Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Material Information

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
September 3, 1982
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44607504 ( OCLC )
sn 00229550 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
fewlslli Floiridliao.
of Palm Beach County
h cMiMdiM M JnM r wkmtm Mm In* c^nty
dumber 27
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, September 3,1982
Price 35 Cente
Reach County
munity Leaders Join Second UJA Prime Minister's Mission
ie Palm Beach County Jewish community visited the
but month on the UJA Prime Minister's Mission. Pic-
lisiiiiiK Demur, Lebanon are (l-r) Arnold Lampert and
i, Vice Chairmen of the 1983 Jewish Federation-United
I campaign; Alan L. Shulman, National Vice Chairman
nd Norman J. Schimebnan, Executive Director of the
(tion of Palm Beach County.
Peres Urges Unity By
\wish Community for Israel
The overwhelming response by
American Jewry to the increased
humanitarian needs of Israel's
people as a result of the costly
"Peace for Galilee" operation was
very evident, as Jewish leaders
from over 50 American Jewish
communities pledged more than
15 million to their 1983 Federa-
tion-UJA campaign, and Israel
Special Fund, on the recent UJA
Prime Minister's Mission. This
was a 63 percent increase over
contributions made by the same
donors last year.
Representing the Palm Beach
County Jewish community on the
Mission were Arnold Lampert
and Larry Ochstein, Vice Chair-
men of the 1983 Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign;
Alan L. Shulman, National Vice
Chairman for the UJA and
Norman J. Schimelman, Execu-
tive Director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
The pledge announcements
were made at the mission's
climactic session in the Knesset.
They followed an address by Is-
raeli Prime Minister Mencham
Begin, who reviewed the decade-
long history of terror and blood-
shed emanating from PLO bases
in Lebanon, proclaimed the
achievement of safety for the set-
tlements and towns of northern
Israel and foresaw an extended
period of peace in the region fol-
lowing the total evacuation of the
PLO from Lebanon.
Mission delegates unanimous-
ly endorsed a "Declaration of In-
tent" introduced by Lee Javitch
of Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. In
it, they pledged to "return to our
home communities to assume re-
sponsibility to mount a Special
Fund campaign, over and above
our regular campaigns, that will
attempt to raise $200 million for
transmittal to the Jewish Agency
for the humanitarian programs
that the Agency provides for Is-
rael's people."
The mission included an inten-
sive two and a half day program
which consisted of visits with
wounded soldiers and Lebanese
civilians under treatment at the
Chaim Sheba Medical Center,
briefings by high level Israeli and
military officials and Jewish
Agency leaders; and a full day in
Lebanon. The group also saw the
bunkers which had held massive
stores of ammunition and mili-
tary equipment amassed by the
PLO before the Israeli action,
and witnessed a wide range of re-
lief and rehabilitation services
extended to the people of Leba-
non by the Israel Defense Forces,
volunteer Israeli civilian groups
and the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee, a UJA
constituent and beneficiary
"I was very impressed by the
sense of unity which was evident
among the Israelis that I spoke
with," stated Alan L. Shulman,
"they included the father of a 23
year old who had been killed dur-
Continued on Page 2
Anti-Israel Sentiments
On Rise in Europe
i own sense of unity
\m to drive the PLO
former Israel De-
er Shimon Peres,
he opposition Labor
audience of more
bmmunity leaders,
is Jewish Federa-
Jewish Appeal
I that Israel had no
\n ending the PLO
shelling of north
|es and settlements,
he said "could not
underground in
Iks highlighted a
few of the mounting
[Lebanon crisis in
Itered humanitarian
services, and an
I for an immediate
rael Special Fund to
Be costs.
res on the dais were
feky, treasurer of the
Nicy for Israel;
Chairman Robert
E. Loup of Denver, UJA Execu-
tive Vice President Irving Bern-
stein, Jewish Agency Board of
Governors Member Albert Rat-
ner of Cleveland Heights, and
Florida Regional UJA Chairman
Alan Shulman of Palm Beach.
Lewinsky said that the Jewish
Agency had turned some pro-
grams over to the Israel govern-
ment in recent years because of
shortfall in income from UJA
sources, its major contributor.
Now, with the Lebanon crises the
Jewish Agency must resume re-
sponsibility for these programs
and services or they will be ter-
minated. These include immi-
grant absorption, rural settle-
ment, youth care and training,
education on all levels and social
programs. The share of American
Jewish community support,
through UJA-community cam-
paigns, is projected at $200 mil-
Peres said that President Rea-
gan's Special Envoy Philip
Habib's "strongest card in the
negotiations," to get the PLO out
of Lebanon was Israel's Defense
Forces surrounding Beirut. "The
PLO got the message," he said,
"and began agreeing to terms of
the evacuation."
He criticized the U.S. and
other media for publishing false
casualty figures issued by PLO
terrorists in the early stages of
the fighting which erupted early
in June. "TV doesn't record his-
tory," he said. "TV cameras are
selective, showing isolated inci-
dents without telling the whole
He asked: "Where were the
media when the Civil War in
Lebanon went on with 100,000
killed, 300,000 wounded and more
than a million people made
homeless in the seven years of
PLO and Syrian occupation? And
we were the onlv ones who came
Continued on Page 3
There has been an increas-
ing display of anti-Israel
sentiments here, in Greece
and West Germany in re-
cent days among Jews and
non-Jews who have been
angered* by Israel's invas-
ion into Lebanon and
others who oppose the polr
icies of the government of
Premier Menachem Begin.
In Paris, a group of 60 prom-
inent physicists, including many
Jews, have called on scientists
throughout the world to cut ofl
their relations with Israeli
scientific institutions while also
appealing to Israeli scientists to
protest the actions of the Begin
government in Lebanon.
AT THE same time, a promin-
ent Jewish law professor and
scion to one of France's best-
known Jewish families recently
delivered a blistering attack
against Israel for its invasion
into Lebanon and against the
Jewish State's traditional poli-
cies toward the Palestinians.
Gerard Lyon-Caen, a law pro-
fessor at the Sorbonne Univer-
sity, attacked the policies on both
legal and moral grounds in a half
page article in Le Monde. He
called for a change of policy be-
ginning with a "political dia-
logue" between Palestinians and
Lvon-Caen was particularly
harsh in criticizing Israel's deci-
sion to consider the Palestinians
captured in Lebanon as common-
law criminals. "There is no prece-
dent (in legal history) of a coun-
try detaining under administra-
tive arrest people captured dur-
ing a military operation on the
territory of another state," he
THE PARIS professor said "a
Continued on Page 3
stein/Jewish Community Day School Welcomes Students
Tiis past Monday the Ben
n S. Hornstein Elementary
tool of the Jewish Community
School of Palm Beach Coun-
pened its doors to a near re-
enrollment at its new carri-
at 5801 Parker Avenue. The
e to the new campus repre-
its the culmination of four
s of planning.
1e School, entering its tenth
" moved to the former facili-
> the Palm Beach Country
ly School, later the Southern
Bdemy and the Classroom,
lowing extensive renovation of
existing buildings, the con-
iction of a new primary class-
building, the installation of
outstanding playground and
refurbishing of athletic facili-
which include basketball.
tennis, baseball, and soccer facili-
In addition to the classrooms,
the Day School will for the first
time have a well equipped Science
Lab, a Fine Arts room, and an
extensive Library of both secular
and Judaic materials.
The opening day of school was
a particularly exciting one for the
students and teachers who parti-
cipated along with many of the
area Rabbis in the ceremony of
installing Mezzuot on the doors
of all the classrooms. The first
day of school went smoothly
thanks to the assistance of all of
the room mothers who acted as
guides to the students on their
initial day. Among those in
attendance was Mrs. Ann
Continued on Page 2
Pictured above ie a view of the refurfaiahed Administrates Building
nd the new six-classroom building at the eampna of the Hornstein
Jewish Community Day School. The campus, ie the tint Jewish com
monal facility completed in Palm Beach County.

Page 2-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Topperman Appointed to Jewish Family and Children's Service
Eugene N. Topperman,
CSW, joined the staff of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Palm Beach County,
Inc., on Aug. 2. Executive Dir-
ector, Stephen Levitt, in a state-
ment to the Floridian, announced
an increase in services to our
Jewish community's elderly pop-
ulation through the agency's
highly successful "Quick Re-
sponse" program. According to
Mr. Levitt, the agency will have
an enhanced ability to return
calls, make emergency field visits
and schedule appointments, with
the elderly, isolated members of
our Jewish community who, at
present, have few community
Eugene N. Topperman
tion, Levitt indicated that the
tablish a Home Health Aides"
financial-assistance component
to its existing Quick Response
Service. Under this program,
area elderly in legitimate need of
homemaker assistance but not
financially able to afford the full
cost of such services may apply
to the agency's Quick Response
staff for financial supplementa-
tion. The aides will be provided
through the Mid-County Medical
Center's Home Health Aide Ser-
vice, and are independent prac-
ticing Home Health Aides. Per-
sons interested in discussing this
service are urged to call the
agency in September.
supports and contacts. In addi- 'JF and CS is planning to es- Mr. Topperman is a native of
New York City, and attended and
graduated Pace College, New
York. Subsequent to his gradua-
tion he worked in Social Service
for the City of New York, attend-
ed and was graduated from Hun-
ter College Graduate School of
Social Work. Mr. Topperman
served as a geriatric casework
specialist for the Community
Service Society of New York. He
was responsible for ongoing ser-
vices to family and individual
clients of their Natural Supports
Program. He specialized in en-
titlements, advocacy, crisis inter-
vention and groups for commun-
ity-care providers. He also parti-
cipated in an innovative senior
service center program at the
Henry Street Settlement House.
As a result of Mr. Toon,
training at the Brooklyn M*'
Art School (1973.1975" he?
penenced in the integral^.1
spatial and arts and cnuW
in assessing and working
the elderly client. He awLy
with individuals and fanS
therapy at CSS of New YoP'
Members of our comm,
who wish to contact Mr Tom
man to discuss their probffi
"?!2 my reach him t
JF and CS offices.
The JF and CS is a ,_.
iary agency of the JewiahFl
ation of Palm Beach County^
the United Way.
Palm Beach County Community
Leaders Join Second UJA
Prime Minister's Mission
Continued from Page 1
ing the second week of hostilities.
There seemed to be a resolve on
the part of the people I spoke i
with that once and for all the set-
tlement towns were going to be
free from the constant threat of
terrorism." Commenting on the
costs of the war, Shulman stated
that were was a desperate need
for the Jewish Agency, with the
support of diaspora Jewry, to
pick up the support of social pro-
grams and services that were be-
ing given back to the Agency for
f unding.due to the large financial
burdens placed on the Israeli
government as a result of the
Norman J. Schimelman em-
phasized the high rate of com-
mercial and business losses to Is-
rael by reporting that the cost of
the war averaged $5 million per
day and that production in Israel
fell lOpercent during the first five
days of the invasion.
Larry Ochstein was impressed
by the fact, that while they were
in Israel the Israeli community
who he called the "highest taxed
people in the world," had held a
telethon to raise money for the
soldiers' welfare fund, and raised
the equivalent of *6 million.
Arnold Lampert summed up
the feelings of all who partici-
pated in the mission by stating
"when I was in the hospital at Tel
Hashomer and I looked at the
faces of those two boys who had
lost their legs in the Lebanese
war, I saw my sons and when
I was at Mt. Hertzel Cemetery
laying flowers on the graves of
those young boys who had just
lost their lives, I realized that all I
was being asked to give was my
Exciting Curriculum and Change
of Evening Signals New Year For
Midrasha-Judaica High School
"This is going to be a truly
banner year for Midrasha in our
community," stated Ann Lynn
Lipton, new Jewish Education
Coordinator of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County.
Miss Lipton added, "The courses
offered reflect the interests and
needs of our young people and we
feel confident that they will not
only learn a great deal, but enjoy
themselves in the process."
The Midrasha Judaica High
School meets on Wednesday
evenings from 7-9:30 p.m. at
Temple Israel. The school year is
divided into three trimesters, the
first running from Sept.. 15
through Dec. 8. The course offer-
ings include introductory
through advanced studies in
Hebrew. Jewish current events-
- Journalism, American Jew
j ish Literature, Literature of the
js Holocaust, Life Crises and
(Judaism, The Missionary at the
Door (or the Jewish Assertive-
ness Training Course), Jewish
Drama Workshop and Criminal
Law and Judaism.
"Not only are we excited about
our curriculum, but we are also
extremely pleased to have a fac-
ulty which is drawn from every
facet of our community and rep-
resents professionals committed
to furthering Jewish education in
our community," stated Dr. Paul
Klein, Midrasha Committee
The students will also be offer-
ed various special programs
which will highlight special
people and events in our com-
munity and keep the students
posted on issues concerning Jew-
ish youth.
"There are plans for a Hillel
night this fall for juniors and se-
niors who are in the process of
choosing colleges," added Miss
Catalogues and applications
are available through the Federa-
tion office, 632-2120.
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning o*m WPTV Cruno* 5, t 8:30 .m
h hosts Barbara Shubnan and Stave Gordon
Sunday, September 5 Rabbi Mark Golnb
Sunday, September 12 Sy Khii
Hornstein/Jewish Community Day
School Welcomes Students
Continued from Page 1
Leibovit, one of the initial Foun-
ders of the School in 1973. Mrs.
Leibovit, with tears in her eyes,
observed that when the School
was first founded with an initial
enrollment of 26 students its
existence was precarious for sev-
eral years. "Who would have
thought that one day we would
move into a campus that is
destined to become one of the
most beautiful day school cam-
puses in America." Our children
who deserve the best will certain-
ly be getting the best.
Mordecai Levow, the Head-
master of the School commented,
"This School is the fulfillment of
the dreams and efforts of hun-
dreds of people who contributed
their money, their time and their
work to the project. Since this
campus is the first building under
total Jewish community aus-
pices, it really belongs to all of us.
It is therefore appropriate for me
to invite every member of the
Jewish community to visit the
campus and see for themselves
what we have proudly wrought."
Mr. Levow indicated that,
while the School opened with a
near record enrollment, there are
still openings in some of the
grades for additional students.
Parents interested in visiting the
School and exploring the enroll-
ment of their children are urged
to contact Mr. Levow at the
School, 585-2227.
Leo Paaae of Nu-View Builders,
the constructors of the new six-
dass-room primary balding and
the Hornstein Jewish Com
munity Day School campus, is
shown turning over the keys to
the completed building to Shirley
Delleraon, President of the
School and to Al Schrager, a
member of the Building Commit-
tee. With the completion of this
aix-classroom building and the
installation of the School play-
ground, the grounds have been
ready for the opening of school on
August 30. Presently under con-
struction is a Multipurpose
building that will house a Syna-
gogue, auditorium and dining
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, the Board of Rabbis Representative to thl
Day School Board, is shown affixing the Mezzuah to the door of tat |
Administration Building of the Hornstein-Jewish Community Day |
School as Rabbi William Shapiro, Shirley Delleraon, President of t'
School, and Mordecai Levow, Headmaster, look on.


Pictured above is a view of the newly completed Benjamin and R*fl
Needle Memorial Playground on the campus of the Honutan-J<*fl
Community Day School. The playground, which was a gift m
and Mrs. Robert Needle, is designed, not only for recreation butWH
special program of physical fitness and a host of related activiti*
- :-- *

The Jewish Listener's Digest
As Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am

tv, September 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3-A
lei Aviv
- For the 200 mem-
."of a UJA Prime Minister's
id Mission it is a poignant
duction to the human tollof
jtion Peace for Galilee
And there is a steady stream of
visitors from Lebanon to injured
relatives at Sheba Medical Cen-
ter. Usually they stay a few days,
then return to their home only to
come back a short time later. The
the steps of an LI AI jumbo hospital is able to provide sleep-
go directly to the Chaim ing accomodations for them for
short periods.
The Americans visit the ortho-
pedic surgical division. There,
they watch Rani and Dani racing
their wheel chairs. The two young
men have become great friends at
Sheba Medical Center and, al-
though they did not know each
other previously, it becomes ap-
parent they have much more in
common than rhyming names.
Both are 22. Rani was born in
Ashdod; his father came from
Tunis and his mother from
Egypt. Both of Dani's parents
came from Tunis; he is a Jeru-
salmite. Both are officers in the
IDF, Rani an infantry lieutenant
and Dani a tank corps captain.
Both lost both of their legs.
Rani was leading a patrol when
one of his men stepped on a land
mine. Dani's tank was struck by
a missile.
Their paths will probably
diverge when they leave the hos-
pital. Rani tells the Mission
members he wants to go to a uni-
versity and study agriculture.
Dani says he may study later,
but right now he would like to
"raise a little hell" before he set-
tles down.
The Mission participants are
led to the bedside of Dr. Edo
Katz, a 32 year-old physician who
was on the medical department
staff of Sheba Medical Center un-
til he was called up for reserve
service in Operation Peace for
He was hit with an artillery
shell, losing his right leg close to
the hip and so much blood that,
as Dr. Modai tells the group out
of Dr. Katz' hearing, "he was
given a day to live when he was
brought in. But he made it. He is
looking forward to rejoining the
staff and we're looking forward to
having him."
Dr. Modai brings the Ameri-
cans to the Mass Casualty Cen-
ter, a fortress-like underground
bunker, with yard-thick walla re-
inforced with steel. A staff of 50
'Medical Center near Tel
where the victims of war
and civilian, friend and
are being treated and
semi-private room in
uing 16A, a small Lebanese
jlfes in one bed, an Israel De-
> Forces soldier in the other.
jing 16A is a new operation
foeba Medical Center, hous-
| intensive burn patients. It
opened during the first
i of Operation Peace for
ie, when the hospital's plas-
jery department could not
ethe volume of cases.
he Lebanese child is one of 18
B?n brought to the Israeli
ity 10 days earlier when their
[on a fruit-picking expedi-
rolled over a mine planted
he Syrians the night before.
[other children on the bus
| killed. The soldier is a new-
ir: he arrived only the night
> from the fighting that re-
in the capture of Beirut
wted by Dr. Moshe Modai,
ty Director of the medical
V the American visitors see
[patients with burns over 80
lot of their bodies. "They
over," he says, explaining
[Sheba has burn treatment
lies equal to any in the
[fortunately, Israel has had
much experience with this
lof injury.
Ive years ago, anyone with
pch as 50 percent burned tis-
l their body was doomed,"
ps. "Today, we are saving
habilitating patients with
xnt burns and some-
leven more." The treatment
va skin grafting and
I therapy to work the new
[into living, pliable skin.
J wards and promenades are
1 with adult Arabs from
|i villages. Some are related
! Lebanese patients. Others
I "adopted" them espe-
Ithe children.
doctors and 50 nurses most
whom live on the hospital
grounds can be mustered
within 10 minutes.
The average treatment time in
the center, before patients are
transferred to operating rooms or
other divisions of the hospital, is
20 minutes to half an hour, the
group learns; the center can han-
dle about 1,000 casualties in a
normal 12-hour shift. "But thank
God," they are told, "we've never
had a volume like that."
Emerging from the under-
ground fortress of healing, the
UJA Mission members see a
military funeral cortege leaving
the hospital.
Representing the Palm Beach
County Jewish community on the
UJA Prime Ministers Mission
\Peres Urges Unity By
Jewish Community
Continued from Page 1
p aid of the Christiana.''
b added: "I told all this to
lent Reagan and Secretaries
F and Weinberger when I
Washington yesterday
>) I said we're not police-
MM want peace. We want
Joys back home, completely
f*le|y. as soon as possible.
font to achieve peace with all
ping the call to mobilize for
j*I funding for the Jewish
y. Peres said, "Peace is
I Usour choice. Our Jew-
f"iage is one of solidarity.
y an expression of soli-
we have learned to stand
when pushed. Despite
suffering we never lost
I'rtf8 8.tfnd ^ther and
Ithe world we are going in
Wit direction."
'dramatic in his recital of
rww carrying on programs
1 !! "^ beinK hel L^'nsky who told how
Ut "TKUrtailed "" 8Ub-
Lul These are not ordi-
I wand W-e re b~>rbing
Pm carrvimJ on our Re-
l^ while our debJ
r^iJorrowingB, continues
V UJA Chairman Loop.
"PMted tW. aJZg
sentence: "Let's stand together
and show the world we are going
in the right direction. That's the
major challenge. It's the testing
of Jewish leadership. Today is
the start of your campaigns, your
Special Fund campaigns in addi-
tion to your 1983 regular and
Project Renewal campaigns.
Mobilize now. Get your people to
go on missions to see what's go-
ing on in Israel and in Lebanon.
The UJA has weekly missions
that leave Sunday and return
Friday. It's important to have
your leadership go. See what the
needs are and never forget Jewish
unity and solidarity with firm
conviction to help us all achieve
our 1983 goals."
Florida Regional UJA Chair-
man Alan Shulman called on the
leadership present to begin their
campaigns immediately. He
said; "We are truly living in his-
toric times and have an oppor-
tunity to participate in a re-
sponse which will affect the very
destiny of the State of Israel and
the quality of Jewish life in that
beloved land and around the
world. Our task as leaders in the
1983 campaign is to develop the
appropriate response to an awe-
some challenge. With under-
standing and commitment we
will accept and meet what is be-
fore us."
Thirty-five participants, repre-
senting the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, wsre in at-
Dani and Rani speak optimistically about the future.
****& *** and Larry f rnan for the UJA and Norman J.
mftfT rP5Jairmen ,f ft Schimelman, Executive Director
1983 Jewish Federation-United of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Jewish Appeal campaign; Alan Beach County
, L. Shulman, National Vice Chair-
Anti-Israel Sentiments on Rise
Continued from Page 1
be doomed to perpetual war with
its neighbors and internal strife."
MEANWHILE, several thou-
sand people demonstrated earlier
this month in front of the Israeli
Embassy here calling for an Is-
raeli withdrawal from Lebanon
and "an end to the genocide of
the Palestinian people." Police
said the demonstration, called by
the Communist dominated CGT
trade union, numbered around
The Embassy building, where
all shutters and gates were clos-
ed, was guarded by several
squadrons of riot police who bar-
red both ends of the mission's
street. Several Jews participated
in the rally displaying placards
with Begin caricatures and bear-
ing slogans as "No to Begin and
A smaller demonstration, some
1,000 people, according to police
estimates, took place in front of
the American Embassy. It was
organized by various pro-Pales-
tinian organizations.
IN GREECE, members of the
thousand signs indicate that the
PLO is ready today to nego-
tiate Should Israel refuse to lay
aside its weapons and admit the
existence of the other side, it will
Parliament have charged that the
country "is being turned into a
center of anti-Semitism," a
charge denied by an official
spokesman for the Greek govern-
ment, according to a broadcast
monitored by sources of the
World Jewish Congress.
WJC monitoring sources attri-
buted the reported charges and
denial to a broadcast earlier this
week carried by Athens Armed
Forces Radio. The broadcast re-
ported that the denial was in re-
sponse to a question directed to
the Prime Minister and the For-
eign Minister by five deputies of
the opposition New Democracy
The parliamentarians had de-
clared that "the entire state and
party propaganda, machinery
have unleashed an open and vio-
lent campaign of anti-Semitism."
iN HIS response, the govern-
ment spokesman stated that "not
even for a moment have the
Greek government and people
expressed the slightest anti-
Semitism." He added that Greece
"has always supported the posi-
tion that Israel should acquire a
homeland and live in security"
while noting that J'at the same
time the Palestinian people
should also have their own home-
land so that there may be peace
in the area."
The spokesman, the broadcast
reported, cited, the Greek gov-
wenment's denunciation of the
barbarous attack by the Israel
people against the non-ebmba-
tant Palestinians and Lebanese
people," while also remarking
tbat the "protests and represen-
tations by the Greek government
concern the Israeli government
which is handling the issue in this
matter, and not the Israeli na-
Meanwhile, in Munich, some
1,000 German and Arab demon-
strators rallied last week against
Israel. There were no incidents
UJA Prime Minister's Mission
Attending a meeting at the Knesset with Prime Minister Menachem
Begin on the second UJA Prime Minister's Mission are (seated 1-r) Ar-
nold Lamport and Larry Ochstein, Vice Chairmen of the 1963 Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign and (standing) Alan L.
Shulman, National Vice Chairman for the United Jewish Appeal.
Having lunch with members of the Israel Defense Force's Golani Bri-
gade is Arnold Lampert, Vice Chairman of the 1963 Jewish Federa-
tion UJA campaign.
the Tel

Page 4-A
The Jewish Floridian ofPalnxBeach County
; i i'' ;'
Those Lovely French
But of course Palestine Liberation Organization
terrorists filled the trucks on their way to ships in the
harbor of Beirut destined for other Arab countries
abroadand then never arrived at the docks. (Is-
raelis reported that the trucks were half full by the
time they got to the docks for embarkation.)
But of course those PLO terrorists who did embark!
brought with them weapons specifically ruled out by
the agreement Yasir Arafat signed with respect to
the Israeli demand that only personal, handcarried
weapons could be brought along. (The Israelis say
the ships were filled up with jeeps and missile
Why not these infractions? After all, the French
were overseeing the operation. The world's greatest
moralizers, put to the test, particularly where Jews
are concerned, were as untrustworthy as the PLO
Protestant Piety
The statistical breakdown of Moslems and Chris-
tians in Lebanon is a significant issue in the election
of Bashir Gamayel as Lebanon's new President.
Gamayel is a rightwing Christian and, traditionally,
the Lebanese government divides its positions of
power between these two religions.
I But Lebanese Christians enjoyed a majority status
when that country won its independence from France
back in 1953. All that is changed now. It is most like-
ly that it is the Moslems who are in the majority
today, and some estimates suggest that the Chris-
tians represent barely a 30 percent minority slice of
the religious piemix at this time.
/ Still, 30 percent is a substantial figure, and so it
remains a continuing mystery why American
Protestantism has been so backward in its support of
Israel's role in Lebanon since June 6. Rabbi Marc H.
Tannenbaum of the American Jewish Committee in
fact points out that "the majority of the ecumenical
elite' of major Protestant denominations (in the U.S.)
have been onesided and biased against Israel (ital-
ics ours)," and Israel's effort to save the Christian
community there. ^
Tannenbaum points out that the most vehement
statements of anti-Israel hostility have come from
the United Presbyterian Church, the United Church
of Christ, the Reformed Ghurcfi in America, and
predictably, the Antiochian Orthodox Church.
And so, while some of them have called for the uni-
lateral withdrawal of Israel from Lebanon, and even
demanded U.S. sanctions against Israel, on the other
hand they have totally ignored the massacre of near-
ly 100,000 Lebanese and Palestinians since 1975 in
that country, and their systematic destruction in
South Lebanon.
Tannenbaum argues that "the Liberal Protestant
elite think nothing of continuously violating the
biblical commandment, 'Thou shalt not bear false
witness.' And he says something more that has
needed saying for a long time: Lebanon has become a
"faultline in Jewish-Christian relations, revealing
who are our Christian friends and enemies."
We might add: What has happened in no uncertain
terms tells the Lebanese Christians who their friends
are in American Christendom .
JINSA's Valuable Service
Morris J. Amitay is the former AIPAC man in
Washington. These days, he is out on his own,
among other things writing columns, some of which
appear in The Jewish Floridian and elsewhere.
This week, Amitay notes that the Jewish Institute
for National Security Affairs in Washington, estab-
lished in 1976 at a time when, as he puts it, "the last
thing the American Jewish community needed was
another Jewish organization," is in fact performing a
valuable service.
Primarily, JINSA informs the Jewish community
of the necessity of the U.S. national defense effort,
and to demonstrate to American defense planners
that Israel is of strategic importance to the United
In doing these things, JINSA deals directly with
* op Pentagon officials*..
Thus, Amitay notes, "The U-S. defense establish-
ent is a crucial target for JINSAsponsored pub-
ations and discussion meetings."
These days, JINSA has applied for membership in
the Conference of Presidents of Major Organizations,
nd Amitay suggests that acceptance of the applies-
i on would be worthwhile..We agree.
Relief and Rehabilitation Efforts of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Committee in So. Lebanm
Several days after the outbreak
of the Lebanese operation, the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee (JDC) announced
an emergency allocation of
$100,000 for relief activities in
behalf of the local population of
South Lebanon. It was also de-
termined that JDC would serve
as the official relief arm of the
American Jewish Community
and thus, all contributions in aid
of Lebanon would be channelled
through it. on June 18. president
Henry Taub and executive vice-
president Ralph Goldman in-
formed president Reagan of this
effort. In June, the board of di-
rectors of the Jewish Federation
of Greater New Orleans allocated
$1,000 towards this effort of the
The JDC branch office in Jeru-
salem was asked to coordinate
Lebanese relief activities and Dr.
Samuel Halperin. formerly
deputy assistant secretary of the
Department of Health, Educa-
tion and Welfare, was designated
coordinator of relief activities for
the JDC in South Lebanon.
David Harman, chief scientist of
JDC-Israel, has been supervising
the activities together with Dr.
Principles and Organization
JDC has determined that its
relief efforts in South Lebanon
would be directed toward all
civilians in the region, regardless
of religion and national affilia-
tion, it further determined that
all assistance would be chan-
nelled through local Lebanese
agencies and government depart-
ments, the Israel government
representatives would be fully in-
formed of JDC activities and co-
operation of Dr. Mordechai Avit-
zur, chief of relief for the Israel
government, would be elicited,
any material assistance, however,
whether in the form of supplies or
funds, would be effected through
Lebanese frameworks, moreover,
JDC decided that its efforts
would be fully coordinated with
those of other voluntary agencies
functioning in Lebanon.
Phase One: Emergency Relief
A quick initial survery of
emergency needs indicated that
food and medical supplies were
plentiful, however, families left
homeless, due to the complete or
partial destruction of their
homes, were in need of a variety
of supplies which would enable
them to reconstitute their lives
on a temporary basis until repairs
or reconstruction could be made,
figures provided by government
of Lebanon Ministry of Labor
and Social Affairs officials in
Tyre and Sidon based on preli-
minary assessment showed that
approximately 400 and 850 fami-
lies respectively were included in
this category.
JDC purchased from Israeli
suppliers the following:
3,000 foam rubber mattresses;
and 500 cartons of cooking and
eating utensils, each containing:
a kerosene cooking stove, two
pots, one frying pan, six plastic
dishes, six forks, six tablespoons,
two sharp knives, six cups, one
can opener.
These were trucked to Tyre
and Sidon in two shipments, July
1 and July 5. In addition, 500
woolen blankets, donated by
"Terre des Homines,'' a Swiss
welfare agency, were also trucked
m by JDC during these ship-
ments, the supplies were de-
livered to Lebanese government
directors of local welfare offices in
the two cities; Mr. Ahmad
Rumiya in Tyre and Mr. Tewfiq
Ossinan in Sidon, all supplies
were stored in government of
Lebanon storage facilities
pending distribution, altogether
10 truckloads of supplies were in-
cluded in these first two
In both Tyre and Sidon the
two population centers which
bore the brunt of the war damage
door-to-door surveys of
casualties and damage were
being conducted by Rumiya and
Ossirian. In Tyre contact was
also made with the El-Khalil
Clan, Shiite Moslems politically
affiliated with the Phalange, who
have been prominent in local af-
fair for over a generation, one of
the clan's members was mayor of
Tyre for 25 years until his death
three months ago, members of
the clan had constituted a com-
mittee to deal with the emergen-
cy relief, and undertook to work
with Rumiya in the location of
needy families and distribution of
relief supplies to them.
Using the distribution mecha-
nisms established for the first
two shipments, JDC provided
trucks and contacts to "Terre des
Hommes" for the delivery of
relief supplies which included:
10.5 tons of powdered milk for
babies, baby food, 500 baby
bottles, clothes for babies, 1,000
blankets, and anti-biotic syrup
for children.
These were delivered to
Rumiya and Osuirian for imme-
diate distribution in Tyre and
Sidon, Ossirian requested and
was given authorization to ex-
tend distribution of relief sup-
plies for 130 displaced persons in
dire need in Nabatiye.
Contact was made in Sidon
with the Catholic Relief Agency
Caritas. Its secretary general for
South Lebanon, Sister Aida Yaz-
beck, had identified 1,000 home-
less families temporarily being
housed in Sidon and nearby
Khaizaran. These families
required mattresses, cooking
utensils, and underclothes, after
verification of the request by the
JDC representative, and addi-
tional 200 cartons of cooking and
eating utensils were purchased
and delivered to Caritas in Sidon.
Another shipment the fifth
was also assembled and trucked,
arriving on July 26, this included
the following:
500 mattresses donated by
Kibbutz Zikim in Israel, 1,000
blankets donated by "Terre des
Hommes," and 6,000 sets of un-
derclothes purchased in Israel by
Altogether, 15 truckloads of
relief supplies were sent to Tyre
and Sidon over a four-week
period. It has been verified that
these supplies have been effi-
ciently distributed to 900 home-
less families in Tyre, Sidon and
Phase Two:
Relief and Rehabilitation
Following the initial emergen-
cy phase, JDC has turned its at-
tention to equally critical, but
second order relief and rehabilita-
tion activities. These are predo-
minantly in the area of public
health and basic reconstruction.
In the area of public health the
following projects have been
1) An emergency campaign to
inoculate all children in South
Lebanon against polio became
necessary, following the discov-
ery of three polio cases, two in
Nabatiye and one in Tyre. In co-
operation with the government of
Lebanon Ministry of Health, rep-
resented by regional physician
Dr AntoineDaher.theL
Red Cross, represented C,
Ursula Rizak, the UNWRa .
resented by Ms. Ann Mo*,',
Israel Ministry of Health r*,
Iheodore Tulchinsky, and m
JDC, an inoculation program J
tended to reach some 60,(
dren up to the age of 361
was launched on July 27, and,
expected to be completed kL
two weeks, JDC has providtd.
to $10,000 for the purcfS
supplies, rental of minion*.
reach remote villages, and en*
ing public health personnel;
serum is being provided by i
ministries of health of "
and Israel.
2) Five thousand packet.I
oral rehydration solution |0g
were purchased by JDC from j
Bir Zeit Pharmaceutical C
pany for shipment to South 1
anon on Aug. 1. These are 1
required for immediate treat
of dysenteries which have u,
oped among young Lebanese J,
Palestinian children, and will h
dispensed through
government and UNWRA on
tient clinics.
3) The sum of $10,000 hub
allocated by JDC for the
chase of supplies needed by'i
eight out-patient clinics in Sou-
Lebanon (owned and operaudbjl
the Lebanese goveroinent
UNWRA) so that they m
resume normal activities in |
service of local populations. Thel
supplies to be purchased indudel
lab equipment and dialysis units, f
In the area of pn-l
reconstruction activities,
JDC representative concluded i
project with Mayor Abu SamirJ
Tyre in which two bulldozers i
eight heavy trucks contracted i
by a local contractor will, owl
the next two weeks, remove il|
debris from the 32 worst i
identified by the mayor
members of the Tyre city counil
removal of the debris is s or* |
requisite for the commencanei|
of repair and reconstruction i
both houses and infrastructi
such as water and sewage [
systems. JDC has alloaMdl
$25,000 for this purpose. Wo*|
commenced on July 29.
Phase Three:
Long-Term Rehabilitation
In preparation for long-term I
rehabilitation JIX has under-
taken assessment of needs tad
costs, emphasis in long-term
habilitation will be on repair
reconstruction of housing, |
repair and re-equipping
damaged institutions, UNICEfcj
the Catholic Relief Services,
UNWRA have undefl
primary responsibility for reo*l
struction of damaged hospiuJ*
and schools, a first detailed sur-
vey of damage to houses in TV j
has been completed by w
engineer Jihal Bitar and trar*
mitted to JDC headquarters
New York, assessments of n
in Sidon will be compk
shortly, in two villages adj***:
to Sidon RumaliyaandAtn
- 32 damaged houses havebesJj
A visit was also made |
Daroour which had been WWW,
destroyed by the PLO- ^\
Continued on Page 6-
Jewish Floridian
Editor and Puki.ww.
o> Pawn Beach County
Combmrno Our Voice and Federation Reeorte-
Executive Editor
Published Weekly October through Mid-Apm Bi Weekly balance p<
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Poetmaetar Return form 3679 to Jewish Ftortdtan. P.O. Bo. 01-2B7J, Miami, Fie. W
____ Adaftletng fuprileor Hed L, ption. Se*-1*M a,-**.*'
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ne Levy. Vice Preaidenta Alec Enoatelein. Arnold J Hoffman. Or Richard Shuoa"-* ^v
InuJmen. Mortimer Weiss. Secretary Barbara Tanen. Treasure', arwi Wiiensay *" ^ a*.
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16 ELUlf g;
Friday, September 3. 1982
Volume 8

. September 3,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beech County

[Natalie E. Novick, Active in the Jewish Community
In Pittsburgh, A Leader of the United Jewish
Federation of Pittsburgh, Civic Leader, Passes
Eft E. Novick, a Palm Beach
resident; active in the
community of Pitts-
a leader of the United
,2 Federation of Pittsburgh,
wife of the President of the
ist Organization of America,
, J. Novick, died suddenly in
home in Pittsburgh, Pa.,
day, July 29. She was 53
|Mrs Novick served on the
,rd of the United Jewish
^ration of Pittsburgh. She
i chairperson of the Women's
,isk>n of the United Jewish
deration of Greater Pittsburgh
hm 1977 to 1979 and served on
1 board.
|Urs. Novick also served on the
of the Rodef Shalom
rhood, as well as the Pitts-
gh boards of ORT, the Na-
nal Council of Jewish Women,
, Ladies Hospital Aid Society
Montefiore Hospital, the
Auxiliary of the Jewish
ome and Hospital for the Aged
Pittsburgh, and the board of
Women's Division of Bran-
j University of Pittsburgh.
! was active in the ZO A Pitts-
ireh District. Hadassah of
Blind Committee and typed
large-type textbooks and leisure
reading for the partially sighted.
She was affiliated with the
Pittsburgh Symphony .Society
and the Pittsburgh Ballet Assoc-
Born in Pittsburgh, Pa., she
received a bachelor of arts degree
from Chatham University. She
began her work for causes for Is-
rael when a college student. She
visited the Jewish State many
times and met frequently with
Israeli leaders.
She graduated from Leech-
burg, Pa. High School.
Survivors are
Ivan J. Novick;
Mrs. Natalie E. Novick, active in
the Jewish community in Pit-
tsburgh, a leader of the United
Jewish Federation of Pittsburgh,
civic leader, passes away
Pittsburgh and served with the
United Way, 1976 to 1978.
She was active in the Rodef
Shalom Sisterhood Service to the
Ned Goldberg, Caseworker at Jewish Family and Children's Service of
Palm Beach County, Inc., recently conducted a lecture and workshop
regarding the subject of the involuntary client. Mr. Goldberg, a staff
member of the Jewish Family and Children's Service for the past two
years has worked with involuntary clients locally, and in various set-
tings in Ohio. He has taught workshop on the subject at Nova Univer-
sity and at "Agency Day" meetings held at the State of Florida
Health and Rehabilitation Services building. Pictured above is Ned
her husband, Jf, two sons; Dr. ^7% held at the Health and Rehabilitation Service. build-
Howard A. Novick of Pittsburgh g. Seated directly to the left of Mr. Goldberg is Barbara Englekey of
and William E. Novick of Boca c> Line Information and Referral, and Gene Topperman (rl of Jew-
Raton, Fla.; a daughter, Phyllis h Family and Children's Service of Palm Beach County, Inc.
S. Novick of Pittsburgh; sisters:
Mrs. Linda Shapiro of Holly-
wood, Fla.; Mrs. Joan Joshowitz
of South field, Mich.; and the late
Phyllis Eger.
Mrs. Novick was the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Herman B. Mog-
erman of Pittsburgh and the late
William Eger.
Reaganites Race to Put Distance
Between Themselves and Ties to Israel
Ik) An effort seems to
t underway by the Reagan
dministration to put some
stance between itself and
in the aftermath of
cent criticism of what is
ceived here to be Israel's
essive bombing of west
pirut, and to reestablish
position as a friend of
ab nations.
effort was seen by ob-
vers as emerging from a series
[consultations begun by Secre-
! of State George Shultz with
1 on ways to settle long-
ding disputes in the Middle
it, including the future of the
stinians, once the crisis in
Beirut is over. The U.S. is
> seeking to make it clear that
Iis not the pawn of Israel.
ISHULTZ HAD a luncheon
juig with Senate Majority
Mer Howard Baker (R., Term.)
and other members of the Senate
Republican leadership and key
Democrats "primarily to listen,
to seek their views" rather than
to advance proposals of his own
for future U.S. diplomacy in the
Mideast, according to State De-
partment spokesman Alan Rom-
Nevertheless, Shultz is re-
portedly determined to let Israel
know that what happened since
the war in Lebanon began June 6,
including the widespread feeling
among Administration policy
makers and "moderate" Arab
leaders, specifically the Saudi
Arabians, that the U.S. has been
a hostage to Israeli policy, could
not be repeated.
How this would take shape was
not disclosed to the Senators, but
Shultz indicated the direction of
this policy in his opening state-
ment to the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee hearing on his
confirmation last month.
HE SAID then that "the crisis
in Lebanon makes painfully and
totally clear a central reality of
the Middle East: the legitimate
needs and problems of the Pales-
tinian people must be addressed
and resolved urgently and in
all their dimension.'
The Administration is con-
sidering, according to official
sources, plans to expand the peri-
meter of the negotiating process
flowing from the Camp David
peace accords and the Israeli-
Egyptian peace process. This
would involve the participation of
Jordan and the Palestinians on
the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip, an objective of the U.S.,
Israel and Egypt from the begin-
ning but which has never gotten
off the ground.
Riverside Memorial Chapel,Inc. Funeral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531 -1151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
SponsorlngthsOuardlan Plan Pre-Arrangod Funeral
Itfc what makes us Jews.
M Flaglei;
Mtmtur FDIC
Your Locally Owned and Operated
Independent Bank
Corner olP G A M and Prosperity Farms Rd
Corner ol Atlantic Awe and MiMary Trail
Comer of Lake Worth Rd and Jog Rd
Corner ot Indiantown Rd and MiMaryTrail
501 S Flayiei Di. WPB
HmuimLummcar n
Corner ot Forest MIM and Florida inooRd
Corner ol Okeachobae Blvd and
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd
Northlake Blvd Across from K-Mart
Open House Selihot Night
You are cordially invited to attend Selihot Night Services
On Saturday, September 11, at 10:00p.m.
* Worship with our Temple "Family"
* A small congregation with a warm sense of fellowship
* Inspiring Services and Sanctuary
* Exceptionally active Adult Education Program
* Excellent Religious School and Confirmation Program
* Dynamic and involved Sisterhood and Men's Club
For Information And High Holiday Tickets
Please Call 832:0804
Alan H. Cummings
190 North County Road
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Cantor David Dardashti
Rabbi Joel Chazin

I agUG-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
_Friday- Septembers
u&touncf tfce 9bwn
by Stact Sgss6a
"Around the Town" would like to hear from you. Send articles
typewritten and doubled-spaced to Sud Leaser, c/.o The Jew-
ish Floridian. 501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305, West Palm
Beach. Fl. 33401. '
Mazol Tov to Greg Wantman on his recent Bar Mitzvah at I
Temple Beth Sholom in Lake Worth. A luncheon was held at
home following services Parents Ellen and Joel Wantman and
brother David were very proud of Greg. Sharing in this most
happy simcha were grandparents Bee and Myer Kolikof, of
Boston, grandparents Jack and Edythe Wantman, of Highland
Beach, aunt and uncle Margie and Dick Zinner and their three
children Michelle, Kenny, and Julie, of Boston.
Greg is entering 8th grade at Palm Beach Day School where
he is an Honors Student. He is very interested in computers
Greg is involved with the Lake Worth Youth League Baseball
and was on the All-Star Team this year. Again, Mazol Tov.
Welcome to town to Dr. Jeff and Tla Kotzen. Jeff and Tia re-
cently moved to the Palm Beaches from Conn. certainly a
wise decision. WE LCOM E!
There is nothing quite like a new baby, especially when you
are the proud grandparents. Bea and Murray Kern are the proud
grandparents of a new baby boy born to their children, Mr. and
Mrs. Gregg Kerlin. Murray is the chairman of the Chaplain Aid
Corps and former President of the Jewish Family and Children's
Our best wishes to Irina and George Spfvak on the birth of
their son, Daniel. The Spivaks were one of the families that the
Jewish Family and Children's Service sponsored under the Rus-
sian Resettlement Program. They have another son, Pavel.
Palm Beach Junior College Art Department recently
presented the work of prize-winning Palm Beach artist-pho-
tographer. David William Ginaburg. The paintings in Gins-
burg's sixth one-man show included not only landscapes, but
seascapes and snowscapes, as well as still lifes and portrait
studies. David plans to come to the Gallery frequently to answer
questions about bis work.
The Florida Couples and Family Institute recently opened in
West Palm Beach.
The Institute will provide a variety of services which include:
Treatment (Individual, couples, family, sex, divorce and group
therapies!; Mediation (Divorce, Child Custody and Property)
and Training (Specially designed institutes, workshops, case
consultations, supervision, and staff and team development)
The Institute is under the Directorship of Florence Kaslow Ph
D. Dr. Kaslow is licensed in Florida both as a Clinical Psycholo-
gist and as a Marital and Family Therapist. She has lectured
throughout the United States and many other countries and will
be serving as a keynote speaker at both the Israeli and Aus-
tralian International Family Therapy Congresses in 1983.
A-AAboT AnswerFone
A Division of
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30^684-5408 plications.
Habib and France Flub
Departing PLO Sneak Weapons Aboari
would not have substitutes leave times under th* rk
Beirut while dangerous terrorists to prevent the p r of'
would remain behind to form a voting for th ameM
1,600 PLO terrorists left Beirut
early this week for South Yemen
and Tunisia. South Yemen, the
most Communist-oriented of the
Arab countries has in the past
provided training facilities for
leftwing terrorist groups from ar-
jund the world. Tunisia has pro-
mised to allow the PLO to con-
tinue diplomatic activities but
not military nor terrorist activi-
Most of the evacuees werei
members of two extremist left-
wing groups, the Popular Front
for the Liberation of Palestine,
led by George Habash, and the
Democratic Front for the Libera-
nucleus of a renewed PLO pre-
sence in the city.
ACCORDING to Israeli
sources, the Lebanese army and
French troops counted the
women and children as official
PLO members at the dockside in
the port of Beirut.
Attention in the Lebanese
capital was divided between the
port area where the evacuation
was proceeding amidst the firing
of rifles and shouts by PLO
members and supporters pro-
claiming the departure as a sign
of victory for the PLO, and the
Lebanese Military College in east
Beirut where the Lebanese Par-
Problems of the oging
Consultation and valuation service*
tion of Palestine led by Nayef 2521
Hawatmeh. "ament was meeting;in special
.^ ~-. session to elect a new President.
THE DEPARTURE of' the u ,. fi .
terrorists rrom west Beirut to the ,Here; "f^* finn8 erupted
port of Beirut, an area which is when li\e Parliament Speaker an-
guarded by the Lebanese army "ounced that a quorum of 62
and French soldiers, was delayed Jf'P"11?8 ,had fmauy gathered,
for about an hour when a jeep Until the last mmute it appeared
carrying PLO men exploded P0*8*" th,at Syrian and leftwing
when it struck a land mine that f^fnese elements would succeed
had been planted by the PLO m their P1*118 to frighten Depu-
during the earlier fighting with ties mto staying away, some-
Israeli forces.
The departure of a group of
some 1,000 terrorists from Beirut
was delayed for about five hours
when Israeli officials complained
that the evacuees had taken 21
British-made jeep-like vehicles,
41 anti-tank rocket propelled gre-
nade launchers and some of their
wives and children aboard a ship
that was bound for Cyprus, and
eventually for Tunis.
The ship was finally allowed to
sail after a compromise was
worked out between Premier
menachem Begin and Ambas-
sador Samuel Lewis of the United
States. Under the arrangement,
the U.S. was to ensure that the
jeeps placed aboard the ship in
violation of the evacuation agree-
ment would be taken off the ship
at Naples, on the way to Tunis.
ACCORDING to Israel Televi-
sion, the evacuation procedure
had been complicated by the fact
that U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib, who had been instrumen-
tal in working out the evacuation
procedures, had agreed personal-
ly to the loading of the jeeps
aboard the ship without inform-
ing the Israelis.
Israeli officials say they do not
object to wives and children of
PLO evacuees going with them,
but that under no circumstances
will they be allowed to be counted
as part of the list of PLO fighters.
Israel originally demanded a
list of names of the PLO mem-
bers to be evacuated, and then
agreed that this list be submitted
to Habib to ensure that the PLO
voting for the only7eE/
ISmaye!0' ^ t
Within minutes 0f th.
nouncement that a quorJ*
present, the DepuET
cast their ballot Id 1^
mayel. leader of the p^1
l^Maronite Christian^
port area said the Plo JJ
ready aboard the ev^
S h0,hadbeen ^tening,
evident pleasure at the shT
and shouting celebration
their fnends, were astonish^;
bewddered when they I
sounds of shooting g. .
Beirut where the election
taking place.
Meanwhile, the first |J
PLO terrorists evacuated
Beirut Saturday arrived by i
in Jordan and Iraq. King Ho
of Jordan greeted each ma
the group as they got U11
plane, saying: "We have i|
struggle ahead
An outstanding professional and counseling agency strvino it*
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Profess.onol one|
fidential help it available for
Mariiol counseling
I Personal problem
Prfwrtt Offices .
1411 fetch** IM. 3)41
l: 414-1 Ml
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counting M
.those who can pay (Fmi are based on income and family sin)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service si e beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beoch County.
on the gut
Cocktail Lounge
live Entertainment
Outdoor Pool
Tennis Near By
Beautiful White
Sandy Beach
Relief and
Continued from Page 4
council chairman Elie Urdachi,
who met with JDC representa-
tives, is currently undertaking a
detailed survey of damage and
reconstruction needs, this will be
completed within three weeks
and transmitted to JDC.
Full assessment of damage to
homes has been undertaken in
Tyre and has formed the basis for
part of a JDC submission to the
U.S. Agency for International
Development (AID), approxi-
mate damage figures for Sidon
have also been utilized in this
proposal, more accurate assess-
ments have yet to be made, at
present, continuation of JDC's
relief and rehabilitation efforts is
contingent upon receipt of addi-
tional funds. These, if is hoped,
will be forthcoming from AID
individual contributions, which
are continuing to arrive, will be
used to finance undertakings
such as those described in
earliersections of this report, as
the needs arise.
. *J
-- -T&q$*.
Sept. 6th Through December IS, 1982
The package includes:
Cocktails for two in our Gangplank Lounge.
Rib eye steak dinner for rwo one evening.
e Continental breakfast far two both mornings.
Double room both nights.
(Includes all taxes and gratuities)
Advance reservations required by call-
ing 813-597-3151 orby writing to: Reservations,
11000 Gulf Shore Drive N., Naples. FL 3340
Children age 16 and under era free in the some
room with parents. Meals will be at menu prices.
GOLF: 20% discount on grew fees and corf
rental at Bonita Springs Golf 4 Country Club,
on* of Southwest Florida's finest courses.
Golf Discount Ends November 30. 1982

vjday, September 3,1962

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
" Pae7-A
9mg. "i". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. pet cigarette bv FTC method.

Page 8-A
The Jewish Floridian ofiPahn Beach County
FrWay. Sepunui
Organizations in the News
Sylvia Lewis (kit) Presides* of
Mitzvah Council and Roaa Roaen,
President of I ntegrky Council.
Mitxvah Council 518
To launch the 86th anniversary
celebration of B'aai B'rith Wom-
en, the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Palm Beach County
proclaimed Aug. 18 "B'nai B'rith
Women's Day' in honor of then-
dedication to community service,
Aug. 18 marks the founding of
the major Jewish woman's
service organization in 1897,
which now had 120,000 members
in more than 900 chapters around
the world.
In addition to their support of
Israel and their work on behalf of
Soviet Jewry, BBW volunteers
provide many essential commu-
nity services, including genetic
counseling and testing, such as
ley Sachs screening, works in
homes for the aged and in hospi-
tals and educational programs in
the schools on adolescent sexual-
ity, teenage prejudice and teen-
age pregnancy. A major BBW
program, Operation Stork, works
to prevent birth defects through
A wide selection of BBW pro-
grams are directed toward the
special needs of women on their
own, career women, older women
and young family women, with
emphasis on financial awareness
and assertiveness training. A
new priority for the organization
has been the promotion of aware-
ness of women's health issues, in-
cluding help in the detection and
treatment of breast cancer.
Aug. 18 marked the beginning
of a four-month membership
campaign in Palm Beach County.
Sylvia Lewis, President of Mitz-
vah Council (North County) said
"We are proud of BBW's demon-
strated ability to continually
adapt to changing times and
changing needs through our more
than eight decades of service."
Rose Rosen, President of Inte-
grity Council (South County)
stated "We hope this birthday
celebration will inspire our mem-
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
bers to build our ranks through |
membership recruitment so that
we can continue to fulfill with
vigor our organization's motto
"Pledged to Serve."
B'aai B'rith Women Otam
Chapter presents an Oriental Tea
Party and movie presentation on
"Travel in China" on Thursday,
Sept. 9, 12:30 p.m., at Social
Hall, Challenger Country Club,
Poinciana Place, arranged by TV
Personality "Deedy" Marix, Di-
rector of Embassy Travel of Palm
Beach, presented by Internation-
ally known agency Lindblad
Travel Company, World Author-
ity on China.
Guests are invited and refresh-
ments will be served.
B'nai B'rith Women is an in-
ternational Jewish Women's
service organization which spon-
sors and supports programs
designed to foster understanding
and communication among all
groups, initiates social action
within the community, provides
Jewish educational opportunities
for adults and youth and sup-
ports a variety of services to
The Tel-Aiv Lodge 3015 of
B'nai B'rith will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 15
at 7:30 p.m.
It will be held at The Kirklane
Elementary School located on
Purdy Lane, East of Military
Our speaker for the evening
will be Mr. Norman Weinstein,
Past President of B'nai B'rith
Lodges for the State of Florida.
The Haverhill Chapter of the
Women's American ORT invites
its members, friends and neigh-
bors to attend an Installation
Luncheon on Thursday, Sept. 9,
12 noon, at the Sunrise Bank,
Military Trail between Southern
Blvd. and Gun Club Road. The
installing officer will be Mrs.
Helen Bilawsky, Chairwoman of
the Executive Committee North
Palm Beach Region. Donation -
Century Chapter Women'.
American ORT will hold its next
meeting on Thursday, Sept. 9, at
the Anshei Sholom, at 12:30 p.m.
A most interesting film will be
shown. All are welcome.
Coming Events
Sept. 11 Saturday matinee,
"Milk And Honey" at the Royal
"For All Of Your Personal
Insurance Needs"
686 Glades Road
Boca Raton, Florida
760 W. Sample Road
Pompano Beach, Florida
--------Colt Steven M. Cohn--------
"For All Of Your Business
Insurance Needs"
900 N. Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
1-8O0-432-5678 (Florida Only)
Talax: 51-4795
Palm Theater. Call Rose Weis-
Oct. 16 Saturday matinee,
"Walls" at the Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theatre. Call Lil Davis.
Nov. 1621 Palm Beach Spa.
Call Estelle Adler, Thursday to
Nov. 22-28 Monday to Fri-
day Reservations are being
taken for a Thanksgiving Cruise
to Nassau and Freeport, De Luxe
accomodation8 on the Ameri-
kanis. A deposit holds a place.
Call Lil Davis.
Dec. 22 Wednesday mati-
nee, Burt Reynolds Dinner The-
ater. "My Fair Lady." Call Es-
ther Bluestein.
Dec. 30-Jan. 2 A New Year's
Trip to Disney World, Friday,
"Once Upon A Stage Theater,"
Saturday, "Top of the World,"
and Burt Reynolds Theatre" on
the way home. Call Lil Davis.
The Lee Vassil Group of the
Lake Worth Chapter of Hadaa-
aah will open this season,
Wednesday, Sept. 22 at the Se-
nior Citizens Center on Dixie
Highway and Second Avenue at
1 p.m., please note new time. All
members and friends are invited
to come and hear our President
Goldie Bernstein give her report
on her recent trip to the conven-
tion held in Israel. Holiday re-
freshments will be served. We
will have a car pool so call our
president for details.
Our different committees have
been working all summer to make
this year a memorable one. Mem-
bership teas have been planned, if
interested please call Evelyn
Goldmintz. We are all looking
forard to an enjoyable season
both social and educational.
Remember the new time is 1
p.m. on the fourth Wednesday of
each month.
The regular meeting of Cypress
Lakes Hadaasah will be held at
the American Savings Bank on
Sept. 13 at 12 noon. A report of
the Hadaasah convention in Isra-
el will be given and a sing-along
will be held. Bea Kaplan, Presi-
dent, invites everyone to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
Golds Meir Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadaasah will hold
their first regular meeting of the
new year at Temple Beth Sholom
in Lake Worth on North "A"
Street on Thursday, Sept. 9 at
Rabbi Eisenberg will talk on
the High Holy Days. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Pioneer Women Na'Amat-
Ezart Chapter opening meeting
will be held at Senior Citizen Club
Room, Lake Worth, Sept. 8. A
representative of Mary Kay
Cosmetics will do a demonstra-
tion of facial make up on one of
our members.
Harriet Sasso, President and
Betty Bean, Chairman of the day,
announces a movie matinee will
take place at one of our local
movie houses Oct. 20. Movie to
be shown and more details will be
forth coming at September
In sympathy with Lebanese
Mothers of Babies Israel
Na'Amat will sponsor a thousand
Mothers with Babies up to age
one year old into private homes
supplying all needs for a period of
three to four weeks. Ezart Club
members have contributed to this
fund. If you have not already
done so and wish to contribute
you may do so at this meeting.
Ladies' Auxiliary 408
Attention: Members and Non-
Reservations and deposits are
still being taken for our 'Epcot
Center Trip, Disney World,
Orlando, which is Nov. 3,4 and 5.
Come and join us for a very de-
lightful time of three days and
two nights.'
Refer to your August bulletin
for full details or contact Rose
Wemberg, at
216. West PateT^J
33409. ToU.coeSftJXf
$50 deposit each to b.,
Balance due Oct. T11e
Pybleto JWVANo J
The Women's Leant f.
-planning a badsSS
P*rty at the Great Wall 9
Comers, West Pakn Bead?
South Florida Je^
Service Employees is fi
of the National Jewish^
Service Employees, rat
meets the first Sunday oil
month at the Weight Wa
Auditorium in the Gun
Shopping Center on un
Trail between Summit
Southern Blvd, Wen i
Beach. The next meeting wfll
Sunday, Sept. 12 (duTto thel
bor Day Weekend l
Sunday) at 2 pm.
served at 1 p.m.
The 1982 Membership]
now in progress and all those i,
join now will be paid Uirouihi
end of Dec 1983.
Sunday, Sept. 12 the
speaker will be Victor P I
ney, Senior Vice President I
Trust Officer of the First Ai
can Bank. Mr. Whitney iu.
ognized author and lecturer i
has been in the trust and i
planning business far oval
In conjunction with j
Book Month, Lillian Yd
will review Cynthia Fn
"No Time For Tears" tithed
7 meeting. Ms. Yefowitz ii i
known for her book reviews.
Dr. George S. Brookmui
speak at the Dec 5 meeting
"The Misunderstanding of I
Aging Process."
For further information, i
to Sid Levine, President,!
Emory Drive West-VillaC,1
Palm Beach, Fla. 33406.
Prior to |
For Ads Call Staci
Golden Circle!
If you're over 62 years old, you're invited to join
Chuck & Harold's Golden Circle. This culinary club
entitles you to 25%' off your entire food bill. This
includes every delicious appetizer, entree and
dessert on the Chuck & Harold's menu. Offer is
good from 4.30 to 7 p.m. every day of the week'
The next time you dine with us, ask your server
for your Golden Circle Club Application and
official membership card.
'In lieu of any other discount.
V____________A CAFE-________ J
207 Royml Poinciana Wmy Pahn Beach 659-1440
As always, the Golden Court Cafe serves dinner
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.

y, SepWn,ber 3,1962
^ Women's Division of Israel Bonds of Pahn Beach County
p-ds their deepest sympathy to the family of Mrs. Sol
C5 Steinberg. Betty will be missed by the entire Jewish
nmniunity, but especially by the women of Israel Bonds. Her
jer humor, her love for her fellowman, were a shining
p|e for all to follow. Her dedication to Israel was an in-
ation to everyone. It was through her and her loving
husband, Sol, that the first YMHA was built in Israel, followed
i a dormitory installation in a high school for gifted and un-
arprivileged children, a dormitory in the OUT School in
ftetanya, and most recently dedicated a dormitory for students
h Ben Gurion University in the Negev. We say goodbye' with s
avy heart. We will always remember her.
ChaJnuan of Women's Division
Israel Bonds, and Board of Governors of
Israel Bonds of Palm Beach County
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

For the holidays,
serve Gold's with
meat, fish and fowl.
Gold's adds zesty
extra-flavor to
ketchup, mustard
and mayonnaise
... All without
adding calories.
Send stamped sell
addressed envelope to
Golds. Bklyn. NY 11216
Of Palm Beach County
(member U A.H.C.)
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER, D.D., officiating
Israel Entered Lebanon
1b Prevent 'Pearl Harbor5
Israel's Finance Minister
said his country moved into
Lebanon "to prevent
another Pearl Harbor,
another Yom Kippur War,"
and that "every liber-
ty-loving person in the
world has benefited from
Israel's victory over the
Soviet-supplied PLO and
Syrian forces." Yoram Ari-
dor, a leading figure in
Premier Menachem Begin's
Likud Party, told the Con-
ference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
"The Soviet missiles that
threatened Israel in the Bekaa
valley in Lebanon also face
NATO in Europe. It is good for
the Free World to know that Is-
rael's forces have developed an
answer to those missiles, having
destroyed scores of them during
the fighting to defend our coun-
try against the PLO's plans to
liquidate us."
ARIDOR SAID Israelis would
face an extra SI billion in taxes to
pay for the Lebanese war. But he
said the heaviest cost was the
loss of 330 Israeli soldiers who
died "to prevent another Pearl
Harbor, another Yom Kippur
War." The Israeli Cabinet of-
ficial, on a brief visit to the Unit-
ed States, said Israel had "no
other choice but to move against
the PLO terrorists."
He displayed a recently-dis-
covered PLO document never
before released issued in Jan-
uary, 1981 by the "Ministry of
Defense, USSR." The document,
in Russian and English, certified
that PLO Lt. Col. Rashad Ahmed
Abdel Aziz El-Nabriz had com-
pleted a five-month course for
tank battalion commanders and
was now authorized to undertake
"independent activities asso-
ciated with the subject. "The 'in-
dependent activity' Aridor said,
"was a license to kill. The subject
was Jews."
He also showed captured PLO
rlnnimenta which he said spelled
out detailed plans for missile at-
tacks against Dan, Kiryat
Shmona, Metullah. Nahariya and
other towns and villages in Is-
rael's northern Galilee.
Israel, Aridor said, "seeks not
one inch of Lebanese territory.
Rather, we look forward to the
day when we will sign a peace
treaty with a free and independ-
ent Lebanon. And let us remem-
ber this "Every Arab country
that signs a peace treaty with Is-
rael thereby removes itself from
Soviet influence."
Reserve Now For The
Services Will be Conducted by Cantor Herman Klein
Any 4 days | ft per person
& 3 Nights 1/9 double occupancy
Tennis Facilities Sauna HandbaH Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Full Block of Private Beach
. v. TV In AH Room*
Mr) Services is Ser _____

fm Hmrratkw Rmm1 -538-9045 or 531 -5771
Your Hosts. Michael LefkowKz Ales Smttow
F'ldiy September 17 Roah Hsshsnah evening 8 PM
Saturday September 18 Roah Haahanah morning 10 AM
Sunday September 26 Yom Kippur evening 8 PM
Monday September 27 Yom Kippur 10 AM
Afternoon Memorial Service A Concluding Service 3 PM
Religious School Now Bcir.g Organized
For Information call 2766161
For Membership or Ticket Information call:
499 5S63
Roth Haahanah Sept. 17,18,19
Yom Kippur Sept. 26, 27
Services Conducted by:
RabbiJoel Chazin
Cantor David Dardashtl
Temple Emanu-EI la a Conaervatlve Synagogue and
lnvites the unaffiliated of the Palm Beaches to join It in
| membership and worship.
For Reservations and Tickets $75.00 each
Dk Please
pnont: 832-0804 a a.m. to 4 p.m.
Writs: P.O. Box 764, Palm Bch. R- W480
Sail on Ms Red Sea, Wto up Masada, go 9o this yew. Instead efJ*noto just another
Ssfrwwtr8hor*o!trst*Tir^^ to you. larsei. And see how flood you can feel,
Jaottftrranean Because wral Israel can evenHyour
^MrtgtK notfte a vacation. Your vacation
by rtaNtog the ttme ot your We. you

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Ga may el Wins
Begin Sends Greetings To Lebanon's New Prexy
In an official govern
ment response to the
election in Beirut Monday
of Bashir Gemayel. the
34-year old Christian
Maronite leader, as the
next president of Lebanon,
Israel wished him success
in his efforts to reestablish
Lebanese sovereignty and
"We are happy that the
Lebanese people have taken the
right path electing their new
President in a democratic proce-
dure," a Foreign Ministry
spokesman said. "We wish
Gemayel the best success in ful-
filling his mission and hope that
under his leadership Lebanon will,
once again become united, inde-
pendent and free."
PREMIER 'Menachem Begin
sent Gemayel "warmest wishes
from my heart" on his election as
President. Referring to Leba-
non's new leader as "my dear
friend," Begin stated in a tele-
gram: "May God be with you. .
in the fulfillment of your grave
historic mission for the liberty
and independence of Lebanon. "
Gemayel, the only Presidential
canndidate to emerge from the
many diverse religious factions of
Lebanon, received 58 of the 62
votes in the Lebanese Parlia-
Three votes were cast against
Gemayel, while one Deputy ab-
stained. The 62 Deputies who
participated formed the bare mi-
Boca Raton
4327 Holland Dr | Boc Raton
Premier Menachem Begin
nimum necessary for a quorum.
Moslem and leftist Lebanese
leaders boycotted the election.
They consider Gemayel a "colla-
borator" with Israel because his
Phalangist Party's military force
received aid from Israel prior to
the "Peace for Galilee" action Is-
rael launched last June 6. Ge-
mayel will succeed Elias Sarkis
on Sept. 23 for a six-year term as
Immediately after the vote was
announced, the eastern sector of
Beirut, which is controlled by the
Phalangist militia, burst into a
wave of joy, with gun firings
heard throughout the city, cars
blasting their horns, and people
shouting and weeping with joy.
SEVERAL hours after
Gemayel was elected, the homes
of two members of Parliament
were hit by anti-tank rockets.
The houses of Fuad Lahoud, a
Maronite Christian, and Osman
Dana, a Moslem, are situated in
the predominately Moslem
section of West Beirut.
Gemayel, in an interview with
the Voice of Israel Radio said:
"It is a big achievement for our
democracy; it's a great day. I
A Costa Cruise
is easy to take.
Tkke the
Party Ship.
Amerikanis from Miami,
3- and 4-night cruises.
It's half price sail time on the fun-loving,
spacious Amerikanis sailing from
Miami. August 2 through
November 19,1982.
That's when the sec-
ond person in your cabin cruises
for 50% less at a savings of $202.50 to
$332.50* Choose a 3-night cruise to Nassau
sailing every Friday or a 4-night cruise to Freeport
and Nassau sailing every Monday.
So have some fun at these easyon-the-pocket
prices Just call your travel agent. It's that easy
Amerikanis of Greek registry.
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withdrawal without notice

Tkke it easy, lake a Costa.
hope that what we achieved until
now to reunite the country and
to free the country will continue
and sovereignty would be re-
Gemayel would not be specific
on future relations with Israel
but said "We will have a new go
vernment, and this government
will decide about all the steps to
be taken concerning the outside
MEANWHILE, in Washing-
ton, Gemayel said in an article in
the Washington Post that the
tripartite occupation of Lebanon
by Israel, Syria and the PLO
must cease and that a "strong in-
dependent and prosperous Leba-
non is undoubtedly the best se-
curity guarantee for all."
In an oped page article pub-
lished in the Post, Gemayel said
Lebanon must return to "its
traditional pluralism, so our re-
gional relations must also assume
a character befitting relations be-
tween sovereign countries. For
too long have the neighbors of
Lebanon and the other regional
powers treated our country as a
playground for their games of in
trigue and violence. Too long
have we permitted seditious be-
havior directly funded by other
governments who send men,
weapons and money in our
GEMAYEL issued several
guidelines that should be follow-
ed in the days ahead if Lebanon is
to pursue a new "destiny." He
said these include:
"Any solution to the Lebanese
crisis must include the recovery
of Lebanese sovereignty over its
entire territory and the resto-
ration to the Lebanese state of its
full powers.
"Israel and Syrian forces must
depart from Lebann
enough to &Sg*t
"tegrityofKo,, '^
"A" Palestinians ,,
the Lebanese idm-3)
banon. govenunwti
Religious School Open Hou<
You and your children are cordially invited to atfa
our Religious School Open House Wednesday, Septem,
8, at 3:30 p.m. Learn about our unique school from <
Rabbi and Faculty.
* Individual attention in small classes
* Close involvement of parents and Rabbi
' Dedicated professional teachers
' United Synagogue Curriculum
* Confirmation Program
' Wednesday and Sunday classes
* A warm, caring environment designed to strength*
your children's Jewish indentity and commitment.
For information call 832-0804
190 North County Road
Palm Beach, PL 33480
Alan H. Cummings Rabbi Joel Ch
President Educational Dir
In Honda (800) 432 9081 Broward County 763-4990 In Miami 358 7330
At this season of the year, many Jews respond to the summons of the
Shofar by purchasing a non-member High Holy Day ticket at a synagogue.
By doing so, they are under the impression they have fulfilled their Jewish
obligations. The purchase of a non-member ticket, however, contributts
little to the strengthening of the organized Jewish community. Torah,
Jewish education and the urgent need for Jewish identification are not
served by simply purchasing such a ticket or by remaining on ths
periphery of Jewish religious life.
On Rosh Hashanah, the Shofar summons every Jew to return to God's
House. It is a summons for every Jew to be a supporting member of an
established synagogue offering programs to meet the need of every Jew.
The foundation of Jewish survival it the synagogue, the continuously fun-
ctioning year-round institution of Jewish assembly, Jewish study and
Jewish prayer.
Temple Beth El of the Palm Beaches reaches out to all unaffiliated mem-
bers of the Jewish community with this message: "With Jewish life on
trial in a hostile world, the synagogue still represents our best hope to
turn back the tide, and to achieve a level of survival which can perpetuate
authentic Jewish life in the United States."
Temple Beth El seeks to make it possible for every Jew to become part of
its growing fellowship. Temple Beth El believes that synagogue member-
ship Is a strong vote of confidence in the survival of our people and that
merely purchasing a High Holy Day ticket does not represent an ax-
pression of Jewish solidarity.
Meet us or call us at Temple Beth El. Your interest will be warmly
reciprocated, and any special problems will receive prompt and courteous
"Do Not Separate Yourself m From The Congregation"
- HMel
The Conservative Congregation of the Palm Beaches
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach
10:00 AM. to NOON

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Victory Still Leaves Lebanon Divided
-The election by the
e9e Parliament of a
President, rescheduled
D last Thursday to
Bday early this week, as
I first major step in the
oration of Lebanese po-
i stability after the ex-
withdrawal of PLO
orists, appears to be
ag major domestic dtf-
ere was only one candidate,
ju-oii Bashir Gemayel, son
ierre Gemayel leader .of the
Ling Phalangist Maronites.
reflecting the upheavals of
'lion's long occupation by
jn forces and PLO terrorists,
hir Gemayel had only 15 firm
taitments, and he needed the
Erity of a minimum quorum
! of the Parliament's present
to be favored by Israel, is op-
posed by most Lebanese Moslem
groups. The turbulence Lebanon
has suffered capped by the Israeli
invasion, appeared to have
damaged the usual process of
Moslem-Christian political ac-
commodation in Lebanon.
That accommodation requires
that the President must be a
Maronite Christian, the Prime
Minister a Sunni Moslem, and
the Speaker of Parliament a
Shiite Moslem. The president has
a six-year term, and that of
President Elias Sarkis
Sept. 23.
A related problem is that about
30 Deputies come from areas
under Syrian domination. A
smaller number come from areas
controlled by Druze leader Walid
Jumblatt, who came out strongly
against Bashir Gemayel s candi-
the Syrians want to do so, they
could place a significant obstacle
in Bashir Gemayel's path and
SHIR GEMAYEL, known w*P Prevent his election. The
Community Calendar
ptember 5
ewish War Veterans No 408 10 a.m.
Member 6
obor Day Congregation Anshei Sholom board 9:45 a.m.
f Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club board
Temple Beth El board 8 p.m. Women's American OUT
West Palm Beach board 12:30 p.m. B'noi B;rith
Homen Chai board 8 p.m. Temple Israel Executive
Joard Temple Israel Men's Club dinner meeting Women's
tmericanORT Wellington board 8 p.m.
ember 8
ACH 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood 1 p.m.
pwish Community Center Parent Curriculum Night 7:30 p.m.
foneer Women Exrat 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth David Sister-
ood board 8 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom
cd 1 p.m.
ptember 9
Inoi B'nth Women Olam 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Chai
ord 10 a.m. B'nai B.rith Women Ohav board 9:30
|m Congregation Aitz Chaim Sisterhood board 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Bat
lunon board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Yovel board
|30 a.m. American Jewish Congress board noon
[omen's American ORT Haverhill 12:30 p.m. Temple
W David Membership 8 p.m. Temple Judea Sisterhood
vooord 7:30 p.m. Temple Judeo Men's Club
Mir II
Ij* HINENI I THRU 9-14-82 B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah
punal 9:3o am Congregation Aitz Chaim Sisterhood
I o.rn. Temple Beth El Men's Club breakfast meeting
Nen Lakes Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m. Congregation An-
ui Sholom Men's Club 10 a.m.
'tember 13
omen's American ORT Palm Beach board 9:45 a.m.
|"oi B nth Haifa board 2 p.m. Temple Judea board
7-30 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood board 8 p.m.
*'n Community Day School board 8 p.m. Hadassah
[Cypress Lakes-12 noon
'ember 14
f| B.rith Women Masada birthday party 7:30 p.m.
KJ2" L Vassil board 10 a.m. Women's Ameri-
im c "" We" Polm Bacn ,2:30 Pm Hadassah Hen-
0 SloJd board 1 p.m. Temple Beth David Executive
mmittee 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah 12
bar IS
Ration women's division board of directors meet-
' 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir 12:30 p.m.
P'onal Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach board
r m Women's American ORT North Palm Beach County
r B'rith Women Olam board 10 a.m. Women's
ncan ORT pa|m Beach Evening board Women's
fO'ican ORT Lak. Worth-Covered Bridge board 10
lone candidate is aware of that
problem and in recent days has
taken two steps to appease the
In a newspaper interview,
Gemayel, who is considered a
"collaborator" with Israel the
Phalangist Party's military force
received military aid from Israel
prior to the "Peace for Galilee"
action Israel launched last June 6
said that if he was elected
President, it would not be up to
him, but to "the people," to sign
a peace with Israel. His second
move was to send a delegation to
Damascus, apparently to try to
persuade the Syrians to support
lus candidacy.
Despite protests from the
Jumblatt camp, the Moslem
Sunni leaders approved the elec-
tion. But Salaam told reporters
that the election should not be
held in haste and "if done with a
violent challenge, there could be
very serious consequences."
Observers commented that the
fact that Bashir Gemayel was the
only Presidential candidate is not
coincidental. With the defeat of
the PLO and the Syrians, he
relied on one of the strongest
military forces now functioning
in Lebanon the Phalangist
Party army which numbers some
30,000 fighters. Gemayel was the
only possible candidate who
could afford to bid for the presi-
dency without concern over the
fact that he is blamed as one who
cooperated with the Israeli in-
OFFICIALLY. Israel has
remained aloof from the election
process, but at least one Israeli
minister Yuval Neeman of
Tehiya, the newly-named Science
and Development Minister
expressed open support for
Gemayel. Accordingly, Israel's
position was that it has no in-
tention of becoming involved in
the election.
But observers have declared
that Israel may react less ob-
jectively if Gemayel failed or an
alternative candidate emerged. It
is known that Gemayel is not
popular outside of his direct sup-
porters and that he has strong
opposition even in the Christian
If Gemayel is elected
President, observers said this
would constitute a revolution in
Lebanese politics. Until Lebanon
was wracked by internal clashes
and then by the Syrian and PLO
occupation, the only democracy
in the Arab world was ruled by
older, conservative politicians.
Gemayel is an American-style
candidate, who relies on his own
.military forces and on the un-
obtrusive support of Israel As
President, he will face many
problems. Israel will expect him
to establish conditions making it
impossible for Lebanon to again
serve as a terrorist operational
base. To do that and to restore
.domestic stability, he will need a
lot of talent and luck, and some
i observers feel that even that will
not be enough to do the job.
Henry (Hank) Grossman, a member of the Jewish Federation i
Board and a highly qualified educator, has withdrawn as a can- ]
didate for the Palm Beach County School Board.
English and Russian language New Year greeting cards
are appropriate for sending into the Soviet Union
throughout the next five years. They are a meaningful
way for congregations and individuals to remember
refuseniks and Prisoners of Conscience for Jewish holi-
days and all occasions. Contact the South Florida Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, 4200 Biscayne Boulevard,
Miami, FL 33137 for the price and order blanks.
Soviet Jewry Task Force
Community Relations Council of
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
of the
is accepting REGISTRATION for
2 yt and 4 year olds
OUt PHILOSOPHY: to fetter the social, emotional, phyikal and coani-
tive dovlopiweitt of the pro ochool child. Call Today For Fall Brochure.
Listing New Mother/Toddler Classes and Activities for all ages.
Temple Judea
Reform Temple of the
Palm Beaches
Rabbi Joel L. Levine
Cantor Rita Shore
Barbara Chane, president
High Holy Day Tickets
Join our growing family congregation for
Inspiring Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur worship.
Sabbath Service
Friday, August 20th
at 8:15 P.M.
> Religious School at
Jewish Community Center
Youth Groups
1 Social Action Platform
Social Groups
Services at St. Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall
4000 Washington Rd. at Southern Blvd.
I65-7778H- for Contemporary Jewish Living i

Jewish Community Center Senior News
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant, Title III of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Areawide Council
on Aging, and the Florida De-
partment of H.R.S., enabling us
to provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged to doctors,
hospitals. nursing homes,
shopping, etc. in a designated
area, as well as a variety of
recreational and educational
The JCC is continuing to de-
velop other, types of transporta-
tion services as a result of the
new vehicle awarded to them
through the Urban Mass Trans-
portation Act. At this time only
groups are invited to call upon
the JCC for their various local
transportation needs both for day
and evening events. There will be
a moderate fee to cover expenses.
The JCC feels very strongly
about providing opportunities to
enable persons to participate in
enriching events and asks the
community to work with them to
further expand the program to
better serve you. Call Rhonda
Cohen at 689-7700 for scheduling
your trip.
Ongoing Programs
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women These groups will
meet jointly every Tuesday
except the second Tuesday of the
month at 1 p.m.
On Stage A JCC drama
workshop designed for persons
interested in all phases of drama
Director Dick Sanders, group'
coordinator, Sylvia Skolnick, will
recess for September and will
meet every Tuesday in October at
10 a.m. The Fall program will
concentrate on One Act Plays.
Speakers Gab Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris Shu-
ken, president. All who are inter-
ested in improving public
speaking are encouraged to join
this group.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter, Health Insurance
Coordinator, will assist persons
with health insurance forms,
answer questions, etc. the third
Thursday of the month at 2 p.m.
In September, she will be at the
Center Sept. 16.
Adult Education Classes
The School Board of Palm
Beach County Adult Community
Education provides outstanding
instructors and classes at the
Jewish Community Center
throughout the year. Classes
officially begin the week of Oct.
11 but some classes are in session
in September. Everyone invited
to attend. No fee.
Creative Craft Circle Toya 4
Ua Mondays, 9:30 a.m.,
begins Sept. 13.
Positive Life Attitudes -
Mondays, 1 p.m., begins Oct. 11.
Know Your Car Wednes-
days, 9:30 a.m., begins Oct. 13.
Yoga in Your Chair For Men
and Women Wednesdays, 1
p.m., begins Oct. 13.
Lip Reading Wednesdays, 4
p.m., ongoing.
Reserve For The
High Holy Days
traditional services \
Indoor 4 Outdoor Tennis. Indoor 4 Outdoor Potto
Robert Trent Jonts Gott Course. Poetoiet Lunch
Health Club. Saunas 4 Co-Ed Whirlpool Sea Jogging
Indoor Mim-Geil 4 Gym Boating 4 Fishing On Our Lake
Indoor Disco Rater Skating Entertainment 4 Nrte Club
Children s World 4 Pool. Day Camp 4 Teen Program
w HOTEL |*I4) M7-S1M NTC (212) 947-4421 IN MONTREAL (514) 641 7000,
Palm Beach
Newest Economy Motel
Summer Daily & Weekly
Rates Available
Exit 55 at
1-95 & Blue Heron Blvd.
Writers Workshop Thurs-
days, 9:30 a.m., begins Sept. 9;
Fridays, 9:30 a.m., begins Sept.
Limited enrollment ad-
vanced registration required-
Personal Life History
Fridays, 1 p.m., begins Oct. 15.
Artist of the Month Dr.
Marie Delcau Scenic water
colors and oils. Everyone is in-
vited to visit the JCC Compre-
hensive Senior Service Center to
view this lovely exhibit.
Coming Events
Second Tuesday Club Activity
Sam Rubin, president, an-
nounces that a variety of events
are being planned by the Tuesday
Social Group Council. Make your
reservations early.
Monthly Meeting Tuesday,
Sept. 14, the regular Tuesday of
the Month Social Activity
meeting will be held at 1 p.m. An
unusual and interesting program
coordinated by Mr. Victor Muller
will feature award winners of the
Post Times and Palm Beach
County Recreation Story Telling
Contest. Everyone invited to
attend. Refreshments will be
Special Event Luncheon
and Card Party Thursday,
Sept. 30, Lunch and Card Party
to be held at the Sweden House,
801 U.S. Hie-hwav No. 1, North
Palm Beach, from 12-4 p.m. Do-
nation $6.25 Smorgasbord, and
transportation SI. Total $7.25.
Call Sam Rubin for reservations
Defensive Driving 55 and
Alive Wednesdays, Sept. 29
and Oct. 6. 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Paul Oblas, Instructor. Designed
for the driving needs and prob-
lems of the retirees of Palm
Beach County. $5 instructional
fee 10 percent discount on
Colonial Penn and Prudential
Auto policies after completion of
"Lets Explore Poetry" -
Four sessions of great poetry
with reading of originals and
masterpieces. Enjoy a unique ex-
perience with Ethel Novkk,
group leader, on Tuesday
morning at 9:30 a.m. through the
month of September. All poetry
lovers invited.

"*> SP Oct *
- Sunday to Wed^H
Jewish Community gStM
'ts semi-annual trip touZjj
all woo attend.&?1
ch.detr^u^u^ M
Single Occupancy u
Double Occupancy^,,
Members $145; fiJJ
Limited Reservation .
your plans early. Call sj
New Orleans Sunn..
14 tx> Thursday, Nov M
cial senior gathering ??
Southern JCC RegioS L
great area meet new HndJi
Khonda Cohen 689-77ont.l
the details. W
E Investment Equity ML
Real Estate *"**
Resident lal-Condominium-ln vestment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl. 33410 Residence 622-4000
"Kevor Avot" Memorial Service
Dedication of "Star of David" Memorial
Sunday September 12,1982 at 2:00 P.M.
Royal Palm Memorial Gardens
Dedicated Garden of David
5601 Greenwood Avenue West Palm Beach
(Just North of St. Mary's Hospital)
Everyone is invited to attend this annual Memorial Service held during the High Hc+rj
Days season in memory of departed loved ones. Rabbis representing the PaWl
Beach County Board of Rabbis will conduct the service and offer prayers. Shaded
seating will be provided.
A new "STAR OF DAVID" memorial of polished blacked granite will be dedicated.
This striking feature. 14 feet in diameter accented with a foundation of white marW
chips, contains a marble centerpiece appropriately Inscribed. .*[
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY...* charitable association serving the burial needs
Jewish families since 1923.
"KEVOR AVOT" Memorial Services will also be held at HlUA*
MEMORIAL PARK, West Palm Beach, sponsored by the JEW^
supervision of the Palm Beach County Board of iJa&fcis-September
1982 at 1:00 P.M.
For More Information Call
655-2245 686-5492

L September 3,1962

The JtwUkPUnifUan ofPdlm Stack Comity ft
Page 13-A
Local Synagogue News
Religious School
.u Beth El Religious
the only Conservative
national school in Palm
-.County meeting.the Stan-
|0{ the United Synagogue, is
processing for
d| term. The school has es-
hed an enviable reputation
sparing Jewish children in
rtrious phases of worship,
t study, and Bar-Bat Mitz-
[training, and is well known
i warm, caring Jewish at-
L El Religious School chil-
|are introduced to the Jewish
Lion in a unique and creative
[ from their earliest years, re-
ng a Jewish education which
I foundation for a lifetime of
(tional Jewish living. Every
er of the beth El faculty is
J and has wide experience
iewish education. Frequent
By-centered celebrations of
bh holidays and monthly
ty night Family Services
\ Beth El's children into
[contact with Rabbi Howard
ch and Cantor Elaine
j who assist Beth El's Re-
^ School Director, Ruth Le-
l in the implementation of the
final United Synagogue cur-
: the first time, transporta-
Kill be available for families
Temple Beth El in the
i and northern sections of
ier West Palm Beach,
ther information regarding
ship and Religious
IdI registration is available
piing the Temple office.
Selichot Services
lichot Services, the dramatic
ps of forgiveness and recon-
lon which usher in the High
I Day season, will be recited
Imple Beth El on Saturday
pg. Sept. 11. Selichot eve-
ns a special time for Jews
pghout the world to
liber their Jewish tradi-
It is a time to pause and
i for the spirit of the High
Pwtion for the high holi-
n Rabbi Howard Shap-
J [ Temple Israel, West
|ach, and Michael Wise-
Tp over the meaning of the
W"ta. The sbofar will be
I0" Se'ichot night, Satur-
Wember 11, to announce
E* f the new Jewish
JJttBt evening is the time
**Pration. Evening is
to three segments.
.ku-o?1 part of th* v"
bb. Shapiro will explain
P*l of the images and
l Jews use on Rosh Has
l""1 Tom Kippur. Warren
"music director of the
nd Susan Weiss, will
Ulv *l itcon88tlon
M Vhe P^^ntatlon
I-** Voice." The
K0'1^ evening wiU be
g".tn* candle light Sell-
.Ic* of music, medita-
T^'ted to attend.
Rabbi Howard J Hirsch explains the meaning of the Shofar to the
foHowing Beth El Reugious School students as they prepare for the
forthcoming High Holy Days: Jamie and Stacy Blum, Jason and
Tami Rachel, Ian and Stephen Schiff.
Holy Days. This beautiful and
inspiring Service will be en-
hanced by the traditional Seli-
chot music sung by Cantor
Elaine Shapiro and the profes-
sional choir.
Preceding Selichot Services, at
8:30 p.m., Rabbi Howard J.
Hirsch will speak on the theme
"The Life and Art of Jan
Peerce." This lecture is being
given in response to the unprece-
dented attendance and warm
reception of Rabbi Hirsch's
lecture last year on the art and
life of Richard Tucker, a lecture
attended by nearly 1,000 wor-
Rabbi Hirsch will review the
life and art of Jan Peerce, who
has been Rabbi Hirsch's friend
for many years, in honor of the
golden anniversary of Mr.
Peerce's debut as a major artist.
The Rabbi will illustrate his lec-
ture with rare recordings of Jan
Peerce's voice, as operatic Tenor
... as Cantor of the Synagogue
... as interpreter of the Jewish
musical tradition.
Temple Beth El invites the
entire community to share this
evening together with family,
friends, and members of the Con-
gregation. A coffee hour hosted
by the Beth El Sisterhood, will
follow Rabbi Hirsch's lecture.
Temple Beth El is located at
2815 North Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach.
High Holiday Services
High Holiday Services will be
conducted by Spiritual Leader
Rabbi William Marder and the
liturgy chanted by Cantor Earl
Rackoff. Services are regularly
held at Westminster Presbyter-
ian Church, Military Trail and
Burns Road, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. High Holy Day Services
noted with an asterisk will be
held again this year at the Colon-
nades Beach Hotel, Palm Beach
Shores, Singer Island.
Saturday, Sept. 11 Coffee,
Hour, 10:30 p.m. High Holy Day
Themes: Rabbi William Marder,
11:45 p.m., Penitential Service;
Midnight. I
Rosh Hashanah
Friday, Sept. 17 Evening
service, 8 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 18 Morning
service, 9 a.m.; Junior Congrega-
tion, 11:30 a.m.; Ninchah,
Ma'ariv, 7 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 19 Morning
service, 9 a.m.; Junior Congrega-
tion, 11:30a.m.
Shabbat Shuvah
(The Sabbath of Repentance)
Friday, Sept. 24 Evening
Service, 8 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 25 Shabbat
Service, 10 a.m.
Rol Nidre
Sunday, Sept. 26 Evening
Service, 6:30 p.m.
Yom Kippur
Monday, Sept. 27 Morning
Service, 9:30 a.m.; Junior Con-
gregation, 12 noon; Mincha, 5
p.m.; Ne'ilah, 5:45 p.m.
Child care will be available for
pre-schoolers, for further infor-
mation please call the Temple of-
Sept. 7, season's kickoff dinner
meeting, the inimitable Mike Le-
vine, WJNO's outstanding talk
show host. In a short time, the
dynamic Mike Levine has become
the best known radio personality
of this vicinity. He claims he
loves to be hated: Don't believe it
. more people love him. Witih
his keen wit, his penetrating
questions, and aggressive
manner, he keeps you glued to
your radio.
We feel you will either love him
or hate him, but you will never be
bored. He is not a Johnny Come
Lately, but has paid his dues,
having been 19 years with West-
inghouse Broadcasting Company
in Pittsburg and New York, both
in radio and TV. He is also a vet-
eran journalist.
Mike speaks from firsthand
knowledge on the middle east,
Europe and on southeast Florida.
The program will consist of a few
words about broadcasting in
general and telephone talk shows
in particular, with audience par-
Come prepared for a wonderful
dinner, and one of the most en-
tertaining and intelligent eve-
nings you will ever have.
Guests are invited, but reser-
vations must be made early. Call
the Temple for reservations.
Betty Kletter of Palm Beach
Gardens is now serving as princi-
pal of Temple Judea's religious
school. Classes are held at the
Jewish Community Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd., a mile west of
1-95. Sunday sessions begin Sept.
12. Tuesday sessions begin Sept.
Mrs. Kletter, a member of
Temple Judea, has been called a
"gem of the faculty of Temple
Israel Religious School in De-
troit, Mich." by her supervisor,
Cantor Arthur Asher. Under
Cantor Asher, Mrs. Kletter
gained the experience necessary
to administrate the growing
school of Temple Judea.
Rabbi Levine and Mrs. Kletter
have planned a course of study
beginning with kindergarten and
extending through the high
school grade 12. Kindergarten
through eighth graders meet on
Sunday mornings from 10 aim. to
noon. Hebrew students in grades
four through seven and ninth
through 12th graders meet on
Tuesday evenings from 7-8:30
Kindergarten and first graders
will experience great Jewish
moments which include Sabbath
and holiday celebrations and
selected life cycle events. Second
and third graders will utilize an
imaginative approach to the
books of genesis and Exodus em-
phasizing values. Fourth graders
will study a creative approach to
ethics through the study of the
prophets and Writings. Fourth
graders will also intensely study
the life cycle events. Fifth grad-
ers will examine a new approach
to Israel using a story text and
special stamps. Sixth graders will
be studying Jewish communities
world wide utilizing newspapers
especially prepared for them.
They will also study Bar and Bat
Mitzvah through a creative
Junior High students (seventh
and eighth graders) will study
Judaism's relationship to other
religions. A special text and field
trips will make this a most ex-
citing year. Ninth through 12th
graders will approach mysticism
and cults through creative text
books. They will be prepared to
answer questions posed to them
by members of missionary and
cult groups. A special text writ-
ten for parents will help reinforce
this understanding of the chal-
lenge facing Jewish identity
during the high school and col-
lege years. This program is part
of Temple Judea's social action
platform aiming to prepare the
entire congregation t confront in
an intelligent manner the
numerous cult and missionary
groups present in Florida,'
For more information call
Temple Judea.
I Clarence Wagner to Speak
Clarence Wagner, Executive
Director of Bridges for Peace will
speak about his experiences in
Lebanon at Temple Judea, Fri-
day, Sept. 10 at 8 p.m. Services
Continued on Page 14
_____________ ?
The brotherhood of Temple Is- 4 F Rttervationt, Call 965-4657 968-9393 A
rael of West Palm Beach, will 1.^.^..^.^^
have as guest speaker at their ^P"^s^Pp -?- *
Mike Levine
Temple B'nai Jacob
Of Palm Springs
275 Alemera Road
High Holy Day Services
Cantor Abe Perlmutter Officiating
Limited Tickets Available
School provides on
enriched program of
Hebrew ond Judotc
Studies In conjunction
with a superior
Secular Studies
Program, including
art, music physical
er^#*^^^^^^^^ i i#* ^j
through grads eight.
This superior
curriculum Is taught In
on InnovoMvs ond
5801 Portw Avert*. We* Palm Bench, Florida 33405 (305)| 585-2227
learning environment.
The Homstein Jewish
Commurtry Day '
School odmls __
students of every race,
color, tn, creed,
nalonoi ond ethnic
The Parker Avenue
Campus, a seven acre
sits will provide the
environment to give
our children a
education. The facility
Induces spacious
clossrooms, a Library
and Media Center, an
Art and Music Cerier,
Science Laooratory,
Auditorium and
Chapel Building with
a kosher cafeteria
tocWty, athletic fields,
basketball, tennis
courts, and
administrative offices
A Biblical garden
enhonces foe natural
beauty of me sits ani
rjromotss Hvlng


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Local Synagogue News
Continued from Page 13
Clarence Wagner
are held in the social hall of St.
Catherine's Greek Orthodox
Church, at the corner of Southern
Blvd. and Flagler Drive.
Bridges for Peace is a Jerusa-
lem-based evangelical, non-profit
organization dedicated to
building sincere relationships be-
tween Christians and Jews.
During the latter part of June,
July, and the first part of Au-
gust, Clarence traveled into Leb-
anon many times to talk with the
Lebanese people who have lived
under PLO rule since the 1975
Civil War. Clarence is on a
national speaking tour attempt-
ing to clarify the complex issues
which Israel, Lebanon, and the
Palestinians are facing today.
His wife, Pat, a registered nurse
is remaining in Lebanon in order
to serve on a medical relief team.
Prior to his work for Bridges
for Peace, Clarence served as ad-
ministrator of the Spafford Chil-
dren's Clinic in the Old City of
Jerusalem. There, he developed
medical programs to meet the
needs of the Palestinian Arab
families. He also visited Beirut
and other Lebanese cities before
the civil war. Temple Judea is
hosting Clarence Wagner's only
synagogue appearance in the
Palm Beaches.
The community is invited to
hear this unique Christian per-
spective on Operation Peace for
Galilee and the crises in Lebanon.
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom, Lake Worth, will meet in
the Social Hall, at 315 N. "A"
St., coffee will be served at 12:30
p.m., prior to the regular meeting
at 1 p.m.
A talk on Women's League,
will be given by Florence Sharpe.
President of Sisterhood of Golden
Lakes Temple, after which Fanny
Greenberg, at the piano, will ac-
company the membership and
guests, in a very interesting
Sing along
Congregation Beth Kodesh of
Boynton Beach, a conservative
Jewish congregation, is fortunate
indeed. They have been using the
facilities of the beautiful congre-
gational church on Boynton
Beach for their place of prayer.
This year, 1982, the two days of
the Jewish New Year fall on a
Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 18
and 19. A problem presented it-
self. On the High Holidays al-
most every Jew finely himself
drawn to the Temple, wh Hher he
is a Temple goer or not. Our
board of directors knowing of this
problem, pondered over it and
decided that the best approach to
this dilemma was to discuss this
with Reverend Edward Wollen-
weber, the head of the Congrega-
tional Church and alert him of the
Registration is now in progress
for the SAT Preparation Course
for the Nov. 6 examination.
The Preparation Course will
once again be offered at the Jew-
ish Community Center and in-
structed through the Irwin W.
Katz Educational Consultants.
The course will meet Monday
and Wednesday evenings at the
Center from 7-9 p.m. on the
following Dates: Oct. 6, 11, 13,
18.20. 25,27 and Nov. 1 and 3.
Call 689-7700 for additional in
situation. We were seeking a
solution hoping that this problem
might somehow be resolved.
Reverend Wollenweber was
understanding and sympathetic
to our situation. He informed us
that his board of directors would
have to be consulted. Our hope
was perhaps to have the church
hold their Sunday prayer services
meet upstairs in a room and
forego the comforts of their sanc-
tuary for this one Sunday and
allow us to use their lovely
To our utmost pleasure we
were informed that our request
was granted. A true spirit of
brotherhood was displayed by
their action. Christian and Jews
can exist side by side and show a
bond of friendship.
This act of kindness should not
go unnoticed. Perhaps on a larger
scale the world would benefit by
an interchange of understanding
between all faiths. Reverend
Wollenweber and his church are
to be applauded for their wonder-
ful action. It is one thing to read
and study the Bible, but carrying
out its precepts deserves to be
noted and praised.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
thanks the Reverend, The
church's board of directors, and
each member of the Congrega-
tional Church.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Leigh Goodmark, daughter of
Marsha and Mitchell Wahrman,
Palm Beach Gardens, will be bat
mitzvah Friday evening, Sep-
tember 3 and Saturday morning,
September 4 at Temple Beth
David, Northern Palm Beach
County. Rabbi William Marder
and Cantor Earl Rackoff will offi-
Andrew Samwick, son of
Marilyn and Gary Samwick,
Palm Beach Gardens, will be bar
mitzvah Friday evening, Sep-
tember 10 and Saturday mor-
ning, September 11 at Temple
Beth David, Northern Palm
Beach County. Rabbi William
Marder and Cantor Earl Rackoff
will officiate.
Great news for early diners! Stop
in Monday through Saturday
between 5 and 6:00 p.m., or Sunday 4-6 p.m., and
choose from a wide selection of specially priced
entrees on our Sunset Special menusome as low
as $6.25. And every entree comes with a generous
helping of crunchy cole slaw, a fresh vegetable, a
basket of freshly baked bread and a bowl of our
famous Charley's Chowder.
Take advantage of Charley's Sunset Special. It's
a great opportunity to enjoy a Chuck Muer dining
experiencedelicious entrees, a lively atmosphere
and the friendliest service in townat a very
special price.

456 South Ocean Blvd. FOR RESERVATIONS: 659-1500
Synagogues in Palm Beach Cn..i
Altx Chain Congregation Century Villa
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath services Q
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Beach 3344B du
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President. Dailv Z'J^ <*
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a jn. "*" 8 *l
Tempi* Iarael
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phnn..
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B. Cohen rL
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President, CeceilTUJ
man. Educator, Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator SiMvS1
services, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone
Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath se^b,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study withRaS
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave Deb. i
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444ju2i
Samuel Silver, President, Bernard Etish. Friday services at 8
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Bhil
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address 1125
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Cantor Nichohtl
Fenakel. President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chane Pre*
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 9657778.'
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Catherines
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington M. at
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Rotd |
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O. I
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi Bo]
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411. Rabbi ]
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President, Samuel Eisenfeld.
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. PhoneW
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirach, Cantor Elaine Shapiro, Sabbath I
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday mo]
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday and I
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3211 ]
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman. Canto
Mordecai Spektor. Services dairy 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 pm
Friday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., late services 8:15 p.m. followed by |
Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Mincha followe"
Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy., Boynta
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. RiHjl
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Wj
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North Ml
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor EarU;
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10u-
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G\ Belle Glade 33430. Cantor JackStaj
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida DriwjJ*
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob mm
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., SrtuW
9a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4 th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone 392-8W
Rabbi Theodore Feldman Sabbath services, Friday 8:"P
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. PhowJJ
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisook. Saw-.1
services, Friday at 5 p.m. and 8 pjn., Saturday and W*r-.
8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone wwr
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath *"~
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
Teaaple Beth Zic. __.
Lion. Club 700 Camalia Dr., Royal Palm Beach, Friday "^
pm. and Saturday 9 a jn. President. Eli ****** w
Albert Koslow. Phone: 793-0643.

.September 3,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
jews Stfouldn't Feel Too Put Upon
Dry Bones
(hat is vour organization
.about the press?" This is
ibly the question I ve been
Voost often since the Is-
[moved into Lebanon. Jew-
iouth Floridians feel put
|bv the press coverage of the
V They tend to project
jding to all media outlets.
prompts the question
Tthe US. media have in
an anti-Israel. The answer
- found in a recent study of
media reaction to the Israeli
Irv campaign conducted by
frends Analysis Division of
, irican Jewish Committee.
_> report covered 38 dailies,
fweekly news magazines and
lented all geographical
of the nation. Editorials,
a ted columnists, political
,uns, and letters to the editor
[included. The report con-
s that a tiny minority of pro-
iti-lsrael opinion existed
percent and two percent
aively) with the vast
[rity of opinion falling in the
le. Essentially the "middle"
jents the following thesis:
devastation and casualties
jeplorable, but Israel had to
tmething and that "some-
r was bound to be unpleas-
| that the PLO had cannibal-
*banon and that Syria had
isiness there either. Some
lated that the military
I was a victory for the Pen-
jand a defeat for the Krem-
lis in light of the success of
li men and materials against
Ian training and arms. Then
I was also the hope that a
pdependent Lebanon would
low arise from the ashes.
^e magazine and the Black
The Amsterdam News,
harsh critics; while
.)'s Tribune and Sun
.The New Republic, Tne
Times, and the Baltimore
Pg Sun were among the
"sitive towards Israel.
[columnists too held to the
pe with about ten percent,
P percent anti, and the bal-
lopressing moderate opi-
Some interesting points
f" A. Gralnick is
Mheast Regional Di-
for of the American
fish Committee. He
< written this article
vfically for the The
fish Floridian
Id Oil Paintings. Polish-
lich Beigium-Norwegian-
I Hungarian-Austrian
^'hy Artists Living Today)
Pfivate Collector
J lor Conservative Temple
-Jon in Royal Palm Beach,
(9 Eyening Services.
A tiny minority of pro-and-anti-Israel opinion
exited, unth the vast majority falling Izthe
emerge from the analysis. First,
not even the positive writings
translate into support for Prime
Minister Begin. The Prime Min-
ister is uniformly disliked or mis-
trusted. Next comes the worry
that Israel may have done too
good a job in destroying the
PLO. Having accomplished this,
it was speculated, Israel could no
longer use the claim that the PLO
is a mortal danger and that
therefore a West Bank State
would be a danger.
FINALLY, and probably most
perplexing to Israeli citizens and
their diplomatic corps, is the re-
action of Jewish writers. To the
credit of their profession and the
consternation of many of their co-
religionists, these writers formed
no 5th column in the Fourth
Estate. The thread that ran
through their writing was the la-
menting of perceived damage to
Israel's moral and political
standing in Ameriica and around
the globe.
As most experienced editorial
page readers know, subtlety is
not the hallmark of the political
cartoonist. The vast majority of
cartoons were anti-Israel, and
many expressed that by target-
ing the Prime Minister. Mr.
Begin has been depicted as ex-
pansionist and warlike. As for
letters to the editor, there seems
to be no middle ground. They
have been pro or anti and, at least
by name identification, seemed to
divide by religion with Jews
being pro-Israel and Gentiles
anti-Israel. It must be pointed
out, however, that a significant
number of positive letters did
come from Christians, many of
whom were Lebanese.
One of the most startling re-
sults of the Lebanon crisis has
been the broad range of activities
fielded by American Arab and
pro-Arab groups. Now fewer than
six such organizations raised
money, ran full page ads, printed
petitions, circulated fact sheets,
mobilized phone banks, and
mounted letter writing cam-
CLEARLY, this group broke
onto the stage as a lobby to be
reckoned with. On the other side
was the American Lebanese
League which claims a represen-
tation of two million people with
32 chapters. Their purpose was
captured in a full page Washing-
ton Post ad which called for sav-
ing and rebuilding of Lebanon as
a "free, open, and democratic and
(sicl traditionally pluralistic soci-
ety." Tacit approval of Israel's
invasion was the message.
What can be drawn from this
analysis? It would appear that
congressional support for Israel
is diminished, while the President
appears more understanding.
This is a decided switch from pre-
vious administrations and inci-
dents. Clearly though, as Mr.
Reagan himself said, his patience
has been wearing thin.
One also might project that a
prolonged campaign would also
effect the editorial opinions as
well. Another factor of some sig-
nificance is that the national TV
networks seem to be increasingly
vocal against Israel. In sum, I'd
say that the media are anti-war
and pro-the underdog.
They see this as Israel's war
and the Palestinians, not the
PLO, as the underdog.
OF MAJOR importance, of
course, is the impact of all this on
American public opinion. Four
polls have been released which
were taken that spanned a time
period from mid-June to early
July. Three of the polls Gal-
lup, Harris and CBS show
some disparity. The Gallup and
Harris polls show a 40-35-25 to a
76-14 breakdown of opinions (pro,
con, and undecided) on the mili-
tary action.
The CBS poll showed a 34-28-
28 division. However, a Los
Angeles Times national poll
showed a 50 percent to 18 percent
breakout. Thus it would appear
that at the grassroots the Israeli
assault on the PLO did not signi-
ficantly impair the traditional
support for Israel. This is vital,
for if it continues to hold, it will
counterbalance congressional
displeasure. If it weakens, it will
greatly enhance and possibly in-
crease it. Only time will tell.
Third and Fouth Graders
Friendship Clubs
The Jewish Community Center
is organizing special and exciting
new neighborhood Friendship
Clubs for third and fourth
graders who will meet weekly
with an opportunity to engage in
a variety of projects, make new
friends and associate with Jewish
Community Center and other
Jewish children in a supervised
and stimulating environment.
Children will meet in member's
homes on a rotating basis, or at a
conveniently located facility.
Professional staff and all mater-
ials will be provided. Possible
clubs forming in Wellington-
Royal Palm Beach and Lake
Worth-Greenacres. Club dues are
$15 for JCC members and $26 for
For additional information call
689-7700. Clubs will begin to
meet the last week in Sept.

Awb omeR^

Member American Fertility Society
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
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Richard E. Kowalsky, M.D., P.A.
Takes Pleasure In Announcing
The Association Of
I Gary K. Schneider, M.D.
For The Practice Of
Obstetrics, Gynecology
299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard
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With Offices At
5258 Linton Boulevard
Delray Beach, Florida 33445

Page 16-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Now stack up?
i i
KENT 111
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At the bottom.
' Stairs
Warning.- The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
Competitive brand tar levels reflect the lower of either FTC method or Dea 81 FTC Report
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL 2 mg. -,,. 0.2 mg. n,co<.ne ft per cigwn. by FTC m.hod.

September 3,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page IB
In a Warm, Wet Womb off Darkness
LwricAt Baltimore Jewish Timte
jESt by Special Arrangement
I Did you know you can
high on pain? It's not
, sort of thing you'd want
."do every day, but it does
jp to clear the cobwebs.
i gm speaking of a specialized
[iety of pain, the kind you ac-
jly pay someone to inflict 09
u Since you pay more or less
the hour, there's comfort in
.jng that it won't last for-
This is not raunchy sado-
teochistic pain for pleasure, but
1 for self improvement, a by-
iuct 0! deep muscle massage,
body work" to avoid any
Sly connotations.
I got my body worked on last
ek ai a stress relief manage-
bnt center, which espouses a
jv'olutionary concept health
as NOT to build up muscles.
It. rather, to break them down.
[jEFFERY MILLER, 32, with
ght years ol body work experi-
ice. and Richard Porter, 31,
1 three years, opened the cen-
time months ago. Their
luble embossed business cards,
signed by Richard, touts such
rvices as: stress relief body
brking, isolation tank,
bi tub, guided imagery, semi-
(rs and workshops sure in-
cements for people, like me,
like water and bodies. Of
urse, the card doesn't mention
- that is an unexpected
|uige benefit.
started in the hot tub, large
ough to hold ten people, but 1
I it luxuriously all to myself,
ne dark waters were jetted
undand round, the effervescent
kbbles caressing my naked
dy. 1 slid down on the bench so
at the warm water could soothe
tress-weary neck. Closing
eyes and breathing in the
Dist cedar rich air, I welcomed
quiet, sensual break in my
wise meeting-jammed day.
kst as the warmth seemed to
ach a boil, and the tub began to
Bemble a caldron, Jeffery came
my rescue, calling me in for
body work room was a
nctuary, painted soft pink, car-
pd in plush tan wall-to-wall
, embellished by a deep red
ntal ru^ under the massage
le. Overhead, three recessed
ps green for its healing
prgy, blue for power and pink
love shed soft light over
1 room.
N THE CORNER, on a cabi-
ns a container of massagt
a package of natural plun
whole wheat flour candies
a small machine, known as
iir ionizer. It sucks up the dirt
static in the air, creating a
freshing quality of air, similar
|that next to a waterfall.
y s face was clear, with
ng eyes and an easy smile.
me stretch out on the ta-
1 while he sat next to me, our
1 less than two feet apart in
to deliberately establish an
nacy; he wanted me to trust
1 *'th my emotions. He talked
1 *hile, but 1 was too relaxed.
I apprehensive, to follow every-
g he said. The gist of it was
1 sould go with my feelings,
that if I fdt like crying,
ihmg, screaming at the top o'
lungs, or doing anything
of slugging him, it was
ne would be working on a cer-
P Part of my body, stretching
"!? muscies so that my skele-
' could resume its God-given
""* When erect, the body
comfortably, supported
gravity. But when the
on has been pulled out of
y muscles raging with
> untold emotions, the
ends up wasting a lot of
By struggling with
The Joy of Pain Begins in a Hot Tub;
Thenthe urge to Cry, Laugh, Scream
muscles, Jeffery said he would be started talking about walking
opening up doors to certain, pos- through walls, he lost me.
sibly rotten, emotions, and he en- Jeffery had me sland up to
couraged me to experience them evaluate my body: not too bad,
as fully as I wanted. When he but not too good. Then he had me
lie on the table, again on my
back. He gently stretched my
head up, elongating my neck, and
pulled my legs straight down,
aligning them properly with my
backbone. He passed his warm
hands over various portions of
my body thighs, abdomen, up-
per arms giving each a super-
ficial once over. So far, so good.
THEN. Then he had me
breathe as deeply as I could,
sucking air up into my upper
lungs. More and more, deeper
and deeper, until I was ecstatic
on my breath. 1 was losing touch
with everything except Jeffery s
touch, which was now more than
just a touch. He was going for my
guts. As he prodded up under my
ribs, 1 breathed, and we both
went deeper and def/)' 1 kept
sucking air to diminia'r he pain.
HE ASKED how 1 fell. No
emotional flareups, just good
honest pain. A strange thing was
happening to the rest of my
body: it was pulsating with what
felt like electrical currents: my
hands were frigid, while my arms
and jaws were locked rigid. I had
the feeling I could not lift my
arms, and I would never be able
to use my hands or talk again. I
was sweating profusely. Cold
sweat. He said that was good I
was releasing.
Jeffery continued to prod. 1
thought that maybe he was going
for the jugular via an indirect
route and that if he persisted he
might just get there. Maybe
that's what he meant about
walking through walls. 1 started
to squirm and moan. My hands
seemed even farther away. May-
Continued on Page 2
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all over the world.
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From New York to New Delhi, and throughout
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are known and acceptedWhich isn't surprising
when you consider that American Express has
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And nearly 1000 worldwide Travel Service
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So carry American Express Travelers
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nized, they will be.
American bcrjressTravefcrs Cheques

"me Jewish hlondian of Palm iieach County
Friday, Septemb^
Warm, Wet Womb of Darkness
Continued from Page 1
be that's what he meant about
breaking into new countries and
spaces: I'd have to go in the
other room just to find my hands
when he was done.
What 1 was experiencing in my
upper torso could be compared to
a fullfledged, paralyzing temper
tantrum, the kind kids have when
they are so angry that they
scream and nothing comes out.
At the time, the only thing that
occurred to me was that I wanted
to bop my brother in the chops.
Two days later I recognized my
catatonic state as an "I Hate
Mommy Daddy" tantrum; it was
probably the one I was never al-
lowed to have.
me back to normalcy; he told me
to breathe regularly as he sqeezed
life back into my arms and
fingertips they were still at-
tached. When it was all done and
I stood up, I felt lightheaded and
amazingly light-bodied. My body
felt more erect, more graceful.
Jeffery could see a distinct dif-
ference in the way my arms hung
loosely by my sides and how
much straighter my head perched
on my shoulders, with my chin
tucked in a good half inch:
changes I can still feel now as 1
move around. The other benefit is
that I now get tingles and goose-
bumps more easily. I never did
get any bruises.
Body work is like kale you
eat it because you know it's good
for you. You feel like a bigger and
stronger person afterwards, par-
tially because the new posture,
and probably because the pain
endurance feeds a martyr com-
plex in some perverted way.
After the workout, while Jef-
fery and I were sipping apple
juice and soda water in the office,
we heard cries emanating from
the room where Richard was
working with a middle aged
woman. The cries were loud and
rhythmic. They sounded terrify-
ing, getting higher and even more
intense, until they gave way to a
low, guttural sound, and resolu-
tion in sobbing. It was heart-
rending to overhear such horri-
ble, tormented wails.
SHE IS ONE of eighty or so
Jewish clients, who constitute 80
percent of the center's regular
clients. Why so many Jewish
clients? "Because Jewish people
take care and pride in their
bodies," Richard said. "They
generally appreciate their bodies
and being healthy, as compared
to typical Americans who eat
garbage and watch television.
"The Jewish people, it seems,
are also more willing to experi-
ment and try something new.
They'll put up with the discom-
forts and getting messed up a lit-
tle. They don't mind getting salt
in their hair," he said, adding,
"They can always stop at the
beauty parlor on the way home."
Richard said he enjoys working
with Jewish people, because
they're fun and very expressive
. "and they take care of us."
Problems of Jews are not very
different from those of the
general population, although
Jews do carry around an inordi-
nate amount of guilt, which can
sometimes get in the way. Ac-
cording to Richard, Jewish men
tend to feel guilty about feminine
emotions, while women feel
guilty because they don't like to
own up to their power and mani-
pulations. When it comes to
stress-related problems, Jews are
just like everybody else: the
primary cause of stress are jobs,
having to make money or pleas-
ing the boss. The secondary
cause is relationships, the frus-
tration at lack of communication.
about stress is its residual effect.
A stressful situation may pass,
but its negative effects on the
body usually take much longer to
cleanse, sometimes a lifetime.
The main purpose at the center
is to work with people so that
they understand the causes and
effects of stress.
"We want our clients to know
they are in control of their bodies,
and their bodies are there to sup-
port them in whatever it is they
have to do in life," said Richard.
This often means educating peo-
ple about nutrition and lifestyles,
allowing them to experience re-
laxation in the tank or hot tub,
and helping them to release pent-
up emotions through deep muscle
They are planning a series of 16
workshops to include gestalt
therapy, guided imagery and
dreams, women and sexuality,
posture anaysis, nonverbal com
munication, movement, self es-
teem, childbirth, the pressures of
divorce, etc. A chiropractor is
also on staff, and doctors are
available for consultation.
"ONCE PEOPLE visit and
learn how good it feels to relax,
they usually come back for
more," Richard said. "Relaxation
is a feeling that we would like to
have all the time. It gives us
more energy and makes us more
productive in the long run.
"I tell people we are partners
and they will have to actively
participate in the process of self
improvement," Richard con-
tinued. "They themselves have to
make the changes. I cannot fix
them. I am not an aspirin, a
valium or an instant cure."
For example, one client, a 45-
year-old man, could barely bend
his knee. He was in excruciating
pain, which the doctor diagnosed
as arthritis. He prescribed Buta
zolidin, a drug given to alleviate
pain in people and horses. But
the relief was hardly satisfying,
You'll never
know how good
you've tried
so the man came to Richard, who
worked on the leg, massaging the
tense muscles that were holding
it so stiff.
"Arthritis is the result of tens-
ing, of storing up emotions rather
than releasing them. That's why
so many nice little old ladies suf-
fer from arthritis," Richard ex-
WHEN THE BODY, tenses,
lactic acid goes to the muscle tis-
sues. And because we are animals
of habit, whenever we are tense,
lactic acid goes to the same tis-
sues and builds up. It's like put-
ting a penny a day in a jar; in
time, they accumulate.
After deep massage, once the
lactic acid deposits were dis-
persed, the man could bend his
knee so far that his heel could
touch his bottom. Richard told
him to changTiuTdleT^
dient save up red me
flour, sugar, salt and as L*?"
_. UF KQ
flour, sugar, salt and asm,
as possible. As a
f>fty pounds and felt
greatm fact, that he ffi(
a"d Jeffery
tablish Richard
Another case: a youngs
hurt her neck so badlyfc
could not move it withouTp
Continued on Pag, 3
833 First Street
When spending your hard earned money for value, be sure that's
what you get! Be certain it's EMPIRE KOSHER fresh chickens and
turkeys. Ask your butcher to show you Empire's famous Red White
and Blue tag while it's attached to the wing. Otherwise, you risk
getting something less than the best. Make sure that you are not
another victim of deception.
The Ten I^ost CJans of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
dependents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we II never know. But one thing We do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
c j ?Ce established- the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
bcotiand s most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it s become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&tB to your tnbe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
eep.oo.swx^scow.wtwi.y. c .gaz m. p*****.^
J&B. It whispers.

oer3, 1982
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
[J^a Warm, Wet Womb of Darkn
Continued from Page 2
doctor suggested a heating
unirin and a two week rest.
\i suggested a massage;
I hour, she could move her
[ normally-
there was the surgeon
the broken toe. It hurt
nuch that he couldn't place
Teight on that foot. What
I oeople don't recognize, one
Id here, is that the little right
studied and worked on peoples'
bodies free; the second year and a
half he charged for his services,
enough that he could do it full-
time. Most of his clients came
with him to the Stress Relief
Center, as did Jeffery's.
young. At twelve, he picked up a
book about hypnotizing that his
father was reading and proceeded
hypnotize his
anyone with
to hypnotize his friends and
Kdatad with lor* much fBm"y- f d the Physi-
Ke knees are related to
Jity (Have you ever checked
[.football player's knees?),
|u the chin is related to pride.
ve it or not.
i surgeon had been blaming
(wife for his broken toe and
1 withholding his affection. It
her fault because she had
I him to carry the air condi-
rdown to the basement. Go-
jown the steps, he dropped it
bis we. Instead of letting her
i he blamed her for making
[do the dumb chore, he kept it
[himself. After consultation
" massage, the surgeon went
and apologized to his wife
fs negative feelings. The pain
away and he could walk
HE PROBLEMS brought to
ss Relief are as varied as the
that carry them. One
ht wonder where Richard and
fry got the board training to
all the psychological and
biological problems they en-
|iter. Their training is eclectic.
y'\f picked up bits and pieces
nformation by reading, at-
workshops, getting
I on themselves and being
netic" to what they see
in others' bodies. Being
phathetic" means looking at
es and body language to dis-
I personalities, attitudes and
Is. and caring enough to help
pie change.
Ichard's interest started by
ng a father who was a doctor.
Dajored in psychology at La-
i College in Philadelphia, be-
I he became fascinated with
kmbition of getting-rich. He
Mercedes Benz at Towson
ky Motors, then opened his
I design studio in Towson,
I Richard Allen (his first two
Enterprises. While doing
ge design for three years,
ae increasingly interested
studied at the Institute for
tttual Body Work in Vir-
the Neurocybernetics In-
1 in California, and the
of Body Snyergy in Vir-
all places unknown to the
Person, but well recog-
holistic health circles,
t year and a half, he
Invest in
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place for
The idea is to float like a cork
on one's back in the solution of
water and 20 percent iodized ep
som salt (MgSo4), which is
maintained at body temperature,
93.5 degrees.
me bouncing from one wall to the
other. Once I quieted my body. I
found it assumed its own natural
position in this gravity-less en-
vironment; my arms about four
inches from my sides and mv legs
about a foot apart. There I lay,
stretched out, wondering what
magnificent things I might ex-
perience in this great womb. I
cians Desk Reference on his own.
Later he gave massages to
dancers. "It all came very in-
tuitively for me," he said of his
natural rapport with bodies and
psyches. It was a gift he didn't
trust until he was older.
Jeffery is certified in reflex-
ology, the ancient Chinese
science of pressure point mas-
sage, usually administered to the
feet to break up calcium deposits
that accumulate on nerve end-
ings. He also had 29 Rolling ses-
sions with Dick Demmerle, son
of Ida Roll, the therapy's
founder. Rolfing is a painful form
of deep muscle massage intended
to realign the body, not unlike
the kind of body work Richard
and Jeffery do. Jeffer has had a
smattering of color therapy,
numberology, astrology, and
macrobiotics and a hefty dose of
EST, Erhart's Training Seminar.
In fact, everyone at Stress Re-
lief has had EST. They simply
refer it as THE Training.
I had heard of isolation tanks
before. I had vague visions of
wires and plugs and complicated
EKG systems designed for
laboratory use. It was behavioral
scientist John Lilly, better
known for his work with dol-
phins, who first developed the
isolation tank. He believed float-
ing would be a pleasurable ex-
perience and a way to explore
"new domains of thinking."
WHEN I heard that Baltimore
had a tank available to the pub-
lic, I jumped at the opportunity
to explore it. But it was not with-
out some trepidation that I
trekked out to the center to try
out their tank. I was mainly
afraid that I might go beserk in
such a tight, closed space.
Seeing the tank did little to al-
lay my fears. It sat alone in a
small room and it resembled a
cosmic coffin glistening white
and molded smooth with rounded
corners. The tank does have a
sliding escape hatch, operable
from both the outside AND the
inside, I was assured. Nonethe-
less, once the door is shut, utter
blackness pervades the eight by
four foot chamber. Not a good
An hour float is
supposed to enhance alpha, delta, dldn l want to force my thoughts
and if you're experienced, theta or.P*nce, and yet I couldn't
activity, all of which are asso-
ciated with deep states of relaxa-
tion. A float here is also said to
reduce blood pressure and muscle
tension, among other things.
AS MY GUIDE, Richard
Porter, volunteered this informa-
tion on a brief tour. I stood in
silent wonder, trying to imagine
how lying in water for an hour
could do all that. I was willing to
try and find out.
After a shower, I wrapped a
skimpy white towel around my
body and dashed up the hall,
dodging the two workmen who
were busy with renovations in the
hall. Lisa Green-Robbin, a mas-
sage therapist who is interning at
Stress Relief and managing the
office, prepped me about what to
expect. She instructed me to take
off my gold necklace so that it
wouldn't corrode, to smear vase-
line over any abrasions to avoid
stinging, and to stuff cotton in
my ears.
Once in the tub, I was to spond
off the roof so that no condensa-
tion drops would fall and distract
me. I parted with my precious
towel and stepped into the warm
water, which turned out to be
quite slimey and buoyant. I slid
all over the place, trying to
sponge off the sides, wanting to
prolong my orientation period,
knowing Lisa wouldn't leave un-
til I was ready. The moment
came when there was nothing else
to do but pull down the lid. As I
stretched out on my back in the
darkness, I heard Lisa shut the
door behind her.
THERE I WAS just me and
my body floating around in total
blackness. First, I reached out
with my arms and legs to ascer-
tain the boundaries. I found that
the least movement could send
help wondering.
I was struck with the irony of
being in what is described aa a
"sensory-deprived" tank, which
means all sights and smells and
sounds are minimized as much as
possible, so that nothing dis-
tracts the floater. HA! This was
the strangest place I could re-
member ever being in. I loved re-
velling in the novel sensory in-
First off, how many times in
your life have you seen total
blackness! For one, I could close
my eyes and feel as if I was miss-
ing nothing. Then there was the
smell something reminiscent of
high school showers, where water
and salty bodies come together in
great clouds of steam. At first I
had difficulty breathing the
humid, tepid air. In fact, I was
entranced by the resonant under-
water sound of my breathing, and
for a while I could imagine what
it was like to be Jonah in the
whale, I let some mundane
thoughts filter through my brain
before discarding them as un-
necessary baggage on the
voyage. I could feel some minor
discomfort in my shoulders,
which I massaged away. Then
time or timelessness took over. I
could feel myself slipping off into
a kind of dreamy nothingness. I
imagined myself to be a dory
floating on calm, glassy-smooth
water in soft morning fog, know-
ing that I would soon drift off
from my familiar cove on the next
tide to new streams and coves.
Then, all of a sudden, that
serenity was shattered. One of
the carpenters started hammer-
ing on the wall at my feet. So
much for sound proof chambers.
Just as my breathing was magni-
fied, so was his banging. I left my
dory anchored at its mooring.
The noise persisted. I was
forced to find other ways to en-
tertain myself. How much longer
was this hour anyway? I became
conscious of my skin. 1 couldn't
tell where the water stopped and
my skin began. As I ran my
fingers over my body to establish
its peripery, I discovered how en-
joyable the thick salty solution
felt on my velvet skin. The rest, I
leave to your imagination. .
THEN CAME the knock on
the door and the soft voice calling
me back to reality. SIGH! I did
not want to give up this warm
womb, where the body's senses
and mind can swim so freely.
When I slid open the door, it was
all over.
The dimmed lights were as
blinding to my dulled senses as
they must be to a new born baby.
The voice seemed to belong to
another time and place; I had
trouble understanding that it was
now time to go shower.
Once dressed, I felt an over-
whelming sense of well being. I
even stopped to chat with the car-
penter who had done the ham-
mering. At that point 1 wasn't
experiencing anything spectacu-
lar; at least no bells were going
off, only lots of smiles. However,
the after effects were surprising.
It was a hot, muggy day, but
the world appeared crisp and
clean, almost sparkling as it
would after a heavy rain. Dinner
that night was exceptional; each
mouthful of fish and vegetables
tasted exquisitely fresh. Sleep
came soundly for two nights, and
for the rest of the week I passed
through life unflustered. Flash-
backs of the marvellous weight-
lessness recurred many times,
letting me reexperience that
glorious peace.
WHILE MY feelings about the
isolation are extremely positive, I
see how floating might not be for
everyone. It could be simply bor-
ing for some people and it could
traumatize others. Dr. Lance
Wright, a psychologist in Pila-
delphia, feels that floaters should
Continued on Page 10
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Se
Debate Rages
Jews Join World Anti-Nuclear Drive
London Chronicle Syndicate
The debate raging today
in the West on the issue of
the nuclear arms race and
the growing concern over
the threat of nuclear war
has become in recent weeks
a Jewish issue, as several
religious and secular Amer-
ican-Jewish groups and fig-
ures have been adopting
this fashionable political
cause as part of their
Several American Jewish fig-
ures, mainly physicians and nu
clear scientists, were already in
dividually active in some of tht
major groups, calling for nuclear
arms freeze and expressing oppo-
sition to the Reagan Administra-
tion views on the subject, since
they have emerged in the U.S. in
the last months.
However, in contrast to the
early involvement of many Chris-
tian clergymen or American
Black leaders in the anti-nuclear
campaign, the voices of Jewish
religious or political leaders on
the issue have just begun to be
THE FIRST Jewish religious
conference on nuclear disarms
. ment and the threat of nuclear
war, sponsored by 10 Reform
Jewish congregations, took place
in New York last month and was
attended by some 600 people.
Rabbi Balfour Brickner, senior
rabbi of the Stephen Wise Free
Synagogue, in which the confer-
ence took place, and a leading
Liberal Jewish figure who was
active in the past in the anti-
Vietnam war movement and in
other New Left campaigns,
played a leading role in conven-
ing the meeting.
The participation of 10 Reform
congregations in the meeting
"clearly demonstrates that or-
ganized religious Jewry cannot
and will not remain silent in the
shadow of nuclear menace," de-
clared Brickner, a critic of both
the Reagan and the Begin Gov-
ernments. "This historic religious
gathering reflects the anger and
the fear of the people of New
York as they see our so-called na
tional leaders rearming us to
One of the major speakers in
the conference was Rabbi Leon-
ard Beerman, of the Los Angeles
\a-.i Baeck Temple, who blasted
the "monologue of madness" in-
herent in the superpowers' arms
Speaking on the "Nuclear
Threat: A Judaic View." Beer
man said that worshipping this
"Super-Moloch in whose templt
we are prepared to sacrifice oui
life and those of our children
implies that ultimate denial <
God and his commandment t'
"choose life."
BEERMAN, co-chairman o
the interfaith center to revers
the arms race, argued that thi
Jewish people "out of its owr.
historic experience knows that
the unthinkable can happen. Thi
destruction of European Jewry
by the Nazis provides a model for
destroying the human race. That
is why we Jews have a unique
duty to warn that this planet can
be transformed into a crematori-
um and why we must be among
those engaged in the quest of
Until today, Jews have been
amazingly "numb" about thi
dangers of nuclear war, said
Beerman, because the subject
seemed too "complex and univer-
sal and too horrible to be contem-
plated." As much as other peo-
ple. Jews generally lacked the
will not to be enslaved to their
own inertis on this major issue.
However, concluded Beerman,
the threat of nuclear war is the
"greatest Jewish problem in the
world today." as well as the
"greatest moral, religious,
ethical, theological, political and
economic problem."
As Beerman noted in bis ad-
dress, one of the Jewish figures
who has been trying for years to
mobilize world Jewish opinion on
the issue is international lawyer
and author, Samuel Pisar.
PISAR, WHO addressed the
Knesset during the world gather-
ing of Jewish Holocaust surviv-
ors in June, 1981, related the
legacy of the Holocaust and the
need to warn of a possible nuclear
annihilation. Auschwitz served
as a possible "model" for the des-
truction of human species, he
said. Pisar argued that the "com-
mandment" of many survivors,
"never again," must apply not
only to the threats to Jewish sur-
vival but to the danger of mass
technological death as well.
Judith Hertz, a board member
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, who also partici-
pated in the April conference in
the Stephen Wise Synagogue,
told a workshop dealing with
"Organizing the American-Jew-
ish Community" that "if we
don't achive a commitment for a
nuclear freeze, all our other
achievements, goals, purposes
and projects for sustaining life
will be for naught."
Since the New York confer-
ence, an increasing number of
Jewish representatives have
joined in the call for the half to
the nuclear arms race through a
freeze on nuclear weapons by
the U.S. and the Soviet Union.
THUS, the Jewish Community
Relations Council of Greater Phi-
ladelphia, at a recent meeting of
its board of directors, adopted a
resolution which stated; "No
issue threatens our existence as
Jews, Americans and world citi-
zens more than the specter of nu-
clear warfare. For the Jewish
community, discussion of a nu-
clear holocaust' is more than a
metaphor. Our history teaches us
that man is capable of perpetrat-
ing unspeakable acts, and fur-
ther, that silence in the face of in-
humanity is equivalent to com-
plicity in that injustice."
In a more impressive action,
more than 100 religious and
secular American Jewish leaders
including tens of rabbis, three
members of the Congress, foui
Nobel Prize-winners and leaders
of Jewish organizations, have
signed a Shalom Aleichem state-
ment urging American-Jews to
address the issue of nuclear war
and the need for controlling and
reversing the arms race.
The statement said, "At a time
when tensions between the great
world powers are growing and
language of 'controlled nuclear
war' is reviving, we believe Jew-
ish tradition and experience have
much to teach ... We suggest
that synagogues and other Jew-
ish institutions hold teach-ins,
develop special liturgies, invite
artists to develop world of
awakening ... we can help to re-
awaken hope and change, in an
area of public policy now mired in
hopelessness and helplessness
AMONG THE signatories
were Rabbi Walter Wurzburger,
president of the Synagogue
Council of America; Rabbi Alex-
ander Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations; Rabbi Robert Gordis.
editor of "Judaism;" Ira Silver-
man, president of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College;
Rabbi Arthur Lelyveld, a former
president of the American Jewish
Congress; and Philip Klutznick,
honorary president of B'nai
B'rith international and a former
president of the World Jewish
Among the scientists and
scholars who signed the state-
ment were Jerome Wiesner of
MIT and former science adviser
to President John Kennedy.
Nobel laureates. Geonre Wald of
Harvard; Howard T^rH
University of SbcX,^
shall Nirenberg, $*
Institute of Health-aVf
alao signed the suteme?
the editorial board of "SI
published in WsabingtoXf
thur Waskow, SgjW
New Left activist. In 2
h issue" published in
American Jewish m
Waskow argued thatT
war between the two sun
would lead to the destructi.
the Jewish people. The Zl
people is far more concentrJI
the large metropolises of, J
Urge countries and therefor,!
far more vulnerable to direo.
clear vaporization and the s
following fallout,famine plu
than are most of the world 1
pies, writes Waskow.
"COUNT THE Jews in I
cow, Leningrad, Kharkok L
in London and Paris and inthe*
largest North American at
writes Waskow who asks j
is left without them? The St
Israel and Buenos Aires' L
anyone imagine that Israel a
long survive the destruction
America, Europe and the f
Waskow compares a pc
nuclear destruction of the i
to the biblical story of the I
"It is our tradition that oftni
way to integrate into our liven
Continued on Page 9
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ay, September 3, 1982
The Jewish FJoridian of Palm, Beach County
Egypt's Ties to Arabs Grow Stronger
Udual rapprochement
Iwith the Arab world is ana-
lyzed in a study published
here by the Institute ot
Jewish Affairs in London.
he author, Tony Lerman,
search officer at the IJA,
shows that Egypt has
jever been as far removed
from the Arab world as the
official Arab position indi-
cates. After President
Isadat embarked upon his
ace policy with Israel,
"measures taken to ostra-
cize and isolate Egypt were
ever particularly ef-
A rapprochement with Arab
ates became more likely with
he accession of Hosni Mubarak
the presidency. "By showing
himself to be his own man,
rlubarak gave the Arab states
mho opposed Sadat but always
tied that they did not oppose
i Egyptian people an oppor-
nity to revise their policies to-
wards Egypt and initiate a pro-
ess which would lead to rap-
ECONOMIC sanctions im-
by other Arab govern-
ed have been eclipsed by
ore open economic and financial
ktions. "On June 14, a delega-
bn of Gulf businessmen and
news attended a conference
Cairo on investing Arab
pital in Egyptian development
[Egypt's Foreign Affairs
mister. Boutros Ghali, said re-
fcntly that transnational re-
lations have continued and even
increased' since 1978."
Lerman focusses on two im-
portant factors which demon-
strate why, in drawing closer to
the Arab world, Egypt starts
from a position of relative
strength. First, differences
among the Arabs have increased
so "attempts to respond col-
lectively to various crises have
produced little." Arab weak-
nesses have been highlighted by
the two non-Arab states in the
region Israel and Iran.
SECOND, "No Arab state had
been able to step into Egypt's
shoes as leader of the Arab
world." Egypt's centrality in the
Arab world has been affected by
the rise of Arab oil-producing
states, but her "very large popu-
lation (44 million), huge military
machine, large industrial infra-
structure and high-yielding agri-
culture possesses an importance
which has not been eclipsed by
the rise of other Arab states."
The study examines the course
of the gradual rapprochement
and shows how President
Mubarak's more conciliatory
policy towards internal opposi-
tion elements, particularly
Islamic fundamentalists, has
given him greater credibility in
Arab eyes. States like Iraq, Saudi
Arabia, Morocco, Jordan, Oman
and other Gulf States have been
making the running in devel-
oping more public contacts with
Lerman writes that "There is
no doubt that the war in Lebanon
changed the complexion of the
developing contacts between
Egypt and the Arab world," but
intense diplomatic activity on
President Mubarak's part has
only emphasized the growing im-
portance of Egypt's position.
Commenting on future pros-
pects, the author suggests that
"Close alliance with Egypt
with its most advanced military
machine, police and military
training facilities would make
sense" to countries like Jordan,
Saudi Arabia, the Gulf States
and even Iraq.
Empire Will Tickle Your Delly
With New Kosher Turkey Pastrami
MIFFLINTOWN, Pa. Empire Kosher Foods. Inc.. has ex-
panded its line of fine kosher food products with the addition of
kosher turkey pastrami.
After being test marketed in key metropolitan areas, this de-
liriously outstanding new item is now available nationally in
three packagings: the large roll, for professional dellys; in the
one-pound to two-pound consumer sized chunks, for the home
delly; and in pre-sliced packets.
Empire's famous top quality dark turkey meat goes into the
product with just the perfect amount of new-world seasoning on
the outside, providing the flavor and texture of the best beef
Weizmann Institute Wins
Seven Leukemia Grants
Agudat Israel Threatens Boycott
Agudat Israel Party has threat-
ened to impose a religious boy-
cott of El Al over the Rosh Has-
honah and Yom Kippur holiday
season if the national airlines
does not halt all Sabbath flights
by Sept. 1.
The threat was underlined by
the announcement by the Aguda
that party leader Menachem
Porush, a Knesset member who
usually flies by El Al, had left the
country aboard a foreign airline.
El Al director Yitzhak Shander
said the halting of Saturday
flights would cause direct losses
to the airline of some $200 mil-
lion, with the additional loss of
another $150 million to the coun-
try's economy.
New Bibliography
Jewish Book Council has issued
an annotated bibliography of
books of Jewish interest printed
in large type for the many
visually impaired Jews over 65
years of age.
Weizmann Institute of Science at
Rehovot, Israel, has won the dis-
tinction of having seven of its in-
vestigations in leukemic diseases
chosen for research grants by the
Leukemia Research Foundation
of Chicago, according to Morris
Levinson, chairman of the Amer-
ican Committee for the Weiz-
mann Institute.
Weizmann research projects
received 40 percent of the grants
awarded in June by the Chicago
foundation's medical advisory
board, which carry stipends
totaling $193,000. The grants
comprise almost half of the foun-
dation's budget for current re-
search grants, Levinson said. In
all, 17 projects were selected for
foundation grants from 68 appli-
cations from universities and re-
search centers around the world,
he said.
Levinson said that, each year,
there are some 700 research
projects conducted in the Insti-
tute's laboratory-campus in
Rehovot by a staff of nearly 2,000
scientists, covering a broad range
of basic research, more than half
in biological and biomedical in-
vestigations, particularly cancer-
He said the Institute's scien-
tific .-search standards have at-
tracted to the Institute's
laboratories support by and ex-
changes with "some of the
world's most prestigious
scientific institutions, govern-
ment ministries and industries."
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r r\ 5^
Page 6-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Sepuanb*,
Leo Mindlin
URouches ltrodu
sexual defamation 2n
LaRouche, who heads the ex-
treme rightwing International
Caucus of Labor Committees, is
an exercise in schizophrenia.
At one time, at least until 1957,
he was a member of the Socialist
Workers Party, a Trotskyite out-
fit. During the 1960s, he helped
organize a group ancillary to the
rabidly leftwing Students for a
Democratic Society which he
called the National Caucus of
SDS Labor Committees.
Out of these efforts, there grew
in 1969 his current International
Caucus, an organization so con-
servative in viewpoint, and so
anti-Semitic in its commitment,
that some of his cadre simply de-
were Jews, people who once
counted themselves as his pas-
sionate disciples, but who now
rebelled at his irrational excess-
es: David Heller, the organiza-
tion's attorney in a 1979 law suit
against the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, which has
documented LaRouche's activi-
ties voluminously; Felice Gel-
man, a former treasurer; and Dr.
Morris Levitt, erstwhile head of
the ancillary Fusion Foundation.
Against this singular set of
rightwing developments, it is
clinically interesting to note that,
during his earlier leftwing years,
LaRouche went by the name of
Lyn Marcus, an obvious port-
manteauism for Lenin and Karl
These days, LaRouche is in the
news againfollowing the death-
ly silence of his absurd run for the
presidency of the United States
in 1980 as a consequence of ma-
terial his henchmen passed out at
a recent convention of the Ameri-
can Bar Association in San Fran-
ONE ITEM, by LaRouche
himself, is entitled "Please Tell
President Reagan Quickly Right
Now: Keep Kissinger Out of Is-
rael/" Dated Jury 28. the article
deals with the worldwide specu-
lation early last month that Hen-
ry Kissinger might be called in to
help U.S. Envoy to the Middle
East Philip Habib in his then-
flagging peace effort in Lebanon.
On the one hand, LaRouche is
the classical anti-Semite in his
statement He sees the former
Secretary of State as a "degener-
ate." He surmises that Kissinger
is still under investigation "in the
case of a dead waiter in Acapulco,
Mex.,'.' declaring that Kissinger
was in a room in an Acapulco
hotel "where a homosexual orgy
was reported in progress."
Enlarging on these sexual al-
legations, LaRouche refers to
"the matter of boys at the Carlyle
Hotel, which we learned from
several highly reliable sour-
ces. ."
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the incident of last Feb. 7, when
Kissinger and his wife, while on
his way to triple-bypass heart
surgery in Boston, were accosted
in the Newark Airport by Ellen
Kaplan and Thomas Simpson,
both longtime workers in the
Fusion Energy Foundation, who
were manning an Information
Booth at the airport and purvey-
ing typical LaRouche rightwing
Simpson attempted to stop Dr.
Kissinger. He asked him, as Kis-
singer groaned and pushed on,
"Why did you prolong the Viet-
nam war?" But Kaplan went
straight to the raunchy jugular:
"Do you sleep with young boys
at the Carlyle Hotel?" she asked
In his July 28 missive distribu-
ted at the ABA convention in
San Francisco, LaRouche goes
Simpson and Kaplan one step
further: "Personally, Kissinger
stinks like organized crime's
judge-fixer, Roy M. (John, whose
sexual activities were the subject
of a recent, celebrated trial in
New York City."
LaROUCHE's USE of sex-
ual defamation is an unusual
form of anti-Semitism in that it
links Jew-hatred with charges of
homosexuality as well, a mar-
iage not common in the past.
One of the more classical forms
envisions Jews as being at the
head of an invisible international
emP -"** uivorce raU' and "H
For example, LaRouche, in his deviation, among the bad "^l
piece, defines Zionism as "the AllnfH,;.; in ,
state of collective psychosis w* of .&^tf**hj
through which London manip-
clever hate-mor7ger"s ?
of the Jew's changea ? in Amend S3
JeWs chagea 3*
in America, Whk
brought him to new thin
good and bad-JU^i^l
k high divorce rSLH
ulates most of the international
Jewry" and, of course, the world
as well.
LaRouche has written that
leading German Jews were be-
hind Hitler's rise to power in a
conspiratorial bid to rule Europe.
And he adds that, in his view,
"the 'holocaust' thesis" is one of
the "hoaxes" produced by the
"Zionist demagogue."
OF THE most pervasive piece
of anti-Semitic tripe, the "Proto-
cols of the Elders of Zion." La-
Rouche is convinced that it is im-
bued with "a hard kernel of
sprang up the old -i
Semitic formula, which he ckS
homosexuality in the ^fc
world is a code word not onH
weU.. And so he ties upW:"|
Semitic techniques and iX
of the present into one neat k
If there k schizophrenia^
hfe and the anti-Semitic wSA
Lyndon LaRouche. there isJ
noia. as well. It works this wj*
as responsible for "causing
ernment agencies to conduct^
lawful actions against me a8otH
as 1975." He says tKt!
summer of 1977, Kissinger'tjj
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L September 3.1982
I ffiV security under condi-
f was targeted forassassi-
llsicl by the BaaderMein-
J High government of-
E?France. he reports, have
11 him that Kissinger has
irking on an international
ninst him
Em we caught the Kawin-
U attempting to sabotage
Et s security in West Ger-
0t a Kissinger address at
m House in London last
aRouche is absolutely cer-
at four points were made
jThe first two "included
| lor immediate destabiliza-
| Mexico and India." But
,j and fourth points invol-
j agreement to run a dirty
Eon against me and my as-
i, concluding with the
J assassination of my wife
|yself (sic), in that order."
visible Jewish enemy, now
aked," is nevertheless per-
indeedand well-co n-
SO LaRouche's person-
oblems make a magical
sex, the more classical
i against Jews and, final-
anoid plots in his anti-
rage directed at Kissin-
hom he sees as "a noth-
ir, as we say in Yiddish, a
|" which in his propaganda
epared for the ABA, La-
defines as "a hunk of
queezed into the shape of
ling semi-human ... as
litter is described in the
the famous rabbi of
j the "as we (italics mine)
IYiddish" and the salutary
ito the "famous rabbi,"
personal associations
commensurate with his
i vicious anti-Semitism.
, still less commensurate
is affectionate address to
Jewish, is the general La-
* viewpoint in his July 28
^ut thejate of Israel in
LaRouche in other con-
I Israel classically repre-
I'the crimes of Zionism"
| "Jewish lobby," a nation
kxists after 2,000 years of
[punishment for the act of
Iwish Sadducees who cru-
Il, Please Tell President
| Quickly, Right Now:
Tissinger Out of Israel" ar-
The Jewish Floridian ofPalm Beach County
Dr. Henry Kissinger
gues otherwise. "If you care
about the United States," he
says, "if you care about the peo-
ple of the Middle East, and if you
care about the people of Israel
please go right now to the nearest
telephone or telegraph office and
tell President Ronald Rea-
gan:"Keep George Ball and Hen-
ry Kissinger out of U.S. negotia-
tions in the Middle East."
Ball, a former State Depart-
ment official whose more recent
critical statements about Israel
had long since transcended the
disguise of diplomacy, is seen by
LaRouche as being "as evil as
Adolf Hitler." In other contexts,
LaRouche has defended the Nazi
Fuehrer against charges of anti-
Semitic genocide by arguing that
the six-million figure is not only a
wild exaggeration, but that those
who succumbed in the slave labor
camps were merely the victims of
a Nazi "policy of monetary and
economic austerity" instead.
But not in the July 28 article
distributed to the ABA member-
ship. Here, he pleads: "Hitlers
Holocaust (of the Jews) must not
be repeated in the Middle East
today." LaRouche's bete noir, of
course, is Kissinger rather than
Ball, whonKW-characterizes as
having racially conspired with
William Paddock "to commit
genocide against the people of
Mexicoto reduce the Mexican
population by half through
famine ."
links Kissinger to former Secre-
tary of State Alexander Haig,
Britain's Lord Caradon and even
Israel's Minister of Defense Ariel
Sharon in a conspiracy "to out-
flank Prime Minister Begin and
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President Reagan, both to create
Israel's Vietnam' and the pre-
sent bloodbath in Lebanon."
There is frank fear LaRouche
voices that it was Kissinger who
used Haig "to hoodwink the
President and to help Sharon to
outmanaeuver Prime Minister
All of this conspiratorial clap-
trap is classic in the circles of
right wing anxiety, including La-
Rouche's obsession with "the
Trilateral puppet government of
Jimmy Carter." But given his
frank anti-Semitism, given his
ardous anguish over Zionism and
Israel, given his unrelenting
apologias for Adolf Hitler and the
Nazi causewhat, then, is the
explanation for his July 28 piece,
one that expresses concern for Is-
ONE IS that, like so many
other enemies of Israel who wish
it harm, LaRouche finds it easy
to separate Israel from the Jews
who live in it. Now purveying the
principles of American fun-
damentalism, LaRouche can eas-
ily wish the Jews ill and the na-
tion itself wella process that
reverses the sentiments of, say,
Caspar Weinberger or even Pres-
ident Reagan, who presumably
do just the opposite, but with the
same technique at their disposal.
Another reason is the Ameri-
can Bar Association convention
itself, a stage with many Jewish
players on it. Where, and how
else more effectively could La-
Rouche have disseminated such a
typically violent piece of anti-
Semitic propaganda masquer-
ading in the guise of kosher po-
litical dissent?
Like Lyndon LaRouche him-
self, it is classically schizophren-
ic, snowing the two faces of a
profoundly cleft personality.
Let Magen Adorn Into Red Cross,
Senate Resolution Demands
(JTA)-The Senate For-
eign Relations Committee
has adopted a resolution
expressing the sense of the
Committee that Israel's
Red Cross, the Magan
David Adom, should be
formally recognized by the
International League of
Red Cross Societies.
The resolution was first intro-
duced last April by Sen. Paula
Hawkins (R., Fla.) but the Com-
mittee adopted a similar substi-
tute resolution proposed by Com-
mittee chairman Charles Percy
(R., III.) The resolution adopted
which differs onlv in minor tech-
nical details from that introduced
by Hawkins, baa 15 co-sponsers.
A SPOKESMAN for Percys
office explained that in times of
conflict, parties to the Geneva
Convention are obliged not to in-
terfere with the work of Red
Corss Societies that are formally
recognized. Percy said he felt
that the Israeli Red Cross should
be afforded this international
legal protection, which it does not
have at present.
American Jewish organiz-
ations have been seeking this
recognition for a long time, and
the American Red Cross and the
State Department strongly sup-
port the resolution, the spokes-
man said.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.

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The Jewish Ploridian of Palm Beach County
New Peace Offensive When PLO, Syria Exit
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel will
launch a new peace offensive immediately
after all the terrorists and Syrian forces
withdraw from Lebanon, Cab met Secretary
Dan Meridor announced following the
weekly Cabinet session. But Meridor made
it clear that while the government of Israel
"will initiate action for the establishment of
a comprehensive peace in the Middle East"
it will do so "in accordance with the Camp
David accords."
IN REFERENCE to voices heard both
in Europe and the United States in favor of
an early solution of the Palestinian prob-
lem, Meridor declared:"There will be no
negotiations on any proposal whatsoever
which deviates from the framework of
peace as established in Camp David."
His statement, presumably echoing the
view of the Cabinet, followed a series of re-
ports from Washington over the weekend
that the Reagan Administration was work-
ing on extending the dimension of the
Camp David accords and the expectation
that West European govern-
ments would also reinitiate their
Mideast peace efforts.
(In Paris. Egyptian Minister of
State for Foreign Affairs,
Boutros Ghali, held talks this
week with Foreign Minister
Claude Cheysson. They discussed
the situation in Lebanon and a
Franco Egyptian peace plan for
Lebanon which is now being re-
viewed by the United Nations
Security Council.
(The government of President
Francois Mitterrand is seeking to
play, as Mitterand said last week
in his television address, an
evenhanded role in the Mid-
east. He underlined this when he
stated: "The Israeli policy of

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France should not be anti-Arab,
and the Arab policy of France
should not be anti-Israeli.")
ONE OF the more troublesome
statements to emerge from
Washington was that by Secre-
tary of State George Schultz,
political analysts said here.
Shultz told a news conference last
Friday, his first since being
named Secretary of State, the
Camp David accords had "lots of
room for ideas" and that the Rea-
gan Administration was forming
its own views. He said the Ad-
ministration expected to be mov-
ing on the issue of palestin-
Palestinian rights, but he did not
(President Hosni Mubarak ot
Egypt also zeroed in on the Camp
David accords, saying that Israel
"is maintaining a narrow and un-
believably restricted interpre-
tation of the provisions of the
(Writing on the op-ed page of
The Washington Post, Mubarak
said three steps needed to be im-
plemented to reach a long-term
settlement of the Palestinian
question: the U.S. should recog-
nize the right of the Palestinian
people to self-determination; all
settlement activities in the oc-
cupied territories must halt; and
"certain confidencebuilding
measures" must be taken to "re-
store the trust of the Palestinian
inhabitants on the West Bank
and Gaza."
(He wrote that the "conversion
of Arab land into Israeli settle-
ments is causing a steady erosion
of good will and hope" and called
on the Palestinians and Israelis
to mutually and simultaneously
recognize each other. Schultz, in
his press conference Friday, also
stated, in response to a question,
that settlements in the occupied
areas were "not constructive" to
a comprehensive peace in the
SUNDAY'S Cabinet meeting.
Premier Menachem Begin told
the ministers that the Cabinet
would begin a review of the entire
" Peace for Galilee" operation and
that he would address the Knes-
set on this issue. Following that.
Israel would launch its new peace
Meanwhile, Meridor said Israel
was demanding the immediate
end of ceasefire violations from
behind the Syrianheld territor-
ies in Lebanon. He noted that Is-
rael did its best to enable the
evacuation of the terrorists from
west Beirut to precede smoothly
and emphasized that Israel made
it "very clear" to the Americans,
and through them to the-
Syrians, "that the violations...
should cease immediately."
While the Beirut area is quiet,
PLO forces hiding between the
Syrian lines on the eastern sector
ot the front continued to snipe
and harass Israeli troops. An Is-
raeli soldier wounded in an ex-
change of fire over the weekend
died of his wounds, an army
spokesman said. Three terrorists
were killed in the exchange, and
others were routed as they tried
to infiltrate into Israeli-held
Syrian forces in Lebanon, in-
cluding in the Bekaa valley,
where they face Israeli forces, are
estimated at 30,000, including
several thousand Palestinian ter-
rorists. The Israeli and Syrian
armies face each other along a
50 mile line about 12 miles east
of Beirut, on the Beirut Damas-
cus highway, to the eastern side
of the Bekaa valley, about five
miles from the Syrian border.
Dry Bones
?CACr .
we cajjt

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Daily Minyan 8:15 A.M.
Samuel Wt*

r September 3,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9-9
Relief Agencies Deny They
Underwrote Ad Critical of Israel
Debate Rages
Anti-Nuke Campaign
-ials representing six
If agencies providing
[to victims of the fight-
In Lebanon have denied
their organizations
ented to have their
les listed in a full-page
tisement which ap-
in several leading
ipapers and which was
of Israel for its
1ms in Lebanon.
officials, representing
it the U.S. Committee for
KEF, the Church World
e, the American Red Cross,
| American Friends Service
jiittee, and Save the Chil-
[Federation said in a letter to
[editor in The New York
: that they were also "dis-
J" by the advertisements
Eating the names of their
cies with criticism of Israel
s ongoing Lebanon conflict.
RESERVING the neu-"
ty of a non-governmental
nitarian agency is a difficult
i the best of times," the off i-
\ wrote. "Without our impar-
jiutus, agencies such as ours
I not be able to perform the
mission entrusted to us:
|rering emergency disaster aid
reconstruction assistance
ver it is needed, to whoever
full-page advertisement
placed by an organization
; itself "Concerned Ameri-
I for Peace," and listed as its
ss a post office box in Los
According to reports,
ost office box was not rented
^y group by this name.
I advertisement declared in
letters, The People of
^non Innocent Victims of a
iless War" and appeared in
|New York Times, The Wash-
pn Post, Los Angeles Times,
on Globe, Atlanta Journal-
dilution, the Chicago
une and other newspapers.
the total number of
pied and killed in Lebanon at
400,000 and the number of
keless at over 700,000. Calling
|Israeli incursion an "insensi-
altack on the Palestine
Iration Organization, the ad-
pement said "no cause could
1 righteous as to dictate the
puction and devastation of an
Kent people and their coun-
[ advertisement urged con-
Americans to write their
sessional representatives
[an effort to spur immediate
F aimed at stopping this
paw killing."
[hile the officials said that the
iruzation which claimed to
f the advertisement had the
f to express its opinion about
Filiation in Lebanon, the of-
fs wrote: "They probably did
[realize that they could ac-
P harrn our ability to help in-
T* victims of this conflict by
Pg into question our indepen-
I stance."
THIS is exactly the case,
8 Wfiy we must respective-
vertisement had come from the
Hodes agency with authorization
to use the names of the organiza-
tions. But the newspaper said
that it later decided to exclude
the names of the relief organiza-
tions because it was unable to
confirm their authorization.
New York Times said "opinion
ads are given wide latitude. They
are acceptable so long as they list
thr sponsor's name and address."
The Times said its policy usually
calls for an investigation of the
sponsors' authenticity "unless it
was placed through an agency as
was the case here."
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith said in a letter to
Five newspapers which ran the
advertisement that they "had
fallen prey to an advertising
scam." ADL national director
Nathan Perlmutter said it was
"disturbing" that the news-
papers had failed to check the
authorization for publishing the
names and called upon them to
independently check the informa-
tion and give their readers the
facts concerning the advertise-
Special Police
For Dutch
Mayor Willem Polak has
promised that there will be
special police security around the
city's synagogue during the
(forthcoming High Hold Days. He
pointed out in a radio program
which is conducted by the
Netherlands Ashkenazic Congre-
gation that this will be a special
effort since it is impossible to
provide permanent police secur-
ity for all the 10 synagogues in
the city and other Jewish institu-
tions here.
Polak, who is Jewish, noted
that the municipal police depart-
ment is severely understaffed.
Continued from Page 4
Jews the constant effort to pre-
vent the nuclear annihilation of
all life in earth, a 'flood of fire,' "
writes Waskow.
It would be of course a mistake
to argue that all or even most of
the American Jewish community
are supportive of the nuclear
freeze movement. "Neo-conser-
vative" Jewish intellectuals such
as Norman Podhoretz, the editor
of "Commentary," the publica-
tion of the American Jewish
Committee, have attacked the
movement and have been sup-
portive of the grand scale nuclear
arms build-up initiated by the
Administration, arguing that a
strong American nuclear and
conventional American military
force would contain Soviet ex-
pansionism and thus prevent a
possible nuclear confrontation.
OTHER American Jewish
critics of the nuclear freeze move-
ment, such as Charlotte Jacob-
son, the veteran American-Zion-
ist leader, have argued that the
movement has not focused its at-
tention on the nuclear-arms build-
up in the Moslem and Arab
world, as for example Libya,
Pakistan and Iraq, as a possible
threat to world peace. That is
perhaps where American-Jewish
and Israeli concerns can meet:
Israel can take advantage of the
fact that so many American-Jews
and Liberal supporters of Israel
are active int he movement and
try to turn their attention to the
issue of the nuclear-arms prolifer-
ation in Arab countries.
Moreover, the Israeli proposal
for denuclearization of the Middle
East, which was submitted to the
UN General Assembly two years
ago, can serve as an appropriate
Israeli contribution to the inter-
national debate on the nuclear
arms race.
Israel's Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin presented the Israeli
proposal when he addressed the
UN General Assembly during its
recent speical session on disarm-
ament when thousands of mem-
bers of the nuclear-freeze move-
ment demonstrated in New York
in front of the UN building.
any association with
fc'^ tetter said. "We
C,u ** but we "* >t
p s,des m the political dis-
inUTKPa^ advertisement,
['% New York Time8
lbv,K Was reportedly
"y the Los Angeles office
f Bernard Hodes agency.
telS md,talwJ tht the
KiSn;V was placinK the
L mtnt the request of
V,n|Ken,iy' Co^ Lane
''Us Angeles. This could
-^ Angela Times said.
uinK to report*, that the ad-
A Kosher Chronicle
"Taking Challah"
At one time it was the custom to leave loaves of Challah or' 'Showbread'' on
the Temple's altar, and to give the "rosh" or head of the dough to the priests
Today, the dining table is an altar, and a small piece is removed from each loaf of
Challah and burned as a symbolic offering to the priests
Homemade Challah is a warm tradition made simple, with HELL-MATiN b/
BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise-The Kosher Mayonnaise.
71/2 cups (about) unsifted flout
1 /4 cup sugar
2 pkg active dry yeast
1 tspsalt
1 1 /2 cups warm water (120T to 130F)
1 /2 cup HERMANNS'BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
1 tsp poppy seeds
Grease 2 baking sheets. In large bowl stir together 2cups
toS? suqaryeast and salt. With mixer at medium speed.
SiSSbSl in water; beat 2 minutes A. 'owspeed
beat m 2 cups flour. Real Mayonnaise and 3 eggsBeal at
medium speed 2 minutes Stir in enough flour (about 3
Sg)ESSsolt dough. Knead on floured surface 10
2 cups unsifted flour
1 cup sugar
1 tsp baking soda
1 /2 tsp salt
1 cup mashed ripe banana
Real Mayonnaise
1 /4 cup water
1 1/2 tsp vanilla
112 cup finely chopped nuts
minutes or until smooth and elastic, adding flour as
needed Place in greased bowl; turn greased side up
Cover with damp towel; let rise in warm place 1 hour or
until doubled Punch down; divide into thirds. Let rest 10
minutes From 1 /3 of dough form 3 (14") ropes. Place
side by side on baking sheet Braid loosely; pinch ends
Repeat with another 1 /3 of dough, place on second bak-
ing sheet. From remaining 1/3 of dough form 6(16")
ropes Make 2 braids Place small braids on top of large
braids; tuck ends under. Cover with towel; let rise 1 hour
or until doubled. Beat 1 egg slightly; brush on loaves
Sprinkle with poppy seeds Bake in 375 "F oven 35 min-
utes or until browned and loaves sound hollow when
tapped on bottom Cool. Makes 2 loaves
Grease 9" x 9" x 2" baking pan. Stir together
first 4 ingredients Add next 4 ingredients. With
mixer at medium speed beat 2 minutes. Stir in
nuts Four into prepared pan. Bake in 350 F
oven 35 to 40 minutes or until cake tester in-
serted in center comes out clean Cool in pan
Makes 9 serviru
FhsI ol ine Rockies Ihe name a HI UMANN S
West MS BEST f 0ODS Bv eilnei name, il s Ihe
sane line Real Mayonnaise

NS iu
inonuumMeach County
_Friday, SeptqnbwJ
Grief and Outrage'
French Consul Hears Angry Charges
A 15-member delegation of
Jewish leaders, represent-
ing the Jewish Community
Relations Council of New
York, met here with the
Deputy Consul General of
France Paul Guyomard to
express "grief and outrage"
over the anti-Semitic ter-
rorist attack in Paris in
which six persons were kill-
ed and 22 wounded. The
meeting was held at the
French Consulate and last-
ed 45 minutes.
Rabbi Israel Miller, vice presi-
dent of the JCRC, which is an
umbrella organization of 33 Jew-
ish organizations in the metro-
politan area, told reporters after
the meeting that the delegation
stressed to the French official tht
feeling "of grief and outrage that
we and our hundreds of thous-
ands of our constituents feel at
the barbaric assaults on Mon-
said, called on the French
government to "spare no effort"
to apprehend those responsible.
Miller also said that the dele-
gation pointed out during the

/ v* y

TUHWlTUW S<*#B<*'>
meeting that the French govern-
ment's policy toward the PLO
and the anti-Israeli comments by
French officials, including Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand's com-
parison of the war in Lebanon
with the World War II massacre
of 642 people by the Nazis in the
French town of Oradour-sur-
Glane, created an atmosphere
which could have encouraged ter-
rorist acts against Jews in
"It is time that French officials
recognized that anti-Israeli and
anti-Zionist attitudes can no
longer be separated from anti-
Semitism," Miller declared. He
added that the delegation de-
manded that the French govern-
ment should increase its protec-
tion of its Jewish citizens to
avoid future atrocities against
ACCORDING TO Miller, the
Deputy Consul General wa
"sympathetic" and promised U
convey the delegation's protest
to the French government. He
also said he would transmit the
delegation's view that the climate
and atmosphere in France, which
has been increasingly anti- Israeli
since the start of the war in Leb-
anon, must be changed and that
anti-Semitic incidents "must
stop" in France.
Another participant at the
meeting, Malcolm Hoenlein, ex-
ecutive director of the JCRC, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the French Deputy Consul
said he cannot draw a "linkage
between the PLO and the inci-
dent" of early last week.
Hoenlein said that the Jewish
leadership in New York will con-
tinue to put the issue of anti-
Semitic incidents in France on
the agenda and will not let it slip
away as was done after the attack
on Rue Copemic synagogue in
1980 and the murder of the Israel
diplomat. Yoacov Bar-Simantov.
a few months ago.
The Joy of Pain
In a Warm. Wet
Womb of Darkness!
Continued from Page 3
be carefully screened for mental
problems. He uses floating to
help some of bis patients get in
touch with forgotten memories,
especially physical memories in
which they were abused; then
floating becomes anything but
The tanks were f itst used in the
1950s to study the effects of pro-
longed isolation which some U.S.
prisoners of war had endured
during the Korean War. Gradu-
ate students, serving as guinea
pigs, were locked in the boxes
and observed to determine how
long they could cope with sensory
deprivation. The students re-
ported unpleasant reactions bor-
dering on insanity. The tanks
were later used in experiments
related to outer space and orient-
ing astronauts to gravity-less en-
But tanks are no longer re-
served solely for scientific and
psychological use. They are now
available on the market for about
J3.000 and more, fa
the degree of
Stress Relief i.
for two peopie) with S
8-^oTu?d *"
stereo system, cUentai
to 1-ton to music and,
mental sounds such UJL
buds and gurgling broolj?
stop smoking, lose we^L
jnguages, build self ZLl
devek>p assertivene*.
simpy relax. Perhaps ^J
biuty, tanks will b*3
popular as hot tubs andjJ
aes-all viable, naturil i
atrves to tranquilizersandt
As Lao Tze said 5,000 t_
ago, "Whoever knows dotn
speak, whoever speaks do,
know. So, stop the senaslj
the doors. Solve their rid.
Subdue their light. Be one i
humble dust. This is the i
Bell Introduces
TheWorld B/The Minute
NEAR EAST $2.2r/80'
EUROPE H42*/8a
Novv^ou Can Dial aVMinute Overseas Call.
Have family or friends in Israel,
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Dial Rate
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Fede.ol eiise io ol 1%., odded on oil colls billed r. the Urnied Srates ^^
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at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
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countries that are not
This chart gives you
the new 1-minute dial
rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute,
and the new calling times:
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Bell BringsThe World Closer

I September
3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 1 IB
hnnenberg, an assistant to Raoul
berg during his rescue of several
Hungarian Jews during World
speaks at a recent commemoration
fny at the Simon Wiesenthal Center in
geles to mark the 70th birthday of the
former Swedish diplomat. Mrs. Donnenberg,
a native of Sweden, described how she helped
Wallenberg prepare fake Swedish documents
for distribution to Jews to save them from
being deported to the Auschwitz death
;ging Can Cause Damage to Muscles
ndings that challenge conventional wisdom
rise and health, researchers at the Tech-
epartment of Biology in Haifa have found
Wd exercise the rough equivalent of
; can cause damage to muscles, reduce
cy and protection of body cells, and put
pressures on kidneys.
the tests showed exercise to have a
i effect on muscles of young animals, it
I considerable damage to those past middle
esults for middle aged muscles and en-
were mixed, depending on the individual.
I David Gershon, head of the research team
of the Technion Department of Biology,
pees that the experiments were carried out
Tatory mice, and not humans. But he adds
; results should not be ignored in relation
1 beings.
Abzug, a former member of the U.S.
[of Representatives, will deliver the key-
Iress at the 55th annual convention of the
J Ladies' Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans
[Inked States.
invention, in conjunction with the Jewish
leterans, will take place at the Concord
I Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., on Sept. 6 to 12.
National Presidents Elaine Mass and
Mermonstein are chairman and co-
il of the event
"8 the list of guests will be Robert
administrator of the Veterans Adminis-
">d actress and comedienne, Kaye
who is currently starring on Broadway in
of Congressman Mickey Leland and J. Kent
Friedman. The program, now in its third year, is
designed to help make youngsters from inner-city
minority groups more fully aware of a part of the
world that has been foreign to them by exposing
them to its culture, history and diverse religious
The students, all about to enter their senior
year in high school, spent six weeks in Israel,
living in the homes of Israeli families, studying at
the Leo Baeck School, touring the country, seeing
its many ancient religious and historical sites.
The Kreege Foundation of Troy, Mich., and the
Pew Memorial Trust of Philadelphia, two of
America's most prestigious foundations, have
granted Brandeis University more than half a
million dollars towards the construction of the
new Leonard L. Farber Library and the expansion
and renovation of the Jacob Goldfarb Library.
The trustees of the Kresge Foundation ap-
proved a $300,000 challenge grant, and the Pew
Memorial Trust announced a gift of $250,000.
Both grants supply a boost to the library cam:
paign which, as Brandeis President Marver H,
Bernstein noted in a letter to Alfred H, Taylor,,
president of the Kresge Foundation, "constitutes
Brandeis' highest priority at this time."
Prominent rabbinic leaders urged the over
legates attending a National Council of
I Israel convention from throughout the
w exercise more care and demand more
won in buying kosher food in the
pe today.
' r Moshe Tendler, a Talmudic scholar
[??,* bilogy at Yeahiva University;
" proolema arising from advances in food-
P8y. the practical application of Halachjc
"".and changing standards of business
, they affect the kaahruth standards of
"ced and sold under well-known rabbi.
ervision today.
Jr J'*1*"** that many products which are
^accepted as kosher because of their
ELS not UP to the kaahruth standards
pmonly m most Orthodox homes.
r*& and Mexican-American teen-agers
{?*?" T-, returned home from Israel
wth more than the traditional souve-
bo acquired a closer understanding of
J"*y. a firsthand look at how Israel has
uonmg while fighting a war in Lebanon,
e exPerience of life on a kibbutz.
bm? F*1*** Israel under the auspices of
internship Program, the brainchild
Official dedication of Phase II of ORT-Israel's
"pinnacle" institution of learning, the ORT
School of Engineering on the campus of the He-
brew University of Jerusalem, will take place on
Sept. 13, according to Beverly Minkoff, national
president of Women's American ORT, who will
head a Women's American ORT delegation to the
Jerusalem ceremony.
Mrs. Minkoff said that the ORT School of
Engineering is "the most advanced and sophisti-
cated vocational and technical education institu-'
tion not only in the 100-school ORT-rlsrael net-
work but in the entire 800-school global ORT
Phase II is the Mechanical Engineering
Complex and will include advanced industrial,
nuclear and mechanical instrumentation techno-
logies, mechanical engineering, as well as a tech-
nical teachejVjeminar:______________
Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpatrick. United
States permanent representative to the United
Nations, will receive the HIAS Liberty Award at
a luncheon at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York
on Sept. 12. At the same luncheon, HIAS will
present its Masliansky Award to Harold Fried-
man, leader in Jewish communal affairs.
In announcing the awards this week, HIAS
president, Edwin Shapiro, explained that the Li-
berty Award is given each year to an individual
"in recognition of his contribution toward the fur-
tlierance of freedom and justice," The Masliansky
Award, established by the family of Rev. Zvi
Hirsch Masliansky, a founder of HIAS and leader
in Jewish immigration affairs, is presented in re-
cognition of notable humanitarian service for the
cause of refugees and immigrants."
Hasidic Rabbi Portugal
Dead in Brooklyn at Age 86
Rabbi Eliezer Portugal, the rebbe
of the Skillener II as id im. who
was repeatedly imprisoned in his
native Rumania for helping
hundreds of Jews to emigrate to
Israel, has died in Brooklyn at
the age of 86. His body was tem-
porarily buried in Brooklyn
pending transfer to Israel for per-
manent interment.
Thousands of Hasidic Jews
filled the small Chesed Abraham
synagogue in the Williamsburg
section of Brooklyn to pay
tribute to the Hasidic leader.
Hundreds of Hasidim outside the
synagogue heard the services by
loudspeakers. Portugal was re-
leased from one imprisonment in
a Rumanian jail when the late
Dag Hammarskjold, United Na-
tions Secretary General, inter-
vened with Rumanian authorities
on his behalf.
Rabbi Harry Bronstein, who
had worked with Portugal for
many years, said the late rebbe
was "non-political" in regard to
Zionism and had founded more
than 30 institutions in Israel to
help Jews from Eastern Europe
adjust to their new lives in Israel.
Most of the mourners consider
themselves non-Zionist.
Portugal is survived by a son,
Rabbi Israel Portugal, who was
named the new Skullener rebbe in
his father's will read at the
funeral service.
Jewish Teens Anxious
About Sexual Activity
NEW YORK No matter
how little or how much sexual ac-
ivity Jewish teens engage in,
'hey are full of anxieties about
this area of their lives, according
to a recently-published study co-
authored by Dr. Lewis C.
Chartock, a resident of Croton-
On-Hudson, N.Y., and professor
of social work at Yeshiva Univer-
sity's Wurzweiler School of
>ocial Work in New York City.
Investigating the relationship
lietween teens and staff at select-
ed Jewish community centers in
this country and Canada, the
"Study of Adolescent Sexuality"
found that "despite the generally
high regard in which center staff
are held, teens are going else-
where to discuss their sex-
THE STUDY, a joint research
project of the Jewish Community
Centers of Chicago and the Flo-
rence G. Heller-JWB Research
Center in New York City, indi-
cates that this gap in communi-
cation presents a challenging op-
portunity to center administra-
Dr. S. Morton Altman, Martha
Chernov and Bruce Modschain,
all of Chicago, were co-authors
with Dr. Chartock. They question
whether the centers are "really
serving the teens of the Jewish
community if we perpetuate such
partializing of their needs and
Much of Dr. Charlock's con-
sulting work emphasizes the
Jewish community center field.
Among his other studies are two
which also were conducted for the
Florence G. Heller-JWB
Research Center. "How Teen
Workers View Their Practice"
evaluated a JWB training insti-
tute, and found that the teen task
workers studied "experience an
average turnover ranging from 18
months to two years' often work
at a distance from other profes-
sional staff, often have a different
set of expectations defined for
them, and are difficult to retain."
PROJECT HOPE, a study of
the homebound elderly in the
Washington Heights section of
Manhattan, is now being pre-
pared for publication. One of its
major conclusions is that services
designed for elderly people who
are well do not necessarily identi-
fy those who drop out of such
programs because of illness or
other severe problems.
His own children, who are not
yet teen-agers, "laugh when
people call and ask for 'Dr.
Chartock,' he said, "because
my wife is Dr. Chartock, too."
They met in Chicago in 1965
when she was studying for an
MA at Northwestern University,
and he was working at the Jewish
Community Center in Skokie, 111.
Four weeks after meeting, they
married. Later, Pat Chartock
earned a Doctor of Social Welfare
degree at Columbia University. A
specialist in the measurement
and evaluation of grant projects,
she is now on the staff of Hunter
College School of Social Work-
Brookdale Center on Aging
program, located at BeUevue
Hospital in Lower Manhattan.
'Let the year 5743 be for us. for Israel, and for all the World"
A Year of blessing and prosperity.
A Year of salvation and comfort.
A Year of joy and peace.
(Gates of Repentance)
Celebrate the High Holy
Day Season with us in
prayer and song. Join
with our temple family
and Rabbi Howard Shapiro.
Membership and ticket information 833-8422
1901 North Rigkr Drive. West Ptm 6e*ch
A tradMon of
In Reform (udjrsm
since 1923.
Sabbath Services: f ricUys 800pm.
Member Union of
American Hebrew Congregattons.
' -

77i l222Lt****i
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