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:
AA00014311:00034

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 FloridHara
of Palm Beach County
C*M*| "00 VOKI" mi "FIDIUTKW KMMTD"
""function witt. 1U j.wW, F.*rtMM. of P*. t~d. Cewty
I- Number35
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, November 12,1982
OftMSAoCWf
Price 35 Cent*
Palm Beach Comity Joins UJA Campaign Leadership Gatheriing
Solidarity between American
Jewry and people of Israel,
generates S24 million in pledges
to 1983 regular campaign and Is-
rael Special Fund.
NEW YORK, N.Y. The first
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Leadership Gathering in Is-
rael (Oct. 10-14), featuring a
buoyant celebration of solidarity
with Israel's people and in-depth
dialogues with Israel's leaders,
generated a total of $24 million in
pledges to the 1983 Regular
Campaign, Israel Special Fund
and Project Renewal.
Representing the Palm Beach
County Jewish community were
Julie and Peter Cummings, Amy
Deroven, Phillip Wm. Fisher,
Douglas Kleiner, Larry and Sue
Ochstein, Marva Perrin and
Berenice Rogers.
A massive march of solidarity
through the streets of Jerusalem
climaxed the intensive four-day
program. Singing and dancing,
arm-in-arm with thousands of
Project Renewal neighborhood
residents, the marching groups
raised banners proclaiming "We
Are One" and "To Life" as they
made their way to the Western
Wall.
The public demonstration of
Continued on Page 3
etared above representing the Jewish
ition of Palm Beach County at the United
i Appeal National Leadership Gathering in
kI il-n Phillip Wm. Fisher, Amy Deroven,
Berenice Rogers, Julie Cummings, Peter Cum-
mings, Marva Perrin, Sue Ochstein, Douglas
Kleiner, Larry Ochstein.
Palm Beach, New York, Washington, AC and
Madison Named As CJF Shroder Award Winners
YORK. N.Y. Jewish
lerations and their affiliated
es in West Palm Beach,
York City, Washington,
and Madison, Wisconsin,
le recipients of the 1982 CJF
Awards. Created by the
cil of Jewish Federations in
I to honor social service pro-
the Shroder Awards now
nee the full range of Federa-
activities and concerns,
ring outstanding achieve-
in campaign, community
mons. leadership develop-
planning and budgeting,
We delivery and other areas.
nence lrcll of Los Angeles is
nan of the CJF Shroder
I Committee.
The Jewish Federation of Palm
>eh County won its Shroder
rd for the "Building a Coali-
b for Human Services" pro-
m Created in response to cuts
I federal funding for human
services, the Coalition has
brought together 68 social service
agencies from all segments of
Palm Beach County to identify
needs and explore ways to locate
funding sources.
The Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies of New York re-
ceived the Shroder Award for the
"CuR and Missionary Project"
sponsored by the Jewish Board of
Family and Children's Services
and the Jewish Community Rela-
tions Council of New York. Com-
bining prevention and treatment
with community education, the
program assists Jewish families
affected by cult activities.
"Super Sunday," an in-
novative and highly successful
fund raising concept, won Wash-
ington, D.C., its Shroder Award.
A one-day telephone campaign
scheduled at the beginning of the
campaign, "Super Sunday'' uses
a maximum number of volunteers
to reach out to as many formei
and new givers as possible, creat-
ing a climate of excitement
throughout the entire com-
munity. The concept has been
adopted by the National UJA for
use in communities throughout
North America.
An "Experiment in Leadership
Development and Involvement"
brought the Madison Jewish
Community Council its Shroder
Award. To recruit and involve
high quality new leaders, the
Madison community developed
an innovative structure for its
Community Relations Com-
mittee, recruiting the previously
uninvolved for leadership posi-
tions and membership. The result
was both a revitalized com-
munity relations program and a
replenishing of the ranks of Fed-
eration lay leadership.
Members of the 1982 CJF
Continued on Page 3
Hold The Date
The Sixth Annual Mideast Conference
The Community Relation Council's Israel
Task Force of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County is proud to present
The Honorable Harry Hurwitz
Minister of Information
of the State of Israel
and
Gordon B. Zacks
Prominent American Jewish Leader
Active on the boards of several
National Jewish organizations.
Date: Sunday, November 21,1982
Time: 7:30 p.m.
Place: Temple Beth El Fread Sanctuary
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach
The Speakers will analyze recent events in the
Middle East from Israeli and American per-
spectives.
.
Blonder, Greenbaum To Chair $1,000 Women's Division Luncheon
Marva Perrin, Women's Divi-
sion campaign vice president an-
nounced that Shirlee Blonder and
Carole Greenbaum will serve as
chairmen of the $1,000 minimum
luncheon to be held on Wednes-
day, Dec. 8, 11 a.m. at the
Ciarden Club Restaurant in Palm
Beach.
Shirlee Blonder has been active
in the Jewish community for
many years. In her home town of
Cleveland, Ohio she is a Life
Member of the Council of Jewish
Women and a former board mem-
ber. She has served as a board
member of the Palm Beach
Women's Division Campaign
Cabinet, is co-chairperson of the
Soviet Jewry Task Force of the
Community Relations Council
and serves on the Local Concerns
Task Force and Jewish-Christian
Dialogue group. Blonder is also a
board member of the American
Jewish Committee and a member
of the Palm Beach Chapter of the
National Council of Jewish
Women. In addition to her work
with the Jewish community she
has also been involved with the
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation in
Palm Beach.
Carole Greenbaum has served
as president of the Women's Di-
vision and campaign chairperson
of the Women's Division in her
home town of Akron, Ohio. She
has served on the board of the
Family Service and is a member
of Temple Israel, the National
Council of Jewish Women, and
Hadassah. She has made five
trips to Israel.
"This event will be the kick-off
for the Women's Division 1983
Campaign. It is our hope that
this event will set the tone for all
future campaign events. With the
needs of Jews in Israel and here
at home greater than ever before,
we must set our goals high and
make sure that we reach them,"
stated Greenbaum.
"We have a very active com-
mittee making plans for this
exciting event and we looking
forward to participation from the
women in the community,"
stated Blonder.
Carole Greenbaum and Shirlee Blonder


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
/riday, Novemh.,
12, ]d
I
i
-o
I
I
Marie's Story: The Other Side of the Fence
By JOAN S1LBERSTEIN
UJA Staff Correspondent
METULLA, Israel Metulla
could be a hilltop village in
Switzerland. The green valley.
The sun-warmed scene of apples
from foothill orchards. The red
rooftops on the gracious homes
lining the main street, looking
like chalets. Small hotels and
pensions, in the European man-
ner, for tourists and vacationers.
Over all, a sense of abiding
peace .
The illusion passes. Metulla is
a border town in Israel's embat-
tween Syria and Lebanon. Point-
ing to a cross-hatched wiring,
unique to boundaries that divide
nation from nation, this one
the Good Fence beckons and
invites And this is the story
of Marie, who walks through its
gateway every morning into Is-
rael and walks back again every
night.
Marie lives on the other side of
the fence, in Lebanon. For eight
years, since the Lebanese Civil
War in 1974-75, her Arab Chris-
tian village was a tragic mirror
image of Metulla, shelled con-
tied north, a slender fingertip be- stantly by PLO katuyshas. But
Terrorist Attacks
with no army to retaliate or pro-
tect the people or minimize ter-
rorist raids, men and boys dis-
appeared, women were raped,
houses were plundered .
Even here, on the other side of
the fence, sitting in an office she
cleans even now, when the
siege of terror has been lifted
the memories continue to haunt
her. They come out jaggedly,
rapid Arabic translated stolidly
into English. My photographer
catches every expression in
Marie's eyes. Proud. Hurt.
"Eight years ago," she says,
25 Dead in Europe Over 2-Year Period
HOUSTON, Tex. A
wave of terroristic attacks
aimed at Jews and Israelis
in Western Europe has
killed at least 25 persons
and wounded 373 others
during the past two years,
according to a survey re-
leased by the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
Abraham H. Foxman, ADL's
associate national director and
head of its International Affairs
Division, said the recent
machine-gunning of Rome's cen-
tral synagogue in which a two-
year-old Jewish boy died was
the 73rd separate incident re-
ported in Western Europe since
September, 1980.
The League's survey, con-
ducted by ADL's European office
based in Paris, tabulated inci-
dents involving firearms, other
weapons or bombs, or desecra-
tions of Jewish property. Not all
of the victims, the ADL official
noted, were Jewish.
THE FINDINGS were made
public at a session of the
League's National Executive
Committee at Houston's Westin
Galleria Hotel.
"West European govern-
ments," Foxman said, "must be
blamed, in part, for helping
create a climate for anti-Semitic
terror by allowing Palestine
Liberation Organization repre-
sentatives to operate on their
soil."
He pointed out that, according
to the survey, the four nations
with the highest totals of anti-
Jewish or anti-Israel incidents
were those which have been most
supportive of the PLO.
France, with 29 incidents, in-
cluding the Rue Copernic syna-
gogue bombing of October, 1980
(which killed four persons), had
the highest number, the survey
reported. Twelve incidents were
recorded in Italy, 11 in Austria,
five in Greece, four each in Ger-
many and Great Britain, two
each in Belgium and Ireland and
one each in Cyprus, Denmark,
Holland and Switzerland.
IN ONLY one of the terror in-
cidents the August, 1981
machine gun attack against a
Vienna synagogue, in which two
persons died and 19 were
wounded were the perpe-
trators apprehended, Foxman
pointed out.
PLO operatives or sympa-
thizers, he went on, were believed
responsible for most of the at-
tacks. "Unfortunately there has
been a tendency on the part of
West European law enforcement
authorities to view anti-Semitic
terror as part of the Arab-Israeli
conflict and, in effect, extra-
territorial. This has weakened in-
vestigative efforts."
Foxman noted that a common
thread in many of the anti-Semi-
tic attacks was identical
weaponry, such as the Polish
WZ-63 machine pistol which was
used in the Aug. 9, 1982 attack
on a French restaurant in which
six persons were killed and 22
others injured. Another weapon
used in many attacks was the So-
viet or Czech-made "Banana"
grenade.
THE TERRORISTS, he
added, reportedly have held
"ceremonies" in which they have
transferred arms employed in
their assaults from one group to
another to show their solidarity
and defiance of authorities.
"Until West European
authorities view these outrages
as domestic affairs, directed
strictly at their own citizenry
Italians, Frenchmen, Austrians
terror may reach a point where
nobody in Western Europe can
feel really secure," Foxman said.
"I came to the Good Fence. I
came to the Israelis for help.
Blood all over me, cut up from
shrapnel from the terrorists. The
Israelis took me to their hospital,
they took care of me."
She gets up from her chair,
comes to stand directly in front of
me, a 63-year-old woman, solid of
body. She has borne four chil-
dren, two sons and two daugh-
ters. She has grandchildren. She
lifts the hem of her simple black
dress to show me, woman to
woman, the shrapnel scars on her
legs and thighs, then pushes at
her sleeves to expose the bum
marks on her arms.
"They did that. The PLO. If
the Israelis didn't stop them,
they might have killed us all. For
eight years, we were suffering all
the time. Their bomb ruined .our
house. We were in the shelter. My
husband'8 brother was hit, and
afterwards they had to amputate
his legs. It was a nightmare."
Marie smoothes the hem of her
skirt, sits down again opposite
me. As she talks, she twists a bit
of grey cleaning rag in her hands,
then spreads it out flat and
presses it down hard on her lap,
as if to push the painful memories
away.
"We had no money," she goes
on. "Our land was there, but we
couldn't work it. The PLO
wouldn't let us. How could we
live? How could we eat? We came
here, my husband and I, with our
Poland's Jews Insist They Do
Not Suffer Unusual Hardships
By MILTON JACOBY
WARSAW, (JTA) -
"Despite the problems that
problems that beset our na-
tion, our Jewish communi-
ty does not suffer extra
hardship," averred Shmuel
Tenenblatt, the youngish,
pleasant-faced editor of the
Folks-Sztyme, a Jewish
newspaper that has been
published here week in and
week out through the years.
"The attitude of the govern-
ment toward our Jewish people is
quite benevolent and positive,"
Tenenblatt claimed. Indeed, gov-
ernment policies appear to be
most constructive in a literal
sense. Governmental agencies,
including the Historical Land-
mark Commission, are busy re-
constructing the large Nossek
Synagogue, located in the former
ghetto, and destroyed by the
Nazis on May 17, 1943. They are
also restoring the Jewish
Historical Institute, which was
left in a shambles under prior
governments.
IDA KAMINSKA Theater,
now housed in a handsome, well-
equipped building in the center of
town and performing the plays of
Peretz, Sholem Aleichem and
others, is supported by public
funds. The Joint Distribution
Committee is permitted to bring
in kosher food for consumption in
homes and in one or two
restaurants.
Despite the lack of formal rela-
tions between the governments of
Poland and Israel, the Hebrew
language may be studied at the
University of Warsaw. Cultural
and other educational ties bet-
ween the two countries are
quietly fostered.
It seems apparent that the
Polish government seeks Jewish
approbation, and various depart-
ments, including ORBIS, the
Polish National Tourist Agency,
are making all kinds of plans in
anticipation of April 9, 1983
the 40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising when
it expects an outpouring of
thousands of Jews from abroad
to commemorate the most
terrifying chapter in the history
of the city.
AN INTERNATIONAL com-
mittee has been busily engaged in
arranging events, not only in
Poland, but throughout the
world, recalling the martyrs who
defied the Nazi occupation of
Warsaw.
Of the 3.5. million Jews in
Poland before the war, three
million were exterminated. Jews
had lived in Poland for 1,000
years and had played a major role
in the formation of Poland.
Today, according to Tenenblatt,
children, to the Good
Israelis, they were the o.
who would help us. NowJ;
band works inthenk,yt
oneofmysonsioX^'
n a kibbutz near by. TH
dea^mgtodo.theoKi^
chUdrens' kindergarten 7r
person here. A human b^inV
Her eyes fill.
leaves
returns.
room for^'
hand is
there are only some 10,000 or
11,000 Jews left, mainly elderly,
since the younger Jews emi-
grated in 1968-69 during the era
of Wladyslaw Gomulka when a
campaign was waged against
"Zionists" and "revisionists."
Tenenblatt felt there were act-
ually a somewhat larger number
of Jews in the country, but that
many preferred to live without
Jewish identity. "It's so
strange," he told this reporter,
"to see so many people whom one
would not have thought to be
Jewish coming to shul on Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
They emerge on those days and
disappear for the rest of the*
year.'
HE ESTIMATED that there
were 3,000 Jews in Warsaw,
about 1,000 in Cracow and the
rest in Lodz, Stettin, Wroclaw,
and Katowice. In 14 cities and
towns, Jews come together under
the auspices of the Kultur
Gesellschaftliche Verband to
enjoy an accasional evening of
Yiddish and Israel interest.
Tenenblatt insisted that his
Folks-Sztyme was the leading
unifying cultural force among
Jews. With a staff of 15, he turns
out a large-format, well-
illustrated paper with nine pages
in Yiddish including a regular
column entitled "Jews in the
World" and three pages in
Polish and its 3,000 copies are
eagerly devoured by the news-
hungry remnant of a great Jew-
ish people.
In her ..
pancake, resembling a crL
holds it out to me. **
^ "I made it this morning. T|
I taste. Devour it. Dehcioua.
"You know where the
comes from? From Israel
where does the money come f
to pay for the flour? From I.
My bread, my life i .,
Israel" get|
The translator's voice
Marie's hands are calm
gathering up her bit of ck
rag. Her eyes are on me.
The interviewer in me u
for the next question. Thel^
in me knows there is none: its!
been said.
At the same moment, we i
up and walk toward each i
Kiss on both cheeks. Embn
Le-hi-tra-ot, we tell each ..
We will meet again. Salaaml
Arabic. Peace. Shalom, in
brew. Peace.
Outside, the Good Fa
behind me, the Swiss-like I
village comes back into _
The sense of abiding peace fa
more like promise now
illusion.
Grassroots Sprouts In
Palm Beach County
"With our fast growing com-
munity and ever increasing relig-
ious school enrollment, our need
for qualified teachers exceeds the
number of professional Jewish
educators," stated Ann Lynn
Lipton, Jewish Education coordi-
nator of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
In order to meet those needs
and provide for our future de-
mands, the Jewish Education
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion and the Jewish Educators
Council have undertaken a pro-
gram of training interested in-
dividuals for teaching in our re-
ligious after-school and Sunday
programs. The courses offered
will lead toward licensing of Sun-
day School teachers through the
Greater Miami Board of License
for the State of Florida. In addi-
tion to these grassroots courses,
all in-service teacher workshops
and seminars will be credited \
ward licensing requirements.
Courses being offered this I
are Hebrew, Basic Teach
Techniques, and the Jew
Year: Holidays and Festi
The courses are open to all |
pective teachers as well as I
already teaching in
school programs.
"The Jewish community
Palm Beach County is comn
to providing quality educati
for youth. In order to do this,'
need a great many resources |
but the most important resoui
is professional and well prep
teachers," stated Mrs.
Levow, chairperson of the Je
Educators Council of Palm 1"
County.
For information and en
ment forms please call Ann I
Lipton, 832-2120.
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Tune in to'MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning ow WPTV Channal 5, at 8 ML
with host Phyllis Shew Olrard
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
1340 AM WPBR


,Nnveroberl2,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page3
Condominium Council Meeting
. condominum Council re-
held their first meeting on
L25 at the Jewish, Federation
Jjj The Council is comprised
^ chairmen and co-chairmen
fifteen condominium commun-
throughout Palm Beach
Nickman, General
chairman for 1983
^n-UJA campaign,
gui the Council, explaining
I agency of this years cam-
L Mr. Nickman discussed
fi983 Special Fund For Israel
I outlined this year's regular
| campaign.
members of the Con-
uum Council are now be-
i their worker recruitment
for the 1983 campaign.
this recruitment effort
_j will be several worker train-
t sessions being held through-
l the community. The Con-
oium Council will also be in-
ental in recruiting volun-
i for the Super Sunday tele-
I in January. The following
T^^d^liK^an^ *"* "* ^ "* U
Seated from left to right: Frank Goldstein, Jacob Orenstein. Irving
aiegel, and Morru Nieporent
chairmen and co-chairmen were
in attendance: Reverand Martin
Adolf, Louis Berman, Abraham
Bisgaier, Murray M. Collier,
George Columbus, Carl Epstein,
Frank Goldstein, Anne
Grossberg, Ben Jaffa, Joseph
Klein, Herman Linshes, Al
Moskowitz, Morris Nieporent,
Jacob Orenstein, Ben Rosenz-
weig, Barnett Sakren, Irving
Siegel, George Silverman, Louis
Singer and Len Turk.
Palm Beach County Joins UJA
Campaign Leadership Gathering
Continued from Page 1
I was preceded earlier in the
; by a uniquely intimate
rity program, when hun-
j of homes in settlements
| development towns in the
i were opened to the Amer-
j Jewish leaders for dinner,
knight dialogue and overnight
in In another widespread
e-to-people happening,
is of community delegations
i partnership visits to their
1 Project Renewal neighbor-
i to review achievements
1 ongoing needs, and to plan a
puing year of progress in the
social rehabilitation pro-
lonances from these people-
jople experiences were prom-
; in Prime Minister Begin s
ess at the closing session.
d have seen that the people of
Project Renewal neighbor-
ids have a new lease on life,"
I declared. "Much has been
and much more will be
nplished, with your help.
[And you have seen the chil-
i of the Galilee sleeping at
[without fear," he went on.
go to school and play in
| streets without fear. All the
! of the Galilee can enjoy
^ward Winners
Continued from Page 1
Awards Committee who
the winners included:
yn Barnett, Fort Worth;
N. Busis, Pittsburgh;
w> Cardin, Baltimore;
E Cook, San Francisco;
D Frankel, Detroit;
rruehauf, Louisville;
We Guttag, New York;
A. Harris, St. Louis;
i k u ^,rin' Montreal;
i ,K A". Philadelphia; Eve-
Leberman, Hartford; Myer
[""man.Columbus; Natalie
RNew York; Perry Sloane
Nj)N and RXrt M.'
jer, thicago.
I law" the ** of
'derations, welfare funds
immunity councils, cur-
K"Jfl 'ts 50th year of
p nearly 800 communities
Lls!. PPu,at>on of the
States and Canada.
^hedinl932,theCoun-
rjrengthen the work and
*PiJe.wish federations
'eadership in developing
I*T^^^nging needs
UheS? ^nununity;
^e c^^^^nwst
Ji Sn,Sh,n? Adelines
1*3Til,"* ^^ions;
Jandim,thlocal. regional,
80(1'"ternation needs.
life now, because they enjoy the
greatest blessing in life, which is
peace."
Participants in the Gathering
had previously visited Lebanon I
and met with Lebanese civilians
in a series of frank and open dis-
cussions. They saw the cities of
Tyre, Sidon and Nabatiya being
reconstructed by residents who
had returned after years of PLO
enforced exile, viewed the cap-
tured Beaufort Castle, from
which PLO artillery fire had
raked northern Israel, and visited
Israel Defense Forces installa-
tions for dialogues with high
ranking spokesmen and front line
. soldiers.
American Jewish leaders were
greeted by Israel's President
Yitzhak Navon, with the words,
"You make our hearts warm by
being here," and were briefed on
a wide range of issues affecting
Israeli life by Deputy Prime
Minister David Levy, Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, Finance
Minister Yoram Aridor, Oppo-
sition Leader Shimon Peres,
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek,
Jewish Agency Chairman Aryeh
Dulzin and Treasurer Akiva
Lewinsky.
The Gathering itinerary also
included visits to UJA funded
humanitarian programs of the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee and to Israeli
educational, research and indus-
trial sites.
Upon their return participants
had this to say about their ex-
periences:
Philip Wm. Fisher: "After my
pre-mission trip to Prague,
meeting 1,200 American Jews in
Modi'in was an experience I will
never forget. It is apparent to all
of us that our brothers and sis-
ters in Israel need our presence as
much as they need our money. It
was surprising to me that many
Israelis are not aware of what the
Jewish Federations do and I feel
this was a good opportunity to
share that information." .
Sue Ochatein: "I felt that the
people in Lebanon were very hap-
py to see us. This was a greet
contrast to the people of Israel
who appeared depressed due to
the losses they have sustained
during the recent war. I think the
highlight of my trip was the
home hospitality. The family
took us to a bomb shelter and I
thought it was quite an ex-
perience to see what these people
went through for the several
years that their town had been
bombarded by rockets."
Larry Ochatein: "The march
with our Project Renewal com-
munity was really the highlight
of this mission It is unfortunate
that the war came when it did as
we "were really ready to start
work with our Project Renewal
Standing from left to right: Murray Collier, Louis Singer, Al
Moskowitz, Louis Berman and Herman Linshes
Seated from left to right: Anne Grossberg, Barnett Sakren, Benjamin
Rosenzweig, and Carl Epstein.
neighborhood Had Hasheron,
many months ago."
Julie Cummings: "It was a
very tense, emotional and in-
formative trip for me and I was
amazed that we could fit as much
as we did into the amount of time
that we had. We built strong
friendships and I really felt very
much a part of the Jewish
community. I had never been
around 1,200 Jews from all over
the United States, and it was
wonderful to see that they were
all there for the same cause.
Amy Deroven: "I did not know
what to expect from the mission
or from Israel. I enjoyed the ex-
perience very much and it wasta
wonderful opportunity to learn
about my heritage."
Douglas Kleiner: "The high-
light of the mission for me was
the trip to Beaufort Castle. It
was incredible to stand upon that
hill and look down into Israel and
realize how many people were
killed by rockets that were
launched from this vantage
point. Capturing Beaufort Castle
was on a par with taking the
Golan Heights in 1967."
Marva Perrin: "What I felt on
this mission was a real sense of
brotherhood with the people of
Israel and a good feeling of
sharing our common concerns.
The Israelis are protecting a
homeland for all of us and it was
important for us to give our dol-
lars as well as our moral sup-
port."
Berenice Rogers: "I found this
particular mission (and this
would be my 14th) to be the most
exhilirating and rewarding ex-
perience I have had thus far when
visiting Israel. The logistics of.
moving 1,200 people throughout
the country and into Lebanon
beggared the imagination. From
my impressions of my very in-
teresting visits, along with my
bus trip into Lebanon, and listen-
ing to the very astute public rela-
tions officer of the Israeli army, I
deduced that one does not do.
business with gangsters. The dif-
ference of opinion among Jews of
the Diaspora would be one of
unity if they could make the trip
and see it for themselves."
Peter Co minings: "The" one
thing that occurred to me on a
number of occasions was that I
wish there had been more people
present from our community on
the mission. I hope on future
missions more people will go .
these are the people who come
back and with whom we will
work. I spent a lot of time with
different people in Israel, but it is
really the people' in our com-
munity who we will be working
with on The 1983 Campaign The
mission was a real galvanizing
, experience."
Left to right: Reverand Martin Adolf and Abraham Bisgaier. Not
pictured Ben Jaffa, Joseph Linaenberg, Joseph Paige, Harold
Salant and Harry Ssher.

Israel Seen Emerging
As Protector Of
Palestinians in Lebanon
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel appeared to be
emerging as the protector
of Palestinian refugees in
south Lebanon against ef-
forts by the Lebanese gov-
ernment to get rid of them.
Economics Minister Yaaov
Meridor has told the
Knesset that Israel would
see to it that the refugees
have adequate shelter this
winter, regardless of oppos-
ition from the Lebanese
authorities.
He said Israel was encouraging
the refugees to accept tents pro-
vided by the United Nations Re-
lief and Works Agency and would
help them build more permanent
structures if they wished. These
would replace the structures des-
troyed in the Lebanese war last
summer. The Lebanese govern-
ment is demolishing refugee
houses in the Beirut areas on
grounds they were built illegally.
MERIDOR ALSO pledged
that the Israeli army would pro-
tect the refugees from Lebanese
moves against them as long as
the army remains in Lebanon. He
said he had met with a top Leba-
nese "personality" last July who
Curfew Imposed on Refugee Camp
After Stone-Throwing Incident
TEL AVIV (JTA) A curfew was imposed on the
Balate refugee camp on the West Bank after several stone
throwing incidents by Arab youths against Israeli army
and civilian vehicles. The incidents were sparked by the
fatal shooting of an Arab teen-ager by an Israeli civilian
The Balate camp is located between Hebron and Beth-
lehem, south of Jerusalem.
Other stone-throwing incidents were reported through-
out the West Bank in connection with the 40th day of
mourning for the victims of the refugee camp massacres in
west Beirut last month. Armed escorts in civilian vehicles
fired into the air on several occasions to disperse youthful
demonstrators.
had made it clear that the
Lebanese government wanted all
Palestinians out of the country
and therefore refused to approve
the building of permanent or
semi-permanent shelters for
them.
Residents of the Ein Hilwe
refugee camp near Sidon burned
down the first UNRWA tents,
demanding permanent shelters.
They stoned UNRWA workers
erecting the tents but a spokes-
man for the agency said work
would be resumed
. Meridor spoke in reply to
charges by the Labor Alignment
that the government had failed to
act last summer to provide the
homeless refugees with shelter
before the winter cold set in.
Mapam MK Yair Tsaban said Is-
rael could have acted then with-
out interference from the Leba-
nese.
MERIDOR'S solicitude to-
ward the. refugees was seen by
some observers as an effort to
undo the damage caused earlier
this year by his alleged comment
that the Palestinians should be
"pushed eastward." In the
Knesset the minister accused
UNRWA of tardiness in erecting
the tents.


Page 4

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
F"day, Novemba,
12,19
Western Hendez-Vous' May Become Another Munich
No doubt about it: Munich is just around
the corner. This time, it is the Israelis who
are being sacrificed. Or so we think, just as
at Munich it was thought that nothing
would be lost beyond Czechoslovakia itself.
This time, it is the West in the Middle
East, preparing its own rendez-vous with
destiny by turning a cold shoulder to its
once presumably-prized fledglings in Tel
Aviv.
The Europeans are skilled at that sort of
thing. They have a long history, thousands
of years of it, that has given them the
capacity to betray others, only to find they
have betrayed themselves, but never
learning a lesson from their propensity for
self-destructive folly.
But we Americans are less skilled. And
so the finesse of our betrayal of Israel is far
more crude not that the results will be
any different.
What motivated us in the beginning in
this enterprise was a naive morality
spawned in the duplicitous maw of the
world's media: Israel in Lebanon was
dastardly, and so needed punishment.
But now it is something else. Now, it is
the pressure of the depression that
motivates our law-makers on Capitol Hill
to make things more difficult in the days
and years ahead for Israel as it seeks future
military appropriations in Congress.
Men like Congressmen Steven Solarz
(D., N.Y.) and John LeBoutillier (R., N.Y.)
cross party lines to express their fears in
this regard. The question is just whom do
these solons who worry Solarz and LeBou-
tillier think they will be punishing?
Of course, Israel. But that is just the
beginning. The duplicitous media in then-
mendacity do not, for example, tell the
whole story: what the Israeli operation in
Lebanon has in fact wrought so far as
freedom in Lebanon itself is concerned, let
alone what the Israelis have achieved in
humbling the Soviet Union and its terrorist
clients, the PLO. Nor do they tell the story
of what benefit has accrued to the U.S. in
the area of intelligence as a consequence of
the Israeli operation.
Yet, because of the depression, warn
friends of Israel on Capitol Hill, the future
seems bleak. Solarz said the other day
before a gathering of Conservative Jewish
spiritual leaders and laymen: "During the
past year, there has been a significant
erosion for Israel both around the country
and in the Congress."
"There is going to be a real bad time
coming in America and in Congress; I can
feel it in my stomach," warns LeBoutillier.
"Too many of my colleagues are less
concerned about Israel" these days.
And so, the fat's in the fire for a barbecue
of Israeli interests. The hosts are
Munichersall.
Treaty Turning Sour
Not even the most pessimistic observer
could have anticipated that the Israeli
peace treaty with Egypt would go sour so
quickly. But there is evidence of this all
over the place. From the beginning, it was
clear that the treaty, based on the virtually
unconditional return of the Sinai to the
Cairenes, was little more than an exercise in
diplomacy. It could not last, especially
when that prince of peace, Anwar Sadat
himself, began dragging his heels once the
first hunks of the Sinai came back to him.
Now, under Mubarak, what Sadat
wrought, his successor exalts as a signal to
the Arab world that the shotgun marriage
with Israel is over.
Example: Our correspondent in Cairo,
Judith Kohn, reports that the Egyptian
press these days is, if our readers will par-
2H
don the pun, irrepressible in all matters
Israeli. The other day, reporting the Israeli
inquiry into the Sabra and Shatila mass
acres, the Egyptian daily, Al-Ahram said
of it that "the accused is cross-examinintr
itself." And, speaking of Prime Minister
Begin, a cartoon shows the Prime Minister
carrying a poster that reads: "Speakim?to
the world, the Israeli leader asks, 'Are you
pleased?'"
Example: Last week referring to the
peace treaty, Egypt's Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Aii called it "a strategic
choice," which is to say, not a commitment
but a diplomatic tactic. '
And so, the tatters show so much more
dramatically in November than anyone
would have imagined last April, when the
last of the settlers in the Sinai at Yamit had
to be forced out of their settlements by
Israeli troops.
What can we expect, say, New Year's
Eve?
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Christian Embassy Hits Taryet
,
V
INTERNATIONAL Christian
Embassy in Jerusalem is saying
some important things these
days to which Western leaders
and Christians generally ought to
pay careful attention. Jan van
der Hoeven, spokesman for the
Embassy, issued a statement the
other week that gets to the very
heart of the war in Lebanon.
Says Van der Hoeven: "Be-
hind all the misleading headlines
and conflicting political argu-
ments, a force is at work that
Christians, sooner or later, will
have to reckon with Islam .
"The war against Israel, first
and foremost, is a religious war
being waged by the spiritual
principality of Islam. This same
force is also actively at work
against Christians in Lebanon.
Islam wars against the Jewish
sovereign state and also against
the only democracy in the Arab
world that has a strong Christian
presence. Through Syria and the
PLO occupation, Islam at-
tempted to gain a permanent
stronghold in Lebanon."
IN FACT, Van der Hoeven re-
minds us, the jihad cry of the
Arabs in the 1967 Six-Day War
was, "We will kill the Saturday
people and then the Sunday peo-
ple." This means that the war
against Israel is in reality the
first stage in an ultimate war
against Christianity itself.
Furthermore, not even Chris-
tian Arabs themselves fully real-
ize either the true spiritual or po-
litical purpose of the Arab
sheikhs. They tend, says Vad der
Hoeven, "to react more often as
Arab nationalists than as Chris-
tians."
So many Christian Lebanese,
for example, tend today to forget
the horror of their persecution at
the hands of the Palestine
Liberation Organization. Now
that they have been liberated by
the Israeli operation in Lebanon,
they are more vocal about an Is-
raeli withdrawal than about the
withdrawal of either the PLO or
the Syrians on the ground that
the latter two are, after all, Arab.
BUT SYRIA'S President
Assad is a Muscovite client. And
there is little doubt that the PLO
in its highest echelons is more
Marxist than Moslem, but it
manipulates Moslem anti-Jewish
and anti-Christian sentiment in
its own cause.
Neither for the Syrians nor for
the PLO is pan-Arabism as com-
pelling an issue as Communism.
And so, Van der Hoeven argues,
Christians generally and Chris-
tian Arabs specifically are falling
right into the PLO propaganda
trap, Lebanon s President Amin
Gemayel included.
Does this mean that Van der
Hoeven and the Christian Em-
$:v>-k>:*:*:^^
I
o
1
lttindlin
:>::::x:::::^
bassy in Jerusalem have no ax of
their own to grind? Hardly. Their
support of Israel is as conditional
as is the support of any American
fundamentalist preacher's.
The Van der Hoeven state-
ment, for example, sees the Leba-
nese war, indeed the whole Jew-
ish return to Israel as a sovereign
state, in terms of biblical pro-
phecy and hence in support of the.
New Testament view.
"PEOPLE GET irked," he
says, "at the suggestion that
God's justice and judgment have
something to do with this Israeli
action (the war in Lebanon).
Even many Christians do not see
. Although He abhors war,
God has nevertheless furthered
His purposes throughout history
by means of war. He judged His
own nation Israel by means of the
sword, and used the same sword
to help His chosen nation over-
come its enemies in times of favor
and obedience. Such a time has
come now."
I can not speak for God as
easily as Van der Hoeven does.
And so he has no problem in add-
ing the usual Christian reference
to Isaiah translated to suit Chris-
tian ideology: "Isaiah 29 prophe-
sies that Lebanon will become a
'fruitful field' and a blessing to
the whole Middle East through
renewed evangelical outreach .
No wonder the powers of evil are
trying to bring everything
against this glorious plan of
God! May we not be so fool-
ish as to rely on the media more
than on the revealed Word and
purposes of God, lest we find our-
selves one day lined up against
the very One in who (sic) we said
wetrusted."
And if the Jews are finally
back in Israel, let us never forget
why they were not in Israel for
the preceding 2,000 years: "Be-
cause of disobedience, Israel was
dispersed and the nations allowed
to occupy the Land for a time
But always there was the promise
of return, and we have seen this
miracle occur in our own lifetime.
How can Christians be so dis-
honest as to deny the clear Word
of God in this matter?"
BUT THESE theological con-
structs apart, quaint and
curiouser than the Mad Hatter,
Van der Hoeven asks pertinent
questions and makes telling
points. His reference to the grow-
ing dependence upon the media
for information combines the two
in a powerful condemnation:
"The media made things worse
(in Lebanon). Pictures of Israeli
actions in Lebanon have been
one-sided: Where were the
journalists when the PLO des-
troyed Damour in 1976, killing
thousands of Christians? Where
were they when Lebanese Chris-
tians held thanksgiving services
for the liberation that came
through Israel? Where were the
cameras when cheering Lebanese
greeted Israeli forces along their
way to Beirut?"
And, by contrast between Ia-
rael in Lebanon and the actions of
other countries and military
forces elsewhere, Van der Hoeven
wonders just "how 'monstrous'
were the Israelis" in fact. "Dur-
ing World War II," he recall*,
"the Allied Forces did not merely
target the SS command centers
and apartment buildings used
and lived in by the Nazis. They
flattened entirt German cities.
But Israel's pilots were in-
structed to target PLO centers
only.
"THE ALLIED Army did not
bother to drop leaflets over
Dresden, Hamburg and other
German cities before they
bombed their civilian populations
CoBtfamedooPagel3
"Jewish Floridian
otPaKnBaaoh County ^_ eFradSrwtf*1
Combining "Our Votoa" and "FadacaUon RaportaT ^
FRED K. fillOCHET SUZANNE 8HOCMET R0NNI TASTAKOWt,,
Editor and Publlahar Exaoutlva Editor "***
Publlahad WaaMyOctobar through Mid-April, Bl-WaaUv bflancaof yaar.
Sacond Claaa Poataga Paid 11 Boc Raton, Fla. USPS i08W3u
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OPTICE: .-*,!
2200 N. Farter* Hwy., Sulla 208, Boca Raton, Fla. 33433IPhont'*%%&,
M*ln Ottlc* t Plant: 120 N.E. 9h St, Miami, Fla. 33101 PhonaI^TfE <
Po.Ww.ter Ratum term H te Jawtah Ftertdten. P.O. S^-t*7* aHaral. f-
AdMrtteteg Saa.nrHor Staol Laaaar PMjPJ aa*itB pnalrjani,
Combinad Jawiah Appaal-JaiahAdoration of Palm Saach CoHy. '^^^.rTirnS M
Jaanna Lavy; Vlca Praaktenta: Polar Cummlnga, Atec Ei^atatevfcnold JJ+ol '"". WMMtr:
Lampart. Dr RichardQ Shugarman; Saoratary.Or. EtaaSathS.R**Moh;Tr^jiniTrt
Ejcacutiva Director, Norman J. Schlmolman Submit matartal for publication lo no-
! Epataln. Olractor of Public Batationa H-Kilaad
Jawlah Floridian do., not guarantaa Kaahruth of Marchandlaa *dart if^
' SUBSCRIPTION Ratal Local Araa U Annual (2 Yaar Minimum 7.80^ by "t^o*^,
Fadaratlon of Palm Baach County, S01 8. Flagter Dr.. Waet Palm Saach, Fla."
832-2120.
Friday, November 12,1982
Volume 8
-"SSS.


1^. November 12,
1962
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Vpdate'Series
ByTOBYF.WILK
. mm this 'Update" often
1,, trying to pour a quart into
Wm lot, especially when so
Vlmajoreventsareoccurring.
Identical repercussions for the
\ti>h world.
..pLO" terrorists in Lebanon
l,1 youngsters, aU below ages
u and 15. as fighters. Those
Iwungsters caught by the Israel
El Force were firing rocket
Impelled grenades at Israeh
\lL. These inhumane weapons
laier the armor plating and ex-
Irjode making minced meat of the
lnnel inside. Many Israelis
Uk killed by these boys, but the
Imp soldiers would not shoot
diiklren. Two hundred of these
Iboys were released by the IDF
Idd returned to their families.
The IDF already has 5,000
liolunteered statements from
llianese civilians testifying to
I ike atrocities of the'' PLO" which
lire too inhumane, bizarre and
| bonifying to print!
Ein Hilwe refugee camp was
Irontrolled and fortified by the
|PL0 terrorists. If the Arab
lladers cared at all for the Pales-
Luan Arabs in the refugee
lamps, they would have wel-
I corned them in the lands of their
[brother Arabs, re-located them,
Ifound work for them and edu-
lated them. Instead, their Arab
I brethren let them sit, stew, rot,
land live on handouts from the
ll'.N.. while their oil-rich states
[contributed nothing to their wel-
I fare. The Arab countries have
Iraormous territories of unsettled
[land and resources. What a sorry
[contrast to what the Jews were
for the Jewish refugees
[from Arab countries! The Arab
|Mies continue to resist as-
[imitating these refugees lest
[they are therewith deprived of a
[key issue that mobilizes popular
|opinion against Israel.
Isn't it odd how it is especially
[with regard to the Palestinian
[refugees that the Christian con-
[wence comes suddenly to life?
- The war in Lebanon was surely
lLTl unusual om< with the
|al population streaming back
Into the area controlled by Israel,
the so-called invader," and giv-
ing the Israelis a most hearty and
wrm welcome. What nation, vic-
arious in a war, ever had its
lory's leader proclaim, as did
Ife "WLe *> not want to
P^iate them With their per-
""* weapons, let them go in
i?-.} "pLO," in violation
JJjUA mediated agreement,
Fluted lts heayy arm8 JJ
rw ammunition stores to its fel-
terrorisu. They also har-
women and children on
Ktne evacuation ships in or
to confuse the count of terror-
1 ists leaving Beirut. But Israel re-
mained quiet to allow withdrawal
to proceed).
The International terrorist,
Carlos, was among those who left
Beirut with the "PLO" evacuees
in August. (Show me your
friends, and 111 tell you who you
are!)
Alexander Haig stated that if
the U.S. had not interfered, the
"PLO" would have been chased
out of Beirut "weeks earlier and
there would have been less blood-
shed."
A recent London Times cartoon
depicted a battered "PLO" pros-
trate in a boxing ring, while the
referee held the apparently de-
feated fighter's arm up to pro-
claim him the winner. The
referee's sleeve bore the words
"Forthcoming U.S. Recogni-
tion."
Shame on Greece
A vitrilic campaign of anti-
Semitism was launched by the
Greek Government in support of
the "PLO" terrorists. The 5,000
Jews in Greece are bearing the
brunt of personal abuse and phy-
sical violence. It is tragic that a
country which once symbolized
truth, justice and beauty should
allow its principles to be reduced
to dross and its public officials
Jew-baiters. Shame on Greece!
American Jews were recently
accused of dual loyalty because
they supported Israel against the
AWACS betrayal. Yet, our
government actively interferes in
the politics of Israel by wooing
Peres and his Labor Party when
it is Begin and his Likud Party
who were duly elected, demo-
cratically, by the Israeli people
whom they represent.
in England.
In 2nd place Jaffa oranges
from Israel is the 2nd best known
trade name in Europe. In 1st
place is Coca Cola.
On the home front: Under the
guise of budgetary expediency,
the Reagan Administration is
about to destroy the Environ-
mental Protection Agency. Right
now, at least 50 percent of U.S.
drinking water is either con-
taminated or threatened with
contamination. Every year, 77
billion pounds of hazardous
chemical wastes are produced.
Yet, only 10 percent is disposed
of in an environmentally safe
manner. The EPA must be saved.
Write the President and your
congression.
A veil of secrecy surrounds
Arab investments in the U.S.
This is of great concern not only
because the dollar would suffer
badly if the Arab governments
were to withdraw the 50-100 bil-
lion dollars of their holdings, but
also because of the increase in the
influence of Arab governments
over American policy in the Mid-
dle East. Furthermore, these in-
vestments siphon off millions of
dollars of American tax revenues
because their profits are repa-
triated overseas.
In a region of Sheikdoms and
dictatorships,| Israel is the only
democracy a lonely outpost of
Western ideals and values. Israel
is a young nation established by
victims and survivors. In slightly
more than a generation, a people
scattered around the world have
been united: Holocaust survivors
have been absorbed, the desert
reclaimed. To paraphrase Ger-
trude Stein there was nothing
A gtft from you-know-who to you-know-wtio'
Natal Mercury
there there! From sun, sand and
tsurris, Israel is now a nation
capable of feeding itself and help-
ing third world countries as well.
Israel is a strategic asset to the
U.S. and has demonstrated her
loyalty and value to America
again and again, despite the
double crossing she gets again
and again and again.
Hostility toward Israel is a
sure sign of failing faith in and
support for the virtues and
values of western civilization.
Attacks on Israel are a cover-up
of anti-Semitism, as well as for
acquiescence of terrorism.
Einstein once said: "It is too
bad I was born Jewish. Other-
wise, I would have chosen to be
so."
No one who cares about
America, and Israel can afford
the luxury of doing nothing. It is
because so many good people
have done so little, that we have
reached this dangerous point.
J Under The Supervision
,.. Of Rabbinical Council
OfThePalmBeaehea
'THE NEW IMAGE"
Vlcnturv
OpsnS-7
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8-4 Sun.
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Between Military Trail & Haverhill In the Mini Mall
he Most Modern & Complete Kosher Supermarket
x___The Most Modern & Complet
r bupermarke
Israel has one of the highest
reading populations in the world.
There are 11 daily papers in He-
brew and nine dailies in Yiddish,
French, Hungarian, Polish, Rou-
manian and German. The Israeli
reader expects and gets a broad
spectrum of political views in the
papers he reads. This makes for
extremely lively journalism.
Jerusalem: "This beautiful
golden city is the heart and soul
of the Jewish people. You cannot
live without a heart and soul. If
you want one simple word to
symbolize all of Jewish history,
that word would be Jerusalem."
Quote from Teddy Kolleck,
mayor of Jerusalem-
Jerusalem part Jewish, part
Christian, part Muslim and all
beautiful!
A course in Yiddish is now be-
ing offered at Oxford University
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frid,y Novemhrio
Organizations in the News
!
HADASSAH
Z'Hava of Golden Lakes Vil
tage will have an Israeli Market
Place Bazaar on Nov. 14.
Chai Group of the Lake Worth
Chapter of Hadassah- will hold
their paid-up membership lunch-
eon on Friday, Nov. 19 at 12 noon
in the Poinciana Room of the
Challenger Country >Club at
Poinciana Place.
Regi -of Lake Worth will
present a fashion show. All mem-
bers are urged to pay dues before
Nov. 19. Bring a new member,
enjoy a delicious lunch, and win a
valuable door prize.
Shalom West Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah deeply
mourns the loss of our devoted
member, Lillian Yelowitz, and
extends heartfelt condolences to
her husband, Bernard, and fam-
ily.
Lillian was a past president of
Shalom, .past editor of its news-
paper, and program vice presi-
dent. She was active in all as-
pects of Judaism, and was re-
cently honored by Bonds for Is-
rael with the Ben Gurion award.
Lillian Yelowitz will be missed by
Shalom and the community
which she served so brilliantly.
In memorium, Shalom has set
up a special fund in her name,
and contributions may be sent to
Florence Shapiro (Shalom Had-
assahL Waltham I 216, West
Palm Beach, 33409.
The Bible class of Shalom
West Palm Beach Hadassah will
meet on Tuesday, Nov. 23, 3
p.m., in the Clubhouse, room A.
For information call Augusta
Steinhardt, who leads the group.
Calendar of Events
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadassah:
Nov. 23 Bible Study Class,
conducted by Augusta Stein-
hardt, at the Clubhouse, 3 p.m.
Nov. 25-28 Thanksgiving
weekend at the Sea Gull. Martha
Starr or Mae Podwol.
Nov. 25-27 Three day deluxe
tour to EPCOT. Fran Nudelman
or Flo Siegel.
Dec. 3 Mini Flea Market at
Miller's parking lot, Military
Trail. Bertha Rubin or Lil
Schack.
Dec. 8 Luncheon-Card Party
at Red Lobster, proceeds for
Hadassah Israel Education Serv-
ices. Jean Peckman or Gene Fer-
maglich.
Yovel Hadassah West Palm
Beach calendar of events:
Nov.. 18 General member-
ship meeting at Congregation
Anshei Sholom, 12:30 p.m. Hear
dynamic speaker Ruby Lefkow-
itz. President Lee Goldberg will
present report on autobiography
of Menachem Begin. All wel-
come.
Dec. 9 Board meeting,
American Savings Bank, 9:30
a.m.
Dec. 14 Israel Bonds lunch-
eon at Breakers Hotel. Purchase
a bond and participate in an in-
spiring and exciting program.
Call Diana Levine Sheffield M
296.
Rabbi Samuel M. Silver ol
Temple Sinai, Delray, has volun-
teered to conduct monthly Bible
classes for the West Boynton
Chapter of Hadassah every
second Thursday of the month at
2 p.m.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The North Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT will hold a Phonathon on
Sunday, Nov. 14, at the Chase
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation, Cross County Mall, next
to Jefferson's. Mr, Frank
Wagner, vice president of the
bank, has graciously consented
to open the doors for the benefit
ofORT.
The Phonathon is a member-
ship drive. ORT. is looking for
women who are seeking an affi-
liation with a meaningful organi-
zation that will expand their
minds and spirit. ORT's work in
vocational and technical educa-
tion has insured the economic fu-
ture of Jewish communities, and
sustained Jewish life, in 22 coun-
tries throughout the world.
ORT students need women like
you and me. Join now!
The Wellington Chapter oi
Women's American ORT. There
are some real good seats still
available for the Man of La-
Ma ncha at the Stage Company.
Showtime is Nov. 16, cost $12.50
per person. This is in lieu of our
regular meeting. Contact Nancy
Miner tor your tickets today.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
The Donor Committee of Mitz-
vah Council, B'nai B'rith Women
of Palm Beach County, will hold
their next meeting at the home of
Marion Peemisler on Nov. 18
Exciting plans are being formul
a ted for the "Queen for a Day
Luncheon"' to be held at the
Breakers Hotel on Jan. 25 at 12
p.m.
We are proud to have as our
honorary chairman, Frances
Gewirz, who organized the Argo
Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women
in Washington, D.C. 45 years
ago. She was recently honored at
the 85th Anniversary of B'nai
B'rith Women in Washington, at
which time dignitaries from all
walks of life paid homage to this
outstanding woman, including a
message from President Reagan.
Mrs. Gewirz winters in Palm
Beach and is a very active mem-
ber of Masada Chapter in Palm
Beach. It is through her con-
certed efforts and devotion to
this organization that this gala
function is both socially and fi-
nancially successful.
Donor luncheon chairman is
Mrs. Rosalind Omstein and res-
ervation chairman is Shirley
Bloom.
B'NAI B'RITH LODGES
The next meeting of the
Golden Lakes B'nai B'rith Lodge
No. 3113 will be held on Sunday,
Nov. 21, at 10 a.m.
The speaker for this meeting
will be Mrs. LaVonne Stiffler,
Florida representative of
"Bridges For' Peace." This is an
evangelical Christian non-profit
organization based in Jerusalem.
They endeavor to present
positive news and perspectives
from Israel in order to encourage
understanding and support for
the people and the land of Israel.
This is accomplished through lec-
tures, seminars, study mission
programs and magazines which
are distributed throughout the
world.
Members of the B'nai B'rith
Foundation are cordially invited
to attend the 11th Annual Honor
Club Breakfast given in behalf of
the prestigious "B'nai B'rith
Youth Services" oh Sunday, Dec.
12, at 10 a.m. at Temple Emeth,
5780 W. Atlantic Ave. in Delray
Beach.
The lodge will hold its annual
Dinner-Dance on Dec. 7 at the
Fountains in Lake Worth. For
further information contact
Harold Gerstle at 683-3320.
B'nai B'rith North Lodge No.
3115 will hold a joint meeting
with the B'nai B'rith Women,
Chai Chapter, on Wednesday,
Nov. 17, at Gilligans Restaurant,
5706 Broadway, West Palm
Beach. The guest speaker for the
evening will discuss the Sexual
Assault Assistance Program, and
will show a film. This meeting is
open to all concerned citizens.
Refreshments will be served.

Barbara Pearson
B'NAI B'RITH MUSJC
B'nai B'rith- Lodge No. 3041
and Lt. Col. Netanyahu of Palm
Beach will present "A Night of
Beautiful Music" at the Palm
Beach Ocean Hotel, 2830 South
Ocean Boulevard, Palm Beach,
on Tuesday 8 pm., Nov. 16.
Program: A Night of Beautiful
Music consisting of outstanding
classical and show tunes, with
solos for each instrument.
Performers: Henry hllman,
cellist; Sharon Watson, harpist;
Barbara Pearson, soprano.
Henry Ellman: Formerly First
Cellist with the London Sym-
phony Orchestra. He played with
the British Broadcasting Com-
pany, Royal Albert Hall. He has
accompanied renowned vocalists
Benjamino Gigli, Richard Tauber
and many others. He is related to
the famous Mischa Elm an.
Sharon Watson: Was harpist
with the South Bend Symphony
Orchestra, Northwest Indiana
Symphony Orchestra and Mid-
west Pops Ol-chestra. She is a
composer and, arranger of 70 duo
harp numbers sold in England,
Italy and thefUnited States. Pre-
sently teaches at Palm Beach At-
lantic College.
Barbara Pearson: Soloist with
the Hartford Symphony Orches-
tra and the New Haven Sym-
phony Orchestra. Member of the
Norman Luboff Choir. Musical
director of the Mark Twain Mas-
ters and the Hartford Stage
Company. Presently, soloist,
Royal Poinciana Chapel and
Temple Beth Torah. She is a
graduate of the Jackson College
(Tufts University, BA Cum
Laude in music.
Additionally, there will be an
inside look at some of today's
vital issues that the Anti-Defa-
mation League deals with, from
Irving D. Lyons, ADL's trustee
of the State of Florida.
There wiU. be absolutely
no fund raising!
All B'nai B'rith members,
wives and friends are welcome!
For information phone Lester
L. Levy, publicity chairman.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee Section, will
hold a Paid-Up Membership, full
course luncheon, at Holiday Inn,
C. V. on Thursday, Nov. 18, time
11:30 a.m. The cost for paid-up
members $5.50, guests $10. Dr.
Ben Seidler will be our guest
speaker, featuring slides of Isra-
el.
For further information call-
Maxine Foster Canterbury A-
4 or Esse Salkind Coventry C-
National Council of Jewish
Women, Palm Beach Section, has
planned an outstanding program
for its 1982-83 opening season's
meeting, to be held at the Cen-
tury Twin Theatre,.4861 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Balm Beach
Community Relations Council Speakers availahi.
Topics Israel, Community Concerns Sovl
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm B(*rh
County, 832-2120
at 9:30 a.m., Nov. 17-. The award-
winning film, "Close-Harmony,"
will be shown. So come, renew old
friendships, get into the swing
and spirit of Council, and if you
hate any contributions (new or
gently used) to make for our all
important "Thrift-A-Rama" in
December, please bring them
along to the meeting.
PIONEER WOMEN
Na'Amat
Pioneer Women Na'Amat,
Cypress Lakes Club, will hold our
Paid-Up Membership Luncheon
on Nov. 16 Tuesday at noon. It
will be held at the Red Lobster on
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
All members and friends of
Pioneer Women are urged to
attend. Members who did not pay
up please do so before this lunch-
eon, so that you too can enjoy
this lovely afternoon. A donation
of $3 will hold your reservation.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION (
The next scheduled trip to Ep-
cot will be Dec. 1,2,3. Transpor-
tation and two meals daily ex-
cellent accommodations.

BRANDEIS UNIVERSE
The Lake Worth m.
Br-ndeis Uni^H
Wmen s ConunhtaT*
scheduled a series of Z
programs and activities.
On Sunday Nov. 14 our (J
Annual Brunch will be held 3
Po.nc.ana Clubhouse auo1
I he speaker will be Mr ChJ
Simmons, executive dWJ
the Flagler Museum.1 Wr|
On Thursday, Dec 2thP-(
Boca Raton Dinner" theater I
been engaged foramatineej
tormance of "Chicairo." Th J
wUl be $22, which waSir
taxes and gratuities. Nod
Stern is chairlady of this aifaj,1
On Jan. 11, 1983', our Ann
University on Wheels Lunch!
will take place at the Sheraton!
r. U. A. Boulevard. The feau
of the afternoon will be the I
ture given by Prof. Slept
Whitfield of Brandeii UnivenJ
Those concerned with* he imp
of the Political Right on our li
will not want to miss his ini
mative talk titled "Wherei
we go Right.'''
Announcements
Announcements such as engagements, weddings and Bar-Bat I
Mitzvahs are published as a free service by The Jewish]
Floridian. Information should be sent To: 501 S. Flagler Drive,
Suite 305, W. Palm Beach, FL 33401. If desired, attach a dear
black and white photograph.

EVERYTHING
YOU WANTED
FOR YOUR HOME AND^
DIDN'T KNOW WHERE
TO GO OR WHO TO ASK!
LARGE DISPLAY OF MEDICINE
CABINETS NUTONE PERMA-BILT
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FLORIDA OF SOLID BRASS -
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HARDWARE IN CONTEMPORARY
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771-8673 '


IflM
November 12,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Hospice Service Now Eligible for Medicare Reimbursement
AuK. 19 Congress pa***1
'fra Equity and Fiscal Re-
,llitv Act authorizing
^fare reimbursement for hos-
cue The legislation was
jinto law on Sept. 3 by the
[Coverage,of hospice services
under Medicare represents a
major change in national health
care policy. Until now, federal
health insurance programs,
(Medicare for the elderly and
Medicaid foi the poor), had limit-
ed reimbursement to cure-orient-
ed therapies exclusively. Pallia-
tive services, such as hospice
care, had riot been covered tradi-
tionally. Beginning Nov. 1, 1983,
however, Medicare will provide
100 percent reimbursement for a
full array of hospice services.
This applies only to terminally ill
News in Brief
U.S. Marines to Patrol East Beirut
By JTA Report
WASHINGTON The Multi-
Ltional Force in Beirut, corn-
Led of U.S. marines and Italian
Ipd French troops, will begin
[nubile patrols of the main boule-
[nrds of east Beirut, the State
[ifcpirtment disclosed.
The MNF patrols, requested
lb Lebanese President Amin
iCemayel, will be there to "bolster
Ilk security efforts" of the Leba-
\m army and police, State De-
Ipirtment spokesman John
M
Until now, the MNF has been
in west Beirut. The Italian
French forces are in the city
its while the 1,200 member
I. marine contingent has been
ioned south of Beirut in the
and surrounding area.
Beirut has been mainly un-
the control of the Lebanese
istian militias.
(Hotel Opens
n Disputed Region
| TEL AVIV The Sonesta, a
i resort hotel in the disputed
region just south of Eilat,
j opened for business despite
long objections by the Egyp-
m government which claims
eland as part of Sinai.
ie opening was informal. The
I manager said about a dozen
nms were available and these
t already booked. A gala formal
ming to be attended by Cabi-
l ministers and other officials
I scheduled in two weeks, by
ch time all rooms are expected
eready for occupancy.
a, a small strip of beach-
ot land on the Gulf of Aqaba,
[claimed by both Israel and
ipt. The dispute centers on
location of the boundary
n under Ottoman Turkish
early in the century. It was
resolved when Israel com-
(d its withdrawal from Sinai
April and both countries
M to negotiate. But the
illations were suspended af-
Israel invaded Lebanon last
Egypt Derides
Massacre Inquiry
CAIRO The formation of a
commission of inquiry into the
Sabra and Shatila refugee camp
massacres last month has done
little to dampen the reverbera-
tions of the killing in Egypt's
press.
Since the Begin government
yielded to demands within Israel
and abroad that a full investiga-
tion be undertaken, commen-
tators and editors here have con-
tinued to call for an international
inquiry and have greeted the
hearings now underway in Israel
with derision.
"The farcical thing about the
inquiry," said one commentator,
writing in the semi-officialnews
daily Al Ahram, "is that the ac-
cused is cross-examining him-
self."
The editorial sentiment here
can be summed up in a cartoon
that appeared in the same paper
last week. In it Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is shown carry-
ing a poster that reads, "Down
with Begin." Speaking to the
world, the Israeli leader asks
"Are you pleased?"
Arens Rapped For
Suggesting Freeze
JERUSALEM Israel's Am-
bassador to the U.S., Moshe
Arens, came under heavy fire in
the Cabinet for allegedly having
suggested to Premier Menachem
Begin that Israel suspend the es-
tablishment of new settlements
on the West Bank for a six-month
period.
According to a Voice of Israel
Radio report, Arens made that
proposal about six weeks ago. He
said Israel should announce sus-
pension of further settlements for
six months and that Begin
should invite King Hussein of
Jordan to the negotiating table.
The radio report said Arena sug-
gested that such moves would
improve relations between Israel
and the U.S.
STATE OF
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According to the report, Begin
responded briefly, saying that
Hussein would never agree to
talks with Israel, and Israel
would end up committed to the
suspension of settlements.
POWs Must Return
Before Israeli Exit
JERUSALEM Israel con-
tinues to insist that Syria must
return Israeli soldiers captured
during the war in Lebanon before
there can be any settlement for
the evacuation of the Israel De-
fense Force from Lebanon.
Premier Menachem Begin
made this clear in his meeting
here last Friday with Morris
Draper, Deputy Assistant Secre-
tary of State for Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs, who is a
special U.S. envoy for negotia-
tions on Lebanon. Syria has so
far rejected all appeals by Israel
for information about the fate of
the three Israeli POWs.
Draper told Begin and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir that
Syria has also ignored his appeals
on the POWs and that it also has
prevented International Red
Cross Committee representatives
from visiting the soldiers. Draper
was in Beirut prior to his visit to
Jerusalem. According to reports
from the Lebanese capital,
government officials there and
Draper had formulated the basis
of future talks on the withdrawal
of the Israeli, Syrian and PLO
forces from Lebanon.
Medicare-eligible persons (those
age 65 or over who have partici-
pated in the social security pro-
gram.) The legislation defines a
terminally ill person as being
someone who has six months or
less to live.
Senator Lawton Chiles (D.,
Fla.l, ranking member of the
Senate Committee on Aging and
a principal force behind Senate
passage of the legislation, said
"This is a major legislative land-
mark in humanizing health care
in this country." Congress and
the president gave support to the
legislation because it was demon-
strated that the cost-savings to
Medicare will be significant,
amounting to billions of dollars in
a short period of time, among
other reasons.
The legislation defines a hos-
pice program as a public agency
or private organization (or sub-
division of such) which does the
following:
provides hospice care and
services, as needed on a 24-hour
basis;
provides bereavement coun-
seling to the immediate family of
the terminally ill person;
provides hospice care and
services in the home, on an out-
patient basis or on a short-term
inpatient basis;
assures that care provided
an individual on an inpatient
basis over a 12-month period does
not exceed 20 percent of the
aggregate number of days during
such period;
employs an interdisciplinary
team consisting of at least one
physician, one registered nurse,
and one social worker and that
the team also includes one pas-
toral or other counselor;
utilizes volunteers and
maintains records on volunteer
use, cost savings, and expansion
of services resulting from volun-
teer use;
maintains centralized
records on all patients and does
not discontinue care to an in-
' dividual because of inability to
pay for care; and
is licensed according to any
existing state laws.
This means that for the first
time in the history of this
movement, hospices are now
I recognized as a separate and dis-
' tinct provider of services, as well
as a viable and independent com-
ponent of a comprehensive health
care delivery system. Hospices
have thus established their own
identity and place in the health
care industry. They will be re-
imbursed now by third party
payers directly, without first
having to be licensed or certified
as home health agencies, hos-
pitals, or nursing homes. It also
means that any provider wishing
to be reimbursed for hospice
must first meet all applicable
standards and criteria for hospice
programs.
Gentle Body Movement
For all exercising adults con-
cerned with your health and well-
being, the Jewish Community
Center is offering a class in Tai
Chi, a gentle body movement co-
ordination and physical health
developed by the Chinese cen-
turies ago on Thursdays 7:30-
8:30 p.m. The instructor, Angela
Artemik, invites you to learn
about this great art by register-
ing at the JCC, 689-7700.
Special moments call tor special planning Turn a nice
day with the family into an occasion and serve them
Some* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee. Why Some* Brand"?
Purely and simply, its 100% real coffee with all the
great taste you want from your coffee, yet it's 97%
caffem-free. So. you and your family can enjoy all the
Sonta Brand you want and you'll always get the
satisfying flavor that only 100% real coffee can give
Son*) Brand- 100% real coffee-and tastes it!
'hat's what makes it special1
Enjoy \bur Coffee
arid Enjoy Vburserf.
a ragkttvad tradtmwv of General Foods
OwH Foods Corporation. 1961
Sf


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
,
Frid*y November 19 ,?
Because Someone Cared
Childrens Programs
By STEPHEN LEVITT, ACSW
A personal view from the
Executive Director of the Jewish
Family A Children's Service
(All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious; client
information at Jewish Family A
Children's Service is held in the
strictest of confidence).
In my last article I touched
upon the value and utility of
marriage contracting, as advo-
cated by Dr. Clifford Sager. I
described a couple who came to
the JF & CS offices in the throes
of a marital rift, and who were
helped by considering the possi-
bility of writing out a marriage
contract.
One of the more fascinating
aspects of Dr. Sager's research
involves his categorization of the
underlying "expectations of the
marriage." How many of you
have ever stopped to consider
just exactly what you expect out
of marriage? According to Dr.
Sager, at least 16 common areas
of initial expectation may
emerge. Consider the following
expectations to see how closely
they match those which you may
have thought of at one time or
another, if you are married:
1. A mate who will be loyal,
devoted, loving and exclusive, of-
fering the kind of relationship
with a person that one may have
hoped for as a child, but did not
receive, or had and lost. Someone
with whom to grow and develop.
2. A constant support against
the rest of the world. Stands by
during the loss of job, an en-
counter with the law, or physical
or mental illness.
3. Companionship and in-
surance against loneliness.
4. Sanctioned and readily
Stephen Levitt
available sex.
5. Creation of a family and the
experience of reproducing and
participating in the growth and
development of children.
6. An economic unit.
7. A respectable cover for ag-
gressive drives. Competetive and
hostile characteristics may be
neutralized to channel into con-
structive avenues through mar-
riage.
There are many expectations
which people have of marriage,
and all of them are legitimate in
their own right. The problem that
surfaces is adjusting the expecta-
tions of one to the other, in terms
of the underlying marriage con-
tract. Although couples are con-
stantly engaging in the process of
negotiating and modifying each
other's expectations, sometimes
power plays emerge and one
party is not willing to give to
another. This may be referred to
intransigeance. At such points a
third party or neutral counsellor
may be sought, not so much to
"referee" an ongoing dispute, but
rather for the more valuable and
useful purpose of getting each
marital partner in touch with his
or her underlying feelings of hos-
LB
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tility and legitimate feelings of
need, as well as one's underlying
expectations of marriage.
(The Jewish Family A Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc., is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the so-
cial, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish community
of Palm Beach County. Our office
is located at 2250 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd. No 104. Our tele-
phone number is 684-1991. The
Jewish Family A Children's
Service of Palm Beach County,
Inc., is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County).
Name.
Date of Birth.
Addroaaj__
City-------------
B'nsl B'rith Member Yas.
.No.
-Zfcp-
_Tslophono_
Sunday Fundays, a program
designed for kindergarten
through 6th graders who moot at
Camp Shalom between 1:30-4:30
p.m. has started with much
success. Children may choose
from Arts and Crafts, Cooking,
Sports, Creative Movement,
Pioneering and Judaic Potpourri.
Come for an afternoon of fun and
enjoyment and experience these
new and exciting activities. Call
Terri Lubin at 689-7700 to
register.
The No School Holiday pro-
gram for preschool through 6th
graders of working parents has
one day left to enjoy-Indian Day
on Nov. 26 at Camp Shalom. On
this day we will build a at.
with the Boy Scouts andT
peaal Art. and Crafts SJ?
hf corn goodies and win?
with a trip to the movie SL
Sign your children up JT
this day is very special. On SL
available basis, we will take rK
^^ non-working parents. (
Teme Lubin at 689-7700
more information.
. C?nf0^gJ P^Srams for
include 3rd and 4th grade ft?
and 6th graders, Club 56
programs, and a special sunn
group for children of diW
parents. Call 689-7700 for
mation.
C/?AT/r 7A>Ayl,/*c
WS 42 TRIP
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vnberl2,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pb9



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Regular Store Hours Monday through Saturday from 10:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday from 1OO0 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sundays from 12 noon to 5:00 p.m.
Pompano Beach Loehmann's Plaza at Palm Aire North Miami Loehmann's Plaza at Marina Del Rey


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
November

\
Filling in Background
El Al Workers Swarmed Over Airport...
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Thousands of El Al em-
ployees and their families
forced Ben Gurion Airport
to shut down last week
when they swarmed
through the terminal build-
ings, workshops and
hangars and blocked the
runways with aircraft and
buses which could not be
moved because the air had
been let out of their tires.
All incoming air traffic was
diverted to a military air-
field in the Negev.
The non-violent but determin-
ed blockage of Israel's only inter-
national airport was the El A)
workers' response to the govern-
ment's decision to liquidate the
airline unless its employes agree
to far-reaching concessions in
labor-management relations.
Economics Minister Yaacov
Meridor called it "pure
sabotage."
Histadrut Secretary General
Yeruham Meshel said that while
the deplored the workers' tactics,
they had been "pushed into a
corner" by the contradictory
statements of government
spokesmen with respect to El
Al s future and their jobs.
THE AIRPORT resembled a
state fair. El Al workers, accom-
.. .And Stormed Headquarters
To Barricade and Burn
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Scores of El Al employees
stormed the company's
headquarters at Ben
Gurion Airport last week,
accusing the airline's
management and the gov-
ernment of refusing to
negotiate with them in
good faith on the future of
the airline. Barricades of
burning tires blocked roads
approaching the airport,
creating traffic chaos.
A number of protestors broke
into the fourth floor offices of the
El Al president and board
chairman. Noisy arguments
ensued, but there was no
violence, and the management
decided not to call the doIW \
spokesman for the workers said
they would call a strike of those
El Al employes who were not sent
on forced furloughs when the
management suspended opera-
tions six weeks ago.
A STRIKE would involve
mainly ground hostesses for El
Al ticket holders transferred to
chartered foreign planes and
drivers of El Al buses who
transport the passengers of all
airlines to and from the airport.
The El Al board of directors
has scheduled a shareholders
meeting for Nov. 17 to take the
final step toward voluntary
liquidation.
But that would only be a
formality inasmuch as the
government holds 98 percent of
El Al shares. The balance are
held by Histadrut and by Zim.
Syria Replaces Destroyed Tanks
TEL AVIV (JTA) Syria has replaced the 400
tanks destroyed by Israel and the 200 captured during the
war in Lebanon from reserve tanks they had held in
emergency stores, according to Maj. Gen. Moshe Bar-
Kochba, commander of the armored corps.
panied by their wives and chil-
dren, some of them in prams,
strolled along the runways
dodging careening fire engines,
tractors and oil tank trucks. Chil-
dren played on the escalators
inside the terminal building.
Emergency evacuation chutes
were dropped out of aircraft
doors and used by youngsters as
sliding ponds while their parents
sat on the aircraft wings.
But the carnival atmosphere
masked the calculated sabotage
of vital equipment which may
keep Ben Gurion Airport immo-
bilized for several days. Workers
dismantled runway landing
lights and deflated the tires of
three jumbo jets and several
smaller 707 aircraft which had
been taxied auto the runways.
According to some reports,
fluid was bled from some aircraft
hydraulic systems. Extensive
maintenance work will have to be
done before the planes can be
returned to service.
THE POLICE seemed to be
helpless, apparently because of
the large numbers of women and
children. The situation was far
worse than the day before when
the workers blocked the airport
approaches with barriers of burn-
ing tires. That kept the
passengers of all airlines from
reaching their flights. The action
grounded El Al cargo flights, the
only branch of service that
continued to operate when man-
agement suspended operations
six weeks ago in the wake of a
wildcat strike by flight wyten-
dants.
Without the cargo flights,
farmers were unable to export
their perishables to European
markets. Their loss has been
estimated at millions of dollars.
The produce and flowers that-
plsrael sells in Europe must be
shipped within hours of har-
vesting.
The workers said they would
occupy the airport until a
minister or other senior govern-
ment official showed up to an-
swer their questions about El
Al's future.
According to the Cabinet deci-
sion, the airline would be placed
in voluntary liquidation unless
the workers agreed to negotiate
its reorganization on manage-
ment terms. A three-week dead-
line was set. Histadrut and six of
the eight El Al workers commit-
tees have agreed but the flight
attendants and pilots asked more
time to consider the ultimatum.
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PROMENADE
CONCERT
3 P.M. Sun. Nov. 14
Harold Brown,
Pianist
We hope these Promenade
Concerts enhance your visit to
our museum The music is meant
to provide a background, an
ambience to the works of art.
Admission is free.
HIBEL MUSEUM
OF ART
PALM BEACH
150 ROYAL POINCIANA PLAZA
David Young to Meet Wi
Florida Men's ORT Grot
David Young will Discuss ORT
Vocational Training Programs in
Florida and World.
David Young, chairman of the
Administrative Committee of the
World ORT Union and past
chairman of British ORT, will
meet with members and support-
ers of Florida Men's ORT in a
series of briefings and receptions
scheduled for Nov. 19 and 20 in
the Palm Beach area, John I.
Moss, chairman, Florida Region
Men's ORT, and honorary na-
tional vice president of the
American ORT Federation
announced.
He will review ORT's program
of vocational-technical training
throughout the ORT global net-
work of 800 schools and training
centers. Young will also discuss
ORT's highly successful com-
puter training program at the
Jewish High School of South
Florida in Miami, which is in its
second year of operation and is
serving as a model for ORT pro-
grams throughout the world.
Mr. Young will be the guest
speaker at the following Florida
ORT events: A cocktail reception
at the Challenger Country Club
of Poinciana Place in Lake
Worth, on Friday, Nov. 19, 4
p.m. hosted by John I. Moss; a
luncheon at the Palm Beach
Country Club, Saturday, Nov.
20, at 12 noon, hosted by Erwin
Blonder; and a cocktail reception
at the home of Leimomilani and
Geraold Lesher in Palm Beach,
Saturday, Nov. 20 from 5 to 7
p.m.
l\
David Young will
members and sue
Florida Men's ORT hTa\
briefings and reception,
duled for Nov. 19 and 20 j
Palm Beach area.
Founded in 1880 to
poverty-stricken Jews i
Europe in the basic sL
dustry and agriculture, I
ORT global network
more than 100,000 st__
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November 12,1982

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11

By GIL SEDAN
BRUSALEM (JTA)
te general in command
tteli forces during the
*cre of Palestinians in
Beirut in September
f the commission of in-
i that an "uneasy feel-
ing" had prompted him to
order Christian Phalangist
units out of the Shatila and
Sabra refugee camps on
Friday morning, Sept. 17, a
day after the killings be-
gan.
Malamud Envisions
Man and Ape Entwined
.MORTON I. TEICHER
tw/i Floridian Book Editor
GRACE. By Bernard
and. New York: Farrar
i Giroux. 1982. 223 Pp.,
I November 2. 1982, in Dade
Hv and in one out of every
election units across the
voters had an op-
liiv to express themselves
e nuclear freeze referendum.
ps, they should have first
Bernard Malamud's latest
I b a timely and powerful
lien to the momentum being
by advocates of a
freeze. Jonathan Schells
! Fate of the Earth," which
the alarm against the
ir peril, is now admirably
J by a fictional counterpart.
GOOD novel is a basic
r into thi; human condition.
lone is very good because it
> a head-on confrontation
klhe ultimate tragic nature of
situation. Both the tragedy
[the absurdity of the human
! are somewhat relieved by
comedy which Malamud
provides. The comic
highlights the degree to
tragedy and comedy vie
} each other as reflectors of
e- But this is black comedy
best.
1 story is simple. Through
|*cident of his being at the
"of the sea when the world
*royed by a nuclear war,
iCohn, a paleologist, is the
human survivor. Other
Wn include some chim-
baboons and a gorilla.
[chimpanzee, Buz, has an
larynx which enables
|w speak English. He and
^establish their home on a
island and then try to
the other primates.
>1 rabbis son, calls on his
gleaming for his lectures.
Dr. Teicher
chimpanzees, especially for
sexual possession of the female,
Mary Madelyn. She escapes to
Conn's cave and persuades him
to mate with her. He reluctantly
agrees to violate the biblical ban
on bestiality in order to start a
new evolutionary line. The
daughter they produce enrages
the other chimpanzees; she is
destroyed, and Cohn is killed.
The book ends with the gorilla
saying Kaddish for Cohn.
Nihilism and black humor
combine to make this a novel of
deep despair. It is an anguished
cry against the inanity of our
contemporary quandary. It is
consumed with gloom about our
final defeat.
IN MOST Jewish-American
writing, the hero suffers and is
persecuted but eventually
survives or finds some in-
determinate and ambiguous
resolution. Not so with Calvin
Cohn. Barbarism and evil
triumph. There are no hope and
no survival. There is a lesson,
however, in the warning as to
what awaits us unless humans
find a way to live together on this
planet.
THE READER is caught up
with the experiences and the
feelings of the characters in this
novel. Since it evokes such a
response, Malamud's novel
succeeds; it profoundly
penetrates the human state.
Malamud is alert and alerts us to
the contemporary condition and
to current tensions. He keeps his
readers turning the pages, not
out of a sense of obligation to the
writer, but rather because we are
eager to know how things turn
out.
In this, his eleventh book,
Malamud clearly reinforces his
| leading place among Jewish-
Gen. Amin Drori, commander
of the northern region, testified
at an open session, however, that
he had no concrete information at
the time of "irregularities" com-
mitted by the Phalangists who
had entered the camps the day
before with the permission of the
Israeli army.
HE SAID he heard "definite"
reports of the irregularities only
later that Friday afternoon. He
could not expand on the "uneasy
feeling" which, he said, was
shared by other IDF officers at
the Beirut command post, which
led him to call a halt to the Phal
angist operations.
Drori said the only indication
that something was wrong came
from civilians fleeing the camps
who told Israeli soldiers they had
been physically abused by Phal-
angist troops. He said these com-
plaints were made by several
people who said the Phalangists
broke into Palestinian houses
with their guns firing and with-
out prior warning.
Drori said he telephoned Chief
of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan to in-
form him that he had halted the
w is rivalry among the 'American authors.
8. Troop Numbers in Lebanon
To Be Decided After Exodus
'DAVID FRIEDMAN
[ASHINGTON _
' The Reagan Ad-
tn
opera-
Ration will not decide
n*r to increase the
** U.S. marines
non until the
method is decided
'.Ior tje withdrawal of
and Syrian troops
at T Liberation
nation forces.
^stressed by Defense
^ War Weinberger in a
PeSs(onfcrenceandat
Kn Hnar,'menl hy 8Pkes-
Kth ngKSf Huh" said
lr>e i e for the
id be in
nges."
"ne* i Beirut
to see v
"tiona
IViiu
operation in the camps because
"the Phalangists had gone too
far." He said Eitan made no
reply.
ACCORDING TO Drori, he
did not trust the Phalangists to
carry out the operation in the
camps. But, he stressed, Israeli
troops were under explicit orders
from the General Staff not to
enter the camps. He said every
precaution was taken to prevent
direct participation by Israeli
soldiers or any army personnel
with either the Phalangists or
any other forces in combined op-
erations in Beirut or any theater
of the war in Lebanon.
Drori said that after the assas-
sination of President-Elect
Bashir Gemayel of Lebanon, he
would have preferred that the
Lebanese army deal with the re-
ported presence of armed Pales-
tinians in the refugee camps. But
the Lebanese field commanders
and other high ranking officers
refused to move without a green
light from Premier Shafiq Al-
Wazzan and that was not imme-
diately forthcoming.
Drori said that when the Leba-
nese army demurred, his personal
preference was to have the Israeli
army do the job. But since that
was not possible, the only alter-
native was to send in the Phalan-
gists. Drori said he had many
reservations about their ability to
accomplish the mission and
thought that if there was heavy
Hghting in the camps, the Phal-
angists could not cope with it.
ACCORDING to reports from
Beirut, meanwhile, Lebanon's
official investigation into the
massacre has made little head-
way and has generated minimal
public interest. The inquiry has
been conducted in secret for the
past two weeks. Few witnesses
have been called and the military
prosecutor, Assad Germanos, has
refused to give any information
to the media.
The Lebanese are said to
regard the episode as just one
more incident of bloodletting be-
tween Moslems and Christians
which has been going on for years
and are anxious to relegate it to
the past. The Palestinians prefer
to blame the Israelis, the reports
said, and the right wing "Leba-
nese Forces" militia, dominated
by President Amin Gem ay el's
Phalangist party, the strongest
private army in Lebanon, denies
any involvement in the massacre.
Will U.S. Aid to Israel See Rough Sledding Ahead?
NEW YORK (JTA) Two members
of the House Foreign Affairs Committee
predicted difficult passage for future Israel
military appropriations in Congress. Both
Congressmen Steven Solarz (D., N.Y.) and
John Le Boutillier (R., N.Y.) attributed de-
creased Congressional support for Israel,
which has been mounting over the past few
years.
Addressing an all-day social action conference
sponsored by the Rabbinical Assembly at the Park
Avenue Synagogue that discussed such topics as
Israel, the economy, and church-state relations,'
Solarz told the 600 Conservative Jewish rabbis and
laymen: "During the past year, there has been a
significant erosion for Israel both around the
country and in the Congress."
A SIMILAR view was voiced by Le Boutillier:
"There is going to be a real bad time coming in
America and in Congress; I can feel it in my
stomach. Too many of my colleagues, especially
those who do not have large Jewish constituencies,
are less concerned about Israel and more disturbed
about domestic problems. When money is needed in
their home communities, they are going to vote to
reduce foreign aid funds."
Solarz predicted that during the forthcoming
ame-duck session of Congress which begins Nov. 29
'an amendment to reduce military aid for Israel
.night receive far more support than it did a few
years ago." He reminded the audience that such a
test vote "has not occurred for a few years."
A number of years ago, Solarz stated, a move to
reduce Israel's military assistance by $200 million
was defeated in the House by a vote of 435-38 and
100-8 in the Senate. "My guess is that if an amend-
ment were presented to cut military aid at this forth
-:oming session, the vote would find 100-150 against
in the House and 25-30 in the Senate."
SOLARZ TOLD the audience thai "given Israel's
need for American military assistance, this is a de-
velopment that we should be be concerned about."
He added that despite these developments, "there
remains after Lebanon broad-based Congressional
support for Israel and that the climate of U.S.-
Israel relations has improved during the past few
weeks."
Solarz called upon the members of the Conserva-
tive synagogues to mount a vigilant communica-
tions and education effort among members of Con-
gress and non-Jews in America. He said "you must
organize for the next fight to prevent the sale of
American F-16's to Jordan which the
Administration is predicted to present to Congress
right after the elections."
along with the French and Italian
troops have been keeping peace
in the Lebanese capital. But the
Lebanese government would like
the multinational force of 3,800
persons expanded to about
30,000 with a wider range of res-
ponsibility in the country.
HUGHES SAID that Presi-
dent Reagan would have to see
whether the multinational force
as it now exists could perform the
mission assigned to it, if one will
be, under the withdrawal agree-
ment and then decide whether to
increase the U.S. forces.
Morris Draper, Deputy Assis-
tant Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
who is a special envoy for nego-
tiations on Lebanon, began talks
with the Lebanese government
on withdrawal today. He is ex-
pected to go to Israel next and
then to Syria.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y.Nov
Jewish Community Center Senior News
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant, Title III1, of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Areawide Council
on aging, and the Florida De-
partment of HRS, enabling us to
provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged, as wen as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Transportation is available in i
our designated area for persons
55 and over, who do not drive and
cannot use the public transit
system. We take people to doc-
tors' appointments, to treatment
centers, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to social
service agencies and for food
shopping. Please call Helen or
Beth in Senior Transportation
Office for information about our
scheduling. Tuesday morning is
reserved for persons who wish to
go food shopping.
Our new transportation pro-
gram, as a result of the vehicles
awarded us through the UMTA
is really growing. Groups and or-
ganizations are calling the JCC to
arrange for their transportation
needs both for day and evening
events. A moderate fee is charged
to cover expenses. Our lift van is
available for handicapped per-
sons within limited areas. Call
Rhonda Cohen for' information
689-7700.
Classes
The School Board of Palm
Beach County Adult Community
Education provides outstanding
instructors and classes at the
Jewish Community Center
throughout the year. The follow-
ing classes will be offered weekly
at the JCC. Everyone is invited
to attend. No fee.
Positive Life Attitudes
Monday, 1 p.m. A new psycho-
logy lecture. Learn how to look at
the bright side of things, with
Nita Young.
Know Your Car Wednesday,
9:30 a.m. A classic course de-
signed to increase the driver's
knowledge on the various parts of
your car, with Paul Oblas.
Yoga in Your Chair for Men
and Women Wednesday, 1
p.m. Learn to relax by breathing
and excercise, while sitting in
your chair, with Bea Bunze.
Lip Reading Wednesday, 4
p.m. This ongoing course is espe-
cially designed for those with
hearing impairment. Anyone
with any hearing problem should
attend. Instructor, Darlene Ko-
huth.
Writers Workshop Friday,
9:30 a.m. A class designed to
learn the art of expressing your-
self in literary form. Advanced
registration is required. Call Rose
or Libby, 689-7700.
Bouquets to Jack Kant who
attends three classes Writers
workshop, Positive Life Atti-
tudes, and Personal Life History,
a week at the JCC and uses the
public transit to come here. Jack
celebrated his 96th birthday in
September.
Community Calendar
NOVEMBER 12-18
November 12
Jewish Community Center no school holiday program Bran-
deis University Women Boynton Beach Disneyworld thru Nov.
13
November 13
Temple Beth Sholom theatre party
Temple Beth David
Theatre Party
November 14
Congregation Aitz Chaim 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Men's Club
- breakfast meeting Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah Council 9:30 a.m. Hadassdh-
Tikvah Flea market 9-4 p.m. Brandeis University Women -
Lake Worth breakfast meeting 10 a.m. Temple Beth David -
Groundbreaking ceremonies JEWISH FEDERATION IN SERVICE
TEACHER WORKSHOP AT TEMPLE BETH EL THRU NOV. 15
November 15
Temple Israel Sisterhood luncheon and discussion 12 noon
Jewish Family and Children's Service board 7:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board 7:30 p.m. American
Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Takvah 1 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans No. 408 board 7:30 p.m. Brandeis
University Women Boynton Beach 11:30 a.m. JEWISH
FEDERATION GENERAL CAMPAIGN CABINET 6-10 p.m. JEWISH
FEDERATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS COUNCIL SOVIET TASK
FORCE- 1 p.m.
November 16
Congregation Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. Hodassah Henrietta
Szold 1 p.m. Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes Paid up Lunch-
eon JEWISH FEDERATION COMMUNITY PLANNING 6 p.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION SUPER SUNDAY RESERACH MEETING 4:30
p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sis-
terhood paid up membership Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
No 408 Temple Israel board 8 p.m. Temple Beth David -
board 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Wellington theatre
party 8 p.m. Women's American ORT-Boynton Beach -12:30
p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION JWA EVALUA-
TION 10 a.m.
November 17
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE DINNER
MEETING 6 p.m. FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION BOARD OF
DIRECTORS 8 p.m. UJA inside Washington thru Nov. 18
Pioneer Women Golda Meir 12:30 p.m. National Council of
Jewish Women Palm Beach 10 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom
Sisterhood board 9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT No.
Palm Beach County Region 9:30 a.m. Temple Judea Sister-
hood JEWISH FEDERATION MID-EAST TASK FORCE 10 a.m.
November It
B'nai B'rith Women Olam board 10a.m. Hadassah -Chai -
membership luncheon 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion 8
p.m. Hadassah Yovel 12:45 p.m. Women's American ORT
Haverhill board 12:30 p.m. Jewish Community Center -
executive committee 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Palm
Beach Evening board Temple Judea Men's Club Hadassah -
Shalom Youth Aliyah Luncheon Brandeis University Women -
toke Worth Palm Beach Spa thru Nov. 21 JEWISH FEDERATION
R SUNDAY RESEARCH COMMITTEE 12 noon Jewish Home
>e Ac 4 Bonrd of Trustee* *10o.m
Ongoing Programs
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women These groups will
meet jointly on the following
Tuesday at 1 p.m. on the follow-
ing dates: Nov. 2, Nov. 9, Nov.
23 and Nov. 30. (They will not
meet on Nov. 16)
On Stage A JCC drama
workshop designed for persons
interested in all phases of drama;
Director, Dick Sanders; group
coordinator, Sylvia Skolnick.
Meet every Tuesday in Novem-
ber at 10 a.m. The Fall program
will concentrate on One Act
Plays.
Speakers Club Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris
Shuken, president. AU who are
interested in improving public
speaking are encouraged to join
this group.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter, Health Insurance
Coordinator, will assist persons
with health insurance forms,
answer questions, etc. Thursday,
Nov. 18 at 2 p.m.
Creative Crafts Class De-
coupage Under Glass Monday
9:30 a.m. Evelyn Katz, group
leader. Learn a new craft, enjoy
good conversation and meet new
friends. Bring a wide mouth jar
and some gift wrapping paper
you like.
Learning to Express Your
Feelings Wednesday, Nov. 10,
10 a.m. to 12 noon. A small wom-
en's support group will begin to
meet each Wednesday morning,
to enable participants to discuss
their problems of every day
living. Group leader, Dayre Hor-
ton.JCC Resident Intern Social
Worker. Number of persons
limited. Call Rose or Libby to
register, 689-7700.
Coming Events
Second Tuesday Club Activity
Nov. 16 at 1 p.m. (note change
of time.) This month the Second
Tuesday Activity will be held on
the Third Tuesday, Nov. 16, due
to the fact that many of our se-
niors will be attending a meeting
in Orlando with other Florida
JCC senior groups from Nov. 7 to
Nov. 9.
Our Special Program: "Seniors
and the Drugs They Take" Dr.
Lee Fischer, Family Practitioner.
Dr. Fischer is the Vice President
of the Palm Beach Medical Soci-
ety and Board Certified Family
Practitioner.
A kosher turkey raffle drawing
will take place. Sam Rubin, presi-
dent, invites everyone to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
Thursday, Jan. 27, 1983, The
Second Tuesday Club presents
its Semi-Annual Luncheon and
Card Party, to be held at the
Sweden House, 12-4 p.m. Dona-
tion $6.50 plus 81 if you need
transportation. Call Sam Rubin
for reservations, 689-.7700.
. Artist of the MonthMonthly
exhibits by Senior Artists take
place in the CSSC. Seniors areen-
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. 689-
7703 for further information.
The Artist of the Month for
November is Sidney Sherman.
Sid Sherman has done most of his
painting in Providence, Mass. He
favors landscapes, but also en-
joys copying paintings of the
masters. He has had no formal
training and has been painting on
and off for 10 years. Sid describes
his paintings as contemporary
with a great deal of line, flow and
color.
Everyone is invited to come
into the CSSC, Monday through
Friday from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Save the Date
Family Chanukah Celebration
at Camp Shalom. Sunday, Dec.
12. Watch for further announce-
ment.
Please Note: 1983 Senior
Membership Dues are payable at
this time. $25 per person. Sup-
port your JCC and enable us to
do the best for you. Members will
be assured of receiving the
nbn.
Maumgs.MwellaXJi
events and trip, that3
PS. Due to expanaifj
grams and expeiC
* back TSr
non-members.
Trip
Miami
to Vi*,,, M,
Ihursday,
Special all day tar'rtU
P-m.) Lunch i^i!
caya Snack Rar.Ve^r1
Non-members $]n
Rubin 689-7700 for
and information for all e
^TimeSbgJ
JUf Adl*. P^ident,
single persons over 55 j
the actwtt.es for Novemb
If you have any
please call Rita 816894247!
Nov. 16, Tuesday tf J
An Afternoon at the I
Museum
Meet at C. V. Chi
2:30 to go to the Lava!
We will supply trans
round trip for a very non
Then out to dinner andal
finale dancing at C. V. CM
(We will be able to get 1
bers in!)
Nov. 19, Friday at 7 30i
Temple Beth El for
Services.
Bus meets at7:30p.m.i
Clubhouse and will
round trip to Temple
be a nominal fee.
Cabinet Says Israel
Ready to Discuss Taba
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet Sunday in-
dicated that Israel is ready
to resume negotiations with
Egypt over the Taba re-
gion, a small parcel of land
near Eilat which has been
in dispute between the two
countries since Israel com-
pleted its withdrawal from
Sinai last April.
But the Cabinet also made it
clear that Israel wants the Taba
negotiations to be conducted si-
multaneously with a discussion
of other subjects of mutual inter-
est to the two countries, meaning
the autonomy talks and the nor-
malization process.
ISRAEL ALSO demands the
immediate return of the Egyptian
Ambassador, Saad Mortada, who
was recalled from Tel Aviv last
month in an expression of Cairo's
anger over the massacre of Pales-
tinians in the Sabra and Shatila
refugee camps in west Beirut.
The Cabinet devoted much of
its weekly session to a discussion
of Israeli-Egyptian relations. The
ministers were briefed by Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir who re-
ceived a letter from his Egyptian
counterpart, Kama! Hi
calling for immediate resui
of the Taba negotiations.
(Hassan Ali also sent aj
to Secretary of State
Shultz asking that the U.S
the negotiations over |
disputed territory, it
ported last Friday by the Ji1
Telegraphic Agency's Wi
ton Bureau chief, David
man. State department
man John Hughes,
the Egyptian request,
U.S. "believes it is import
resolve the Taba ifsue as 1
possible.''
THE CABINET di;
lations with Egypt in
anti- Israel statement
to Hassan Ali recently
ports that President Hot
arak has agreed to meet 1
estine Liberation Orgii
Chief Yasir Arafat. Ma
hitherto has shun ed the |
leader.
Meanwhile, Hassan
clared that Egypt was 1
mitted to the peace
with Israel. He said Egypt j
peace with Israel as 11
choice but would not -
Ambassador until Israel
tions are known
Lebanese subject."
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES* INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL
689-7700
j
DtflffB
O o o o o
o 0 o o
o o
: lock WS^
t


Lw-nberlUaK
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pg13
Mindlin
iristian Embassy Hits Target
IctinaedfromP-gei
But the Israelis did
civilians of West Beirut
, (mt of PLO-controlled
their fight was only with
irj3tg. With such an-
,ts, the Israelis lost the
of surprise andsus-
^sjter harm to them-
her Hoeven appears to ar-
1 tome pessimistic conclu-
p^y that "whatever the
i do, nothing can satisfy
lies. England can fight
-mtinians to the bitter end
ffalklands and withstand
joists in Ireland. No one
r sanctions or her expul-
the United Nations.
I^nto Israel if she moves
on to single out .
terrorists that
vt not only destroyed
ocent Jewish lives, but
rorized Christians and
I Lebanese people, un-
I lor eight years.'*
jgly disturbed by his
m, he wonders somewhat
|. "Is it possible that an
hidden streak of
ism is blinding many
! dear teaching of scrip-
QUESTION is naive
the anti-Semitism of
he speaks has been
/nurtured for 2,000 years
[Christianity intending to
lfudatsm to heel. Now that
happily some other
ns. begin to see the
iiy of that plan of the devil
ispect, he should not
[inti-Semilism suddenly to
ctioning as a force. The
i did their work all too
r that kind of a miracle.
the ultimate role of Chris-
I in the Israel-Arab im-
lis not a matter for pes-
I to Van der Hoeven at all.
I*ws were dispersed "be-
^disobedience," they have
i because of God's grace.
I *>. do such Christians
,Tie that they are merely
|to be just and fair to the
Fn Arabs, in the end
(wieve the Bible, or have
Ira prey to the political
of the Arab Pales-
\- so much so that they
1 bear the living voice of
dofGod?"
V" Hoeven's answer is
purse, Christians do not
* voice or heed the word,
to support Israel,
"ght against Hia
Mta. The end result is
f18 People, the Jews, are
PP*y the price again."
["difficult for me to ac-
F e Jews are "God's
I"it is for me to accept
| Hoeven's notion that,
P* Arabia is not a
^rab nation (a
wd delusion these
.**"* Saudi Arabia "is
Lit."!?1 ^Penetrable
J? 8oPel in the
- I he history of mis-
m* among the Muslims
""out. Often, no real
KSdT,tiaubirti
Chria^y ruhd M
liMuluope l8lam
^Middle East today, it
M less oppressive. In-
fehdGoIden Ae in
Ew dunn the Is-
iBS?of that Mt4n,
fft ex,t brought on
"n "jquisition in which.
MtL ,pain *Kered
^"asahnostasifTor-
\ ST? been to blMie
V Jmvasion the
"other reaaona to
Still, Van der Hoeven's state-
ment is important because it gets
right at the hypocrisies of the
West and Western leadership so
far as Israel is concerned. It ar-
gues that by turning their backs
on Israel today, they merely
postpone facing a frontal Arab
assault tomorrow on the very
core of Western life and its insti-
tutions.
WERE I to modify this view at
all, I would merely add that the
accuracy of Van der Hoeven's
view depends upon whether or
not Communism succeeds in the
Middle East first. If the Yasir
Arafats of that part of the world
have their way, and the West is
doing everything in its power to
help them succeed, then it will
not be the Crescent of Islam we
must fear there ultimately but
the power of the Hammer and
sickle.
Navon to Visit Reagan
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Yitzhak Navon of
Israel will meet with President Reagan at the White House on
Nov. 23, the White House has announced. The Israel Embassy
here said Navon will be on a 10-day visit to the U.S. during
which he will meet with Jewish leaders and with American Jews
considering immigration to Israel. An Embassy spokesman
noted that Premier Menachem Begin is expected to meet with
Reagan shortly after he addresses the Council of Jewish
Federations General Assembly in Los Angeles Nov. 13.
Egypt Asks for Resumption
Of Negotiations Over Taba's Status
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) Egypt has requested the im-
mediate resumption of negotiations with Israel over the
status of Taba, it was reported in the press here.
According to the semi-official news daily Al-Ahram,
Egyptian Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan Ali has asked
Washington, in a letter to U.S. Secretary of State George
Shultz, to play an active role in the negotiations over the
disputed territory south of Eilat, whose situation Ali is
said to have described as critical.
THE MESSAGE reportedly charged that Israeli
measures in Taba violated the provisions of a framework
concluded last April for resolving the dispute.
Preparations for the opening of a large hotel in the area
are currently underway.
Ali told reporters last Sunday that he had sent a similar
letter to Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir, setting
out the Egyptian position on the territorial dispute.
In related developments, Egypt has warned "Sonesta,"
the company that will operate the new hotel, that Egypt
would consider its operations in Taba a violation of in-
ternational law, it was reported in the news daily Al-
Gomhuriya.
Bell Intioduces
The World ByThe Minute
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EUROPE *\A2/BO
UNITED KINGDOM $1.25776

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1 PACIFIC Standard Discount Economy 4.22 3.17 2.53 1.58 1.19 .95 5pm-llpm I0om-5pm Itpm-IOom
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them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
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This chart gives you
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FIRST MINLrTE/tADDITIONAL MINUTE


rage 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Novemb.,, 10
n
m' Rabbinical ^,mtt
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
4%VltN t9 flMCMMM of iMMt MM
i I 11 WA *- Jafci t'* ,-jl ^^ J Mi
rvMVSHT T NW1H WT IT mat*
Continuity of Faith
By RABBI
HARRY Z. SCHECTMAN
Of Congregation
Anshei Sholom
Recently the Jewish people
spent their Holy Days demon-
strating their reliance on their
Heavenly Father, and extolled
Him as the Holy King, the King
of Justice, Our Father, our King,
and by many other descriptive
terms. Yet His existence. His
form, His true description is still
a mystery. What can we think of
Him?
The simplest in daily exper-
iences may reveal the profound-
est meaning of life. We see this in
the story of a small boy bending
over the crib of his newborn
brother and whispering, "Tell me
quick, little brother, before you
forget, what does God look like?"
This child might well have
been speaking for the whole
human race. From our youth
through old age, we struggle un-
ceasingly to know and under-
stand God. Hut He is so vast and
so many-sided that each person
sees Him, in his own way, and
thus each person, no matter how
great, obtains but a glimpse of
God.
The ordinary person sees Him
plainly and straightforwardly.
The more thoughful individual
beholds Him in deeper studies
and finer meanings. The laborer
approaches Him through his
strength, the artist through his
creative ability, the scientist
through his research, and the
theologian in the biblical and
liturgical word. Each in his own
way, but each equally valid and
true. There is a spark of the
Divine in every one of us. How we
preserve this spark and pass it on
to others clearly reveals the
extent to which God is in us. Foi
a spark dies unless it flares intc
full flame and makes contact with
something other than itself.
A teacher in a religious school
was reading a bible story to a
group of children. Suddenly she
looked up and asked, "Why do
you believe in God?
She received a variety of
answers, some filled with simple
belief and others obviously insin-
cere. The one that stunned her
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
came from a little tot. The little
one had answered, "I guess it
iust runs in our family."
A continuity of faith running
through generations is indispens-
able to establishing the roots of
trust. For there is much mon
meaning to life than any one soul,
any one people, or any one gener-
ation, can ever hope to under-
stand. And understanding is not
as important as trust.
Very few of us understand our
digestive system, but we eat.
Only doctors understand our re-
spiratory system, but all of us
breathe. We understand very
little about the mysteries of love,
but we fall in love, marry, and
raise families.
This thread of trust ties the
generations together. A family
brought up in faith realizes that
we did not create all we have,
that we are the heirs of the accu-
mulated wisdom of the genera-
tions. Moreover, we must re-
member that whenever we try to
understand the universe, we are
using our limited minds, to pass
judgment on a limitless spirit.
This limitless spirit is an endless
and wonderful sea of mystery.
Every time we discover some-
thing new, we again experience
the wonder of a great God and
come to the full realization that
the world is more than we know.
Local
Synagogue
News
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
New Member Sabbath
Temple Beth David of North-
ern Palm Beach County will hold
a new member Sabbath Eve
Service Friday, Nov. 12 at 8 p.m.
All new family members will par-
ticipate in the service welcoming
them into the Temple family.
Rabbi William Marder, spiritual
leader, will lead the service ac-
companied by Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff.
The Membership Committee
will sponsor an Oneg Shabbot
after the service where all mem-
bers can meet and welcome the
newest congregants. Temple
Beth David currently meets at
Westminster Presbyterian
Church, Military Trail and Burns
Road, Palm Beach Gardens. All
are welcome.
WxWtffcft^^
CandWighting Time
Friday, Nov. 12-5:15
Friday, Nov. 19-5:12
#tto -^
?3 !T
T v "!:-: it :
Ba-ruch A-t.ih \ Asherkid shanu B mitz-vo-taV V'tzee-va-nu
L'had-Jeek Nayr shel Shabbat
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our lh Who hn ancltfied us with Thy commandments
I And i -nmanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Sisterhood
Holiday Bazaar
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
David will sponsor its Annual
Holiday Bazaar on Sunday, Nov.
21, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Elks- Club, 884 U.S. Highway 1,
North Palm Beach, located
across from the North Palm
Beach Country Club.
On sale will be handmade
crafts, baked goods, giftware,
holiday items, and much more.
Outside vendors have been in-
vited. Lunch, drinks, and chil-
dren's games will be available.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
Sanctuary under Construction
When we pass the site at Con-
gress and Lillian Rd., we see men
and machines working on the
construction of the Sanctuary of
Temple B'nai Jacob of Palm
Springs.
It was a dream of many Jews
to have a house of worship in this
vicinity, and now this dream is
finally being realized.
this synagogue will fulfill its
spiritual and social functions and
obligations towards the commu-
nity if the residents of the com-
munity will likewise dedicate
themselves in supporting and up-
keeping this house of worship.
In the month of November, the
"Fund Raising Committee" of
Temple B'nai Jacob will initiate a
wide campaign in the community
to solicit monetary support for
the construction of the beautiful
sanctuary.
Letters will be mailed to resi-
dents in the vicinity to help us,
through contributions in the
building of this edifice in the
Palm Springs area. Any contri-
bution will be greatly appreciated
and the donators will be rewarded
in sharing the joy of strenghten-
ing this community with a house
of worship and a center for social
and cultural activities.
Synagogues in Palm Beach (W*
Orthodox
ARx Chans Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath services <.
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. VO0*B-
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Defray Beach 3344*5 du
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President Dailv L *<
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a on. ""vices f
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Ph
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B. Cohen R
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President, Ceceil W
man, Educator, Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator Sail
services, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391 q
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath serv
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study witfRaS
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
Cason-United Methodist Church, Corner of Lake Ida Rd u
Swinton Ave., Delray. Phone 276-6161. Mailing address 20
N W 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444. Rabbi Samuel Silver, I
dent, Bernard Etish. Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Brw
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address 111
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 Chare 1
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 965-7773
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Catherine']
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington Rd 1
Southern Blvd.,
Otnservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades I
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O. 1
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi I
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411. Rib
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 mon
ing at 9:30 a.m. DaBy Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday and I
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-32
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman. (
Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Frid
8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. late service at 8:15 p.m. followedbyf
Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 am, 5 p.m., Mincha followed
Sholosh Suedos.
Congregation Beth Kodeah of Boy n ton Beach
at Congregational Church, U5 N. Federal Hwy., Bovnt
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbatl
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 am.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 5855020. Rab
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday 1
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9am.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military'
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North 1
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl Jj
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 am.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G', Belle Glade 33430. Cantor Jack:
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida Drive,--
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob m*
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday |
9 a.m Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
392-85661
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4 th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone
Rabbi Theodore Feldman Sabbath services, Friday :"> P*
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. PImmJ
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisook **jl
services, Friday at 5 p.m. and 8 pjn., Saturday and H 8:45 am. Daily Minyan at 8:45 am. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone
832-0804
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath servw |
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
Temple Bath Zion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach, ?}$ SJJI
8 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. President. Eli RosenthaL W,
Parkway, Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411, Phone 793-C
Albert Koslow.


November 12. 1982
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Page 15
Gerald Lesher Installed As Palm Beach
County Israel Bond Chairman
k Rager, international agriculture in Israel.
fof the Israel Bonds Or-
recently installed Mr.
" *
^as general chairman for
[}hft Bonds oPJ
County for the 1982-83
. Rager
flew in from New
I preside at the ceremony
L if the increasing impor-
ts the Palm Beach County
to the National Israel
Campaign.
t ^ more than eleven
I dollars were sold in the
, ,s part of a total sale of
[imaiely half a billion.
from the sale of Israel
, remain in the United
there they are used to buy
t ind equipment for the ex-
of industry and
Gerald Lesher
A crowd of more than 50 top
Palm Beach leaders attended the
luncheon ceremony which was
held at Temple Beth El.
Lesher has been active in Israel
Bonds for many years, originally
in Pittsburgh and for the last
three years in Palm Beach. He is
also on the National Board of
ORT, and on the Board of the
Palm Beach County Jewish Fed-
eration. Lesher is married to
Leimomilani, and they have four
children.
In his inaugural address,
Lesher pointed to the $11 million
in Israel Bonds sold in Palm
Beach county last year, and said
he and his Board of Directors will
work to bring that total to $12
million this year.
Foundations, Public Endowment Funds
Now Can Buy Bonds Variable Issue
Variable Rate Issue of
II Israel Bonds, previously
to employee benefit
[and union funds only, can
[be purchased by founda-
ind public endowment
i Variable Rate Issue (VRI)
an attractive interest
|aod suitable liquidity for
and endowment
," Gerald Lesher,
Chairman of Israel
kin Palm Beach County re-
' These entities can now
I in Israel Bonds at a time
investment dollars are
needed to maintain Israel's
economic stability and continue
its ongoing development."
A foundation is defined as a re-
ligious or charitable institution
which has been qualified as a
foundation under the Internal
Revenue Code, he explained.
Both public and private founda-
tions may purchase VRI Bonds.
A public endowment fund is
any hind organized as part of, or
as a supplement to, the funds of a
public or community institution.
The fund must be devoted to a
specified charitable, educational
Judge Edward Fine Principal of
iTemple Judea Religious School
, Edward Fine was re-
F appointed principal of the
s school of Temple Judea.
imeet at the Jewish Com-
; Center, 2415 Okeechobee
| and are held on Sunday
from 10 a.m. to noon
day evenings from 7 to
lp.m. Over 90 students are
ptly enrolled.
Fine was recently
. without opposition as
IBeach County Court Judge.
Tiber of the Florida Bar, he
tourer and member of the
"ence of County Court
and a faculty member at
p Judicial College. Among
"vie activities since first
to office in 1978, are
of the Palm Beach
K Elections Canvassing
member of the Advisory
for Palm Beach Junior
Legal Assistants
and lecturer for the
I Program, member of the
[of Directors of the Arthri-
Ncution of Palm Beach
p. and member of the Ad-
^..VWCADo^tic
^dmg member of Temple
Judge Fine was
"> the Judaic program
PilBeth El of Hollywood
f active in the Judaic
" Program of the Tem-
-i Young Couples group.
or scientific purpose.
The current interest being paid
on VRI Bonds is 10.50 percent.
The bond pays a minimum of T/t
percent interest plus half the ex-
cess of the average prime rate
over 7'/i percent. It is adjusted
every six months. The average
prime rate is the average of
three major banks; The Bank of
America, San Francisco; the
Continental Illinois National
Bank and Trust Company,
Chicago; and Citibank, New
York. The minimum purchase is
$25,000.
In addition to foundations and
public endowment funds, the fol-
lowing are eligible to purchase
the VRI Bonds: Corporate Ad-
ministered Profit Sharing Plans,
Corporate Administered Pension
Flans, Professional Corporation
or Association or Service Cor-
poration Plans, Pension or Em-
ployee Benefit Plans, Jointly Ad-
ministered Corporation-Union
Employee Benefit Plans, Union
Pension or Welfare Plans, Keogh
Flans, Individual Retirement
Plans (IRA), and Union Funds.
Judge Edward Fine
He received a B.A. in Business
Administration from Vanderbilt
University and Juris Doctor from
the University of Florida Law
School.
His wife Marcy is a member of
the Board of Trustees of Temple
Judea and co-editor of the Tem-
ple Bulletin, The Voice. Judge
and Mrs. Fine are proud parents
of Any, age 10, and Timothy, age
three. Judge Fine is listed in
Who's Who in American Law and
in Outstanding Young Men of
America.
Yitzhack Rager, (left) international president of the Israel Bonds
Organization, presided over the installation of Mr. Gerald Lesher,
(center) as the general chairman of the Palm Beach County Israel
Bonds campaign. Also pictured is Rabbi Howard Hirsch of Temple
Beth El.
Friday Evening Forums
At Temple Emanu-El
Rabbi Joel Chazin, advisor to
the Adult Education Committee
of Temple Emanu-El of Palm
Beach, is proud to announce the
first of four Friday Evening
Forums, to be held Nov. 19, fol-
lowing Friday evening services,
which begin at 8:30 p.m.
The featured speaker will be
Oded Ben-Hur, vice consul'of Is-
rael. His topic will be "Prospects
for Peace in the Middle East."
Mr. Ben-Hur, this year, was
appointed vice consul at the new-
ly opened consulate in Miami,
Fla. He was born in Israel and re-
ceived his degree in Political Sci-
ence and Middle East Studies
from Tel Aviv University.
He joined the Ministry of For-
eign Affairs in Jerusalem, where
he was actively involved in the
departments of press and infor-
mation, and was given responsi-
bility for Western Europe and
North America. He was then as-
signed to the Consulate General
of Israel in Atlanta, Ga.
Mr. Ben-Hur is extremely well
informed and articulate, and
speaks five languages fluently.
Oded Ben-Hur
"In these difficult times for Is-
rael and Jews everywhere, it is
vitally important that we know
and understand the real situation
that we, as a people, face today,"
Rabbi Chazin declared.
The entire community is most
cordially invited to attend.
wnayel Bitter About Pressure
nhi- ~~ j^TA) Lebanese President Am in Gema-
Iweek I6 g with Egypt's Foreign Minister in Rome
rvhn ,rly criticized Israel for pressuring his
^conclude a peace treaty with the Jewish State,
Arum 8 report m E8yPt's semi-official news daily
JpNG to Al-Ahram, a report received by
iKam iu"1 Mubark from Egyptian Foreign Mm-
v unai Hassan Ali on the meetings in Rome quotes
t?ar>ese president as accusing Israel of applying
light "reSSUres whicn demonstrate a total lack of
SelrePrtedly charged that Israel was attempting
l. e full normalization of relations on the basis of
*ine security and interests of Israel alone."
SERVING THE
WEST PALM BEACH AREA
Located 1/2 mile east of
the Florida Turnpike,.
2 miles west of 1-95
dUv^vll/eiMfe
Memorial Chapels
5411 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach 689-8700
Other chapels in Pompano Beach, North Miami Beach and Hollywood
WE'RE NOT PART OF A CONGLOMERATE.
WE'RE A FAMILY, AND WE'RE PROUD OF OUR HERITAGE

M.uvin Re/nik ( antor Sonny lev ill Arthur My Henr\ Klein Robert Burstein |.i< k Sander-
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fr>day,Nov.
ember 12
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