Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014311:00265

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
"dfewlslli Floifidiaimi
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICf and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Cownty
Number 28
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, November 27,1981
f 190 SlOCftff
Price 35 Cents
Kirkpatrick Views on Israel May Embarrass Reagan
By DAVID HOROWITZ
lUNITED NATIONS In
,t appears to be one of the
>st condemnations of the
as well as criticism of lead-
Americans within the Ad-
istration possibly also who
been flirting with Israel's
lies, Ambassador Jeane
patrick surprised many here
UN with a feature story
ng in the current issue of
New Republic under the
ion, "Dishonoring Sadat"
subtitled, "The PLO Is Not a
e Partner."
jdging by the revelatory con-
is of the article and its out-
ikenness, one may wonder
Jier or not it had the prior
oval of the President and the
tary of State. One thing is
it is something both
igan and Haig should ponder
tisly.
is shocking, so soon after
(Sadat's) death," Kirkpatrick
ludes, "influential Ameri-
should be proposing solu-
(the Saudi Peace plan?) that
d take us down the pathway
it scorned. It is especially
king that they should sug-
negotiating with the deadli-
enemies of peace in the area.
individuals should be
that the path they propose
only add to the Soviet
n's capacity to foment
Powerful forces hostile
.S. interests and Israel's sur-
are at work today dimin-
ishing Sadat's legacy.
EXPRESSING some concern
that the death of Sadat may
significantly alter the shape of
the world and lead to the balkani-
zation of the Middle East, the
eloquent and dynamic Ambas-
sador devotes the greater part of
her exposition to the peril which
the Soviet-supported PLO poses
to the region.
As for the assumption made by
some that there is unity among
the Arabs, she says "nothing
could be more mistaken. Arab
nations remain divided among
themselves and frequently within
their own borders as well: Iraq is
enmeshed in a seemingly endless
war with Iran. Libya's Kaddafy
has stepped up his violent cam-
paign to spread Islamic radical-
ism through North Africa and the
Middle East. Syria, whose 25.000
troops more often disturb the
peace in Lebanon than enforce it,
is threatened internally by pres-
sures from fundamentalist Sunni
Moslems and also by intense
hostility from Iraq. Lebanon,
meanwhile, has almost suc-
cumbed to the complicated and
violent struggles among
Maronites and Moselms, Syria
and Israel, the PLO and the Had-
dad forces protecting the
Christian and Shiite enclave in
the South. The Government of
Morocco is challenged by the
violent demands of the Polisario.
In 1979, the regime in Saudi
Arabia was the object of an at-
tempted coup by an unholy alli-
ance of religious extremists and
political radicals. Even more than
Saudi Arabia, Jordan has felt the
destabilizing effects of radical
policies introduced into the area
under the cover of Palestinian
nationalism. Nearly Iran teeters
on the brink of anarchy And,
of course, the threat of Soviet ex-
pansion hangs over the entire re-
gion ..."
Ambassador Kirkpatrick refers
to the "decades since the
establishment of Israel," noting
that "the Palestine issue has un-
dergone a subtle change. A myth,
she charges, "has been built on
the foundation of the genuine
problem of Palestinian refugees:
the myth that the Palestinian
problem is a barrier 'to the inte-
gration of the Arab homeland.'
Alongside this myth has
developed the extraordinary be-
lief that only the presence of
Israel stands in the way of
achieving Arab unity and inte-
gration, and peace and stability
in the Middle East This is
patently false..."
"IN THIS Arab world where
faith and politics are linked," she
continues in her castigation of
Israel's enemies, "traditionalists
and radicals, Saudis and Libyan
can unite in hostility against the
State of Israel whose right to
exist they deny, whose very exis-
tence they refuse even to
acknowledge, whose name they
refuse to utter, calling Israel in-
.S. Compulsion to Approve Saudi Actions
owing is a Middle East Memo
jjion paper by the Conference of
jsidents of Major American Jewish
wanizations.
from the wonderful folks who brought you the
3 oil embargo. .
most alarming result of the Reagan "vic-
in the A WACS fight is not the Saudi deci-
to raise its oil prices by 2 a barrel, or its ac-
m cutting back oil production to end the oil
t, or its success in helping OPEC get its act to-
er, the belter to hold up the oil-consuming
ons. (The additional cost to the United
i of the Saudi price increase, and thus to the
jalance ol payments, will be approximately
lillion a day. or $3.28 billion a year, which
is the Saudis will be able to pay for the
at arms package in history in a little over
[years from their latest oil price hike.)
is it even the so-called "peace" plan of
Fahd, which President Sadat called
jng new" and which Prime Minister Begin
nbed as a plan how to liquidate Israel in
| ^most troubling is the compulsion of the
i Administration to approve every action
idis take and every statement the Saudis
X Having invested every ounce of his prestige
Kw" to get the handful of votes needed to
ne benate majority, President Reagan now
I miged to justify his action by defending
? move the Saudis make.
* wi!hen the price of oU "* to 134 a bar-
riiilr16 House comment was that "its of-
be to moderate the oil bills we might
*** have to pay, making oil leas expensive
l,s. than 't is today/' When the Saudis
r they were cutting back oil production
rffi bafrel8 day. the Administration was
VcTw W^en the 8moke *d clevtd aftar the
r^ battle the Adminiatration was able to
"T ,l had found virtue in a Saudi peace
at contradicts the Camp David procaat in
RKits call this neuroaia "over-identifi-
Bi.?',mtroJtion." Aa far as the Reagan
ZTZ*n a concned. the Royal House of
"* *> no wrong. For if Saudi ARabia
should be perceived as anti-American, it will re-
flect poorly on the President who put so much of
himself into the Saudi position. But there are
political as well as psychological perils in the new
infatuation with the Saudis. The real danger is
that because the Saudis can do no wrong, the
United States must inevitably abandon the Camp
David peace process and support the Saudi plan
instead.
Indeed, this event seems already to have oc-
curred when Secretary Haig "welcomed" the
Fahd plan. (This position did not, of course,
prevent the State Department spokesman from
proclaiming that the U.S. remains "totally com-
mitted" to the Camp David process. The more at-
tractive the White House finds the Saudi plan to
set up a Palestinian state with its capital in East
Jerusalem, the more fervent we may expect the
Administration's vows of loyalty to Camp
David.)
IT SEEMS clear that the Administration's at-
titude toward the Fahd plan can orrry encourage
the Palestinian Arabs, the Jordanians, the terror-
ist PLO, the Syrians and Iraqis to congratulate
themselves for having the wisdom and patience to
hold out against taking part in the Camp David
process. Why should the Arab rejectionists, still
enjoying the assassination of Sadat, do anything
but sit tight? Washington is moving in their
direction, why move toward Washington?
But if the United States breaks faith, are other
parties to Camp David still bound?
Will Israel return the Sinai to Egypt if the
Camp David agreement calling for that return is
scrapped? Or is it Administration strategy to
wait until after the Sinai is back in Cairo's hands
before embracing the Fahd plan? Is that likely to
encourage Israel to help the American effort to
counter Soviet expansion in the Middle East? Is
the Saudi sheikhdom really fit to be the pillar of
American military strategy in the region? Can
America afford to fall blindly in love with so rich
but so ugly a "partner?"
These are only some of the question* that come
to mind in examining the American obsession for
the "moderate" Saudis. Perhaps the best advice
to give the President and his advisers is that next
time they fee) bice jumping into bed with the
Saudis, they ought to take a cold shower instead.
stead the 'Zionist entity' or the
deformed Zionist entity.' Not only
has Palestinian nationalism be-
come centrally identified with
Pan-Arab nationalism, but the
PLO, using fair means and foul,
has won wide acceptance as the
spokesman for Palestinian rights
and interests. The PLO preaches
a brand of Palestinian na-
tionalism and radical politics that
links the struggle for the destruc-
tion of Israel to the triumph of
violent, Soviet-sponsored revolu-
tionaries in Nicaragua, El Salva-
dor, Africa, the Middle East
indeed, everywhere. Moreover,
the PLO has linked the destruc-
tion of Israel to the Soviets'
global agenda. No wonder the
Kremlin has now added to its
supply of military hardware for
the PLO the prize of full diplo-
matic status."
H H

r
^f Lam' ^Lb 1 <'.J i // Li
Jfib J&Z r'.
1
Shown above at a recent meeting for the $1,000 Luncheon are (seated
left to right) Cynnie List, president; Marilyn Smith, Miami Paceset-
ters co-chairman; Julie Cummings aad Shirlee Blonder, SI,000
Committee co-chairpersons; (standing) Marva Perrin, vp, leadership;
Rut he Eppler, vp, campaign.
$1000 Luncheon Planned
For December 9
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County will hold their opening
campaign event at the Garden
Club, 130 Sunrise Avenue, on
Wednesday, Dec. 9 at 11 a.m.
The $1,000 Luncheon will be
hosted by Julie Cummings. co-
chairperson and co-chaired by
Shirlee Blonder. The guest
speaker will be Akiva Baum. Mr.
Baum is an Israeli attorney and
former military correspondent of
the Israeli Defense Forces. He
holds three masters degrees and
two doctorates and is currently a
member of a distinguished Wall
Street law firm.
The Women's Division Cam-
paign this year will be high-
lighted by this opening event.
Ruthe Eppler, campaign chair-
person, stated, "We expect this
year's response to be greater than
ever. In 1982, I feel certain that
our Jewish women's community
will surpass the campaign total of
all previous years. The response
we have had to date has been ex-
traordinary."
Invitations have been mailed.
For more information, contact
Julie Cummings or Shirlee
Blonder at 832-2120, X 34.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Z^^Novembefj
State Dep't. 'Surprised'
By Saudi Move to Bring
Fahd Plan Before UNatioiJ
Artist's rendering of the future West Point Jewish Chapel
$1 Million Spurs Jewish Chapel
NEW YORK Marty Sil-
verman, president of the North
American Corporation of New
York, has pledged $1 million to
the West Point Jewish Chapel
Fund building campaign, it is an-
nounced by Fund President
Herbert M. Ames.
This brings to nearly $4 million
the total raised thus far against
the Fund's $5.5 million goal.
In a statement acknowledging
the Silver man pledge, Ames said,
"We are most encouraged by this
dramatic development. Although
we have received many major
gifts in the past few months, this
is the largest so far. It illustrates
the tremendous, growing support
of the American Jewish com-
munity for a permanent Jewish
Chapel at the United States Mil
itary Academy. It also demon
strates great vision and a sense of
history on the part of Mr. Silver-
man."
SILVERMAN. A native
of | Troy, NY, is the son of a
tailor who emigrated from
Poland. He worked his way
through New York University,
going on to graduate from
Albany Law School in 1936.
During World War II, he fought
in the Infantry in Germany with
Patton's Third Army. Starting as
a private, and winning battlefield
promotions to the rank of cp-
aptain during the war, he retired
from the army as a major.
When the war in Europe ended,
Sirverman responded to a call for
lawyers to help with the war
crimes trials. He volunteered and
assisted in bringing to justice the
German troops responsible foi
the infamous "Malmedy in-
cident" in which an American
Infantry unit was massacred af-
ter surrendering to the Germans.
After the war, ha and his wife,
Dorothy, started a business
which has since grown to be one,
of the largest private leasing*
companies hi the United States.
Although they have
(fork lifts to
Marty Silverman
chine tools, most of their busi
ness is currently in computer
related equipment. Still a family
business. North American
Corporation, headquartered in
New York City, now includes
their two daughters, Carol, and
Joan, their son, Lorin, son-in-law,
Ben, and daughter-in-law, Patty.
"A Jewish Chapel at West
Point will be a national symbol of
the patriotism and service to this
country which Jews have demon-
strated since the American Revo-
lution. In joining the Protestant
and Catholic Chapels there, it will
be a symbol, too, of the religious
harmony and liberty for which
this country has always stood. It
is a cause that is close to my
heart," Silverman said.
JEWISH CHAPEL, which has
been designated by in-
ternationally -acclaimed architect
Max Abramovitz, will be built on
a site overlooking the historic
West Point Parade Grounds, be-
tween the Protestant and Catho-
lic Chapels.
West Point has a long, un-
broken tradition of Jewish in-
volvement. The United States
Military Academy', first grad-
uating class consisted of two offi-
cers, one of whom was Cadet,
TUNE INTO
L'Chayim
TW Jewish listener's Digest
Aa Exdting New Radio Magazine
Sondaye, 10:30 am
WPBR-1340AM
by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Tune in to'MOSAIC
7
I
Sponsoredby
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 9, 1 s30 sjn.
ri hosts Barbers Shuknsn and Stvvs Gordon
8-d.y NswaOHrM- The story of the Chapel .t We
Simon Magruder Levy, who was
recognized for heroism during the
Battle of Maumee Rapids during
the late 1700's and, as a result,
was selected to attend West
Point. Although Jews have
always been an integral part of
the Military Academy, they have
never had their own, separate
House of Worship.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State De-
partment says that it had
no advance warning that
Saudi Arabia had plans to
take Saudi Arabia Crown
Prince Fahd's eight-point
Mideast peace plan before
the United Nations.
Department Deputy spokes-
man Alan Romberg said the
United States had no official
word from the Saudis sod had
only read press reports about the
statement in Riyadh by Prince
Ssud, the Saudi Foreign Min-
ister, that the Saudis would seek
UN General Assembly endorse-
ment of the Fahd plan and then
ask the Security Council to spon-
sor an international conference in
which the Soviet Union would
participate.
ROMBERG HAD no comment
on the proposal which was made
shortly after the departure from
Riyadh of Lord Carrington, the
British Foreign Secretary and
chairman of the Council of Min-
isters of the European Economic
Community (EEC). But it was
clear from Department .
that_theUniJstarhSr
tuki'n
posal.
by surprise by
the
The Community Relations Council of the Jewish Federation sponsored
a legislative seminar on Nov. 2 on the impact of the budget cuts on
Palm Beach County. Directors of community service agencies were in-
vited to dialogue with Senator Harry Johnston. Senator Tom Lewis
and Representative Eleanor Weinstock. Helen Hoffman (standing,
rear), chairperson of the Local Concerns Task Force, conducted the
seminar.
We are committed and ,
tinue to be committed i
Camp David talks as theonL
sis for continued negotiating
toward a Mideast peace ^
berg said.
He had no comment on i
Fahd proposal, a position
Reagan Administration
taken all week following
strong Israeli negative re**
to U.S. expressions of intensti
some parts of the plan.
ROMBERG confirmed
Haig had met with the Amtu
dors of Britain, France, Italy i.
The Netherlands, apparently |
criticize the statements attad
the Camp David accords
Carrington in Riyadh.
The four countries in
sidering sending troops to I
Multinational Force which i
patrol the Sinai after Israet'tl
final evacuation next Apr. 25.
Romberg said the Ug
States would "welcome"
pean participation in the
but he said he had no comiatl
mi the force itself while the Ens]
Deans are weighing the
"actors they need to decide s|
whether or not to join.
Braman Withdraw
INS Nomination
Miami automobile dealer Na
man Braman withdrew his i
nation as commissioner of I
Immigration and Natural^
Service in a letter to AtU
General William French Smiths]
Washington last week.
Braman explained that
"current depressed market"
the automobile industry malwij
imperative for him to
more time to his seven
ships in Miami and Tampa.
%%*5^^
I

JV<. .. &**# eyfW 3fe*
The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beech County must be built to meet the
urgent and growing needs of our Jewish aged.
We are calling upon the entire Jewish Community to support the capital fund drive
for the Home.
You have the unique opportunity to select a unit in Use 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
Sohuiums(6)
Double Rooms (39)
Single Rooms (42)
Double Room Furnishings (39)
Single Room Furnishings (42)
Guardians
Builders
Also available: Residents wings. Pavilions and other major units. Pledges *
payable from 3 to 5 years.
CAJX832*12u SOaFORTHER INFORMATION.
$60,000 each
26.000 each
16,000 each
7.600 each
6.000 each
6.000 -
1.000


ratfo
|Tb Educators Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Be*
[County recently sponsored seminar. Dr. Shlomo Goldman, director
I of the Department of Education of the Jewish National Fund was the
I nest speaker. His topic was "Teaching of Israel Today through
I Jewish National Fund Programs and Educational Materials." Those
I present st the meeting included Ruth Levow, president of the Educat-
ion Council; Max Furer, coordinator for the Educators Council; Rabbi
Joel Chasin, Rabbi Edward Cohn, Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Steven
[Goldstein, Bonnie Harris, Dr. Haviva Langenauer, Mordecai Levow
land Rabbi Harry Schectman.
Arens Uses Blunt Words
Says Fahd Peace
Plan 'Unacceptable'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
I(JTA) Moshe Arens,
[chairman of the Knesset
[Foreign Affairs and Secur-
ity Committee, declared
Ihere that Saudi Arabia's
eight-point peace plan was
unacceptable because it
vas aimed at the "dis-
nemberment of Israel."
Arens, who heads a six-mem-
er Knesset delegation sent to
U.S. to oppose the plan pro-
sed by Saudi Arabian Crown
ce Fahd, emerged from an
hour-long meeting at the White
House to say that the Saudi plan
aa not a "little step" forward as
newspaper headline quoted
I as saying, but a "step
pdeward."
HE SAID the plan was a tac-
I switch by the Saudis which
i in a way more dangerous to
jsrael because it gave Riyadh the
ppearance of being moderate.
rens, who conceded that he
oke by telephone to Premier
Henachem Begin in Jerusalem,
Begin understood that he
been misquoted after the
sset delegation met for 90
nutes with Secretary of State
lander Haig.
J At that time, Arens said that
fthd's seventh point, which calls
> all countries in the region to
pe in peace, seemed to go "just a
way" toward recognition of
rel But he stressed that the
pudis still have a "long way" to
> m order to join the Middle
M peace process.
I He said to do this they would
^e to show a willingness to
otiate directly with Israel and
n how to pronounce the
of Israel." Fahd s seventh
t does not mention Israel
ly but speaks of "the
ntries of the region."
|*HILE MAKING these re-
[*. Arena denied that he waa
[Mas with Begin who has re-
ctos plan totally, calling it a
" tor Israel's liquidation in
stages. Arens said the plan in-
cluded demands and conditions
which are "totally unacceptable
to Israel."
While he did not list them, the
Fahd plan calls for Israel's com-
plete withdrawal to its pre-1967
borders and the establishment of
a Palestinian state with East
Jerusalem as its capital.
After the Knesset group's
meeting with White House
Counsellor Edwin Meese and Na-
tional Security Adviser Richard
Allen, Arens said he rejects the
Fahd plan completely and denied
he had seen some good in it. At
the same time, he stressed that
Israel is willing to have "direct
negotiations" with the Saudis at
any time either in Israel or Saudi
Arabia.
ARENS SAID that in the
group's talks with Administra-
tion officials it was "clear" that
there is a .difference between Is-
rael and the U.S. on the Saudi
plan. He said the Knesset group,
which includes three Likud mem-
bers and three members of the
opposition Labor Alignment, ex-
plained Israel's position to the
American officials and expressed
concern about what they per-
ceived as a change in the U.S.
attitude in recent weeks. He did
not elaborate on this.
Arens stressed that the group
also explained Israel's concern
over new armaments to the
Middle East from the Soviet Uni-
ion, Western Europe and "now
the U.S." He said Israel feared
this new increase in armaments
to Arab countries may cause Is-
rael to lose its military "edge" in
the region. He noted that when
the 62 F-15 jets the U.S. sold
Saudi Arabia in 1978 receive the
enhancement equipment ap-
proved in the recent $8.5 billion
arms sale, the Saudis will have
military "hardware" equal to Is-
rael's F-15s.
Asked about the recent Israeli
overflight of Saudi Arabia, Arens
stressed that Saudi Arabia
fought in every war against Is-
rael and has never signed an arm-
istice with the Jewish State. He
noted that the Saudis have
massed troops and military
equipment only 160 milts from
Israel's border.
Neo-Nazis Said to Have Clear Base
LffV ,JTA> F*~*
Minister Juergen Sch-
.1?^ recent dwJopmsnts
re definitely refuted" aaser-
T^at repeated extreme
W vWent ** were
^dependent esses. On the
*ry, he observed, it becomes
* cu*r toat neo-Nazi groups
I 7nged to put on a csrs-
Mtoned infra structure with
*?5 m *" P*rte of the coun
d with contacts with
r groups abroad.
SCHMUDE strongly defended
the decision of federal authorities
to take over the investigation in-
to the case of neo-Nazi weapon
depots, which were found in the
state of Lower Saxony.
Schmude's statement,issued by
the press service of the ruling So-
cial Democratic Party (SPD), of
which he is a member, follows a
fierce debate in Bonn over who
was poHticidly responsible for
playing down neo-Nazi activities.

SUPER
R SUNDAY I'82
ON SUNDAY, JANUARY 17th,
You Will Receive A Call
From One Of \bur Neighbors
Asking For \bu lb Help
Jews In Need At Home, In Israel And
Throughout The World.
DON'T PUT THIS CALL ON HOLD.
TOO MANY PEOPLE
ARE WAITING ALREADY.
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. 'Vest Palm Beach.
I


Page4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. Norway,
Jewish-Hispanic Rift
Life As A Refusenik
I
1
I
I
i
n
In cities across America where there is signifi-
cant Jewish and Hispanic representation, the public
relations impulse is to suggest that both com-
munities are rinding newer and stronger ties between;
them every day.
But the truth is, as some American Jewish
Committee research shows, that the ties are few and
far between. For one thing, there is the upcoming
phenomenon in the '80's of what AJC's research pin-
points as group identity vs. individual merit.
Translated, this means the increasing struggle,
on the one hand, between groups in the UnitedStates
that regard themselves as minorities and that de-
mand special handicap points to help them make it in
the general culture; and, on the other, individual
Americans who prefer not to be offered such handi-
cap points in the form of, say, equal access-equal
opportunity legislation but rather to compete on the
basis of their individual talents.
Paradoxically, Jews are themselves a minority,
a fact which too many non-Jews seem inclined these
days to forget; and, against a backdrop of their
minority experience in America at the end of the 19th
and beginning of the 20th Century, they see their
achievement in the national fabric in individual
terms. In short, nobody helped them because they
were Jews and to the disadvantage of others as a
result. Quite the contrary, they made it in the face of
enormous religious prejudice against them.
The AJCommittee's research shows that ancil-
lary to the phenomenon of individual merit vs. group
identification is the growing Hispanic demand for
quotas to assure the mobility upward of the Hispanic
community as a group. As longtime victims of
American discrimination against them, Jews are
opposed to quotas.
Seen in these terms, Jews must view with in-
creasing alarm both demands of the Hispanic com-
munity as central to their well-being: a) quotas; and
b) acceptance via supportive discriminatory
legislation against the majority of Hispanic group
identity as if it were an individual social force.
None of which helps the public relations view
that things between both communities are all sweet-
ness and light.
Sharon Has Tough Job
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon will be in Wash-
ington on Nov. 30 to speak with the Administration
about the details of the projected strategic relation-
ship between Israel and the United States. In a
sense, those talks are already dead.
Operation Bright Star, the military exercises in-
volving United States and Egyptian forces in
Egypt's desert, does not include Israel as a third
partner to the maneuvers.
In Miami this week, two members of a six-mem-
ber delegation from Israel, Likud MK Sarah Doron
and Labor MK ShJomo Hillel, told us that the Rea-
gan Administration apparently regards their country
as a 'stepchild" in the new world of American for-
eign policy in the Middle East.
Doron and Hillel, and the other members of the
delegation headed by Moshe Ahrens, chairman of Is-
rael's Foreign Affairs Committee, are crisscrossing
the United States this week to meet with major Jew-
ish community leaders in order to voice these and
other concerns over the growing tilt by U.S. policy
planners toward Saudi Arabia to the clear disad-
vantage of Israel.
What Doron and Hillel reported to us is what we
I have been suspecting all along: Capitol Hill moguls
% say the right things about Israel, but they im-
:g plement few of them. In the clutch, the palm goes to
3 the Saudis.
Jewish Floridian
Combining "Out Vote*" and Fada*ation Reporter"
CREO K SMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNIE TARTAKOW,
Editor and PuWianar Eiacutiva Editor Naw* Coordinator
Published Weekly October through Mid May.i Bi Wee*iy balance ot year.
Second Claaa Pottage Paid at Boca Raton, Fla USPS fOSSOM
PALM BEACH-BOCA RATON OFFICE
2300 N Federal Hwy Suite 206. Boca Raton, Fla 33432 Phone 3Bt-200l
_ Main Ottice t Plant 120 N.E 8th Si.. Miami. Fla. 33101 Phone 1-373-4606
aeaaaetar Send address Change taJaatah FtaMan. PXX Baa BMbTS. Maaa.Re.BW1
Combined Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation ot Palm Beach County. Inc Officers President. Jaan
ie Levy: Vice Presidents Alec Engelelein. Arnold J Hoffman. Or Richard Shugarman. Barbara
ihulman. Mortimer Weiss. Secretary. Barbara Tanen. Treasurer, Ahnn Wllensfcy. Executive Director.
Norman J Schimelman. Submit material lor publication to Ronni Tartakow. Director ot Public
"lations
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kasnruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION Rates Local Aree U Annuei i? eer Minimum $7 SOI or t>, membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County 601 S Fiagler Or. West Pa.-" Be*<-h. Pel 33401 Phone
rfl" ?'"
1KISLEV5742
Number 28
LIFE AS A REFUSENIK
By
Soviet Jewry Task Force
Community Relation* Council
Scientist Eitan Pinkelshtetn of
Vilnius, who has been a refusenik
for eight years, has spent some
part of them in compiling a Guide
to Would-Be Refuseniks. In a 50-
page booklet, enlivened by wry
flashes of humor, very charac-
teristic of Eitan's own per-
sonality, he has informed Soviet
Jews who wish to emigrate to Is-
rael of the routines they will need
to undergo and the travails they
will inherit once they are classi-
fied as "refuseniks."
The burden of his instructions
for the latter is firstly to pester
the authorities continuously for
the legal details of their refusals,
to challenge them and rechal-
lenge them, to work openly and
publicly, and to associate them-
selves with other refuseniks in
steps to ease the general emi-
gration situation. Although we
cannot, of course, quote ex-
tensively from what by any
reckoning is a valuable and wise
document, we publish from his
concluding chapter which is en-
titled "Life as a Refusenik."
"Submitting an application to
emigrate brings about a radical
change in a person's social
status. Of course, when this oc-
curs it is mainly society's fault.
But it does often happen that it is
the applicant who tries to isolate
himself to a certain extent after
submitting the application, him-
self breaking off former relations
and ending friendships. However,
if ruptures of this kind are not for
reasons of principle or for reasons
connected with some essential
aspect of your emigration, they
are to be avoided. Do not pro-
mote isolation; do not help any-
body make you an outcast.
"However, if it is not advisable
to break off old relations, it is ab-
solutely necessary for you to
establish new ones. First of all,
once you become a refusenik you
must establish close links with'
the other refuseniks in your town,
and in other towns too. This must
be done first and foremost so that
you can get a wide spectrum of
information on affairs connected
with emigration, on the situation
and lives of refuseniks and appli-
cants. It is necessary so that you
can give publicly to your own af-
fairs. Finally, you should not
forget that once you become an
applicant and a refusenik, you
will be isolated to a greater or
lesser degree from professional
and cultural life, and you will fre-
quently be totally isolated from
other people.
"The way to help yourself
overcome this isolation, maintain
your professional standards and,
what is more, acquire the new ex-
perience and new knowledge you
will need in your future life, is to
take an active part in the life of
refuseniks and applicants. The
various forms of this life-style
have already crystallized into a
definite pattern. This is the ul-
pan, courses for the study of
Ivrit. Of course, the framework of
the ulpan can always be broad-
ened to include the study of his-
tory, literature and basic reli-
gious knowledge. If you are a sci-
entist or specialist, you can join a
scientific or technical seminar
being run already, or else you can
organize a new seminar of your
own. getting all those who wish
to do so to take part in it. It goes
without saying that refuseniks'
lives and their joint activities are
not restricted to these forms;
there is always room for creativ-
ity.
"The main thing is don't
lose heart.
"Even if all your efforts have
not brought about any percep-
tible results, even if you think
that you have exhausted all the
possibilities and come up against
a blank wall, the main thing is
don't lose heart, do not break off
the fight for a permit even for a
minute! It is just as dangerous to
yield to illusions and persuasion.
You may sometimes think that so
much has been done that it would
be better to quiet down for a
while till it is all over. Instruc-
tions of this kind usually come,
directly or otherwise, from the
authorities: 'Let him sit at peace
for a while, then we'll let him go.'
. However, nothing is more
dangerous than breaking off the
struggle for a permit.
"Why? In the first pUc, .
cause you can never be ah~J' 7
^tnatthereasonlor^
you^exit^Ssa,0^
peop e try to make ou?K"
people keep stressing that fc *
be two to three year! befoi "* '
are able to leave" this^fi
not mean that you will not ?
permit m the next two weeks
"Secondly the polititcal Uvesandgu.delinesinthe8pE
of emigration depend on the k
temauonal and domestic ^
tions, on important event.
home and abroad. In this ^
Uon only by what would apS
to be a hopeless struggle f^,
permit, have you a good coin,
of being able to "jump J
through the first gap that L
pears. ~
"One more thing. WhatevJ
you undertake or intend unfe.
taking, you must do it openly 3
without hesitation, fully o
scious that you are in the nik
Resolution and consistency*!
help bring you success.
"Keep on fighting and you rf j
win through."
Union of Cooaol
for Soviet Jm
Supreme Court
Upholds Shutdown
JERUSALEM (JTAI J
The Supreme Court has upheld i.
Defense Ministry order shuttin
down Biz Zeit University na>
Ramallah on the West Buk
which the Israeli authorities aj
is a hotbed of Palestinian I
tionalist activity. The institute! |
was closed after two days of d
turbances on the campus and
faculty and students were or-
dered to leave the premise)
immediately.
The high court's ruling t
jected an appeal by the urn-
versity against the closure. How-
ever, the justices advised the D \
fense Ministry that it must stiti
just how long Bir Zeit is to re-
main closed.
1981-82
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
JEWISH
FEDERATION mt
OFFA1MDEACH
COUNTY
November 20-December 2
November 29- December 4
December 9
December 16
January 10-16
January 16
".rutoy, November 27. 1981
Volume 7
January 1?
January 26
February 18
March 21
April 1*
'52*
International Mission
Cameo Mission
Women's Division $1,000 Luncheon
Big Gifts Meeting
Palm Beach Hi-Rise Super Week
Federation Shabbat
Super Sunday
Annual Palm Beach Community Dinner
The Breakers, Guest Speaker Congressman
Tom Lantos
United Jewish Appeal National Dinner at
The Breakers
Women's Division Victory Gala
Women's Division Phone-A-Thon


ajn- in
November 47.. 1W1'
..... .....Tb/MmhyMMit'MM&iciC&uiil: :y.\.......................
Saudi Arabia Endangers The
Middle East Peace Process
I The presentation of a so-called
i plan" by Saudi Arabia
, caused much misunderstand-
and confusion in certain
I Informed persons, of course,
low better. They see through
(deception.
,Fr from being "moderate,"
yii Arabia is the moat virulent
j-Israel and anti-Jewish coun-
try in the Middle East and
probably, today, in the world.
Far from seeking peace in the
region, Saudi Arabia is bent on
undermining, sabotaging and
wrecking the Camp David peace
process, which is the cornerstone
of United States-Egyptian-Israel
policy in the Middle East.
In this confusion, it is over-
looked that the Camp David
Steinberg Chairman Of
Israel Bond Fashion Show
jlestinian Extremist Grot
Doesn't Counter PLO;
Merely Takes New Road
1ENNA (JTA) The
Mtinian extremist group of
_i Nidal. Al Asifa, known for
[terrorist activities in Austria
other European countries,
not represent a counter-
on to the PLO's bask
rv' but is rather one shade of
[armed fight against Israel, an
Leu' scientist told the Austrian
jrsmagazine ProfiL
\Abu Nidal is well-known only
Austria," Daniel Dishon,
an and orientalist at the
h Center for Middle
item and African Studies of
| University of Tel Aviv, said,
a the PLO, he is only a
. figure. The PLO as
ition is weak. Strong are the
ate,often rivaling factions."
SKED WHETHER Abu
Ja's group was a member of
|PL0, Dishon said that formal
bbership in the organization
| not clearly defined. "In the
at sense, every faction
Delray Beach
Rabbi On
lannel 5 Dec. 5
i Rabbi Samuel Silver,
gritual leader of Temple
faai, Delray Beach, will be
OT on "Today on Five,"
fnday, Dec. 4 at 6 a.m.,
PR Channel 6.
belongs to the PLO that accepts
the Palestinian charter. If you
look at it like that, the group of
Abu Nidal belongs to the PLO,"
Dishon said.
"If you restrict membership
only to those groups which are
formally represented in the
voting bodies of the PLO, Al
Asifa is not a member. Arafat has
managed to avoid this."
In 1975, Abu Nidal was ex-
pelled from Arafat's Al Fatah,
after he himself had left the
largest faction of the PLO. Ac-
cording to Dishon, Abu Nidal
and other radicals clashed with
Arafat about the question wheth-
er to conduct terrorist acts out-
side the area of the Middle East.
"HE (Abu Nidal) held a more
leftist position than Arafat, and
he hod more radical ideas about
the fight against Israel. His style
waa the highjacking of airplanes,
of the assassination of Jews
abroad," Dishon said. More im-
portant still than political differ-
ences was personal rivalry be-
tween Arafat and Abu Nidal,
Dishon said.
After Abu Nidal had left Al
Fatah, he founded his own or-
ganization using the same name.
He also called his military wing
Al Asifa, like the original Fatah
had done. Abu Nidal was dis-
appointed with the number of
members joining his or-
ganization.
For Advertising
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agreements are, in fact, a reality.
The Egypt-Israel Peace Treaty is
operational; normalization of re-
lations are being consolidated.
The way is clear for the final
phase of Israel's vacating the
Sinai, with its air bases and naval
base.
The second part of the Camp
David agreement is now in active
negotiation, i.e., the autonomy
plan for the Palestinian Arab in-
habitants of Judea, Samaria and
the Gaza District.
Any deviation from these
agreements, any attempt to sub-
tract from, or add to, the agreed
texts could threaten the very
foundations of the Middle East
peace process. Therefore, Saudi
Arabia's intervention is uncalled
for, unnecessary, superfluous and
deliberately destructive. It con-
tradicts the letter and spirit of
the Camp David Accords.
Mrs. Evelyn Blum, chairman
of the Women's Division State of
Israel Bonds, has announced
Mrs. Sol Steinberg has again ac-
cepted the post of chairman for
the Israel Bond Fashion Show.
Mrs. Steinberg has performed in
this capacity for the last several
years and has done an outstand-
ing job.
The Palm Beach Israel Bond
Fashion show, sponsored by the
Women's Division, has become
the Showcase for the Nation. 800
women crowd the Breakers, and
sales are expected of upwards of
$800,000. Minimum purchase of a
5500 Israel Bond is necessary.
Sales from purchases of Israel
Bonds stay in the United States
and do not go overseas. Money is
credited here for Israel to buy
equipment to help expand and
develop the country.
Betty Steinberg
This year the show will be
presented by Bonwit Teller on
Wednesday, Dec. 16.
The Home
(ABSOLUTELY FREE!)
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401 Northlake Boulevard
North Palm Beach
Telephone: 848-0611
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In the world.
Not surprising.it's River-
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If you've ever worked with
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to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
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counselors.you'd have an even
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reasons for Riverside
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At Riverside, we have
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important, they are people who
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They carry on a tradition
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Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
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The Largest Jewish Staff
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Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Mark Ginsberg, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay ,
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
Henry Bofman
Joseph Bass
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HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
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FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
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November 87,1 Wl
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Batch County
Ptgei
This winter enjoy
the warmth of New York
Onlyn24sbnTWA.
TWA flies to Newark's La Guardia Airport from West Palm Beach.
New widebody L-1011 service starts December 12.


Smell chestnuts roasting on an
open fire. Stroll down bustling city
sidewalks. Hear the warm applause
of a Broadway musical. See couples
ice-skating at Rockefeller Center It's
all part of the warmth of New York City
And between now and January
31,1982* warm up to TWA's new low
fare to New York-just $124 one way
Our two daily nonstops leave West
Palm Beach every day one for New
York's La Guardia Airport at 3:25pm,
and the other for Newark Airport
at 1:34pm.
And beginning December 12,
TWA can fly you to La Guardia on a
widebody L-1011, the workfs most
advanced widebody
Tickets must be purchased by
December 8 and travel completed by
January 31,1982 Fares are subject
to change, so act now. Call your
travel agent or TWA
at800-325-410Q
YouYe going to like us
Northbound between January 1-5. and Southbound between December 19-25.
fan k $175 Then to a $10 charge on completely unused tickets submitted for refund
Fares subject to change


Pae8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 27
Visit Miami
Israeli Team Here to Fight Fahd Peace Proposal
Two members of a dele- ^^^^^^^ ji
gation of six Israelis who ~~' ^"*
arrived in the United States
last week to launch a
groundswell of public
opinion against the Prince
Fahd peace plan for the
Middle East were in Miami
this week to speak with
Jewish community leaders
about the progress of their
mission.
Sarah Doron. a Likud and Lib-
eral Party Member of the Knes-
set, and Shlomo Hillel. a Labor
MK, told The Jewish Floridian
that while they were in Washing-
ton, they heard all the right
things on Capitol Hill. "But we
didn't feel reassured," they said.
AS DORON and Hillel see it.
the U aited States is headed on a
course of building up Saudi
Arabia as its new foreign policy
pillar in the Middle East. "But
that pillar is based on sand,"
both delegation members agreed.
"For one thing," said Hillel,
"there is the question of the stag-
gering rise in the amount of arm-
aments going to the Arabs these
days and not alone from the
United States, but also from Eu-
rope and the Soviet Union."
And Doron declared that it was
less a matter of the amount of
armaments than the technical
quality of these armaments. "So
far as this is concerned," she
said, "for the first time, Israel
finds itself in the position of
losing its No. 1 status as undis-
puted technological leader among ]
the military forces in the Middle
East."
DORON DENIED that it is
the. sale of the five AWACS
planes to Saudi Arabia that spell
the difference. "They won't be
delivered for another five years.
More important is the commit-
ment to ship new F-15's and
collateral enhancement equip-
ment for these jets to the Saudis,
including the Sidewinder.
seems
of that.
to want to remember
my
Hillel said he was reasonably
certain that the shipments had
already begun.
Question: Why should these
shipments make such a tactical
difference to Israel's disad-
vantage if U.S. foreign policy
with respect to Saudi Arabia is
being built on a pillar rooted in
sand?
The reply is instant and
unanimous: "The United States
does not take seriously, the
experience in Iran. The forces
militating against the Saud
Forces Committee and Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.
Also with the national leadership
of both the Republican and
Democratic Parties.
And in their meetings with
Secretary of State Haig, National
Security Adviser Richard Allen
and President Reagan's personal
adviser Edwin Meese, they heard
this refrain over and over again
"THEY TOLD us all the right
things the importance of a
monarchy in Riyadh approximate
the Ayatollah Khomeini's
campaign to unseat the Pahlevi
dynasty in Teheran. The United
States appears mainly to think in
terms of Middle Eastern stability
so far as a steady flow of oil to the
West is concerned.
"BUT THE destabilizing of
Saudi Arabia will surely have
just as devastating an impact on
Israel. The more the United
States supplies the Saudis and
other 'moderate' Arab nations
with advanced sophisticated
weaponry, the greater the possi-
bility of Saudi destabilization."
Hillel defined "moderate Arab
nations" as "those willing to sell
petroleum for one dollar less per
barrel."
The duo agreed that both the
United States and Israel are
unanimous in their view that the
Soviet Union must be prevented
from gaining the upper hand in
the Middle East, either through
its present clients such as Iraq
and Libya, or by direct military
action in the Persian Gulf re-
gion.
"This was stated to us repeat-
edly," they said, in Washington
last week, where they met with
members of the Senate Armed
strategic relationship between
Israel and the United States, the
U.S. commitment to the cause of
Israel, the need to strengthen the
partnership between the two
countries.
"Nevertheless," said Doron,
"the United States has unques-
tionably embarked on a policy of
throwing its lot in with the Sau-
dis. No one in Washington would
deny that. And they have come
up with no answers to our
warning that this new friendship
between Washington and Riyadh
can only lead to a weakening of
the Camp David peace process to
which Israel and Egypt are com-
mitted."
Added Hillel: "This shift in
American emphasis in fact puts
Egypt's President Mubarak in a
difficult situation, not just us.
What is worse, it serves to ob-
scure even more the very risky
sacrifice that Israel has made in
the cause of peace under the
Camp David agreement. We are
giving up all of the Sinai. No one
QUESTION: What about Or,
eraUonBrightStar-thei^
joint desert exercises betweeJJ
forces of the United States
Egypt? If Israel is admitted
supreme Middle East masted
how to conduct warfare
?lLT,hy "*Israe1'9 freee m
included? "*
"The answer is obvious Mv,
Doron." We are not just the 3
L "***" *ut th technid
masters. Still, if we are induded
that weakens the U.S. position
far as the Saudis are concerned
President Mubarak s ascent u
power after the assassination nf
President Sadat. "
"If we are not included
indeed we are not that cm
only serve to weaken the United
States' avowed purpose 0f
achieving an effective strike fort*
in the Middle East against the
possible incursion of the Sovieti
into the Persian Gulf area."
QUESTION: What about
Egypt and Mubarak? Win they
renege on Camp David once the
Sinai is returned to them in in
entirety?
Says Hillel: "Not immediately
It will be a question of the
gradual denormalization of the
ties between Israel and Egypt
today." He does not elaborate at
to whether he sees this as i
definite scenario or a possibility
to guard against.
2W*n m W .,
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Odious Comparisons
Yellow Star Coming Back in Vogue;
Trivializes Experience of the Holocaust
nao-NaziJgangi in Munich show
thacxhai phenomenon hu been
largely overlooked.
The Council noted that
organized neo-Nazi groups in
West Germany maintain close
Fagey
! contacts with similar group*
abroad, as recent investigations
by police and other security
organs have established. It called
on German public opinion to pay
due attention to the emergency of
violent right wing extremism.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) A
Icourt room in Nuernberg
jid the front yard of that
Eourt building have been in
cent days the scene of a
grange show: young peo-
ple, mostly between 20 and
BO, carrying yellow patches
[m their breasts, thus im-
plying they were persecu-
by the West German
fetate authorities as Jews
had been in the Nazi era.
J The people participating in
hat show are squatters and
lemonstrators. who have
Itrongly protested in recent
Lonths against housing
problems and other grievances.
Fen of them have gone on trail
|ere for their part in violent
femon9trations which took place
j Nuernberg on March 5, 1981.
fhey are charged with breach of
Jublic peace, attacking policemen
md other such activities.
THOUGH THE protest move-
bent in which the young people
ave been involved is highly con-
bsted. there can be no discussion
at the nature of the conflict has
pining comparable with the
jtrocities committed against the
ewish population of Europe
Bring the Third Reich. Neither
in there be any doubt that the
bung demonstrators were never
bliged to identify themselves in
bblic by carrying any sign
lhatsover.

I The protest action at the
?ginning of the proceedings and
"rough recent days was typical
I what has become a common-
pee in West Germany:
pvializing the experience of the
jolocaust, drawing absurd com-
risons to current events and
ting the Nazi era as a normal,
latively harmless phenomenon.
[More than a year ago, in the
Idst of a high-tempered nation-
|de election campaign, the
Puistian Democratic Union,
kich is the biggest political
rty in the country, argued that
I candidate for chancellor was
Bdled by his opponents as the
1*8 were under the Nazis.
[CLEARLY, the Bavarian
Pier. Franz Josef Strauss (who
fntually lost the race to the
|umbent Chancellor Helmut
PWdtl. was not only very
TJW attacked, but partly even
r"- as it unfortunately
|PPen. m such campaigns. But
I compare that with notorious
t" ""'-Jewish cartoons and
jer such items produced by Jo-
f Ooebels propaganda
r*ery was too much even
pe German commentators.
V^ !T haPPen8 again, in yet
W form. Young West Ger-
1 carrying the yellow patch
T on television and appeared
[newspapers, front page pic-
E^ Significantly enough, no
P,iu,tCP'Jcould be registered.
"rat bodv which issued a
rt note was the tiny Jewish
punity of Nuernberg.
VARIED TO BUI
Pflned Oil Paintings. Polish-
uuich-BeigiUm.Norwegian-
=>*edish-Danlsh-German-
Hungarian-Austrian
Private Collector
.666-3286
Franz-Josef Strauss
It simply called on the young
demonstrators to refrain from de-
faming the real victims of the
Holocaust. Another strong
protest was issued by the chair-
man of the Jewish community of
West Berlin, Heinz Galinski. It
said, "Whatever has been done to
inform young people on the "Nazi
past, it was in a large number ol
cases manifestedly not enough."
Meanwhile, the accused at the
court room have removed the yel-
low patch. Some of their support-
ers outside the building have not.
The show is still going on.
THE CENTRAL Council of
the Jewish Community of West
Germany has issued a .strong
warning on rightwing political
violence, saying that recent dis-
coveries of weapon depots and a
gun battle between police and a
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Southern Bell


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Organization In The News
Friday. November 27
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
"The women of ORT are
undoing the work of Hitler."
The 1,200 women who attended
the 26th National Biennial
Convention of Women's Ameri-
can ORT heard those beautiful
words spoken by Samuel Pisar,
author of "Blood and Hope.'
They listened to reports from the
three major training networks of
Israel. France, and Latin Ameri-
ca, and also updates from areas
such as Ethiopia, India, Iran, and
the continent of Europe.
This is the time for ORT wom-
en to become involved in issues
afecting our communities, our
nation, and our world. Our ac-
tions will be extended beyond the
classrooms of the ORT schools to
reach out to the problems of
public education. anti-Semitism,
and the American democratic
process.
ORT gives its students the
promise of a new and better life.
Now. ORT will work to better all
life.
Mrs. Charlotte Jaspan, expan-
sion chairman of North Palm
Beach Region of Women's Amer-
ican ORT, will officiate at the
charter presentation to the Hav-
erhill Chapter on Dec. 3. Mrs.
Perle Hart man will deliver the in-
vocation, and Mrs. Carolyn Ring.
North Palm Beach Region presi-
dent, will install the officers.
HADASSAH
Shalom W. Palm Beach Had
assah Events: Dec. 3 Frankie
Kein show at the Marco Polo,
dinner at Prince Hamlet; Dec. 30-
Jan. 1 Gala New Year's tour to
the West Coast and Warm
Mineral Springs. Contact Fran-
ces Nudelman, Florence Siegel.
Dec. 9 "Gypsy" matinee at
Royal Palm Theatre. Ida Goetz,
Sylvia Poznick.
May 10-17 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
$440 per person double occup-
ancy For details. Frances Nudel-
man. Florence Siegel. Lillian
Schack.
Shalom has begun the second
phase of its "Because We Care"
Program. This provides a simple
way of earning donor credit and
being a guest at the Hadassah
Israel Education Services lun-
cheon in January and the
Hadassah Medical Organization
luncheon in February. Call Mae
Podwol for particulars
Call Augusta Steinhardt, edu-
cation vice-president, for in-
formation about her class in Ele-
mentary Hebrew. All invited to
participate.
The Board of Lake Chapter of
Hadassah will meet on Wednes-
day, Dec. 2 at 9:45 a.m. in the
Sunrise Bank, Gun Club Center.
Military Trail West Palm Beach.
Education day held on Nov. 12,
will be evaluated.
Tikvah Chapter of Hadassah,
West Palm Beach:
Dec. 21 Regular meeting at
Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. Boutique
12 noon. Chanukah celebration.
Guest Speaker: Lillian YelowiU.
Her topic is "The Jewish
Calendar."
Dec. 30-Jan 1 Gala New
Year's Trip with guide. Includes
Disney World and Cape Canaver-
al. Also four breakfasts (one a
champagne breakfast with band),
three dinners, and two shows.
Many special events and sur-
prises. Call Jeanne Raskin.
Jan. 18 Regular meeting at
Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. Boutique
12 noon. Entertainment by Helen
Bernstein, concert pianist.
Jan. 27 Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre. "Gypsy" and luncheon.
Call Frances Rose.
Watch for details of future
events which include "Robbe
Bridegroom" at the Burt Rey
nolds Theatre on March 3 and th
Lido Spa Apr. 25-29.
Yovel Hadassah, West Palm
Beach Chapter, will hold on Dec.
1 a card party and supper at
Bagel World from 4 to 8 p.m. to
benefit Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization. There is a K
donation. For reservations call
Sylvia Appelbaum, Lil Meyers,
or Miriam Lubow.
On Dec. 10. there will be a
board meeting at C V Clubhouse.
The time will be announced.
On Dec. 16, there will be an Is-
rael Bond luncheon at the Break-
ers, and on Dec. 17, the chapter
will hold a regular meeting at
Anshei Shalom. A program of
music headed by Samuel Finken-
thal, will be presented. Sarah
Kenvin is program chairman.
Dec. 20-23 means four days
and three nights at the Lido Spa.
$146 per person, double oc-
cupancy.
YIDDISH
CULTURE GROUP
The Cresthaven Yiddish Col-
tare Group will hold their annual
Chanukah dinner on Dec 20 in
the Dudley Auditorium.
**.
W A FUN WAY TO FITNESS
PALM BEACH INFORMATION
736-1625 4 585-9190
BROW ARD INFORMATION
475-4787
DADE INFORMATION
9484)292
Cantor Jack Elman will offici-
ate at the lighting of the Menorah
candles.
Len and Ruth Turk will be
honored guests. They have
recently returned from Israel and
Ruth, a well known writer, will
speak on Israel.
On Dec 1, The Yiddish Culture
Group of Century Village will
present The Century Village
Merry Minstrels, singers who
have appeared at many functions
in West Palm Beach.
Sam Klein will read briefly in
Yiddish and Jacky Lorber,
violinist will play accompanied
by Lillian Kessler, pianist and
singer.
The Dec. 8 program of Yiddish
Culture will feature the Lyric
Trio consisting of Max Lubert,
with a fine background of choral
and solo singing, Beatrice Kahn.
cellist and member of the
Baroque Group and Mildred
Bimbaum, Julliard graduate on
piano.
Shirley Fleishman will read
briefly in English, and David
Altman will play the concertina
accompanied by Ethel Philips on
the piano.
On Dec. 15, Yiddish Culture
presents concert pianist Pauline
Edelson in a delightful program.
Max Lubert will read briefly in
English and Yiddish.
The Golda Meir singers from
Boynton Beach will sing for us
under the direction of Pearl Bas-
siur.
The program of the 22 will be
the yearly gala program of Yid-
dish Culture in celebration of the
Chanukah holiday. This program
is being sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Max B. Shapiro in celebra-
tion of their 47th wedding anni-
versary and will feature two out-
standing artists. Cantor and
composer Sol Zim and the well
known Luz Morales accompanied
by an orchestra. This proeram
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics Israel. Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. 832-2120
iiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiii
will surely be one of the high-
lights of the Yiddish Culture
season. It starts at 10 a.m. on
Tuesday, Dec. 22 in the
auditorium. Admission of course
is free.
The Dec. 29 program of Yid-
dish Culture will present Lou
Young, violinist and member of
the Baroque Group accompanied
on piano by Jerry Feinberg.
Regina Weinstein will read in
English and The Brandeis
Chorale, a group of 35 singers,
will perform for us, directed and
accompanied by Eda Fagon a fine
musician and formerly assistant
coach of the Chicago Opera
Company.
AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN
American Mizrachi Women,
Rishona Chapter will hold their
regular meeting, Tuesday, Dec. 8,
at 1 p.m., at Congregation Ans-
hei Sholom and hereafter every
month, on the second Tuesday.
Our guest speaker, Rachel
Potach, will give a most interest-
ing dissertation. Everyone will
enjoy her exhilarating,
knowledgeable talk. All members
and friends welcome.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
Dec. 1 Tuesday meeting at
Anshei Shalom at 12:30 p.m.
Guest Speaker Mathilda Eis-
enberg. Topic: "Israel Through
the Eyes of an American-The
Vision and the Reality." All are
welcome.
Dec. 31-Jan. 1 Gala New
Year's Celebration (St. Peters-
burg party) Sunken Gardens
"Golden Apple Dinner Theater"
Much much more. ""^
For information and reserv*
tions, call Ann Schwartz^
ther Froelich. r U
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of J^
Women, Okeechobee Section^
having a paid-up-membership
hmcheon and entertainment Z
Thursday Dec. 17, at Conm*.
tion Anshei Sholom, at do
Those members who have already
paid their dues for 1981-82 u
well as some of you who have ax
already done so and would like to
are cordially invited to be our
guest. We look forward to sea,.
you. Board meeting will beheld
at the home of Maxine Fosteron
Thursday, Dec. 3. The follow
trips are planned for 1982:
Jan. 14-15 Trip to Vizcay.
Players State Theatre in Cooonut
Grove, Fairchild Gardens.
Feb. 16 A day at the races
March 25-26 Trip to Disney- [
world, including dinner theatre
and visit to Bok Tower ud
Sanctuary.
April 29 Jungle Queen Trip
lunch at Patricia Murphy.
May 3-8 World's Fair at |
Knoxville, Tenn.. visiting the
Smokies, Lookout Mountain and
Ruby Falls, enroute.
For further information call
Etta Levine Hastings 1145. i
PIONEER WOMEN
The Theodore Herd Club a*'
Pioneer Women will hold a regu-
lar meeting on Dec. 3. at 1 p.m it
Lake Worth Shuffleboard Courts,
1121 Lucerne Ave.
There will be a Chanukah '
MyjSon,
The Knight!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
Parts^of the^world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHT!"
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est k itcho and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
i!t i- why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a knight. n your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
simcha'will 1 -r* ~tf 1 '
Mi It whispers
86 Proof Bended Scotch WNsky. c i960 The Paooinqlon Corp.. nv_______________*-


.November 27,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
j and refreshments.
Club. Pioneer Woman
m Wednesday, DecJ.at
om at the Lake Worth
Ibtiwn's Center, corner of
[venue and Route 1. 1Lake
t Sidney Klein wili be the
Wker and his subject wUl
13* of the Middle East"
Lbers are urged to attend.
L. events include a Cha-
f-arty to be held on Dec.
[luncheon and card party,
Lte still to be determined,
Ither functions to be an-
d at a future date.
, B'NAIB'RITH
LnTURY LODGE 2939
t, Brith Century Lodge
bill feature an early Chanu-
Webration with a perfor-
l of the "Choral Group of
omstein Jewish Commu-
Ly School,'' singing in He-
[Yiddish and English, at
e Anshei Sholom, Tuesday
u, Dec. 8, at 7:30 p.m. The
fis invited to hear the chil-
I choir.
BORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
|t Deborah Chapter
, will be held Friday, Dec.
ion at the First Federal of
"Butterfield 8" will
It a fashion show. Refresh-
Iwill be served.
Muled events:
113- Flea Market, Atlan-
ta 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Please
call Evelyn Sterling or Ann Ross
for pick-up of any merchandise
you wish to donate.
Dec. 27 Boca Royal Palm
Theatre early dinner and show for
Gypsy $27.50 including trans-
portation and gratuities .
Don't miss this Sunday extrava-
ganza.
Dec. 31 our annual New
Year's Eve cruise on the Jungle
Queen $25.50 including tran-
sportation. Call Pearl Kolbert or
Katie Green for reservation.
NORTHEASTERNERS
OF CENTURY VILLAGE
The Northeasterners of Centu-
ry Village will host its 4th An-
nual Luncheon as advance thank-
you to neighbors buying Israel
Bonds, at Roslyn Ram's place, on
Tuesday, Dec. 8, at 11:30 a.m.
Guest of honor will be Evelyn
Blum, director of Women's
Division, Palm Beach County
and of the great fashion show at
the Breakers. She is the recipient
of innumerable awards for her
tireless work.
A valuable door prize will be
given away. And as an extra
treat, if you bring a friend, a spe-
cial gift will be yours.
In addition, those buying a
$500 or more Israel Bond become
sponsors and will therefore be
eligible to attend the fabulous
fashion show.
Reservations are being taken
now. For information, contact
Roslyn Ram in Coventry.
Browsing in Books
f&CS Welcomes New Members
Jewish Family and
is Service, at its recent
S
I

v s<
v v v &
*""un sKfcADOW)
l*3
board meeting, was happy to
welcome two new members. Dr.
Etta Ress, founder and director
of the Institute of New
Dimensions, surely needs no
introduction to most of the resi-
dents of Palm Beach County,
whose lives have been enriched
and horizons widened by the
educational opportunities offered
by this unique institution.
Dr. Norman Silversmith,
psychiatrist, is presently the
director of the Lake Hospital in
Lake Worth. Although fairly new
I to our community, he has been
identified with Jewish interests
elsewhere and will continue this
commitment here. We look
forward to the help which these
two very qualified members can
offer to our agency.
Reports from Staff Member
Sandy Gunther, who attended a
Jewish Communal Service Con-
ference last May, and JF&CS
. President Murray Kern on his
experiences at a two-day retreat
for Federations at Ft. Lauderdale
recently brought information to
the board that will be of assist-
ance in wiring future plans and
decisions.
Mrs. Linda Kalnitsky, a board
member of the National Associ-
, ation of Jewish Family Services
will attend a Mini-Conference in
St. Louis during the month of
November, and will bring back to
our board the ideas developed
there on further ways to reach
and serve the Jewish community
of this area.
Temple Administrators
Form FAST A
Synagogue and Temple ad-
ministrators who serve in the
South Florida area from West
Palm Beach to Kendall have been
meeting on a regular basis for the
past eight months, and have re-
cently formed an organization
known as Florida Association of
Synagogue & Temple Adminis-
trators FASTA.
Twenty executive directors
representing Orthodox, Con-
servative and Reform Temples
convene once a month to ex-
change ideas and discuss ques-
tions of mutual interest. The in
depth discussions following a
prepared agenda are designed
and en, accrue to the welfare of
their respective houses of wor-
ship. Steven Goldstein represents
Temple Israel of West Palm
Beach.
Jay Neugeboren, The Stolen
Jew, Holt, Rinehart & Winston.
'The Stolen Jew" is a book
within a book: one written by the
main character and a major
theme of Jay Neugeboren s book.
We first meet Nathan Malkin
strolling on the grounds of a
nature sanctuary near Herzlia,
not for its beauty, but because it
was here that the young Ameri-
can photographer, Gail Rubin,
was killed by Arab terrorists. His
wife and only son have met what
he feels are equally meaningless
deaths; his wife after a long and
harrowing illness, his son at the
hands of a mugger on the sub-
way, Nathan has removed him-
self physically and emotionally to
the little village of Ein Karim,
near Jerusalem, trying to avoid
all human involvement.
Five days later, returning to
Ein Karim, he receives news of
the death of his younger, and
beloved, brother Nachmann.
Without really knowing why, he
decides to return temporarily to
New York, not to see his sister
whom he dislikes, but Nach-
mann's son Michael, his family
and Nachmann's widow, Rachel,
the love of his youth.
In New York, Nathan goes to
live with his nephew Michael,
separated from his wife, Ruth, in
the house where Nathan grew up
and wrote his book. Although his
book received critical acclaim,
and his publisher eagerly awaited
his next one, Nathan felt that his
family's need for money, espe-
cip'ly for Nachmann's frequent
hospitalizations for his mental
problems, made it necessary for
him to make a great deal of
money in business. In this he
succeeded, but never wrote any-
thing again.
Nathan's "Stolen Jew" is the
story of Mendel, who at 12 years
of age is stolen from his loving
parents by the father of Noah,
another 12 year old in their
village, who has been conscripted
by the Tsar's army for 25 years
service. Mendel's brutalization
during his survival in the Rus-
sian army and his quest for
vengeance are the theme of this
book.
Nathan's return to New York
and his involvement with
Michael and his tottering mar-
riage with Rachel breakdown,
the barriers he has so painfully
built in Israel, and he finds
himself making his own scheme,
on a projected trip to Russia, to
aid the dissidents there together
with Michael's far more danger-
ous scheme for the same purpose.
Excerpts from Nathan's book,
long fantasized 'onversations be-
tween Nathan and his dead
brother and even with the
characters of his book, are inter-
woven with the "real" story
forming a tapestry whose threads
appear and disappear, whose de-
sign is obscure and difficult to
discern, but the search is well
worth the effort.
Ann Blicher
Temple Israel Library
Trigor Succeeds Arnon As
Israel's Consul in Atlanta
Yehoshua Trigor will be
the new consul general of
Israel for the Southeastern
region of the United States,
with offices in Atlanta.
Trigor succeeds Consul
General Joel Arnon, who
has left for a new consular
post in Boston.
Trigor holds the rank of Min-
ister-Counselor in the Israel For-
eign service. He has been a
Charge d"Affaires of the Israel
Embassy in the Republic of
Korea and Malta. Trigor also
headed up the Israeli Consular
Mission in India and was Deputy
Chief of Mission and Charge
d'Affaires in the Haig.
BETWEEN 1959 and 1965,
Trigor was Vice Consul of Israel
in Atlanta and Consul in Los
Angeles. In 1977 and 1979, he
served as director of the Israel
Youth Information Mission to
the United States.
He has also seen service as a
senior referent in the Asia-Pacific
Bureau of the Foreign Ministry.
His other appointments included
four months as special Keren
Hayesod Emissary to Australia
and New Zealand, and he has
traveled extensively as a special
United Jewish Appeal Emissary
to Peru, Trinidad, Barados. Haiti
and Jamaica.
f Pilots When the subject is
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Quotas Cause Rift
Jews, Hispanics Divide Over Group Identity Demands
fining the nature of Am..
c-*y in the 1980a. ^^
forts
"wil].
Relations between Jews and
Hispanic communities in the U.S.
are developing into a Jewish
community problem. Jews and
Hispanics in this country have
common concerns, and Jewish
organizations back certain politi-
cal and social measure in which
the Hispanics are interested, but
they also so not see eye-to-eye
with the Hispanic leaders on cer-
tain issues.
There are at least 15 million
Hispanic Americans today in this
country Puerto Ricans. Mexi-
cans, Cubans and natives of other
Latin American countries. They
are the fastest growing ethnic
group in the U.S. In the past few
years, they have become better
organized and more articulate
about issues affecting their com-
munity. Many of them live in
Jewish-populated areas, pri-
marily metropolitan. Their
population bring them more
demograhpk patterns no less
important than the size of their
population bring them more
and more into contact with Jews.
JEWISH organizations feel
that although Hispanic-Jewish
ties are steadily increasing, more
exploration is needed to establish
common concerns and points of
disagreement between the two
sides, to bring about a better re-
lationship beneficial to both
groups. Major Jewish organiza-
tions dealing with community re-
lations now have this question on
their agenda. The American Jew-
ish Committee went so far as to
solicit the opinion of its leaders
throughout the country on
whether they think that building
Hispanic-Jewish relations should
be an AJCommittee priority in
the. months ahead.
American Jewish Committee
leaders members of its Execu-
tive Council were also asked
for opinions on what they con-
sider the key issues around which
Jews and Hispanics can or should
forge coalitions. Their opinion
was solicited also on what the ef-
fect of the growing ties between
Hispanics and Jews might be on
Black-Jewish relations and other
coalitions with which the AJ
Committee has Been involved in
the past.
It is noted that all five His-
panic Cor pressmen voted wiiu
Congress in rejecting President
Reagan's $8.5 billion arms pack-
age sale to Saudi Arabia whkh
included the AWACS, and which
was approved later in the Senate.
ONE OF the issues on which
Jewish and Hispanic leaders
disagree sharply is affirmative
action. Hispanic leaders argue
that their community is subject
to a great deal of discrimination
in employment and higher educa-
tion. They are therefore strongly
for affirmative action, including
quotas. Jewish organizations are
firmly against quotas.
At several meetings between
leaders of the American Jewish
Committee and leaders of the
Hispanic community, differences
also surfaced regarding some
aspects of the U.S. immigration
polky. Except for Puerto Rkans,
who are Americans by birth and
therefore not subject to immigra-
tion restrictions. Hispanics con-
stitute the largest group of both
legal and illegal entrants to the
U.S.
Jewish and Hispanic leaders
disagree on the measures needed
to curb illegal migration, al-
though both support a generous
U.S. immigration policy and ad-
vocate amnesty for un-
documented workers already in
this country an amnesty which
was granted late last month by
President Reagan.
ANOTHER ISSUE on which
Jewish and Hispanic leaders are
in disagreement is the goal of
bilingual education. Jews reject
the proposals of some Hispanic
groups that their children con-
tinue to be instructed in Spanish
in all subjects, even after they
have learned English. Jewish
organizations endorse the use of
native languages primarily as a
vehkle for teaching English.
They also back teh extension of
the Voting Rights Act, which
recognizes literacy in Spanish.
There are also some U.S.
foreign policy issues toward
which Hispanics and Jews have
different attitudes. However, dif-
ferences on these issues exists
within both communities as well.
The position of all major Jew-
the majority of the lower house of jsh organizations with regard to
Sharon Draws Borderline;
Infraction Means War
JERUSALEM (ZINS) Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon said last week in a television interview that Israel
had 1stablished "red lines" whose crossing by Arab states
wot It. trigger armed Israeli reaction. These included pro-
duction or possession of nuclear weapons, the movement
of Syrian troops into Southern Lebanon, the movement of
Iraq's troops into Syria or Jordan, or the movement of
Egyptian troops into the Sinai demilitarized zone.
IN THE EVENT of such Syrian or Iraqi movement
Sharon said, "Israel would find itself at war immedi-
ately." Sharon was not specific about Israeli reaction in
the case of Egypt, but he said that "we made it very clear
that we will not be willing to accept any violation of the
agreement large or small."
He said, "that Israel was proceeding with the Sinai
pullout, but had taken precautions to avoid disaster" if
the reading of Egyptian intentions proved erroneous. The
assumption guiding Israel now, however, was that Egypt
sincerely wants peace, he said.
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS INC.
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
affirmative action is that mem-
bers of racial, religious and ethnic
groups have in the past suffered
from discrimination and cultural
deprivations,; > therefore the
present society has an obligation
to seek to overcome the evils of
the past. However, the sole
criterion! for admissions and pro-
motion opportunities in employ-
ment and education must be on
the basis of individual need, they
insist.
ALL JEWISH groups in com-
munity relations activities, na-
tionally and locally, have made it
clear they reject the proposition
that race, color or ethnicity is a
qualification or disqualification
for any post. They argue that in-
dividual merit is the touchstone
of equality of opportunity. They
regard quotas and proportional
representation in hiring, upgrad-
ing and admission of members of
minority groups as inconsistent
with the principle of non-discri-
mination.
Experts in the field of sociolo-
gy are of the opinion that the
growing emphasis on group iden-
tity instead of on individual merit
or need, when social and other
services are allocated, constitutes
a major challenge to American
Jews. Thev visualize that group
status and identity will play an
increasingly important role in de-
fy various
cruevepoUticalobjecS;11'!
'TAFeat*strvict
A highlight of a November program of the Century Village Yk_
Culture Group was the formal presentation of a banner by Esiial
Joseph Molat to the Yiddish Culture Group. The banner, dwjj
be of significance, was the inspiration of local artist, DavidAkJ
who depicted the volumes of the three greats of Yiddish htera]
whose books symbolized the association of learning as a comai
process, and acknowledged the recognized ancestry of MocherSk
Peres, and Sholom Alecheim, as the first of the wave of Yi
writers, who were followed by great numbers up to the present*
The meaning and intent of the banner to carry forth the sprit j
search for learning is captured in its design and it belongs aitij
beautiful things. It will be on display for all future Yiddish Ci.
programs at Century Village. Pictured above (left to right! JogqJ
Esther Molat, donors of the banner; Jack Doroshkin, presides!; 1
dish Culture Group; David Altman, designer of banner; mj|
Lubert, chairman of the day.
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially wth the
strudel Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels Or whenever friends and mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to nake fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!
ft,..


[November 27,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
owing Problem
Urge Call-in Radio to Clean Up Act
JEBEY, Calif. -
nerican Jewish Com-
is calling on the
dustry to look into
owing problem" of
atory racial and
i remarks on call-in
here before a meet-
, Radio Code of the Na-
ociation of Broad-
Hyman Bookbinder,
Vashington repreeenta-
that AJC did not
interference in the
[of broadcasters to con-
i shows.
.EVER, he continued, the
looes believe that "steps
i to prevent misuse of
ves by anonymous, mis-
trouble-making indi-
: He urged the radio in-
j adopt these guidelines:
ators must be aware of
inherent in this
ogram," be sensitive to
stility signs," know
off or rebut defama-
ements at once, and be
to challenge the accu-
lany extremist assertion
pbject.
oever possible, the
Dr should have in the
on an open telephone
^knowledgeable, fair ex-
help conduct the pro-
en a particular subject is
cussion. If the subject is
sial, there should be an
i each side. Such guests
i identified and their cre-
| noted.
entirely open-ended
the most difficult to
nd correct, it is better to
. one subject at a time
ounce the subject as
advance as possible.
| topic is determined, the
r should brief himself on
ghly. When the modera-
| uncomfortable handling
r subject by himself,
1 make special efforts to
r more expert guests.
buld be standard policy,
1 enunciated by the
jt, that abusive, bigoted
1 be cut off at once.
should explore the
ly of having all callers
[themselves, at least to
the station.
vThe practice of screening calls
in advance to determine the
callers' intentions should be en-
couraged and developed.
No desire to have an exciting,
controversial show can justify
deliberate baiting of a caller in
order to encourage shocking
comments.
Broadcasters should explore
the possibility of using measures
comparable to those used in
the print media aimed at
evaluating, "correcting," re-
butting, or commenting on con-
troversial statements made on
call-in programs, particularly
when "important distortions"
have been revealed.
Either existing advisory
panels of citizens or special ones
created for the purpose should
monitor call-in shows and be
available for orienting modera-
tors to particular intergroup rela-
tions problems.
THERE IS concerned about
call-in shows, Bookbinder said,
because of the "intergroup rela-
tions dangers inherent in call-in
programs that are not produced
or moderated by persons sensi-
tive to the problem."
Bookbinder explained that
AJC had received complaints
about these shows over the years,
and as a result had supported a
pilot study to investigate the
contents of such shows.
Prof. Dennis T. Lowry of the
Temple University School of
Communications conducted the
study, whose findings have been
published by AJC under the title,
"Racial and Religious Bias on
Radio Can-In Programs." The re-
search, conducted for AJC's
Philadelphia Chapter under a
grant from the Samuel S. Fels
Fund, covered three popular
Philadelphia shows.
THE STUDY'S main finding,
Bookbinder reported, was that in
a two-month period the three
shows contained 741 negative
statements about various racial,
ethnic and religious groups, as
against 86 positive statements
a ratio of 8.6-to-1.
Bookbinder added that the
survey found a wide disparity a-
mong the three programs: the
negative-to-positive ratio on one
!;:W:WSS
mvWm
JCaaadl
"THE NEW IMAGE"
Century
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fWT MODERN ft COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET !
show as 34-to-1, while on the oth-
ers it was, respectively, 5-to-l
and 2-to-1.
"While there are a number of
possible contributing factors to
these differences," Bookbinder
pointed out, "one is clearly the
role of the moderator. He (or she)
can, on the one hand, know how
to recognize a bigot and end the
segment forthwith, or the caller
can be encouraged or baited to
continue his diatribe in order to
make for an 'exciting' show."
Citing instances in which
moderators either deliberately
encouraged callers to make
defamatory statements or ap-
peared unable to handle such
statements, Mr. Bookbinder
asserted that similar remarks
"incendiary statements" were
made "every day" on call-in
shows and were not challenged
by the shows' hosts.
"These anonymous callers," he
declared, "do not represent a true
cross-section of America, but
when their comments remain un-
challenged, the great danger is
that listeners may believe that
prejudice is the norm in Ameri-
can life and may be freely ex-
pressed."
MOREOVER, Bookbinder
contended, "myths, mistakes,
lies some innocent, some not
so innocent are spoken by ano-
nymous callers with an air of
authority that can easily mislead
the listener not tutored in the
particular subject."
AJC strongly advocates
"responsible public discussion of
issues" and "maximum par-
ticipation by citizens in such dis-
cussion," concluded Mr. Book-
binder, but, he added, the agency
also urges "proper safeguards"
to keep "troublemakers" from
"doing their dirty work with im-
punity."
Community Calendar
Nov. 29
FEDERATION CAMEO MISSION THROUGH DEC. 6 B'nai B'rifh
2969- 10 a.m.
Dec. 1
Hadassah Tikvah Board 10 a.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom Board 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith 3132 7:30 p.m.
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Chai Board 8 p.m. Women's League for Israel 12 noon
Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes 10 a.m. Temple Beth El -
Board 7:30 p.m. Temple Israel Men's Club Dinner Meeting *
B'nai B'rith 3041 Board 3 p.m. FEDERATION MIDRASHA 8
p.m.
Dec. 2
Women's American ORT Evening Gift Wrap through Dec. 24
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach Board 10
o.m. Jewish Community Center Board 8 p.m. Pioneer
Women Ezrat 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood 1
p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club- 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
3115 Boord 8 p.m. Women's American ORT North Palm
Beach Council Region Executive Committee 9:30 a.m.
federation personnel committee meeting 8 p.m.
Dm. 3
Hadassah Choi Board 10 a.m. Women's American ORT -
Evening 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl I p.m.
Hadassah Palm Beach County Board 10 a.m. Hadassah -
Bat Gurion Board 10 a.m. National Council of Jewish
Women Okeechobee Unit Board 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT Century Board B'nai B'rith Women Ohav 1
p. m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir 1 p.m. Jewish Home for
the Aged Board Meeting 4 p. m.
Strict*
e> 3 Fall Coarse Meals Daily
iasaftacli mt Sruftt" <
T.V.-Um Skews-Movies
We Cater to all Needs Saecial Diets
700 EUCUO AVE ^^
MUM! BEACH 1.531-1191* W% to Certitisiwi
139.
Weekly Per. Pers.
Doub. Occ.
To Dec. 13
REGARDS FROM MEL AND
EUNICE SAFRA AMD YOUR
FRIENDS, FORMERLY OF
THE WHITE HOUSE.
REGARDS FROM CANTOR
FRIEDMAN. GLORIA, ELKIN.
ANDGEOROMA.
CHUCK, & HAROXP'S
-A CAFE-
Pie Beth David Sisterhood
Chanukah Bazaar
r Of Voor p*r% poiz iLioch.//
lAoee xttoataient of
frames aoasaaJ r==i] JL
'Siici* auction,
tansrer pre&ytenm church
^JftjJ tRAll A BOBJ25 QCSfr
Introducing Palm Beach's newest, V most exciting dining spot.
It's a stylishly casual affair that we think you'll really love.
The warm, cheery surroundings and great service make it the perfect place
to meet your friends for a fun-filled night on the town.
You'll love our magnificent menu, too. What a selection! Everything from tasty
sandwiches, crispy salads and Quiche to Rack of New Zealand Lamb, Veal
Picata and our scrumptious Barbequed Ribs.
? Serving luscious lunches Monday through Saturday, and distinctive dinners
seven nights a week.
? Spend a romantic evening dining under the stars in our delightful Garden Room.
? Sumptuous Sunday brunch! From 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
? Live classical music with pianist John Williams from 3:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.,
Monday through Friday and during Sunday Brunch.
Complimentary hors d'oeuvres and the sounds of Chopin and Mozart__
a thoroughly enjoyable experience.
D Popular pianist Peppi Morreale entertains you in our garden patio with hits
from the past. 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m., Monday through Saturday. Dancing at nine.
STOP BY AND SEE US SOON!
(CHUCK SHftBQtjpg)
A Chuck Miter R*tturnt
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Ama>r icon (apres* ond other moicx credit cords accepted


Page 14
The Jewish Floridim* ofPabn Beach County
Fathers arc shown with their children enjoying Sunday morning
activity together aa part of the Jewish Community Center's Keren Or
Pre School program. This was held at the JCC Sunday, Nov. 8. (left to
right) Jamie Auslander and dad, Alison Taub and dad, Mindy Cohen
and dad, Joshua Leroy and dad and brother Adam, Jessica Mitchell
and dad. In the background is Taryn Shapiro and dad and Matthew
Chait with his dad and grandfather
t 4
Judy Devore (center), director of the Keren Orr Pre School of the Jew
*\L .^,UJ'Uiy 5enUr 8hown h,Pn8 the children of the school
show tn*ir dads how to enjoy a morning at school. (From left to right I
Randy Berry and father. Gregory Abrams and father. Taryn Shapiro
gg.P^gf Ju8tln Toszwi and father. Dr. Paul Klein and
Keoecca. 1 he program was held Sunday. Nov. 8.
The children of Mrs. Herts Pederaens Pre School class of the Jewish
community Center are shown enjoying the results of their cooking ex
penence.Keacingifrom left to right) are Jaime Wiener. Mark Fitelson.
iK"*K^nc Wo"nd. HertaFedersen, Stephsnie M.y and
Ta Jewish Community Center was proud to bring Salhr P. iu to
JfWIW* f Amur AMD CHUMtM'SSiiVKl
An outstanding professional ond counseling ogency serving the
Jewish community of Po/m Beocr. County Professiono/ ond con-
fidenfKjl help is ovoiJobfe for
Problems of the oging
Consultation ond evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Pri*te Offices:
241l6kMdMW
WwtNtalMcfc,na.334
THIS SUNDAY ON MOSAIC
8:30 A.M. Channel 5 WPTL
A JEWISH CHAPEL
AT WEST POINT ?
PERMISSION GRANTED!
'






V .
KONO-FIEX
Zar9amPncesm
w>rik
'('F rt^Hf^^Ml
^ssa^Sa*
ALABAMA
Moderate fees ore charged in family and individual counseling to
Those who con pay (Fee* ore based on income ond family size)
The Jewish romily ond Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Counry


,^rnb*27,il
Ifti.*foftk rto^tfp^*asA*fy>im>y
AT

Wish Community Center Senior News
Jewish Community Cen-
nprehensive Senior Serv-
Upr receives funds from a
Tcr^t. Title III of the
"Americans Act, awarded
stream Area wide Council
, and the Florida De-
^f of H.H-S., enablmg us
lVide transportation for the
ttdisadvantagedasweUaa
ety of recreation and educa-
[services.
nuporiation is available to
-ngit disadvantage^. Call
P03 for information.
Adult Education
j Fall Session of the Adult
Unity Education Classes
Utiniiing. Everyone is in-
fto attend classes that are
bpen. There is no fee. In-
Mrs arc provided by the
Board of Palm Beach
wentive Health Care and
^on, Tuesdays 9:30-11:30
Ijoan Fox, last class Dec. 1.
\etKU* in the Chain for
^| Women, Wednesdays 1-
km., Bea Bunze, last class
16.
Reading, Wednesdays 4-
h.m.. Darkme Kohuth.
Writers Workshop, Thurs-
9:30-11:30 a.m., Frank
kick.
intent Workshop, Fridays
11:30a.m., Frank Bostwick.
Kistration for these classes
._, Please note: The Win-
sion of the Adult Cornmu-
ducation Classes will com:
(the week of Jan. 11. Keep
..j for further information
when the new classes will be
On-Going Program*
Table Talk for Mm
Topics for Thinking
These groups hold
lively discussions on
economics, and current
on Tuesdays at 1 p.m..
with the exception of the second
Tuesday of the month. Joe
Greenberg, leader. Next session
- Dec. 1.
Speakers Club Herbert
Sperber, 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,
answer questions, etc., every
third Thursday of the month at 2
p.m. During the month of De-
cember, she will be at the Center
on Dec. 17.
Dine Out Luncheons at
various restaurants will be held
once a month. For further infor-
mation, call Sam Rubin or
Rhonda Cohen at 689-7700.
Art Of The Month Ida
Blauner. chairperson, announces
that Rose Kanars, who is a
talented dance teacher, will also
display her talent in working
with water colors and will exhibit
some at the Center during the
month of December. A special
preview of her water colors is
scheduled for Dec. 3 at 2:30 p.m.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served. The
Center is open Mondays through
Fridays from 9 to 5 p.m.
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 before the
meeting, at 12:30 p.m. This
program will be open to 75 people
only, and reservations must be
made in advance. Call Sam Rubin
at the Center if you wish to at-
tend.
Mark Your Calendar Don't
forget u> save Feb. 16, 1982 for
the Second Tuesday Club's semi-
annual luncheon and card party
which will be held this time at the
Sweden House. More information
will follow be on the look out
for it. Meanwhile, you can call
Sam Rubin for further informa-
tion.
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
Bridge Classes Free bridge
lectures, sponsored by the Club
Bridge Workshop, will be offered
by Lester Rosenthal, bridge
expert who holds bridge lectures
in hotels, libraries and condomin-
iums throughout the northeast,
will be held at the Center on
Mondays during the month of
December at 9:30 a.m. These will
be most enlightening lectures
both for beginners and advanced
bridge afficionados.
Beginners Photography
George H. Marks, life member of
the Professional Photographers
of America, Inc., who exhibited
his award winning photographs
at the Jewish Community Center
during the months of October
and November, will be con-
ducting a beginners photography
class at the Center on Wednes-
day, Dec. 2, at 10 a.m., and
weekly thereafter on Dec. 9, 16
and 23. This is a great opportuni-
ty for you to learn the fundamen-
tals of photography.
A Viait to Israel and the Amer-
ican West Dr. Ben Seidler,
DDS. outstanding photographer
who has given slide presentations
throughout the community, will
present a slide presentation, with
commentary, as follows:
Nov. 30 1 p.m. "Three and
One Half Months in Israel" (This
is the second of a two part series,
the first of which was held on
Nov. 23|
Dec. 7 1 p.m. "The Ameri-
can West"
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 12:45-
2:45 p.m. "Your Medication
And You" Lewis Sherwin,
pharmacologist, will present a
program on updated evaluation
of prescription and other drugs,
and their usage.
Thursday. Dec. 17 12:45-
2:45 p.m. "Picasso: From
Start To Finish" Nathaniel H.
Levi. Illustrated lecture bringing
together some examples of Picas-
so's genius throughout his life-
lime.
Keep watching for future pro-
gramming.
Joy Through Movement '
Poinciana. Lake Worth (social
to 11 a.m.,
Jhalll 9:30 a.m.
Thrusdays.
We are proud to announce the
continuation of "Joy Through
Movement." This is the third
season that this class is being
offered through the courtesy of
the Challenger Country Club.
Ceil Golden, licensed dance
therapist, conducts a delightful
series of creative dance, a little
jazz with a little discussion of
nutrition, stress, charm, grace,
etc. Fee $8 for eight lessons.
Call 964-1455 for further informa-
tion.
Beginners Conversational
Spanish A trial class in Span-
ish Conversation began Friday.
Nov. 6 at 1 p.m. Ann Blicher, an
active member of our community
and resident of Palm Beach
County over 35 years offered to
teach. The response has lieen tre-
mendous and we are so pleased.
The class is delightful and Ann is
so thrilled to share her expertise
in Spanish with so many. Even if
you hear our seniors conversing
in Spanish, you can still be cer-
tain that you are at the Jewish
(.Community Center. Please call
Khonda at 689-7700 for in-
iformation.
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153 V. N. Cong Awe. IN.W. 2nd A v..I
Boynton Baach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Mr. Mien.. Tutf, Wad.. Fri.
MEDK^RE, WORKMEN'S COMP,
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIOPflACT)C
t-i?
/JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
f 2415 Okeechobee Blvd. W. Palm Beach 689-7700
GENERATION TO GENERATION
[The Jewish Community Center presents:
ALAN KOGOSOWSKI
[szt's Mephisto Waltz No. 2
^PREMIERE
Khoven's Moonlight
ata Op. 27, No. 2
id More!
"JW>AY, DEC 12,1981 S PJ*.
V- POINCIANA PLAYHOUSE
li.?5 ARE M0 AND *15
""UIABIE NOW AT JCC 689-7700
| Watch for
the T.V. show
"GENERATION
TO GENERATION'
Sunday, Nov. 29th
6:30 am.
Featuring the
levvish Book Monti
With hostess
Barbara Weinstein


Page 16
The Jewish Floridia^^Palm Beach County ,
Fndy,Nc
Buynow
before the
prices take off
New.orkCityor
Washington,LXC.
INRKSTRK IH)
Buy before then,
and we'll guar-
antee your fare through
January 31st,1982.
Airfares to New fcrk and Washington. DC. generally YbuM th*h. it,
skyrocket in December Keneraiiy iu set the bonus of flying P,n Am.
T^^theyearyoucandosomeU.ngaboutu.B.y^r J%2ff^TSr^atM? 2** ^
Pan Am tickets before December 9. Well freere your fare Le^on^rm^rnatu^,^ T. "T Ur CUS"
^^one-wayprKetoNewVbrkCityorWasfangton. 1^^^^^^^^^^!^?-;''
Suru^ December 9. our fare, and the fares of most ol^^iC^^ JJ *
airlines. wjH go to $135 each way to New York Monday flights, all days, if you buy your uSoefoDe!lmhT a
Jrough Tluirsday and $149 each way Fnday through Starting December 9. the First ClSfaS^HS.
Sunday. If you re planting to fly to Washington. DC. the flights, all days. srarewuioen74onaJI
faresw,llbe$149eachwayeverydayoftheweek.So.iftwo How togoabout ffoimr
of you are flying, that m-ans you can save as much as $100
To
NewYorkCity
Leave Arrive
3:15pm 5:54pm
6:15pm 8:54pm
Plane Airport
727 JFK
727 JFK
LZ E^l?"1!^*!!*. Corpo
rate
SSZEi?** 9 W^an JJJUep-rt'm.nt.. r Pan Am at (305, a 7ar
and schedules are subject to change without notice.
lb
Washington, IXC
12noon 2:05pm 727 National
4:00pm 5:59pm 727 National
'nnnlup s.hrdu*rs rrtrclive I letrmb. r H
Call war for rnervatiora. Seal* mav alrrabs N
unavailable to Florida 12/21-26. from Florida 1/15


^MNovember^MM^
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Pmgmn
PRE-DEVELOPMENT SPECIAL!
Onth
each
DISPLAY CENTER & SALES OFFICE IS
OPEN DAILY FROM 9:00 A.M. TO 6.00 P.M.
gui^sfrte
____cLcib
MARCO ISLAND
at tropical Marco bland
Only Twenty Eight Condominium apartments are available
at the Special Pre-Development down payment of
10% on the unit of your choice.
Financing is available to qualified buyers.
All apartments will be completed by the Fall of 1982.
Apartments on the beach vary in price from S139,000
depending on size and appointments specified.
Drive over to Marco Island (only 90
miles) and visit the sales and recep-
tion center Take a golf cart ride to
the fabulous beach, and examine the
site from our observation tower. Then
select the unit of your choice at
special, once-in-a-lifetime pre-
development price opportunity.
*0 DVT AILS Oil FURTHER INFORMATION
CALL JIAN KAPLAN
Gulfside Club 600 South Collier Boulevard
Marco Island. FL 33937 (813) 394-8848
We are not able to visit you at this time
but would like more information.
NAME.
ADDRESS
CITY & STATE.
ZIP.
PHONE
BUSINESS
Jf-ll/81
Oral representations cannot oe rr
Brochure and to the documents
.rt nnn as correctlv statmq representations of the developer for correct representations, make reference to this
ments required Oy section 718 S03. Florida Statutes to De furmshed t>y a developer 10 a Duye. or lessee_________



* SUibbimcal onier
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R.
fclttti f *ICWlt> ef t
rtMVMVf TS JtWIIB ere
Jeirs By Choice
By RABBI
SAMUEL M. SILVER
Reform Hebrew
Congregation of Defray
Ever hear of Jews by Choice?
I hadn't' til-1 read an article in
the Los Angeles Times.
The article describes the ac-
tivities and beliefs of dozens of
men and women, originally non-
Jewish, who have opted for Juda-
ism.
As often happens, the converts
have gone Jewish because they
married Jews and decided that a
family is more stable if it con
tains just one faith.
The converts have become
more zealous than some born
Jews, we learn from the article by
Mary Louise Oatea.
Jews by Choice is sponsored by
three Jewish organizations: the
Federation, University of Juda-
ism (Conservative!, and the Un-
ion of American Hebrew Congre-
Rabbi Samuel M. Silver
gat ions (Reform).
Lydia Kukoff. the group's
chairman, is the offspring of a
Catholic and a Baptist. She
married a Jew and now guides
other converts in the observance
of the Jewish holidays.
Other members of the group
are former Catholics and Prot-
estants. One is an ex-Mormon
One comes from Cuba.
Jews by Choice estimates that
each year about 500 people turn
Jewish in the L.A. area. Most
have converted because they
have embraced Jews; a few have
decided just to embrace Judaism.
The L.A. movement is part of
a nation-wide influx into the Jew-
ish faith by gentiles who have
become enchanted with "the
mother faith."
Every synagogue in the coun-
try, Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform, and every Jewish or-
ganization has been enriched by
the devotion of these new Jews.
The massive surge, involving
hundreds of thousands, might be
described as "The Greatest Story
Never Told." and it's all the more
remarkable considering that
Jews don't missionize.
Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
David will hold its Annual Chan-
nukah Bazaar on Sunday, Dec. 6,
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at West-
minster Presbyterian Church
Annex. 10410 North Military
Trail. Palm Beach Gardens. On
sale will be handmade crafts,
gift ware, baked goods, Chanukah
items and much more. Food,
drinks and childrens games will
be available.
ANSHEISHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Sisterhood of Anahei Shotota
will hold its board meeting on
Monday. Dec. 7, at 9:46 a.m., and
its general meeting on Tuesday.
Dec. 15, at 1 p.m., when we will
be entertained by Fannie Uahkow
and Sylvia Friedland, presenting
"Israel In Song and Dance,"
combining the dancing "Rhyth
maires" and the singing "Melo-
dears."
TEMPLE JUDEA
Temple Judea will honor its
college students on Friday
evening, Nov. 27 at 8 pjn. during
Sabbath Services in the social
hall of St. Catherine's Greek Or-
thodox Church. 4000 Washington
Rd. at Southern Blvd. As part of
College Sabbath. Cantor Rita
Shore will teach new musical set-
tings to the liturgy. Temple
Judea is a singing congregation.
Cantor Shore and her husband
Ira Shore blend traditional
Eastern European melodies with
selections from Israel's famed
Chassidic Song Festivals. All
college students home for
Thanksgiving are warmly invited
to attend the service and Oneg
Shabbat.
Temple Judea s Live and
Learn groups will meet from 10
a.m. to noon, Wednesday, Dec. 2
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ris Lane in Century Village and
Thursday, Dec. 3 at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Chertok in
Golden Lakes. Rabbi Levine will
continue the theme of "Torah,
the Bible, and Jewish Law:
Origin. Meaning, and Relevance
for Today." Non-members are in-
vited on a one time introductory
basis.
Temple Judea will hold a mem-
bership information evening
Wednesday, Dec. 2 at 7:30 p.m.
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Hurwitz in Buttonwood. Rabbi
Joel Levine, Barbara Chane,
president, and Helaine Kahn,
membership chairperson will
introduce prospective members
to the story of Temple Judea.
Special membership rates are in
effect from Dec. 1 through May
31. For information about
Temple activities and
vations, call 965-7778.
Temple Beth El Adult Education
Temple Beth Els Adult Edu
cation courses continue to attract
growing numbers, particularly
the psychological series, entitkc
"Life Passages." On Monda}
evening, Nov. 30, Dr. Norma J
Schulman will address the group
on the topic "Single, Divorced,
Widowed in a Couple Society."
Dr. Schulman has been a resident
of Florida since 1975. She re-
ceived her BA in F.nglih and the
Humanities from the University
of Chicago; she has a masters in
Social Work, and a doctorate in
Educational and Clinical Psycho
bgy from Wayne State Uni-
versity. She is a licensee
marriage counselor and ex-
perienced in individual and group
therapy. She has also taught var-
ious courses at Wayne State Uni-
versity, undergraduate, graduate
nd post graduate levels.
Dr. Schulman is on the staff at
Community Hospital of the Palm
Beaches, and is in full time pri-
vate practice in psychotherapy.
She is a regular instructor for the
Crisis Line Volunteer training
classes and is on the faculty for
the Florida Society of Clinical
Hypnosis training workshops.
She is also secretary for the Palm
Beach County Chapter of the
Florida Psychological Aaao-
Dr. Norma J. Schahnaa
ciation and a member of its ethics
committee.
Memberships in professional
associations include the Ameri-
can Association of Marriage and
Family Therapists, American
Psychological Association;
Society for Clinical and Experi-
mental Hypnosis, and American
Orthopsychiatric Association.
The Adult Education com-
mittee of Temple Beth El. headed
by Mrs. Nancy Ratner is de-
lighted to have Dr. Schulman aa
a speaker on this timely topic.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El of Palm
Beach will hold sanctuary
dedication services on Sunday.
Dec. 6, to formally acknowledge
the culmination of all the thought
and effort that has gone into the
achievement of completing our
new sanctuary.
There will be a dedication pro-
gram at the Temple at 2 p.m.,
which will be followed by a recep-
tion at the Breakers from 4 to 6
p.m.
Invitations have been mailed
to our members, friends and
various dignitaries. Rabbi Stan-
ley J. Schachter. vice chancellor
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary, in New York will be
our guest speaker.
BETH KODESH
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
uoa Beth Kodeah Rummage Sale
will take place at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse on N.E. 22nd Ave.
and Federal Highway. Boynton
Haach. on Friday, Sunday and
Monday. Dec. 4, 6 and 7, from
9:30 to 4 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Teaeple Beth Rani oat Sister-
hood wiB have their paid-up
membership luncheon on
Wednesday, Dk. 2 it noon
Oscar Goldstein will talk on
li"S?h J.Humor *' Sisterhood
bhabbot dinner will be on Friday
evening. Dec 8 at 6:30 p.m. is
the social hall. 112 per person for
a complete meal. Call Tilhe Mut-
tarparl for more information.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
W. Palm
p.m.
Orthodox
Altz Chaim Congregation Century Vases.
Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath sew*JR
Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. 9 *
Congregation Anehei Emuna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point. Delray Beach 33446 Phor*o,
499 9229 Harry Silver. President Daily services 8 am *
Saturdays and Holidays9am ooamand!
Reform
Temple lerael
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phon.i
8421 Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr Richard G <
man, President Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator Sabbitrl
vices. Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phnn.
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbat
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study *,|hi
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swinton Aye
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street. Delray Beach. 33444'
Samuel Silver President, Bernard Etish Friday services 1
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill BMi
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 1125 Jack I
West Palm Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Conn. Cantor Nicholas I
President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700). Sabbath service, Friday at &15oa|
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara
President 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl 33463* Phonal
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washu
Rd. at Southern Blvd.
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Glades Road(i
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3,1
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600. 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin!
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 Rabbi Jo
Speiser Phone 689-9430 President. Gerson Feit.
Temole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Phone I
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro
Shabbath Evening Service at 8:15 p.m in
The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily MmyanUl
a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9:00a m
Congregation Anahei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212"
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Ma
Spektor Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 5-.30p.rn Friday. 8:301
p.m. late services 8:15 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturdar.l
a.m.. 5p.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
at Congregational Church, 115. N. Federal Hwy.. Boynton I
Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Sabbath services.
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 am.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. A' Street. Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 f
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Monday"
Thursday at 8:15 a.m.. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9a.m.
Temple Beth David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Military Trail
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North
Beach Phone:846-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cant*
Rackoff Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G', Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack St
Sabbath services. Fridsy at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church. 275 AJemeidi1 Dm*
Springs 33461 Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Frani
964-0034 Sabbath services. Friday atSpm. Saturday alaJ
days and Thursdays at 9 am.
B'nelTorah Congregation -;_,.
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone 932**-,'
Nathan ZeUzer Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturn
Temple Emeth of the Delray Hebrew Con
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446 Phor*.
Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbat"
Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 9 am Dally Mlnyans at S^u*
p.m.
,M Temple Emanu-El
190 North County Road. Palm Beach 33480 Phonr.
{"bo* Joel Charln Cantor David Dardashtl Sabtoatn
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 am.
Temple Beth Zion
Uons Club TOO Csmeiia Dr. Royal Patm Beach. Friday W
Saturday 9 a.m.


r November 27,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 19
Behind Resurrection of Fahd's Peace
DAVID FRIEDMAN
[ashington -
_ Saudi Arabian
kg prince Fahd's eight-
It plan for a Middle
peace which lay mori-
' jfter it was first pro-
, in August, now has
ged as an international
I which could harm the
i David process as well
I'nited States relations
I both Israel and Saudi
a.
of the blame for this de-
ent is being placed on the
Administration which,
rejecting the plan last
jst, publicly said in late Oc-
fthat there were positive ele-
i in the plan although some
! eight points were items
ihould await negotiations.
| the end of last week, the
njjtration was refusing all
ent on the Fahd plan ex-
say "we are committed
continue to be com-
to Camp David as the
|basis for continued rage-
s'' toward peace.
THE Administration's
statements, coming in
ke of Senate approval of
lie to the Saudis of five
CS surveillance planes and
I enhancement equipment,
I to Israel's belief that there
I tilt in Washington against
land toward the Arabs.
he other side, Prince Saud,
|udi Foreign Minister, has
iced that the Saudis will
lUnited Nations General
Ibly endorsement for the
lplan and then ask the
ly Council to sponsor an
ptional conference in which
pviet Union would be in-
Saudi move adds to
Administration concern
he Arabs will box them-
|into a position where they
unable to retreat from
t of the Fahd plan, a situa-
nilar to what happened a
i ago when they anointed
Palestine Liberation
ation as the only spokes-
r the Palestinian people.
VJneafy perch...
atta.
The Reagan Administration,
which had argued that the $8.5
billion arms sale to Saudi Arabia
was need to bring the moderate
Arab states into the peace
process, now faces a major con-
frontation with these states at
the UN.
In addition, the participation
of four West European countries
Britain,France, Italy and The
Netherlands in the force that
will patrol the Sinai after Israel's
final withdrawal next April is in
doubt. Lord Carrington, the Brit-
ish Foreign Secretary, while in
Riyadh, not only praised the
Fahd plan and echoed the Euro-
pean Economic Community
(EEC! position that the PLO
should have an enhanced role in
peace negotiations, but also criti-
cized the Camp David peace
process.
CARRINGTON may tilt
toward the Arabs more than, for
example, does French President
Francois Mitterrand, but as
chairman of the EEC's Council of
Ministers, Carrington was also
representating the Common
Market while in Riyadh. This led
Premier Menachem Begin to de-
clare that Israel would veto the
participation of any country in
the Sinai force that rejected the
Camp David process.
Begin, meanwhile, was
reportedly gratified by Secretary
of State Alexander Haig's state-
ment last week declaring that the
Alan Kogosowski To
Perform December 12
[Jewish Community Center
IPalm Beaches is proud to
1 Mr. Alan Kogosowski,
h pianist, Saturday
l-Dec. 12, at 8 p.m. at the
[Poinciana Playhouse in
ch.
[Kogosowski, a native of
m. Australia has bean
to large audiences in
I State*. Hshaa recent-
from a successful
m New York where
P'oed in Carnegie HalL
MM will include the
WalU No. 2 by Liszt
which will have its premiere per-
formance in Florida. Other com-
positions include the Moonlight
Sonata by Beethoven and selec-
tions by Chopin and Ravel.
Tickets for the evening an
available at the Jewish Center's
office at 2415 Okeechobee Blvd.,
or by calling the office at 689-
7700. The price of the tickets are
$16 or f 10. The proceeds of this
evening will benefit the Jewish
Community Canter's programs
and are tax deductible. For bast
seats, call today.
EVITT-^fl
the
hthel
WEST RM-M BEACH 63*8700
DEUW BEACH 278-7600
Mil
MGruanow
AMretTRATOft
1 fcndsjri F.D. Julian Almelds F.D.
Pr Arranged Funerals Available Thru
Guaranteed Security Plan
The Star
U.S. considers the Camp David
process the only means of nego-
tiating peace in the area. The Is-
raelis are now expected to press
for greater U.S. involvement in
the autonomy negotiations.
Meanwhile, observers here are
still trying to assess why the
Reagan Administration decided
to make a public statement on
the Fahd plan only a few days af-
ter the AW ACS sale was ap-
proved. Many believe that the
Administration, which had
argued that the Saudis would be
helpful in the peace process as a
result of the arms sale, wanted to
show that the Fahd plan was
proof of its argument.
OTHERS POINT to the sur-
prise announcement during
Mitterrand's recent visit to the
U.S. that the West Europeans
are considering joining the Sinai
force. Some believe that an ex-
pression of approval for the Fahd
plan may have been the price the
Europeans exacted.
Both the Europeans, who
voiced support of the plan much
earlier, and the Reagan Ad-
ministration, in finding positive
elements, pointed to implied
recognition of Israel. What really
set the Israelis off was President
Reagan's remarks. "We couldn't
agree with all the points, nor
could the Israelis," Reagan said.
"Rut it was the first time they
had recognized Israel as a nation.
It's a beginning point of nego-
tiations."
What President Reagan and
others were referring to was point
seven of the Fahd plan which said
"confirming the right of coun-
tries of the region to live in
peace." As former Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban pointed out here
last week, the Fahd proposal does
not recognize the State of Israel,
nor do the Saudis call for nego-
tiations. Rather they rule out
talks with Israel.
1 BEGIN LABELED the Fahd
proposals a plan for the "liqui-
dation" of Israel, noting that it
called for a complete withdrawal
to the pre-1967 borders and the
establishment of a Palestinian
state, with Jerusalem as its
capital. The Saudis confirmed
that the PLO would rule this
state.
It is surprising that since the
memory of the late Anwar Sadat
has been brought into recent
debates on the Mideast, par-
ticularly the AWACS sale to the
Saudis, it has not been mentioned
in all the comments on the Fahd
plan.
Fahd made his proposal to an
Arab newspaper at the time
Sadat was completing his suc-
cessful visit to Reagain in Wash-
ington. When Sadat was asked
about the Fahd plan on NBC-
TV's "Meet the Press" Aug. 9, he
said there was "nothing new" in
it.
"It will be the most easy thing
for me, for instance, to sit in
Cairo and say, well, the United
States had to do so and so: Mr.
Begin ought to do so and so,"
Sadat said. He said that instead
of issuing mandates, the Saudis
could "contribute" to the peace
process by joining the effort be-
tween Egypt, Israel and the U.S.
If the congressional debate by
both sides on the AWACS is any
indication, this is a position
which most Americans support.
rNATIONAL HEBREW
Israeli Gift Center Inc.
Synagogue Qltt Shop Supplies
Bar Mltzvah Sets
Large Selection of Chanukah Girts
949 Washington Ave., MB.
532-
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
ft
SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
OF SOUTH FLORIDA FOR 15 YEARS.
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Only tha purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
I To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and
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NAME______
| ADDRESS_
| CITY------------
TELEPHONE
JF
STATE.
.ZIP-
AGE.
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In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
And coming soon to North Miami Beach.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.
-


. *
Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of Pa >n Beach County
Friday, Novw
Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County, Inc.
501 South Flaglcr Drive, Suite iri
West Palm Beach, Florida U
(305)832-2120
An Open Letter to the Jewish Community
WE BELIEVE ... that the construction of the new Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm
Beach County on N. Haverhill Rd. is one of the most important and urgent projects undertaken
by the Jewish community. It is our opportunity to build a facility to meet a crucial need. It is a
fulfillment of our traditional Jewish concern for the care and well-being of our elders.
The home will be available to the aged in our area who need custodial and nursing care and
can benefit from its services and programs. An applicant's financial situation will have no bearing
on eligibility.,
The Home will be a place where the residents can live in comfort and dignity, their physical
and emotional needs attended, their spiritual and religious values sustained, and their social and
creative needs met with understanding and loving support.
The Home will also be the nucleus for serving many hundreds of aged who are not residents of
the Home through day care programs, meals, study groups, occupational and physical therapy,
recreational, cultural and social services.
We, the undersigned, know the importance and value of a Jewish Home for the Aged. We are
committed to help build the Home. We are calling upon the entire Jewish community to proudly
share in its creation by contributing to the Building Fund.
A capital gift of $1,000 or more, payable over 3-5 years and tax deductible, will be ap-
propriately inscribed and perpetually commemorated in honor of the donor's family name, or in
memory of loved ones.
You may make your gift by calling 832-2120 or by mailing your contribution to the Building
Fund office, 501 S. Flagler Dr., Suite 305, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401.
We look forward to your generous response.
Respectfully,
ERWIN H. BLONDER
President
NATHAN APPLEMAN
Honorary Chairman
ALAN L. SHULMAN
Immediate Past Pres.
Jewish Federation
COMMITTEE
Stephen Abramsonl
Rev. Martin Adolf
Emanuel Appelbaum
Harry Aronowitz
Louis Bailey
Norman Bauer
Peggy Berg
Nathan Berlin
Sylvia Berman
Abe Bisgaier
Milton Biuestein
Evelyn Blum
Stanley Brenner
Seymour Brick
Michael Burrowa
Sam Caplan
Louis Chechyk
JackChiat
Blossom Cohen
Rabbi Irving B. Cohan
Nat Cohen
Ada Columbus
Peter Cummings
Rabbi Joel C. Dobin
Joseph Dorf
Victor Duke
Samuel Durbin
Alec Engelstein
Heinz Eppler
William Epstein
Miles Fiterman
Shirley Fleishman
Dr. George Ford, Jr.
SolGanelas
Herbert Girard
Arthur Gladstone
Steve Gordon
Seymour Greenspan
Florence Grossman
Henry Grossman
Nat Grossman!
AlexGruber
Manfred Hammelburgar
Max Harlem
Seymour Hirsch
Aaron Hirschman I
Arnold Hoffman
Benjamin Horns tain
Charles Jacobaon
David Katz
Jacob Katz
DetraKay
Morris Keller
Max Kelman
Murray Kern
Dr. Elliot Klorfein
Louis Koppelman
Irving Korn
Biddie Kramer
Saul Kramer
Arnold Lampert
Marilyn Lampart
LeahLavitt
Irving Lazere
Morris Leader
H. Irwin Levy
Jeanne Levy
Roberts. Levy
Herman Linahes
Robert E. List
Dr. Jerome Lorber
MaxLubert
SolMargolis
Mark Maxwell
Helen Melamed
Morris Messing
Samuel Mindel
Esther Molat
Joseph Molat
Dr. Bruce Moakowitx
John I. Moaa
Louis Penson
Louis Perlman
Bernard Pliaakin
Mae Podwol
Hyman Ben Pulda
Herbert Ralston
Dorothy Rautbord
Irving Roaman
Bernard Roberta
Berenice Rogers
BenRoiaman
Dr Marvin Rosenberg
Hershel Roeenblootn
Irving Saline
Jules Savlov
Albert Schnitt
Sybil Senecoff
Harold Shapiro
Max B.Shapiro
Rabbi Dr. William ft.
Dr. Richard ShuginnM
Barbara Shulman
Louis Silk
Dr. Norman Silvera""
David Simon
Harold Singer
Oscar Slutsky
Rose Slutsky
Michael Stain
SathanTanen
ivki Tisnower
Harold Toor
SamWadler
NeilWalUer
M William Weinbef
Dr. Ernest M.Weto
Louis Weinstein
Nathan Weinstoek
Mortimer Wsisi
David Walsh
Dannis Willing*
Harold Wolfarf
RoseZivian


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