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:
April 22, 1983
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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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 5 Number 16
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, April 22,1983
Price 35 Cents
The Beat Goes On
Reagan Still Hopes
Make* MiraeieS Hussein Will Rethink
Poet Ginsberg
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Tim**
Reprint by Special Arrangement
Myths die hard. The one
about poet Allen Ginsberg
may be among the more
persistent. In 1959, Time
magazine called Ginsberg
"the recognized leader of
the pack of oddballs who
celebrate booze, dope, sex,
and despair and who go by
the name of beatniks."
That image, frozen almost
25 years ago, has hounded
Ginsberg over the decades.
No matter how old Ginsberg
may be, and he is now 56, he
suffers from an image of an
Angry Young Man, railing
against institutions, staid
conventions, and the straight and
narrow backbone of American
life. It's a portrait of a chary,
irascible, incensed poet, some
so irate, so wrathful, so puniti-
vely contrary that his anger can
barely be contained.
THE REAL Ginsberg not
the Ginsberg of myth or rumor -
is one of the most gentle men
around quiet, soft-spoken,
reflective. "Gandhiesque" has
been used to describe him. And,
fully contradictory to the en-
during myth about him, he is
ironically humorous, almost
jesting. Anyone who can begin a
poem with "Full moon over the
shopping mall" has a keen sense
of America of its values, its
aesthetics and its willingness to
laugh at itself. It's a token of the
poet and the man that he
can crack loving jokes about the
country that once made him
"sick of your insane demands."
Ginsberg and other lumina-
ries of the "Beat Generation,"
Jack Kerouac, Gary Snyder,
William Burroughs acquired
national prominence with the
Poetry Renaissance in San
Francisco in 1955. At a small art
gallery, Ginsberg gave the first
public reading of "Howl," his
now-classic harangue on the
Continued on Page 2
(JTA) President Reagan
has blamed "some radical
elements of the PLO" for
causing Jordan to an-
nounce that it has aban-
doned efforts to negotiate
with Israel on behalf of the
Palestinians because the
PLO position was incom-
patible with its own.
The President said, however,
that he remained "very hopeful"
that the negotiations will
eventually take place. Secretary
of State George Shultz said on a
CBSTV Morning News program
that "the key point to remember
is that the President is deter-
mined to see this peace process
REAGAN SPOKE briefly to
reporters on the White House
grounds after returning by heli-
copter from the Presidential re-
treat at Camp David. He refused
to answer substantive questions
on the grounds that he was still
in the process of contacting Arab
leaders over the latest develop-
The communique added: "In
the light of this, it became
evident that we cannot proceed
with the course of political action
which we had planned together
and to which we had agreed in
principle and in details in answer
to our historic responsibility to
take the opportunities made
available by Arab and interna-
tional initiatives and save our
land and people."
As a consequence, according to
the communique, and in com-
pliance with the 1974 Arab
League summit resolution at
Rabat, Morocco, designating the
PLO as the sole legitimate rep-
resentative of the Palestinian
people, "we leave it to the PLO
and the Palestinian people to
choose the ways and means for
the salvation of themselves and
their land, and for the realization
of their declared aims in the
manner they see fit."
further that "We in Jordan,
having refused from the begin-
ning to negotiate on behalf of the
Palestinians, will neither act
separately nor in lieu of anybody
in the Middle East peace negotia-
tions. Jordan will work as a
member of the Arab League, in
compliance with its resolutions to
support the PLO within our
capabilities, and in compliance
with the requirements of our na-
tional security..."
Reagan, in his remarks.
Continued on Page 2
Shamir Says Israel Will Know
About Peace in Two Weeks
A' an unusual therapy group
meet ing. a young Jewish woman
-obs bitterly, reliving the
iraumatic rite of passage of the
nose job. A young man lashes out
at remembered Jewish princesses
who required six-figure incomes
of their chosen mates, while other
participants work to exorcise
from their psyches terrifying
concentration camp nighmaresor
intrusive Jewish mothers. Is it so
difficult to be Jewish???
Yes. according to Berkeley
clinical psychologist Judith
Weinstein Klein, whose all-Jew-
ish encounter groups are the
prototypes of a new
phenomenon: ethnotherapy. Like
it or not, the ethnotherapists ex-
plain, everything from your table
manners and child rearing atti-
tudes, to your sexual phobias and
fantasy lovers, is influenced by
your ancestry. Should you hap-
pen to fall in love with a person
from a different ethnic group, the
added element of ethnicity may
lead to special, usually hidden,
Ethnotherapy brings such oft-
tabooed issues out into the open,
with special workshops for
Italian Americans, Jews, Irish
Catholics, blacks and other
Ethnotherapy will be explored
at an upcoming program spon-
sored by Jewish Family Service
of Boca Raton. Dena Barash,
MSW, coordinator of the agen-
cy's Jewish Family Life Educa-
tion program, is planning this in
conjunction with the American
Jewish Committee of Palm Beach
The program will be held Sun-
dav. April 24 t 8 p.m. at Temple
Beth-El. of Boca Raton. It will
feature a film followed by group
discussion led by
psychotherapists Dr. Barbara
Stoler and Dr. Robert Hertz.
Participants throughout the
country have raved about this
dynamic workshop. All who at-
tend should be treated to an ex-
citing growth experience.
He conceded, however, that
Jordan's announcement that it
has ended its efforts to reach
agreement with PLO chief Yasir
Arafat was "an impediment in
our search for peace peace for
the Middle East, peace for Israel,
peace for the Arab nations in that
troubled area." He declared,
"That is our goal."
The official communique
released by the Jordanian Cabi-
net detailed the long negotiations
between King Hussein and Ara-
fat during recent months and a
tentative agreement in principle
that was reached.
IT SPOKE of the latest
deliberations of the PLO
executive committee which ended
with the dispatch of a delegation
to Amman "to convey to us new
ideas and to propose a new course
of action that differed from our
(earlier) agreement (with Arafat)
and that did not give us priority
to saving the land (the occupied
territories), thus sending us back
to where we were in October,
Israel will know within
two weeks whether an
agreement with Lebanon is
at hand, Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir has re-
portedly told the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Securi-
ty Committee.
He said the pace of the tripar-
tite talks among Israel, Lebanon
and the U.S. has been accelerated
to four meetings a week. The
negotiating teams had been
meeting on the average of twice
weekly for the past four months,
alternating between sites in Leb-
anon and in Israel. Shamir con-
firmed to the Knesset members
that the outstanding unresolved
issue is the future status of Is-
rael's ally in Lebanon, Maj. Saad
seemed to share Shamir's view
that an agreement could be im-
minent. Avi Pazner, spokesman
for the Israeli delegation, said
after the round of talks in Kiryat
Shemona, that the sin qua non
for Israel's agreement to with-
draw from Lebanon was a Syrian
commitment to pull out its forces
at the same time.
Pazner said the head of the Is-
raeli delegation, David Kimche,
made that point forcefully and
urged the Lebanese to convey it
unequivocally to Syria.
Shamir reportedly gave the
Knesset committee his analysis
of Andrei Gromyko's references
to the Lebanese situation at a
press conference in Moscow.
Gromyko, formerly the Soviet
Foreign Minister, was recently
promoted to First Deputy Prime
Minister of the USSR.
SHAMIR NOTED that he had
referred to the withdrawal of all
foreign forces from Lebanon and
implicitly criticized extremist
Arab governments that refuse to
recognize Israel's right to exist.
Israeli officials have privately
welcomed Gromyko's remarks.
But they noted that the Soviet
statesman was apparently
making it clear that the Soviet
Union must be taken into ac-
count in a negotiated withdrawal
of foreign forces from Lebanon.
By echoing the American for-
mulation, Gromyko was estab-
lishing common ground between
the two super-powers on the Leb-
anon negotiations, the Israeli of-
ficials suggested.
Vandalism or Anti-Semitism?
Is it vandalism or anti-
,T_nat the question members
of Temple Sinai, the Reform Jew-
ish Congregation of Delray Beach
are asking in the wake of the re-
moval of a sign on the 11-acre site
" .wt Atlantic Avenue where
their future house of worship will
one day stand.
The sign, with the legend,
future Site of Temple Sinai
mysteriously disappeared Thurs-
day night.
The sign waa actually the
second one to be raised on the
wcation, which is between Con-
gress and Barwick Roads.
When it happened the first
time, some months ago, the
members and city officials
thought it wise to say nothing.
But the second act, with its
overtones of bigotry, has aroused
the members. A gasp of horror
was audible when Samuel Roth-
stein, one of the congregation's
vice presidents, disclosed what
had happened at the Sabbath eve
service the congregation con-
ducts at its temporary meeting
place, Cason United Methodist
What made it especially poig-
nant was that the information
was imparted after a sermon by
Rabbi Samuel Silver on "The
Cost of the Holocaust." The
sermon included a question,
"Has the world been cured of the
hostility which was manifested in
the days of Hitler and of the in-
difference to savagery displayed
by many people in Hitlertimea,
when the agony of a people
evoked not a shriek but a shrug."
The trustees of the congrega-
tion, with the approval of the
membership, decided to make the
hateful act known to the general
public. As one trustee put it,
"The reaction of the community
to this nasty act will be a good
litmus test of Its attitude towards
Founded five years ago, Tem-
ple Sinai has now grown to a
membership of 600. Its former
place of worship was St. Paul's
Episcopal Church, in Delray
Beach. The group is in the midst
of a fund-raising effort for its
future edifice.
On the site the congregation
will stage a Groundbreaking
Ceremony Sunday, May 22, 3:30
p.m. A public assemblage is
being planned with the participa-
tion of city officials and clergy of
all faiths.
The temple board disclosed
that it will award $500 for the ap-
prehension and conviction of the
perpetrator or perpetrators of
this larceny.

Page 8
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No Official Reaction from Israel
But Frank Relief Hussein Said "No*
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Poet Ginsberg
Makes Many Miracles
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ky April 22,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Soutbounty
, mystics Martin Buber
d Gersholm Sholem, to India
study with gurus and
hatmas. Since 1974, he has
en studying in Boulder, Col-
do with Chogyam Trungpa
npoche. a Tibetan meditation
Jter. But he still spends the
ilk of the year at his apartment
New York's Lower East
Ue.'one mile from where my
father moved when she immi-
Bted from Russia in 1906."
,_ fH HIS mother, Naomi, a
Dmmunist-bohemian" who
nt insane and received a lobo-
ny, and his "poet-father,"
had a great influence on
i writings. Their leftist politics
U9e his work. Throughout,
is a constant reference to
twing causes to Sacco and
tti in the 1920's, to the
ottsboro Boys and theAbra-
Lincoln Brigade in the
is, to persecution for drugs
I homosexuality.
his mother's paranoia,
jch created visions of spies, of
rs being killed with poisoned
ctions, Ginsberg has said,
ymbolically she was correct,
she did not have the skillful
ans to communicate her
[ions into practical terms." Her
the poet, has the skill and
heart, the "tender heart," as
[calls it, to speak to our sensi-
|n an interview, he elaborated
| the influence of Judaism and
parents on his work, on his
ritual quests and on the
ent state of democracy.
Your generation you,
ck Kerouac, Gary Snyder, Wil-
Burroughs has proved to
among the most durable
Bund, surely one of the most
endary. What accounts for
I durability?
I IN SB ERG: Nature itself.
based our observations on
lure. We followed nature's
rious gases and solids, observ-
the different manifestations
[reality and the different ap-
trances of phenomena as and
en they appear.
For a basically urban
n!*, how did you tune into
lure so well?
JINSBERG: Bricks are part
nature. Smog is part of
|tun' Anger is part of human
ture. Fear and greed are essen-
1 to human nature. My mother
nt crazy, so I had to cry a lot
ken I was a baby. So, therefore,
ppened up to nature.
this a madness of the
HNSBERG: No, it's a funny
It's supposed to be satirical.
liginally. the line read,
larving mystical naked." But I
Might that would make it too
rious. So I said "starving
pterical naked."
What do you represent or
^sonify that resonates with
Ur readers?
JINSBERG: Probably tender
rt. At readings, the poem
father Death Blues" is proba-
' basic to communication with
audience. I establish some
[ise of friendship to begin with
i then explore my own diverse
(itasies. And that gives other
Ople a mirror for their own fan-
l/e$ They might not have the
nc ones I do. But if I'm frank
Du' my fantasies, then they
|ve a way of acknowledging the
t they go through.
!: And tender heart is... ?
the same boat. So tender heart is
basic to human nature.
Q-: It appears from your
current writings and your public
readings that you have achieved
a working balance between in-
dignation and acceptance and
hope; there is a much greater
or, maybe, a more obvious use
of gentle humor.
GINSBERG: I think "Howl"
and "Kaddish" had that a long
time ago. "Howl" had a funny
kind of wrath and, at the same
time, humor. In 1959, I wrote a
little essay on "Howl," pointing
out that the lines had a kind of
awkward humor, intended like
the end of Charlie Chaplin's
"City Lights" where he's still the
comedian, but he has a rose in his
teeth. You don't know whether to
laugh or cry. Whatever wrath I
had was outrageous and right out
front and then passed in a second
and was replaced by humor. Look
at "Howl's" text: "who plunged
themselves under meat trucks
looking for an egg." That's
obviously funny. "Who jumped
off the Brooklyn Bridge this
actually happened and walked
away unknown and forgotten
into the ghostly daze of China:
town soup alleyways &
firetrucks, not even one free beer
. "There's a lot of burlesque.
Q.: Maybe the humor has just
become more obvious or more
sophisticated as your work has
developed over the years.
"Kaddish" is a mixture of pure
pain and grotesquerie, a
laughing-through-tears comedy.
I'm at a point where I'm des-
cribing my mother's paranoia:
"She was afraid of Hitler, she
saw his mustache in the sink."
It's obviously funny. Humor
isn't artificial or deliberate; its
something that arises from the
juxtapositions of the mind na-
turally. Replacing one thought
completely by another is the sur-
realist element in the natural
Q.: As a reader, I find it easier
to latch on to your humor when
you're actually reading.
GINSBERG: It depends on
tone of voice. Once you establish
tone of voice and it's recognized
by the community, then they can
pick upon it. I figure by the time
I 'm dead people will have under-
stood what convention I'm
within, which is old Jewish tone.
Q.: 1 heard the "old Jewish
tone" very clearly at last night's
GINSBERG: In the poem to
my father, "Don't Grow Old,"
it's very clear. And the style, by
the way, of that poem is imitated
from a very great Jewish poet,
Charles Reznikof. He died at the
age of 80 about five years ago. He
was a member of the Objectivist
group of poets with William
Carlos Williams and Louis
Zikofsky. They were mostly Jew-
ish. He wrote a number of poems
on Jewish themes, very specific-
ally. It's a crime he's not known
by the Jewish community
because he's one of the great
American poets. And his subject
is so much within Jewish tradi-
tion. He did a book called
Testimony (Black Sparrow
Press) in which he went back to
court records from 1885 through
1915 of cases in which Russian
and Slavik immigrants were
suing their landlords or being
sued by their employer or looking
for workmen's compensation for
GINSBPHP. rwi injuries. They're little anecdotes.
cnrTr k 0rdmary nund- Then he applied the same method
.L .eart ".ordinary mind. ^ the Nuremburg trials, taking
verbatim testimony from courts
and arranging them in verse lines
in a book called Holocaust (Black
Sparrow Press). His poems are
very readable; they're rich.
an eighteenth century poet,
friend of Dr. Samuel Johnson. He
got his line from the Bible in He-
brew. He read Hebrew and trans-
lated many of the psalms and the
prophetic books. He invented
sort of an English verse line that
was very similar to "Howl."
Q.: Did the content of "Howl"
also seem to be in the lineage of
the old Jewish prophets?
GINSBERG: I don't remem-
ber how conscious I was of-that. I
think I was. When I first read
Kerouac's first novel. The Town
and Tht City (published 1950), I
wrote a sonnet that was an
imitation of Jeremiah, "woe unto
the cities." The first lines were,
"Woe unto thee Manhattan.
Woe to thee, Woe unto all the
cities of the world
Repent Chicago repent. Ha,
me! Los Angeles now thou art
gone so wild.
what people actually feel
n they're not defensively and
urot.caiiy covering up these
'"iKs We re all in bodies, we're
*>uig u> die. It's painful to
Painful to get sick and get
"ut that pain and that
"WR is in itself intelligence
an acknowledgement
dition of existence.
ng you
rffering. vou
and work with it

'art tender becwae
Q.: Jack Kerouac thought that
"'Howl" had the eloquent rage of
the Old Testament Jewish pro-
phets. Did you identify with the
prophets when you wrote it'.'
GINSBERG: Maybe not rons-
but that was one of the
V'hmtents. The verse line is taken
J^Xjlv peel Christopher Sm.
I Though thou art mighty
Thou shalt fall."
So it was prophesying the fall
of Babylon. But I don|t know if I
was conscious of drawing on that
(the Bible) or on Christopher
Smart, who drew on that. Four
years later, the main rhythm of
"Kaddish" was taken from the
traditional Kaddish davening
formula: "yisgodal, v'yiskadash
..." It mentions having read
the kaddish aloud and comparing
the rhythm to Ray Charles,
actually. It says,
". .and I've been up all night,
talking, talking, reading the
Kaddish aloud, listening to Ray
Charles blues shout blind on the
And then I paraphrase the
kaddish and translate it:
Blessed Praised Magnified
Lauded Exalted the Name of the
Holy One
Blessed is He!"
It's a relatively accurate trans-
lation of "yisborach,
v'yishtabach, y'yispoar,
v'yisroman, v'yishador,
v'yishalleh, v'yishallol, sh'meh,
d'kudsho, b'rich hu." And then
there's a very specific paraphrase
of that rhythm:
"Magnificent,, mourned no
more, marred of heart, mind,
behind, married dreamed, mortal
Continued on Page 15
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Telephone 392-2002
* c


, ?, *

Page 8

ofScmxA County

Fr"% Aptii a
More Empty Reagan Promises at Holocaust Gathering
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wa&ic taoa-u taeat mwqsc.i^ Oat of
uiBi fcurc it Marx ia ratr araerged the
md !#
spired downtrodden peoples.
But alao during this centenary ob-
servance, it should not be forgotten that
those regimes that now cal themselves
Marxist are among the most repressive of
lavnan asptrataon io the world today. It is
not so much that we can not say anything
m assessment of the work of Karl Marx
because after all Marxism has never really
been practiced.
More to the point is that this romantic
dreamer and his dreams have led to a sound
and a fury signifying nothing. A new
freedom for the oppressed"" Hardly. More
human suffering? Yes.
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aa Past 13

tay, April 22,1983
I he Jewish Floridian of South County
Pag* 5
former Carter Aide
Jews Have 'Right' to Differ With Israel
Stuart Eizenstat, a for-
er aide to President Jim-
py Carter, has urged Is-
pelis to recognize that
Cnerican Jewry has "the
ght and duty" to speak
ut when it disagrees with
kraeli policies. He
Maintained that this right
erived from its acceptance
the Zionist credo of the
Entrality of Israel in Jew-
\ Eizenstat, who was the senior
[wish member of the White
ouse staff during the Carter
^ministration, stressed this
lew in an article in the Labor
arty affiliated newspaper
jivar. It was an expansion of the
Hdress he delivered at the recent
teting of the Board of Gover-
prs of Ben Gurion University in
I IN THE article, the former
esidential assistant enumera-
1 some of the present Israeli
plicies and relationships which
isturb American Jews. He also
scribed the chaneed
rward Israel which has occurred
pithin the Reagan Adminis-
"We are one nation, linked by
Ine fate, regardless of our
Tjspersion. The focal point of our
lolar system is Israel" and "there
an be no distinguishing between
Jie land, the Jewish religion and
|ur future survival," he wrote.
However, Eizenstat stressed
leaders Write
pITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
11 would like to refer to The
twish Floridian of Mar. 25, Page
D, the picture and explanation
hder it. I was very happy to see
bat you gave publicity to a much
Jeeded piece of information: pk-
ire and all. Those of us who are
lizrachi members are well aware
If the importance of retaining
lood relationships with our
Irusted friends and, their
Tioughtful deeds in trying times.
four article, therefore, was a
ource, of a great deal of gratifi-
ation. Keep it up!
It may interest you and your
leaders to know that there is a
liapter of Mizrachi in Century
lillage-Kfar Boca. It was organ-
*ed by Hattie Thum. She is the
|resident and can be reached at
Stuart Eizenstat
that the diaspora is here to stay,
at least for the foreseeable future,
and it is "time to put an end to
the bitterness over our decision
to stay in America." The right
and duty of American Jews to
involve themselves in disputation
with Israel cannot be dismissed
by the argument that they do not
live here and do not face the
dangers and therefore should not
speak out, he said.
EIZENSTAT observed that
"Israel's actions determine
whether the values of Judaism
can be tenable in the geopolitical
realities of the modern world .
whether a modern state can be
based on Jewish values."
Diaspora Jewry must make its
voice heard both on issues
cardinal to the Jewish people and
on key Israeli policy issues, he
Among the issues which affect
American Jewry, Eizenstat listed
the "Who is a Jew" controversy,
the government-imposed ban on
Sabbath flights by the Israeli
airline, El Al, and Premier Mena-
chem Begin's "close relation-
ship" with Jerry Falwell, leader
of the Moral Majority.
"We must, demand with all our
insistence that there be religious
pluralism in Israel." The
proposed Orthodox amendment
to the Law of Return would cause
a "deep division" in diaspora
Jewry, he warned.
EIZENSTAT contended that
Begin should be urged to have
greater sensitivity to Falwell's
position on school prayer. The
Moral Majority seeks to
"Christianize America" and
poses a threat to religious plural-
ism in the United States, he said.
Begin, without rejecting Fal-
well's friendship for Israel,
should be "more careful" in his
approach to him.
Eizenstat was sharply critical
Creative Prime,
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of Begin'8 flat rejection of Presi-
dent Reagan's Middle East peace
initiative, announced by the
President last September 1. He
observed that had President Car-
ter launched such an inititive,
"American Jewry would have
arisen in outcry and would have
excoriated him."
But now, despite its rejection
by Israel, key American Jewish
leaders were finding positive
elements in the Reagan proposals
and were "even recommending
the plan," Eizenstat wrote. He
added that since the Beirut
refugee camps massacre, such
expressions of dissent by
American Jews were increasing.
United States has also undergone
a basic change with the departure
of Secretary of State Alexander
Haig and his replacement by
George Shultz, Eizenstat wrote.
He said Haig represented a
marked divergence from the
traditional State Department line
of evenhandedness in the Middle
East. "He believed that Israel
was a faithful ally, a strategic
asset, a vital link'in a strategic
alliance that he hoped to forge
with pro-Western Arab states
against Soviet penetration. This
alliance took priority in Haig's
eyes over resolving the Pales-
tinian problem," Eizenstat wrote.
By contrast, the present Secre-
tary of State, described by
Eizenstat as an honest, able, fair
and patient man, has a Middle
East conception "closer to that of
the Carter Administration
including Carter himself and
that traditionally espoused by
the State Department. This
approach regards the solution of
the Palestinian problem as the
central hinge around which all
other Mideast matters are
resolved. According to this
conception, only if the Pales-
tinian instability is alleviated and
regional tensions eased, will the
problem which the Soviets are
seeking to exploit fade away."
EIZENSTAT said Reagan's
initiative reflected his endorse-
ment of Shultz's approach and
with Shultz. Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger and National
Security Advisor William Clark
at the helm of American policy,
there is no one in the top echelon
fighting for Israel's viewpoint.
Therefore, Eizenstat predicted
there would be "no withdrawal"
from Reagan's September 1
proposals because the President
and his Secretary of State have
invested too much in them to
warrant their abandonment.
Eizenstat also spoke of the
basic change in Israel since the
Begin government took office.
"Simply put. Begin is im-
plementing the Revisionist policy
of trying, de facto, to absorb the
West Bank into Israel and to
hold it under Israeli
sovereignty." The problem, how-
ever, is that this policy endangers
the Jewish character of Israel if
the West Bank Arabs are given
political rights and endangers the
democratic character of Israel if
they are not, Eizenstat wrote.
HE ASSERTED that ever
ince Beein took office there has
been discomfort in some Ameri-
can Jewish circles which recent
developments have brought into
the open. "Many American Jew*
do not support the de facto orde
jure annexation of the West Bank
because this would lead to a
radical change in the democratic
character of Israel," Eizenstat
American Jews are aware of
this political argument within
Israel itself and feel they have a
right to state their views. He said
many of them also fear privately
that Israel's increasing isolation
would cause a rise of anti-
Semitism in the U.S. where,
Eizenstat claimed, a recent poll
showed that more than 50 per-
cent of the people believe
American Jews are more loyal to
Israel than to the U.S.
Eizenstat stressed that thi
vocal dissent on the part of
American Jewish organizations
was "not going to be a passing
phenomenon" but it need not be a
bitter argument between them
and the Israel government. If the
dialogue proceeds properly, it
could actually enhance American
Jewry's ability to influence the
Aministration's policy, he said.
Finally, Eizenstat observed
that no state in the modern world
can live "according to supreme
moral injunctions" and Israel
ought not to be expected to act
according to ideals no other state
embraces. "Of course, we want
Israel to maintain the high moral
standards of our faith, but that is
not always possible when her
enemies refuse to live according
to those rules. There is nothing in
the Jewish faith that prescribes
national suicide," Eizenstat
THE FORMER White House
aide warned, however, that
American Jewry must take care
in voicing its views on Israeli
national security issues. "We
must find new methods of com-
munication that will make it
easier for us to hold a dialogue on
the effect of Israeli policies upon
Jews and upon public opinion in
the U.S. If American Jews are
not prepared to support blindly
every decision of the government
of Israel just as they do not
support every decision of the
U.S. government they must
beware lest they be used by the
Administration as a stick with
which to beat Israel," Eizenstat
Monday, May 2,1983
Time: 7:30 p.m.
Topic: "Color Me Beautiful"
If you have not received your invitation, please call
Federation office 368-2737.
Filet MIgnon SO 99 ata lb Whole Freeh Key Weet Shrimp S5.S Boullllsbsisse 'Servee2 $C 99 Wa
Italian Style Cutlets $C 99 We lb N.Y. Strip SO 99 aba lb. Whole i Freeh from Kitchen Conch Chowder ft asm Chowder $1 99 i
All Contributors to the Federation campaign
in Delray Beach, Highland Beach and
Boca Raton and others who have contributed
to the South County campaign are invited
to the Annual Membership Meeting of the
Monday, May 16, 1983
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 NW 4th Avenue
Boca Raton, Fla.
Dessert and Coffee served after the meeting
RSVP South County Jewish Federation Office 369-2737
Report on Year's Activities
Campaign Update
Election of Officers and Board Members
James B. Bear
Gladys Welnshank

. t.
' ".-W:
r rxusknov
Page 6
rA> Jewish Ftoridian of South' County
Friday, April 22,19^
Organisations in the News
rraaariaauoa of
ca Deiray Bovrrtoa will have
their next meeting Friday. April
29. 10 a.m.. at the American
Savings Bank. W. Atlantic Ave..
Deiray There will be a discussion
on Jewish Identity. Dr. Michael
Leinwand is the meeting chair
For further information.
I call 499-6507 or 498-7012.
thrift shop is open every day
(Monday-Friday. 10 am -4 p.m.;
Sunday. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. For
further information on the thrift
shop, please call 278-0491
Hadaaaah-Bea Gtarioa will hold
an open current events meeting
on Monday. May 2. 9:30 a.m. The
guest speaker wfll be Rabbi
Bernard Silver of Temple Emeth
His topic wfll be "Mystique of
Mo she Dayan." Hadassah mem-
bers, their husbands and friends
are invited. Please note that the
Boca Maarrv of
Ceatary VBUge West, wfll hold
their donor luncheon at Boca
Pointe Country Crab. Monday.
May 2. For information, please
contact Charlotte Burg or Mil-
dred Co gas
eningThan the Holocaust."
Woaaea a America* OUT All
Potats will hold their installation
luncheon on Tuesday. May 17 at
11:30 am. at the I Hexagon
Restaurant. 1600 N Federal
Hwy.. Boca Raton. Also being
planned is s 3-day Mother's Day
weekend, at the Newport Hotel in
Miami Beach. Please contact
Dolly Hanner. 499-4851 for de-
-Aviva wfll hold their
next meeting which wfll be an
open meeting, on Wednesday.
April 27. 12 noon at B'nai Torah
1401 MW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton.
The guest speaker wfll be Rabbi
Richard Agtar of Temple Beth El
His tonic will be More Threat
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
Women's America. ORT San
dalfoat wfll have a luncheon and
card party on Wednesday. May 4
at 11:30a.m. in the Boca Bar-
wood Barwood Pines Recreation-
al Club. 441 Marina Blvd.. Boca
Raton. Donation is $5. For
Del-Aire Golf Tournament:
Successful Fundraiser
further details, please call 482-
Women's American ORT Boca
Ceatary Village will go to the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre on
Sunday. May 8. to see the Stu-
dent Prince. The cost wfll be $25
per person. For further informa-
tion and reservations, please call
Jean. 483-1078 or Rose, 483-1150.
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood will
have their donor luncheon on
Monday. May 2 at the Bridge
Hotel m Boca Raton. Entertain-
ment Fashion Show by Phyllis
Fashions of Boca. Donor chair-
man. Shirley Feingold 499-2530
or Ann Kierstetn. 278-8668.
B'aai B rith Boca Woaaea wfll
sponsor an evening at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre to see the
Student Prince, on Wednesday.
May 11 at 6 pjn. Limited seau
are available. Donation is $25.50
per person. Please call for reset.
vation. 482-7813.
Temple Emeth and the Jewuh I
National Fund present a Conceit
of Israeli and Operatic Musk,
Sunday. May 1. 7:30 p.m. it
Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Deliay Beach. All proceedt
from this concert will benefit the
United Synagogue Part Project
of Temple Emeth at Safad. Ian-
el. AH seats are reserved. The
cost is Man Sanctuary. S3 and
WinickHall. S2.
Jewish War Veterans-Delnj
Lodge 266 will hold their next I
meeting on Thursday, April 28it j
7:30 p.m. at Anshei Eraini,'
16189 Carter Rd.. Delray Beach.
For further information, please
call 49^0372 or 499-3803
righ I Golf Tournament Committee. Larry
',. Det-Airt Chairman. Abner Leiinc.
h<*l- ration (ieneml Campaign Chairman: Arthur
man: fix (ilantz.
Shep Kaufman
Pittman. 'tournament Chair-
Armanri Knopf. Al Lens, and

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ftr* r* eegaxe o' ou* p*u &
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Bn Aonl 22 Son April 24
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"Sraaf (800) 431-3856
> tm r>j I ? K^r~ -Man jwiCwiiwk
< nuh: fiotf Tournament Winning Team. Kenneth Young.
xnl Hirnbaum. Alex Mesmnn. Sheryl Kaufman (team scoren. and
I .- nh linn
IM-Air* recently held a golf
tournament on behalf of the 1983
.South County Jewish Federation
Under the Chairmanship of
Howard Pittman the tournament
.i~ a smashing success as near-
ly 90 participants "Teed-up
Tht- cnmmiiu* did an out-
standing job not oni> in putting
:o*rether the golf event itself, but
in obtaining the prizes and
n^'inj: thtr 1 inner dance that
would folio* tn?t evening. Eacr.
member paid an entry fee
and toe net proceeds want towsrd
After the tournament, players
and their wives enjoyed cocktails
and a spirited dinner dance that
evening which was enjoyed and
praised by all
This was the first golf tourna-
ment held on behalf of South
Count} Jewish Federation and it
is projected that it will become an
annual event
Tim event ana its success has
generated interest in other golf
communities in South Cou-
and it is probable that other sucn
tournaments will oe held in the
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Friday. April 22.1963
The Jewish Floridian of South County
The Jew of Carpentras
Some years ago we spent time
in Carpentras, a small city in the
Provence, as that part of France
is known.
When we drove into the city, I
noticed a sign that pointed the
way to the synagogue, a French
National Monument.
We were 90on settled at a
pleasant Inn called DuFiacre,
however, the presence of a
famous synagogue intrigued us. I
learned from the Innkeeper that
the synagogue had been con-
structed in the 17th century and
was quite close to the Inn.
A short walk brought us to the
synagogue, a small stone build-
ing. 1 rang the bell. The door was
opened by an aged lady who re-
garded us a bit impatiently. My
barely adequate French informed
her that we were visitors to in-
spect the synagogue. I simul-
taneously handed her some
francs and said it was a contribu-
tion to the shul.
The demeanor of the care-
takeress changed and we
glimpsed a toothless smile. Our
hostess handed us her card, her
name was Blanche Moisie. We
soon learned that she had been
decorated by the French govern-
ment for preserving the relics of
the shul during the German
Blanche asked us to return in
an hour. On our return, we were
shown through the sanctuary.
Seating was composed of wooden
benches arranged in a u-shape,
there was the traditional
women's balcony above. There
was no ark but a simple lecturn.
for the reader. We sat on one of
the benches for a moment. I
closed my eyes and could hear the
worshipers murmer, or so I
imagined. We were later shown
the mikvah in the basement. We
retreated hurriedly as the odor
was pretty bad.
' I asked Blanch about the Jew-
ish community of Carpentras.
Madam Moisie said there were
not enough Jews for a minyon
and that the synagogue had not
been used for generations.
Carpentras had been settled by
Jews who fled from Spain during
the inquisition. In this area, the
Papacy had been moved to Avig-
non from Rome. Avignon is a
principle city near Carpentras. It
was a strange quirk of fate that
the pope in Avignon protected
the Jews of Caroentras from the

An Exciting Singles
Mission To Israel
The South County Jewish
Federation.and the United Jew-
ish Appeal announce that there
will be a summer singles mission
to Israel on Sunday. July 17, re-
turning Wednesday, July 27.
Participation is open to
members of the general commu-
nity. Information can be obtained
>>y calling Hclene Eichler at the
Federation office, 368-2737.
Uelene Eichler stresses that a
mission is different from a usual
tourist trip to Israel. A partici-
pant on a Federatkm-UJA mis-
sion confronts social issues and
the people of Israel directly.
Singles on the mission will meet
with high level officials, both
from the government and the
military. They will also visit
absorption centers, youth vil-
lages and other social agencies.
Eichler also stressed that as
wl as the meetings with Israelis
and the study of Israeli social in-
stitutions, the mission will also
cover the usual historical and
Jurist attractions that are
usually on a trip to Israel.
Singles from the entire United
Mates will participate on this
m'ssion. The program includes
deluxe hotels and all meals. The
"wtis $1,800 per person.
Arnold Rosenthal
Jesuits who of course conducted
the inquisition in Spain.
One afternoon during the drive
through the lovely countryside,
we passed a large well maintained
cemetery. I stopped abruptly as I
saw some Hebrew lettering above
the gates of the cemetery. The
gates were closed and access was
not possible. We had found the
Jewish community of Car-
pentras. I looked through the
iron fence and saw some wild-
flowers between the tombstones
swaying in the wind. The situa-
tion reminded me of a passage in
one of Elie Wieeel's books. Wiesel
made a trip to the shtetl in
eastern Europe, in which his
family lived. The village was
obliterated. All that remained
were portions of the brick walls of
the shul. Elie Wiesel observed
poignantly some wfldflowers in
the synagogue ruins moving in
the wind as though in prayer.
I then began to wonder. Will
some curious tourist traveling
through the United States stop
at a Jewish cemetery and ponder,
what did happen to the Jews?
Will we all become the Jews of
We still have a viable but in-
creasingly small Jewish com-
munity. The Jews of the United
States now number five million,
not six which is the popular con-
cept. We are told that by the turn
of the century, that there will be
less than two million Jews in this
As an American I feel that the
country is losing a magnificent
resource whose contribution does
not need to be delineated.
As a Jew, I feel that it is indeed
strange that in the freest en-
viornment we have ever enjoyed
as Jews, we do not nourish our
heritage but turn from it.
It is not too soon to use our
imagination and talent to reverse
the trend. Surely education and
exposure to a magnificent
heritage will help. We should
make it possible for every Jewish
child that wants a Jewish educa-
tion to receive one at a minimal
cost. We should encourage social
groups to (rive up an evening of
bridge and have a discussion with
a rabbi or an informed lay leader
on some portion of our four
thousand years of history.
Adult education should be pro-
moted intensively by our re-
ligious institutions and Federa-
tions. Most of all, we should
make it possible for our grand-
children and their grandchildren
to have a Jewish career.
Your children could be having fun at Camp Maccabee this
summer too! For additional information, please call South
County Jewish Federation at 368-2737.
i i i
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limited. All fares require roundtrip purchase and arc subject to change.

Page 8
Pag* 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. April 22.1983
Com Muffin Mb... 3
Cake Mixes..........*ST77
Breadcrumbs.....3 *
ubhx now
Quantity Rights Reserved.
Family Pack
Cake Donuts

Tea Bags
Sunflower 01.
Whole Wheat
Vegetable Oi
Buttermilk Recipe
..nmntl.n '** Can.. Tab. Sprite Suoar Ff** Sprite N
"Omestyie m* Yaao. Mr pos su ftm a. pob
Thin Potatoes ST1 Coca-Cola or
J^"-?^-**--. Diet Coke..................
Coffeeftngs..........^I" ^*ten^.ote~*p*Fm.te**p*
r FrM Papa Fr*a Moa Dm or
^_ j, ^ vpH ". li^ or racsory j
~ Barbecue Sauce
Bread Dough..........^T*1 NlMk
-. <*te Tax and Oaaot
Eggs and Sausage
i *. **gr> tear
Safsbury Steak
79* Dairrfieshtee
Apricot Preserves. '.T
tee Cream X1M ^
Chif With Beans
Vanfla Wafers........^89*
Paftfa. | a, S MaI n
Drinking Water.......^^ 59*
Seltzer Water......2. *1.
Cracker Jacks........pC 69*
Fruit Loops Cereal. 'ET'I89
Fruit Loops Cereal. 'iT*!4*
CamaMon, VaaBa. Cam nlali. orCoSaa
Instant Breakfast... pC*1m
Ten Plus Bars
**. S49s Tsco Seasoning
Cheese Pizza......... ST13
km. snaaii
Boston Cream Pie ZT1*
BWM SMS CaafJkMw and CHaaaa or
and Cheese ^99*
Coffee Cake...........'STM*
tartan 9'-*-oc ten Donuts or 11-o*_
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* L(QM te fX or Watc
EnchSada Dinner....c2Ti14t
Taco Dinner
Taco SheMs
Publix L
Golden Defcght
6.4-oa. Cat or 7
E* Control or
Cream Cheese.......^ 89*
Braafc stone
Ricorta Cheese......1ST1M
Larga Ort CaVorraa Sty*
JtrmMLmMnM I al~i ~~ S42 Smoc* a^ Craa.*, or low F*
Graperrurt Ju*ce..... M* Cottage Cheese .
Aaaortod Ftevors
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a|C Cinnamon Rots
Reddi Wip
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American Singles STU
4 52 M.
W" **............ 6 ST 99* Cheese N* Nut
Met Soft Drinks......2: 89*

. April 22, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
open 7 days
Prices and Coupons Effective Thursday, April 21st thru
Wednesday, April 27, 1983.
a week
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
PuWix Special
US 0 a Chotc*. BmI Round
Bottom Round
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Blade Steak............. 1
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UnderWado Roast 1M
USD.A. Chotc*. Boat Chuck, Bon*!***
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Eye Round Steaks. *3"
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Family Pah, Berbeoue Favorite,
3 lb or More Package
Beef Ground
Chuck....................... ., 17
Swift's Premium, Frozen
Beef Liver............2 p&.17
Lykes, Sfced
Cooked Ham..........',*?*249
Tiiwmiii Pride Frozen
Sausage and
Julan Frierich's
Smoked Tongue... $2M
Julian Frierich's
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In Win* or Cream
Ma Mavin
Herring Fillets.........3'3M
Extra MM. MM, Hot or Special Recipe, Pork
Jimmy Dean
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DeN Chicken Breast *&
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Deli-Baked Ham..... a, *2"
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Turkey Breast........ 3W
iweiger.....a 'I"
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Trieste Mortadela. *3
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Lorraine Cheese > 3"
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Sweet Munches..... a, t2M
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Tyson's, CMck'n Quick, Frozen
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Tata's, Frozen, Groan Chei, Red Hot,
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Page 8
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
^day. April 22
Publix gives you
added value with ^
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Quantity Rights Reserved
(Buy 1 WWt Each Fated Pubix


Friday, April 22,1983
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
West Bank Somber
Hussein Decision, Sartawi Murder Disappoint Arabs
|_ Arabs on the West Bank
nd in East Jerusalem are
reacting somberly to
Jordan's announcement
that it is abandoning its ef-
forts to gain Palestine
liberation Organization
Approval to negotiate with
Israel on behalf of the
News of the assassination of
IpLO moderate Dr. Issam Sartawi
jin Portugal, only hours before the
^declaration from Amman, added
sorrow to the general feeling that
I Palestinian political fortunes
lhave reached a nadir. Sartawi, an
ladvocate of mutual recognition
Ibetween Israel and the PLO, ap-
parently commanded a large fol-
Itowing among Palestinian Arabs,
[judging from the widespread
I grief over his death.
THAT EVENT, and Jordan's
decision to let the PLO and the
I Palestinians "go it alone," con-
Itributed to the feeling of despair
I among Arabs in the occupied ter-
Iritories who had pinned their
I hopes on King Hussein in recent
I months for a political settlement
I that would satisfy at least some
I of their aspirations.
They had felt that if Jordan
I joined the peace talks with the
[blessings of the PLO, some sort
I of compromise agreement could
have been reached despite Is-
I reel's unequivocal statements
that it would accept no deviation
[ from the Camp David accords.
The intensive consultations
between Hussein and PLO chief
Yasir Arafat culminated in an
agreement in principle several
months ago which Palestinian
circles saw as the beginning of an
Arab peace initiative that would
put Israeli policy on the defen-
THE ARAB summit con-
ference in Fez last September
which rejected President Rea-
gan's peace initiative "in its
present form" was the first in-
dication that there was a wide
gap between the PLO's concept
of an independent Palestinian
state and the Jordanian position,
based on the Reagan plan, which
envisioned a self-governing
Palestinian "entity" in associa-
tion with Jordan.
Those differing concepts pre-
vented an agreement between
Arafat and Hussein. The PLO
leader reportedly had insisted on
amending the Reagan plan to
bring it closer to the Fez summit
resolutions which implied recog-
nition of Israel, but only vaguely.
This was unacceptable to Hus-
sein. Arafat's departure from
Amman a week ago for Kuwait
and later for radical South Yemen
and statements by other PLO
officials that the Reagan plan
was unacceptable, culminated in
the Jordanian Cabinet's state-
Palestinians remained hopeful
and counseled a "wait-and-see"
attitude. An East Jerusalem
political weekly suggested that
the Amman statement was a tac-
tical maneuver to secure more
concessions from the U.S. in the
way of pressure on Israel. But the
same periodical admitted that
there was little chance that Hus-
sein would revervse his stand and
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conceded that such hopes were
more wishful thinking than cold
political analysis.
The writer explained that the
PLO fears that in any joint ven-
ture with Jordan, Amman would
make gains at the expense of the
Palestinians. In any event, he
said, Arafat could not convince
the more extreme elements of the
PLO that it was worthwhile to
assign Hussein the role of nego-
tiator for the Palestinians.
The PLO, in its present cir-
cumstances, is believed to prefer
stalemate, even if it entails the
loss of the West Bank to Israel,
to what some consider political
suicide for the organization.
Stalemate in fact is what prevails
at this juncture.
toward any kind of settlement
without PLO approval, and the
PLO can make no political gains
without Hussein. Israel, for its
part, had made it absolutely clear
that it will not talk to Hussein
except on the basis of Premier
Menachem Begin s narrow inter-
pretation of Palestinian
Ibrahim A-Tawil, the former
Mayor of El Bireh who was de-
posed by the Israeli authorities
last year, said, "I think it is
(Jordan's decision) a wise re-
action because they announced
that the Palestinian decision is an
independent decision. They
didn't close the door. They left
the door open for negotiations in
the future between the Jor-
danians and the Palestinians."
Mustapha Doudin, head of the
WZO Fund
The government and the World
Zionist Organization will estab-
lish a joint fund of $1 million to
assist with loans to Israelis re-
turning to Israel after an ex-
tended stay abroad.
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Israel-backed Village Leagues on
the West Bank, observed that the
Jordanian statement "is not
more than tactics, until they dis-
cuss the whole problem with the
Arab states, particularly Saudi
But Anwar Nuaaeibeh, a for-
mer Jordanian Defense Minister
who is considered to be Hussein's
unofficial spokesman on the West
Bank, took a dimmer view. He
said he did not expect the Jor-
danian-Palestinian dialogue to be
fruitful because "the Israelis will
remain inflexible, no matter what
the Arabs do."
(UNDER 50)
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Page 8
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, April 22,19te:
Israelis Bitter
Reagan's Vow of Settlements Freeze Resented
The Reagan Administra-
tion's public promise to
King Hussein of Jordan
that it is "determined" to
assure" that Israel will
freeze its settlement activi-
ties on the West Bank if
Hussein joins in the Middle
East peace negotiations has
drawn bitter responses
from top Israeli officials.
But the Cabinet refrained
from issuing an official re-
action statement, appar-
ently having been per-
suaded not to by Premier
Menachem Begin.
This was the second time in 10
days that Israeli officials lashed
out against what they perceived
to be the application of pressure
by the Reagan Administration to
extract concessions from Israel.
marks in Los Angeles on Mar. 31
that be would not authorize the
sale of 75 F-16 fighter-bombers to
Israel until Israeli forces were
withdrawn from Lebanon,
elicited angry comment from
ranking Cabinet members and
others. But there was no official
government reaction.
Defense Minister Moshe Arena
tt f yr n i / w% returned to that issue at Sun-
inere s D/o Evidence of Poisonings ^y'9 cabinet meeting, accusing
w Washington of seeking
Health Ministry Official Says
- Dr. Baruch Modan, di-
rector general of the Health
Ministry, has told the Cab-
net that there was abso-
lutely no evidence of pois-
oning in what he called the
mass phenomenon" that
ias affected hundreds of
Vest Bank Arab teenage
tfirls taken ill during the
past two weeks.
He said that conclusion was
iased on the extensive tests
made at several Israeli hospitals.
He indicated that there was an
environmental cause" for the
riginal outbreak of symptoms in
\rrabe village, near Jenin. But
t he spread of those symptoms to
.!! parts of the West Bank was a
mass phenomenon."
MODAN deliberately refrained
from using the term "mass
hvsteria" because of its
derogatory connotations That
term had been used by some Is-
raelis to explain the mystery ail-
ment, among them Gen. Mose
Revah. the chief army physician,
ai a press conference Sunday.
Modan explained to the minis-
: prs that scientific evidence taken
om medical literature shows
hat such "mass phenomenon" is
tot uncommon and that young
women or girls are affected rather
han men. He said an Interna-
Monal Red Cross expert. Dr.
^"ranz Altherr. who was in Israel
last week to investigate the ail-
Nazi Author
Loses PhD
HONN iJTA) The Uni-
versity of Goettingen will strip
the author of a Nazi propaganda
book of the doctoral degree he
earned there in 1951. A univer-
sity spokesman said the decision.
by the Council of Deans, would
!* announced a soon as the
author. Dr Wilhelm Straegiich
and his attorneys are officially
informed of the action.
Staeglich. who lives in Ham-
burg and once served as a judge.
' the author of "The Auschwitz
* lyth" which claims that the gas
< nambers and the murder of six
million Jews during World War
'! was Zionist atrocity propa
f ..nda' with no basis in fact. The
ok was published in 1979 by
tne Grabert Publishing House in
Tjebingen and promptly became
a best seller in neo-Nazi circles.
It was subsequently banned by
a Stuttgard court which ordered
the destruction of all copies in
circulation and the printers
plates. That verdict was con-
firmed by a higher federal court
last January 26.
Prof. Norbert Kamp. president
of Goettingen University, said
Staeglich was not entitled to
retain his degree because he
misused it to give an aura of
scholarship to blatant Nazi pro-
ment had reached the same con-
clusions and had authorized him
to release them in his name. The
Red Cross has made no official
The ministers decided to issue
no official statement on the
matter in the hope that the epi-
sode will fade and that the
various local and international
investigations now going on
would convince the world that
charges of mass poisoning were
MEANWHILE, there were no
new reports of the illness from
the West Bank and no further
admissions to hospitals of
patients complaining of the
symptoms. Several girls were
discharged from Hebron hospi-
tals, reportedly feeling well.
But 35 highschool girls re-
mained hospitalized in Jenin,
some of them since they were ad-
mitted two weeks ago. They com-
plain of nausea, dizziness, head-
aches and stomach pains.
Radio Free
Europe Urged
To Fire
Rep Barney Frank (D., Mass.)
has called on the president of
Radio Free Europe-Radio Liberty
to remove Anton Adamovich. a
known Nazi collaborator, from
the radio's payroll where he has
been employed in a number of
capacities since 1957. Adamovich
admitted on the CBS-TV "60
Minutes" program 10 months
ago that he was a propagandist
for the Nazis and later became an
informant for U.S. Army Intelli-
gence. U.S. law prohibits Nazi
war collaborators from entering
the country in most instances.
"The available evidence clearly
shows that Mr. Adamovich was
deeply involved with the Byelo-
russian Nazi puppet government.
He should be immediately re-
moved from his position which is
paid in part by U.S. government
funds. Frank said.
of seeking "to
dictate to another state its secu-
rity requirements." But the gov-
ernment's anger focussed mainly
on the settlements issue.
Officials accused the U.S. of
"looking for an excuse" to ac-
count for the collapse of Reagan's
peace initiative, announced last
Sept. 1 and rejected by Israel at
the time. They quoted Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir as
telling the Cabinet that the latest
U.S. statement was a transparent
attempt to woo Hussein into the
peace process. He predicted that
it would fail.
Reports from Amman said that
Jordan has abandoned its talks
with the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization on joint political
action with respect to negotia-
tions with Israel. Those talks,
spread over the past month, in-
volved mainly Hussein and PLO
chief Yasir Arafat. Arafat broke
off the talks last week and went
to Kuwait.
Wazir, said in Amman that
Arafat might not return to Jor-
dan for further meetings with
Hussein before the Arab summit
meeting scheduled to be held in
Morocco Apr. 16-17. He said the
PLO had "no confidence" in
American pledgee to have Israel
freeze its settlement-building in
the occupied territories.
The furious reaction in Israel
stemmed from remarks by State
Department spokesman John
Hughes on Friday. Hughes said
"direct negotiations based on UN
Resolution 242, which is the basis
of the Camp David accords, has
been the goal to which all of our
efforts have been addressed since
the President announced his
'fresh start' "as part of his Sept.
1 initiative.
"If Jordan publicly announces
its willingness to enter such ne-
gotiations, we are determined to
do our best to assure that the
results of these negotiations are
not prejudiced from the outset by
activities of any party which
reduce the prospects of a nego-
tiated peace. he added. The only
one of the "activities'' that
Hughes would define was Israeli
settlements on the West Bank.
The State Department spokes-
man would not specify what the
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U.S. might do to prevail upon
Israel to freeze settlements. He
stressed, however, that his state-
ment did not imply a "threat" of
any kind, including a cut-off of
U.S. economic and military aid to
believed to be the first official
confirmation of what Reagan told
Hussein in a telephone conversa-
tion last month and what Ameri-
can diplomats have been saying
privately to Jordanians.
Meanwhile, Victor Harel,
spokesman for the Israel Embas-
sy in Washington, said that the
freeze issue was being used "as
an excuse" by Jordan not to join
the negotiations. "We will not
accept any preconditions for ne-
gotiations from any party, in-
cluding Jordan," Harel said. He
observed that Hussein could
emulate the late President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt by entering nego-
tiations without preconditions.
The Embassy spokesman
noted that the U.S. position on
settlements is "well known" in
IsraeL He reiterated Israel's con-
tention that the settlements are
not an obstacle to peace and that
Jews have a right to settle any-
where in the territories.
Cabinet secretary Dan Meri-
dor, who was authorized to
convey to the media in Jerusalem
the sense of Sunday' -*
deb*., ded.redlffi.Uifc
sition regarding settlements
"known and are unchaneH) "u
claimed that those whTL
peace in the area need noth.
deterred by the prospect ofJ.
living in Judaea and Samaria.
HUGHES MADE his remark,
on a settlement freeze in reeponae
to questions about a column in
the Washington Post Friday in
which columnists Rowland
Evans and Robert Novak
charged that Israeli officials wcrt
trying to sell land on the West
Bank to American Jews. Accord-
ing to the writers, the sales ef-
forts were made at a conference in
New York on Mar. 13 by an orga-
nization called Americans for
Safe Israel (SAFE).
Hughes said the State Depart-
ment is looking' into the legality
of this. He indicated that one
question raised is whether then
is a possible violation of anti-dis-
crimination laws if the land is
being offered for sale only to
But the State Department
spokesman stressed that "who is
buying the land is not the
primary issue We have on a
number of occasions stated pub-
licly that the continuation of set-
tlement activity is a major ob-
stacle in the wsy of broadened
negotiations." He quoted Reag-
an's Sept. 1 statement that a set-
tlement freeze by Israel "more
than any other action could
create the confidence needed for
wider participation in these
(peace) talks."
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Friday, April 22,1963
TheJewiah Fhridion of South County
Leo Mindlin
How Deadly Duo Hurt U.S. Interests
Continued from Page 4-
I judging by the way in which
Haig was at constant logger-
heads with the State Department
| over Israel.
Those close to Haig suggest
1 that he has always been a
maverick in many ways, not just
politically, and this may explain
why he sees the reemergence of
Israel in religious terms, as well,
in the same way, say, that many
I fundamentalist Protestants do.
More important, Haig is
I unique in that he did not permit
his irrelevant feelings about Is-
rael, good or bad, to cloud his
[judgment so far as Israel was
| concerned militarily. In this
1 sense, he was closer to the most
successful American pawnbroker
of power in the Middle East thus
far. Richard Nixon, whose feel-
ings toward Jews and Israel he
spread all over the place on the
tapes that finally threw him from
office in disgrace.
Haig, like Nixon, if without
Nixon's revolting bigotry, under-
stood the importance of Israel
logistically and was quick and
easy to recognize it, however the
Arabs might feel about his for-
eign policy decisions. His suc-
cessors may know about this im-
portance, but their personal
sensibilities and their political
judgments paralyze their mili-
tary decisions in this regard. For
them, how the Arabs feel is more
important. It is a deadly game
they play for America's own best
THIS DOES not mean that
other secretaries of state, say a
Cyrus Vance, more nominally
representative of the depart-
ment's make up and its
WASPish RealpoUtik than Haig,
were necessarily mere mirror
Peres Condemns Nidal
Engineered Murder
Issam Sartawi, a moderate
leader of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization, who
had met frequently with Is-
raeli leftwing representa-
tives, was shot dead Sun-
day in the Portuguese town
of Albufeira where the So-
cialist International was
holding its congress. Sar-
tawi, the first PLO repre-
sentative to attend a So-
cialist International con-
gress, was killed px a lone.
gunman at the entrance to
be hotel where the congress
was being held.
The extremist Palestinian
group, headed by Abu Nidal,
claimed responsibility for the
killing. This group has been in-
volved in similar actions in Euro-
pe, including the attack on Isra-
el's Ambassador to London,
Shlomo Argov, which sparked
the war in Lebanon last June.
THE NIDAL group said after
the killing that it had "the honor
of having carried out the death
sentence on the traitor Sartawi,"
Israel Radio reported.
"Sartawi was a criminal, a
traitor and an agent who had sold
himself to American imperialism
and its European allies. He was a
cheap servant of the Israeli intel-
ligence (Mossad) and the British
A reporter for Israel Radio at-
tending the Socialist congress
reported that all the delegates
appeared to be in a state of shock.
Eulogies were delivered by the
heads of most delegations, in-
cluding Shimon Peres, who heads
the Israeli delegation. He said he
condemned the murder of a man
who, while a PLO member, had
tried to steer a more open ap-
proach of talks with leftwing Is-
Peres also said he condemned
the killing as a human being, a
Jew and a Socialist. "The culprit
who put an end to his life was
aiming at the spirit of modera-
tion," be said.
Portuguese authorities sealed off
all borders and ports of entry and
exit to the country. Israel Radio
quoted a government official as
saying that the assailant was "no
more than 10 kilometers from the
hotel," as all roads had been
The gunman who pumped four
or five bullets into Sartawi,
whose blanket-covered body was
left in the hotel lobby for several
hours, was described by eye-wit-
nesses as "of Middle Eastern ap-
In Israel, Arye Eliav, the left-
wing Israeli who had frequently
met with Sartawi in the past
seven years, mourned the slain
PLO leader as a "proud Palestin-
ian and a brave man, a man who
had been an enemy and also a
close friend." He said his death
was a blow to Israel, to Palestin-
ians and those in the PLO who
wanted peace, and to the peace
effort as a whole.
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
Swimming Instruction
Free Swim Dally
Arts and Crafts
Field Trip*
Two four-week sessions
Pre-school division
Scrtoot division
Mini bus pickup to and from camp
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
Jewish Community Center Department
image reflections of its policies.
They had more than occasional
good feelings about Israel. Theirs
were the voices that said more
than occasionally good things.
But former secretaries of state
are not nearly so important as
former presidents, and the state-
ments of Jimmy Carter and
Gerald Ford about Israel since
their presidencies go a long way
toward illuminating how really
hostile administrations can be
Understood in these terms, it
should be clear that Haig repre-
sented an attitude so radically
different from that of the State
Department and the Reagan Ad-
ministration that he was bound
to lose out. To the victor in the
struggle between the department
and its chief belongs an image so
much more clearly in consonance
with what the department
believes about Israel and Jews
that the contrast is startling.
The Reagan Administration's
object is to present Shultz as a
"moderate" on the Middle East
so far as Israel is concerned, his
Bechtel credentials not with-
standingor perhaps because of
about the Senate "in-
sinuations," which completely
frightened off all last vestiges of
senatorial prerogative; where-
upon Shultz, to sweeten his re-
venge, delivered himself of a
panegyric on the quality and
morality of Bechtel as a corpora-
In any case, Shultz and his role
as secretary of state can not be
discussed with any meaning at all
unless both are viewed in terms
of the foil in his life, Secretary of
Defense Caspar Weinberger. The
two are a deadly duo: Shultz is
the ugly and enchanted frog;
Weinberger plays the witch who
has cast a spell over him. It is the
kiss of President Reagan that has
turned Shultz back into the
handsome prince, his "true" self.
THERE ARE few secretaries
of defense who have had more to
say about what is rightly in the
domain of foreign policy than
Weinberger. Ditto for Shultz as a
crypto-Pentagonian, and the two
perform in the sort of harmony
unique to a ballet. Each "in-
vades" the sphere of the other
with breath-taking aplomb.
What all of this has meant for
Israel is nothing short of
devastating. In this deadly
duo's hands, the Israeli victory
in Lebanon has been turned into
an act of shame to be condemned
worldwide. Every Israeli move to
assure its freedom from terrorism
is now punished by Administra-
tion fiat the moat recent being
the Reagan announcement that
only the withdrawal of Israeli
forces and the cessation of Is
reel's "occupation" of Lebanon
will revitalize the sale of the 75 K-
16 jet fighters that the U.S. sold
to the Israelis in 1978 as a level-
ing gesture after the U.S. made
major arms sales to Saudi
Arabia, Jordan and Egypt.
The true shape of what th>-
State Department conceives of as
a proper American posture
toward Israel these days is best
characterized by the across-the-
board prohibitions against
fraternization between American
and Israeli troops in Lebanon. In
short, according to the Pentagon
to-State Department-to Oval Of-
fice keystone combo, Israel is the
heavy. And there are few if any
mitigating phrases these days in
the saccharine drawer to sweeten
the rhetoric as once there were. If
Shultz merely poses, Weinberger
disposes, while Reagan says
nothing is really happening at all.
FOR ALL the discomfort this
causes in Jerusalem, the fact is
that these policies are destined to
hurt not only Israel, but also U.S.
interests in the Middle East, as
well. Little has been said about
the fact that the administration
is cutting off its nose there to
spite its own face. Shultz-Wein-
berger decisions are now entirely
political; none is military.
For more on that, next time
IT SHOULD be recalled that
when Shultz was being interro-
gated by a Senate committee
prior to his confirmation as
Haig's successor, he responded
with near-rage to senatorial ques-
tions about whether or not his
Bechtel background would make
him incompetent to deal objec-
tively with Middle East political
To this, Shultz shot back in a
statement voicing his "resent-
Any information, photos, pertaining to formation and early
years of the Jewish Federation in South County for
the purpose of creating accurate historical archives. .
Please contact Federation office Helene Eichler
368-2737 or mail to the attention of Helene Eichler
.South County Jewish Federation
2200 N. Federal Hwy. Suite 206
Boca Raton, FL 33432


Page 8
Ine jhcisn t'ionauxn of South County
Friday. April 22. Ifcj
Jaaoa Wymcr
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Ob Saturday. April 23. Jason
Laurence Wynor. aao of Ekwa*
and Boom Wyncr. wffl be called
to t he To rah of Temple Beth H of
Boca Raton as a Bar Maxrah
Jason is a ttndft of Boca Baton
Academv and attends the Temple
Beth Q Religious School
Family mrprifq ) sharing in the
Simcha are grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Marun Saykzn of
SprBgfJakL Mass.. and Mr and
Mrs. Ccarles Wrav of West
Hartford, Cc
sister. Aheco Oak of town j
xsciBot stsiiv ersuJt
well as!
Community Calendar
f'--Vs Club. 930 o.m. meeting Anshei Emuno-Bfo*^err0
9 30o m bftokfoii mttlmg
= -~ "c=--V'- s Z .r 5 3C = -ee- -g *e p e E^e^f-
5 ->gves. 9 30 a m. Boord metimg Hodosson-MerYochem Begin
C- :-;: :*- c-c Cc-'e-e-ce ---ee =3,1 A-e- Mi 8e Mogen David for Israel. 7:30 p rr meeting
Pfrowssr AomvK*rnrti. 12 30 p.m meeting Temple Sinoi-
S s"er*\ooO. 12 noon meeting Diomond Club, 9 o m. meeting
B'noi B'rrevShomer Lodge No. 3122. 2 p.m. meeting Temple
Be*! Shoiom. 10:30 am. meeting
-Pioneer rVomen-Z^eorari
12.30p.m Boord meeting
12 noon meeting HadossoH-Avrvo.
South County Jewish Federation Board nesting. 8 p.m.
Women's Amencon ORT-Sondorfoot. 1 p-m. isating Women's
American ORT-DeVoy. 12:30 p.m. moofng South County
Jewish Federation Boord meeting. 8p-i Hodosso*v-A*io. 12
noon met'ng
Jewish Wor Veterans-Defray. 7p.i
z. =: = = -ee* -9 ,e v A;-
nee^ng Anshe* Emuno-Ser*-ooc
Women's Amexan ORT-Ono* 2 m
Veterons-Snyder Tokson. 10 o.
Both B. 8
wary. 7 p.m.
0am Boord meeting
-ee- -g Jewish Wor
3co-c ee--g Hodassah-
Sooro. 8 p.m. meeting Tempe Ee -Brotherhood. 10 o.m.
Board Te-npte E-e~ 5 re-od. 10 a.m. Boord
eeting B"noi B'reh Women-Ge-st p m. meeting
Commumty Rotations Count1 meeting. 12 noon
Jason s hobbias
percussion, sports Ut
Varsity 1 and hockey, and honors
Games ranked 6th in South
Florida and ranked 11th in the
state. Following Semites Mr and
Mrs. Wyner will boat a
a> Jason s honor.
Sufc: Kah
On Satire-. Apri 23. Stefan
Bah. -on of Vrsula and Rjcbard
Xai. wal be caflad to the Torai
of Tern? Q of Boca Baton
as a Bar Mzzvah. Swrfaa is a
student of Gulbtrenm School and
the Temple Beth El R*b-
3 c csC.t 9o ee* -3
South County Jewoh redeo'on Coreer
Ac-en j Americon O&T-Boco Gkaoes 10a* B
Women's Amencon ORT-North P.nes 10 O-aa. Board
Women's League for ?sroel. 10 o.m: Booro -ee- -g 1
Be- Guoon. 1:30 pm meeting Free Sons of aroei. 730 p.m.
ee* ng
Ansnei Emuno-Ststernood meet ng. 12 noon Hodosaoh-Boco
Voor I p.m. Boord meeting fno B"r#n Boco-Teeco Lodge.
9 X o m. meeting Bronde-s Women-Boca. 10 a.m meeting
"e-c e 5e E-Sc'=i 7 30c n Boara n-ee- -3 "e-pe S -.-
Aen'sCKjto 7 30 p m meeting
: -ens Amencon ORT-Rego. 9 X a m e>ecut..e meeting
nooosso'* AAenocnem Beg . r> *or Vetetons-Snyoe'-Tokson. 10 a.m. meeting Temple
Erne*h-Sae-vx>d. 12 noon meeting B'na. B'nth Women-
Genes s. 10a.m. Boord meeting
Brooklyn Friendship Club of Century Village West. 10 o.
mee- ng

egrm/ CouncJ. 9 30 a m
B'nai Toraf
Faafly rat ntbeii sbanag in the
S:rnrha include Stefan s grand-
pa mi. Herman and Leona Kail
of Boca Raton and Lena
Chamberlain of Liverpool.
England, along with brother.
Brian Out of lown guests include
great uncles nxj aunts. Bob sad
Ecbe BergjBan of Miaaui Beach.
Befle and De Mi mags 1 of
Pittsburgh. Pa. Sylvia Lampert
of NV York and Nat Kah of
Texas, onde and aunt. Bob sad
Beth Kah of New York and
Steve. Moms, and
Stefan s hobbies
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Following services. Mr. and Mrs
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Stefan i honor.
-v Bruce Harw
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-'- 5:
Temple Emerh-Smgles. I2: p.m meeting Diamond Club 9
a.m. meeting Hadossah Association of South County. 9 a '
May It
Zionist Orgonaotion Association. 8 p.m. meeting Hodossoh
Aviva. 10 o.m. meeting Hodossoh-Shalom-Oelroy, 9 3c
meeting B'noi Toroh, 7:30 p.m. Boord meeting
Emeth-Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting
May 11
B'noi Toroh-Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board meeting
May 12
Temple Beth EL-SisterhoOd, 10 o.m. Boord meeting JeWj,h
Community Doy School, 8 p.m. PTA Elections Hodossoh Ben
Gufon. 930 o.m. Boord meeting Hodossoh-Sobro, 8 p.m
njotlotion Hodossoh-Beo Gunon, 9:30 o.m. Regular meeting
- note chonge from 5-19
B'nai B'nth Olympic Lodge XI. 9:30a.m. meeting
B'noi B'mh-Noomi, 12:30 p.m. meeting Diamond Club, 9 o.m.
meeting Women's Americon ORT-Boco Giodes, 1 p.m.
meeting Women's Americon ORT-Pmes North, 12:30 p.m.
meeting Women's League for Ivael, 10 a.m meeting
Federation Annual meeting, 7:30 p.m. B'noi Torch Women's
American ORT-Region Board Planning Conference, 10 a.m.
B'noi B'nth Delray lodge, 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women-
Zipporoh, 10a.m. meeting
May It
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood Breakfast, 10 o.m. Women's
Amencon Ort-Boco Giodes, 12 noon meeting
May If
Temple Emeth-Ststerhood, 12:30 p.m. meeting Women's
American ORT-Oriole. 1 p.m. Boord meeting Pioneer Women-
Ktrwveret, 12:30 p.m. Board meeting Americon Mizrachi
Women-Kfor. 10o.m. meeting
B'noi Toroh Men's Club, 9:30 o.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Srngles. 9.X a.m. Boord meeting
May 23
Pioneer Women-Kin neret. 1230 p.m. meeting Diomond* Club,
9 am rweeting B'noi B'nth Shomer Lodge No 3122. 2 p.m.
May 24
Hodossoh-Aivo. 11 X o.m.
Z poor oh. 12 noon meeting
meeting Pioneer Women-
Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th taw- Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Feidman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m Saturday at 9:X a-m. FanuT> Shabbat
Service 2nd Friday of each month. M in van on Mondav and
Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
16189 Carter Road. 1 block south of Union Blvd. Delray Beach.
r L 43445. Cnthodox Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8
a.m. and 9 a.m.. Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings 4 Loan Associa-
tion Offices. West Atlantic, corner Carter road. Delray Beach,
r ndays. 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 a.m. and
hiddush. hdward Dorfman. President. 6707 Moonlit Drive.
Delray Beach. Fla. 33.446 Phone- 4996687 Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J. Kahn. 499-4182.
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant Rabbi
ruchard Agler. Cantor Marun Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbalh Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month. 9
Mailing Address: FO. Boa 340015. Boca Raton Fta- 33434
lonaert alive. Located m Century ViBage. Boca Dailv Services
q!.1"' ri_pm s"lu"*>y *-m Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben
baluman. President. Joseph-M. Pollaek. Cantor. 483-5557.
hL 3,144,. Orthodox Rabbi Dr Louis L. Sacks conducts
ahmir nun DHMsMa 01 commentanes on Torah beJore sen-
^ f M ~ 45 a m and 4.45 e>emng Sen
""ud"> I Swtardt*. Phone 499-9-
Courch, 3d \ SwimoB Ave loo
44 Fnda> ^
Samu- ..

ay, April 22,1983
'. I
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Old Angry Poet Makes Miracles
Continued from Page 3
[jged _
|In the world, given, flower
jdened, made no Utopia, shut
er pine, aimed in Earth,
ned in Lone, Jehovah, ac-
t's a paraphrase of the rhythm
| the rhythm is the emotion
Lu9e rhythm is the equivalent
notion. Rooted in the breath,
m you take your breath, the
| you daven, after a three-syl-
e statement that has
lonance; "yisborach,
shtabach ..." "Msgnifi-
L mourned no more, marred
heart." So that was directly
fen from Hebrew physiology or
tion or sentiment or formula-
[: How did you absorb these
JSBERG: Cause I'm a
. And when my mother died,
Id kaddish with Kerouac and
tsl Gregory Corso and Peter
vsky and some other people.
the night before I started
ng the poem, a friend
ved me the kaddish more
ciously. He read it to me in
rew and showed me the
|hm of the whole prayer. I
n't bar mitzvaed. My mother
an atheist Communist; my
er was an agnostic Socialist.
lent to Hebrew school for
tit three months when I was
led out I don't know why. I
ly wanted to learn something,
(the teacher was a grumpy,
ile-aged guy who couldn't
id me. I don't know what it
to this day. Because I was
y trying, but I was terrified.
(made me somewhat dubious
he religious sensitivity of the
hodox. some lack of compas-
. This was 1933 or something
With your father being an
ostic and your mother being
Itheist, was it your idea to go
Icbrew school?
jlNSBERG: No, it was their
It was normal, people did
I pressume I was going to
tar miuvaed .
Even though they didn't
eve in it?
flNSBERG: They were Euro-
intellectual Jews who
pved in being Jewish and took
in that aspect of Jewish cul-
which was the intellectual,
|rnational, radical, prophetic,
ptic, bohemian, cosmopolitan
Jmunity And I think that's
ys been, historically, among
| best aspects of Judaism. In
one that's the most beau-
I think rather than the
ef in one single, Monotheistic,
Jtral Intelligence Agency in
sky whose requirements are
feye for an eye and a tooth for a
.: Is it the monotheism and
vengeful quality of Yahweh
|t turn you off on the religious
I of Judaism?
HNSBERG: It's the raanifes-
Son of that quality of vengeful-
|s and paranoia in practicing
Vs that turns me off the reb-
us tradition. The intolerance.
I think that according to
h tradition it's a sin to try
confine God to a name and
it because it makes an abs-
tion into an idol. But the
ole notion of Yahweh aa
|cted in the Bible and inter-
by Orthodox people is an
f The whole conceptualization
J wrathful deity is a limitation
line space that we occupy. It
i a roof on things.
!: In 1961, when you visited
Bel, did you feel an affinity for
sh mysticism? Was that how
ended up with Buber and
JlNSBERG: Well, an affinity
P the Kabalistic tradition and
the Zohar. But I never got
'ar with either, partly be-
e 1 don't read or understand
f "* One interesting thing is
F we Zohar second chapter's
""'ption of the Creation is not
very far from the Buddhist,
version. The Zohar says that1
there was a space and within that
space there was nothing and
nothing came to a point. And
that point was the Beginning.
The Buddhists say there was a
space that whirled around itself
and whirled so fast it separated
some space from the rest of the
space. And that was the
Beginning. Both are mytholo-
gical, terminological ways of
saying that beyond this point
there is no knowledge.
Q.: According to an interview
with you in the mid-Sixties in the
Paris Review, you say that Buber
advised you to pay greater heed
to human relationships, man-to-
man relationships, and less
attention to relations between
man and the nonhuman, spiritual
world? How did that affect you?
Did you And that too mundane?
GINSBERG: The situation
then was that I was coming off
some very bad acid trips which
were like revelations of a non-
human, implacable void. I tended
to try and transfer that meta-
physic to everyday life. So I went
to Buber to ask him what to do
about that perplexity. And he
said, "Mark my words, young
man, and you will remember
what I said years later: our busi-
ness is with relationships with
the human world." It was a good
answer, but it didn't break the
gordian knot of thought. And
then I went to see a Tibetan
teacher and asked the same ques-
tion. He gave me an answer
which I think was the finest
possible: "If you see anything
horrible, don't cling to it; if you
see anything beautiful, don't
cling to it." That cut right
through my problem. The reason
I was seeing Hell worlds was that
I wanted to be God, I wanted to
see absolute beauty. Or, be
absolute beauty and landing in
Hell because I couldn't possess
beauty and, therefore, thought I
was unworthy. That advice has
been the basis of my "take" on
God, art, politics, selfhood ever
Q.: In a sense, these times are
kind of a cross between the
economic suffering of the 1930s
and the auiet aDathy of the
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1950s. How can the passion and
the compassion of the nation be
GINSBERG: I don't think
there's real apathy. I think
there's an enormous reservoir of
grief underneath in America for
what we've done to the world, for
what we've done to ourselves, for
what we've done to the land. So I
think if one touches on the grief,
one arouses. But I don't think
there's real apathy. I think
there's a kind of meditative state
now and people are ready to tip
the balance of understanding
that they can't blow up the
world. And there is enough basic
compassion in America that they
won't. And there is enough basic
compassion in Russia that they
won't. It's not so much fear. The
function of the whole nuclear
apocalypse fantasy has been to
create a big escape fantasy from
real problems, which are mass
unemployment, mass hunger,
mass hyper-industrialization.
Q.: Is there a contempt we
have for ourselves that makes us
do these things?
GINSBERG: I don't know if
we believe we're alive, or
something. Some kind of self-
contempt. That's what Whitman
was trying to break through: self-
contempt. In his whole thing of
accepting body and accepting
soul and accepting self: "I cele-
brate my self." His basic notion
Ginsberg in the Six-
ties: bearded and
beaded, a catalyst for
the hippies who suc-
ceeded the Beats, a
bard against Vietnam
the CIA and the FBI.
was self-acceptance which he
thought led to tender heart
among the citizens. The opposite
would be competitive, hard-nosed
chaos. The basis of democracy,
the glue or adhesiveness, is
tenderness between the citizens.
All Publication Rights Reserved
Waltack's Gifts
ucite Silk Flowers Crystal Clocki
Framed Prints Orientals
Home Decorative Accessories
M0 W. HaMandate Soil. Blvd.
V, Mlta East of Its
We Ship UPS
at Discount Prices...
Discount Shoppes
of Delray Sq.
Corner Military Trail
6*kBm S and
9 to 5 Shoe Store
wish to extend to the State of Israel
warmest wishes for a Very Happy Birthday
Delray West Plaza
14844 Military Trail, Delray Beach498-2988
S.E. Corner ol Military Trail & W. Atlantic Ave
6630 W Attain* Avenue Delray Batch. Honda 33446
Happy 36th Anniversary Israel
Men's Wear
Always a Discount
Always First Quality!
Holiday Qolf Shirts
Special $8.90 3 for $25.
In the Discount Shops of Delray
on the N.E. Cor. of Military Trail & Atlantic Ave
Free Alterations-Refunds Cheerfully Owe-

Page 8
TL T-^,t. J^V. ...-. MI(HKIU/ OUUHl OUUH1)'
It's all yours. A wonderful vacation in ancient, mystical
Jerusalem or the sparkling Mediterranean city of Tel Aviv.
With hotel car and round trip airfare included. Its El Al's
"Sunsation '83" tour package. And if s unbelievable for
only $829.
You'll board an El Al Jumbo Jet at JFK Airport in New
York and fly non-stop to Ben Gurion Airport Tfou may
choose to stay in the exciting 20th Century city of lei
Aviv in a luxurious hott! overlooking the sea. Or you may
want to go on to Jerusalemwhere first class accommo-
dations will make you feel like King Solomon. An Avis
Rent A Car will be yours for 5 full days so you can
leisurely drive to the places you've only read about in the
Bible. Tfou'U love exploringfrom the Jordan \felley to the
breathtaking heights of Masada.
One thing more. As a spedal bonus. El Al will give
everyone on our special "Sunsation '83" 6 Day/5 Night
tour a 20% discount voucher. You'll be able to use it on
your next roundtrrp El Al flight from the USA to Israel -
anytime through May 31st. 1984.
So call your Travel Agent or ring El Al and ask for the
sun. the moon and the stars. This April and May you can
get them.
The Airline of Israel,
frtce u pet person based on double occupancy. *OM Apnl 5th to May 2Sth. MS) One ArW
cai per double room. gas. mileage and insurance charges not Included Call El Al fo prices tot
deluxe ace ommodat ions children t tare* and complete low details
LsaromrnG jorusajom hotel Jerusalem Nton

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