Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00263

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
T ejewlslfo Floridliami
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE and "FEDERATION REROUTE*"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm loach County
I, Volume
7- Number 26
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, November 13,1981
FndShoclHt
Price 36 Cents
Community Relations Council to Hold 5th Annual Mideast, Confab
United States-Israel relations
Lr the last several months have
Idereone much tension," stated
Eton Gold. Chairman, Mideast
tk Force of the Jewish Fed-
Lion of Palm Beach County.
1,e AW ACS issue raised emo-
bns on both sides and led to the
Ljident's unfortunate comment
Lie in a press conference,
[plying a criticism of Israel for
Lrfering in U.S. internal si-
ts. Further exacerbating reta-
ins is the Saudi 'peace plan,'
Kerly denounced by Israel, yet
Lcribed as helpful by the Ad-
Inistration. and the visit by
ing Hussein of Jordan so soon
terthe AW ACS victory."
Many questions remain un-
iswered. Is the Administration
Ublishing Saudi Arabia as the
ninant element in the peace
cess? Where does this leave
Camp David Accords? Will
rpt continue to abide by the
ap David agreements follow-
the Sadat assassination? Is
the United States changing the
course of its foreign policy? Will
the United States decide to nego-
tiate with the PLO? Has the
qualitative military balance
changed in the Middle East?
To address these questions, the
Israel-Mideast Task Force of the
Community Relations Council
will present Senator Lawton
Chiles of Florida to deliver the
keynote address at the Fifth An-
nual Mideast Conference to be
held on Sunday, November 22,
7:30 p.m. at Temple Beth El,
2815 North Ftagler Drive, West
Palm Beach.
Yehoshua Trigor, newly ap-
pointed Consul General of Israel
for the Southeastern Region of
the United States, will present
the Israel perspective.
Senator Chiles voted against
the sale of the AW ACS and ad-
ditional military equipment to
Saudi Arabia, and was outspoken
in his opposition. In 1978 he on-
posed the sale of 62 F-16 aircraft
to Saudi Arabia. Senator Chiies
has always supported aid to Is-
rael in the Foreign Assistance
Authorization and Appropriation
bills. He supported the Camp
David Accords and increased
funding to Israel and Egypt in its
implementation. The Senator and
Mrs. Chiles visited Israel in May
and June of 1979.
The name of Yehoshua Trigor
is not new in the South, because
he served as Vice-Consul in this
area some 20 years ago. Mr. Tri-
gor has had a long, distinguished
career, having seen service in
most continents. Mr. Trigor
served as Charge d'Affaires of
the Embassies of Israel in The
Hague, Netherlands. He also saw
service in the Embassy of Israel
in Sydney, Australia.
For more information, please
call Rabbi Alan R. Sherman,
Community Relations Council
Director, at 832-2120.
Israel 'Regrets' AWACS Sale Approval
By DAVID LANDAU
|jERUSALEM-(JTA)
-Israel has expressed
t" over the Senate's
oval of the sale el
/ACS reconnaissance
; and other advanced
onry to Saudi Arabia
said the deal repre-
nted "a new and serious
at" to Israel which it
puld have to "overcome."
statement was released
; a special meeting of the
binet convened by Premier
knachem Begin to aaseee the
situation after the U.S. Senate
upheld the S8.5 billion arms
package which Israel had
vigorously opposed. It noted
pointedly President Reagan's re-
peated commitments to maintain
Israel's qualitative military
superiority in the Middle East
and to estabbnh strategic co-
operation with Israel.
" WE HOPE these words of
the President will be realised,''
Begin said after reading the Cab-
inet's statement to reporters. He
released the text of a tatter he re-
ceived from Reagan in which the
President said, "I reiterate my
Eledge that America continues to
i committed to Israel, to main-
Except for Saudis
Israel's Aims Buying
Is Top World Figure
r MAURICE SAMUELSON
ANDON (JTA> Israel's
"pita defense expenditures
' '^"P'y this year and re-
"l by far the highest in the
except for oil-rich Saudi
ba. The sum spent for de-
in 1981 was $1,836 for every
woman and child in the
nJ116' up from H.333 in
IrJr audia *Pt,nt 2.6^
|P'W. The United Statee, in
K *jBI spend only $769
fjntainl612 for each of their
N Arabia's 1981 defense
of $27 billion is bigger
btmTp "* country in
puni Europe except Britain.
Q^^ne since hat year
"!ll*VbUt- *7 baSk,n'
.^8 "^1981 *-
^Sun* were published
Wa&o?* "twnational
^ForStrategic Studies in
nnoal muiUry ^^
[^tbeworklbiuderaaee
I nL5rtk)n of "* Sroas na-
lpn)**t AlthougVtt has
fallen to 23 percent from 35 per-
cent last year and a staggering 50
percent in 1975, it remains at a
level unmatched anywhere else.
The Soviet Union and Syria
come next. Their defense bills
range from 12 to 14 percent of
GNP. Most other countries are in
low single digits.
In its introduction to the mil-
itary balance, the Institute said it
saw no slow-down in arms ex-
ports to the Middle East and oth-
er areas of the Third World from
the Soviet Union, United State*
or Europe. "The sales of very
high performance aircraft con-
tinue to provide a form of
diplomatic currency in the Near
East with a number of countries
sashing primarily high per
formance American aircraft," the
report said.
The net effect, the Institute
observed, is to raise questions
over the ability of some states to
assimilate weapon systems. The
military balance identifies no
fewer than 60 major arms deals
with Middle Eastern countries
between Jury, 1980 and June,
1981.
tain its military and tech-
nological advantages." The tatter
added, "This Administration has
a permanent interest in working
with Israel on a broad basis on
strategic problems. These efforts
serve our common interest."
The Cabinet statement was
drafted by Begin >.....M Several
ministers reportedly fslt that la-
reel should not, at this early
step, refer to Reagan's pledgee
of arms aid and strategic co-
operation on grounds that it
might imply that Israel wee re-
conciling itself to the AWACS
deal and was seeking compen-
sation.
Begin replied, according to
Cabinet sources, that there was
no point "playing broigtt"
(anger) with the U.S. He said the
Cabinet expressed precisely what
it felt, feared and hoped.
The statement also took a con-
ciliatory tone toward those Sen-
ators who supported the
Administration on the AWACS
sale and those who opposed it but
switched sides at the last minute.
It expressed appreciation to the
48 Senators who cast their votes
against the deal. The statement
said:
"ISRAEL EXPRESSES its
regret over the Senate's decision
on the proposal by the Ad-
ministration for the double arms
deal to Saudi Arabia. (Saudi Ara-
bia is) a country which is in a
state of war with Israel, opposes
the Camp David agreements, and
finances terrorism in our region.
"The debate in Washington
was long. Friends of Israel, re-
gardless of origin or political out-
look, fought the just struggle
bravely and nobly. We express
our appreciation for their efforts.
We are mindful too that many of
those who supported the deal and
of those who shifted from oppo-
sition to support admire Israel's
standing and Israel's policy m
the Middle East and in the free
world and harbor warm feelings
in their hearts for our nation end
for our country."
Yeshoshua Trigor, newly ap-
pointed Consul General of Israel
for the Southeastern Region.
U.S. Senator Lawton Chiles to
keynote Mideast Conference on
November 22, at 7:30 p.m.. at
Temple Beth El.
State Dep't. Thrilled
With Role of Saudis
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
State Department Middle East
expert said that while he does not
expect the Senate approval of the
seta of AWACS and other mili-
tary equipment to Saudi Arabia
to result in the Saudis joining the
Camp David peace prnreaa
"directly," the Saudis hnwe been
demonstrating evidence of sop-
port for Egyptian President
Hoard Mubarak and his intention
to continue the Camp David pro-
Peter Constable, deputy as-
sistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian Af-
fairs, responding to questions at
a day tang National Foreign
Policy Conference, based hie view
on an editorial in the official
Saudi newspaper, AlMadina.
"WE DO NOT and must not
expect President Mubarak to
abrogate the Camp David agree-
ments at this time for a number
of reasons that are understood by
those acquainted with interna-
tional events," Constable quoted
the Saudis as saying. He called
this a," significant and supportive
statement" in view of the Saudi
opposition to Egypt over the past
two years because of the Camp
David agreements.
Constable also indicated that
he did not expect Proskssnt
Reagan to convince King Hue
sein of Jordan to join the peace
process when the two met at the
White House
He said the meeting would
enable the two leaders to get
acquainted and to listen to each
others views, but it would take
more than this initial m*ing to
change Hussein's refusal to join
the negotiations for Palestinian
autonomy.
Constable stress id that the
U.S. is committed to the Camp
David peace process which he
said is also inclined with the
Reagan Administration's
slisaap to secure the Mideast
and the Persian Golf against
threats from the Soviet Omen
and Libya He said rejection of
the 884 billion Saudi anna sale
would have hampered this
strategy but approval allows the
Administration to continue the
course set out in the Mideast nine
Constable said the U.S. 'wel-
comes" the "constructive ele-
ments" in Saudi Prince Fahd's
eight-point peace program for a
Mideast peace. But he said Fah-
d's proposals did not provide a
"vehicle" for negotiations, and
some of the eight points
"preempt" outcomes that must
he subject to negotiations. While
Constable did not list those
liointe, Fahd's proposals call for
Israel's complete withdrwal from
the Gexa Strip and West Bank
including East Jerusalem, and
the establishment of a
Palestinian state.
NCCJ Appoints
Top Woman Minister
The Rev. Cynthia L. Bronaon of Stillwater,
Minn., has been appointed nH<\nft assoctate
director in charge of I nterreligious Programming
of the National Conference of Christians and
Jews. Announcement of Branson's appointment
was made by NCCJ President Dr. David Hyatt.
Bronaon, 29, was ordained to the priesthood of
the Episcopal Church in December, I960. She is s
graduate of the University of Minnesota and New
York's General Theological Seminary.
Whfle a seminary student, Bronaon worked hi
the office of Chrietian-Jewieh Relations of the
National Council of Churches and served for a
period of time ea interim coordinator of that de-
partment.


Paure2
. Th* Jewish Florulian of Palm Beach County
Fridav
Midrasha Elects
Student Council
The Midrasha Judaica High
School held elections for the first
time to elect a Student Council.
Elected President was Bruce
Horowitz, Robin David was
chosen Vice-President, and Ellen
Perry, Secretary. Bruce stated,
"As one of the pioneers of this
newly created Student Council. I
hope to build a solid foundation
on which students can construct
an organization of which they are
proud." Bruce is a senior at St.
Andrew's School and plans to
major in International Relations
and Political Science next year at
college. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Horowitz of North
Palm Beach.
Robin David, Vice-President,
is a junior at John I. Leonard
High School. She has been a stu-
dent of the Midrasha since it was
started, and is also active in
Temple Beth-El's USY. She has
attended Camp Ramah and the
Leader's Training Institute, and
hopes to participate in The
Ramah Seminar in Israel pro-
gram this summer. Robin, who is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Alex David, stated, "I am very
happy to be Vice-President of
The Midrasha Student Council,
and I'll do my best."
Ellen Perry, Secretary, is a
junior at the Benjamin School.
She is a member of the ensemble
and drama club and her outside
school activities include playing
the flute and participating in
USY activities. Ellen is the
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Gerson
Perry and is a member of Temple
Israel. Ellen stated, "I am very
excited about this office and hope
to do the very best possible for
the school."
Class representatives to the
student council include: Toby
Kosowski, Joyce Lamport, Susan
Tenzer, Jeffrey Tochner, and
Scott Wilson.
The Midrasha Judaica High
School is a community program
of Jewish education. It is offered
through the cooperation of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, the Jewish Community
Day School, and local syna-
gogues. Combining the resources
of these congregations and agen-
cies enables us to offer an out-
standing intensive and varied
program of Jewish studies. For
information call the Jewish Fed-
eration.
Jews Warned Against
Rapping Evangelicals
SAN FRANCISCO-(JTA1-
A prominent sociologist has
cautioned Jews against treating
the evangelical fundamentalist
religious movement as being in-
cipient ly fascist because "their
attitudes just do not warrant
such a characterization."
Furthermore, according to Earl
Raab, an author and executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of San
Francisco, Marin County and the
Peninsula, the evangelical popu-
lation is not captive on general
political and economic issues to
the politicized preachers and
their movements, such as the
Moral Majority and the Christian
Round Table, and Jews "should
not impute more power to those
preachers and movements than
they have."
RABB MADE his remarks at
the closing session of the four-
day meeting of the National Ex-
ecutive Committee of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. Addressing ADL leaders,
Raab said Jews ought to be con-
cerned "perhaps more than they
are today" with conditions which
might be fertile for the growth of
extremist movements "rather
than mistakenly apegoat"
evangelical f.^.^-.-uentalist
movements.
He said such movements did
not create the conservative mood
of the country "but rather had a
free ride on its crest." He at-
tributed the nation's mood
change to "problems of inflation.
a stagnant economy and dwind-
ling American prestige."
"If anyone wants to redirect
the political winds of this coun-
try," Raab declared, "he would
be well advised to direct himself
to those objective conditions,
neither dismissing them nor
ascribing our political direction
to some group which has illicitly
subverted the American con-
sciousness."
RAAB OBSERVED that Jews
"have to watch for the growth of
traditional extremist political
movements with their over-
simplified comprehensive solu-
tions, their conspiracy phobias
and their ethnic targeting," as
well as their counterparts on the
left.
He added, however, that "the
evangelical religious political
movements of today, offensive
though they may be to some of
us, are simply not on that track
. While the major evangelical
fundamentalist movements have
adopted conservative stances,
they have just not called for the
breaches of democratic procedure
which recalrpolitical extremism."
The concern with groups like
the Moral Marjority should be
their trying to establish too
precise guidelines of moral be-
havior in government law, and
the political fight must be
against that, Raab said. Jews
should have a fundamental con-
cern about attempts to Chris-
tianize America through govern-
ment law or quasi-official societal
practice.
r
TUNE INTO
L'Chayim
The Jewish Listener's Digest
Aa Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
WPBR-1340AM
Spoaaored by the Jewish Federation
of Palsa Beach Coaaty
TurxHn to MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning ovsrWPTV Channel 5, atfcSOajn.
i awtanan and taweOordon
Suaday -^ November 16 Latter Hyman. American Jewish
'Sympathy Not The Answer
By MURRAY J. KERN.
Chairman
Chaplain Aide Program
"Should I offer sympathy to
elderly residents of nursing facili-
ties when they complain about
their health?" was one of the
questions put to Dr. Norman Sil-
versmith, well known psycholo-
gist and Psychogerontologist, at
the first workshop meeting for
the 1981 season of the Jewish
Federation Chaplain Aide Pro-
gram. The Chaplaincy Program
is in its third year under the
direction of Rabbi Alan R. Sher-
man. The meeting was attended
by 42 Chaplain Aides, who do
friendly visitations to patients in
hospitals and residents of nur-
sing homes, and provide religious
services on Fridays, Saturdays
and holidays at institutions in
Palm Beach County.
Dr. Silversmith, consultant to
the Chaplain Aide Program, after
briefly outlining the common
health problems of nursing home
residents, provided concise
answers to questions by Chaplain
Aides. "You can't really offer
smypathy to elderly residents if
you haven't experienced the
losses they are complaining
about. Listening and thereby dis-
playing your empathy has much
therapeutic value," said the
doctor.
France Shows Film On
Indifference to War
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French
State Television has shown for
the first time a 12-year-old film
"The Sorrow and the Pity" which
describes the average French-
man's reaction, or as many say
"lack of reaction," to the Nazi
occupation of France and the de-
portation of most of the country's
Jews.
Though the film was shot in
1969 by top European director
Max Ophuls, France's three tele-
vision channels refused to show it
and most country-wide distri-
butors banned it from mass au-
dience cinemas. One of the first
decisions of the new television
management, appointed after
last May's Socialist victory, was
to acquire the film for national
programming in prime time.
The four-hour film describes
with the help of war-time news
reels France's disinterest in the
Nazi occupation and its con-
sequences. The movie-makers in-
terviewed over a dozen survivors,
including former Premier Pierre
Mendes-France, on their war-
time experience in France. Most
deplore the lack of solidarity
shown by their compatriots.
The film, purchased for a re-
ported $300,000, was repeatedly
turned down by the State Tele-
vision's former management so
as "not to open old wounds" and
fan anew old passions, quarrels
and accusations. But practically
all of France's press now
welcomes the showing as "a
lesson of past history."
Le Monde in a front page
article, summed up the general
feeling: "In many homes tonight,
after the film, parents and grand-
parents will have to give a de-
tailed account of their former ac-
tions or lack of them, their chil-
dren and grandchildren will want
to know, and skeletons will
emerge from formerly well shut
closets."
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 30 p.m.
Jhe question 0f
when there are defir
butthe.mportanceofnS
mg to conclusions witho u
examuung the condfi
rounding the situation w.
phasizel Yet. complai; '
W^*1" should noTfe
looked. Dr. Silversmith
the importance of conJ
making visits on a mZL
and keeping promise. nail
the residents. Common aZV
penence in making visitaTj
and particular knowledge ofl
resident, were noted as inaJj
S^T 4-ihe reP*oiHn
Chaplain Aide.
Jeanne Glasser, CfrChu
of the Chaplain Aide Pro
expressed the need for vohi
aides to visit the growing sj
of Jewish residents in ii
homes in the area. "Visitation,
a one-to-one basis, trying to |
common bond with
resident, such as Yiddish, ii
ticular hobby, places that
been visited, or friends in &,
mon, can be very gratifyiML
the aide as well as the resided
said Jeanne. She also noted i
need for persons to help
holiday and Friday can
ing services.
A brochure explaining the aa
nificance of Chanukah is h
prepared by Rabbi Sherman,
will contain suggestions (on
brating the holiday in the nu
home facility, including dt.
tions and special foods that i_,
be prepared. The brochure wia
sent to nursing homes, win
ment homes and hospitals a]
Palm Beach County. They I
also help Chaplain Aides pn
holiday services.
The Chaplain Aide me
was preceded by coffee and
and socialization, during whid
time Aides exchanged stories (
their experiences. Those i
terested in joining the Chaph
Aide Program may call the Ch
Iain's office at the Jewish Fe'
tion: 832-2120.
>>
;.;.;.
:-':-
&
JVom fflu^jVeed ftW
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.
TYPICAL UNITS AVAILABLE FOR
MEMORIAL OR DEDICATIONS
Solariums (6)
Double Rooms (39)
Single Rooms (42)
Double Room Fiirniahings (39)
Single Room Furnishings (42)
Guardians
Builders
,150.000
26,000
16,000
7,500
5.000
5,000
1.000
each
each
each
each
each
CALL 832-2120 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION.


[Friday, November 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian (tfPalrn Beach County
Pge3
1981-82
Jewish Federation?United Jewish Appeal
CAMPAIGN CABINET
Part of "The Winning Team"
:*> *****
BARBARA SHULMAN
General Campaign Chairman
JERRY HARTMAN
DR. PAUL KLEIN
NATHAN KOSOWSKI
ALVIN WILENSKY
RICHARD ZARETSKY MICHAEL ZIMMERMAN


lew isf
in ofFalm Beach County
Friday, November 13

Jewish Floridian
of PsJm Beecti County r
Combining "Our Vote*" and "Federetton Reporter"
FRED K. SMOCMET SUZANNE SHOCMET RONNIE TAHTAKOV
Edilor and Publisher Executive Edllor N*. Coordinate
Published Weekly Octobar through Mid-May.l Bi Weekly baianca o( year.i
I Second ClaaaPoataga Paid al Boca Ralon. FUUSP8 #0880301
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE:
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_ Main Ottlca t^Ptant: 120 N.E 8th St.. Miami. Fla. 33101 Phona 1-37*4805
r-.., "\" mmwcniigBmi iin nnnii,p.aoi-n.MTa,Fte.ioii
oomoinefl Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation ot Palm Beach County. Inc.. Officer*: President. Jean-
ne Levy; Vice Presidents: Alec Engelsteln. Arnold J. Hoffman, Or. Richard Shugarman, Barbara
Sholman. Mortimer Weiss. Secretary. Barbara Tanen. Treasurer, Arvln WMensky; Executive Director.
Norman J Schimelman. Submit material tor publication to Ronnl Tsrtskow, Director o' Public
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Jewish Fiondian does not guarantee Kashruth ot Merchandise Advertised.
SUBSCRIPTION Rates: Local Area 14 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 SO); or by membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, 501 S. Flagler Dr. West Pslm Beach. Fla. 33401 Phone
8322120
Friday, November 13,1981
Volume 7
16 HESHVAN 5742
Number 26
AWACS Victory a Mandate?
There is little point in dwelling over the Senate
approval of the sale of the AWACS to Saudi Arabia,
it is done. The question now is what lies ahead
beyond the danger that Israel says the sale poses to
its military security.
Many things have occurred in rapid fire order
since the sale to suggest that the danger to Israels
military security is being expanded into a danger to
Israel s political security, as well.
Mainly, there have been statements by both
President Reagan and Administration spokesmen to
the effect that the Prince Fahd peace plan, which was
proposed by the Saudi leader in August and prompt-
ly rejected here at the time, is now being re-
considered in the form of "enrichment" to the Camp
David peace process.
In the Senate AWACS vote last week. President
Reagan has shown himself to be a successful wheeler-
and-dealer, an arm-twister of singularly monumental
proportion reminding us of the Lyndon Johnson
presidency. In our view, he must now bring this
talent of his to bear on reassuring Israel about his re-
assessment of the Fahd plan.
Does the reassessment include a new Reagan
position on what he accepted during his campaign as
the "indivisibility" of Jerusalem? Does it include a
new attitude toward talks with PLO Chief Yasir
Arafat whom he has branded as a terrorist?
Mr. Reagan, early on in his presidency offered
jus belief that Israeli settlements are "entirely
!tg p Jl he has suddenly discovered new merit in
the rahd peace proposal, does this mean he has also
changed his mind on this and agrees that Israel
ought to return to its pre-1967 borders9
The Danger of Alienation
These and other questions are of pivotal im-
portance by themselves. They take on monumental
significance m the wake of the Reagan AWACS
victory Once and for all, the President must speak
out loudly on whether or not he suddenly interprets
the victory to be a mandate, as Prime Minister Begin
believes, to "liquidate Israel."
rK Wk *? 5! farLfrom "mMg to the conclusion
that the President has joined this camp of Arab
?klril.n o the cntrary. what we are fearful of is
that Mr. Reagan, anxious to conclude a comprehen-
sive peace in the Middle feast, thinks he can take the
Arabs at face value. This was the very same mistake
that former President Carter made with the Russians
- a mistake to which he confessed when Soviet
troops mvaded Afghanistan.
A simUar mistake by President Reagan on Arab
intentions would prove disastrous for Israel
Doubtlessly, the Israelis know it, and what their own
contingency plans are to meet such naivete on the
President s part might prove even more disastrous
for all concerned peace, Israel, the United States
Jews throughout the world.
President Reagan must be super-careful not to
paint the Israelis into a desperate comer. From
alienation can come nothing worthwhile.
Rubin, appears and she expresses
her feelings about a certain per-
son and their contribution, or a
special event in our Senior Cen-
ter. I share that certain feeling of
pride with her and that warmth
of belonging to such a group of
sincere friends, who make my life
in the community very pleasant.
My best wishes to Jean Rubin
for giving us genuine interest and
inspiration and for a year of suc-
cess and growth of our JCC
Senior Center.
JEAN GROSS
Readers Write
EDITOR: The Jewish Fiondian
When I receive my weekly
copy of The Jewish Fiondian I
read each page carefully contain-
ing all the news and happenings
of the Jewish Community of the
Palm Beaches but I have
developed a habit of first looking
for the news of the Jewish Com-
tnaatty Center Comprehensive
: enior Service Center
when an occasional let-'
es^et.
ter from no* director, Jeane
1981-82
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
JEWISH
FEDERATION
OF BUM BEACH
COUNTY
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 Gala
Women's Division Phone-A-Thon
The
way you
run your
synagogue
is our
business.
Your synagogue Is the spiritual canter of your community.
But your synagogue is a business tooa business that has to deal with fees,
dues, vendors, and critical membership data. If the complex business of
running your synagogue is consuming the time and energies of officers and
staff, you should consider Tru-Check Computer Systems.
Tru-Check provides over 160 synagogues from Chicago to Miami with com-
puterized Accounts Receivable, General Ledger and Membership Informa-
tion Systems designed specifically for the growing needs of the American
synagogue. The Tru-Check Synagogue System ensures more accurate
records, prompt membership billing and the comprehensive management
reports that summarize at a glance the fiscal status of your operation.
Contact lYu-Chack tor additional Information or tor a no-obllgation
ssessment of how your synagogue can benefit from the Tru-Check
System. And get back to the real business of your synagogue.
Tru-Chock Computer System*. Inc.
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L,T November J3.1981'

T
Tftg Jewish Floridian of Palm BwusliGoaMy -v---- -v-'-'
Pagao
iVbfes /^Voni ^4/i Oral Historian
By JEAN RUBIN
In* Oral History Project of the
'Jh Federation of Palm Beach
Jtv is <* of the m?t V[.tal
^thrilling Pro^msthat has
iswl during 1981. We are so
ESS in improving our com-
Cnitv W continue to raise the
giry money to make it pos-
tjTto meet the present and fu-
i needs of all our people,
fcether they are 2 or 100, that we
C forgotten to remember now
C Jewish Community
sloped, and overlook the rich-
8 of the reservoir of people
o are now residing in the area.
[go many persons in the area
, living history books, having
eriences that are treasures to
schools and historians.
As the Director of the Jewish
Community Center, Comprehen-
sive Senior Service Center, it has
been my privilege to meet and
talk to hundreds of older adults.
However, during the course of
the normal day, unfortunately,
we do not really have the oppor-
tunity to really get to know the
past backgrounds of our older
adults. We are so busy trying to
develop programs and activities
that will improve and enhance
their present everyday living.
It is exciting to stop and take
time to listen to our beautiful
people. How involved they were
in developing the institutions,
temples, organizations and com-
munities we have so taken for
granted because they were here
when we arrived. We have seen
great changes in our community,
in the world, and we in the Oral
History Project are mandated
not to let us forget "our roots."
This program has become
another very exciting dimension
of my life. One of the participants
of the JCC is Mr. Jack Kant, a 96
year old former Russian Revolu-
tionist. I, along with Media
Specialist Bobbe Taffel, have
spent many fascinating hours
listening to Mr. Kant describe his
early life in Russia. We have been
amazed at the vivid descriptions
he has so beautifully recorded at
Kishinev, of his trip to the United
States, of the life of our early
Jewish immigrants, of the terri-
ble working conditions of
laborers in the sweat shops of
New York.
Minnie, his gracious wife, is al-
ways there with us and it is a
most thrilling experience for both
Mrs. Taffel and myself to be with
this exceeding bright, interesting
and most delightful elderly
couple.
Sometimes we are so fas-
cinated listening to the colorful,
detailed personal experiences
from a person who has lived
through the events we have
studied in history books, that
Bobbe and I forget we are actual-
ly involved in a taping session.
The beautiful living experiences
will be with us forever as a result
of our fine Oral History Project
under the chairman of Dr.
I laviva Langenauer and her very
able committee.
The Jewish Federation is
reaching out to persons residing
in Palm Beach County who have
had unusual past experiences and
lives; persons, perhaps, who have
made special contributions to
society, who have been a part of
our country's or county's history,
or who have been involved in the
development of a Jewish way of
life.
Our older adults have indeed
added to the growth, culture, and
development of our area, and now
through the Oral History Project
they can provide a resource to
scholars and historians all over
the world, now and for the future.
Beth El Religious School To
Host Camp Ramah Director
Mrs. Debra Hirshman Green,
ctor of Camp Ramah in New
gland will be visiting our com-
munity on Tuesday, December 1
) speak to students currently st-
anding schools of Jewish learn-
(meaning either the Day
ol or a Religious School or
asha) about Camp Ramah.
>. will meet with students and
culty of Temple Beth El Reb-
us School, showing slides of
Camp and explaining the
np program, at 4 p.m. in the
pomstein Lounge of Temple
ith El. In the evening, from
[:30 to 10 p.m., she will meet
rith parents who might be in-
sted in finding out more
out the Camp Ramah ex-
erience. Anvone whose child is
Mrs. Debra Hirshman Green
How To Be An Askable Parent
A workshop for parents de-
I and facilitated in Planned
parenthood of the Palm Beach
ta. Inc. will be offered at tha
Jewish Community Center in
i two hour sessions from 7 to 9
fm on Mondav evenings,
November 16, 23,30 and i Decem-
r7.
The purpose of this workshop,
i to enable parents to feel com-
brtable with their own sexuality,
o understand the most up-to-
te and pertinent information
pout family planning, to learn
pfective communication skills
m to feel comfortable in talking
?bout sexuality with their chil-
ren.
In this course parents will
learn some ways to explain such
aspects of human sexuality as
birth, sexual intercourse, men-
struation and birth control
Learn some ways to approach
your young person with informa-
tion on human sexuality even if
he or she has not asked questions
on the topic Learn how your
child's mental age is closely tied
to how much he or she will be able
to comprehend facts on human
sexuality and much more.
By getting to know yourself
better in this area, you will be
better prepared to explain your
values and beliefs to your
children.
Mothers and fathers are en-
couraged to participate.
National!
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MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For Information
, 659-2265
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West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
i Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
currently attending a program of
Jewish religious education is wel-
come to attend the evening meet-
ing.
Camp Ramah is a unique ex-
perience combining Hebrew lan-
guage studies, classes in Judaism
with the regular summer camp
activities of swimming, boating,
crafts, sports etc. Since the camp
is Kosher and since the Shabbat
is observed, children attending
Camp Ramah also live a totally
Jewish experience.
For more information about
either Camp Ramah or the eve-
ning with Debbie Hirshman
Green, call Ruth Levow at Tem-
ple Beth El.
For Advertising
Call Staci
at 588-1652
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Notsurprising,ifs River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
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important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
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They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
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to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Mark Ginsberg, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Aaron Rosenthal
Sol Silver
Charlie Biumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Alfred Stern
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
Joseph Rubin
Henry Bofman
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
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HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
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FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
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Pngeb

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. Novemberij
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon's
enumerating a series of develop-
ments which, he said Israel would
never tolerate. They included the
Sharon Says: If Egypt Peace Lasts, It'll be a 'Dream9
manufacture or possession of nu-
clear weapons by an Arab state, a
Syrian invasion of southern
Lebanon or the deployment of
Iraqi forces in Syria.
Columbia U. Award To
Timerman Boils Argentine
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jacobo Timerman, a former Ar-
gentine journalist and human
rights advocate who was expelled
from that country after being im-
prisoned for two-and-a-half years,
is a recipient of the prestigious
Maria Moors Cabot Award at
Columbia University.
Two other winners of the
award are Karen De Young, for-
eign editor of the Washington
Post, and Marlise Simons, a
Latin American correspondent
for The Post and Newsweek
magazine, and who writes for the
NRC Handelsbladt in Rotter-
dam.
The award to Timerman has
caused a furor in Argentina
which claims that his account of
his imprisonment and torture by
the governing military] junta is
not true.
In his book, "Prisoner Without
a Name, Cell Without a Num-
ber," Timerman detailed the suf-
fering he underwent during hit
imprisonment and that he was
treated especially harshly be-
cause he is Jewish. Argentina
denied this charge. Timerman
was publisher of La Opinion until
his arrest in 1977 by Argentine
security forces. He was expelled
from the country in 1979 and now
lives in Israel.
Several previous Argentine
winners of Cabot prizes have
protested the selection of Timer-
man. Argentina informed
Columbia University that it
would boycott the awards cere-
mony because Timerman is one of
the recipients. The award is given
to journalists who promote better
understanding between the U.S.
and Latin America. The prizes,
established in 1939, are awarded
by the trustees of Columbia Uni-
versity on the recommendation of
the dean of the university's
School of Journalism. The award
consists of a gold medal, a certi-
ficate and $1,000.
Bar-B-Que
Saturday, Nov. 21,11 a.m. -6 p.m.
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He also declared that Israel
would not consent to any vio-
lation of its peace treaty with
Egypt, large or small. He pre-
dicted that Egypt would continue
the peace process even after Is-
rael completes its withdrawal
from Sinai next ApriL He
warned, however, that Israel has
taken all precautionary measures
" to avoid a disaster" if his fore-
cast does not materialize.
THE HAWKISH minister
spoke to a group of Jewish
leaders from North and South
America, Europe and South
Africa. He exhorted them to ex-
tend greater political support to
Israel in its struggles. "You must
raise your voices and put pres-
sure on your governments," he
8 aid.
Sharon deplored the supply of
AW ACS reconnaissance aircraft
to Saudi Arabia, a country he de-
nounced for financing in-
ternational terrorism in general
and terrorism against Israel in
particular. According to Sharon,
terrorists are now trying to
He also charged that
past few months, the U?
been supplying Iraq with m
not directly but through wj
Arabia and Jordan. "The (T
that they are supplying tbj,,
sophisticated weaponry Z
Arab world puts us in _,
difficult situation," he said "S
understand that the U S
supply weapons to the Asa.
The question is, why *gj
the?most sophisticated '{1
/PASTAAND VKnABraSUMTO n.---------------------------------
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
cooked and chined
oed red pepper
1 package (10 oz.)froien com.
1 package (10 ex.)
broccoli, cooked and
1 cup shced mushrooms
H cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons I
2 tablespoons chopped panley
V-4 cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 can (IS ot.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G. Washington's Golden
Seasoning and Broth
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 dish. Serves four.
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Priday. November 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
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,ounty
Friday, Novembw 18
Organizations In The News
HAD ASS AH
Shalom W. Palm Beach Chap-
ter of Hadaaaah meets Wednes-
day, Nov. 18, 12:30 p.m., at
Anshei Sholom. In commemora-
tion of Jewish Book Month, Lil-
lian Yelowitz will review "Four
Days," a new book by Gloria
Goldreich. author of "Leah's
Journey."
There are a few choice rooms
still available for the Thanksgiv-
ing weekend, Nov. 26-29, at the
kosher Sea Gull Hotel, Miami
Beach. Martha Starr and Mae
Podwol are taking reservations.
December dates to Remember:
Dec. 3, Frankie Kein show at the
Marco Polo, dinner at Prince
Hamlet; Dec. 29-31, New Years
trip to Venice and Warm Mineral
Springs. Contact Fran Nudel-
man, Florence Siegel. Dec. 9,
"Gypsy" matinee at Royal Palm
Theatre. Ida Goetz, Sylvia Poz-
nick.
Looking ahead for spring: A
trip to the 1982 World's Fair in
Knoxville, eight days and seven
nights, May 10-17, includes
Smoky Mountains, Grand Ole
Opry, a day at The Fair. Call
Fran Nudelman, Florence Siegel,
Lillian Schack.
Augusta Steinhardt, Educa-
tion Vice-PTesident, is beginning
a class in Elementary Hebrew.
All welcome.
Nov. 13: Yovel Hadaaaah
Shalom and Tikvah Chapters will
hold an Oneg-Shabbat at Anshei
Shalom at 8 p.m.
Nov. 19: Regular meeting of
Yovel Chapter at Anshei Shalom
will feature Marge Drier in a book
review "Blood and Hope" by
Samuel Pisar.
Dec. 1: Card party and supper
at Bagel World from 4-8 p.m.
Donation $6 per person, benefit
HMO. Call Sylvia Applebaum,
Lil Meyers, or Miriam Lubow.
Don't be left out.
Dec. 10: Yovel Board Meeting
at CV Clubhouse.
Dec. 16: Israel Bond Luncheon
date and place to be announced.
The next general meeting of
the Bat Gurion Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadaaaah will be held
on Thursday, Nov. 19 at 9:30
a.m. at the home of one of its
members. The guest speaker for
the program will be Sergeant
Marty Kerner from the Lake
Worth Police Department. The
topics of discussion will be: ways
of securing our homes against
burglars and how we can form
crime watch groups within our
neighborhoods.
B'NAI B'RITH
. B'nai B'rith Women, Maaada
will hold their Nov. 24 meeting on
Tuesday evening at the Jewish
Community Center, 2415 Okee-
chobee Blvd. West Palm Beach
at 7:45 p.m. Our guest speaker
Mr. Don Brandtt is a representa-
tive for B'nai B'rith Insurance.
Mr. Brandtt underwrites some of
the finest Major Medical, Dental
and Medicare supplements on the
market today, thru the Mutual
Life Insurance Co. of New York.
No solicitations will be made at
the meeting. A question and
answer period will follow.
All members, guests and
friends are cordially invited. Re-
freshments will be served.
The newly formed Lucerne
Lakes Lodge of B'nai B'rith will
celebrate receiving its Charter
with a Charter Membership
Luncheon on Sunday, 12 Noon,
Nov. 22 at the new Hyatt, 630
Clearwater Drive, West Palm
Beach. Vice-President Joe Klein
has arranged for a gourmet
luncheon, dancing and entertain-
ment for four hours of food and
fun.
AU members enrolled as of the
date of the luncheon will have
their names inscribed on the per-
manent Charter. Reservations, at
$12.50 per person, may be made
by writing or calling Len Green-
berg, 7185 Pineforest Circle East,
Lake Worth, FL 33463.
On Nov. 17 Yiddish Culture
presents The Century Village
Mandolin Ensemble under the
direction of Morris Bell.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith will bring a very
important and vital message to
our audience.
Jack Zukerman a fine baritone
will sing for us accompanied by
Ruth Hyde on the piano.
The Nov. 24 program of Yid-
dish Culture will present The
Musical Notes directed and ac-
companied on piano by Mildred
Birnbaum.
Dora Dacher, our Yiddish
teacher, will read briefly for us.
Sy Kalick will once again play
the violin for us with some ear
pleasing tunes accompanied by
Mildred Birnbaum on piano.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR
ISRAEL
Sabra Chapter of Women'a
League for Israel, on Nov. 19 will
hold a rummage sale at Miller's
Supermarket Parking lot, from
10 a.m. till 4 p.m. All monies
taken in will go to Israel.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
Brandeis University on Nov.
13 (Friday) our first Special
Event of the year will be a guided
tour and lecture at the Palm
Beach Department of Agriculture
Coop Extension 531 N.
Military Trail, between Belvedere
and Southern Blvd. This event is
for paid up members. There will
be no admission. At 10 a.m. Gene
Joynerof Channel 5 will lead a
tour of the gardens and tropical
flowers. At 11 a.m. Carol Schellar
will lecture on ecology. All in-
terested paid up members please
call Phyllis Sedlow at 793-8306.
Our Third Annual Brunch will
Th Complete Party Rental Center
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be held on Sunday, Nov. 15 at 10
12 at the Poinciana Clubhouse.
Milton Gelman will bring us a
wonderful session of humor,
which he calls "Reflections." All
paid up members desiring to at-
tend please mail your check for
$3.50 each to Belle Schuckman
7206 Pine Forest Circle East
Lake Worth (968-16601
Husbands invited too.
On Thursday, Dec. 10 from 4-7
p.m. there will be a celebration to
say "Thank You" to our mem-
bers for enabling us to win the
"Louie." This will be held at the
Senior Citizens' Center. More de-
tails later.
PIONEER WOMEN
Ezrat Club of Pioneer Women
will have a paid-up membership
luncheon and fashion show to be
held at the Lake Worth Senior
Citizen's Center, corner of 2nd
Avenue and Route 1, Lake
Worth, on Nov. 17.
ZOA
OF AMERICA
A Luncheon Meeting on
Thursday, Nov. 19 at 12:30 p.m.
at The Indian Trail Country Club
Royal Palm Beach, Fla.
An exceptionally fine program
has been planned with a film and
speaker.
The featured speaker will be
Jacob Richman, prominent
Philadelphia attorney, who is a
member of the Administrative
Board of the ZOA. He will speak
on the current situation in the
Middle East.
The film, "Jerusalem, City of
Peace," will be shown as well.
This film was recently shown na-
tionally on Public Television to
wide acclaim.
Luncheon is only $4.75 per per-
son. Reservations are requested
no later than Nov. 13.
Members, wives and non-mem-
bers are invited.
Please call one of the following
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information ana bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. 832-2120
illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|||||||||||||||,,||||m|||^
people with your reservation:
Sam Miller, Milton Davis or
Harrv Seidman.
SOUTH FLORIDA
JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE
EMPLOYEES
South Florida Jewish Civil
Service Employees will hold their
monthly meeting Sunday, Dec. 6
at 2 p.m. at the Weight Watchers
Auditorium in the Gun Club
Shopping Center Military Trail
and Gun Club Road (between
Summit and Southern Blvd.)
West Palm Beach.
Second Nominations and Elec-
tion of Officers to serve for the
years 1982-1983 will be held at
this meeting.
Dr. Jacob Taub, of the Inter-
national Brotherhood of
Magicians, will delight the as-
semblage in the Art of Magic. Dr.
Taub, was a professor of patholo-
gy at New York Medical College,
as well as director of laboratories
for the Westchester Square Hos-
pital in the Bronx.
All members are urged to at-
tend. Guests are invited. Colla-
tion served. For information call
Sid Levine, West Palm Beach
Theodore Frolow, Lake Worth
Julius Conn, Delray and Boynton
Beach; Benjamin Klarreich,
Broward.
NETANYA CHAPTER
RED MOGEN DAVID
(RMD)
A meeting of Netanya Chapter
Red Mogen David (RMD) will be
held in Congregation Anshei
Sholom on Nov. 16 at 1 p.m.
mm
Sophie Menschenfreund *.
voted worker for (RMD,' dt
here and m Israel for the L,hn
years will be the s^V*
topic will take usmSSS
scenes of how this wonderful
saving organization works 2
how important it is for all AnW
can Jews to take an intend
RMD There will be %
tion of funds. Please attend.
LABOR ZIONIST
ALLIANCE POALE
ZION
The Labor Zionist Allian-
cePoale Zion will meet on
Wednesday, Nov. 18, at 1 p.m.u,
the meeting room of the First
Federal of Delray at the West-
gate of Century Village on Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm Beach.
The meeting will feature a dis-
cussion of current articles per-
taining to Israel, Zionist affairs
and Jewish problems.
Members and the public are
invited.
WOMEN'S AMERORt
Women's American 0RT,
Poinciana Chapter, will hold its
monthly general meeting on
Monday, Nov. 23 at 12 Noon in
the Social Hall at Poinciana
Place. A movie, "Link in the
Chain.'' a film about ORT, will be
presented. All are invited to
attend and become informed. Re-
freshments will be served. Nov.
20 is the date for our ORT Sib-
bath. We will participate in the
Friday evening services to be
held at Temple Beth Sholom in
Lake Worth. Reserve the date of
Dec. 16 for a hot luncheon, plusa
card party, door prizes and lots of
_Z,ayde wore
.. kilti
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage,
they also have the reputation of becoming an integral part of the community they
live in. And Scotland is no exception.
Glasgow prides itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kilt-makers is Jewish.
Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
America s favoritescotch is J&B. We carefully select the finest scotches
and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The result is why we say
that J&H whispers.
No matter where your friends or guests come from, serve them
Jcxb to make them feel at home. T c T> "Y 1 '
J<*li it whispers.
MPntfBtottMScow.VM,,.01981 Th. P.nojon Corp NV


November 18,1981
The Jewish Ftoridian ofPalm^h County
P*&*9
r^Zait at The Apple Tree-
feS* Country <5mb. All
*fiU be provided for us for
ml cost. Please contact
I saks or Eleanor Bein for
Is Mah Jongg players are
aj to place their order now for
, new Mah Jongg cards with
Goldstein. The Mah Jongg
^_,e makes a donation to ORT
S on the number of cards
Uhased. Members are urged to
C their ORT dues now to be
ELie to attend our Paid-up
Ijmbership Luncheon to be held
fjan. 25. Please send the dues
[jeanette Moskowitz or bring
La to our next meeting.
ORT, the Organization for Re- '
habitation through Training, is
a giant international school
system which serves as the
vocational and technical
education program of the Jewish
people. In a century of operation
its many-faceted, multi-leveled
programs have given nearly two
million people the modern skills
which have proven to be the
passports to security, independ-
ence, and human dignity.
One of the many fundraising
projects used to support the ORT
schools is the sale of greeting
cards, distributed through the
Region. The North Palm Beach
is searching for
for the coming
County Region
new 'designs,
year.
A contest will be held from
November 15, to March 15, for
the design of a Jewish New Year
card and an all purpose card. The
design must depict the nature of
ORT's programs. The contest is
open to the public of all ages and
sex, providing the individual is
not a professional artist. Also,
the contestant does not have to
be an ORT member. The design
may be submitted in the form of a
photograph, drawing, or pain-
ting.
The judges will be impartial
people of local prominence. The
winners will be announced, and
the swards presented, at the ORT
Honor Roll Luncheon, June 2, at
the Breakers Hotel in Palm
Beach.
Entries should be sent to :
Women's American ORT North
Palm Beach County Region,
3923 Lake Worth Road, Lake
Worth, Fla. 33461.
tAe>
By STACI LESSER
AND WE WERE THERE
There is a certain golden aura that belongs to Toledo. A
similar glow belongs to another city many miles away.
The years between the 11th and 13 centuries Toledo
Iresembled that other golden city, Jerusalem, not only in beauty,
|but also in greatness.
The narrow streets twist and curve, a colorful maze leading
I up to the city. Through these streets walked Judah Halevi one of
tht greatest Hebrew poets. Perhaps through these winding
(pathways he conceived these all telling lines, "Israel is to the
nations of the world what the heart is to the rest of the body.
I The heart suffers the most for it reacts to the ills of all parts of
I the body. But the heart has the power to throw off the impurities
|and to send life giving forces to the body."
Spain, a land of knights, of castles, of kings, a land vast in
[miles, diverse in terrain and rich in history.
I look at Spain out of two sets of eyes. One set enjoying her
exciting present and recalling her glorious past. The other set
reflects a little mournfully of the marvels of her Jewishness at
|the height of her greatness.
To know the story of the Sephardim is to realize the chang-
ling years of the Jewish sojourn in Spain. The good and the
greatness, the learning and the knowledge, the power and the
| importance these known as the Golden Age.
The degradation, the submission, the conversion and the
[eventual expulsion these known as another exodus.
But the greatness that was Spain was impart also Jewish.
IW herever the eye wanders there is some trace of what was a vi-
[brant Jewish community throughout this mystical land.
Bustling Madrid is the hub of Spanish political and cultural
Me The city never seems to rest, except during siesta. Even
I then throngs of people move out of shops to plazas, bars, and
restaurants. The Spanish pastime seems to be eating and
I drinking.
From 7:30 a.m. to 4 a.m. heavy traffic moves through the
[many streets and plazas of lively Madrid.
The cities of the north each have their own charm, their own
nystic.
Segovia is a northern fairyland. Little wonder Walt Disney
"as so inspired with the Alcazar as to copy her in his fairyland.
lo capture the charm of Segovia one only has to look out a
ndow or down a narrow street.
To visit Salamanca is to visit College Town, Anywhere, ex-
pt this University is the oldest in Europe. Hundreds of stu-
nts gather at siesta in the Plaza Mayor to chat about classes,
acfters, and of course, to line up Saturday night's date.
Mt lD whi8 highe8t of "H the cities of Spain, Avila's cold air is
fw, per!'aPs le88 ne"" the golden bricks of her ancient walls.
ier*'h! Strk8 ne8t on the waUa b***6* "P** to t*8 to-
Pendent outposts, the feeling of security adds to the warmth
une ancient city.
AU through this area of Spain linger reminders of a great-
lVj' e tee P*84 science, math, medicine, poets, and
baakpH i ere "* reminders of a time in history when Spain
p M In 9Plendor as the foremost imperial power of Europe.
wmmri0.rt0 1492, there had been harsh times for the Jewish
F^nmunities of Spain. These seemed to pass to good time as the
P0* of history waned and waxed.
i J- l492, TomM de Torqnemada convinced Isabella to expel
* converted Jews from the country.
nd^*? they travld, to Italy, Portugal, North Africa, Hoi-
n ot iTlih08e who rem">l, tbe new and old converts, life was
ftjr ^ peaceful. More problems began with a statue of
onal i sanSrt" faurity of blood). Limpieza became a na-
unity call. Some 600 years down the pages of history
" nation would discuss the purity of blood.
h-5? Jew suffered in Spain there is no doubt. Confiscations,
f th?' pu.blic nunlitions, burnings, were part and parcel
^me m history. So was greatness
totunfrL B0 panilW anywhere else in Europe before the 20th
ntivi I SPanib Jews and "converses" formed a com-
"veiy large Bection Qf the reUtively gQuj] educ.ted elite of
nt nf vLl"" P^M'nly responsible for the cultural achieve-
would be inconceivable.
Y*> we were there. (*" b* continiud/
BENJAMIN S. HORNSTEIN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OF
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY
a limited number of applications are being accepted
for the
1981/82 School Year
PRE-SCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
Accredited by the Florida Council of Independent Schools
Mordecai Levow
Director
Dr. Howard B. Kay
President
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Telephone 832-8423/4
NEW CAMPUS: 5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach, Florida
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BY NO OTHER NAME THAN EMPIRE!



Ministers Exchange Some Sharp Words
But General Feeling is That Peace Process Must Continue
JERUSALEM-(JTA)- igefenee Ministry on issues coo-
Egyptian \ Foreign 4 Minister lining Israel's final withdrawal
Hassan Ali during a three-day? ^*a Sinai next April. Ali also
visit to Israel, reassured that
Egypt, after the death of Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat, remains un-
changed in its commitment to the
peace process.
Ali declared that nothing has
changed in Egypt, except for the
sadness and sorrow over Sadat's
assassination. The very fact of
his visit here, which was sche-
duled before Sadat was killed
Oct. 6. was the beat proof of
Egypt's policy and should serve
to dispel all doubts.
Ali was welcomed by Defense
Minister Arid Sharon and spent
the afternoon in conference with
Sharon and his aide* at the
met with Premier Menachem
Begin and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir in Jerusalem for
wider ranging discussions on as-
pects of the peace process, in-
cluding normalization and auto-
nomy talks.
A NUMBER of public state-
ments and other issues clouded
the atmosphere of Ali's visit,
including his own statement in an
interview that Israeli obduracy in
the autonomy talks had bean a
contributory factor in Sadat's
assassination. Israeli sources
said Shamir intended to "clarify"
this statement with the Egyptian
Wagner Still Messing
Up Zuby Baby's Beat
JERUSALEM The bitter
runing controversy over the per-
formance of the works of Richard
Wagner by the Israel Phil
harmonic Orchestra has centered
on Zubin Mehta, the IPO's con-
ductor and musical director. Last
week. Dov Shilanaky. a Herat
member and Deputy Minister for
Special Functions attached to the
Prime Minister's Office, de-
manded that Mehta, who is not
an Israeli, leave the country.
But Knesset Speaker Mena-
chem Savidor, also a Likud mem-
ber, came to Menu's defense,
noting that the internationally-
famous conductor is a loyal and
enthusiastic friend of I si sal and
has raised Israel's prestige in the
international cultural com-
munity.
Savidor told a group of visiting
Columbia University lecturers
that Mehta deserved an honored
place in Israel's cultural life and
that personal attacks against him
should be rebuffed.
MK Mordechai Virshubsky of
the Shinui faction, said that he
has proposed to Premier Mena-
chem Begin that Mehta be
awarded the Israel Prize, the na-
tion's highest honor for achieve-
ment. He said he deserved it for
his contributions to music in Is-
rael and to the reputation of the
IPO woridw i Mehta is also
conductor ana musical director of
the New York Philharmonic
Meanwhile, the IPO manage-
ment rejected Shilansky's attack
on Mehta, noting that the
decision to play Wagner was
made by the orchestra as an
institution. The performance of
Wagner as an encore piece at a
concert at Tel Aviv's Mann au-
ditorium two weeks ago enraged
many Israelis because of the
composer's anti-Semitism and
the association of his music with
Nazi ideology. But many other
Israelis maintained that it was
the music that counted, not the
composer and that those who
wanted to hear Wagner had a
right to. Mehta upheld that posi-
tion.
JTA Report
TWO WEEKS ISRAEL
March 16-30
From West Ptim Seecn
8 oays sightseeing 1 night Kibbutz
; grits Tel Aviv 6 mghts Jerusalem
--a.fa 2 meals daily
Option to Egypt
M575.00
Cosmo Travel
Seasoned Fundraiser/Pr Professional
available as campaign or assoc. dir. Major Jewish/non
sect. exp. top dvlpmrtt., oral/verbal, research skills.
Best refs.
Box SFR. The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fl. 33101
T ? -im
Cstcr to II Ndi #Jiiei
7TOEUCUO AVE. ^^
BEACH i.531-1191NKlr
139.
Weekly Pw Per*
Doub. Occ.
To Dec 13
Minister.
Similarly. Egyptian sources
made it clear that Cairo took a
dim view of Shamir's assertion
that "Jordan is Palestine" and
can be ruled either by King
Hussein or by the Palestine
Liberation Organization. "For us
it is not important who rules this
state." Shamir said in an Israel
Radio interview.
This plainly echoed Sharon's
long-held view that Israel would
be better off if PLO chief Yasir
Arafat ruled in Amman, rather
than the ostensibly more mod-
erate and Western-oriented
Hashemite House of Hussein.
Sharon recently repeated his
belief that Israel made a "historic
error" in 1970, whan, at the
request of President Nixon, it
mobilized in order to aid Hussein
who was fighting off PLO sub
version and a pro-PLO Syrian
with Israeli newspapers.
Egyptian Minister of State
Butros Ghali singled out the
settlements as the "greatest
impediment" to the autonomy
talks.
Another factor clouded Ali's
visit was tough reaction that
Israel's Tourism Minister,
Avraham Sharir.has encountered
during the past few days of
negotiations with Egyptians.
Above all, the Israelis were dis-
appointed that Egypt insists that
all air passengers landing on
charters at Etzion airfield, just
ff* t*e internation.1 .
yi~ for the 16^.EW.
into Eilat.
ofctrep.
ISRAELI Officials
tn deliberate
aronaneea on Egypt's n
-yawulde^fdVthZ^I
Bit charter flight^
Similarly there
ment here over j
tJlow Israel's Arkh i
continue flying to 71
Sinai, as it does at present"1.
I a Arkn .. .
Asked about the prospect of
Soviet domination of an Arafat-
run Palestine-Jordan, Shamir
said "Israel cannot intervene in
the internal conditions of a
neighboring state."
THE EGYPTIAN Foreign
Ministry retorted with a sharply-
worded statement branding
Shamir'a remarks as a violation
of Camp David. "Egypt con-
siders this declaration a violation
of the concept of full autonomy as
expounded in the Camp David
agreements," the statement said.
It also blasted Israel's ongoing
settlement-building on the West
Bank. In a separate interview
H
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^^ncyaw-tsr, TheOaOSOl Aftm


.No-
vember 13,1981
TM^MFloridi^QfP Pagan
The Decline of Socialism
vv
B,CARLALPERT
,r. One of the greatest
iintnsnt* OF Israel's
rpjuty (second only to its
the election), has been the
complete collapse of its
aa of support from fellow-
M parties in other coun-
fftom time to time leaders
erican trade unions used to
-uiht to the country as evi-
Jrf such support. Socialist
8 elsewhere, seeking power
i own countries, were often
mt in their praise of Israel
a Labor Government
d to be firmly entrenched.
anti-Zionism of the old
j Socialist Bund in eastern
^ was conveniently over-
even when the Russian
joined the Communists;
wi Bund retained its pure
1st and anti-Zionist stand
t was wiped out by the Nturi
o. The bitter anti-Zionist
t Bevin, Britain's Labor
f come to power was seen
temporary aberration. It
also be maintained that
bunism in Russia is a case of
ism which has has achieved
i complete power.
,ys Socialist Chancel-
jut Schmidt trod a care-
h, but in a revealing state-
I declared that his country
9 be mindful of its "moral
ions" to the Palestinians.
II German head of State
|speak of Germany's "moral
itjons" to those who first
t the world the use of inter-
I terrorism as a political
, was a shock to many in
1%)
Israel who when they thought
that if Germany had moral obli-
gations it referred to something
else entirely.
The surprising upset in the
French elections brought joy to
the Israel Labor Party. It was
predicted that the "traditional''
support of Zionism by the French
Socialist Party, plus the personal
influence of Shimon Peres in that
country, would now transform
France into one of Israel's best
friends in Europe. But Socialism
in power in France turned out to
be no different from that in other
countries, and the French
Foreign Minister hastened to
hold a warm meeting with Yasser
Arafat and to assure him of con-
tinued French backing for the
PLO.
The hopes for Austria were
even greater since there the
Government was not only Social-
ist, but was headed by a Jew. The
disillusionment was even greater
here. Though Bruno Kreisky be-
gan to become more and more ex-
treme in his pro-Arab and anti-
Israel stand, Israel's Labor Party
refused to give up hope. Peres
continued to meet with his
"friend," and Israel's Laborites
lobbied vigorously in the com-
mittees and sessions of the So-
cialist International, but to no
avail. The triumphant reception
afforded to Arafat in Vienna on
the heels of a string of terrorist
actions and the granting of diplo-
matic status to the PLO in
Austria heightened teh sense of
shock. Israel's Labor strongly re-
jected Kreisky's abusive com-
ments in which he charged Israel
with "primitive imperialism" and
likened the country to Nazi Ger-
many, but the Israelis still dung
tenaciously to the hope that So-'
cialist idealism would yet win
through.
Kreisky, the assimilated, self-
hating Jew, is coming to sound
more and more like an anti-
Semite. One is tempted to pon-
der: In a fast-moving world
where political storms are swirl-
ing and dramatic changes may be
in the offing, what will fate do to
Bruno Kreisky, the great
Austrian patriot, who hated the
Jewish people from which he had
spring and how will his Social-
ist colleagues deal with him when
the crunch comes?
The disappointment and disil-
lusionment with Socialism is
gradually leading to frustrations
even in the ranks of Israel's
Laborites. It is not as fashionable
as it used to be, to be a Socialist
in Israel. One sympton is to be
found in the downgrading of May
Day from year to year. The red
flag still flies, but less and less. I
was not at the His tad rut conven-
tion in Jerusalem, but the press
reported that there the red flag
was almost invisible, in sharp
contrast to previous years.
One of the proud claims of
Israel's Zionist-Socialist-Labor
Party was that it commanded the
full support of Labor almost
everywhere in the free world. The
facts are now shown to be quite
different. Not. nnrv does Israel
Labor have no common language
with conservative governments
, abroad, but it is also rejected and
abandoned by its socialist col-
leagues in other countries. And
this is also reflected in political
realities in Israel. To the extent
that Socialism's antagonism to
Israel is based on practical con-
siderations of oil, this also
reflects decline in the morality of
a once proud ideologicali move-
ment.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian offolm B*ach Count*
Friday, Nov^J
Jewish Leaders Say Nixon Responsible For Anti-Semitic Charges
JERUSALEM-(JTA)
A top ranking American
Jewish leader is charging
that former President
Nixon and certain White
House aides were respons-
ible for injecting into the
recent debate over the
AW ACS sale an element
"questioning the right of
the Jewish lobby to fully
participate in the process."
Maynard Wiahner, president of
the American Jewish Committee,
also accused Nixon and certain
White House aides of introducing
the notion that a defeat of Presi-
dent Reagan on the AW ACS is-
Hunt Vendors of
Non-Kosher
Mezuzot
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Agudath Israel of America has
intensified a campaign to warn
vendors of non-kosher mezuzot
that under New York State law
they are engaged in consumer
fraud and that the Orthodox
agency will act to have the law
applied if they continue such
sales.
Rabbi Menachem Lubinsky,
Agudath director of government
and public affairs, said Agudath
personnel were sent to stores sus-
pected of stocking and selling
such mezuzot. The Agudath
monitors have been making pur-
chases of suspect mezuzot since
the law went into effect on Oct. 6,
1977 and stepped up the cam-
paign in recent weeks.
He said warnings were sent, in
the form of letters, to vendors
who have sold Agudath monitors
non-kosher mezuzot.. The letters
asked for a confirmation in
writing that the vendors will
promptly comply with the state
law. The warnings are sent by
Marc Newman, chairman of ttie
Orthodox agency's consumer
protection task force. Lubinsky
said suspect vendors had been
found on Manhattan's Lower
East Side and in Brooklyn.
Under the law, passage of
which was initiated by the agen-
cy's commission on legislation
and civic action, every mezuzot
and pair of phylacteries sold in
New York must have the name
and address of the manufacturer,
fabricator or importer clearly set
forth on the face of the
packaging. If the ritual object
fails to conform to "Orthodox
Jewuh Religious law," than the
wrapping must be clearly labeled
"non-kosher."
Violaters of the law are subject
to the provisions of the consumer
fraud practices section of the
general business law of New York
State which authorizes the State
Attorney General to obtain an in-
junction against the firm con-
ducting unlawful sales. The law
also requires restitution, in-
cluding all court costs, with the
right to sue for civil penalties for
each violation.
Lubinsky said that the agency
has had no reason to date to give
the Attorney General any case in
its search program, which he said
the agency plans to continue.
National Hebrew
ISRAELI GIFT CENTER, INC.
Synagogue 01ft Shop SuppilM
Bar Mltzvah Seta
iMChmnukahQHH
R.3J13B
(305)532-2210
sue would trigger a wave of anti-
Semitism in the U.S.
Wishner, who is visiting Israel
at the head of an AJCommittee
delegation, will meet with
Premier Menachem Begin,
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and other leading Israelis to dis-
cuss US-Israel relations in the
wake of the Senate vote up-
holding the AW ACS sale.
MEANWHILE. Gen. (res.)
Yeshayahu Bareket, former chief
of Israel Air Force intelligence,
warned that the AW ACS radar
planes in Saudi hands would rob
Israel of the element of surprise
in any future war with the Arab
states. He said that would be an
unprecedented situation for
Israel.
According to Bareket, who was
interviewed on Kol Israel radio,
in the event of war, the Saudis
would fly the AWACS over the
Mediterranean or along interna-
tional civil aviation routes over
Egypt, making it virtually im-
down while they bm-3??
Iar^l aerial acUvyityM'U,0,*i
Even in peacetime
said planes would be,'buS
msh the Saudis with '
detailed pictures &
Force training and *
activities. K ^
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rfovembcrl3,1981
The Jewish Ftoridkcrt of Palm Beach Ct?untj
Page 13
PanAm's
Winter
WonderFare
New York City or
Washington, IXC.
If you buy before
December % we
guarantee your
low $124 airfare
until January 31st, 1982.
Call now to reserve your seat on one of our
convenient daily nonstops to
New York or Washington D.C.
KFKKCTI\i;N()>K>lKKR16
Airfares to New York and Washington, D.C. If you're two people flying round trip, you can
usually go up around the middle of November, then save $100 on Pan Am.
aain in I )ecember. First Class, only $25 more.
|t s the law of supply and demand. Or you can treat yourself to Pan Am's First Class.
Hut not necessarily the law of Pan Am. h costs just $25 extra, for lots of nice extras,
Hecaus,- while our fare goes to $124 on Novem- whenever you buy your tickets.
Si a KiVC yOU a way t0 freeze il there- Clear And remember, before November 16, New York
until the end of January. anrj Washington are only $75 one-way. midweek.
Shop early and save. For reservations call your Travel Agent or Pan
Just buy your tickets by December 8 and your Am at (305) 874-5000 in Miami. (305) 462-6600 in
are will be $124 no matter when you fly. until Ft. Lauderdale Fares and schedules are subject to
Januar> 31 That way, you avoid the $149 fare that change without notice.
*e and most likely other airlines, will be charging
start.nK December 9.
Miami to New York City
Leave Arrive Plane Airport
9:00am 11:43am 727 JFK
1:30pm 4:26pm 747 JFK
5:15pm 8:09pm L-1011 JFK
Miami to Washington, D.C.
8:45am 11:07am 727 National
12:55pm 3:17pm 727 National
5:30pm 7:57pm 727 National
Ft.Lauderdale to Vw York City
8:30am 10:59am 727 LaGuardia
1:05pm 3:57pm 727 LaGuardia
4:15pm 6:59pm 727 LaGuardia
Fl.l.auderdak> toHishiuio,DX.
11:00am' 2:05pm 727 National
3:00pm' 5:59pm 727 National
'One stop
Call now for reservations. Seats may already be
unavailable to Florida 12/21-26. from Florida 1/1-5.


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Jewish Community Center Senior News
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant, Title III of the
Cider Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Area wide Council
on Aging, and the Florida De-
partment of H.R.S., enabling us
to provide transportation for th*
transit disadvantage^ as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Transportation is available to
the transit disadvantaged. Call
689-7703 for information.
Adult Education
The Fall Session of the Adult
Community Education Classes
are continuing. Everyone is in-
vited to attend classes that are
still open. There is no fee. In-
structors are provided by tbf
School Board of Palm Beach
County.
+Oil Painting, Mondays
9 a.m.-12 noon, Debbie Simmons.
Preventive Health Care and
Nutrition, Tuesdays 9:30-11:30
a.m., Joan Fox.
Know Your Car, Wednesdays
9:30 a.m., Paul Oblas, Last
Session Nov. 18.
Dancercize in the Chairs, for
Men and Women, Wednesdays 1-
2:30 p.m., Bee Bunze.
Lip Reading, Wednesdays 4-
5:30 p.m., Darlene Kohuth.
?Writers Workshop, Thurs-
days 9:30-11:30 a.m., Frank
Bostwick.
? Advanced Writers Work-
shop, Fridays 9:30-11:30 a.m.,
Frank Bostwick.
+Registration for these classes
is closed. If you wish to be placeu
on a waiting list, call the Center.
On-Going Programs
Round Table Talk for Men
Timery Topics for Thinking
Women These groups hold
joint lively discussions on
politics, economics, and current
events on Tuesdays, at 1 pin.
Joe Greenberg. leader. Next ses-
sion Nov. 17.
Speakers Crab Herbert
Sperber, President, invites all
those interested in public
speaking to join this group,
which meets on Thursdays at 10
a.m.
Dine Out Luncheons at
various restaurants will be held
once a month. For further infor-
mation call Sam Rubin or
Rhonda Cohen at 689-7700.
Art Of The Month Ida
Blauner, Chairperson, announces
that the photographs of George
H. Marks, well-known photo-
grapher, continue to be exhibited
at the Center on Mondays
through Fridays from 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Come in to view these
beautiful photos of an award win-
ning photographer who has
exhibited extensively and in
Palm Beach County, particularly,
in Juno, Tequesta, Lake Worth
and West Palm Beach.
Second Tuesday Club The
Second Tuesday Club, Sam
Rubin, President, will meet on
Tuesday, Dec. 8, at which time
the American Savings Bank will
present a special program on
"You And Your Money." A small
brunch will be served at 12:30
p.m. and the regular meeting will
follow. This program will be open
to 75 people only, and reserva-
tions must be made in advance.
Call Sam Rubin at the Center if
you wish to attend.
Mark Your Calendar Save
Feb. 16. 1982 for the Second
Tuesday Club's semi-annual
luncheon and card party at the
Sweden House. More information
will follow.
Coming Events
Hearing Testa Check your
hearing at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, Comprehensive
Senior Service Center, on Thurs-
day, Dec. 3, from 12:30 p.m. tc
2:30 p.m. Free tests will be pro-
vided by Hearing Aid Associates.
Cardiac Pulmonary Resuscita-
tion (CPR) A one-day heart
saver course in cardiac pulmo-
nary resuscitation (CPR) will be
presented by Marcie Fine, Regis-
tered Nurse, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, on Monday, Nov.
16, from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. This is a
free course. Come and learn how
to save a life.
New Classes
Beginners Conversational
Spanish As most of you real-
ize, Spanish, as a second lan-
guage, is becoming necessary in
today's world. The JCC is. there-
fore, privileged to present Ann
Blicher, well-known resident of
West Palm Beach, who has been
involved in Spanish conversation
groups for many years, who will
teach beginners Spanish so that
you too can converse fluently. No
previous knowledge of Spanish is
necessary. During the month of
November, these classes will
meet at the CSSC on Fridays,
Nov. 6,13,20 and 27 at 1 p.m.
Beginners Photography
George H. Marks, life member of
the Professional Photographers
of America, Inc., who is currently
exhibiting his pictures at the
JCC, will be conducting a begin-
ners photography class at the
Center on Wednesday, Dec. 2, at
10 a.m. and weekly thereafter on
Dec. 9, 16 and 23. This is a great
opportunity for you to learn the
fundamentals of taking good
photographs, as well as learning
all about your camera.
Health Programs Ms. Karen
Barclay, Health Educator of the
Palm Beach County Health De-
partment, will be at the JCC on
the following Monday mornings,
at 10:30 a.m. The topics she will
discuss are:
Nov. 16 "Medical Consum-
erism Do y0U Want to change
doctors? How do you choose the
right doctor for yourself? Which
hospital is best for your needs?
Nov. 23 "Stress Reduction
with Relaxation Exercises"
Learn to control body stress.
A Visit To Israel and The
American West Dr. Ben Seid-
WEIL
PAMPER YOU
RIGHT DOWN
TO YOUR TOES.
THE I0TH OF YOU WIU LOOK GREAT, FEEL GRiAT AND HAVE
GREATFUN AT SAFETY HAM OR SWL ^^ "
A luxurious massage. A set of tennis. A candlelight dinner impeccable
in every way. This is the vacation that's more than a vacation
This is Safety Harbor Spa.
Slide into the warm waters of a natural mineral sprinq Eniov a
steaming sauna. Or a cool swim Safety Harbor Spa will do wonders
for the way you look and feel. Safety Harbor is your own private hide-
away on Flondas easing West Coast. Its a place with tennis ooS
art classes, entertainment. A place where you can have qreat fun '
great food, and even lose a few pounds. Where you'll find an
atmosphere of head-to-toe conditioning supervised by skilled experts
(You II even get a complete physical from our medical staff)
In fact, Safety Harbor Spa is totally committed to one purpose -
making you feel great. ^ M
And after all, isn't that what a vacation is for?
30%ofFtoan-Mcn
.-FPr^eserva,ions w mofe '"formation in Florida or Canada call rnitert
hS? ?^6\?^? Mr ** Devnan"' Safe,y Harbor Spa Safe^r1
Harbor, Flonda 33572. Just minutes from Tampa InternationalAirport
#:#
Resort Hotel fit Tennis Club
ENJOY /T IN GOOD HEALTH.
A subsidiary qfHardwickr Companl Incorporated
ler, DDS, outstanding
photographer who has given slide
presentations throughout the
community, will present a de-
lightful four series slide presenta-
tion with commentary.
PART 1, Nov. 23 1 p.m.
"Three and One Half Months in
Israel"
PART II, Nov. 30 1 p.m.
"Three and One Half Months in
Israel"
PART III, Dec. 7 -1 pjn. "The
American West"
PART IV, Dec. 14 1 pjn.
"The American West"
The Institute of New Dimen-
sions, an innovative educational
program that came into being in
1975, to combine the expertise of
retired professionals with the
desire of older adults for intellec-
tual nourishment, graciously
provides outstanding programs
to the JCC. We welcome them
back and are looking forward to
an outstanding year.
Thursday, Nov. 19 -12:46-2:45
p.m., "The People of Spain"
Monaignor James A. Magner,
World Traveler and Tour Direc
tor will conduct an illustrated
lecture describing the land.
Friday-Nv*J
customs and MU
oHhepeopMjS"
^P watching (w %.
grwnmininthefUtuir
Trips
"T^ ^y Slit1
entertainment. BuTlL'
Westgate of Century S
Sunday, Nov. 29,?^
Members, doubfe ft
"25; Non MwijV
cupancy $135; SuydeZI
datum* MembaTjjl
members: $150; Bus tn'
tion-$13 per person.
For further inforoatioqc
Center and ask for Sam F
Wanted to IDT
Signed Oil Paintings, ft
Dutch-Belgium-NorwegijjM
Swedish-Danlsh-Germjlv]
Hungarian-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living To
Private Collector
___________66M288
Position Open For
Kadlma Youth Advisor
Grades 6 Through 8
Send Resume To:
Larry Goldberg
/.Temple Beth El
2815 No. Flag ler Dr.
W.P.B.. Fl. 33407
Or Cell Temple Office
8334330
Sumiiiniiiniiisininiiigifiiiiiii
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Isn
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Cha
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you relnv
your mature bonds into new bonds or file \
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
659-1445
You are cordially invited by
THE SISTERHOOD OF TEMPLE BETH DAVJ
To attend their Second' Annual Art Auction
Date Saturday, November 14, 1981
Place: Holiday Inn
PGA Blvd.. Pah* Batch Gtmfani
Preview: 7:30 PM Ref****** ^Ub"^i
Auction: 8:30 PM til? tuffh
Donation: $250 pe, pm*.


I
November 13. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Kreisky: Insensitive Political Pragmatist
QuikQuip
I the matter of overt acts of
nitism. barbaric deeds
et overtake historic facts
cilew speed,
j history: In the Spring of
tor Psul Hofman, wrote a
hat The New York Times on
ia'g Jewish Question."
, Hofman set forth: "Un-
like France, where a Parisian
synagogue was recently bombed,
Austria has been free of anti-
Jewish violence for a number of
years. None of the few synago-
gues have been attacked. ."
On Aug. 29, two men, believed
Arabs, hurled grenades on the
steps of a 156-year -old synago-
(Community Calendar
1.13
jSoniof Israel 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT West
|jnBeoch Flea Market 8 a.m.
1.14
nen'sAmerican ORT Evening 8 p.m.
1.15
ndeis University Woman Lake Worth Brunch 10 a.m.
nsh Community Day School BBQ Country Fair B'nai B'rith
|3 9:30 a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club -
hce Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club-9:30 a.m.
Lit
Irish Family and Children's Service Board 7:30 p.m. B'nai
th3016 7:45 p.m. Temple Emanu-l Sisterhood 12:30
|i Hadassah Tikvah Luncheon 1:30 p.m. Pioneer
nen-Ezrat- Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth David Men's Club
bard 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah Board 10
f -Temple Israel Sisterhood 11 a.m. FEDERATION'SUPER
NOAY TRAINING COMMITTEE 6 p.m.
.17
(RATION WOMEN'S DIVISION BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL
rMEN CAMEO MISSION MEETING 8 p.m. Free Sons of Israel
ord 10 a.m. Temple Beth David Board 8 p.m.
ossah Henrietta Szold 1 p.m. Congregation Anshei
pom Sisterhood 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith 3132 Board 10 a.m.
peer Women Ezrat Luncheon and Card Party -12:30 p. m.
[iih War Veterans Auxiliary 408 12:30 p. m. Temple Beth El
erhood Membership Evening 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
hoi 8 p. m. Women's American ORT Boynton Beach -
1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Medina Pioneer Women -
Kss lakes 1 p.m. Temple Israel Board 8 p.m. B'nai
fh 3041 Opera Night FEDERATION YOUNG ADULTS 7:30
Ml
ERATI0N WOMEN'S DIVISION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 6 p.m.
'"{RATION WOMEN'S DIVISION BOARD OF DIRECTORS 8
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach 10
Brandeis University Women Lake Worth Board 10
Hadassah Shalom 1 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom
trhood -Board- 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith 3113 8 p.m. -Pioneer
nen Golda Meir Board 1 p.m. Women's American ORT
lo Palm Beoch County Region Board 9:30 a.m.
(RATION CAMPAIGN CABINET MEETING 7:45 p.m.
(.11
ossah Cha, 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Yovel 12 noon
Zionist Alliance 1 p.m. Jewish Community Center -
puiive Committee -8 p.m. Hadassah Bat Giirion 10 a.m.
FT?! Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit -1:30
Bnai B'rith Women Ohav Board 9:30 a.m.
5S."Golda Meir" ,2:30 P-n>. FEDERATION COMMUNITY
fTIONS COUNCIL-12 NOON
STATE OF
SRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELFX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
iLetimi
Bank Lnim kt-liraai B M
18 East 48th Street
- New York NY 10017
Securities ,2,2,759,310
gue in Vienna's old Jewish
quarter. Adding the fire of auto-
matic pistols to their mad on-
slaught, they killed two persons
and wounded 20 others, The hor-
ror striking the hearts of the 200
people celebrating a Bar Mitzvah
can be well understood. One of
the terrorists was really shrewd:
to dodge suspicion he wore a yar-
mulke.
"I AM firmly convinced that
the attack had nothing to do with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization," Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky of Austria declared to a
radio audience soon after the tra-
gedy. Vienna police investigators
had a different opinion. They
linked the attack to the PLO.
In the international give-and-
take that followed, the Israeli
government and Chancellor
Kreisky accused each other of
following policies that foster
terrorism.
For Mr. Kreisky, coveting
Arab oil for Austria takes prece-
dence over any nostalgic senti-
ments he has concerning his Jew-
ish origins. He lost relatives in
the Holocaust, but insists that
after having been forced as a Jew
to leave Austria in 1938, he found
that his residence in Sweden
fostered a stronger feeling for
[Sweden in him then for Israel.
SHOULD ONE be surprised,
then, to recall that the Austria
that Kreisky heads is the first
Western European nation to give
full recognition to the PLO? "I
am sure that the PLO does not
believe in the destruction of
Israel," Mr. Kreisky has said.
How many times must the PLO's
own National Covenant filing
for the annihilation of Israel have
to be shown the Chancellor before
he acknowledges his error?
Since 1970, this brilliant but
erratic political pragmatist has
guided Austria out of the dis-
grace imposed by Hitler, up to
renewed economic strength.
Along the way, he has displayed
his insensitivity to the plight of
Soviet Jews. This was in 1973,
when Arab terrorists seized a
train from Bratislava carrying
emigres from Russia to Vienna,
took three Jews hostage, and de-
manded that Austria close
Schonau Castle, transit camp for
the Russian Jewish refugees.
Despite intercession by Golda
Meir, Mr. Kreisky gave in to the
Every Taxpayer should be
allowed to list one additional
: dependent the
ment.
Govern- %
offending Arabs, and the hos-
tages were freed.
In early July of this year, as
Vice President of the Socialist
International, Chancellor
Kreisky joined with Willy
Brandt, chairman of West Ger-
many's ruling Social Democratic
Party, for a 10-hour session with
PLO Chieftain Yasir Arafat. "At
a meeting like this," the Austrian
leader with Jewish roots said
later: "One speaks of the extra-
ordinary arrogance with which
srael behaves." Socialists the
< orld over felt shame because of
t tis ill-tempered statement.
.HAVING EARLIER given
Arafat, the master architect for
what he hopes will be Israel's de-
struction, a bear hug at the
Vienna airport, Chancellor
Kreisky has now teamed with
Soviet Premier Nikolai Tikhonov
in a statement calling for the
"participation of all aides in-
volved" to seek Middle East
peace.
I Seven Arts Feature
<
i/bz
cfozaa
Empire
Rock Cornish
Broiler Chickens
PLUS
IF YOU ACT NOW!
SAVE TEN CENTS!
WITH THE COUPON BELOW
OFF ANY EMPIRE
ROCK CORNISH BROILER
CHICKEN.
TO THt MALBI: For aach Coupon you accept a* our aUhoruad
torn*. we Py y~ < "*" *" to' "en** *"" w end
your custom* tmm compead *h tie Men* of tie oMer. Redeem-
able only on EMPIRE KOSHER POULTRY brand Rock Comiah
Broikw Cntttom at 10C Pr chicken, on* chiefcan par Coupon. Any
ottar application mnafuHi traod Conaumar lo pay appaoabU
ui tax kwotoaa proving purchaee o! eumoent Mock lo oovar
coupona praaanlad toe radampHon moat ba
ahown upon raquaat Coupon void whara
uaa la proNWad Good on* in US A
Caah vakM 1/20C Sand to EMPIRE
KOSHER POULTRY. INC.. P.O
BOX 166, MFFUNTOWN. PA 17030
Coupon expire* December 31,1881
v^
J


Page 16
The Jewish PhHdkinbfT^imiSeaehCoMiy
F"day. NoVemb^
JCC
Young
Singles
Sunday, October 11, the Jewish Commaaity Center invited the
malty to help build ud decorate the Sakkah in EMSH of the
holiday of Sukkat. The manatee of the holiday waa explained aad
refreakaMDta were aerved to aO. While work waa being done on the oat -
aide, children aad their parents were buay working
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter's Young Singles (ages 18-35)
will be having a super Square
Dance, Sunday, November 22,
at8:20 p.m.The dance will be held
at Temple Israel, 1901 North
Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach.
The fee for the evening will be
members $3 and non-members
$4. All interested parties should
contact Mark Mendel at the Jew-
ish Community Center, 689-7700.
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153'/. N. Congrsea Ay. IN W 2nd Av.|
oynton sell
Backaches Headaches
e Pinched Nerve* Disc Problems
Phone 737-5591
OHM Mrs. Men.. Tune.. Weal. M. Thar*.*!*
** tt
MEDrCABE,WORKMN*SCOMP,
AW)MOSTWSUIUr*CgSINCLUDeCHW0WUC^
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed denture
are GUARANTEED
Senior Citizen Consideration With This Ad
' Jenlures
per or Lower uemures S110 & Up
st Vitalllum Partials S150 toS1S:
line S50
Pa,r S10&Up
tractions $10 per Too'
Minim,, barring ..,;
Reline
Mepair
Extractions
(Left to right) Bobby Gore, Minday Cohen and ^an^or Ela,ne Sh"Pi"> ahown explaining the
Rebecca Klein of the Kerea-Orr Pre School of the ho',dy of Sokkot with the help of Heather Smith
Jewish Community Center are shown enjoying the EJdJJ"*!J Berg at the Jewish Community Center
traditional dipping of the apple in honey during the f'j' J1 October 11. At the same time, the Center's
explanation of the holiday of Roan Haahana. bnkkah waa decorated and made ready to be used by
the community.
By Florida Licensed Dentists
DR. PAUL E.KLEIN. D.D.S.
DR. TERRY A. HORN ADAY, D.D.S
MICHAEL AXELROD. D.D.S.
ANDREW ADELSON. D.D.S.
689-0593
In Same Location Over 7 Years
1800 Upland Rd.. West Palm Beach, Fla.
Jewish
Community
Center
of the
Palm
Beaches
2415
Okeechobee
Boulevard
WPB
689-7700
WE ARE PROUD!
GENERATION
TO
GENERATION
Jean Rubin, Director of
the Senior Division at the JCC.
Jean Rubin, Director of the Senior Division of
the JCC has been designated as an official observer
at the White House Conference on Aging to be held
November 30 December 3, 1981 in Washington,
D.C. This honor has been bestowed on only 1500
persons throughout the U.S. and 52 in Florida.
The conference will consider a wide range of serious
problems confronting the elderly.


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17
c mi i o. i iowco tv
ff you smoke
arlton lOO's because you
ink they're lowest in tax;
're in for a little shock.
C arlton claims to be lowest
in tar. And in/act, Carlton
and Now share the distinction
of being the lowest 80s Box.
And the lowest 85s Soft Pack,
regular or menthol.
But when it comes to
100s Soft Pack, regular or
menthol, you'll note in the
chart on the right that
Carlton contains more than
twice as much tar as Now!
And when it comes to
100s Box, Now is lower by Jar
than Carlton. In/act, Now Box
100s is lower than any other
100mm cigarette anywhere.
. \
"WU. ^
7D
iHUWOGAKTOS
iiiii5^
NOW
100*

.There's no question
about it. Now is the Ultra Low-
est Tar brand.
And if that's what you'd
like in a 100s cigarette, there's
no question about what brand
you should be smoking.
NUMBERS DON'T LIE.
NOW 100s ARE LOWER THAN
CARLTON 100s.
MOft 1(J(JS regular MOft l\J\JSmenthol lOO's**
NOW 2mg 2mg Less than O.Olmg
CARLTON 5mg 5mg lmg
m
All tar numbers are av per cigarette by FTC method
NOW
The lowest in tar of all brands.
8: The Surgeon General Has Determined
SareUe Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
BOX. BOX 100'S: Less than 0.01 mg. "tar". 0.001 mg. nicotine. SOFT PACK 85s FILTER. MENTHOL 1 mg. "tar". 0.1 mg. nicotine.
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER, MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette dy FTC method.


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pri *U
* Sabbtmcal oW
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
devoted ts drtCWttiM of themei
rekverf to Jewish Ms aest
eneprtierrt
In Memoriam: Anwar El Sadat
7*Ae following memorial
address was delivered by
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
to the membership of
Temple Beth El on Yom
Kippur afternoon during
Yizkor Memorial Ser-
vices.
IN MEMORIAM:
ANWAR EL-SADAT
I have reflected much during
these last 48 hours on the nature
of the latest sorrow which has
overtaken the world. The death of
President Anwar El-Sadat at the
hands of barbaric assasins has
catapulted untold millions into
the valley of the shadow of death.
His murder has plunged much of
the free world into deepest
mourning. In his native Egypt,
he is mourned as a devout Mus-
lim and a courageous leader. In
the United States, he is mourned
as a friend of our people and as a
consummate statesman. In Is-
rael, he is mourned as the co-
architect of the only peace with
an arab country that Israel has
ever known in 33 years of state-
hood. Throughout the world, he
is mourned as the winner of the
Nobel Prize for Peace, slaughter-
ed by the very hatred and bitter-
ness which he struggled to dimi-
nish, crucified by the very venom
and factionalism of the re-
jectionist arab world which he
sought to overcome.
Anwar El-Sadat was not
always that same champion of
peace who died for his beliefs. As
a young man, Sadat was a mem-
ber of what he himself described
as a "secret revolutionary society
dedicated to the task of libera-
tion." He was an avowed terror-
ist, dedicated to ending the
stranglehold of British power in
Egypt and expelling the British
presence from his native land. In
his book on the Egyptian Revo-
lution, entitled "Revolt on the
Nile," Sadat unambiguously
stated that his idea was to
blow up the British embassy and
everybody in it." Those who have
closely followed the career of
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
will note the strong similarities
between the anti-British ac-
tivities of both men, and will be
painfully aware of the world's
duplicity in labelling Begin a
confirmed terrorist and cele-
brating Sadat as a herald of
peace.
Sadat waa not above clandes-
tine collaboration with the Nazis
during World War II, a colla-
boration which coat him a two
year imprisonment in a detention
camp. He waa again imprisoned
in 1946 after a aeries of terrorist
attacks against pro-British of-
ficials.
President Sadat waa a protege
and dose personal friend of
Gamal Abdel Nasser. Aftei
Nasser's coup against Kinf
Farouk, Sedet waa appointed di-
rector of army relations and be-
came the editor of Al Oomhuriya,
the semi-official government
newspaper, in which he published
scathing anti-western editorials
during the Suez crisis of 1966. In-
deed, his entire thought process
had been dominated by the philo-
sophy of Colonel Nasser. Im-
placable animosity toward the
United States and the Western
-powers, as well as implacable
hatred of the State of Israel
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
which had humbled the pride of
Egypt in the War of Liberation in
1948, the Suez War of 1956, and
the six-day war of 1967. That
hatred and animosity continued
in the Yom Kippur War of 1973
when President Sadat ordered
the Egyptian army to attack the
Sinai, correctly assuming that
Israel would be immersed in its
observance of the Day of Atone-
ment and unsuspecting of any
enemy aggression.
President Sadat, however, was
bold, different, and unpredict-
able. He was a man of surprises.
Convinced that Israel would not
self-destruct or be obliterated by
the"sabre-rattling and hollow rhe
toric of the Arab states, and con-
vinced that he could no longei
continue the war of attrition
against Israel that was devas-
tating the Egyptian economy,
President Sadat let it be known
that he would be willing to go to
Jerusalem, if invited, to initiate a
dialogue with Israel with the
possibility of establishing a
formal peace. As history now
records, his desire became a
reality and in 1977, Anwar El-
Sadat, the enemy of Israel, the
leader of the largest Arab state,
the protege of Nasser, the Nazi
collaborator, stepped from a
plane at Ben Gurion Airport and
shortly thereafter addressed the
Knesset, the Parliament of a free
Jewish State established in its
capital, the city of David, and
flourishing upon the soil of Eretz
Yisrael, the land which gave birth
to the religious and cultural
heritage of the Jewish people. In
that historic and emotion packed
moment, Anwar El-Sadat, with
the courage of the truly great
spirits of human history, sought
to reverse the animosity of 3,200
years, extending beck to the
pharoahs of Egypt and the en-
slaved Israelites; overcame a
checkered, doubtful and blem-
ished personal history;
conquered the inbred hatred of
Israel which he had learned at the
set of Nasser, from the pages of
Islamic history and from the
Islamic Bible, the Koran of the
Prophet Muhammad; became a
fearless disciple of Aaron the
Priest, seeking peace and draw-
ing ancient enemies closer to one
another; and, with Menachem
Begin, paesed the torch of a new
vision to the Middle East and all
of war-weary humanity.
Fired by this new vision of
feeding the children of Egypt and
not bombing the children of Is-
rael; educating the illiterate oi
Egypt and not destroying the
school houses of Israel; fighting
the social plagues of Egypt and
not raining artillery fire upon thi
kibbutzim of Israel, Anwar El
Sadat became a man of destiny
determined to reverse the for-
tunes of his country and break
the shackles which had fettered
and impoverished his beloved
Egypt.
Today is Yom Kippur, a day
devoted to an acknowledgement
of human failure to act responsi-
bly, a day devoted to the im
provement of human character, a
day dedicated to matters of the
spirit, and a day dedicated to
reconciliation between God and
man and man and man. It is
therefore appropriate for us to
dwell upon the magnificent
achievements of Anwar El-Sadat,
the iconoclast, the visionary, the
statesman, the peacemaker. We
are all the beneficiaries of his
vision, and all humanity has been
enriched by his personal example.
It is therefore appropriate on
Yom Kippur to contemplate the
living example of a man who rose
above the debilitation of hate and
rancor to write a glorious chapter
in the annals of the human spirit.
President Sadat was a realist.
He understood all too well the
dangers which lie ahead:
divisiveness in the Arab world,
potential rejection of his leader-
ship, the momentary displeasure
of his own people and even the
threat of death. Yet, undeterred
and undaunted, he forged ahead,
a marked man whose days were
numbered, to unite with Presi-
dent Carter and Prime Minister
Menachem Begin in a peace
process that would partially ful-
fill the vision of the Prophet
Isaiah:
"In that day, Israel shall be a
third partner with Egypt and
Assyria as a blessing upon the
earth: for the Lord of Hosts will
bless them saying, 'Blessed be
my people Egypt, my handiwork
Assyria, and Israel, my in-
heritance.'' (Isaiah 9:24-25)
In his book, "Profiles in
Courage," our own martyred
President, John F. Kennedy
wrote these words:
"In whatever arena of life one
may meet the challenge of
courage, whatever may be the
sacrifices he faces if he follows his
conscience the loss of his
friends, his fortune, his content-
ment, even the esteem of his
fellow men each man must
decide for himself the course he
will follow. The stories of past
courage can define that ingre-
dient they can teach, they can
offer hope, they can provide
inspiration. But they cannot
supply courage itself. For this
each man must look into his owi
soul-
Anwar El-Sadat looked deeply
into his own soul, followed hte
conscience, and acted passion-
ately, boldly, with vision and
conviction.
May his memory be a source of
blessing for his widow, his or-
phaned family, his bereaved
countrymen and his im-
poverished fellow human beings
wherever they may be. May his
example and his message help us
to overcome that which is ugly
and disfiguring in our world.
"I em distressed for thee, my
brother...
How the mighty are fallen ."
UJSamuel 1:26-27)
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Altz Chalm Congregation Centurv Vlii-
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4875 Sabbath SrVlcaaW
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 8:30 p.m. *
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Phonos
499 9229 Harry Silver. President Dally services a1 *'
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m. ,C9S8m.ind5,
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Pslm Beach 33407.r*
8421 Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr Richard r 2!
man, President Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator. SateSl
vices, Friday 8 p.m. 0Mms
Temple Bath El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phn.
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen SahZ,
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study atoP
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave rwU
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach 33444,rZ1
Samuel Silver President, Bernard Etish Friday services all
Temple Bath Torah
at St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. i
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address 1125 Jack Rnej
West Palm Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Conn, Cantor Nicholas I
President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700). Sabbath service, Friday at ftlSpn 1
Temple Judaa
Rabbi Joel L. Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara
President 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463 Phone"i
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 washir
Rd. at Southern Blvd.
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road(1 ^
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P 0 Box 3 Boa
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600. 391-1111 Rabbi Beniamin Rosaynl
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 Rabbi Josepk]
Speiser Phone 689-9430 President. Gerson Feit.
Tamole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 83M3|
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 Minyanatft^
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9:00a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212" I
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor More-
VHOOr Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Friday. 8:30 a.nJ
p.m. late services 8:16 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturday, tf
a.m.. 7 p.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Bath Kodesh
|t Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton BaacMl
Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazln Sabbath services, Fndir|
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Bath Sholom
315 N. -A' Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 RH*|
Emanuel Elsenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays i
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Bath David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail. I
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North I
Beach Phone:845-1184 RabW William Marder Cantor Earl
"ckoff Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10 am
a Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G\ Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Stetemen |
Sabbath services, Friday at 8430 p.m.
Temple Bnai Jacob
at Faith United Praabytarian Church. 276 Akwekia DriwJ"
Spring. 33461 Tempi. Bnai Jacob President Jacob Fra**""
964-0034 Sabbath aarvicM. Friday at 8 p.m Saturday it 9 m\
days and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
;L.. Bnai Torah Congregation ^1
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 334327phone: 32-8866*1
Nathan Zeilzer Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday ***
k-JXP9^ *""** ** D*ry Habrww Cong**"*!, I
o^W^' A,,-nc Avenue, Delray Beech 33446 Phone: 49W
Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor Beniamin Adler Sabbath **"
rnoay at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 am. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45 a* <"
p.m.
ion hhj. Tempts) Emanu-EI .-,/
a^th. Frirt "?LChai,n Can,or -vW Daroashtl Sabbath **
"day at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 8 am.
Tample Bath Zion
Lions Club 700 Camella Dr. Royal Palm Beach. Friday nkj8^
Saturday 8 a.m.


^y; November 13,1981___________
The Jewish Flprid&noPalmBeach County
Page 19
jynOQOgue News Blum Cha"*8 Bonds Women's Division
' .... __ ......-~~ rofoivina thp Woman of V
anshei sholom
Sngbegation
k Men* Club of Congrega-
l Anshei Sholom will have a
inbership dance and entertain-
C on Nov. 15. It ia presently
Lid out.
[TEMPLE BETH DAVID
t Sisterhood of Temple Beth
will sponsor an Art Auc-
jonSaturdayNovMatS^O
I at the Holiday Inn, PGA
vard Pa1"1 Beach Gardens.
"Auctioneer will be Gary
of Art America of North
ni Beach, who just returned
a buying trip throughout
jape and the United States,
| mil bring an exciting selec-
0f etchings, lithographs,
aphs, oils etc.
unong the artists represented
[be Agam, Barrett, Boulan-
I Delacroix, Dali, Hibel, Nee-
, Neiman, Picasso, Simbary,
sly, and many, many
preview and refreshments
i precede the Auction at 7:30
[ Donation is S2.60 a person.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
SISTERHOOD
t Sisterhood of Temple Iera-
I hold the regular monthly
; on Monday, Nov. 16 at
in Schwartzberg Hall.
h will be served.
_stte Gilbert, past President
temple Israel Sisterhood and
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County has held many of-
fices in the South East Region of
Temple Sisterhoods. She is cur-
rently President of the Region
and serves on the Board of the
Central Conference of American
Congregations.
Mrs. Gilbert will present an in-
formative program, "Cookies vs
Critical Issues." In practical
terms, "Cookies" are the incomes
derived from the various social,
educational and fundraising ef-
forts which provide the income
and means to deal with "Critical
Issues." To Sisterhood members
all fundraising efforts serve the
cause. The "Yes" program in-
cludes all "Y" for Youth; "E"
for Education; "S" for Sister-
hood.
TEMPLE BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
Temple Beth El Sisterhood will
hold its paid up Membership
Meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 17 at
the Temple at 8 p.m.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro will
consecrate all new members of
the Sisterhood.
A fashion show will be pre-
sented by August Max of the
Palm Beach Mall with members
participating as models.
Refreshments will be served.
All members and their guests are
invited to attend.
Mrs. Henry Blum, who has
served for many years as chair-
man of the Women's Division for
Israel Bonds for Palm Beach
County, has been named as
Chairman for the Women's Divi-
sion for South Florida.
The announcement was made
by Mrs. Bea Weiss, National
Director of the Women's Division
for Israel Bonds in New York.
Mrs. Blum, in accepting the
nomination, expressed extreme
gratitude to trie many women
who work with her on the
Women's Division in Palm Beach
on the annual Fashion Show.
The Palm Beach Fashion Show
for Israel Bonds has become the
showcase throughout the nation.
More than 800 women crowd into
the Breakers each year to see it.
Mrs. Blum announced that this
year the Fashion Show will be
held on December 16 at the
Breakers.
Mrs. Henry Blum, well known
community and civic leader has
been chosen by the National
Board of Israel Bonds to serve on
the State Level.
Mrs. Blum, who is also a mem-
ber of the National Board of the
Mrs. Evelyn Blum
Women'8 Division has been in-
volved in community affairs in
Belle Glade and in the Palm
Beaches for a number of years.
She brought recognition and
honors to Palm Beach County
when she was chosen Florida
State Mother. She has been
honored by the State of Israel by
receiving the Woman of Valor
and the Shalom awards. She has
received an award from the Com-
mission on the Status of Women
for being the outstanding woman
in Community Work and out-
standing service in the area of
"Human Relations" by the
human relations counselors of
Palm Beach County School
System.
Mrs. Blum, was the first
"Honoree" in the Hall of Fame in
the Medina Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women. She is a past
president of B'nai B'rith Women
in Palm Beach County as well as
past president of the Florida
Federation of B'nai B'rith
Women. She has received the
"Myrtle Wreath" from Hadas-
sah. At present she serves as
secretary on the Board of Jewish
Family and Children Services.
She is the Board of CRC of the
Jewish Federation, Oral History
of Jewish Federation, ORT of
Palm Beach, Jewish Home for
the Aged, Center for Family
Services, Admission Clearance
for the Nolle Smith Home for De-
pendent Girls and commission on
the Status of Women.

Jewish Firm To
Build Hotel
I
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
OF SOUTH FLORIDA FOR 15 YEARS.
GENEVA (JTA) A
Jewish-owned Geneva-based
firm, Aprofim, has been awarded
a contract to build a $266 million
luxury hotel in Abuja, the new
federal capital of Nigeria. The
firm, headed by Nissim Gaon,
who is also president of the
World Federation of Sephardic
Jews, is managed by an Israeli,
Yitzhak Ormiron.
The contract was signed with
the National Insurance Corp. of
Nigeria. The hotel, to be known
as the Nicon Noga Hilton, will
have 1,000 rooms and a confer-
ence center and will be rated five
stars-
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FOR COORDINATING SERVICES
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jths finest Jewish funeral service with the use of the seven conveniently
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LFtdtralHwy. 1*55 University Drive 217 E. HMeboro Btvd
kow. 920-6966 N. & Cent Brow. 941-6466 S. Palm Bch. 276-6466
Levitt -lwi
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Serving the greater Florida area
hi the finest of Jewish brasiibon.
WEST RMJn BEACH 68*3700
DELtW BEACH 278-7600
Mil
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Pre Arranged Funerals Available Thru
Guaranteed Security Plan
"Wttn FAMItr AND CNMOMN'S $ VKE
IouUfond.no professional and counsel/no agency serving fhe
'7 """"unify of Palm Seaert County. Professional and con-
"' n'P is available for
Weiw of the aging Marital counseling
/"w'toiion and evaluation services Parent-child conflicts
phonal counseling I Personal problems
Private Offlcsi:
1411 OMSschsata Ihhi.
Wast Paha Beack, Ha. 3340
i: 614 1991
*
' fees ore charged in family ond individual counseling lo
*ho con pay (** ore based on income ond family sin)
ii!ul!,/am"y and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
"** federation of Palm Beoch County.
"WfeVe discovered
THE MENORAH
PRE NEED PLAN.
And all the satisfaction,
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pit need planning"
"Pre-needarrangements have given us peace of mind, the right to make
our own choices and a cost set at today s prices. And at Menorah, the
traditions of our faith will be upheld.
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan offers these guarantees:
ALL PAYMENTS are held in trust and are TOTALLY REFUNDABLE
ALL CONTRACT FORMS are APPROVED BY the office of the
FLORIDA INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
Interest free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expanses both locally and
out-of-state
Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
. To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and
return this coupon to:
I Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard.
| Fort Laudardale, FL 33313. Attn: Pre-Need Director.
I I WOULD LIKE MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE MENORAH
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NAME.
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Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.


Page 20

The Jewish Floridian ofPaim Beach County
Jewish Home for the AgedofPalm Beach County, Inc.
501 South Flagler Drive ,
Wet Palm eSch, n5S*
(305) 832-2120 m
An Open Letter to the Jewish Community
WE BELIEVE ... that the construction of the new Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm
Beach County on N. Haverhill Rd. is one of the most important and urgent projects undertaken
by the Jewish community. It is our opportunity to build a facility to meet a crucial need. It is a
fulfillment of our traditional Jewish concern for the care and well-being of our elders.
The home will be available to the aged in our area who need custodial and nursing care and
can benefit from its services and programs. An applicant's financial situation will have no bearing
on eligibility.,
The Home will be a place where the residents can live in comfort and dignity, their physical
and emoMonal needs attended, their spiritual and religious values sustained, and their social and
creative needs met with understanding and loving support.
The Home will also be the nucleus for serving many hundreds of aged who are not residents of
the Home through day care programs, meals, study groups, occupational and physical therapy,
recreational, cultural and social services.
We, the undersigned, know the importance and value of a Jewish Home for the Aged. We are
committed to help build the Home. We are calling upon the entire Jewish roimiiunity to proudly
share in its creation by contributing to the Building Fund.
A capital gift of $1,000 or more, payable over 3-5 years and tax deductible, will be ap-
propriately inscribed and perpetually commemorated in honor of the donor's family name, or in
memory of loved ones.
You may make your gift by calling 832-2120 or by mailing your contribution to the Building
Fund office, 501 S. Flagler Dr., Suite 305, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401.
We look forward to your generous response.
Respectfully,
ERWIN H. BLONDER
President
NATHAN APPLEMAN
Honorary Chairman
Stephen Abramsonl
Rev. Martin Adolf
E manual Appelbaum
Harry Aronowitz
Louis Bailey
Norman Bauer
Peggy Berg
Nathan Berlin
Sylvia Barman
AbeBiagaier
Milton Bhieetein
Evelyn Blum
Stanley Brenner
Seymour Brick
Michael Burrowa
SamCaplan
LouiaChachyk
JackChiat
Bioeeom Cohan
abbi Irving B. Cohen
t Cohan
iCofcambua
ALAN L. SHULMAN
Immediate Past Pros.
Jewish Federation
Joel C Doom
Joseph Dorf
Victor Duke
Samuel Durbin
Alec Engelatein
Heinz Eppler
William Epatein
Miles Fiterman
Shirley Fleishman
Dr George Ford. Jr
SolGanelea
Herbert Girard
Arthur Gladstone
Steve Gordon
Seymour Greenspan
Florence Grossman
Henry Groasman
Nat Grossman I
AlexGrubar
Manfred Hammeiburger
Max Harlem
Seymour Hirech
Aaron HirackmaD 1
Arnold Hoffman
BeejanMB Horneteir,
1J1

David Katz
Jacob Katz
DetraKay
Morria Keller
MazKelman
Murray Kern
Dr. Elliot Klorfein
Louis Koppelman
Irving Korn
Biddie Kramer
Saul Kramer
Arnold Lampert
Marilyn Lampert
LeahLavitt
Irving Lazere
Morria Leader
H. IrwinUvy
Jeanne Levy
Robert 8. Levy
Herman Linehea
Robert ELiet
r>. Jerome Lorber
MaxLubert
SolMargob.
David Wale*
Mark Maxwell
Helen Melamed
Morris Messing
Samuel Mindel
Esther Molat
JoaephMolat
Dr. Bruce Moekowitx
John I. Mom
Louis Penaon
LouiaPerlman
Bernard Pliaakin
MaePodwol
Hyman Ben Pulda
Herbert ReJaton
Dorothy Rautbord
Irving Roaman
Bernard Roberta
Berenice Rogers
BeaRoiamn
Dr. Marvin Roeenberg
HerehelRoeenbloom
Irving Saiina
JulaaSavlov
Albert Schnitt
Sybil Senecoff
Harold Shapiro
Max B. Shapiro
Rabbi Dr. William H.!
Dr. Richard Shugarmu
Barbara Shulman
Louie Silk
Dr. Norman SilvarsniiU
David Simon
Harold Singer
Oscar Shitaky
RoeeSlutaky
Michael Stein
athanTanan
vidTienower
Harold Toor
SamWadlar
NailWakaer
M Wilbam Weinbarf
Dr.ErnaatM.Wetaar
Louia WaiaateiP
Nathan WaineMck
Mortimer Wei


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AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES