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:
AA00014311:00264

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 elTewisla Floridliami

of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICf and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Roach County
Volume 7
-Number 27
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, November 20,1981
Fna Shochtt
Price 35 Cento
Lojwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiifmniiiiii
MMrrrmmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim^
Home For The Aged Board of
Trustees Formally Organized
Now...
They Need
You.
The Board of Trustees of the
Lewish Home for the Aged of
lm Beach County has assumed
ocial status as the governing
lody henceforth responsible for
{be 120-bed custodial and nursing
are facility now under construc-
tor, and slated for opening in
irh/1983.
At its initial meeting on
ctober 22, the Board under the
residency of Erwin H. Blonder
Indertook necessary actions and
>ns leading to the completion of
Rebuilding fund campaign, final
instruction and furnishing of
Ihe building, and operational
Policies of the Home. The Jewish
federation was initially responsi-
III
ble for planning the Home,
securing a certificate of need from
the Regional Health Planning
Council, incorporation of the
Home as a non-profit organiza-
tion and the launching of a multi-
million dollar building fund drive.
As a beneficiary agency of Fed-
eration, the Home will receive
deficit operating funds from the
annual Federation campaigns.
Topping the agenda of the
meeting was a definitive and in-
cisive presentation of the role and
responsibilities of the Board of
Trustees by Fred Hirt, executive
director of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged.
Evron Will Retire As
Israel's Envoy
To U.S. in January
I JERUSALEM He-
arts that Israel's Am-
sador to the U.S. Eph-
Evron will retire next
nuary were confirmed by
[Foreign Ministry spokes-
here. The statement
pi Evron had informed
nier Menachem Begin
pd Foreign Minister Yiz-
I Shamir several months
that he planned to
ave the foreign service
Mr a career of 33 years.
[According to the Foreign Min-
'3Li gln and Snanu> "er-
ased their profound appre-
Ition for the ability and de-
pn to duty demonstrated by
fcbassador Evron in
anting the State.
rep-
Evron's successor will be
ned in the near future," the
i Ministry said.
tHE FAVORED candidate to
*eed him appears to be Moshe
"ns of Likud's Herat faction,
' chairman of the Knesset's
mrful foreign Affairs and
funty Committee. Arena has
|i8ed to comment so far on re-
rw that he would be posted to
ahmgton. Informed sources
I that one serious obstacle to
I nomination for Israel's key
Pomatic post abroad is his
Patent, opposition to the
* Peace process.
ns voted in the Knesset
the Camp David agree-
P. against ratification of the
J8 treaty with Egypt and,
k,. recen^y, against the Mul-
E^1 Force and Observers
,' wh"ch i to police Sinai af-
israel completes its final
Ea *f trom the Pmtaul*
[wnwhUe, Arena has under-
!Jj .head a multi-party
* delegation scheduled to
Ambassador Evron
visit the U.S.this week to explain
to the Administration, Congress
and the American public why Is-
rael objects so strongly to the
eight-point peace plan proposed
by Crown Prince Fahd of Saudi
Arabia. The plan was
categorically rejected by an over-
whelming Knesset majority.
IN A RADIO interview, Arens
said that members of opposition
factions in the eight-man Knesset
delegation would "naturally" be
able to express their viewpoints
on issues on which they differed
from the Likud-led government.
He stressed, however, that there
was substantial agreement be-
tween the government and the
opposition on the Fahd plan
which is the main issue of the
delegation.
In the event that Arens is
named Israel's next Ambassador
to the U.S., two candidates have
emerged as possible successors to
head the Knesset's Foreign Af-
fairs and Security Committee.
They are Eliahu Ben-Elissar, Is-
rael's former Ambassador to
Egypt, and Yosef Rom. Both are
MKs representing Likud's Herat
faction.
Among the first actions and
decisions taken by the Board
were the adoption of by-laws, ap-
proval of building construction
contracts, negotiation of con-
struction loans as needed, and
the preliminary organization of
basic committees such as admis-
sions, building, budget and fi-
nance, and personnel.
Serving as officers of the Board
with Mr. Blonder are vice-presi-
dents Sylvia Berman, Heinz Ep-
pler and Arthur Gladstone; sec-
retary Marilyn Lamport; assist-
ant secretary Dr. Richard
Shugarman; treasurer Herbert
Girard; and assistant treasurer
Stanley Brenner.
Full membership on the Board
is as yet incomplete. Named to
date as members are Mrs.
Leonard Berg, Evelyn Blum,
Rabbi Irving Cohen, Rabbi Joel
C. Dobin, Alec Engelstein,
Shirlev Fleishman, Dr. George
Ford, Jr., Charles Jacobson,
Detra Kay, Murray Kern, Dr.
Elliot Klorfein, Saul Kramer,
Robert S. Levy, Robert List,
Joseph Molat, Dr. Bruce Mos-
kowitz, Bernard Plisskin,
Berenice Rogers, Rabbi William
H. Shapiro, Alan L. Shulman,
Dr. Norman Silversmith, Michael
Stein and Dr. Ernest M. Weiner.
No Comment
Israel Mum on Syria Overflights
JERUSALEM Israel
still has no comment on the
incident involving a flight
of Air Force fighters that
invaded Saudi air space
Monday. Military authori-
ties simply declared that
they "never give any de-
tails of flights, not in the
north, the south, the east
or the west."
The Israeli planes flew over the
northern section of Saudi Arabia,
and according to Saudi spokes-
men, they were forced to retreat
by Saudi jets that rose to chal-
lenge them.
It has long been known that
Israeli planes fly over Saudi ter-
ritory, on a fairly regular basis
particularly to inspect the im-
portant Saudi base some 100
miles east of the border at Tabur.
The question remains why the
Saudis have chosen to make such
a big thing of it now.
PRESIDENT Reagan was in-
formed of the overflight early
Monday morning. The report
noted that Israeli jets had en-
tered Saudi air space and then
left "on their own accord."
Deputy White House Press
Secretary Larry Speakes said
that there would be no further of-
ficial comment.
But the Saudis are known to
have requested Washington to
forward a protest to Israel, which
was apparently done "without
recommendation" to Israel by
the Administration.
The Saudi version of the inci-
dent is that "At 2 p.m. (6 a.m.,
EST) today (Monday), Israeli
warplanes violated our airspace
in the northwestern sector of the
I kingdom.
"Our warplanes intercepted
the enemy planes and forced
them out of our airspace."
ONE EXPLANATION for the
sudden Saudi spotlight on
Israel's overflights is that
Riyadh has bean embataaasd,
particularly since the Israeli at-
tack on the Osirak reactor in
Baghdad, Iraq, last June 7. It is
understood that Israel flew over
the northwestern sector of Saudi
Arabia in or ler to arrive at the
target.
A second explanation is that
the Saudis want to impress on
the Western democracies the im-
portance of their AW ACS vic-
tory. Simply put, the Saudis
want it understood that they
need the AW ACS in order to
deter such future violations of
their territory.
1
SAVE THE DATE
5TH ANNUAL MIDEAST
CONFERENCE
KEYNOTE SPEAKER: UNITED STATES
SENATOR LAWTON CHILES OF FLORIDA
And
Yehoshua Trigor, Newly Appointed Consul General of
Israel for the Southeastern Region, Atlanta, Georgia
The Future of the Middle East Following the AWACS
Vote and the Sadat Assassination: American and j
Israeli Perspectives
Sunday-November 22,1981 7:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL SANCTUARY
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
Sponsored by: Israel Mideast Task Force of the Community
Relations Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
in Cooperation with Temple Beth El.


"ge
The
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Z^^^^J
W'r ter
To yev r#

%,

vuiU IT?
uou) /hvr*K
&iTi*.UfJ
tittf, ye*.
HUM. MTU
2,000 Graduates
High School in Israel Scores
Exclusive To The
Jewish Floridian
Two thousand students and
more have graduated from it. It's
eight years old, academically
accredited and nationally-
recognized.
It's the High School in Israel
program, the brainchild of Rabbi
Morris A. Kipper and Dr.
Leonard A. Brit ton, now superin-
tendent of the Dade County
School System.
Kipper, who left the pulpit at
Temple Judea in Coral Gables to
become the executive director of
High School in Israel, says the
intention of the program "was,
and still is, to help mold the
maturing minds of teen-age
youngsters something not
easily done in a country as rich as
the United States, with so many
options, and so many diver-
sions."
HIGH SCHOOL in Israel's
only dogma is that young peo-
ple's minds are capable of tre-
mendous stretching, tremendous
growth ..and independence .*-- if
the proper conditions are present.
One place these conditions are
present by careful planning
is the program's current campus
in Hod Ha'Sharon, 12 miles north
of Tel Aviv. Here, in a relatively
pastoral setting, far from televi-
sion, stereos, movies and fast-
food restaurants, groups of 80 to
140 American high school stu-
dents in five quinmesters a year
have the opportunity to stretch,
to grow and to find out who they
really are.
"The parents of the students,
and we have second and third
children coming from the same
families, think it's a mitzuah to
be able to send their children to
Israel," observes Kipper.
"The students themselves
think it's a miUvah to go. That
makes it a win-win situation for
both the student and the parents.
Then, when you add the real, un-
derlying purpose of the program,
which is to teach these selected
students about themselves and
their roots by means of teaching
them the history of western civi
lization, everyone wins again, but
this time, at a deeper, more pro-
found level."
EVERY YEAR since 1973,
high school boys and girls make
the long airplane trip to Tel Aviv
and finally to the campus where
they'll spend eight weeks of their
young lives, living dormitory-
style, with few American-type
frills.
"One of the secrets of the pro-
gram is the total immersion
method of study we use," states
the Rabbi. "Never before, in most
of their lives, have they experi-
enced being with one teacher,
with one group of classmates,
throughout a school day, a school
week."
Nor is every student familiar
with the challenge that comes
from lots of assigned reading,
writing well-though-out papers
and arguing with their teacher.
And High School in Israel
supplements this intensive
approach with site visits, always
taken after the book work has
been completed.
Students who have slid by in
classes at home confront their
own indifference. "It isn't always
easy," observes Felice Traktman,
director of admissions for High
School in Israel. "It is always
rewarding."
Students, who once came ex-
clusively from the Miami area,
where the program originated
and still has its executive of-
fices, now come also from around
the nation from public schools
in approximately 50 cities that
participate in the two-month-long
quin program.
OUTSIDE OF Florida, High
School in Israel boasts active
communities in Alabama,
Arizona, California, Connecticut,
Illinois, Massachusetts,
Michigan, New Jersey, New
York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode
Island and Tennessee.
"Some students come from
private schools," says Trakt-
man," and many have no need for
financial assistance. With those
who do have a need, we work very
TUNEINTO
L'Chayim
'The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
WPBR-1340AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
TuneintolVIOSAIC
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Chame) 5, at 8:30 am.
wMh hosts Barbara Shutman and Stew Gorton
Sunday November 22 Sally Fox
hard to handle the logistics. I can
honestly say we haven't had any
problem helping those students
who nend mme assistance in
program. This time, she came
back having discovered the true
meaning of events like Masada.
For her, it was no longer just a
mountain top or a TV special. It
had become a place where people
people not very different from
herself, had given up their lives
because of what their beliefs
were."
The temptation to leave well
enough alone with the program
must be great, but within well-
defined limits, High School in
Israel is always growing, trans-
forming itself. The principal in
Israel, Rabbi Lee Diamond, is a
former HSI faculty member. A
making HSI financially
possible."
Students in the Miami area
receive their assistance from the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, thanks to a $102,000-a-year
grant. "Other communities that
are not involved in the program
might be interested to note that
they are eligible for a grant of
$25,000 currently being made
available to such communities by
the State of Israel," notes Rabbi
Kipper.
ADULTS CAli participate in
their own, shorter version of the
program: a pair of three-week,
mini-programs that currently ac-
commodate about 30 adults,
many of them parents who have
learned of the once-in-a-lifetime
experience from their en-
thusiastic offspring.
Typical is this recollection of a
parent: Our daughter had been to
Israel once, before going on the
half-dozen part-time instructors
in math and science have been
added to the six faculty members
and six counselors. All are
English-speaking.
THEN THERE are the ambi-
tious plans for a new $2-million,
three-acre campus that will be
constructed over the next fi~
yw on part of the M^L *
Regnal High sS^STtS
?&$?
Pledged, construction^^
way for the first of four dorS'.
s, each planned to house twl
classes of 18.
When completed, the ena*
sion will have eight classroom
four guest cottages, a library ,
synagogue and an assembly htfl
for social and other activities
I he architecture will be clan,
functional and modern. But the
human goals of the program, that
have touched the lives of so many
families and communities will re-
main unchanged.
Dutch Queen Unveils
Memorial to Victims
By HENRIETTA BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A
memorial sculpture for the 10,000
Rotterdam Jews deported to Nazi
death camps during World War
II was unveiled by Queen Beatrix
of The Netherlands in the garden
of the Rotterdam city hall. The
artist is Louky Metz, a woman of
Jewish origin, who was com-
missioned to do the sculpture 15
years ago by a group of non-Jew-
ish citizens of Rotterdam.
The prolonged delay between
completion of the work and its
dedication arose because
originally it was to have been
placed on the outer wall of the
Rotterdam synagogue. It was, in
fact, unveiled there, but Ortho-
dox members of the Jewish com-
munity objected because the
sculpture depicted human bodies
the Patriarchs Abraham,
Isaac and Jacob and the
statue was removed.
Metz instituted legal pro-
ceedings which, after many
years, ended in an agreement to
locate the sculpture at a
"neutral" site. Representatives
of the Orthodox as well as the
Liberal Jewish community at-
tended the unveiling.
1981-82
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
'JEWISH
FEDERATION
OF B*LM BEACH
COUNTY
November 20-December 2
November 29-December 4
December 9
December 16
January 10-16
January 16
January ll
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'8 Division Victory Gala
Women's Division Phone-A-Thon


Ifridiy. November 20,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Forget More Concessions. Begin
JERUSALEM Israel's Prime Minister Menachem
(egin is hopping mad. He says that the U.S. can't have it
,0th ways in the Middle East. It can't support the Camp
)avid peace accords, which have been signed and sealed
by Israel, Egypt and the United States, at the same time
hat suddenly the Administration finds merit in the new
rince Fahd peace plan.
Venice Declaration proposed in
June, 1980 by the EEC as yet a
third peace proposal for the area.
Begin said that there would be
no more "concessions" offered by
Israel in the cause of Mideast
peace, and he urged the West
Monday, particularly the United
States, to give up its "campaign
of pressure" in behalf of the Fahd
plan, which Begin sees as an
Arab trick to "liquidate Israel in
stages."
Israel, says Begin, cate-
prically rejects everyone
i the eight points in the
Ludi initiative which, last
Egoist, the United States
Wcted as offering
Nothing new."
(FURTHERMORE, he says,
i European Economic Com-
inity is destroying what hope
fere is for the Camp David
:ord bv pursuing its own
Sharon Accepts Invitation
To Visit D.C. Nov. 30
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Defense Minister Ariel
[haron will visit Washing-
on Nov. 30 for talks with
cretary of Defense Cas-
lar Weinberger on stra-
kgic cooperation between
he U.S. and Israel. He will
preceded some weeks in
ivance by a high-level Is-
eli military delegation
(lat will hold preliminary
ilks to prepare a "memo-
kndum of understanding"
ir the two officials to sign.
| These arrangements were an-
unced by Premier Menachem
igin in the Knesset. Imme-
Itely after the U.S. Senate
WACS vote, Sharon had let it
i known to the media that be
Dposed to postpone his U.S.
kit, originally scheduled for
metime in November.
His aides said he wanted to
castrate in this way his "an-
at the way America was
veering away from Israel and
Camp David, and towards the
Saudis. Sharon has also re-
peatedly accused the U.S. of in-
directly arming Iraq, despite offi-
cial U.S. denials.
BEGIN TOLD the House that
Sharon's visit and the realization
of strategic cooperation first an-
nounced during Begin's meeting
with President Reagan in Sep-
tember, was welcome news and
was "very important for us and
for the whole free world and
beneficial to both countries." He
said an invitation to Sharon had
already arrived from Weinberger.
The Premier's announcement
was seen by observers here in the
context of ongoing American
efforts to soothe Israeli anxieties
over the perceived tilt of U.S.
Mideast policy. Officials in
Washington have sought to reas-
sure Israeli diplomats in recent
days that the Reagan Adminis-
tration is not abandoning the
Camp David process and that its
cautious welcome for the Saudi
eight-point peace plan was not
intended to signal a weakening of
commitment to Camp David.
Burg Said to Feel Accord
On Autonomy Close at Hand
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Interior Minister Yosef
frg says that Egypt and
pel could reach an agree-
|nt of understanding on
onomy for the West
ik and Gaza Strip in a
P of 6 to 8 weeks.
Pg. who is Israel's chief
lotiator in the autonomy
*>. told the Knesset's
feign Affairs and
fity Committee that
Jre were no real obstacles
|8!gning such an agree-
id an effort would be
^toward that goal when the
W? ** """"n^d in Cairo
I"* Acf orttng to Burg, the
difficult problem is the
"*n of the administra-
tive council which would consti-
tute the self-governing authority
in the territories under
autonomy, and the nature and
extent of its powers.
ACCORDING to Burg, the
major difference between Israel
and Egypt is that Egypt regards
autonomy as a stage toward an
independent Palestinian state,
whereas Israel sees it as an alter-
native to a Palestinian state.
Consequently, he said, the
Egyptians want a large legisla-
tive body which would elect a
smaller executive body.
Burg described Israel's view of
autonomy as "sovereignty minus
X" for the Palestinians. The ne-
gotiations are over the size of
that "X," he said. Most members
of the Knesset committee agreed
that a memo of understanding
should be agreed upon before
Israel completes its final with-
drawal from Sinai next April.
Bonn Political Leader Urges
Release of Hess from Spandau
Sn,LJTA-The release
*a SSS' a.nd four other
"" /"minals serving life
I men anU0?0fthewa?1
In addition to Hess, Hitler's
one-time deputy, the prisoners
are Franz Fischer and Ferdinand
Aus Der Fuenten, both
prisoned in Holland for the last
36 years; Walter Reeder, jailed in
Italy; and Erich Koch, jailed in
Poland for the last 31 years.
Hess, now 87, has been in the
Allied prison of Spandau in West
Berlin since Oct. 1, 1966, and is
the only inmate there.
At the same time, Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon called the
sudden new duality in American
Middle East policy "a threat to
peace." He predicted that if the
Reagan Administration doesn't
get its act together, this duality
may well encourage new hostili-
ties in Lebanon, as well as an
escalating level of unrest on the
West Bank, an eventuality that
has already occurred with
demonstrations by Arab
students at Bir Zeit University
and attacks on Israeli military
and police units.
BEGIN AND SHARON left
no stone unturned in separate
statements Monday that they are
not even willing to discuss the
Fahd plan. In a separate speech
this week, Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said that "the
West and its present attitude
toward the oil-producing states
may cause us to reassess our own
attitude" toward the peace
process, presumably meaning
Camp David. One Reagan Ad-
ministration fear is that Israel
may ultimately balk on the final
withdrawal in returning the Sinai
to Egypt scheduled for April,
1982.
He added: "We have reached,
even passed, the limits of our
concessions, both in the south," a
reference to the Sinai, "and in our
proposal for full autonomy for the
Arabs of Judaea and Samaria.
The reaction of the West and its
present attitude toward the oil-
producing states may cause us to
re-assess our attitude. We cannot
Prime Minister Begin
afford to take risks that are met
only with demands for more
risks."
He asserted that the West had
made "a major blunder in con-
sidering Saudi Arabia a main
bulwark for strategic deployment
in this region. The Saudi regime
is a broken reed which cannot be
relied on."
Said Yosef Burg, Israel's
Interior Minister: "They can not
have both things together
Saudi Arabia's plan and Camp
David. It is contradictory."
IF THE PLAN was "contra-
dictory" to begin with, Prince
Fahd's own adding of a ninth
point to his plan last week spelled
the death toll for the plan in Is-
rael. Fahd declared that there can
be no peace negotiations without
full participation of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Egypt's new President Hosni
Mubarak meanwhile declared in
Cairo that it was his aim to re-
concile Israel and the Arab world.
Both Mubarak and President
Reagan read in one of Fahd's
points, the declaration that all
peoples in the region should be
entitled to live in peace, as Saudi
Arabia's "recognition" of Israel
as a state.
BEGIN HAS rejected this as
pure fantasy, declaring that the
point doesn't even mention Israel
by name.
At the same time, both
Mubarak and President Reagan
have gone to great pains since the
resurfacing of the plan almost
immediately after the Saudi
AWACS victory two weeks ago,
to emphasize their primary
commitment to Camp David.
Temporary Secretary
Temporary Secretary, shorthand and typing. Immediately
through March. Five day week, 9 5. Jewish Federation of 7
Beach County. 832-2120
1
diately j
>fPalm
un- =
The Board of Directors
of the Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County
invites you to participate in
The Dedication Ceremony of the
BENJAMIN S. HORNSTEIN
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Sunday, December 13, 1981 at 2:00 P.M.
5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim


Tewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
: m
"Jewish Floridian
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publlafwr
I
olPalmBaach County \ Frad Shochal
ComWolng "Our Votoa" and Fadatatlon Raportaf "
SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNIE TARTAKOW
Exacutlva Editor Nawa Coordinator
Publiahad Waakly Octooar through Mid-May.! BiWMMy balance of yaar.
Sacond Claaa Postage Paw at Boca Raton. Fla. USPS1088030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200N FaderalHwy .Suite 206. Boca Raton Fla 33432 Phone368-2001
_ MalnOffioa^PlaM: 120N.E.6tnst.. Miami. Fla 33101 Phona 1 373-4605
_ *Tm*r Send *" amage, to *a*an Batata.a oi-sn, taami.Ra.aiot
Oombined Jawiah Appaal-Jewlsh Fadaratlon ol Palm Beach County, Inc Olliceis Praaideni. Jaan
ne Levy, Vica PraaMenta: Alac Engalataln. Arnold J. Hoffman, Or Richard Shugarman. Barbara
Shulman, Mortimar Waiaa. Secretary, Barbara Tanen. Treasurer. Atvln Wilensky. Exacutiva Dlractor.
Norman J Schimalman. Submit malarial for publication to Ronni Tartakow, Dlractor of Public
Relations
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Marchandlaa Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION Rataa: Local Araa S4 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 50); or by membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, 501 S. Flagler Dr., Wast Palm Beach Fla 33401. Pnona:
Friday, November 20,1981
Volume 7
AWACS Footnote
We begin with a footnote. Is this a
strange way to render an editorial
opinionbeginning at the end? Not really,
especially when you consider that it is a foot-
note to the AWACS story. The footnote is
really all there is to say.
The struggle lasted for six months.
President Reagan's victory, predictable by
anybody with even a scintilla of understand-
ing of the ways on Capitol HOI, was Madison
Avenue'd into a defeat from the start until the
very last second. That was to make the last
second seem all the more heroic.
Suddenly, a John Wayne-type voice
issued a command for the (covered) wagons to
form a circle. The battle of Bunkum Hill had
begun. The Senate enemy was engaged and
defeated. The President won his way.
Presumably, five AWACS planes will be
off to Saudi Arabia sometime four years
hence. After all, they are desperately needed
to stave off the Soviet's hankering after the
Persian Gulf. Isn't that the story? And now
the footnote of the story:
. .-. v i?hW akeady j four A WAGS
operating in Saudi Arabia today, these
presumably under U.S. governance. But the
Saudis are so retrograde in their attempts to
learn how to fly the planes themselves, and
because they are so poor at maintaining them,
and the repair work and spare parts necessary
to keep them flying is so high that. .
You got it. The United States
announced that it is cutting down the present
contingent of AWACS planes there from four
to two. Now please kindly explain what the
President's strongarm victory on Battle Hill
was all about.
Reinvestment Solidarity
If you own a State of Israel Fourth
Development Issue Savings Bond, purchased
in 1969, or a Third Development Coupon
Bond, purchased between March 1,1966 and
February 28, 1967, your Bonds have matured
or will come due soon. (Coupon Bonds
matured March 1, 1981; the Savings Bonds
mature during the year according to date of
purchase).
When you bought your Bonds, you were
demonstrating your faith in Israel. Your faith
helped create the modern Industrial nation
that is Israel today.
Israel needs your investment dollars
more than ever before. By reinvesting the
proceeds of your matured Bonds, you will
help Israel's economic development and
demonstrate your solidarity with its people as
well.
Recent events in the Middle East have
made it clear how much Israel needs our sup-
port. All of us must demonstrate our
solidarity with the people of Israel in every
way we can.
One tangible way to show this solidarity
is through reinvestment of our matured Israel
Bonds.
Biblical Furor
Authorship Analyzed by Computer
23HESHVAN5742
Number 27
HAIFA Two-hundred years
of controversy over the unity of
Genesis may once and for all be
settled as a result of research at
the Technion Israel Institute
of Technology.
For centuries, traditionalists
have believed the Five Books of
Moses, which include Genesis,
had one author, Moses. Scholars,
on the other hand, attribute the
books to three authors. Their rea-
sons for so doing include contra-
dictions and repetitions within
the books. The most blatant in-
consistency is the use of two dif-
ferent names for the Deity.
In addition, some parts of
Genesis are not dramatic tales,
but long genealogies, treaties and
learned writings.
THUS TWO authors are de-
fined, according to the name
given the Deity, as the Jan wist
("J") and the Elohist ("E"). The
remaining sections are credited to
a priestly writer and designated
"P." Today, this fragmentation
of Genesis into J, E, and P is
widely accepted in Biblical
scholarship and taught in all the
world's universities. The theory
is called the Documentary
Hypothesis.
Using the most modern com-
DUter aided statistical methods,
the Technion researchers on what
is called the "Genesis Project"
came to a different conclusion.
The result of their research indi-
cates that probability of the tra-
ditionalists being correct and
Genesis having but one author is
enormously high. The team fed
the 20,000 words of the Book of
Genesis into a computer which
conducted a painstaking and
complete analysis of the Book's
linguistic make-up.
The J and E narratives were
found to be indistinguishable
linguistically. The third, the P
sections, did differ widely from
both. But Professor Yehuda Rad-
day, head of the team notes, how-
ever, that it is only to be expected
since dramatic tales and legal
documents must necessarily dis-
play two different language be-
haviors.
"If you compared love letters
and a telephone directory written
by the same person, linguistic
analysis would point to different
authors, though this would not
be the case," says Prof. Radday.
THE QUESTION of the unity
of Genesis was first raised at the
start of the 19th century by the
German Protestant Theologian
Johanri Wellhausen, who noted
the contradictions, duplications
and differences in style in Gene-
sis. For example, there are two
conflicting accounts of Creation
in Genesis, chapters one and two.
In one, man and woman are
created at the same time; in the
other, Eve is created from
Adam's rib.
For these reasons, the "Docu-
mentary Hypothesis," pro-
pagated by Wellhausen, claims
that not Moses, but a later editor,
who may have lived at -.
earliest during 0r afLV*
David', ^ (aft^
B.C.E.) imposed GenesU.dra*
a^lhe^unS:^
towards one hanT^ j
Genesis The team's method!
combined statistics, linguist^
and computer science S
biblical scholarship to bring Z
light the "fingerprints" of m
author The 54 criteria used Z
elude, for example, word length
the use of the definite artideind
of the conjunctive "and," vr>
cabulary richness and transition
frequencies between word
categories. These author's con-
scious control and, what is more
are countable.
i^sffi^fa^^Hsssi^^M
'.V.

m
!
e/tW &A*y jVeeti <&o
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. FJ^
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 Furnishings (39)
Single Room Furnishings (42)
Guardians
Builders
$50,000 each
25,000 each
15,000 each
7.500 each
5,000 each
6,000
1.000
:::
$
:'::
1 ^et.tto^ySr? ^ ^^ Md 0thW -** "^ P""" "
CALL 832-2120 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION.
:-:'::
1


Friday, November 20,1961
Jacobo rimerman
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page5
Points Finger of Blame at UJS. Official
WASHINGTON Jacobo
Timerman, exiled Argentine
newspaperman and outspoken
proponent of human rights, de-
clares that the American cam-
paign to discredit him was or-
Lgruzed by Carl Gershman, as-
sistant to American UN Am-
bassador Jeane Kirkpstrick
In an extensive interview
published in the October issue of
"The Jewish Veteran," Timer-
man named Gershman as the
orchestrater of published criti-
cism, by Irving Kristol, William
Buckley, and others, who have
denied Timerman's accusations.
Timerman alleged that attacks
against him began after he re-
fused to meet with Ernest
Lefever during Senate hearings
on Lefever's nomination as
Assistant Secretary of State for
Human Rights. Many have
credited Timerman's opposition
as a major reason compelling
Lefever to withdraw his name
from consideration for this posi-
tion.
TIMERMAN also cited
another contributing factor to
what he calls the "neo-conserva-
tive campaign" against him: the
two conversations he had with
Mrs. Kirkpatrick where they
disagreed about human rights
policies. Timerman did not agree
with Kirkpetrick's distinction
between human rights violations
in "totalitarian" and "authori-
tarian" regimes, believing that
human rights issues transcend
any form of government.
In "The Jewish Veteran" in-
terview, he further declares,
"You cannot separate anti-
Semitism from a general situa-
tion of human rights. It's the
same in the Soviet Union, in
Cuba, or in Argentina."
Timerman defined anti-
Semitism in the interview as "the
silence of the Jews when they are
attacked." He argued that a
policy of "quiet negotiation" to
deal with anti-Semitism has
never worked historically, and he
stated, "... every time you fight
it is the only way to produce re-
sults. Every time you are silent,
you are in the hands of your
enemy."
Timerman's own silence about
his connection with David
Gravier has been the source of
much criticism against Timer-
man. David Gravier, a principal
financial partner in Timerman's
Argentine newspaper, "La
Opinion," has been accused of
embezzling some 160 million from
the American Bank and Trust
Company and of financing the
Montoneros, an Argentine Com-
munist terrorist organization.
GRAVIER WAS declared
dead by a New York Judge two
years ago, but his family has
been jailed in Argentina "without
any accusations," according to
Timerman. In the interview,
Timerman maintains that
Gravier's problems had nothing
to do with his own. He also ar-
gues Gravier's innocence and
claims the Argentine government
created the Gravier affair to
"cover up another scandal about
Argentina's selling nuclear
technology to Muammar Kad-
dafi" of Libya.
Raodi Berry a student in the
Keren-Orr Pro-School of the Jew-
ish Community Center is shown
enjoying her torn on the mini
trampoline during her gymnastic
class. Her instructor Claudia
McLaughlin is teaching Randi
how to be skillful on the appara-
tus as well as safety hi using it.
Special UN Committee Instructs
Israel to Halt Jerusalem Digs
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Special Political Com-
mittee of the UN General Assem-
bly demanded that Israel desist
from further archaeological ex-
cavations in Jerusalem which are
allegedly transforming and en-
dangering the historical, cultural
and religious sites of the city. A
resolution to that effect was
adopted by a vote of 101-2 with
23 abstentions. Israel and the
U.S. voted against the measure.
Israel Bond Fashion Show to Be
Held At The Breakers Dec. 16
The Highlight of this years Is-
| reel Bond Fashion Show will be
the Beautiful Haute Couture that
has become so synonomous with
Israeli Designers. Mrs. Betty
Steinberg, Chairman of the
Fashion Show is overwhelmed
with the cooperation of the
Women's Division for Israel
Bonds in Palm Beach County, a
I committee of over 100 are hard at
I work to insure the success of this
I year's event.
"Fashionomics" is one of the
chief reasons for Israel's con-
I tinuing success in the world of
I fashion. It is what helped make
I the apparel industry one of la-
pel's leading enterprises, ex-
I porters and employers. "Fash-
Iwnomics" is the term that de-
I scribes the aid given to the
japparel industry which benefits
I Israel s economy. It was put into
potion 30 years ago when the Is-
irael Bond Organization was
established to provide the invest-
ment capital to help the new na-
tion build its infrastructure and
develop industrial and agri-
cultural enterprises.
Mrs. Steinberg has announced
that she is delighted with the fact
that Bonwit Teller of Worth
Avenue has agreed to coordinate
and stage this year's fashion
show. Invitations will be going
out shortly for the December 16
gala at the Breakers. Included in
the Fashions from Israel will be
swimwear, cottons, knits,
leathers and velours by Gottex,
Diva, Helen Knits, Gab-Model,
Tadmor, ATA Rikma and Papco.
The designers featured will be
Riki Ben-Ari, Rojy Ben Yosef,
Lola Beer, Finy Leitersdorf,
Jerry Mentz and Gideon Oberson
with Furs by Stefan Braun.
Admission to the Show is by
purchase of an Israel Bond in the
minimum amount of $500.
NaSS
o*Bank
o
MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
,., 659-2265
0TSPELLS BANK)
MainOfflce
| wst Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
^Northualce Boulevard'
**** Park, Fla. 33410 Forest Hill Branch
I860 Forest Hill Boulevard '
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
Thirty other countries did not
participate. The resolution must
be endorsed by the General
Assembly plenary to become
effective.
The children of the Keren Orr Pre-School of the Jewish Community
Center mre shown marching and singing holding the Baas they made hi
celebration of Simchat Torah.
Submitted by the Islamic '
countries last Friday, the draft
resolution contended that "the
excavations and transformations
constitute a flagrant violation of
the principles of international law
and the provisions of the Geneva
Convention" and urged the
Security Council "to consider
this situation in case Israel fails
to implement this resolution."
For Advertising
Call Staci
at 588-1652
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world
Not surprising.if s River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
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 Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Aaron Rosenthal
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Alfred Stern
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Rubin
Henry Bofman
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th SU/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E.of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
i
Memorial ChMMt. Inc.; Funeral Mractort
Tradition. If s what makes us Jews.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan
Pre-Arranged Funeral.
C.UHrdUtn


ThomimBeach County
ZiEH^SB?!
Cultural Season Planned at Beth El CJF Elects Detroiter
The Cultural Committee of
Temple Beth El has announced
its 1881 -82i season schedule,
which promisee to be the richest,
moat spectacular cultural season
ever for the Jewish community of
Palm Beach County. Highlight-
ing the season are Roberta
Peters, Chaim Potok, and
Cantors Misha Alexandrovich,
Elaine Shapiro, and humorist Sy
Kleinman.
The Fourth Annual Cantorial
Festival will kick-off the series on
Dec. 61 with humorist Sy Klein-
man, Cantor Misha Alexandro-
vich, and Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
The Cantorial Festival will
take place Sunday evening,
December 6th at 7:30 p.m. in the
Fread Sanctuary of Temple Beth
El.
Sy Kleinman was featured st
the annual convention of the New
York Metropolitan Region of the
United Synagogue of America.
The reviewer stated: "Sy Klein-
man is unique the only
humorist who can tell a Yiddish
story using seven distinctly dif-
ferent Jewish accents. Listening
to him, and you must strain to
hear him above the laughter, one
is quickly convinced that he is
unrivalled as a storyteller and his
keen insights will keep any
audience, with or without Yid-
dish background, positively en-
thralled."
Performing along with local
Cantor Elaine Shapiro of Temple
Beth El,' is guest Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich, the great Russian
tenor who has been awarded the
highest honors ever accorded a
performing artist in the Soviet
Union. While in Russia,
Alexandrovich performed and
made countless recordings with
all the leading opera houses in
Russia. When he applied for im-
migration to Israel, he was
stripped of his honors. Remark-
ably versatile, he can sing Italian
bel canto, folk songs in several
languages, or Cantorial music
with equal facility. Jacob-Svse-
kind of the Canadian Gazette
wrote, "Rarely do I come home
from a concert and pick up a dic-
tionary to find terms for a list of
olaudits. as I did after Alexan-
Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
drovich's successful appearance.
He is an extraordinary artist.
What a marvelous artist!"
The second Cultural Event is
planned for Sunday evening,
January 31. On this special oc-
casion, the entire Jewish com-
munity will have the opportunity
to hear Chaim Potok, noted
author of the best sellers The
Chosen, The Promise, My Name
Is Asher Lev, In the Beginning,
and Wanderings. Described by
Mark Van Doren as "The most
powerful storyteller living, in this
or any other country," Chaim
Potok received a BA summa
cum luude in English Literature
from Yeshiva University and a
Ph. D. in Philosophy from the
University of Pennsylvania. In
addiiton to writing, he paints
teaches, travels, and lectures.
On Wednesday evening, March
24, Fread Sanctuary will be filled
with the exciting voice of the
world acclaimed coloratura
soprano Roberta Peters, who has
accepted Rabbi Hirsch's invita-
tion to appear in recital at Tem-
ple Beth El. One of the most
honored names in American
Musle. Roberta Peters has *hed
luster upon our country as a rov-
ing ambassador for the United
States Government, as well as
upon our people. She is an out-
standing interpreter of Hebrew
Seasonal Memberships
Now Available
M25H -4 Months
Try Four Months At Nautilus
Make TOTAL FITNESS part
of Your Life
northlak* nautilus OQSQ00O O eourthouae
627-2770 614-2111
NorMake Bid. at Military Tr. 1300 Old OfcMchbb- I
Citrin as New President
and Yiddish music and will un-
doubtedly include several selec-
tions in her program.
This year, because of the out- ST LOUIS Martin E.
standing programs planned, the ^ 0f Detroit has been
Cultural Committee u setting .^j o^-jcW of the
tickets to these events by a three J*****. *^7*"77 wLwT
concert subscription, as well as Council of Jewish Federa-
by individual general admission tions, the Association of 200
tickets. Subscription tickets do Federations, Welfare
offer considerable savings. The Funds and Community
Councils in the U.S. and
Canada serving 800 com-
munities that embrace 96
percent of North American
Jewry.
ticket schedule is as follows:
Subscription series (includes
all three programs).
Benefactor, 1150 per person;
Patron, SI 00 per person;
Sponsor, $60 per person;
General, $30 per person.
Single tickets (good for only
one general admission program
as requested).
Cantorial Festival, $7.50 per
ticket; Chaim Potok, $7.50 per
ticket; Roberta Peters, $20 per
ticket.
Benefactors and Patrons are
invited to personally meet the
artists at a Champagne Recep-
tion immediately following the
performance.
For more information contact
the Temple office at 833-0339.
Photos available upon request.
Citrin's election to the CJF
presidency came during the 50th
annual CJF General Assembly in
St. Louis, where official delegates
from CJF's member Federations
chose the Detroit leader to head
CJF during the historic period of
Council's 50th Anniversary Year.
Citrin succeeds Morton L. Man-
del of Cleveland.
MARTIN CITRIN is a mem-
ber of the CJF Board and Execu-
tive Committee and a past CJF
vice president. Since 1979, he has
served as chairman of the CJF
Campaign Planning Advisory
Committee, and is the 1981 chair-
JCC Family Camping Weekend
The Jewish Community Center
invites all size and shape families
to enjoy a weekend in the
"woods" at Jonathan Dickinson
State Park from Friday
November 20 thru Sunday
November 22.
Families will have the oppor-
tunity to relax and welcome the
Sabbath together. Take the time
to enjoy the park facilities with
each other and with other fam-
ilies. There will be lots of fun,
singing around a campfire and
munching s'mores.
We will supply five meals
(Friday dinner, Saturday break-
fast, lunch and dinner and Sun-
day breakfast).
Participants will supply lots of
enthusiasm and some energy.
Sleeping bags, ground coverings,
tents (if you do not have a tent,
please let us know), stuffed ani-
mals, books, your favorite snack,
change of clothing, bathing suits,
towels and linens.
Jonathan Dickinson State
Park supplies a beach, swimming
area, bicycles for rent, boats for
rent, horseback riding, hiking
trails and plenty of room to run
and play.
The fee for the weekend for
JCC members is $30 per adult
and $20 per child; non-members
$37 per adult and $27 per child.
Please send us your deposit of
$25 immediately and call Harreen
at 689-7700 for complete infor-
mation.
Martin E. Citrin
man of the CJF-UJA Campaim
Planning Task Force. He partici.
pated in the CJF Review Com.
mittee, which supervised the
comprehensive two-year study of
Council's purpose, governance
and function.
A past president of the Jewish
Welfare Federation of Detroit
and the most immediate past
chairman of its Executive Com-
mittee, Citrin also serves on the
Board and Executive Committee
of the Detroit United Founda-
tion. He is a member of the Sinai
Hospital Board of Trustees.
TO SELL
Israel Bonds
And Securities
Discount Broker
LITWIN SECURITIES INC.
(305)531-2223
Call collect for Harold Litwm
MEMBER: N.AS.O.&SIPC
S NORTH AJVIERICAN
RARECOINSINC.
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
"Customized"
decoratii
Walls, windows and floors
coordinated with fashionable
furniture by our experienced
decorator consultants
no extra charge for decorator services
A SHOWROOM NEAR YOU, CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATES
George Hott
NORTH PALM BEACH
309 NORTHLAKE BLVD.
Phone 844-1371
Georgia Mills
WEST PALM BEACH
333 DATURA STREET
Phone 832-4107
UnlsLoveday
LAKE WORTH
500 N. DIXIE HWY.
Phone 582-3559
Fred Monahan
DELRAY BEACH
1640 N. FEDERAL HWY.
Phone 278-2837
North 842-4658


Friday.
November 20.1961
T
-*"*
T%e Jeww/t FlorUManofPatmBedeh^Coxtnty
Page 7
---------
>' "=
1M1 J. MVWIDI TtMACCO CO.
Ultra
Salem's
lowest low tar.
Only 5 ms tar.
5 m9- V. 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


r^y. November ao
Organizations In the News
HAD ASS AH
. The Lee Veaail Group of the
Lake Worth Chapter, will hold
their next regular monthly meet-
ing on Wednesday, Nov. 25 at
12:30 p.m. at the beautiful Senior
Citizen's Center, 2nd Avenue and
Dixie Highway-
George Vassil, husband of the
late Lee Vassil is here and will be
our host for this meeting. All
members and friends are invited
to attend. Refreshments will be
served.
Father John Mangrum,
Reverend of the St. David's in
the Pines Episcopal Mission will
speak to us on his Zionist Experi-
ence in Israel. It will be a most
enjoyable afternoon to hear him.
Z'Hava Group of Hadassah is
planning a "surprise" paid up
membership meeting on Dec. 19
and a New Year's Eve Show
"Cabaret" at the New State
Theatre, followed by a Welcome
In 1982 party at the Hobday Inn.
For information contact Laura
Hen-man.
Shalom W. Palm Beach
Hadassah Calandar: Nov. 26-29,
Thanksgiving weekend at the
kosher Sea Gull Hotel, Miami
Beach. Martha Starr and Mae
Podwol are taking reservations.
Dec. 3, Frankie Kein show at
the Marco Polo, dinner at Prince
Hamlet; Dec. 30 to Jan. 1, gala
New Years tour to the West
Coast and Warm Mineral
Springs, contact Frances Nudel-
man or Florence Siegel
Dec. 9, "Gypsy" matinee at
Royal Palm Theatre. Ida Goetz,
Sylvia Poznick.
May 10-17, a trip to the 1982
World's Fair in Knoxville, eight
days and seven nights, includes
tour of Chattanooga, Smoky
Mountains, Grand Ole Opry, two
days at The Fair. Donation 1440
per person double occupancy. For
details, Frances Nudelman,
Florence Siegel or Lillian Schack.
Shalom has embarked on the
second phase of its Because We
Care program, and urges con-
tinued cooperation in this simple
way of earning donor credit and
being a guest at our Hadassah
Medical Organization and
Hadassah Israel Education Serv-
ices luncheons. For particulars,
contact Mae Podwol.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
In recognition of Jewish Book
Month, the regular November
meeting of the North Palm Beach
Chapter of Women's American
ORT will be held at the home of
Mrs. William (Sandi) Katz of
North Palm Beach on Monday,
Nov. 23 at 1 p.m. Special speaker
will be Mrs. Helen Nussbaum.
She will give mini-book reviews
on books of Jewish themes. Re-
freshments will be served.
Along with the Cypress Lakes
and Golden Lakes Chapters of
ORT, we wOl celebrate ORT
Sabbath at Temple Judea, West
Palm Beach, on Friday, Nov. 20
at 8 p.m. All are welcome.
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT (The
Organization for Rehabilitatior
Through Training) will sponsor i
Country Western Dinner Dance
Sunday evening, Dec. 6 at 6 p.m
The event will be held at the
American Legion Post No. 12,
625 Okeechobee Road (at
Georgia Avenue). A Caller-In-
structor will conduct the square
dancing. Prizes will be awarded
in many categories. The contri-
bution to ORT is $15 a person.
Reservations will be made by
calling co-chairpersons Norma
Stein or Frances Cohen. Char-
lotte Bobrick is chairperson. All
members and friends are invited.
Funds raised will go to the ORT
school of Engineering on the
campus of the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem.
Royal Chapter of ORT will join
Temple Beth Zion for services on
Friday, Nov. 20 at 8 p.m. at the
Lions Club on Camellia Drive. All
are invited to worship with us.
On Sunday. Nov. 22 we will hold
a rummage sale on the northwest
corner of Southern and Royal
Palm Beach Blvds., in Royal
Palm Beach under the trees near
the Royal Inn from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m.
BRANDE IS WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
The Palm Beach East Chapter
of the Brandeia Women's Com-
mittee will hold an opening meet-
ing, including the Showcase of
Study Groups, Dec. 9 at Temple
Israel 1901 N. Flagler Drive.
West Palm Beach at 10 a.m.
Everyone is welcome to at-
tend. Refreshments.
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women, Menorah
Chapter, meets Tuesday. Dec. 8,
at the First Federal Bank of Del-
ray. Boutique hour 12-1 p.m.
Ruth Handel will review the
books, "The Fugu Plan," by
Tokoyer. and "Lest Innocent
Blood be Shed", by Haillie. These
books tell about Jewish escapes
during World War II. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Trips scheduled: Dec. 9, Calder
Raceway; Dec. 23, Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theatre, "Fiddler on the
Roof,"; Dec. 30 to Jan. 1, New
Year's Weekend at Holidome Inn
-HAVE ALL YOUR DREAMS COME T RUE-
GET MARRIED, CELEBRATE ANNIVERSARIES,
BAR-BAT MITZVAHS. BIRTHDAYS, AND OTHER
IMPORTENT OCCASIONS ABOARD ONE
OF OUR YACHTS.
ORIENT EXPRESS
Yachts, Inc.
832-2008
JtWttH MflBV AMD CMMbVI SflMCI
An outstanding professional ond counseling ogency serving fhe
Jewish commwnify of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help it available for
Problems of lbs aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Privets Offices:
1411 OkMCfcthM th>d.
Weit Pel* Beech, Fig. 3340
614 1991
Moderate fern or* charged in family and individual counseling to
Those who con pay (Foot are based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary ogency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beoch County.
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Shermans office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. 832-2120
aHlllllimilllllllllllllllllllllllll
at Fort Myers. New Year's Eve
at Naples Dinner Theatre. Tahiti
Village for boat ride, dinner and
show. For information end
reservations phone Ruth Rubin
or Lillian Cohen.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat will
hold their regular meeting at the
First Federal of Del Ray West
Gate on Thursday Dec. 3. Lillian
Yelowitz will read from the Books
of Rachel. Refreshments will be
served. Luncheon and Card Party
will be held at the Bagel World on
Wednesday Jan. 20, from 4 p.m.
to 8 p.m. Call Selma Rind.
The Palm Beach Council
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat will
have fun at the Musicanna, Sun-
day Feb. 7.
Luncheon and Card Party at
Kristine's on Wednesday March
17, 1982. Call Selma Rind, fund
raising chairman for the func-
tions above.
ALIYA GROUP
Claire Schatz, President of
\liya Group. Lake Worth Chap-
IIIIIIIIIHIIIItlllUlllllllllllliiiitiHiiniiim^
tar wishes to announce thtt elm
to the Chanukah Festival t
general Meeting will be held
Thursday, Dec. 10 at 1 p.m "
Temple Beth Sholom, 305 A s7
Lake Worth. There will be an
open Board Meeting at 9:45 a m
preceding the general Meeting
All members are invited to at-
tend. Please bring a Dairy Sand-
wich, beverage will be served
Yetta Herel, Program V.P ha,
planned a Candle Lighting
Ceremony honoring the past and
present Women of Valor, the
Mothers of Israel.
for the
Mark your calendars
coming events:
Study Group will meet oo
Thursday, Dec. 17 at 2 p.m. at
the home of Claire Schatz, 5725
Femley Dr. E. Th 34, Croat-
haven. Toby Wilk is the Discus-
sion Leader.
There will be a New Year's Trip
to Fort Myers, leaving on Dec. 30
for three days, two nights. Call
Dinah Altschuler for details.
Dr. Robert A. Alsofrom, the
noted Psychologist, will speak at
our Jan. 28 meeting. All are wel-
come.
The
way you
run your
synagogue
is our
business.
*>ur synagogue Is the spiritual cantor of your community
But your synagogue is a business, too-a 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.
7t2S?rOVld!! rT* 16 ^Sogues from Chicago to Miami with com-
*XH ^ *"#*> <*"W Ledger and Membership Informa-
Tn^rt^^^^specifically for the growing needs of the American
synagogue The Tru-Check Synagogue System ensures more accurate
{\\SSSi membershiP bi,lin0 and the comprehensive management
reports that summarize at a glance the fiscal status of your operation.
a^^^** ddHtena' ,nte""" or lor rtt-obUgstion
SJrstom. And gel back to the real busing of your synagogue.
Tm-Chock Computor Systams, Inc.
TRU/CHECK
Nursery Lane, Rye. New York, 10580
914 967-9300 800 431-1912


|Noveniber20,19l
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Because Someone Cared
Page 9
owing is a guest article
Dy Mr. Ned Goldberg,
I jttff caseworker for the
I Family and Children's
J Mr. Levitt's articles will
In subsequent issues.
& names mentioned in
iclts are fictitious; client
\on at Jewish Family
Jdren's Service is held in
Erst of confidence).
ionship" is a term that
monly use. When we dis-
two pieces of matter
ich other, we are discuss-
relationship. When
u how two, or more peo-
-t each other, we are also
(bout relationship.
relationship between
| matter can be a highly
[ word or definition, and
! certain scientific laws
l govern that relation-
of these laws are
accepted by techni-
neers and scientists.
^nships between people
different. They are
ate and hence, are more
_; to factors in the envir-
IPeople can change their
' about the relationship
are in. Scientific
i not instantly and
ably change their corn-
er* are many types of
: agencies which are
loward helping people
the relationships that
, no agency is more de-
I to deal with the wide
personal relationship
[than a Family Service
To be sure, there are
J and private practition-
Ispecialize in work with
juat aging problems, parent-
younger child conflicts, or
marital problems. But these
agencies, sometimes, by their
specialization have chosen not to
deal with the entire family and
the varied ages and relationships
that are a part of its character.
Jewish Family Service agencies
attempt to resolve family conflict
by involving family members, ir-
respective of their age, sex, or
their particular relationship
problem.
When a family counselor works
with a family, he tries to have the
members label the relationship
and define what each label
means. For example, people fre-
quently get married and yet have
a different concept than their
marital partner of what a hus-
band or wife is supposed to be.
Perhaps a married couple related
well to each other until each
partner became a parent, and
then each disagreed over their
roles as parents. Social workers
at thia agency work with many
aged parents and their middle-
aged children and try to resolve
the conflicts that arise when a
parent-to-child relationship has
changed because the parents
have grown older and are less
able to direct their own lives.
Relationships are indirectly af-
fected by time. But they are di-
rectly affected by personal abil-
ities and needs which can change
over time. Thia is important for
everyone to understand. People
do not instantly "fall out of
love," with a lover, or a child.
Rather, their needs sometimes
change and consequently their
attitudes toward a relationship
with a particular person can
change. Family Service workers
attempt to define that change
and help the relationship,
wherever possible, adjust to, and
survive the change.
(The Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the so-
cial, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish community
of Palm Beach County. Our office
located at 2411 Oheechobee
is
Boulevard. Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The Jewish
Family and Children's Service is
a beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County).
You're Always A Winner When You Serve
HEX* PARTY Ml
A Family Favorite For 25 Years
PARTY MIX RECIPE
1.. cup butter or margarine
1 /, teaspoons seasoned salt
414 teaspoons Worcestershire sauce
2 cups Corn Chex* cereal
2 cups Rice Chex- cereal
2 cups Bran Chex cereal
2 cups Wheat Chex* cereal
1 cup salted mixed nuts
Preheat oven to 250 Heat butter in large shal-
low roasting pan (about 15x10x2 inches) in
oven until melted Remove Stir in seasoned salt
and Worcestershire sauce Add Chex and nuts.
Mix until all pieces are coated Heat in oven 1
hour Stir every 15 minutes Spread on absorbent
paper to cool Makes about 9 cups
K Certified Kosher

f\
FLORIDA DIVISION,
AMERICAN COMMITTEE FOR THE
WEIZMANN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE
cordially invites you to attend its gala
Annual Dinner-Dance
celebrating Israel'^ primary Scientific Research Center,
and Bridge to the 21st Century
Sunday Evening, December 6, 1981
Fontainebleau Hilton, Miami Beach

Reception 6:00 P.M.
Fleur-de-Lis Room
Dinner 7:00 P.M.
Fontaine Room
PROGRAM
Guest Speaker:
ALLAN GERSON
Special Assistant to the
U.S. Permanent Representative
to the United Nations
Music Jerry Marshall Orchestra
Film Presentation:
"Interface"
Film Report from Rehovot
Highlighting Weizmann High Technology Research
and Health Advances with
DAVID FROST
Television's Noted World Affairs Analyst

Subscription $500 per person
Dietary Laws Observed
Black Tie
The
Institute is
the fulfillment ot a
vision and the transla-
tion of a dream into reality It
can achieve much for the good of
Israel and when peace comes to the
Middle East for the good of our
neighbors and the good of mankind
Dr. Chaim Weizmann "
Honorary President
Shrpard Broad
Central Chairman
lay Weiss
Co-Cliairmtn
Irvvin Levy
Norman Koumin
Joe Sutyn
Members of the Board
Sam I. Adler
Stanley Brenner
Morro N. Broad
Ar'hur H. Courahon
Martin Fridovich
(oseph Handleman
Dr Sidney S Herti
loseph Kanler
Herbert D Kalz
lay I Kulak
Rabbi Leon Kronish
Hyman Lake
Dr Irving Lehrman
Louis Levine
Harry A Levy
Robert Levy
Harvey B. Nachman
Sheldon M Neuman
Roselee Pollack
Harold Rosen
Robert Russell
Dr. M. Murray Schechter
I Skip Shepard
Harry B Smith
Nathan Tanen
Arthur T Wasstrman
Harold X. Weinstein
Director
Moshe I Diskin
Ct
FLORIDA DIVISION.
inl?ICAN COMMITTEE FOR THE
WEIZMANN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE
Suite 309 / 420 Lincoln Road /
Mtami Beach 33139 / Phone 53-300
J


Fndav
For his substantial contribution to the furtherance of peace and freedom in the world,
Michael Novak (left), U.S. representative to the United Nations Human Rights Commission,
receives the Liberty Award of HIAS the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society at a recent
dinner in New York this week. Presenting the award is Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpatrick,
permanent U.S. representative to theUN. Right is Edwin Shapiro, HIASpresident
Headlines
Demand Rising to Fire Dr. Goldmann
A demand that Dr. Nahum Goldmann be re-
quested to resign his position as honorary presi-
dent of the World Jewish Congress has been made
of the leadership of Israel's Liberal Party. The
demand came in reaction to Dr. Goldmann s re-
ported interview of French TV in which, among
other things, he insulted Prime Minister Begin
and also is said to have stated that the establish-
ment of the Jewish state was a mistake.
Israel's Minister of Commerce, Gideon Patt.
declared that it was disgraceful that such an indi-
vidual should continue to occupy such s high
communal position. He proposed that all Zionist
parties resign from the World Jewish Congress if
Dr. Goldmann remains at his post. In the tele
vision interview. Dr. Goldmann said that he feels
himself more a non-Jew than a Jew. He validated
the existence of the Jewish diaspora, noting that
a day will come when the Arabs will finally suc-
ceed in liquidating the Jewish state. Dr. Gold-
mann also quoted David Ben-Gurion who is
alleged to have said that Begin is an "idiot, fascist
and infantile."
The development of computer techniques as a
decision-making aid in chest pain emergencies is,
being actively pursued at Bar-Ilan University fol-
lowing a substantial grant for this purpose by the
German and Israeli Governments through the
National Council for Research and Development
in Jerusalem. The goal is to develop a system
whereby physicians on duty in the emergency
room can feed information into a computer ^
receive instructions for possible further tests, as
well as guidance in deriding on where to send the
patient.
The late nature photographer. Gail Rubin, who
was murdered by the PLO, will be commemorated
by a wildlife sanctuary at Ein Afek near Haifa.
Israel, by the Jewish National Fund.
The sanctuary is being funded by proceeds of a
dinner at Terrace on the Park in Flushing
Meadow. N.Y.. on Sunday. At that dinner, Sam
Dumbrov. senior vice-president of Krasdale
Foods, will be presented with the Jewish National
Fund's "Tree of Life" award.
The Jewish National Fund is the agency re-
sponsible for afforestation, land reclamation and
site development in the Land of Israel
Theodore R. Mann, chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry iniyninfw the ap-
pointment of David Harris as director and Mark
Levin as associate director of the organization's
Washington. D.C. office.
According to Mann, the appointments reflect
' "the necessity for broadening the responsibilities
| of our Washington office in light of the present
, critical situation for Jews in the Soviet Union."
Mrs. Gertrude Lookstein, widow of the late
chancellor of Bar-Ilan University, Rabbi Joseph
H. Lookstein, will be honored at the 19th annual
Merit Award luncheon of the American Women
for Bar-Dan University on Monday in the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York.
Mrs. Jerome L. Stern, president of Bar-Han's
Board of Overseers, will be featured
speaker, it ws announced by Mrs. Leon Shapiro,
president of the Bar-Han women's group. Rabbi
Haskel Lookstein, son of Rabbi and Mrs. Look-
stein, will discuss the Lookstein family's role in
the growth and development of Bar-Ilan.
A World War II episode was commemorated at
Fort Ontario, Oswego. N.Y., with the dedication
of a plaque recalling the experience of 982 refu-
gees who were rescued from Nazi-occupied
Europe and brought to the Fort as guests of the
U.S. Government in August, 1944.
Over 40 of the refugees, some from as far away
as California, returned to Fort Ontario to take
part in the ceremony, which was attended by 500
parsons and sponsored jointly by the Syracuse
(N.Y.) Council of Pioneer Women-Na amat and
the State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic
Preservation.
A leading participant in the event was Ray-
mond B. Harding, now head of the New York
Liberal Party and special assistant to Governor
Hugh Carey. Mr. Harding was nine years old
when he arrived with his parents at the Fort in
the group of 982 refugees 37 years ago.
What mav be the richest concentration on earth
of written materials of value to the Jewish and
Christian communities is found on Momingside
Heights in New York City, within one city block
according to Donald W. Shriver, Jr.. president of
Union Theological Seminary.
Speaking at the cornerstone-laving ceremonies
of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America.
Dr. Shriver noted that the collections of the two
seminaries are indispensable to an understanding
of the literary traditions of two Peoples of the
Book. He said "When the National Endowment
for the Humanities understands the two libraries
as national treasures, it does not err. There is no
place in the world where the literary resources for
such understanding are fully available in one
place."
The publisher of California Christian Yellow
Pages telephone directories, which limited adver-
tisers to "born again" Christians, has signed a
court-approved agreement to cease the dis-
criminatory practice, it was disclosed by the Anti-
Defamation League of Bnai B'rith.
The agreement was reached in settlement of a
discrimination suit brought by ADL on behalf of
Jf**h businessmen whose advertisements
r^ !*flSB!! ** the Gran** County edition of
Christian Yellow Pages. n
MaxweU Greenberg. ADL national chairman,
said that Richard Fandrich of San Bruno Calif
president of Christian Yellow Pages. Inc. agreed
to stop recoiling advertisers to pledge theiTfaith
Carol S. Rabtnovitz. of Waban, Mass., a Fallow
of Brandeu and 1969 graduate of the University
has been appointed executive director of the
66.000 member Br
Committee
Brandess National W
Community Calendar
Mo*. 20
Olom -Board- 10:30 o.rn. i
WOMEN'S
ASSE
B'noi B'rith Women
WOMEN'S DIVISION JEWISH
EVALUATION MEETING -9:30a.m.
Hvv.ll
FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT MEETING 8 D *
Son* of Israel Cruise 7 doys.
Me*. 11
FEDERATION MID- "EAST CONFERENCE AT TEMPLE Sth
SENATOR CHILES 7-10 p.m. Golden lake* Temple Si
Board 10a.m.
Nov. 13
FEDERATION MID-EAST CONFERENCE AT TEMPLE ISRAEL-9.,
p.m. Hodaisah Tamor luncheon noon B'noi l
Women Boynlon Beach Board FEDERATION BOAJffll
DIRECTORS MEETING 8 p.m. Women'* Americon 0RT I
Palm FEDERATION ORAL HISTORY MEETING -12 NOON.
Nov. 14
Hadassah Lee Vassil 12:30 p.m. Congregation Beth I
Sisterhood Board Congregation An*hei Sholom -1
B'noi B'rith Women Masada 8 p.m. Women'* America
- Boynton Beach 1 p.m. Women'* American ORT Wen
Beach Board 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Executive I.
7:30 p. m. Temple Beth Tor oh Sisterhood Board 8 p.m.
No. 15
Temple Beth David Sisterhood 7:30 p.m.
tv.il
THANKSGIVING Pioneer Women Theodore
Thanksgiving Weekend Trip.
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153% M. Congress ** IN W ted Ae I
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralqia
Phone 737-5591
Office Mrs. Motv. Tim*.. West. Ft*. Thur b S*
1* IS W
MEDICARE. WORKMEN'S COMP,
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUOE CHIROPRACTIC
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed dentures
are GUARANTEED
Senior Ciiue-> Consideration With This Ad
Ventures
Upper or Lower Dentures
CastVitalllum Partials
Relme
nepair
Extractions
S110 & Up
$150toS180
S50
510 & Up
SIOperTootri
ItlOflS
By Florida Licensed Dentists
DR. PAUL E. KLEIN. D.D.S.
DR. TERRY A. HORN AD AY. D.D.S.
MICHAEL AXELROD. DOS
ANDREW ADELSON. D.D.S.
689-0593
In Same Location Over 7 Years
1800 Upland Rd West Palm Beach. Fla.
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Isr.
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you re...
your mature bonds into new bonds or file'
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect y
principal plus interest.
For laformatioa Call tas
Israel Beds Office
66S-1445


[Jonbtr,M.
Tte JtwtsKPtimdriofPtdm Beach touhty
Pagall
Open an EARN MORESM Checking Account at
American Savings, and save. You save on monthly
service charges, because there are none. And you earn
5.25% interest, compounded daily to yield 5.39%.
To get your free EARN MORE Account, just
maintain a $500 minimum balance. Or, sign up for
our Direct Deposit service, and have your social
security, retirement, stock dividend, or other income
checks automatically deposited into your American
Savings EARN MORE Checking Account.


You never pay for checks when you have an
American Savings EARN MORE Account. All your
checks are free, no matter how many you write.
Balancing your checkbook is easier, too, with your
easy-to-read-and-understand monthly statement.
Checking is more convenient than ever, with our
24-hour Automatic Tellers.
So make the most of your checking as well as your
savings. Open your free EARN MORE Account today
at any of our more than 40 convenient offices
throughout Florida. There's one near you.
HELPING YOU MAKE THE MOST OF WHAT YOU HAVE
AMERICAN SAVINGS
ETC
Many conanlanolllaaloaaiva you.
m Didt. 5J-W53 In Broward. 4*5-0200. In Palm Baach, 3SS-SSSO, SM-2040.
In m~-ol* 4d4-i7^ ChaV^t2*-4122. In Indian Rlw, 5*7-172* In Laa, S4S-S3M. In SL Lucia _
TnE^S ?tZi, KSZlon ol Florid* Lit* and trad* on lha N*w York Stock Exchanga.
American Saving, a Loan Aaaooauon CXCEED |j BILLION.
vw*


Jewish Community Center Senior News
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from
Federal Grant, Title III of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Areawide Council
OD Aging, and the Florida De-
partment of H.B.S., enabling us
to provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged 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 the
School Board of Palm Beach
County.
Preventive Health Care and
Nutrition, Tuesdays 9:30-11:30
a.m., Joan Fox.
Dancercixe in the Chairs for
Men and Women, Wednesdays 1-
2:30p.m. BeaBunze.
Lip Reading, Wednesdays 4-
5:30p.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 (no class on Nov.
27)
+Registration for these classes
is closed. If you wish to be placed
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 p.m.,
with the exception of the second
Tuesday of the month. Joe
Greenberg leader. Next session
- Nov. 24.
Speakers Club Herbert
Snerber, President, invites all
those interested in public speak
ing to join this group, which
meets on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter, Health Insurance
Coordinator, will assist persons
with health insurance forms,
questions, etc., every third
Thursday of the month at 2 p.m.
During the month of November,
she will be at the Center on Nov.
19.
Dine Out Luncheons at va-
rious 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 5
p.m., throughout the month of
November. 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 Palm Beach.
JCC Photography Show
Friday. Nov. 20, at 2 p.m. George
Marks, Professional Photograph-
er JCC Photographic Artist of
the Month, will discuss his phot-
ographs at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, 2415 Okeechobec
Blvd. The public is invited U
view this exhibit. Refreshment,
will be served. Ida Blauner
Chairperson, will be available tc
discuss framing problems.
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 Communi-
ty Center, Comprehensive Senior
Service Center, on Thursday,
Dec. 3, from 12:30 p.m. to 2:30
p.m.,Free tests will be provided
by Hearing Aid Associates.
New Classes
Beginners Conversational
Spanish As most of your 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. Classes will continue
at the CSSC on Friday, Nov. 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
ICC, will be conducting a
oeginners 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
'earn the fundamentals.
Learn To Control Body Stress
Ms. Karen Barclay, Health
Educator of the Palm Beach
County Health Department, will
be at the JCC on Monday, Nov.
23, at 10:30 a.m. to discuss an
important aspect of good health
"Stress Reduction With
Relaxation Exercises." There is
no charge for this class.
A Visit To Israel And The
American West Dr. Ben Seid-
ler, DDS, outstanding
photographer who has given slide
presentation* throughout the
community, will present a de-
lightful four series slide presenta-
tion with commentary as follows:
PART I, Nov. 23 1 p.m..
"Three and One Half Months hi
Israel"
PART II, Nov. 30 1 n.m.,
"Three and One Half Months in
Israel"
PART III, Dec. 7 1 p.m.,
"The American West"
PART IV, Dec. 14 1 p.m.,
"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, Dec. 10- 12:46-2:46
p.m.
"Your Medication And You"
Lewis Sherwin, pharmacolo-
gist will present a program on
updated evaluation of
prescription and other drugs and
their usage.
Keep watching for further pro-
gramming in the future.
"ular) daily **)
entertainment. BnTk.
Westgate of Cento's
Sunday, Nov. 29, .Jj
nd arrives back on Ws
**c- 2, at approxin
p.m.
Members, double t
25; Non-Membe? I
occupancy $136; Sin*
modations; MembenJiJ
members: $150; bUSi
tion-$13 per person.
For further informati-J
Center and ask for Sal
Joy Through Men
Foinciana, Lake Wmu
Hall), 9:30 a.m. to lffl
days
We are so proud tot.
the continuation 0|
Through Movement"ft
third season that Uua *
being offered thread
courtesy of the CluuWT
try Club. Ceil (WdsTr
Dance Therapist, lot
delightful series of a
dance, a little jaa with |
discussion of nutrition,
charm, grace, etc Fee 18 fa
lessons. Call 964-1455 for|
information.
Position Open For
Kadima Youth Advisor
Grades 6 Through 8
Send Resume To:
Larry Goldberg
% Temple Beth El
2815No.FlaglerDr.
W.P.B.. Fl. 33407
Or Call Tsmpls Office
834330
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. W. Palm Beach 689-771
GENERATION TO CFNFRATin
The Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches presents:
ALAN j
KOGOSOWSKI
Liszt's Mephisto Waltz No. 2|
FLORIDA'S PREMIERE
Beethoven's Moonlight
Sonata Op. 27, No. 2
And More!
SATURDAY, DEC 12,1981 8 P.M.
ROYAL POINCIANA PLAYHOUSE
TICKETS ARE $10 AND $15
AVAEABLE NOW AT JCC 689-7700


IP"
November 20,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County_________
___
PJ3
In* in Brief
ropeans Try End Run for Sinai Role
[jTA Wire Services
|g The European
Community's 10 mem-
\ are due to resume con-
next week on four
_ France, Britain,
d Netherlands par-
in the 2,500-strong
-ping force which is due
Boom in the Sinai after
withdrawal in April, 1982
an diplomats say that a
-jgjng solution "will
[be found" in spite of Is-
fecjsion to bar from the
[contingents of all coun-
ich refer to the Venice
ion or the Saudi peace
i venue for future peace
)N Lord Carrington,
_ Foreign Secretary,
i was "a good chance"
head Yasir Arafat
to guarantees for
rity in a Middle Bast
Dt.
on British Indepen-
relevision, Carrington
at any Arafat statement
[effect would have to be
ds" if they were to
Israel's "legitimate
at the PLO's ultimate
|Israel's destruction.
on appeared indiffer-
flsraeli and American
) of his visit last week to
i chairman of the Coun-
era of the European
^Community (EECI. He
aised the eight-point
proposal" offered by
ra Prince Fahd and
recognition of each
Israel and the Palestin-
I an indispensible basis
lations.
JNGTON The Com-
tment has an-
at United China and
ny, a glassware and
orter of New Orleans,
1 to pay a civil penalty
I for alleged violations
pboycott provisions of
i Administration Act.
J penalty was assessed
Inited China and Glass
linformation about its
klationship with a boy-
fntry in eight transac-
ISaudi Arabia, Bahrein
|it and failed to report
[three restrictive trade
boycott requests. In
Ktion, United China
stated, "We certify
[goods are neither of
n. nor do they contain
"laterial."
NATIONS The
Liberation
Pn complained to the
wuncu of a worsening
II the West Bank of
r to the Council Preai-
Xdr,TaiebSalimof
pLOs UN observer,
D ferzi, said the es-
a new military
Inlr ,West Bank by
I Provoked widespread
| Protest.
1 that Israeli troops
demonstrating
8 "dents at Bir Zeit
I cliUroing that as of
1 "wversity remained
The World Union
we Judaism, whose
Ldy is currently
fifis, has appealed to
fopfan Governments
Ifik coordinte their
I Kht terrorism and
Tact8.
president of the Union, said that
the board is meeting in Paris as a
gesture of solidarity with French
Jewry after last year's attack
against the Rue Copernic
Synagogue.
The WUPJ is operatiing six
synagogues, three in Paris and
the rest in Lyons, Marseilles and
Nice.
mmmmmmmmm
VIENNA -One of the two at-
tackers of the Jewish Community
Center has admitted that he took
part in another terrorist act in
Austria two years ago, police
report. Mohammed Husham
Radjih. who was apprehended on
Aug. 29 after the attack on the
synagogue in Vienna, where two
persons were killed and 18 in-
jured, said that he took part in
the construction of a bomb that
went off in a Salzburg hotel on
November 30,1979.
The blast at the Hotel Pittor
injured three West German
women tourists. The bomb, hid-
den in a toilet, exploded while a
slide show on the topic of Israel
seen through the eyes of a Chris-
tian was shown in one of the con-
ference rooms of the hotel.
Radjih, who said during earlier
interrogations that he was also
responsible for the assassination
of Vienna Councilman and
President of the Israel-Austrian
Friendship Society Heinz Nittel
on May 1, confessed that he took
part in the Assembling of the ex-
plosive two years ago, police are
now checking his statement.
TEL AVIV Defense Minis-
ter Ariel Sharon hints that Israel
would give U.S. special envoy
Philip Hab'/fe due in the Middle
East again shortly, a last chance
to halt terrorist breaches of the
ceasefire and have the Syrian
missiles removed from Lebanon
by diplomatic means before
Israel was forced to take "other
action."
Addressing a press conference
for foreign correspondents in
Israel, Sharon declined to spell
out what action would be taken,
or when it might be expected. He
also declined to define the "Red
Line" beyond which the Syrians
or terrorists would not be allowed
to go.
will oppose Saudi Arabia Crown
Prince Fahd's eight-point Mid-
east peace plan should the Saudis
bring the plan before the United
Nations Security Council,
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Ambassa-
dor to the United Nations told
Israeli reporters here.
Blum cited recent statements
by top Reagan Administration
officials reiterating the U.S. com-
mitment to the Camp David
accords and Security Council
Resolution 242 as the basis for a
settlement in the Mideast.
UNITED NATIONS Israel
expects that the United States
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, is seeking to
locate Jews who lived in or around the communities of
Gorodische (Horodische, Gorodiachensky) and Dridno (Dridnu),
Cherkassy Rayon, Ukraine, during the period 1941-1944, about a
matter of utmost importance. Please call or write Joseph Edel-
man of HIAS about this matter. The address is 200 Park
Avenue South, New York, N.Y. 10003; the telephone is (2121
674-6800.
The Right Time! The Right Gift!
For Yourself, Your Family, Your Friends.
Jewish Book Month
NOVEMBER 20-DECEMBER 20,1981
JWB JEWISH BOOK COUNCIL
JUJB 15 EAST 28th STREET, NEW YORK, N.Y. 10010

HANUKKAH
Chaim Potok now gives us his
most ambitious work of fiction,
his moat moving vision of the
dreams and the dilemma of the
moral man.
The Book of Llghts-Chalm Potok
(Knopf) $13.50
^fliUMJl!
A reRScm ACCOUNT
0T TOE EGYPT-ISRAEL
rTACENEGOTlATrONS
"el, of N
ew York,
MOSHEDflYAIi
The story of the most significant
and masterful achievement of
International diplomacy In
recent times, told by one of its
principal actors.
IBraakthrough-Moshe Dayan
l(Knopf) $16.00 ____
m
BOOK -
Here Is a complete book about
Hanukkah. Young readers will
find out not only how and why
Hanukkah is celebrated, but
discover many new ways to ob-
serve the holiday.
The Hanukkah Book,
for ages 10-up
(Holiday House) $8.96________
flie Diaspora Sinn
JILL AND LEON URIS
SONG OF SONGS
Jill uns'i camera captures lha wide vartaty
ol culturaa and religions, coalumaa and
cuatoma agalnat tha subtle huaa of the
"City ot stona." Laon Urls, a paaa.onata
Jaw, Intarprata fitly centuries of
Jerusalem's history In a highly personal
mannar lhat will ganarata applause and
admiration.
Jerusalem Song of Sonaa-JNI and Laon Urta
(Douoleday) S3SSS
THE BOOK OF
MODERN JEWISH
ETIQUETTE
Tha Book of Modam Jawtah Etiquaita la a
practical, Informal!**, and witty guM* to
appropriate behavior to ovary kind ol
Jawlah aattlng. Hallad a* tha "Amy Van
damn of American Jewry." Helen Latnar
eplalna how to: celebrate a wadding, cope
with conflicting social mores, write In-
vitations for every occasion, and much,
much moral
The Book of Modem Jewteh Etiquette
A Quids to sll Occasions Hete
(Schocken Books' HIM
THE POWER
OF LIGHT
Eight takw-ona for each night of Hanukkah
ceietxaikxvooce again demonstrate tha in-
ventive storytelling powers of Nobel
Prize winner Isaac Baahevls Singer
The fewer of Lsotsl tight fortes
lorHsmAHeh Hue Bestisrts Singer
Ptctyree By Irene Llebttch
(FSQ)flOJM
Shalom Judaica
"In The
Jewish Tradition"
1668 N.E. 205th Terrace
(Ives Dairy Road)
North Miami Beach,
Fl. 33179
(305)653-3418
in The Diaspora Story: The Epic
of the Jewish People Among the
Nations, Joan Comay presents a
thorough, colorful, scholarly
and wide-ranging account of
Jewish mlgratlon-and the great
fluctuation in Jewish fortunes-
through-out the world over the
last nineteen centuries.
The Diaspora Story-Joan Comay
(Random House) $19.95
Over 400 pages of brandnew material
treated In the sparkling Catalog style
eitend the discussion of Jawlah obaervarv
ces. customs, and attitudes and offer fur-
ther suggeetions on making them pan of
modam life.
The Third Jewteh Catalog Jewleh
Publication Society of America sags
First Jawtah Catalog sr.es
Second Jewleh Catalog tr.M
Boxed Olft Sat of a* S Volume ttSJM
"^ JEWISH
PEOPLE'S
ALMANAC
An Almanac all about Jawa. Today and
Yesterday ... An unconventional. Com-
prehenalve compedlum of little known,
fascinating facts and Information
The Jewleh Poepli's Almanac
Dovfc. D. Qrees (Oouolodey)
S11 fWsaoarSack SUM Hardcover
BKSBOOK
JEWISH
;i;^
The Big Book of Jewish Humor is a lavish
spread of Jawlah fokee, anecdotes, sight
gags, cartoons, and drawings, as well as
storlea, assays, and excerpts from longer
works by living Jewish wrltsrs.
The Big Book of Jewteh Humor
WlllumMevekerMlMoeheWaldofc.
(Harper* Bow?S11.40Paperback
U5.00 Hardcover
Enclosed please find check $.
Name------------------------------
for the book(s) checked.
U The Book of Lights S13 SO
' Jerusalem Song of Songe 139.95
a The Third Jewish Catalog SO 95
D First Jawlah Catalog S7.95
D Second Jewish Catalog S7.96
Boxed Gift Set of all three volumes {25 f
a The Book of Modern
Jewish Etiquette S19.BS
Q The Diaspora Story S19.BS
U I he Hanukkah Book SB 95
Q The Power of Light S10.9S
The Jewleh People's Almanac
S1195 Paperback
D 119 95 Hardcover
Please add fifteen percent (15%) to your order for handling and mailing, g ^SSSSHS^m Humor
W.hav.manyotherbook.foryo,ko*Mk*ersetadpleaseos*t^ S ttMOSSSlots?
Address
City____
State
Zip


ewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^y.Nov*^
U.S. Credibility After AWACS
By RABBI
ALAN R. SHERMAN
Chaplain-CRC Director
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Looking back at the Senate
vote to proceed with the AWACS
sale to Saudi Arabia, you might
say that we won the battle, but
lost the war. The opposition most
definitely succeeded in con-
vincing our elected representa-
tives that the sale was not in the
best interests of either the United
States or Israel. When the Ad-
ministration realized that the
merits of the issue would not
bring victory, the focus of
AWACS became the Ad-
ministration's own credibility in
the eyes of the world. The change
in focus was barely enough to tip
the sales in the opposite di-
rection. Losing by a close margin
only counts in the game of horse-
shoes, and Mr. Reagan demon-
strated the power of the presi-
dency when used effectively.
As the glow of victory soon
wears off, the Administration
now has the burden of drawing
Saudi Arabia into the peace pro-
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
cess via the Camp David
Accords. The Saudi plan for
peace announced a few weeks ago
is in reality a blueprint for Is-
rael's destruction. Why, after all,
would the Saudis call their pro-
posap a "peace plan" after en-
couraging the Arab nations to
join in a holy war [Jihad) against
Israel?
While the Administration's
credibility was on the line in sup-
port of the AWACS sale, it also
hangs in the balance with the
Camp David Accords. Should
President Reagan fail, and the
Saudis remain obstinate the Ad-
ministration would have to cancel
the sale or again be faced with a
challenge to its credibility. The
AWACS are not scheduled to be
delivered until 1986. The answer
will soon be forthcoming.
The AWACS vote and Sadat
assassination have raised diffi-
cult questions concerning future
American foreign policy in the
Middle East and Israel's secur-
ity. The Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County is for-
tunate in presenting Senator
Lawton Chiles of Florida to ad-
dress this topic as the keynote
speaker for the Fifth Annual
Mideast Conference to be held
Sunday, November 22,7:30 p.m.
at Temple Beth El (Fread Sanc-
tuary), 2815 North Flagler Drive,
West Palm Beach. All are invited
at no charge.
Yehoshua Trigor, newly ap-
pointed Consul General of Israel,
will present the Israeli pers-
pective. For those who are con-
cerned, I know you will want to
be part of this event.
In Sinai Force
Egypt Envoy Welcomes European Role
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Egyptian Minister of State
for Foreign Affairs Boutros
Chali welcomes "West
European participation" in
the Multinational Force
and Observers (MFO)
which will patrol Sinai after
Israel's withdrawal next
April.
Ghali, who met earlier with
President Francois Mitterrand,
said such a participation "is
symbolic" of European support
for the current peace process.
France, Britain, Itah/ and Hol-
land have said they will provide
troops and logistical support for
the 2,600 man force.
THE EGYPTIAN Minister,
who attended a 30-nation Franco-
American summit conference
here, brought Mitterrand a per-
sonal message from Egyptian
President Hoeni Mubarak. Ghali
conferred with Mitterrand for 30
minutes. He also met with For-
eign Minister Claude Cheysson.
It is believed he renewed the late
President Anwar Sadat's invi-
tation for Mitterrand to pay a
state visit to Egypt next year.
Ghali told reporters in reply to
questions about the Saudi Arabia
eight-point peace plan presented
last summer by Crown Prince
Fahd, "We never pretended to
have a monopoly for a peaceful
solution. We have no objections
to other initiatives. But, "he
stressed "there can be no alter-
native (to the Camp David
process) without Israel's agree-
ment."
Ghali said he did not discuss
the Fahd peace plan, which Israel
has flatly rejected, with Mitter-
rand. The French President said
last month that France "sees
certain positive items" in the
Saudi proposal. Other West
European countries, such as
Britain and Italy, have expressed
support for the Saudi plan while
continuing to back the Camp
David agreements.
Bat Mitzvah
ALISON STOLZER
Alison Stolzer, daughter of
Barbara and Steven Stolzer of
Juno Isles will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah, Friday evening,
November 20 and Saturday
morning, November 21 at Temple
Beth David, Northern Palm
Beach County.
Career Singles
Eat and Enjoy
Working men and women, ages
35 to 55 are not only enjoying
good company, good conversa-
tion but also dining together. If
this is your "thing" come and
join the group.
Saturday, November 21 at 6
p.m. they will meet at Mark
Davids' 108A Lakeview Gardens
in Defray Beach for a Chinese
Dinner. The fee is $6 per person.
Thursday, Thanksgiving, in
the American tradition, the
group will gather for dinner at 2
p.m. at Norman Engel's, 860
Lakeside Drive, North Palm
Beach. All participants must
bring a covered dish. There will
be an admission charge which
will be collected at the door.
Please call Hank at 626-9999,
Flo (evenings), Annette 747-1590
or the Jewish Community Center
office 689-7700 for further infor-
mation and-or registration.
Synagogue News
TEMPLE JUDEA
Women's American ORT will
be honored by Temple Judea
during Sabbath Services, 8 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 20 in the social hall
of St. Catherine's Greek
Orthodox Church, 4000
Washington Road at Southern
Blvd. Participating chapters in-
clude Golden Lakes, Haverhill,
Lake Worth, and North Palm
Beach.
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will
recognize over 145,000 women
who belong to more than 1250
chapters through a special Torah
ceremony. Vocational and techni-
cal education provided by
Women's American ORT are in
the true spirit of Torah and Tikun
Olam, the enhancement and re-
pair of the world and human life.
Cantor Rita Shore will include in
the Service a special musical
selection which will stress the
commitment of ORT to the State
of Israel.
Ellen Wallman, president of
Golden Lakes Chapter and Myra
Berger of the North Palm Beach
chapter are assistinR Rabbi
Levine in planning this special
evening. All members of
Women's American ORT are
warmly invited to attend and
participate in the Oneg Shabbat
following Services. For more in
formation, call the office.
Bar-Bat Mitzvah
Over twenty men and women
have enrolled in the Adult Bar-
Bat Mitzvah class at Tempi*
Judea. The class meets with
Rabbi Joel Levine the second and
fourth Monday evening of the
month from 7:30-9 p.m., at 1407
14 Lane, Lake Worth. Students
begin with Aleph-Bet, a new
Hebrew primer by Abraham and
Adaia Shumsky and Bechol
Levavcha by Rabbi Harvey J.
Fields. Fluent Hebrew reading
and understanding the meaning
of Sabbath and Festival prayers
will help the students prepare for
a group Torah reading ceremony
which will be held in May.
The Dinner Theatre that
Cantor Rita Shore and Ira Shore
originally set for Nov. 22 has
been postponed to a later date.
Further information will be avail-
able from the Temple office.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Aitz Chaim Congregation Centurv vm.
W. Palm Beach Phone: 889-4675 Sabbath "ewrlVo*
p.m. Dally services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. S 9 a m
Congregation Anehel Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 .pL
499-9229 Harry Silver. President Dally service. .'hne 4'<07
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m. 8 a-m-and5tJ
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. c*,
8421 Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr RVcharri^!
man, President Stephen J. Goldstein. Administrator. laL^
vices, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33433,0
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen L^* *"
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah S?udy w f'
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Avo n- .
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach 3344A'
Samuel Silver President, Bernard Etish Friday services
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. i_
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 1125 Jack Pinjll
West Palm Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Conn, Cantor Nicholas Far*
President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700). Sabbath service, Friday at 8:15pm
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara
President 1407 14th Lane. Lake Worth, Fl. 33463 Phone <
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at a]
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washinoka!
Rd. at Southern Blvd. ____
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road|1
west ot Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3 .
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600.391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin town*
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Qoldan Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 Rabbi Jomc*|
Spelser Phone 689-9430 President, Gerson Felt.
Temole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, Weat Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833033tJ
Rabbi Howard J. Hlrsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
Shabbath Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. In
The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan HfcH
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9:00a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 Offia]
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Monfcei
Blatter Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 6-30pm. Friday, 8:30am,I
p.m. late services 8!15 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturday,Ml
a.m.. 6p.m. Mtncha followed by Sholosh Seudos
Congregation Beth Kodesh
at Congregational Church, 116, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beadi*
moos 737-4822 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazln Sabbath services, Frioay
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. -A' Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 flat*
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays aid]
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
t Westminiater Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail Na
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North W"
Beach* Phone:845-1134 .Rabbi Wilham Marder Cantor Earl Jj
Backoff Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G\ Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Stateman-
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 276 Alemeida Drive, <
Springs 33461 Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant PW*
964-0034 Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m *
days and Thursdays at 9 a.m
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 932 8566 RaW |
Nathan Zellzer Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30am
K7 J#mplt Emeth of th D'y Hebrew Congregate
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446 Phone: 498-35*
Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbath serv*U
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Minyans at 8 45 a.m. *>'
p.m.
. w Temple Emanu-EI nMlM
RhhNo:,h. ^unty Road, Palm Beach 33480 Phone: 8320MH
Kabbi Joel Chazln Cantor David Dardashti Sabbath sen*"]
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr. Royal Palm Beach. Friday night 8 P]
Saturday 9 a.m.



nber20,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 16
jztnann Institute Dinner
o Feature Bevy of Notable
key role and impact
jmann Institute re-
b helping to foster
growing industrial
gnomic capability
, potential of its
: research teams for
iing of bridgeheads
2 with Egypt and
Eded neighbors will
ehted at the an-
aer which the
Division of the
lann Institute's
Committee is
Dec. 6 at the
rijieau Hilton.
iing the announcement,
[lesion head Jay Weiss
Miami noted that the
d be attended by com-
ders in the area and by
[of government, industry
llemics, will "celebrate
(of the Weizmann Insti-
tience from a 'unique ex-
fin scientific pioneering'
veloped Palestine dur-
British Mandate to its
atus as one of the most
iented research centers
world, and for its part
tag the steady emer-
1 Israel as the Switzer-
b Middle East.' "
DINNER program, ac-
Weiss, will be key-
la film report by David
1 world affairs analyst
entator, that focuses
ontributions that the
scientific research
at the Weizmann
making in the
lent of Israel's 21st
riented industries.
hied through the Insti-
tute's commercial arm, Weiz-
mann-applied research is creating
and feeding new high technology
industries in electronics, com-
puters, pharmaceuticals and
plastics for the Jewish state
which last year measurably
figured in Israel's record-
breaking export picture.
Also detailed will be advances
and breakthroughs made at the
Insitute's 75-acre campus in
Rehovot in the battle against
cancer and other major diseases,
and in the fields of nuclear phys-
ics, chemistry, agriculture, arid
zone studies, solar energy and
genetic engineering.
FEATURED ON the program
as guest speaker will be the Spe-
cial Assistant to United States
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions Allan Gerson, international
legal adviser, who holds ad-
vanced degrees from Yale Law
School and Israel's Hebrew Uni-
versity.
The several hundred guests at
the Weizmann dinner, to be held
on the eve of the United Nations
investigative projects in the pure
sciences under the auspices of the
faculties of Biology, Biophysics-
General Assembly's "Debate on
the Situation in the Mideast,"
will hear Gerson, aide and coun-
sel to Ambassador Jeane Kirk
patrick, America's permanent
representative to the UN, report
on the present Administration's
actions on behalf of Israel before
the world body.
The dinner will also mark the
32nd anniversary of the inaug-
uration of Israel's primary
scientific research center founded
by the late Dr. Chaim Weizmann,
the scientist-statesman who
served both the State of Israel
and the Institute as their first
" ugntl received Warn Comrade-Admiral USSR task force (leet
I slop tithing lor shad In these waters a serious offence stop
The Daily News
oung Singles Going Square
J Singles ot tne dew-
aity Center will host a
Jwe to be held Sunday,
122, starting at 8 p.m.
Waal, 1901 N. Flagler
H Palm Beach.
les from Plantation
aton will be coi
i in for a realty j
Mr. Burt Summers, well known
and exciting square dance caller
and instructor will be leading the
group into squares, circles and
marches. The fee for thm wyonina
for members is $3 and non-
members 14.
Call Mark Mendel at the
Jewish Community Center, 689-
7700 for any further information.
EVITT-WK
QNSTQN
?ov*n9 the greater Florida area
the finest of Jewish tratftkxi.
RNLM BEACH 68M700
DQJMY BEACH 278-7600
5411
MGruahow
**mnwToi
Xkri F.D. Ju||an Almeida F.D
['Arranged Funerals Available Thru
Guaranteed Security Plan
Biochemistry, Physics and
Mathematics.
Over the past three decades,
spin-offs of hundreds of novel
processes, materials, instruments
and sophisticated technologies in
the area of molecular biology,
biochemistry, cybernetics,
computer science and nuclear
physics, important to industry,
agriculture and the life sciences,
have earned for the Weizmann
Institute of Science the distinc-
tion of being among the first ten
research facilities in the world, aa
well as one of Israel's greatest
sources of strength.
[IIIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIflHIl
Carrington Says Saudis
Are Ready For True
Peace With Israelis
David Frost
4
Allan Gerson
presidents.
A SCIENCE complex of 35
buildings plus an industrial park
in Rehovot, the Weizmann Insti-
tute's staff of 2,260 senior
scientists, engineers, tech-
nologists and scientists-in-train-
ing and visiting professors from a
dozen countries are currently
devoting themselves to some 600
LONDON (JTA)
Foreign Secretary Lord
Carrington has returned
home after a two-day visit
to Saudi Arabia in which he
tried to broaden the basis of
Middle East peace negotia-
tions by involving Arab
countries which oppose the
Israeli-Egyptian peace
agreement.
Before he left Saudi Arabia,
both he and his hosts claimed
that important progress had been
made. Prince Saud Bin Faisal,
the Saudi Foreign Minister, said
that his country would ask this
month's Arab League summit
meeting to back the eight-point
peace plan elaborated by Crown
Prince Fahd.
* THE NEXT stage, he told
journalists in Riyadh would be to
obtain a resolution of the
Security Council involving the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in the peace process followed
by an international conference
under the Security Council's
auspices. Since the Soviet Union
is a permanent member of the
Council, this, like the long mori-
bund Geneva conference would
bring the Russians back into the
Middle East peace negotiations.
Carrington, who went to
Riyadh in his capacity as presi-
dent of the Council of Ministers
of the ten European Economic
Community (EEC) countries,
also claimed that the visit was a
success. He went to Saudi Arabia
claiming that the Saudi peace
plan contains an implicit offer to
recognize Israel if the West Bank
was turned into a Palestinian
state ruled from East Jerusalem.
While not necessarily support-
ing all the Saudi conditions, Car-
rington regards the proposals as
worth exploring. As Britain is a
member of the Security Council,
it is to be assumed that he en-
dorsed Prince Fahd's scenario for
organizing a UN conference.
IN THE SHORT run, how-
ever, Carrington's visit appears
to have emphasized rather than
minimized the difficulties of
broadening the peace negotia-
tions.
Far from reconciling the Saudi
Arabian peace plan with the
Camp David Israeli-Egyptian
peace agreement, the Carrington
visit has highlighted their im-
compatibility, since Premier
Menachem Begin regards the
Saudi plan as a formula for
Israel's liquidation.
-
"Wfe've discoveted
THE MENORAH
PRE NEED PLAN.
And all the satisfaction,
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pit need planning?
"Pre-need arrangements 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 expenses both locally and
out-of-state
Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
Z 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 Lauderdale, FL 33313. Attn: Pre-Need Director. |
I I WOULD LIKE MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE MENORAH |
I PRE-NEED PLAN. I UNDERSTAND IT IS AT ABSOLUTELY NO
1 COST OR OBLIGATION TO ME.
NAME.
I
I
| ADDRESS.
I CITY-
STATE.
ZIP.
I TELEPHONE.
AGE
JF I
I
I
I
_ I
-J
IJUil The Menorah
I Pre-Need Plan.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
And coming soon to North Miami Beach.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no chargev

i


T55GT
^rt^y.Nov,
NORTON
SINCE 1324-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
cumi
XCA UGHT
TRUCK TIRES
SIZE
700x15
6 ply tubeless
750x16
|8 ply tube-type
875x16.5
I 8 ply tubeless
1950x16.5
lor 10 ply I less
10x16.5
8 ply tube'pss
PRICE
77.66
96.30
104.81
125.58
124.64
F.E.T.
3.041
4.14
4.27!
4881
5.06}
4.88$
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
SIZE
155x12
145x13
155x13
165x13
165x14
185x14
165x15
175/70x13
185/70x13
185/70x14
PRICE
41.76
38.60
44.06
49.43
51.52
62.07
54.68
57J5
64.02
68.31
F.E.T.
1.39
1.32
1.48
1.61
1.73
2.28
1.81
1.73
1.90
2.06
gWl WWTEWAUS
PRICE -TEEr
146
2.60
2.51
2.51
LtWWLVI
HEUN '
SPECIAL PERFORMANCE
PACKAGE
TRX RADIAL
& MAC WHEEL
Check our store*
to im II mete will
lit your car
|Pl55WRl3[5g5
'-^E3ZL37i*
i5!?^j7L37
-H523S67
^5^38019]^
limited quantities"
2.91
2.91
W
11
190/65R390 Black
220/65R390 White
SPECIAL
PRICE

^S
iW>^
PEr
THERE'S MORE TO BUYING
TIRES THAN JUST PRICE
SINCE 1924 NORTON TIRE CO. HAS OFFERED QUALITY BRANDS.
COMPETITIVE PRICING, FAST & EFFICIENT SERVICE, T/A HIGH
TECH SPECIALIST STORE MANAGERS, CERTIFIED MECHANICS
PERSONAL INTEGRITY PLUS GUARANTEED SATISFACTION.
SPECIAL PURCHASE RADIALS FIBERGLASS BELTS POLYESTER PUES WHITEWALLS NOT ALL SIZES AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
BR78-13 also Ms P185/75R13 37.05 1.75
ER78-14 also his P195/75R14 41.34 2.18
FR78-14 alto fits P205/75R14 42.39 2.29
GR78-14 also fits P215/75R14 44.46 2.43
HR78-14 also Ms P225/75R14 46.78 259
GR78-15 P215/75R15 44.53 2 41
HR78-15 also fits P225/75R15 47.28 2.75
LR78-15 also tits P235/75R15 51.00 2.92
PREMIUM 4 PLY POLYESTER I CORD WHITEWALLS
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
*A78x13 25.44 1.58
*C78x13 28.38 1.84
*C78x14 29.03 187
E78x14 30.24 2.04
F78x14 31.69 214
G78x14 33.40 228
H78x14 34.96 252
G78x15 33.50 236
H78x15 35.24 257
L78x15 37.20 284
Available in 2 Ply onl IMPORTED RADI FOR FM&6N A MOST DOM SMALL A WTEAMEWATE ----------m---------1--------KBSC7------ y ALS KSTIC CARS r ecy'
155SR12 .____auk*----- 29.01 1.53
155SR13 31.50 1.61
165SR13 34.47 180
175SR13 36.15 202
165SR14 37.02 1.85
175SR14 38.27 2.04
185SR14 41.48 228
155SR15 34.88 1.82
165SR15 _Vj IM 1 98
"OATON Tmg
BSS'SBS
eteeSJ?** oa SL* Z '^ m W no
ind cwnerc.ii ,eh,
tatatfaBa

NORTON...FOR A LITTLE MORE PEACE OF MIND!
NORTON
S'MCE 1924-
TIRE C
* coral aAw.es Humwpmui 8)wmot> mwj
Bird & OougM* Road 448-8101 127549th8. 822-2500
NOHTHMIAMI t MIAMI AIMararr
PLANTATION
381 N Start* fW. 7 M7-2M
MKTY
CINTIR
r MASTER CARD VISA
AMERICAN EXPRESS.
DINER'S CLUB
13360 N.W. 7th Am 88V6641 N.W 25 St & M*am Dairy Rd 593-1101 MUWC^
t N. MIAMI BCACH WIST MIAMI tTSSsAIUue
N Unrvarwty Or at McNato Rd 72V4700
'"OMUWOmCM
31S1N FadaraJHwy 043-4200
WHTMUIMMH
516 South Otad* 832-3044
LAKi m^mum mui skach
532 N Lafca Btvd 848-2544
t*DeWHPMLOeAOH
^oswmaaooroMvd 427-seoo
T700NE WSrdSt 045-7454
' MIAMI BIACH
1454 Alton Road 872-5353
* SOUTH DADB
OOOI S Dtxla Hwy. 887-7875
CUTLIRaNOOC
20390 S. DIMM Mwy 233-5241
Bird & OaHoway Rde. 582-8850
KENDALL DR./MtOATS SOUARE
13872 S.W 88th St 387-0128
'MOMMIIAO
30100 8 Fadaral Hwy. 247-1822
* W HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd. 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDSROALB
740 E 8urwl*4> Btvd. 483-7588
ta ft. MeUtOS___
2804 South 4th St 484-6020
tavmOMACH
755 21et Straat B87-H74
taOMLAMOO
3820 E. Cokmtal Or. 896-H41
t WWtTSR ARK
899 8 OrtendoAva 645-5305
DAYTONA BWACM
907 Voluf Av. 255-7487
t. NAPLES
2085 E T**a**Tr 774-4443


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EJHYUR01R_F4CUF1 INGEST_TIME 2013-07-18T06:10:20Z PACKAGE AA00014311_00264
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES