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:
AA00014311:00036

Related Items

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


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Full Text
"eTewish Floridliao
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUt VOICE" mi "FEDERATION REPORTER"
i"c*rtioii with The Jewish MmRN of Ps^ Reach Cotty
Came 8-Number 37
Pslm Beach, Florida Friday, November 26,1962
P FrtdShochtl
Price 35 Cents
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Over 500 Attend
Jewish Women's Assembly

..J women recently attended the 4th An-
jJewish Women's Assembly, sponsored by
the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County at the Hyatt Palm Beaches.
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Women have a responsibility
to educate themselves about Is-
rael, to make their voices heard,
and to insure positive United
States policy towards Israel. This
was the clear message delivered
at the Jewish Women's Assem-
bly on Nov. 3 at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches. Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County sponsored the
Fourth Annual Assembly with
over 500 women in attendance. In
her welcoming remarks, Julie
Cummings, Women's Division
Education vice president,
stressed that "to improve the
world we must be educated and
aware and Women's Division is
one resource to achieve this
goal."
Israel's First Jet Lab
Opening at Technion
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Tark-Recu Jet
Propulsion Laboratory, the first of its kind in Israel, has
been opened at the Haifa Technion. It will be used for
research and the training of Israeli scientists and
engineers and to increase the self-sufficiency of Israel
Aircraft Industries.
RESEARCH WILL be continued on several current
projects in coordination with American firms such as the
developments of dust separators for gas turbine propelled
helicopters and the production of expendable jet engines
for pilotless drone aircraft.
The new lab is named in memory of the late L. Shirley
Tark who was president of the Main State and Devon
[President Martin E. Citrhi of Detroit and Palm Beach (left) is banks in Chicago, and the late Mrs. Ruth Recu, a leading
TPgg.1'tfl P?.11*1'!" *! B*** "f**** Jewish philanthropist of Chicago. It has been supported
^Vffi*^^ by the Sbicago and St. U>uis chapters of the American
"1 Benjamin Navon is seen at right. Technion Society.
Diary: American Jew In Prague
Phillip Wm. Fisher was one of
*muP f young leaders who
inveiea to Czechoslovakia
In 11,,, rr:._ i> ...
In her plenary address,
Marillyn Tallman, noted adult
educator, implored the women to
continue the "chain of tradition
of Jewish women." She fas-
cinated them with lively excerpts
from the lives of Jewish women
throughout the ages who served
as models of courage and com-
mitment. "Will we be models for
our daughters in the future?,"
she challenged. Jewish women
must turn toward their fellow
Jews in their community and
throughout the world and say,
"We he ir you we are coming."
Dr. Seymour Liebman, his-
torian, university lecturer and
author, spoke candidly about
current Israeli issues. According
to Dr. Liebman, the greatest
challenges facing Israel today are
the PLO, Arab nationalism, and
the question of theocracy versus
democracy. He reminded the
women that as Jews they have
the responsibility to learn about
and understand the devisive is-
sues that are occurring in Israel
today. "People who are com-
mitted to a unified Jewry must be
educated about all sides of an is-
sue so that they can be moved to
positive action based on knowl-
edge and not on emotional factors
alone," he said.
"The truth became the first
casuality in the war with Leba-
non," stated Barbara Shulman,
one of the workshop leaders. She
said that "newspapers write copy
that sells," informing the women
about the role the media played
in America's perception of Israel.
According to Shulman, inflated
numbers of Palestinian casual-
ties were reported as truth but, in
fact, were outright fabrications
gathered exclusively from PLO
sources. "The actual number of
casualties, Israel's reasons for
being in Lebanon, and the true
facts about the invasion were dis-
torted and ignored," said Shul-
man. Barbara Shulman is a mem-
ber of Women's Division's Na-
tional Board and was the 1962
General Campaign chairman for
Continued on Page 3
'" "> i zeenoslovakia prior
lo the United Jewish Appeal Na-
tional Leadership Gathering in
l*nel last month. The following
'* excerpts from this mission.
By PHILLIP Wm. FISHER
Chairman, Public Relations
Committee
November 1941, the first
transport went to Therisienstadt.
rirst to go were young artisans.
1 ney were told to go and prepare
*veral months for their family
and come back every Saturday or
Sunday Three hundred forty-two
young men were traveling at that
"me, but it was a lie that they
*ere to come back on Saturdays
and Sundays to be with their
amil.es. They left the station in
"Hue from the south side of
Prague and headed north. The
next stop, the train stopped be-
cause there are no tracks to con-
tinue on. Then they left the trains
guarded by the SS and the Czech
police. They traveled in quad-
ruple rows over two kilometers to
Therizin, where they found a for-
tress. Led into the fortress, the
door was closed behind them and
they became prisoners.
The atrocities are much more
poignant when one visits the site
of human destruction and cruel-
ty. Although Therisienstadt was
a "way station" for Auschwitz
and other extermination camps,
the death tolls were in the tens of
thousands. Famine, sickness,
rampant diseases, were only a
few causes for the demise of a
minority. Seventy Jews in one
fortress section were made to
Continued on Page 7
Phillip Wm. Fisher, board member of the Jewish Federation of Paba
Beach County and chairman of the Public Relations Committee, re-
cently visited the work eaaap at Therisienstadt. He is pictured above
at the cemetery outside the camp.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Temple Beth David Youth to 'Twin' B'nai Mitzvot
==_==l2iL^VenW26
Each year, the Soviet Union
shuts the doors of more
synagogues. Inside the open
ones, government informers spy
on the worshippers. The result is
that Jews live in fear of express-
ing their Jewish identity openly.
Most young people in the Soviet
Union are growing up ignorant
of Jewish life.
To focus attention on this
problem and to provide a
symbolic gesture of unity, Tem-
ple Beth David of Northern Palm
Beach County will become the
first temple in this community to
participate in twinning, the joint
observance of B'nai Mitzvot
between Jewish youngsters and
their Soviet Jewish counterparts.
On Nov. 27, Jeffrey Schimelman
will become a Bar Mitzvah and
symbolically join with his twin,
Kiril Umansky, of Leningrad.
Andrea Lebenson will share her
Bat Mitzvah with Marina Levin,
also of Leningrad, on Dec. 18.
Rabbi William Marder,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
David, has encouraged his Bar-
Bat Mitzvah students to identify
with the problems of their Soviet
Jewish twins. "American Jewish
children of Bar Mitzvah age are
'me' oriented. Twinning will help
them to further experience their
LARGE-SCALE
WEST GERMAN ISRAEL
DIPLOMATIC DIALOGUE
UNDER WAY
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN West Germany's re-
lations with Israel appear to have
improved significantly in the five
weeks that the new coalition
government of Chancellor Hel-
mut Kohl has been in office. Is-
rael's Ambassador to Bonn, Yitz-
hak Ben Ari, said on a State
Radio interview that a large-scale
political and diplomatic dialogue
is under way between the two
countries.
At the same time, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency learned that
preparations are being made to
sign a 140 million Mark loan for
develpoment projects in Israel
despite recent calls by some West
German politicians to suspend
aid to Israel because of its actions
in Lebanon.
Ben Ari, who is presently in
Jerusalem for consultations after
a meeting with Kohl here recent-
ly, said he was confident the
dialogue now in process wil result
in benefits for both countries. His
talk with Kohl covered the Arab-
Israeli conflict and German-Is-
rael bilateral relations.
The envoy thanked the Bonn
government for its support of Is-
rael in the United Nations
General Assembly and other UN
agencies against recent attempts
to oust or suspend Israel.
Andrea Lebenson
Jewish identity and become
aware of people by bring-
ing them out of themselves
and focusing on the life and
problems of their Jewish peers
elsewhere, particularly in the
Soviet Union." Furthermore,
Rabbi Marder contends that
"when we try to teach Jewish
history including the Holocaust,
the magnitude is so large that
hildren need a more personal
avenue to understanding. Twinn-
ing provides a one on one ap-
proach to this aspect of Jewish
history today."
The Soviet Jewry Task Force
of the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, who
sponsors this project, suggests
several methods to implement
and enhance twinning in the
synagogue. These activities
include corresponding with the
Jeffrey Schimelman
twin prior to and after the actual
occasion, mentioning the twin in
the invitation, leaving an empty
aisle in the synagogue for the
twin's family, placing a tallit and
kipah on the bimah for the twin,
calling the twin to the Torah, an-
nouncing that the twin is partici-
pating by proxy in this shared
ceremony, sending the twin a
tape of the Bar-Bat Mitzvah and
attempting to.phone them.
"Jeffrey and Andrea are to be
commended for their participa-
tion in the initial twinning
project in our community and for
their efforts in bringing attention
to the plight of their Soviet Jew-
ish brethren," stated Shirlee
Blonder, chairman of the Soviet
Jewry Task Force. For further
information contact Rabbi Alan
Sherman, Community, Relations
Council Director, at 832-2120.
SrfSPLE" KiU whfch *" h"" to Pm Luncheon
$1,000 Minimum Committee Members are: Marva Pen-in, Women's
Division Campaign Vlce-President; Cynnie List, Women's Division
President; Shirlee Blonder and Carole Greenbaum, Premier Luncheon
Co-Chairmen.
I iN*
tvrwu
otr'
Temple Beth
s3ig **
Temple Beth David recently brake ground lor its ne
facility which will be located on Hood Road and North Mnlff
in Palm Beach Gardens. '"^*
Temple Beth David
Breaks Ground
Road and North Military"
Palm Beach Gardens.
Nathan Kosowski, presidenj
Temple Beth David,
"Building our temple is
foundry an act of faith, an a,
be proud of and rejoice in"j
part of the groundbreaking fa]
vities, children of the n"'
school entertained with
Hebrew melodies. Dignit
Continued on Page 71
"Building your temple begins a
new chapter in the life of this
community serving as a spring-
board for Jewish survival in this
area," declared Joseph Golden,
keynote speaker. Golden, past
president of the Southeast Re-
gion of the United Synagogues of
America, addressed over 200 peo-
ple who recently gathered on the
site to celebrate Temple Beth Da-
vid's groundbreaking. The syna-
gogue will be located on Hood
I
Pictured above at the groundbreaking ceremonies for Temple I
David, (left to right), are Jack Kaplan, past president; Howard t
past president; Donald Singer, architect; Steve Stoker, chain
building construction committee; Gene Semes, builder; Dr.
Klinger, vice chairman, building construction committee; Ni
Kosowski, president; Rabbi William Marder, spiritual leader; I
Nelson, acting sisterhood president; Barry Present, chairman I
financial planning; Leonard Gilman, chairman, building '
committee.
Elbe Halperin. Women's Divis*
Business and Professions!
Women's chairman, speaking st|
the evening meeting.
"he following women were present at the SI ,000
Minimum Premier Luncheon Committee Meeting
held on Nov. 8 at the home of Carole Greenbaum,
477 Glenbrook Drive, Atlanti Fl 33462: Stand-
ing left to right: Shirlee Blonder, Premier
Luncheon Co-Chairman; Dorothy Adler and Irene
1 !
Greenbaum, Committee Members; andTaroTe
SShSf'JdBfi' *""* Co-Chairman. *" 9
Seated left to right: Staci Lesser, Committee n ^^^^^^^L rmeettaf1
Member; Lynne Ehrlich, Women's Division Di- Bu8lneM <** Professional Women attended a dinnern
rector; Sheila Engelstein, Campaign Awodat* f* the Women's Division of the Jewish F-^^Jfl
and Marilyn Lampert, Committee Member ^T* ^'"^i' at tb Hyatt Palm Beach. Guest speaker *
Schaffer, former Secretary of State of Connecticut.


Friday. November 26. 1982
The Jewish, Flpridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
jSchaffer, former Secretary
[jute of Connecticut, giving
eon keynote address "Chal-
ifor Jewish Women."
Marillyn Tallman, author,
teacher and lecturer, at the
Plenary Session, speaking on
"The Chain of Tradition of Jew-
ish Women."
Alec Engelstein, vice president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, extending greet-
igns.
Left to right are Doris Singer, Jewish Women's Assembly co-chair-
man; Julie Cummings. Women's Division Education vice president;
Cynnie Lilt, Women's Division president; Marillyn Tallman, plenary
session speaker; Dr. Seymour Liebman, whose workshop topic
"Update: Israel A Firsthand Report."
Jewish Women's Assembly
Continued from Page 1
lite Jewish Federation of Palm
ch County.
Elaine Bloom, former member
[the Florida House of Repre-
atatives, concurred that Israel
being held to a double
indard. She presented
rica's perception of Israel in
! area of politics. Bloom said
lit "Israel has ceased to be the
litical underdog." To counter-
tbis political loss, women
ist educate themselves and
frapect, participate, and use the
joliical process" to assure posi-
tive action on behalf of Israel by
ogress. "It is essential that the
irishcommunity support Israel
ncially through Federation
*
Am ;
\ XSSI'
ne Bloom, former member of
i Florida House of Represent a-
, whose workshop topic was:
Update: 'America's Perception
Israel ... the Political
but it is equally important to put
pressure on Congress as it pro-
vides the bulk of sustenance for
Israel," Bloom concluded.
The keynote speaker, Gloria
Schaffer, former Secretary of
State and State Senator of Con-
necticut, said that when women
are in disagreement with Israeli
policy, they are afraid to pose
questions, not wanting to seem
disloyal. But women can applaud
the disagreements within Israel
by realizing that "debate within
the ranks will strengthen us," she
assured those present. "The com-
mitment to keep Israel alive is for
eternity and won't waiver."
According to Regina Parness
of Tikvah Hadassah, one of the
500 women present at the Fourth
Annual Women's Assembly, the
forum was very informative. "I
thought that the speakers and
the discussions that followed
were very helpful because I will
be able to bring back current
knowledge to my Hadassah
chapter. I appreciate this oppor-
tunity to learn about issues af-
fecting Jewish women today."
Greetings from the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty were extended by Alec Engle-
stcin. vice president. Cynnie List,
president of Women's Division,
thanked Doris Singer and Mania
Shapiro, Jewish Women's As-
sembly co-chairmen, for all their
efforts in making the day a suc-
cess. Additional thanks went to
the following women who chaired
the various sub-committees:
Mollie Fitterman and Alice Zip-
kin, community liaison: Esther
Kosowski, decorations; Deborah
Brass and Laura Feuer, hostess-
es; Jeanne Glasser, Karen Hy-
man and Stacey Levy, kits and
invitations; Renee Bassuk, pub-
licity; Millie Fier and Esther
Szmukler, registration; Sheryl
Davidoff and Fran Gordon, seat-
ing; Marjorie Schimelman and
Adele Simon, workshops. The
Federation staff of Women's
Division consists of Lynne
Ehrlich, director; Sylvia Lewis,
administrative assistant; and
Patty Kartell, secretary.

to right are March* Shapiro, Jewish W
m!!UnCammmS*' Women'. Division
*Hi Singer, Jewish Women". Assembly co-chairman
i'a Assembly co-chafe-
Julie Cummings, Wom''.~Divkuon Education vice president;
H
M Hi t^7j j
\
* vv?k.
V. J
Left to right are Dori. Singer, Marda Shapiro, Jewish Women'. As-
sembly co-chairmen; Marillyn Tallman, plenary speaker; and Barbara
Shulman, whose workshop topic was: "Update: America'. Perception
of Israel... The Media."
Hostesses of Jewish Women's Assembly from left
to right are Judy Varady, Laura Feuer, co-chair-
man, hostess committee; Rhonda Pas ton; Debby
Brass, co-chairman, hostess committee, and
Simma Sulzer.
THANK YOU
On behalf of the 4th Annual Jewish Women's
Assembly and the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, we
sincerely wish to thank all those who devoted
countless volunteer hours to making our
Assembly a memorable day.
With your commitment the Women's Division
was able to share with this community a unique
and exciting learning experience.
^r%
President
Women's Division
yr*LuL C&rm
Vice-President ^
Education
V- Efc-Chairinen 0
Jewish Women's Assembly
rKo
'owskl, Jewish Women'* Asaembly decorations chairman.
Committees:
Calligraphy
Gail Bachove
Fran Gordon
Joan Lustig
Community Liaison
Mollie Fitterman
Alice Zipkin
Decorations
Esther Kosowski
Debby Burger
Mollie Fitterman
Thelma Heller
Joan Lustig
Marjorie Schimelman
Syd Schwartz
Marcia Shapiro
Doris Singer
Doris Tenzer
Directory Art Work
Adele Simon
Hostesses
Deborah Brass
. Laura Feuer
Marjorie Berg
Debby Burger
Barbara Goldberg
Eva Hirsch
Florence Katz
Detra Kay
Paulette Koch
Terry Kurit
Susan Irvine
Diane Mitchell
Shirley Mullen
chairman
Gail Pariser
Rhonda Paston
Chana Salins
Judy Schimmel
Marilyn Silfen
Sandy Singer
Peggy Smith
Simma Sulzer
Judy Varady
Gloria Werner
Kits and Invitations
.Jeanne Glasser
Karen Hyman
Stacey Levy
Ruth Epstein
Ethel Felshman
Leah Fox
Mildred Goodman
SoniaGold
Fritzie Karp
Terrie Kronhaus
Bea Jackson
Tillie Lever
Muriel Levy
Elsie Ludwig
Helen Presky
Frieda & Leo Robinson
Edith Siegel
Sylvia Spindel
Rose Switzer
Kay Wilkenfeld
Publicity
* Renee Bassuk
Registration
Millie Fier
Esther Szmukler
Erie Abrams
Mary Bachrach
Shirley Bloom
Debbie Boner
Doris Holtzman
Ruth Levow
Rhonda Lorraine
Edith Nadeau
Anita Opper-Schwarz
Anita Potkin -
Naomi Rampell
Syd Schwartz
Ellen Shapiro
Miriam Tanner
Florence Wacks
Seating
Sheryl Davidoff
Fran Gordon
Nancy Abrams
Workshops
Marjorie Schimelman
Adele Simon
Helen Hoffman
Marva Pen-in
Federation Staff
Women's Division
Lynne Ehrlich,
Director
Sylvia Lewis,
Administrative Asst.
Patty Kartell,
Secretary
Public Relations Director
Ronni Epstein


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm. Beach County
/ridgy, November
26.
Jewish Floridian
ol P*n Baach County Fr#(, Shoehw
Combtntng "Our Vote*" and "Fadaratlon flaportaf" ""
t?!DK5o9,MET SUZANNE SMOCHET RONNI TARTAKOW EPSTEIN
Editor and Putrilahat Exacutiva Editor Nawa Coordinator
Published Weakly Octobar through Mid-Apni. Bl-Weaklv balanceol year
Sacond Claaa Poatage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla. U8PS #088030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE:
2200 N Fadaral Hary., Sulta 208, Boca Raton, Fla 33432 Phona 368-2001.
Main Oftlca 8 Plant; 120 N.E. Sth St., Miami, Fla. 33101 Pnona 1 373-4805
Poatmaatar Ratum lorm 167 to Jawteh Floridian, P.O. Boa 01-2873, Miami. Fla. 13101
_____- ItnMHuu tapanrtaor Stacl Laaaar phona 888-1882
Combined Jewish AppeaUewiah Federation ol Palm Beach County, Inc., Officers President.
Jeanne Levy; Vice Prealdanta: Peter Cummlnga. Alec Engelateln, Arnold J Hollman, Arnold
Lamport, Or Richard G. Shugarman; Secretary, Dr. Elizabeth S Frallich. Traaaurer, Alvln Wilenaky,
Executive Director, Norman J. Schlmelman Submit malarial for publication to Ronni Tartakow
. Epstein, Director ol Public Relations
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION Rates: Local Area 84 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7.50); or by memberahip Jewish
.I?*//"00 ol Palm Beach County, 501 S. Flagler Dr., Waal Palm Beach, Fla. 33401 Phone
Friday, November 26,1982
Volume 8
10KISLEV5743
Number 37
Aliza Begin's Passing
Under any circumstances, the death of a wife of
nearly half a century is a profoundly sad occurrence.
In the case of Aliza Begin, the implications of her
passing go beyond her marriage relationship to a
Prime Minister of Israel.
Surely, Mr. Begin will suffer inordinate sorrow
complicated by feelings of guilt that he was not at his
beloved Aliza's side when she died last weekend. He
had gone on a ten-day tour of the United States
spurred by her assurance that she was all right, that
the tour was of supreme importance, and that she
would await his return.
And yet, when aides came to Mr. Begin's suite
in a Los Angeles hotel to announce the sad event, he
said simply, "I know. She is dead." To what extent
this sense of guilt will help the Prime Minister
through his bereavement is yet to be determined.
But in the background lie complicated matters:
the ongoing commission of inquiry into the Sabra
and Shatila massacre; the tragic occurrence in Tyre,
where near 90 Israelis lost their lives in the explosion
that brought Israeli military command headquarters
in southern Lebanon to the ground; the worsening
relationships with Egypt; and U.S. President
Reagan's determination to see a freeze on Israeli
settlements on the West Bank.
To this must be added Mr. Begin's clear
awareness that the United States, his country's only
ally, is now grimly determined to squeeze Israel back
into its pre-1967 borders. Let alone the fact that his
"Operation for Peace" in Lebanon has, from a public
relations point of view, boomeranged disastrously to
portray Israel as the mindless invader of an other-
wise "peace-prone" Arab nation.
There can be little doubt that Aliza Begin, a
severe asthmatic, did not react well to the scorn and
contumely heaped upon her husband as Prime
Minister, and that her health may have been sorely
compromised by this. Add to it his sense of guilt
that, fearing the worst, he had nevertheless left her
side so that his wife died without his presence, and it
is not possible to say just what Mr. Begin will do in
the months ahead.
Grief is a strange thing, and despite current
assurances to the contrary, the world Jewish com-
munity should not be surprised if the Prime Minister
packs it all in.
The Middle East:
A View From Washington
By
SENATOR LAWTON CHILES
ISRAEL AND
THE UNITED STATES
Here in the United States, the
situation has been unusually
shaky. There has been some divi-
sion in the Jewish community.
The Administration has proven
less supportive than we had come
to expect from the 1980 cam-
paign. And reports from Leba-
non, however inaccurate, have
taken their toll on the American
public.
There has been a sizeable
negative reaction; you've seen it
in the media,-I've seen it in my
mail. In several places, anti-
Semitism has raised its ugly head
again.
I sense, though, that the-
majority of Americans are still
basically supportive of Israel, re-
gardless of recent events. When
you get down to it, the same
general principles apply as al-
ways Israel is our only reliable
ally in the Middle East; its citi-
I zens share our democratic values,
our pioneering spirit, and our
Judeo-Christian heritage; we also
share important geo-strategic in-
terests. With all the ups and
downs, I 'm still confident that we
will remain the best of friends.
LEBANON
For years now, Lebanon has
been torn by civil war, bickering
internal factions, foreign troops,
and the PLO. It seems we seldom
see good news there without a
tragedy following at its heels.
Recently, though, the situation
has quieted down a bit. Israel has
pulled its troops out of Beirut, to
be replaced by Lebanese civilian
and military authorities. In the
meantime, peacekeeping forces
from Italy, France, and the
United States have had a
stabilizing effect.
Things appear to be looking up
again, as they were before the
brutal murder of Lebanon's
President-elect Bashir Gemayel.
Life there is as close to normal as
can be expected under the cir-
cumstances. Israel's northern
settlements are free from the
threat of a PLO terrorist and
military presence across the
border. At the very least, the
guerilla group has had the wind
knocked out of it. The leaders of
Lebanon's many factions seem to
be leaning toward moderation,
Senator Law ton Chiles
and newly elected President
Amin Gemayel, is trying to pull
things together. Hopefully, we'll
be able to get back on the road to
negotiating the withdrawal of
PLO, Syrian, and Israeli troops
from Lebanese soil. That alone
would do a lot to help stabilize
the central government in Beirut.
The problems in Lebanon are
far from being solved, though.
The chances of quickly conclud-
ing a peace treaty with Israel are
less under the new president than
they were under his brother. And
the tensions in Lebanon are deep-
rooted and strong. Amin
Gemayel does show promise
toward being able to draw the
different factions together. If he
can also maintain a cooperative
attitude toward Israel, we may be
back on track.
A lot of people, both friends
and foes of Israel, have been con-
cerned about the impact of the
events in Lebanon on civilians
there. As conscientious people,
Israel's citizens and its sup-
porters here are doing a good deal
of soul-searching these days. Of
course, we all realize that the
PLO hid behind innocent men,
women, and children in Lebanon.
In contrast, the Israelis took
care to try to minimize civilian
casualties. But it's obvious by
now that some tragic mistakes
were made. I'm glad to see that
the Begin government has re-
sponded to the popular call for an
independent investigation of the
massacre in the Sabra and
Shatila refugee camps. It's a
clear sign of democracy at work
TheRaagaaPeaehPi,,
Whatever the final outcon
Israels action in Lebanon h.
opened up new possibilities in 2
big picture. I will give rw^
Reagan credit for fifijg
opportunity. But I caVf 1*
totally agree with his approacf
Let's take a look at Mr R,
gan s speech. Of course, then.,
pluses and minuses.
In his fayor, the President d
recommit himself, in worfjs .
least, to Israel's securitv AmJ
rhhr,Hthing8\S *"*?
that the pre-1967 borders
have to change to suit Isn
security needs.
He rejected the idea of an inde-1
pendent Palestinian state on thai
West Bank. That could be ,1
threat to both Israel and Jordan I
He called on Jordan and other!
parties to recognize Israel, join inl
Camp David, and work for peace |
I suppose the basic fault with)
his plan is what it can do to Campl
David. The historic accords be-l
tween Israel and Egypt inton-l
tionally left their outcome openl
to negotiation. Dictating the out I
come, before anyone goes back to I
the bargaining table, might welll
prevent progress instead of hetp-l
ing things along. By publicly I
stating what he wants out of the
negotiations, the president also
seems to have jeopardized his
role as an unbiased mediator. I
This is especially true in light ol I
the fact that all the new conces-l
sions he asks for would cornel
from our allies, the Israelis.
don't really see what Mr. Reagan |
is offering in return.
The other major problem is the I
risk the president is taking I
While his plan definitely invites
confrontation with Israel, there is
no guarantee that even the
moderate Arab states will accept
it. We were led to believe that
Jordan's King Hussein, a key I
player, was ready to fall in line |
with the plan. But he hasn't, des-
pite all of his encouraging state-1
ments. The Arab League's |
declaration, which he si|
isn't much help. It could repre-l
sent a step toward moderation, I
but that's uncertain. So the ball
remains in Hussein's court. And |
Continued on Page 9
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii.....I.....i......iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim.........iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii......iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHiinwM
Endowment Fund Planning
WITHHOLDING TAX
ON INTEREST
AND DIVIDENDS
The 1982 tax law bears the
awesome title "Tax Equity and
Federal Responsibility Act" and
carries the acronym "TEFRA."
One of its controversial
provisions is a withholding tax
on interest and dividends. This
does not create a new tax on such
items, but is meant to close the
compliance gap by inducing tax-
payers to report interest and
dividends, so that they may take
credit for the tax withheld. In
order to ease the burden on low
income individuals and senior
citizens, the act provides for
certain exemptions which are
described herein.
As of July 1,1983, a 10 percent
withholding tax is levied on
taxable interest and dividends
paid to individuals, partnerships,
estates and trusts. Exemptions
from withholding may be claimed
as follows:
TAXPAYER
Under the age of
65
Age 65 and over-
Only one spouse
need satisfy age
requirements
LEVEL OF EXEMPTION
APPROXIMATE
TAXABLE
INCOME
LEVEL
If preceding years tax did $7,500 if single
not exceed $600 or $1,000 for $l2,400if
married individuals filing married
joint returns
If preceding years tax did
not exceed $1,500 or $2,500
for married individuals filing
joint returns
$13,300 if single
$23,000 if
married
Regulations will be issuedlj
the future relative to the met w
of preparing exemption cert"
crti.Pre-um.bly the, pjg
institution will furnish the certi-
ficate.
Payors of interest such I
banks, have an optionj* ;
withhold where the inwjt *J
not exceed $150 computed on
annual basis. At a 5W PgJ
rate, the $150 level is re*J
with an account of appro^W
$2,500.
All dividends I^Jg
tions are subject to tne
holding levy. There isno mtfj
exclusion $150. as *
with interest However." r
tions are provided for caj^
dividends paid by mutual
and public utilityJ^ ^
which are reinvests
company. ^L
of interest^ *
Payors
,bliga-n
Simple trusts

All beneficiaries must be
exempt as above
to withhold are generally
Continued ooP$lJ


%ll r^v November 26; 1962
The Jewish

ifPalm Beach County
Page5
I
p0 G*0r Attacks Venezuelan School
uaraCAIBO Children in for the Palestine Liberation Or- TW hi i, *...?.
JSSpit class of the Jewish
S-n^Veneruel^o^town
in
one of the two
*ere hidden
pnagogues
* w
from the town s
leering university stormed
5* center to show their support
, in the Jewish com-
I "ounai center as four busloads of
jtudent9
for the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization.
The students threw stones at
the building, smashed windows
and sprayed with black paint the
letters OLP (PLO) on the walls,
floors and the remaining win-
downs.
They then beat a hasty retreat,
scattering scores of "Free Pales-
tine" leaflets, saying that the
existence of the people of Pales-
tine was "not negotiable."
Rabbi Simon Benzaquen, the
37-year-old head of the syna-
gogue locked the door of his office
and telephoned the police.
The children of the Bflu class,
named in honor of the first Zion-
ist pioneers in Kharkov in 1882,
were playing games when the
students descended on the center,
shouting the slogan, "OLP
Zionistas Asesinos" ("PLO
Zionist assassins"). Their teacher
immediately shepherded her
charges from the school, which
adjoins the communal center,
into the synagogue.
The community is deeply con-
cerned by this and other anti-
Semitic incidents. Large numbers
of anti-Semitic posters, one
equating Zionism with Nazism,
and another showing Menachem
Begin, the Israeli Prime Minister,
in Nazi uniform, were displayed
on walls and trees in different
parts of the town.


What it takes to be a Riverside.
It takes years.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
People trust.
. It takes a special kind of leadership that
"ginated with Charles Rosenthal, Riverside's
founder.
And which continues today, in the hands
And Gr?ssberK. A^red Golden, Leo Hack,
arew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
Management.
It is this leadership which, in coopera-
tion with Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Rabbis, actually helped set the standards for
Jewish funeral services.
And it is this leadership that has
dedicated Riverside to maintaining the high
standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
That's why, at Riverside, people
continue to find the dedication and the
resources which are necessary to provide
service that is truly Jewish.
And that's why today, Riverside is the
most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc. Funeral Director*
The most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
Sponaorin* The Guardian Plan" Prearranced Funeral, uuprdlan


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Novemb
There Are Jews In All My Songs
By JOAN SILBERSTE1N
JERUSALEM, ISRAEL -
At 10 o'clock on a Thursday
morning, an ordinary workday, I
enter a factory. Within half an
hour, I feel as if I am in a syna-
gogue. Because of the singing.
Because of the loud, brave, sad
songs of Jewish men and women
who carry our collective history
in their voices.
Picture this room, a large, bare
open floor. More than 150
physically, emotionally or men-
tally handicapped people are
seated at work tables. Six to a
table. Four. One. All ages. In all
conditions. One thing in com-
mon: they need help.
Like them, another 6,300 Jews
are cared for throughout Israel in
Hameshaken sheltered work-
shops for rehabilitation of the
handicapped. It costs $14.8 mil-
lion annually for basic main-
tenance of these programs, in-
cluding $5.5 million in subsidies
from the Jewish Agency. These
funds do not cover the cost of
new construction, purchase of
new machinery or training of spe-
cially qualified technical staff.
The people I see before me are
all busy. But with what?
By hand, they are making file
folders. Sold to the Government
of Israel, to the Ministry of De-
fense. Two hundred thousand a
month, month in and month out.
Not a very dazzling occupation
but useful.
I begin to walk past the work
tables. A woman smiles, inviting
me into her life.
Who is this woman?
"Sara," she tells me. An immi-
grant from Russia. Her hair is
dark, her eyes spark when she
tells me that for 15 years she was
a singer on Russian television.
She does not mention the blue
numbers on her arm, from a con-
centration camp. The other de-
tails spill out one after the other.
In her 40's. Divorced. Three chil-
dren. A daughter in school. Two
sons in combat in Operation
Peace for the Galilee.
And she, Sara. Why is she here
in this sheltered workshop,
Hameshakem? High blood pres-
sure. A heart condition. Battered
nerves. She lacks the physical
stamina to put in an eight-hour
day, five and a half days a week
in the competitive, open market-
Here, she works from 7:30 in the
morning till 1 in the afternoon,
with half an hour break for tea.
She receives National Insurance,
a pension, medical insurance and
a salary of about 80 cents an
hour. Subsidized, all of it.
Why does she not sing on Is-
raeli television?
There is no place for her .
not on the one and only channel
Israel has.
Well, then, will she sing for me
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Space Still Available
on Holiday Cruises
S/s Amerikanis, From Miami
Depart: December 24,1982
Return: December 27,1982
3 days Visiting: Nassau, Bahamas.
M/s World Renaissance From San Juan
Depart: December 19,1982
Return: December 26,1982
7 days Visiting: St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados,
St. Lucia, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
New Year's Extravaganza
M/S Carla C. From San Juan
Depart: December 30,1982
Return: January 8,1983
9 days Visiting: Curacao, Caracas, Grenada, Barbados,
Martinique, Antiqua, and St. Thomas
ft.
Jut I call your travel agent
Than take >t eaay Take Coata
t\
a iiJ let me record her voice on my
tape recorder?
Yes, Sara will sing. In Russian.
Bucharin. Georgian. Uzbeki.
Turkish.
But where, in a sheltered work-
shop, without disrupting the
work of 150 others?
In Jerusalem, anything is pos-
sible. We walk out behind
Hameshakem, to stand in a
stoney little alleyway between
two buildings.
"There are Jews in all my
songs," Sara says. And in her
songs, I hear a parade of them
pass by, from 2,000 years ago,
from today, crossing the snows of
Russia, the severe mountains of
Turkey. Walking to Israel. I hear
Jews, singing. Surviving.
When we return to the work-
shop, Sara asks that I play my
tape back for her. Mr. Pesler, Is-
rael Director General of Hame-
shakem, and Mr. Veeder, Jeru-
salm Regional Director, join us
and indulge this request.
Sara's song fills the room. Like
a magnet, her music pulls others
to her table. They are from many
countries, some wearing the
flowered summer dresses or
striped pajama-like trousers and
shirts of Arab lands from which
thev came, some in the heavy
wool pants, sweaters and peaked
workmen's caps of Eastern
Europe.
There is a spontaneous out-
pouring of joy. Two dozen men
and women come to sing with
Sara, to dance and sway and snap
their fingers, even to send out the
highundulatingwail of the North
African and Far Eastern Jews.
Their smiles are so real, their
mouths so brilliantly proud with
gold teeth that I forget where I
am, in a room where every person
is hurting.
Unexpectedly, from behind,
man taps me on the shoulder. A
short man, about 60, wanting
something very badly.
"Please," he says, "I want to
sing the Kol Nidre for you."
In Jerusalem, anything is pos-
sible. Even this most somber,
this holiest of holy songs can be
sung in the middle of a sheltered
workshop where the work of the
day is making file folders.
Aryeh and I retreat to a
storage room. There are grey
metal shelves ranked along the
walls, boxes stored all along their
length and height. We stand in
an aisle, facing each other. Aryeh
plants his feet firmly on the bare
floor. He strikes a proud stance
that makes him taller.
"I was a cantor," he tells me.
r26,19
"In Hungary. BeforTth,
Before Auschwitz. I uJi, *
the land, I was a KJSU,fc
Butthenlsurtedh^i6"^
with my kidneys. It **
ing in the snow, in the rl^m
mother, mv father, thevHyj
survive. After AuadwS 9
was left. When I car*BUl
got married. For 26 years we,
together. Then my wife bL
paralyzed and six years lato
died. Since then, away fro,'
sometuneslfeelij^01
alone like a fly on the wall-
Without another word
begins to sing the Kol nS
And, through his sinrin*
nects himself to his past WL
was young and there was
demption. Like Sara, wr.
for me just now in the alley,
he becomes a Jew in all hist
and glory. The singing
through the empty storage i
and through me.
And into the workshop
dancing fades away. The Uoe
corder is turned off. SaraTr,
to the doorway of the oi
room and stands listening
hind her, other faces gather.
Still flushed with the joy
their dancing. But quiet now, i
fleeting the slower cadence
sorrows past and pride emerg
Listening. Remembering,
ing hurt. and healing.
No, Aryeh is not alone life a i
on the wall. Not here,
Hameshakem.
ACosta Cruise is easy to take.
" merikanis and World Renaieaance ol Graak raojatry Cane C ot Italian reentry
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. Its always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick ofT the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K ( rtificd Kohhir
A dose friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't 'shop'
for Maxwell House? They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
4 living tradition in h> wish homes for over half a century


November 26, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
An American Jew in Prague
Continued from Page 1
U erect day after painful day
rcubicle approximately 500
feet in size. Our guides,
Where, took us to the
mtorium where we saw the
Jovens used to reduce bodies
r^es, We said Kaddish at the
erial adjacent to this facil-
ihen went on to the river
; where the ashes were dia-
of and then on to the
where Czechoslovakian
,j now reside. We congre-
igain outside the wall of
fortress in the cemetery
showed thousands of
j of the inhabitants of the
where no name was known.
number once burned into
skin was reflected on the
, It was a chilling experi-
~0ne which I will never for-
|By this time a majority of ua
[emotionally and physically
jsted. But there was more to
find not much time remaining.
i next day we visited the re-
uction of the Pinkas Syna-
> which is basically a mem-
I to the 77,297 Prague Vic-
iof Nazism. Their names will
The entrance way to the TherJsienstadt work camp.
A memorial to the Jewa who died in Thariaknatadt.
be inscribed on the walls when
the restoration is completed. The
ground floor of the synagogue is
a full 20 feet below the surface
elevation of the Old Jewish
Cemetery.
We went to Simchat Torah
services at Jerusalem Synagogue
that night. It was a very large
facility very ornate. There was
emple Beth David Breaks Ground
Cottinued from Page 2
i the local community along
representatives from area
iples and churches joined in
Iceleb ration.
i its inception seven years
Temple Beth David has
several separate rental
lies to maintain a full sched-
|of religious, educational, and
1 activities. "Beginning con-
iction of our temple is a mile-
in the history of our con-
ation. It is the culmination of
al years of planning," stated
Kaplan, immediate past
dent.
pmple Beth David was chart-
1 in July 1975 and elected its
president, Sam Olen. By
lober 1977, the young congre-
ion had adopted a resolution
(search for land. Securing the
>ces of its first full-time
fitual leader, Rabbi William
r, in October 1978, the con-
ation closed on its five-acre
in December of the same
" The land was dedicated in
nary 1979, the mortgage
I off in December 1981, and
itruction began on Sept. 14 of
[year. Other past presidents
Harry Nachmias, Evan
erman, Howard Debs, and
Kaplan. Earl J. Rackoff is
ng his second year as cantor
Itne congregation,
peve Stolzer, chairman of the
1 and construction commit
""d Dr. Ira Klinger, vice
nan gave special recogni-
to those who worked dili-
F'y on their committee to
a home of our own" poe-
Fhey were Marilyn Sam-
wick, Barry Nelson, Lynn Kling-
er, Dr. Lou Mark, Elliot Wald-
man. Dr. Ron Sloop, Jack
Kaplan, Rabbi William Marder,
and Joe Schiff, chairman of the
interior sub-committee. Those
also recognized as a vital part of
the project were Len Oilman.
building fund raising chairman
and Barry Present, building
financial planning.
Hank Gilbert was chairman of
the groundbreaking committee.
Dave Stoller served as master of
ceremonies. Dr. Mark and Phyllis
Stein, membership co-chairmen,
stated, "We urge all those who
are interested in affiliating with
our vibrant, growing congrega-
tion to contact the temple office."
a Prague Congregation of ap-
proximately 70 people. The most
touching aspect of the evening at
shul was watching the eleven
children walking with their
Chinese lanterns because they
weren't allowed to carry the Is-
raeli flag. Israel is not recognized
by Czechoslovakia. And
where Simchat Torah is usually
at home, a very happy ceremony,
this was a very mundane and
subdued one. The children fol-
lowed the Torahs being carried
by town men, approximately six
of them, up the center aisle and
around the Bimma seven times.
After services our group sang Is-
raeli songs joined in by the
townsfolk after two or three
choruses and danced and brought
a new glimmer of hope to these
oppressed people. After, a few
members of our group started
talking to these people in German
and Yiddish about life and their
heritage. There is a vast distinc-
tion between heritage and life in
this case. One woman remarked,
"there is no life." Another wom-
an who had no family, no hus-
band, no children, no one to join
in on the happy moments, if there
are any, remarked that "life is
Hell." We touched these people,
if for a brief moment, to give
them hope for other Jews around
the world. These people have suf-
fered and will continue to do so
until liberated from this oppres-
sion. One woman remarked that
it was the beet Simchat Torah
service they have had since the
war. Their faith is stronger than
ever. They are hardened by state
control and want desperately to
live in a free environment. But
they can't get out.
We left Prague with a tear in
our eye and a determination to
spread the word of their plight. I
would urge any of our readers to
join one of the next three mis-
sions to this Iron Curtain city.
While you are there, understand
your fortunes and reach out to
bring a glimmer of hope to this
suppressed society. After all,
wouldn't it be unfortunate to live
your entire life in a bubble with-
out touching your brothers and
sisters.
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Pramlsea
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good shopping
Wrlie lor Season Rales
700EUCLIDAVF/ CALL
MIAMI BEACH I \ 53.1 1 191
i.
m
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms and kids go for Zooroni two by two! Kids think Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamin-
enriched pasta simmered in lots of yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese, Moms love to pair up with it, too'
For Chanukah Greetings
Call Mac*
588-1652
J* Netanyahu, deputy
iCF""^ at tb* Embaaay
IK, m Wa8>ington, D.C.,
EJJ* guest of Mr. and Mrs.
TbTd l?rael ^nd* c-
5 n wBeach on Sundy.
to nl' ^tags wiU play
10 members of the Prime
I sLTb and Amb*.
ifij? of T""** for





PageS
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
/"day. November
26,
Organizations in the News
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
B'nai Brith Women, Masada
Chapter, will hold its next Gener-
al Meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 14
at 7:45 p.m., at the American
Savings Bank, Entrance at the
West Gate of Century Village.
Lillian Stein, our vice-presi-
dent Program, is proud to
present "The Performers," a
group of talented entertainers,
who will present a varied
program of comedy sketches.
Norma Sirota writes and directs
the group. All members and
friends are invited.
Coming Events
Dec. 9 Jai Alai and Dinner.
Dec. 30 to Jan. 2 New Year's
weekend at Epcot Center.
Jan. 13 Palm Beach Kennel-
Dog Track and Dinner.
Jan. 25 Donor Luncheon
Breakers Hotel, Palm Beach.
Feb. 2 Lunch and Show
Burt Reynolds Theatre.
Feb. 23 Jai Alai and Dinner.
March 23 Luncheon and
Card Party at Northwood Insti-
tute.
Call Francis Chodosh for reser
vations, Plymouth P-124.
B'nai Brith Women, Oiarn
Chapter, Lake Worth, will
sponsor a Paid-Up Membership
Luncheon and Fashion Show on
Wednesday, Dec. 1 in the Social
Hall of the Challenger Country
Club, Poinciana Drive, Lake
Worth.
The Fashion Show, "The Un-
dercover and Cover Up Story,"
will feature one of Lake Worth's
leading shops, LE PAVILLION.
Helen Springman, the proprietor,
will be assisted by Edith Shus-
teroff who will give the narration
and introduce Olam Chapter's
lovely models: Libby Sonkin,
Rose Lewis, Irene Kohn, Lil
Rose, Shirley Wolinitz and
Vivian Newman.
After coming from Wisconsin
to New York and getting her ex-
perience at Bonwit Teller's and
her inspiration in Paris, Mrs.
Springman opened her exclusive
shop here, specializing in under-
garment fitting and chic "under-
cover" and "coverup" clothing
and accessories.
Menorah Chapter No. 1496,
B'nai B'rith Women will meet
Dec. 14 at 1 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank. Boutique 12 noon.
The news reporter Jerrod Levine
of Channel 5 will speak on a
timely topic. Refreshments
served. Schedule events are as
follows:
Dec. 12 Frankie Kein show
at the Marco Polo Theatre, Sun-
day matinee, dinner-show, trans-
portation.
Jan. 5 Wednesday matinee
at the Royal Palm Dinner The-
atre for "Hello Dolly," includes
sit-down luncheon, transporta-
ton. Buses still going every other
Thursday for a fun filled evening.
Call Ruth Rubin or Lillian Cohen
for information.
Jan. 25 Our donor luncheon
will take place at the Breakers.
HADASSAH
Z'hava Hadassah calendar of
events:
Dec. 31 New Year's Eve trip
to St. Petersburg. Three days
and two nights, dinners, break-
fasts, shows, sight seeing and
more. Call Laura Herrmann or
Anne Rosenbaum for details.
Tikvah Chapter of Hadassah,
West Palm Beach coming events:
Dec. 7 HMO Luncheon at
the Holiday Inn at Century Vil-
lage. Guest speaker is Lisl
Schick, President of the Florida
Central Region of Hadassah. En-
tertainment will feature a musical
program with Harry Irvine at
the violin, accompanied by Mil-
dred Birnbaum at the piano.
Dec. 20 Membership Meet-
ing at Congregation Anshei
Sholom at 1 p.m.
Open 9-7
Mon-Thura
MM
4774 OKEECHOBEE BLVD., WEST PALM BEACH
Between Military Trail 4 Haverhill In the Mini Mall
TJjg.MQL^JQ^?-n?-*P-9^Pla*?.K.9,^rSuP^rmart Super
ndaV
0*N jgS?U**TS* ^P^
COMPETITION HUES
The ton ol the contest is to eipren in poster torn the cencept o
SUr it StMMY '13... neuon.ide pnonithon to rust funds tor the 1M3 Jewish
Federation United tewish Appeal ctmpMfn
Trie contest is open to children trades 4-12. mi local temple rdifwus schools, youth groups
jnd tht tewish Community Oay School
All drawings can be submitted up lo 28" > 40" end in any medium
AH entries must be received no later then Fridey. December loth, ere* Chenukah
Etch cMd must write his otme. tee. address, neme ol rehears school, parent's name and
home phone number on back of poster...
All entries should be sent to
Sonar Iwttaty Hiilnawtwi
Jewish Federation of Palm leech County
SOI Sooth flatter Drive. Suite 1309. Nest Palm leech. Florida 33401
Tht wMintAf potter m* be selected by t special committee of Super Sunday
Tht winning design wiH be used around the community to publicize Super Sunday '83
Tht winner w* be honored on Super Sunday and special recognition will be given to the
child's own school or organisation
' The theme for Super Sunday 13 is.
E.T. "Enjoy Tztdtrujh-
Be There When We
Phone your Home!
Community Relations Council Speakers ai>.:i.i.i
Topics ... Israel. Community ZSSSSSSt
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Bench
County, 832-2120
SUPER SUNDAY '83 JANUARY 23. 1983
fat turth* Intimation ft Henni tpttm. Dtrtcior of furnUe Rltnnt 832 2120
The Board of Lake Worth
Chapter of Hadassah will meet on
Wednesday, Dec. 1 at 10 a.m. in
the Sunrise Savings & Loan on
Gun Club Road.
Preliminary plans will be for-
mulated for the County Hadas-
sah Education Day to be held on
Thursday, Jan. 10 in the new Au-
ditorium of Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity in Boca Raton. Tenta-
tively, the assigned topic for
Lake Worth Chapter is "History
of the German Jews in Yorkville,
N.Y.C." The proceeds of this day
will be donated to the University
Library for the purchase of books
on Jewish Culture and
Literature.
Aliyah Group of Lake Worth
Chapter of Hadassah will not
have a general meeting in No-
vember due to their participation
in the Lake Worth Chapter Edu-
cation Day and the Thanksgiving
Holiday. They have planned a
New Year's weekend trip to
Crystal River leaving West
Palm Beach on Dec. 31.
VOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Local Delegates to attend
Women's American ORT Nation-
al Board Conference in New York
The 14th National Board Con-
ference of Women's American
ORT will meet in New York City,
Nov. 28 to Dec. 1. Delegates from
the North Palm Beach County
Region will join 800 of their col-
leagues, representing 145,000
members of Women's American
Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training, to gather and
develop the means for expanding
the global ORT program.
Local delegates who will par-
ticipate in the conference are:
Caroline Ring, President; North
Palm Beach County Region;
Helen Bilawsky, Executive Com-
mittee Chairman; Sylvia Gayl,
Vice President of Education;
Blanche Silverman, VP Jewish
Community Relations; Esther
Sugarman, VP Membership. The
delegates are all National Board
members.
In the light of recent events
around the world, it is more es-
sential than ever to expand ORT
facilities and programs, to
combat anti-Semitism, and to
cope more effectively with the
pressing problems in American
education and society.
ORT, the vocational and tech-
nical education program of the
Jewish people, has been in opera-
tion since 1880. Over two million
people have been trained by ORT
since its inception. Today, the in-
ternational ORT network is
comprised of some 800 vocational
and technical schools located in
two dozen countries on five con-
tinents, with an annual enroll-
ment in excess of 100,000. The
Bramson ORT Technical Insti-
tute in New York City and ORT's
recent entry into the Jewish Day
School movement in Florida are
bringing ORT's expertise to the
American scene. Women's Amer-
ican ORT, founded in 1927, is the
largest of the membership orga-
nizations in 40 nations which
support the global ORT program.
The 14th National Board Con-
ference was originally scheduled
to be held in Paris, however, the
escalating terrorism in Europe
posed a security problem and
compelled us to change the site of
the Conference to the United
States. The original purpose for
going to France was to afford our
leadership an in-depth, real-life
view of ORT France in action, as
well as to express our deep soli-
darity with the Jewish commu-
nity of France, which is the
largest Jewish community in
western Europe. Hopefully, the
15th National Board Conference
of Women's American ORT will
take place in Paris in 1984.
AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN
American Mizrachi Women-
Riahona Chapter mourns the
loss of Lillian Yelowitz who
passed away Oct. 27 She was
among our first charter and life
members and an active, out-
standing worker for our needy
Jewish people of all ages in
Israel, etc., etc. Our heartfelt
condolences to her husband,
Barney, and family She will
be sorely missed in the commu-
nity and by the organizations she
served!!
PIONEER WOMEN-
NA'AMAT
Pioneer Women-Na-Amat Ez-
rat Club President, Harriet Sasso
invites Pioneer Women winter
residents and visitors, with paid-
up membership cards, to attend
our monthly meetings held the
first Wednesday of each month,
one p.m. at Lake Worth Senior
Citizen Center, 202 N. Lake St.,
Lake Worth. Interesting Pro-
grams are planned and there will
be coffee and A Dinner Dance to
take place at the prestigious
Palm Beach Hilton on the ocean.
Nov. 27 at 7 o'clock for res-
ervations call Mrs. Leonard
Greenberg or Mrs. Harry Slav
Dec. 1 u/ill Vu.
In Israel Pioneer Wobj
Na Anvat purposes have 3
been been to achieve a mo?e1
and equal society, with equfl
between the sexes. i Q
more emphasis on the status.
women in Israel, the organiSI
today ,s fulfilling theTSj
principles. 6 "f
Ezrat Club assists Na'Amat
giving financial support totJ
their nurseries and educating
projects for Israeli, Druse
Palestine women.
LABOR ZIONIST
ALLIANCE-
POALEZI0N
The Labor Zionist Alliance .
Poale Zion will meet Wedne
Dec. 1 at 1 p.m. at the An
Savings Bank, Westgate.
The program will feature
concert of Chanukah musk I
the Century Village Mandot
Ensemble directed by Mon
Bell. A humorous Yiddish
tale will be presented by
Dacher.
There will be a collation.
are welcome.
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIHIIII
RED MAGEN DAVID
Netanya Chapter
The Lebanon crisis has creati
serious problems for Red Ma,
David. It is obligatory for
people who love Israel to suppi
R.M.D. Please send checks
Harry Lerner. 135Southhamptoij
B or to Louis Perlman 26 Cov
try B. Am Yisrael Chai.
HHNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIN
Companion/Live In
62 Year Old Woman Seeks Companion to Livel
In at Century Village West. Non-Smoker to be
With Lady at Night and Help with Shopping.
Working Person O.K.
Call Ester Sherman at 487-3358
FLY FREE
TOSANJMN
And see more of the Caribbean on Costa s
Carla C, World Renaissance & Daphne.
We can show you how free and easy it is to spend 7 days sailing
the Caribbean on a Costa Cruise. Vbu'll sail from San Juaninme
heart of the Caribbean, so you'll see more ports-up tci a pona w
Sail to Caracas, St Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados. St Lucia,
Antigua and St. Thomas among others. .ration
Combine any two 7-day cruises for a luxurious 14-day vacarw.
and visit up to 12 ports at a special low price. _,.u^n
Ask us about our special fall offers Good space is sim avan*"
for Christmas and New Year's sailings. nhtforvou
Call and let us help you select the Costa cruise that s ngm w r~
pe-perjon oouCM occupancy Round lp orler
effective I? 19 82 Pea* teason and rvyiday p<>c
Hionny higher
Departure* liom Miami FL
Juat cell your travel agent.
Then take il eeey. Take Coete
World Renaissance Dec. 19.'
ACosta Cruise is easy to taKe*


.November 26. 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
voders Write
The Jewish Family At A Point in Crisis
0r, The Jewish Floridian:
I Jewish family and its role
iL eternal presence of
T is being gravely chal-
JbyWday's open society.
i.jewishpeoPlenaveProven
dves survivors having
j resisted, endured, and
' as though a mystical
"of destiny was woven
tout their history. Not-
hing the throes of per-
|ion, dispersion, and
location, there was created
[dependency which bound
j more closely as a singu-
ole.
ever, in recent decades
priorities have changed
ily.evolving from the
ation of the Jew from the
I life style of the ghetto,
; becoming a matter of
^..nination, the open
|lj with its compelling op-
oities and temptations to
Ion one's religion and
j, the new found affluence
Jewish community, the
of an over-whelming
Jewish community.
! growth of defection from
m's ranks has been in-
with each generation.
1-marriage within the 2nd
[3rd generations rose to 35
it, with cults claiming over
nt Jewish membership.
[understand what is happen-
ed why, we have but to look
it the early years of our
and daughters. Did it in-
t a resDectable Hebrew edu-
, Sabbath and holiday can-
pphing, Synagogue atten-
tzaduka, and parents'
fitment to and involvement
wish organizations and
? Molding and developing
h consciousness?
r children are the foundation
khich we must build the
future. They are the guarantors
of Judaism and the Jewish way of
life, the watershed from which
will flow the totality of Jewish
oneness and continuity.
The greatest need today is for
the family to rejudaise their lives
as our parents and grandparents
concentrated at Americanizing
theirs. It was they who contrived
and built the strong central fam-
ily ties traditionally the source of
stability, rootedness, and to-
getherness, Judaism's primary
threat is not anti-Semitism, it is
the growing trend towards the
fragmentation and religious
bankruptcy of Jewish family.
The true dimension of Jewish
identity can be summed up as be-
ing represented by the centrality
of the family. As the sanctuary of
Jewish customs, traditions,
values, religious perception, and
next to synagogue, it is the prin-
cipal force in shaping the future
of Judaism.
The family home is the guiding
light for the spiritual and moral
leanings of our children. If our
progression as a people is to be
purposeful and eventful we must
keep alive the spark of Yid-
dishkite in our children, especial-
ly during their early developing
years. Just as the forester and
farmer stake the young sapling to
grow straight and strong, so it is
that the heart, mind, and soul of
our young will be enriched by
what they see at home, hear at
home, and learn at home.
I am reminded of a phrase that
came out of WWII: "There are
no atheists in the fox holes."
Which I interpret, the spark of
one's faith, and belief in the
Almighty, is never extinguished,
it waits to be reawakened.
Whether we leave a legacy for
tomorrow's fulfillment of our
dreams and hopes will depend on
what we do today.
We of this generation are writ-
ing the minutes that will some
day be read by future generations
- will they be read with
reverence and pride, or will there
be anyone to read them?
IRVING I. WOLSER
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian,
The Jewish Community Center
was pleased to be able to be one
of the agencies to be involved in
the nationwide Cancer Preven-
A View From
Washington
Continued from Page 4
the possible success of President
Reagan's proposal hinges on his
cooperation which he has not
been willing to offer in the past.
THE BIG VIEW
It should be obvious by now
that Israel cannot afford to trust
"implied" recognition of its right
to exist. In 34 years of all-out
conflict, only one Arab nation,
Egypt, has offered to make peace
with the Jewish state.
The late President Sadat had
the courage and the political in-
sight, to sit down and talk with
Prime Minister Begin indirect
negotiations, with no precondi-
tions, except commitment to con-
clude a peace treaty. And the Is-
raelis responded generously.
Basically, that's what it's going
to take. King Hussein and the
other Arab leaders are going to
have to realize that Israel is a
fact, a permanent fixture in the
Middle East. If any Arab leader
really wants peace, he is going to
have to recognize, and deal with,
that fact.
tion Study II. It is a six year
study involving one million
Americans, that is looking at in-
formational factors, such as diet
and life styles. One million
Americans, 45 and over, will have
taken part in this study. Various
questions needed to be answered
and forma were available at the
Jewish Community Center. Per-
sons 45 and over were invited to
become invovied in this study,
filling out these forma and aid in
finding the cure to Cancer.
JEAN RUBIN,
Dk-ectorCSSC
H Bert Mack (center) is shown receiving the Louie Marshall Memori-
al Medal of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America at a recent
dinner at the Plaza Hotel in New York City. With him (left) is Rabbi
Iaraei MowahowRz of the Hillcrest Jewiah Center hi Queens, who pre-
sented him the honor, and Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, *nfll seminary, who conferred k. ,
Is your life insurance costing
you too much?
...Do you really know?
Ask Us! We want you to know for sure.
Arnold L. Lamport, C.LU. Prat. Anthony Lamport, Brokerage Manager
< I
Professional Planners, Inc.
(305) 845-1997 FL. Watts 1-800-432-0624
Sales Position Available for qualified persons
The Institute is the fulfillment of a
vision and the translation of a dream
into reality. It can achieve much
v for the good of Israel and...
when peace comes to the
Middle East.. for the
I good of our neighbors and
J the good of mankind."
fk Dr Chaim Weizmann

!
*
- *
i
r%
FLORIDA DIVISION,
AMERICAN COMMITTEE FOR THE
WEIZMANN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCEl
I CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO ATTEND ITS GALA
ANNUAL DINNER-DANCE
celebrating Israel's primary scientific research center
and bridge to the 21st century
Saturday Evening, December 11,1982
Fontalnebleau Hilton, Miami Beach
Reception 7:00 P.M.
Fleur-de-Lis Room
Dinner 8:00 P.M.
Fontaine Room
PROGRAM
Guest of Honor
KIRK DOUGLAS
Famed Screen Star/ Producer
Recently Returned from Israel
Recipient of the Prestigious
1982 National Weizmann
Medallion to be Presented
on this Occasion
Guest Speaker
PROF. MICHAEL SELA
President, Weizmann Institute
ot Science
Highlighting the Institute's
Latest Advances in Health and
High Technology
Subscription $500 pe
tMt, VfFSsfl HONORARY CHAIRMAN Shepord Brood
GENERAL CHAIRMAN JavW Weiss
jiffi/l W' PRESIDENT Marvin P. Klmmel
fflW fit- COCHAIRMEN Harry A. Levy Irwln Levy
Dietary Laws Observed
Black Tie
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD
Sam I. Adler
Stanley Brenner
Morris N. Brood
Joseph Handleman
Dr. Sidney S. Hertz
Herbert D. Katz
Joy I. Klslak
HymonLoke
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Louis Levine
Robert Levy
Meyer Loomstetn
Joseph Maharam
Harvey B. Nachman
Sheldon M Neumann
Rosalee Pollack
Harold Rosen
Norman Rossman
Dt. M. Murray Schechter
Skip Shepord
Harry B. Smith
Joe Suzyn
Nathan Tanen
Arthur I. Wosserman
Harold X. Welnstoln
DWtCTOR
Col. Moshe J Dtskin
FLORIDA DIVISION,
AMERICAN COMMITTEE FOR THE WEIZMANN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE
Suit 309 / 420 Lincoln Road / Miami Beach 33139 / Phone 538-3090


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^***< November 2
Report From the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee

*
Contributions received from
Jewish communities, institutions
and individuals, adults and
school children, in sums large and
small, have raised the amount
available to JDC for Lebanon re-
lief to over $350,000. Gifts-in-
kind, such as blankets, medi-
cines, and other supplies have
brought the total value of the
program to more than $1 million.
American Jewish participation in
I^ebanon relief began in mid-June
with a JDC commitment of
$100,000.
Preparations For Winter
With winter rapidly approach-
ing, JDC has undertaken to play
a key role in the provision of
shelter in the camps in southern
Lebanon by purchasing 2,500
kerosene heating stoves and ex-
ploring with the government of
Israel, the government of Leba-
non, and UNRWA, a variety of
approaches.
In addition JDC is stockpiling
blankets and warm clothing con-
tributed by groups and indivi-
duals in the United States and
Israel. These are held in storage
facilities near the camps so that
when the need arises they can be
distributed in a matter of hours.
Recent JDC Activities in Leba-
non Include:
The delivery of approxi-
mately 20 tons of used clothing
collected by the municipality of
Jerusalem and distributed on
Sept. 14 to Christian groups in
Sidon and to Palestinian refugees
in the Ain El-Hilweh camp.
An emergency campaign to
inoculate all children in south
Lebanon against polio following
the discovery of three polio cases.
The program covered 60,000 chil-
dren up to the age of three and
was conducted in August in co-
operation with the Lebanese Red
Cross and UNRWA. JDC pro-
vided funds for the purchase of
supplies, rental of minibuses to
reach remote villages, and addi-
tional public health personnel.
Anti-polio serum was provided
by the Ministries of Health of
Lebanon and Israel.
Six thousand packets of oral
rehydration solution were pur-
chased for shipment to south
Lebanon in August, urgently
needed for the treatment of
dysentery, the number one killer
of children. The solution and
Arabic-language posters on its
proper use were distributed to
both Lebanese government hos-
pitals and UNRWA outpatient
clinics.
JDC purchased supplies for
the eight outpatient clinics and
hospitals in south Lebanon
operated by the Lebanese
government and UNRWA so
that these could quickly resume
normal operations. The purchase
included five kidney dialysis
machines.
JDC enabled the City of
Tyre to lease bulldozers and
heavy trucks to remove debris
from 36 of the worst sites identi-
fied by the mayor and members
of the Tyre City Council. The
clean-up was a necessary first
step in the reconstruction of
housing and water and sewage
systems.
As one of the first interna-
tional voluntary relief agencies to
arrive in south Lebanon, JDC
rushed aid to homeless and to
communities to begin cleaning
up. JDC distributed 3,000 foam
rubber mattresses, 900 cartons of
cooking and eating utensils each
providing for a family of six,
15,000 plastic garbage bags and a
variety of brooms and other
cleaning equipment. In addition
6,000 donated woolen blankets
and 500 donated mattresses were
also transported by JDC and
May your home
glow with the light
and joy of
Chanukah.
Handcrafted
Chanukah
menorahs of glass,
marble, mosaics
and brass are on
display at The
Burning Bush.
Come see our
collection and add
one of these artistic
pieces to your
holiday celebration
this year.
Available EXCLUSIVELY at
Open:
Mon.-Thurs. & Sat
10AM. to 8P.M.
Fri. 10A.M. to 5P.M.
Sun. 12 to 5PM.

Busb
Cross County Mall. 4356 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach. FL (305) 471-4274
J
NEW ADDRESS!!!
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
Wast Palm Beach, Florida 33409
JEWISH fAMttr AHD CMILDtf N'SSUVKt
\An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
I Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help Is available for
Problems of the aging
[Consultation and evaluation services
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
684-1991.
Moderate fees are charged In family and Individual counseling to
I those who can pay (Fees ere based on Income and family size)
I The Jewish Family and Children's Services Is a benof iclary agency of
I trie Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. _________________
included
powdered
were 17 tons of
milk and cream for
infants, three tons of anti-biotic
syrup, medicines, and vitamins
for children, 40 cartoons of baby
food and clothes, and 500 baby
bottles. Altogether 19 truckloads
of relief supplies were sent to
Tyre and Sidon over a four week
period.
Principles and Organization
In its relief efforts in south
Lebanon, JDC assists all
civilians in need, regardless of re-
ligion, politics or national affilia-
tion. Furthermore, all assistance
is channeled through duly consti-
tuted local Lebanese agencies
and government departments.
Israeli government representa-
tives are kept duly informed of
JDC activities and the coopera-
tion of the chief of civilian relief
for the Israeli government is con-
tinuously elicited. Any material
assistance, however, whether in
the form of supplies or funds, is
effected through Lebanese,
rather than Israeli, frameworks.
JDC coordinates its efforts
with thoee of other voluntary,
non-government agencies func-
tioning in Lebanon (to date, JDC
Toddler Sunday
The Jewish Community Center
will be celebrating "Toddler
Sunday," Dec. 5 at Camp Shalom
on Belvedere Road (one mile west
of the Turnpike). Toddlers and
their parents will enjoy a morn-
ing of very special activities,
some will be done together and
some separately.
Registration for classes that
are scheduled to start the week of
Jan. 10 for mothers and toddlers
will be held at that time. Some
activities planned are "Pot-
pourri" for Mondays and Thurs-
days, "Playland" on Tuesdays,
"Twice as Nice" which includes
art. music and dramatics held
Wednesdays and Fridays, and
"Who's Two," which will offer a
variety of activities for the two-
year-old.
For a complete description of
classes and fees, please call the
Center at 689-7700.
Don't Leave
Your Tunnel
Without Them
In mid-October, when the
Lebanese army was exploring the
newly discovered PLO tunnels in
West Beirut, it found $12 million
in American Express traveler's
checks. The army's initial
reaction was to assume that the
checks were fakes and to burn
them. Instead, forgery experts
determined that the checks were
real.
Now the Associated Press
reports that the guerrillas' cache
has been traced to a 1979
burglary in Canada.
Investigators have not yet
figured out how the checks were
obtained by the PLO.
Thinks Twice
The Lebanese government will
continue to allow..' seriously ill
Lebanese to receive medical
treatment in Israel. Others will
continue their treatment in
Lebanon, but with Israeli
equipment.
This follows an earlier decision
by Lebanon to sever all medical
ties with Israel. The Lebanese
health minister had ordered the
break in relations, apparently as
part of the cooling of ties between
the new Gemayel regime and
Israel.
However, after a warning from
Israeli authorities about the
serious effects the cut in relations
would have on Lebanese patients,
the Lebanese government
\ reconsidered its policy.
Homines, Caritas (C,
International Rescue (M
the Christian eX, ^
has joined in cooperative relief ef- salem, Voice of h y ''
forts with the Lebanese Red Sidon and the P ^ Y*
Cross, UNRWA. Terre Des School in.. Mlt"N
Des School in Sidon).
"Iff*
Sandra Hill, RN, HPBC Patient Femily Cat. Coordfawtor,
care that Hospice offers to patient, Lillian Cagle.
RmflVnME
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LAKE WORTH BANKING CENTER
Corner ol Lake Worth Rd and Jog Rd
juptTEH iAieoee CENTER
Corner ot Indiantown Rd and MiMaryTraii
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horrhttk* Btvd Across from K Man


November 2M982_
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
'Update'
|Bjtf>BYF.WILK
-..five Arab Sheika
[$100 mUlion "to buy up,
L public opinion at any
PL money will engage
Utions firms to seek
'fc comment from Amen-
^ioo molders on tx-half of
m" and to produce three
Uctures using well known
rUnd actresses to sway
J opinion toward the
I" Arab spokesmen at this
.stated: "American po-
Idecisions are made in the
I States by the media. If we
I the Media, the decisions
Lade accordingly."
| a huge construction
peering firm with major
sin Saudi-Arabia, lobbies
for pro-Arab causes.
Mb is a paid consultant
., Secretary of State
i is former president of
d; Casper Weingerger, our
ry of State, was a top
J executive. Business as
far our State Department,
entatives of our coun-
i Rica, an oasis of demo-
in turbulent Central
., had the courage to
s Embassy from Tel Aviv
alem. the Capitol of Is-
lur country has still not
Jis. It would be nice to
lord and say "thank you"
ft Rica one of Israel's
iyaldiplomatic allies.
Costa Rica Consulate
2112 South Street, N.W.
Washington, DC. 20008
i, a big thank you fordoing
ne to: Republic of Zaire;
iNew Hampshire Ave.;
Washington. D.C. 20009.
i Arabia broke off diplo-
I relations with Zaire be-
lof Zaire's decision to re-
liplomatii links to Israel.)
average life expectancy of
In a kubbutz is 77.5 years
% females 83.2 the high-
Fates in the world
plMI
ne aetive in your political
political action is the best
ptic way to voice your
I Mobil Oil has a political
|committee. Bechtel has a
1 action committee. Boe-
(Amoco and Gruman, and
[biggies have political ac-
jommittees. What have
an Jews got besides Tsur-
pnember the greatest
office in our land is the office of
"citizen." Get involved.
When the Israelis captured a
United Nations vocational train-
ing center in Sidon from the
'PLO," they discovered that the
"PLO" had built a subterranean
training school under the United
Nations building, with a room for
Yasir Arrafat, adorned with his
portrait and that of other terror-
ist leaders. America is a major
hinder of the United Nations.
Israel remains a country with a
conscience, a home for honor, a
treasury for the values of decent
mankind and a loyal, sincere
friend of our country. Know the
truth fight the lies get in-
volved. Hold your heads high!
The Executive Secretary of the
"Moral Majority" is now Assis-
tant Secretary of Education!
Despite the dangers of nuclear
war, the new right is resisting
arms control and reviving a B-l
bomber which will cost tens of
billions of dollars and which will
be obsolete before it flies! This,
while our school children are told
to eat ketchup as a vegetable in
school lunches!
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEI SECURITIES.

TRANSA( IK .\i DAILY VIA TELEX
TOMOh MOCK EXCHANGE.
Leumi
I Sank Hum -lt>Mi M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
Securities (2121759-1310
Corporation' ibuFreeiaoo) 221*6^
Reagan Pressure Expected
To be Cooled for a While
The head of the U.S. Forest
Service charged with protecting
550 million acres of public land in
America, is the chief counsel of
the nation's third largest lumber
company. (Asking the fox to
watch over the chickens?)
The Energy Secretary an-
nounced that Three Mile Island
shows nuclear power is safe!
(Maybe so, if you live where the
Energy Secretary lives!)
Interior Secretary James Watt
thinks the Grand Canyon is
'Boring,*' and that national
forests exist to be cut down.
Ida Nudel, back from four
years exile in Siberia, is still be-
ing hounded and harassed by the
Soviet government, and ordered
to a small isolated town. You are
urged to send a card or letter to:
President Yuri Andropov; The
Kremlin; Moscow, RSFSR,
USSR.
Urge an end to harassment of
Ida Nudel, and that she be al-
lowed to join her sister in Israel.
She has been waitLig for a visa
since 1971.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Premier Mena-
chem Begin's sudden re-
turn to Israel because of the
death of his wife t,
has prevented the Reagan
Administration from put-
ting personal pressure on
the Israeli Premier to freeze
the establishment of Jewish
settlements on the West
Bank. Begin is not ex-
pected to return to the U.S.
soon.
Reagan made it clear at his na-
tionally televised press confer-
ence last Thursday night that he
would discuss his request for a
settlement freeze with Begin
when the two were to meet this
Friday as scheduled. "I'm sure
that he and I will have some talks
on that as well as other sub-
jects," Reagan said in response
to a question on the settlements.
"We do think that it is a hind-
rance to what we are trying to ac-
complish for the peace move-
ment."
HE OUTLINED these objec-
tives as bringing the Arab states
and the Arab leaders and the Is-
raeli leaders together at the
negotiating table to resolve the
difference between them and that
begins with them recognizing
Israel's right to exist."
The American effort received
support from Egyptian Foreign
Minister Kamal Hassen Ali, who
after a two-and-a-half hour meet-
ing with Secretary of State
George Shultz at the State De-
partment last Friday, said he
hoped that Begin's visit to
Washington would "mark a be-
ginning of a change of policy and
action."
Ali said that "it is unfortunate
that at a time when the United
States government was actively
seeking broader participation in
the peace process, Israel rejected
the President's (September 1
peace) initiative and declared its
intention to build new settle-
ments in the occupied West
Bank." He said that Israel plans
to settle 1.3 million people on the
West Bank over the next 30 years
and charged this would result in
the "annexation" of the territor-
ies.
MEANWHILE, Reagan at his
press conference again ruled out
using sanctions against Israel to
force a freeze. "I don't think it
would be good diplomacy to be
threatening or anything," he '
said. "And I don't believe it is
necessary. I think that all of us
recognize that peace is the
ultimate goal."
When it was suggested that
the U.S. cut its aid by the
amount Israel spends on its West
Bank settlements, estimated at
$100 million by the questioner,
Reagan said he did not know
what the figure was although he
could find out. But he said, it
would be neither "helpful" nor
"fruitful" to discuss this possi-
bility.
He noted that "progress" was
being made in bringing more
Arab states into the negotiations,
as demonstrated by what he
called the "unique" visit to him
by a delegation of the Arab
League last month. "There's a
need now for Israel to itself rec-
ognize that they must play a part
in making it possible for negotia-
tions," he said. He indicated that
a settlement freeze would also
help Lebanese President Amin
Gemayel in his task of reconciling
Lebanese Moslem groups to his
new government.
ALI, after the meeting with
Shultz, said that Egypt wants
the peace process started at
Camp David to "flourish and
widen as to encompass every one
m the area." He said Egypt was
"deeply concerned over the loss
of momentum" but praised
Reagan's peace initiative as a
"positive step toward a just,
lasting and comprehensive peace
in the Middle East."
ON LEBANON, Reagan said
he could not say when the U.S.
marines could leave that country.
He said they and the other mem-
bers of the force, the French and
Italian troops, would stay there
until the U.S. could accomplish
two goals, first, when it was clear
that the Gemayel government
was able to "stabilize and be able
to take charge of its borders,"
and secondly, the withdrawal of
the Syrian, Palestine Liberation
Organization and Israeli forces
from Lebanon which Reagan said
the U.S. was working to accom-
plish as "fast as we can."
Ali, who said he discussed the
Lebanese situation with Shultz,
told reporters that Egypt "would
like to see s speedy withdrawal of
Israeli and other foreign forces
from Lebanon. It is imperative
that no obstacle be put in the im-
plementation of this undertaking.
He said the Egyptian Ambas-
sador to Israel had been recalled
to Cairo after the September Bei-
rut massacre and would return to
Israel when there was a change in
the "atmosphere," and it waa
"clear" that Israel would with-
draw its forces from Lebanon.
ALI, who called briefly on
Reagan Friday to give him
letter from Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak, said he and
Shultz also discussed the Taba
dispute. He said Egypt wants a
"peaceful settlement" of this dis-
pute with Israel and hopes it can
be accomplished with the help of
the U.S.
The Egyptian offficial said he
also urged Shultz that the U.S.
should begin talks with the PLO.
But he said that during his meet-
ing with a PLO official in Paris
recently, the PLO had not offered
to recognize Israel in return for
Israel recognizing it as has been
reported.
The Helen Asher ORT Industrial School, a new project of the
American ORT Federation, waa dedicated in Lod, Israel Nov. 16. The
school will train nearly 500 Israeli high school students each year in
aviation related skills to meet the demand of Israel's sophisticated air-
craft industry.
v-
T
For Advertising
Call
&tac 588-1652
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Tune in to'MOSAIC'
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning omt WPTV ClMflral s, at I am.
TUNEINlTO
L'Chayim
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
.">


Sundays, 10:30 am
1340 AM WPBR


P*geJ2,
The Jewish Flotidian ofPatm B*ach County
*
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant, Title III of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Areawide Council
of Aging and the Florida Depart-
ment of H.R.S., enabling us to
provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged, as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Transportation is available in
our designated area for persons
55 and over, who do not drive and
cannot use the public transit
system. We take people to
doctors' 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
Israeli 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 great
psychology class, with Nita
Young. I^earn how to look at the
bright side of things.
Know Your Car Wednesday,
9:.30 a.m. Instructor Paul Oblas.
A classic course designed to in-
crease the driver's knowledge on
the various parts of your car.
Yoga in Your Chair for Men
and Women Wednesday, 1
p.m. Instructor Bea Bunze.
Learn to relax by breathing and
exercise while sitting in your
chair.
Lip Reading Wednesday, 4
p.m. Instructor Darlene Kohuth.
This ongoing course is especially
designed for those with hearing
impairment. Anyone with any
hearing problem should attend.
Writers Workshop Friday,
9:30 a.m. A class designed to
learn the art of expressing your-
self in literary form.
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women A fantastic current
events discussion group.
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. All 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, an-
swer questions, etc. Thursday,
Dec. 16 at 2 p.m.
Creative Crafts Circle Toys
1 Us This class meets Mon-
days at 9:30 a.m. Seniors get
together to sew various play-
things for our pre-schoolers.
Learning to Express Your
Fei'ings Wednesday, 10 a.m.
to 12 Noon, and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
A small women's support group
wi'; .neet to enable participants
to ducuss their problems of every
Jewish Community Center Senior News
day living. Group leader, Dayrc
Horton, JCC. Resident Intern
Social Worker. Number of per-
sons limited. Call Rose or Libby
to register, 689-7700.
NEW CLASSES
Beginners Conversational
Spanish Ann Blicher, an ac-
tive member of our community
and resident of Palm Beach
County for over 35 years, will
start a Beginners Conversational
Spanish at the Center on Fridays
at 1 p.m., starting on Dec. 10.
Call to register with Libby or
Rose at 689-7700.
SPECIAL EVENTS
Artist of the Month
monthly exhibits by Senior
Artists take place in the CSSC.
Seniors are invited to call the
Center if they wish to exhibit
their art. Artists price their in-
dividual work, giving people an
opportunity to purchase
anything they wish. We cordially
invite Seniors who wish to
exhibit to call the Center 689-
7703 for further information.
Jack Applebaum began oil
painting eight years ago when he
retired and moved to Florida. He
has since taken some painting
classes at Century Village and at
the Jewish Community Center.
However, he feels he has grown
as an artist by observation and
experimentation. Everyone is in-
vited to view Jack's exhibit of
portraits and landscapes at the
Jewish Community Center Mon-
day thru Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
JCC honors Century Village
Visually Handicapped, Wednes-
day, Dec. 8 at 1 p.m. The group
will display things they have
been making.
PLEASE NOTE: 1983 Senior
Membership Dues are payable at
this time. $25 per person.
Support your JCC and enable us
to do the best for you. Members
will be assured of receiving the
Monthly Update and all Special
Mailings, as well as discounts on
events and trips that have fees.
P.S. Due to expansion of pro-
grams and expenses, we will be
cutting back on our mailings to
non-members.
Sunday, Dec. 12 FAMILY
CHANUKAH CELEBRATION
at Camp Shalom. Food, Games.
Auction, Fun something for
everyone. The Second Tuesday
Activity. Sam Rubin, President
will be having a cake sale (home-
made pastries), selling food,
games, etc. Everyone Comet!!
Prime Time Singles An
active group of single senior
citizens 55 plus. The group has
been growing rapidly and meets
for a wide variety of activities
each month. Rita Adler, Presi-
dent invites everyone to visit and
participate. For further questions
call Rita at 689-0247.
DECEMBER EVENTS
Wednesday, Dec. 1 at 7 p.m.
Mid County Senior Citizens Club
of Lake Worth. The entertain-
ment for the evening is "Char-
lotte Miller and Two Male Part-
ners.'' Refreshments will be
served. Donation 75 cents.
Directions: 1-95 to 10th
Avenue North: go east. Right on
North "H "Street to the club-
J^y.Nov*,,,
te arrangement*'
LETTERS
Dear Mrs. Rubi,,.
. We ** so pl^
'ng your group to En
compelled to tell
The trip was most i
and with your very
capable gal Rhondaif
dmg every situation, ,h
all the more enjoyable I
you should know' Even1
delighted with her i
so that says plenty I
of 26! Will bewatc,
bulletins for future eva
enjoyed this one so mu
Mrs. W.|
For Ads Call Staci
588-1652
Bell Introduces
i/
The World B/The Minute
NEAR EAST $2.2r/8Q
EUROPE W/8D
UNITED KINGDOM $I25X76'
Now\6u Can Dial a WVlinute Overseas Ga
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK ? Now you can dial
Overseas Rate For Dialable Countries
them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
minimum call is no longer
8eo'
' Hours
UNITED KINGDOM/IREIAND Standard $208 $126 7am-lpm
Discount 56 95 lpm-6pm
_____ Economy I 25 76 6d''
EUROPE
Stondord
Economy
237
178
'..
133
100
80
'prn
lpm-6pi
7am
PACIFIC
Standard
Discount
4 2?
2 53
58
19
95
' or"
5pm
IfJani
CARIBBEAN AllANTC
Sta I
Div
nonry
168
i?6
101
I 13
85
68
4pm-IOpm
7am-4pm
I0pm-7am
SOUTH AMERICA
Stand
Disc
"omy
. 7
'.'08
166
18
89
71
7am-1 pm
'pm-IOpm
I0pm-7am
NEAR EAST
Standard
Discount
Economy
368
2 76
221
133
100
80
8cim 3pm
9pm-8am
3pm -9pm
CENTRAI AMERICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
262
197
157
13
85
68
5pm-llpm
8am-5pm
II pm-8om
AFRICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
289
217
173
148
6am-12 Noon
l2Noon-5pm
5pm-6am
INDIAN OCEAN
Stondord
Discount
Economy
522
392
313
217
163
130
for countries *cit ore not diokibte. rheres o 3-mnuie m.n,mum and rales ore somewho" higher
DiHereni rote schedules apply federal etfise 'o< ot l\ is odded on oil colls billed m 'he United Sroies
6pm- lam
lam-1 lam
llam-6pm
I in effect except in
. countries that are not
' dialable.
This chart gives you
| the new 1-minute dial
I rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute.
and the new calling times:
I Standard, Discount, and
I Economy.
| Bargain rates are
. available 7 days a week,
day or night even to
' countries that never had
I reduced rates before.
No International
Dialing in your area' You
still get the new 1-minute
dial rate as long as special
I operator assistance is not
I required.
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more.
I Call our International
| Service, toll free:
1 800 874-4000.
Bell BringsTheWakJ Closer
FIRST MINJTE/tADDITIONAl MINUTE



ThiJtwiah Floridian of Palm Beoch County
P&1&
mdi Investors are Quite Conservative
tffILLMASLOW
xplosive increase in
.of oil following the
tfg0 of 1973-1974
Iran-Iraq war of
j to fears that a tor-
I petrodollars to the
[states would enable
Lb Arab states to
[illof America.
tears have proved
| at least to be exag-
was true that the
nts of Saudi Arabia,
[and the United Arab
I were amassing sur-
i the tens of billions of
their investment
iave proved to be most
jve. Saudi Arabia has
interested in buying
i land or banks or cor-
ks or bonds.
are, of course, flam-
I private Arab investors
like Adnan Khashoggi who seem Kuwait would own a multi-na-
intent on buying banks or hotels tlonal oiI cmpany.
or shopping centers, but their re- Saudi Arabia, however, has
sources are tiny compared with political goals in the U.S. and
Arab governments. Saudi Arabia *elu to use its billions of dollars
instead keeps billions on deposit 1t help achieve them. Its influ-
in American banks, owns huge ence derives from five different
quantities of U.S. Treasury sources:
securities, or lends huge sums to
blue chip corporations like
AT&T.
on an extremely short basis and
in some instances on a demand
basis. The competition for these
funds among international banks
like Chase, Citibank and Bank of
America is intense. Similarly stiff
competition extends to large in-
vestment bankers like Morgan
Stanley. These are allies Saudi
Arabia can count on.
Saudi Arabia has become
one of the world's greatest pur-
chasers of arms; the AW ACS
deal alone cost S8.5 billion. The
goodwill of such a customer is
highly valued by the politically
powerful U.S. defense industry
what President Eisenhower
called the "military-industrial
complex."
KUWAIT, more adventurous
than Saudi Arabia, until recently
has instructed its American
agents not to buy more than five
percent of the stock of any one
corporation because SEC rules
require public disclosure of such
holdings. But Kuwait, unlike
Saudi Arabia, apparently did not
seek to enhance its image or in-
fluence in the U.S. It was ap-
parently interested only in
profitable and safe investments.
The purchase by Kuwait of Santa
Fe International Company for
$2.5 billion represented a change
of policy and signaled the start of
a purchasing drive by which
Withholding Tax on
Interest and Dividends
I from Page 4
corporations. A
on paying interest
[withhold. An example
i a homeowner paying
i a second mortgage to
dividual. However, it is
l that the 1982 income
form asks the tax-
s name and address of
nt of interest on a
| paid to an individual.
ount of tax withheld is
i a payment of estima-
onsequently the with-
be used to reduce
rly estimated payment,
the loss of income
I amount withheld.
hholding provisions do
the requirement of
interest or divi-
ent in excess of $10.
^jgh withholding is not
ause the recipient
one of the ex-
the payor must still
fcn information return.
F* issue will discuss
; on pensions, annui-
Jier similar payments.
fit column is written as
to provide general
I" to the public about
finent Program of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. Information contained
herein is not designated as legal
or tax advice. You should take up
such matters with your res-
pective attorneys and account-
ants. Should you want additional
information about charitable
giving, and the various methods
which may be utilized through
the Federation's Endowment
Program, please contact Stanley
Hyman, Endowment Director of
the Jewish Federation at 832-
2120.
Leonard H. Carter, CPA, JD,
is a certified public accountant of
the States of Florida and New
York, and a member of the New
York State Bar. He was formerly
the managing partner of L. H.
Carter and Company, certified
public accountants, and formerly
a partner and tax director of
Israeloff, Trattner and Company,
certified public accountants with
offices in Florida and New York.
He has been a director of public
corporations and presently is a
member of the Legal and Tax
Sub-Committee of the Endow-
ment Fund Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
T&L
*
E
J**Y Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
,_ '^s ,Fur> Ships". Carnivale, Festtvale.
J** Gras and Tropteale depart from
jami and Los Angeles for exotic ports. Vir-
^""V evefVthing*s included for one low
J? of vour crui: 'ght meals and snacks
aay... a full gambling casino, iiv nter-
rj1!** lightly.:;dance bands... parties...
aozens of shipboard activities. You get
"*** no land vacation can match!
^^[[Twnan and Ubertan Registry
Its huge oil fields (and still
larger oil reserves) are the main
source of supply for our NATO
allies and Japan. Although Saudi
oil now constitutes only 3.7 per-
cent of the oil consumed in the
U.S., its wealth has won influen-
tial supporters. Any country
which can call Exxon, Mobil,
Texaco and Standard Oil of Cali-
fornia its great and good friends
has powerful allies.
The $8 billion of U.S. goods
that Saudi Arabia is now pur-
chasing each year builds a power-
ful cadre of American corpora-
tions dependent on Saudi good-
will. Even the oil glut has failed
to slacken the Saudi thirst for
American goods and services.
The huge construction con-
tracts awarded each year to
American giants like Bechtel,
Fluor and others create still
another bodv of American cor-
porate supporters. The fact that
American firms must compete for
these contracts with construction
companies all over the world only
makes them more vulnerable to
Arab governments' pressure. The
drying up of construction in the
U.S. serves to make the Saudi
contracts even more attractive;
some of these exceed $1 billion
each.
* Saudi Arabia keeps on de-
posit in American banks a sum
estimated at least $25 billion.
These massive deposits are held
Community Calendar
fw#n sx mm
Jewish Community Center no school holiday program
Temple Israel "Book of the Month" Speaker, Joel Grots,
author.
Temple Beth El Concert Congregation Aitz Chai 10 a.m.
Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood board -10a.m.
Temple Beth El executive committee 8 p.m. Temple Beth
David Sisterhood 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes -
Discussion 10 a.m.
Labor Zionist Alliance -I p.m.* Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club -
board National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach -
board 10 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood 1 p.m.
Jewish Community Center board 8 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Ezrat 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Lake Worth 10a.m. Women's
American ORT No. Palm Beach County Region board 9:30
a.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT 8 p.m. B'nal
B'rith Women Olam 12:30 p.m. Jewish Home for the Aged-
board of trustees 4:30 p.m. Hadassah Chai board 10 a.m.
| Hadassah Palm Beach County board 9:45 a.m. B'nai
| B'rith Women Ohav 1 p.m. Congregation Aitz Chai
| Sisterhood board 10 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion board -
| 9:30 a.m. Pioneer Women-Theodore Herzl -1 p.m. National
I Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach bargainata -10a.m.-7
| p.m. Women's American ORT Palm Beach Evening
| Women's American ORT Lake Worth-Covered Bridge 12:30
s p.m. Temple Judea Men'sClub board.
^IIIIHIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMM
u
TUNE IN TO T.V. 12
GENERATION
TO GENERATION"
CD
CHANUKAH SALUTE
WITH HOSTESS BARBARA WEINSTEUN
SUNDAY. NOV. 28.1982.10 AJU





Paw 1 l
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida>NovembJ
h< &abbutical (&amtt
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
devoted *o aicwsion of tfctmti and UtMt
relevant to Jewish life pott and prtftt
Jewish Day School Objectives
Over many centuries, those
who are concerned with teaching
have attempted to define the goal
of education. To learn, to live
comfortably in the world, to
develop one's greatest potential,
to appreciate beauty, to
manipulate the forces of nature,
to discover the secrets of the uni-
verse all of these have been
put forward as desirable aims of
the educational process.
For Jews the goal has been the
same down through the ages.
Whether in the east European
classroom (Chedar), in the home
of the teacher, or in the modern,
well-equipped room in a modern
building, the aim of Jewish edu-
cation has always been to train
the child to know the Torah and
to live by its principles.
The sages of old recognized
that the mere accumulation of
facts is not the greatest good of
life. The ability to solve an
algebraic or geometric problem,
to recall the dates of great events,
to know the earth's geography, to
speak foreign languages, to be
familiar with great literature
none of these, nor all of them
together can prepare people to
live happy, useful lives unless
this accumulative knowledge is
directed to promote one's own
happiness and that of others.
In a well-known statement, the
rabbinic attitude towards learn-
ing was succinctly summarized.
"Not learning (Midrash) is the
important thing, but deeds
(Maaseh)." Hitler's scientists
found it easy to twist their learn-
ing to demonstrate the racial
inferiority of Jews and then to
devise scientifically the means of
efficiently ending the lives of six
million Jews. Their knowledge
was used for amoral ends.
There is an interesting
Talmudic statement that while
"knowledge" (or "wisdom") is
possessed by other nations, only
among the Jewish people can one
find "Torah." What is the mean-
ing of this strange statement? To
me it seems that what the ancient
rabbi meant was that among
other nations there is ample
learning and scholarship, but
that knowledge which is infused
with moral purpose (Torah) is to
be found only among the Jews.
This may be a gratuitous as-
sumption on his part, but it is a
brief statement of the aim and
purpose of Jewish education.
Recently, the move of our local
Jewish Community Day School
to its own campus was quietly
accomplished. It was so low key
that many in our Jewish com-
munity were hardly aware of the
change-over. More important
than any fanfare is that, the
study of Torah continues. To
those who are attending the Day
School in its handsome new
quarters, we offer our best
wishes. We hope they achieve the
ambitions which they cherish.
But we admonish them always to
remember what we have tried to
teach them is not merely "Choch-
mah" but rather "Torah"
knowledge aglow with righteous-
ness. May they use their acquired
learning and skills to improve the
quality of their own lives as well
as the lives of others. May they
always turn their "Chochmah"
into "Torah."
By DR. WILLIAM H.
SHAPIRO
Secretary, Palm Beach Board
of Rabbis
Synagogue News
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Men's Club
On Dec. 10, Friday evening, at
8:30, the Men's Club of Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom will cele-
brate Chanukah with an Oneg
Shabat and member participation
in the service.
On Dec. 12, Sunday, 9:30 a.m.,
the regular breakfast member-
ship meeting will be held.
On Nov. 14, a dance plus re-
freshments was enjoyed by a
capacity crowd. Election of offi-
cers will take place at the Decem-
ber meeting.
Happy Chanukah.
Sisterhood
Sisterhood of Anshei Sholom
will hold its board meeting on
Monday, Dec. 6, at 9:45 a.m., and
its regular meeting on Tuesday,
Dec. 21, at 1 p.m. when we will be
entertained by Fannie Ushkow
and her Melodears and Sylvia
Friedland and her Rhythmaires,
in a combined program of Israel
song and dance.
New Youth Services Director
The Jewish Community Center
is happy to announce the ap-
pointment of Terrie Lubin as the
new youth services director.
Terrie received her B.A. in
Psychology and Speech Com-
munication at the University of
Florida and then worked as the
counselor and public liasion in a
center for battered women and
rape victims in Gainesville. She
then moved to West Palm Beach
where she work as a probation
counselor for 3'/2 years.
This past summer, Terrie took
on leadership as one of the direc-
tors of Teen Travel, a new camp
at the JCC that was a huge
success. She is bringing her ex-
ceptional skills and energy into
the youth programs through such
activities as Sunday Funday,
Teen Photography, a Career Life
series, special events and much
Terrie Lubin
more. Terries hobbies include
photography, creative stitchery,
racquetball, and dance.
JDC Donates $10,000
For Tunisian Flood Relief
NEW YORK A contribution
of $10,000 for the emergency pur-
chase of relief supplies for Tunis-
ians made homeless by recent
torrential rains and flooding was
announced by Henry Taub, pres-
ident of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
(JDC).
B'NAI B'RITH Announces
The B'nai B'rith Insurance Program
JOIN NOW! WE ENROLL MEMBERS
Available lo Person 65 years of Aae and older.
MEDICARE SUPPLEMENT (MOD-as-i30771
Hospital Deductible Corared High Lifetime Benefit
"rtvase Duty Nursing in Hospital No individual cancellation
Physicians Hospital 4 Office Visits beyond what Med.caie pay*
Also Available:
Major Medical. Life & Disability Programs
(MOO-AS-12977. MODAS-13177. MOD AS 13S77)
(305) 368-5400 1 -800-432-5678 (Florid, only)
DIRECT AGENT OF MUTUAL OF NY.
Underwritten by Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New York
NATIONAL PREFERRED RISKS
900 N. Federal Highway Suite 300
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Name
Date of Birth
.B'nai B'rith Member Yes
No
Address.
City ___
_ZH>
Telephone
According to reports from the
Tunisian Civil Protection Coun-
cil, more than 100 people have
been killed in the floods and
many thousands made homeless.
The flooding took place in and
around the southern city of Sfax
and the northern city of
Zaghouan on Oct. 30 and 31.
JDC Executive Vice President
Ralph I. Goldman reported the
small Jewish community in Sfax
was "well and safe," and the rest
of the 6,000 Jews of Tunisia,
most of whom live in the city of
Tunis, were not directly affected
by the flooding.
The JDC, the overseas relief
arm of the American Jewish com-
munity, has an annual budget of
$40.3 million for aid to Jewish
communities in more than 30 na-
tions around the world. Other
non-sectarian disaster relief pro-
grams supported by JDC are in
Lebanon, Thailand and for Cam-
bodian refugees, and, previously,
in Italy, Rumania and Yugos-
lavia for earthquake victims.
The Joint Distribution
Committee is the major Ameri-
can agency serving Jewish
agencies abroad. The JDC re-
ceives the funds mainly from the
campaigns of the Jewish Federa-
tion-UJA.
Synagogues in Palm Beach (V
Orthodox
Aitz Chafan Congregation Century Villa
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath servirJa
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m "ya-ffl.|
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Beach ru.
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver. President Daiiv PH
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m. "^^I
-
Reform
Teapte brad
1901 North Flagler Drive, Weet Palm Beach Ham
833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irvine B ffi !
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President rwiJ
man, Educator. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. |
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone sou
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath i
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with]
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
Cason-United Methodist Church, Corner of Lake IdiRdl
Swinton Ave., Delray. Phone 276-6161. Mailing address'
N W 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444. Rabbi Samuel Silver |
dent, Bernard Etish. Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill L
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address-1
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Cantor Nie
Fenakel. President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chane I
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 965-7;
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Cathi
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington I
Southern Blvd.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca WestGladesI
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O.I
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600. 391-1111. Rabbil
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, PL 33411.1
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President. Samuel Eisenfd
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407.1
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro,!
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday i
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 am, Sunday and I
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone I
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. Fri
8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. late service at 8:15 p.m. followed by(
Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha folio*
Sholosh Suedos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boy nton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy.,
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin.
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020.1
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monda
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday *9i
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military J
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., Nortbl
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor I
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10i
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G\ Belle Glade 33430. Cantor J*>
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida DriJ
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President JaooD
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Sif
9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at 9 am.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4 th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone m
Rabbi Theodore Feldman Sabbath services, Friday |
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. Pbo*
3536. Rabbi Bernard SUver. Cantor Seymour Zisook.
services, Friday at 5 p.m. and 8 p.m., Saturday m n"
8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. PJgjfl
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbatnw
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach,_Wj|J
8 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. President. Eli to*A,-
Parkway, Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411, Phone 793-w*
Albert Koslow.


-No
ivember26, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
\lsrael Demands Syria Free Its
Ws Before it Leaves Lebanon
Israel con-
, w insist that Syria must
m
gUSALEM
to insist t
Israeli soldiers captured
i the war in Lebanon before
i be* any settlement for
i Lebanon.
Menachem Begin
.j clear in his meeting
llul Morris Draper, Deputy
Jt Secretary of State for
fEastem and South Asian
, who is a special U.S. en-
r negotiations on Lebanon.
i so far rejected all ap-
iby Israel for information.
(thefate of the three Israeli
bper told Begin and Foreign
Yitzhak Shamir that
_jalso ignored his appeals
ePOWs and that it also has
International Red
iCommittee representatives
visiting the soldiers.
(WING UNREST ON THE
WEST BANK
By GIL SEDAN
RUSALEM A police
j safely defused a bomb
i taxi stand at the Nablus
lb East Jeruslaem. The inci-
i symptomatic of the
unrest in East Jeru-
d on the West Bank dur-
epast two weeks which has
reactive measures by
leli authorities.
tWest Bank civil adminis-
i shut down the Ramallah
lers College until further
in response to student
istrations. A military court
dgave a one-year suspended
w to an East Jerusalem
| journalist, Saman Khorie,
bssession of two copies of a
Bine banned in the occupied
tones.
! magazine was Al-Huriya
Wed in Beirut by the Demo-
[Front for the Liberation of
jtine. Two back issues were
I in Rhone's office when it
raided by Israeli security
l seven weeks ago. The of-
pas ordered closed for six
s by the commander of the
"region, Gen. UriOrr.
ttion is growing between
fimarrs and Jewish settlers
'West Bank. The settlers
fttees are holding an emer-
[ meeting today to discuss
i'ng attacks on settlers by
lArabs. The heads of the
settlement councils
jey would take "steps to
M Jewish homes" unless
Ration improved. They did
fcN)rate.
l.h!Pnf ?rthod< students
lie P?u* Emunim settle-
lot Eton Moreh announced
f ould open a yeshiva at the
STATE DEPARTMENT
RAPS ISRAEL FOR
BUILDING NEW
WEST BANK
SETTLEMENTS
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON The State
Uepartment charged that Israels
announcement that it will build
five new settlements on the West
Bank "raises questions about
Israel s willingness to abide by
the promises of (United Nations
security Council! Resolution 242
that territory will be exchanged
for true peace."
The strongly worded state-
ment, read by Department
deputy spokesman Alan Rom-
berg in reply to a Question about
the announcement by Israel also
implied that Israel was seeking to
hamper U.S. efforts to bring
other Arab countries into the
Middle East peace process, a
major element of President Rea-
gan's "fresh start" for the Middle
East announced last Sept. 1.
Reagan, who in his peace ini-
tiative urged Israel to freeze set-
tlements, is expected to make
this point strongly when he
meets Premier Menachem Begin
at the White House. Meanhwile,
Israel's Ambassador to the U.S.,
Moshe Arens, was to meet Secre-
tary of State George Shultz late
this afternoon at Arens' request.
Romberg noted that Reagan,
in his nationally televised ad-
dress September 1, and other
U.S. officials in public and
private, have made clear the
"strength of the feeling" in the
Administration of the "unhelp-
fulness of settlement activity to
peace process."
This latest clash between the
U.S. and Israel over settlements
followed the announcement by
Deputy Premier and Housing
Minister David Levy last night
that five new settlements will be
built on the West Bank. Levy
spoke at the dedication of
another new settlement near the
Arab town of Ramallah. He said
the five new settlements would be
built with their own infrastruc-
ture and that 2,000 more housing
units were presently under con-
struction for Jewish settlers in
the occupied territory.
State Department Statement
The statement read by Rom-
berg said: "The United
States regrets this latest an-
nouncement of Israel's intention
to begin work on additional set-
tlements as most unwelcome. As
we previously stated, we cannot
understand why, at a time when
we are actively seeking to
broaden participation in the
in
Josephs' tomT iTnearbv5 ^^ pTWfSS- l8e' ^^ *? *
i.thelanres! au. y pattern of activity which erodes
the confidence of all and most
particularly the Palestinians of
the West Bank and Gaza in the
possibilities for a just and fairly
negotiated outcome to the peace
process. Settlement activity
raises questions about Israel's
willingness to abide by the
promise of Resolution 242 that
r w..,u nearoy
R- p^t Arab town on
T BANK PLANS
FOR 400,000 JewS
teM ~ Israel is
K ?d w,lh plans **-
C kT '" the ^cupied
1arl0.|etheend0fthe
1 a million more by the
a spokesman for the
nt Program said.
WorlHY7SSe-' 8Pke8man
m Z'nist Organiza-
JHUement division, said
instituted by Prune
* inT^I Begin'S
i3// to increase
Zmtnt 0n the Wet
?,as been "largely
ttLhave,to extend th
m Land that is going
r S re productio"
hhe m d much Kricul-
goverl rnng to the
400 ?KKM yT' Which
t Bank ?*s Ilv,ng n
^n?,k/';h'" five years
' Jl) years to
territory will
true peace."
be exchanged for
at,..
Nation of a Pales-
PROTESTANT LEADER
ASHAMED OF CHRISTIANS'
WHO PERPETRATED A
POGROM' IN
WEST BEIRUT CAMPS
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO The head of
Canada's largest Protestant de-
nomination has expressed his
shame at the spectacle of "Chris;
tians" perpetrating "a pogrom"
in the Shatila and Sabra refugee
camps in west Beirut.
In a sermon delivered in Ac-
tion, Ontario, the Rev. Clarke
MacDonald, recently elected
Moderator of the United Church
of Canada, declared: "The elo-
quent, almost total silence on the
part of the Christian community
in Canada regarding events in the
Middle East, especially the mas-
sacres which took place at Shatila
and Sabra, speaks volumes. As
one of the leaders in that com-
munity I admit complicity in this
silence, although I would reject
the notion that it is a conspiracy
of silence."
Christians, MacDonald stated,
"must share deeply the sense of
shock that has shaken the Jewish
community. While we may pro-
test against the media use of the
adjective 'Christian' to define the
Phalangists, yet we cannot deny
that likely 90 percent or more of
these people have been baptized
in the name of Jesus Christ. That
such persons should be the per-
petrators of a pogrom against
helpless women, women with
children, and old people ... is in-
comprehensible to anyone who
tries to have that mind which is
in Christ."
MacDonald said the tragedy
raises a question. "How can we
emphasize our common
humanity?" By raising this ques-
tion, "among many others to
which I would like to see us ad-
dress ourselves ... we may make
some contribution to 'humaniz-
ing our distant tomorrows' and
prevent the recurrence of a holo-
caust anywhere on the planet
Earth."
SYMPATHY FAST FOR
SHARANSKY
NEW YORK A shofar was
sounded in front of the Soviet
Mission to the United Nations as
some 400 students from Yeshiva
University and Stern College
demonstrated in support of their
fellow students and faculty mem-
WANTED TO BUY *
Signed Oil Paintings Polish-
Dutch-Belgium-Norwegian-
Swedish-Danish-German
Hungarian-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living Toda'
Private Collector
___________655 3286____________
bers who began a fast in soli-
darity with the Soviet Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience Anatoly
Sharansky.
Sharansky, who is serving a
13-year prison term, began an in-
definite hunger strike in the
notorious Christopol Prison on
the eve of Yom Kippur. The ac-
tions in front of the Soviet Mis-
sion were coordinated by the
Student Struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry, which has conducted a daily
vigil at the Mission since
Sharansky began his fast.
Rabbi Avraham Weiss, of
Stern College and the Hebrew In-
stitute of Riverside (N.Y.), who
was in the third day of his hunger
strike (Nov. 2) told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he will
continue to fast "as long as I am
physically able to do so. The con-
science of the world must be
aroused to the tragic plight of
Sharansky." He also said he had
received a pledge from Sister
Rose Thering of Seton Hall Uni-
versity (South Orange, N.J.) that
she and other nuns would also
stage a hunger strike.
While the sympathy hunger
strike continues in front of the
Soviet Mission, classes are also
being conducted by other rabbis
from Stern College and prayer
services are being held.
ADL URGES PROBE OF
REPORTED USE OF UNRWA
FACILITY BY PLO
NEW YORK The United
States should demand an inde-
pendent investigation of the re-
ported use of the United Nations
Relief and Works Agency's facili-
ties by PLO terrorists in Leba-
non, the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith said. Burton
Levinson, chairman of the ADL's
national executive committee
said that if the inquiry turns up
evidence of links between
UNRWA and the PLO, the U.S.
should withhold financial support
for the relief agency.
A resolution calling for the in-
quiry was passed unanimously at
the closing session of ADL's
national executive committee,
the agency's policy-making body,
which met Oct. 28 through Oct.
31 at the Westin Galleria Hotel
in Houston, Texas. By law, the
ADL resolution noted, "the
United States is prohibited from
making contributions to the
United Nations Relief and Works
Agency unless it 'takes all possi-
ble measures to assure' that no
funds reach persons receiving
military training by the PLO or
any other terrorist organiza-
tions."
SERVING THE
WEST PALM BEACH AREA
ft
Located 1/2 mile east of
the Florida Turnpike,.
2 miles west of 1-95
m
>Bt
1C\

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Other chapels in Pompano Beach, North Miami Beach and Hollywood
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
/"day, Nove
WE GIVE YOU
CREDIT FOR YOUR AC
Announcing the
20% Senior Discount.
For years, we've given you
special vacation rates, weekend
specials, dinner discounts and
lots of other good reasons
to stay with us. But,
beginning October 1st,
we're really going to
spoil you.
You Only Have to Be 55 to
Get 20% Off Your Hotel Bill.l
From October 1st through!
January 31st*a great time
see FloridaHoward Johnson!
J)articipating lodges will offer
I senior citizens a 20% room
discount And thafs not all.
You'll Even Get a 10% Discount on Your Dinner.
Not just a 20% discount on your room, but
10% off your dinner, too. For participating lodges
and more information on the way we treat senior
citizens, call toll free 1-800-654-2000, and
ask for the Senior Double Discount offer, or
bring this ad to a participating Howard
Johnson's Motor Lodge.
At Howard Johnson's, we give
you credit for the things
that count most
is..
e~,
HOWARDjOHItfOn)
All rooms subject to availability. Offer not valid December 20 through
January 2, or in conjunction with any other Howard Johnson's offer.
C Howard Johnson Co. 1982


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