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:
AA00014311:00031

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-idllao
of Palm Beach County
Ciwlhh| "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjonctiofi with Tk jtwith Ftdtrotion of Pal* BmcJi Comity
,g_ Number 31
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, October 22,1982
VfrtdShocltl
lne Year After Sadat
{Relations Between Israel and Egypt May Never
By GIL SEDAN
[JERUSALEM - A well known Israeli
alist who recently
| Egypt, has returned
shocked. The man,
in the past used to
pe back from Cairo with
..views and background
orts from both the poli-
and social Egyptian
, this time returned
empty-handed. As if by
order, all the doors were
shut. Israelis, he discover-
ed, are no longer welcome in
Cairo.
Just one year ago, things were
quite different. True, the
autonomy negotiations were
deadlocked. But President
Anwar Sadat, with his declared
optimism, was still a strong
believer in peace with Israel. He
had just overcome a new wave of
Be the Same Again
internal Burnt and although
domestic social and economic
difficulties continued to troubled
him, he appeared to be in control
of the situation.
HE ATTENDED the military
parade, commemorating the
"victory" of the Oct. 1973 war
against Israel, certain that things
would turn out for the better once
Israel completed its withdrawal
from Sinai in the year ahead. It
was exactly one year ago Oct. 5
that Sadat was fatally shot at the
parade.
Relations between Israel and
Egypt after Sadat's death began
to deteriorate and have never
been the same. They suffered
their worst blow after the
Continued on Page 2
Price 35 Cents
President Mubarak
Elderly Share In
\The Joy Of Sukkot
I Defying the season's threaten-
; skies, the children of the
ein Jewish Community
School phiyud host to 40
riy, persons from a retirement
(.and a number of Palm
ich County nursing homes in
Mdiool's Sukkah on Oct. 6.
Sukkah party was made
lie by the combined efforts
[the day school. Jewish Federa-
ol Palm Beach County's
ain Aide Program, which
i the logistics of arranging
I the residents to-enjoy this
B sukkah. and the Jewish
unity Center, which pro-
the transportation to the
fschool.
ay Kern. Chairman of the
h Federation's Chaplaincy
n. said that it had been a
to help provide the
y "the opportunity to enjoy
the mitzvah of dwelling in the
sukkah as. prescribed in the
Torah."
Mordecai Levow, Director of
the Jewish Community Day
School, stated that "what we
have here today is evidence that
the day school has indeed become
an institution that the com-
munity can be proud of. It is the
fulfillment of the dream thats
been in the making for 10 years."
Sukkot the seven-day Feast of
Tabernacles, celebrates the com-
ing of the harvest festival and
also recalls the 40 years of home-
less wandering that Jews en-
dured in their journey from
Egypt to the Promised Land. The
booths, or sukkot in Hebrew,
symbolize the temporary shelters
Continued on Page 2
Members of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County's Chaplains Aide Corps, in cooperation
with the Hornstein Jewish Community Day
School and the Jewish Community Center held a
Sukkot celebration at the
located at the school's new
Avenue.
permanent aui
facility on Parker
Begin Coalition May Feel Severe Jolt
sporsgMOveR,
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Jhe two leaders of the
Religious Party's
ung guard" Educa-
Minister Zevulun
ner and Deputy For-
Minister Yehuda Ben-
have become
"foiled in an angry con-
pntation with the Gush
Pan movement which
nave serious political
fences for the NRP
'eventually for Premier
lachem Begin's coali-
1 government.
60(Gh Emunim, the hard
ine government-backed
on the West
Bank,
> b tter attack oi
J^ter Hamme.
lev>on interview last
ttotELr P\xtical view8
r^t'ngasaresultofthe
[ Lebanon. He said he had
0 "aloe that hedushat
''theholb
ess of the nation)
was as important as kedushat
ha'areu (the holiness of the
land). He also spoke of the need
to respect Palestinian rights.
HAMMER, a staunch sup-
porter of West Bank settlements
in the past, stressed that he still
wholeheartedly upheld the right
of Jews to settle in all parts of
"Eretz Israel" but seemed to
equivocate on the ultimate politi-
cal status of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. In a subsequent TV
interview, he backtracked but re-
fused to mouth the Gush
Emunim formula that "Judaea
and Samaria" must remain per-
manently under Israeli sov-
ereignty.
There was a furious reaction
from the Gush Emunim. Rabbi
Moshe Levinger, leader of the
Kiryat Arba-Hebron settlers,
charged that Hammer had "be-
trayed" the cause for which he
was elected and demanded that
he resign from the Knesset.
Hammer was also attacked by
NRP rightwinger Rabbi Haim
Druckman, a Knesset member
and Gush Emunim leader.
Several Gush Emunim settle-
ments on the West Bank inform-
ed Hammer that he was now
persona non grata in their midst.
BUT THE Education Minister
was strongly defended by his col-
league, Deputy Foreign Minister
Ben-Meir. Although Ben-Meir
has often supported the Gush
Emunim position, he publicly
blasted them this week for advo-
cating "endless war" for Israel
and a policy which would mean
that "we would police the world
with the blood of our children."
He said it was the Gush Emunim
rather than himself and Hammer
who had deviated from the
principles of religious Zionism.
Both Hammer and Ben-Meir
have long been considerably more.
hardline on foreign policy mat-
ters than the NRP's elder states-
man. Interior Minister Yosef
Burg. Burg, for his part, was
sharply critical of Begin when the
Premier, initially resisted the
creation of a formal commission
of inquiry to investigate Israel's
role if any in the massacre of
Palestinians in west Beirut last
month.
V


Pe*e
fe2J
...
TheJewish Tiortititth ofPalm Beach County

Frifry. October 22~ 1
Elderly Share in The Joy of Sukkot
Continued from Page 1)
used by the Israelites.
Mordecai Levow began the
event with an explanation of the
rules that dictate the construc-
tion of a "kosher" sukkah. "It
must have at least three walls
and a roof made of leaves or
straw which are not permanently
affixed," he explained. "The roof
of the sukkah must be made so
that there is more shade than
light, yet open enough so that
one can see the stars at night.",
Mr. Levow continued:
Inside, the sukkah walls are
decorated with a collection of
bright artwork and paintings
done by the children of the day
school. Fruits and vegetables
hung from the ceiling, their
pleasant fragrances filling the air.
"I've seen many sukkah s
throughout the years," said Mor-
decai Levow, "but this is un-
doubtedly one of the most beau-
tiful I've seen."
Following the recitation of the
blessing by Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg, religious leader of
Temple Beth Sholom, refresh-
ments were served. In keeping
with the festiveness of the Suk-
kot holiday, children from the
day school along with their in-
structor, Shoshana Walner,
gathered in a circle to perform
dances and sing songs especially
fitting for Sukkot, such as the
song Mayim.
If facial expressions are any in-
dication, the elderly group in at-
tendance were enjoying them-
selves as much if not more than
the children. Perhaps the com-
ment of one women confined to a
wheelchair summed it up when
she said how happy she was to
have been able to experience "an
unforgettable afternoon."
The festivities concluded with
a brief message from Mordecai
Levow, who related how this had
been a special .project and how
glad he was that the group had
been there to be part of it. Then,
he said in a Yiddish expression
meaning "I hope next year well
have you all back again" ... to
which the group replied in har-
mony, "AMEN."
The Jewish Community Center
and the Jewish Community Day
School are beneficiary agencies of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Little Change Expected in Kohl Regime
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The
new West German coalition
government headed by
Chancellor Helmut Kohl of
the Christian Democratic
Union (CDU) is expected to
follow essentially the same
Middle East policy as its
predecessor government of
former Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt of the Social
Democratic Party (SPD).
But there is likely to be a
moderation of the pro-Arab bias
often displayed by the .Schmidt
regime and an emphasis on coor-
dination of policy with the United
States rather than on'European
initiatives, observers here be-
lieve.
Hans-Dietrich Genscher, For-
eign Minister in the Schmidt
government when his Free
Democratic Party (FDP) was its
coalition partner, will retain" that
post under Kohl. But friends of
Israel within the new coalition
formed by the CDU and FDP
have expressed grave concern
that Genscher plans to nominate
his party colleague, Juergen
Moellemann, to the office of Vice
Foreign Minister.
THEY SEE this as a direct
challenge to Israel because of
Moellemann's public expressions
of anti-Israeli views and his,
defense of Libyan leader Muam-
mar Quaddafi and Palestine
Liberation Organization Chief
Yasir Arafai. Moellemann owns a
public relations firm said to have
accounts in various Arab coun-
tries. He was a vigouous sup-
porter of proposed arms sales to
Saudi Arabia.
Another candidate for Vice
Foreign Minister is Alois Mertes,
the CDU's foreign policy
spokesman when it was in the op-
position. Mertes' record is one of
even-handedness in the Arab-Is-
raeli conflict.
In an interview with the Ger-
man News Agency, just before
the Bundestag voted to displace
the Schmidt government, he said
the coalition will closely coor-
dinate its Middle East policy
with the U.S. and will view Is-
rael's security as an "absolute
priority" arising from Germany's
One Year After Sadat's Demise,
Peace With Israel in Deep Freeze
Continued from Page 1
massacre of Palestinians in the
Sabra and Shatila camps in west
Beirut. Ambassador Saad
Mortada of Egypt was called
home for "consultations." He is
unlikely to return.
SADAT'S successor, Hosni
Mubarak, has always been an
enigma to the Israelis. When he
served as Sadat's deputy, he
shied away from the Israelis. He
visited Israel only once and has
not come here since assuming the
office of President.
Mubarak last week vowed to
continue Sadat's peace policy but
coupled it with a warning that
Israel faces "grave conse-
quences" if it continues its
policies in Lebanon and referred
to what he called Israel's illusion
of military might that he said
was shattered by Egypt in 1973.
However, although relations
between Egypt and Israel have
cooled considerably, Mubarak
was nevertheless careful not to
break ties completely despite the
blow he must have suffered when
Isreal launched its "Peace for
Galilee" campaign.
IT IS generally agreed by poli-
tical analysts that with a possible,
settlement in Lebanon, Mubarak
will probably send a new Ambas-
sador to Israel. But relations are
expected to remain in "deep
freeze." The often talked about
normalization process between
the two countries is no longer in
process.
Although a number of
Egyptian tourists and several
cultural groups such as an or-
chestra and two dance troupes
have visited Israel, the general
scene is gloomy. Israel opened a
consulate in Alexandria and
Egypt opened one in Eilat. But
Israelis find it hard to visit the
previously popular beaches of
Sinai, and fewer Israelis visit
Egypt nowadays, although Israel
had become Egypt's fourth
largest source of tourism.
The small Israeli diplomatic
community in Cairo, as well as
Israeli businessmen and
academics, find it increasingly
difficult to maintain contacts
with the local population. The
Egyptian message is clear:
Egypt insisted from the start,
from the time Sadat visited Jeru-
salem in 1977 and addressed the
Knesset, that it would not agre
to a separate peace agreemen
with Israel.
THE INTENSIVE settlemen
efforts on the West Bank sine
the signing of the Camp David r
greements has been interpret*-
by the Egyptians as directly con
tradicting the autonomy proces
as outlined in those accords. Th>
war in Lebanon placed th<
Egyptians in an intolerable posi
tion, at a time when they wen
trying to improve relations witl
the Arab world.
Mubarak apparently resortec
to a freeze in relations with Israe
as the only alternative to sever
ing relations entirely. He refrain-
ed from the latter course despite
intensive domestic pressures.
The opposition has recently
called on the government to give!
top priority to military prepared-
ness on the eastern front with Is-
rael.
Nursing home residents arrive at the Jewish Community Day
Sukkot celebration. Jewish Community Center buses equipped
wheelchair lifts made it possible for the handicapped to atten
attend!
program.
mm
past. However, Mertes criticized
Israel for interpreting its security
needs "in a way we cannot follow
anymore."
THE CDU-FDP principles for
a Middle East settlement do not
mention the 1980 Venice
declaration by the European
Economic Community (EEC)
heads of state which called
among other things for the
"association" of the PLO in the
Middle East peace process. Sch-
midt had been a strong supporter
of the Venice declaration to which
Israel vigorously objected.
But the new coalition will sup-
port President Reagan's plan for
Arab-Israeli peace, announced
Sept. 1, which upholds Palestin-
ian rights but opposes a
Palestinian state. The Reagan
plan was rejected and denounced
by Israel within hours after it
was proclaimed.
Observers here believe Kohl
will want to reinstate direct poli-
tical dialogue with Israel's
leadership. It was in limbo for
years because of Schmidt's
failure to accept a long-standing
invitation to visit Israel and Pre-
mier Menachem Begin's personal
attacks on him during the Israeli
election campaign of 1981.
BUT DIPLOMATIC sources
in Bonn say Kohl's attitude
toward Israel is largely unknown.
While he criticized Schmidt for
not accepting the Israeli invita-
tion, he himself failed to accept
an invitation extended him as a
CDU leader. Unlike Schmidt,
Kohl has never been to Israel.
The new Chancellor, at 52, the
youngest in West Germany's his-
tory, has in fact had Uttle exper-
ience in international affairs.
M
Pictured above at the Sukkot celebration recently held at the
Community Day School, are (left to right) Mordecai Levow, Exa.
Director of the school and Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, spiritual I
of Temple Beth Sholom of Lake Worth.
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Tune in to'MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5, at 8 a.m.
with hosts Barbara Shulman and Steva Gordon
Sunday, October 24Ruth Gruber
TUNE IN TO
LXhayim
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
1340 AM WPBR
FOR THE FINEST IN
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EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
THE
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enriched program of
Hebrew and Judaic
Studies In conjunction
with a superior
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Program, Including
art, music, physical
education and
tnancnoKMc
octtvtlesfor
Pit-KhtdsTDOrten
through grade eight.
This superior
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i#e will provide it*
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our children a
well-rounded
education. Tbe*acwr
Includes spacious
dotsroorm, 0 Library
and Media (**,
Art and Music On*.
Science Laboratory,
Auditorium and
JEWISH
^COMMUNITY
ffl DAY SCHOOL
curriculum Is taught In Chapel Building *Mi
on Innovative and a kosher coJeteda
focllrty, olWaMc feea*
basketball. nnls
courts, ond
wJmlnWrohve oflices.
A Biblical garden
enhances the nowrj
beauty at the sue ond
learning environment,
intnornswnjiwien
Community Day
School odm Its
students ot every roce,
color, sex, creed,
_ 'OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
5801 Park* Avenua, West Palm Beoch, Florida 33405 (305) 585-22271 ***** "* ""* V***
A BENEFICIARY AGENCY OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY


.QetoberM, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page a
Medical Help in Lebanon-An Eyewitness to the Health Problems
ittnfordKuvinistiotonlya
Lbrofessor of medicine at
FXrsities (the University
J^i the Uniformed Services
Tiy and the Hebrew Urn-
_, 9{ Jerusalem), but he is
international Chairman of
Lnvbi Centre for Infectious
uLand Tropical Medicine
Ktfebtfw University Medi-
WHadassah Hospital
L Considered a world expert
ILfeldof infectious diseases
Ltrepiffllaedicine-
In, Kufin~was asked this sum-
, hy tUe Israel Ministry of
jjjrto advise about the grow-
,Mkh problems in Lebanon
grilled with the continuing
m'that country. Dr. Kuvin
I several days in Lebanon
ping closely with Palestinian,
i Lebanese Moslem and Chris-
pdoetors, all coordinated with
ilsrael Defense Forces and the
Ld Ministry of Health.
lUporihis return to Florida, Dr.
in was "astonished by the
fcra^on T>f unsubstantiated
of widespread civilian
|te in Lebanon." Dr.
nn reported on an interview
ion Channel 5 TV on Oct. 16,
t the Israel Defense Forces
Staff and the Israel
dry of Health physicians
ed tirelessly to restore an in-
ncture of public health in
non where none has existed
mt 1975. "What most people
tl understand is that almost
ything in Lebanon is private,
jding health care, and that
_il private hospitals were able
lore for most of the people who
Vd attention. The critically ill
needed special facilities were
" dly.evacuated to Hadassah
and other: hospitals in Israel for
expert care. There was absolutely
no distinction made between
Palestinian or Lebanese patients
often to the disbelief of Lebanese
medical personnel."
Dr. .Kuvin stated that the
major medical problems in Leba-
non are concerned with poor pub-
lic health." Certainly diarrhoea!
disorders are the major problem.
We introduced into Lebanon for
the first time Oral Rehydration
Therapy, a new form of rehydra-
tion that had been field tested in
Africa and Cambodia, and un-
doutedly has saved hundreds of
babies and young childrens lives.
A special mixture of prepackaged
salts is added to water which the
child then drinks over several
hours. This has virtually replaced
the costly and time consuming
efforts at intravenous rehydra-
tion." Dr. Kuvin stressed that
paralytic poliomyelitis was a
major threat because "no one had
been vaccinated for so many
years." The Israel Ministry of
Health -in association with the
American Joint Distribution
Committee brought in hundreds
of thousands of doses of polio
vaccine in addition to many other
projects including the setting up
of a major kidney dialysis center
in Sidon, all paid for by the
American Joint Distribution
Committee.
Dr. Kuvin stressed that there
was excellent cooperation be-
tween the Lebanese health
workers and the extraordinarily
devoted Israeli medical teams
who stopped all epidemics and for
the first time established a per-
manent infrastructure for public
health in Lebanon.
knelis Take Arab Move Seriously
Suspend Israel from GAssembly
By YITZHAK RABI
fJNlTED NATIONS (JTA) Israeli diplomats said
tthey are taking "very seriously" the decision reached
I Friday by members of the Arab League here to see
il's suspension from the deliberations of the General
nbly. The Israeli diplomats stressed that the Arabs
[not presently trying to expel Israel from the UN, a
w that can be taken only by the Security Council, but
[trying to deny Israel its credentials for the current As-
bly session.
CREDENTIALS of Israel and other nations will
presented for approval by the General Assembly Sept.
| The Assembly can deny credentials by a simple
pority.
! Arabs at the UN have already begun lobbying for
suspension of Israel, especially among Third World
ons which usually support Arab anti-Israel moves.
many Third World nations have joined West
opean countries here in opposing such a move, assert-
that the suspension of Israel could damage the UN
a"se of American retaliation.
U.S. has warned that it would not participate in
Assembly if Israel is suspended. Sources said that
"*ican diplomats are holding meetings with UN dele-
8 to convince them not to join the Arabs in their sus-
PJ effort and to make it clear that the U .S. will react
% if Israel's credentials are denied.
HOMEBOUND?
Wyou
are trying to keep things going, but are
encing difficulties, the Jewish Family &
, ,ei)s Service of Palm Beach County, Inc.,
w like to know. Consultations and home
Rations are now available for the agency's
vfre,Health Aides" program, through agen-
; *ttck Response Personnel.
kJ8i*w consuitation. <*** jf- & cs-
rpaLFf.mi|y and Children's Service
K* Bea<* County, Inc.
"m fcach, Fl 33409
Dr. Sanford Kuvin overseeing the medical
evacuation of Palestinians and Lebanese Chris-
tians and Moslems to Hadassah Hospital in Isra-
el for expert treatment of complicated diseases.
German Film Director
Foresaw Israel's Operation in Lebanon
By HERBERT G.LUFT
HOLLYWOOD "Circle
of Deceit," shown to us
earlier this year, is a filmic
document dealing with the
divided city of Beirut 15
months before the Israeli
army stopped the anarchy
in the capital of Lebanon.
Produced and directed by
Volker Schlondorff, Ger-
man director of the 1981
foreign-language Academy
Award winning picture,
"The Tin Drum," his cur-
rent offering though
made with the assistance of
the PLO proves that the
Israeli armed forces deserve
sole credit for the unifica-
tion of the country.
Schlondorff, a 43-year-old film
maker with leftist tendencies,
didn't anticipate the turn of
events when he made this vitally
important document, thereby un-
wittingly defying his own inten-
tions.
SCHLONDORFF'S camera
catches the terror along the green
line of the multi-partitioned city,
split up like a jigsaw puzzle, in a
vision of apocalyptic intensity.
Though the dramatic scenes were
staged, the story is factual and
the background of death and
destruction thoroughly authen-
tic, with ransacked hotels,
burned-out homes and charred
corpses everywhere.
The Lebanese army and police,
powerless and seemingly
disinterested, left the field to ter-
rorists of every shade; Yasir
Arafat's high command had
become the government within
the government; there are the
armed units of extremist George
Habash, the Syrian regulars,
Phalangists, leftist Moslem mili-
tia; mercenaries from a number
of Communist countries includ-
ing East Germany, Czechoslo-
vakia, Poland and Cuba.
The movie shows masked gun-
men racing through the street in
jeeps and armored trucks; bomb-
ing raids, kidnappings, torture
and mass executions. Schlon-
dorff s hero, a German journalist,
portrayed by Bruno Ganz, is
appalled by the wanton cruelty
and so are his fellow-correspond-
ents who seemingly have forgot-
ten the atrocities of the Nazis.
The motivations of the urban ter-
rorists fighting each other for
supremacy can only be explained
by greed and lust for physical
power. Guerrilla warfare had
become a lucrative business.
"CIRCLE OF DECEIT"
should be viewed by the United
Nations, the U.S. government,
and by the bleeding heart paci-
fists in Europe and Israel. The
civil war in Lebanon, as the
picture shows, was at its height
in 1981.
It started with the invasion by
the Arafat irregulars in 1970. It
was accelerated with the occupa-
tion by the Syrian army in 1975,
sparked by the Soviet-inspired
volunteers, sustained by Russian
arms, and financed by Saudi
Arabia. The Israelis came in not
before mid-1982 to stop the
nightmare of aggresion.
JTA Feature Service
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER mhu
OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC. ^
2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL
689-7700



KEREN ORR PRE- SCHOOL
DADDY -N ME SUNDAY. OCTOBER 14. IMS. 1000 AJi
Cilllng ill Keren Orr Pre-School DADS!
On Sunday, October 24, I9S2 at 10:00 A.M. we will have our f'.rtt 0AO0V I ME of the
season! All DADS are asked to come on Sunday morning prepared to paint, sing, play,
and have lots of FUN.
Sesame Street Live!
LET US TELL YOU HOW TO GET TO SESAME STREET LIVE!"
The Keren Orr Pre-Schoo1 Parents Group is sponsoring SESAME STREET LIVE on
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 17, 1982, 1:00 P.M.
WEST PALM BEACH AUDITORIUM
ADULTS 17.SO CHILDREN J6.S0
CAU. THE CENTER FOR MORE INFORMATION


Page 4
t. jVU
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Oct
Jewish Floridian
Frad Srxjcrwt
FREO K. SHOCMET
Editor and PubUahar
ot Palm Baach County
CombtnJng Oor Votea" and "Faoaratlon Raportar"
SuJANNE SHOCMET RONNI TARTAKOW EPSTEIN
Exacuttoa Editor Naws Coordrnator
Publlanad Waakly Octooat through Mid-April. Bi-Waakly balanceot yaar.
Sacond Claaa Poataga PaM at Boca Raton, Fla USPS #088030
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aaevtBD,
Friday, October 22,1982
Volume 8
5 HESHVAN 5743
Number 32
I Following1
i
Let no political or religious leader utter now
hypocritical words of sadness for the victims of
last week machinegunning on the steps of Rome's
| beautiful and historic synagogue in the heart of that
jjj city's ancient ghetto.
Let their messages be heaped with scorn upon the
ashes of the condolences offered the Jewish com-
I munity there by the Palestine Liberation Organ-
I ization's Yasir Arafat. From the very Vatican to the
| sweaty halls of Italy's labor unions, from the
I mechanical grinders of public opinion in Bonn and
jij London to their mendacious counterparts in the
g White House in Washington, let the words of
; sympathy die unborn as spittle from the viper.
$
For everywhere, the object is the same: to separate
j:j the people of Israel from the government of Israel; to
I separate the Jews of the world from the people of
I Israel. Then, it is the hope of the hypocrites, Israel
$ will he back in lassitude and pass away,
a
No Gentile can feel separated from what happened
I in Rome last week. All bear the burden of their
I responsibility back to the beginning of Jew-hatred.
| For what their ancestors said of Jews yesterday, they
say again today. And what they say today, their
1 children will repeat tomorrow.
Neither is this, simply, a perspective of history we
S offer as backdrop for the agony of the death and the
I suffering experienced by Jews outside of the
I synagogue in Rome last week as they emerged
a from prayer. It is a'jo an explanation rooted in the
I events of the past months involving the war in
V.
.v
v.
:j:
I
Lebanon.
I
l
Those preachers of Jew-hatred the respectable
preachers in the media and in government, no less
than the at least frank preachers in the ranks of the
terrorists themselves did not enter into debate
against the war on its own terms. No, they took up
the ancient gauntlet of their ancient anti-Semitism
with a deft and practiced hand instead, a hand honed
in the lessons of their religious belief.
They created an international climate of opinion so
callous and indifferent to reason and truth, that they
encouraged the worst among their ranks to be
beastly. It is they who encouraged the acts of
murder. It is they who pulled the triggers on the
steps of the ghetto synagogue in Rome.
Those critics who today seek to separate the people
of Israel from the government of Israel, where it is
said that rank anti-Semitism lies behind much of the
world's view of the war in Lebanon, criticize this
charge as the angry and even senile belief of an old
and embittered man: Menachem Begin.
If nothing else occurred on the steps of the syn-
agogue in Rome nothing other than the
tradgedy itself it is that the critics are once and for
all themselves shown to be the hypocrites, if not the
most virulent of the hate-mongers, that we have long
declared them to be. And that Menachem Begin is
right.
The little child will have died in vain on those
synagogue steps if finally the critics and all the
hypocrites are permitted to separate the people of
Israel from the government of Israel. And to
separate the Jews of the world from the Jews of Is-
rael.
::
x
:::
I
I
I
$
|
:::
Let the torrent of words flow unabated. And
unheeded. The Italian Jewish community, by its cou- x
ageous silence and its contempt for the words of con- 1
dolence, points the way. Let us follow.
Report from Berlin
Mixed Feelings for Christians, Jews
By LEONARD GOSS
London Chronicle Syndicate
Many of those who parti-
cipated in the convention of
the International Council of
Christians and Jews in
Berlin the other week had
mixed feelings about doing
so, not least those who had
spent their childhood in the
city. But by the time of
their departure, they had
accepted the lasting value
of the visit.
Moreover, many of the Jewish
participants, and they included
five rabbis, who might earlier
have been concerned about com-
munal difficulties, had come to
realize that in Berlin (East and
West) there were tremendous
emotional and other problems to
be faced.
"Meeting Point Berlin: Jews
and Christians between the past
and the future" was the title
given to the convention, which
attracted more than 130 people
from many parts of the world
Czechoslovakia, East Germany,
Australia and Venezuela, as well
as most West European States,
Canada, the United States and
Israel. Britain and Sweden had
the largest contingents, with 23
each.
THE UNDOUBTED hero-
figure of the week was the Vicar-
General of the Archdiocese of
Tyre of the Maronite Church,
Monsignor H. S. Harfouche, of
Lebanon. When a press con-
ference was held, it was Msgr.
Harfouche who quickly became
the "star," as he gave a
courageous view of recent events
in his country and summarized
his statement for the benefit of all
those at the convention.
Msgr. Harfouche said he had
been an eye-witness to events and
was talking "in all truth and all
reality." He declared that Pales-
tinian terrorists and their col-
laborators had forced Christians
in Lebanon to leave the land of
their fathers or be exterminated.
After having lost thousands of
young lives from 1975, it had
been decided to avoid further loss
of life.
"I have seen seven priests of
my diocese and several nuns kill-
ed and butchered in their own
houses," he claimed dramatical-
ly, adding, "The world remained
silent. We have neither oil nor
arms, nor a country which could
protect us, and we had to defend
ourselves.
"It is for this and many other
reasons that we decided to be-
come friends and allies of Israel,
because that was the only coun-
try which agreed to help us to
avoid being exterminated by the
enemies we had received into our
country in all charity and friend-
ship."
MSGR. HARFOUCHE said:
"All the world should know that
there were plans for a general
PLO attack on Lebanon and Is-
rael before this recent war. We
knew because of the incredible
evidence of the entry of light and
heavy arms into Lebanon. It was
terrifying, although we did not
know the country which was the
source of the arms."
Those who had been accepted
in friendship threatened wives
and daughters, children and old
people, as they slowly approach-
ed the Israeli border and kib-
butzim. "Whoever saw Nahariya
after the attack wondered what
kind of arms there were which
could destroy so many buildings
and kill so many human beings."
said the priest.
Msgr. Harfouche said that
general world media conT"
criticized what Wl2!Si
Lebanon but nothingJ**
about the destruction 0*"""
ese-Christian towns and vili,
with the deaths of thousand!
Christians by Palestinian?
things were not reported
HE ADDED:" When you,
so endangered and have only'
country which helps you,
is not a crime to ally yourJv'
with that country. Not one,
pean or Arab country hH7
tended its hand to SJ^A
ship or help. We could not do
anything but ally ourselves with
the only friends we had lstZ\
As a priest, I ask for your prayers
for the Christians of Lebanon -
and for priest, pastor and rabbi
man and woman in the area."
This unexpected report was]
one of the most moving events of I
the convention. Another was!
when, in the Friedenstempel I
Synagogue, in East Berlin, after
hearing an address by Dr. Peer!
Kirchner, chairman of the con-1
gregation, Moshe Davis, director
of the Chief Rabbi's Office, sug-
gested the recitation of Kaddish
for those who had been lost in the |
Holocaust.
There had earlier been visits to
"the wall" and to a Catholic
church, deliberately constructed
outside to represent the walls and
watchtower of a concentration
camp as a memorial to the
Catholics who died in the Hole-1
caust.
BUT IT was not a case of con-
stant reminders of the horrors of
the past and the continuing prob-
lems resulting from them: there
were happier moments, too, such
as the visit of Cantor Estrongo
Nachama. who dehghter! the
visitors with his rich ehazanui
and Yiddish/ic MyjSort,
The Krtieht!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of" course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers. '
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&.B. Any
'simcha' will do! ^ y% ~* 1 /
J&Ii it whispers.
86 Proo) Blended Scotch Whisky. 01980 The Paddinglon Corp NY


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Pae&
Organizations in the News
BNAI B'RITH
TdAvW Udg. No. 3015
mm 25 to Nov. 28 Thanks-
Z. Weekend, at the Konover
jgjSst. and Collins Ave.,
i Beach. For further uifor-
lliam.
please
"L.orAbeHalpern.
call William
Cohen
BNAI B'RITH
WOMEN,
Mrtzvth Council No. 518
. in cooperation with the City
KL of West Palm Beach a
LflCEF program sponsored by
h B'rith Women will be held
,the lecture room of the library
JlOO Clematis St., on Thursday
| evening, Oct. 28 at 7 p.m.
film documented by
IlINlCEF, "Beyond Hunger,"
Ld narrated by Ms. Liv Ullman,
ill be presented to the public.
IUN1CEF uses its funds for un-
derdeveloped countries in self
Lip projects. It is particularly
Lncemed with starving children
Ld improving drinking water
I insanitary conditions.
B'nai B'rith Women is a com-
I nunity service organization and
concerns itself with human rights
|jwywhere. There will be no soli-
Icitation. Refreshments will be
lierved. Admission is free. Parti-
[cipating chapters: hav,
IMenorah and Masada, West
I Pita Beach; Olam, Lake Worth;
Isblom, Royal Palm Beach;
I Chi, Palm Beach Gardens.
Menorah Chapter, B'nai B'rith
[Women will meet Nov. 9 at 1 p.m.
lathe American Savings Bank.,
[Boutique 12 noon. Estelle Bau-
[unn and the Actors Group will
[perform. The cast includes Sally
llliile, Mary Zemlock, Gaby Zwi-
IW and Gertrude Ross. Refresh-
|aents served. Scheduled events
|ras follows:
Nov. 9-11 Disney World Ep-
|cot, three days, two nights, two
" la at Quality Inn, Cafe Soci-
lity (or dinner, Top of the World
I Dinner and Show, Chalet Suz-
[inne for dinner, three days ad-
[ mission to Epcot or Disney
World.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
Women's American ORT Cen-
tury Chapter coming events:
Dae. 22, Wednesday
matinee at the Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theatre. "My Fair
Lady." Call Rose Weisberg.
Dee. 30 to Jan. 2 New Years
Trip to Disney wo rid. Friday,
Once Upon a Stage Theatre; Sat-
urday, "Top of the World"; and
Burt Reynolds Theatre on the
way home. Call Lil Davis.
The Golden Lakes Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold its next meeting on Tues-
day, Oct. 26, at 1 p.m. in the
Clubhouse.
Paula Olmer and I llona Jacoby
will speak of their experience as
survivors of the Holocaust and of
their education at the ORT
Schools.
Nov. 16 an exciting Poly-
nesian Luau trip to Tahiti Village
in Miami is planned. Food, fash-
ion and fun are in store for those
participating. Your $30 per
person fee includes transporta-
tion. Further detailed informa-
tion may be obtained through
Kathryn Koffs or Sylvia Kriegler.
The regular meeting of the
Palm Beach Chapter of Women's
American ORT (Organization of
Rehabilitation through Training)
will be held Monday, Oct. 25, at 1
p.m. at the Community Center,
110 Southern Blvd., Palm Beach
(Adjacent to St. Catherine's Or-
thodox Church).
Join us for an enlightening
program. Charlotte Bobnck, Vice
President of Special Projects will
speak on the Dedication of the
School of Engineering, Phase II.
that took place Sept. 12 in Jeru-
salem. Slides will be shown of the
dedication and alao a film
"Credible Journey." This should
prove to be an informative expe-
rience. All members and friends
are invited. Refreshments will be
served.
The ORT School of Engineer-
ing is the first institution of
higher education for applied
study that spreads from high
school through to the university
level. The second stage, Phase II,
includes advanced industrial,
nuclear and medical instrumen-
tation technology, mechanical
engineering (machining and pro-
cessing), automation and tech-
nical teachers seminars. This fills
the gap in industry posed by too
many academic engineers and too
few practical ones.
JEWISH CIVIL SERVICE
EMPLOYEES
South Florida
The next meeting of the South
Florida Jewish Civil Service Em-
ployees will be held on Sunday,
Nov. 7, 2 p.m. at the Weight
Watchers Auditorium in the Gun
Club Shopping Center on Mili-
tary Trail and Gun Club Road,
between Summit and Southern
Blvd.. West Palm Beach. Colla-
tion is served at 1 p.m., prior to
the meeting. Guests are welcome.
Pat McGowan, columnist for the
Palm Beach Post and Evening
Times will be the guest speaker.
For further information call Sid
Levine, West Palm Beach.
HADASSAH
Tamar Group
Tamar's first meeting of the
season will be held on Monday,
Oct. 25 at the Village Hall in
Royal Palm Beach at 12:30 p.m.
Refreshments will be served be-
fore the meeting. An interesting
program has been planned. The
following events have also been
planned: Paid-Up-Membership
Luncheon will be held at the
Ramada Inn, West Palm Beach
on Monday, Nov. 22 at 11:30
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your
A donation of $5 will hold
reservation. Call Ruth
Crandall or Rosa Ginsberg for
reservations. Sunday-Wednesday
Dec. 5-8, there will be a trip to the
Lido Spa in Miami. Call Ruth
Leibowitz for reservations.
Chapter Education Day will be
held on Thursday, Nov. 11 at
Temple Beth Sholom in Lake
Worth.
The Lee Vassil Group of the
Syria Will
Exit Easily
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department does not
accept Israel's view that it will be
difficult to get the PLO to leave
Lebanon once Israel and Syria
agree to withdraw their forces. A
department official said that he
believed the PLO forces in
northern Lebanon and in the
Bekaa valley would leave once
the Syrian and Israeli troops de-
parted.
This is basically the same view
expressed by Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir in a
television interview from New
York last Sunday. But Premier
Menachem Begin does not sup-
port that view and reportedly is
seeking guarantees that the PLO
will leave Lebanon before Israel
begins its withdrawal. Mean-
while, Department spokesman
Alan Romberg said he had no
comment on a report in the
Washington Post that the
Reagan Administration is work-
ing on plans to provide a time-
table for the phased withdrawal
of Israeli, Syrian and PLO forces
from Lebanon.
The Post said the propp* '*
will be based on information L, ....
special envoy Philip Habib ob-
tained during his recent visits to
Middle East capitals.
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics. Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. 832-2120
Lake Worth Chapter of Hadaa-
sab will meet on Wednesday, Oct.
27 at the Senior Citizens Center,
Dixie Highway and Second Ave.,
1 p.m. Note new time.
The Program will be "Lee Vas-
sil" a Portrait, featuring the Lee
Vassil Singers and Players, spon-
sored by George Vassil and his
daughters Barbara and Pam and
included will be some special
guests.
Study Groups are now avail-
able for members and husbands
in both afternoon and evenings.
For subject matter call either
Helen Turbowitz or Evelyn Mag-
adson. Last chance to send in
your recipes for the Hadassah
Cook Book, contact Rose Litow,
485B Holyoke Lane, Covered
Bridge. There will be a Member-
ship Tea on Oct. 21. If interested,
contact Evelyn Goldmintz.
Refreshments will be served by
our Hospitality Committee.
Chai Group of the Lake Worth
Chapter of Hadassah will hold a
regular meeting on Thursday,
Oct. 28 at 12:30 p.m. in the Social
Hall of the Challenger Country
Club at Poinciana Place. Sara
Singer, Program Co-Chairperson,
will introduce Rabbi Joel Levine
of Temple Judea whose topic will
be "An Inside View of Lebanon."
Members and friends are uged to
attend what promises to be an in-
formative and enlightening
program. Refreshments will be
served.
Chai members are reminded
that the Paid-Up Membership
Luncheon will be held on Friday,
Nov. 19 in the Poinciana Room at
the Challenger Country Club.
Please pay dues in advance of
this date to obviate the need of
collecting dues at the door.
PIONEER WOMEN-
NA'AMAT
Theodore Herzl Club
The Theodore Herzl Club of
Pioneer Women Na'Amat will
hold their regular meeting Nov.
4, 1 p.m., at the Lake Worth
Shuffleboard Courts, 1121
Lucerne Ave. Speaker: Sophia
Jacobson, "Israel Today."
Refreshments will be served.
Riverside
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Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531 -1151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
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West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
Sponsoring hi; Gunrdi.in Plan Prc-A". in; !! unur.il
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SorthiaM Blvd Across trom K Man


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, October
22,1
Sunday is Funday
Jewish demonstrators scuffle with stewards atpro-PLO meeting in London
London Report
Pro-PIX) Meet Ejects Israeli Supporters
Starting at 3:30 p.m. Sundays,
Nov. 7, 21 and Dec. 5 and 9,
Camp Shalom (Belvedere Rd. one
mile west of the Turnpike) will be
the place to be for children Kind-
ergarten through 6th Grade. The
Jewish Community Center will
offer a variety of activities for
children to chose from while
parents can relax and enjoy free
time. .
This new and exciting program
will offer a variety of activities to
select from such as arts and
crafts which will include working
with clay, drawing, leather work,
paper mache, basketry, tie dye,
etc! Cooking, where the children
gvs. wag
portumty to learn Je^f*'
and dances. Preparation f(J
special Chanukah celeW W
also be included bratlon^
Sports will highlight a
ketbaU, baseball etc. ffi
for the outdoor enthusiast J
session of creative movement
those interested in body >
sion and movement to rhv
and music. *
Call 689-7700 for regi*^
information 6
By RICHARD BRECKER
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON Supporters
of Israel were ejected from
a stormy pro-PLO meeting
at Brent Council's Anson
Hall, Cricklewood, last
week, which was addressed
by Ken Livingstone, the
leader of the Greater Lon-
don Council, and organized
bv Brent East Labor Party.
A small number of demonstra-
tors appeared to be punched as
they were bundled out of the hall
by stewards towards the end of
the meeting. The protesters
chanted Am Yisrael chai (May
the people of Israel live) as they
were evicted.
The police were summoned as
minor scuffles broke out after the
meeting. No arrests were made.
LIVINGSTONE who has
been chosen by the Left-wing
group in Brent East Labor Party
to challenge Reg Freeson, the
sitting MP, for the party's candi-
dature at the next election at-
tacked the Board of Deputies
during his speech.
He accused the Board of
"spreading black propaganda"
during the conflict in Lebanon
and said he considered "of-
fensive" the suggestion that the
Board represented the true feel-
ings of Anglo-Jewry.
Livingstone went on to accuse
the Board of inaction against
fascism over the years.
TURNING HIS attention to
the Middle East, the GLC leader
alleged that Israel had used the
shooting of its London ambassa-
dor, Shlomo Argov, as an excuse
to launch a "pre-financed" in-
vasion of Lebanon.
Security for Israel would only
come, he said, "with the recogni-
tion of the rights of Palestinian
refugees."
When Livingstone continued
by calling upon Israel to remove
the "shame" he alleged was felt
by British Jewry because of its
recent actions, he was shouted at
by angry members of the
audience who told him: "Speak
for yourself Livingstone!''
OTHERS TO address the
meeting included Nira Yuval
Davis, an Israeli anti-Zionist
feminist, and Arye Finkel, a
Jewish member of the London
Friends of Palestine Committee,
who recently appeared on the
BBC's "Newsnight" program.
When the meeting was thrown
open to questions from the floor,
John Lebor, a former Labor
leader of Brent Council, sug-
gested that Livingstone had not
PLO to Open Office
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The PLO will soon open an infor-
mation office in The Hague,
according to Khald al-Hassan,
hf head of the foreign affairs
trtment of the PLO's Nation-
al Council. Hassan is in Holland
the invitation of Klaas de
Vries. chairman of the Parlia-
ment's Foreign Affairs Commit -
who for many years has
ed pro-Palestinian views.
clarified his position on Israel's
right tr e: Sst.
Evadjig the question, Living-
stone retorted that Lebor should
have been refused entrance.
ONE OF the meeting's organi-
zers was Alf Filer, an anti-Zionist
Jew, who said: "The Palestinians
cannot be held responsible for the
death of six million Jews."
Filer who stood as a candi-
date in the local elections earlier
this year added that there
would be no chance of peace until
the Palestinians had a right to
self-determination. "The real ter-
rorists," he claimed, "are Begin
and Shamir."
JCC Youth Council Opens Season
eludes admission and skates.
The Jewish Community Yoi
Council consists of represen
tives from the following Je
youth groups in West
Beach; Temple Beth El
Temple Beth Torah SE
Temple Judea SEFTY, Yi
Judea, Temple Israel SE
Temple Beth David USY, indi
ing independent students.
To register, please call
7700.
The Jewish Community Center
invites all affiliated and non-
affiliated Jewish youth who are in
grades 9 12 to join members of
the Jewish Community Youth
Council at their opening event
Sunday, Oct. 24 from 4:30
7:30 p.m. at the Galaxy Roller
Skating Rink, Okeechobee Blvd.,
WeaJ- Palm Beach. The entire
rink will be devoted to this group
and their friends. The fee of $2 in-
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a minimum deposit of $20,000, you receive
a market interest rate. Every penny
of your money (up to $100,000) is insured
by the FSLIC, an agenqy of the Federal
government. And since the term of the
account is only 7 days, you have quick
access to your money.
Market interest rates, government
insurance, and quick access to your money.
No money market fund can match that
So come in and open an American
Savings 7-Day Wonder Account It's a
wonder you can get so much, so quickly.
HEUjJNG WU MAKE^*MOS1"OF WHAT YOU HA*
AMERICAN SAVINGS^
, m Many tmmttmt ma to i
"* Hnu, 4 Loon T^J^'.T^LrV.^T^ .">*. '""I Mom. Loon y.Wm.

Vor* Slock Eichono*.
'm*


October 22,1982

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
'~
"" 'i- '< '. L i. .,,.)" '' ,Jhr", Ag-
Page7

.....
You ve got what it takes.
, S0*
Share the spirit.
Share the refreshment.
Light fresh Salem Lights.
.

f: i



1
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
m9- 'a'. 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigareiie by FTC method.
1
ml1


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday-October 22
Visa Denied
Soviets Bar Sen. Tsongas as Visitor
By DAVID FRIEDMAN -.......-.-.:f". the human rights struggle in the
WASHINGTON -'
(JTA) Sen. Paul
Tsongas (D-, Mass.) was
told by a Soviet Embassy
official here that he would
not receive a visa to go to
the Soviet Union if his pur-
pose was to visit Prisoner
of Conscience Anatoly
Sharansky in the Chistipol
Prison where the Jewish
activist is conducting a
hunger strike.
Tsongas said this is what he
was told by Segey Chepverikov, a
counselor at the Embassy, when
he and Sens. John Heinz (R., Pa.)
and Carl Levin (D., Mich.) met
with the official for more than a
half hour.
THE THREE Senators went
into the Embassy after a press
conference was held across the
street at which A vital Sharansky
said she fears for her husband's
life, noting that he was in very
bad health when his mother, Ida
Milgrom, visited him last
January. Soviet Embassy of-
ficials will not see Mrs.
Sharansky, Tsongas rennrt*H.
She waited outside while the law-
makers were inside.
Sharansky started his indefi-
nite hunger strike Sept. 27, Yom
Kippur eve, because he has not
been allowed to send or receive
mail from him family or have
family members visit him since
his mother's visit over eight
months ago. Mrs. Milgrom said
in Moscow last week that a long
hunger strike would kill her son.
Tsongas said that Chepverikov
told the three Senators that the
climate between the U.S. and
USSR was very poor and that if
this climate persists, it was
"highly unlikely" that any
progress will be made on this
issue or any other. Tsongas said
he stressed to the Embassy offi-
cial tha-. he and his two col-
leagues were not "rightwing anti-
Soviet" Senators but were among
those who sought an improve-
ment in relations with the USSR.
LEVIN SAID he pointed out
that one way to improve relations
would be to release Sharansky
and others in similar situations,
which could be seen as "a sign, a
signal" from the Soviet Union.
At the press conference, Heinz
said Sharansky was a "symbol of
Soviet Union and because of this
it was necessary not to forget the
others who were in a similar
situation.
Although the three Senators
did not get to see Ambassador
Anatoly Dobrynin, Tsongas left a
letter for the Soviet envoy
"formally requesting a visa to go
the Soviet Union and visit
Anatoly Sharansky in Chistipol
Prison to determine for myself
his mental and physical con-
dition."
He also urged Dobrynin "in
the strongest terms possible" to
allow Sharansky contact with
his family by mail and personal
visits, to release him from prison,
"and most importantly in ac-
cordance with the Final Act of
the Helsinki Accords, to allow
this courageous man to emigrate
from the Soviet Union."
THE PRESS conference at the
Embassy was part of a four-day
visit to Washington organized by
the National Conference on Sovi-
et Jewry. During that time
A vital saw officials from the
State Department and the
National Security Council and
members of Congress seeking
help for her husband.
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is AfterTheater Enjoyment.
Having a good cup of" coffee after
theater is almost as much a pan of
the entertainment as the perform-
ance itself. And Maxwell House
Coffee is always right on cue to help
get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big pan of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House
Coffee because
Maxwell House
never fails to
turn in a star
K Certified Koeiier
performance. For over fifty years, cof-
fee lovers have applauded its full-
pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
satisfying flavor. And, "May I have
another cup, please;' is one of the
most rewarding requests for an 'en-
core' any hostess can hear.
So, no matter what your preference
Instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour enjoy-
ment. At its warmest.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.

' I9HO
drmr'il fiWi
Hasidic Jew Elected to Office
In Gotham Is Lubavitcher
By BEN OALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The first Hasidic Jew to be
elected to a public office in
New York City is Rabbi
Yisrael Rosenfeld, a mem-
ber of the Lubavitch move-
ment who has been for
many years executive di-
rector of the Crown Heights
Jewish Community Council
of Brooklyn.
Rosenfeld was elected district
leader for the 43rd Assembly
District in the Sept. 23 primary,
making him a member of the
state committee. He was elected
as one of the candidates put
forward by the Brooklyn Hasidic
area'8 first political action com-
mittee. Rosenfeld said the politi-
cal action committee had the
formal name of the Committee for
Community Unity.
HE SAID this was the first
time such a political action com-
mittee had been organized for the
Crown Heights voters. He said
three other candidates backed by
the new political action commit-
tee also were elected. Mary Pin-
kett was elected to the city coun-
cil. Joan Gill was elected state
committee woman and M
Markowite was reelected sL
Senator The candidate for Sui
Assembly, Ozzie Fletcher, loaf
Asked whether his duties...
elected official might haZ^
work as community council
utive director, Rosenfeld told 3
Jewish Telegraphic Agen^
the contrary, it will help J
continue to do as a districts
what I have been doing as exi
tive director, but ray elective u
should give me more clout i
servmg the Crown Heights con
munity.
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher,
$
3 Fun Court* Metis Daily
Maahglach 1 Synaooflu,
onPrwntMt
TV Uvo Show-Movies
Special Diali Smd
Open All Yoar. Sorvtc*.
Near all good shopping
Write For Season Rates'
'.' .-. Bl H /'
He Has Earned Your Trust
DR. BERNARD KIMMEL
FLA. HOUSE OF REP. DIST. 84
IF YOU
DO, THEN
I AM
YOUR
REPRESENTATIVE
TO THE FLORIDA
HOUSEI
ROtBA MOUSIOf
TATrvi
DISTRICT
84
J LAKI WORTH 10.
A. your Slot* Representative to the Florida House of Ropr***"'*
vVJ wowW '*,0 t fcnow wh i" awd whv' ***,0 h0'
TOUR support and YOUR veto to recoct me to this posit*"
November 1982. For tha first time tha State of Florida will tktt och
mombor of the legislature from its own sinojie-member district rath*
than a large number of representatives running in the same d**"*
AH of you live in House District 14. I am now your Representoti*
from this district and havo represented you for the post 2 yean1.1
have boon elected ono of the 2 "MOST EFFECTIVE FRESHMAN
I PP-ICI T/-nr J .. a____.l.rluin
and nood your support.
k.A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century J
BaVatew


.ftttberM. 1982
The Jewish FtoridianofPalm Beach County

Page 9-
WE GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AGE
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But,
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.
From October 1st through
) January 31st*a great time to
J see FloridaHoward Johnson's
participating lodges will offer
all senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thats not all.
You'll Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way we treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard -C?^
Johnson's Motor Lodge.
At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
HOWARDjOMISOn?
All rooms subject to availability. 'Offer not valid December 20 through
January 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer.
C Howard Johnson Co. 1982
mm


Filling in Background
fcfl *xitfnoW^JMbd*M enrolled in a univer- Publicity 8nd.W8g
sitv. At present he ia manager of outside of armv wi. ..
Inquiry Board Cross-Section of Israel
sity. At present
a government-owned oil trans-
port company.
Efrat always shied away from

By DAVID LANDAU ,
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The three members of
the commission of inquiry
that is beginning its inves-
tigation of Israel's role, if
any, in the west Beirut
massacre, represent in
many ways, a cross-section
of Israeli society.
Chief Justice Yitzhak Kahan,
President of the Supreme Court,
who chairs the panel, is devoutly
Orthodox and an old-time settler,
having come to Palestine before
IDF Soldiers
In Good Shape
TEL AVIV (JTA) Repre-
sentatives of the International
Red Cross who were allowed by
the Syrians to visit three Israeli
soldiers who were captured by
Syria during the war in Lebanon
report that the men are in good
physical condition. They said the
soldiers confirmed they had re-
ceived letters and parcels from
their families in Israel, and they
have written home.
But Israel army spokesmen
have expressed concern at the
lack of information about other
Israelis believed held in Syrian
prisons, about whom no details
have been provided by the
Syrians and who have' so far not
been visited by Red Cross repre-
sentatives. This refers to another
six soldiers listed as missing in
action in the fighting with Syrian
forces in eastern Lebanon.
World War II. Of the two men he
appointed to the commission, Su-
preme Court Justice Aharon
Barak is of secular background
and a post-war immigrant; and
Gen. (res.) Yonah Efrat is a
native-born Israeli and career
army officer.
KAHAN, born in Brody,
Galicia, was graduated from the
Jewish gymnasium (high school)
and from the law school in Lwow,
Poland. At the age of 22, he was
qualified as a "magister of law"
and also held an economics
degree. He settled in Palestine in
1935 and was licensed to practice
law there in 1940.
In 1S>0, he became a magis-
trate in Haifa and three years
later a district court judge in that
city. He was appointed to the Su-
preme Court in 1970 and was ele-
vated to its presidency early this
year.
Kahan is described by his in-
timates as "very taciturn and
very wise." He is considered a
jurist of the highest stature and
integrity. At the age of 69, his
tenure in the Supreme Court will
soon end. When he reaches the
mandatory retirement age of 70
he will step down..
BARAK, 46, was born in
Kovno, Lithuania. He escaped <
death in the Holocaust when, at |TJ
the age of 8, he was smuggled out *~
of the Kovno ghetto in a sack. He <
settled in Palestine in 1947, com-
bining law studies with military
service. He was graduated from
the Hebrew University Law
School at 22. He also studied eco-
monics and international rela-
tions.
Barak received a doctorate in
law in 1963 and was elected Dean
of the Law School in 1974. He
rose to national prominence a
year later when the then Minister
of Justice, IIaim Zadok, asked
him to serve as Attorney Gen-
eral. During his three years in
that post he earned the reputa-
tion of a tough prosecutor, hand-
ling cases involving such promi-
nent personalities as Asher
Yadlin, MK Shmuel Rechtman
and former Premier Yitzhak
Rabin and his wife, Leah.
In 1978, shortly after his ele-
vation to the Supreme Court,
Premier Menachem Begin ap-
pointed Barak to the Israeli dele-
gation to the Camp David nego-
tiations. He played a key role
there drafting the accords with
President Carter and Egyptian
lawyer-diplomat Osama el-Baz.
EFRAT, 56, began his military
career in 1948. He retired from
the army in 1977 after serving as
commander of the central com-
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123s
from w
Chef Boy-ar-dee-
ABC's &123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
\Ztt^^~*0f are tasty
I \m_ P3*513 alDhabet
>mWi<&r letters and
vv* numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as \_
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bezi
-<\

Thanksgiving at Miami Beach's
Finest Glatt Kosher Hotel
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Nov. 25-28 Only
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atWaldmm
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471-1300


.October 22,1982


L EDWIN EYTAN
lL (JTA) -
S Chief Rabbi Rene
has protested to
5,r Hedi Mabruk
Uia about the attack
nsh homes and shops
small cities of Zarzis
len Gardane on the
Rosh Hashanah and
on the government to
I necessary steps to
the safety of the
imber Jewish com-
talw protested to the Am-
r that the synagogues in
the two cities had to be closed
during the High Holy Days in an
attempt by the community to
avoid further disturbances. The
Jewish homes and shops were
looted and set afire, but there
were no casualties.
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach CouHty PigJ>-
Tunisian Ambassador
MABRUK TOLD Sirat that all
necessary measures have already
been taken to protect the two
Jewish communities and that his
government is sending additional
police forces to areas where
similar incidents might occur.
President Habib Bourguiba of
Tunisia, who was in the Embassy
building when Sirat called on
Mabruk several days ago, gave
the Chief Rabbi his personal as-
surances on the matter.
Bourguiba, who was in Paris on a
private visit, conferred with
President Francois Mitterrand
and reportedly called for Israel
and the PLO to mutually
recognize each other.
The incidents in Ben Gardane
and Zarzis took place after pro-
Palestinian elements demon-
strated in the centers of both
cities against the massacre which
had taken place in the Palestinian
refugee camps of Sabra and
Shatila in west Beirut. An official
Tunisian communique later said
that more than a dozen demon-
strators were arrested.
OFFICIAL TUNISIAN
sources quoted by the French
news agency, Agence France
Press, tried to minimize the inci-
dents which run counter to
Bourguiba 8 policy of Arab-
Israeli reconciliation. The sources
said the attacks were carried out
by opposition elements belonging
to extreme right-wing Islamic or-
ganizations.
Most of the remaining Jews are
either pensioners or sick and el-
derly people who could not leave
the country for personal reasons.
Israel Bonds Names
[omen's Division Chairman
Henry (Evelyn) Blum,
mm Palm Beach resident,
i named Chairman of the
i County Israel Bond
n's Division.
L her first announcement for
(1962-83 Women's Division
Mrs. Blum indicated
11982 International Pre-
|of the Israel Bond Fashion
und Luncheon will be held
I Breaker Hotel, Tuesday,
112 p.m.
. Blum serves on the Na-
il Board of the Israel Bonds
b's Division, and has also
i been appointed the Re-
llChairman for Florida.
I resident of Palm Beach
for many years, Mrs.
I brought recognition to the
I then she was named
is State Mother." She
I the honor of receiving
award and the
i of Valor award from the
W Israel. Mrs. Blum has
IVinored by civic organiza-
"i well. She received the
community service
I from the Commission on
tos of Women and a com-
1 Krvice award from the
| Relations Counselors of
i Beach County School
Mounder of the child abuse
^"Parents in Need." Mrs.
W,
Mrs. Evelyn Blum, Chairperson
of the Palm Beach County Israel
Bond Women's Division, has
been named Chairperson of the
Women's Division 1962 Israeli
Fashion Show. Mrs. Blum indi-
cated the show will take place
Dec. 14 at the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach.
Blum is also a board member of
the Center for Family Service.
Nellie Smiths Home for
Despondent Girls, Secretary of
the Jewish Family and Children's
Service, and Secretary on the
District No. 9 Mental Health
Board.
Mrs. Blum indicated the
Fasion Show will be coordinated
and staged by Saks Fifth
Avenue. Reservations may be
made by calling the Israel Bond
office.
and you
thought
empire
kosher
Only made Great
Kpsher Poultry..
We now offer you a great line of Beef, s~%\
Franks,Knockrvurst,Salami, & Bologna,all\^3)
Distributed by:
Manddson, Inc.
Miami Beach
(305)672-5600
i
u,M,ck- .Promineent
, hog-time leader in
iJ*""^.life in Palm
tS ^ York, ho be
IM receive Louia
WESP Medal of the
^logical Seminary of
C?tof the Palm Beach
RSSS and -rvea
CT00'Governors of the
Klruntry Club. He la
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r* W" SU,'*nS- New
br !fV^ ke-v 1der-
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B EST FOR
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THE ISSUES:
The Airport:
Tha Environment:
Growth Planning:
Budget Planning:
Management:
Policy Development:
THE EXPERIENCE TO DEAL WITH THEM EFFECTIVELY:
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Member, now Chairman of the statewide Environmental Quality Committee of trie
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Experienced as a long range planner
20 years experience in formulating large scale budgets over $900,000,000.00
Masters in Business with many years experience as responsible manager of organizations
numbering in hundreds
Policy maker for thousands of employees throughout the country
fm 7k KM... Sfi BIRD
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REP TO POL AD


B"
ST-iairl
Tfefa^MwMa pf Pdm^BrtM County
Jewish Community Center Senior News
Transportation is available to
persons who are transit disad-
vantaged 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 groups 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 Volunteers 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, ex-
cept the second Tuesday of the
month at 1 p.m.
On Stage Calling all thes-
pians 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 Crab Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris
Shuken, president. All who are
interested in improving public
speaking are encouraged to join
this group.
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 by
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
It's school time again! Class
with instructors from Pal'
Beach County Adult Educatioi
There are no fees for these se^
sions and everyone is invited to
attend any or all sessions.
First time offered
Positive Life Attitudes A
new psychology lecture started
Monday. Oct. 11 at 1 p.m. Learn
how to look at the bright side of
things.
Know Your Car A classic
course designed to increase the
driver's knowledge on the various
parts of your car started Wed-
nesday. Oct. 13 at 9:30 a.m.
Yoga in Your Chair for Men
and Women Learn to relax by
breathing and exercise, while
sitting in your chair. This class
started Wednesday, Oct. 13 at 1
p.m.
Lip Reading This ongoing
course is especially designed for
those with hearing impairments.
Everyone is encouraged to attend
on Wednesday 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 9:30 a.m.
We are delighted to welcome
our new instructor, Miss Dorothy
Ahlgren. This class has devel-
oped many budding 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 started Friday, Oct. 15
at 1 p.m.
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.
Artist for month of October
Harry Kurtz. Stop in to view his
work in the CSSC Monday -
Friday, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Coming Events
Game Nov. 16 A kosher
turkey v. ill be the prize for the
Second Tuesday Social Activity.
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.
Needed:
Volunteers Pre-school
Aides; Transportation shopping
assistant for Tuesday mornings:
Call Rhonda Cohen 689-7700
Toys 4 Us Items Old
stockings for stuffing pillows;
Old socks for puppets; Sewing
Machine; Foam rubber for pil-
lows; Call Sam Rubin 689-7700.
Thank you always for your
support and contributions.
V!
The Jewish Community Center's Kerea-Orr Pre-School
their way to the Fire Station in celebration of Fir* P C
during the first week in October. "*""
QUALIFIED TO SERVE-AQAINI
24 YEARS OF GOVERNMENTAL EXPERIENCE
WORKING FOR YOU IN TALLAHASSEE.
ELECT ELEAN0F
Jonathan Greenberg and Ellen
Flaum enjoy the Jewish Commu-
nity Center's open house for Sin-
gle Parents which was held at the
home of Judy Consor, Sunday
night, Oct. 3, along with 40 other
participants.
lU
Democrat. Dist. 83. Fla House of Rep
Pd Pol Adv Pd tot by Elmw Wamatoch Campaign Fund. Damon Miy Tra
On November 2
Vote for
* DOROTHY
WILKEN
Palm Beach County
District 4 Commissioner
During her years as mayor and council member in Boca Raton. Dorothy Wilken built
a solid reputation as a no-nonsense, concerned representative of the people .
a careful listener ... a frank spokesman ... a strong advocate for environmental
safeguards who can get things done. As a working mother of four daughters.
Dorothy knows how to meet critical needs within a limited'budget. Her Master
of Public Administration degree, experience and leadership ability combine to give
Dorothy the unique qualifications we need in our County Commission today!
Mayor of Boca Raton
Council member. Boca Raton
Chairman. Ethical Conduct Board. Boca Raton
President. Citizens Crime Watch of Boca Raton
Palm Beach County Area Planning Board
Chairman. Joint City/County Reserve Area Planning Committee
County's Charter Advisory Board. Subcommittee on Finance & Taxation
Boca Raton Charter Revision Boards
Dorothy has served as a member or in various offices of the following groups:
Academy of Political Science
American Association of University Women
American Society for Public Administration
Boca Raton Center for the Arts
Common Cause
League of Women Voters
Royal Palm Audubon Society
Sierra Club
The Nature Conservancy
Wells College. George Washington University & Florida Atlantic University
Alumnae Associations
Campaign to Elect Dorothy Wilken
Palm Beach County District 4 Commissioner Democrat
Bill Feldman, Campaign Mgr. Dorothy Wilken...
6561 Spring Bottom Way wm bring Leadership and
Boca Raton 33433 Fregn ,deas t0 the County
3926360 Commission...
For a breath of fresh life in our outlook and in the very air we breathe, vote for: DOROTHY WILKEN. Hftl


_
T&Jb^mrtdJ&yrtfHil^katonty
-
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WE8T PALM BEACH opon Suixfcy 12 noon to 5 p.m.


Page 1*
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
V, October
h
*c Eabbtmcal ^^
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
eoted o Ascssm of thems t and
Commitment to Action
By RABBI
EMANUEL EISENBERG
Temple Beth Sholom
Lake Worth
The Jewish community at
large, and many of us, have just
completed the cycle of the High
Holy Days when every Jew at-
tended the synagogue services,
listened diligently to the sermons
of their spiritual leaders with the
hope that G-d accepted our fer-
vent prayers and granted us
pardon, forgiveness for our sins
and a happy and healthy New
Year. But the question that
comes after the High Holy Days,
and the Holiday of Succos is
"What about our commitments
to ourselves, our community, to
Judaism, to Israel and to the sur-
vival of our people?
We are told that Mr. Moriah
was the place where Abraham ac-
cepted and was determined to
obey G-d's command to sacrifice
his son Isaac. Why is Mt. Moriah
a center of holiness and what
makes it sacred that Abraham
showed his willingness to commit
himself to G-d's word? Commit-
ment, dedication and self sacri-
fice; that is what Moriah conno-
tates and that is what makes it
holy.
Commitment is one of the most
sacred ideals in Jewish tradition.
If we were asked what we need
most today we would have to say
it is the spirit of Moriah com-
mitment. We need it in the syna-
gogues, our lives and in our com-
munity.
The synagogue has always
been the powerhouse, and the
center of the life of our people.
Our country indeed is blessed
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
with wonderful institutions. We
have Jews who are involved in a
multitude of causes. But what is
the source cf power? If there is
philanthropy, it is the synagogue
that trained the Jew in
Tsadakah. If there is a State of
Israel today, it is because the
synagogue perpetuated the ideal
of Zion. Throughout our history,
in our prayers, our studies, our
rituals, the memory of Israel was
perpetuated. Yes, the synagogue
is the powerhouse and we must
strengthen it and restore it to its
historic role.
But there is another tremen-
dous resource the home. If the
synagogue is the powerhouse, the
home is the generator. "Mah
Tovu Ohelocho Jaacov" How
goodly are thy tents, O Jacob.
This is a tribute to the power of
the Jewish home. One cannot
conceive of Jewish life without
the inspiration of the Jewish
home. The Jewish home, with its
Mezuzah on the doorpost, the
Shabbath table, the Kiddush and
the Havdalah; the Jewish home
with its moral, spiritual and
ethical values.
If there is something that we
should get out of the "Yamin
Noraim," the Days of Awe, spirit
and prayers, it should be the
spirit of Moriah, for action to re-
build the Jewish home and give it
the sanctity it always had. This
would slow down the disintegra-
tion of the Mishpacha, the break-
down of the Jewish home.
We as parents must make
every effort to give a good Jewish
education to our children, and we
in the community must be re-
sponsible to see to it that the
synagogue gives us the strength
and power to afford and enable to
educate all of our children with a
good Jewish education.
Those who came to the United
States before us layed the
foundation for Synagogues, Jew-
ish schools, charity institutions,
etc. and made it a strong Jewish
community. But now it calls to us
again for Commitment for the
spirit of Moriah to build a bet-
ter society a greater American
Jewish Community that shall be
the worthy successor to all the
great Jewish centers that pre-
ceded us: Babylonia, Spain and
Eastern Europe.
Our goal for the future must be
more than just a community of
Jews. We must strive to build a
community that shall be vibrant,
creative, dynamic, united in pur-
pose to the survival of Judaism
and to the glory of G-d.
Local Synagogue News
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
Sisterhood
Sisterhood of Congregation
Beth Kodesh will meet Tuesday,
Nov. 2,12:30 p.m. at the Congre-
gational Church. 115 N. Federal
Hwy., Boynton Beach.
Ms. Fran Hathaway, News
Feature Editor of The Post will
appear at this meeting. She will
explain the intricicies of produc-
ing this newspaper as related to
the "Woman's" point of view.
Refreshments will be served.
We urge all our Sisterhood mem-
bership to attend. Husbands are
invited.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Annual Early Bird Dinner
The Sisterhood of Temple Isra-
el will again hold its famous
Early Bird Dinner on Sunday,
Oct. 24, at 5 p.m. at the temple,
1901 North Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach.
Reservations must be made in
advance. Tickets are $5 for adults
and $2.50 for a child. Call Mildred
Sheridan for reservations.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
BROTHERHOOD
On Tuesday evening, Nov. 2,
Jerry C. Heacock, Publisher and
Editor In Chief of the Condo
News and the North County
News will address the Temple Is-
rael Brotherhood. His topic will
be "Telling It Like It Is."
In keeping with Temple Isra-
el's Brotherhood of never having
a dull evening, Mr. Heacock is a
hard hitting investigating
reporter. He exploded the myth
about Buford Pusser, the Ten-
nesse Sheriff who was made

Jerry Heacock
famous by the movie "Walking
Tall."
Mr. Heacock is a graduate of
UCLA majoring in Journalism,
was sports editor in Louisville,
Ky., then to New York for seven
years with his own advertising
business.
Then like all of us, the golden
sands, the gentle surf, the south-
ern moonlight nights; drew him
to West Palm Beach. The rest is
history, he has made a huge suc-
cess with his "Condo News" and
North County News."
Jerry's philosophy is "The law
of the jungle." You know you are
in for another Brotherhood's
exciting evening.
The usual format: Happy Hour
6 to 7 p.m. Dinner at 7 and our
chefs have spared no expense in
making all our dinners "Gourmet
Successes."
It isn't too late to join now and
take in this exciting evening and
those to follow.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Adult School
Congregation Anshei Sholom,
of Century Village, West Palm
Beach, will begin classes in its
Adult School for Jewish Studies
on Wednesday, Nov. 3. This year
commences the seventh year of
the school under the supervision
of the rabbi of Anshei Sholom,
Dr. Harry Z. Schectman. Classes
are open to all members of the
Congregation, the Sisterhood and
the Men's Club, and to the entire
community, for a small registra-
tion, fee for any one, or all
courses. The following subjects
will be taught:
Hebrew Reading from elemen-
tary to advanced;
Hebrew Conversation from ele-
mentary to advanced;
Historic Jewish Personality
in the Modern Age;
Customs and Laws of Jewish
Holidays;
History of Zionism;
Comparative Religions;
Talmud (Mishne);
Yiddish Conversation
Classes will be held respective-
ly on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Thursdays.
Registration will be held on
Oct. 27, 28, Nov. 1 and 2, from
9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Synagogues in Palm Beach Cogj
Orthodox *"
Aitz Chaim Congregation Century Villa*.
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath serv^Jq ,
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. l,IL
Congregation Anshei Emuni
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Beach 3344R du
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President. Daily^L2S'
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a jn.
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Pho
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B. Cohen 1
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President. Ceceii
man, Educator, Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator Sab
services, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391.ru.
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath servki
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study vrithRtf
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
Cason-United Methodist Church, Corner of Lake Ida Rd 1
Swinton Ave., Delray. Phone 276-6161. Mailing address'
N W 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444. Rabbi Samuel Silver,!
dent, Bernard Etish. Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill BlJ
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 1
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Cantor Nic
Fenakel. President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chane 1
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 965-7
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Catheri
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington
Southern Blvd.__________________^_
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades!
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O.
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, PI. 33411.
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President, Samuel Eisenfeld. |
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone i
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro, Sabb
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday 1
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 684-321]
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman.C
Mordecai Spektor. Services dairy 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 1
Friday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., late services 8:15 p.m. followed 1
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.,
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. S
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. R*N
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday 1
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 air
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military'
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North W
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10**
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue *G\ Bell* Gtade 33430. Cantor Jack I
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida Drive,
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President J Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m.
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
Rabbi Theodore Feldman Sabbath services, Friday '
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. Phone'
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisook. &
services, Friday at 5 p.m. and 8 pjn., Saturday and Hw
8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emaan-EI
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone 83MJJ1
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath *
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
.Saturday"
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach, Fri
8 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. President. Eli Rosenthal,
Friday;
102!
p.m. ana Saturday 9 a.m. President, bu itosenuw^---
Parkway, Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411, Phone 793-064J.
Albert Koslow.


r October 22,1962
V^ruK)"^ V\r%F (W
t MWI ?.--'-*-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
> r *
Page 16-
*.
JCongress Issues Summary of
Rulings on Religion
in Public Schools
Lmary of federal and
...eoverning the role of
Lm the public schools has
r^D published by the
C Jewish Congress.
,ummary explains the law
[ttpbes to prayer in the
jchools, bible reading,
observances, teaching
jic creationism" and
, humanism," compulsory
mce on religious holidays,
I time programs, the use
room space for student-
I religious activities, dis-
,n of bibles on school
b, baccalaureate services,
p content, and the im-
of dress codes that
Ji student's religious sensi-
The nine-page document was
issued by the AJCongresa' Com-
mission on Law and Social
Action. It was prepared by Marc
D. Stern, staff attorney for the
organization.
It was designed especially for
school principals, public officials
and community groups with a
particular interest in the issue.
A free copy of the summary,
which is entitled "Religion and
the Public Schools: A Summary
of the Law," can be obtained by
writing to Nathan Dershowitz,
Director, Commission on Law
and Social Action, American
Jewish Congress, 15 East 84th
Street, New York, New York,
10028.
Trif a Has 60 Days
To Find a Country
DAVID FRIEDMAN
fASHINGTON -
I A federal judge in
; has ordered the de-
of Archbishop
Trif a, head of the
an Orthodox Epis-
! in America. He has
ys to find a country
[willaccept him.
_e Belino Dambrosio of the
Immigration and Naturali-
k Service issued the order
ITrifa acknowledged that he
|i leader of the Rumanian
t Iron Gurad during World
|II and had lied about that
tion when he applied for
n to the U.S. in July,
[ The Iron Guard was re-
toe for the January, 1941
"ii in Bucharest.
TRIFA'S ADMISSION
brought an abrupt halt to deport-
ation hearings which began in
Detroit a week ago Monday and
were expected to last 4-5 weeks,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
was informed by Neal Sher,
deputy director of the Office of
Special Investigations of the U.S.
Department of Justice.
Sher reported that Trifa prom-
ised not to appeal the deportation
Order and that he named Swit-
zerland as his first choice of a
country to go to. It is not known
whether the Swiss authorities
will admit him.
Trifa, who became, a U.S. citi-
zen on May 13, 1957, voluntarily
consented to denaturalization in
September 1980 but later appeal-
ed that decision to the U.S. Court
of Appeals which denied it and to
the Supreme Court which refused
to hear the case.
NEW LOCATION
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Insurance Needs"
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Talax: 51-4795
Credit to Egypt
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
An agreement to provide $68 mil-
lion in short-term credit to Egypt
to increase its private sector pro-
duction has been signed by the
United States and Egypt.
Obituaries
Beth Kodesh Groundbreaking October 24
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin
Rabbi Dobin To
Address Beth El
Sisterhood OcL 27
Gail Pariaer. President of Tem-
ple Beth El Sisterhood,.has an-
nounced that Rabbi Rubin R.
Dobin will address a Sisterhood
Luncheon on Wednesday Oct. 27
at 12 noon in Senter Hall. The
luncheon is being given to
, support Youth Activities, and is
open to the public. Rabbi Dobin
will speak on How to Keep our
Jewish Youth Jewish Beware
of Cults and Missionaries.
Rabbi Dobin is the president
and founder of Jews for Jews and
Concerned Citizens Against
Cults. He is the spiritual leader of
Congregation Kol Yisroel
Chaveris, a national Synagogue.
He has written and published
scores of booklets on Jewish and
anti-cult themes. For information
end reservations, please contact
Temple Beth El 833-0339.
"Congregation Beth Kodesh of
Boynton Beach is pleased to an-
nounce Ground-breaking and
Land Dedication ceremonies on
Sunday, Oct. 24, 3:30 p.m. at the
Temple site on N.E. 26th Avenue
and N.E. 3rd Ct., Boynton
Beach.
Expected to attend the
ceremonies of the first Jewish
temple in Boynton Beach with
Rabbi Avrum Drazin as its
spritual advisor, will be Con-
gressman Dan Mica, Judge
Harold Cohen, Mayor Walter M.
Trauger, Commander, Jewish
War Veterans, Samuel Mindel
and Reverend Edward
Wollenweber, Congregational
Church, Boynton Beach.
In addition, members of the
Boynton Beach City Council, the
City Manager, City and State
officials, Officers of various reli-
gious and fraternal organizations
and a noted group of Rabbis of
Palm Beach County will attend.
A varied program of speeches
and entertainment will be pre-
sented and all Congregation
members, friends and residents of
Boynton Beach and Palm Beach
County are invited to attend this
memorable occasion."

! Community Calendar
OCTOBER 22-28
October 24
Congregation Aitz Chaim 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Haifa 9:30
a.m. Jewish Community Center "Daddy & Me" 9 a.m.
= Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood board 10 a.m.
I October 25
| JEWISH FEDERATION COUNCIL ON AGING 4:40 p.m. JEWISH
I FEDERATION CONDO COUNCIL 12 noon -Women's American
I ORT Palm Beach 1 p.m. Women's American ORT Mid Palm
| 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah board 9:30 a.m.
| Hadassah Cypress Lakes board 9:30 a.m.
f October 26
Temple Beth El Executive Committee 8 p.m. Hadassah -
Yovel supper and card party 4:30 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Golda Meir board 9:30 a.m. and Disney trip through Oct. 28 *
Women's American ORT Golden Lakes 1 p.m. Temple Beth
El Men's Club board 8 p.nk. B'nai B'rith Women Masada -
I board 7:30 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom 1 p.m.
I Temple Beth David Sisterhood 8 p.m. Women's American
i ORT Boynton Beach board 1 p.m. Pioneer Women -
| Cypress Lakes-Membership tea
[ October 27
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION "JEWISH WOMEN'S
ASSEMBLY" COMMITTEE MTG 10 a.m. Hadassah Lee Vassil -
12:30 p.m. American Red Magen David for Israel board 1 3
p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood Chai luncheon Temple |
Judea Sisterhood paid up membership dinner Brandeis Uni- I
versify Women Lake Worth study group -9:30a.m.
October 28
JEWISH FEDERATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE 9 |
a.m. Hadassah -Choi 12:30p.m. Hadassah -BatGurion 10 S
a.m. Women's American ORT -Haverhill board 12:30 p.m. 1
JEWISH FEDERATION YOUNG ADULT DIVISION 8 p.m.
illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllr
SHEVER,
Nathan, 84, of Miami Beach, passed
away October 8. He was chairman of the
Greater St. Louis Federatlon-UJA Com-
bined Campaign, was chairman of the
Israeli Bonds Campaign several times,
was chairman of Hlstradrut (Labor
Zionist Organization), a member of the
American Jewish Committee and
American Jewish Congress became one
of the first Hadassah Associates when
that program was first established, and
was a member of the Board of Directors
of the YMHA of Greater St. Louts and a
member of the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Hospital of St. Louis. In 1068, he
dedicated the Shever Community Cen-
ter In Beersheva. Israel, which con-
tained the first swimming pool in the
Negev. He served In the U.S. Army In
World War I, was president of Clean
Coverall Supply Company of St. Louis,
member of Temple Beth Shalom, Miami
Beach. He la survived by his wife,
Goldye Vellck Shever; one daughter,
Phyllis Shever Gtrard of Palm Beach:
grandchildren, Frank Glrard of New
York City, Marylln Robinson of Wash-
ington, D.C., Kenneth Shever Glrard of
Baltimore, Md.. and Susan Gtrard of
Palm Beach; and one great-grandchild,
David Glrard Robinson of Washington,
D.C. Services were held October 11 at
Riverside Chapel.
Florida's Moot Traotod Roopoctod FaaoUj Faooroi Ho
Memorial Chapels
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Sorving the Waal Palm Beach iraa
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Henry Klein F.D
Manager
Ash about Gur*ne*d Security' ,v
Florida s only total prr-necd oiui
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
299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
(305)392-4477
With Offices At
5258 Linton Boulevard
Delray Beach, Florida 33445
(305)495-0558
i


Page 16-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
------ Friday, Qct^
This tall, ,
visit a fascinating island
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* ft.

*?
TWAs New York $79
one
way.
r
Or fly to StLouis and get easy connections to the West.
If you're planning a trip to New York, plan on
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just $79 one way, for weekday travel through
December 14. No advance purchase is
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before you leave. What's more, our daily
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New York/ Newark St. Louis 11:42 am 2:36 pm Nonstop One-stop $ 79 K1T05FLA $158 YW
nonstop is a comfortable widebody L-101L
TWA's St. Louis-just $158
TWA is a great way to the Gateway City, too.
Our daily flight to St Louis is only $ 158 one
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'


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