Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
'eJewish FlorlHiaxiL
of Palm Beach County
in conjunction with The Jewish Ftdtr.tion of Mm iMCk Cwwity
.7 Number 24
Prim Beach, Florida Friday, October 30,1961
Price 35 CenU
Dayan Funeral Caps His Legendary Life
11, simple ceremony Sunday
j to rest one of Israel's
Jendary military heroes, Gen.
loshe Dayan, who died last
iek following a second heart
The 66-year-old Dayan had
Jered Tel Hashomer Hospital
(Tel Aviv on Thursday night
]er he complained of chest
ins and difficulty in breathing,
day morning, he reportedly
proved and was reading in bed
listening to news on the
fhen, later in the day, he again
ran to experience difficulty in
gaining. For several hours,
ftors tried valiantly to save his
, At the time of his death at
0 p.m., Friday, most Israelis
lieved that Dayan had
Vthered the attack and would
luperate. A Doris Day movie
being shown on national
his death occurred only after the
movie ended. Almost imme-
diately, his home in Zahala, a
suburb northeast of Israel, began
to fill with friends who came to
comfort his wife, Rachel, who had
been with him at the time of his
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
Diplomat Says Sadat's
>ath Removes Obstacle
PARIS (JTA) Foreign Minister Claude
(leysson has provoked a storm of protests after he de-
Bred that Egyptian President Anwar Sadat's death "re-
aves an obstacle to a rapprochement between Egypt and
Arab world." The Minister, in a radio interview, said
|at such a rapprochement could lead to improved pros-
ts for an overall peace settlement in the Middle East.
CHEYSSON DEPLORED Sadat's "tragic death''
jit seemed to imply that the Egyptian President's death
Mild nonetheless serve the cause of peace as his successor
buld enable Egypt to return to the Arab fold. He said
p peace could come only when all the Arabs, including
gypt. will negotiate with Israel for a lasting agreement.
be Franco-Israeli Alliance called Cheysson's statement
ndecent and absurd."
The organization, whose aim is to foster Franco-
|raeli friendship, said that Cheysson "added insult to in-
|ry and struck a blow at Sadat after his death." The
kass ciculation evening paper, France-Soir, termed the
linister's declaration "mad and illogical."
I Swiss Youth Attack Israeli Teen
GENEVA (JTA) A 16-year-old Jewish youth
severely injured when he and two other members of
M Bnei Akiva in Basel were accosted by a group of Swiss
puths in the locker room of the local sports center. Police
Je investigating the incident and the anti-Semitic in-
pptions that appeared on the locker room walls several
tys earlier.
THE THREE Jewish youngsters, all wearing
armulkas, were dressing after a handball game when
fveral local Swiss youths demanded to know, "What are
pu Jews doing here? How come you were not burned in
|egas chambers?"
Sharansky Part of Swap
Deal With Soviets?
ional Committee of the Red
. u reported to be acting as
mtermediary for an exchange
'prisoners between South
J and the Soviet Union. Ac-
ES ? rumor. Soviet Jewish
PyAnatofr Sharansky may
lauded in the deal. '
P* ^RC confirmed this weak
L "m been contacted three
* by the Soviet and
South African governments. A
report in the South African Rand
Dairy Mail by its Geneva corres-
pondent said the ICRC had been
asked by the Soviets and South
Africans to act as go-between in
an exchange involving Russian
sergeentNicolai Pestrestov, cap-
tured by South African soldiers
when they invaded Angola last
August, and a South African sol-
dier, Johan van der Mesch, who
was captured by the Southwest
Africa Peoples Organisation
(SWAPO) in 1979.
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-
Begin Sunday, led hundreds of
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.
Onlv a modest headstone will
mark his grave on the hillside
cemetery over the fields and
orchards of the Jezreel Valley
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
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 formed 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.
Federation Education Committee to
Sponsor Seminar for Educators9 Council
Dr. Elizabeth S. Freilich,
chairperson of the Education
Committee of the Jewish Fe-
deration of Palm Beach County
reported that Max M. Purer, the
recently appointed coordinator of
Jewish education for Federation,
is ready with the first of a num-
ber of projects designed to bring
quality education to our com-
Educational directors and
Rabbis in charge of the operation
of religious schools will attend
the first seminar, which will be
held Thursday, Nov. 5 at the
Federation office. Dr. Solomon
Goldman, Director of Education
of the Jewish National Fund, will
present "The Teaching of Israel
Through Jewish National Fund
Activities." A novel and interest-
ing project "Tu Bishvat Today,"
recently developed by the Jewish
Fund staff will be highlighted by
Dr. Goldman. He will also
present a vast display of
educational materials which in-
clude audio visual software. Dr.
Goldman will demonstrate how
to use and apply the educational
aides to the teaching of Israel in
our schools. The "Teen Age Pro-
gram in Israel" partially
sponsored and in part funded by
the Jewish National Fund, will be
shared with the Educators Coun-
Dr. Goldman is a prominent
Jewish educator who made his
mark as director of numerous
educational institutions. In his
immediate past post he served as
educational consultant and
pedagogic specialist of the New
York Board of Jewish Education.
Two years ago, the Jewish Na-
tional Fund selected Dr. Gold-
man to serve as the head of the
Educational Department of the
JNF. Dr. Goldman is a former
president of the Education As-
sembly of America, a member of
the Executive Board of the Na-
tional Council for Jewish Educa-
tion, and is active in many
Jewish educational committees in
our country and in Israel.
He contributed many thought
provoking articles to the
"Hadoar,' the only Hebrew
weekly publication in the United
States and to the Jewish Educa-
tion Magazine, a quarterly publi-
cation published by the National
Council for Jewish Education. He
contributes periodically to the
press in Israel, as well as to the
periodicals that appear in
The Educators Council will
convene for lunch Thursday,
November 5 at the Federation of-
fices, which will be followed by
the seminar led by Dr. Goldman.
Home For Aged Drive Reaches
Out For Building Fund Gifts
The Building Fund Committee
of the new Jewish Home for the
Aged has enlisted the coopera-
tion of several special campaign
units to secure the capital gifts
from all areas and segments of
the community. The committee
has launched an intensive drive
to insure the availability of funds
for construction and expediting
completion of the Home.
Heading the campaign at the
Lands of the President tare co-
chairmen Norman Bauer, Ber-
nard PUssldn and Ben Roiaman.
Century Village residents are
in the final stage of securing suf-
ficient gifts for the dedication of a
Century Village Residents Wing.
Leading this effort are Rev. Mar-
tin Adolf, Abe Biegaier, Victor
Duke, Henry Grossman, Esther
MoUt and Joseph Molat.
Aaron Hirehmanis organizing
a drive among residents at The
Fonn tains.
A woman's committee under
the direction of Sylvia Berman,
Jeanne Levy, Berenice Rogers
and Barbara Shulman are plan-
ning a major function hosted by
Dorothy Rautbord at her home
on November 19.
Mort Weiss is serving as chair-
man of a committee to reach resi-
dents in the Palm Beach South
Plans are underway for organi-
zation of committees in Royal
Palm Beach and Lake Worth.
Campaign leaders Erwin H.
Blonder, President of the Home,
Honorary Chairman Nathan
Applesaan and Alan L. Shulman,
Immediate Past President of the
Jewish Federation, are en-
couraged by the generous re-
sponse to date and are confident
of the final success of the drive.
A brochure outlining the pro-
grams and facilities of the Home
is currently being mailed to the
Jewish community.

The Jewish Fht
JntfPiUniBeach County
On Capitol Hill
House Votes Against AW ACS
The House of Representatives
voted 301-111 to reject the
Reagan Administration's pro-
posed $8.5 billion sale to Saudi
Arabia of AW ACS and enhance-
ment equipment for F-15s.
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee voted against it 9-8
on last Friday and the full Senate
will vote at the end of the month.
The fight has been concentrating
in the Senate where a majority is
reported still opposed to the
AW ACS sale, although Senate
Majority Leader Howard Baker
(R., Tenn.) said that he was "op-
timistic" that the trend was
moving in support of President
Reagan, who called the 9-8
Senate Committee defeat a "vic-
BAKER MADE the statement
after he attended a meeting be-
tween Reagan and Sen. Larry
Pressler (R., S. D), one of the
Republicans on the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
who is opposed to the sale.
Pressler told reporters that he
was still against the sale of
AW ACS to Saudi Arabia but
hoped the President could come
up with some compromise that
would meet conditions that he
would require to vote for it.
Pressler said these conditions
would be some kind of continued
U.S. control over the AW ACS
and assurances that the arms sale
would not endanger Israel's se-
He indicated that the U.S.
might offer to help Israel to ob-
tain the equipment needed to jam
the AWACS radar system.
Pressler said Reagan had pro-
mised to send Senators a letter
outlining the assurances many of
them want. Baker said that the
letter is the same one which
Reagan discussed with 43 Re-
publicans last week in which the
Administration would outline the
assurances to which it said the
Saudis have agreed.
IN THE three-hour House de-
bate, there was a reversal of roles
as the fight to support the Presi-
dent was led by Rep. Clement Za-
blocki (D., Wis.), who is chair-
man of the House Foreign Affairs
Zablocki was one of only three
Democrats who supported the
sale when the House Committee
recommended against approval
of the sale by a 28-8 vote. The
House floor debate against the
sale was led by Rep. William
Broomfield (R., Mich.), the rank-
ing minority member on the
Foreign Affairs Committee.
Broomfield, in opposing the
ale, told the House that Con-
gress must stress that the rejec-
tion does not mean any "lessen-
ing of our commitment to the se-
curity of Saudi Arabia." Rep. Lee
Hamilton (D., Ind.), stressed
that the U.S. must approve the
"post-vote" situation in the Mid-
east by moving ahead with the
peace process.
HAMILTON SAID he was op-
posed to the sale because it was
"unwise" to provide Saudi
Arabia with sophisticated equip-
ment because it would "fuel, not
dampen" the arms race, and none
of the assurances of continued
U.S. control of the AWACS made
by the Administration to Con-
gress is in writing.
Zablocki said joint control by
the U.S. is unnecessary because
U.S. participation in the AWACS
will be necessary until January,
1990. He said the Saudis could
not operate the AWACS for more
than a week without U.S. partici-
House Minority Leader Robert
Michel IK.. 111.) said that what
was important was not the safe-
guarding of the AWACS but the
safeguarding of U.S. security. He
said that if the Saudis did not
buy the AWACS they would buy
the British Nimrod and then
there would be no possibility of
U.S. control over the planes.
analogy with Iran that opponents
of the sale have been making as
"false." He said that the Saudi
regime has the support of its peo-
ple, as was not the case with the
late Shah of Iran.
Rep. Clarence Long (D., Md.,
author of the resolution of disap-
proval of the arms sale, said that
just as having the sixth largest
army in the world did not keep
the Shah in power, and sophisti-
cated jets and tanks did not save
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
from assassination, Sadat's
death proved that the real threat
to Mideast governments is inter-
nal, not external.
Michel and Zablocki has
argued that the AWACS would
not threaten Israel because they
would be used by the Saudis only
to protect themselves from exter-
nal threats to the oilfields.
Tune in to'MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5, at 830 am.
wNh hosts Barbara Shuknan and Sieve Gordon
Sunday November 1 Rabbi David Saperatein
'The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10-.30 am
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Balm Beach County
111.) stressed that the President
has the "inescapable responsibi-
lity" to seek peace in the Middle
East. He said that if the AWACS
are not provided to the Saudis,
this would "undercut" the Presi-
dent's ability to get the Saudis
and other moderate Arab states
to join in peace efforts.
But Rep. Jack Kemp (R., N. Y.)
noted that the Saudis have been
among the leading opponents of
the Camp David Desce process.
He said ""the linchpin" of U.S.
Mideast policy is not the
AWACS but the Camp David
Rep. Stephen Solsrz (D., N.Y.)
said it was "ill grace" for Reagan
to argue that the AWACS sale
should be backed because of the
need to support the President in
foreign policy matters because it
was Reagan, before be was
elected, who led the opposition to
the Panama Canal tr,
the SALT II treaty, *t,e,|
Rap. Paul McOoak,.
the ILS. economy tf S.3j;
E SAID this would I*,, ,
two percent increase in 'I
Payment, a ftve^L* H
the gross nationaHS^M
20 percent increase^ inCtfl'Bd'
But Rep. Edward^**
111.) said the Saudis^SJi
tinue to sell oil to tfeM
cause they want Ami*.
Don't be left out of the picture join with over 500 other concerned community women at the Tkirf |
Annual Jewish Women's Assembly on Wednesday, November 4, from 8:45 a.m. to 2:15 p.m. it the Htm
Palm Beaches.
The Board of Directors of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County held a board retreat last months'
the Holiday Inn, Hallandale. The purpose of the retreat was to discuss current issues dealing withtht I
Jewish community. Charles Miller (standing) social planner and associate director of the Philadelpkii
Jewish Federation discussed the Challenge of Growth and Change and Federation Agency Relationship!
Seminars on the "Geopolitics of the Middle East" and "Campaign" were run by Rabbi Herbert Fries
man, former Executive Vice President of the United Jewish Appeal.

JVou> &Aey ,y*W % j
The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County must be built to meet the
urgent and growing needs of our Jewish aged.
We are calling upon the entire Jewish Community to support the capital fund drive
for the Home.
You have the unique opportunity to select a unit in the building to honor your
family name; or to pay tribute to departed loved
Suitable inscriptions will remain in perpetuity as an inspiration to
future generations.
Solariums(6) $60,000 each
Double Rooms (39) 25,000 each
Single Rooms (42) 15,000 each
Double Room Furnishings (39) 7,500 each
Single Room Furnishings (42) 5.000 each
Guardians 5000
Builders 1000
yTOabr^^^ "*" **~ ** other major units. Pledges

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
1981-82 Cy
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Part of "The Winning Team"
General Campaign Chairman


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Dayan's Death
Israel haa been rocked for the second
time in as many weeksthis time by the
death of Gen. Mosha Day an by natural causes
at age 66. There is no point in comparing the
passing of Dayan 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. Dayan, no one is tempted by
personal vanity or political gain to change the
Dayan 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 Begin's. Indeed, it was so dif-
ferent that the two men fell out over it by
1979, when Dayan 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
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 Realpotitik 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 Floridian
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Norman J. SetMmaknan Suomrt waHrlal tar publication 10 Boom Tartakow. Wracto- o< PuMic1
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mimi of Palm Baacft County, 101 8. Flaatar Or.. WtoM Palm Boacti, Fla. 3M01. Phona-'
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Friday, October 30,1981 2HE8HVAN6742
Volum7 HomW24
Begin Confident
Peace Process Bound to Continue
Premier Menachem Be-
jin returned from President
\nwar Sadat's funeral in
Cairo confident that the
Egyptian-Israeli peace pro-
cess will continue under the
egime of President Hosni
Mubarak and that the situ-
ation in Egypt in the after-
math of Sadat'8 assassina-
tion is stable and under
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, very
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
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
be going smoothly and I
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
President Yitzhak Nayon 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 Rahat 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.
as say
.**.. "sor quoted tuZ
ofgestureT' """"Wi
SHAMIR WAS quoted...
ingthat the press spSkSp-
ent^ly groundless ^"fc
withdrawal deadline iTrf
enough and Israel has no ^
to make it shorter. ^
Begin told the Cabinet of hi.
meeting at the funeral wS
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt
West Germany whom Begin bj
bitterly attacked during Z
Knesset election carnpai^
spring for his alleged prc-Anl
shook hands. But there W
indication as to whether the two
leaders used the occasion to dis-
cuss a possible thaw in reUtiom
between their countries which
have been frosty since Begin,
attacks on Schmidt.
This JTA report from Jtrm
lem was filed jointly by David
Landau and Gil Sedan.
The CBS-TV program "Skokie," which chronicles
the conflict triggered a few years ago by the proposed
Nazi march in Skokie, Illinois, will be presented on
the CBS network on Tuesday, November 17 at 8
p.m. 10 30p.m.
Jewish Federation/UJA
Calendar of Events
November 20-December 2
November 29-December 4
December 9
December 16
January 10-16
January 16
January 17
January 26
February 18
March 21
April 18
International Mission
Cameo Mission
Women's Division $1,000 Luncheon
Big Gifts Meeting
Palm Beach Hi-Rise Super Week
Federation Shabbat
Super Sunday
Annual Palm Beach Community Dinner
The Breakers, Guest Speaker Congressman
Tom Lantos
United Jewish Appeal National Dinner at
The Breakers
Women's Division Victory GaU
Women's Division Phone-A-Thon

r^y, October 30,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Reagan Administration
Deals from Bottom of Deck
I(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
Iministration, in a last ditch
[attempt to avoid a Senate
1 Foreign Relations Commit-
tee recommendation
against the proposed Sale to
Saudi Arabia of AWACS
reconnaissance planes and
enhancement equipment for
F-15s, said a Congressional
rejection of the sale would
damage United States
"credibility" in the Middle
I East.
However, James Buckley, Un-
I der Secretary of State of Security
Assistance, rejected a proposal
by Sen. Claiborne Pell (D., R.I.)
that the Administration take
back the proposal and restudy
I the arms package in view of the
I rejection of the sale by the House
by a 301 to 111 vote and what
I Pell said was almost a certain re-
jjection oy the Senate.
[fore the Senate Committee just
hours before it was scheduled to
vote on a resolution to reject the
larms package. However, the full
[Senate vote, which was scheduled
Ifor this week, has been postponed
Ifor another week as President
I Reagan tries to convince individ-
|ual Senators to support the arms
Buckley said that in discussion
irith Senators, the Administra-
tion has explained that the sale
Letter to the Editor
Dear Editor:
I thought you would like to
now the outcome of a very
houghtful letter sent to me this
ummer by Jean Rubin, Director
f the Jewish Community Center,
imprehensive Senior Service
enter, which enclosed an appli-
tion for Low Income Energy
Initially I had rejected the idea
(applying, since a phone call in-
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ome that I was just above
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fied it was medically necessary.
The long hot summer was
[rim, but last month, hallelujah,
i check arrived! It will make a
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^hank Jean Rubin and the JCC
agreement with the Saudis con-
tains assurances to protect the
security of the highly sophisti-
cated equipment being sold and
safeguards that the arms would
not be used against Israel.
Buckley denied that the Ad-
ministration has ever considered
using a provision of the Arms
Export Control Act that would
alllow the Administration to send
the arms to Saudi Arabia even if
Congress vetoes it by declaring
that an emergency existed and
that it was in the national in-
terest to send the arms. He said
the Administration has been
working hard to convince Con-
gress to approve the sale and be-
lieves it will win.
MEANWHILE, four demo-
cratic members of the Senate
Armed Services Committee
issued a statement declaring
their opposition to the $8.5 billion
arms sale. The four who declared
that the sale was "not in the na-
tional security interests of the
United States" are Sens. Henry
Jackson of Washington, Howard
Carman of Nevada, Gary Hart of
Colorado and Carl Levin of
In his testimony, Buckley said
that the AWACS 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
Del.) 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 AWACS. But McFar-
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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 waa 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
AWACS 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 Grass ley (R.,
Iowa) had been offered approval
of a judicial appointment he was
seeking, md Sen. Dennis DeCon-
cini (D., 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
could probably shoot down all the
AWACS if the posed a threat,
providing the Saudis with the
Sidewinder missiles would mean
the Israelis would suffer heavy
bases in doing so. He 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 foDowing
the assassination of President
anwar 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.
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Eyepatch fPos Personal Agony
WITH A noble assist from the
late President Sadat, the media
created the myth of his life
devoted to heroism on the battle-
field and peace with his erstwhile
The death of Moshe Dayan
now gives the media a) second
chance to deal in the mythologies
of grandeur. Dayan, too, is
emerging in larger-than-life terms
as a fearless military genius
whose pirate's eyepatch sym-
bolized his swashbuckling soul.
In the case of Dayan, the
media's mania for mythology it
all the more mystifying. He was
not a suave powerbroker in the
same way that Sadat was: If
nothing else, the fact that he
never became Prime Minister, al-
though surely he tried, attests to
sufficient evidence in his own
writings that militates against a
view of himself as an earth-
shaker. In his autobiography,
Sadat traces his rise as a terrorist
to his final emergence, in his own
view, as a transcendental mystic.
If his self-confessed role as a
political assassin fails to square
with this, in between Sadat offers
a flagrant rewrite of history that
assures the world he won the
Yom Kippur War for nobler pur-
poses than merely winning it.
And already, there are media "re-
porters" aplenty to call that war
a "stalemate," to see history as
Sadat saw it.
Maudlin I
But if Sadat's view of the 1973
war is correct, how come Israel's
forces were at the gates of Cairo
when the Israelis were black-
mailed into calling off their drive
so that Egypt's face might be
AND HOW come the media
writers who have forgotten this
also forget Dayan's secret mis-
sions after the war to initiate a
peace process with Sadat and
Egypt? It is almost as if one is
led to believe that, suddenly out
of the blue back in November,
1977, Sadat landed in Jerusalem
to begin his legendary "peace ini-
tiative." Sadat's peace initiative?
Sadat's only? Bull.
In Dayan s writings, there is
no such mysticism cum fraud. In
fact, Dayan makes repeated con-
fession of everything in him that
is anti-hero, and thus he emerges
as a truer human being. There are
more than expressions of self-
doubt. There are fears, personal
anguish, detailed descriptions of
recurrent dreams that show his'
sense of isolation, his loneliness,
his occasional flirtation with
feelings of suicide, his anticipa-
tion of death as a release from the
responsibilities he faced and the
inadequacies in him that he be-
lieved diminished his ability to
face them.
Reckoned in these terms, Day
an's very real achievements in life
were heroic indeed because thev
were a vital triumph over the
anxiety-ridden forces militating
against his achieving anything at
ill. But this is not the sort of
heroism to which the media
respond. It was Sadat's kind they
understand best, and so they
have been casting Dayan since
his fatal heart attack in the very
same mold. And doing him a
grave injustice as a result, for he
was a different man.
BUT EVEN in death, Sadat's
demise was construed as being
far more noble. Sadat was assas-
sinated by terrorists on the
frustrated end of Egypt's polit-
ical spectrum, precisely where
Sadat himself was as a voung
man in the heyday of British
rule. In contrast, Dayan's death
by natural cause in a hospital bed
was not the stuff of which
dramatic headlines can be made.
Then what to do with Dayan to
beef up his post-mortem heroism
quotient? In the end. there was
the eyepatch, which the media
admired so. It proved his military
mettle as visible evidence of his
strategic mastery in the 1956 and
1967 wars. It had a certain Pierre
Cardin panache, which a world-
renowned manufacturer of men's
shirts would subsequently latch
onto for his own logo.
But Dayan, himself, never felt
that way about his eyepatch. The
truth is that it offended him
every waking moment. Even in
his dreams, he could not disguise
the extent of his disturbance with
it. In one such dream, which the
Dayan autobiography describes
in almost painful detail, he sees
himself falling asleep in a womb-
like tomb high above Nachalal,
where he was bom.
DAYAN closes "my eye" (em-
phasis mine). His subconscious
refuses to escape the patch as a
disfigurement. He does not
sucumb to the media marketplace
of Hathaway shirt advertising in
which the man in the Hathaway
proves his virility not only by the
shirt he wears, but bv his eye-
patch, as well, much in the same
way that the Marlboro cowboy
proves his virility by the tattoo
on his hand.
Those who knew him intimate-
ly will attest to Davan's amruish
over the wound that became his
international trademark. If
others saw it as romantic, com
pellingly virile, a sign of his bat-
tlefield valor, Dayan himself
would as easily recall the agony
>f the surgery to reconstruct his
face smashed on the Syrian front
4 .nth the British in World War II.
Or the sense of cosmetic embar-
rassment he suffered forever
after, no leas than the irritation
that never left him of being con-
strained by monocular vision.
After the establishment of Is-
rael, there was his brief period of
tranquility as Minister of Agri-
culture, when one saw him fre-
quently on the floor of the Knes-
set, his one eye searching the
limits of the ceiling of the cham-
ber, which was then situated in
the center of Jerusalem. It was a
period marking the return to his
kibbutz roots, an earthy form of
Sadat's transcendentalism.
BUT THEN came the Six-Day
War, his ultimate military
triumph. Overnight. Dayan was
transformed into Israel's national
hero. Still, as Minister of De-
fense, there were the inevitable
political enemies committed to
campaigns of detraction against
him. The campaigns mounted in
bitterness as the country
careened toward the Yom Kip-
pur, 1973 near-disaster.
They included cartoonized
posters of him surreptitiously
hung on the walls of backstreets
at night to entertain the city the
next day: Dayan as John Wayne
astride the Sinai; Dayan smiling
most sincerely, with a mouthful
of machinegun bullets for teeth:
Dayan as matinee idol, evoking
some current amour there were
always copious rumors in circula-
tion about his private life; Dayan
as archaeologist, in criticism of
his vast collection of artifacts,
which some people aver he owned
by wielding his official power to
appropriate them from what
would otherwise have become
part of the nation's storehouse of
archaeological treasures.
To all of this, whether adula-
tion or contumely he had to face.
Dayan responded with character-
istic deference to the whim of
public opinion.
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JUST BEFORE the Yom Kip-
put War, which many of his
enemies accused him of failing to
anticipate, Dayan aat in an office
in East Jerusalem that had been
part of Jordan's defense com-
mand center prior to the 1967
Six-Day War. The walla on the
street outside, and even in the
corridors inside, were pock-
marked by machinegun bullets.
An Arab taxi-driver had brought
me there for an interview with Is-
rael's governor of the occupied
Dayan's presence in the mili-
tary governor's office was ac-
cidental, a fringe benefit, al
though he did not volunteer any
explanation. I reminded him that
I had greeted him in the lobby of
the King David the day before as
hi' stood, shirtsleeves rolled up,
surrounded by a fashionably-
dressed group of admiring Amer-
ican tourists who had collared
him and whose conversation he
w us doing his best to suffer. He
said he remembered, nervously
patted the cheek below his
amous eyepatch and waited for
ne to say something else.
It struck me that he must have
considered me as one of the
admiring tourists. Since I had
not come prepared to see him, but
the military governor, I aat in
awkward silence made even more
awkward by my recollection of
the previous day.
the governor would arrive
momentarily. To forestall my at-
tempting to ask him any ques-
tions in the interim, he an-
nounced that he was about to
leave. He patted his cheek again,
as if to make sure it was still
there. Then he sighed. I repeated
the lame old joke that it is hard to
bea Jew.
Dayan rose, rolled his shoul-
ders as if to get his weary bones
together, sighed, and said, "I
need a new body. The old one is
too tired by now." The intimacy
of his personal remark surprised
me. Still, it was a statement he
had made to countless people
before, and it was reported that
he had made it with :r
week except that
friends he did not
body as being tired, bat
tormented by stiffness J*
from old war wounds.
That he expressed the ..
feeling to me, seems i ret,,?;
to have been more than iaV
pression of frankness or of 1
simple peasant soul he inherit
from his Russian
phere of 1
in at Nachalal
ancestors uJ
[tIm1tl?e1_ bu*lic SMI
phere of the kibbutz he gre7
n1 WAS perhaps .
assertion of his recurringdwB
- the ascent to his womb-iS
high above Nachalal, wherTt
would lie down, close his eveZ\
give himself up to fantasies ibae
sweet death.
Gen. Dayan was an extra**
nary man. His sensibUities^r
not the stuff of headline,, I
though perhaps they should h,
been. His military achievenw,
were the stuff of headlines 3
those who knew him best under
stand his feeling now that 2
be Dayan believed they shoub
not have been that they *m
not a true accounting of whit k I
JCC Single Parent
Group Off to Camp
The newly formed Single I
Parent Family Group of the Jew-
ish Community Center is plea-1
ning a Family Picnic to be held 1
Camp Shalom, Sunday, Novee>
ber 8. All Single Parent Fimila
are invited to attend. Bring 11
covered dish. The center wila]
ply hot dogs and hamburgers til
be cooked at Camp, plus ben
and relishes. There will be gams,
fun, good conversation and goad |
times to be had by all.
The fee for the day is 13 fa I
JCC member families and Ufa]
non-member families. Please eel
Harreen at 689-7700 for detail
and-or registration. Advteeei
registration please! All chedu
should be made out to the Jews |
Community Center.
' Managed a Supervised by Rabbi Gimpal Orimland
................- 1-538-7811
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f, October'30,Il
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Brack County
Page 7
The Right to Criticize
HAIFA Do the Jews of the
Lmora have the right to speak
L publicly on issues facing Isra-
K Vj^ question is asked repeat-
llv and the answers given by
^,us political and organiza-
Jal leaders depends on the
ticular issue. When American
lews used to criticize Israel's
-tor Government they were
3d they had no right to their
Pinion unless they went to Israel
Ed became part of the commu-
jjty there. But when a Likud
(overnment came into power,
. same circles urged American
jny to use their "right" to be
Not long ago a serious study
Iras made of what the Jews of Is-
iel think on this subject. A rep-
.sentative cross-section of local
dulls was asked point-blank if in
heir opinion the Jews outside of
Ureel have a right publicly to
titicize Israel's policies. If the
[eference is to foreign policy and
lational security, only 41 percent
the Israelis feel that their
ethren elsewhere have that
ht. If the reference is to
Israel's internal affairs, like
onomic, social and cultural
patters, the percentage of ap-
oval drops to 35 percent.
The reliability of these and
ther figures is guaranteed by the
putation of the body conduct-
_g the study the Israel Insti-
ute of Applied Social Research,
ogether with the Institute for
Communications of the Hebrew
If it works in one direction,
hat about the other, and so the
uestion was asked: Do Israelis
lave the right to express their
riews on internal affairs of
Jewish communities elsewhere in
world? This question was
aked on three different oc-
sions, and the shifting trend
nay be significant. In 1967, two
Its after the Six-Day War, and
esumably still in the glow of
laltation after the victory, 60
ercent of the Israelis claimed
at right. By 1970 the figure had
opped to 47 percent and in
January of 1981 only 39 percent
ustified the right of Israelis to
riticize what goes on in, lor
xample, the Florida Jewish
Call For
Kosher Meal
iHomehnimd? If you are 56 and
wer, can't cook or get out of the
use, the National Council of
lewish Women, sponsors a
f osher Meal on Wheels program.
Kosher low sodium hot meal
ill be delivered to your home be-
'een the hours of 11 a.m. and
2:30 p.m. Roll and sugar free
sert or fresh fruit are included.
t of the meal is 13:26. For in-
Prmation please call 686-1661
*tween the hours of 9:30 a.m.
"d 1:30 p.m.
Daddy and Me
IT1* Jewish Community Cen-
f Keren Orr Pre-School chil-
en and their Daddies will be en-
yu a special treat, Sunday,
fovember 8, from 10:30 a.m. to
D, all the children attending
'school have invited theirdad-
to enjoy a morning with
.in their classroom.Daddies
join their children in such
tjvities as painting, playing
I reading stories.
I8*"** 041 Paintings. .
e*Ba ^aa^OstfrteMssnnan-
"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, 96 percent;
1978, 93 percent; 1979, 96 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
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 by 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 53 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 less
educated, the older and those
born abroad.
The complete report was
presented to, and presumably
commissioned by the World
Zionist Organization. What use
the WZO will make of it, or how
the information will influence
Zionist organizational or public
relations policies is unknown.
The researchers themselves, Prof.
Louis Guttman and Shlomit
Levy, came to only one ultracau-
tious conclusion: the need for ex-
tensive and deeper further re-
search both in Israel and abroad.
I Strictly
3 Full Cams Meals Daily
HHHiH I.. Lim Shtws-Mtvies
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mom beach 1531-1191* W% *r CeaeWeaes
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fkmm cieeu. elm. Me

(Nov. 26-29)

(Nov. 25-29)
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
I Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
H cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon buttetor margarine
1 can (15 o.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
I packet G. Washington's Golden
;and Broth
1 cup chopped red pepper
1 package (10 oz.) ft oien com,
cooked and drained
1 package (10 ox.)
. cooked and (
1 cup skced mushrooms
V cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons)
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, onion, Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Washington's in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover, simmer for 10 minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter.
Remove each vegetable to separate warm ash. Serves four.
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..._- -

1961 General Foods Cut putation
- *UNP
Available in three grinds.
K Certified Kosher

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Baach County
Organizations In The News
Special November dates foi
Yovel HadaMah Chapter. There
are many special events forth-
Nov. 12: Yovel board meeting
at clubhouse 3 p.m.
Nov. 10: Yovel Shalom and
Cypress Lakes Chapters will par-
ticipate in a Flea Market at the
West Palm Beach Auditorium 10
a.m.-4 p.m. There will be unusual
gifts, jewelry, crafts and home
made cookies. Chairpersons:
Reba Strauss 686-4460 and Helen
Kalick 686-5903.
Nov. 13: Yovel Tikvah and
Shalom Chapters will participate
in the Oneg Shabbat at Anshei
Shalom 8 p.m.
Nov. 19: Regular meeting of
Yovel Chapter of Hadassah 12:30
p.m. will feature Marge Dreier in
a book review "Blood and Hope"
by Samuel Pisar.
Nov. 26-29: Fabulous Thanks-
giving Weekend at the Tarleton
Hotel Miami Beach. $115 per
person double occupancy in-
cludes gratuities and transporta-
tion. Call Bessie Hoffman 689-
6042 or bertha Kaplan 689-0213.
Dec. 1 : Card party and supper
at Bagel World 4-8 p.m. S6 per
person. Yovel sponsoring for the
benefit of Hadassah Medical
Organization. Call Sylvia Appel-
baum 686-9307, Lyl Meyers 683-
5442 and Miriam Lubow 689-
The Tikvah Chapter of Hadas-
sah is sponsoring the following
Nov. 3 Flea Market at Mil-
ler's parking lot, Miltary Trail
and Southern Blvd. Phone
Martha Sheffrin, or Min Lieb-
Nov. 13: Hadassah Sabbath at
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Nov. 16: Paid-up Membership
Luncheon, followed by regular
meeting. Reserve with Frances
Rose, or Rose Novick.
Nov. 26-29 Thanksgiving
Week-end at the Sea Gull, Glatt
Kosher Hotel on Miami Batch.
Phone Laura London for reserva-
tions. Still have a few.
Dec. 30-Jan. 1 Gala Weak-
end. Phone Jeanne Raskin for re-
servation s- limited space.
Jan. 27 Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre Luncheon and
"Gypsy." Phone Frances Rose
for reservations.
Edith Zamost
The Lake Worth Chapter and
Palm Beach Chapters of
Hadassah are holding their An-
nual Education Day on Thurs-
day, Nov. 12 from 10 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom, 306
A St., Lake Worth.
The Keynote Speaker will be
Edith Zamost. National Vice
President-Coordinator of
Hadassah services.
She was the Co-chairman of
Hadassah s 1978-1979 and 1979-
1980 National Conventions. In
addition to her volunteer serv-
ices, she has been a professional
pianist and singer appearing with
the New York Philarmonic Or-
chestra as a piano soloist.
Sidney N. Klein, Charter mem-
ber and Chairman of ADL,
Lucerne Lakes B'nai Brith Lodge
information will share in the
activities. He is a retired
Lieutenant of the N.Y. Fire De-
partment and a past President of
Naer-Tormid Society. He is a
past Co-chairman of the Nassau-
Suffolk ADL. Please bring a
dairy sandwich, beverage will be
Golda Meir Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah will sponsor
a three day two night bus trip to
Sarasota-Fort Myers Dec. 8, 9,
10. $170 per person double occu-
pancy including most meals, din-
ner theatre, sightseeing. Call
Edith Fruchs or Florence Segal.
Shalom Hadassah (West Palm
Beach) will participate in a Flea
Market and Bazaar at West Palm
Beach Auditorium Thursday,
Nov. 10, 10-4:30 p.m., admission
free. Many bargains in time for
holiday shopping. Lunch room
will be open. Proceeds go to
Hadassah Medical Organization
for research. Phone Goodie Levin
or Jean Peckman for information.
A few choice rooms are still
available for the Thanksgiving
weekend, Nov. 26-29, at the Sea
Gull (kosher) Hotel, Miami
Beach. Call Mae Podwol or
Martha Starr.
The Board of Directors of
Hadassah Lake Worth Chapter
will meet on Friday, Oct. 30 at 10
a.m. at the home of Dora Altman,
2604 F. Dudley Drive East,
Final plans will be formulated
for the Chapter Education Day to
be held on November 12 at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, Lake Worth.
Open Meeting National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women on Nov. 18
at 10 a.m. at the Ramada Inn
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., WPB.
Speaker *ill be Sara Fehr on
Teen-Af e Girls and Juvenile
Our speaker is eminently
qualified to discuss this toDic.
Special moments call lor special planning Turn a nice
day with the family into an occasion and serve them
Some* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Why Some* Brand7
Purely and simply, it s 100% real coffee with all the
great taste you want from your coffee, yet it's 97%
caffein-free So. you and your family can enjoy all the
Sontp Brand you want and you'll always get the
satisfying flavor that only 100% real coffee can give
Sno* Brand- 100% real coffee-and tastes it1
That's what makes it special1
Enjoy Your Coffee
and Enjoy toursett
traM* ark cH GwM Foods
>Q*mm Food* Corporation 1M1
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
with her background in socialogy
and her three years as placement
coordinator at the Regional
Detention Center, where she is
now Supervisor of Intake.
National Council of Jewish
Women has been given a grant to
make a study of this subject.
With the serious problems con-
fronting society as a result of
broken homes, the drug scene,
abused women and children and
the tremendous increase in crime,
it is important that we citizens be
made aware of the preventative
and rehabilitative work that can
and is being done in this field.
Come to our meeting and become
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Ockeechobee Section
will hold their general member-
ship meeting on Thursday, Nov.
19 at 1:30 p.m. at congregation
Anshei Sholom. Their Board
meeting will be held at th k_
^followmg trips are pLi
Jan. 14-15 Trip to "-'-
Players State Theatre in fi
Grove, Fairchild Gardens.^*
Feb. 16-A day at the races
March 25-26 -Trip to rw
land, including dinner that*
and visit to Bok Tower and St*
tuary. ^'
April 29-Jungle Queen Trip
- lunch at Patricia Murphy.
May 3-8 Worlds Fair it
Knoxville, Tenn., visiting the
Smokies, Lookout Mountain and
Ruby Falls, enroute.
The Palm Beach Chapter a*
Women's American ORT (The
Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training! will hold id
Position Open For
Kadima Youth Advisor
Grades 6 Through 8
Send Resume To:
Larry Goldberg
% Temple Beth El
2815 No. FlaglerDr.
W.P.B.. Fl. 33407
Or Call Temple Office
We are proud to be
a sponsor of the special
BWAtujune M-,iefi-iniain iro ro-ff'
:iN0jynNm p?yn
(check local listing for exact time)
We encourage your family to
be a part of this moving
historical presentation.

The Jewish FioridianofPabn Beach County

and Inatal-
on on ftfonday, Nov.
Hvatt Palm Beaches, Weet
Uich The contribution to
^ach ORT is 110.
wions may be made by
nj^ M.T. Gilden or Mrs.
Ijljchstone before Nov. 2.
i and friends are invited
Loren and Bea Brace,
ons, have announced
Entertainment will be pro-
L members of The Actors
top and Repertory Com-
Lyn Ring, President of the
I the following officers:
L, President, Minna
fane; President, Jeanne
lice-Presidents of Special
Ruth Arnstein and
Bobrick; Vice-Presi-
Education, Mildred
Vice-President, Mem-
Gertrude Harriaon;
aident, Program, Fannie
xman; Treasurer, Rhode
Financial Secretary,
^hen; Recording Secre-
frlenee Heiman; Cor-
ng Secretary, Goldie
riith; Parliamentarian,
shall. v
Palm Chapter of
American ORT will
Tuesday, Nov. 10 at
Sholom Synagogue, at
An ORT film, "The Link
[Chain" will be shown. All
j and friends are invited.
Palm ORT will hold the
jarket on Friday, Nov. 13
lers' Supermarket Lot,
Blvd. and Military
arts at 8 a.m. thru 4 p.m.
Nov. 20, Women's
ORT Sabbath at
| Sholom Synagogue, at 8
ORT Members and
are welcome. Thursday
I Sunday, Thanksgiving
Ld at Clearwater. Tues-
8 West Palm Chapter
Membership Meeting
Lighting Entertain-
at Anshei Sholom Tem-
12 noon. Sunday thru
day, De. 13 thru 16
Lido Spa on Belle Isle,
B'rith Women, Menorah
meets Tuesday, Nov.
Ihe First Federal Bank of
i Boutique hour 12-1 p.m.
kbert K. Alsofrom, well
|television and radio per-
will speak on the "En-
American Jew." Re-
^nts will be served.
uets to our volunteers
fked on the Muscular Dy-
Telethon: Marta Grun-
Ruth E. Levin, Ruth
IGussie Samberg, Yetta
*r, Bea Wallach.
B'Nai B'rith Women, Menorah
Chapter, schedule of events:
Nov. 4-5: Disney World, admis-
sions to all attractions for two
days, first day Disney World
and Once Upon a Stage Dinner
Theatre for dinner and show.
Second day Disney World and
"Musicana" of Orlando for din-
ner and show. Nov. 9-12: Palm
Beach Spa, massages, three
meals daily. Nov. 26: Thanks-
giving Night, dinner and show at
the Royal Palm Dinner Theatre,
Boca Raton, "Private Lives."
Dec. 9: Calder Raceway, Horse
racing, lunch, transportation.Dec.
23: Burt Reynolds Dinner
Theatre, Wednesday matinee,
"Fiddler on tbe Roof," buffet
lunch, transportation. Contact:
Ruth Rubin or Lillian Cohen.
Phyllis Sutker of Skokie, 111.,
was elected president of the
50,000 member Pioneer Women,
the Women's Labor Zionist
Organization of America, at its
27th Biennial convention last
month in Kiamesha Lake, N.Y.
At a special session of the Con-
vention, the 700 delegates voted
to change the organization's
name to Pioneer Women
Na'amat, the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of America,
to reflect its close working ties
with its sister organization in
South Florida Jewish Civil
George H. Marks, a well known
professional photographer is ex-
hibiting his photographs at the
Jewish Community Center
through the months of October
and November. Mr. Marks will be
teaching a beginners Photo-
graphy Class beginning Nov. 25
through Dec. 16.
aMaleal Cavjadl
t "mim Batrfcca
*ws "*a
*m ociicattii mvi.. mm Mia mc*
-4 Sim.
Ib-toma Military Trail 1 BhivarlMU la I
i Hotel
Fin* Arts Auction
Sunday Nov. 8,1981
3*00 N. Ocean Blvd.
Singer Island
Auctlon-*,-00 p.m.
Conducted By: Broward Art & Frame
Original Works of Art and Prints
"man Caldar, Chagall, Hlbal, Mlro Salman,
^airman, Slmbarland Many Others
Employaes is sponsoring
a Thanksgiving Holiday
Weekend Trip to the West Coast
of Florida for four day* and three
nights. Members and friends are
For information contact:
Jeanette S. Levine, 2557 Emory
Drive West, Villa C, Cresthaven
VUlas, W. Palm Beach, FL 33406.
.. "The Free Sons of Israel, Palm
Beach Lodge No. 221 will hold its
regular membership meeting on
Nov. 13 at 12:30 p.m. at the First
Federal Bank of Delray with en-
tertainment by "The Per-
Next Deborah Chapter meet
ing will be held Friday Nov. 20 at
12 noon at the First Federal ol
Delray. The Actor's Group,
under the direction of Estelle
Bauman, will perform. Refresh-
ments will be served. A few
refreshments will be served. A
few reservations for tbe stay at
the Lido Spa are still available
Nov. 8 to 11, Sunday to Wed-
nesday $125 transportation
$10 extra. All quotes are for
double occupancy. Get on our
Annual Jungle Queen band-
wagon for New Year's Eve. New
splashesnew everything. Call
Pearl Kolbert or Katie Green for
informaiton regarding all our get-
Kogosowski In Concert
Alan Kogosowski, 28 year-old
Australian concert pianist who
debuted at Carnegie Hall on
October 18, will perform at 7:30
p.m., on Sunday, November 8 in
the sanctuary of Temple Israel,
1901 No. Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach.
Mr. Kogosowski, the youngest
recipient of the coveted Churchill
Fellowship, at age 17, which pro-
vided him with two years of
study in London and Paris, re-
ceived his Bachelor of Music
Degree at Melbourne University
prior to returning to Europe for
study with the late great Chopin
specialist, Malcuzynski, in War-
Of Kogosowski's debut at Lon-
don's Wigmore Hall in 1977, the
London Daily Telegraph critical-
ly stated that "the music flowed
in superbly powerful lines."
The Temple Israel concert will
include Chopin Ballade No. 1 in G
Minor, Op. 23 and Lizst Hungar-
ian Rhapsody No. 13. Ticket in-
Alan Kogosowski
formation and reservations may
be obtained from the Temple
office or by calling Chairman
Edith Grant at 737-6437 or Vice-
Chairman Carol Greenbaum at
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DonVogel .
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl. 33410 Residence 622-4000
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Temple Judea Dedicates Torah Oct. 30
ish concept of Torah and will be
carried on by the members and
leaders of the congregation. Can-
Temple Judea will dedicate its
first Torah Scroll during Sabbath
Services, Friday, October 30 at 8
p.m. in the social hall of St.
Catherine's Greek Orthodox
Church, 4000 Washington Road
at Southern Blvd.
Torah dedications are one of
the most joyful events in the life
of a congregation. Temple
Judea s Torah has been donated
in memory of Frances Zeitz
whose Yahrzeit will be observed
the following day. Mrs. Zeitz was
a longtime leader of synagogue
life of the Greater Palm Beaches.
She was especially devoted to en-
hancing the role of women rabbis
in Jewish life. Mrs. Zeitz brought
to our community women who
were not only studying for the
rabbinate but who have been
serving congregations and social
service agencies. Her purpose
was to make our community
aware of the problems and chal-
lenges faced by women rabbis as
well as to create a dialogue be-
tween these promising young
rabbis and members of our com-
munity. As a synagogue leader,
Mrs. Zeitz has inspired many
women in our community to take
important positions as officers
and as board members, enabling
tor Rita Shore who has helped to
open the door to women cantorial
candidates, will join the donors in
a special Torah procession anc
musical ceremony. Barbara
Chane, president of the congre-
gation and a close personal friend
of Mrs. Zeitz, win
Toreh on behalf o*T.
Mra. Zeitz-s iSS'
wmly invited to I
8E3SL- -
Pictured above are the Late
Frances Zeitz and Rabbi Joel
Levine of Temple Judea, when
they attended the convention of
The Institute of Creative
Judaism where Mra. Zeitz spoke
on the problems and challenges
faced by women rabbis.
their voices and opinions to be
heard in synagogue life.
The donors of Temple Judea s
Torah, Abe Zeitz and Rabbi Joel
and Susan Levine believe that
the goals of Frances Zeitz's life
were an integral part of the Jew-
Relive four
memorable days
in Jewish History I
Browsing in Books
Jerusalem, Song of Songs
By Jill and Leon Uria
The Diaspora Story. The Epic of
the Jewish People
By Joan Comay
Random House
These two books, recent addi-
tions to the shelves of Temple Is
rael Community Library, are
treats for the eye, the mind and
the spirit. The first, Jerusalem,
Song of Songs, has many pages
of photographs, in color and
black and white, which show
many aspects of the city and the
land. The text covers practically
the entire history of Jerusalem,
giving equal respect to the three
great religions of the world, to all
of which this city is central and
Having known the hosts of 36
wars, and been reduced to ashes
17 times, it is still a vibrant, liv-
ing city, although many grander
cities of ancient civilizations be-
come dust, and remain so to this
day. The authors, by means of
the text and photographs,) try to
help us to understand why. For
those who have seen Jerusalem,
it will evoke memories and per-
haps nostalgia; for those who
have not, it will surely stimulate
the imagination or perhaps a
desire to see Jerusalem with their
own eyes.
The book presents a thumb-
nail history of the peoples, reli-
gions and conflicts centering on
Jerusalem, from the Exodus to
the present. It is written in a mix-
ture of journalese, colloquialisms
and some elegant prose, with a
considerable amount of personal
opinion offered as history. How-
ever, as an overview of the life of
this ancient, well-loved and well-
fought-over city it was, to this
reader, an enjoyable and very
readable book, albeit a large and
heavy one.
Joan Comay s The' Diaspora
Story, is also a book of text and
photographs, but there the re-
semblance ends. It concerns itself
with the Jewish experience in all
parts of the world, in the nine-
teen.' centuries from the destruc-
tion of the last Temple, in the
year 70 BC to the present, out-
side of the State of Israel. Con-
cepts, photographs and illustra-
tions from the Nahym Goldman
Museum of the Diaspora in Tel
Aviv are used to describe and il-
luminate the richness of this dual
existence: the successes, failures,
joys and sorrows and the/xmtri-
butions of Jews to their adopted
countries. It noses the question
How could this people, des-
pised, disinherited, exiled, living
as unwelcome guests in other
lands, with no central authority,
religious or otherwise (human,
that is), have continued not only
to exist, but to keep their religion,
and their peoplehood viable oveii
the centuries? There is much ir
this book that might help us tc
answer that question.
Each*chapter deals with one
aspect of Jewish life, Part One
with the Inner World of the Dias-
pora, and Part Two with Jews
among the Nations. Joan Comay
writes in a way that is crisp, con-
cise and informative, and The
Diaspora Story might well serve
aa a oasis for a course in Jewish
history prior to the establishment'
of the State of Israel.
A recognized author in her own
3tht. Joan Comav is the wife of
ichael Comay, Israel's first
Ambassador to Canada, Ambas-
sador to the Court of St. James,
and the head of the permanent
Israeli Mission to the United Na-
tions. She has traveled exten-
sively with her husband on lec-
ture tours in many parts of the
Temple Israel
Library Committee
One hour's highlights of
the most poignant and
stirring moments of the
World Gathering
of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors
Monday, November 2, 10 p.m. WPBS TV
narrated by Martin Balsam
BE THERE when 7,000 survivors from 23 countries meet for the first
time since their liberation.. .BE THERE when friends meet friends they
did not know had survived.. BE THERE when the survivors turn over
the Legacy of the Holocaust to the second generation... BE THERE to
hear Prime Minister Begin talk of Jewish survival and continuity...
BE THERE to witness an event unlike any in human history when the
survivors meet for the first and last time.
Produced and directed by Joel A. Levttch
r iiwu^i
The Horns
11 I IHH
401 Northlake Boulevard
North Palm Beach
Telephone: 848-0611
Two Spectacular Investment Opportunities
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Lake Worth Rd.8f J09 w

I October 30.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
itch Arrest Nine Arabs Suspected of Terror Plot
nbe were arrested and
sre expelled from Holland
, the High Holy Days
d, apparently on suspicion
hey were planning terrorist
ainst Jewish institutions.
althoguh no charges were
brought against them.
The round-ups began after
Jewish volunteers detained two
Arabs with Egyptian passports
loitering outside a Rotterdam
synagogue during Rosh
Community Calendar,
, B'rith 3113 Boord 10 a.m. Hada*ah Golda AAeir -
Uide I em pie Beth Torah Sisterhood Flea Market.
Incon Jewish Committee Dinner The Breakers 6:30 p.m.
nple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Board 9:45 a.m. B'nai B'rith
,. Board 3 p.m. Hadossah Tikvah Board 10 a.m.
Legation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood Board 9:30 a.m.
pen's American ORT Palm Beach -Board 10 a.m. Jewish
Imunity Day School Board 8 p.m. Temple Beth El
Irhood Board 7:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish
lien Palm Beach Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth David
j's Club 8 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood Board 10 a.m.
gregotion Beth Kodesh Sisterhood B'nai B'rith 3112 7:30
. American Jewish Congress Membership Fala 12:30 p.m.
|noi B'rith Women Chai Board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith
nen Medina Board Women's League of Israel 1 2 noon
kneer Women -Cypress Lake -Board 10 a.m. "Temple Beth
loord 7:30 p.m. Temple Israel Men's Club Husband-Wife
her Women's American ORT-No. Palm Beach County
Ion Executive Committee 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith 3041 -
rd 3 p.m.
IMBIY HYATT-PALM BEACHES 8:45 a.m.-2:15 p.m.
eer Pioneer Women Ezra! 12:30 p.m. Jewish Com-
kity Center Board 8 p. m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood
i.m. Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club Board 7:30 p.m.
B'rith 3115 Board 8 p.m. FEDERATION WOMEN'S
TING-6p m.
bdossah Chai Board 10 a.m. Women's American ORT -
Jimg 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl 1 p.m.
hi B'nth Women Ohav I p.m. FEDERATION EDUCATORS
(INCH MEETING 12 NOON Hadassah Palm Beach County
lord 10 a.m. United Order of True Sisters 61 National
Ivention New York Hadossah Bat Gurion Board 10 a.m.
ptionol Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit Board
|a.m Women's American ORT Century Board Pioneer
|ien Golda Meir i p.m.
bi B'rith \r\ omen Olam 12:30 p.m.
i B'nth 3132 Installation 12 noon Golden Lakes Temple
brhood 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Men's Club 10 a.m.
bmple Beth Torah Sisterhood Flea Market Jewish Com-
i"V Center Keren Orr Pre-School "Daddy & Me" 9 a. m.
Iple Israel Concert Alan Kogosowski (pianist) 7:30 p.m.
nen Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT
PaPalm Boord B'nai B'rith 2969 Board 2 p.m. Women's
neon ORT Lake Worth West 12:30 p.m. Hadassah -
f<" Boord 9:45 a.m. Women's American ORT Palm
tC" Homecoming Luncheon- 12 noon United Order of True
rs 61 Board at 10 a.m. and Meeting at 12:30 p.m. B'nai
J!"h <> Vassil Board 10 a.m. Hadassah Henrietta
m Board 1 p.m. Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood 8 p.m.
Brnh Women Masada Board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Menoroh Women's American ORT West Palm Beach
130 p.m.
Me Beth David Sisterhood Board 7:30 p.m.
PQregation Anshei Sholom Board 1 p.m. B'noi B'rith 3046 FEDE"ATION GENERAL ASSEMBLY ST. LOUIS
MW NOV. 15 Temple Israel Men's Club Board Jewish
-""unity Day School PTA Luncheon noon.
K0MQh Ali*
oh Aliya Board 9:45 a.m. and Meeting 1 p.m.
*on Yovel Board 10 a.m. Hadassah Shalom Board
American Jewish Congress Board 12:30 p.m.
uncil < i-...;.u uj Okeechobee Unit Palm
ican ORT Century
Hodassah Golda
i a
0nJ Council of Jewish Women Okeec
" spa through Nov. 15 Women's Amer
mPle Beth Sholom Board 9:30 a.m.
"Boord-10 a.m.
Hashanah services and handed
them over to police. Toe men
were found to have arrived from
Vienna six days earlier on visas
valid for seven days. They were
unable to explain what they were
doing outside the synagogue but
a map of Rotterdam found in
their possession had the synago-
gue marked on it.
POLICE FOUND neither fire-
arms nor explosives among their
belongings, but inasmuch as the
men had insufficient money to
stay in Holland, they were placed
aboard a flight to Cairo. On the
following day, another Arab was
arrested in Rotterdam but was
released because he possessed a
valid permit to stay in the coun-
try. At about the same time, five
Egyptians were arrested in a
Rotterdam suburb and two were
expelled from the country. No
reasons were given for the arrest*
and expulsions.
Even before the Rotterdam in-
cident, many Jewish congrega-
tions organized their own se-
curity services but also asked
local mayors to make special
police protection available on
Yom Kippur. These requests
were complied with. On Yom
Kippur, synagogues in 26 locali-
ties throughout The Netherlands
were placed under special police
surveillance .
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between the nice*.
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Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
U.S. Supreme Court Opens Way
To Extradite Palestinian to Israel
The U.S. Supreme Court has
opened the way for the extradi-
tion to Israel of Zaid Abu Earn, a
21-year-old Palestinian, to stand
trial for planting a bomb that
killed two persona and injured 36
in Tiberias in May, 1979. Earn
has been held in a Chicago jail
since August of that year, in
which time a federal appeals
count 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 last legal
barrier to return Eain to Israel to
stand trial. He may still appeal
against extradition to Secretary
of State Alexander Haig. The ac-
cused youth contends that there
was insufficient evidence to link
him to the bombing and that the
offense was a political one,
exempt from the existing extra-
ction treaty between the U.S.
tnd Israel.
These arguments were rejected
by the lower courts and, in effect,
by the Supreme Court when it re-
fused the request for review.'
JNF Settlements Due for Bank
The Jewish National Fund is cul-
tivating land on the West Bank.
The area involved is more than
360 acres, and the financing was
supplied by the World Zionist
Organization and the army. The
JNF expects to plant crops soon
between Mehola and A r gam an in
the Jordan Valley where new set-
tlements are to be built.

a limited number of applications are being accented
for the
1981/82 School Year
Accredited by the Florida Council of Independent Schools
Mordecai Levow
Dr. Howard B.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
NEW CAMPUS: 5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach, Florida
A beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Com

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r 30,1981

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Bmch County

ish Community Center Senior News
nity Center Thursdays, Nov. 6 or
TO d.
effish Community Cen-
oprehensive Senior Serv-
8r receives funds from a
[Grant. Title HI of the
Lericans Act, awarded
Lream Areewide Council
K and the Florida De-
* of H.R.S., enabling us
He transportation for the
Sisadvantaged as well as
f recreation and educa-
I Adult Education
fall Session of the Adult
Education Classes
nuing. Everyone is in-
attend classes that are
There is no fee. In-
are provided by the
[Board of Palm Beach
| Painting Mondays 9
noon, Debbie Simmons, 8
With Life Mondays
Maurice Brown, 8
ntivc Health Care and
i-Tuesdays 9:30-11:30
in Fox, 8 weeks.
Your Car Wednes-
|30 a.m., Paul Oblas, 6
in the Chain for
i Women Wednesdays
.m.. Bee Bunze, 8 weeks,
ding Wednesdays 4-
Darlene Kohuth. 10
i Workshop Thurs-
0-11:30 a.m., Frank
k, 10 weeks.
(rtnced Writers Workshop
ays 9:30-11:30 a.m.,
etwick, 10 weeks.
stration for these classes
. If you wish to be placed
titing list, please call the
i-Going Programs
Table Talk for Men
Topics for Thinking
These groups hold
| lively discussions on
economics, and current
i Tuesdays at 1 p.m. Joe
rg, leader. Next session
?ere Club Herbert
President, invites all
[interested in public
to join this group,
beets on Thursdays at 10
Coming Events
ng Tests Check your
at the Jewish Commu-
Dec. 3 at 12:30-2:36 p.m. Tests
will be provided by Hearing Aid
Associates. No charge.
Cardiac Pulmonary Resuscita-
tion (CPR) A one-day heart
saver course in cardiac
pulmonary resuscitation (CPR)
will be presented by Marcie Fine,
R.N. at the Jewish Community
Center Monday, Nov. 16, 1 p.m.
to 4 p.m. Come and learn how to
save a life.
Tampa Trip
Senior Weekend
Nov. 8,9 and 10.
Come for a fantastic three-day
weekend hosted by the Tampa
Seniors. Visit Busch Gardens, St.
Petersburg, and Tampa with
seniors from 11 Florida JCC's.
This is a very special trip. Call
Sam Rubin or Rhonda Cohen for
information at 689-7700.
Lido Spa Get A Way Nov.
29 through Dec. 2. Trip includes
' four days, three night*, three
meals a day (diet or regular) dairy
hubs age, and nightly entertain-
ment. Bus leaves the Weetgate of
Century Village on Sunday, Nov.
29 at 11:30 a.m. and arrives back
on Wednesday, Dec. 2 at 4:16
Members, double occupancy
$125, Non-members double oc-
cupancy | $ 135. Single accom-
modations for members 1140,
Non-members single $150. Bus
transportation $13 per person.
For further information call the
"enter and ask for Sam Rubin.
' Letter from Jeaa Robin. Direc-
tor Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center
To all our Snowbirds:
We heartily welcome you back
to West Palm Beach and cordial
ly invite you to participate in our
exciting and active program
Come and meet Rhonda Cohen
our new senior Staff Coordinator
She will be working in all phases
of the program and with our vol-
unteers. Stop in and say hello
join a class, meet a new friend.
We are always happy to see you
at the JCC.
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 lelation-
ship with the United States
would make the adoption of too
independent a course on the Mid-
dle East unlikely.
partment of Afro-Asian Affairs
reports that the visit of PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat has en-
couraged the Japane.'* 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 Minuter 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
London 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
Dr. |. Goodman
Boynton Plaza
'53* H. Congress A v. IN. W 2nd Aval
Boynton B**ch
Backaches Headaches
' Pinched Nerves Disc Problem*
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
e Mr, Moli., Tues.. km., w.
u .^J*acA"c' woenaiors coa*.
.PMTPD 284W Tenth Avenue North
Ul1 Cn Lake Worth, Florida 33481
will continue the eye care of the
patients of William Qemon, M.D. who.
has now retired. Please call for further
Information and patient records.
MICHAEL A. HECHT O.D.-Optometrist
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 to demonstrate greater
concern for the political issues of
the Middle East with the aim of
promoting dialogue with the
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
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 initiative
designed to solve the Arab-Israeli
conflict. Trade between Japan
and Israel increased steadily,
though 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. While support-
ing the Egypt-Israel peace treaty
and UN Security Council resolu-
tions 242 and 338, the Japanese
also advocate Palestinian self-de-
termination, including statehood.
While other motivation behind
Japan's changing Middle East
policy are considered, the pri-
mary importance of the oil factor
is even conceded by high
Japanese officials themselves. In
the words of former Foreign
Minister Okita, "Like it or not,
politics and economics are ir-
revocably linked in today's
world." He concludes: "The two
oil crises have demonstrated all
too plainly how closely tied oil is
to the political situation in the
Middle East."
Islamic Confab Expected to
Endorse Prince Fahd Peace Plan
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 hut
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 simul-
taneous recognition between
them and the Jewish State."
Chatti said that the PLO is pre
ared to negotiate on the basis of
the Fahd plan.
THE EIGHT point Saudi
peace proposal basically provides
for the creation of a Palestinian
state on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip, Israeli withdrawal from the
occupied territories and the
setting up of a Palestinian capital
In East Jerusalem in exchange
for Israel's recognition by the
Arab states and a peace
Egypt's Deputy Foreign Min-
ister Boutros Ghalli said that
Egypt is prepared to "en-
thusiastically back the Fahd
peace plan if Israel, the Pal-
estinians and the Americans
would favor such a solution."
Ghalli, who appeared on
French Television, stressed, how-
ever, that the Fahd plan, even if
adopted by all the interested
parties, would not replace the
Camp David agreements but
serve as "a parallel peace
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian ofPatm beach County

^ labbintxal ^^
Coordinate by
Rabbi Al, R. Sherman
eevetes te wciiiiN of taints as
rwvM fe Jcwim We essf SM |
A Perspective On the Eternal
Temple Beth David
Judaism and our Jewish iden-
tity add a dimension of special
signifance to our lives. It is per-
haps a truism that we Jews par-
ticipate in the world, in its fads,
fashions, and follies; while at the
same time our being Jews gives
us a perspective on, and a partici-
pation in, the eternal.
I have heard it said recently, in
a television commericial, that we
are all hyphenated Americans:
Italian-Americans;' Irish-Ameri-
cans; Mexican-Americans. But
we Jews are not; we are Ameri-
can Jews.
We are, as Jews have almost,
always been, bi-cultural. And the
Jewish Day School in Stanford,
Connecticut is accurately named
just that: the Bi-cultural Day
School. For we participate fully
in American culture and Ameri-
can life; and yet, at the same
time, we keep part of our identity
dedicated and devoted to our
heritage as Jews.
I mentioned that we are
known, not incorrectly I think, as
American Jews, rather than as
Jewish-Americans. In the
hyphenated American, the first
part of the equation, the former
cultural identity, gives way to
the latter, to American-
ismhowever we define it. Does
a NorwegianAmerican really
expect his son or daughter to
marry another Norwe-
gianAmerican, and have a
home which is distinctly Nor-
wegian? Or do we imagine that
ChineseAmericans, some of
whom also have Chinese names
and are given them at birth, ever
expect to use them, as we use our
Hebrew names, whether as reli-
gious school students, for life-
cycle events, as terms of endear-
ment and nicknames, or suddenly
when we revert to them in Israel?
But even so, Jewish identity is
really quite special, something
not easily at peace, I think, with
that hyphenated phenomenon of
Americanism I have referred to.
And as Jews, with the pers-
pective of millenia, a hundred
generations, we must be aware
that even the Jewish experience
Rabbi William Marder
in America may be transitory
This American experience is one
in which we Jews have the great-
est measure of freedom, security,
and a sense of stability which the
Jewish people in the Diaspora
has perhaps ever known. But let
us remember that the Jewish ex-
perience in medieval Spain lasted
for centuries; Jewish life in Po-
land flourished for hundreds of
years; the old Babylonian com-
munity of Jews existed for more
than six centuries before it finally
achieved greatness by producing
the Talmud. The nations of the
world have after all come and
gone, Babylonia, Persia, Greece,
Rome and even countries of
recent Jewish prominence are no
longer able to be found on the
map. I tried in vain recently, on a
map hung in a classroom, to find
Latvia and Lithuania, for in-
stance. But am olam. the eternal
people, continues its existence,
its encounter with eternity. We
too are part of it, and as Jews we
contribute to it. Let us continue
to share in the perspective on the
eternal which Jewish identity
lends to our lives.
Synagogue News
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Beth Kodesh of Boyntcn
Beach will meet on Tuesday
Nov. 3, at 12:30 p.m. at Congre-
gational Church, 115 N. Federal
Highway, Boynton Beach. Two
Hairstylists from a leading shop
in Boynton Beach will discuss the
use of proper shampoos, condi-
tioners and suggest hair styles
that are appropriate to a Florida
On Wednesday, Nov. 4, at 1
p.m. Sisterhood Temple Beth
Sholom, 315 No. "Ar Street,
Lake Worth, will hold its regular
membership meeting in the Tem-
ple Social Hall. Dr. Kenneth B.
Mitchell, Opthamologist, will be
the guest speaker.
Mubarak's Call for U.S.
Pressure Angers Israel
JERUSALEM Israel is expressing its displeasure
with Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's call for
Palestinian self-determination, for the return of "Arab
Jerusalem," and for greater "American pressure," on
Israel to reach a settlement on Palestinian autonomy.
Mubarak made these remarks in an interview with Mayo,
the newspaper of the ruling National Democratic Party.
Israel's Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said that
while there was "nothing
new" in Mubarak's re-
marks they were, neverthe-
less, "not a contribution to
Where You're More Than A Customer
For information
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501 South Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
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2863 Northlake Boulevard
Lake Park, Fla. 33410
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1850 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
the peace process. "He
added in a radio interview
that the remarks repre-
sented demands which "Is-
rael has never agreed to and
will never accept."
SPEAKING IN careful and
measured tones, the Foreign
Minister conceded that the after-
math of President Anwar Sadat's
assassination was "a twilight
period," a time of heightened
fears and anxieties. "Naturally,
one fears changes and up-
heavals," Shamir noted. But the
new Egyptian government under
Mubarak had told Israel in the
most unequivocal terms that
there would be no change in the
ongoing peace process between
the two countries.
"However, time will tell,"
Shamir added philosophically
Possibly these statements, made
so soon after the trauma of
Sadat's death, were not entirely
convincing and therefore it
would be well for Israel to watch
developments carefully and "wait
and see," the Foreign Minister
"One must think ... and one
i*U -^ ""*%.' Shamir
added. But if the Egyptian
position is that the peace woceS
continues unchanged -than
t would be Israel's posittn"
too uicluding the final with
drewa^om Sinai scheduled for
Synagogues In
Palm Beach County
Altz Chalm Congregation Century Vlllan.
W. Pslm Beach Phone: 689-4875 Sabbath service* a^
p.m. Dally services 8:15 a.m. and 8:30 p.m. m-'
Congregation Anshel Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Phon.ion,
499-9229 Harry Silver, President Daily services 8 am
Saturdays and Holidays 9a.m. '
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407[
8421 Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr Richard g"<
man, President Stephen J. Qoldstein, Administrator |
vices, Friday 8 p.m.
Tempi* Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 .Phona
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Studv *hmJ
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
1 Sabbaths
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swmton Ave
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444^
Samuel Silver President. Bernard Etlsh Friday services i
Temple Beth Torah
at St. Davids In the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd.i
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address:ll25Jackl
Wesrt Palm Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Conn, Cantor Nicholas I
President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700). Sabbath service. Friday at ftlSpa. ]
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara
President 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, PI. 33463 Pno
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washin
Rd. at Southern Blvd.
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Roadfli
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box
Raton 33432* Phone. 368-1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin I
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 Rabbi Jo
Speiser Phone 6899430 President, Gsrson Feit.
Temole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407. Phone I
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro
Shabbath Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in
The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Mmyanatl
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9:00a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212(
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Mo
^pektor Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m Friday, 8:30 *_
p.m. late services 8:15 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturdij.l
a.m.. 7 p.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
.* Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy, Boynton I
Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazln Sabbath services, I
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. -A' Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020''
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondial
Thursday at 8:15 a.m.. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9a.m.
Temple Beth Dsvid
t Westminister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail J
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North
Beach Phone:845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cant* B
Rackoff Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G\ Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack SUM
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
t Faith United Presbyterian Church. 276 Alemeida Dm*
Spnnga 33461 Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob "*"
964-0034 Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at*
day* and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
urn *,,. Bnal Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 932*Lf
Nathan Zellzer Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday""
l!.mpl* Em,th ol DeJrsy Hebrew CongitBjJJj
5780 west Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446 P*oM'zT
"abb. Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbat" *
ion m -, Temple Emanu-EI
Rahh Coun,y Road- p"lm Beach 33480 Phone.
Frw- .?' ChM,n' Cantor David Dardasht. Sabbath
F"day at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club 700Camalla Dr. Royal Palm Beach. Friday nig"
Saturday 9 a.m.

of the
Saturday, October 31 at 9 PM
at Mike Bachrach's
Fee: Mem: $4.00; Non-mem: $5.00
state Planning, Petition*, Life and Group Insurance
Howard H. Goldstein, CLU
Stanley Cohan
MutUBI Pfieger-Cohen Agency, Inc.
Benefit suite 300
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** North Palm Beach, Florida
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