claim that the
Nazi massacre of Jews in World
War II was a "myth" perpet-
rated oy Jews themselves.
"AntiZion" is a 200-page collec-
tion of alleged quotations, de-
scriptions and summaries of anti-
Semitic views attributed to
various personalities.
The entry for Adolf Hitler de-
scribes him as a German "states-
man" and "visionary" and states
categorically: "There were no
Jews killed in gas chambers."
THE WORLD Muslim Con-
gress edition of "AntiZion" is a
reproduction of one published by
the Noontide Press of Torrance,
Calif, which purveys racist and
anti-Semitic books and publica-
tions, ADL said. Noontide is con-
trolled by Willis Carto, head of
the Washington-based, far right,
anti-Semitic organization, liberty
Lobby.
The World Muslim Congress
was founded in 1949. It was lead
for its first two decades by Hajj
Muhammad Amin al-Husseini,
Mufti of Jerusalem, who was
headquartered in Berlin during
World War II, broadcasting ap-
peals to the Arabs to join the
Axis powers. Upon his death in
1974, he was succeeded by Ma'ruf
al-Daw alibi, who lives in Riyadh,
Saudi Arabia, and has been an
official adviser to the late King
Kahled.
Intensive Reinvestment]
Campaign Planned By
Palm Beach Israel Bond!
The recent events in Lebanon
have led to heightened efforts by
the Israel Bond campaign in
Palm Beach County to secure re-
investments of Bonds which
come due during 1982, it has been
announced by Gerald Leaner,
General Campaign Chairman for
Israel Bonds in Palm Beach
County.
"A total of $100 million in
Bonds have matured or will be
maturing in the final three
months of this year," said Les-
her. "This sum, combined with
the approximately $30 million
still unredeemed from previous
years, will make $130 million
available for Israel's economic
development, if it is reinvested."
He pointed to the importance
of reinvestment as an expression
of unity with the State of Israel:
"The war in Lebanon has
placed heavy new tax burdens on
the people of Israel," Lesher said.
Peace
3r.hf^ rebeve the "train,
Bond Organization has la,
an Emergency Develop
Peace Campaign.
Lesher added: "Reinv
of matured Israel Bonds i
very important role in th
paign. By reinvestment J
demonstrate to the people,
reel that we stand behind th-
they strive to attain their <
tive of living in
security."
Local Bondholders are u ,
get in touch with the IsraeU
office at 689-1445.
"Reinvestment is a simr.
cess," Lesher said, "but
necessary forms must be
out before the Bonds can I
earn interest for the bondh
and Israel can benefit
additional investment dolL
needs to continue its encon,
growth and meet the many (
lenges confronting it."
Bell Introduces
TheWorld B/The Minute
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