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:
AA00014311:00040

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
T Jewish Floif idiami
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICf and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Volume 56 Number 4
Miami, Florida Friday, January 22,1982
f rM snocnti
Price 35 Cent*
Levy Appointed Trustee of VIA Federation Dinner
Jeanne Levy, President of the
fish Federation of Palm Beach
Inty, was appointed a trustee
the United Israel Appeal at
h annual meeting held in New
Ik last month. The principal
eficiary of the United Jewish
eal campaign, the UIA allo-
Israel for specific designed so-
| welfare projects and humani-
an undertakings.
uring fiscal 1981 $303.2 mil-
. was provided for ongoing
grams of the Jewish Agency
[Israel. These programs in-
ie resettlement of refugees in
1, housing, rural settle--
bts, education, youth care and
fer social needs. For fiscal
|, UIA has adopted a budget
rh will again exceed $300 mil-
| for programs in Israel. It was
i announced that UIA had
roved $80 million in programs
Jeanne Levy
for Project Renewal, in recent
days, consultations with the
State Department to coordinate
efforts to save Ethiopian Jews
have added another item to the
UIA agenda.
Jerold C. Hoffberger of Balti-
more, Maryland, was reelected to
his third term as chairman along
with the following slate of offi-
cers: Max M. Fisher, Honorary
Chairman; Melvin Dubinsky,
Honorary Chairman; Mrs.
Charlotte Jacobson, Vice Chair-
man; Frank Ft. Lautenberg, Vice
Chairman; Morris L. Levinson,
Secretary; Jack D. Weiler,
Treasurer; Paul Zuckerman, Co-
Treasurer; Irving Kessler, Ex-
ecutive Vice Chairman, Harold
Goldberg, Controller-Assistant
Secretary.
Representing Palm Beach
County, along with Mrs. Jeanne
Levy, on the Board of Trustees
are H. Irwin Levy and Alan L.
Shulman.
January 26
Col. Katz To Highlight
Century Village Luncheon
"The overwhelming response
to the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County United Jewish
Appeal Campaign Dinner
Celebration is evidence of the
increasing support and com-
mitment for Jewish needs in
Israel and here in our own
community", stated Barbara
Shulman, 1982 General Cam-
paign Chairman. The dinner will
be held on Tuesday evening,
January 26, 7:15 p.m. at the
Breakers, Palm Beach. "This
important event promises to be
the highlight of the 1982 cam-
paign season." "We are honored
to have such a distinguished
guest speaker as Congressman
Tom Lantos, the first and only
survivor of the Holocaust to be
elected to the United States
Congress. As a member of the
sub-committee on Europe and the
Middle East of the Foreign
Affairs Committee and based on
his recent visits and his constant
contact with Israeli officials of
the highest level, he will be able
to provide us with an up date on
the Middle East."
"We are counting on total
support for this important
community event." Shulman
continued. "The time has come
for us to stand together as a
strong Jewish community and
assure the survival of our
people."
There are still reservations
available.. For further in-
formation contact the Federation
office at 832-2120.
i Century Village division of
1982 Jewish Federation-
ted Jewish Appeal campaign
| hold its annual luncheon at
Hamada Ipn at noon,
sday, February 11. High-
ting the event will be an ad-
s by Col. Jacoub Katz, Israeli
nty Military Commander of
i and Samaria.
coub Katz was born in 1940
ke town of Baku, Romania,
family, like many other refu-
of the second World War
opted to find a way to leave
to reach Palestine. While
te their ship sunk. The
bs were rescued and sent by
I British to Cyprus where
lb Katz's father was im-
ied. Jacoub, his mother and
were then sent to Palestine
Interned in a special camp
egal immigrants.
1959 Jacoub Katz enlisted
be Israeli Army and volun-
' for the paratroopers bri-
Col. Jacoub Katz
gade where he served for seven
years and rose to the rank of
Company Commander. During
the Six Day War Katz served as a
Major and was severely woun-
ded. After recovering .from his
wounds he was sent as a military
advisor to Singapore, where he
spent the next two years. In 1970
he returned to Israel as Deputy
Brigade Commander of the Eilat
Brigade aa the Military Com-
mander of the Ramallah District
on the Western Bank. In 1979 he
was appointed to his present
position.
Abe Bisgaier and Rev. Martin
Adolf, co-chairmen of the Cen-
tury Village division stated, "We
are confident that Col. Katz will
give us an up-dating on the
present situation in Israel and
will convey the urgency of Is-
rael's needs for 1982, and the im-
portance of increased giving."
Special invitations are being
sent to past significant contri-
butors and these people are being
asked to make their luncheon
reservations early since there is a
limited seating capacity.
Police Confirm Minister Modai
Fingered for Wrong-Doing
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The police have confirm-
ed that former Energy
Minister Yitzhak Modai is
under investigation for al-
leged wrong-doing when he
served in Premier Mena-
chem Begin's first govern-
ment from 1977-1981. Pol-
ice sources stressed, how-
ever, that no evidence has
been found so far to sub-
stantiate the accusations.
Modai, a Miniater-Without-
Portfolio in the present govern-
ment, allegedly took kickbacks
from oil deals transacted on be-
half of the country when he head-
ed the Energy Ministry. He
vigorously denied the charges af-
ter the story become the lead
item on television news. He com-
plained to Minister of Interior
and Police Yosef Burg and to
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer that the television re-
port was irresponsible.
POLITICAL ramifications
were introduced when the Knes-
set House Committee voted
unanimously to "severely cen-
sure" Labor MK Yehuda Haahai
for raising the matter of Modai's
alleged misconduct in the Knes-
set in the form of a question to
the Premier. Haahai claimed, in a
television interview, that he had
written privately to Premier
Menachem Begin and to the
State Comptroller on the matter.
This was denied by both the
Prime Minister's Office and the
Comptroller.
A police spokesman, Nitzav
Karti, confirmed that the televi-
sion story failed to stress the pol-
ice statement that nothing in-
criminating has been found so far
against Modai. Yitzhak Gilboa, a
top government oil official, told
reporters that he personally
authorized every oil transaction
during Modai's tenure as Energy
Minister and there were no kick-
backs.
-VietnamRabbi, 41, Takes Helm At Temple Israel
WTempU Israel, Florida's oldest
Veform Jewish Temple between
Jacksonville and Miami, soon to
^elebrate their 60th year).
"But you don't look like a
abbi," said the boy to the
ng, lean man in the jogging
ports, who at 41 is the newest
pintual leader at Temple Israel,
he oldest Reform Jewish Syna-
ogue between Jacksonville and
Iiami.
Boston born Rabbi Howard
Inapiro, with his wife Eileen and
^uldren Rachael and David,
nved this month from Spring-
eld, N.J. to assume leadership
I Temple Israel's 69 year old
pngregation located at 1901
Porth Flagtar Drive in Weat
ralm Beach.
,*/*" bis first sermon on
"day night, January 15 at 8
fm. to celebrate Federation
[habbat, Rabbi Shapiro will par
aDate m a full schedule of ap-
pearances and programs planned
to introduce Temple Israel's
offerings, including a live appear-
ance on January 22, at 9:30 a.m.
on "Good Morning Palm
Beaches" on WPEC-Channel 12.
That night will bring a guest
appearance at the Temple by the
Jewish Chaplain at the Pentagon
and Capitol Hill lobbyist, Rabbi
Richard Sternberger who will
speak on "Danger on the Right."
Rabbi Howard Shapiro, who
describes himself as "educator,
counselor, and friend," graduated
from Brandeis University in '62
and was ordained in '68 at the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion in Cin-
cinnati, Ohio. Since then he
served as Chaplain at Arlington
National Cemetery, and min-
istered to Jewish soldiers in the
Vietnam War by "hitching heli-
copter rides from one location to
another and holding services on
Rabbi Shapiro
whatever day be arrived."
Temple Israel's nationwide
search found Rabbi Shapiro in
Springfield, New Jersey where he
served as the Rabbi for Temple
Sha'arey Shalom for 11 (eleven)
years, during which time he
studied towards his second
Masters a Degree in Social
Work.
"With staying power like
that," said Dr. Richard Shugar-
man, President of Temple Israel,
"we're counting on building a
spiritual, educational and
cultural base that will serve the
Jewish community and all our
neighbors for the important
decades to come."
"I learned in Vietnam," added
Rabbi Shapiro, "that if you help
someone in crises, you've touched
their lives ... but if you're not
there, you've lost them. And I
don't want to lose anyone here in
my new home I want to be
here when I'm needed."
Call Temple Israel at 833-8421
for information.


Page 14
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Friday, January 22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Haig Off to Middle East
To Focus on Autonomy
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
|jTA) Secretary of State
Alexander Haig has gone to
Cgypt and Israel to make a
I*personal assessment" of
[he status of the negotia-
tions for autonomy for the
>alestinians of the West
Jank and Gaza Strip, the
Jtate Department said.
Haig might then offer propos-
lls to move the talks along, De-
lartment officials said. This
night also include the naming of
special envoy for the negotia-
tions, although State Depart-
.cnt spokesman Dean Fischer
lid that no decision has yet been
ade.
FISCHER announced that
faig will be spending one more
y than previously announced
the Middle East. Officially,
is would give him time for con-
stations Tuesday with his staff,
though apparently it is to allow
i to spend more time in Egypt
originally planned. The Sec-
tary was to go to Cairo from
jssels where he attended a
H'O ministerial conference.
I He was then to go to Israel
pm Egypt and return to Wash-
on Friday. He was scheduled
to meet in Cairo with President
Hosni Mubarak and in Jerusalem
with Premier Menachem Begin.
Originally, Haig was to have re-
turned to Washington Thursday.
The clue to whether a special
envoy will be named may be re-
vealed when it is announced
whom the Secretary planned to
take with him on his Middle East
trip.
Fischer said Haig met last
week with the U.S. Ambassador
to Egypt, Alfred Atherton, and
the U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
Samuel Lewis, who were recalled
to Washington to brief him on
preparation for his visit to the
Middle East.
BOTH ENVOYS have report-
edly returned to their posts.
Fischer also said that a meeting
of the autonomy negotiators, on
the working level, scheduled for
Cairo Sunday, was postponed at
the request of the U.S. The
reason given was that several
members of the American team
were to be accompanying Haig.
When Fischer was asked why
Haig was not going to Saudi
Arabia in view of the postpone-
ment of Crown Prince Fahd's
scheduled Jan. 19 visit to Wash-
ington, he replied that Haig's trip
to the Middle East was being
narrowly focussed on the issue of
autonomy.
The Campaign Cabinet
of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
cordially invires you
too
Dinner Celebration
on behalf of the
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Tuesday evening, January 26, 1982
at quarter past seven
The Breakers, Palm Beach
Guest Speaker
Congressman Tom Lontos
Minimum commitment $1.000
to the Jewish Federation of Palm Deoch County
Couven: $00 per person
IVSVP
Likened to a Bulldozer
Enemies Increase With Sharon's Increasing Power
By HUGH ORGEL
| Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
nown as Arik" to friends and
es alike, has been likened to a
lilldozer, pushing everything
pie to get where it wants to go.
Ice the American World War II
eneral, George Patton, Sharon
acknowledged by supporters
W detractors to be a brilliant
dd general but a man whose
^rasive character has antagon-
more people than have been
Itracted by his successes on the
Ktlefield.
It is these attributes of general
Bgard for superiors and infer-
which have barred Sharon
i the advancement within the
By he has sought all his life
he top post of Chief of Staff.
/EN UNDER the Labor
remments, it was his per-
ality more than his politics
blocked his way to the top;
it was his character that
nted him into the Ministry of
Hculture in the first Likud
^eminent, rather than the post
efense Minister he coveted.
put now, with the Defense
ust ry portfolio in his hands as
rd for the major role he play-
i returning Menachem Begin
ower for a second term, his
isive character and bulldozer
pics have again caused trou-
this time with his own De-
Ministry employes.
[any of the reforms he is now
ping to implement in the de-
Jb establishment, streamlin-
loperations and avoiding un-
Vsary duplication between
civilian ministry and the mili-
General Headquarters, are
"uy acknowledged to be
ny and long-overdue.
is the method by which he
I sought to implement his re-
lation rather than the re-
ation itself which created
swn that has degenerated
| outright hostility, strikes or
~ sanctions in a ministry
h" never experienced such
i in over 30 years of its his-
ADDITION to his
ization plans, Sharon intended to
bring in outside aides, without
consulting the workers com-
mittees or informing them in ad-
vance. His choice of Arye Gen-
ger, a former Israeli living in the
U.S. where he made his fortune
and adopted American citizen-
ship, was announced by Sharon
without warning that Genger was
arriving immediately to take up a
post as personal aide with re-
sponsibility for centralizing all
arms sales abroad.
Sharon may have gotten away
with his choice and even turned it
into an example of "soul-saving
and bringing home a yortd" if he
had used proper public relations.
But Sharon simply does not be-
lieve in consulting the hired help.
Consequently, he annoyed and
antagonized many devoted em-
ployes with years of hard and of-
ten underpaid service who would
have liked an opportunity to be
considered for such a plum job.
Genger resigned from his well-
paying job in the U.S., rented out
his New York apartment and
came to Israel, only to announce
a few days later that the local op-
position to him made it impossi-
ble for him to accept the job for
which he came.
DEFENSE MINISTRY and
Army Staff reorganization plans
drawn up by Sharon were an-
nounced by the Defense Ministry
spokesman as covering three
main fields. These involved the
consolidation of the Army's
quartermaster branch and the
Defense Ministry's purchasing
and procurement directorate, in-
tegration of the two units' re-
search and development facil-
ities, and a joint project adminis-
tration for production of the
Lavie jet-fighter aircraft.
In addition, the Defense
Ministry's European purchasing
mission, based in Paris, would be
combined with the Army's pur-
chasing mission sad placed under
^Mimfimj q( the military atterhs
at the Fmhaeey in Paris. A
similar consolidation is also plan-
ned in North America.
Most of these consolidation
moves put the civilian installa-
tions under the command of army
officers a reversal of the cus-
tomary subordination of the mili-
tary to overall civilian control
Sharon's opponents charged.
Sharon himself tried his very best
to explain that the opposite was
the case, that he was only trying
to tighten up civilian control by
concentrating power in his own
hands as Minister responsible for
the civilian ministry and with
parliamentary responsibility for
Army General Headquarters.
ANGERED by Sharon's com-
plete disregard of their feelings,
the Defense Ministry's workers
committee started a series of
"labor sanctions" which they
threatened to escalate into a full
strike, for the first time in the
history of Israel, if Sharon per-
sisted in implementing of his re-
organization plans. They in-
structed the head of the civilian
purchasing mission in Paris not
to cooperate with the Army Gen-
eral whom Sharon sent to the
French capital to implement his
integration plans.
Zvi Allon, the head of the Paris
ministerial office, has now agreed
to leave his post in March rather
than in June as planned, and has
agreed to hand over authority to
the Military Attache before he
goes.
In an address to the Knesset in
reply to opposition motions
criticizing his plans, Sharon ex-
Elained that his moves would
ave saved the country millions
of dollars and would have result-
ed in greater efficiency of both
the army and the Defense Minis-
try. Observers admit this may be
true, and that much of the reor-
ganization program is long over-
due.
But this does not soften the
criticism, still expressed, of
Sharon's methods and his per-
sonal relationships with equals
and inferiors. Neither does it do
anything to lessen fears that
Sharon's almost dictatorial attt
Gen. Sharon
tudes could, at some time in the
future, represent the greatest
threat to Israeli democracy. Cri-
tics recall that it was Begin who
once summoned up the bogey of
Sharon ordering tanks to sur-
round the Cabinet office.
THE NEXT few months will
be s major testing time for
Sharon, both as regards his rela-
tions with his civilian staff and
his political future and general
popularity. The first test will
come next April for it is Sharon,
as Minister of Defense, who will
be responsible for implementing
the final withdrawal from Sinai.
It will be Sharon who will order
or refrain from ordering the
Chief of Staff to use force to
evacuate settlers from Yamit if
they refuse to move of their own
accord. Until now, Sharon has re-
peatedly appealed to his Cabinet
colleagues to show restraint, not
to force the issue now but to wait
until April before deciding
whether to move the Yamit resi-
dents and the squatters, who
have joined them.
Although Sharon's popularity
in public opinion polls is among
the highest st the moment, his
high standing might not survive
an order for Jewish soldiers to
move Jewish settlers by force if
necessary. A decline in popular-
ity might prejudice Sharon's
chances of becoming Prime Min-
ister if Begin steps down for any
reason. Sharon still most defin-
itely has his eye on the "remier-
ship.
This nport was filtd byJTA in
Tel Aviv.
TUNE INTO
rchayim
' The Jewish listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
WPBR-1340AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Tune in to'MOSAIC
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Sunday mon hpsnsaitara **w
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Directs* el the Wsshmjrtsa Actlsa Office
of the Condi of Jewish Federations


Page 14
Page4
mi t i .
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 22, laa?
\
Jewish Floridian
of Palm Beach County
\ Fred Shoche.
CombtntnQ "Our Voice" and "Federation Reporter"
FBCD K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET RONNI TARYaKOWI
Editor and PubHahac Eaacutnw Editor Newe Coordinator
PubUsned Woakry Octobar through MJ M., Bi-Weekly Balance Of rear
I Sacond Claa* Poataga Paid it Boca Raton. Fla. USPS10800301
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Fadaral Mwy Suita 206. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432 Phona 368-2001
fcUlnptl.ce & Plant. 120 N.E 6thSl_ Miami,Fla J3101 Phona i 373-4605
Na*jr Send adorns change m tmm RaMa* MX to. wan. ***. fi nwi
CombMed Jewien Appeai-Jewlen Federation ol Palm Baach County inc Orticera Pnmdant. Jean-
ne Lavy, Vroa Preetdenta Alec Engalatain. Arnold J Hoffman. Or. Richard Snugarman. Barbara
Snuknan. Mortimer Wars*. Secretary. Barbara Tanen. Treaaurer, Aiym Wllanaky. Executive Director
.Norman J ScfumaKnan Submit malarial tor publication to Ronni Tartakow, Diractor of Public
MMbbbj.
" Jailaft Floridian doaa not guarantee Kashruth of MerchandiM AoHrertieed
.SUBSCRIPTION Rates Local Area S4 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 501 or by membership Jeoiab
Federation of Palm Beach County. SOI S Flagler Or. Meat Palm Beach Fla 33401 Phone:
32-2120., |
Friday, January 22. 1982 27 TEVETH 5742
Volume 55 Number 4
Strong Support
Continues For Israel
Despite heated debate over the sale of AW ACS
planes to Saudi Arabia and inferences that Israel was
trying to interfere in U.S. foreign policy and despite
the negative publicity that followed Prime Minister
Menachem Begins verbal blast against the Reagan
Administration's sanctions against Israel, strong
support for Israel continues around the world.
This was evident last week when the govern-
ments of Britain. France. Italy and the Netherlands,
re-affirmed their agreement to participate in the mul-
ti-national peace-keepingforce that will patrol the
Sinai Peninsula after Israel completes its withdrawal
on April 25.
Support for Israel was indicated in a recent
Gallup poll taken among 1,500 Americans. In re-
sponse to a question: which\ countries constitute a
vital interest to the United States, 81 percent of the
respondents named Israel, a three percent increase
over responses in a similar survey in 1978.
Concerning the multi-national peace-keeping
force, envoys from the four European countries met
for an hour with Israeli Foreign Ministry Director
General David Kimche last Wednesday in Wash-
ington. They subscribed, in effect, to a joint U.S.-
Israeli statement issued in November saying that
the Camp David Peace accords are the basis for the
multi-national force.
The European envoys said their role in the force
was further defined by Egyptian-Israeli agreements.
Now the big question, following Secretary Alex-
ander M. Haig's visit to Egypt and Israel last week,
remains: "What about the Palestinian autonomy
negotiations?*'
With both Israel and Egypt, presumably,
standing firm in the positions enunciated in the long-
stalled self-rule talks, it is reported that Haig may
return to Israel and Egypt in mid-February and that
he might bring with him specific U .S. proposals for
breaking the deadlock in the negotiations.
Egypt isn't ready to compromise on these four
points that Israel wants concessions from the
Egyptians: the nature of the self-governing author-
ity on the West Bank and Gaza Strip: settlements,
security, and Jerusalem.
It's hardly likely that any compromise will be
reached before the April 25 date because, among oth-
er things. Israel rejects without qualification
Egypt's insistence that the Arabs of East Jerusalem
be allowed to participate in the election of the self-
governing authority on the West Bank.
Letters to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I wish to express my reaction
to the column by Leo Mindlin
("Reagan Shoots Himself in the
Foot") in the Jan. 1,1982 issue of
The Jewish Floridian.
I too take a dim view of our
government's vacillating and os-
cillating approach to the mid-
East, and I especially object to
the reception almost a warm
welcoming embrace accorded
the so-called "Fahd peace plan"
by Mr. Reagan and his adminis-
tration. I do. however, at the
same time, question the wisdom
of Mr. Begins judgment and
timing in opting for a political
annexation of the Golan Heights
at a time when no one was overtly
and visibly threatening the
status-quo of the existing mili-
tary occupation. And I am con-
vinced. I hasten to add, that no
power, inimw"*-! to the state of Is-
rael, should ever be permitted to
control these heurhts. But a final
(?) disposition of this particular
piece of real estate could have
waited for a more propitious
occasion.
Nonetheless, I must submit
that strident invective and in-
temperate vituperation should
not, and ought not, take the place
Filling in Background
Begin Pay-Off to Yamit
Settlers Raises Tempers
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet has voted 5-
4 to approve a 4.4 billion
Shekels ($250 million) com-
pensation package for the
settlers in northern Sinai.
Premier Menachem Begin
cast the deciding vote on
the issue. Two ministers
abstained.
The settlement was hammered
out by Deputy Premier and Agri-
culture Minister Simcha Ehriich
with the settlers of Yamit and
Rafah who must relocate when
Israel completes its withdrawal
from Sinai next April. It was
bitterly opposed by Finance Min-
ister Yoram Aridor who report-
edly warned after the Cabinet
decision that he would demand
further cuts in the national bud-
get to pay the added com-
pensation.
THE SUM is 20 percent higher
than the ceiling previously set by
the Cabinet. Another opponent of
the deal Deputy Premier and
Housing Minister David Levy,
said it "violated all criteria." But
Ehriich. who was backed by De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon as
well as by Begin, reportedly told
his colleagues that the high price
was worth paying to ensure a
peaceful withdrawal from Sinai.
Northern Sinai was the scene
of disorderly protests by the set-
tlers in recent weeks. Houses
have been set afire, access roads
were blocked and trenches were
dug to signal the government
that the householders, business-
men and farmers would resist
evacuation unless their compen-
sation demands were satisfied.
Begin was said to want to
avoid bloodshed at all costs. But
he still must deal with ideolog-
ically motivated squatters,
chiefly Gush Emunim militants
from other occupied territories,
who have been occupying
abandoned houses in northern
Sinai with the stated purpose of
blocking the withdrawal. So far,
the government has made io
attempt to prevent their infiltra-
tion of the region.
THE CABINET met in Be-
gin's home where the Premier is
recovering from a painful hip
injury. Aridor argued vigorously
that the State could not afford
the sum negotiated by Ehriich.
He noted that an industrial
worker would have to labor 70
years to save what individual
Sinai settlers will now receive.
Levy accused the government of
surrendering to violence, thereby
signaling every other special in-
terest group that violence pays.
Begin defended the large sum
on grounds that the economy has
improved and Israel's exports are
growing. He maintained that
"one more good export deal"
would pay for the compensation
to the settlers. He shared Ehr-
iich 's view that Israel had to pay
the price for a peaceful evacua-
tion of Sinai.
of reasonable argument, of con.
sidered dispute. I certainly
concur with Mr. Mindlin's right
to his views, and to his inalien-
able right to voice them.
In fact, I agree with many of
his interpretations of Mr. 1W
an's arcane social and economic
philosophy. But "strumpets of
academia"? "Mendacious, mono-
polistic media"? "Quack petro-
cartalists posing as journalists"?
Come, come, Mr. Mindlin, these
are hardly the expressions of a
responsible journalist.
And whatever else Mr. Reagan
is, or is reputed to be (I did not
nor would I ever vote for him), I
question the use of the adjective
"cowardly" when applied to him.
I wholeheartedly condemn his
cavalier treatment of Guatemala,
Chile, El Salvador, or Argentina
in the matter of suppressing civil
rights and human liberties, while
condemning Russian complicity
in Poland, but I hesitate to label
him "a pussy cat."
"He (Reagan) turns softer on
the Commies than old Joe Mc-
Carthy ever said of any Holly-
woodians"? Shades of the fifties!
This rather wild statement defies
rationally as it does credibility. la
this why our nation's defense
budget is the largest in our histo-
ry? Because Mr. Reagan is
favoring the cause of commu-
nism?
I believe that Mr. Mindlin has
a point of view to expound -
agree with him or not and
place in your newspaper to do so.
But please, Mr. Editor, can yon
gently, so gently, suggest that
his tone be a bit more moderate
and his claims a bit more factual
Sincerely,
MAURICE M PINE
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In the January 8 issue of the
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach
County, the proclamation by the
Board of Rabbi's endorsing
National Federation UJA Shab-
bat. Temple Israel's name was
omitted.
We would appreciate that yon
place a notice correcting this
error.
Temple Israel has always been
one of the foremost supporters of
the Jewish Federation and we feel
slighted at this omission and es-
pecially in the light that we are
honoring four past presidents of
Federation on our pulpit on
January 15.
Sincerely yours,
StapsamJ.Goksftah
Adimnistrsttr
TVeWIn
1981-82
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
January 26
February 14-21
February 18
March21
April 18
'JEWISH
rTDERATKDN
OF BUM BEACH
COUNTY
Annual Palm Beach Community Dinner
The Breakers, Guest Speaker- Congressman
TimLantos
Super Sunday
United Jewish Appeal National Dinner at
The Breakers
Women's Victory Gala
>n Phone-A-Thon


Friday, January 22, 1982
rewish Fbridian of Palm BeachCounty
Pag* 6
Local Leaders Appointed to UJA National Palm Beach
Committee Will AsstaUn Planning for Feb. 18 National Dinner ^0pe ^aU^ Advises
Israelis on Peace
PALM BEACH Nathan
Appleman, H. Irwin Levy and
Barbara Shulman of Palm Beach
have been appointed to the
United Jewish Appeal National
Palm Beach Committee which is
formulating plans for the first
UJA National Palm Beach Din-
ner to be held on Feb. 18 at the
Breakers Hotel in Palm Beach.
The announcement was made by
UJA National Vice Chairman
Alan L. Shulman of Palm Beach,
Chairman of the event.
Former President Jimmy Car-
ter will address the dinner guests,
analyzing Middle Eastern events
from the perspective of one who
has occupied the nation's highest
office.
"I am delighted that we will be
utilizing the skills and talents of
Nathan Appleman. H. Irwin
Levy and Barbara Shulman to
make the National Palm Beach
Dinner an outstanding event
which will be remembered for
years to come," said Shulman.
"The challenges to the quality
of Jewish life are now greater
than ever," he continued. "The
National Palm Beach Dinner af-
fords a unique opportunity for all
of us to demonstrate a unified
commitment to support the
people of Israel, Jews around the
world and here at home."
The dinner, held in cooperation
with the New York UJA-Federa-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies and
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, is the first UJA
national event for seasonal and
year-round residents of the Flor-
ida community. Heinz Eppler of
Palm Beach and Cecil N. Rudnick
of New York City are Associate
Chairmen for the dinner.
jftSS mt?m*J? the N,aDtional UJA Palm Beach dinner ached-
*rZJrttP' ?*? 18 8t the B'"**. was recently held at
fwZ f A' L \ShDu,man- UJA National Vice Chairman and
Chairman of the event. Representatives from the following commu
n.Ues axe serving on the committee for the event: New York City, and
Rochester N.Y.; Bridgeport, Greenwich, Hartford and New Haven,
Mich -: rr De' Md : El*V>n and North Shore- Ma88 = Det'it,
S.MJ IC^ton;Pa88a,c fnd Metropolitan, N.J.; Cleveland, Ohio;
Philadelphia. Pittsburgh and Harrisburg, Pa.; Washington, DC;
Boca Raton and Palm Beach, Fla.
The planning meeting for the UJA National Palm Beach Dinner was
concluded with the lighting of the first Hanukah candles by students
of the Jewish Community Day School of the Palm Beaches. Pictured
with Alan L. Shulman, UJA National Vice Chairman and Chairman of
the event are (left to right) Alan Pariser, Jilliene Rosen bach and
Gregg Tartakow.
ROME (JTA) Pope John
Paul II has called on Israel to
work harder for "a just and
stable peace" in the Middle East,
to adhere "to international
conventions" and stressed the
need for "full respect" of the
rights of the Palestinians in the
territories occupied by Israel.
Those points were made in a
Vatican communique issued
following a 35-minute meeting
between the Pope and Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, the first high level con-
tact of its kind since 1978.
The communique stated: "His
I Holiness underlined the urgent
need to intensify efforts to reach
a just and stable peace for all
people of the region who have
suffered and are still suffering so
much because of the decades-old
conflict. He underlined the
necessity that all interested
parties take part in the ne-
gotiating process, while in the
meantime adhering to in-
ternational conventions, so as *o
favor dialogue and discussion."
THE communique said the
Pontiff also suggested that it will
be "a useful contribution if the
Palestinians of Cis-Jordan and
Gaza could enjoy a peaceful ex-
istence in full respect for all their
rights." The term Cis-Jordan was
used at the time of the Palestine
Mandate to distinguish western
Palestine from Trans-Jordan,
now the kingdom of Jordan, and
in the context of the communique
apparently was a reference to the
West Bank.
The communique said the Is-
raeli Foreign Minister described
to the Pope "efforts and con-
cessions" by Israel to achieve its
peace treaty with Egypt. "The
Minister expressed his profound
preoccupation about the massive
flow of weapons into the region
and also recalled the grave prob-
lem of terrorism," the com-
munique said. Shamir was also
reported to have explained Is-
rael's motivations for annexing
the Golan Heights, a move
sharply criticized last month by
the Vatican newspaper L'Osser-
vatore Romano and the Vatican
radio.
ACCORDING to the com-
munique, the Pope reaffirmed the
Vatican's position on Jerusalem
which does not recognize Israeli'
soverignty over that city. Shamir
"illustrated the commitment of
the Israeli government for the
safeguarding and free access to
the holy places for all faithfaul,"
the communique said.
The Vatican has never ex-
tended diplomatic recognition to
Israel. The last Israeli Foreign
Minister to meet with the Pope
was the late Moshe Dayan who
had an audience with the late
Pope Paul VI four years ago.
Swiss Intend to Buy
Israeli Tank Parts
GENEVA-(JTA) The Defense Ministry an-
nounced here that the Swiss army intends to buy from Is-
rael engines and cannons for the 300 Centurion tanks the
army bought from England. Apparently the tanks did not
function properly, and the British manufacturing firm
could not rectify the problem.
A spokesman for the Defense Ministry said the army
feels that Israel's arms industry has the proper equipment
and fittings for the tanks. Two Israeli converted Cen-
turions will be shipped to Switzerland in March to see how
the Swiss-owned tanks can be converted along similar
lines.
A contract to be signed with Israel stipulates that Is-
rael will be paid two million Swiss Francs for every
Centurion it converts. The entire deal is expected to net
Israel 600 million Swiss Francs.
STATE OF
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BOUGHT AND SOLD
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Page 14
Pa*6
The.Iatni-U Dl----h*ft-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
WtJty.'Jiiyte,n
WiUiamSafire Will be Guest Speaker At
TTw Jewish Tfieological Seminary of America
together with her husband, the
of the Jewish Tbeo-
William Safire. the noted New
York Time* columnist and former
Presidential assistant, will be the
guest speaker at the 23rd Annual
Palm Beech Reception for The
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, to be betd at The
Breakers on Sunday. January 31.
it was announced by H Bert
Mack, chairman of the event.
Mr. Safire, whose political
commentary earned him the
Pulitzer Prize in 1978. is a
recipient
logical Seminary s Eternal Light
Medal awarded in recognition of
his courage in taking controver-
sial stands in the interests of
assuring fair play and thwarting
abuses of power.
The Palm Beach gathering
which he will address on Januarv
31. will honor Lillian Leff. a long
time resident of Paim Beach, who
has worked actively on behalf of
the Seminary for manv vears.
Hundreds of guests, parents, supporters, and students attended the
dedication of the Benjamin S. Horaetein Elementary School of the
Jewish Cocnp*unit> Day School at West Palm Beach. Chairman of the
event. Leah Siskin was given an svaooa by the siaading-roan-oaly
crowd whose pa symbolized the culmination of hundreds of
hours of volunteer effort to build the first community-owned Jewish
institution in Palm Beach Count\ Left to right. Howard Goodman.
Goodman Leah Siskin. PhD Siskin, aad Ella Dorfman. Mrs
'smother
late Phillip Leff.
Mrs. Leff will be the recipient
of one of the highest honors given
bv the Seminary to its lay sup
porters The Seminary Medal
The award honors dedication to
the cause of public service and an
exemplary role in seeking to live
bv the ethical and moral stand-
ards embodied in the Jewish
faith
Serving as co-chairman of the
1982 reception will be Arthur H
Bienenstock. a member of the
board and executive committee ol
the Jewish Theological Seminary
Honorary chairman for the event
will be Nathan Appleman and
Benjamin Homstein. Mr.
Appk*man serves on the
Seminary's board of directors
and Mr Hornstein on its board of
overseers
The Jewish Theological
Seminary, now in its 96th year, is
the parent body of the Conserva-
tive Jewish Movement in this
country and Canada, numbering
over 800 congregations and a
milbon members the largest
Jewish denomination on the
continent.
Currently, the Seminary is en-
paged in a major building pro-
gram to prepare for a second
century of service. Cornerstone of
the building program is a new li-
brary facility, now under con-
struction, to house the
Seminary's unique collection of
Hebrew and Jewish works, con-
sidered one of the world's
greatest
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Friday, January 22, H82
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
fflgh Court to Air L.I. Censorship
Pag.7
ise
NEW YORK What
itations does the Consti-
tion place on a local
hool board's power to ban
oks from school libraries
d curricula? The U.S.
lupreme Court will decide
iat issue when it hears a
involving a Long
and school board's
tion in removing from
:al school libraries nine
>ks that had been con-
jmned by a small con-
irvative organization.
The books removed included
Ich works as Bernard Mala-
wi's "The Fixer," Langston
ighes' "Best Short Stories of
tgn Writers," and Kurt
innegut, Jr.VSlaughter House
y*^ f* by educational values,
but by impermissible ideological
considerations."
If the school board's decision is
allowed to stand, the brief con-
tends, "it would establish the
proposition that public school
boards may arbitrarily and on the
basis of their members' own nar-
row political, ideological, moral
or religious views select or elim-
inate instructional or library
materials."
EMBASSY
ve.
The case stemmed from a
February, 1976 action by the
Board of Education of the Island
Trees Union Free School District
in Levittown, L.I., involving the
removal of books from local
school libraries. The Board acted
shortly after its leaders attended
a conference sponsored by a self-
characterized conservative group
calling itself Parents of NewYorfc
- United.
AT THE conference, a list of
32 books (deemed pjectionable by
PONY-U was distributed. The
Island Trees school board presi-
dent and vice president then per-
sonally reviewed the catalogues
of local school libraries to see if
any of the listed books were
there. The removal of the nine
volumes followed.
A group of students brought
suit in U.S. District Court
against the school board, claim-
ing removal of the books was un-
constitutional. The federal court
upheld the board in a summary
ruling. The students appealed to
the Circuit Court of Appeals. The
three-judge Federal appellate
Court reversed the district court
and remanded the case to the
lower court for trial.
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also serving on the Health and
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keep busy, but especially where it
concerns Israel," Weinrib says.
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spoken on behalf of Israel all over
the world and is considered an
expert on Middle-East politics,
according to Kopman.
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Another favorite pastime is to come
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Page 14
ragee
TheJewlsKfr&nc&nofPalm Beach County
Friday, January 22,
Organizations In The News
HAD ASS AH
For Yovcl Hartah there are
exciting events. Check carefully.
Don't be left out!
Tuesday. Jaa. 26: Youth Aliyah
Annual Luncheon at Apple Tree
Inn Sherbrooke. Round trip bus
$2.25. Call Sylvia Lipnick.
Thursday. Jan. 28: Study Group
C.V. Clubhouse. Sarah Gimbel
will discuss the book "The
Pledge" by Leonard Slater at 3
p-m. Excerpts by Sylvia Dia-
mond.
Wednesday. Feb. 10: Trip to the
Everglades. Sylvia Diamond and
Essie Goldberg are chairpersons.
Sunday. Feb. 14: February is
Brotherhood Month and the
regular meeting will be held at
Anshet Shalom and will feature a
contata "If We Only Had Love."
Wednesday. Fab. 24: Youth Ac-
tivities Luncheon and Card Party
at Massey's. $6.50 at 11:30 a-m.
Chairmen are Edith Blyn and
Ruth Heyman.
Shalom Weat Pafaa Beach
Hadaeaah Events:
Jaa. 26: Luncheon-Card Party at
Red Lobster. proceeds for
Hadassah Israel Education Ser-
vices. Call Jean Packman or Gene
Fermaglich.
Friday. Feb. 19 (New Date): Flea
Market at Miller's Super-Value
parking lot. Contact Lillian
Schack or Bertha Rubin.
Thursday. Feb. 25: Annual
Pledge Luncheon at The Break-
ers, for Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization. For reservations.
Sylvia Citrin or Estelle Kashdan.
Apr. 18-21: Lido Spa Fran Nu
delman or Flo Siegel
Wedaeaday. May 5: Luncheon
and Matinee. "Pirates of Pen-
zance. Royal Palm Theatre. Ida
Goeu or Svlvia Poznick.
Knotville 1982 World's Fair.
May 10 eight dav tour, sorrv.
sold out New Dates: May 12.
seven day tour, or May 20. eight
day tour. For details and reserva-
tions for Knoxville trips, call
Frances Nudehnan. Florence Sie-
gel. and Lillian Schack.
Elementary Hebrew Augusta
Stetnhardt is conducting Study
Group sessions and classes Call
Gus for information.
The Bat Gt
Chapter of Hadaeaah will bold its
annual Chat Luncheon for Youth
Alliyah on Thursday. Jan. 28 at
11:30 a-m.. at Fitzgeralds Res-
taurant on Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd. Damension 20 a choral
group from Forest HS High
School will entertain with songs
from Broadway Snows- Favors
and fabulous door prizes will be
given out. Admission is $22-50.
$36 for Daughters of the Lion.
$64 for Daughters of the ScroJL
and $72 for Daughters of Hope
The Youth Alhyah hincbaun
funds Hadassah s support for
youth adwrarirm in IsraeL For
nor? niKji a.! aHiop cmm *^tC87
Smith.
Ft. IS: Regular meeting at An-
shei Shoiem at 1 pja. Bothy at
noon- Roz OnVer wS apeak on
Hawau During the War Years."
Feb. 17. Card Party at Red Lob-
ster Proceeds for Hadaaaah Is-
rael Education Ssrvkns For
reservations cal Martha Fast or
Mary Sandier
March 3: Sort Reynolds Denser
Theatre showing "Robber Bnde-
pwii Price bscsbqss fcunch and
transportation. Cal Frances
Rose or Region Parses
IS: Hadassah Birthday
Education Day at Anshei Shoiem
at 1 p.m. Guest speaker will be
Rose Matzkin, past president na-
tional Hadassah.
March 30: Donor Luncheon at
The Breakers Hotel. Entertain-
ment by Habima Players.
You will have an opportunity
to attain the lithograph donated
in memory of Myra Ohrenstine's
husband. Joe. by Edna Hibel.
world renowned artist, in support
of Hadassah Cancer Research.
Call Martha Fein or Pauline
Flax man Drawing at Donor
Luncheon on March 30th.
The Lee VaaaU Grasp of the
Lake Worth Chapter of Hadas-
sah. will hold their regular
monthly meeting on Wednesday.
Jan. 27 at 12:30 pm.. at the
beautiful Senior Citizen's Center
on Second Avenue and Dixie
Highway.
Dr. Martin Syden. a worldwide
traveler, will show slides and dis-
cuss "Jews" from all over the
world. Refreshments will be ser-
ved.
Tickets are still available for
our Luncheon at the fabulous
Hunters Run. Feb. 2nd. Call Roz
Shapiro.
Don't forget our World's Ftu-
mp May 17. Call Helen Krieger.
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
The last meeting of Mhxvah
Council. B'aai B'rith Women.
Palm Beach County, will be held
at the home of Frances Chodosh
on Jan. 14 to formulate final
plans for the 30th annual "Queen
for a Day" Luncheon to be held
at The Breakers Hotel on Jan. 26.
The monies raised by B'nai
B'rith Women during the year,
support the Children's Home in
IsraeL a residential center for
emotionally disturbed boys; Hil-
lel programs on campuses in the
United States; the Anti-Defama-
tion League which protects the
civil rights of all people; the Vo-
cational Service Program; the
National Foundation-March of
Dimes through Operation Stork
and many others.
For 19 years B'nai B'rith
Women of Palm Beach County
have been fortunate to have as
honorary chairmen of this gala
luncheon. Frances Gewirz of
Washington. D.C., Bettye Sha-
piro of Larchmont. N.Y.. Doris
Starr of Brookline. Mass.. and
Henny Stern of New York City.
who are all now residing in Palm
Beach at their winter homes.
Donor Luncheon chairman is
Mrs. Rosalind Ornstein. Reser-
vations may be made by calling
Frances Chodosh. reservation
chairman.
ORT
The Golden Lakes Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold its next meeting on Tues-
day. Jan. 26 at 1 p.m. in the
Clubhouse.
There will be a dialogue be-
tween Rabbi Joseph Speiser of
Golden Lakes Temple and Rabbi
Joel Levine of Temple Judea. The
subject will embrace "The Chal-
lenge of Retirement Years."
This chapter is also celebrating
its fifth anniversary. There will
be appropriate reminders of its
erowth and development from
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics. Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. 832-2120
the 30 original founders to its
present enrollment of over 200
members. Ben Seigle will take
pictures to memorialize the
event.
Final plans for the Mother to
Another Luncheon of the Palm
Beach Chapter of Women's
American ORT were made at a
committee meeting held at the
home of Ethel Rubenstein of The
Claridges.
The luncheon, which will honor
Mrs. Lee Lavitt. will be held on
Thursday. Jan. 28 in the Vene-
tian Ballroom of The Breakers at
noon. Mrs. Lavitt, a long-time
resident of Palm Beach, is well-
known for her interest and gener-
ous support of Jewish and civic
activities.
Betty Steinberg, honorary
chairman. Sara Marshall, chair-
man. Pauline Judd and Sylvia
Colby, co-chairmen, announced
that the Habimah Players will
perform.
Committee members attending
the meeting were: Jeanne Siff.
president. Charlotte Bobrick and
Ruth Arnstein. vice-presidents;
Ethel Rubenstein and Norma
Gerber. reservation chairmen;
Beatrice Goldstein. Lila Sacks.
Betty Levi. Grace Rothenberg.
Ena Spiegel, Gertrude Sine*
man. ^m
Reservations may be made by
calling Mrs. Carl Rubenstein L
Mrs. Milton Gerber.
The Poindana Chapter -
Women's American ORT wfll
hold its monthly general meeting
on Monday, Jan. 25 at noona
the Social Hall at PoincUni
Place. Members are reminded to
attend our Paid-up Membership
Luncheon immediately following
the short meeting. The entertain-
ment for this afternoon is bane
sponsored by the Ameri-First
Bank on Lake Worth Road, j
addition to the talented Tony
Simone. as our guest singer. It
promises to be a thoroughly en-
joyable afternoon.
Reminders: The Art Auction
on Jan. 24 at the Challenger
Country Club has been cancelled.
It has been rescheduled for Feb.
21. The Art Auction will be pre.
sented by a recognized painter
and sculptor and promises to be i
very interesting display for yon
viewing pleasure. Time of view-
ing is 1:30 p.m. and the auction
will take place at 2:30 p.m. in the
Social Hall at the Challenger
Country Club. Refreshments will
be served and door prizes pre-
Philadelphia
Brand
cream cheese
spreads
happiness
around.
"ADBFHU tRAND Cream


Friday, January 22. I**82
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Co
sented. Admission is free to
friends, all members of organiza-
tions, residents and guests.
The next regular meeting of
I Mid-Palm Chapter of Women's
I American OUT will be held on
Ijan. 25 at 1 p.m. at the Senior
Citizens Center, 201 North Dixie
|Hwy, Lake Worth
We are planning to have a very
(interesting book review given by
I Helen Nussbaum.
Refreshments will be served.
JHusbands and friends are in-
luted.
PIONEER WOMEN
Na'Amat
Hereafter Pioneer Women Gol-
ds Meir Club will meet every
^hird Wednesday of the month at
he American Savings Bank.
First regular meeting will be
held Wednesday, Feb. 17 at 1
b.m. at the American Savings
Sank. Shoshanna Flexer will do
citations.
Boat ride along the Intercoas-
al is scheduled for Thursday,
Feb. 18. Call Selma Rind for re-
ervations.
For a fun afternoon an auction
nil be held. Please bring your
Jeable novelties to the Febru-
ry meeting to be evaluated.
Thursday, March 18 luncheon
nd card party will be held at
Cristines." Call Selma Rind for
Nervations. Donation $7.50.
or prizes.
I Call Bea Cohen for tickets to
pi show "Shenandoah" at the
art Reynolds Dinner Theatre.
ats are going fast. The show
ill be Wednesday, June 2nd.
iTheodore Herzl Club of Pioneer
[omen Na'Amat, in a joint ef-
ft with the Palm Beach Coun-
is offering tickets for the
lusicana Supper Club" on Feb.
b. S16 per person. Please come
' join us. For tickets, please
I Hannah Schwartz.
The Theodore Herzl Club of
bneer Women will hold a regu-
Imeeting on Feb. 4 at 1 p.m. at
Ve Worth Shuffleboard Courts,
Lucerne Ave. A Jewish Ar-
r Day program will show slides
I commentary.
Refreshments will be served.
American red magen
david for israel
Netanya Chapter
|ear Friends of Israel:
i guerrilla rifle fires
. terrorist's bomb explodes
l fire rages
i child cries
i man is wounded
i heart stops beating
^nd Magen David Adorn in
lei is
khere-everywhere sustaining
1 ith ambulances
Vjth blood plasma
J'ith trained personnel
ith bomb shelters. .
merican Red Magen David
Israel
there too, providing the
LIB.
^u are invited to become a
pr with close to 100,000 oth-
?ncerned Jews in the U.S.A.
Supporting the emergency
01 services of the Magen
Adorn, Israel's Red Cross
. *. by joining in the forma-
I of. the newest Netanya
Kerin West Palm BeacnT^
additional information
contact Harry Lerner at
Mmpton B135, West Palm
ELrD ?" pun at 26
ftryB, West Pahn Beach.
feH FAMILY AND
PILDREN'S SERVICE
wpanded campaign to ac-
J the growing KffSS
mv with the varied^?
f^ky.chainnanofthe
'nulv and Children'.
unty
Page 9
Service.
The campaign was kicked off
with a brochure describing the
agency's services which include
Family and Marriage Counseling,
Group Therapy, Individual Ther-
apy, a Quick Response program,
Older Persons Services, and Jew-
ish Family Life Education. A let-
ter accompanied the brochure
with an invitation for member-
ship in the agency. Members will
be kept informed of the agency's
activitinn
The publicity program is de-
signed to raise community con-
sciousness of Jewish Family and
Children's Service which has
been operating in Palm Beach
County as a beneficiary agency of
Jewish Federation for the past
ten years and has been growing
steadily. It is staffed by fully
qualified professional Masters
level social workers who have had
extensive experience in psycho-
therapy techniques. The agency
is a member of the Association of
Jewish Family and Children's
Agencies and other national or-
ganizations.
As part of the campaign to
"Spread the Word," Stephen Le-
vitt, executive director of the
agency recently addressed 200
men at Temple Beth Shalom in
Lake Worth.
Other members of the staff
have been meeting with social
service agencies and local syna-
gogue committees. Jewish Fam-
ily and Children's Service main-
tains a speakers bureau with a
supply of speakers and leaders of
discussion groups to synagogues,
temples, sisterhoods, men's clubs
and Jewish fraternal or social or-
ganizations. For details call the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service at 684-1991.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
Brandeia University National
Women's Committee, Palm
Beach East Chapter, proudly
presents "I Classici" Chamber
Music Concert. Tom Tsaggaris,
founder and director will conduct.
It will be held on Wednesday,
Jan. 27 at 2:30 p.m. at the Lake-
side Presbyterian Church, 4601
South Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach.
The tickets are 85 each and the
concert is open to all members,
friends, both men, women and
i children.
Mr. Thomas Tsaggaris studied
violin at Columbia University
and the Julliard Conservatory
He played first violin for Dimitri
Metropoulos, also under director-
ship of Leonard Bernstein, Ar-
turo Toscanini and Fritz Reiner.
Mildred Robbins, pianist-ac-
companist and teacher has done
extensive concert appearances.
Melissa Ross will play the vio-
la. She is a member of the Florida
Philharmonic, Civic Opera,
Greater Palm Beach Symphony
and principal violinist with the
Coconut Grove Chamber ensem-
ble.
Manuel Capite, cellist has per-
formed since 1974 with the Flor-
ida Philharmonic, Fort Lauder-
dale Symphony and Miami Op-
era. He is currently a member ol
"I Classici."
This is a very special program.
It's a must. Call Mildred Robbing
or Dorothy Gutherman for tic-
kets.
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The Sabbath meal has traditionally included special
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Page 14
Page 10
Tho r.im'it i-u-
77u? Jeu/tsfc Floridian of Palm Beach County
Saudis Knock Out
Peace With Israel
Friday, January 22,1962
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
"We told you so" was
the reaction of Israeli of-
ficials to the news that
Saudi Arabia disavowed its
Foreign Minister's reported
readiness "to accept Israel"
under certain conditions.
"What else can we say?"
observed Foreign Ministry
spokesman Avi Pazner.
"This shows that they are
not sincere in their periodic
hints of readiness for peace
and recoenition."
Prince Saudi el-Faisal, Saudi
Arabia's Foreign Minister, said
in an interview published in The
New York Times that his govern-
ment was prepared to accept Is-
rael on condition that it recog-
nized Palestinian rights and re-
turned all the occupied terri-
tories. The Saudi state operated
Riyadh Radio broadcast a state-
ment by a spokesman for the
Saudi Foreign Ministry which
said:
"THERE IS absolutely no
truth in what has been attributed
to His Highness Prince Saud
about the kingdom's recognition
of Israel. What His Highness
Prince Saud said with regard to
recognition was in essence a re-
ference to the requirement that
Israel recognize the rights of the
Palestinian people to return to
their land, to self-determination
and to the establishment of their
independent state with Jeru-
salem as its capital."
TWO WEEKS ISRAEL
March 16-30
From Miami,
8 days sightseeing
5 nights Tel Aviv
1 night Haifa
1 night Kibbutz
6 nights Jerusalem
2 meals dally
Option to Egypt
'1 799.00
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Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
659-1445
This was in essence the plan
promulgated by Crown Prince
Fahd last August and which was
promptly rejected by Israel as
another ploy to dismantle the
Jewish State.
Israeli officials were pleased
that Israel's reaction this time
had not been a flat rejection, but
rather a challenge to the Saudis
that if they want to talk peace,
Israel is ready to talk without
preconditions at any time and
any place.
OFFICIALS here also recalled
that Riyadh engaged in similar
on again-off again exercises in the
last few months. In mid-Novem-
ber Saudi Arabia's acting dele-
gate to the United Nations,
Gaafar Allagany, said that Fah-
d's plan recognized Israel by af-
firming, in the seventh point of
the plan, "the right of the coun-
tries of the region to live in
I peace." Two days later, this view
was officially disavowed by "an
official Saudi source."
Last May, Fahd told The
Washington Post that if Israel
declared its willingness to with-
draw from occupied territories,
Saudi Arabia would bring other
Arabs to negotiations. Four days
later he claimed that he had been
misquoted and a month later
called for a holy war against Is-
rael.
Club Caters to
Arab Oilionaires
GENEVA (JTA) A spe-
cial club called the Imperial Fal-
con Club has opened here to cater
to the oil millionaires from Saudi
Arabia, Kuwait, Bahrain, Oman
and the United Arab Emirates.
The office in Geneva is at the
President Hotel. There will also
be offices in Lausanne, Zurich
and Basel.
The aim of the club is to pro-
vide advice and guidance to
wealthy Arabs when they are in
Europe. At a later date, branches
I are also to be opened in London,
I Paris, the United States and the
Far East. Some 2,000 Arab
millionaires have already re-
ceived their gold and black em-
bossed membership cards.
-O
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$119 (YW8D) Fri., Sat., Sun. on this nonstop.
Also $1191YX8) one-way Midweek Tourist on all
other flights to Chicago; $139 (YW8) Fri., Sat.,
Sun.; $79 (YCH8I for children on any flight any
day. Not available on flights via New Orleans.
Delta makes flying from West Palm Beach
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new No-Hassle Fares. We're ready with special
low fares on almost any flight, any day to major
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leaving every day there's no hassle getting your
tickets.
You save the most on Delta Monday thru
Thursday with our No-Hassle Tourist Fares.
Weekends slightly higher. The big discounts for
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Lfey, January 22,1*2
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County

Page 11
>*-
Bffl
r^
^SS?

Can't you forget you're a nursery school teacher?'
. i
Community Calendar
January 22
B'nai B'rith Women Olam board 10:30 a.m
Anshei Sholom Men's Club Oneg Shabbat
Congregation
January 23
lemple Beth David Theatre Night National Council of Jewish
Women Palm Beach Art Show 5 p.m.
January 24 -
FEDERATION FOUNTAIN'S GOLF TOURNAMENT 8 a.m. Free
Sons of Israel Annual Dinner Dance Temple Beth David Mem-
bership coffee Women's American ORT Evening B'nai B'rith
No 2969 10 a.m. Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood board -
10a.m.
January 25
FEDERATION JEWISH EDUCATION COMMITTEE 7:30 p.m.
FEDERATION ORAL HISTORY 9 1 B'nai B'rith Women Boynton
Beach board Women's American ORT Mid Palm board
Hodassah Tamar 12:30 p.m.
|January 26
FEDERATION DINNER CELEBRATION BREAKERS Hodassah Lee
Vossil 12:30 p.m. Congregation Beth Kodesh Sisterhood -
board B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah Council Donor Luncheon
Breakers noon Congregation Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Masada 8 p.m. Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood
board 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Boynton Beach -
board 1 p.m. Women's American ORT West Palm Beach -
board 12 30 p.m. Temple Beth El Executive Board -7:30 p.m.
January 27
FEDERATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEETING 8 p.m. Temple
Beth David Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. FEDERATION LEGAL & TAX
COMMITTEE 4:30p.m
January 28
FEDERATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS COUNCIL 12 noon
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Mother to Another
Luncheon noon Hodassah Aliya 1 p.m. Hadassah -Chai -
| '2 30 p.m. Jewish Community Center Executive Committee -
8 pm. Hadassah Bat Gurion 10 o.m. Hadassah Golda
Meir Youth Aliyah Luncheon
jB0>
MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
t 659-2265
(ITSPELLS BANK)
Main Of rice
.501 South Flagter Drive
| West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 NorthJake Boulevard
Lake Park, Fla. 33410 '
Foreat Hill Branch
1860 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Pahn Beach Lakes Blvd Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
Flood of Criticism
U.S. Poles Aim at Jaruzelski's Bigotry
By BEN GALLOB
PHILADELPHIA -
(JTA) A leading Jewish
official told a news confer-
ence here that Premier Wo-
jciech Jaruzelski of Poland,
responding to "a flood of
public criticism," is acting
to end "the resort of anti-
Semitism" by his military
regime which imposed mar-
tial law in Poland four
weeks ago.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, di-
rector of interreligious affairs of
the American Jewish Committee,
disclosed this development at a
news conference at which he and
John Cardinal Krol, Archbishop
of Philadelphia, denounced the
Warsaw regime for attempts to
foment anti-Semitism among the
people of Poland in its efforts to
suppress Solidarity, the coun-
try's independent labor move-
ment.
THE CARDINAL said such
attempts "deserve the highest
condemnation it cannot be
condoned." Tanenbaum said the
remnant of Polish Jews were
being "scapegoated and held res-
ponsible for everything that has
gone wrong in Poland.
"The most recent report we
have now is that Gen. Jaruzelski
has begun to take seriously the
flood of public criticism of this
crude Nazi-like exploitation and
has begun these past 24 hours to
call upon leaders in the govern-
ment to try to put an end to the
resort to anti-Semitism."
It was announced at the news
conference that the Cardinal's
statement at the conference was
being broadcast to Poland by the
Voice of America.
The news conference was called
to announce the first of what an
AJCommittee official said would
be continuing contributions from
the Committee to Roman
Catholic relief funds for Poland.
The official, Robert Fox, chair-
man of the Philadelphia
AJCommittee, gave Krol two
checks-one for $600 from the local
chapter and one for $1,000 from
the national AJCommittee. .
Tanenbaum reported that the
AJCommittee had learned that
leaflets are being posted on walls
and handed out on the street in
Polish cities charging that Jews
were monopolizing the dis-
tribution of food, manipulat-
ing Solidarity, and that they con-
trolled 80 percent of Polish in-
dustry.
HE ADDED that the 6.000 re-
maining Jews. in Poland were
mainly old "and hardly have
strength enough to keep body
and soul together." He said many
Poles apparently were directly
combatting the posting of the
inti-Semitic leaflets, tearing
hem down as fast as they were
08 ted.
Michael Blichasz, president of
the Eastern Pennsylvania
district of the Polish American
Congress, declared at the press
conference that the Congress
"stands behind the American
Jewish Committee in opposing
anti-Semitism."
He said the AJCommittee
would join in a Solidarity rally
next Sunday, sponsored by the
Polish American Congress, at the
National Shrine of Our Lady of
Czestochowa in nearby Doyles-
town. A mass for Solidarity will
be held at the shrine at which
local AJCommittee members will
be present as observers.
BLICHASZ ALSO said a
march for peace and justice in
Poland will be held Jan. 17, in
which the AJCommittee will
participate, which will start at
the Cathedral of Saints Peter and
Paul and proceed to Indepen-
dence Hall.
eHAVWAftf
CWNA UNENS
fcUVnajE_____
P CJNTBt PoexKooas
SdnKP sanko
Special moments call for special planning Turn a nice
day with the family into an occasion and serve them
Sonny* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Sonic* Brand?
Purely and simply, it's 100% real coffee with all the
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General Food* Corporator). 1981
.


?tf*~
1 ne'j ewisfTT loriaian offalm Beach Lounty
y, January 22,1962
Jewish Community Center Senior News I
The Jewish Commmunity Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Ssrv-I
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant, Title III of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfatream Area wide Council
on Aging, and the Florida De-
partment of H.R.S., enabling ua
to provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Transportation is available to
the transit disadvantaged. Call
689-7700 for information.
Programs For The Week
Round Table Talk For Men
Timely Topics For Thinking
Women Joe Greenberg and
Sylvia Skolnik, group leaders,
Tuesday 1 p.m.
Speakers Club Herbert
Sperber, President, Thursday 10
a.m.
Adult Community Education
Classes School Board of Palm
Beach County
+Oil Painting Mondays
9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Jan. 11-
Marchl.
Psychology for Everyday
Living Mondays 1-3 p.m., Jan.
11-Marchl.
Living With Your Ailments
Tuesdays 9:30-11:30 a.m., Jan.
12-March2.
+OU Painting Wednesdays
9 a.m.-noon, Jan. 13-March 3.
Dancercise in the Chairs for
Men and Women Wednesdays
1-3 p.m., Jan. 13- March 3.
Lip Reading Wednesdays 4-
5:45 p.m., Ongoing.
++Writers Workshop -
Thursday 9:30-11:30 a.m., Jan.
14-March 4.
-H-Advanced Writers Work-
shop Friday 9:30-11:30 a.m.,
Jan. 15-March 5.
Know Your Car Friday 2-4
p.m., Jan. 16-Feb. 19
-(-Limited Enrollment Ad-
vanced Registration Required.
Psychology for Everyday
Living Thursdays 1-3 p.m.,
Jan. 14-March 4. Extension class
at Temple Israel.
Tranaactional Analysis
Mondays 9:30-11:30 a.m., Jan.
11-March 1. Extension class at
Tanglewood.
-(-Classes are closed.
++Cla8ses are closed.
Other Classes
Beginners Conversational
Spanish Ann Blicher, Friday 1
p.m. Ongoing.
Joy Through Movement An
extension class at Poinciana,
Lake Worth. Call Ceil Golden,
964-1455, instructor, for in-
formation.
Coming Events
An Evening at Musicana
Thursday, Jan. 28. $23 for mem-
bers, $25 for non-members.
Transportation provided from a
central location. Call Sam Rubin
or Rhonda Cohen for further in-
formation and details 689-7700.
Slide Art Show Sol Rich-
mond, artist, more known as
"Zayda," will present a slide art
show of his fantastic collection.
Mr. Richmond had a one man
show at the age of 69 and waa
selected by the AACritic of the
Boston Globe as the critic's
choice of the week. The JCC is
privileged to offer this very con-
temporary Art Show on Thurs-
day, Feb. 4 at 1 p.m.
Prime Time Singles The
Prime Time Singles is a group of
seniors 65 and over who gather
for social functions. Please join
us for January activities.
"A Psychic looks at Life" pre-
sented by Beverly Goodman will
be the highlight of the Sunday,
Jan. 24, meeting, at 7:30 p.m. at
the JCC. Singles 55 and over are
invited. Refreshments. Donation
$1.
Russell B. Stoch, D.M.D.
is proud to announce
the opening of his office
for the practice of
ENDODONTICS
The Jewish Community Center's after school Arts & Crafts Po^
pourri Class reading from left to right Mitchell Wunsh, Sara Glenn
teacher, Joshua Sabarra, Michael Kaufman and Karli Paston are
shown deeply involved in their creative work. The Winter session of
this class starts now.
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed dentures
are GUARANTEED
Senior Citizen Consideration With This Ad
We do Medicaid Dentures
760 U.S.1 Suite 305
North Palm Beach, Fla. 33408
Phone 627-4040
jer or Lower Dentures $110&Up
stVitallium Partials $150to$180
ine 550
S10&Up
$10 per Tooth
Minimum tees applied in ail cases barnng complications
Reline
rtepair
Extractions
By Florida Licensed Dentists
DR. PAUL E.KLEIN, D.D.S.
DR. TERRY A. HORNADAY, D.D.S.
MICHAEL AXELROD. D.D.S.
ANDREW ADELSON. D.D.S.
689-0593
In Same Location Over 7 Years
1800 Upland Rd.. West Palm Beach, Fla.
/JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. W. Palm Beach 689-7700
GENERATION TO GENERATION^ k
SATURDAY* JAN. 30, 1982/^^
6:30 A.M., CHANNEL 12^^^*
CAREER/LIFE
DEVELOPMENT
SERIES NOW OFFERING:
an
WITH HOSTESS BARBARA WeINSTEIN
Featuring
*New Programs at the
*Baryl's Corner
kND
The JCC will again sponsor an S.A.T. Prep.
Course this spring. The course starts in March, |
but register early because space is limited. call
Mark Mendel at 689-7700 to register.
CLASS SCHEDULE !
March 29th and 31st April 5th, 7th, 12th, 19th, 21st, 22nd, 26th,'
and 28th
Don't miss out on this opportunity! r


22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
lines
ition' Ruling Welcomed
Yin Services
The American
ttee has hailed the
ige William Over-
District Court in
declaring as a
i First Amendment
anstitutional the
that would have
iching of "creation
he public schools
vinian evolution
it.
it, the human re-
which is a co-
case that was de-
that the law
I authorized what
Bligious teaching in
I The AJC said that
Bnce,' in its ex-
i and the universe,
lincide in every re-
IBiblical account of
; forth in the Book
Jence it is clearly
ig, and, as such,
i place in American
American neo-
by West German
(Gary Rex Lauck of
| has apparently left
avoid standing
ling anti-Semitic
Federal Republic.
\ town of Zweibruec-
arrant for his ar-
\....mWknMsi
and SOUS
OFCHCAGO
ncago's two
Jewish
>rganizations
led in
ion with
50UTH
kOCATIONS:
fakland Park Blvd.
Mle (Sunrise)
live at US 441
p-4700
pllsboro Blvd.
ch 427-4700
. at 209th Street
I Beach
742-6000
15-3939
Mi, 833-0887
rest after he failed to show up at a
hearing. The authorities believe
that Lauck, 28, who is of German
origin, has returned to the U.S.
According to the prosecution,
Lauck has been providing neo-
Nazi groups in Germany with
large quantities of virulently
anti-Semitic material by mail.
One of the recipients was Klaus-
Ludwig Uhl. leader of the vio-
lence-prone neo-Nazi Organiza-
tion who was killed in a clash
with police near Munich last
October.
The authorities say it is unlike-
ly that Lauck will ever be
brought to trial because his of-
fenses are political crimes, a cate-
gory excluded from the present
agreements with the U.S. for ex-
tradition or mutual prosecution.
TEL AVIV The Knesset
Finance Committee is expected
to recommend to Premier Mena-
chem Begin that the government
attach certain conditions p> the
4.4 billion Shekels (S250 million)
it has offered Sinai settlers in
compensation for homes, farms,
businesses they must abandon
when Israel completes its with-
drawal from Sinai next April.
Committee Chairman Shlomo
Lorincz told reporters that the
general feeling among members
was that the sum which the Cab-
inet approved last week was too
"large and open-handed." Fear
has been expressed in many
quarters that it could touch off a
new inflationary trend affecting
the entire economy.
TEL AVIV Members of
Anatoly Shcharansky's family
were allowed to see the Jewish
Prisoner of Conscience last week
for the first time in 18 months,
his brother Leonid told Anatoly's
wife, Avital, by phone from Mos-
cow last Thursday night. Leonid
said that his brother's physical
condition had worsened and that
the KGB was trying to break
him.
Their objective, he said, was to
try and get Anatoly to confess
that he was really an American
spy, the charge on which he was
found guilty by a Soviet court
and sentenced to 13 years in pri-
son and labor camps. The 33-
year-old Anatoly had been in a
tabor camp where he had col-
lapsed from hunger and was hos-
pitalized for 33 days.
Avital said her husband's con-
dition was "critical," after hav-
ing spent the past half year in
solitary confinement on a starva-
tion diet in the labor camp. She
said the only way to save Ana-
toly, according to what Leonid
had told her, was for "everybody
throughout the world to Krmm
out loud and get the Soviet
authorities to listen."
WASHINGTON Secretary
of Defense Caspar Weinberger
charged that it was Israel and not
the United States which cancel-
led the memorandum of under-
standing on strategic cooperation
signed November 30 between the
two countries.
"I suppose it's a matter of
semantics," Weinberger said on
the Cable News Network's
"Newsmaker Saturday" pro-
gram. "But our first knowledge
that it was no longer in effect
came from Israel."
Meanwhile, the State Depart-
ment issued a statement follow-
ing the Weinberger interview de-
claring that the Administration
remains unwilling to reopen the
agreement.
"The President decided that
we would not be able to go for-
ward with the memorandum of
understanding for the time being
as the spirit in which the memo of
understanding had been signed
had not been upheld," the De-
partment statement said.
NEW YORK Chancellor
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Guaranteed Security Plan
UN Symphony: The Lost Chord
Bruno Kreisky of Austria has re-
jected charges by the Jewish
Agency of Israel that the Aus-
trian government violated the
Agency's contract with the Aus-
trian Red Cross which granted it
exclusive use of a facility in Vien-
na which processes Jews who
have left the Soviet Union, ac-
cording to the Austrian press and
information service office here.
Leon Dulzin, chairman at the
Jewish Agency and World Zion-
ist Executives, said in Jerusalem
that the Austrian government
"decided unexpectedly" to allow
Jewish and non-Jewish groups,
including church organizations,
to enter the facility "and operate
among Soviet Jews for immigra-
tion to countries other than Is-
rael, despite the fact that these
people emigrated (from the Sov-
iet Union)
only."
The Argus
with visas for Israel
JERUSALEM Israel is still
not prepared to agree to East
Jerusalem Arabs voting for
I autonomy, it was announced here
by Interior Minister Yosef Burg,
who is the chief autonomy nego-
tiator for Israel in the talks with
Egypt and the United States. He
spoke to reporters after a top
level consultation at Premier Me-
nachem Begin's home in prepara-
tion for U.S. Secretary of State
Alexander Haig's visit to Israel
and Egypt this week.
Haig was expected to launch
an energetic American effort to
revive the autonomy talks and if
possible achieve an agreed
memorandum of principles before
the April Sinai withdrawal date.
tgg
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SHALOM
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Page 14
TJ. -

14
77t Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
F"dy.January;
Synagogue News
TEMPLE
BETH DAVID
Temple Beta Dwvid of SonJv
era Pake BmA CMj will be
holding its second annum] Sbab-
bat Program on Friday. Jan. 29.
Under the leadership of Rabbi
William Marder. Spiritual
leader. Naomi Rothstein. Chak-
man of Aduk Education; and
Marcy Marcos, various commit-
tees of the Congregation (Ritual.
Youth. Education. Membership
and Adult Education) wfl] jointly
sponsor a Congregational Shab-
bat Dinner. These dinners wil be
held at members homes. Each
home wil be provided with a
trained leader to conduct the
Sbabbat service at that home. In
addition, all guests will partici-
pate by bringing some part of the
dinner. The menu will be the
same at all the homes. Songs and
discussions are also part of the
program. This major Congrega-
tional undertaking is one where
families can participate and is
one of the most successful events
of the year.
ANSHEISHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Sisterhood of Aashei Saoloaa
will hold its Board meeting on
Monday. Feb. 1. at 9:45 a.m. and
its next Regular meeting on
Tuesday. Feb. 16. at 1 p.m. when
Fannie Uskow and her sister.
Dora Rosenbaum. will delight us
with their piano duets: and Rose
Dunitt wil read to us
On Feb. 14 the Meas CJab of
Coagregatioa AaoWi Saolom will
tender a refreshment, entertain-
ment dw in honor of their
President Lou Koppehnan and
las wife Rose. The occasion wfll
be in celebration of their 60th
Wedding anniversary. For Mem-
bers only.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Rabbi Richard Stemberger.
Jewish Chaplain at the Pentagon
and lobbyist on Capitol HOI
through the Religious Action
Center wul speak at Teaasat
land. 1901 N. Fkgfer Drive.
Wast Palm Peach, on Danger on
the Right" at Friday night ser-
vices st 8 pm on Jan. 22.
Rabbi Stemberger is Director
of the M id-Atlantic Council of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregation, is President of the Re-
ligious Coalition of Abortion
Rights and is a Captain in the
Chaplain Corps of the United
States Naval Reserve.
The pubbc is invited to attend
and a special Oneg Sbabbat wul
be held following services in the
Social Hall
Golden Lakes Temple 1st Concert
vzmnvm ~~
Signed Oi Paintings. Polish
Outcfv Belgium- Norwegian
Swedish-Danisn-German-
Hungarian-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living Today)
Private Collector
665-328*
The first annual concert of
Golden Lakes Temple wul be held
on Saturday. January 23 at 7:30
p.m.
A world renowned cast has
been assembled for this special
occasion, and the artists include:
David Fuchs, Cantor of
Temple Emanuel of Borough
Park. NY., considered to be one
of the finest Cantors in the
country. Fraydele Oaber. sister of
Moishe Osher. the first female
child Cantor in the United States.
"fWing her first Florida appear-
ance. s*l Sterner and his
'choir, also aaaaaj their Florida
debut. Sherry Sterner, song
stylist, will appear with Rose
Sterner at the piano.
Tickets are priced at 815.
$12.50. 810 and S7.50 per person
and wfll be sold on s first come.
first served bams at the Temple
office.
We urge you to take advantage
of this unusual opportunity to
hear a magnificent program.
jfwisu nmn. r ahd chilmi rs sarVKf
An outiionding prorewonol ond counseling ogency serving fh*
Jewish community of Po'm Beoch Covnfy. Proressiono/ ond con-
fidenfxjl help isovoitotWe for
Problems of the oging
Consultation ond evaluation services
Moritol counseling
Porent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Officei:
241l6fceecaeee
.tit Pahs leech fls. 3340
614 1991
.
Moderate fees are charged m family ond individual counseling to
Those who con pay (Fees are based on income ond family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is o beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
.
Dr. Fleischer s
New
lender
i ermanently
To Be Slim Method For
A LifeTime
As Featured In
COSMOPOLITAN
Introductory
Complimentary
Session
TUESDAY
2 PM
Promptly .
Palm Beach
Towers
44 Cocoanut Row
Suite M204
For Reservations Phone
8330777
Also
STOP SMOKING!
in
Single Session
n
BENJAMIN S. HORNSTEIN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OF
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY
a limited number of applications are being accepted
for the
1981782 School Year
PRE-SCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
Accredited by the Florida Council of Independent Schools
Mordecai Levow
Director
Dr. Howard B. Kay
President
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
NEW CAMPUS: 5801 Pattar A*anua, Wa*t Palm Baacti, Florida
A beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
AHz Chaim Congregation Century Village
W Pawn Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath services 9 am and.
p.m. Daily services 8.15 am. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anehei Emuna
561 Brittany L Kings Point. Defray Beach 33446 Phone 499-7407 I
499-9229 Harry Silver. President Daily services 8 am. and 5 p a
Satu'days and Holidays 9a m
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Fiaoier Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 833-
8421 Rabbi Howard Shapiro Dr. Irving B. Cohen, r^
Emeritus Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President Stephen j. Goy.
stein. Administrator Sabbath Services, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone 39i.
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Sin jer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath j
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9.15 ajn Torah Study with Rabbi
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 am
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swinton Ave.. Delray
Mailing address 2005 N.W 9 Street. Delray Beach. 33444 Rabbi
Samuel Silver President. Bernard Etish Friday services at 8:15
p m Temple Beth Torah
at St David's m the Pines Episcopal Retreat Forest HM Bhd. aid
WeaXgton Trace. West Palm Beach. Mailing address:1125 Jack Pine St,
West Paim Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Corn, Cantor Nicholas Fenaks,
President Roome Kramer f793-2700|. Sabbath service, Friday at ft 15p.m.
Temple Judas
Rabbi Joel L. Levme Cantor Rita Shore Barbara Chan*.
President 1407 14th Lane. Lake Worth. Fl. 33463* Phone 965-
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St.
Catherine s Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington
Rd. at Southern Blvd. .__________________________'.
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Glades Road d mile I
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue. P.O. Box 3 Boca
Raton 33432* Phone. 368-1600.391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes BlYd., W Palm Beach. Fl. 33411 Rabbi Joseph
Speiser Phone 689-9430 President. Gerson Feit.
Temoie Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 8334)339.
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
Shabbath Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in
The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9 30 a.m. Dairy Minyan at 8:15
a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9 00a m
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 Offer
hours 9 am. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Mordecai
Spektor Services daily 8:30 am. and 5-30p.n1. Friday. 8:30 am, I j
p.m. late services 8:15 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturday. 8:30
a.m.. 5p.m. Mine ha followed by Shoioeh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach 1
at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach*
Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L Drazm Sabbath services Friday
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Snotom
315 N. A Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 Rabbi
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays and
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 am.
Temple Beth David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail Ptta
Beach Gardens Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North Pl"
Beach* Phone:846-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Earl J-
Backoff Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10am
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G\ Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Stateman
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 276 Alatnasda Drive. Pte>
Springs 33461 Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant Pboa*
964-0034 Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m Saturday at 9 im Mo
days and Thursdays at 9 am. -,
B'n"1 Tor-n Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 932-8566 Rabbi
Nathan Zeiizer Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 am.
J*mp,# Em#tn of Bator Hebrew Cotigregstton
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446 Phone: 498-3536
Rbbi Bernard Sliver Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbath service*.
Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 9 am. Daily Minyana at 8:45 am. and 5
p.m.
ion i~. ~ Temple Emanu-E)
^to County Rodi p^ g,^ 33400. Phone: 832480H
TriEL V? J **" *Can,or t**0 Oerdaahtl Sabbath esrvieat,
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 am.
Temple Beth 7km
3"- "ess*.
Frtdey nightsp.m*


ay, January 22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Temple Beth Sholom to
Honor Cantor Ellman
Dr. Bruce to Lecture at Temple Beth El Jan. 25
The Temple Beth Sholom Is-
Bond Committee announced
[will present Cantor Jacob Ell-
in with the David Ben-Gurion
ard at a reception on Feburary
i the Temple Soial Hall.
Hommittee Chairman Sydelle
[ildenberg says Ellman is being
ared for a dedication to the
vish community that has
Led almost a half century. Ell-
hn has been a Cantor at Beth
lolom since 1976. Previously
Lman was a Cantor in Long
[and, N.Y. He is a member of
rious Jewish organizations, in-
[ding a long involvement with
ael Bonds.
| Performing at the testimonial
ill be Mickey Freeman, best re-
embered for his role as Pvt.
nerman in the long running
krgeant Bilko series.
t
JEWISH
FEDERATION
OF RUM BEACH
COUNTY


Cantor Jacob Ellman will receive
the David Ben-Gurion award
during an Israel Bond reception
in his honor on February 7, at
Temple Beth Sholom.
Temple Beth El Adult Educa-
tion Institute is pleased to have
Dr. Hewitt Bruce as the lecturer
on Monday evening, Jan. 25, at
7:30 in the Appleman Chapel.
Hewitt Brace, Ph.D., is a psy-
chotherapist and marital coun-
selor in private practice and is
president of HB Associates, a
Management Consulting firm in
West Palm Beach. He was the
Executive Director of the District
Mental Health Board of Broward
County and Clinical Director of
the Emergency Service Depart-
ment of the Palm Beach County
Dr. Bruce
Sundays Are For Tweens
Starting Sunday January 31,
from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. all boys
and girls in grades seventh and
eighth are invited to attend the
first meeting of this new group
called the "Sunday Lunch
Bunch" at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2415 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach.
A Barbecue Picnic and Sports
Day is planned for this first
meeting. Bring a friend and $1 to
cover the food cost. Either send
in your reservation or call Mark,
689-7700, to let him know you
will come.
Learn about this very special
program designed just for this
age group. There are many sur-
prises being planned. Start to
enjoy Sundays with good
company and good times.
Comprehensive Community
Mental Health Center. Dr. Bruce
also teaches Communication
courses at the Palm Beach Junior
College to businessmen, profes-
sionals and families. Dr. Bruce
has had extensive training in
Gestalt Therapy and is an
NLPTM Certified practitioner.
Course Objectives. Upon com-
pletion of the workshop, the par-
ticipant will be able to: 1)
Identify the three abilities of an
effective communicator, 2)
Utilize communication skills to
systematically elicit a number of
responses which can be calibrated
and brought back at will, 3) Rec-
ognize the three main representa-
tional systems used to verbally
communicate, 4) Describe the
process individuals utilize in their
thinking, 5) Discriminate be-
tween external behavior and in-
ternal responses and recognize
inappropriate communication
that can result from the discre-
pancy between external behavior
and internal response, 6) Recog-
nize flexibility in communication
behavior to achieve a desired out-
come.
MORE ISRAEL THAN EVER.
LESS MONEY THAN EVER.
?699
7 Days/6 Nights. Includes hotel, car
and round-trip airfare from New York.

.airrf

ttos?
&A&
tj&sr^A*

vvv
IfUWliTUK SKJM0*1
*CL
EL f-9*.MBLJPn
I^^^^^^^BM^^^^H
But hurry our greatest miracle ends February 2&
How far can you go for less than $700 this winter7 How
about Israel? The Miracle on the Mediterranean.'
El Al is offering you a vacation in Israel for the miracu-
lous price of $699. including round-trip airfare from New
York.
Spend a whole week on a Mediterranean beach, at the
4-star Concorde Hotel in Tel Aviv. (And enjoy a 15% discount
on their wonderful food and wines.) Or, stay 5 nights at the
Concorde, and one at Jerusalem's Tirat Bat Sheva Hotel.
We're even throwing in a free Avis rental car for four days.
j. _____
p,c|^piK*tHciliury-FtWuryM.T^T^iM3tpmcfc^r*
ill 10 AllhDnT*IAv!$J6 Fw MctichiMundrr 12 oinpi.d by wkill iiHwntU) Ctttl**nUylr*.nihe*ilirnon.
If you prefer a 5-star hotel, for only $53 more you can
stay 6 nights at the Dan Tel-Aviv, or 5 nights at the Dan
and one at the King David in Jerusalem.
Sound miraculous? It is. As part of the deal,
you can stay as little as 7 days
with all the tour features,
or as long as 60 days on your own. So
pick up the phone, and call El Al, or your __
travel agent for details. So you K. V
can reserve, fly, arrive, and
enjoy.
EL,J/4L7/
The Airline of Israel


Page 14

Tho /....."!. VI-----!-- -
16
TtoJcwu*
ofP*mB~ckCemmty
,1

AT AMERICAN SAVINGS,
THE MORE YOU SAVE WITH AN LRA
THE LESS YOU OWE THE IAS.
American Savings is saving the Millers $2000 on their income tax.
Ixrrane and Seal Mffleraremther earn farties.h^
assorted widhfe. Thev both hold down nil-time xiis. and their
combned income is $51000 a year They do just fine until tax
time, when the IRS wants evavthiug but the parroL
So the vear. thev "re investing $4000 in an American Savings
Individual Retirement Account. An IRA will do three things for the
NEiers: h Tab? $4000 (the amount they nvested) right off
the top of their gross income, giving them a $2000 tax savings
on their 1982 ncome tax return. 2) Give them a
hgb-yiekhhg tax-sheltered investment.
3) Guarantee them a
substantial retirement fund
and a secure financial
future.
American Savings
is saving Greg Morris
$800 on his income tax.
Greg Morns is 36. single, and eamng
S36800 a year with an engneerng firm.
The odv thing he hates worse than a dent
n his 28CZX is the dent n his wallet .April 15th.
So Greg is investing $2000 in an .Amencan Savings Indnidual Retirement
Account. .\nRAwado3thmg5fcrGreg 1) Take $2000 (the amount he invested)
right off the top of his gross ncome. giving him an $800 tax savings on his
1982 ncome tax return. 2) Give hm a h^n->iekhhg, tax-sheltered nvest-
ment. 3) Guarantee hrni a substantiai retirement fund and a secure
financial future. *
American Savings is saving Eleanor
Wall $600 on her income tax. Eleanor
Wail is 55. no"bring alone, earns $26,000 a year
teaching at the unrwsrsxy. This year, shes setting
asne $40 of her ncome per week so that she can
nvest $2000ki an .American Savings Individual
Retirement .Account. An IRA wiD do 3 things far
Ms. VUth Take $2000 (the amount she nvested)
nght off the top of her gross, giving her a $600
savings on her 1982 ncome tax return.
2) Grre her a high-vietting, tax-
shehered nvestmenL
3) Guarantee her a sub-
stantial retirement
fund and a secure
financial future.
>-'k

>savmgthe Lewises S1200 on their income tax. Jean and Ben
Lews are n morearhscenes and recently moved to F\xxfa from >tw. Jersev. Last
year they-bom worked part-time, and their conxiedn3ontestotated$25fluU Thev
thought bemg semi-retxed was really payng off until .Apri 15m nxted aiound This war.
the^Lewises are#mg to nvest $4000 n an American Savngs Indhixal Retirement
the1982xxpmetaxremnx 2)&vethemabigh-y^^
uarantee them a substantBi ietirement find and a secure financial future.
Jwi should open an American Savngs IRA Aiiyonewtteanied ncome can open
an IRA even if you re only working part-time. And an IRA frorn Amerran Sav-ngs wil
give you 3 thngs in common with the people in this ad a tax savngs on your 1982
ncome tax return, a high-yielding tax-sndteredinvestinent. and a substantial
find. *x> cafl or stop by your nearest American Savings ofife far niorenfarmation.
Fnd out how much money American Savings can save vou.
AMERICAN SAVINGS^

n *fc m iCi


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