The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00051

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
i*Jewish Fllciriidl 1(3 in
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
fame 3- Number
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 30,1981
G FndShocmi
Price 35 Cento1
Kretsky and Nobil Co-Chair Ephraim Avron to Speak at
Men's and Family Division
Norman I. Stone, South
(County Jewish Federation-UJA
|l982 Campaign Chairman an-
[nounces the appointment of Mil-
lion Kretsky and James Nobil as
Men's and Family Division Co-
Ichairmen. t
The Co-chairmen are responsi-
ble for overseeing the Men's and
Family Campaign Cabinet, as
[well as the individual chairpeople
Ijn over 30 geographical areas in
ISouth County.
Kretsky was Director at the
|cie\ eland. Ohio, office of the Na-
tional Jewish Hospital at Denver
land Director of the New York
lariJ office of B'nai B'rith Foun-
dation of the United States. He
Iwas Associate Director, Florida
[Regional Office of ADL-B'nai
[B'rith and the Southeastern
[Regional Director of ADL appeal.
[He i- presently President of
Ipinis "I Delray Association Inc.
I He i> oil the Board of Directors of
[Tempi.- Emeth and the Brother-
Ihood of Temple Emeth. Mr.
[Kretskv is a Vice-President of the
[South County Jewish Federation.
In the 1980-81 campaign, Mr.
[Kretsky was Co-chairman of the
|Men's and Family Division.
He has been honored by the
I Board of Governors of the Anti-
I Defamation League Appeal,
I Nathan Strauss Jewish Center,
B'nai B'rith Brooklyn Lodges,
[Metropolitan Council, B'nai
frith and Temple Zion in Miami.
UJA/Federation Party
James Nobil
Nobil is a graduate of Yale
University and received his
Masters Degree from New York
University. Mr. Nobil is a self-
employed real estate broker. He
was a Director and member of the
Executive Committee of the
Akron National Bank and Trust
Company in Akron, Ohion;
Senior Member, American
Society of Appraisers; Past Pres-
ident Akron-Cleveland
Chapter.
Mr. Nobil is a past National
Chairman, United Jewish Appeal
Young Leadership Cabinet. He is
a former member of the United
Milton Kretsky
Jewish Appeal National Cabinet,
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds and Joint
Distribution Committee Board of
Directors. He is a past President
of Jewish Family Service Society,
Akron, and past President and
Life Trustee of the Akron Jewish
Community Federation.
In 1980-81, Mr. Nobil was
chairperson for the South County
Jewish Federation Men's Ad-
vanced Gifts Division. He is a
member of the South County
Jewish Federation Board of Di-
Continued on Page 2
Abby Levine, Associate Gen-
eral Chairman of the 1981 UJA
Federation drive and coordinator
of the major gifts division an-
nounces the major gifts cocktail
party will be held on Tuesday
night, December 15.
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Ephraim Avron
will be the featured speaker.
Levine stressed the honor
given to the South County Jew-
ish Federation by Ambassador
Evron's presence. "The Am-
bassador speaks at very few in-
timate cocktail parties through-
out the year because of his busy
schedule in Washington. It is an
honor to our community that he
has chosen to be with us at this
time."
Ambassador Evron was the
key diplomatic source in
Washington this past month
when he was intimately involved
with the negotiations between
President Reagan and Prime
Minister Begin. Ambassador
Evron was present in the Oval
Office during the closing ses-
sions. He is recognized as an ex-
perienced diplomat and is one of
the most respected members of
the Diplomatic Corps in Wash-
ington.
A gift of $5,000 to Men's
Division of the 1981 drive is
Ephraim Avron
established as the basis for at-
tendance at the Advance Gifts
Cocktail Party.
Norman I. Stone, General
Campaign Chairman of the 1981
drive said, "Last year 36 men
with their spouses attended this
event. This year our expectation
is that that number will substan-
tially increase. I know that I am
personally very excited at the
prospect of spending an evening
in the presence of such a great
statesman as Ambassador
Evron."
Rabbi Singer Will Receive Torch of Liberty Award
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, spirit-
I ual leader of Temple Beth El will
receive the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith Torch of
Liberty Award for his dis-
tinguished achievements in hu-
man relations, according to Karl
Enselberg, M.D., Chairman of
the Tribute Dinner and a Regent
I of the ADL Society of Fellows.
The Award will be presented to
[ Rabbi Singer at the first annual
I ADI. Tribute Dinner on Sunday
evening, November 1, in Temple
Beth El, 333 SW 4 Avenue. Mrs.
Myron H. Cohen and Samuel
Blair, also Regents of the ADL
Society of Fellows, are Dinner
Co-chairwoman and Honorary
Chairman of the Tribute.
U.S. Senator Paul S. Sarbanes
of Maryland will be the keynote
speaker at the Tribute Dinner.
He was elected to the Senate on
November 2, 1976, for the term
ending January 1983. Senator
Sarbanes serves as a member of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, the Banking,
Housing and Urban Affairs Com-
mittee, and the Joint Economic
Committee.
"The Torch of Liberty Award
to Rabbi Singer," Dr. Enselberg
said, "is one which is presented
by the Anti-Defamation League
to outstanding community lead-
ers who have made noteworthy
contributions toward translating
this country's heritage of demo-
cratic ideals into a way of life for
all Americans in our time. It is in
this spirit of Rabbi Singer's com-
mitment to improving under-
standing among all peoples in our
community and for his dedication
to the principles and values of
American life that he will receive
the ADL Torch of Liberty
Award.
"Rabbi Singer exemplifies by
word and deed that rare in-
dividual who daily makes our
community a better place in
Continued on Page 2
Rabbi Merle E. Singer
Update '82 to Feature Ruth Gruber
*^ ----------------------i.-.-,ti:m Israeli and U.S. oeace Presidents oi
Margie Baer, South County
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Campaign Chairperson,
announced that Ruth Gruber,
noted author and journalist will
be the keynote speaker at Update
'82. Mrs. Baer stated, "this year
we are going to honor all the
presidents of Jewish Women's
organizations at our women's
assembly "Update '82 Issues
for Jewish Women. All year these
women volunteer untold hours to
improve the quality of Jewish
life, and we at Federation have
prepared a sD*ril day for these
deserving presidents". Arlette
Baker, Women's Division Cam-
paign Associate Chairperson
said, "this will be a historic day
for South County." The Update
'82 chairpeople, Phyllis Cohen,
Margaret Kottler, Gloria Rosen-
thai and Barbara Steine are all
looking forward to the entire
Jewish Community meeting to-
gether and enriching the quality
of Jewish life. The Update '82 will
Ruth Gruber
be held Monday, December 7, at
9 a.m. at Temple Beth El of Boca
Rotan, 333 SW 4 Ave. The key-
note speaker, Ruth Gruber, an
authority on the Middle East,
having covered the signing of the
Egyptian, Israeli, and U.S. peace
treaty. She also covered the
Sadat-Begin Conference in Egypt
for 150 North American news-
papers. Her book, "Raquela + A
Woman of Israel," won the Na-
tional Jewish Book Award as the
best book on Israel.
During the morning, there will
be three concurrent workshops:
1. "Is Israel's Peace our
Peace?" "Is Israel's War our
War?" This workshop will be
conducted by Ted Comet.
2. "Anti-Semitism Has It Hit
You Yet?" conducted by Scott
Figelstein. of the SE Region,
Anti- Defamation League.
3. "Our Changing Sexual Life
Style Are You With It?" This
will be conducted by Dr. Florence
Kazlow, noted Psychologist.
Each of these leaders is an expert
in the respective field assigned.
Board members and general
members of each organization are
invited to honor their respective
Presidents on that day. Each or-
ganization has also been asked to
create a centerpiece pertaining to
their organization. Do come and
see the talent and ingenuity our
women possess.
Invitations will be sent out in
late October, at which time work-
shop preferences can be made. If
by chance, you do not receive an
invitation, please call the Jewish
Federation office at 368-2737. A
baby-sitting service will be avail-
able upon request noted on your
RSVP card.
The Day will begin at 9 a.m.
Coffee will be served before the
program, and a delightful lunch-
eon after the workshops. The Day
will will conclude at approxi-
mately 2 p.m.
Update '82 is a special day for
all South County Women.
It is an Upbeat Day. Be there.
Cost for the Day will be $7.50
for registration and lunch.


Page 2
The Jewish Flnridian of South County
Organizations In The News
Friday, October 3q
m
BETH EL SINGLES
Young singles there will be a
Ghost and Goblin Party at the
home of Rich Wagner, 5700
Camino del Sol, Boca (off Camino
Real, between Military and
Powerline) on October 31. Come
as your favorite character, or just
yourself. Admission will be:
Men: Bottle of Wine of 2 litres of
soda Women: Covered dish.
Please call Eileen Press and let
her know what you are bringing.
Come on out and make this party
as good as the one the group had
last year.
B'NAI BRITH
WOMEN
Boca Raton Chapter The
Chapter will hold a bazaar and
auction at Temple Beth El, 333
SW 4 Ave., Boca Katon, on
Saturday, November 14 from
7:30 p.m., and again on Sunday.
November 15 from 1:30 p.m.
until closing. The auction will be
conducted by Mr. Bernard Kaye
on Sunday at 3:30 p.m. Trewsure
chest winner will be drawn and
announced immediately after the
auction. All of the merchandise
will be new. There will be a
refreshment bar. Door prizes will
be awarded every two hours. Ad-
mission is free. Please don't
forget the all-day bus trip that
has been scheduled for Tuesday,
November 17 to the Norton
Gallery and the Flagler Museum.
The cost if $13.95 and does not
include lunch. There will a lunch
stop at the Hyatt House in Palm
Beach. For further information,
call Jo Gross.
B'NAI TOR AH
CONGREGATION
The November meeting of the
Men's Club will take place on
Sunday, November 8, lO a.m. at
B'nai Torah. The featured spea-
ker will be Mr. AI Kurtz who will
talk about Social Security, Medi-
care, proposed changes and new
directions for the future. Mr.
Kurtz, who has been a Social
Security Field Representative for
40 years, is now one of our local
residents. Everyone is invited.
B'NAI B'RITH
LODGE NO. 3119
The next meeting of Boca
Teeca B'nai B'rhh Lodge will be
on Tuesday, November 3, 9:30
a.m. at the Boca Teeca Activities
Building. The featured speaker
will be Wesley Steinman who will
answer all auestions regarding
Medicare, supplemental and ma-
jor medical insurance.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
Boca Raton Chapter The
Boca Raton Chapter of the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold a
gourmet luncheon and card party
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
on Thursday, November 5, 11
a.m. at Verdi's Restaurant in
Boca Raton. Tables for bridge,
canasta and mahjong will be set
upt. For those who do not play
any of these games, a round-table
discussion will be held. Reser-
vations for the luncheon may be
made with Frieda Lefferts,
Chairman, in Boca Raton.
Tickets are $10 per person.
Delray Beach Chapter
Schedule of Events: Tuesday,
November 17 Art tour to Los
Olas Museum in Fort Lauder-
dale. Lunch at Cafe de Paris. For
further information, call Chair-
person Ann Baker or Judy
Donow; Sunday. November 22
Brunch boat ride from Hidden
Harbor. Tariff: $15 per person.
Call Chairperson Ruth Strauss
for further information. A fun-
filled New Year's weekend at
Sarasota Motor Inn sightsee-
ing to Tarpon Springs. Edison's
home, etc. A few more people can
still be accommodated. For de-
tails phone either Hannah Turner
or Helen Cohen.
FREE
SONS OF ISRAEL
Free Sons of Israel. Delray
Beach Lodge No. 224. will hold
its next meeting on Monday.
November 2, 7 p.m., at the
American Savings Bank in Kings
Point. Al Rivelis will deliver a
talk on the importance of having
the answers to questions that
arise in an emergency.
PIONEER WOMEN
Palm Beach Council is having
a four-day, three-night f?ala
Thanksgiving weekend in
Sarasota, Nov. 26-27-28- and 29.
November 16, 11 a.m. "The
Bible and Intermarriage,
conducted by Rabbi Bernard
Silver. The sessions will be held
in Temple Emeth, and the public
is invited to attend.
Temple Emeth Singles The
next meeting of the Temple
Emeth Singles will take place on
Monday, November 9 at 12 noon
at the Temple. 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave.. Delray Beach. Izzy Siegel
and the Kings Point Glee Club
will entertain. Refreshments will
be served. All single men and
women are welcome to join.
TEMPLE SINAI
Sisterhood Temple Sinai
The Sisterhood is having a dinner
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth, 5780
W.
Atlantic. Delray Beach, an-
nounces the inauguration of the
Temple Emeth Institute of Juda-
ism which will hold sessions on
Monday mornings beginning
November 2 through December
14. The classes will De conducted
by Rabbi Bernard Silver and
Rev. Morris Kaminetsky with
guest speakers. The schedule is
as follows:, Every Monday
morning at 9:30 a.m. "Jewish
Current Events," conducted by
Rev. Morris Kaminetsky:
Monday, November 2,11 .a.m.
"The Book of Ruth, with special
reference to God's Punishment";
Monday. November 9, 11 a.m.
"Biblical Scholasticism," Leo
Brink, guest speaker: Mondav.
Rabbi Singer Will Receive
Torch of Liberty Award
Continued from Page 1
which to live." Dr. Enselberg
cominued. "As Rabbi of Temple
Beth El since 1978, he has given
outstanding leadership to his
congregation and to the com-
munity."
Rabbi Singer's communal
service includes membership on
the Palm Beach County Board of
Rabbis, the Clergy Council of the
Greater Boca Raton Area, the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Palm Beach
County, the South County Jew-
ish Day School, the United Way
of South Palm Beach County, the
United Campus Ministries of
Florida Atlantic University and
the advisory board of the Hospice
of Boca Raton.
A graduate of the University of
Cincinnati, Rabbi Singer holds
Bachelor and Master of Arts in
Hebrew Literature degrees from
-Hebrew Union College Jewish
Institute of Religion, Cincinnati,
where he was ordained in 1966.
He received an Honorary Doctor
A Humane Letters degree from
Gwynned-Mercy College, -Spring-
house. Pennsylvania. He is the
and show at Musicana, West
Palm Beach on Sunday,
November 8. 6 p.m. The coat it
$15.50 per person. Gratuities are
included. Please call Bertha Klein
for reservations. A four-day
vacation has been planned for
November 15-18 at the Lido Spa.
Included are all meals, massages,
entertainment, lectures, swim-
ming, tennis and much more. For
additional details, please call
Marcella Sitomer. An all-day
bazaar has been planned for
Sunday, November 29 at the Del-
ray Women's Club, 505 SE 4
Ave. New merchandise will be
sold at the bazaar. There will be
food booths as well as arts and
crafts booths. For information,
please call Grace Gilbert. Delray.
Men's Club A regular meet-
ing of the Men's Club of Temple
Sinai will be held at the American
Savings Bank, ngs Point, on
Tuesday, November 3, at 7:30
p.m. Humorist Oscar Goldstein
and human rights leader
Mac Freeman will speak. Friends
and spouses are invited to come.
Mrvil
Refreshments will be served
4 WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Boca East Chapter
ggJ?!*Chag^
ORT Sabbath on Friday ev,
November 6, at TsmZlEfl
Zipper will present a Eftl
to the Temple. A D.E ***'
Sship !s-r !Si?JR
held on Monday, NovernL.i 3
Community Room, Town^
Boca Raton. Every Boca 2
paid-up member is ""J*1
mvited On November 19 aS
p.m. sharp, the BocJ. v
Chapter will hold "A.|JS
F^n-atthePalmBeachTS
ror reservations olea*. -.ii
Rachel Greenstein. ffi \
mansorAdrienneSimeone.
Swdalfoot-Boca Ch.pUr -
The Sandalfoot Boca Ch.9
will have a bake sale on MondaH
November 2. 10:30 a.m., ouude
the Coral Gables Federal Banlu
Sandalfoot Cove, Boca Raton
Sephardic Jew Wins Nobel Prize
NEW YORK (JTA) Elias
Canetti a Bulgarian-born Sephar-
dic Jew, has been awarded the
1981 Nobel Prize for Literature.
The 76-year-old author who has
lived at various times in Switzer-
land, Austria, Germany and
France before settling in England
in 1939, has produced seven
books, only one a novel.
But despite the sparsity of his
literary output and the obscurity
of his work among the general
public, he has garnered the high-
est acclaim from critics and other
writers.
THE RECIPIENT of the
$200,000 Nobel award has been
likened to James Joyce, Henry
James, Bertold Brecht and Franz
Kafka. As an essayist and phi-
losopher, the area of most of his
writings, he has been compared
to Karl Marx, Sigmund Freud
and Oswald Spengler.
Canetti's first and only novel,
"Die Blendung" (The Blinding),
was published in Germany in
Division
Co-Chairmen
Continued from Page 1
rectors.
In making the appointment.
Stone expressed his confidence in
the ability of the Co-chairmen.
"Jim Nobil has had many years
of Federation involvement, and
Milt Kretsky has a life-long
expertise in raising charity
money. The combination of these
two men will probably create the
most powerful Co-chairmanship
of any Federation in this
country."
1935 and appeared in English
translation much later as "Auto-
de-Fe." English translations of
his other books have been availa-
ble in the United States only
since 1978, published by Conti-
nuum Books, a small firm spe-
cializing in intellectual writings.
Only a few thousand copies hive I
been sold.
Canetti has been described by
prominent British and America
novelists and essayists as "a soli-
tary man of genius" whose work
reflects a life "rich in dispk*
ments."
Hold the Date
Hold the date Sunday morning. November 8 Leadership breakfut
for all campaign workers on the 1982 UJA-Federation Campaign.
S
*******
MW
SOUTH
COUNTY -+?
JEWISH a
FEDERATION BOCA RATON
DELRAY BEACH
HIGHLAND BEACH
FLORIDA
I

WANTED
NAMES OF NEWCOMERS
SHALOM SOUTH COUNTY NEEDS YOUR HELP.
Do you know anyone who has recently
moved to South County?
We want to invite them to a Welcome Supper.
^PLEASE CALL THE FEDERATION OFFICE, 368-2737.
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
1
*
recipient of the Israel Bonds Ben
Gurion Award of the State of Is-
rael.
Rabbi Singer was Adjunct
Professor of Judaica at Gwyn-
ned-Mercy College and also
Adjunct Professor in the Depart-
ment of History at Florida At-
lantic University in Boca Raton.
At Gwynned-Mercy College he
organized in cooperation with the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith'a Holocaust Seminar for
the college students and teachers
in parochial and public schools.
He served as sponsor of the
Interfaith Seminars for the Sis-
ters of Mercy on the Gwynned-
Mercy College faculty.
Rabbi Singer is married to
Myra Golden, and they are the
parents of four sons: Jonathan,
Jeremy, Michael and Mark.
The Atni Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith is one of the na-
tion's oldest and leading human
relations agencies dedicated in
Eurpose and program to trans-
iting this country's heritage of
democratic ideals into a way of
life for all Americans in our time.
I Career Women
g If you've Got The Time...
5 We've Got The Place...
I South County Jewish Federation
I Has Something For YOU!!!
g Stand Up... Be Counted... Get Involved
g For Further Information About This Exciting
New Comer Women's Division Program
Call The Federation Office
368-2737
1*&*t*U
mmf. -#/. **f. -#


rn*y
October 30,1981

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page3
Hebrew University Appoints December 1st Dinner Committee
oqca RATON Merwin K.
frosberg. President of the Boca
wn.Delray Beach Chapter of
, American Friends of the He-
* University announces the
ointment of the dinner com-
Jte headed by Chairman, Sid-
Hilciebrand for its first an-
ball on Tuesday evening,
nber 1 at the Del-Aire
try Chib.
The dinner honoring the Chap-
r's Second Anniversary will
tribute to all charter mem-
bers of the group, those who have
joined on or before the December
1 dinner. "Those individuals who
have found the dedication and
inspiration to support our local
fledgling chapter at this early
date are the true guests of honor
for the evening," notes Irving N.
Rifkin, one of the founders of the
chapter and Chairman of its
Board of Trustees.
The formal ball, beginning at 6
p.m. at the prestigious Delray
country club with cocktails and
Cantorial Concert;
I Temple Emeth Nov. 8
hors d'oeuvres and highlighting a
guest speaker will feature dinner
and dancing music as well as
entertainment with a special con-
cert by The International Tour
and songstress Vivienne Ray.
"We were fortunate to obtain the
services of The International
Four and Miss Ray and are cer-
tain that this group along with
the other evening's festivities will
help to make the December 1 ball
the social event of the year," ob-
serves Hildebrand.
The climax of the evening will
be special awards and plaques
given out to local philanthropists
in support of the University. Ms.
Winnie Winkelstein of Deerfield
Beach, will be awarded the pres-
tigious Hebrew University Wall
of Life Award. Additionally, Mr.
and Mrs. Merwin K. Grosberg
and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Maha-
ram will be cited for their gifts as
Founders of the University. Mr.
ind Mrs. Irving N. Rifkin will be
awarded a special gold key for
their donation of a room to the
University's Florida House on
the Mount Scopus campus. "It is
by awards to such outstanding
people that the Hebrew Uni-
versity's Boca Raton-Delray
Beach Chapter will be able to pay
tribute to them and feature them
as examples at this very
meaningful inaugural dinner,
honoring them and others," ob-
serves Hildebrand. -
Sidney Hildebrand
For a first at Delray Beach,
(Temple Emeth is presenting a
pla Cantorial Concert on Sun-
Jay evening, Nov. 8 at 8 p.m.
fhree famous cantors are partici-
lating in this concert. They will
je accompanied on the piano by
the accomplished pianist, Jack
as.
Moshe Friedler Cantor
Hoshe Friedler was bom in Ar-
gentina. He received a law degree
prom the University of Buenos
Aires and a degree from the Con-
jervatory of Musk. His educa-
tion continued at the Manhattan
ichool of Cantors where he
irned a Cantorial license in
-Liturgy. Cantor Friedler com-
Iposed and directed musical shows
which have been presented in Ar-
Igentina. Brazil, Uruguay and
Mexico. He also gave concerts of
loturgical and classical music in
|Buenos Aires and Mexico City.
. Chaskele Bitter Cantor
IChaskele Ritter was born in New
York At the age of 18, he was ac-
lelaimcd as one of the most pro-
Imisinn American Cantors. He
I studied with the late, great
I teacher of Chazanut. Rev.
Samuel Weisser. He has ap-
peared in concert at Madision
Square Garden, the Brooklyn
Academy of Music, Town Hall,
Carnegie Hall, and many other
concert stages here and around
the country. After Florida, Can-
tor Ritter will return to Seattle,
Washington as guest artist at the
90th anniversaiy celebration of
Congrgation Bikur Sholom where
he had prviously conducted High
Holy Day Services.
Zvee Aroni Cantor Zvee
Aroni (tenor) has established r.a
enviable reputation as a recor-
ding and concert artist. He is
famous for his uniquely precise
interpretation of liturgical music,
Israeli and Yiddish folk songs.
Critics have said, "the beauty of
his voice and ease with which he
sings are enhanced by the
warmth of his personality." His
recordings are heard the world
over.
Tickets are $4 and $5 and may
be purchased at the Temple office
or by calling Chairperson Anne
Katz or Co-chairperson, Hy
Packer.
r
Sidney Hildebrand, Dinner
I Chairman for the first Annual
Ball of the Boca Raton Delray
Beach Chapter of the American
I Friends of the Hebrew University
Tim"- the Del-Aire Country Club on
December 1, promises the social
Jtventoftheyear."
Participants in the October South County Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal Mission to Israel as
they were about to depart. Walter and Gloria Fiveson, Arnold and Elinor Rosenthal, David Jacobson,
Seymour and Edith Lien, Arnold and Millie Nestel. Helen Jacobson, Melvin and Seena Gellman, Sander
and Sylvia Sax, Jenna Barnes and Robert Byrnes, Salome and Paul Noun. (Kneeling) Bruce and Lynne
Warshal, Adam Fiveson, Margie and Jim Baer. Eric and Dianne Deckiager, Marianne and Ed Bobick
participated on the mission but were not photographed.
New Maxwell House Master Blend".
Delicious ground coffee that can
save you money!
ORT Hosts
Michael Avitzour
Michael Avitzour, Director of
ORT Israel, will be arriving in
South Florida on November 5
*nd will be visiting the area
Regions of Women's American
ORT.
Mr. Avitzour is in the United
States to attend the National
Biennial Convention of Women's
American ORT on Oct. 2629 in
New York City, where he will be
one of the distinguished guests.
The South Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT will be hostsing Mr.
Avitzour on Nov. 5, when he will
neet with the local chapter presi-
fents, members of the Region
*rd and Region Executive
Committee at a coffee in Boca
Raton.
With new Maxwell House Master
Blend* Coffee you enjoy delicious
ground coffee. And you can save
money, too.
New Maxwell House
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Master Blend is 100% pure
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
/rifry.OctobwgQ,
Dayan's Death
Israel haa been rocked for the second
time in as many weeksthis time by the
death of Gen. Moshei Day an by natural causes
at age 66. There is no point in comparing the
passing of Day an with the assassination of
Egypt's President Sadatwhich one will in
the end have a greater impact on Israel.
What is important is to recall this man's
achievements in the cause of his country, and
the impulse, of course, is to point to his mili-
tary achievements against the Arabs on the
field of battle. These are undeniable.
History, when permitted, speaks for itself. In
the case of Gen. Day an, no one is tempted by
personal vanity or political gain to change the
Day an record.
But it seems to us that Dayan's achieve-
ments were even greater than this part of his
record. They lay in his perception of Israel's
place in the Middle Easta perception that is
different, say, from Prime Minister
Menachem Begins. Indeed, it was so dif-
ferent that the two men fell out over it by
1979, when Day an resigned from Begin's in-
ner circle as Foreign Minister.
Advocated Self-Rule
And what was that perception? It was
Dayan's belief that Israel would survive only
to the extent that his country can meet the
question of autonomy head on. It is not that
Dayan advocated return of the West Bank
and Gaza to a new Palestinian authority ul-
timately intended to become a new
Palestinian state.
But early on, long before it was fashiona-
ble to look to Israel to get off dead center in
its stalled autonomy talks with Egypt, Dayan
advocated the kind of self-rule that Prime
Minister Begin's Likud coalition has only re-
cently come to advocate when such a solution
to the problem may very well be too late.
This is not to say that Dayan's plan,
which became part of his Telem platform in
the recent elections in which his party cap-
tured only two Knesset seats, would have
proved effective in the end. Nor does it sug-
gest that Mr. Begin must now go even further
than Dayan dared imagine when he chal-
lenged the Prime Minister at the polling
booth.
What it does say is that Dayan came to
an early recognition of the need to reconcile
Israeli-Arab occupied differencesearlier
than many other of his countrymen. Further,
it was a recognition arrived at by an
Ashkenazic Israeli. For the Ashkenazic
Israeli, the country's Realpolitik is of a dif-
ferent order, a western order often far re-
moved from the Middle East mainstream.
Dayan's was right in it.
One is not to see this uniqueness in per-
ception as a singular event in Dayan's life. It
was after all Dayan, among other Israelis,
who led secret missions, predominantly to
Morocco, in the cause of establishing contacts
for peace talks with Egypt. It was Dayan who
in effect set the Israel-Egypt peace initiative
in motion, an achievement more commonly
invested in the late President Sadat.
"Jewish
ot South
FRED SHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET MILTON KRETSKY
Editor and PuMMhar Eacutla DKactor Nawa Coordinator
>HXW-WniHiimtOiiiii Pawl at Boaa*aait.Fla-USPSiaita8
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Faoaral Hwy Suit* 208, Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Pnona JSS-2001
Main Otfica Plant 120 N E 8th St Miami. Fla 33101 Phona 1-373-4808
n......1JHtimAtkMi<*m*mmumt+mi**i>.ra.m**m.mmmLr*.nw\
Conblnad Jawlan Appaal-South County Jawlah Fadoratlon. Inc.. Offlcara PraaMant. Jamaa B Baa'
Vice fiaaUMnU Norman I Stona, Milton Krataky, SfMrtay Enaalbarg, Sacratary. Phyttia Cohan
Traaaurar. Donald Baroar; E.acutiva Diiactor. Rabbi Bruc*S Waranai
jawlah FkxKKan doaa not guantntaa Kaannith ot Marcnanolaa Advartlaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Ana $3.80 Annual (2 Vaar Minimum 7). or by mombarahip South
County Jawlan Fadarauon 2300 N. Fadaral Mwy.. Sulla 20*. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Pnona 368-2737
Out of Town. Upon fltqut.
2 HESHVAN 6748
Number 22
Monica, the Israeli star who was seen there as Liza Doolittle in My Fair Lady, will make her
American debut in the musical adoption ofPerets Hirshbein's The Blachsmith'sDaughters,
which opened the fall season on Saturday at the Norman Thomas Theatre in New York. Tht
production is the Centenary ofPerets Hirshbein's birth, famous for over 60 plays, many of
them translated into English.
Headlines
Claims Reports to Bonn by Dec. 31
Friday. October 30,1981.
Volume 3
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany is calling upon all Jewish
victims of Nazi persecution who may be eligible to
receive grants from the Claims Conference Hard-
ship Fund to file their applications not later than
December 31. 1961. More than D.M. 30 million
have been paid out already to eligible claimants.
The Hardship Fund handles applications from
such Jewish victims of Nazi persecution who left
Eastern Europe after 1966 when the deadline for
filing claims under the German indemnification
laws expired. Other persecutees who failed for
very valid reasons to file timely indemnification
claims in the past years may also apply to the
Hardship Fund.
Guidelines limit individual payments to D.M.
5,000 per person.
Application may be obtained from Claims Con-
ference Hardship Fund, 225 Park Avenue South,
New York. 10003.
Hrandeis University has broken ground for a
major new library as part of a multi-million dollar
library expansion and renovation program.
The five-level library is part of a $6.5 million
program that includes renovation of Hrandeis'
Jacob Goldfarb Library and the Rapaporte
Treasure Hall, the setting for the University's
collections of rare books, documents and
memorabilia.
The new library is being underwritten, in part,
by a gift of $2,250,000 from Brandeis Trustee
Leonard L. Farber of Fort Lauderdale, a
nationally known real estate developer. The Uni-
versity has begun a two-year campaign to raise
the remaining $4,250,000 from alumni, friends,
corporations and foundations.
Syria has approached Saudi Arabia with a re-
quest that it pay Syria's debt to the Soviet Union
estimated to amount to $14 billion, according to a
report in Cairo's Al-Ahrom The newspaper notes
that in exchange Syria has indicated its roadinfi
to remove all of its military forces from Lebanon.
The newspaper further states that Abu Mar, a
leader of the Palestinian terrorists, has warned
that the PLO is prepared to sabotage the Saudis
oil installations and those in the Persian Gulf if
the Arab states refuse to participate more ac-
tively in the ongoing struggle against the Zionist
foe on the Lebanese front, and also are ready to
use the power of their oil production as a threat
against the United States.
Abu Mar further demanded that the Arab oil-
producing countries substantially increase their
financial support to the PLO. "The money which
they send us isn't even tiqaigli to cover the ex-
penses of burying our heroes," Abu Mar said.
Joel S. Breslau of Washington, DC, has been
reappointed a United Jewish Appeal national via
chairman by Herschel W. Blumberg, UJA
national chairman. He will also assume the newly-
created post of National Project Renewal cam-
paign chairman.
Breslau was responsible for the growth and
success of UJA's Overseas Programs Depart-
ment, according to Blumberg.
As Project Renewal campaign chairman, Bn
lau will help mobilize UJA's full range of staff,
leadership and program resources to assist com-
munities in reinforcing their Project Renewal
campaigns. He is forming a special cadre of
campaign-oriented leaders who will sweep the
country in an intensive Project Renewal orien-
cation and solicitation drive.
The National Foundation for Jewish Culture
announces the second annual playwrighting
award for the best new play illuminating an
aspect of Jewish life or experience. The awards
competition seeks to encourage playwrights torn
vestigate the richness of the Jewish heritage and
to offer the community new works which reflect
fresh perspectives on Jewish life and culture.
The award will consist of a $500 cash prize plus
a staged reading of the winning play at toe
Jewish Repertory Theatre Writer's Lab during
the 1962-83 season.
The 1980 award winner was "TheContert."by
Shirley M- Lauro. Judges for the competition
were Julia Miles, associate producer. American
Place Theatre; Robert Moss, producing cUrecw,
Playwrights Horizons; and Edward M- town,
literary adviser, Jewish Repertory Theatre.
All entries must be submitted prior to Man*
31. 1982. Entries should be forwarded to
wrighting Award, National Foundation
JewiahCulture. 122 East 42nd Street, New Yort
10168.
Raoul Wallenberg, the hero of the tok<*
ha. joined Wuuton Churchill as *5
person in the nations history to be gran
honorary U.S.(citizenship.
Milestone Isgislation by Cassis
Lantos (D.. Calif.) was given fast f**gXi
U.S. House of Representative by s gg,
2. Earlier, the Senate gave unanimous appn
the same legislation.
"Our President and our Secretary ofStaj^
have the moral authority of ?* "sl3
uwn in demanding an accounting by J*2
for RaoulWallenberg's fate. ^Xh.w
"The Russians, at long W.^K**
toll the whole world the truth ^*!lEzltb
lenberg; and if he to alive today^as "* ormj
lieve, they must now tot him go free


|Fndy
October 30.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
iisky Angered by Palestinian Jubilation
Over Assassination of Egypt's Sadat
ByMONIKA BRENNER
And REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) -
hancellor Bruno Kreisky,
eked and angered at the
[^abashed jubilation ex-
pressed by the Palestine
Liberation Organization
ver the assassination of
9ident Anwar Sadat of
gypt. has indicated that
tostria's hitherto warmly
ympathetic attitude to-
irard the PLO may be over.
Declaring that "It is unbeliev-
ble that somebody is praising a
order,'' Kreisky said that PLO
hief Yasir Arafat's remarks
er Sadat's death might result
"personal consequences," but
j declined to eleborate. He did
ndicate, however, that Austria,
|the first Western country to
itend quasi-diplomatic recogni-
on to the PLO, was in no hurry
i receive a new PLO representa-
Itive in Vienna.
KREISKY MADE his remarks
Ithe day of Sadat's funeral. The
ancellor's spokesman, Wolf-
Yasir Arafat
gang Petritsch, said that "We are
in written diplomatiic contact
with the PLO. This could mean
reconsidering how the contacts
would be continued."
Kreisky said that he and Araf-
at had "unbridgeable dif-
ferences" in their assessments of
the assassination. According to
Kreisky, Sadat was a victim of
his own political miscalculations.
"Sadat's tragedy was that he be-
lieved he could take on the Pales-
tine question with his peace
treaty with Israel. He underes-
Diplomat Says Sadat's
Death Removes Obstacle
PARIS (JTA) Foreign Minister Claude
ICheysson has provoked a storm of protests after he de-
[clared that Egyptian President Anwar Sadat's death "re-
[moves an obstacle to a rapprochement between Egypt and
Ithe Arab world." The Minister, in a radio interview, said
Ithat such a rapprochement could lead to improved pros-
Ipects for an overall peace settlement in the Middle East.
CHEYSSON DEPLORED Sadat's "tragic death"
but seemed to imply that the Egyptian President's death
could nonetheless serve the cause of peace as his successor
could enable Egypt to return to the Arab fold. He said
that peace could come only when all the Arabs, including
Egypt, will negotiate with Israel for a lasting agreement.
The Franco-Israeli Alliance called Cheysson's statement
I "indecent and absurd."
The organization, whose aim is to foster Franco-
i Israeli friendship, said that Cheysson "added insult to in-
jury and struck a blow at Sadat after his death. 1 he
mass ciculation evening paper, France-Soir, termed the
Minister's declaration "mad and illogical."
Swiss Youth Attack Israeli Teen
GENEVA (JTA) A 16-year-old Jewish youth
[was severely injured when he and two other members of
Ithe Bnei Akiva in Basel were accosted by a group of Swiss
lyouths in the locker room of the local sports center. Police
I are investigating the incident and the anti-Semitic in-
scriptions that appeared on the locker room walls several
days earlier.
I THE THREE Jewish youngsters, all wearing
yarmulkas, were dressing after a handball game when
several local Swiss youths demanded to know, "What are
you Jews doing here? How come you were not burned in
I the gas chambers?"
Sharansky Part of Swap
Deal With Soviets?
Dairy Mail by its Geneva corres-
n3ent said the ICRC had[been
asked by the Sovwts and South
Africans to act as go-between in
an exchange involving Russian
sergeant Nicolai Pestrestov cap-
tured by South African soldiers
when they invaded Angola tart
August, and a South African sol-
dier! Johan van der Mesch. who
was captured by the Southwest
Africa Peoples Organization
(SWAPO) In 1979.
timated the problem."
Asked about a new PLO repre-
sentative in Vienna, the Chancel-
lor said. "At the moment we are
not interested. We are not in a
hurry, which should be under-
standable.'' The PLO representa-
tive in Vienna. Ghazi Hussein,
was expelled from Austria last
summer for involvement in an
arms smuggling operation
shortly before a planned visit by
Sadat to Salzburg. The visit was
subsequently cancelled.
KREISKY REPEATED that
he was shocked by the assassina-
tion and warned that "deeds like
this one have never contributed
to a peaceful development." He
continued to maintain, however,
that there would be no political
solution to the Middle East con-
flict without the participation of
the PLO.
Kreisky was angered by Araf-
at's remark that "The assassina-
tion of Sadat was carried out by
the Egyptian army in the name of
the brave Palestinian people that
bears the burden of the Zionist
occupation."
He claimed the deed demon-
strated that "The Palestinian
struggle is alive in the conscience
of the great Egyptian people,
which has not forgiven its Presi-
dent for having deceived it on Je-
rusalem, bartered away the Pal-
estinian goal and signed the
treacherous machinations of
Camp David."
FAROUK KADDOUMI, head
of the PLO's political department
and its spokesman on foreign
policy matters, said in an inter-
view with Agence France Presse
during an official visit to Havana
Oct. 6 that the assassination of
Sadat's "is the best news for
many years The Egyptian
people removed the shame
and dishonor which Sadat had
imposed on the glorious history
of Egypt." He added that Sad-
at's death marks "the beginning
of the disintegration of the plot
represented by the troika (trio)
Begin-Sadat-U.S...."
Abu Ayad, head of El Fatah,
the PLO's terrorist arm, said in a
Beirut radio broadcast, "We
shake the hand that fired the bul-
lets and declare to the whole
world that the dubious house of
cards has been blown away .
The shot fired at Sadat was fired
at the worst of all stages in Arab
history and is proof of the
people's vigilance and the evolu-
tion of the opposition from the
passive steps to the active."
REACH Offers Services
To Families of Mentally HI
By T A MAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) The In-
ternational Committee of the Red
t-ross is reported to be acting as
n intermediary for an exchange
I* prisoners between South
Africa and the Soviet Union. Ac-
cording to rumors, Soviet Jewish
Jftivist Anatoly Sharansky may
| included in the deal.
The ICRC confirmed this week
that it had been contacted three
weeks ago by the Soviet and
The Mental Health Associa-
tion of Palm Beach County is
sponsoring a newly formed self-
help group, called REACH, for
the families of the mentally ill.
REACH will meet the first and
third Monday of each month at
7:30 p.m. at the Mental Health
Association. 909 Fern Street,
West Palm Beach.
A special panel discussion will
be held Monday. Nov. 2. at 7:30
p.m. to describe the program and
to focus on how the family can
cope with the emotional crises
related to having a mentally ill
loved one and maintain good
mental health. The panelists will
be: William Brockman, (D.,
Minn.), Director of Training for
the Center for Pastoral Counsel-
ing and Human Development;
Clary Eisenberg. Ph.D.. Clinical
Psychologist: Katherine McRae,
Community Resource Develop-
ment Specialist at the Compre-
hensive Community Mental
Health Center; and Stephanie
Stocki. A.C.S.W.. Clinical Social
Worker. Lynn James of the Men-
tal Health Association Board of
Directors will moderate.
There is no charge for the pro-
gram. For further information
call your Mental Health Associa-
tion. 832-3755 or 276-3581.
(Lynn James will be available for
interviews with representatives
from the media. For more infor-
mation call the MHA.)

Israel Bond Drive to
Honor Blanche L. Herzlich
On Sunday, November 22, at
2 p.m. at Temple Emeth, 5780
W Atlantic Ave. Delray Beach,
Menachem Begin and Shalom
Chapters will join Hadassah Ben
Gurion Chapter at an Israel Bond
Drive honoring Blanche L.
Ilerlich for extra ordinary ser-
vice to Hadassah.
Mrs Herzlich is a past presi-
dent of Hadassah Ben Gurion
Chapter and is currently vice-
president of the Central Region of
Hadassah.
Sid Worth will chair the event.
Etta Dogan and Lee Rosenberg
are co-chairmen. Refreshments
will be served, and all are
welcome.
Blanche L. Herzlich
4 DAYS-3 NIGHTS
(Nov. 26-29)
ONLY
SO A PER PERSON
0*t DBL OCC
PLUS TAX
THANKSGIVING AT
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GLATT KOSHER HOTEL
5 DAYS-4 NIGHTS
(Nov. 25-29)
$99
INCLUDES 2 DELICIOUS
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
EVERY LUXURY
OCEANFRONT
FACILITY
POOL "PRIVATE
BEACH
RELIGIOUS SERVICES
DAILY
ENTERTAINMENT
WALDMAN HOTEL ON THE OCEAN AT 43 ST
PHONE 538-5731 FOR RESERVATIONS
Naturally.
Dor man's sliced natural Swiss, sliced natural Muenster and natural
Baby Muenster have something different Kosher certification. Naturally.
E-njoy these great-tasting packages of natural goodness Produced
under strict Orthodox Rabbinical supervision
H.*omi*ii* Company fcw*. Syow* MY nm
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MlMMttaaNoN.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 30j
Bar
Mitzvahs
r
Lyle Dickler
On Saturday, Oct. 31, Lyle
Daniel Dickler, son of Eunice and
David Dickler, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Hoi-a Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
The Dickler family has long been
involved in Temple life, Mr.
Dickler having served as congre-
gational president during 1970-
1971. Lyle is an eighth grade stu-
dent at the Unity Elementary
School and attends the Temple
Beth El religious school. Family
members sharing in the simcha
include Lyle's brother, Bill, aunts
and uncles: Dr. and Mrs. Bernard
MechlowiU of Oceanside, N.Y.,
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Beckerman
of Woodstock, N.Y., and Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Goldfarb of Howard
Beach, N.Y. Lyle's hobbies in-
clude sailing, racquetball, foot-
ball and soccer. He has won
awards for the piano including
the Florida State Music
Teacher's Award. Following
services, Mr. and Mrs. Dickler
will host a luncheon in Lyle's
honor.
Joshua Robinson
On Saturday, Nov. 7, Joshua
Robinson, son of Charlotte and
Morris Robinson, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
Joshua is a student of the A. D.
Henderson School and attends
the Temple Beth El religious
school. The Robinson family has
long been involved in Temple ac-
tivities since its inception.
Among the positions held, Mr.
Robinson served as co-chairman
of the building committee and
vice-president of operations. Cur-
rently, Mr. Robinson is a member
of the Board of Trustees of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations. Family members
sharing in the simcha include
Joshua's sisters Hinda (Mrs.
Arnold) Bramnick, Harriet, and
Phyllis; grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Robinson and Mr
and Mrs. Peter Greenberg, all of
Pompano Beach. Out of town
guests include Joshua's aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Beutel from
Toronto, Canada. Joshua is a
sports fan, having won awards
for swimming and the president's
physical fitness award. Following
services, Mr. and Mrs. Robinson
will host a luncheon at Temple
Beth El with a dinner party at
home in Joshua's honor.
Community Calendar, *f..s
Oct. 31
Beth El Singles, p.m.. Ghost and Goblin Party.
Nov. 1
Ant.-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith Award Dinner Temple
Emeth-lsroeh Fall Festival Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, Golf
Tournament and dinner.
Nov. 2
Brandeis Women-Boca. Board Meeting South County Jewish
Community Day School, 8 p.m. board meeting South County
Jewish Federation-lion of Judoh Luncheon, 10:30 a.m.
Diamond Club. 9 30 am meeting B'nai B'r.th Women Naomi,
12 noon boord meeting Free Sons of Israel, 7 p.m. meeting
ORT Sandolfoot. 10:30a m Bake Sale
Nov. 3
B'nai Bnth-Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. board meeting
Hadassah Boco Mariv, 1 p.m. board meeting ELECTION DAY:
Temple Emeth, 7 p.m. board meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion-
Theater Trip Yiddish Culture Club-Boca. 7:30 p.m. meeting
Temple Smai Men's Club, 7:30 p.m. meeting.
Nov. 4
Hodossoh Menachem Begin, 9:15 a m. board meeting ORT-AII
Points. Luncheon and Card Party National Council of Jewish
Women, o.m. board meetinq Hadassah Ben Gurion, Theater
Trip South County Jewish Federation-Career Women, p.m.
ORT-Regional. 10 am boord meeting South County Jewish
Federation, Coffee. Vistas and Palms.
Nov. 5
Brandeis Women-Boca, Bridge luncheon Hadassah Boca
Mariv. Trip Temple Beth El-Boca, Executive Board Meeting
Jewish War Veterans-Snyder Tokson Post, 10 o.m. meeting
Temple Emeth Sisterhood, 12 noon meeting South County
Jewish Federation, Coffee. Pines and Cypress.
Nov. 6
ORT-Boca East, ORT Sabbath Diamond Club, 9:15 a.m.
meeting.
Nov.!
South County Jewish Federation-leodership Breakfast, Men's
Division 9 a.m. Temple Emeth, 8 p.m. Cantorial Concert
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah Ben
Gurion, 2 p.m. theater B'nai Torah Men's Club, 10 a.m.
meeting Temple Sinai Sisterhood, 6 p.m. dinner.
Nov. 9
Hodassah-Aviva, Card Party Temple Emeth Singles. 12 noon
meeting Diamond Club, 9:30 o.m. Pioneer Women-
Zipporah. Luncheon ORT-Boca East, 10 a.m. meeting South
County Jewish Federation, Coffee, Glades and Horizon.
Nov.10
Hadassah Boca Mariv, 10 a.m. meeting South County Jewish
Federation, General Assembly. St. Louis Pioneer Women-
Beersheba, Luncheon Yiddish Culture Club-Boca, 7:30 p.m.
meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis, 10 o.m. meeting ORT-
Delray. Board Meeting ORT-Sandlefoot. 1 p.m board meeting
Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 730 p.m meeting
Nov.11
Hadassah-Aviva-Boco. 10 o.m. board meeting B'nai Torch
Congregation-Sisterhood, 7.30 p.m board meeting South
County Jewish Federation, General Assembly, St. Louis
VETERANS DAY Temple Emeth, Sisterhood, Frisco Follies.
Nov.12
Free Sons of Israel, Trip B'nai B'nth-Delray Lodge, 10 o.m.
board meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion, 10 a.m. board meeting
ORT-Onole, 1 p.m. board meeting.
Nov.13
Free Sons of Israel, Trip Delray Beach Council of Histadrut, I
p.m meeting Diamond Club, 9:15 a.m. meeting.
Nov.14
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca, Bazaar and Auction Free Sons of
Israel, Trip.
'rith
Temple Beth El, Trip Temple Sinai-Sisterhood, Trip B'noi B
Women-Boca, Bazaar and Auction Free Sons of Israel, Trio'
B'noi B'rith-Delray Lodge. 9:30 o.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Noah
Lodge. 9 o.m. breakfast meeting B'nai B'rith Olympic XI, 9 30
a.m. meeting.
Nov.16
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca, 10 a.m. board meeting South
County Jewish Federation, Special Gifts Campaign Cabinet
Meeting Diamond Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Sinai
Sisterhood, Trip Pioneer Women-Beersheba, Trip.
Nov.17
B'nai B'rith-Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. board meeting B'noi
B'rith Women-Boco, Museum and Gallery Trip p,0neer
Women-Zipporah, 10 a.m. board meeting ORT-AII P0intj
12:30 p.m. meeting Yiddish Culture Club-Boca, 7 30 p.m'
meeting Temple Sinai Sisterhood, Trip Pioneer Women-
Beersheba, Trip Brandeis-Delray. Trip.
Nov.It
Hodassah-Aviva, 12:30 p.m. meeting B'noi Torch
Congregation, 7:30 p.m. meeting South County Jewish
Federation-Women's Division Cabinet Meeting, 9 30 a.m.
Temple Emeth, 7:30 p.m. meeting Hadossah Menachem
Begin. 12 noon meeting Delray Beach Council of Histadrut, 12
noon membership luncheon Temple Sinai Sisterhood, Trip*
South County Jewish Federation, 8 p.m. boord meeting.
Nov.19
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, meeting, Jewish Book Month, Book
Review and Dessert Hadassah Ben Gurion, 12 noon meeting*
ORT-Boca East, 6 p.m. Joi Alai Temple Emeth Brotherhood.
7:30 p.m. board meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. boord
meeting Brandeis Women-Boca, Trip ORT-Regionol, 2 p.m.
board meeting ORT-Oriole, 12 noon meeting.
Nov. 20
Brandeis Women-Boca, Trip Temple Beth El, 14th Anmversory
of Temple Beth El, 5th yeor cornerstone dedication Diamond
Club, 9:1 5 a.m. meeting.
Nov. 21
Brandeis Women-Boca, Trip Temple Beth El. President's Boll
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood. 7 p.m. Malavah Malka and Hav-
dallah Service.
Nov. 22
Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. lecture forum series, Albert Vorspon
Temple Beth El-Book Foir-Bofty Bake Sale. Temple Emeth
Brotherhood, 9:30 am breakfast Brandeis Women-Delray,
Day Trip Hadassah-Ben Gurion, 2 p.m. Israeli Bond Drive
Nov. 23
Pioneer Women-Boca, 10 a.m. boord meeting Diamond Club.
9 30 a m. meeting ORT-Boca East, 12:30 p.m. board meeting*
South County Jewish Federation-CRC. p.m. meeting B noi
B'rith Women-Naomi, 12 noon meeting.
Nov. 24
B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis, 10:30 am meeting Pioneer
Women-Zipporah, 12:30 p.m meeting Pioneer Women-
Z.pporah, Trip ORT-Sondlefoot. meeting Yiddish Culture
Club-Boca, 7:30 p.m. meeting.
Nov. 25
ORT-Delroy, 12:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women Boco, 10
a.m. meeting.
Nov. 26
THANKSGIVING DAY B'nai B'rith Women-Naomi, 12 noon
luncheon and show Pioneer Women, Trip.
Nov. 27
Diamond Club, 9:15 a:m. meeting.
Nov. 29
Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 8 p.m. show time.
Nov. 30
Diamond Club, 9:30 o.m meeting ORT-AII Points. Poid-up
membership luncheon.
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w, October 30,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
CHALAL, Israel A
simple ceremony Sunday
rest one of Israel's
military heroes, Gen.
Day an, who died last
following a second heart
66-year-old Dayan had
Tel 11 as homer Hospital
|d Aviv on Thursday night
he complained of chest
i and difficulty in breathing.
Hy morning, he reportedly
ved and was reading in bed
| listening to news on the
j, later in the day, he again
i to experience difficulty in
jiing. For several hours,
3 tried valiantly to save his
fit the time of his death at
)p.m., Friday, most Israelis
jtved that Dayan had
(thered the attack and would
ate. A Doris Day movie
being shown on national
on.
_ ANNOUNCEMENT of
Idealh occurred only after the
ended. Almost imme-
lelv, his home in Zahala, a
I northeast of Israel, began
J with friends who came to
[fort his wife, Rachel, who had
i with him at the time of his
Dayan Funeral Caps His Legendary Life
President Reagain in
Washington called Gen. Dayan
"a symbol of Israeli resolve to be
free and independent. We are
deeply saddened to learn of the
death of Moshe Dayan a
courageous soldier and great Is-
raeli statesman."
Though Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat, who was
assassinated some ten days
before Dayna's death, has been
credited with launching the his
now-fabled "peace initiative," it
was actually Gen. Dayan. among
other Israeli statesmen who, in a
series of much earlier secret peace
missions, set the stage for
Sadat's flight to Jerusalem in
November, 1977.
IN DEATH, Dayan was a
legatee of these efforts. Butros
Ghali, one of Egypt's principal
negotiators in the peace talks,
said in Cairo that Dayan "was
among the Israeli politicians who
believed in the possibility of
achieving a peaceful co-existence
and peace between the Pal-
estinians and Israel."
Uri Porath. a spokesman for
Prime Minister Begin, declared,
"Dayan still represented the first
generation of those who fought
for and built up the State of Is-
rael."
Begin Sunday, led hundreds of
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S
mourners to Nachalal, site of
Dayan s early years. The funeral
was without fanfare, according to
Dayan's own wishes. There were
no gun salutes and no eulogies.
Only a modest headstone will
mark his grave on the hillside
cemetery over the fields and
orchards of the Jezreel Valley
below.
Among mourners were local
Arab villagers who joined the
procession in honor of the man
they thought championed their
cause for Israeli dialogue with
Arab citizens of Israel and resi-
dents in the occupied territories
in honor of the man they felt
opposed Prime Minister Begin as
an impediment on the road
toward Arab self-rule.
AT THE funeral, the United
States was represented by U.S.
Attorney General William
French Smith, who described
Dayan as "a brave soldier, an ex-
cellent friend of the United
States."
Smith was joined by Egypt's
Butros Ghali, Egypt's Minister
of State for Foreign Afairs, as
well as dignitaries from France
and Germany.
Dayan resigned as Israel's
Foreign Minister in 1979 because
of his differences over Arab auto-
nomy with Prime Minister Begin.
Later, he fanned his own Telem
Party, which garnered only two
Knesset seats against Begin in
the last general elections. In the
last year of his life, Dayan's
health deteriorated rapidly,
following his 1979 operation for
cancer of the colon.
Elias Freij, the Palestinian
major of Bethlehem on the West
Bank declared: "He (Dayan)
could have achieved something
with the Arabs." Freij had in
mind Dayan s Telem platform for
autonomy for the 1.3 million
Arabs of the West Bank.
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.) frozen o
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Page 8
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
f^y.OctobttSO
On Plane Back
U.S. Supreme Court Opens Way
Carter Olid Ford Call For U.S., PLO Talks To Extradite Palestinian to Israel
CAIRO Former Presi-
dents Jimmy" Carter and
Gerald Ford, bitter enemies
in the 1976 presidential
campaign, agreed on the
way back from the Anwar
Sadat funeral last weekend
following the Egyptian
President's assassination
on Oct. 6, that the United
States must open up nego-
tiations with the Palestine
Liberation Organization
for peace in the Middle
East.
Carter was previously
widely quoted on his arrival
here that it was his opinion
that Israel's Prime Minis-
ter Menachem Begin
should not have come to
attend Sadat's funeral. Be-
gin's presence, declared
Carter, discouraged other
"moderate" Arab leaders
from attending.
Carter acknowledged that
"The problem is the recognition
of the PLO as a political entity by
the United States before the Pal-
estinians are willing to acknow-
ledge that Israel is a nation that
has a right to exist." He added
that "any mechanism that could
be found that would resolve that
difficulty would be a very suc-
cessful step forward."
EXPLAINED CARTER:
"Many of the PLO leaders are
very moderate in abhorring ter-
rorism and violence. I don't see
any possibility of the Palestinian
world, and the Arab world, of ac-
knowledging any other leader-
ship for the Palestinians other
than the PLO."
Carter put the entire blame for
the impasse in Middle East peace
negotiations squarely at the feet
of Israel and the installation of
new West Bank settlements. In
his view, lack of progress "is pri-
marily because of the settlement
policy on the part of Israel and
the difficulty of East Jerusalem.
In discussing the Camp David
accord, Carter said he believed
that an error had been made in
failing to involve "more deeply
the Saudis and at least the Jor-
danians." Of Jjrdan. he said that
King Hussein is "the weak leader
of a weak nation" and that Hus-
sein had been the victim of "pres-
sure of the Arab world" to reject
a role in the negotiations.
Speaking of Col. Qaddafi of
Libya, former President Ford
said that Qaddafi is a "bully .
who could very well precipitate
the United States in any one of a
number of options This man,
in my judgment, is a cancer on
that part of the globe ... the
world as a whole can not tolerate
that kind of continuous activity
. the world as a whole has to
consider these kinds of people as
not in the best interests of man-
kind generally."
FORMER PRESIDENT
Carter described Qaddafi as "the
only leader in the world that I
know (who) condones terrorism
... in some ways (Qaddafi) is
subhuman"
Speaking of the possibility
that Israel might refuse to with-
draw from the Sinai next April,
Carter said he hoped for a
dramatic move on Israel's part to
set the record straight. "It would
be a great step forward,"he de-
clared, "if by any chance, there
could be a moving up of the
giving back of the Sinai to Egypt
earlier than the April date .
whether it was one month or two
months earlier than the deadline"
called for in the treaty.
A third former President,
Richard M. Nixon, did not return
with Carter and Ford. He left
Cairo for a trip to Saudi Arabia
instead of returning to the United
States. It waa explained that he
waa on "a private visit."
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The U.S. Supreme Court has '
opened the way for the extradi-
tion to Israel of Zaid Abu Eain. a
21-year-old Palestinian, to stand
trial for planting a bomb that
killed two persons and injured 36
in Tiberias in May, 1979. Eain
has been held in a Chicago jail
since August of that year, in
which time a federal appeals
courst affirmed a lower court's
decision that there was sufficient
evidence for extradition.
The Supreme Court, by declin-
ing to review the appeals court
ruling, removed the laat
barrier to return Eain to Is
stand trial. He may still
against extradition to <*
of State Alexander Haig n
cused youth contends that i
was msuff icient evidence to |i
him to the bombing and that tl
offense was a political
exempt from the existing
dition treaty between the
and Israel.
These arguments were reje
by the lower courts and, in gu
&i5e,KUpremeCourtwhe''itn
fused the request for review.'
President Carter
President Ford
JNF Settlements Due for Bank
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Jewish National Fund is cul-
tivating land on the West Bank.
The area involved is more than
350 acres, and the financing was
supplied by the World Zionist
Organization and the army. The
JNF expects to plant crops soon
between Mehola and Argaman in
the Jordan Valley where new set-
tlements are to be built.
OPEN AUDITIONS
South County Jewish Federation, Women's Division, will
produce a musical entitled/New Realities" it will require
quality voices.
If people have told you that you should be in show bu,
please call the Federation office to arrange an audition
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,y, October 30,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
Reagan Administration
Deals from Bottom of Deck
r DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
j>A) The Reagan Ad-
stration, in a last ditch
apt to avoid a Senate
eign Relations Commit-
recommendation
st the proposed sale to
Arabia of AW ACS
naissance planes and
icement equipment for
[j5s, said a Congressional
Section of the sale would
ge United States
iibility" in the Middle
[However, James Buckley, Un-
r Secretary of State of Security
.stance, rejected a proposal
rSen. Claiborne PeU (D., R.I.)
it the Administration take
the proposal and restudy
i arms package in view of the
tion of the sale by the House
It 301 to 111 vote and what
1 said was almost a certain re-
on dy the Senate.
BUCKLEY TESTIFIED be-
i the Senate Committee just
rs before it was scheduled to
i on a resolution to reject the
i package. However, the full
ate vote, which was scheduled
r this week, has been postponed
another week as President
ran tries to convince individ-
I Senators to support the arms
[Buckley said that in discussion
Senators, the Administra-
has explained that the sale
ement with the Saudis con-
assurances to protect the
ity of the highly sophisti-
equipment being sold and
uards that the arms would
bt be used against Israel.
[Buckley denied that the Ad-
tration has ever considered
ling a provision of the Arms
kport Control Act that would
ow the Administration to fend
arms to Saudi Arabia even if
ress vetoes it by declaring
t an emergency existed and
t it was in the national in-
st to send the arms. He said
Administration has been
king hard to convince Con-
as to approve the sale and be-
ves it will win.
|MEANWHILE, four demo-
atic members of the Senate
Services Committee
ued a statement declaring
eir opposition to the $8.5 billion
i sale. The four who declared
t the sale was "not in the na-
bnal security interests of the
ted States" are Sens. Henry
ckson of Washington, Howard
Cannan of NevadaTGary Hart of
Colorado and Carl Levin of
Michigan.
In his testimony, Buckley said
that the AW ACS sale "lies at the
heart of the Administration's
efforts to "reestablish U.S.
credibility in the Middle East."
He said the sale will help "influ-
ence" the way Saudi Arabia and
other Arab nations view the U.S.
and whether they can "rely" on
the U.S. in facing external ag-
gression in the area.
State Department Counselor
Robert McFarlane said that if the
sale was rejected it would reduce
Saudi Arabia's "ability and en-
thusiasm" to cooperate with the
United States in meeting threats
to the region from the Soviet
Union and such countries as
Libya.
SEN. JOSEPH BIDEN (D.,
Dal.) said it was the Saudis who
have pointed out the threat they
were facing as well as that faced
by the Sudan, North Yemen, and
Egypt and said the threat would
remain even if they did not re-
ceive the AW ACS. But McFar-
lane maintained that the Saudis
will be under pressure from other
Arab countries not to cooperate
with the U.S.
Sen. John Glenn (D., Ohio)
said the real test of American
commitment to the area was the
stationing of the carrier fleet in
the Persian Gulf and the Indian
Ocean but the Administration
was proposing to remove half of
these carriers. He asked if this
was "Stockman, director of the
Office of Management and
Budget. Buckley replied that the
U.S. has global commitments it
is seeking to enhance and the
AW ACS sale is part of an effort
to enable countries in an area to
deal with a regional threat.
Glenn also asked about reports
that the Administration was
making offers to Senators in re-
turn for their support of the arms
sale. He said it had been reported
that Sen. Charles Grassiey (R.,
Iowa) had been offered approval
of a judicial appointment he was
seeking, ind Sen. Dennis DeCon- '
cini (L)., Ariz.) had been promised
he would not face political op-
position when he seeks reelection.
GLENN CALLED this "polit-
ical bribery" and said he found it
"appalling." Richard Fairbanks,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Congressional Relations, said
any reports about "wheeling and
dealing" are erroneous. Buckley
throughout his testimony
stressed that the President and
the Administration has, in
designing the arms package for
the Saudis, maintained its com-
mitment to keep, Israel militarily
superior to any possible enemy.
Biden noted that while Israel
?!d erobably "hoot down all the
AWACS if the posed a threat,
providing the Saudis with the
Sidewinder missiles would mean
the Israelis would suffer heavy
bsees in doing so. Ha said that
Israel has a small population and
can't afford such losses.
Meanwhile, two AWACS
planes which the U.S. sent to
Egypt for "an indeterminate
period" arrived there today. The
planes were sent to demonstrate
increased American support for
Egyptian and Sudanese security,
both of which fee threatened by
Libya. In addition, the planes
were also sent to demonstrate
U.S. support for Egypt following
the assassination of President
an war Sadat.
Israel, which opposes the sup-
ply of AWACS planes to Saudi
Arabia, said today it had no ob-
jection to the use of AWACS in
Egypt "because they are to be
operated by American crews, re-
main in American ownership and
we have understood will only re-
main there for a limited time," an
Israeli government official said.
Begin Confident
Peace Process Bound to Continue
. JERUSALEM -
Premier Menachem Be-
gin returned from President
Anwar Sadat's funeral in
Cairo confident that the
Egyptian-Israeli peace pro-
cess will continue under the
regime of President Hosni
Mubarak and that the situ-
ation in Egypt in the after-
math of Sadat's assassina-
tion is stable and under
control.
Begin gave those assurances to
the Cabinet at a regular weekly
session, according to Cabinet
Secretary Arye Naor. He said the
Cabinet was briefed by Begin,
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon and Interior Minister Yo-
sef Burg, all of whom were in
Cairo for the funeral.
BEGIN told the press that he
had found "a strong government
in Egypt ... A government
which keeps control." He ex-
pressed satisfaction with Mub-
arak's statement to the newspa-
per Maariv that Sadat's peace
policy would remain unchanged.
Begin described his meeting
with Mubarak in the Egyptian
capital as "a very simple, verv
dramatic moment. We shook
hands and both pledged peace
forever," Begin said. He added
that there was no cause for the
concern voiced in some quarters
that Egypt might be unstable in
the wake of Sadat's death. He
said he found Cairo "quiet, with
no indication of any disorder .
They have the country under
control."
Begin acknowledged that there
had been a violent clash during
the week between Egyptian
police and Moslem fundamental-
ists in Assyut in Upper Egypt.
"But this sort of thing was to be
expected after such a traumatic
event," he said. "They (the
Egyptians) have something very
serious to overcome Egypt
has suffered a great tragedy. But
they will overcome." He said the
transition of power appeared to
be going smoothly and fast.
DEPUTY PREMIER Simcha
Ehrlich said in a radio interview
after the Cabinet session that
there.was no doubt among the
Ministers that Israel must con-
tinue to carry out its part of the
peace process "as energetically or
even more energetically" than
before.
President Yitzhak Navon said
that the peaceful relations be-
tween Israel and Egypt cannot be
reversed and that he was confi-
dent President Mubarak and
other Egyptian leaders would
continue to implement the peace
agreement as planned. Navon
spoke during a visit to the
Bedouin village of Rabat in the
Negev on the occasion of the
Moslem feast of Id-Al-Adha.
Meanwhile, Israeli officials
acted swiftly to squelch press
speculation that Israel might ad-
vance the date of its final with-
drawal from Sinai as a "gesture"
to the new Egyptian government.
The final pull-out is scheduled for
April, 1962. Naor quoted Begin
as saying that "politics is not a
matter of gesturea.''
SHAMIR WAS quoted as say-
ing that the press speculation is
entirely groundless. He said the
withdrawal deadline is short
enough, and Israel has no reason
to make it shorter.
This JTA report from Jerusa-
lem was filed jointly by David
Landau and Gil Sedan.
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MONDAY, DECEMBER 7,1981
UPDATE '82
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South Count}
Frida
7,
Octob., 30, J
Report Shows
Oil Greased Arafat Trip to Tokyo
LONDON A study
undertaken by the World
Jewish Congress says that
Japan has been developing
a more active Middle East
policy in which the
Japanese have come to see
the Palestinian question as
directly related to their na-
tional interest" and whose
central element includes
"the cultivation of relations
with the PLO."
At the same time, the report
cautions that Japan's relation-
ship with the United States
would make the adoption of too
independent a course on the Mid-
dle East unlikely.
MEANWHILE, The WJC De-
partment of Afro-Asian Affairs
reports that the visit of PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat has en-
couraged the Japanese Vice
Foreign Minister, Kazuro Iki, to
stress that his government "will
not change its Middle East policy
even after Arafat's visit."
Iki stated further that the
Japanese Foreign Minister will
"urge Mr. Arafat and th<> PLO to
recognize Israel's right to exist
and to refrain from resorting to
what could be considered terror-
ist activities."
The WJC study of Japan's
Middle East policy, released prior
to the announcement of Arafat's
Oct. 12 Tokyo visit, was issued in
Londoh by the organization's re-
search center, the Institute of
Jewish Affairs, and highlights
the implications of acute oil de-
pendence as a determinant factor
in the conduct of foreign policy.
THE REPORT notes that
Japan's dependence on Middle
East oil created no difficulties
until 1973 because the supply of
oil was then maintained by the
international oil companies. But
the 1973 oil crisis showed that
dependence on the international
oil companies did not serve
Japanese national interests. This
led Japan t<> demonstrate greater
concern for t he political issues of
the Middle East with the aim of
promoting dialogue with the
Arabs.
Another finding of the report is
that the economic imortance of
the Middle East to Japan is not
only a matter of ensuring oil sup-
plies. The area has become one of
the most important markets for
Japanese exports and the link be-
tween Japan and Arab oil pro-
ducers has tightened also because
of the increased channelling of
Arab oil-money into the Japanese
economy.
In Japan's quest to develop in-
dependent relations with Arab
countries, a Japanese-Palestinian
rapprochement has turned out to
be the political price which must
be paid and the United Arab.
Emirates has served as the prin-
cipal go-between in this process.
ON THE political level, it
emerges that Japan's Middle
East policy has had few practical
consequences as far as the peace
process is concerned since Japan
has been unwilling to become
directly involved in any initiathrs
designed to solve the Arab-Israeli
conflict. Trade between Japan
and Israel increased steadily,
thoujrh discreetly, throughout
the 1970s, and official aid to
Egypt has increased considerably
since 1973.
But Japan has now made it
clear that the Palestinian ques-
tion directly impinges on her na-
tional interests. Whils support-
ing the Egypt-Israel peace treaty
and UN Security Council resohi-
242 and 338, the Japanese
ut
atoo advocate Palestinian
termination, including
Minister Okita, "Like it or
politics and economics
revocabry linked in
world." He concludes: "Thi
oil crises have demonstrate
too plainly how closely tied
w Sf Putical "tuition in
Middle East."
The Right to Criticize
ByCARLALPERT
HAIFA Do the Jews of the
Diaspora have the right to speak
up publicly on issues facing Isra-
el? The question is asked repeat
edly, ana the answers given by
various political and organiza-
tional leaders depends on the
Sarticular issue. When American
ews used to criticize Israel's
Labor Government they were
told they had no right to their
opinion unless they went to Israel
and became part of the commu-
nity there. But when a Likud
Government came into power,
the same circles urged American
Jewry to use their "right" to be
critical.
Not long ago a serious study
was made of what the Jews of Is-
rael think on this subject. A rep-
resentative cross-section of local
adults was asked point-blank if in
their opinion the Jews outside of
Israel have a right publicly to
criticize Israel's policies. If the
reference is to foreign policy and
national security, only 41 percent
of the Israelis feel that their
brethren elsewhere have that
right. If the reference is to
Israel's internal affairs, like
economic, social and cultural
matters, the percentage of ap-
proval drops to 35 percent.
The reliability of these and
other figures is guaranteed by the
reputation of the body conduct-
ing the study the Israel Insti-
tute of Applied Social Research,
together with the Institute for
Communications of the Hebrew
University.
If it works in one direction,
what about the other, and so the
question was asked: Do Israelis
have the right to express their
views on internal affairs of
Jewish communities elsewhere in
the world? This question was
asked on three different oc-
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phone 392-
8666. Rabbi Nathan Zelixer. Cantor Benjamin B. Adler. Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9:30 .m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
661 Brittany L., Kings Point. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Orthodox.
Harry Silver, President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. Saturdays and
holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings A Loan Association
Offices, West Atlantic Corner Carter Road, Delray Beach. Fridays 8
P.M. A Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 A.M. A Kiddush. Edward Dor
fman. President. 6707 Moonlit Drive. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone: 8
499-6687 Rabbi Jonah J. Kahn, 499-4182. Cantor David WechsW 499-
.8992. _
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Fl. 33432. Reform. Phone: 391-
8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Ser-
vices at 8:16 pjn Family Sabbath' Service at 7 JO p.m. 2nd Friday of
Each Month. \ TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative
Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 6:30 p.m.. Saturday 9 am.
Nathan Wsiner, President. 483-6667 9 a.m. to 12:00 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW CONGREGATION
6780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beech, Fla 33446. Conservative
Phone: 496-3636. Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi: Irving Zummer, Cantor
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Miayans
at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swintoa Ave.. Delray. Reform.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla 33444. Friday at
8:16 am. Rabbi Samuel Silver President Bernard Etiah 378-3716
casions, and the shifting trend
may be significant. In 1967, two
weeks after the Six-Day War, and
presumably still in the glow of
exaltation after the victory, 60
percent of the Israelis churned
that right. By 1970 the figure had
dropped to 47 percent and in
January of 1981 only 39 percent
justified the right of Israelis to
criticize what goes on in, for
example, the Florida Jewish
community.
"Do you feel part of the world
Jewish people?" the Israelis were
asked on various dates, and al-
though the figures were decisive,
the fluctuations are of interest. In
1973, (during the first week of the
Yom Kippur War), 96 percent
replied in the affirmative; 1974,
90 percent; 1975, 95 percent;
1978, 93 percent; 1979. 95 per-
cent; 1981, 93 percent. One is
tempted to ask whether these
fluctuations reflected something
in the mood and atmosphere in
Israel in each year, or whether
they are chance results depen-
ding on the population sampling
queried.
A question with an even
sharper edge was: "Does the
State of Israel belong only to the
Jews who live there, or to the
Jewish people everywhere?" Of
the total sampling, 77 percent of
the Israelis favored world Jewry
as a whole, though an analysis of
the replies showed that Israelis
who had been born in Asia or
Africa affirmed the world .Jewish
interest bv 83 percent.
Even delicate questions were
asked: "If there is a conflict of
interests between the State of
Israel and another country in
which Jews reside, to what ex-
tent, in your opinion, should
Israel when determining its
policies, give consideration to
the implications for the
Jews of that country?" 63
percent of the Israelis believe
that Israel should take into con-
sideration the effect on the
Jewish community in question
when reaching its decisions. A
variation from that was observed
among those who were born in
Israel of fathers who had also
been born in Israel. Among these
the figure was only 63 percent.
A summary of general atti-
tudes indicated by the replies
shows that positive identification
by Israelis with world Jewry
tends to be a bit stronger among
the more religious, the lass
educated, the older and those
born abroad-
The complete report was
presented to. and presumably
commissioned by the Wo
Zionist Organization. Whit
the WZO will make of it, or I
the information will lnf
Zionist organizational or
relations policies is unkn
The researchers themselves, 1
Louis Guttman and Shim
Levy, came to only one ulti_
tious conclusion: the need fore
tensive and deeper further
search both in Israel and aim
Islamic Confab Expected to
Endorse Prince Fahd Peace Plan
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Habib
Chabbi, Secretary General of the
Islamic Conference which rep-
resents 42 Moslem countries, said
that all Arab and Moslem coun-
tries are prepared to recognize Is-
rael as part of a global and just
peace. He also stressed that
practically all of his organiza-
tion's member states favor the
basic principles of the Saudi Ara-
bian peace plan presented last
August by Crown Prince Fahd.
Chatti. addressing a press con-
ference, said "All the concessions
come from our (Islamic) side.
Ever (Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir) Arafat
said in Tokyo that the
Palestinians are prepared to
recognize Israel under a su
taneous recognition
them and the Jewish StattJ
Chatti said that the PLO is f
ared to negotiate on the basiso
the Fahd plan.
THE EIGHT-point
peace proposal basically provi
for the creation of a Palestin
state on the West Bank and Gi
Strip, Israeli withdrawal from t
occupied territories and
setting up of a Palestinian cap
in East Jerusalem in exchii
for Israel's recognition by
Arab states and a peso
agreement
Egypt's Deputy Foreign MaJ
ister Boutros (lhalli said
Egypt is prepared to
thusiastu.aH> back the Fal
peace plan if Israel, the
estinians and the An
would ta\or sui :h ,i solution.
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
669-1445

RICHARD E. KOWALSKY, M.D., PA
NORMAN S. COHEN, M.D.
Announce the opening of an office. In Delray Beach
for the practice of
OBSTETRICS-GYNECOLOQY and INFERTILITY
909 Palm Trail
Suite 202
Delray Beach, Fla. 33444
(305) 27*4442/278-4448
By Appointment Only
.GenzPIaj
299 W. Camlno Gardens Bpu'^jJI
Boca Raton, FtaJ*]
(305)392^
By Appointment Oniyi


V
October 30,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11 .
. (!< M*N*lM KMACCO CO
If you smoke
Carlton lOO's because you
think they're lowest in tan
you're in for a little shock.
Carlton claims to be lowest
In tar. And in/act, Carlton
and Now share the distinction
of being the lowest 80s Box.
And the lowest 85s Soft Pack,
regular or menthol.
But when it comes to
100s Soft Pack, regular or
menthol, you'll note in the
chart on the right that
Carlton contains more than
twice as much tar as Now!
And when it comes to
100s Box, Now is lower by far
than Carlton. Infact, Now Box
100s is lower than any other
100mm cigarette anywhere.
There's no question
about it. Now is the Ultra Low-
est Tar brand.
And tf that's what you'd
like in a 100s cigarette, there's
no question about what brand
you should be smoking.
NUMBERS DON'T LIE.
NOW 100s ARE LOWER THAN
CARLTON 100s.
toft 1(J(JS regular tofl lUUSmenthot 100's ^
NOW 2mg 2mg Less than O.Olmg
CARLTON 5mg 5mg lmg
All tar numbers are av. per cigarette by FTC method
NOW
The lowest in tar of all brands.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
BOX. BOX 100's: Less than 0.01 mg. "tar", 0.001 mg. nicotine. SOFT PACK 85-S FILTER. MENTHOL 1 mg. "tar". 0.1 mg. nicotine.
SOFT PACK 100's FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.



Page 12
The Jewish Flohdian of South Coimty
Friday,,
wi j. mtmoum man c
Ultra
Salem's
lowest low tar.
Only 5 mg tar.
?iK
'

**
BV
Km
^te
5 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg..nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.
'i
"*&&:[
. -
-
^

s*
A
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Hearth.


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