The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
January 1, 1982
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Related Item:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
'pJemsii ficricf/<3in
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Deb-ay Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 1
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, January 1, 1982
Price 35 Cents
Toni Berliner
Rose Hifkin
Eleanor Rukin
Berliner, Rifkin, Rukin to Co-Chair Pacesetters Division
Margie Baer, Women's Divi-
sion chairperson, announces the
appointment of Toni Berliner,
Rose Rifkin and Eleanor Rukin
as chairpersons for the Pace-
setters Division of the 1982 UJA-
Federation Drive.
The Pacesetters luncheon will
h.' held on Wednesday. Feb. 3.
Dr. Eugene Weiner of Haifa Uni-
versity will be the featured
speaker. Weiner is a noted
sociologist who is presently doing
research on social stress in Israel.
A minimum $500 contribution to
the Women's Division campaign
is established for attendance at
this luncheon.
Berliner is the owner of Ton-Al
Fine Arts Gallery. She was co-
chairman of both the 1980 and
1981 Keynoters Lur.*" a
member of Temple Beth El, the
National Council of Jewish
Women, and was a member of the
South County Jewish Federation
Young Leadership Program and
the Children's Home Society of
Palm Beach County Auxiliary.
Rifkin is South County chair-
woman of the Women's Division
of Israel Bonds and serves on the
National Board for Israel Bonds.
She is a popular speaker for
Federation, and is a member of
the board of the South County
Jewish Federation and the board
of the American Friends of He-
brew University. She has been
the recipient of the Freedom
Medal of Israel and the Negev
Award. With her husband, she
will be honored by Israel Bonds
at a dinner at Temple Beth El on
Jan. 10.
Rukin is active in communal
affairs in northern New Jersey.
She is a life member of Hadassah,
National Council of Jewish
Women and Women's Committee
for Brandeis University. She is
an active worker in the United
Jewish Appeal campaign in New
Jersey. Rukin was co-chairperson
for the Pacesetters Luncheon for
the 1981 drive. She is an officer of
the Hudson Transit Lines (the
Short Line) in Mahwah, New Jer-
The committee is information.
Those interested in working on
this luncheon can contact the
South County Jewish Federation
office or one of the co-chairpeople.
Camp Maccabee to
Open Second Season
Sue Kerper, director of Camp
Maccabee, announces the for-
mation of its second season in the
summer of 1982.
Camp Maccabee is sponsored
by the Jewish Community Center
Department of the South County
Jewish Federation. The camp
provides swimming instruction
and free swims daily, sports ac-
tivities, drama, musk, dance, and
arts and crafts.
Transportation for pickup and
delivery for children is provided.
Special enrichment trips are also
a part of the program.
Jewish content is stressed
within the summer camp curri-
culum. An Israeli scout, specially
trained to work with children,
will once again be brought from
Israel to be part of the Camp
Maccabee staff.
All counselors are qualified
with a special certified swimming
The camp will be open for an
eight-week period, running on
two four-week sessions. A small
counselor-child ratio will be re-
Camp Maccabee will enroll
children in its pre-school unit
from toddler two-year-olds
through age four. Its school unit
will accept children going into
kindergarten through entering
fifth grade.
Mrs. Kerper said, "Last year
we had over 100 children in our
camp. This year we expect many,
many more. We were delighted
with last year's success and the
acceptance that Camp Maccabee
found within the Jewish com-
munity. We expect to build upon
that experience and create an
even more exciting Jewish sum-
mer camp experience this year.
"Nofi Reshef, our Israeli scout
last year, added a dimension to
our camp that was invaluable.
We look forward to working with
the Israeli scout movement and a
new scout for the summer ses-
sion. The children's enthusiasm
in learning about Jewish culture
and Jewish lifestyles was most
exciting last year. This intensive
Jewish experience within the fun
and joy of a summer camp is
something that a child carries
within himself for his entire life."
Information on Camp Macca-
bee can be obtained by calling the
Jewish Community Center
Department of the Federation at
368-2737. Brochures for the 1982
summer sessions are being
printed and will be available in
the near future.
State Dep't. Reacts Angrily to Golan Annexation
UTA) The State
Department has warned Is-
rael that the change in the
status of the Golan Heights
would "violate in-
ternational law." De-
partment deputy spokes-
man Alan Romberg said
the United States' position,
had been made clear to the
Israeli government.
Romberg said that "Our view
hiis been and remains that any
unilateral change in the status of
the Golan Heights or any of the
territories occupied by Israel in
the 1967 (Six-Day) War would be
contrary to the UN Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338
under which Camp David and all
Middle East peace negotiations
since 1967 have been baaed."
The spokesman did not know
what effect the Israeli action
would have on the Camp David
process, although he noted that
Golan was not included in the
Camp David accords. He also
could not give any reason for Is-
rael acting on the Golan at this
IN JERUSALEM the head of
the Egyptian delegation to the
working level autonomy talks
expressed "deep regret" over Is-
rael s move to annex the Golan
The Egyptian official, Taher
Shash, said that the new Israeli
aw on the Golan Heights, is a
contravention of international
law, the Geneva conventions and
the Camp David framework.
Maim Kubersky, head of the
Israeli autonomy team, disputed
Shash. He maintained that
the autonomy talks were not
the torum to deal with this
matter and observed that the Is-
raeli delegates would not use it to
speak out on such matters as
Egypt's relation with its neigh-
bor Libya.
But the U.S. representative at
the working level deliberations,
Watt Claverius, supported the
Egyptian view. He said Israel's
action on the Golan was relevant
to the autonomy talks because
they are based on the Camp
David accords which an in turn,
based on Security Council Reso-
lution 242 that speaks of peace
between Israel and all of its
neighbors and the territorial inte-
grity of all states in the region.
Claverius said the U.S. was
seriously concerned by any such
unilateral step that undermined
Camp David and by the same
token, Resolution 242.
MEANWHILE, the debate
still rages in the Knesset, over
Prime Minister Begins quick
passage of the bill into law on
historical and security grounds.
His arguments continue to be
seconded by Moabe Arens, chair-
man of the Knesset's Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee
and Ambassador-designate to the
United States. Arens supports
the annexation mainly on
strategic grounds and denies that
it would block possible future
negotiations with a new regime in
The opposition Labor Align-
ment appears to be in a
deilemma. Most were absent
from the first reading of the bill
while the various elements of the
party argued over whether to
support or oppose it. Some MKs
from the kibbutz movement and
others urged support, or at least
a waiver of party discipline to
allow members to vote their con-
science. But MK Gad Yaacobi
proposed that Labor boycott the
session in protest against the
unseemly haste with which the
government rammed through the
Labor doves such as former
Foreign Minister Abba Eban and
members of Mapam declared in
advance they would vote against
the bill. Pro-annexationists such
as Avraham Katz-Oz said they
voted for it regardless of what
Labor's Knesset faction decided.
AMNON Rubinstein of Shinui,
a prominent constitutional
lawyer, vigorously opposed the
government's action on grounds
that it not only flouted Reso-
lution 242 but could be construed
as flouting the Camp David ac-
cords which are based on that
resolution. Rubinstein argued
further that the annexation was
meaningless in practical terms
and will only stir trouble on the
Golan Heights which heretofore
has not been on the international
In Paris, France refrained from
any official comment on Israel's
decision to annex the Golan
Heights; but political circles ex-
pressed "regret," saying the
move "will not help" the search
for a global peace.
Official spokesmen refused to
react, saying that the govern-
ment and President Francois
Mitterrand are still studying the
matter and its imulications.
According to the unofficial
political sources, however, a
statement of "regret" and possi-
ble even "condemnation" were
sure to follow.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridwin of South County
Friday. January 1,1982
Fay Glatt
Fran Feinman
Herman Wold
Siegel Appoints Division Chairpersons
of Normandy-Kings Point
Iz Siegel, Delray Beach chair-
man of the 1982 UJ A-Federation
campaign, announces the ap-
pointment of Fay Glatt, Fran
Feinman. Herman Wald. and
George Gold as co-chairpersons
for the Normandy-Kings Point
Glatt graduated as a speech
therapist from Columbia Univer-
sity and practiced her profession
for 30 years. She is a three-year
resident of Kings Point. She has
been an active volunteer with the
West Palm Beach Jewish Com-
munity Day School. She has also
been active in the United Appeal
Drive since moving here. Glatt is
a member of Anshei Emuna
Feinman is originally from
Bronx. N.Y. She is a retired
medical secretary, having worked
at the Albert Einstein College of
Medicine. She has been an active
UJA volunteer at Kings Point
and belongs to the Atlantic
Democratic Club.
Wald is a retired schoolteacher
from New York City where he
was active in UJA fundraising
for over 30 years. He was also ac-
tive in the Free Sons of Israel
Westcheeter. N.Y. lodge. He is a
member of the Jewish Teachers
Association and the Brotherhood
of Temple Emeth.
Gold is a retired insurance
broker from Kew Gardens Hills,
Long Island, N.Y. There he was
active in the Jewish community
and served on. the board of the
Jewish Center of Kew Garden
Hills. He was also an active UJA
worker in that community.

Elsie Schwartz
Abe Siegel
Sidney Poletick
Brittany-Kings Point Chairmen Named
Iz Siegel, Delray Beach chair-
man of the 1982 UJA campaign,
announces the appointment of
Elsie Schwartz, Abe Siegel, and
Sidney Poletick as co-chairper-
sons for the Brittany-Kings Point
Schwartz was the daughter of
an Antwerp, Belgium, merchant
who was active in purchasing
land in Palestine for the Jewish
agency. She became active in
that city in support of Israel and
also in helping immigrants who I
usually landed in the port of Ant-
werp during the 1920s and '30s.
She has been active in the United
Jewish Appeal campaigns in
Pittsburgh, Baltimore, and Fair-
lawn and Patterson, New Jersey,
cities in which she lived, as well
as in Kings Point. She is a mem-
ber of ORT. the American Jewish
Congress, and the City of Hope.
Abe Siegel is a retired partner
in the firm of Siegel and Son, a
steel drum business in Queens,
N.Y. He had been an active Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal worker in New
York City and is a member of the
Meadows Jewish Center in
Queens and of the Masons. He
has also been active in the Feder-
ation campaign in Kings Point
for the last three years.
Poletick is an active board
member of the Orchard Hill Jew-
ish Community Center of Mon-
roe, N.Y., where he resides for
four months of the year.
Beth EH Sisterhood to
Hold Candlelight Luncheon
Temple Beth El Sisterhood will
soon be sending out invitations
to the preetigous annual Candle-
light Luncheon to be held on Feb.
4, at the elegant Coral Ballroom
of the new Sheraton Hotel of
Boca Raton. Preceding the
luncheon will be wine ancf bore
d'oeuvrea served at noon in tSS
reception room of the ballroom.
If you wish to become a patron
by a charitable contribution of
$100, your name will be listed in
the program. In addition, you
will be eligible to attend the Sis-
terhood Donor Luncheon in May.
For those not wishing to be a
patron, a contribution of $25 will
assure you a delightful time at
the Candlelight Luncheon, as
well as a credit of $5 toward your
After luncheon, the distinctive
"Winged Victory" musical group
will entertain with song and
dance. This is an outstanding
group of young men that blend so
beautifully in song. The program
will include brand new selections
from Broadway shows, together
with some Yiddish and some
light classical music.
Helene Golden, chairman of
the luncheon, advises that over
50 beautiful door prizes have
Helene Golden
been donated, with lots of sur-
prises in store for those at-
For your convenience, Sister-
hood has arranged for gratis
Although the deadline for res-
ervations is Jan. 21, please bear
in mind that space is limited. You
are urged to send in your reserva-
tion to Edythe Davis upon
receipt of your invitation in order
to avoid disappointment.
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Closed Dec. 24-Jen. 3
Open Jen. 4
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office
Anti-Defamation League Offers Newspaper on Jerusalem
A 20-page newspaper tabloid
on Jerusalem is being distributed
by the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith to schools,
churches and community groups
throughout the country.
T Entitled "The Record: Jeru-
r salem. City of David." it tells the
S story in text and photographs of
the sacred city from Biblical to
modern times.
Also available as a companion
piece is s discussion and activi-
? ties guide. Both, according to
r Samuel Lewis Gaber, ADL's
3 Palm Beach County regional di-
rector, stress the historic signifi-
cance of the Holy City for the
three major faiths.
The newspaper gives the dty's
T history through a general over-
^view of each historic period, a
Z chronology of events, and maps
and illustrations supplemented
by news stories, first-hand ac-
counts, legends, folk tales and
In a foreword, Teddy Kollek,
mayor of Jerusalem declares
that the city has a "unique" place
in the peace process because "its
historical, emotional and inter-
national complexities set it apart
from other issues which may be
solved on the basis of mutually
agreed boundaries.''
Declaring that "the future of
Jerusalem cannot be resolved by
division," he added that the
possibility he dreads most is
"that barbed wire fences, mine
fields and concrete barriers
should again sever its streets;
that armed men again patrol s
frontier through its heart."
Kollek declared: "With an un-
divided city, everything is poss-
ible, all kinds of adjustments can
,be made, all kinds of ac-
commodations can be considered,
all kinds of autonomy can be en-
joyed, all kinds of positive re-
lationships can be developed."
The publication is the fourth in
a series of "Records" developed
and issued by ADL on major
themes of current concern. Pre-
vious issues dealt with the Holo-
caust, the black experience in
America and the plight of Soviet
This issue of "The Record"
was compiled by Geoffrey
Wigoder, an Israeli journalist.
The accompanying study guide
was prepared by Rabbi Solomon
S. Bernards, co-director of tue
League's Department of Inter-
faith Affairs.
Copies of the tabloid and study
guide may be obtained from the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, 120 South Olive Avenue,
Suite 400, West Palm Beach,
Florida 33401.
Camp Maccabee
Camp Maccabee is looking for Junior
and Senior counselors interested in working
with children within a Jewish atmosphere in
Boca Raton.
Counselors should bring with them
various talents in sports, swimming, arts and
crafts, dance music and Judaica studies. Ex-
perience helpful.
South County Jewish Federation
Jewish Community Canter Department

Friday, January 1,1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Text of Begin's Statement

The following is the text of Pre-
mier Menachem Begins
statement to U.S. Ambassador
Samuel Lewis which was read out
after the Cabinet meeting by
Cabinet secretary Arye Naor:
Three times during the past six
months the U.S. government has
punished Israel.
On June 7 we destroyed the
Iraqi nuclear reactor Osirak near
Baghdad. I don't want to men-
tion to you today from whom we
received the final information
that this reactor was going to
produce an atomic bomb. We had
no doubt about that. Therefore
our action was an act of sal-
vation, an act of national self-de-
fense in the most lofty sense of
the concept. We saved the lives of
hundreds of thousands of ci-
vilians, including tens of thou-
sands of children.
Nonetheless you announced
that you were punishing us
and you revoked a signed and
sealed contract that included
specific dates for the supply of
(war) planes.
Not long after, in a defensive
actafter a slaughter was com-
mitted against our people leaving
three dead (including an Ausch-
witz survivor) and 29 were in-
juredwe bombed the PLO
headquarters in Beirut.
U.S. Has No Moral Right
You have no moral right to
preach to us about civilian
casualties. We have read the his-
tory of World War Two and we
know what happened to civilians
when you took action against an
enemy. We have also read the
history of the Vietnam war and
your phrase 'body count.' We al-
ways make efforts to avoid hit-
ting civilian populations, but
sometimes it is unavoidableas
was the case in our bombing of
the PLO headquarters.
Nonetheless you punished us:
you suspended delivery of F-15
planes. A week ago, at the in-
stance of the government, the
Knesset passed on all three read-
ings by an overwhelming
majority of two-thirds the Golan
Heights law. Now you are once
again boasting that you are
punishing Israel.
What kind of expression is
thispunishing Israel? Are we a
vassal-state of yours? Are we a
banana republic? Are we youths
of fourteen who. if they don't be-
have properly, are slapped across
the fingers?
Let me tell you who this
government is composed of. It is
composed of people whose lives
were spent in resistance, in fight-
ing and in suffering. You will not
frighten us with punishments. He
who threatens us will find us deaf
to this threat. We are only pre-
pared to listen to rational argu-
ments. You have no right to pun-
ish Israeland I protest at the
very use of this term.
You have announced that you
are suspending consultations on
the implementation of the
memorandum of understading on
strategic cooperation, and that
your return to these con-
sultations in the future will de-
pend on progress achieved in the
autonomy talks and o the situa-
tion in Lebanon
You want to make Israel a
hostage of the memorandum of
understanding. I regard your
announcement suspending the
consultations on the memoran-
dum as the abrogation (by you)
of the memorandum. No er.ord of
Damocles is going to hang over
our head. So we duly take note of
the fact that you have abrogated
the memorandum of understand-
The people of Israel has lived
3,700 years without a memoran-
dum of understanding with
Americaand it will continue to
live without one for another 3,700
years. In our eyes it (the U.S.
suspension) is an abrogation of
the memorandum. We will not
agree that you should demand of
us to allow the Arabs of East
Jerusalem to take part in the
autonomy elections and
threaten us that if we don't con-
sent you will suspend the
You have imposed upon us
financial punishmentsand have
(thereby) violated the word of the
President. When Secretary (of
State Alexander) Haig was here
he read from a written document
the words of President Reagan
that you would purchase for $200
million Israeli arms and other
equipment. This is therefore a
violation of the President's word.
Is it customary? Is it proper?
You cancelled an additional $100
million. What did you want to
doto hit us in our pocket?
In 1946 there lived in this
house an English General by the
name of Barker. Today I live
here. When we fought him you
called us terroristsand we
carried on fighting. After we
attacked his headquarters in the
requisitioned building of the
Kind David Hotel, Barker said:
This race will only be influenced
by being hit in the pocketand
he ordered his British soldiers to
stop patronizing Jewish cafes.
Ugly Campaign Of
To hit us in the pocketthis is
the philosophy of Barker. Now I
understand why the whole great
effort in the Senate to obtain a
majority for the arms deal with
Saudi Arabia was accompanied
by an ugly campaign of anti-
First the slogan was sounded
Begin or Reagan?and that was
nice because it meant that who-
ever opposes the deal is sup-
porting a foreign Prime Minister
and is not loyal to the President
of the United States. And thus
Senators like (Henry) Jackson
(D. Wash.). (Edward) Kennedy
(D. Mass.), (Bob) Packwood (R.
Ore.) and of course (Rudy)
Boschwitz (R. Minn.) are not
loyal citizens...
Then the slogan was sounded:
'We should not let the Jews
determine the foreign policy of
the United States.' What was the
meaning of this slogan? The
Greek minority in the U.S. deter-
mined the Senate decision to
withhold weapons from Turkey
after it invaded Cyprus.
No one will frighten the great
and free Jewish community of the
U.S. No one will succeed in cow-
ing them with anti-Semitic pro-
paganda. They will stand by our
side. This is the land of their fore-
fathersand they have a right
and a duty to support it.
Israel Will Not
'Go To The Stake'
Some say we must rescind the
law passed by the Knesset. To re-
scind is a concept from the days
of the inquisition. Our forefathers
went to the stake rather than re-
scind their faith.
We do not need to go to the
stake: we, thank God, have
strength enough to defend our
sovereignty and to defend our
rights. If it was up to me (alone) I
would say we should not rescind
the law. But aa far as I can judge,
there is in fact no one on earth
who can persuade the Knesset to
rescind the law which it passed
by a two-thirds majority.
Mr. Weinberger (Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinber) and
later Mr. Haig- said that the law
contravenes (adversely affects)
Resolution 242. Whoever says
that has either not read the
resolution, or has forgotten it or
has not understood it.
The essence of the resolution is
negotiation to determine agreed
and recognized borders. Syria has
announced that it will not con-
duct negotiations with us, that it
does not and will not recognize
usand thus removed from
Resolution 242 its essence. How,
therefore, could we contravene
242. As regards the future, please
be kind enough to inform the
Secretary of State that the Golan
Heights law will remain valid.
There is no force on earth that
can bring about its rescision.
As for the contention that we
surprised you, the truth is that
we did not want to embarrass
you. We knew your difficulties ...
it was indeed President Reagan
who said that Mr. Begin was
rightthat had Israel told the
U.S. about the law (in advance)
the U.S. would have said no. We
did not want you to say noand
then for us to go ahead and apply
Israeli law to the Golan Heights.
As regards Lebanon, I have
asked that the Secretary of State
be informed that we will not
initiate a war. but if we are at-
tacked by the terrorists or the
Syrians we will launch a counter-
Terrorists' Trial Opens
BRUSSELS (JTA) The trial of two Palestinian
terrorists charged with killing a 15-year-old Jewish boy
and wounding 12 other youngsters and adults in front of a
Jewish youth center in Antwerp July 29, 1980, opened in
that city's Criminal Court.
ONE OF the terrorists, Said Al-Nasser, 26, is
charged with murder after he admitted to police that he
threw two hand grenades at the crowd of Jewish young-
sters who were waiting to take a bus to a summer camp.
The other terrorist, Mohammed Hassan, 27, is
charged with complicity. The two terrorists face life
sentences if convicted, which in Belgium means they may
be released after 20 years.
Cheating Would be 'Disaster'
Egyptians See Peace With Israel
Undiminished in Future of Necessity
CAIRO (ZINS) The peace
treaty President Sadat initiated, how-
ever imperfect and incomplete, still ap-
pears to be very much alive, according to
the editor of the ruling Egyptian Na-
tional Democratic Party's weekly Mayo,
Ibrahim Sa'adeh. In a remarkable article
last week, he warned those who ad-
vocated "cheating" the Israelis and
reneging on Egyptians commitments
once Sinai is restored, that this would be
an unmitigated disaster for Egypt.
Sa'adeh writes that any attempt to
go back on the treaty after April would
bring down international opprobrium on
Egypt, shatter its credibility in the
world, destroy its ties with the U.S. and
its access to the most modern American
arms, and necessitate grovelling to the
Soviet Union for replacements. Israel, on
the other hand, Sa'adeh continued,
would emerge as Washington's most
trusted ally in the region, and would
probably feel free to reoccupy Sinai
without encountering any major in-
ternational criticism.
On the other hand, Dr. Osama el-
Baz, political director of the president's
office and one of Mubarak'sclosest aides,
said in Cairo recently that there will be
no "radical change" in Egypt's peace
policy after Sinai is returned.According
to the Israeli daily Haaretz, the em-
phasis should be on "radical" rather
than "change." After next April, Egypt
can take on an increasingly forthright
position on contentious issues such as
Palestinian State and the Fahd plan that
it prefers to softpedal for the moment,
and this could precipitate a crises in rela-
tions with Israel.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 1,1962
Jewish Floridian
Editor and Publish*
o South County FradShochal
mSSSSSSSS'S Nawa Coordinate*
- MroMflk mid-May. St-waafcly MMH o mm. (41 ImwmI
Saoond ON Poataga NM at Boca Raton. Fla. US** M0-2S0 MSN 02744114
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N. Faoa,.. Hwy Su... 208. Boca ^i^^^J^^y
Main Ottlca Plant 120 N.E 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33101 Pnona 1-373-480S ^"W"
poatmaatar Send address changes to jatah NaMka, p.o. SMOi-an. Miami r. mm
Vlca Praaldanta. Norman I Stona. Milton Krataky. Sh.rlay Enaalbaro. Sacratary Phyma Cohan
Traaauraf. Donald Bargaf. Exacutiva Dlractor. Rabo. Bruca S Waf.h.i amcrmvy' rm^ <**"
WTam^ryr!?'**" ?*? no1 0u,,n, Kaahruth ot Macchandlaa Advart.aad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Ara. S3 SO Annual (2 Yaw $7). or Oy mambar.h.p South
SuToIVoTn'.Z^r.,2200 F'^" "* *"" *" "" F" *" "*>~ ~
Friday, January 1,1982
Volume 4
Number 1
One-Way Schizophrenia
Our sweet things at the State Department had
the proper words for it. The Golan Heights'
disposition must be subject to ultimate negotiation
a buzz word for Israeli concession. But Israel has
forever been saying it would never give up the Golan. |
Doesn't anybody listen? And even if Israel wanted to 5
return the Golan, to whom would it return that tiny
peace of geography? You can't talk turkey with
Syrians who call you an "entity," who don't even I
recognize your existence.
We are not about to go into the critical strategic |
significance of the Golan. Or about how Syria used to jij:
use it to spy on Israel and then lob shells onto Israeli I
settlements across the border. We have done that
often enough before.
The issue, it seems to us, is this one-way schizo- ig
phrenia. The symptoms are simple. Israel must act $
responsibly and according to the law. Nobody else
has to. Just look at that silly collection of entities at ::;
the United Nations. Starting with the Kremlin.
You'll never hear any of them tell Syria that, if
they want their territory back, they must sit down
jij and talk to the Israelis about it. You'll never hear it
: in Washington, either.
| State Dep't One-Noters
Speaking of the Golan Heights annexation, no-
body says a word about the failure of the mission of
jij: special presidential emissary Philip Habib, who
S came home with his tail between his legs the other
3 week, mumbling little nothings that referred to the
I ceasefire in Lebanon and how it was still holding.
What Habib never managed to do was to get
| Syria to move those missiles out of place that it
;|: brought into Lebanon last summer, and about which
% the Israelis have issued warning after warning that
jij: their patience with the shuttle diplomacy gig must
:: ultimately wear thin.
Besides which, the ceasefire still holding? The
:: massive buildup of Soviet arms in Lebanon under the
jij: control of the Palestine Liberation Organization'
ijij continues relentlessly a buildup in absolute vio-
:: lation of the ceasefire agreement.
Bearing this little tidbit in mind, we must look
:: with bitter amusement at the State Department's
jij statement after the annexation bombshell that the
jij: Golan's disposition is a matter of ultimate nego-
jiii tiation. For whom does that citadel of anonymous
8 authority speak anyway? Who ever elected any of
jij: them to anything?
A sacred Torah scroll that once belonged to Rabbi Isaac Mayer
Wise, a founder of Reform Judaism, is presented in Boston to
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy (left) as a gift to the Kennedy
Library by Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations. The scroll had orig-
inally been presented to President John F. Kennedy in 1962 and
was kept in the UAHC's Religious Action Center in Washing-
ton after the President was slain. Latest presentation was
before some 4,000 delegates to the UAHC convention in
has rearranged his schedule so that he can be the keynote
speaker at the BOCA LAGO COCKTAIL PARTY at the
home of Arnold and Eleanor Rosenthal Tuesday. January
5. Minimum Men's Division Donation-$ 1,000.
Rabbi Elected President of
Defray Clergy Association
For the first time, a rabbi will
head the Delray Beach Clergy
The newlv-elected president is
Rabbi Samuel Silver, spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai, which as
yet does not own its own sanctu-
ary; the congregation worships
each Friday night at St. Paul's
Episcopal Church.
Rabbi Silver succeeds Dr.
Andrew Hall of the First Baptist
Church. ____
Elected with the rabbi are MB
tor Timothy Fangmeier, of Trin-
ity Lutheran Church, vice-presi-
dent: Rev. Jerry Huft, of St.
Paul's Episcopal Church, secre-
tary; and Rev. John Had lock of
the Church of the Nazarene,
A native of Wilmington, Dela-
ware, Dr. Silver is emeritus rabbi
of Temple Sinai, Stamford, Conn.
His career includes four years as
an infantry chaplain in World
War 11 posts at the University of
Maryland, College Park, Md., the
Abner Levine, associate General Campaign ch
Gifts chairman; Mildred Levine, Women's Divis
vision co-chairperson; Allan Pollack, gusst sp
Lester Entin, hosts for Advance Gifts cocktail pt
Rabbi Samuel Silver
Euclid Avenue Temple, Cleve-
land, Ohio; and editor of the of-
ficial organ of the national Re-
form Jewish center, the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brenner; Mr and Mrs.
Bogus; Rita Bogus, Women's Division Advance
# 1
Mann Appointed Chairman
of Seville-Kings Point
Iz Siegel, Delray Beach chair-
man for the 1982 UJ A-Federation
campaign, announces the ap-
pointment of Irwin Mann as
chairperson for the Seville-Kings
Point campaign.
Mann, who is a survivor of
Buchenwald, is one of the original
founders of the Traditional Syna-
gogue of Co-Op City, Young Is-
rael of Baychester, N.Y. He was
also chairman of the Israel Bond
Drive of Co-Op City, N.Y.
Mann has been a charter mem-
ber of three B'nai B'rith lodges:
Crown Heights Lodge, Brooklyn,
N.Y.; Charles S. Schreiber
Lodge. Brooklyn, N.Y.; and
Kings Lodge, Delray Beach. He
is now vice president of the Del-,
ray Lodge of B'nai B'rith.
He is a former vice president
and financial secretary for five
years of Temple Emeth. Mann is
also the donor of the Gertrude
\ui nil'
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Marcus; Mrs. and A
Eleanor Rukin, Women's Division Pacesetter t
Irwin Mann
and Irwin Mann Sanctuary of
Temple Emeth.
Glueckman Named Boca
Towers Division Chairman
Milton Kretsky. co-chairman
of the Men's Division of the 1962
UJ A-Federation campaign, an-
nounces the appointment of Saul
H. Glueckman as Boca Toi
Division chairman.
Glueckman is a native of De-
troit, Michigan, and was active in
Jewish communal affairs in that
city. He is president of Congre-
gation B'nai Torah in Boca Raton
and has been the honoree of a
testimonial dinner held by Israel
Bonds. Glueckman said, "Last
year, our Boca Towers drive be-
gan to become somewhat effec-
tive. This year, I look forward to
a major increase in our division.
Last year, I said that Israel needs
us now more than ever, and I am
afraid that I have to repeat that
statement again. I look forward
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Greenberg; Mr. Howard C
Mr. Stuart Schulman.
Saul H. Glueckman
to an affirmative response to my
fellow Jews in Boca Towers."
Mr. William Letter; Mr. and Mr*. Alfred K>
rtnce Charme.

Friday, January 1,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
tion-UJA Advanced Gifts Party Held
ipaign chairman and Advance
en's Division Lion ofJudah Di-
gue at speaker; Mrs. and Mr.
ocktail party.
nd Mrs. Lawrence Mills; Al
\dmnce Gifts co-chairperson.
; and Mr. Milton Levenson;
rsetter co-chairperson; David
oward Guggenheim; Mrs. and
The 1982 Advance Gifts Cock-
tea Party on behalf of the Feder-
ation-UJA campaign was the
largest n the history of the South
Count,/ Federation. Those in
attendance pledged over 8400.000
to the 1982 drive and almost
$100,000 to the Special Project
Renewal campaign to help inner
city slum neighborhoods in
Israel. Norman I. Stone, general
campaign chairman, indicated
that donations at the Advance
Gifts Cocktail Party has in-
creased the total drive to
$920,000. which is almost half of
the $2 million goal set by the
Campaign Policy Board. "I
believe that the impetus given to
this campaign by those in atten-
dance at the cocktail party will
assure the reaching of our goal.
We can do it if we continue to
work hard in the next few
months," Stone said.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Maharam; Jim Nobil, Men's Division co-chair-
man; Allan Pollack, guest speaker; Mrs. and Mr. David Jacob son.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Revits; Mr. and Mrs. Max Alperin; Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Melton.
Walter Fiveson, chairman, 1,000,000 Men's Division; Gloria Fiveson;
Mr. and Mrs. David Jacobson; Robert Byrnes; Jenna Barnes.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Yusem; Mrs. and Mr. Albert Miller; Arlette
Baker, Women's Division associate chairperson; Mike Baker, Dinner
Dance co-chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Altman; Al Bagus; Rita Bogus, Women's
Division Advance Gifts co-chairperson; Mrs. and Mr. Jack Pearlstein.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Levis; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sherman; Mr. and Mrs.
Gary Lebbin.
Margie Boer, Women's Division chairperson; Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Taines; Allan Pollack, guest speaker; Betty Stone, co-chairperson
Lion ofJudah Division; Norman I. Stone, General Campaign chair-
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Deckinger and Mrs. and Mr. Robert Stone.
fred Krop; Mrs. and Dr. Law- Margie Boer, Women's Division chairperson; Edith Abramson.
Zius^FUhmJ!!0^ W!!fLM?,a^d Mr IrV HUbnan- ** *"* Mr.
Julius tisnman; Mrs. and Mr. Sol Fier.

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January 1,1962
:: Benjamin Shatz, 11, and his sister Daniella,
:: age 8, at the new settlement ofTalmay Yosef
:: in Israel's Negev Desert. Here, 15 adults and
:: 30 children, relocated from the Sinai, are en-
gaged in the modern miracle of farming in S
the sand, rhey grow fruit, vegetables and 1
*" Congress.
$: The friend-of-the-court brief has been filed in a
:: case involving the Unification Church of the Rev.
>> Sun Myung Moon.
I The Tax Commission of the City of New York
had determined that the Unification Church was
1 Tax Exemption Safe from State Denial I
I 38
>': New York State cannot deny a religious insti- ^x-:-:^
gtution tax exemption simply because its theo-jj: that there was "no evidence of a deep commit- i
:$ logical beliefs extend to political and economic K* ment on his part to the cause of civil rights."
S issues, according to a brief filed in the State's k- iaw,v.w.v.v,v.................................
S Court of Appeals by the American Jewish : __ ., .
The National Havurah Coordinating Com-1
mittee has appointed Elaine Shizgal Cohen as:?
chairperson of the organization's Executive Com-
mittee and Dr. Carl A. Sheingold as executive fi
director, it is announced by outgoing Chairperson 1
Michael Strassfeld.
Long active in the Havurah movement, Cohen :*
Snot entitled to exemption from real estate taxe* ha8 ^^ on the NHCC Executive Committee I
|0n appeal, the Appellate Division held that the :, since the organization's founding and coordinated 1
v: church s involvement in politics disqualified it :::: the fint mtional Havurah conference at Rutgers 1
:: from tax exemption as a religious institution. x University in 1979 ft*
:> XWmmSmMmtWWmMtt&MWMMmM. I An active community leader and founding |
Sheldon Fliegelman has been named director of :: member of the Teaneck Havurah, Cohen teaches 1
ft* development of the Anti-Defamation League of H at the Frisch School in Pa ram us, N.J., and serves ::
:: B'nai B'rith. Fliegelman is responsible for ADL's ::' on the editorial advisory board of Lilith, a Jewish >
x nationwide campaign to finance its activities and '" feminist magazine,
ft; proirrams to eradicate anti-Semitism and*:- ........ ......,.,.lu,,u,u...,,,,1.,....u^J fi
A new rain forecasting method, developed by ?:
Dr. Leonard M. Druyan of the Department of:*
Geography at Bar-Ilan University, is being tried ft:
by the Israel Meteorological Service at Beit ft:
Dagan. The automatic procedure is implemented ift
by computer technology. Twice in 24 hours theft:
_ computer, on command, provides an index in-jft"
: dicating whether rain can be expected within the:*'
,-: next 12 hours and. in addition, an estimate of how ft:
much. :ft
ft| strengthen democratic rights and principles.
Fliegelman joined ADL in 1974 as controller
ft* and was named associate director of develop-
ft| ment in 1976. Prior to that, he was controller of
ft the Hat Corporation of America, then controller
ft: of Clarence Rainess and Company, a nationwide
ift accounting firm, and corporate treasurer of Gold-
ft smith Brothers, a New York office equipment and
ft: stationery company.
Yeshiva University Museum was awarded its ft' The forecast is based on a statistical relation-x-
ft second grant from the Institute of Museum Serv- ship which was found between rainfall and upper- ::
ices. Department of Education, for operational : air observations of key meteorological parameters:;::
liave made the Museum a model educational :
environment i The Zniai Organization of America an-
9 nounces that registration is continuing for a pro-
" Federal funds to the arts have become a :*S gram 0f year study at the Mollie Goodman Aca-
rarity," reported Carol Kaufman Newman, edu-.# demic High School in Israel.
cational director for the Yeshiva University Mu- H .-----.___ _*..__ ... .. .nn
, ,. 4. .__ .. i ;. American students will live on the 520-acre :
seum. and in light of the drastic federal cut-:. ^ in Kfar Si|ver near Tel Avi SKI was an unexpected pleasure to have the withP,8raeli ^^ & include3eft:
| dormitories, synagogue, medical clinic, kosher "
'& our current exhibits, which can be used both1:? teachers.
| within the museum and by teachers outside." B The Mollie Goodman Academic High School E
x-xrx-x-xvx-x-x-xxxw^ ft founded by the ZOA in 1967, offers 10th, 11th and ft
The American Jewish Committee has added its ft -2th grade students the opportunity to study ft
voice to those urging Congress to oppose the 5 courses in science, math, English language and ft
appointment of William M. Bell to the post of i:- literature, world history, American history, social ft
:ft chairman of the Equal Employment Opportunity ftj studies, foreign language and physical education, ftj
ft: Commission. ftThe curriculum includes Hebrew and Judaic "
p. Bell, who was nominated by President Reagan :"; fa%ft?#tf.-&&zw
ft* last June, is a businessman in Detroit, where he I ......... ...:..:: v
ftf has run unsuccessfully for the Michigan Senate, I .. Dv,d A. ^.hn,lck ^ een PPOintod nat-onalx;
:ft ihe Detroit City Council, and the chairmanship of i J-rector of Operation Upgrade and Training of
the Republican Party's 13th Congressional Dis- Unrt-. Jewish Appeal. Irving Bernstein. UJA I
Strict Committee. In 1976. durilig the Ford < executive v,ce cha*nnan, announcea.
I Administration, he spent several months as a I Leahnick will direct UJA programs and serv- <
Ift consultant to the director of the EEOC, advising ft ices to strengthen the fund-raising skills of lay j*
:? prirr-arily on ways to) improve the agency's ift; leadership throughout the country. i
;ft public image. > Operation Upgrade is UJA's national program jij
In a mailgram to Sen. Orrin G. Hatch, Chair- :: which utilizes a corps of active lay leaders \
man of the Senate Labor and Human Services ft working in close cooperation with communities to I
Committee, Seymour Samet, director of the % raise giving levels in local campaigns UJA also I
ADC's Domestic Affairs Department, charged 3 provides assistance to communities in developing I
that Bell was "totally lacking in major executive I their own worker training programs and offers a \
or administrative experience of any kind," and g range of training materials. I
Temple Beth El to
Feature Al Vorspan
An important event is sched-
uled for Thursday evening, at
7:30, Jan. 7, at Temple Beth El in
Boca Raton. The Temple Beth El
Sisterhood has scheduled Albert
Vorspan, well-known to South-
east Florida lecture platforms,
and author of many books, who
will discuss a topic which is vital
to everyone "Jews and Anti-
Semitism in America."
Those who were prvileged to
hear Vorspan when he addressed
the members of Temple Beth El
and guests, as the second speaker
in their lecture series, will recall
the impact and force of his ad-
dress that night.
The Sisterhood's past presi-
dents will be honored that eve-
ning. Temple Beth El Brother-
hood is invited to attend. Coffee
and cake will be served.
Albert Vorspan
Yitzhack Rager to Speak
at Bonds Dinner
Yitzhack Rager will be the
guest speaker at the testimonial
dinner for Rose and Irving Rifkin
on Jan. 10. He is president of the
worldwide Israel Bond Organiza-
In view of Rager's background,
his address at the dinner should
contribute greatly to making it
an outstanding event. Rager, an
Israeli with many achievements
in a long career of service to the
Jewish State and the Jewish peo-
ple, was instrumental in rescuing
Jews from Iraq and worked for
the freedom of Jews in Morocco,
Rumania and the Soviet Union.
A noted journalist, he was the
editor of the national Hebrew
daily "Hayom" and Secretary-
General of the Israel Broad-
casting Authority and news
editor of "Kol Israel" (The Voice
of Israel). As a member of the
diplomatic service, he served as a
consul in New York as well as a
consul at the Israel Embassy in
Anyone who has not as yet
made a reservation, and who
wishes to attend the dinner
should call the Temple Beth F.J _.
office or Albert Schiff, genera/*^
Dr. Pulley to Speak
On Wednesday, Jan. 20, at 2
p.m. at Town Center, Glades
Road, Century Village West Boca
Chapter of Brandeis National
Women's Committee will have
the honor to present Dr. Law-
rence Pulley, an associate
professor at Brandeis University,
whose lecture will focus on the
numerous economic challenges
confronting us at the present
time. Energy supplies are un-
certain, overall production is sag-
ging while specific industries face
economic competition from
Japan and Western Europe, and
the direction of our government
policies are in dispute.
The public is invited to attend
this stimulating afternoon ses-
sion. A contribution of $3 is
payable to Brandeis University
Women's Committee. Refresh-,
ments will be served.
Contribution checks can be
sent to any of the following who
will also supply further infor-
mation: Eleanor Cohen, Brighton
F241, Boca Raton: Frances Pen-
kower, Brighton H320. Boca
Raton: Augusta Schneiderman,
Exeter C4047, Boca Raton.
Elegant Distinctive, and
Personalized Catering
Complete Party
Kosher Catering
(fot/ P.O. Box 187 West Palm Beach

Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
Swimming Instruction
Free Swim Dairy
Arts and Crafts
Two four-week sessions
Pre-school division
School division
Mini bus pick-up to and from campj
For Information call
South, County Jewish Federation
Jewish Community Cantor Department

r, January 1,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Organizations in the News
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
Foreign Aid Package Includes Israel
th Chapter is holding a regu-
leeting in Don Carter's
ig Lanes Meeting Room on
111 at 1 p.m. It is located on
Road and Commercial
near Towne Center in Boca
>n. Alfred Golden, national
lisioner of the An ti-Defame
[ League of B'nai B'rith, is the
speaker. Refreshments will
rved, and new members are
For information call Mil-
I Schwartz, president.
ca Raton Women's Chapter
hold its second session of
series of mini lectures on
4, 2 p.m., at Towne Center
imunity Room. Mickie Gel-
In wQl present "What is a
Delray Beach Lodge No. 224
i hold its next meeting on Jan.
kt 7 p.m. at American Savings
[Kings Point. They have plan
* to exhibit a very illuminating
>vie called "Jerusalem City
Peace." On Jan. 20, all the
Sons of South Florida will
Ive their initial in-gathering at
|e Pompano Race Track,
ckets $9.95, include dinner and
x seat. Contact Max Rosen-
lum. Jan. 23, the Lodge will
ive its installation of officers at
iple Emeth at 7:30 p.m. Col-
jitions will follow.
The Menachem Begin Chapter
Delray is proud to announce
privilege of showing Jovan
id Lazar Obican's paintings at
art show on Sunday, Jan. 17,
am noon to 7 p.m. This will be
eld at Temple Emeth. No ad-
mission charge. Lazar and Jovan
jbican are Yugoslavia's most re-
jwned artists, and one lucky
frson will win one of their ori-
lal paintings that day.
)n Jan. 12, Menachem Begin
II hold its "Big Gifts" luncheon
[the Boca Lago Country Club,
information call Lillian Fish-
Ben Gurion Chapter will
its monthly meeting at
iple Emeth, Jan. 21 at 12:30
An unusual musical,
than World" is planned. Re-
lments. On Jan. 26, there will
I movies at Delray Square
tie Theater at 1 p.m. tl. Con-
Alice Rosenthal for tickets.
Jan. 27, there will be an all
bus trip to Coconut Grove,
ling a play at the Play-
Be, "A Summer Remem-
with dinner at "Ginger-
Tickets going briskly.
contact Belle Isakoff or
i Rosenthal.
iy Shalom Chapter will
a Youth Aliyah Program at
next meeting on Tuesday,
5, at 10 a.m. at Temple
th. New and old members
iterhood Planning trip to
world, Jan. 19-21. Three
feats, two dinner theaters,
tys in Disneyworld, dinner
Llhambra. A tour of Cape
iveral. Call Rita Lewitas.
iy. Jan. 24, there is a deli
ar and card party, call Batty
Men'. Club will hold its
?. Jan. 6 at 7:30 p m .'
lerican Savings and Loan
g at the lungs Point
ace. Rabbi Silver will ad
those present on "Observa-
of an Astonished Rabbi."
bbers, guests, and their wives
ordially invited.
Delray Chapter of OUT is
l a luncheon and card par
L'Hexagone, 1600 North
' Highway in Boca Raton,
S8.50, 12:30 p.m. call Anne Zwill-
ing or Blanche Freedman. Jan. 27
is the regular meeting at Ameri-
can Savings Bank near the Rate
of Kings Point Clubhouse.
Blanche Herzlich will speak on
"War and Rememberance." All
are welcome.
The Boca East Chapter will
hold a general meeting on Mon-
day, Jan. 11 at the Towne Center
Mall Community Room in Boca
Raton at 10:30 a.m. Dr. Hen-
rietta Eisler will speak on stress.
Members and guests will be wel-
come. Refreshments will be
The House adopted by a 222-184
vote a bill authorizing $6.7 billion
in foreign aid of which one half
goes to the Middle East.
The bill provides for Israel, in
the current fiscal year that began
Oct. 1 and for 1983, the same
amount it received last year
81.4 billion in military assistance
and $785 million in economic aid.
All of the economic aid is s grant
and $500 million of the military
assistance is a direct credit,
meaning it is forgiven.
Egypt's appropriations will be
the same in the next two years as
in the 1981 fiscal year. This in-
cludes $900 million in military
assistance, of which $100 million
is forgiven, and $750 million in
economic assistance, all of it a
THE BILL deleted all appro-
priations for Syria. An amend-
ment adopted here provided up to
$7 million to aid in the rehabilita-
tion of Lebanon. The bill also
specified that $11 million in each
year can be used for special re-
quirements in the Middle East,
such as regional cooperative agri-
cultural, health, energy and edu-
cational projects. Of this amount.
$4 million can be used for
projects that would promote re-
gional cooperation between Israel
and Egypt with other Middle
Eastern countries.
The voting saw a reversal of
the party positions that charac-
terized previous votes on foreign
aid in which RepubUcan opposi-
tion had prevented adoption of a
foreign aid bill since 1979. Rep.
Peter Peyser (D., N.Y.I, noting
that he has voted for all previous
foreign aid bills, said that he
opposed this bill in protest
against the Reagan Administra-
tion's cuts in domestic programs.
He noted, however, that even if
the bill had been defeated,
countries such as Israel would
receive their appropriations in
the continuing budget resolution.
waited for the Republicans to
cast their votes before voting
themselves, supported the bill by
125-98, but for many Democrats,
it was the first time they had cast
votes r.gainst foreign aid. The
Republicans, traditionally op-
posed to foreign aid and able,
with the help of conservative
Democrats, to defeat such
measures in past Congresses,
supported the authorization bill
by a vote of 97-86.
Community Calendar
Jan. 1
New Yeor's Day ORT all points trip Temple Sinai Sisterhood
trip Temple Emeth-Federation Shabbat.
Jan. 3
Temple Beth El 8 p.m. Annual Lecture Forum Series Ruth Wisse.
Jan. 4
Brandeis Women Boca Mini Lecture 2 p.m. South County
Jewish Community Day School, 8 p.m. Board Meeting
Diamond Club, 9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi,
12 Noon Meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion Current Events Study
Group, 9:30 a.m. Free Sons of Israel, 7 p.m. Meeting.
Jan. 5
cocktail party B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge, 7:30 a.m.
meeting Temple Emeth, 7 p.m. Board meeting Yiddish
Culture Club Boca, 7:30 p.m. meeting Temple Sinai Men's
Club, meeting 7:30p.m Hadassah Shalom, 10a.m. meeting.
Jan. 6
Hadassah Boca Mariv, 1 p.m. Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY
JEWISH FEDERATION Women's Division Cabinet Meeting 9:30
a.m. Hadassah Menachem Begin, 9:15 a.m. Board Meeting
fast 9 a.m. Joe Steinberg Honoree* National Council of Jewish
Women p.m. Board Meeting.
Jan. 7
Party 4 p.m. Temple Beth El Executive Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
* Jewish War Veterans Snyder-Tokson, 10 a.m. meeting
Temple Beth El Sisterhood, meeting 7:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture
Club of King's Point meeting Brandeis Women Boca East, 6
p.m. Theater Party Temple Emeth Sisterhood meeting.
Jan. 9
Delray Luncheon and Card Party.
Jan. 10
Temfple Beth El Brotherhood, 8:30 a.m.-noon meeting Temple
Emeth, 8 p. m. Concert Series Nancy Williams Mezzo Soprano *
Temple Beth El Israel Bond Dinner 6 p.m. South Florida Jewish
Civil Service Employees, luncheon 12 noon.
Women, 7 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth Singles 12 noon
Diamond Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting ORT Boca East, 10:30a.m.
meeting B'nai B'rith Ruth, meeting 1 p.m.
ORT Delray meeting Brandeis Women Boca University on
Wheels Seminar ORT Sandlefoot, 1 p.m. Board Meeting
Pioneer Women Boca East, 12 noon Fashion Show Temple
Emeth Brotherhood, 7:30 p. m. meeting Yiddish Culture Club of
Boca, 7:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah Menachem Begin Big Gifts
Luncheon City of Hope, 12 noon meeting.
Hotel Hadassah Boca Mariv, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. meeting B'nai
Torah Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah Aviva
Boca, 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion, 12 noon
Jan. 14
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge, 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hadassah
Ben Gurion, 10a.m. Board Meeting Temple Beth El Sisterhood,
10a.m. Board Meeting ORT Oriole, 1 p.m. Board Meeting.
Ming B'nai Torah Federation
Jan. 15
Temple Beth El Sisterhood mi
Jan. U
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION leadership development 7
> B'nai B'rith Noah Lodge, 9 a.m. Breakfast Meeting B'nai B'rith
Olympic XI, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Lecture
Forum Series-Ambassador Robert White Temple Emeth Songs
of Broadway 8 p.m Hadassah Menachem Begin Art Show at
Temple Emeth 12 to 7 p.m
B'nai B'rith Women Boca, Board Meeting 10 a.m. Diamond
Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting Hadassah Menachem Begin, 7 p.m.
Art Show B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, 12 noon meeting
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge, 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting B'nai
B'nth Delray Lodge, 730 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women's
Zipporah, 10 a.m. Board Meeting Yiddish Culture Club of
Boca, 7:30 p.m. meeting ORT All Points, 12:30 p.m. meeting
Temple Emeth Trip to Disneyworld SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION Men's Division Boca Lago Dinner Dance 6:30 p.m.
Jan. 20
B'nai Torah Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting Paid-Up Membership
Temple Beth-El, 8:15 p.m. Distinguished Artists Series Concert-
Grace Bombry National Council of Jewish Women, Card Party
12:30 p.m. Hadassah Menachem Begin, 12 noon meeting
ORT All Points Trip Free Sons of Israel Pompano Race Track
Brandeis Women Century Village West Boca, lecture 2 p.m. *
Temple Emeth Trip to Disneyworld.
Jan. 21
Ocean Blvd. Temple Beth El, Card Party and Nosh B'nai B'rith
Women of Boca, 12 noon Children's Home Luncheon *
Hadassah Ben Gurion, meeting 12 noon ORT Oriole, 12:30
p.m. meeting Yiddish Culture Club Kings Point meeting
Temple Emeth Trip to Disneyworld.
Jan. 22
Advance Gifts Luncheon 10:30 a.m. SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION Temple Sinai Federation Shabbat.
Jan. 23
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, 6 p.m. Dinner Free Sons of Israel,
Installation 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 24
Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m. Breakfast ARMDJ Board
Meeting 8 p.m. Temple Emeth Deli Supper and Card Party.
Jan. 25
Pioneer Women Boca, 10 a.m. Board Meeting Diamond Club,
9:30a.m. meeting ORT Boca East, 12:30p.m. meeting SOUTH
Students' Phonathon.
Jan. 26
Pioneer Women's Zipporah 12:30 p.m. Yiddish Culture Club
Boca, 7:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion Movies at
Delray Square 1 p.m.
Jan. 27
ORT Sandlefoot, meeting 1 p.m. ORT Delray meeting
Hadassah Aviva, 12:30 p.m. meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION, 8 p.m. Board Meeting Pioneer Women Boca, 10
a.m. meeting Hadassah Menachem Begin, 12 noon Paid-Up
Membership Luncheon National Council of Jewish Women, 8
K y meeting ORT Boca East, 12:30 p.m. Luncheon SOUTH
Students' Phonathon.
Jan. 21
B'nai B'rith Women Boca, 1 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8
p.m. Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Genesis, 10:30 a m
meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting
ORT Region, 12 noon Luncheon Temple Sinai Sisterhood Jai
Alai 6:30 p.m.
Jan. 30
Temple Beth El Dance.
Jan. 31
Temple Beth El, 3 p. m. Young Artists Series.
/ "

Friday, January I,i9g2
Former Carter Aide
W,ams Saudis Will Sit on Sidelines of Peace Effort
William Quandt, who was
the Middle East expert on
National Security Council
under President Carter, has
warned Americans not to
expect Saudi Arabia to take
a leadership role in achiev-
ing an overall Arab-Israeli
peace settlement.
"The Saudis cannot and will
not be the Arab party who takes
the lead in the next phase" cf the
Middle Kast peace process, he
told a press conference at the
Brooking* Institution where he
has been a Senior Fellow since
leaving the White House in 1979.
"They (the Saudis! can be
helpful or they can be harmful in
that process. But they will not be
the heirs of the late Egyptian
President (Anwar) Sadat.-'
Quandt noted that the Saudis
will sit on the "sidelines" while
Syria, Jordan and the Pales-
tinians negotiate with Israel and
if such talks were concluded
successfully the Saudis would be
"next in line."
QUANDT'S remarks were
made in connection with the pub-
lication by the Brookings Insti-
tution of his 190-page study of
U.S. relations with Saudi Arabia,
"Saudi Arabia in the 1980s:
Foreign Policy, Security and
While noting the importance of
Saudi Arabia to the U.S., Quandt
stressed at the press conference
that the desert kingdom cannot
replace Iran as the "major pillar"
of U.S. security policy in the
Persian Gulf. Americans should
not "expect the Saudis to emerge
as a regional super-power," he
stated. "They are not cut out for
the job. They don't aspire to it.
They don't have the resources to
draw on except for their oil or
Quandt said that the Saudis
are not a regional leader and do
not want to be one. He said the
Saudis now have the capability to
defend their oil fields but cannot
defend the rest of the region from
a threat from the Soviet Union.
The Saudis will not allow the
United States to have bases in
Saudi Arabia, Quandt said. But
he maintained they welcome the
U.S. presence in the Persian Gulf
itself and in Oman, Somalia and
HTAS Notice
HIAS, the Hebrew Immi-
grant Aid Society, is seeking
to locate Jews who lived in
the city of Zaporozhe
(Zaporozhye), Ukraine, dur-
ing the period 1941-1944,
bout a matter of utmost im-
portance. Please call or write
Joseph Edelman of HIAS
about this matter. The
address is 200 Park Avenue
South, New York, NY 10003;
the telephone is (212) 674-
(Truck. 8c Motor Home* Too!)
For 29 Year* Thru SO Office.
22,000 Can Delivered Each Year
'the U.S. has lost "credibility" in
Saudi Arabia because of the lack
of a coherent policy to meet such
situations as the tall of the Shah
in Iran, the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan, the Soviet penetra-
tion of the Horn of Africa and the
lack of progress in the Arab-Is-
rael peace process. He added that
this problem existed before the
Reagan Administration.
"If we could do something
about the Arab-Israeli conflict
other than go through the mo-
tions in this rather laid-back
California style of Camp David
negotiations," Quandt said, "if
we could really get some momen-
tum behind our rhetoric then I
think there would be a sense that
the United States is behaving
like a super-power." He said until
this happens or the U.S. does
something about the other prob-
lems in the Mideast, "a lot of our
friends are going to wonder
whether we have more in mind
than selling arms."
On the eight-point plan pro-
posed by Crown Prince Fahd of
Saudi Arabia. Quandt said Fahd
offered it during Sadat's visit to
Washington last August when
the late Egyptian leader made it
appear that the Saudis would join
the Camp David process. He said
the plan was proposed as a means
of denying that the Saudis were
joining the process.
QUANDT maintained that the
main point of the plan was an ef-
fort by the Saudis to get the U.S.
to begin contact with the
Palestine Liberation
Organization by having the
PLO's approval of Fahd's pro-
posals considered as acceptance
of United Nations Security
Council Resolution 242. But this
did not happen.
The Fahd plan became a major
issue in November when, because
of the debate over the sale of
AW ACS planes to Saudi Arabia,
Reagan said the plan implied
implicit Saudi recognition of Is-
rael for the first time, Quandt
noted. He said, in addition, the
West Europeans were also push-
ing the Fahd plan following
Sadat's assassination.
On the AW ACS itself, Quandt
said he would not have offered
them to the Saudis at this time.
His study warns that the Saudis
will always seek more and more and anti-aircraft missiles would
technically advanced weapons better suit their purposes than
that such "relatively simple' sophisticated aircraft.
equipment as anti-tank weapons
Vatican Radio and
Newspapers Rap Israel
For Its Action on Golan
ROME (JTA) The two
official organs of the Vatican
its radio station and the news-
paper Osservatore Romano
sharply criticized Israel for
annexing the Golan Heights at a
time when "government and
public opinion were focused on
events in Poland." The broadcast
and print media used virtually
identical language. They accused
Israel of introducing "a new fac-
tor of perturbance and tension in
the Middle East situation."
By contrast to the Vatican's
position, the Italian govern-
ment's reaction to Israel's move
was mild. The official statement
spoke only of the government's
"concern." Parliament rejected a
demand by the Communist Party
and other leftwing factions to
withdraw Italy's offer to par-
ticipate in the international
peacekeeping force in Sinai.
ooi noons
Shepard Broad
Mor.JsN. Broad
President %

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1982 JAN 01
1983 DEC 30

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245:04: |a The Jewish Floridian of South County.
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260: : |a Boca Raton, Fla., |b F.K. Shochet.
310: : |a Weekly mid-Sept, through mid-May; biweekly balance of the year, |b
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321: : |a Biweekly, |b 1979-
362:0: |av. 1- Dec. 14, 1979-
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