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:
AA00014311:00038

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
rjewislb Floridlao
,8_ Number 39
of Palm Beach County
CirtWai "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
m conjunction wrth The Jewish Federation of Pat Umek Csmrty
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, December 10,1982
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Fountains Division Plans '83 Campaign
pie Beth El. West Palm Beach.
V
Federation Wins Shroder Award
1 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County recently won the 1982
icil of Jewish Federations Shroder Award. The Shroder award
ilished to honor outstanding achievement by Federations in
ign, community relations, leadership development, planning
mdgeting, service delivery and other areas. The Jewish
tion of Palm Beach County won its Shroder Award for Building
ion for Human Services. The program was created in response
in Federal funding for human services and has brought
er 68 social service agencies from all segments of Palm Beach
> to identify needs and explore ways to locate funding sources,
ling the award from Lawrence Irell (right) chairman of the CJF
r Award Committee are (left to right) Rabbi Alan R. Sherman,
' of the Community Relations Council; Arnold Lamport, Vice
rat of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, and
i J. Schimehnan, Executive Director.
\State Dep't Denies Shultz Meet
fith Palestinians Previews Talks
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department
[denied that Secretary of State George Shultz' meeting
i the West Bank Palestinians last week was the begin-
| of indirect talks with the Palestine Liberation Orga-
Dn.
DEPARTMENT SPOKESMAN John Hughes said
; Shultz' meeting with the group, which included two
yors expelled by Israel, Mohammed Milhem of Halhoul
I Fahd Kawasmeh of Hebron, which lasted about 30-35
iites, did not signal a ''beginning'' or a "continuation"
ct or indirect negotiations with the PLO.
[Olympic Chief Unhappy
Israel Barred From
Playing in Asia Games
The Fountains Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
has organized its campaign effort
for 1983, under the chairmanship
of Dr. Jerome W. Lorber. A Spe-
cial Gifts Cocktail Party has been
scheduled for Thursday, Jan. 20,
1983, at the Fountains Country
Club. On Sunday, Jan. 30, 1983,
the Fountains will conduct its
annual Federation-UJA Golf
Tournament. These two major
events have served as catalysts
for successful fund raising and
community involvement.
Dr. Lorber has long been as-
sociated with Jewish communal
activities both in Palm Beach
County and New York City. He
has accepted the chairmanship of
the Fountains Division for the
second year having last year led
its most successful campaign
ever with over $160,000 raised. In
Dr. Jerome W. Lorber
addition to Dr. Lorber's involve-
ment with the Federation and the
United Jewish Appeal, he was in-
strumental in establishing the Is-
rael Bonds drive at the Fountains
and is an active member of Tern-
l/l/e Know Who Did It'
Assisting Dr. Lorber are
returning co-chairmen Dorothy
Friedman and Albert Schnitt.
Chairman of the Fountains Golf
Tournament is SamYouner who
has already signed up 250 golfers
for the tournament. Assisting
Youner is Bernice Brett and Bill
Schlossberg. Other members of
the Fountains Campaign Com-
mittee are: Si and Kate Diamond,
Dave and Nancy Dickson, Robert
and Harriet Draizin, Irene
Ehrenreich, Ted and Fritzie
Frank. David and Ida Goodman,
Sig and Barbara Greenebaum, Al
and Esther Gruber, Aaron and
Hilda Hirachman, Milton and
Esther Kukoff, David and
Charlotte Kunian, Nat and Ida
Polan, Irwin and May Pakula,
Herschel and Bianca Rosenblum,
Jerry and Pepi Silverstein, Joe
and Dora Snyderman, Dave and
Rose Uchill, Edward and
Floren.ee VVhinston, and Irving
Horowitz, publicity chairman.
Israel Embassy in Quito
Hit by Terrorist Bomb
By JAIME REIBEL
QUITO, Ecuador, -
(JTA) The Israeli
Embassy here was rocked
by a powerful explosion
last week that left
two people dead and a third
seriously wounded. Israeli
Ambassador Eliecer
Armon, who was at work in
his office but escaped
unharmed when the
dynamite charge went off,
denounced the bombing as
a "criminal act which has
caused innocent victims."
. The Embassy was cordoned off
by the national police immediate-
ly after the 10:40 a.m. explosion,
while bomb experts from SIC, the
Ecuadorian security agency, and
Intarpol searched the building for
more explosives.
ACCORDING to eyewitness
reports, a young man entered the
four-story building, in which the
Israeli Embassy occupies the top
floor, carrying a suitcase. On the
third floor, he opened the suitcase
and to the astonishment of the
people who were in the corridor at
the time, he lit several sticks of
dynamite and started to climb
the staircase towards the
Embassy offices.
Raising the alarm, they scared
the terrorist who abandoned the
suitcase and ran downstairs and
into.the street.. In the ensuing
panic, Ambassador Armon and
the rest of the Israeli diplomatic
staff, along with the employees of
several commercial offices, es-
caped from the building.
Two Ecuadorian national civil
policemen, Manuel Gilberto
Jimenez Soto and Vicente
Ramon Jimenez Torres, who were
posted in guard stations of the
building's entrance, ran back into
the building in search of the
dynamite when the first workers
reached the street yelling,
"Bomb, Bomb."
THE POLICEMEN retrieved
the smoking suitcase on the third
floor and descended to the lobby
in an attempt to throw it out into
the street. The high power
charge, smelling strongly of
sulfur, exploded when they were
15 feet from the door. The impact
killed Jimenez Soto instantly and
seriously wounded his comrade,
Jimenez Torres, and an
unidentified woman passerby in
the street. The second policeman,
Jimenez Torres, died later in the
day at the Military Hospital
while having his legs amputated
in an attempt to save his life.
NEW DELHI (JTA) -
Antonio Samaranch, presi-
lof the International Olympic
"Tiittee. is unhappy with the
bition of Israel from partici-
*> in the Asian Games, now
way here. But he says he
ands why the ban was
not satisfied, but I am
of the reasons for barring
l" he said at a press confe-
here Sunday. "Israel is a
I member of the International
Pc Committee and wfll be
i to the Olympic Games in
[.Angeles in 1984 and to the
competition slated for
>. South Korea," Samaranch
He did not specify what
ught the reasons were for
"jng Israel from the
M contest.
HCIALS HERE reaponsi-
tor organizing the Asian
have stated repeatedly
| the problem is security. In
connection they cite the
of Israeli athletes at the
Olympics in Munich by
Palestinian terrorists. But others
have indicated that the real
reason for barring Israel is the
$10 million grant given to India
by Kuwait to help underwrite the
costs of the Asian Games.
Meanwhile, the Olympic flag is
flying from Nehru Stadium in ac-
knowledgement of Samaranch's
presence in India's capital. This
is incongrous because the
Olympic Committee which he
heads has not recognized or ex-
tended patronage to the Asian
Games because Israel was ex-
cluded, in violation of the
Olympic charter. The charter
states specifically that the
organizers of regional games,
such as the Asian Games, must
invite every nation in the region
involved.
Samaranch indicated that the
rule concerning invitations to all
nations in a given region for a re-
Challenge and Response
The Case for the 1983 Campaign
CHALLENGE: How does Federation plan its budget?
RESPONSE: Together Federation volunteers and professional staff. .
1 work and plan to attend to the community's needs. Our Jewish community is
$ growing faster than our services can keep pace. Allocations are the result of
thoughtful study and careful decisions made by the Allocations Committee and
approved by the Board of Directors.
CHALLENGE: How is the Federation dollar allocated?
RESPONSE: The Federation dollar is allocated to more than 48 agencies and
services here at home, across America, in Israel and around the world. Thirty-
. five percent of the dollar stays in this community, 2 percent is sent across
S America, and 63 percent is allocated to Israel and around the world. Each dollar
i touches a wide spectrum of Jewish concerns: Jewish education, health, rescue,
rehabilitation, children, families, parents, singles, college youth, elderly,
emigres, community relations and more.
CHALLENGE: What is meant by Federation's constituent agencies?
RESPONSE: Each Federation constituent agency is self-governed and
autonomous but is the beneficiary of the greatest allocation of Federation's
rional sports event would, in all j$ local funding. The four constituent agencies are the Jewish Community Center,
nkelihoodT be changed when the ;^ the Jewish Family and Children's Service, the Jewish Community Day School
International Olympic Commit- gj ^^ tne Jewish Home for the Aged,
tee meets in New Delhi next

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Member 10'
I
Oianukah Miracle At Lake Worth
By MURRAY J. KERN
Chairman,
Chaplain Aide Program
She is a diminutive lady,
somewhat younger than her octo-
genarian peers at the nursing
home where she resides. Her
solemn face with tiny features
has a doll-like appearance. She
would smile benignly when ad-
dressed, but that was the extent
of her response. She didn't talk.
Although she agreed to being led
to the various activities, she took
no active part.
As one of the five or six Jewish
residents at the nursing home,
she would attend the occasional
Friday Sabbath services, con-
ducted by Federation's Chaplain
Aide Program. She seemed to en-
joy the services in an impassive
way. One might have guessed
that she was a victim of some de-
gree of senile dementia. She was
put mnized by her fellow residents
and service personnel; treated as
a pet someone to pat on the
head or greet affectionately with-
out expecting a response.
The Chanukah program last
year at the nursing home includ-
ed, among the members of the
Chaplain Aide Program, an ac-
cordionist who played Jewish
songs and lively Israeli dance
music. Chaplain Aides tried to
entice some of the residents to
join in the dancing. They all re-
fused, except one the silent lit-
tle lady. She arose reluctantly,
but soon stepped gracefully in
perfect time to the animated
music. The number over, her
cheeks flushed, her eyes glisten-
ing she sat down, but jumped up
as the music started again. Fear-
ful for her health. "Aides" led her
l>ack to her chair, only to watch
her return and continue dancing.
An Aide stopped her on the floor
and asked whether she was en-
joying herself. To the amazement
of all. she answered vocally,
"Yes." very clearly. This was the
first time in all the years at the
home that she had spoken. And,
she continued to speak and sing.
The self-imposed silence, probab-
ly induced by depression, had
l>een broken by the Chanukah
celebration.
The Chanukah holiday,
notorious for the miracle of the oil
and dedication to freedom, will be
celebrated this year in sixteen
nursing homes and retirement
centers in Palm Reach. Members
of the Chaplain Aide Program, in
conjunction with the Hornstein
Jewish Community Day School,
will conduct Chanukah parties
for all residents of the institu-
tions.
Chanukah candles will be lit
and goodies consumed. There will
lie others in the Palm Beach com
munity, representing synago-
gues, temples, youth groups and
various Jewish organizations
who will be visiting the elderly
during the holiday. The dedica-
tion of these people to freeing for
a moment at least, the institu-
tionalized elderly from the de-
pression of a humdrum existence,
is often rewarded with results
that seem like miracles.
The Federation Chaplain Aide
Program is under the direction of
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, Chap-
lain for Palm Beach County.
Members of the program visit
hospitals, nursing homes, retire
ment centers and conduct Sab-
bath and Holiday services. Per-
sons interested in visiting the in-
stitutionalized on a one-to-one
basis or wishing to help in con-
ducting services may call the of-
fice of the Chaplain at 832-2120.
Joint Distribution Committee
Case History
Can a price be put on a human
life? For the people of Israel,
every life is precious, no price too
high. During Operation Peace for
Galilee. Commander Ronnie
Cohen of the Engineering Corps,
stepped on a land mine in Leba-
non, lie lost the lower portion of
lxth legs. Following initial treat-
ment, rommander Cohen was
I.iti'ii 10 Rehabilitation Center at
Til-llashomer Hospital, founded
iind suppored by the American
Jewish Joini Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC) a beneficiary of
the Jewish I\deration of Palm
Ruacr. <'<>.int v-Uniled Jewish
Appeal campaign, and the Israel
Ministry of Health. It took a lot
of medical ingenuity and courage
on Commander Cohen's part, but
today, Ronnie Cohen can walk
a^ain. "Imagine me, at 23, just
learning to walk." says Ronnie.
I le's determined to make it to the
Hebrew University School of
Agriculture, too, and study there,
"even if I have to walk there."
Ronnie is one of many Israeli
soldiers injured during the cam-
paign in Lebanon, hundreds of
whom will live normal lives
again, thanks to your support.
Over 1,000 people attended the 6th Annual Mideast r
sponsored by the Israel-Mideast Task Force of the f
Relations Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm rwH""1
held recently at Temple Beth El. ***
Sixth Annual
Mideast Conference
Report from the Field:
American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee
First shipment of 250 tons of
cement bought by the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee mittee of Jerusalem which in-
cludes Jews, Muslims and
Christians, and the Jerusalem
Post newspaper fund was suc-
cessfully distributed today by
UNRWA in Sidon to 500 families
resident in the Ein El Hilwe
camp.
At the same time 500 kerosene
heating stoves purchased by JDC
were also distributed to families
with five or more members.
An additional 350 tons of
cement. 2.000 stoves, plus boots
and warm clothing will be distri-
buted in Ein El Hilwe, Rashidye,
El Bas and the Burg El Shamali
Camps within the next 10 days to
an expected total of 4,000
families.
The Israeli position at the 6th
Annual Mideast Conference was
addressed by the Honorable
Harry Horwitz, Minister of In-
formation Cor the State of Israel.
He defended the necessity of the
"Operation Peace for Galilee" of-
fensive stating-that Israel had no
quarrel with Lebanon bat was
justified in acting to destroy the
threat of international terrorism
as practiced by the PLO.
Gordon B. Zackt,
American Jewish leader sf*kt\
the American perspective a I
recently held 6th Annual 1
Conference, and shared his |
concern that current L'n
States military strategies
ployed to protect the flow of all
the Persian Gulf region nc i
adequate and insufficient.
Jewish Family and Children's Service To
Hold Open House In New Quarters
-MBStf/S?*""
aa**S*^
a&J&Truo*"*
I
B
i
I
COMPETITION RULES
The mi of the contest a to eipreu in poster torn, the concept of
UirtK SOSDAT 13... nabomnde shonetho* to rone tunds lor the 1983 Jeoith
Federation-United Jewish Appeal cempeajn. ^^
The contest is open to cMdnm, trades 4-12.
All dramfs can be submitted up to 28* > 40" and in any medium
All entries must be received no later than Friday. Decanter 10th. ere< Chanukah
O Each chad must write his name, aee. address, name ot idfious school, petenrs name ind
home phone number on bock of poster
All entries should be sent to
Super Suaaey Heedaeerteri
Jeent*. Federetiee ot rilm teach County
SOI Soeth Fleeter Onvo. Swte #105. Vest Palm leach Fieri*) 33401
a The ennmni poster mil be selected by a special committee ol Super Sunday
a The wimnf desien mil be used -round the community to pubhciie Super Sunday 83
* The winner be honored on Super Sunday and special recognition mil be pven to the
chiefs oem school or orpmzabon
a The theme lor Super Sunday 83 a
E.T Inje* Trtdekarf
- Be There Whan We
til 2120
SUPER SUNDAY '83
far rnmSar iiHmiMU*
After 25 years of marriage,
Ann and Harry are drifting
apart. The Cohens cannot com-
municate with their three teen-
age children. Sadies husband
died after 42 years of marriage.
Marsha is divorced and having
problems raising her two school-
age children.
Families and individuals like
these who are experiencing dis-
tress can turn to the Jewish
Family and Children's Service to
receive help by professionally
trained and experienced coun-
selors. Responding to the grow-
ing needs of the community, the
agency has expanded both facili-
ties and staff necessitating a
move from their old location on
Okeechobee Blvd. The agency
opened its doors in its larger
quarters at 2250 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd., Suite 104, on Nov.
1. Nathan Kosowski, JF&CS
president, invites the community
to an Open House to be held on
Dec. 14 from 4 -7 p.m. at the new
offices. Ann Blither, chairman of
the Open House Committee, said.
"We welcome the whole commu-
nity to view our new facilities and
to discover what services are
available"
The new office suite has 14
rooms including two conference
rooms and seven counseling
rooms. The counselors' rooms are
now larger enabling an entire
family to come for counseling to-
gether in comfortable surround-
ings. Two conference rooms make
it possible to conduct separate
sessions simulUneously. Steve
Levitt, executive director of
JF&CS, said, "An example of the
use of multiple conference rooms
is the Care Giver-Care Receiver
Group which will begin this
winter. The spouses who care for
an ill spouse will meet together in
one of the conference rooms. At
the same time, the spouses who
are receiving the care will meet in
their own therapy group in toe
other room. This flexibility helps
us meet the needs of both
groups."
A General Therapy Group will
be introduced by the JF&CS to
include people with a variety of
backgrounds. The express
pose is to receive support I
one another in coping with ti
experiences. According to LevatJ
"This kind of therapy groupj
more heterogeneous. There is a"
much of this type of counseUr
offered in Palm Beach Coir
and we are responding to fi \
need."
Moving into new quarters I
ables the expansion of the Jew
Family Life Education props*
Marilyn David, JFLE spew1"
Continued on Page 4
"Yachad"
VTintt1 to Stand "Ibsether
Young Leadership
Mission to Israel
April 10-20.1983
rin informali"r
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach ( ounty
(3051832-2120


,,, December 10.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
P*C*3
Rogers to Chair Women's Division
Lion of Judah Luncheon
iMarva Perrin, campaign vice
sident for the Women's
vision of the Jewish Federation
Palm Beach County an-
peed that Berenice Rogers
) chair the Lion of Judah
augural Luncheon which will
held on Wednesday, January
1983 at the home of Mrs.
in Eppler in Palm Beach, and
| feature Ralph Renick, News
Ktor of WTV J, Channel 4.
For the past several years
enice Rogers has served on
UJA Florida Region Cam-
in Cabinet and is a member of
j UJA National Women's Di-
ision Campaign Cabinet, where
[ has served as Campaign Co-
.Jinator. She has served as a
pmber of the Jewish Federation
{Palm Beach County's board of
ctors and was the first co-
jrman of the Council o*n Aging
the Jewish Federation. She
\Super Sunday '83
participated in the National UJA
Leadership Gathering in Israel
which brought together over 1500
Jewish leaders from all over the
United States.
The Lion of Judah category is
a concept which begin in 1972.
The Lion of Jadah pin, an origin-
al design in 14k gold, has become
an internationally recognized
symbol of women whose personal
commitments to the annual Fed-
eration-UJA campaign is $5,000
or more. This recognizable
symbol of giving is now available
to communities throughout the
United States. The Palm Beach
County Federation will join the
communities of Miami,
Hollywood, Ft. Lauderdale, and
Boca Raton in adopting this
concept.
presently serves on the board of For further information please
the Jewish Home for the Aged of contact the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County. She recently Palm Beach County, 832-2120.
Berenice Rogers
Spotlight on Phillip Fisher
brings an innovative approach to
informing the community about
the importance of the
phonathon." For more informa-
tion, contact the Jewish Federa-
tion office at 832-2120.
Super Sunday Research Committee Formed
Marilyn and Arnold Lampert,
1983 Super Sunday chairmen,
announced that a research team
has been established to assist in
the identification of new Jewish
families who will be telephoned
on Sunday, Feb. 6 1983, when
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Reach County conducts its Super
Sunday Telethon on behalf of the
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign. "Super
Sunday means community in-
volvement and we are very
pleased that people have
volunteered their time to work
with others in the identification
of thousands of new names. The
success of the new gifts effort of
Super Sunday depends upon our
ability to identify these people
and to process their names into
Super Sunday program."
The Jewish Federation has
designated Thursday of every
week between now and Jan. 6, as
the time in which volunteers from
the community can come to the
Federation office and assist in
this research project. Should you
be interested in participating,
please contact Jay Epstein,
Associate Campaign Director,
832-2120.
*m
KISLEV
5743
DECEMBER
1982
Ullip Fisher
["There is a distinct need for
nple of this community- to par-
cipate in Super Sunday '83,
oth as volunteer phone solicitors
nd as contributors," stated
killip Fisher. Fisher, serving his
Kond term as Vice Chairman for
iiblicity for Super Sunday, is re-
ponsible for bringing to the local
(immunity "s attention the na-
lonwide phonathan to raise
bids for the 1983 Jewish Feder-
Hion-l "nited Jewish Appeal
npaign to be held on February
fat the Hyatt Palm Beaches.
Fisher, a land developer,
ame active in the Jewish Fed-
ution of Palm Beach County
liter moving here four years ago
Tom Michigan. He has served on
pe Public Relations Committee
F three years, the last two as
lhairman. Fisher is on the Board
f Directors of Federation and is
i member of the Missions Com-
uttee and the Campaign
Mbinet. He participated in the
pnited Jewish Appeal National
leadership Gathering in Israel
pis October and in the pre-
mssion to Prague,
Czechoslovakia.
This year Fisher and his com-
mittee have initiated a poster
pntest involving the children of
|ne community to further their
FWerstanding about the Jewish
^aeration-United Jewish
APpeal campaign. The children
P>m temple religious schools,
Pputh groups, and the Jewish
ommunity Day School have
jeated posters using the theme
t,' "Enjoy Tzedakah" Be
["*re When We Phone Your
me! The "joy of giving" has
**n emphasized above the
F'ual E.T. of movie fame. The
pinning poster will be displayed
|nroughout the community to
publicize Super Sunday '83.
Ip W* are Proud to have Phillip
P""" again this year as a
lumber of our winning team for
!>[ Sunday '837' stated
l^ar"yn and Aronold Lampert,
fuPer Sunday Co-Chairmen. "He
CHANUKAH
WHO CAN RECOUNT 7^^. nnQJ ^O1
THE MIGHT OF THE JEWS? ^ J ,J
THEIR STRENGTH? THEIR COURAGE? ? H ] D' D I T\ IH
IN EVERY GENERATION NEW HEROES .
arise to lead our people. .DUH 7NU HZUn Dip1 111 ^IQ |H
In the Soviet Union today, Soviet Jewish Heroes are fighting, as the Maccabees did. for the
freedom of their people. They are fighting for a Jewish future, for the right to live freely as Jews
and to emigrate freely from the Soviet Union. Tonight let us rededicate ourselves to Soviet Jewry
Tonight let us honor their leaders, the Soviet Jewish heroes whose courage and determination
embody the spirit of Chanukah.
FESTIVAL OF REDEDICATION
TO SOVIET JEWS
\\ Mm tight a candle inch night rededicate yourself '>the freedom tlruggle oj Sow./ lews Wrilt 1o these prisdners
ami refuseniks during Chanukah. Let them know that the flame / "ic solidarity continues in hum
PRISONERS
OF
L CONSCIENCE
KFUSENW
CHNJMEN
HEBREW
TEACHERS
JEWISH
SCIENTISTS
LONG
TERM
L REFUSENIKS
REUStOUS
1 HARASSMENT j
DIVIDED
FAMILIES
ANTI-
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December,
"Jewish Floridian
of Palm Beach County '.' Ftad Snocnal
Combining '-Our Vole*1 and "MMH Raportar
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNITARTAKOW EPSTEIN
Editor and Publisher Executive Edltw News Coordinator
Published Weekly October through M id- April, Bi-Weekly balance ot year.
Second Claaa Postage Paid al Boca Raton, Fla USPS #069030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE:
2200 N. Federal Hwy Suite 206, Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 388-2001.
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Poetmeeler Return form JS7 fo Jewleh Floridian. P.O. Bo 01 2873. Miami, Fla 13101
Advertising Supervisor Steel Leeeef Phone 588-1852
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, Inc.. Officers: President.
Jeanne Levy, Vice Presidents Peter Cummings. Alec Engelstein, Arnold J. Hoffman, Arnold
Lampert. Dr. Richard Q Snugarman, Secretary. Dr Elizabeth S. Freillch; Treasurer. Alvin Wilenaky;
Executive Director, Norman J. Schimelman Submit material for publication to Ronni Tanakow
Epstein, Director of Public Relations
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SUBSCRIPTION Rates: Local Area 84 Annual (2 Year Minimum S7.S0). or by membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, 501 S Flagler Or, West Palm Beach. Fla. 33401 Phone
8322120
Friday, December 10,1982
Volume 8
24 KISLEV 5743
Number 39
Facing a Truism
The grim truth is that nations do not
survive on the basis of fulfilling the in-
terests of others alone. As with individuals,
the self is the starting point, even in
matters of profound love between two
people. The rule is simple: Love yourself
first, or you will never be able to love the
other.
What Israel must be cautious about is
pursuing its inquiry into Shatila and Sabra
with an eye on U .S. public opinion. Sen.
Henry Jackson's view of the matter over
national television recently which
suggested that the inquiry is scoring many
points for Israel on Capitol Hill, should be
beside the point.
Because on Capitol Hill, as in the self-
interested capitals of Europe and in the
hearts of Israel's Arab enemies, the inquiry
merely sustains the growing propagandist -
ic picture of Israel as a racist entity bent on
genocide of the Palestinians. The com-
mission of inquiry is but a surrogate for
Nuremberg doing a suicidal job.
Those who like Israel's silly Attorney
General merely cry, "Damn the torpedoes;
full speed ahead.'' seem to be blind to the
fact that the torpedoes are making full
speed. Right on Jerusalem.
Jews Press Canadians to
Seize Suspected Nazis
TORONTO A Jewish group
here has threatened to make pub-
lic the names of at least 10 men
living in the Toronto area who it
says are Nazi war criminals, un-
less the Government arrests
them within four weeks.
The group, the Canadian Holo-
caust Remembrance Association,
said it was taking the stop be-
cause of its belief that Ottawa
has been lax in tracking down
and punishing Nazi war
criminals. The group contends
that as many as 1,000 of them
live in Canada.
The number of suspected Nazi
war criminals who have sought
haven in Canada is not known.
The West German Government
and Simon Wiesenthal, the
Vienna-based hunter of Nazis,
have put the total at 1,000. But
the Mounties and the Canadian
Jewish Congress say they have
only 75 to 100 names in their
files.
.,
SAY "ISRAEL EXISTS'
WE 136(3 OF WU!

Shoshanna and The Rabbi
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
United Jewish Appeal
Staff Correspondent
JERUSALEM What is an
old age home like in Jerusalem?
It is a living history. Of Israel. Of
Jewish life. Of people who used to
be alone. Who were either willing
to ask for help, or too proud to
ask. Living now at the United
Home for the Aged. People like
Shoshanna and the rabbi.
I.
Shoshanna, past 80, white
haired, white skinned: who could
believe there is such feeling runn-
ing beneath the light blue veins?
She speaks with an intensity
bordering on passion.
"We built this country, we
ourselves. My son was in the War
for Independence, my only son,
my dearest- He fell in the battle
for our holy land, our land
promised to us. We have no
other.
"My grandmother was the first
to come. She came by ship. Not a
real ship, one with sails. A three
month journey, a dangerous one,
thai wooden, awful thing leaking
all the way. And what was she? A
builder. Even though she was a
woman, she was a builder. One of
the gates of Mea Shearim is
named after her, The Gate of
Sara from Brisk. And some of the
houses, too, they are called Sara's
Houses.
"Of course when I was young,
I didn't imagine that in my old
age I would live in an institution
but things don't happen to
you the way you imagine.
"After my husband died, I let
two girls live in the second room
without paying rent, so I
wouldn't be alone. But in the end
when I had an attack, there was
nobody to help me.
"Here, there's plenty of help.
Only three weeks ago, on
Shabbat, I had another attack.
The nurse was called right away
and I was taken to the hospital.
It happened to me again, in
synagogue. I got dizzy and they
carried me out in their arms."
II.
We all have "our rabbi." It
doesn't occur to us to ask: who
does the rabbi have? Joseph
Mayer, director of the United
Home for the Aged, answers the
question. Weeping, as he
remembers.
"We have a great rabbi with us
now, one of the greatest of the
Jerusalem rabbis. He is in his late
80s, maybe 90s. None of us
knows.
"We found him alone. Without
food even. But he was ashamed
to ask for help. He would have
gone from this world if his boys,
the ones still learning from him,
had not come to us.
"Well, now he has stayed six
weeks with us, we have succeeded
in bringing him again to life. We
couldn't make him younger. But
we made him older. With God's
help, and with the help of good
people..."
The rabb, is in his room.,
universe shared with tSoV
He has his own bed, 1' -
P^?of. cupboard. Hei-A
a child's size desk in a wklS 1
unable to move, fctffjf
works. He holds an aamJ
b^kinhishandTrhM
hat, coat, trousers, shoes he^
thin, pained still Hfe a *%
out* El Greco, elongatS^
dlXlhliA*fe|
should be. I know when uJL
hello to him that he is aware tfl
me. Yet his focus is in another!
place, his mouth close to God
ear. I back out of the room ,'|
from a king.
Long life to you, rabbi. Andtol
Shoshanna too. With God s heb I
and with the help of good peopt f
Jewish Family and Childrens Service
Continued from Page 2
will be conducting workshops at
the agency and at outreach loca-
tions throughout the community.
David said, "Individuals and
families are searching for a way
to cope with the problems and
challenges of living in today's
complex world. Our goal is to
strengthen and enrich family life
and prevent family breakdown."
Some of the workshops that can
be offered are Parenting your
Jewish Child, Values Clarifica-
tion in Adolescence, Child and
Adolescent Sexuality, and Adult
and Geriatric Sexuality.
Prom its inception in 1971 until
1975, JP&CS was located in the
Citizens Building in West Palm
Beach. The following two years
saw the agency housed in the
Federation offices. They moved
once again into their own quar-
ters on Okeechobee Blvd. from
1977 until the present. Staff and
programs continued to expand
and therefore, in June of 1982,
the site selection committee was
reactivated and began searching
for new offices. JF&CS had a
commitment to be on public
transportation lines, to be in i
central location, and to i
a separate identity to
confidentiality.
"We are indebted to the at
selection committee chaired
David Schwartz for their <
work in finding our
new quarters," stated Ko__
Members of the committee u__
Ann Blicher. Sue Smith, CharW
Green and Ruth Kirshner. Mr.l
and Mrs. Irving Pearl provided)
Muzak for the new offices.
JF&CS, a beneficiary agency!
of the Jewish Federation of Palnl
Beach County, is accredited bjl
the American Jewish Family udl
Children's Service. Its staff coa-l
sists of Ned Goldberg andl
Eugene Topperman who focus otl
the Geriatric Quick Rcapewl
Program, Sandy Grunther whol
specializes in marriage and fami-|
ly counseling, and Marilyn Davidl
who is the JFLE counselor aj
addition to marriage and famihjl
counseling. For more informatin|
call the JF&CS offices.
llllllllllllliliiniinHHMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllHIlM
MiHIIIIIIIIIIIIIInlllllHHHMNMl
Endowment Fund Planning
Various Compliance Provisions
of the 1982 Tax Law
11
By LEONARD H. CARTER,
CPA, JD
Previous issues have discussed
the new withholding require-
ments for interest, dividends, an-
nuities and pension payments.
The purpose of the withholding
provisions is to close the "com-
pliance tax gap" and does not of
itself create any new tax.
There are other provisions,
mostly in the reporting area, and
similarly designed to ensure that
taxpayers will report income and
thus further close the "compli-
ance gap."
One of the more important
amendments is called "backup"
withholding. Starting in 1984 a
withholding rate of IS percent
(rather than 10 percent) is im-
posed on payments to a taxpayer
who has failed to furnish his Tax-
payer I.D. number to the payor,
or with respect to whom IRS has
notified the payor that the num-
ber furnished is incorrect. This
requirement applies to payments
of rents, salaries, wages, commis-
sions, fees, profits or income, in-
cluding payments to independent
contractors, interest, dividends
and payments by brokers.
Presently, payors of interest of
$10 or more must file an informa-
tion return. These current provi-
sions do not apply to interest on
obligations of the U.S. The re-
porting requirements are now ex-
panded to include interest on
U.S. obligations, interest on
bearer bonds, or any other in-
terest payments which IRS
regulations may specify. The re-
porting requirement is placed
upon the entity making the pay-
ment to the ultimate payee, such
as brokers or other financial in-
stitutions. Interest paid by
natural persons is not included in
these new rules, which become ef-
fective for 1983.
Starting with 1963, brokers are
required to file information re-
turns regarding capital gains
transactions. The method used is
the subject of regulations to be
issued by the IRS.
Studies by the Internal
Revenue Service have indicated
that there is a substantial "com-
pliance gap" by taxpayers per-
forming services for a trade or
business. This might apply to
services such as truckers,
painters, electricians and profes-
sional persons. Commencing with
the year 1983, payments of $600
or more made by a trade or busi-
ness receiving the performance of
services are to be reported on an
information return.
Certain salespersons salesper-
sons selling merchandise, such as
door to door salesmen, for exam-
ple, Avon, or in house parties, for
example Tupperware, now, for
1983, must be reported by the
direct seller if the gross pur-
chases of the salesperson are
$5,000 or more.
NOTE: This column is writm I
as a service,to provide general]
information to the public abort
the Endowment Program of tu
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. Information contameil
herein is not designated as tej*
or tax advice. You should take tf j
such matters with y'|
respective attorneys and ac-
countants. Should you w*|
additional information aoou
charitable giving, and the vanou
methods which may be uUlx* |
through the Federation sEndow-<
ment Program, please cant*
Stanley Hyman, Endow***
Director of the Jewish Federate
at 832-2120.
Leonard H. Carter, CPAJ*
is a certified public accounum' I
the States of Florida and Jj
York, and a member of the "e
York State Bar. He was for^y
the managing partner of.
Carter and Company. %
public accountants. ^.^ j
a partner and tax dut^
Isr^loff.Trattnerand^m^
certified pffic^ffU
offices in EbndaandNew
He has been a director of pJ &
corporations^^, TaI
member of the L*g mioir
Sub-Committee of tM
ment Fund CommitU*l
Jewish Federation of Palm d
County.


December 10,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Myrna Siegel No. One Gull
.. as the No. 1 Gull,
JTsieml. of Sea Gull Travel,
[ten in the travel business
E. than 10 years. Both
IL and her husband Albert
EJtfely traveled and know this
,^53 inside out.
l^ and Al have lived in
Raton for three years
having moved from Cinnamin-
son, New Jersey. Their two
daughters are in the business
world up north. Al and Myrna are
members of B'nai B'rith and the
South County Jewish Federation.
Sea Gull Travel has great
expertise in the travel world. Al
and Myrna have traveled exten-
sively to Israel, Europe, South
America, Alaska, Hawaii and
almost any spot imaginable.
Helga Theis is from Argentina.
She is widely traveled and speaks
four languages. Diane Haley is
the cruise ship expert. Diane has
sailed on almost every cruise ship
sailing out of Florida.
Mr. Siegel will be leading a
deluxe tour to Israel on March 7,
1983 returning on March 21. This
tour will also include a three day
stopover in London. Being a
deluxe tour there will be many
features not found in other tours
including door to door travel
arrangements, theatre tickets.
and even free headsets on the air-
plane. Almost every travel need
is met on this tour plus an ex-
tensive tour of Israel and Lon-
don.
Sea Gull Travel believes in
catering to the individual needs
of their clients. They are respon-
sible for all aspects of travel,
combining service, expert know-
I ledge and dedication.
How Riverside made its name.
It takes years to build a name that is
l^ndtonone.
It takes nearly 70 years of experience
and commitment to Jewish tradition.
L It began with Riverside's founder,
paries Rosenthal. He believed that being a
Jewish funeral director was more than just a
business. It was a very special calling that
demanded absolute integrity, genuine
compassion, true charity and a dedication and
deep involvement in Jewish life.
Today, Charles Rosenthal's beliefs are
Riverside's policies. People like Carl Grossberg,
Alfred Golden, Leo Hack, Andrew Fier and a
new generation of Jewish management are
seeing to it.
At Riverside, we've always tried hard
to be the best. And to us that means no let-up of
effort. No compromising of standards. And no
cutting of service.
That's how Riverside got its name.
That's how we intend to keep it.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
The most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
Sponsoring- The Guardian Plan* Prearranged Funeral. Uiamrdkan


Page 6

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
|
_^y. Decentm
Hanukah: Myths, Facts, History, Blessings, All You Need to Know
THE CAST
OF CHARACTERS
ALEXANDER the Great had
died, and his great empire was
broken into four kingdoms. There
was war between two of these
kingdoms, Syria and Egypt, and
for almost 100 years, Palestine,
which Served as a land bridge,
was torn between the invading
armies. At last Syria possessed
Palestine, and then there was
peace in the Holy Land. And
then, one day, the whim of a Syr-
ian king destroyed the peace once
and for all. Many years of fight-
ing followed. At last, the great
bravery and heroic courage of our
forefathers, who were ready to
lay down their lives for our faith,
brought victory to the Jewish
people and requited in the glori-
ous festival of Hanukah.
ANTIOCHUS
Became King of Syria in 175
B.C.E. He believed he was God
and he determined to destroy the
Jewish religion. He gave orders
forbidding anyone to observe
Jewish ritual laws. His soldiers
looted the Temple in Jerusalem,
and tore down homes. In the
Temple above the altar was
placed a statue of Jupiter
designed to look like Antiochus.
MENELAUS
Who was not even a member of
the priestly family, was ap-
pointed High Priest. He was a
man who had no sympathy for
Jewish tradition. When the Tem-
ple treasury did not contain
enough money to pay Antiochus
for his appointment, he sold some
of the holy vessels of the Temple.
On the 25th of Kislev 168 B.C.E.,
he permitted a pig to be sacrificed
in the Holy Temple. This was
more than the Jewish people
could bear.
MATTATHIAS
One day an aged priest in the
little village of Modin rose to defy
the Syrians. Angered by the
sight of a Jew performing a
pagan sacrifice at the order of one
of Antiochus' captains, Mattat-
hias the Hasmonean killed both.
Forced to flee, he escaped to the
hills with his five brave sons.
.11 DAM MACCABEE
One of the old man's sons was
called Judah Maccabee. Leading
his brothers and faithful bands of
patriots, he defeated the Syrian
armies. In 165 B.C.E., on the
2.r)th of Kislev, our forefathers
regained the Temple. With a little
cruse of oil they lit the great
Menorah. The oil lasted for eight
days, and today we still light
candles on the Feast of Lights
and we call the festival which cel-
ebrates the triumph of freedom.
Hanukah.
THE STORY OF HANUKAH
IN BRIEF
After the return of the Jews
from their exile in Babylon, they
succeeded in re-establishing
themselves in Palestine under the
wise leadership of Ezra and Neh-
emiah. Under the rule of the Per-
sians and the later invincible
Greeks led by Alexander the
Great, the Jews were permitted
to live in peace and happiness al-
though subject to foreign rule.
When Alexander died, his empire
was divided and Palestine
became a part of the kingdom of
Syria.
About the year 175 B.C., a new
king. Antiochus Epiphanes,
Canadian Parliament Urges
USSR to Free Sharansky
TORONTO The Canadian
Parliament, by unanimous vote,
has urged the Soviet Union to
free imprisoned activist Anatoly
Sharansky who has been on a
hunger strike since Yom Kippur
in Moscow's Christipol prison.
The Secretary of State for Ex-
ternal Affairs, Charles Lapointe,
called Sharansky's continued in-
carceration a "fundamental de-
nial" of his human rights. He told
Parliament that the Canadian
government has made direct rep-
resentations to the Soviet
authorities to release Sharansky
who was convicted in 1978 for al-
leged espionage and is serving a
13 year sentence.
Before the vote, Flora
MacDonald of the opposition
Progressive Conservative Party,
a former External Affairs Secre-
tary, said the release of
Sharanskv was a condition for
the resumption of the Canadian-
Soviet dialogue abandoned after
the invasion of Afghanistan in
1979. She said this was made
clear to Soviet officials by a
Jewish Film
Canadian delegation presently
visiting Moscow.
TEL AVIV An Israel sol-
dier was killed and two others
were wounded when assailants in
a passing car opened fire on their
jeep about one kilometer north of
Sidon in Lebanon on Friday. The
slain soldier was identified as
Karim Ali Amar. 23, of the Druze
village of Hurfeish, a number of
whose Druze residents have been
killed in the Lebanon war. Amar
had been called up for reserve
duty only three days before his
death.
ascended the throne of Syria and,
urged on by Hellenized Jews, at-
tempted to force the Jews of Pal-
estine to abandon their religion
and language, to accept the
Greek idols and Greek language
instead. When the Jewish people
resisted, Syrian soldiers were
sent to enforce the king's orders
even venturing into the Temple
in Jerusalem to set up idols and
to offer up pagan sacrifices of the
sacred altar. Resistance brought
martyrdom to many Jews includ-
ing the aged sage Eliezer, who
was killed when he refused to eat
swine meat; and the Jewish
woman Hannah who lost her
seven sons rather than urge them
to bow down to Greek idols.
Open revolt against this sav-
agery began in the town of Modin
when an old priest named Mat-
tathias and his five sons broke up
an attempt to enforce idol
sacrifices, and, with the slogan
"Whoever is for the Lord, follow
me!", scattered the king's sol-
diers and then fled to the hills.
Around this family of the Macca-
Im-i's grew up a company of fear-
less patriotic men who waged
guerrilla warfare from the caves
in the mountains. When the aged
Maltathias died leaving leader-
ship to his son Judah Maccabee,
warfare was taken into the open
in a series of successful battles,
culminating with the great victo-
ry of Emmaus. The Syrian armies
were routed. Right had won out
against brute might. The power-
ful kingdom of Syria had to rec-
ognize the independence of the
little state of Judea. The walls of
the city of Jerusalem were re-
paired, the holy Temple was
cleansed and rededicated to the
worship of God, and peace and
order were restored to the land.
From: "To Be A Jew" by Donin
Publ. Basic Books Inc.
It is permissible to perform
regular work on Hanukah.
The major religious observance
consists of lighting the lights of a
Hanukah menorah each night of
the holiday.
The Hanukah menorah is an
eight-branched candelabrum,
with an additional place for the
"service" light. It is designed
either for candles or oil wicks.
The lights are lighted with the
"service" candle or light (called
the Shamash candle). The
"service candle" is then placed in
its designated spot on the
menorah.
The Hanukah lights are lighted
as soon after nightfall as possi-
ble.
-.


Am
Children practicing lighting of the candles for Hanukah
Although the additional lights
each night are added toward the
left, the lighting itself takes place
from left to right. t
After lighting the Hanukah
menorah, additional prayers and
songs found in the prayer book
brighten the festive spirit of the
occasion if chanted or sang by
the entire household.
The light of the Hanukah
menorah may not be used for any
utilitarian purpose to read by,
to light a room, to light a
cigarette, etc. It is for this reason
that the "service" or "shamash"
candle is placed near the others,
so that if it becomes necessary to
use the flame, this candle will be
available.
The lighted Hanukiah should
preferably be placed near a
window so that it may be seen
from without, thus publicly
testifying to the miracle of
Hanukah
It is praiseworthy if every
member of the household has a
separate Hanukah
enabling each one to light]
Hanukah candles. However,!
is not required as long as a
household has one menorah i
one lights for all.
A woman may light the Ha
kiah on behalf of all the me
of her household.
On Friday evening during t
week of Hanukah, the i
lighted before the Sabl
candles even though it is not j
nightfall. On Saturday night, t
Hanukiah is lighted at home i
the recitation of Havdalah.
It is now a custom to |
the children with Hanukah <
{gelt) or other appropriate |
on Hanukah.
The Hallel, the special prayi
of praise, and passages of i
tude to God for the victoria I
the miracles are added to
prayer services and to thei
tion of grace after meals thr
out the week of Hanukah.
Happy Chanukah
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Keith Kronish, Vice President and Manager
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
Festival
.1
PARIS The international
festival of Jewish films has
opened in Nice. Some 15 films,
depicting various aspects of Jew-
ish life or dealing with Jewish
subjects, will be shown during
the four-day festival.
Among the films to be shown
will be Alia Kazan's 1947 "The
Invisible Wall," Robert Bober's
and Georges Perec's 1980 "Ellis
Island" as well as Moshe
Mizrachi's new him retracing the
creation of the State of Israel. A
film portraying the life and work
of Dr. Nahum Goldmann by
Isidore Romero will be shown
publicly for the first time.
The festival is a private project
organized by a number of local
Jewish organizations with the
help of the Nice Jewish com-
munity
There's no better way
to spread Holiday Magic
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where shopping is a pleasure 11 Publix


lay, December 10,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
State Dep t.
PLO Didn't Say 'No' to Reagan
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
IjXA) The State De-
tment maintains that
^ Palestine Liberation
,Wanization's Central
Council did not reject Pres-
ident Reagan's Middle East
aace initiative when the
pOmember PLO group crit-
icized the proposals at its
eting in Damascus last
Instead. Department Deputy
|spokesman Alan Romberg said
i meeting should be considered
part of the "process of con-
ihations in the Palestinian
_nunity and also, of course,
lith other Arab communities."
ROMBERG NOTED that the
igan initiative "has stimul-
serious discussion of key
lies related to the peace
ess and we are encouraged
that that discussion continues
and that serious consideration
continues to be given to the
broadening of the peace process."
He warned, however, that
there is an "urgency" on this and
"we hope that the preliminaries
can be concluded in the near
future so that the main event, the
real peace negotiations can
begin."
But there was no sign yet that
the PLO is willing to allow King
Hussein of Jordan to represent
the Palestinians in the peace
talks as Reagan has proposed.
Hussein and PLO chief Yasir
Arafat reportedly embraced as
they continued their talks
Saturday night that were begun
last August. There also were no
signs that the king will be able to
get approval from Arafat that the
Administration would like him to
have when he meets with Reagan
in Washington Dec. 21.
Some Hope Expressed
For Thaw in Ties
Between Israel, Egypt
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
I- Israel's Ambassador in
Cairo, Moshe Sasson, had a
D-minute meeting with
|Egyptian Foreign Minister
Xamal Hassan Ali at the
btter's initiative, raising
fiopes here of a possible
aw soon in the chilled
Nations between Israel
nd Egypt.
Officials here noted that while
Jiere has been no substantive
ovement by either side on the
fws outstanding between
em. the meeting itself was an
pcouraging sign. They said
Hassan Ali once again stressed
fgypt's demand for the prompt
sumption of negotiations over
Ihe disputed Taba region near
Bat. The Egyptians want the
natter resolved through the
fonciliation and arbitration
wocess laid down in the Israeli
Egyptian peace treaty for
lisputes which cannot be solved
p negotiations.
SASSON, on instructions from
[Jerusalem, reiterated Israel's
Ndiness to resume talks on
Taba. but only on condition that
I* various stalled bilateral
Pwogues between the two coun-
pies are resumed at the same
pne. These include the auto-
nomy talks and matters related
F the normalization process. The
dialogues have been frozen since
Mrael's invasion of Lebanon last
Vune.
Israel apparently made no
PPecific demand that Egypt
turn its Ambassador, Saad
lortada. to Tel Aviv before talks
n resumed on the Taba dispute.
"ortada was recalled to Cairo for
[consultations" after the Beirut
sacres. Some observers saw
i absence of that precondition
' the Sasson-Hassan Ali talks as
softening of Israel's position.
Meanwhile, the U.S. Ambaa-
H* to Egypt.Alfred Atherton,
"Ia reporters in Cairo that there
E! ,contact >n progress bat-
Er Israel. Egypt and the U.S.
I^^^Ption of technical talks
P1 aba. Officials here disclaimed
knowledge of any such contacts.
Aqaba which Egypt claims is
part of Sinai and Israel insists is
on its side of the old international
boundary. Israel recently opened
a new resort hotel on the disputed
land.
THE PLO's Central Council, in
its statement last Thursday,
attacked Reagan's plan for
Palestinian self rule because it
specifically rejected a Palestinian
state on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip. The Council claimed that
the U.S. position does not
"satisfy the inalienable national
rights of our people." But it did
not reject the Reagan plan as un-
acceptable in its entirety.
Meanwhile, Romberg said that
the Administration was "disap-
pointed" Israel and Lebanon had
not begun talks on the evacua-
tion of Israeli forces from
Lebanon. "Direct negotiations
between these two governments
are the only way" to achieve the
goals Israel and Lebanon share
with the U.S., Romberg said.
He said these goals were
"strengthening the central gov-
ernment of the sovereign state of
Lebanon, free from the presence
of foreign forces on its territory,
and the establishment of a peace-
delegations must be led by
civilians not military personnel
ful state of relationship between
Israel and Lebanon."
Romberg noted that the two
special U.S. envoys in the Middle
East Philip Habib and Morris
Draper have been working
with Israel and Lebanon in an
effort to solve the differences
between them that have been
holding up the negotiations.
THE ISRAELI Cabinet mean-
while dropped its insistence that
the talks be held on a ministerial
level but maintained that the two
as Lebanon wants.
But Israel also insists that the
talks be held in Beirut and Jeru-
salem while Lebanon wants them
in communities along the border.
"The question of holding
negotiations in Jerusalem is
obviously a matter of great sen-
sitivity to all parties concerned,
Romberg said. While Romberg
did not explain what he meant by
sensitivity," he stressed the
U.S. was not taking a position on
this issue. "We hope that all the
remaining problems can be
worked out," he said.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December
Syrian Intransigence
Behind Obstacle to Early Israeli Withdrawal
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials consider
Syrian intransigence to be
the chief obstacle to an
early agreement on the
withdrawal of foreign forces
from Lebanon. That view
emerged here as U.S. spe-
Rabbi Howard J. Hirach of Tern
pie Beth El in West Palm Beach
will be the guest speaker at the
Women's Division for State of
Israel Bonds reception at the
Hibel Gallery on Dec. 12, 8 p.m.
The reception is an advance of
the Women's Division Interna-
tional Premier Fashion Show and
Luncheon honoring Mrs. Norman
Belfer on Dec. 14 at the Breakers
Hotel.
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Courts Meals Dally
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show Movies
Special Diet* Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good shoppmy
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700EUCLIDAVE
MIAMI BEACH
/ CALl
/ II 1191
cial envoy Philip Habib was
about to begin what is ex-
pected to be another pro-
longed round of shuttle
diplomacy to obtain an
agreement.
High-ranking sources here
have expressed concern that the
Syrians will give Habib a difficult
time. The Israelis cite the pro-So-
viet orientation of Syrian Presi
dent Hafez Assad's recent
rhetoric as an indication that as-
siduous American diplomatic ef-
forts in recent months have failed
to produce a thaw in relations be-
tween Washington and Damas-
cus.
The Israelis also express dis-
may over statements by Assad
and the Syrian Defense Minister
vowing that they will not pull
their own forces out of Lebanon
before the last Israeli soldier has
left that country. Israel has con-
sistently demanded the simul-
taneous pull-out of Israeli and
Syrian forces to be preceded by
the withdrawal of the estimated
7.000 Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization fighters from Leba-
non.
ISRAELI SOURCES main
tain, however, that the Syrians
traditionally take a very hard line
at the outset of negotiations for
its phychological impact on pros-
pective negotiating partners, but
later modify their stance. They
recall that diplomatic efforts to
get Syrian and PLO forces out of
Beirut appeared to be hopelessly
bogged down last July and
August, but succeeded in Sep-
tember. That analogy is only par-
tially applicable since Israel was
bombarding west Beirut at the
time. It clearly does not want to
resort to military force at the
present juncture.
Israel's dim view of the Syrian
stance is matched by its disap-
pointment with the strong, per-
sistent negative attitude toward
Israel of President Amin
Gemayel of Lebanon since he
took office after the assassination
of his brother, President-Elect
Bashir Gemayal last September.
"He (Amin) is not Bashir, and
that becomes clearer every day,"
one Israeli-policymaker re-
marked.
Bashir Gemayel had been Is-
rael's ally during the war in
Lebanon and was expected to be
amenable to some sort of formal
peace pact with Israel, had he
lived.
MEANWHILE, Cabinet
ministers have been angered by
public remarks by two of their
colleagues, Energy Minister
Yitzhak Modai and Welfare
Minister Aharon Uzzan, calling
for a unilateral partial with-
drawal of Israeli forces from
Lebanon. According to a
majority of the ministers, their
Modai is a member of the
Liberal Party wing of Likud.
Uzzan, who represents the Tami
faction in the coalition govern-
statements inevitably weakened
Israel's negotiating position just
Best Wishes For A Happy Chanukah
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as Habib ii about to embark' on
his latest round of negotiations,
ment, proposed in a radio inter-
view that Israel pull its troops
out of the Shouf mountain vil-
lages where they have been
forced to intervene between war-
ring Christians and Druze. Ac-
cording to Uzzan, Israel should
return to the original purpose of
10.19.
tswarinLebanonTS^
?.?^-and retire
kilometer security mL ^
its border. yzone north,
Cabinet sources accused Ut
of making irresponsible 1
ments aimed "i. j.r**l
They poinSl "* "gN
security zone demanded bvu
includes many 0f the
mountain villages. IW.,
point is that since the Lebin.
refu to recognize Israel even b
directly "let us pull J"1
leave them to solve their
problems."
Chanukah Greetings From your Gal
"Around The Town"
Staci Lesser
PmDek
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta is ready when you are
with flights to over 90 cities every day of the Hanuklcah season.
Happy Hanukkah!


,v. December 10.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9

Bringing Home Peace
ByGINNI WALSH
United Jewish Appeal
Special Correspondent
I for the first time its inhabi-
can remember, there is a
of real peace in Kibbutz
to on the Lebanese border.
|Eti Mizrachi recalls the night
"Operation Peace for
ee when her husband Nis-
icame home on a day's leave
L a terrible week of no word
, him "I cried when our little
, put his hat on, held his
ihes and said Daddy, you can
ky home. I'll go and fight for
But it's over, and it was
thit.
My children have had night-
is for years and now they
that they're safe. In then-
is, Daddy got rid of the bad
pie.' We feel as if we've had a
at our throats and it's final-
[been removed."
[ Kibbutz Manara's history has
i fraught with PLO shelling,
jsional infiltration of terror-
i and endless nights in bomb
lelters. The isolated Jewish 8et-
tment is surrounded by barbed
and has been patrolled
plainly for years.
I The residents were under the
stant tention of being on a
Irsonal 24 hour alert without
pp.
IA trip to Kiryat Shmona, the
: town, was filled with fear,
cially at night. Yoav Ramati,
km on the kibbutz, says, "If I
psolutely had to, I would drive
night, but I had second
oughts about ever taking my
nily with me. Some people here
uldn't even consider going out
night. The kibbutz suffered
Jom this Some people left. They
1st couldn't take the tension we
pre living under."
INow, Manara can feel the
knefits of "Operation Peace for
Vlilee." Nonetheless, the kib-
pu lived with its own personal
or during those weeks. Forty-
i of its members were called up
\serve in the army. Many were
ured but miraculously, all
Irvived.
I Nissim Mizrachi, 32, was the
ply kjbbutznik serving in a com-
pi unit who also had the respon-
bilities of a family. He moved to
[ianara six years ago from Tel
|viv.
In his words, he moved "be-
leuse I wanted to live in a place
ihere I was needed. Yes, it waa
pealistic. I wanted to feel that I
helping to strengthen the
orders of my country."
And being from a border kib-
butz, were his feelings as a soldier
any different from those of his
compatriots?
"Everyone fighting was think-
ing the same thing. We wanted to
stay alive. We all felt we were
fighting for home. Everyone
knows what's been going on. We
went with all of our hearts."
Comparing his own war experi-
ences, Nissim continues. "This
was my second war in combat.
Personally, there were differences
this time around. My oldest son
was born during the Yom Kippur
War
"He was telling people on the
kibbutz that I had gone to kill the
bad people who come to hurt us
during the night. I was thinking
a lot about him because he under-
stood the most. And I was think-
ing about my wife and the other
children. I knew they were in the
shelters day and night for the
first days of the war. There was
no choice.
"We had to do it for ourselves
as well as for the Lebanese:
they're good people and they
want to live in peace with Israel
The PLO brought pain to all ol
us."
Eti recalls the mood and
anguish of the kibbutz.
"Everyone cares if even one
boy goes to the army. Anything
that happens here to one, hap-
pens to all of us. You could feel
the worry and fear here with so
many people fighting. Personal-
ly, I was frantic. ."
Nissim is relaxed, surrounded
by his family of four children and
the two teenagers from problem
families they are adopting. "No, I
don't think I was really changed
by the war. I'm the same."
He laughs when Eti says, "But
you have changed." She explains.
"His family means even more to
him now. I feel we're all more
deeply in his heart. I feel life
means more to him now."
Life also means a great deal
more to 20-year-old Yoram
Benita who is happily and
healthily back at work in the ap-
ple orchards. Four months ago he
wondered if he'd ever see those
orchards again.
One of the first soldiers to en-
ter the PLO-infested refugee
camp of Rashidiya, outside of
Tyre, Yoram was shot in the
shoulder by a boy no more than
14 years old during house-to-
house combat. "I saw him and
then I was hit. Naturally, by in-
stinct, I shot back, but I don't
know what happened to him. We
were all shocked seeing kids like
that ready to fire their Bazookas
at us. It was something we never
imagined or could have expected.
Who would think of anyone using
kids that way?"
After dragging himself to safe-
ty, he was jolted by bullets hit
ting the ground around his leg;
while he was attempting to apply
first aid to his arm.
Having no other option, he en-
tered a building and suprised two
terrorists. Fortunately, he was
able to hold them off until two of >
his fellow soldiers arrived. He'
was flown immediately to Ram-
bam Hospital in Haifa.
Yoram pauses. He is having!
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Depart: December 24,1982
Return: December 27,1982
3 days Visiting: Nassau, Bahamas.
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Depart: December 19,1982
Return: December 26,1982
7 days Visiting: St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados,
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Return: January 8,1983
9 days Visiting: Curacao, Caracas, Grenada, Barbados,
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ACosta Cruise is easy to take.
difficulty recounting the agony of
those days. Unlike Nissim, it was
Sis first actual experience in bat
le. his first confrontation with
.he horrors of war. It was filled
with all the tension of having to
make split-second decisions that
trembled between life and death:
especially how to avoid harming
civilians.
"I know it was on everyone's
minds. None of us wanted to be
responsible for hurting innocent
women and children."
Now that it's finished, Yoram
is pursuing his previously-made
plans: a year off "to see the
world." and then back home, "a
safe home," he emphasizes. Yes,
he reflects, his attitude towards
life has changed.
"I guess I want to live more
I realize how short life can be. It's
like a little space, and I want to
enjoy experiencing every bit of
it."
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and Trust


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fridy, December!
Organizations in the News
HADASSAH
Cypress Lakes Hadassah will
hold their regular meeting on
Monday, Dec. 13, at the Ameri-
can Savings Bank, 12 noon. In
observance of Chanukah, mem-
bers are asked to bring a gift for a
child in Israel. Your name should
be indicated on the gift as well as
the age and sex of child for whom
the gift will be appropriate.
Guest speakers for the afternoon
will be Leah Goldfein, PhD,
ABPP, and diplomate of clinical
psychology, and Michele Garel-
ick, branch manager of American
Savings Bank. Mrs. Goldfein will
speak about changes a woman
goes through adjusting to life in
Florida and Ms. Garelick's topic
will be "you and your money."
Members and friends are invited
to attend this informative and in-
teresting program.
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadassah events:
Dec. 19 Matinee perfor-
mance of the fabulous Hollywood
Follies at Marco Polo Hotel,
Miami; dinner to follow. For in-
formation, Lillian Schack or Jean
Peckman.
Dec. 30 Jan. 2 A few reser-
vations open for New Years trip
to Epcot Center. Call Fran Nud-
elman or Flo Siegel.
Augusta Steinhardt, Educa-
tion Vice-President, is conduct-
ing classes in Bible Study and
Elementary Hebrew. Call Au-
gusta for information.
Shalom invites winter resi-
dents to participate in meetings
and activities. Contact Renee
Simon or Dorothy Lieberman.
Z'Hava Hadassah of Golden
Lakes Village Dec. 31 New
Year's Eve trip to St. Petersburg.
Three days, two nights, dinners,
breakfasts, shows, sight seeing
and more. A deposit will hold
your reservation.
B'NAI B'RITH
Presentation of
Holocaust Books
On Thursday. Dec. 16 at 7:30
p.m. a special presentation of 22
books on the subject of the Holo-
caust will be made to Palm Beach
Junior College. Concerned about
the lack of knowledge in the com-
munity regarding this tragic but
important aspect of history, the
B'nai B'rith lodges, Lucerne
Lakes Lodge and Lake Worth
Lodge contacted President Eis-
sey at the college and told him
they would like to contribute to
the library. A meeting was held
with representation involving the
three groups. Representing the
Lake Worth Lodge were Jack Es-
treich, Dan Gibber, Jerry Fein-
berg; Lucerne Lakes Lodge was
represented by Joe Klein, Len
Turk and George Columbus while
the college was represented by
Dr. Eissey, Rabbi Silberman and
MARCH 2. 1983.8:15 PM
FAU AUDITORIUM
Professor Bottosto. It was agreed
not only to make a formal presen-
tation of the books, but to include
the subject of the Holocaust in
some of the history courses of the
college curriculum. Inasmuch as
five million non-Jews as well as
six million Jews were destroyed,
it is felt that the student popula-
tion should be aware of a trauma
that involved the entire commu-
nity of the world.
Members and guests are cor-
dially invited to attend this
program which will take place in
the Administration Building at
Palm Beach Junior College.
B'nai B'rith Century Lodge
No. 2939 will feature West Palm
Beach City Commissioner Carol
Roberts in a talk on Tuesday,
Dec. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at Temple
Anshei Sholom, Century Village.
Commissioner Roberts will dis-
cuss "How the local resident fits
into the complicated and overlay-
ing picture of the City of West
Palm Beach and unincorporated
areas." The public is cordially in-
vited.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Women's American ORT, Gold
Rivers Chapter, will hold a flea
market at the Publix Shopping
Center, Okeechobee Blvd., Dec.
12 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The 14ike Worth West Chapter
of Women's American ORT will
hold their monthly meeting on
Monday. Dec. 13 at 1 p.m. at the
Senior Citizen's Center, 201 No.
Dixie Highway and 2nd Ave.
North in Lake Worth. Sam
Roskin, Yiddish humorist, will
tell us what "Hanukah is all
about," and latkes and apple-
sauce will be served.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
WOMEN'S CHAPTER
Schedules Study Group
Sessions 1982-83
The Palm Beach East Chapter
sponsors Opening Luncheon and
Annual Meeting Registration
for 12 Study Groups Sessions
and 10-2 hr. bridge lessons
Monday, Dec. 15 at 11:30 a.m. at
the new facility the new
Northwood Institute, 2600 N.
Military Trail, West Palm Beach.
For reservations please phone
Hazel Rothbart.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Na'Amat Orah
Israel Club of Lakeside Village
will hold a Board meeting on
Monday, Dec. 13, at 10 a.m. at
the home of President Ann En-
gelstein, Building 3, Apartment
102.
A card party and luncheon will
be held at the home of Ruth
Wood, Building 16, Apartment
206, on Thursday, Dec. 23.
There will also be a Card Party
and Luncheon on Thursday, Jan.
6 at the home of President Ann
Engelstein.
Pioneer Women-Ezrat Club
has scheduled a Chanukah sup-
per Dec. 14, 6 p.m. at Senior Cit-
izen Clubrooms. Come enjoy the
music and dancing. Fay Preiser
and Ida Shapiro will chair the
evening.
YIDDISH CULTURE
GROUP
The Yiddish Culture Group of
Cresthaven will hold their annual
Chanukah dinner on Dec. 12 in
the Dudley Auditorium. Honored
guests will be Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Turk and Mr. and Mrs.
Aronson. Ruth Turk will give a
Egyptians Have Some Success
In Pressing U.S.-PLO Talks
By JUDITH KOHN
CAIRO (JTA) -
Egyptian efforts to initiate
a dialogue between the
United States and the PLO
met with some success last
week, according to a report
by the official Middle East
News Agency (MENA).
The report quotes Egyptian
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan
Ali as saying that as a result of
his talks in Washington Nov. 12,
where he briefed the Reagan
Administration on his earlier
meeting with PLO officials in
Paris, "The PLO representative
in Washington was contacted
several times" in an effort to
become acquainted with the
organization's position on efforts
toward a Middle East peace
settlement.
V4
Name
1 with AffectW
Benefit Concert tot the City ol Boca Raton
S TABUING
ANNA MARIA ALBERGHETTI
AND
NORMAN OELLO JOIO Pulitzer Prize Winning Composer
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State
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BUT THE report fell short of
stating that U.S. officials made
the contact. The Reagan
Administration recently denied
an assertion in the Israeli press
that U.S. officials were holding
indirect contacts with the PLO
through representatives of
certain Arab countries.
Meanwhile. Egypt and the
PLO took another step toward a
rapprochement between them, as
Foreign Minister Ali met with a
visiting PLO delegation Monday.
Ahmed Dajani, whe headed the
PLO delegation, told reporters
following the meeting that Yasir
Arafat was planning a visit to
Egypt as part of a tour of several
Arab states. But he said no date
had been set.
PRESIDENT Hosni Mubarak,
however, in an interview
published in the Kuwaiti journal
Al-Siyassu was quoted by Mena
as saying that if Arafat wanted
to come to Cairo, "He should
bring with him a scenario for a
Middle East peace settlement
that 1 could take to America."
Mubarak will visit Washington
in January. The President also
rejected out-of-hand any future
PLO effort to establish a
Palestinian broadcasting station
in Cairo, saying that "we will not
allow any party to mount broad-
casting campaigns in Cairo
against anyone else."
Oil, Water Mix
TEL AVIV (JTA) Tel
Aviv University microbiologists
have developed a new biotechno-
logical product, called eraulsan,
that can alter the properties of
oil, rendering oil compatible wit'
water. The potential applicatio.
of this find include a vast ranj,.
of possibilities including fuel
thinning, fuel enhancement, en-
vironmental improvement, and
industrial uses in such fields as
cosmetics, pharmaceutics,
textiles, detergents and cleaning
products, paints and agriculture.
Community Relations Council Speakers availahu
Topics ... Israel, Community Concerns Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, 832-2120
resume of her latest book and the
Aronsons will entertain. All
members are welcome.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee Seetioin,
next meeting will be held on
Thursday, Dec. 16, 12:30 p.m. at
.he American Savings Bank
iWestgate). Our guest speaker
will be Rabbi Joel Levine of Tem-
ple Judea. Bring your friends,
guests are welcomed.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans No. 408 will
hold its regular meeting on Tues-
day, Dec. 21 at 12:30 p.m. at the
First Federal Bank of Delray on
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach at the West Uatent,
tury Village. uawoti
We will have as our guest 1
Schorr. National \ZL
chairman. Refreshment3 jj
ASSOCIATION
OF PARENTS
The Association of P.,,,,,,]
American Israelis-Palm U
County (APAI-PBC) will hrS
next meeting on Sunday
noon Dec. 12. at 1:30 ,
Royal Palm Clubhouse, Bovm
Beach. The Clubhouse fJJ
intersection of US 1 and NE22,
Ave.
The meeting is open to all i
sons who have had a child en
grate to Israel and who is i
living there.
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, December 10.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
'*ivs in Brief
.gin to Visit Reagan in January
ByJTA Report
b'SALEM Prenuer
Begin, who cut snort
jrican visit because of the
y his wife Aliza on Nov.
|m to Washington in Jan-
r meetings with President
j and other top Adminis-
,officials that were to have
eld on Nov. 19.
ding to a government of-
i Begin will accept the re-
invitation Reagan ex-
I in his letter of condolence.
eting is expected to take
| during the latter half of
y Begin will also hold dis-
j with Secretary of State
j Shultz and Defense Sec-
ICaspar Weinberger while
i Washington.
jn is scheduled to meet
IKing Hussein of Jordan
onth. President Yitzhak
i of Israel is also going to
pgton and will call on
at the White House on
ITartakower Dead
usalem at 85
YORK Prof. Aryeh
lower, who directed the
|ment of Relief and Reha-
of the World Jewish
during World War II,
1st week in Jerusalem at the
183. it was reported here by
(ICongress.
akower, who served the
taress for more than four
decades, had been chairman of
the Israel Executive and chair-
man of the cultural department.
He was a member of the founding
Executive of the WJCongress.
Tartakower was a renowned
historian and sociologist. He was
the author of numerous works,
including "The Jewish Refugee,"
"History of the Jewish Labor
Movement," "The Israeli Soci-
ety," "History of Colonization,"
He was born in Poland and was
educated at the University of
Vienna.
Shamir in Zaire
On Official Viait
TEL AVIV Foreign Minis-
ter Yitzhak Shamir left on an of-
ficial visit to Zaire Monday. He
said he hoped the recent renewal
of diplomatic ties between Israel
and that central African nation
"will influence and encourage
other African countries to resume
formal and official relations with
us."
Zaire and Israel resumed diplo-
matic relations six months ago.
They had been broken by Zaire
during the 1973 Yom Kippur
War. Shamir is scheduled to
spend two days in Kinshasha,
Zaire's capital, for meetings with
President Mobutu Sese Seko and
other officials. He is accompanied
by a large party of Israeli indus-
trialists and businessmen inter-
ested in commercial and invest-
ment projects and by Gen. Avra-
ham Tamir, head of the strategic
planning branch of the Israel
army's General Headquarters,
who visited Zaire earlier this
year.
Tamir will present Mobutu
with an overall strategic plan
drawn up by Israeli experts,
which the Zaire leader requested
for his country.
Kreisky Wants Austrian
War Criminal Released
ROME Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky of Austria has urged the
release of Austrian war criminal
Walter Reder, a former SS colo-
nel who has been imprisoned in
Italy since 1945.
In a letter to his fellow Social-
ist, Bettino Raxi, secretary of the
Italian Socialist Party, Kreisky
noted that Reder is presently
detained at Gaeta prison under
"conditional liberty" and has
only a little more than two years
of his sentence to serve.
Kreisky said the Austrian gov-
ernment made an official request
to the Italian authorities last
March to allow Reder to return to
Austria. He appealed also on hu-
manitarian grounds, citing
Reder's illness and physical disa-
bilities. He suffers from arterio-
sclerosis and one forearm and
most of his stomach have been
removed by surgery.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
rr>liay,D
'w*mt*.
ri
On the Book Shelf
Presses Should Avoid Printing PhD Dissertations
American Immigrants in Is-
rael: Social Identities and
Change. By Kevin Avruch.
Chicago: University of
Chicago Press, 1981. 241
Pp.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
Most publishers, including
university presses, are reluctant
to accept PhD dissertations in
order to make books out of them.
For some reason which defies
comprehension, the University of
Chicago Press, a generally well-
regarded university publisher,
chose to overcome this reluctance
and brought out American Immi-
grants in Israel.
The result proves that one
should not ignore a good princi-
ple. In this instance, the excep-
tion does not prove the rule. On
the contrary, the book is so bad
as to confirm the rule and to
make you wonder what on earth
persuaded this reputable pub-
ishsr to violate the rule.
WHAT IS particularly frus-
rating about the book is that the
subject is an interesting one. We
would like to know what hap-
i>ened to those few American
.lews who decided to settle in Is-
rael. But, if you expect to find out
by reading this book, forget it.
The few kernels of information
vhich the author offers are so
deeply buried in complicated
jargon and convoluted language
as to make it well nigh impossible
>.o dig them out.
What we have here is a good
explanation of why PhD dis-
sertations make bad books. The
trappings of scholarship are
overwhelming. Footnotes, statis-
tics, quotations, foreign words
and tables are all designed for the
doctoral candidate to impress
professors, but they simply
/V press the usual reader.
What is even worse, however,
are the arcane language and ob-
scure references. For example,
how many readers would grasp
he latest in fashions will be on
display on Tuesday. Dec. 14, 12
on at the Breakers Hotel in
dm Beach when the Israel
-ond Women's Division holds its
nual Fashion Show and
' incheon. This year's event is in
nor of Mrs. Norman (Elinor)
elfer, for her humanitarian
rvices on behalf of the commu-
;iy and the State of Israel.
of American Jewry. They tend to
be young, female, single, ob-
servant and well-educated, both
secularly and Jewishly.
"the omnibus, Tylorean concep-
tion?" As an anthropologist, I
happen to know that Avruch is
referring to the 1871 definition of
culture by the British anthro-
pologist, E. B. Tylor. But this is
hardly a piece of information that
ought to be required if the reader
just wants to find out how
American Jews fare if they immi-
grate to Israel.
MAYBE ONLY those who
possess this piece of information! new immigrant in
should attempt to read the book, the beauracracy.
But alas, even they will find it
tough-going. For example, while
1 know about Tylor, 1 had a hard
time with the following sentence:
"A hyperinvestment in ethnic
identity, leading to the inten-
sification of this identity in rela-
tion to a total social identity, can
thus be described as the primor-
dialization of a social identity."
Talk about gobbled ly-gook.
With effort, one can glean that
from 1950 to 1975, about 45,000
American Jews moved to Israel.
It is not clear how many returned
to the United States. Estimates
vary from 15,000 to 33,000. The
15,000 immigrants are not typical
The system for encouraging
American Jews to immigrate and
for receiving them in Israel is
confused, unreliable, bureau-
cratic, politicized and disorgan-
ized. Acquiring personal influ-
ence (proteksia) and learning to
use it is very important for the
dealing with
THE AMERICAN Jewish im
migrant who is observant is more
likely to make a successful ad-
justment to Israel than the one
who moved to Israel because of
commitment to Zionism.
modern, to that degree will there
be defeat of the reasons for immi-
grating.
If there are some useful items
that can be extracted from this
book, then, perhaps it is not all
bad. But if a reader is really in-
1. then the bookt
onebythatverTL1!
Jews in lsmei Jfifl
Isaacs and BSSM
though out.of. ** and gives d^1"'
questions about Amen
sh immigration tohm
recommend Isaacs, Z,
gneves me to do thiit!
anthropologist,0/ *',
mend Avruch.
An "AFFORDABLE"
Americans who move to Israel
attempt to make Israel over in
the image of a modern state.
However, one reason for immi-
grating is the desire to escape
from all that is wrong with
modern conditions in America.
The paradox with which the
author leaves us, then, is this: to
the degree that the immigrant
succeeds in making Israel more
TEMPLE ISRAEL SISTERHOOD
Saturday Evening, December 18th, 1982
Preview: 7 PM Auction: 8 PM
Free Admission Door Prizes Free Refrethmetu
TOsAPLE ISRAEL
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EUROPE
Standard
Discount
Economy
237
178
142
133
100
80
PACIFIC
7am-1 pm
Ipm 6pm
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Standard
Discount
Economy
4 22
317
2 53
158
I 19
95
5pm II pm
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II pm-IOam
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC
Standard
Discount
Economy
168
126
101
I 13
85
68
SOUTH AMERICA
Standard
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2 77
208
166
I 18
89
71
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368
276
221
133
100
80
CENTRAI AMERICA
Standard
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2 62
197
157
I 13
85
68
AFRICA
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289
217
173
148
I II
89
INDIAN OCEAN
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522
392
313
217
163
130
; -,n,mum and rales are somewhat high*-
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HRSr MIN.JTE/tADDITIONAl MINUTE


4 .'
-
er 10,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
immunity Calendar
Dtctwtor 10-DtctMtor 14
-10
h Eva Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club -
Ifoobbat 8:15 p. m. Jewish Home for the Aged -12 noon
- I*
Motion Anshei Sholom Sisterhood dinner Hyatt Hotel -
HI B'nai B'rith Women Ohav Lido Spa thru Dec. 15
nation Aitz Chaim Sisterhood 10 a.m. Congregation
Jj Sholom Men's Club 10 a.m. Temple Beth David -
[koh pony 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom 1p.m.
U Bat Gurion Chanukah party 4:30 p.m. Temple
I Religious School Chanukah program 10 a.m. Temple
II Men's club breakfast meeting Jewish Community
\. Chanukah Celebration at Camp Shalom noon-6 p.m.
flakes Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women
oh Council 9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT Palm
Evening Chanukah party 11:30 a.m. JEWISH
JtflON WOMEN'S DIVISION MINI-MISSION 9 a.m.* B'nai
foundation Youth Services Breakfast- 10a.m.
II
I FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 8 p.m. JEWISH
tflON WOMEN'S DIVISION LION OF JUDAH MEETING 1
Women's American ORT Palm Beach board 9:45 a.m.
\\B'rith Haifa board 2 p.m. Jewish Community Day
Parems Association flea market Hadassah-Cypress
I-noon
14
I FEDERATION PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE 7 p.m.
oh Lee Vassil board 10 a.m. Women's American
.West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta
I board I p.m. Pioneer Women Ezrat -Chanukah Party
[m B'nai B'rith Women Masada 7:30 p.m. Israel
l- Women's Division Annual Fashion Show The Breakers
(pie Beth David executive board 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
-dinner-dance 7 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah *
on Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood paid up membership
(nshow* Hadassah-West Boynton Beach board 10 a.m.
tr 15
Women-Golda Meir 12:30 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION
EN'S DIVISION MINI-MISSION 9 a.m. National Council
irishwomen Palm Beach 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith #3046 8
I' American Jewish Committee Sylvan Cole Dinner -
brs Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood board 9:30 a.m.
lets University Women Palm Beach East Study group and
on 11:30 a.m. Women's American ORTNorth Palm
^County Region 9:30 a. m. Temple Judea Sisterhood
wH
iB'rith Women-Olam board 10 a.m. Hadassah-Yovel -
[p.m. Women's American ORT-falm Beach Evening -
j' Women's American ORT-Lake Worth-Covered Bridge -
10 a.m. Jewish Home for the Aged board meeting -
.m. JEWISH FEDERATION YOUNG LEADERSHIP CABINET
-730 p.m.
THE NEW IMAGE"
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[Most Modem ft Complete Kosher Supermarket
Anti-Semitic
Disturbance
AMSTERDAM An anti-
Semitic disturbance marred a
football match between the Go
Ahead football club of Deventer
and the Feyenoord club of Rot-
terdam in Deventer Saturday af-
ternoon. Supporters of the Feye-
noord club carried banners which
included the slogan, "Death to all
Jews." The Deventer public
prosecutor, who was attending
the match, ordered the arrest of
14 of the Feyenoord supporters.
A similar disturbance occurred
recently in Amsterdam when
Feyenoord played against the
home team football club, Ajax.
There, too, some Feyenoord sup-
potters displayed an anti-Semitic
banner.
Ajax is sometimes considered a
"Jewish club" because in the
past two of its prominent players
were Jews although none of the
Ajax players is Jewish at this
time. The Go Ahead club also has
no Jewish players presently and
the Jewish community of
Deventer in the east of The
Netherlands is extremely small, j
Whatagreat
summer!!
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March 7,1983 to March 21,1983
Tel Aviv Jerusalem Tiberias London
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C\
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
Supermarket With That Special Feeling
On October 12,1982 the largest
independently owned supermar-
ket in Palm Beach County
opened for business. The Village
Market is located at Haverhill
and Okeecobee Boulevard in
West Palm Beach.
Ira Feder and his partner Al
Bakst are the guiding forces be-
hind this new venture. For Feder
it's been a long pull. Feder owns
the kosher Century Market on
Okeechobee Boulevard. For 26
years he has enabled the area's
Jewish population to continue
their way of life in an alien ter-
rain. Now at 46, his success with
Century Market has enabled him
to take the next big step for
lovers of Jewish food, the first
Jewish-oriented full-service
supermarket.
Feder began his career at 13
when he helped out in his father's
Bronx butcher shop. Two years
later the family moved to Miami
Beach and Ira assisted his grand-
father at one of the first kosher
meat markets in the area. By 19,
Feder was manager of a super-
market, the kosher Food Fair in
Miami. But the urge to be his
own boss impelled him to give up
his secure job for the chancey un-
dertaking of opening a kosher
market in West Palm Beach. He
had been invited to do so by
Rabbi Landman of Temple Beth
El. The rest is history, history
linked with the growth of a
vibrant community.
The new Village Market will be
a general supermarket, with a
distinctly Jewish flavor. "We'll
be able to carry many brands of
Jewish packaged groceries,"
Feder says, "not just one or two.
Over 800 feet of Jewish, kosher
and Israeli food." But to insure a
wide appeal, the Village Market
will be similar to other markets in
its ranee of products. Items
found at other area markets can
be found at the Village Market.
Al Bakst is in charge of pre-
pared foods at the Village Mar-
ket. Bakst also comes to Palm
Beach County from Miami.
Bakst is the restauranteur who
founded the highly regarded
Bakst Catering in Miami, and
owned the famous 5-star "Tut-
tles" in the Charter Club there.
Al jokingly blames his son Andy
for his short lived retirement and
return to "the business." Andy, a
graduate of the Culinary Insti-
tute of America, will be working
alongside his father as he over-
sees the food preparation for the
Village Market Restaurant. They
are serving breakfast; lunch and
dinner and there is a catering
service. Bakst has brought Chef
"Paco" Franciso Cruz to the res-
taurant, from the Epicure in
Miami.
Al and Ira's goal for the V*
lage Market is to provide the
community with a store that re-
flects their wants and needs
favorite products and brand
names at competitive prices, in a
warm friendly atmosphere. "The t
large chain stores lost their per-
sonal touch," says Al Bakst,
"they lost their feeling for people.
Our aim here is to keep that per-
sonal touch and always stay
aware of what the people want."
The Village Market is striving to
be that store with that special
feeling.
For Advertising
Call
Sftad 588-1652
Jewish Girl Scouts
Receive Lehavah Awards
On Friday evening, Nov. 19,
six Jewish Junior Girl Scouts,
members of Palm Glades Girl
Scout Council and Temple Beth
David, were honored during
family services for their success-
ful completion of the Lehavah
Award Program. Congratula-
tions are in order for Laura
Siegal, Cynthia Falk, Bonnie
Falk. Michelle Goldberg, Elaine
Goldberg and Laurel Mayer, all
residents of Palm Beach Gardens
who received recognition for
earning the Lehavah Awards.
The program, written for Jewish
Brownie and Junior Girl Scouts
under 12 years of age, is one of
the many programs made availa-
ble to Girl Scouts of all religions.
It provides girls with the opport-
unity to become better members
of the Jewish faith and to estab-
lish a more meaningful, personal
understanding of their religious
background and beliefs.
Consultants Rabbi William
Marder, Milton Kurland, and Co-
ordinator Carol Mayer adminis-
tered and helped the girls meet
requirements of this special Girl
Scout Jewish Award Program.
Girl growth developed through
participation in various activities
focused on family relations and
heritage, the functions of the
Rabbi and individuality pertain-
ing to Judiasm.
As it is written in the Lehavah
Award Program Guide, "It is our
hope that as the Girl Scout-Girl
Guide explores this new world,
she will come to relize that she is
Lehavah, the flame which will
keep Girl Scouts-Girl Guides a
vital part of their community and
their country."
JCC
CHANUKAH
CELEBRATION!
a*rMY.Dec.u.i*2.,2.opjlt ltCAMP
//
/
4
/
\
/
v
MENORAH LIGHTING ^
PETTWGZOO
I
'"Artimn J1 in
.IV lUV I tfttr-0 .
MAY THIS
HOLIDAY SEASON
BRING PEACE
HEALTH AND
HAPPINESS
TO ALL PEOPLE
THROUGHOUT
THE WORLD.
Morris N. Broad
President
AMERICAN SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF ROMDA
Shepard Broad
Chairman



December 10,198fr
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
-rt.nH
Page 15

onditions Withdrawn
RUSALEM (JTA)
the Cabinet agreed to
[y Israel's terms for
iations with Lebanon
withdrawal of Israeli
from that country
security arrangements
of the Israeli border.
will no longer insist
the talks be on the
iterial level.
Ministerial Level Talks Go by the Boards
But the resolution adopted by
the Cabinet affirmed an earlier
decision that the negotiations
must be of a political as well as
security nature and that the two
teams be headed by duly ap-
pointed civilian officials. It also
specified that the talks must take
place in Beirut and Jerusalem,
the respective capitals of the two
countries.
THE RESOLUTION was Is
rael's response to the latest terms
Richard, Esther
Sosha & Max
Zaretzky
Chanukah Greetings
Chanukah Greetings
Ronnie and Jay Epstein
and
Greg and Jordan
Ali and Paul Summers
and Family
Wish the community
A Happy Chanukah
Wishing All Our Friends
A Happy Chanukah
Diane, Ken, Jessica and
Adam Mitchell
Wishing You A Healthy and
Happy Chanukah
Joel, Carole, Brett and
Adam Koeppel
Happy Chanukah
larilyn & Arnold Lampert
and Children
Barbara & Sherwin
Isaacson
Chanukah Greetings
proposed by the Lebanese gov-
ernment which were brought here
from Beirut by U.S. special Am-
bassador Philip Habib last
Thursday. The compromise over
the level of the talks was pro-
posed by Premier Menachem Be-
gin after 10 of his Cabinet min-
isters balked at demands by De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
that Israel adhere to its original
terms.
They were backed by Chief of
Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan who at-
tended a Cabinet session. He ob-
served that Israel had won all of
its wars militarily, and this time
it should reap the political gains.
Had that been the case in the
past, the political situation would
be much different. Eitan said.
The compromise agreed to was
seen here as meeting the Leban-
ese halfway. Beirut, however, has
already announced the appoint-
ment of a Brigadier General to
head its negotiating team, which
would also contain some ranking
civilians. Habib suggested, at his
meetings here last Thursday that
the talks be held outside the two
capitals, in places such as Halde,
just south of Beirut, and Maale
Hahamisha, a kibbutz near Jeru-
salem.
HE APPARENTLY was
reflecting the Lebanese position
on venue.
Habib arrived in Cairo Sunday
for talks with Egyptian leaders.
He was in Amman Saturday to
meet with King Hussein of Jor-
dan about recent Middle East de-
velopments and the status of
peace efforts in the region. U.S.
Embassy sources in Amman said
President Reagan's Mideast ini-
tiative and the Arab peace plan
adopted at Fez, Morroco figured
prominently in the talks. They
also discussed Hussein's schedu-
led visit to Washington next
month, the sources said.
The U.S. sources stressed that
Habib did not meet with Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
chief Yasir Arafat who also
arrived in Amman Sunday to see
Hussein. Reagan's plan, an-
nounced last Sept. 1. proposed
that the West Bank and Gaza
Strip be governed by Palestin-
ians in association with Jordan.
Arab participation in negotia-
tions over the plan appears to
hinge on whether Arafat will
agree that Hussein serve as
spokesman for Palestinian in-
terests in negotiations with Israel
and the U.S.
BUT THE PLO's Central
Council, a 60-member consulta-
tive group issued a statement in
Damascus Thursday night de-
nouncing the Reagan plan for
Palestinian self-rule because it
specifically rejected a Palestinian
state on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip. The PLO group claimed
the American position does not
"satisfy the inalienable national
rights of our people." But it did
not say the Reagan plan was un-
acceptable in its entirety, as the
most extreme elements of the
PLO inist.
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JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU
A HAPPY CHANUKAH
In the tradition ot the holiday season. Jordan Marsh
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lordani
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Use your Jordan Marsh charge card. American Express. Diners Club. We welcome them all!


v
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Jewish Community Center Senior News
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
on Aging and the Florida De-
partment 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 doc-
tors' appointments to treatment
centers, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to social
service agencies and for food
shopping. Please call Helen or
Beth in Senior Transportation
Office for information about our
scheduling. Tuesday morning is
reserved for persons who wish to
go food shopping.
We offer another transporta-
tion service to the community, as
a result of the vehicles awarded
us through the Department of
Transportation. Groups and or-
ganizations are calling the JCC to
arrange for their transportation
needs, both for day and evenig
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
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 will be re-
cessed until Jan. 14. Victor Mul-
ler, who has kept this group to-
gether was acknowledged with
warm words of appreciation from
Harry Kurtz.
ONGOING PROGRAMS
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women A fantastic current
events discussion group. Group
leaders: Sylvia Skolnick and Joe
Greenberg.
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,
answer questions, etc. Thursday,
Dec. 16 at 2 p.m.
^ Ch*ukah
Ridgewood Groves
8535 Lawrence Rd.
Boynton Beach
732-8422
Happy Chanukah
Bernstein, Narkier,
Monchick and Karp
Dr. & Mrs. Hyman Roberts
and Family
Happy Chanukah
Best Wishes For A Healthy
and Happy Chanukah
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas Davidoff
Jonathan, Jill and Jamie
Happy Chanukah
Suellen, Robert, Stephen
and Ian Schiff
Best Wishes For A Happy Chanukah
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Small
Lisa, Brad, Jodi andJ.D.
Best Wishes For A
Healthy & Happy Chanukah
From the directors,
officers and staff
of
Flakier
National 11
Bank"!
Telephone
659-2265
Thomas E. Rossin
President
Member F DIC '
Friday. Decent,
Creative Crafu md
* 10 a.m. Join a greats
enjoy learning to^JS
of creative items.X^J
lyn^KaS Blumen^1
MSWfromJFg"^;
supporting this grouf *
four months. Pl
Learning to Exnr*.
Feeling. WedneXTJ
^12 noon and 13'l
small women's support!P
meet to enable partic^
discuss their problems 5(
day living. Group leader
Horton. JCC g^SJ
, Social Worker. Q
persons limited. Call
Happy ChanukaA
Wish All Their Friends
A Happy and Healthy Chanukah
Alan and Thaila Cohen
Don and Ron
Happy Chanukah
RON BERGMAN
^NTUHY
272-5700
2311 S. Federal Hwy., Delray Bch Fl. 33444 (3051272-5700
A COMPLETE LINE OF RESIDENTIAL
ANDCOMMERCIAL FIXTURES
Chanukah Greetings
Fred and Nettie Berk
The Bachrach Family
a,t
lllli
3cL
ROOFING/SHEET METAL
LIC. U-9728
AIR CONDITIONING
LIC. CAC011108
ROOFING-RER00FING
CENTRAL HEATING & AIR CONDITIONS
SHEET METAL WORK
RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL-INDUST
3114 Tuxedo Avenue
W. Palm Beach
Chanukah Greetings
Zip Print
3030 South Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach
832-1787
Ranch's Drug Store
3800 S. Dixie W.P.B.-833-6451
Wishes All Their Friends
A Happy Chanukah
Happn
Chanukah
Harriet and Sy Fine
With All A Happy C*o**


smber 10.1982
LbHT, 689-7700.
Vough Movement
,9:15 m-11 m-~ ^
extension course with
.npist. Ceil Golden, is
itin(r at Poinciana Place
Jvorth in the Social Hall.
I of the Challenger Coun-
jb Course includes
for hands, feet and
-sic ballet to make you
C move gracefully. Jazz
I put fun in your
land creative dancing to
express your own
_J and dance out your
[Talks during the half
Ireak of 10 minutes on
(of interest to students in
| Fee $8 for eight lessons.
s go to the JCC of the
aches.
JlEW CLASSES
Iners Conversational
T- Ann Blicher, an
Liber of our community
Ident of Palm Beach
[for over 35 years, will
leginners Conversational
Lt the Center on Fridays
L, starting on Dec. 10.
[register with Libby or
W7700.
KCIAL EVENTS
| of the Month month-
s by Senior Artists take
[the CSSC. Seniors are
i call the Center if they
pxhibit their art. Artists
Kir individual work,
pie an opportunity to
[anything they wish. We
|invite Seniors who wish
t to call the Center 689-
Jurther information.
lApplebaum began oil
pight years ago when he
d moved to Florida. He
taken some painting
I Century Village and at
ph Community Center.
I he feels he has grown
list by observation and
ptation. Everyone is
I view Jack's exhibit of
land landscapes at the
Immunity Center Mon-
day thru Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
COMINGEVENTS
Second Tuesday
Social Activity
Second Tuesday Social Activ-
ity Group will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Dec. 14 at 1
p.m. Sam Rubin, president. A
most interesting program is
planned. Special Chanukah re-
freshments will be served. Every-
one is invited to attend.
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
'.. *
Page 17
Trip to Viscaya Museum
Miami Thursday, Dec. 16
Special all day tour (9:30 a.m.-4
p.m.) Lunch on your own at Vis-
caya Snack Bar. Members S8.50,
Non-Members S10.
Semi-Annual Luncheon and
Card Party Thursday, Jan. 27
The Second Tuesday Social
Activity Group presents its
Semi-Annual Luncheon and Card
Party, to be held at the Sweden
House 12-4 p.m. Donation $6.50
plus $1 if you need transporta-
tion. Call Sam Rubin for reserva-
tions, 689-7700.
Family Chanukah Celebration
Sunday, Dec. 12 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, raffles,
etc.
Everyone come!!
ARM CHAIR TRAVEL
Take a Trip with Frances
Frances Levy, extensive world
traveler is presenting her per-
sonal experiences of life and his-
tory through slide presentations
Dec. 13, Monday at 1 p.m.-
Alaska: Dec. 27, Monday at 1
p.m.-Israel.
A Visa to Brazil with Marcel
Marcel Kalef is originally from
Romania and now has been living
in the U.S. since 1963; the last 10
yeas he has been in West Palm
Beach. In the interim, Marcel
spent 10 years living with his
family in Brazil, South America.
lanukah Celebration
ktire community is in-
tend the Jewish Com-,
Center's Chanukah
punday. Dec. 12 from
" 4:30 p.m. at Camp
elvedere Road one
lof the turnpike.
[rsons Denva and Philip
Ellen and Steven
|re pleased to announce
ommittee has been hard
arming an afternoon of
ent and enjoyment for
[all ages.
stainment consists of
[folk dance presentation
Page Hoy alettes; Gold
me, Chris Carey, en-
md magician. A special
|of merchandise and
M[ be offered. Young
be able to enjoy a
moonwalk, pony rides, hay rides,
l>etling zoo, cartoons and more.
For the sport enthusiast tennis,
volleyball and softball will be
available. The teens area will
have ping pong, juke box and
games.
Refreshments consist of latkes
and applesauce, hot dogs, pop-
corn, bake sale and surprises.
Special boutique tables will
offer an opportunity to purchase
gifts for the entire family for this
festive season. Fabulous door
prizes will be available plus an
exciting artisan demonstration.
The day will culminate with a
menorah lighting ceremony led
by students of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School.
rial Winter Vacation Program
r'sh Community Center
Ndren from pre-school
pn grade an opportu-
py a fun filled winter
Paring the weeks of Dec.
If 24 and Dec. 27
|1.1982.
events will include
W. circus day, animal
[* space, barbecue,
Metro Zoo and much more!
The fee will be $42 per week per
person for JCC members and $54
per week per person for non-
members. Registration deadline
is Wednesday, Dee. 15. Call
today for registration form.
Space is limited. Call 689-7700 for
additional information.
A 'Welcome Home'
To College Students
rISn Community Centei
P>U> the 6th annual
^ming dinner dance
c, 23 Th"day
He still has family there and re-
turns to visit.
On Monday, Dec. 20 at 1 p.m.
Marcel will take us on a visit to
Brazil through a beautiful slide
presentation.
Prime Time Singles An
active group of single senior citi-
zens 55 plus. The group has been
growing rapidly and meets for a
wide variety of activities each
month. Rita Adler, President in-
vites everyone to visit and par-
ticipate. For further question call
Rita at 689-0247.
Friday, Dec. 10 at 7:15 p.m.
Shabbas Services Meet the
JCC bus at the clubhouse at 7:15
p.m. and go over to Temple Isra-
el. The bus will pick everyone up
after services. Donation for
Transportation: $1.
Thursday, Dec. 16 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Jewish Community Center
"CHANUKAH PARTY AND
FIRST ANNIVERSARY CEL-
EBRATION." Our club is having
an anniversary during the holi-
day. Everyone is invited to cele-
brate with music, dancing, candle
lighting ceremony, latkas and
more. See you for the PARTY.
Donation:
Need transportation Call
Evelyn Smith at 686-6724 to
make arrangements.
lo?ia8alwaybnUie
I0'the ^1^ students
lWatLn and thse
["^'schools. A time to
renew old friendships and a time
to meet new people.
Admission is by invitation
only! If you know of a college
student coming home during this
time or if you wish to be placed
on this special list, call Terri
Lubin at 689-7700.
Sheila and Alec
Engelstein and Family
Happy Chanukah
Eugene and Linda Budin
Kalnitsky
Wishing You Health and
Happiness For Chanukah
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas H. Ross
David, Bruce and Julie
Health and Happiness
For Chanukah
Larry, Jane, Janine
and Harrison Katzen
Happy Chanukah
Barbara, Alan, Matthew,
Genny and Jodi Bernstein

When you're 2Vz years old.
everything in a botue, box or
can is fair game. For exploring.
And tasting.
That's why children are
involved in about 90% of all
reported poisonings.
Yet parents (and even grand-
parents) go about setting deadly
little traps, however unwittingly.
Leaving medicines, detergents,
paints, pesticides in reach of
unsuspecting, curious kids.
If you think a child has swal-
lowed something poisonous, you
might save a life or a throat or a
stomach if you'll remember this.
Don't panic.
Do get medical advice.
To induce vomiting or to give
milk or water may be right. Or
dead wrong.
Immediately, get out any-
thing that's still in the child's
mouth. Get the container, to
identify toxici ty
Then get on the phone to a
poison control center. Or a doc-
tor or the nearest hospital.
Keep Syrup of Ipecac around
m case induced vomiting is
recommended. It'll save criti-
cal tune.
But the best medicine is pre-
vention. For a free booklet full
of ideas write to us at the
address below.
When you're 2Yi, you can't
spell poison.
When you're the grown-
up, you're the i one who has to
know better, jl
LUDTTllATlMLU
fiOOB FlIOM FOB UF1
,jb"ptt N^saftis&Dsa5ss!c0M,*NY
A TUftCHNAHK CUMFMA/V
Cleaning fluid looks just
like ginger ale when you're 2V2.
~*~Sk
I

Jfc


14-*-
Page 18
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
\
^ Sabbatical ^^
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
49 Vt#J rwfvim To JtwiM HT# pu? VM jrtitwi
Hanukkah
A Holiday to be Celebrated In Its Own Right
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
This year the 25th day of
Kislev begins at sundown on Fri-
day, Dec. 10 when we will kindle
the first Chanukah candle.
Imagine that; Chanukah is early!
And when on the eve of the
eighth day all the candles in oui
menorahs are aglow it will be one
whole week before Christmas!!
Chanukah, the Feast of Lights,
the eight day celebration of the
first battle ever fought for reli-
gious freedom, this year may be
celebrated in its own right.
What will those Jews do this
year who in past years have put
their wreathes on the door and
their electrified menorahs in their
windows? Will the Chanukah
bush be taken down when the
Feast of Lights has ended, or will
it remain standing for another
week or two in observance, I sup-
pose, of the Festive Season.
With Chanukah concluded a
whole week before, how will those
Jewish parents explain their chil-
dren's gifts usually presented on
Christmas Day when it falls dur-
ing Chanukah: "Oh here's a gift
we forgot to give you during
Chanukah, dear. Do open it to-
day!" Perhaps in another home
the approach may be: "Remem-
ber the Chanukah present we had
to exchange? Well, here it is in
the right size, all gift wrapped,
just for you today!"
It never ceases to amaze me to
what extent some otherwise in-
telligent Jewish parents will go to
make their children (sic!) feel
more comfortable and more ac-
ceptable in their non-Jewish en-
virons during the Season of the
year.
I recall an engineer who so des-
perately wanted his home to be
like everyone else's on the block,
he electrified and set in motion a
spinning, klinking musical
dreidle in his front yard. It was
an ambitious project that cost
him much time and money.
In another Jewish home I en-
tered years ago in a small South-
ern town, there was a white plas-
tic tree decorated with blue glass
balls and blue lights. I will never
forget the look of absolute em-
barrassment on the face of the
little girl whose father, grinning
with utter satisfaction of his ef-
fors, asked me how I liked their
Chanukah Bush!
Those who try so hard to as-
similate our faith and heritage
Rabbi Edward L. Cohen
with others rites and symbols
during this Season, seem to me to
miss the message of Chanukah
completely. The Macabbees led
our people in revolt against those
who by force attempted to as-
similate us into adapting their
ways. For several years the battle
was waged. And when at last our
ancestors were victorious against
the Hellenists, our freedom was
secured, and our religious rights
prevailed.
How much more meaningful
this season would be if our chil-
dren could experience the real
value of that religious freedom
taught in the Chanukah story.
Were we to utilize our own sym-
bols and establish our own rites
within our homes how much we
would offer our children. Were we
to give gifts to our children al-
lowing them to know we do so be-
cause we love them, it would no
longer necessitate the gift-giving
from "the jolly old elf." And just
imagine the loving warmth of a
family together lighting the
1 Chanukah menorah and singing
Maotzur before the gifts.
I know a family who for years
invited their non-Jewish neigh-
bors to their home for the first
night of Chanukah. Their neigh-
bors helped them kindle the first
light, sang "Rock of Ages," ate
latkes and brought Chanukah
presents to their Jewish friends.
On Christmas Eve, the neighbors
invited their Jewish friends to
their home to have dinner and
help decorate their tree. The Jew-
ish family brought Christmas
presents to place under their
friends' tree.
In respecting each other's holi-
days, there was no need to cele-
brate them as their very own. In
relating the Chanukah story the
lesson of history became clear:
had it not been for the victory of
the Macabbees, there never could
have been a Christmas 167 years
later!
How fortunate that we live in a
land where religious freedom is
respected. How wonderful an op-
portunity we have to teach our
children the values of religious
differences in a pluralistic society
such as ours. And how much
more then are we to be grateful
for when Chanukah can be cele-
brated for its own merit in its
own eight days.
This year, if you haven't be-
fore, try a little honesty and in-
tegrity with yourself and your
family. See what a joyful experi-
ence Chanukah can be without
the trappings of Christmas
under whatever guise in your
home. Tell the age old story,
shower your family with love
as well as presents and have a
Happy Chanukah!
RABBI EDWARD COHEN
Local Bonds Office Hopes to Play
Large Part in Making Outgoing
Chairman $6 Billion Man
Jerry Lesher, General
Chairman of the Palm Beach
County Israel Bond campaign,
wants to make outgoing National
General Chairman Sam Rothberg
a $6 Billion man.
"A $6 billion man is not a
bionic man plus inflation,"
B'NAIB'RITH Announces
The B'nai B'rith Insurance Program
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Lesher said with a smile. "Seri-
ously, the Palm Beach County
Campaign and campaigns around
the country are undertaking a
special cash collection to reach
the $6 billion mark in December;
which is the month that Sam
Rothberg is retiring after forty
years of dedicated service to the
State of Israel."
The $6 billion mark represents
| total cash proceeds for Israel's
economic development since the
inception of the Bond Organiza-
tion in 1951.
"This intensive effort to
convert all unpaid Bond commit-
ments into cash for Israel is being
undertaken to assure that
urgently needed Bond dollars will
help offset the effect of the war
with Lebanon," Lesher said. He
added that the proceeds from
these unpaid commitments are
needed to begin a new era of
industrial and agricultural devel-
opment in the Galilee, now free of
terrorist attack, and to continue
expanding the economic infras-
tructure in the Negev.
WANTED TO BUY *
Signed Oil Paintings. Polish-
DulchBelgium-Norwegian
Swedish Danish German
Hungarian-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living Toda'
Private Collector .
W-3M6
H
tat
Synagogues in Palm Bearh
Orthodox
AHi Chain, Congregation Century VliU-
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath? ^
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m """^taj
Congregation Anshel Emon.
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Bearh Ma.
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, PresLent n.?46 "^
and 5 p.nr. Saturdays and Holidays 9 am ^y ""^l
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach um k
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, dTiIS? fJJH
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, PrLidenrfcj
. fSwZT- antorial So,oi8t Suaan w*s2r
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Thmm
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbuh
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study*!
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30a.m.
Temple Sinai
Cason-United Methodist Church, Corner of Lake Ida I
Swinton Ave., Delray. Phone 276-6161. Mailing addn.ii
N W 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444. Rabbi SamuelSuwl
dent, Bernard Etish. Friday services at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest HiJ
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing addrT
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Cantor
Fenakel. President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chad
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 9f
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. CatU
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washinrton I
Southern Blvd.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Gladatl
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbil
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411.1
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President, Samuel Eised
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407.1
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirach, Cantor Elaine Shapiro, i
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday!
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday andj
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. SchectmanC
Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. -T
8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. late service at 8:15 p.m. followed I
Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha foil
Sholosh Suedos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy., '
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin.
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-50201
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Mow
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at9i
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military!
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., Norty
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor r
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G\ Belle Glade 33430. Cantor Jackl
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida DrrveJ
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacoti r
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m.,
9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4 th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. IMS
Rabbi Theodore Feldman Sabbath services. F
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. M
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zw*3
services, Friday at 5 p.m. and 8 p.m., Saturday ana n
8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI
J90 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone*
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbatn
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach. ft"W,
8 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. President. Eli KosenOiJ* .
Parkway, Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411, Phone 793-uw
Albert Koslow.
khi**.
*~. k... > -


l>cember 10."l&2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm BeackCounty
"Page 19
Synagogue News
&
A4
SkidcU
y
EMPLE JUDEA
(again, the Adult Educa-
nmitlee of Temple Judea
"rjuled its popular "Sec-
iday" lecture series. The
[theme of the series will be
L Movements in Jewish
\ The first lecture will be
Jiy, Dec. 12 from 10 a.m.
lit will be given by Rabbi
|Skidell. His topic will be
itructionism and Mor-
plan."
li Skiddell is a graduate of
ronstrudionist Rabbinical
Jin Philadelphia. He has a
Is Degree in Religion from
1 University. He has also
I at the Hebrew I) niversity
lem.
cture will be given at the
I Community Center, 2415
Blvd., West Palm
|East end of the Westward
Center). There will be
prtunity for an exchange
! early, seating is limited.
uth Group will sell bagels.
and coffee. Contri-
\ will be accepted to defray
use of the facility and
' honoraria.
' lectures on allied topics
given by Douglas Kleiner,
nt Director of the Jewish
Federation on Jan. 9 and Rabbi
Mitchell Chevitz on Feb. 13.
Come and join us.
TEMPLE BETH ZION
The Temple will hold a Chanu-
kah barbecue on Sunday, Dec. 12,
at 2 p.m., on the grounds of the
Royal Palm Beach Recreation
Center on Camellia Drive. Ad-
mission is $3. Bring your whole
family and your friends for an en-
joyable afternoon.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Lake Worth
The Temple's Men's Club of
Temple Beth Sholom cordially
invites the Jewish community to
attend the Sabbath Chanukah
Service on Friday, Dec. 10 at 8:15
p.m. The Service will be con-
ducted in its entirety by the
Men's Club. Refreshments.
On Tuesday, Dec. 14, from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m., Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
Worth, will hold a Flea Market,
Bazaar and Cake Sale, in the So-
cial Hall, at 315 N. "A" St. New
and old items will be sold and a
light luncheon will be available at
a minimal charge.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
SISTERHOOD
On Saturday evening, Dec. 18,
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
sponsor an art auction to be held
at Temple Israel, 1901 N. Flagler
Drive in West Palm Beach.
Agam, Hibel. Dali, Calder,
Vasarely. Boulanger, Miro, Nei-
man, Delacroix, Simbari, and
many other fine artists will be
featured in the collection. In ad-
dition there will be a unique col-
lectors corner.
Preview will begin at 7 p.m.,
the auction will begin at 8 p.m.
Refreshments and door prizes.
Admission is free and the public
is welcome.
Sakal Galleries Ltd. of Fort
Lauderdale is the exclusive Coor-
dinator of this major fundraising
event.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Hanukah Celebration
Hanukah is always a special
Holiday in the Jewish home. For
eight days, families celebrate the
Feast of Lights by kindling
their Menorahs, singing the spe
cial Hanukah songs, eating
potato latkes, and exchanging
gifts. It is a happy and joyous
celebration commemorating the
first battle ever fought for Religi-
ous freedom in 167 B.C.E.
At Temple Israel, the first
night of Hankah, Friday, Dec. 10,
will be a very special Hanukah
celebration. This Shabbat
promises to be a very special
Family Service.
All families of the Temple are
invited to bring their own Meno-
rahs so that all may share in the
joy of lighting the candles to-
gether. Under the direction of
Betty Robbins. the Junior Choir
will sing Hanukah songs and
participate in a special Candle
Lighting Ceremony.
During the Family Hanukah
Service on Dec. 10, Mr. Bernard
Kramer will be honored on the
occasion of his 80th birthday and
his retirement as head usher, a
post he has served at Temple Is-
rael for over 25 years. A special
presentation will be made.
According to Rabbi Howard
Shapiro, Mr. Kramer's function
as head usher has been multi-
faceted. On one occasion, Bernie
introduced himself to a newcomer
in the community, who was
single and looking for compan-
ionship. Within two weeks,
Bernie introduced him to a young
woman and soon they were mar-
ried!
Bernie Kramer is a past-Presi |
dent of the Temple Brotherhood j
and serves as Program Chairman j
of their meetings.
The Congregation of Temple:
Israel looks forward to many
more years of Bernie's continued
involvement, and is pleased to.
share in the special recognition'
being extended to Bernie at the
Family Hanukah Service.
To add further to the joy of
Hanukah at Temple Israel, the
Cultural Committee is arranging
a Hanukah Lunch and Theatre
Party on Sunday, Dec. 12. Lunch
will be at 12 Noon in Schwartz-
30 yrs. old J.T.S. Graduate
HAZZAN
Seeking a warm & Hazzanut loving
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T
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Insure Now for Protection
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lew York (212) 564-3070 Telex 642184
Announcements
Announcements such as engagements, weddings and Bar-Bat
Mit7vah8 are published as a free service by The Jewish
Floridian Information should be sent To: 501 S. Flagler Drive,
Suite 305, W. Palm Beach, FL 33401. If desired, attach a clear
black and white photograph.
berg Hall. The Stage Company of
West Palm Beach will present
two short plays by Isaac Baa-
hevis Singer in trie Sanctuary.
This promises to be a very ex-
citing Hanukah Celebration
geared for children of all ages.
Reservation are a must and can
be made by calling the Temple
office. The price for the Lunch
and the Stage Plays, is S5 per
person.
Hanukah at Temple Israel will
be a very special Holiday Cele-
bration indeed!
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
To Celebrate Chanukah
Temple Beth David of North-
ern Palm Beach County will hold
a Sabbath Eve Chanukah Serv-
ice. Friday, Dec. 10 at 8 p.m.
Rabbi William Marder. Spiritual
leader, will lead the service. Spe-
cial Chanukah readings and
melodies chanted by Cantor Earl
Rackoff will highlight the service.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow.
A Sabbath Chanukah Service
will be held on Saturday. Dec. 11
at 10 a.m. Special Chanukah
readings and melodies will be in-
corporated in the service. The
congregation currently meets at
Westminster Presbyterian
Church. Military Trail and Burns
Rd., Palm Reach Gardens. All are
welcome.
Remember your grandchildren
and remind them of their
Jewish Heritage
by purchasing
Israel Bonds
This Chanukah Season
Call 658-1554
A gift certificate can be mailed today
Box 667, Palm Beach. FL 33480
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. s


: >
Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frid
lav
Likud Ml< Threatened
^emberj
After Calling for Inquiry Group to Quit
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A Likud member of
Knesset who publicly called
for the resignation of the
commission of inquiry into
the Beirut camps mas-
sacres after the commission
sent warning notices to
Premier Menachem Begin
and eight other senior offi-
cers, has been sharply up-
braided by Attorney Gen-
eral Yitzhak Zamir.
Zamir called MK Yitzhak Zey-
ger's statement a "prima facie
act that requires a police criminal
investigation." But the MK's
parliamentary immunity pre-
vents this.
Zeyger, a member of the Liber-
al Party wing of Likud, argued in
his statement that the Cabinet
and its ministers were not subject
to the jurisdiction of the commis-
sion which was part of the judi-
cial branch of the government
and could not therefore pass
judgement on the executive
branch. In addition to Begin,
warnings were sent to Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon and For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
BUT ZAMIR and other top
academic lawyers flatly rebutted
Zeyger's assertions. Some of
them maintained that Zeyger
plainly fails to understand the
basic nature of a judicial commis-
sion of inquiry. A commission,
these jurists pointed out, is not
part of the judiciary, but a sui
generis institution, set up bv the
government itself under statute
to conduct an objective inquiry
into an issue which the govern-
ment determines to be worthy of
such inquiry because of its public
interest and importance.
Zeyger's statement, according
to Zamir, was an apparent of-
fence against the sub judice law
which forbids the publication of
anything calculated to influence a
commission of inquiry in its
work.
Several of the men formally
warned by the commission last
week that they "may be harmed"
by its findings have been seeking
legal advice in preparation for re-
buttal efforts.
BEGIN, however, has let it be
known that he will probably not
avail himself of the statutory
right now offered to all nine men
to reappear before the commis-
sion, to review all relevant
material pertaining to them-
selves, to cross-examine wit-
nesses and to adduce evidence
and witnesses of their own to
strengthen their own cases.
The sources close to Begin
point out that the commission
plainly accepted his version of
the facts pertaining to himself:
that he knew nothing of the mas-
sacre while it was in progress
since none of the reports that did
come in were relayed to him.
BEGIN MUST answer for
what may be adjudged a lapse or
failure of judgement. He is not in
the position of having to buttress
his own testimony in the face of
contradictory testimony
another witness.
from
Beyond the Premier's decision
on how to handle the commis-
sion's formal letter of warning,
the sources close to him stress
that he will demand early elec-
tions if the commission in its
findings attribute any negligence
or wrong doing whatever to him.
These sources say Begin is con-
fident and would be returned
with an increased majority.
Neutral observers say there is
a certain validity in this ap-
proach, in terms of pure princi-
ples of democracy. They doubt,
though, whether the majority of
the electorate would in fact re-
store Begin to power if he were
faulted by this prestigious
inquiry commission. Some ob-
servers contend that a political
response to findings of, i
nature U essentially^1'
Begin's political defen.
has been echoed already?
Sharon and Energy Min'
*hak Modai. Bo?h J
insist that the comn
findings would not 3
downfall of the gov^
and certainly not the en,
an alternative, LaborU|
ment, without elections
was not among the nine',
cerved the warnings
Ham
man
toyourwholefamily u
from the people at Publk
May the spirit of the season bless
you with peace, joy and love.
inhere shopping Is o pleasure

>
/
Happy
Chanukah
Gift Shippers
Blood's
Hammock Groves
4549 Linton Blvd., Defray Beach 33444
2 miles west of the Linton Blvd./I-96 interchange
between Congress Ave. & Military Tr., Delray Bch.
Fine citrus fruit!
and juices.
Hours: 8:30 to 5
Closed Sundays
498-3400


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