Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014311:00267

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
"dTewisjh Floridliao
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICf and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
j7_ Number30
Palm Beech, Florida Friday, December 11,1981
f in) Snociti
Price 35 Cents
Lamperts To Co-Chair Super Sunday
Palm Beach, Florida:
Shulman, General Cam-
Chairman of the Jewish
_tk>n-United Jewish Ap-
announced that Arnold and
' n Lampert will serve as co-
.^n of "Super Sunday '82."
[Lamperts will coordinate the
long event which is
Ailed for January 17, 1982
[will involve more than 400
nteers in an intense fundrais-
[drive for the 1982 Jewish
ation-UJA campaign.
old and Marilyn have
onstrausd their superb
leadership skills over the past
years as key workers in the cam-
paign," Shulman said. "I am
pleased that they will be in
charge of "Super Sunday," one of
our community's most dynamic
fu ndraising events.''
"Super Sunday" is an annual
national fundraising appeal de-
signed to reach a large number of
contributors in the shortest
period of time. Last year more
than 26,000 volunteers in 100
communities rasied 19.1 million
dollars for humanitarian
programs in their local
com-
munities, among the people of
Israel and for Jewish com-
munities in need throughout the
world.
"We are looking forward to the
challenge 'Super Sunday '82' rep-
resents," stated the Lamperts.
"We have a dedicated and hard
working committee, which has
been working over the past
several months to assure the suc-
cess of this event. We hope that
all members of the community
will join in this great effort in
reaching out to potential new
Continued on Page 3
Pedagogic Conference for All Teachers
Jewish Schools of Palm Beach County
V -' .

Elizabeth S. Freilich,
erson of the Education
littee of the Jewish Fed-
Ion of Palm Beach County
bunced that a Pedagogic
lerence is to be held Monday,
kmber 14 for all teachers in
bh schools of Palm Beach
he Educators Council and
Furer, Coordinator for the
ation Committee, prepared
plans for the forthcoming con-
e. Mrs. Ruth Levow, Presi-
t of the Council said "We are
eraed with the intensifica-
\ of the in service training pro-
for the teachers of our
sh schools. We endeavor to
ote Jewish education work-
bs and pedagogic conferences
f, hopefully, will contribute to
enrichment background
bod and commitment of the
rhers of our Jewish schools.
Dr. Daniel Levine, the Na-
tional Director of the American
Zionist Youth Foundation will
conduct the forthcoming Peda-
gogic conference. More than 6C
teachers of the area are expected
to participate in two separate
workshops that will deal with the
teaching of Israel and Zionism in
our schools, based on values
clarification, which make people
think of themselves about what
they believe.
Dr. Levine was born in Denver,
Colorado. He was ordained at
Yeshiva University and also
earned his degree in Political
Science at Y.U. in the United
States. He is a permanent resi-
dent of Israel, teaching formal
classes in interdisciplinary
studies and social sciences at Bar
Han University in Israel, and at
the same time is also involved in
Sharansky Sentence To
Harshest Prisoner Camp
or 'Dangerous Criminals'
informal education, through the
Gesher Educational offices "Out-
reach Program." This program
aims to foster a broader Jewish
awareness within the community.
The conference will begin
promptly at 5:30 p.m. at Temple
Israel, 1901 No. Flagler Dr.,
West Palm Beach.
All teachers will be required to
send in their advance registration
forms to the respective schools.
Dinner will be served imme-
diately after the first session. The
second part of the program, two
simultaneous workshops, will
resume immediately after dinner.
One of the late workshops will be
geared for teachers of the higher
grades, while the other will be led
by a pedagogic expert for
teachers in the pre-school and
lower grades.
Mrs. Levow, President of the
Council, will coordinate all com-
mittees in charge. Mrs. Cissy
Tishman is in charge of hos-
pitality. The Jewish Education
Committee is a constituent of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Marilyn and Arnold Lamport
tlllllltlfltnuttltllflllllllllflfRfUfttUflSflRlfltllltlllllllllllllllltHIIIIIIUfttlfUflffllltlllfllRtfRlfffffllftffltfURRlllll
CJF Women's Division
Names Local Leaders to
National Women's Cabinet
NEW YORK, NY Ruthe
Eppler, Cynnie List and Leah
Siskin have been named to serve
on the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations National Women's
Division Cabinet, it has been an-
nounced by Phyllis Freedman of
Atlanta, Women's Division
Chairwoman. This cabinet will
meet at the CJF spring and fall
meetings as well as the annual
General Assembly.
The CJF Women's Division
serves to link local Federation
women's divisions throughout
North America, developing
collective policy and direction. It
functions as a clearing house and
initiator of innovative concepts in
leadership training, Jewish en-
richment and fund raising skills.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Council
serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the work and the
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to ~neet changing needs
in the Jewish community
through the exchange of success
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community services
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation
and through joint national plan
ning and action on common pur
poses dealing with local, regional
national and international needs.
lEW YORK (JTA) -
loner of Conscience Anatoly
iu"ky has been sentenced by
or camp court to three years
I "net regime in Chistipol
ton, one of the harshest such
ftutions in the Soviet Gulag,
[has already been transferred
. his wife Avital told the
mt Struggle for Soviet
P and the Union of Councils
pwet Jews. Chistipol is some
pules east of Moscow.
internal "trial" took place
Sharansky's release from 10
I p m *>}itary confinement in
& 1Jabor camp where his
P "ad deteriorated to a point
he collapsed early last
* The authorities con-
the trial from his aged
Jf "> Moscow for a month
"they notified her !, day,
SSSJ and UCSJ
J*F MENDELEVICH,
"*% released POC who
had been with Sharansky in
Chistipol before both were moved
to Perm in 1980, told SSSJ and
UCSJ that "for three years
Anatoly will be completely iso-
lated from the outside world,
with no meetings with his family,
and able to write only one letter
every two months. His food ra-
tion will be diminished to 1,700
calories a day."
Mendelevich said that Chis-
tipol "houses what the Soviets
call the 'most dangerous' in-
mates, those who demand to be
acknowledged as political
prisoners. Every prisoner is com-
pelled to work the whole day and
is punished if he refuses. Perm by
comparison was better than
Chistipol. There, Anatoly could
meet with his friends, when he
was not in solitary, and could
write letters. Now he will be
punished for every small in-
fraction of the regulations, for the
regime in Chistipol is especially
even."
SAVE THE DATE :
dnesday January 6th
hyatt ^ 3:00 pm
we
WOMEN'S PLEA for SOVIET JEWRY
Sister Rose Thering -guest speaker


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian vfPatm Beaeh'County
MteftS
Fifth Annual Mid-East Conference
ii
. *.
An overflow audience of 1,300 filled Fread Sanctuary in Temple Beth El on November
22 to take part in the annual Mideast Conference. The audience was the largest in the
history of the Jewish Federation.
Conducting the Conference were (left to right): Sam Wadler, President of To
El, host for the evening; Elsie Leviton, Chairperson of the Communit, 1
Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County; Rabbi Alan R sL
rector of the Community Relations Council; and Milton Gold, Chairman oft
Mideast Task Force of the Community Relations Council.

Delivering the keynote address was United States Senator Lawton Chiles of Florida
Senator Chiles railed for "a clear U.S. policy specifically directed toward the. basic
Mideast issue." He believes strongly "that the Camp David Accords rerntbn Ine
foundation for the peace process. Now is the time to build on that foundation." "Kecog-
nition of Israel has to be the first step to any meaningful negotiations,' .stated the Sen-
ator. "We should employ all of our resources and leverage to accomplish Saudi recog-
nition of the State of Israel."
Yehoshua Trigor. ( onsul General of Israel for the Southeastern Region.diw
Israeli point of view of the Mideast scene.
>* m
K~
%^'

The Jewish Federation's Campaign Cabinet met recently to
hear Gerald Flaasbaam, a nationally known leader for the
United Jewish AppeaLThe meeting* waa held at rfc. home of
General Campaign Chairman, for the pur
of having a campaign update and to
The Jewish Federation
for this year'*
Fox, a creative
Beach Couaty sponsors s Young
fas an effort to train young people to
withaa the Jewish commaaity. The
wish Involvement Theatre
which gave the participanU a greater
facing the Jewiah world.
The Campaign Cabinet of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
is pleased to announce that
Congressman Tom Lantos
will be keynote speaker at the
1982 Celebration Dinner
at the
Breakers
on
Tuesday, January 26, 1992
Those who were present at last year's event were thrilled and
moved by Elie Wiesete stirring remarks. We feel most
fortunate that Congressman Lantos. a survivor of the
Holocaust, has accepted our invitation this year. His record
in Congress proves him to be a knowledgeable and eloquent
spokesman for freedom and justice.
Weas^narkyour calendar! Formal invitations will be forthcoming


December 11,1961
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
The Following Have Joined
The Winning Team'
For Super Sunday '82
The following people have joined the "Winning Team" for
gaper Sunday '82 January 17:
I Barry S. Berg, Jewish Federation
Charles and Henrietta Bernblit, B'nai B'rith
tigneen Bertisch, Jewish Community Center
Erwin H. and Shirlee Blonder, Jewish Home for the Aged
Piuline Braver, Century Village
Rhonda Cohen, Jewish Community Center
Esther Colon, Hadassah
Judy Devore, Jewish Community Center
Herbert and Gertrude Edelstein, B'nai B'rith
Anne Engelstein, Pioneer Women
I Ruthe Eppler, Jewish Federation
Hy Fox, Century Village
Elisabeth S. Freilkh, Jewish Federation
I Jeanne Glasser, Jewish Federation
| Rebecca Godny, Century Village
i Martin Goldberg, Jewish Community Center
I Frank Goldstein, Cresthaven Federation Campaign
[ Osna Goodfriend, Jewish Family and Children's Service
j Hank Grossman, Jewish Federation
| Arnold J. Hoffman, Jewish Federation
I Florence Jarkow, Century Village
I Harry H. Johnson, Jewish Federation Rapallo North Campaign
Nat Kosowski, Temple Beth David
! Ann and Morris Keller, B'nai B'rith
j Murray and Bea Kern, Jewish Family and Children's Service
I Gladys Klebanoff, Jewish Federation
i Betty Lapidus, Jewish Federation
| Harry Lerner, Congregation Anshei Sholom
j Shep Lesser, Jewish Federation
I Steve Levitt, Jewish Family and Children's Service
i Anita Levy, Jewish Federation
j Jeanne Levy, Jewish Federation
| Mark L. Mendel, Jewish Community Center
j Fannie Merberg, Hadassah
| Joseph and Esther Molat, Jewish Federation
i Shirley Mondschein, B'nai B'rith
j Bernard Newman, Jewish Federation
I Larry Ochstein, Jewish Federation
\ Gertrude Pesacov, National Council of Jewish Women
i Herman Rosen, B'nai B'rith
I Jean Rubin, Jewish Community Center
! Barnett and Tillie Sakren, B'nai B'rith
i Harold and Viola Salant, Lucerne Federation Campaign
i Adele Sayles, Jewish Family and Children's Service
; Gertrude Schorr, Hadassah
; Morris and Edith Shapiro, B'nai B'rith
i Philip Shore, B'nai B'rith
! Richard G. Shugarman, M.D. Jewish Federation
i Barbara Shulman, Jewish Federation
I Bernard and Julia Simon, B'nai B'rith
i Alex and Ruth Sommer, Hadassah
i Jerome Tishman, Jewish Federation
i Max and Joan Tochner, Jewish Federation
| Judith and Neil Waltzer, Jewish Federation
j Peter D.Wunsh, M.D.
| Richard Zaretsky, Jewish Federation
; A. R. Kramer, Pioneer Club
| Florence Wacka, National Council of Jewish Women
PLO Week at UN Features
Photos of Israel's 'Victims'
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
iA) Gruesome photo-
iphs of maimed Pales-
tinian children, women and
?en, allegedly the victims
I Israeli aggression, was
uplayed here this week at
' exhibition sponsored by
Palestine Liberation
ition.
[The exhibition, titled The
lestinian Invalid," is part of
J events and activities of the
Palestine Week, which
Where Monday. In addition
? the PLO-sponsored exhibition,
UN itself presented an
Uuntion featuring the Pales-
7' culture and way of Ufa.
lamphasingtheir "inalienable
*" to self -determination.
[PALESTINE WEEK began
* *PRU meeting of the
-1 Aasambly attended by
J7 General Kurt Wald-
Jj^wd short .peach
*" the yearly event. Dur-
J?? *. tbs UN afao
i the documentary Wlm,
"^m Do Have Rights."
"s produced two years
.* the UN under PLO di-
^nd supervision. *
^mb,y opened the
iDebato"- a yearly
ta Mti-Israel speeches,
culminating in an over-
whelmingly adopted reso-
lution calling for the establish-
ment of a Palestinian state.
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Nations,
presented Israel's view at the
debate claiming that the
Palestinians already have a state
of their own Jordan and
that the autonomy talks,
currently underway between Is-
rael, Egypt and the United;
States, are the solution to the
Palestinian problem.
ISRAELI DIPLOMATS at
the UN pointed out that begin-
ning with Palest**i Week, Israel
upheld under relentless fire in the
form of anti-Israeli resolutions in
the Assembly for the next two
In addition to an anti-Israel
resolution at thsconchiafon of the
"Palestinian Debate," there will
also be anti-Israel reaohitions at
the end of the debate on the
"Mideast Question and on
various other items before the
Aaatmbry. such' ^"fc
tfoos with South Africa, Imdu
treatment of the Palestinian
population on the West Bank and
SSTstrip. dta[| "*-
aologfcal excavation. The debate
on the "Mideast Question" is
scheduled to begin Dec. 7.
The Mideast will also be on the
.gwda of the Security Ceuncd
Dae. 18.
Lamperts To Co-Chair Super Sunday
Continued from Pago 1
volunteers and new givers and
create community-wide involve-
ment."
Natives of Philadelphia, the
Lamperts have been long active
in Jewish community life. Arnold
served as vice president of Tem-
ple Beth Am Israel in Philadel-
phia and is presently a member of
the executive board of Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach. He
served as associate campaign
chairman of the Jewish Federa-
iton-U J A campaign and present-
ly serves on the campaign
cabinet. Marilyn is a member of
Temple Beth El and has been
active in Hadassah, Women's
American ORT, National Council
of Jewish Women, and B'nai
B'rith. She has served as Asso-
ciate Campaign Chairman for
Women's Division and is active
in this year's Women's Division
campaign. The Lamperts have
traveled to Israel twice; on a na-
tional mission in November 1973
and on the first Palm Beach
County Community Mission in
1977. They have five children.
Working with Marilyn and
Arnold Lam pert on the "Super
Sunday" committee are: Larry
and Stella Goldberg, Youth
Volunteer Co-Chairmen; Phillip
Wm. Fisher, Publicity Chairman;
John I. Moss and Victor Duke,
Recruitment Co-Chairmen; Sy
and Rhoda Cole, Arrangements
Co-Chairmen; Lila Seidler and
Doris Singer, Registration Co-
Chairmen; Dr. Howard and
Detra Kay, Dr. Paul Klein, Steve
Gordon, Training Co-Chairmen;
Marva Perrin and Tony Rose.
Ronni Tartakow is Staff Coordi-
nator. For further information on
"Super Sunday" contact the
Jewish Federation office at 832-
2120.
SUPER SUNDAY WS1
COMING
JANUARY 17
Pictured above with students of the Jewish Community Day School is
Benjamin S. Hornstein, noted philanthropist, for whom the new Jew-
ish Community Day School will be named. Mr. Honretein will be
honored at a dedication ceremony at the new Parker Avenue site on
the Benjamin S. Hornstein Elementary School. The ceremonies will
take place on Sunday, December 13 beginning at 2 p.m.
SUPER
SUNDAY *82
UWJIII......IIIIIIIIIHWHIIIIMilllllllIWi IMIIIIIIIIIII
A
ITS FOR

?7>M
Ay
-----tai
mm rtorJLi .. -
,inr.o\ racilAsV.
Avmuifiiccut.1
YOU ARE INVITED
TO JOIN
THE JEWISH FEDERATION
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY'S
"SUPER SUNDAY" '82
SUNDAY, JANUARY 17, 1982
HYATT HOTEL, WEST PALM BEACH
* .*..

MORE THAN 100 VOLUNTEERS ARE EXPECTED TO MAN THE TELEPHONES IN AN EFFORT
TO REACH MORE PEOPLE AND RAISE MORE DOLLARS IN A SINGLE DAY THAN EVER
BEFORE. "SUPER SUNDAY-WILL INCLUDE SIX 2 HOUR PHONE SESSIONS FROM
9:30 AM TO 9:30 PM. 45 MINUTE ORIENTATION PRECEEDS EACH SESSION.
PLEASE MARK YOUR CALENDAR NOW FOR SUPER SUNDAY, JANUARY 17 AND FILL OUT
THE FORM BELOW, AND MAIL IT TO "SUPER SUNDAY", JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM
BEACH COUNTY, 501 SOUTH FLA6LER DRIVE, SUITE 305, WEST PALM BEACH, FL 33401
( ) PLEASE INCLUDE ME AS A VOLUNTEER FOR "SUPER SUNDAY".
NAME.
(please print!"
ADDRESS.
CITY___
STATE
ZIP
HOME PHONE.
.BUSINESS PHONE
ORGANIZATION AFFILIATION.
I WILL BE HAPPY TO STAFF THE PHONES FROM:
( ) 9:30 AM TO 11:30 AM ( ) 3:30 PM TO 5:30 PM
( ) 11:30 AM TO 1:30 PM ( ) 5:30 PM TO 7:30 PM
( ) 1:30 PM TO 3:30 PM ( ) 7:30 PM TO 9:30 PM
VOLUNTEERS WILJj BE ASKEJ) TO. MA*6,THilR'iS82-CAMPAIGN GIFT IF THEY HAVE
NOT ALREADY PQE SO.

' c
. ,
. #


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
i^y. December]
"elewish Floridian
FRED K HHnruct W>"MMnQ Our VtMC" and "Fwtofaiion ftoportar"
EdMor.nT^X SUZANNE SHOCMET RONN.ETARTAKOW
~ f-uoiiarwr Ecutive Editor NwCoorflmioi
w,,w T!y ^>m m,0oh M,a-M"'' ***~- C0<,'*n,0,
Second Class Poslaga Paid at Boca Raloo. Fla USPS10800301
~,~ r PALM BEACM BOCA RATON OFFICE
2rVsvtHs Su,,e 2oe-Boc*R,,on' "^ pr,n 2oo<
SrLimln mLT^I ^ Eno"'"n- *'"<* J Hoffman, Or Richard Shufl.rm.n. Baroar.
SSsBMaV SCh"n,"Mn Subm" '"'", 'O' P"6licato to Room T.rtako*. D.r.ctor ol Public
SUBSCRIPTinN"p.n,!i',"'"n,a,$ nl u,rln, K"rulh of M^chandiM Advart.sad
SoSSSTo? P^m L ^r M Annu" VM' M,n,mum 7 "-""'IIP Jw
*** ot Palm BMCh County. 501 S FI.0I D,. Was, P.,m Ba.ch. R. 33401 Phon.
15KISLEV5742
Number 30
Friday, December 11.1981
Volume 7
How to Assure Failure
The American RDF self-delusion and the
double insult to Israel are related. Without a
doubt, Israel is the most powerful military-
force in the Middle East today. From the
point of view of knowledge of successful
desert warfare, Israel outdistances Egypt by
a country mile. And everyone else into the
bargain. History tells the story.
^v StiU'Israel was not invited to participate
in Operation Bright Star.
Furthermore, with respect to a strategic
relationship between Israel and the U.S., the
excuse that is offered on Capitol Hill is not
even clothed in the pretty garb of usual diplo-
matic mumbo-jumbo. The U.S. will not par-
ticipate in such a relationship because it
would anger our "moderate Arab friends."
Bear in mind: The major concern of the
Reagan Administration as defined by its Pen-
tagon policies is Soviet encroachment any-
where and in the Persian Gulf primarily.
Bear in mind: Among choices for a Middle
East partner, Israel would be the most potent
of military forces. Bear in mind: Still, the
U.S. opts for an illusion (RFD) and for weak
alliances (Egypt, Saudi Arabia), the Saudis
themselves being totally incapable of de-
fending their own oil fields, and so what kind
of an ally are they anyhow against the Soviets
whose weapons they are now buying to help
arm the Syrians?
If the object is to embarrass Israel, that
has been done. But what else was ac-
complished?
Negotiations with the
PLO ARE r~\ NECESSARY
TO ACHIEVE /tr^k PEACE.
&IZ&
The Legal and Tax Sub-Committee of the Jewish Federation's Endowment Fund Commit!
sponsored it's Third Annual Tax seminar at the Breakers Hotel for local attorneys account ."""H
officers and professionals interested in the area of Endowment development. There were or**-!.' ln*l
Robert Stein. CPA, the senior tax partner in charge of the Miami office of Seidman Jh?u ^
Michael Dinkes, an attorney and CPA with the tax department of Israeloff, Trattner and Cmn i!-
discujsed the effects of the Economic Recovery Act of 1981 in the area of estate and rttTFV ,1*l
some of the new rules in the area of charitable giving. "" gdt Uxrtwa -!
The Endowment Fund of the Jewish Federation
The Endowment program of
the Jewish Federation was born
out of a need to provide a finan-
cial reservoir to help in times of
Jewish emergencies and is the
primary vehicle through which
support is channeled for new and
innovative projects which cannot
be financed within the annual
operating budgets of Federa-
tion's agencies. The program
comprises a number of individual
donor-created funds. Some of
these funds provide for
unrestricted use of income and-or
principal and some are donor-
restricted to specific purposes,
such as care of the elderly, educa-
tion of health care.
from the annual Federation cam-
paign in a number of respects.
These differences fall into two
major categories:
1. The flexibility in making an
endowment gift and the various
tax benefits to the donor, and.
2. The permanency of the en-
dowment fund, and creativity in
grant making.
The Endowment program
makes sense to the donor because
of the varied modes of making an
endowment gift and the tax
benefits associated with endow-
ment giving. Below is a brief out-
line of the means that can be used
to make a gift to the Endowment
fund and tax benefits associated
with such gifts.
One may make an endowment
gift through a Testamentary be-
quest. The bequest can be either
an outright gift of property or a
deferred gift through a testamen-
tary Charitable Remainder Trust.
The trust provisions establish a
fixed percentage of the principal
to be payable to a non-charitable
beneficiary (yourself, your spouse
or children! for a stated period of
time, and the remainder goes to
the Endowment Fund. A testa-
mentary disposition of property,
whether outright or deferred,
generally gives rise to certain
estate tax deductions, and is a
gift in which the donor usually
retains an income interest for life.
The same Charitable Re-
mainder Trust can also be used
for a gift during one's life. The
donor in that case funds the trust
with cash, readily marketable se-
curities, or some other ap-
preciated, marketable asset. The
donor or some other non-charita-
ble beneficiary then receives an-
nual income baaed on a fixed per-
centage of the Trust's principal
determined on the date the trust
is created or as revalued annual-
ly. When the trust terminates
usually on the death of the donor
or the donor and-or the donor's
spouse, the remainder interest
passes directly to the Endow-
ment Fund. In many instances
this type of endowment plr>
yields both an immediate income
tax deduction in the year the
trust is funded, and an estate tax
charitable deduction.
An endowment plan making up
the bulk of charitable giving is
the Philanthropic Fund. A
Philanthropic Fund is set up dur-
ing one's lifetime and enables the
donor to make his or her other
philanthropy visible by estab-
lishing the fund in his or her
name or in honor of someone he
or she wishes to memorialize.
This Fund may be started by
contributing cash, readily
marketable securities, real estate,
closely held business stock or
other property interests. The sig-
nificance of this endowment plan
is that it enables the donor to
contribute to such funds as his or
her economic situation warrants
from year to year with the advan-
tage of providing a taxwise vehi-
cle for disposing of highly ap-
preciated assets on which sub-
stantial capital gain taxes would
normally have to be paid.
The donor not only avoids
capital gains tax, but gets an in-
come tax deduction for the full
fair market value of the contribu-
tion. Additionally, the donor or
his designee may make recom-
mendations regarding use of the
principal and or income for chari-
table disposition. Although the
Endowment Fund Committee is
not bound by the donor's recom-
mendations, serious considera-
tion is given to all requests.
A donor may wish to use Life
Insurance as a vehicle for endow-
ment giving. Depending upon the
needs in his or her estate plan, a
donor may either choose to con-
tinue to own the policy and
designate the Endowment Fund
as beneficiary, or he may choose
to make an outright- gift of the
policy to the Endowment Fund
wherein the Fund becomes both
owner and beneficiary of the
policy. Each gives rise to dif-
ferent charitable tax deduction
consequences.
All of the aforementioned
modes of endowment giving and
variations of such plans, give
donors significant tax benefits.
Many trigger immediate income
tax deduciona that can be carried
forward for up to five years under
certain situations. There
estate planning benefits in i
form of estate tax charitsji
deductions, which can be usedd
reducing the size of ones uml
estate. In many instances ui
dowment gift will yield both
come tax and estate tax be
The bottom line is It wm
sense to the donor to make ui
dowment gift.
In addition to flexibility
choosing the mannor of i
an endowment gift, the__
ment program differs from
annual campaign in another i|
spect. Endowment programs a
other federated communkai
have used their funds to crtutl
grant bureaus for Jewish erJne|
lion of new American and singltl
parents, to fund oral history!
projects on Eastern Europeul
Jews, to establish visiting pro-I
fessorships in Jewish civilizatioal
at major universities, and toprol
vide seed money for emergenciei [
The list goes on and on in allof I
the federated communities thai
have established endowment pn>|
grams from emergency grant!]
made locally, and naturally til
help in times of disaster, or d|
tress in Jewish communities, til
the establishment of program!
connected with Judaism in tat]
arts; the use for endon
monies are endless.
The Jewish Federation's Ee|
dowment program must grow.1.
order to provide the finindsj
blocks on which the community I
can build. The program, shoddl
be a source of funds to present I
and enhance our cultural heriua]
for future generations. It I
good sense to participate in I
Jewish Federation's Endo
Program.
For additional information, j
you may contact Stanley Hyman, j
Endowment Director of The Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beau
County 601 So. Flagler Dm*
Suite 305, West Palm Bead,
Florida 33401. The telepbcoi|
number is 306-832-2120.
E. Germany Promises PLO Major
Increase in Military Assistance
BONN (JTA) The Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
has been promised a substantial
increase in military assistance
from East Germany. According
to well-informed sources in West
Berlin, The East Germans made
that pledge to a PLO delegation
now visiting East Berlin. East
Carman military experts will be
sent to Lebanon to train the PLO
in the use of new weapons sys-
tems received from the Soviet
Union and other Warsaw Pact
countries, the sources said.
The sources noted that the
PLO delegation, headed by
Kahkl Al-Warir, whose title is
"Vice Chief Commander of feij
Armed Forces of the Palest**
Revolution," is receiving cos-
siderable attention in thegova* ,
meat-controlled East GenBj
media. While East Germany "J
always bean Involved b
supply and training of PLO*
itary units, it usually Pjg
down the military aspect
stressing solidarity witb
Palestinian people m po*
terms.
Now the emphasis u on*
military relationship. "***
picture appeared on the
. of Niuim Dtutchtlond.


.v,Pecemberll,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pages
Qood Latin News
Argentina Accelerates Prisoner Release
Sign*
that the Argentine
nt ^ accelerating ite
release program mm
^ by the release of four
- this past fortnight, xord-
i^uelLewiaGab^r^aJm
County regional director
the Anti-Defamation League
B'nai B'rith.
[TV** liberated after being
held for yean without being
charged include Deborah Ben-
shoam, now 20, imprisoned at 16;
Raul Oscar Nudel, a science
student jailed in 1974; Pablo
Klimovsky, a mathematician in-
carcerated for three years, and
Jorge Gustavo Salischiker, a
lithographer, held for two years
after completion of his sentence.
Mr. Gaber said that these
prisoners had been the focus of
international attention following
the worldwide distribution of
the ADL pamphlet, "Why Are
These People in Argentine Jails?
Where Are the Disappeared?" af-
ter its publication last May.
He went on to note that ac-
cording to Abraham H. Foxman,
ADL's associate national director
Gaber to Speak at B'nai B 'rith
B'nai B'rith No. 3041 Lt. Col
nyahu Lodge of Palm Beach
| bold its next meeting at the
, Senior Citizens Center Disk
hway at 2nd Avenue, Lake
Erth, on Tuesday, Dae. 15 at 8
The
distinguished
rianea guest
Lewis Gaber,
otl director for the Anti-
jfamition League of B'nai
nth in Palm Beach County. Ha
present the "ADL agenda for
tion" which includes
America's vital stake in the
le East building upon the
tion of Christian and Jaw-
understanding already
fighting anti-
ism and all types of
ation.
embers, wives, friends and
who are interested are urged
ittend this meeting. The Anti-
Samuel Gaber
Abu Faces Ten
Counts of Fraud
By GIL SEDAN
ERUSALEM (JTA) -
Abu-Hatzeira, the Min-
' of Absorption and Welfare,
not guilty in Tel Aviv
court at the opening of
I trial for alleged embezzlement
1 fraud.
i same plea was entered by
| co-defendant and former aide,
be Gabay. The trial is ex-
I to last until the end of the
during which time the
ution intends to call about
witnesses.
TATE ATTORNEY Gavrisl
> said at the opening session
he would prove that Abu-
eira had misappropriated
)bc funds amounting to mil-
of Pounds between the
1973-1977 when he served
hyor of Ramie. He allegedly
[themoney from a charitable
" which had received it from
[Interior Ministry to establish
plarshiDS for yeshiva and oth-
Israei'a
er students among
Sephardic community.
Abu-Hatzeira was administra-
tor of the fund set up in the name
of bis late father who had been
Chief Rabbi of Morocco...... I
The Welfare Minister, who
heads the Tami faction, a coa-
lition partner in Premier Mena-
chem Begin'a Likud-led govern-
ment, took a leave of absence
from his Cabinet duties after
trying in vain to have the trial
postponed.
ABU-HATZEIRA was ac-
quitted of charges of bribe-taking
in a trial held earlier this year.
Those charges stemmed from
alleged wrong-doings when he
served as Religious Affairs Min-
ister in the first Begin govern-
ment. At that time he was a
member of the National Religious
Party. He is currently charged on
10 counts of fraud, betrayal of
trust and conspiracy to commit a
crime.
m
MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're Mora Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
650-2265
(ITSPELLS BANK}
Main Office
^ South Flagfor Drive
m Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
. Nortkk. Blvd. Branca
P^NortrJaJwBoufovajd.
L^Park, Fla. 33410
all
I860 Forest HiD Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33406
> Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
Defamation League invites
everyone to join and help for the
future of human rights and free-
dom.
Mr. Samuel Lewis Gaber
served overseas with the
American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee as cultural
consultant for Germany and
Austria. He worked with the dis-
placed persons branch of the
United States Army. He grad-
uated from the University of
Pennsylvania with highest
honors and was awarded a Pul-
bright scholarship for adult edu-
cation in The Netherlands.
The committee for the gala
dinner dance to be held at the
Hyatt Palm Beaches Hotel on
December 21, will be available to
take reservations for this affair as
Dec 15 is the closing date for
reservations.
There will be a discussion
period following the talk;
refreshments and social hour will
follow the meeting.
ii
and head of the League's Inter-
national Affairs Department, the
release of the prisoners indicated
that Argentine authorities are
"registering some achievements"
in moving toward the restoration
of constitutional rights.
While Mr. Foxman is en-
couraged by the Argentine
SDvernment's release of the four
ews end other prisoners, the
ADL National official stressed
that "it is important neverthe-
less, to continue public pressure
until all those held without
charges are either set free or
formally charged and tried."
To that end, ADL'a Argentine
Prisoner Project has published a
revised edition of the Prisoner
Project pamphlet, with the
names and relevant data on addi-
tional prisoners and individuals
who have vanished without s
trace. ADL's Argentine Prisoner
Project is under the direction of
Rabbi Morton M. Roeenthsl.
head of the League's Latin
American Affairs Department.
Four of the six prisoners high-
lighted in the original edition of
the pamphlet Deborah Ben-
shoam, Pablo Klimovsky,
Eduardo Grutaky and Norberto
Ignack) Lhrsky are now out of
jail. In addition, Rafael Rey,
whose case wsa described in s
are
supplementary list issued by the
ADL's Argentine Prisoner
Project in August, has been re-
leased. He and Liwsky
paroled to what is known as
"supervised liberty."
"On the other hand." Mr. Fox-
man said,, "no information has
been forthcoming, despite many
requests and petitions, about the
fate of anv of the disappeared
listed by the Project."
He went on to say that appeals
from relatives of prisoners and
disappeared persona continue to
come to ADL's Argentine
Prisoner Project and representa-
tions about each individual are
made to the proper Argentina
authorities.
ADL recently received from
Argentine government officials a
list of 6,070 individuals released
from PEN (Detention by order oa-
ths National Executive Power)
sines March 24, 1976. Mr. Fox-
man noted that despite this
record and recent releases, more
than 800 uncharged prisoners re
msin incarcerated, while the
number of the disappeared la
estimated at more than 15,000.
The revised edition of the
pamphlet just issued highlights
12 cases which typify the situa-
tion of the prisoners and the dis-
appeared. Copies are available
from the Anti- Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. Palm
Beach County Regional Office.
Suite 400. 120 South Olive
Avenue. West Palm Beech, PL
33401.
For Advertising
Call Staci
at 588-1652
The most respected name
injewish funeral service.
In the world.
Not surprising,ifs River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors,you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Mired Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Mark Ginsberg, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ma Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay ,
Syd Kronish
Dick.Sorkin
1 Henry Bofmani
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th 3t.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
M.mirtl Chap*. Ine/funaral Dtnchti
Tradition. If s what makes us Jaws.
Sponsoring tha Guardian Plan
Pra-Arranfad Funeral.


Page6
The Jewish FloridiaA tifPalm Btach County
F*Wy.D*ni*ii
Schary to Visit West Palm Beach
Dr. Howard Sabarra and his
wife Deborah cordially inviU tha
community to an exhibit of tha
art of Emanuel Schary to be held
at the home of Evelyn and Henry
Blum and Irk and Warren
Murray, 2306 80. Flagler Dr.,
West Palm Beech, Saturday,
January 9, 1962 from 7:30 to 10
p.m. The exhibition and aale,
which is sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center and will
benefit the programs of the
Center is open to the public at no
charge.
Mr. Schary is coming to West
Palm Beach from New York and
will attend the exhibition where
he'll talk about his art and an-
swer questions. A lithograph he
donated will be raffled off.
Emanuel Schary, renowned for
his ability to capture people in
revealingry human and touching
moments, make his works prized
for their simple beauty, tender-
ness and charm.
Emanuel Schary grew up in Is-
rael, an experience that has
rewarded him with a rich reposi-
tory of indelible images and emo-
tions, which he repeatedly draws
on and are an intrinsic ingredient
in the Schary ouevre.
Schary came to the United
States to complete his studies in
fine art, where he developed an
immediate and irrevocable love of
the color, life and earthiness of
his two favorite New Yorks
the old and the new.
Emanuel Schary's painting,
pastels, limited edition original
lithographs and serigraphs are in
important private and museum
collections both in the United
States and abroad. Just to name
a few, Smithsonian National Fine
Art Collection, Washington,
D.C.; Metropolitan Museum of
Fine Art, N.Y.; Vatican Mu-
seum, Rome, Italy; The Brooklyn
Museum, N.Y.; Jewish Museum,
N.Y.; Spertus Museum, Chicago,
111.; The Museum of Israel, Jeru-
salem and many more.
Call the Jewish Community
Center, 689-7700 for additonal in-
formation.
5th Annual
Homecoming
College students, home for
Winter recess, will once again en-
joy a very special evening as
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert D.
Rapaport, Tuesday, Dec. 22, at
7:30 p.m. The theme of the eve-
ning is in "celebration of the
60's." All are invited to get out
their love beads, flowers and psy-
chedelic paints and enjoy the fun.
Come dressed as one's favorite
character of the 60 a.
A kosher dinner will be served
and a live band will be playing
music for all to enjoy.
If you have a college student
coming home during this period
or if you know of one, please con-
tact Mark Mendel at the Jewish
Community Center, 689-7700 and
give him the information. This
party is by invitation only.
Career Singles
Festive December
Working men and women, agee
35 to 55 are invited to join the
Jewish Community Center's
Career Singles for a festive
month of activities.
Saturday. December 12.8 P.M.
Concert. Alan Kogosowski,
Pianist at Royal Poinciana Play-
house.
Sunday, December 20, 4:30
p.m., JCC Family. Chanukah
Dinner and Celebration.
Schwartz berg Hall, Temple Is-
rael, West Palm Beach.
Thursday, December 24 8 p.m.
Chanukah and Latke Party.
Tennis every Tuesday at 6 p.m.
For information and
registration call 689-7700, Flo .
(evenings) 689-4021, Hank 626-
9999 or Annette 747-1690.
1 6
The First American Bank of Pahn Beach County he. d
it. historic Florida currency colectioo te fe \Z2m*
From left to right are Harry Benson; Celvta TaJkr^ESl**
Beach Gardens High School and Sondr. QUoi: pridP- First American Bank of
Palm Beach Donates
Collection to School Systei
unonmo
An audio-visual presentation
of Florida currency has been
given to the public school system
of Palm Beach County by First
American Bank of Palm Bench
County.
The audi-visual presentation
and a large, graphic display, in-
cludes actual speciments of early
Florida paper money dating back
to 1830.
Harry Benson, director of sec-
ondary education for Pahn Bench
County, recently received the
collection from bank business
development and public 1
officer Sondra Elliot.
The collection t races ,.
history from its days as 11,
tory from 1822-1845 througfal
Great Depression to 1939. \
quired by bank Chairman off
Board Roy W. Talmo, the afc.
tion was divided in two parti,
one for the school system udi
other for the bank.
"Any community 1
is welcome upon request to I
the bank's collection brought I
their meeting," said Elliot.
Philadelphia
Brand
cream cheese
spreads
happiness
around.
""UdelpliU Brand creimm
K Certified koafcer
.SSL ^ Cream < Ch* PHILADELPHIA BRAND Cream Cheese


December U, 19

**&!.
tAe
By STACI LESSER
"\ Lawyer 'Explains' Warsaw Ghetto
October 16, 1944 was a good year for Weat Palm Beach and
t Esther Bayer. That is when Esther and her husband decided
omakeWPB their home.
Esther took the U.S. Civil Service Examination and was
appointed to the Social Security Administration. She then ac-
Kpted a higher position as secretary (or the U.S. Immigration
id Naturalization Service. Esther also was Secretary at the In-
allation Office of the Palm Beach Air Force Base and at Pratt-
IVhitney.
I Esther's involvement in community life accelerated upon
ha retirement in 1971. She became active in Temple Beth El
Sisterhood where she was Donor Credit Secretary and Calendar
phairman for eight years.
Esther is a past officer of the Jewish War Veterans Auxil-
r No. 408, active in the Professional Secretary Association,
,J is now serving as Membership Chairman for retired Federal
mployees North Palm Beach Chapter No. 1088.
Esther has won many awards for her service in the commu-
y. One of the awards that gave her the most honor happened
i past June. Esther was selected as Temple Beth El Sister-
d's "Woman of the Year." Esther, you are our kind of
oman any year.
Ma;a! Tor in Karen List on her recent Bat Mitzvah at
temple Beth El. Karen is the daughter of Cynnie and Robert
List of Palm Beach.
Karen is in the eighth grade at Palm Beach Day School and
i a variety of interests. She enjoys ballet and many sports,
; her priority is tennis. She is on the inter-camp tennis team at
pp Lake Camp in Poland, Maine. Karen also loves all aspects
f camp life.
Karen's brother Marty attends the University of Florida
aw School. Last year he graduated with honors from the
University of Florida. Sister DeeDee is a junior at Wellesley
pollege in Massachusetts.
Karen's family have been very active in community life.
fer mother is President of the Women's Division and her dad is
Past President of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
mty.
Grandmother, Mrs. William Kornhauser beamed with pride
ong with other family and close friends during this special
ncha.
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Stion Toll Free (800) 221-4838
BONN (JTA) -
Assertions made in court
by a Hamburg lawyer who
defended a Nazi war
criminal have touched off
reactions of dismay and
protest in Jewish circles,
and might have legal con-
sequences.
The lawyer, Juergen Rieger,
who is representing former SS
Officer Arpad Wigand, made his
remarks last week in his final
speech as a defense counsel. He
told a West German court that
the Jewish ghetto of Warsaw
during the Nazi occupation waa
not created for racial or ideologi-
cal reasons, but only because that
waa the moat efficient way to get
rid of a typhoid disease.
AS TO the mass shooting
which took place there, and in
which his mandate was allegedly
involved, the lawyer said they
were a means of keeping the
disease from spreading out, and
did not represent a murder in any
way."Merely"a few hundred peo-
ple were shot, and that in order to
save the lives of many thousands,
Rieger asserted.
Jewish circles in West Berlin
said the sole survivor of a large
family is preparing legal action
against Rieger. The man, accord-
ing to Jewish community
sources, wants to keep his name
unpublished in order to escape
"inconveniences." A Weat Ger-
man verdict said that relatives of
Nazi victims can charge people
who deny the existence of a Nazi
death machinery.
The chairman of the Jewish
community of West Berlin, Heinz
Galinski, has called on the pro-
fessional organization of lawyers
in Hamburg to charge Rieger be-
fore a Court of Honor. In a letter
to the organization, he included a
number of quotations from a
Rieger book published in 1969.
The book ("Race, A Problem for
Us Too?") waa examined by the
Hamburg prosecution more than
' ten years ago. But no legal action
was taken on the grounds that it
had a scientific character.
^-~ ^ ^ ^ -_ __ ^
' RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL V---------------------------N
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking t
Makes the Most of Chef Boy ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
V* cup chopped or whole small
onions
V4 cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
W package (10 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained V4 cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
I Once you taste a
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i

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The next time you shop, buy a real quality
kosher chicken .by no other name than
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Page 8
The Jewish Fhridian ofPmlm Beach County
f *tay. December
U-19Ji
Letter From Raiford
Jewish Prisoners Said to Suffer Many Anti-Semitic Indignities
By REUVEN ALLON MAIMON
If a Jewish inmate decides to obey Halacha and grow payos, he will be punished. If
a Jew observes the commandments (Lev 19:27) and wears a beard, he will be pun-
ished. If he wears his yarmulke inside a building according to tradition (Shabbat 1566),
he will have it confiscated, and he will be punished. If a Jew refuses to work on
Shabbat, he will be severely punished. Since prison food is non-kosher, the observanct
Jewish inmate will eat less than others.
This reads like a page out of
Mendelevitch's prison ex-
periences in the Soviet Union,
but actually it is the plight of
Jewish prisoners in Florida,
U.S.A. These deprivation of
rights, however, are not being
taken lightly, as Jewish inmates
at the Union Correctional
Institution at Raiford have
bound together in order to legally
fight anti-Semitism in Florida
prisons.
A CIVIL rights suit will soon
be filed on behalf of Jewish Pris-
Reuven Allan Nfaimon is a Jewish inmate at the Union
Correctional Institution in Raiford, Flo. He holds a Doctor
of Philosophy degree. The Jewish Floridian has published
his thoughtful letters and reports before. Herewith is his
most recent review of conditions with which Jewish in-
mates at Raiford must deal who would like to practice the
convictions of their faith.
oners by the Florida institutional
Legal Services. Inc.. whose of-
fices are in Gainesville. Vine in t J.
Patrucco, an attorney with Legal
Service, is working on a religious
discrimination suit to be filled in
Federal court seeking an order
Rapport
Lower Taxes Help
Push Israel's
Living Index Up
JERUSALEM Living
standards in Israel rose by a near
record 12 percent during the first
six months of this year, accord-
ing to figures released by the
Central Bureau of Statistics in
connection with the publication
of the government's annual
statistical report.
The rise waa attributed to
lower taxes on a variety of con-
sumer goods instituted by Fi-
nance Minister Yoram Aridor
and larger individual income
resulting from lowered income
tax. Those factors triggered pur-
chases of expensive items such as
color television and private cars.
Expenditures on consumer goods
were 25 percent higher than in
the same period last year.
The only similar rise in living
standards was recorded in 1967
when an economic boom replaced
the slump that preceded the Six-
Day War.
BUT ISRAELIS received less
assuring news on the demo-
graphic front. According to the
statistical annual, population
growth in 1981 was the slowest
for any year since the State was
founded in 1948. The increase in
the Jewish population was only
one percent compared to a 2.8
percent growth in the non-Jewish
population. In past years, the
Jewish population grew at an an-
nual rate of two percent, com-
pared to a 3.5 percent rate in the
non-Jewish population.
The figures showed that
natural increase was smaller this
year then in previous years. Most
troubling was the excess of
emigration over immigration. Is-
raelis leaving the country ex-
ceeded immigrants arriving by
more than 9,000. About 20,000
emigrated this year while only
11,000 new settlers arrived.
TWO WEEKS ISRAEL
March 16-30
From West Palm Baac/i
8 days sightseeing 1 night Kibbutz
5 nights Tel Aviv 6 nights Jerusalem
1 night Haifa 2 meals dally
Option to Egypt
1575.00
COSMOS TRAVEL
585-6870
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which will allow Jewish inmates
in Florida "reasonable" religious
freedoms.
Legal action by the inmates
was finally indicated when the
Christian chaplaincy at the
Union Correctional Institute
cancelled Friday night Shabbat
services because of "administra-
tive" reasons and moved the
Jewish prayer time to an incon-
venient hour on Saturdays. The
Christian groups continued to
meet on Friday nights.
The Jewish inmates believe
that they have valid legal prece-
dence in their suit because other
states which have a highly pro-
portional Jewish incarceration
rate (for example, New York,
Pennsylvania, Illinois), have
allowed Jewish prisoners to
practice reasonable Judaic tradi-
tions in prison.
THESE INVOLVE the
wearing of beards, payos, yar-
mulkes at all times, and to have
kosher food brought in. Chap-
lains also allow Jews to have
"equal" chapel time for signifi-
cant services.
The difficulty in determining
whether or not the Department of
Corrections is overtly guilty of
anti-Semitism is a question
which will eventually be an-
swered through the legal process.
North Florida, where Union Cor-
rectional Institute is located, is
still part of the traditional "Bible
Belt, and Jewish traditions are
not fully understood in this part
of the country.
art&s
$~t U th. Chri.tlT^''
ttajBible d ,'**<
"You can be a Jew, but ,
can t worship unless you convZ
to Christianity. Then y^
regarded as a highly -^J
by the converting community"
THIS IS the feeling aJ;
inmates have who are incire*
ated in North Florida prkou
This is why understanding .
sought from the South F|Ll
community and legislators who
represent Jewish communities in
the south.
K.i'JJ"0nly8eek "** for J
UCI We don't want to bt
viewed as a freak of religions Z
just want to pray like our fathen
and their fathers before them.1
Maxwell House'Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation,
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. Its always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House- Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to. a busy shop-
ping day Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't 'shop'
for Maxwell House? They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
H0USfIT88
K Certified Koher
MB
Gram/rWi
A living tradition in Jewish homes far over half a century


y.pwgbMr".1*1
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
'Bridges For Peace'
Director To Speak
At January 11 Luncheon
iimiiiiiiiiiMMj
Handing boldly and speaking
jTas a friend of Israel is a
Ulan-based, evangelical
Listian organization known
s for Peace." Highly re-
by the Israeli govern-
bt it is dedicated to the build-
| of sincere relationships be-
i Christian and Jewish com-
jities, while encouraging
Lter concern for the people
jLand of Israel.
Clarence H. Wagner, Jr., was
aed Director of the organize-
i last year, upon the death of
founder, Dr. G. Douglas
l,g. Dr. Young lived many
.. in Israel as founder and
Eident of the Institute for
ly Land Studies on Mt. Zion,
I a beloved friend of Israel's
Hers and statesmen, and was
I of the few non-Jewish recipi-
of the "Worthy of Jeru-
|m" award.
Jr. Wagner is carrying on Dr.
log's bridge-building projects
[editing a bi-monthly newslet-
Dispatch from Jerusalem,
lh carries pertinent and posi-
f news from Israel, back-
iind material for understand-
Itoday's events, and observa-
L on Middle East develop-
ts in view of the Bible;
king on regular broadcasts of
|el Radio; and training
isiian representatives to
Lh their local communities
lit Israel's need for active,
Itive, and prayerful support.
Ir. Wagner attended high
bol at the Graham-Eckes
joiil in Palm Beach and holds
I degrees in marketing, in-
Iments. and business ad-
listration. He served four
p as administrator of the
Ifford Children's Center in the
1 City of Jerusalem. There, he
ploped over 42 different pro-
ns to meet the preventive and
itive health needs of the
it's 27,000 patients.
Ir. Wagner is currently on a
Iking and fund-raising tour of
lUnited States, and a visit to
jPalm Beaches has been ar-
by the local Bridges for
representative, LaVonne
Clarence H.Wagner, Jr.
Stiffler. Mrs. Stiffler, a Christian,
has enjoyed working with the
Community Relations Council on
the Interfaith Breakfast for Is-
rael's Independence Day for the
last four years, and has a Minor
in Hebrew from the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem.
She is scheduling Mr. Wagner
from January 7 to 13 as guest
speaker on Israel's behalf for
civic clubs, school, radio and tele-
vision broadcasts, and church
and synagogue groups.
As a highlight of the week, a
public, Interfaith Luncheon will
be held at 12 on Monday,
January 11, in the restaurant
building of the Ramada Inn, 1800
Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard,
West Palm Beach. Mr. Wagner
will speak from the perspective of
a Christian living in Israel. Other
community leaders will be parti-
cipating; Cantor Elaine Shapiro
will sing; and members of an In-
terfaith Women's Discussion
Group will be hostesses.
Because seating is limited,
early reservations are necessary.
To insure a place, send a check
for $10, made payable to Bridges
for Peace, to Mrs. Stiffler at 408
Gull Court, North Palm Beach,
33408. Include your name, ad-
dress, and telephone number.
tt<***:*:W^
JtftrltoSaMnii
THE NEW IMAGE"
dentun?
IDfrTEll|M
t99 13
OaMt'
MMtThwrt
t-S*ri.
MS**.
CtoMa'Sat.
<"4 NHOMM MV.. MSI MM tXAOl
THE M0ST MODERN 4 COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET :
TUNE INTO
L'Chayim
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
WPBR1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Tune in to'MOSAIC1
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
StM^i morning over WPTV Channel 8, at M0 am
^ tots Bertm Shulman and Stave Gordon
'0nd"y December 13 Dr. Irvtag "YiU" Greeaberg
1981-82
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
JEWISH
FEDERATION
OF PALM BEACH
COUNTY
December 16
January 10-16
January 16
January ll
January 26
February 18
March 21
April 18
Big Gifts Meeting
Palm Beach Hi-Rise Super Week
Federation Shabbat
Super Sunday
Annual Palm Beach Community Dinner
The Breakers, Guest Speaker Congressman
Tom Lantos
United Jewish Appeal National Dinner at
The Breakers
Women's Division Victory Gala
Women's Division Phone-A-Thon
FLY EL AL NOW
AND SAVE 20%
ON YOUR
NEXT TRIP
TO ISRAEL!

MUU^^^
h
EL AL passengers love Israel so
much, they just can't wait to come back
Which is why we re giving two
wry special vouchers' to every EL AL
passenger who departs on a round trip
to Israel before December 14,1981.
The first voucher is good for a
20% discount on any other EL AL round
trip flight to Israel This voucher is valid
until May 15,1983
N.m-iwA-rraNr n.nfiw*k-
--vWklihnilkv U.IWH ______________
The second voucher is good for
a free AVIS car rental in Israel for one
day (gas and mileage not included).' *
For information and reservations,
contact your trawl agent.
And insist onELAL
EL7J/qL7yY-Zr
The Chosen Airline


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Prifry.DecemWii
Organizations In The News
LABOR ZIONIST
ALLIANCE POALE-ZION
The Labor Zionist Alliance -
Poak Zion will have a Chanukah
meeting on Wednesday, Dec. 16,
1 p.m. at First Federal of Delray.
A musical program will be pre-
sented by Dora Dacher and Syl
via Goldberg will sing. Joe Levy,
an old time Yiddish stylist, will
read from Sholom Aleichem
Refreshments will be served.
All are welcome.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
"The Books of Rachel" by Joel
Gross will be reviewed by Lillian
Yelowitz at the regular meeting
of the Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT (The
Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training). The meeting
will be held at the Community
Center, 110 Southern Boulevard,
West Palm Beach on Monday,
Dec. 14, at 1 p.m. All members
and friends are invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
Lillian Yelowitz, who will
present the book review, has
written numerous articles,
stories, poetry, skits and
parodies which have been pub-
lished.
It was announced at the last
board meeting of the Palm Beach
Chapter of ORT that Pierre
Dreyfus, President of France
ORT since 1975, has been ap-
pointed Minister of Industry in
the new French Government led
by President Francois Mitter-
rand.
The Lake Worth West Chapter
of Women's American ORT will
present guest speaker. Sidney
Klein, Middle East Authority,
who will speak on the current
Middle East situation at their
meeting on Monday, Dec. 14 at
12:30 p.m. at the Senior Citizen's
Center, 201 N. Dixie Highway
near 2nd Avenue North in Lake
Worth.
HADASSAH
Tikvah Chapter of Hadassah.
West Palm Beach
Dec. 21 Regular meeting at
Anshei Sholem 1 p.m., boutique
12 noon. Chanukkah Celebration,
guest speaker Lillian Yelowitz.
Her topic "The Jewish Calen-
dar."
Dec. 30-Jan. 1 Gala New
Year's Trip with guide. Includes
Disney World and Cape Cana-
veral. Also four breakfasts (one a
champagne breakfast with band),
three dinners and two shows.
Many special events and sur-
prises. Call Jeanne Raskin.
Jan. 18 Regular meeting at
Anshei Sholem 1 p.m., boutique
12 noon. Entertainment by Helen
Bernstein, concert pianist.
Jan. 27 Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre. "Gypsy" and luncheon.
Call Frances Rose or Regina Par-
Watch for future events .. .
"Robber Bridegroom" at the
Burt Reynolds Theatre on March
3 and the Lido Spa April 25-29.
Yovel Hadasaafc Chapter has
arranged for several interesting
events and we ask members and
friends to join us.
Note enrtirtlsM ef
Dec. 16 Israel Bond Lun-
cheon at the Breakers, fashion
show by Bonwit Teller. Admis-
sion by noirhass of 6600 Bond
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
^llllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllH
and 615 for luncheon. Call Doro-
thy Isaacs. Sholom on North "A" Street in
Dec. 17 Hadassah will hold Lake Worth. Donation is 65.50.
its nnilr r~-.; a u Call Lee Goldstein or Gert
its regular meeting at Anshei cu_._4
Shalom 12:30 p.m. Sarah ShePard
Kenvin program chairman will Tnev w"11 a*90 nave a theatre
present "Samuel Finkelstien And Party at Burt R*yn,d Dinner
His Musical Friends" with a
wonderful musical program.
Dec. 20 A special event.
Lido Spa, four days and three
nights leaving Dec. 20 before
lunch and return Dec. 23 special
food, entertaining program.
Make your reservations early.
Call Dorothy Segelin or Mary
Rodd.
Theatre in Jupiter on March 3,
1982 at noon featuring Jim Staf-
ford in "Robber Bridegroom."
Donation is 620. Call Martha
Sapir.
Shalom West
Hadassah meets
Dec. 16. 12:30 p.m., at Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom, Century Vil-
lage. Mae Podwol, a member of
the presidium, will be the presi-
ding officer, and will serve as
president for December, January,
and February. Chanukah will be
celebrated with a symbolic
kindling of festival lights and a
new script by Lillian Yelowitz
"We Light These Lights." The
Performers will entertain.
Calendar:
Thursday. Dec. 24 Club-
house, 3 p.m. Augusta Stein-
hardt continues her lectures on
the Bible. All are welcome.
Dec. 30-Jan 1 New Years
trip to the West Coast and Warm
Mineral Springs. A few reserva-
tions still available. Contact
Frances Nudelman, Florence
Siegel
Tuesday, Jan. 12 a day at
Hialeah Race Track. For reserva-
tions, call Gene Fermaglich. Belle
Kreit.
Thursday. Feb. 25 Pledge
Luncheon for the benefit of
Hadassah Medical Organization,
at The Breakers. Contact Sylvia
Citrin. Estelle Kashden.
Visit the 1982 World's Fair in
Knoxville. Tenn., with Shalom.
We are offering a choice of a
seven or an eight day tour, start-
ing on May 10. For details, call
Frances Nudelman, Flo Siegel,
Lillian Schack_
The Study Group of Ally.
Lake Worth Chapter of Hadas-
sah will meet on Thursday, Dec
17 at 2 p.m. at the home of Claire
Schatz, President, who resides at
6725 Fernley Dr. E TH 34, Crest-
haven.
Discussion Leader Toby Wilk
has chosen the topic "Jews: Dif-
ferent and Indifferent." All are
welcome.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Palm Beach Section of Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women has
come up with a unique and ex-
citing idea for a fund raiser this
Palm Beach year.
Wednesday,
After visiting the New York
studio of famed artist, Chaim
Gross, they commissioned him to
create a limited edition of 100
lithographs which Section will sell
for 6350 apiece. This lithograph is
based on a sculpture by Mr.
Gross and is called "The Dan-
cers." It is in jewel-like colors and
depicts two ebulient young
women dancing against an ethe-
real blue background.
On Jan. 23, 1982, 5 to 7 p.m. at
the Flagler Museum, Mr. Gross
will appear in person at a recep-
tion hosted by National Council
of Jewish Women. Purchase of a
lithograph will entitle you to two
free tickets. Regular admission
will be 650 per person.
In addition to its National and
International activities, NCJW is
very active in many vital local
community service projects
dealing with the problems of the
aging as well as the youth of our
community. The money collected
from this Art Sale will enable
them to continue their good
works.
For further information, call
Lila Seidler, or Joan Lustig.
B'NAI B'RITH
The Tel Aviv Lodge 3015 of
B'nai B'rhh will hold its next
aKSFp^-"-**'*:
It will be held at the km
Elementary School, vSSA
St? "-* Ea* -TBy
The next Masad. Chaw,. ^,
eral meeting will h* k ij I
Tuesday, Jal,. T9 Sk*
Jewish Community Center alii
Okeechobee Blvd., West pi I
Beach at 8 p.m. '
Special Events
Come join us on Jan. 10 J
Musicana, 1166 Marine "&
West Palm Brad,. foTdtanSS
an,exceptionally excellent sC
The show theme is "/IVn^
Songs Dinner at 6:30 Da
Donation is $17 per person, g
includes, show, dinner, taxwS
gratuities. ""
Pompano Race Track party -
Saturday night, Feb.
Donation is 811.50 per pen,
which includes reserved seat in
the Grand Stand, dinner
gratuities and free parking.
For further information and
reservations on the above evento
please call Fran Chodosk
Plymouth P-124. C.V
*fi
Golda Mat Boyntoa
Chapter ef Hadassah will hold
their annual Youth Aliyah
luncheon at the Ramada Inn on
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. at noon
on Jan. 28,1982. Donation is S18.
Call Hannah Rosen or Gert
Shepard.
Who says kugel
has to weigh a ton?
Muellers egg noodles make kugel
deliciously light!
=
A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
your stomach.
With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
you can create a perfect holiday kugel
Light.Tender. Delicious
And Mueller's quality egg noodles have
been a Jewish tradition for generations
because they're so light.(Your grandmother
might have used them in her own kugel!)
For a delicately delicious holiday kugel
vour family willloveand for loadsol other
holiday dishesjust remember the red,
white and blue colors that say Mueller's
egg noodles.
PS. Remember to try light Mueller's
spaghetti and macaroni, too!
Crusty Topped m
On Feb
sponsor a
party
at
9, 1982 they will
deli lunch and card
noon at Temple Beth
m
Investment Equity
Real Estate
Don Vogel
REALTOR
Residential-Condominiumlnvestment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl. 33410 Residence 622 4000
I
I
I
I
I
I
Noodle Kugel
I packaged ounce*) crean
cheese, softened
to cup parse margarine.
softened
1 W cup* sugar
"SB*- "ell beaten
to cupt milk
2 leaapoona vanilla
I teaspoon temon juice
Daahaall
I ounces Mueller s egg
cup graham cracker
crumb-.
Be.iiugether cream cheeae and margarine; add sugar; gtfa well
Blend >n egg. Stir to neat four ingredients Meanwhile coo.
T??"*Tt!l-.drB ton,b"" "'" cheem,.,ure pour
orTninw" ^"" ** "" "h- "~*er cr-mCnd
"nun. sprinkle on top of noodles Bake ai JW F about 114
hour, or until browned and crusl, on .op Allow to cool .1 k...
n minu.es. cul in squares lo serve 10 to 12 ser* in..
>\-*aaa
^^ cup parse marg,
soflessed
Upside-Down
Noodle Kugel
to cup light brown sugar
1 slkce canned pineappk.
well drained
2 eggs
to cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
to cup sugar
M teaspoon salt
II teaspoon cinnimoa
I laWeapoookmoajuK*
to teaspoon grated
lemon nnd
ounces Mueller eg|
noodles
to Conner,cut dned-w",
(apricots prunei *v
to cup raisins
to cup chopped nul
Coat a 9" square pan with margarine, sprinkle .ih bro
sugar Cu. pineappk slices in half; place on sugar """"
large bowl, beat eggs and oil with nest five ingrrdu
> minu.ev cut in squares lo serve K>lu 12 ten.ngs Oto50n.ln.
^H umUminu
gjgsn bssssi sssssa gssssa gasssj sssssa nsa ^saaaP^taVj'"h '**,>,n
ill U,,..!!.. .____I____ L /TX .
All Muclle, s products have lhe*e.l of approval of the Untoo of Orthodox Jewiah Conreg...on. of Amrnc.


by December 11.1981
TheJewisk Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Uish Community Center Senior News
present a delightful program with
an historical overview of Chanu-
kah plus Chanukah tales, games,
and community singing of
holiday songs with Ruth Hyde at
the piano. Everyone is invited to
attend. Potato pancakes, apple
sauce, coffee will be served. Re-
freshment donation 75 cents.
Please call Sam Rubin for reser-
vations.
On-Going Programs
The CSSC has many on-going
programs. Persons may attend a
class at any time unless specified
that pre-registration is required
or the class is filled. Jean Rubin,
Director, invites people to visit
the Center or call between the
hours of 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday. Ask for
Rhonda Cohen, Senior Center
Coordinator. All on-going
Jewish Community Cen-
|7omprehensive Senior Serv-
r-Er receives funds from a
ftD Grant! Title III of the
Americans Act awarded
stream Areawide Council
IaS and tte F1wfa e"
1 tint: of H.R-S.. enabling us
"jde transportation for the
at disadvantage as well as
ty of recreation and educa-
] services.
irin8porUtion is available to
[transit disadvantage. Call
100 for information.
La Chanukah Party sponsor-
L Second Tuesday Club, Sam
Jin, President
!elebrate the fourth day of
jmkah on Wednesday, Dec.
130 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
ity Center. Cantor Elaine
of Temple Beth El will
Community Calendar
c. 11
,ee Sons of Israel 12:30 p.m.
12
fewiSH FEDERATION YOUNG LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT 8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Benefit Concert at Poinciana
kayhouse 8 p.m. Temple Beth David Dance
13
tWlSH FEDERATION POINCIANA PLACE COCKTAIL PARTY
olden Lakes Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m. Women's American
IBT West Palm Beach Lido Spa, Miami Beach Jewish
lommunity Day School Site Dedication 2 p.m. American
kwishCommittee cocktail party 5 p.m.
K.14
kWISH FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEETING 8 p.m.
fnai B'nth Women Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Women's
Imencan ORT Mid Palm Board Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
12 30 p.m B'nai B'rith 2969 Board 2 p.m. Women's
Imencan ORT Lake Worth West 12:30 p.m. Women's
Jmencan ORT Palm Beach Board 10 a.m. and Meeting 12
joon Hadossah Tamar Board 9:45 a.m. United Order of
lue Sisters 61 Board 10 a.m. and Meeting 12:30p.m. JEWISH
^DERATION SUPER SUNDAY MEETING 7:30 p.m.
15
fee Sons o< Israel Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth David -Board
8 p.m Hadossah Henrietta Szold 1 p.m. Congregation
nshei Shalom Sisterhood 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith 3132 Board -
)o m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 408 12.30 p.m. B'nai
frith Women Choi 8 p.m. Women's American ORT -
bynton Beach 1 2 30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Medina Open Board
iPioneer Women Cypress Lakes 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith 3041 -
K)i program JEWISH FEDERATION CHAPLAINCY 2 p.m.
fWISH FEDERATION CENTURY VILLAGE CAPTAINS 10a.m.
ic.16
roel Bond Women's Division Fashion Show Hadossah -
lovel Israel Bond Luncheon Notional Council of Jewish
fomen Palm Beach 10 q.m. Hadossah Shalom 1 p.m.
pmple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Board 10 a.m. Brandeis
(niversity Women Lake Worth Board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
15 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Boynton Beach Dinner
Notre Pioneer Women Golda Meir Board 1 p.m.
IWISH FEDERATION BIG GIFTS EVENT 4:30 p.m. JEWISH
IDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT REGIONAL MEETING
tWISH FEDERATION CAPITAL FUNDING GUIDELINES COMMITTEE
'30 p.m.
17
fWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
jp.m. AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS 8p.m. Hadossah Yovel -
(noon lobor Zionist Alliances 1 p.m. Jewish Community
nter Executive Committee -8p.m.* Hadossah Bat Gorion -
o.m. Notional Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit
* P-m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav Board 9:30 a.m.
t ?c Golda Meir ,2:3 Pm- JEWISH FEDERATION MID
^ TASK FORCE 10 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION PUBLIC
NATIONS COMMITTEE -8 p.m.
"WISH FAmitYAHD CMRDtfT J SHtVKt
outstanding professional and counseling agency serving me
rl$h community of Palm Beach County. Profauional and con-
wnt,ol help isavoi/ao/e for
[oblems of the aging Marital counseling
nsolioon and evaluation services Parent-child conflicts
pcotional counseling I Personal problems
Pi irate Oiftcss:
1411 frncfcihM MM.
West fdm Beech, Fta. 3340
614-1991
d*ate lees are chorgod in family and individual counseling to
U* w,*ri Family and Children's Service is o beneficiary agency of
J"">sh Federation of Palm Beach County.
programs will not be published
every week.
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women Joe Greenberg and
Sylvia Skolnik, group leaders.
Tuesdays 1 p.m. (Except second
Tuesday of the month).
Speakers Club Herbert
Sperber, President. Thursday 10
a.m.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter. Third Thursday
of every month, Dec. 17.
Classes
Bridge Classes Lester Ros-
enthal, instructor. Monday
mornings during December, 9:30
a.m.
Beginners Photography
George H. Marks. Wednesday
mornings during December, 10
a.m.
Beginners Conversational
Spanish Ann Blicher. Fridays,
I p.m.
Defensive Driving "55 and
Alive" Paul Oblas, licensed
defensive driving instructor, will
conduct a two-session driving
class Dec. 22 and 29, from 9 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m., provided through
AARP. Persons insured by
Colonial Penn or Prudential
Insurance will be granted a 10
percent discount on their auto
insurance premiums upon com-
nlft ion of the two sessions. Pre-
registration is requred, plus a $5
fee for instructional material.
Please call the Center and ask for
Rhonda Cohen to arrange for res-
ervations.
Joy Through Movement
Extension Class Ceil Golden,
Dance t.crupist. Poinciana,
Lake Worth (Social Hall) 9:30 to
II a.m., Thursdays. Fee $8 for
eight lessons. Call 964-1455 for
information. Everyone is invited
to attend.
Special Slide Presentation
Second series. Dr. Ben Seidler,
DDS. "The American West,"
Part II, Dec. 14atl p.m.
Art of the Month Exhibit by
Rose Kanars in CSSC.
Barry Farber to be Guest At
Israel Bond Fashion Show

Barry Farber, widely known
I radio broadcaster, newsman,
writer and commentator will ap-
pear at the Palm Beach County
Women's Division Fashion Show
for Israel Bonds, to be held at the
Breakers on Wednesday, Decem-
ber 16.
He is host of WMCA radio's
popular talk show, the Barry
Farber Show and is a commen-
tator for WCA the AM-New York
show on WABC-TV. A
prominent, internationally recog-
nized newscaster, he covered the
refugee exodus form Hungary at
the time of the Communist take-
over, Cuba when its government
fell to the Castro forces, and in
Miami gave on-the-spot coverage
to the race riot as the only white
man in all black bar. Mr. Farber
has also been in and out of Russia
and countries behind the Iron
Curtain on numerous occasions.
The Women's Division for
Israel Bonds is a dynamic group
of women numbering in excess of
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Columbus, Etta Klein, Blanche
Perotta, Fannie Schwartz, Sarah
Goldfarb, Roz Ram, Laura Schur
and Anne Tanen. In charge of
Reservations is Mrs. Irene
Steinberg who can be contacted
at the Israel Bond Office. Mrs.
Rebecca Jatlow and Mrs. Ida
Coplan are chairmen of the Royal
Barry Farber
Palm Beach Sub Division and
Mrs. Mollie Brownstein heads up
the women in Delray Beach.
Over 800 Women attend the
Israel Bond Fashion Show with a-
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Evelyn Blum is Chairman of the
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the Fashion Show.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Docambam ,
Caning ton of Arabia
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA The simple and
moving rites at the funeral of
Moshe Dayan were marred only
by the scandalous absence of an
appropriate representative of the
British Government. All the ma-
jor countries with which Israel
has diplomatic relations sent top
level delegations. West Germany,
France and the United States
sent Cabinet members. Britain
was the only country of im-
portance not even represented by
its Ambassador. Since Dayan
had died on Friday evening, and
the funeral took place on Sunday
afternoon, there was no question
of lack of time. Observers at the
funeral asked each other: Is this
a signal?
There have been other signals,
even clearer. At a meeting of the
European Democratic Union in
Austria in July, Foreign Sec-
retary Lord Carrington compared
Israel's treatment of Arabs in the
occupied areas to the way the
Nazis treated the Jews in the oc-
cupied areas of Europe. At that
meeting there was no one to hurl
the contemptible comparison
back into his teeth. But when
Carrington had a brief meeting in
New York with Israel Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, the
latter refused to accept the
Englishman's crude and even in-
sulting remarks, and is said to
have replied pointblank: "Have
you already solved all your own
problems in Ireland, that you
have so much time to deal with
the Palestinian matter?"
At the recent conference in
Mexico Carrington publicly
called on Israel to accept a
Palestinian state alongside them.
If this was a slip of the tongue, as
some of his associates later said,
it was a revealing slip.
All the facts seem to point to a
new major offensive by Britain to
win a place in the Arab world.
When the Israel newspaper
Haareu last June reported that
Britain was to supply Saudi
Arabia with everything required
for nuclear plants, the charge was
denied. But last month the
London Observer revealed details
of the impending deal which will
cost about a billion dollars for
Celebrate Chanukah
With The JCC
The Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches invites the
community to join with its many
families in celebrating the begin-
ning of the Festival of Chanukah,
to be held Sunday. December 20,
at Temple Israel. 1901 North
Flagler Dr.. West Palm Beach
starting at 4:30 p.m.
Families will join in the
lighting of the first candle, enjoy
a magic show, have a chicken and
latke dinner and exchange gifts.
The fee for this happening for
JCC members if $6.50 for adults
and $3.50 for children. Non-
member fees are $8 for adults and
$4.50 for children.
Families should also bring a
covered dish (salads or desserts)
and for the children's Chanukah
gift exchange a gift of $3 maxi-
mum please! The Center will
supply the chicken, latkes and
applesauce plus all the entertain-
ment. Call 689-7700 for reserva-
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equipment, fuel, experts and
technical know-how. One is
tempted to ask why a country
like Saudi Arabia, not known to
be lacking in energy resources,
suddenly has need for nuclear
plants and know-how, but then,
only a cynic would ask such a
question.
Little attention has been paid
to the $300,000,000 deal for Brit-
ain to build electric power plants
in Iraq, constituting an opening
wedge for the London Govern-
ment. The military establish-
ment is not happy about the aid
to Iraq, but commercial and in-
dustrial interests have pressed
for it. The economic crisis in Brit-
ain and mounting unemployment
have impelled the Thatcher
Government to grasp at every
economic opportunity.
Britain is also known to be be-
hind the nuclear developments in
Pakistan. There are repeated re-
ports that the reactor at Islama-
bad has already or is about to
produce the first Islamic Nuclear
Bomb, with more to coma. The
Islamic world has its own master
plan for use of such weapons.
Now we learn of British at-
tempts to penetrate the Egyptian
"power" market as well. Egypt is
scheduled to receive six power
reactors, two each from the U.S.,
France and West Germany. Not
long ago Britain sip,,,,,
ment for nuclear coooer.?
^l^doftheff^***
Americana and the Ft**?*1
G^-nagetauthebSV
When the fact, ^
preted the British KJL*
Moshe Dayan', funeral*"
to be not a my8tery /f
part of a clearly evolvwl!
of the present British
ment.
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JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY


-December 11.1981
The Jewish FloricUan of Palm Beach County
Page 13
U.S. Would Veto Fahd
Plan at UNations
Robert Segal
Bad Penny Nixon Rolls On and On...
EWYORK-(JTA)-
Kirkpatrick, the
States Ambassador
United Nations, in-
that should the
introduce Prince
Js eight-point plan to
[United Nations, the
States will vote
st it.
[pointed out that President
i "made it quite clear that
re fully committed to the
, David accords," and raid
. President's view will be
urtd" at the UN should the
seek a UN involvement in
blan.
Lpatrick, addressing some
[people at the Dialogue
L here as guest of the Dia-
[Forum Series, repeatedly
fed the Reagan Administra-
[commitment to the Camp
I accords. She claimed that
bed accusations that the
Eistration is not fully be-
lie Camp David process can
o harm to the process itself
lay originate with the ene-
t Camp David.
SAID that the U.S. is
itted to Israel "as an ally as
la friend.'' Israel's security
vival, she contended, is
ent on the development
bility in the region, and this
| goal of American policy in
deast.
American envoy, who
questions by the pro-
i moderator, Rabbi William
.itz. spiritual leader of
gation B'nai Jeshurun
president of the Jewish
I Fund, said that the U.S.
d" in "cultivating" good
ins with Saudi Arabia for
of "reenforcing and
pg a regional stability in
said the U.S. views the
as "moderate" in the
pt of their relations to the
iar Awarded
fidicis Prize
\or Foreign
Merature
IS David Shahar, a 66-
Israeli author, was
here the Midicis Prize
*ign Literature, one of
1 beat known literary
The jury singled out one
[woks, The Day of the
i. wk""k nM appeared
ch translation, to pay
| to the literary quality and
[style of the Jerusalem-
Titer.
Day of the Countess" is a
J ??UP Jews, Chris-
" Moslems, all former
^ught m the turmoil of
Wnote of 1936 in Jem-
V *ftory spans a weak in
0I Kroup torn apart
...^enta. Shahar, who
' ^rature at the Hebrew
(L Pubuhed 16
a English and French
=ni&S2Jlc.
^ench.Poiiah, Dutch,'
Norwegian, Swedish,
German. Hungarian,
(lP,.byAr,l8' L,vlnfl
" "'vateCoiiArtirtn "
le Collection
Soviet Union. "The Saudis are
not friendly to our enemies," the
Soviets, she said, pointing to the
shared interests of Saudi Arabia
and the U.S.
KIRKPATRICK also said that
terrorism is a "very important
threat" to freedom and demo-
cracy. She said there is "an inter-
national network of terrorism,"
which includes the Soviet Union
Libya and the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization. The purpose of
this "international network," she
said is to destroy the free demo-
cratic societies through revo-
lution.
She said that Israel faces
"terrorist provocations in the
West Bank," which make life
virtually "unbearable," and
therefore forces the Israeli
government to apply strict
measures in dealing with the
population there.
Asked to assess the U.S. re-
lations with the UN, Kirkpatrick
termed them "a big problem."
She contended the relations are
"so unsatisfactory, it simply has
to change." She said the U.S.
pays about 25 percent of the UN
budget about $1 billion a year.
In addition, she said, the U.S.
agencies. This support will be
curtailed in cases of "waste, or
when the agency violates funda-
mental values and commit-
ments," she said. She did not
elaborate.
Richard Nixon's most recent
disparagement of Jews, his anti-
Jewish slur in connection with
America's debate over the sale of
AW ACS to Saudi Arabia, came
soon after new Nixon tape revela-
tions. A simultaneous look at
both Nixon capers is educational.
In the course of the steaming
AW ACS debate, the dehorsed ex-
President put forth the crude
opinion that "if it were not for the
intense opposition of Prime
Minister Begin and parts of the
American Jewish community, the
AW ACS sale would go through."
The tapes of a May 5, 1971,
talk between Mr. Nixon and his
White House Chief of Staff H.R.
Haldeman, newly accessible, dis-
close that Mr. Nixon wanted to
know if "the Chicago Seven," a
group of anti-Vietnam War pro-
testers were "all Jews."
Haldeman said half were. Tickled
with the proposal set forth in the
tape to engage thugs "to knock
the heads off" the protesters, the
President wondered out loud "if
Congress will really get a bellyful
of these people."
SURELY, we are justified in
wondering ourselves if the great
majority of Americans have by,
now had a bellyful of Mr. Nixon.
His latest effort to elbow his way
back to the center of American
policy-making in a critical hour
has to make some of his diehard
supporters a little nauseous.
When they compare the Nixon
attack on Jews on the AW ACS
matter with Senator Charley H.
Percy's rebuttal, they might
start to rethink their view.
For in the judgment of the
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee (Mr. Percy)
the criticism of the Ameri-
can Jewish community for lobby-
ing against the AW ACS deal is
"patently unfair." Jews, along
with all other Americans, Mr.
Percy opines, have not only the
right but the responsibility to
make their views known.
The history of Mr. Nixon's
hate affair with Jews is well doc-
umented. It surfaced in his suc-
cessful effort to defeat Helen
Gahagan Douglas in the 1950
.California Senatorial battle. Al-
though he rejected Rev. Gerald
L.K. Smith's endorsement, em-
bracing the offer to help him "get
rid of the Jew-Communist," the
final days of the Nixon drive in-
cluded the work of a telephone
squad reminding voters that
Congresswoman Douglas was
married to a man whose original
name was Hesselberg (the late
actor, Melvyn Douglas).
. YEARS LATER, the man who
gave America the hijinx of
Watergate, which Sen. Percy has
termed "the darkest scandal in
American political history," at-
tributed his smear campaign
against Helen Douglas to the in-
nocence of youth.
Now his denigration of Jews
may well take a sordid place in
history alongside Charles A.
Lindbergh's 1941 brazen and dis-
astrous Des Moines indictment of
American Jews as players of a
lead role in forcing America into
war against the Nazis.
The new Nixon tapes also will
recall for many his boorish advice
to escorts of his daughters not to
1st the Nixon children frequent
art museums inasmuch as Father
N*on linked museums in his
mind with Jews. Henry
Kissinger, who prayed with and
for Mr. Nixon in the dark Water-
gate and impeachment times,
concluded that the 37th Presi-
dent of the United States fos-
tered "a dangerous brand of anti-
Jewish prejudice born of ig-
norance."
The man who was twice elected
President got to that high office
with the help of many questiona-
ble artifices. Remember the
Checkers speech? "Pat's not a
quitter," he said of his wife. "Her
name was Patricia Ryan, and she
was born on St. Patrick's Day."
TRUTH to tell, Mrs. Nixon's
first name was Thefrna, her birth-
day March 16. But the man who
showed up at Anwar Sadat's
funeral, then rode on to dine with
leaders of Arab nations arrayed
against Israel, is now admired by
some of the new functionaries in
the White House, one of them has
said that "a lot of people are im-
pressed that he took this oppor-
tunity to rehabilitate himself."
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Offer expires July 31,1982


Full Text
Tewisl
:,r,n m',r.tar
in of
Jr-in
sac
EEC Muscles Way into MFO Membership
By MAURICE SAMUELSON (2) The Force is being estab-
LONDON (JTA) The fol- ,ished "> its present form in the
lowing is the text of the state- aD9erce of a United Nations detri-
ment on the participation of four ?'on on an international force and
European Economic Community its position will be reviewed
countries in the Multinational snuld such a decision become
Force and Observers (MFO) as it (31 Participation by the four
was read out in Parliament by governments in the Force will not
Deputy Foreign Secretary
Humphrey Atkins:
"The governments of France,
Italy, The Netherlands and the
United Kingdom, after consult-
ing with their partners in the 10
(member-states of the Economic
Community) have deckled, sub-
ject to their constitutional proce-
dures and to the agreement on
the practical and legal arrange-
ments, to accede to the request ol
the governments of Egypt, Israel
and the United States to contri-
bute to the Multinational Force
and Observers in Sinai.
"The four governments state
that their participation in the
MFO is based on the understand-
ing that:
(1) The Force exists solely for
the purpose of maintaining peace
in Sinai following Israeli with-
drawal. There is no other role.
be taken either as committing
them to or excluding them from
participation in such other in-
ternational peaa keeping ar-
rangements as have been or may
be established in the region; and
(4) Participation in the MFO
by the four governments is with-
out prejudice to their well known
policies on other aspects of the
problems in the area."
Continuing, the statement
said:
"We welcome the achievement
of peace between Israel and
Egypt as a first step towards
that goal.
"Similarly we welcome the Is-
raeli withdrawal from Sinai as the
first step towards the realization
of the call for withdrawal con-
tained in Security Council
Resolution 242, which specifically
declared inadmissible the ac-
Burg, Kreisky Talks
Resolve Nothing
VIENNA Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky and Israeli
Interior Minister Yosef
Burg met here for a discus-
sion of the Middle East and
other world developments.
But there was no narrowing
of the wide gap that
separates Austria and
Israel on nature of a Middle
East peace settlement and
especially the Kreisky
government' s recogn it ion
of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization.
After the meeting, Burg said
he and Kreisky dealt with the
Middle East situation seriously
and profoundly. Kreisky said no
understanding was reached with
respect to the Palestinian prob-
lem though he thought that the
differing positions could be
bridged eventually.
He said Austria's position that
the PLO is the legitimate repre-
sentative of the Palestinian peo-
ple was discussed with the Israeli
minister.
BURG, Israel's chief nego-
tiator in the autonomy talks with
Egypt, is in Vienna on a private
visit. He said at a press con-
ference that talks are always im-
portant because peace is too vital
to be hampered by petty
disagreements,
elaborate.
He did not
He reiterated, however, that
Israel is unalterably opposed to
the eight-point Saudi Arabian
plan as a basis for future negotia-
tions. He noted that the plan,
proposed by Crown Prince Fahd
last August, mentions Israel only
twice and only in connection with
demands that it withdraw from
all occupied Arab territory and
dismantle its settlements on the
West Bank.
Burg also denied that the Fahd
plan hints at eventual recognition
of Israel's right to exist. He
noted that experts have pointed
out that the text refers to the
right of states, not of nations in
the area, implying that while
Jews may live in the region, there
is no recognition of Israel.
BURG CRITICIZED some
Western European politicians
who react to acts of terror by the
PLO by claiming that the organi-
zation is a confederation of vari-
ous Palestinian groups, implying
that some of them act on their
own, not necessarily with the
sanction of PLO Chief Yaisr Ara-
fat. Burg conceded however that
there may have been terrorist at-
tacks not carried out by the PLO
but he gave no details.
The Pre-School
of the
Jewish Community Center
is now accepting REGISTRATION for
NE AFTERNOON CLASSES starting in
January for 2^ & 3 year olds
Integrated Curriculum
quisition of territory by war, and
we believe that the international
community has a duty to play its
part, as necessary and with the
agreement of the parties con-
cerned, in peace arrangements in
the Middle East.
"We are ready to participate
also in such arrangements in the
other territories currently occu-
pied in the context of Israeli
withdrawal.
"We regard our support for the
arrangements associated with the
implementation of the Egypt-Is-
rael peace treaty as quite distinct
from and independent of the rest.
of the Camp David process.
"In addition, we wish to ex-
press our firm support for the
Egpytian government and people
and our belief in the need for
stability and continuity in
Egypt.
"Our decision to participate in
the MFO follows from the policy,
as stated in the declaration is-
sued at Venice in June 1980 and
in subsequent statements.
This policy, while insisting on
gurantees for the security of the
State of Israel, places equal em-
phasis on justice for the Pales-
tinian people and their right to
self-determination. It also holds
that the PLO must be involved in
the process leading to a compre-
hensive peace.
"We pledge ourselves to sup-
port the MFO. We also repeat
that, together with our partners
in the ten, we will continue to
work for the achievement of a
comprehensive peace in the Mid-
dle East in all ways consistent
with the principles to which we
hold.
"The ten as a whole have made
a statement in support of our de-
cision to participate in the follow-
ing terms:
"The ten consider that the de-
cision of France, Italy, The
Netherlands and the United
Kingdom to participate in the
Multinational Force in Sinai
meets the wish frequently ex-
pressed by members of the com-
munity to facilitate any progress
in the direction of a comprehen-
sive peace settlement in the Mid-
dle East on the basis of mutual
acceptance of the right to exis-
tence and security of all the
states in the area and the need for
the Palestinian people to exercise
fully its right to self-determina-
tion."
Britain Offers Clarifications
Atkins told the Parliament
that the decision by the four
governments was "a symbol of
our determination to achieve a
comprehensive peace settlement
following negotiations between
the parties which
justice for all the
TS^Kfor *"the *3J
rea. However, the]
udth. offer was only unj
Egyptian-Israeli peace,
was njdependwt of the]
the Camp David .
Secondly, the statement
MFO was BE
outside the United nL
framework, it might be ,
>f circumstances renal
Thirdly, it added, the SS
neither committed themselr-i
nor excluded themseTv* '
other peacekeeping nuch-
which might be brought into!
8T6A.
And fourthly, the offer wM|
ing made without prejudicti
European policies concert
Middle East settlement
meant, Atkins told the
ment that Britain adheres L,
to the Venice Declaration of|
European Community
called for the Palestine
tion Organization to he
ciated- with the Mideast
process.
Observers here said these c
fications appear to be aimajj
mollifying the Arab
states rather than ove
Israeli objections. The
are, therefore, relying on
United States to overcome t
objections and this is the j
of the visit to Washington I
Douglas Hurd, Britain's Minis)
of State for Foreign and
monwealth Affairs.
689-7700 I
Call 689-7700
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,. December 11,1961
The Jewish FlorkUan of Palm Beach County
Page 16
fry Falls Flat
[Reagan Attempts to Calm Fears
dent Reagan made a
r effort laat weak to
pj, allay the fears that
arisen in the American
community in the
sth of the debate
the sale of AWACS
veillance planes and
j military equipment to
di Arabia.
tat the end of the day. dur
3 the President met with
troupe of Jews, Howard
on, chairman of the Con-
of Preeidente of Major
i Jewish Organizations,
["that while he wae "satiefied"
Reagan was "sincere" ill
jog to allay the concerns,
i would have to be "tangible
done before these fears
i go away.
ECIFICALLY, Squadron
that while Reagan re-
tted his support for the
3 Daivd peace process, there
Jd be a "more active part in
|cunp David process" by the
stration, "pushing harder
lutonomy."
an also expressed his con-
[over the emergence of anti-
jm during the AWACS
Squadron said. But the
iih leader said the Preeident
I express his concern, not
to Jews, but to a more
1 group.
uadron made his remarks to
ere after he had led a dele-
of more than 20 repre-
itives of the Presidents Con-
to the meeting with
. The group first met with
President George Bush,
House Counselor Edwin
National Security Ad-
Richard Allen, and Eliza-
I Dole, a special adviser to the
hident for public liaison, be-
[they were joined by Reagan.
nilar scenario took place
iday morning when some 30
hh Republicans met with
Reagan.
At both meetings, the Jewish
leaden expressed their concerns
strongly and firmly," Squadron
said. He noted that the President
gave basically the same response
at both meetings.
JACOB STEIN, the Presi-
dent's special liaison to the Jew
I ish community, in a telephone in-
Iterview with the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, said that the
meetings were an "important
step in setting the record
straight" and were "a forward
movement" in clearing up rela-
tions with the Jewish com-
munity.
It was learned that a great deal
of the time at both meetings was
devoted to the concern by the
Jewish leaders with the favorable
view the Reagan Administration
has taken toward the eight-point
plan porpoeed by Crown Prince
Fahd of Saudi Arabia.
Squadron said Reagan re-
iterated his support for the Camp
David process aa the means for
achieving peace in the Mideast.
He said that Reagan felt that the
Fahd plan showed "some hope"
and demonstrated a "less belli-
gerent attitude" than earlier
Saudi calls for a jihad (holy war)
against Israel. Reagan said he
"thought that this kind of hope
ought to be pursued," Squadron
said.
IN REPLY, Squadron said he
told the President that he was
"concerned" that the Saudis "are
not serious" about helping the
peace process. He pointed out
that Saudi Arabia did not lose
any territory in the 1967 Six-Day
War, and they had nothing to
negotiate with Israel. He said
they could sign a peace agree-
ment with Israel, a step which he
said Israel would welcome.
Reagan said the Saudis are
considered leaders in their region
and can be "useful" in getting
other countries to join the peace
process. Squadron said.
Stein, who participated in the
meeting between Reagan and the
Presidents Conference, stressed
that Reagan had declared be wae
committed to following the Camp
David process, not the Fshd
plan, aa the path to peace in the
Middle Beat.
STEIN SAID there
contradiction between
Squadron's statement and the
President's. He aaid Reagan had
reconfirmed what he had told the
Presidents Conference 14 months
ago.
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1% teaspoons seasoned salt
4% teaspoons Worcestershire sauce
2 cups Corn Chex' cereal
2 cups Rice Chex' cereal
2 cups Bran Chex cereal
2 cups Wheat Chex' cerea
i cup salted mixed nuts
Preheat oven to 250 Heat butter in large shal-
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Mix until all pieces are coaled Heat in oven 1
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16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fr**y. Decenbw
11.*
Pessimistic View Sees Terrorism on Rise
in
PARIS (JTA| How
senoua is anti-Semkkm
Western Europe? Does
Nazism pose threat to demo-
cratic values in the European
Economic Community (EEC)
countries? These questions were
the subject of sharp debate at the
annual meeting of the governing
body of the World Union for Pro-
gressive Judaism, the interna-
tional movement of Reform
Judaism.
Simone Weil, a Jewish surviv-
or of Auschwitz who now serves
ss president of the European
Parliament, told the WUPJ: "We
must not be misled by interna-
tional acts of terrorism that may
come from the BanTJassaj right or
extreme left. We must not blame
a nation for these acts. If we do,
we become victims of a provoca-
tion and put ourselves outside
our national communities."
BUT A MORE pessimistic
position wss expressed by Gerard
Daniel, president of the WUPJ,
who had recently completed a
swing through West Germany,
The Netherlands and Franca.
Daniel, a New Yorker fluent in
several European languages, said
bluntly, Anti-Semitism has
resurfaced in Europe. The at-
tacks have not stopped in the
past year. On the contrary,
they've increased. We are very,
very concerned."
Daniel said the WUPJ bad
chosen France for its annual
meeting this year for the first
time "to manifest our toikwii
about the rise in anti-Semitk
attacks in Europe." Son* 110
representatives took part fat the
v^.^'

v \ v
meeting of the WUPJ, which rep-
resents Reform Jews in 27 coun-
tries.
In her sddisss to the meeting,
Wed cautioned that "Jews
should not view France as an
anti-Semitic nation." She down-
played reports of rising neo-Nazi
sentiment in Western Europe,
asserting that these were
"fringe" groups whose views did
not represent more than a hand-
ful of Europeans. And she cau-
tioned against any action by
Jewish groups that would result
in "isolating" the Jewish com-
munity from other citizens "fat
lands where we are fully in-
tegrated "
DANIEL DREW a distinction
between The Netherlands and the
rest of Western Europe. Ha
reported that Queen Juliana had
attended a meeting in Amster-
dam marking the 50th anniver-
sary of the Reform movement in
that country and that the Mayor
of Amsterdam as well as the
Dutch Minister of Justice had
taken part. "All of the Dutch
officials with whom I met as
well as the leaders of the Reform
movement in The Netherlands
voiced confidence that anti-
Semitism and raw-Nazism were
not problems in the country," he
said.
As for France, West Germany,
Austria and Belgium, however,
Daniel added, "the reports wa
have received from our Jiiliigatsa
indicate the problem is growing
worse."
As a result, the WUPJ dele-
gates adopted a series of resolu-
tions urging European govern-
ments to "repudiate with the ut-
most darky and determination
. attempted revivals of an anti-
Semitic past, which disfigures
the history of Western
civilization" and urged "our
brothers and sisters of the Chris-
tian churches and all organiza-
tions devoted to the integrity and
welfare of humanity to use all
their strength to uproot the evils
of anti-Semitism."
BOMBING ATTACKS
against three European
synagogues have killed eight
people and injured 131 others
since October, 1960. The most
recent of the bombing attacks
occurred Oct. 20 in Antwerp. Two
people were killed and 100 injured
when a bomb exploded outside a
synagogue.
Three Palestinians wars ar-
rested in the bombing of s syna-
gogue Aug. 29 in Vienna. The
bomb and grenade attack killed
two people and injured 20. Last
wssk an Armenian was taken into

Paris that killed fan.V??
injured 12. '""P**
Investigation Urged Into Ch
Customs Changed Rules
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Two leaders of the in-
ternational Young Israel
movement, Harold Jacobs,
president of the National
Council of Young Israel,
and Martin Lasher, chair-
man of the National Coun-
cil of Young Israel public
affairs committee, have
called for a Congressional
investigation of an Oct. 27
U.S. Customs Service
ruling changing the iden-
tification of goods made in
Judaea and Samaria from
"made in Israel" to "made
in Israeli-occupied West
Bank."
Jacobs and Lasher described
the designation change as
"WpcJicyawtyfroai-,
WHILE OFFICIAL,
tw^onapokesmen,
to the Camp D.vki pntt-
U security of I^T*'
fr""^"1 fcr"n policy
tmuee to tik toward E?
Saudi peace pUn,' m)i^
manda that Israel withdrew!
Judaea and Samaria.
The two Young Isi i_
^Uirt-SsSlJ
py*0"" regulations
asamtosubstantkterod.,,
nine American attitude
from the administrative i
proposed by the Camp
treaty and closer toifcjj
jectionist' demands for the i
tition and eventual diaaoh
the State of Israel.
NOW TOUCAN KIBITZ
WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
FOR ONLY $3.75.
cMntt^t^ZZ^^Zl0'Ty dfy in lsroel -w cosrs <** 5>375. doled direct, without
operator assistance on the weekend.
DIAL DIRECT
^^Tn^^ crvnme. For example, o
"" IKMKIBcai
011 ?
ALMOST DIRECT
miim
972
ottccci
4 ?
LOCAL NLM3EA
rrWtoCc^vvSd^fin^Qfr1^' ^^^a^rtayortes^uecriue
axe fCAjsso*. one sue wro
CVnono
Mia
Ato
Oasam
OMrStoo
65
4
51
3
57
Sruatsm
57
63
4
3
2
fttfnar
Ttoanos
65
53
54
3
67
Southern Bel


L DecemberU.
1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17
[mple Judea Adult Education Committee Announces
' Program of Cultural Talks Beginning Dec. 13
p, first speaker will be lUbbi
lundau, formerly of Beth
Congregation in Miami,
[h recently launched a new
"by founding the Mid-Life
i Foundation, a non-profit
ation dealing with the
of "middle age," a tune
A brings great turbulence to
bves of many individuals in
i society. Dr. Landau has
Jdy Mtablished himself as a
Lilly-recognized expert on
[middle years and has
middle years and has pio-
| one of the first mid-life
.. The results of the study
"been subject matter of
magazines and television
,dio programs. Dr. Landau
(try completed 17 years as
iof Beth David Congrega-
|He has written three books,
nany newspaper and maga-
cles on the mid-life crisis.
Rabbi Sol Landau
He is the moderator of the televi-
sion series, "It Is All In Your
Head," sponsored by Channel 10
and the Mental Health Associa-
tion of Dade County. His topic
will be "Taking The Crisis Out of
Burn-Out In Work and Love
Symptoms. Prevention and
Cure." His talk will be given at
The Weight Watchers Studio,
Gun Club Road and Military
Trail in the Gun Club Shopping
Center, on Sunday morning,
December 13 at 10 a.m. This
meeting will be free to members
of Temple Judea and $5 to non-
members. Seating will be limited.
Future speakers in this series in-
clude Dr. Samuel Portnoy, "The
Present Crisis in the Mid-East"
on Sunday, January 10 at 10
a.m., Rabbi Bruce Warshal,
"American Jew or Jewish Ameri-
can" on Sunday, February 14 at
10 a.m., and Rabbi Joel Dobin,
"Jewish Mysticism and
Astrology" on Sunday, March 14
at 2 p.m.
SUPER SUNDAY i2
COMING
JANUARY 17
Synagogue News
\egin Eyes Labor
ould Like Party to Join Government
1RUSALEM -
hier Menachem Begin
[that he would like to
i the opposition Labor
to discuss the possi-
Drmation of a national
government, but the
btions demanded by
irwere "unreasonable"
acceptable.
made his remarks at a
et meeting after a flurry of
jlation in recent weeks that a
1 coalition might be under
Iteration. The speculation
uched off by the activity of
htion Minister Zevulun
who raised the idea in
talks with Begin and
r Partv leader and by former
fer Yitzhak Rabin who said,
published interview last
that he would favor a
r-Likud alliance provided
overnment thus formed
shed new guidelines.
|GIN SAID that it was "a
Hammer was unable to
i positive response from the
Alignment. He said
Is conditions that Labor
}eto power over new settle-
on the West Bank, that
|policy lines be revised and
parties pledge to hold
new elections in one year were
absolutely unacceptable to
Likud. Rabin, as "a serious
politician," should have known
this himself, Begin said.
Services to be Aired
The programs and services of
our community's Jewish Family
and Children's Service will be
featured on WEAT radio, on
Sunday December 6. Executive
Director, Stephen Levitt, is the
featured guest for the program.
Trends in family problems and
treatment options, available
locally in our Jewish community
will be featured on the program,
one in a series of public service
radio programs conducted by
WEAT in conjunction with the
Palm Beach County United Way.
The program airs at 8:30 a.m.
Sunday December 6 on 850 AM,
and will be repeated at 11 p.m.
the same evening on WEAT+FM
(104:5 FM).
The Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Beach
County, is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation and the
United Way.
He added, however, tnat on
would like to see a unity govern-
ment established, and if Labor
agreed to enter negotiations
without preconditions, "I would
be happy to invite them."
Begin has made such offers in
the past. Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres told a press
conference in Tel Aviv last week
that Begin had no intention of
forming a coalition with Labor as
an equal partner, and therefore
Labor could not possibly consider
such a move.
This JTA report was filed in
Jerusalem by David Landau.
TEMPLE EM ANU EL
SISTERHOOD
The next general meeting of
Temple Emann-El Sisterhood
will be held on Monday, Dec. 14,
at 12:30 p.m. at the Temple, 190
North County Road, in the Lona
Wershaw Social Hall. A petite
buffet will be served. Special
greeting and welcome will be
extended to all new members.
The interesting, provocative film,
"Leaving Home," will be shown.
It is a story of a Jewish family in
transition, a personal document,
filmed with remarkable candor. A
dialogue will follow the film with
Rabbi Chazin as moderator. All
members are coridally invited to
attend.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
SISTERHOOD
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
hold the regular monthly meeting
on Monday, Dec. 21, at 12 o'clock
noon in Schwartzberg Hall of the
Temple, 1901 North Fiagler
Drive.
Sisterhood members wul cele-
brate Hanukah, The Festival of
Lights which has been termed
"the beat of all holidays," calorie
counting notwithstanding.
In celebration of this Happy
Holiday, Edith Grant, Program
Chairperson will introduce "Mil-
dred Birnbaum and Her Musical
Notes" a choral group of women
who love to sing and are
dedicated to their art. Mildred
Birnbaum is a graduate of the
Julliard School of Music and has
a Master's Degree from the Man-
hattan School of Music. During
her years of teaching she has spe-
cialized in choral training.
Prior to the Musical Program
everyone is invited to jooin Ann
Blicher, leader of a Discussion
Group, from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.,
in the Library. A recording of
Rabbi Howard Shapiro's recent
review of Chaim Potok's "The
Book of Lights" wul be available
for further discussion, un-
derstanding and appreciation of a
literary work "filled with the
poetry and challenges of faith."
I
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
Of SOUTH FLORIDA FOR 18 YEARS.
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'age
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Prkkv
The Festival of Hanukkah
By RABBI
NATHAN ZELIZER
B'nai Torah Congregation
The festival of Hanukkah re
calls for us, among the many
other historic and religious inci-
dents, not so much the defeat of
an attempt to destroy or to ex-
change Judaism for another
creed, but the defeat of those ene-
mies who wanted to contaminate
the Jewish religion as it was
transmitted through the ages by
the Patriarchs, Moses, the
Prophets and the Rabbis. The
Syrian Greeks had no desire to
annihilate the Jewish people nor
did they want to replace
Judaism. All they wanted was to
contaminate the Jewish religion
and the lives of the masses of the
Jewish people. They wanted to
change the "pure to the impure."
There was plenty of ofl to light
the Menorah, but it was contam-
inated ofl.
Hanukkah, therefore, is a Fes-
tival which is as relevant today
as it was in the year 167 BCE. We
are facing the same problem
today as our forefathers faced
yesterday. There are forces
operaing today in the American
Jewish community which are
bent on contaminating the Jew-
ish religion and the lives of our
people. Judaism in our country is
classed as one of the great reli-
gions in the American Com-
munity. Spiritually we are con-
sidered one-third in the strength
which upholds our American
heritage. This fact waa stressed
to us by the military leaders dur-
ing World War II, I remember.
There is a great desire to belong
to the Jewish people. Never have
there been so many organizations
and so many leaders engaged in
promoting Jewish survival. So
much money is being spent in
promoting Jewish activities
in
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
under the banner of culture, peo-
plehood, nationalism, group con-
sciousness and even Jewish
education as well as charity and
defense organizations of all
types. Yet. all these activities
and "misherri" produce very|
little. There are many reasons for
this poverty in success.
Hanukkah recalls for us one of
those reasons. Many of these
Jewish efforts, much of the oili
used in trying to kindle the
Menorah of Jewish life today is
contaminated by foreign ele-
ments, by impurities of all types.
Look at Hanukkah. This fes-
tival has been drained of all
Yiddishkeit except latkes and
gifts. Aren't Hanukkah gifts
wrapped in colorful Christmas
wrapping paper or in glittering
siivery or gold wraps con-
taminated? Are not Menorahs
placed in windows without re-
citing the brochoe over the lights
in accordance with Jewish law
contaminated? A Hebrew School
that teaches the observance of
the Shabbat, the Holidays and
Jewish tradition, but is not
backed up by the family in the
home contaminated? Synagogues
which have many "affiliates (af-
flicted?) but very few daveners
(praying Jews) are contaminated.
No one can deny that lights are
being lit, but they are lit with im-
pure oil. These organizational
leaders and machers are not
denying Judaism. No! Zol got
ophitten (God forbid!). No. They
simply contaminate the ofl in-
tended to light the Menorah.
My message this year is as we
observe Hanukkah to save our
Faith, our Torah and to build a
Jewish life which will consist of
more than mere nostalgia and
sentimental attachment. We
must overcome those enemies
from within and from without
which tend to contaminate the oil
which is used to light the
Menorah of Jewish life.
Let Hanukkah remind us again
to stand above the values of con-
temporary society, to break out
of the environment. Let Hanuk-
kah remind us again that, like the
Maccabees of yore, our mission is
to counteract our contemporary >
society's emphasis on material
form, on man as he is and what he
has, and not on what he ought to
have and what he ought to be.
Our children are looking to us
parents and grandparents to help
them, line Jacob of old, wrestle
with the angel of modern idolatry
and godlessness and win the
battle for a better and more
meaningful life.
The cars we gave our children
are turning into tanks; the air-
planes we gave them are turning
into bombers; the chemistry we
taught them is threatening to
poison us in minutes. They are
crying out in despair "We
need a God! Teach us how to pray
to Him."
This is our challenge!
v.
>::::
mm

S8P
I
8:
1
JVow. tfAey ,/fW Vote
I
1
The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County must be built to meet the; j
urgent and growing needs of our Jewish aged.
We are calling upon the entire Jewish Community to support the capital fund drive
for the Home.
You have the unique opportunity to select a unit in the building to honor your M
family name; or to pay tribute to departed loved
Suitable inscriptions will remain in perpetuity as an inspiration to
future generations.
TYPICAL UNITS AVAILABLE FOR
MEMORIAL OR DEDICATIONS
Solariums(6)
Double Rooms (39)
Single Rooms (42)
Double Room Furnishings (39)
Single Room Furnishings (42)
Guardians
Builders
Also available: Residents wings, Pavilions and other major unite. Pledgee are
payable from 3 to 5 years.
CALL 832-2120 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION.
$50,000 each
25.000 each
15,000 each
7,500 each
6,000 each
6,000
l.OOtf
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Aitz Chalm Congregation Cantury Vlllao*
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath services qV
p.m. Dally services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
^each 33446 Ph....
Dally services 8 a.m.
561 Brittany L, Kings Point. Delray Beach 33446 Phone M0.7.J
499 9229 Harry Sliver. President Daiiv !*.. 0 _
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407* Phone i
8421 Df. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr. Richard G Shi*
man, President Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator Sabbaths
vices. Friday 8 p.m
Tampla Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with I
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Templa Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave Deiini
Mailing address 2005 N W. 9 Street, Delray Beach. 33444.r^]
Samuel Silver President, Bernard Etish Friday services at i
pm Tample Bath Torah
at St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. <
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address :1125 Jack PkeJ
West Palm Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Conn, Cantor Nicholas I
President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700). Sabbath service, Friday at ft15pm |
Templa Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara
President 1407 14th Lane. Lake Worth, Ft. 33463'Phone!
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting it
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Wasnin
Rd. at Southern Blvd.______._________________
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Roadi
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3,1
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600.391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayif
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
I
'*
Conservative
Golden Lakes Templa
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 Rabbi Jo
Speiser Phone 689-9430 President, Gerson Felt.
Temole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone I
Rabbi Howard J. Hlrsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
Shabbath Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. In
The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at I
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9:00a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
6348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 (
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Ma
Spektor Services daily 8:30 a.m. and s-aopm. Friday, 8:30 i.M
p.m. late services 8:16 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturday.I
a.m.. 5p.m. Mincha followed by Sholoah Seudoa.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Baacjj
Phone 737^4622 Rabbi Avrom L Drazin Sabbath services, Fnr-
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. A' Street, Lake Worth 33460'Phone 585-5020M
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays i
Thursday at 8:15 am., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
at WestminieUr Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trad.
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Notthlake Blvd.. Nortfl I
Beach Phona:846-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Earl
Backoff Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G\ Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack StaNnw]
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.nt
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith baited Presbyterian Church, 276 AlameidiiDm*
Springs 33461 Temple B nai Jacob. President Jacob Fraat n
M4034.SabUthssrvieee, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 91
daya and Thursdays at a.m. .
Bnal Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 932* '
Nathan Zsttaer Sabbath services. Friday 8:16 pjn. Saturday aw
Temple Emeth of the Delray Hebrew Conors^*" j
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446 W^hTSJ
Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler 8*^.73
Friday at 8 p.rrt. Saturday at 9 am. Dally Minyana at 8:45 a
p.m.
_ Templa Emanu-EI ,,_
190 North County Road. Paam Beach 334B0 Phone.*^
** Joel Chazln Cantor David OerdaahtI Sabbath
Friday at 8.30 pm Saturday at f am.
Temple Beth Zion
Uona Club 700 Camelia Dr. Royal Palm Beach. Friday Saturday 9 am.


December 11,1961
TheJeioish PtbricUan of Path Beach County
Page19
1
The Board of Directors
of the Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County
invites you to participate in
The Dedication Ceremony of the
BENJAMIN S. HORNSTEIN
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Sunday, December 13, 1981 at 2:00 P.M.
5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach.
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
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 Of fie*
669-1445
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed dentures
are GUARANTEED
Senior Citizen Consideration With This Ad
/-iicaid Dentu"
Upper or Lower Dentures
Cast Vitalllum Partials
S110& Up
$150 to $180
line S50
pair $10&Up
tractions $10 per Tooth
Minimum fees applied in an cases barring complications
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.
uky JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
*
f 2415 Okeechobee Blvd. W. Palm Beach 689-7700
GENERATION TO GENERATION
CELEBRATE
CHANUKAH!
WITH THE JCC!
CHANUKAH
CELEBRATIONS:
PRE-SCHOOL CHANUKAH PARTY
Friday, December 18th, 10:00 AM
^F* fahILY CHANUKAH CELEBRATION
Sunday, Deceaber 20th, 4:30-6:30 PR
CAREER SINGLES CHANUKAH PARTY
Thursday, Oactabar 2*th, 8:00 PR
PRIRE TIRE SIIGLES CHAIUMN PARTY
Sunday. O.ctabtr 27th, 7:30 PR
SEC0R0 TUESDAY CLUB
6ALA CHARUKAH PARTY
M.dns.day, O.c.-b.r 23rd, 1:30 PR
For aort info on thou avtnt. call
u, ,t tht JCC at 689-7700.
WINTER VACATION
PROGRAM FOR
PRE-SCHOOL 6TH
8 WONDERIFIC DAYSI
MONDAY. DEC. 21 THURSDAY. DEC. 24
&
MONDAY. DEC. 28 THURSDAY. DEC. 31
PROGRAM INCLUDES:
sports activities arts & crafts
special events jq. movies
field trips tgliTffl a Chanukah party
a New Year's Eve party
Monday. Dec 14.1961
FEE
Members $35.00 per week
Non-Members $45.00 per week.
NOTE: Late registration will be taken on
a space available basis only for a $10.00
additional charge.
ami
,______ ..........

I


Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Medicine Kit
Big Deal: U.S. to Store Bandaids in Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad
ministration's two chief na-
tional security Cabinet
members indicated that the
United States is not pre-
pared to go beyond the
storing of medical supplies
in Israel and joint planning
in implementing the
strategic cooperation
agreement worked out by
President Reagan and
Premier Menachem Begin
last September.
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger, appearing on NBC-
TV's "Meet the Press" program,
Arab Moderate Shot on W.
Bank Dies of Wounds
JERUSALEM Yussuf Al-
Khatib, an Arab moderate shot
by terrorists, died of his wounds
at the Hadassah Medical Center
here. Al-Khatib. 60, was the
chairman of the Ramallah Region
Fanners Association which co-
operated with Israeli authorities
on the West Bank.
He was ambushed while
driving to Ramallah with his son,
Khazem, 23, who was killed
instantly by a fusillade of bullets.
The Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization in Beirut claimed
responsibility for the act and re-
peated death threats to other
Arab moderates.
MUSTAPHA DOUDIN. head
of the Hebron Region Farmers
Association, has been under 24-
hour guard since the assault on
the Al-Khatibs. His colleague,
Bishara Kawmissiya of Beth-
lehem, said that the village asso-
ciations would continue to func-
tion despite the assassination of
Al-Khatib and the threats to oth-
ers.
The associations were estab-
lished with the encouragement of
the Israeli Military Government
to counter pro-PLO elements on
the West Bank.
Scattered incidents were
meanwhile reported on the West
Bank. Security forces used tear
gas to disperse youthful Arab
demonstrators in Banina village
near Hebron where tires were
burned and rocks were thrown at
Israeli vehicles.
THE DEMONSTRATION
followed complaints by villagers
that Jewish settlers had smashed
the headlights on their cars.
Youths threw rocks at a vehicle
passing the Dayaishe refugee
camp slightly injuring a
passenger.
Meanwhile, protests over the
demolition of three houses in Beit
Sahour and one in Bethlehem
continue. Mayor Hanna Al-
Atrash of Beit Sahour appeared
at a Rakah (Communist) Party
sponsored press conference to de-
mand compensation. The houses
were blown up because members
of the owning families allegedly
threw gasoline bombs at Israeli
vehicles.
This JTA report was filed in
Jerusalem by Gil Sedan.
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said that he expected a
"memorandum of under-
standing" to be signed following
his talks with Israeli Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon last
Monday.
But when Weinberger was
asked if the talks could result in
the stockpiling of arms in Israel,
he said he did not know if the
talks would get into that. How-
ever, he specifically said that the
talks would include the need for
having hospital and medical sup-
plies available in Israel should a
conflict in the Mideast break out.
SECRETARY of State Alex-
ander Haig, also made this point
on his appearance on ABC-TV's
"This Week With David Brink-
ley." Haig noted that when he
outlined the cooperation agree-
ment at the end of Begin's visit
to Washington, he specifically
mentioned the stockpiling of
some medical supplies in Israel, a
possible joint U.S. Israeli naval
maneuver in the eastern
Mediterranean and joint plan-
ning against threats to the
Middle East.
The Israelis reportedly want
the U.S. to stockpile weapons in
Israel and want a satellite so they
can monitor activities of Arab
countries themselves. They now
receive information from U.S.
"spy" satellites.
"We've got to deal with the
realities of what American stra-
tegic plans in the area require, "
Haig said. "We've got to deal
with the political constraints
associated with our relationship
with Israel and the maintenance
of good relations with a number
of moderate Arab regimes."
WEINBERGER stressed that
strategic cooperation with Israel
is not something new but part of
a longtime ongoing process about
the ways to defend the Middle
East against a threat from the
Soviet Union.
In his television appearance,
Haig stressed that the U.S. is
"wedded to the Camp David
peace process." He rejected the
suggestion that the process
would be over when Israel
completes its final mithd
from the Sinai next AprTi
said the Camp David a,
call for a continued normal,
of relations between hnT
Egypt, which he said ST.
progressing very well in tne i
few weeks, and, above all
negotiations to achieve aL
the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Haig reiterated what, he '*
was the President's posit*"
Jerusalem. "The future of j,
salem to be decided bv
parties," he said. He said i
President also believes it ,h
have a "united regime in wt,
all the holy places would ben
able."
When columnist George m
asked Haig why in the me&ntin
the U.S. could not move its a
bassy from Tel Aviv to J
salem, which is Israel's
Haig replied that such n
would "infringe on the freedom1
the negotiators, I think it at
simple."
Egypt to Buy Billions in French Aircraft
PARIS (JTA( Egypt will
buy several billion dollars worth
of military aircraft and other
military equipment in Western
Europe during the next few years
in the course of a major rearma-
ment program in which France
reportedly will be the principal
supplier.
Negotiations are underway for
the sale to Egypt of 60 Mirage-
2,000 combat planes grth close to
S2.5 billion, aircraft described as
faster and more powerful than
the American F-16. Egypt also
plans to buv a dozen naval units
in Britain and electronic eauip-
ment in Italy. French Defense
Minister Charles Hernu, who is
scheduled to visit Egypt next
month, will meet there with
President Hosni Mubarak and
Defense Minister Mohammed
Abughazala for extensive arms
negotiations.
IN ADDITION to the Mirage
jets, Egypt is said to want to buy
France's new Matra "Super 530"
air-to-air missiles and laser-
guides Durandal bombs for
attacks on military airports and
landing strips. Formal nego-
tiations began when Gen.
Jacques Mitterrand, head of
France's largest aeronautical
company, Aerospatials, met with
Mubarak in Cairo. He is
younger brother of French I
dent Francois Mitterrand.
Earlier this year,
bought 30 Alpha jet groundi
port planes from France,
Mirage-3 fighter-bombers and I
Mirage F-l interceptors.
fighter-bombers were paid for I
Saudi Arabia before the
countries severed dipk
relations over the Egyptian-k
raeli peace treaty. Egypthati
acquired 40 F-16 combat
in the United States, deliver/1
which begins next spring; I
Gazelle helicopters equipped i
Matra anti-tank missiles;
land-to-sea Matra
missiles.
My gkm,
The Knight!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
Pa"si^^world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
^ course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And Amenca's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say th.it J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't hove to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or you a a I feme in orda i J&B. Any
simcha will do! "1 y"i ~tf 1 '
pB. It whispers.
66 Prop. Blended Sco


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