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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( January 11, 1980 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
January 11, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00004

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
January 11, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00004

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
' 'ems,
Hernia ii(3i i
L2 Number 1
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, January 11,1980
\, FndShochH
Price 35 Cents
600 to Each Participant
deration Subsidizes Teen Pilgrimage to Israel
South County Jewish
\ ition announces that it will
South County Teen-
i ipating in the forth-
Israel Teen Pilgrimage,
vouth will receive a $600
toward the cost of
l() tor the almost seven week
hive Israeli experience.
lenty stipends will be
I i to students entering the
through twelfth grades of
school H there are more
20 applicants, the older
ruts will be given preference.
\\n grade levels, choice will
ade by drawing lots.
group will leave from
i Airport on El-Al Israel
Ma on Tuesday, June 24,
turn 40 days later, on Aug.
rIF PROGRAM is a 40 day
rsion into the life of a nation.
In st imulating adventure that
Ides three weeks of extensive
Ing of Israel, 10 days in
nalem, five days in a Nature
}\ (enter and five days
ling the unique Gadna ex-
fciur with Israeli youth. In
addition, an optional free
weekend is devoted to visiting
family and friends or home
hospitality with an Israeli family.
To gain a greater understanding
of the sites, the student will
participate in special seminars
and lectures which are planned
throughout the program.
The Nature Study Center is a
new concept which integrates a
study of nature, geography and
history in a unique project of the
Society for the Protection of
Nature in Israel. The Society
presently runs 12 centers all over
Israel which are under the
supervision of the Israel Ministry
of Education and Culture. The
location-, of these Nature Study
Centers are chosen for their
scenic beauty, their historical
significance and their
geographical location.
Each Nature Study Center is
situated in the area and among
the scenery specific to the par-
ticular region on which its ac-
tivities concentrate. The aim is to
get thoroughly acquainted with
the area and most touring and
study is clone on foot.
Because the itinerary is
crowded and demanding, par-
ticipants rise at dawn, or
sometimes even before dawn.
Each excursion includes on-the-
spot observation of charac-
teristics of the area wild life,
plant life, geomorphological
structures and digging into the
past in the form of visits to ar-
chaeological sites. The program
includes a great deal of hiking
and climbing under the super-
vision of expert guides.
PARTICIPANTS in the Israel
Teen Pilgrimage will have the
opportunity to experience Gadna,
which is perhaps the most
unusual program of its kind for
high school students. The
program combines physical
activity with lectures and
discussion groups that provide
Ball Would Punish
in 'Intransigent9 Israel
I VICTOR M. BIENSTOCK
Gorge VV. Ball no longer holds
Ifficial position in the United
les Government but he is a
ting member of the small.
nanent establishment which
kinates American foreign
i v regardless of which party
power. Under Secretary of
in the Kennedy and
lison administrations and a
\mhassador to the
Nations. Ball has closely
bwed Middle East develop-
bts and has long been a
Ichant critic of Israeli policy.
le h is been particularly severe
jhis appraisals of Israel's
Icies toward the Arabs and
nig advocated the Rogers
with minor modifications.
the solution of territorial
les. His viewpoint must be
ppted as, in large part, an
"-~
Lri
George Ball
expression of the position ot our
foreign policy establishment.
WRITING in the January
issue of Foreign Affairs, the
influential quarterly published bv
Continued on Page 9
nesset Beats Move
To Legalize 'Bank*
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Knesset defeated by
[massive majority a proposal by the ultra-nationalist
Jhiya Party that Israel apply its law to Judaea, Samaria
|d Gaza. Tehiya submitted a vote of no-confidence on
le issue and some Labor Party members joined with
|f government coalition in defeating it.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin, replying for the
|vernment, said Israel was committed under the Camp
Kid agreements not to change the status of the areas
[ring the transitional period. Begin said Israel had never
forded Judaea and Samaria as "occupied" and it
Jtained its right to demand sovereignty over themm
|entual negotiations for the "permanent status'
eas.
an accurate understanding as to
the contribution made by Israeli
youth to their homeland. Every
attempt is made to give
American teen-agers insight into
the lives of their Israeli peers who
are learning the importance of
shouldering their responsibility
as citizens to the national
defense.
Five days are spent at a Gadna
encampment. Qualified Gadna
instructors will guide par-
ticipants through a rigorous
program of obstacle courses,
practical sports, fieldcraft,
campcraft, and other skills that
will foster physical fitness and
self-reliance.
In short, Gadna is a school of
Israeli reality a school for the
pioneer spirit and for un-
derstanding Israel's special
problems.
The students will also visit
kibbutzim and moshavim in an
attempt to give them a greater
understanding of these
agricultural settlements, their
communal way of life and the
people who live and work there.
ALL STUDENTS on the
Israeli Teen Pilgrimage will be
required to participate in an eight
week study program meeting
once a week in preparation for the
trip. Students will study Israeli
history and current events under
the direction of Rabbi Bruce
Warshal and guest lecturers and
rabbis.
Application forms for the
Israel Teen Pilgrimage can be
obtained at the South County
Jewish Federation offices. Suite
124 3200 N. Federal Highway,
Boca Raton FL 33431.
Men's Campaign Kick-off
Dinner Set for Jan. 26
Samuel Revits, dinner
chairman, announces that the
annual dinner for the South
County Jewish Federation UJA
Campaign will be held at the
Bom Raton Hotel and Country
(lul) on Saturday evening. Jan.
26. Cocktails and hors d'oeuvres
will be served at 6 p.m. with
dinner at 7 p.m. A minimum gift
of $1,000 is established.
Zvi Brush, minister of infor-
mation for the Embassy of Israel
in Washington, will be the
featured speaker. Brosh has been
in Israel's Foreign Service since
19fi0. He was previously Israel's
consul general in Los Angeles,
1,000 March
ambassador to Burma and coun-
selor for information in Bonn.
West Germany.
During World War II, Brosh
served with the British Navy,
and in 1948 he was an officer on
the staff of Col. Moshe Dayan,
then commanding the defense of
Jerusalem.
The dinner at the Boca Raton
Hotel is the major community-
wide event for the Men's Division
campaign. Last year, in its initial
year, the dinner attracted large
participation and was a major
stimulus to the campaign. Atten-
dance this year is expected to be
even larger.
Samuel Revits
Students Rally in D.C.
Against Iranian Terrorism
of the
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
About 1,000 students from
campuses across the United
States and Canada rallied outside
the White House and then
marched a half-mile to the office
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization in downtown
Washington in an angry protest
against the Iranian "terrorists"
holding 50 American hostages in
Teheran and "the PLO terrorists
who trained them."
Chanting slogans such as
"Free the 50 Now," "Hell No
PLO" and "We Say No to
Terrorists," the students called
for national solidarity with the
hostages and stressed that their
captors were not students but
terrorists masquerading as
students.
THE WELL-organized rally
and march ended at DuPont
Circle where the students staged
a mock trial and handed down
"guilty" verdicts against
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini
"a terrorist, not a saint" the
Iranian government, the Iranians
holding the hostages and the
PLO.
The "charges" read against the
PLO enumerated its acts of
international terrorism including
attacks at Athens Airport, the
Lod Airport massacre and the
murder of Israeli Olympic
athletes at Munich.
The demonstration was co-
sponsored by eight student
organizations representing
campuses in 40 states and
Canada. They were: The College
Republican National Committee,
College Democrats of America,
Youth Institute for Peace in the
Middle East, the North American
Jewish Students' Network,
Young Americans for Freedom,
Young Social Democrats,
Frontlash, Youth Labor Project
for Voter Registration and
Political Education, and the
Young Republican National
Federation.
THE RALLY outside the
White House lasted about 90
minutes. It was opened with an
invocation recited by Rabbi
Samuel Goldman of the
Washington Board of Rabbis,
and the singing of the American
and Canadian national anthems.
Fifty of the youths wore blin-
dfolds and had their hands tied to
simulate the American hostages
held at the U.S. Embassy in
Teheran.
Later, a large though un-
specified number of the students
joined the dairy vigil opposite the
Soviet Embassy which has been
conducted each day for the last
ten years to express solidarity
with Soviet Jews seeking
emigration.


fiwuhFlondian of South County
B NAIB RITH
B'nai B nth Women, Delray
Beach, will hold its regular
meeting on Jan. 21 at 12:30 p.m.
at Temple Emeth.
Entertainment will be provided
by the Bnai B'rith Women
Players.
January being membership
month, new and prospective
members are especially invited.
For membership information,
contact Lil Horowitz. A night at
Pompano Raceway is planned for
Jan 26. Contact Gert Lefkowiu
for information.
HAD ASS AH
Boca Raton Aviva chapter of
Hadassah welcomes winter
residents, and invites them to
join us at its meetings and special
events: Jan. 22 Night at
Pompano Raceway including
dinner, admission to clubhouse
and free parking until 6:30 p.m.
For reservations call 391-7995.
482-7549 or 482-8006. Jan. 23:
Regular meeting will be held at
Boca Teeca Clubhouse at 1230
p.m. Interesting program has
been planned. Jan. 28: Hadassah
education day at FAU
REFORM HEBREW
CONGREGATION OF
DELRAY
The adult education program
has been launched with monthly
gatherings led by Rabbi Sam
Silver. Mrs. Miriam Braver, who
heads the committee, invites
those interested to attend the
next session Tuesday, Jan. 15, at
1 p.m. at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Slott.
BETH EL SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton will hold its
annual candlelight luncheon in
the Boca Raton Hotel and Club
Cathedral Room on Jan 25 at,
noon
Preceding the luncheon, a wine
and hors d'oeuvres reception will
be provided by the professional
artists from the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre. For additional
information, phone Jane Gortz or
Sylvia Schiff, co-chairpersons.
TEMPLE EMETH
SISTERHOOD
Jan 15-16, Sisterhood is
sponsoring a trip to Disney
With the
Organizations
Men's Division Evei
Deemed Big Succes
World Call R. Gurfield for in-
formation or reservations.
TEMPLE EMETH SINGLES
The Singles Club of Temple
Emeth will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Monday,
Jan. 14. at noon at the Temple.
A musical program will be
presented and refreshments
served. All senior single men ana
women in the community are
invited.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
BOCA EAST CHAPTER
The Boca East chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold its regular meeting on
Monday. Jan. 14. at Temple Beth
El in Boca Raton at 1 p.m.
Vice president of education
Kay Freedman will present "A
Potpourri of Poetry Readings.''
which will include selections from
Shakespeare to Isaac Bashevis
Singer to Vachel Lindsey. Mrs.
Freedman is a former speech and
English teacher. Refreshments
willbe served.
ALL POINTS CHAPTER
All Points chapter of Women's
American ORT will meet
Tuesday. Jan. 22. at 1 p.m. at
Delray Community Center.
Special feature, presented by
Sidney Gerber. will be slides and
recorded commentary from
Jerusalem depicting a most
interesting segment of Judea-
Jerusalem history. All are
welcome: refreshments served.
There's still time to make
reservations for the night at
Pompano Raceway, Friday, Jan.
18. $11 includes parking,
clubhouse admission, reserved
section, dinner and gratuities.
Contact Dolly Banner
DELRAY CHAPTER
January 20 there will be a
grand rummage sale at the
parking lot of First Federal &
Loan bank, comer of Atlantic
fcEVITT 1 fl
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
MOCL/WOOO ifi Pmym Rom
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STATE OF
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WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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Bank Lamm hiumi b M
18 East 48th Street
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(212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-4838
ami-at
Ave. and Military Trail.
All sorts of merchandise
gratefully accepted. Call
chairman Rose Blaustein.
January 30 the regular meeting
will be held at the Community
Center in Delray. Hannah Turner
will present a book report of
"Leah's Journey"
t REGION
If you are a working woman
looking for an organization to
join in the Delray Area, Women's
American ORT is in the process
of forming an evening chapter.
Mrs. H. Fidler of 6550 Winding
Brook Way (Cocoa Woods) is
hostessing a membership tea at
her home on Wednesday, Jan. 23,
at 8 p.m.
All interested women are
cordially invited to attend and
discover "The Wonderful World
of ORT." and why it has been in
existence 100 years. Join in
celebrating the 100th birthday.
For further information contact
B. Siegel or B. Jackel.
The Advance Gifts cocktail
party held on Dec. 15 at the home
of Shirley and Karl Enseiberg
was declared "a huge success" by
Dr. Karl Enseiberg. cocktail
party chairman.
Enseiberg reported that the 18
families in attendance pledged
over $260,000 to the South
County Jewish Federation-UJA
1980 men's division campaign.
Ambassador Dov Sinai, the
featured speaker, stressed the
importance of Israel to American
security, as "the only sure and
constant ally that the United
States has in the Middle East."
Those in attendance u
cocktail party were:
Marjorie and James bV
and Al Bagus, Anne art i
Brenner. Robert Byrnes
and Alvin Cohen, Lo^Tl
Myron Cohen, Shirley and!
Enseiberg. Irma and Soil
and David Kend.
Also, Mildred and
Levine. Florence and
Meltzer, Verna and
Revita, Carol and
Siemans, Berenice Schaiu,
Ann and Saul Slossberg,
and Norman Stone, and
Zinman.
Arab Heads Told They
Abdicated1 Responsibility
BOSTON Dr. Elks El-
Hayek, executive director of the
American I/ebanese Information
Center in Washington, has
charged that the Arab heads of
state, at their meeting in Tunis
last month, "abdicated their
responsibilities toward the
weakest and smallest member of
the (Arab) League (Lebanon) by
UJA's Levy to Speak
At Boca Lago Dinner
Arnold Rosenthal, chairman of
the Boca Lagoj
Division of the)
South County"
Jewish Federati-
on UJA cam-
paign, has an-
nounced a dinner
- dance to be held
Tuesday night,
Jan. 29, at the
Boca Lago Coun-
try Club.
Rosenthal
A minimum Men's Division
gift of $100 is requested.
H. Irwin Levy will be the
featured speaker. Levy is a mem-
ber of the national campaign ad-
visory cabinet of UJA and is a
board member of the United
Israel Appeal, the distributing
arm of the United Jewish Appeal.
I^evy is a noted philanthropist.
He was recently honored by the
Zionist Organization of America.
A chair of social studies was
established in his name at Kfar
Silver in Israel.
He has been to Israel many
times, most recently as a member
of the prestigious Prime
Minister's mission.
Levy is a developer of con-
dominiums and is chairman of
the board of Cenville Industries.
He is a member of the board of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. He resides in
Palm Beach.
Members of the Boca Lago
campaign committee who are
working on the dinner-dance are:
David Flagel. George Gold-
stein, David Jacobson, Joseph
Ma ha ram. George Margolis,
Sidney Pacin, Alan Weiner and
Samuel Wiesen.
saddling it with the burden o_
Palestinian struggle at tot]
pense of the security and [
the Lebanese people.'
In a letter published al
Christian Science Monitor,|
Hayek noted that at
President Elias Sarkal
Lebanon finally broke hit I
silence about the Pa
encroachment on Lab.
sovereignty and demanded)
meeting of the Arab
state that they
from south Lebanon and i
launching attacks on 1st
claiming responsibility
terrorist acts inside Israel.''
El-Hayek observed that'
compromise which finally
adopted by the summit is in j
an endorsement of the PL9t
the Palestinians will keep I
military bases in the south,]
pledge to halt temporarily r
attacks on Israel from the i
The Arab states promise to j
$2 billion over a five year pa
for the reconstruction!
Lebanon."
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DON VOGEL
Registered Real Estate Broker salesman
Residential-Condominium-Investment
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Now two Chapels to serve you
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West Palm Beach. Florida
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Joseph Rubin, F.D.
Vic* Prtwdmt and Manj9f'
-Ml-St


y, January 11, I960
The Jewish Floridiari of South County
Page 3
romen's Division Sets Florence Melton Fete
srence Melton will be
^red by the Women's
M"ii of the South County
gh Pederation-UJA carn-
al a luncheon Wednesday,
16 at the home of Elaine
Llton will be honored for her
Irship in establishing the
I South County Women's
Lion of the Palm Beach Fed-
bn five years ago.
|js was one of the initial steps
that ultimately resulted in an
independent South County
Jewish Federation, established
this past November.
SHE IS a resident of both
Boca Raton and Columbus, Ohio,
and is a recognized national
Jewish leader.
Among her many
achievements and honors in
Columbus, Ohio, she has been
chairperson of the Jewish Fed-
eration Women's Division,
member of the Federation's
executive board, board member
of the Jewish Community Center
and Heritage House Home for
the Aged.
Melton has been particularly
active in Jewish education. She is
a board member of the Melton
Research Center for Jewish Edu-
cation at the Jewish Theological
Seminary in New York City, a
board member of the American
Association for Jewish Education
in New York City and an active
)ca West Campaign Sets Cocktail Party
Samuel Rothfeld, Boca
|t chairman for the South
lity Jewish Federation UJA
Ipaign, announces a cocktail
v on behalf of the Campaign
be held on Sunday, Jan. 20 at
(home of Arlette and Mike
V in Oakbrooke. A minimum
Men's Division gift of $500 is
established.
The Boca West Campaign
Committee had previously spon-
sored a Post-Chanukah Cocktail
Party at the Bridgewood Rec-
reation Center on Dec. 27. The
object of the cocktail party was
for Jews from the various sec-
omen's Symposium
icheduled By NCJW
he Boca/Delray section of
I National Council of Jewish
nen will hold a symposium on
Jnesday, Jan. 23, from 9:30
to 2:30 p.m. on the "World
fomen."
He morning program will
an opportunity to choose
lout of the four workshops. It
la special opportunity for
lien to participate in topics
; are closely related to current
18,
Marriage and Divorce" will
Spearheaded by Paula Gold, a
la Raton attorney.
ihere also will be a workshop
eproductive health care. This
be led by Shirley Mirow,
eiate director of Planned
Dnthood of the Palm Beaches.
is a tonic much in the news
of late and directly involves
women.
Maxine Reynolds, an attorney,
will speak on "Women and
Credit" in this workshop. Marie
MacDonald, in charge of career
placement at Florida Atlantic
University, will speak on em-
ployment opportunities.
There will be a break for lunch,
after which Elaine Bloom, former
state legislator from Miami and a
past president of the National
Council of Jewish Women in
Greater Miami, will deliver the
keynote address on women's
issues.
The women's symposium will
take place at the B'nai Torah
Congregation at 1401 NW 4th
Ave., Boca Raton.
Registration, including lunch
will be S3. The public is invited.
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AMERICAN PHOTOCOPY
EQUIPMENT CO.
0ny Authortosd Daafcr in Da* County. _.,
D** 621-5881 Inward 463-3338 W PUm: 832-4744
memoer of the Coalition for
Alternatives in Jewish
Education, a forum for teachers
and administrators.
In February she will be the
recipient of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary's National
Merit Award for outstanding
contribution to Jewish education.
The ceremony will be in Miami.
Melton is an active career
woman. In 1946 she invented and
patented an item which was the
beginning of what is now the
R. G. Barry Corporation, an
international firm employing
3,000 people in the footwear
industry.
She was the first woman board
member of the Huntington
National Bank in Columbus and
has received the Columbus Pilot
Club's award as outstanding
career woman of the year.
Florence Melton
Dr. Sam Rothfeld
tions of Boca West to meet their
neighbors.
Dr. Rothfeld said, "We
initially expected 50 to 60 people
at the Post-Chanukah get-
together. More than 130 people
attended. We were delighted to
see the interest and the response.
We feel that this momentum will
carry over to our Campaign
Cocktail Party at the Bakers."
Members of the Boca West
Campaign Committee working on
the Jan. 20 Cocktail Party are:
Mike Adler, Dr. Richard Bailyn,
Nathan Rothstein, Abraham
Proger, Peter Smith, Nathan
Schenider, Dr. Ron Win, Dr.
Abraham Gold, and Dr. William
Kaplan.
Little Known Facts Concerning
ISRAEL BONDS:
Third most widely held security in the
United States!
>Proceeds are spent with U.S. manufac-
turers to supply industrial and agricultural
equipment to improve Israel's economy
and create new jobs in.
^Matured Israel Bonds should be rein-
vested, since Israel places proceeds at
Chase Manhattan Bank for these pur-
poses; you don't help Israel by holding
matured bonds.
Stop in for a glass of Sabra at the
State of Israel Bonds Office
Bert Sales, Florida Manager
100 Sunrise Avenue, Palm Beach
659-1445!
Light tt\e candle
and remember?
As our fathers before us, light the
candle and remember those who
have left us. Hold this day for
reflection and thoughtfulness; in
solemnity, strength of purpose
and hope.
Menorah Chapels, to preserve the
traditions of our faith, wishes to
offer a gift of remembrance. A
Yahrzeit Calendar in the name of
the departed. A part of our
religious life, now and through
the ages.
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Chapels also in Deerfield Beach and Margate


Friday, January i! *
I A Complex Argument
There is a growing tendency in American
organizational life to strike out against those
Russian Jews who opt out of going to Israel once
they leave the Soviet Union. The argument goes
something like this: No one has a right to tell Jews
where they shall live. On the other hand, Russian
Jews who prefer America to Israel should not be
given financial assistance to get here or once they
arrive.
We understand the nature of the argument.
Why should Jewish philanthropic funds be used
I against Israel's most urgent need, aliya? We un-
derstand it, but we do not necessarily agree.
For one thing, such an approach puts Israel in
the position of being a punitive agency. Israel is not
a penal colony; to place the country in that light is to
demean one of the most vital democracies in the
world and the privilege of being an Israeli citizen.
For another, it places in question American
Jewish concerns in the cause of human freedoms
elsewhere. How can we rationalize our efforts in
behalf of, say, the Cambodians and their settlement
here if we deny the same Jewish philanthropic
assistance to Russian Jews?
No Easy Answers
Another facet of this terribly complex question
is the issue raised that our assistance to Russian
Jews who opt out of their Israeli visas only assists
these Jews to become non-Jews once they arrive on
our shores. The tragic fallacy here is that the Jewish
experience in America is necessarily assimilationist
in nature. Equally shortsighted is the automatic con-
clusion that the Jewish experience in Israel is neces-
sarily binding to a Jewish continuum.
The facts are just the opposite. There are
assimiliationist tendencies in both countries, as well
as there are lives steeped in rich Jewish experience,
depending of course upon individual convictions.
In either case, it seems not only hollow but even
punitive to "legislate" our view of just which Jews
shall live where, particularly when these American
organizational tendencies are precisely that
American.
Those who would legislate in the comfort of their
American experience ought at least to examine their
hearts in terms of their own responsibility of aliya.
"Jewish Floridian
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Servlna Boca Raton, Delrey Beach and Highland Baach
In conjunction with South County Je wUh Federation, Inc
Combined Jewlih Appeal
PA1M BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3300 North Federal Hlfhway, Boca Raton, Fla. 8S4S1 Phone 8* 3001
Prtntlnt Office 130 NE 6th 8t., Miami, Fla 83182 Phone ITMaoo
UN: A Fantasy for the 1980's
A Long-Needed Move
The United Nations General Assembly finally
did something constructive. In the closing days of
the 34th General Assembly, after years of delay on
acting against international terrorism, the Assembly
adopted a convention outlawing the taking of
hostages.
The convention adopted by consensus last
month was first proposed by West Germany three
years ago. The Iranian crisis apparently had some-
thing to do with this lack of opposition to the
resolution, as diplomats realized that they, too, can
be targets of terrorism, despite diplomatic im-
munity.
The new convention compels nations who sign it
either to prosecute hostage-takers or to send them
back to the country of nationality to stand trial. A
hostage-taker is defined as anyone who seizes
another to compel a state or government
organization to take some act. This no doubt covers
the terrorist activities of the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
FRKDK SHOCHET
Editor and Publlaher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KRET8KY
Nawa Coordinator
Tht ."dlh FtorW," Not Guarantee The K.ihruth
Ol The Merchandise Advertises" In It* Columni
FORM S67B return* to The Jewish Flotldlan
---------_____ ,, P O. Box 012978, Miami. Fla 18101
Publlahed Biweekly geoond CUm PoiUfe p^^
Federation Officers: President, JamesB. Baar; Vice Presidents Norman 1 im
MUton Kretaky Shirley En.elb.rg; Secretary:' Phyllis Cohen; TnS'S
Berger. Executive Director, Rabbi Bruce S. WarahaJ "naia
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Arts) On. Y.sr 1] M or bv memharifcii. ta
THIS IS a fantasy for the new
decade of the 1980s. The facts
are these:
Long after the news was out
that the students" holding the
hostages in the U.S. Embassy in
Teheran are not students at all,
but terrorists trained by the
Palestinian Liberation Organiza-
tion instead. Secretary of State
Vance in the final weeks of 1979
was still welcoming the proffered
assistance of Yasir Arafat to
intercede in the hostages' behalf.
This was not the first time that
Arafat had been at the source of
international mayhem onlv to
appear moments later as "dis-
interested negotiator" in the
cause of a humanitarian reso-
lution of the mayhem.
FOR THOSE who do no more
than read a good newspaper, it
will be recalled that Arafat had
staged the very same per-
formance in Cyprus and then in
Turkey long before his Teheran
gesture. And if this recollection
fails to ring a bell, there is
Arafat's statement in Teheran
immediately after the
takeover at the beginning
last year of the decade oil
1970's about the western
perialist dogs, the Ch
infidels and the racist _
who would soon be getting t
too.
Didn't Vance and Pn_
Carter know? Didn't they \
stand that you can not _
sentiments such as these aTl
same time that you offer yom
as "disinterested negotiator"'
the lives of 53 Americans?
likelihood is that they did!
also the likelihood is that.inL
dealings with the Arabs, as
case of everybody else, the)
pulse has been to dismiss!
known political and religjJ
patterns of Arab behavior!
Zionist propaganda.
Well, now they know,
they are not yet convinced i
Arafat and his PLO, surely |
are convinced about the
westernism of the Third Worl
general.
PRESIDENT Carter s ell
at the United Nations during!
last week of 1979 finally gavel
a good dose of what Israeli
been suffering there for y
The brutal reality is that
United Nations is a battlefieldl
the explosive exercise of groi
Moslem power against the |
dustrialized nations.
The struggle there is
against Israel and Zionism.'
would be too parochial,
miniature a campaign for
Third World to be waging, lit]
now, Israel and Zionism
been mere surrogates for
much larger war and the!
vaster stake.
Furthermore, the UN
afforded the Soviet Union
opportunity to side with
Third World at brutal exp
the industrialized nations and]
no expense to itself.
THIS IS not to say that I
Continued on Page 1}
Question: After Begin, What?
Friday, January 11,1980
Volume 2
22 TEVETH 6740
Number 1
HAIFA The constant
discussions here with respect to
Menachem Begin's possible
successor as Prime Minister have
their basis in various and often
conflicting motives. There are
those in the opposition who are
interested in snaking the boat,
and feel that every reflection on
. Begin's health or ability to
govern, will weaken the present
Government. And there are those
who are just as intent on
maintaining Likud supremacy,
but feel that it is wise to have an
agreedupon successor available
just in case Begin should step
down.
It is also no secret that Begin
has been faced with revolt from
within. The extremists, those
who feel he has betrayed his own
nationalist principles and
capitulated to the Egyptians,
have already withdrawn and
formed their own party, Hatehiah
(Revival). On the other hand,
some of his colleagues consider
him still too extremist, and are
surreptitiously conniving to have
him edged out of office. In this
they are of course receiving
indirect encouragement from the
I-abor opposition.
IT IS open talk that the
chairman of the Jewish Agency,
Aryeh Dulzin, is the master mind
! behind the internal efforts to
unseat Begin. Dulzin presents
' himself as the spokesman of
world Jewry, and implies that i
those overseas who supply the
funds are also against Begin.
This kind of pressure is seriously
resented here, and the Jewish
Agency chairman's latest effort
to engineer what has been called f
Carl
Alpert
a Putsch exploded in his face.
The problem of an eventual
successor still exists. The most
popular prospect spoken of at the
moment is Ezer Weizman,
present Minister of Defense.
Every straw poll puts him at the
very head of the list of potential
successors. He has personal
charm, enjoys splendid relations
with the Egyptian leadership,
hp.s an excellent military
background, is convivial and
possessed of a strong sense of
humor, a quality lacking in most
Israeli leaders.
However, some who have
observed him closely for many
years are disturbed by a certain
boyish attitude that he has never
outgrown. He is said to be im-
pulsive and to make snap
decisions. He deals with matters
lightly. His defenders maintain
that his perpetual optimism and
his sense of humor give a
misleading impression of his true
character.
THERE ARE also ideological
difficulties. In contrast to Begin,
and the still dominant hawkish
Herut group in the Likud,
Weizman is considered a dove.
Not a dove like Abba Eban or
others on the left, but relatively
moderate in his attitude toward
settlement in areas of Judea I
Samaria and toward definition|
autonomy. He might be calle
"dawk ".
Still, a political machine!
always concerned for its ot
survival. In the event of Begis,
exit from the stage, for
reason, there is no one in
entire Likud constellation,
commands widespread popu
appeal except Weizman. One<
run through the list of names]
the various Cabinet memb
competent, devoted, inteluf,
men most of them but none]
of the calibre one expects ii
Prime Minister. It takes yearn
exposure to the public in posiBJ
of responsibility to develop
image and the qualities
attract public support.
The Likud people have
such exposure for only two y
and are poor in personal ities.
They have not had the
portunity to develop names
those in which the Labor
position is so rich. Names
Shimon Peres, Yigal A
Yitzhak Rabin. Abba E
C'haim Herzog and others refle
many years of public servi
during which these men hi*
built up a reservoir of public faitJ
and confidence.
Hence, if it has its eyes fix*
on the elections to be held son
two years from now, Likud woul
appear to have no choice otni
than Weizman to lead its ticket I
the competition for electorsa
support. At the same time, it cal
not be denied that other facers 1
economic, military and political j
also have a way of influencing!
voter decisions.
.


av, January 11, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
JA 's New Chairman Is from Washington
JEW YORK Herschel W.
iberg of Washington, D.C.,
been elected national
Irman of the United Jewish
eal for 1981, Frank R.
Itenberg, UJA President,
[announced.
Ilumberg will take office in
y, succeeding Irwin S. Field
Los Angeles, who is corn-
inn his second year as
frman of the annual national
t campaign.
h'he United Jewish Appeal
J particularly fortunate,"
ItcnbiTg said, "in this
I, ion of one outstanding
|er by another. Irwin Field
Bed us brilliantly through a
Ely successful 1979 and the
ding of the 1980 campaign.
Ill is deeply gratifying to
|w that, in Herschel
.nberg, campaign leadership
icing assumed by a man
Ise skill, experience and
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dedication make him an ideal
leader for our 1981 campaign.
The board of trustees is con-
fident that we are going from
strength to strength, with a
continuation of exemplary
leadership."
Blumberg, who is 55, will be
the 17th national chairman in
the UJA's 41-year history.
Blumbergs initial activity in
a national leadership capacity
was in 1963 as a founding
member of the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet.
Following long and
distinguished service on the
UJA executive committee and
the UJA national campaign
cabinet, he was named a
national vice chairman in 1977.
He also serves on the board of
trustees of the United Israel
Appeal, UJA"s major con-
stituent agency.
The national chairman
designate has an illustrious
record of service in his home
community of Washington,
D.C. He was president of the
United Jewish Appeal
Federation of Greater
Washington for three terms,
after years of prime campaign
leadership as general chairman,
general co-chairman, vice
president, and chairman of
the planning committee.
Also in Washington, he has
served the Jewish Community
Council as treasurer and is now
a trustee of the United Jewish
Endowment Fund. He is vice
president of the Washington
Jewish Foundation, a trustee of
the Jewish Day School and a
past president of Congregation
B'nai Israel.
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January 11, I960
aitonomy Probed
ThiJtwiah Floridian of South County
Page 7
New Approaches Being Examined
Chanukah Explained
To Others
jy DAVID LANDAU
[rUSALEM (JTA)
frith the normalization
lations between Israel
?gypt little more than
knth away, the parties
he autonomy talks are
big new approaches to
Btinian leaders on the
; Bank and Gaza Strip.
>rding to reliable
tes, a member of the
ptian negotiating team
autonomy talks, Am-
ndor Ezzat Abdul-
F has been holding un-
al and until now
Et talks with a num-
ber of West Bank notables.
He has visited East Jerusalem
several times to meet with prom-
inent West Bank political figures
despite Egypt's official ban on
visits by their diplomats to Jeru-
salem prior to the Jan. 26, 1980
normalization date. Egyptian
sources have described these
contacts as "profitable" but
would not identify the Pales-
tinians with whom Latif talked.
U.S. SPECIAL Ambassador
Sol Linowitz, who left for
Washington, told reporters here
that he, too, would seek out
Palestinian leaders in coming
months to discuss the autonomy
scheme. Israel's chief negotiator,
Interior Minister Yosef Burg,
also promised to open an
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initiative toward West Bank and
Gaza Strip leaders.
He said he intended to consult
with them without involving
them at this stage in the auton-
omy talks since they refuse to be
formally involved. Burg said his
new initiative was timely now
that the affair of Mayor Bassam
Shaka of Nablus has been
resolved.
Meanwhile, the director
general of Israel's Foreign
Ministry, Yosef Ciechanover, met
in Cairo Tuesday with Egypt's
Foreign Minister Butros Ghali to
discuss preparations for the
normalization procedure. The
arrangements were made by
Eliahu Ben-Elissar, director
general of the Prime Minister's
Office, who spoke with Ghali by
phone. Ben-Elissar is expected to
be designated Israel's first
Ambassador to Cairo. Ambas-
sadors are to be exchanged in
February.
THIS WEEK'S meeting was
apparently prompted by concern
u> Israel over the lack of direct
contacts with Cairo on the prac-
tical measures that must be
taken to effect normalization.
In a mostly non-Jewish
condominium, the Jewish
residents recently helped their
Christian neighbors understand
the holiday of Chanukah.
On the seventh day of
Chanukah the Jewish residents of
Regency Highland, a high-rise in
Highland Beach, held a
Chanukah party for everyone in
the condominium.
A local cantor, who is a
resident, sang and led the
traditional Chanukah songs in
Hebrew, Yiddish and English.
Short excerpts were read to
explain the significance of the
holiday. Many menorahs with
their flaming candles added an
air of festivity.
The traditional Chanukah fare
|of potato latkes and jelly dough-
' nuts was served.
The response by the Christian
guests was excellent. Not only
did they enjoy the party, but
they commented on the value of
learning about Judaism.
Residents of the Regency
Highland suggest that Chanukah
is a perfect season to reach out to
the non-Jewish community in the
cause of brotherhood.
I'nder Th Supe
O* Rabbinical Council
Of The Palm Baatchee
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-^Rl
Slugging Match
Basketeer Aulcic Perry
Suffers Racial Slurs in Game
1980 Campaign in Full Si
By HASKELL COHEN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
first publicized racial incident
during a basketball game in
Israel took place on the night of
Dec. 10 in the Yad Eliyahu
Stadium where the heavily
favored Tel Aviv Maccabi five
defeated their arch rival, the
Hapoel Tel Aviv team by a score
of 90-87. During the game
vociferous Hapoel fans shouted
racial surs at Aulcie Perry and
Earl Williams, the Back stars of
the Tel Aviv Maccabis.
It was a home game of the
Hapoel club and the prepon-
derance of the fans were from
that group's organization. They
repeatedly yelled the Hebrew
equivalent of the opprobrious
English slur, "nigger." Perry,
who converted to Judaism,
understands enough Hebrew to
know what the fans were calling
him, and he passed it on to
Williams. The game wa a rough
one which the Maccabis managed
to win in the closing moments.
IMMEDIATELY after the
final whistle, Perry, normally a
placid individual, hurled a
basketball into the stomach of
Schmuel Nachmias. of the
Hapoel team. Nachmias
responded by spitting in Perry's
face, whereupon Williams rushed
to the aid of his fellow-American,
and near riot ensued before both
teams were cleared from the floor.
The Israel Basketball
Federation's Arbitration Board
held a hearing that lasted 11
hours. Testimony was offered by
Alberto Allon, physical therapy
specialist at the Wingate School
of Physical Education.
The Board subsequently or-
dered Perry and Williams
suspended for the next ten league
games. Nachmias was suspended
for the next four Hapoel games
and the Hapoel organization was
fined IL 15,000 because the game
was played at its home court and
the crowd was unruly.
SPORTS WRITERS in the
Israeli press were disturbed by
the severe penalty imposed on
the Maccabi team which could
conceivably lose enough games
without the aid of the Black stars
in the upcoming league schedule
to drop them to last place. This
would eliminate the Maccabis
from the National League and
relegate them to what is referred
to as the First League, the
American equivalent of the minor
league.
The irony is that Maccabi
represents Israel in the European
Cup Play and has been per-
forming beautifully in the
elimination tournaments that will
end some time in April.
It had been a foregone con-
clusion that the Tel Av v
Maccabis would be a finalist in
the European Cup championship
competition which it won in IWi.
Israeli sports writers cannot
understand the severe penalty
imposed on the nation s premier
team.
BOTH PERRi" and Williams
are former professionals. As
recently as last year. Williams
played 23 games for the Boston
Celtics, while Perry was a steady
performer for the Virginia entry
in the ABA and had been
working with the New York
Knicks prior to signing on with
the Maccabis two years ago.
After he converted to Judaism,
it became possible for the Tel
Aviv Maccabis to latch on to
Williams who was approved by
the Federation of International
Basketball Association, per-
mitting him to revert to amateur
standing.
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tewish t'loridian of Sout
----------------_........
.ounty
sorge Ball's Formula:
ael Must Shape Up Or Ship Out
which is at the moment
strategic heart of the world."
the
Continued from Page 1
icii on Foreign Relations,
is that American-Israeli
are "approaching a
Kate." He warns bluntly
Tunless American-Israeli
are radically redefined
|er in a closer or looser
the search for an
Israeli peace will be
ely thwarted and the
ts of both nations in-
grly jeopardized."
escribes Israel's position
the United States as
Jence without respon-
American and Israeli
|s not always identical and
nediate problem: how can
flationship with Israel be
into line with the
I interest?"
basic complaint is that
lited States has never,
the Eisenhower-Dulles
tood up to Israel but has
[ to the Israeli hard line on
He accuses Israel of
ig policies harmful to
in interests while, at the
time, demanding and
fig American aid.
ACTIVITIES of the
[lobby in Washington, he
['exert a strong and con-
influence" on American-
[relations, contributing "in
\r way to the constrictions
on American freedom of
atic action toward Israel."
Israeli influence in
ngton is so strong, he
|uns, that "practically no
can be taken, or even
Bed, within the executive
without it being quickly
to the Israeli govern-
I's immediate concern is
lie Israelis are refusing to
the Palestine Arab
on, that failure to resolve
lue is preventing establish-
ed peace in the Middle East
lat the present state of
the absence of peace
|ighly detrimental to
in interests.
| charges that the ultimate
the Begin administration
whittle down the Camp
agreements on the West
land ultimately to annex the
Vry. His comments on the
i emphasis now on retaining
Bank control are caustic
and he cites a little known fact
that in July 1968 when he was
U.S. Permanent Representative
to the United Nations, Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol authorized
him "to tell King Hussein that, in
return for peace, Israel would be
prepared to return the West
Bank with minor modification to
his authority. Hussein,
however," Ball narrates, "was
not at that time a free agent"
because of the Khartoum
Declaration barring any talks
with Israel.
THE CURRENT position of
the Israeli government, Ball
asserts, "offers no hope whatever
of progress toward resolution ol
the problems of the West Bank
and Gaza, the core of the
Palestine issue which, in turn, is
the key to lasting peace." He
condemns the Israelis for en-
croachment on the West Bank
with settlements and land
purchases and for conducting in
southern Lebanon "a policy of
savage and wide-ranging air
attacks that inflict casualties
THE CURRENT position of
the Israeli government, Ball
asserts, "offers no hope whatever
of progress toward resolution of
the problems of the West Bank
and Gaza, the core of the
Palestine issue which, in turn, is
the key to lasting peace." He
condemns the Israelis for en-
croachment on the West Bank
with settlements and land
purchases and for conducting in
southern Lebanon "a policy of
savage and wide-ranging air
attacks that inflict casualties out
of all proportion to the occasion."
Arabs, he says, can hardly be
blamed "for believing that Israel
is engaged in a deliberate policy
of expansion and consolidation."
The former ranking State
Department official asserts that
although Israel's policies are
"profoundly antithetic to
American interests and prin-
ciples," Israel nevertheless
continues to expect and to
demand military and economic
aid from the United States and
has become "a ward a kind of
welfare dependent of
America." Israel's dependence on
the United States, he claims,
"has now reached the point of
totality."
America's overriding interest
in the Middle East, Ball says, is
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* IS'lUMicndptluactlor dMng room to promote peace, particularly
between Israel and the Arab
states, because "America needs
to establish friendly relations
with the Arab states that are
becoming increasingly significant
elements in the economic life of
the world." That is not possible,
he says, as long as Israel is at
odds with the Arabs.
FURTHERMORE, peace is
necessary because "we need to
keep the Middle East out of the
communist orbit." This requires
not only peace between Israel and
the Arabs but the avoidance of
divisive issues that set Arab
states against each other and
seeking to play one superpower
against the other.
American support of the
Israeli-Egyptian peace efforts, he
contends, has contributed to "the
polarization of the Arab world"
and he warns that "particularly
now that the Soviets have beach-
heads in the Horn of Africa and
South Yemen, America must do
everything possible to maintain
and strengthen the nations on the
littoral of the (Persian) Gulf
In this connection he asserts
that "there is no possibility
whatever of Israel playing any
useful part in the direct military
or strategic sense" because the
Arabs will not cooperate with the
Israelis. Defense Secretary
Brown's mission to the Middle
East countries to ascertain
defense needs, he says, "was told
in the most categorical terms
that any project that involved
Israeli territory or forces would
be highly disruptive." Assuming
that Ball is correctly reporting
the Arab position and there is
no reason to assume otherwise in
this case that would mean that
in the event of an emergency,
American ships would not be able
to use Haifa's facilities or U.S.
fighters and bombers would not
be able to use Israeli bases
without the United States
curring Arab displeasure.
uv
THESE CONDITIONS, Ball
insists, dictate an American
policy that would require Israel
to desist from planting set-
tlements on the West Bank and
that the current Israeli-Egyptian
negotiations on the West Bank
and Gaza be completed by their
May 1980 deadline "in such a
way as to assure elections that
will lead on to genuine Palestin-
ian participation in the maior
governing functions of the area."
Under the Camp David
Accords, he asserts "this would
mean an agreed transition period
of genuine but limited
autonomy." Camp David implied
and President Carter clearly
intended, Ball declares, that the
process "must inevitably lead to
self-determination by the Pales-
tinians at the end of the tran-
sition period."
Ball finds no merit in the
argument that Israeli security
requires retention of control of
the West Bank, iterating that
there is no such thing as a totally
secure border and that security
can be attained only through
development of peaceful
relations "What Israel needs
I more than anything else is
|peace," he advises, "for it will
suffer a severe erosion of national
elan and self-esteem if it is forced
to continue armed to the teeth,
squandering its human and
material resources on maintain-
ing a garrison state and de-
pendent for its economic livlihood
on American generosity."
In an exaggerated acknow-
ledgement of the power of the
Israeli lobby and the American
Jewish community, Ball says
that "ordinarily, such a con-
frontation would be out of the
question in an election year."
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County_
f^y.Jtto.,,,
Community Calendar
Jan. 12
Sooth County Jewish Federation Boca Teeca Dinner-Dance -
6:45 p.m. at Howard Johnson's Ocean Resort, Deerfield Beach
Hadassah, Sabra Group Smoll Gift Cocktail Party 8 p.rn.
Jewish Community Day School Parents' Night at Dr. and Mrs
Persoff's.
Jon.13
Reform Hebrew Congregation of Delray Men's Club Meeting
B'nai Torah Congregation Men's Club Breakfast 10 a.m.
Jon.14
Women's American ORT, Boco East 1 p.m. meeting B'nai
Torah Congregation 7:30 p.m. Board meeting B'nai B'rith
Women of Boca Raton -1:30 p. m. meeting National Council of
Jewish Women Book Discussion 10 a.m. Temple Emeth
Singles noon meeting
Jon.15
B'nai B'rith Kings Lodge 7:30 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El
Sisterhood Disney World Trip 11 a.m. Jon. 15 and 16 "Reform
Hebrew Congregation of Delray Adult Ed. 1 p.m. Brandeis
Women, B'nai Torah Congregation 10a.m.
Jon.16
South County Jewish Federation Women's Division Advance
Gifts Luncheon 10:30 at the home of Elaine Kend Hodassah,
Aviva Theater Partv B'nai Torah Conareaation 8 p.m.
meeting Hadassah Bible Class, B'nai Torah Congregation -
10:30 a.m.
Jon.17
South County Jewish Federation Kings Point Luncheon at the
Holiday Inn Highland Beach Temple Beth El Sisterhood 1
p.m. meeting Temple Beth El Board meeting 8 p.m.
Brandeis University Women Delray Board meeting
Hadassah, Sabra Group 8 p.m. meeting Hadassah, Ben-
Gurion 12:30 p.m. meetina Brandeis University Women,
Delray "University on Wheels" B'nai Torah Congregation -
Adult Education 10 a.m.
Jan.18
Women's American ORT, Delray Night at the Races
Jon. 20
South County Jewish Federation Cocktail Party at Boca West at
the home of Mike and Arlette Baker Women's American ORT,
Delray-RummageSale B'nai B'rith 9:30 a.m. meeting
Jon. 21
Hadassah Menochem Begin Soviet Jewry Program 1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi Chapter 12:30 p.m. meeting Yid-
dish Culture Circle 7:30 p.m. meeting
Jan. 22
Hadassah Menochem Begin 1 p.m. meeting Hadassah, Aviva
- Day at the Races 6:30 p.m. Temple Beth El-Social Action
meeting 8:15 p.m. Women's American ORT, all points 1
p.m. meeting Brandeis Women 10a.m. meeting
Jan. 23
National Council of Jewish Women 9:30 a.m. Seminar
Brandeis University Women 10 a.m. Seminar Hadassah Aviva
- 12:30 p.m. meeting Women's American ORT, Region 9:30
a.m. meeting Women's American ORT, Region 8 p.m. -
membership tea Hadassah Ben-Gurion noon luncheon
Reform Hebrew Congregation of Delray meeting
Jan. 24
Reform Hebrew Congregation of Delray Sisterhood Miami Bus
Tour 9 a. m. B'nai B'rith Women of Boca Raton. 12:30 meetina
B'nai Torah Congregation Adult Education 10 a.m.
Jan. 25
Temple Beth El BOFTY Convention Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
Candlelight Luncheon 12:30 p.m. at the Boca Raton Hotel and
Country Club
Jan. 26
South County Jewish Federation $1,000 minimum Kick-off
Dinner at the Boca Raton Hotel ond Country Club Temple Beth
El BOFTY Convention Temple Emeth Opera Concert 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Noomi Night at Pompano Raceway
SEND YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR AND ORGANIZATIONAL
NEWS TO MR. MILT KRETSKY, SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION, 3200 N. FEDERAL HWY., SUITE 124, BOCA RATON FL
33431
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JWV Again ProtestsRedgrave Fi]
owned land for non-military use
to a profit-making organization
without compensation an-
ticipated back to the state.
The national Jewish War
Veterans and the JWV of Pen
nsylvania have filed a complaint
in U.S. District Federal Court,
Philadelphia, against the state of
Pennsylvania, Sy5y&y
Productions. Limited, and the
Columbia Broadcasting System,
regarding the use of tort
Indiantown Gap, a military
reservation, for the purpose ol
producing the movie "Playing for
Time," starring the controversial
Vanessa Redgrave.
Redgrave portrays Fanial
Fenelon, a talented Jewish artist,
who survived inhuman ngors and
suffering in a concentration camp
during World War II.
Redgrave's ongoing support
and endorsement of the Palestine
Liberation Organization is cited yanessa Redgrave (left) at a
in the complaint as WWW | pLQ mUy fa London.
disregard of the human and avil pro ruvj ,________________
rights of the citizens of the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
and that the use of the land is an
abuse of discretion which
threatens the lives, mental health
and well-being of its citizens and
the maintenance of public order."
The complaint also states that
the state did not follow the
mandate of the legislative act
when it authorized use of state-
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January 11, I960
Th* Jewish Fhridian of South County
Page 11
ancial Distress BringsCall Aid Tal Brodie Named Top AthM
.......w .,/nra "r\w^'""" *>**i TF.T AVTV f.TTAl Mairiu has named 1
)SEPH POLAKOFF
UNGTON (JTA) -
financial distress brought
lg costs of petroleum and
requirements has been
in stark terms to
t Carter with a request
?spite America's own
and energy problems,
irt additional assistance
Middle East's lone
itic nation.
detailed letter to the
int. Rep. Benjamin
(D., N.Y.I, deputy
the Democratic Party in
asked Carter to give
Arable consideration" to
request for $1.85 billion
jry assistance and $1.6
economic aid for fiscal
jntinuing the loan-grant
i both categories.
ADDITION," Rosenthal
I am asking for your
J for conversion of the $2.2
lloan approved following
Egyptian-Israeli) peace
50 percent grant which
Btent with the formula for
assistance." Rosenthal's
i copy of which was ob-
by the Jewish Telegraphic
emphasized:
not unaware of the
problems and
you face in shaping a
to sent to Congress for
ear 1981. I do believe the
id assistance discussed in
ttei is essential to main-
the viability of the
iy and defense of
best friend and most
ally in the Middle East.
the best interests of the
States and the cause of
Is request for additional
is for the U .S. fiscal year
ing next Oct. 1. The
rit will submit the federal
for that year shortly after
bss returns Jan. 23 from its
)US
year-end recess.
LEGISLATION pending in
Congress for the current fiscal
year provides allocations for
Israel of $1 billion in military aid
and $750 million in economic aid,
the same as in the past two years.
Egypt, which is now receiving
$750 million in economic aid, is
understood to be in line for
military assistance of about $3
billion in the coming fiscal year.
As a result of its peace treaty
with Egypt, Rosenthal added,
Israel has "surrendered
territorial and energy security to
take a chance on peace. The
gamble was taken willingly but it
is expensive." In this connection,
he said, Israel's turnover of the
Sinai oilfields to Egypt and the
loss of its major source of im
ported oil. Iran, results in the fat;
that Israel's oil bill by 1981 will
amount to nearly $2 billion
annually, or a billion and a
quarter more dollars than just
three years ago. "This amount
alone exceeds the $850 million in
additional economic aid Israel is
seeking for fiscal year 1981,"
Rosenthal said.
"At current prices for defense
items," he continued, "the $1.5
billion Israel is requesting for
next year has the same pur-
chasing power as the $1 billion"
provided by the U.S. in 1976.
"SINCE THE level of military
aid has been kept at $1 billion in
fiscal years 1978, 1979 and 1980,
the funds available to Israel have
been insufficient to finance all the
items already approved by the
Defense Department. As a result
of the rapidly rising cost of both
equipment and the momy to pay
for it, Israel's debt service to the
United States in fiscal year 1981
will be $750 million or ap-
proximately the same as the
economic aid presently provided
by the United States."
Continuing, Rosenthal noted
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that "the net aid flow to Israel
would be zero if present aid levels
are not increased. Israel already
has the largest per capita debt in
the world $3,260 as of Dec. 31,
1978. Its citizens are taxed at a
rate of 66 percent of gross in-
come.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Mainv has named Tal
Brodie, the American-born basketball player, as the
Israeli athlete of the 1970s. Brodie, from Trenton, N.J.,
immigrated to Israel after participating on the U.S.
basketball team in the 1965 Maccabiah Games. He was an
all-American at the University of Illinois. Maariv said the
athlete of the world for the decade was heavyweight
boxing champion Muhammed Ali.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
^y.Jiium,!
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[January 11, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 13
o >!!< 11 in
5 4 Fantasy for the 1980's
itinued from Page 4
Vorld nations are unaware
terrible price you pay for
i friendship. Afghanistan
kis story explicitly. But
he UN arena has afforded
Ird World nations is ideo-
fsupport from Moscow at
I political advantage to
and at no cost to itself.
Third World is not
|istan only. There is, for
Vietnam that in the end
I own shots.
|t we must come to reckon
that both Russia and the
Vorld are the only power
Lhat enjoy any advantage
(nsequence of the existence
|he United Nations
ation. This includes the
I nations, the robber baron
nerates, many of which
have no real political
ly except for the UN.
i.' as Russia is concerned,
tie must come to reckon
that Russia and rhp
Union are not
nous. Russia is merely
in! a! Communist state
in a confederation of
I multi-ethnic states, many
|h would prefer to be in-
fent of Russia and its
pnion hegemony many
ch frankly fear cultural
I at the hands of the
HERMORE, while
I is essentially a western
clamoring for techno-
kquivalency with the west,
I the Soviet states run the
|from outright Oriental to
Eastern and Moslem
linterests are about as far
from this Russian
)n as are their ethnic roots.
It the Soviet Union has
|ble to do in the United
arena better than it
t>e able to do outside of it is
itain a balance between
two seemingly contra-
1 objectives.
loys its base of power over
(subjugated states, par-
since all too many of
hi i the UN have the
ic appearance of indepen-
lalionhood with indepen-
pting rights in essence.
the UN thus serving as official
sanctification of enforced Soviet
dominion over others. At the
same time, the Soviet Union
scrambles for technological
ascendancy. Reckoned in these
terms, the UN gives it the op-
portunity to exploit the best of
two worlds.
SO MUCH for the facts. Here
is the fantasy for the new decade
of the 1980s:
Now that we in America, as a
consequence of Iran, are perhaps
for the first time inaugurated into
the meaning of the UN as a
growing tactical weapon against
western civilization, it will strike
us to remove ourselves from it
indeed, to consider having the
UN remove itself from our midst.
Opponents of this viewpoint
will argue that the Soviet Union
would immediately offer itself as
the new site for a successor
"world peace organization," thus
leaving us on the periphery of
international exchange. But that
is highly unlikely, given that the
UN in New York today is one of
the most complex intramural
espionage agencies on the face of
the earth, which the Soviets
would surely not want in the
shadow of the Kremlin.
Similarly, it is inconceivable
that any of the western indus-
trialized nations, including
Japan, will move in to fill the
breach. Once stripped of its
Camelot costume and seen for
what it is in the U.S.. no one elsev
with the possible exception of
ever-meddlesome France, will
care to supply the UN with a new
wardrobe.
AS FOR the Third World, it
will be unable to proffer the
prestige necessary for such a
stage and disinclined to supply
the funds. Furthermore, were
these not sufficient reasons for
the Third World to keep hands
off, there is always the
question of the incestuous real-
politik such a new United
Nations location would surely
pose. There, the Third World
would be performing only for
itself and therefore without the
international theatrical effect
that is its primary objective.
Given a successor body to the
present United Nations under
any circumstances, the shakeup
will force a reorganization of
member nations according to
more realistic power patterns
than presently exist, the power
patterns laid down after World
War II, and this will be bound to
work against the Soviet Union,
which can be relied upon to
struggle to retain its old position
of primacy against Third World
clamorings for a greater share of
it.
This will force Russia, not the
Soviet Union but Russia, to make
a choice between its role as a
western nation, and all that that
implies to the Third World, and
as the pseudo-paternalistic linch-
pin in the larger Moslem-Oriental
complex of the Soviet system.
WHAT ALL of this will mean
is a scramble for Third World re-
alignment. At "worst," it will
i mean no successor organization,
leaving the Third World isolated
from its warfare arena in New
York, and the Soviet Union
without a stage on which to
produce its endless self-ai
Richard G. Schwartz, M.D.
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
THE OPENING OF MIS OFFICES
FOR TmE practice of
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dizing scenarios.
What does this fantasy for the
1980's also envision? It foresees a
basic struggle against such a
possibility by the continuing
western civil libertarian bleat in
the suicidal cause of humanity
suicidal because the Soviets and
the Third World have only
contempt for what the civil liber-
tarians talk about anyway.
The fantasy has staged a
rebuttal to the bleat in which it
contrasts the Soviet Union's
constant threat to veto United
Nations sanctions against Iran as
a means of gaining the freedom of
the American hostages with the
Soviet Union's invasion of
Afghanistan.
THE FANTASY takes delight
in the notion that not even a civil
libertarian will be able to argue
himself out of that political
contradiction.
But then, this is all only
fantasy.
Soviet Jewru Bracelets
Stainless steel bracelets
engraved with the names of
Jews imprisoned in the Soviet
Union can be purchased for $5
from the South County Jewish
Federation office at 3200
North Federal Highway, Suite
124. Boca Raton.
Each bracelet comes with a
history of the Prisoner of Zion
as well as his prison address.
Jews throughout the world
wear these bracelets as a
constant reminder of the
struggle to free Jews from the
Soviet Union.
The bracelet project is being
sponsored by the community
relations council of the Jewish
Federation in cooperation with
the National Council on Soviet
Jewry and the UJA.
"Now More Than Ever"
JEWISH
n/vnortu
RHID
Invites you to personally meet
DR. SAMUEL I. COHEN
Executive Vice President
Jewish National Fund
To express your Interest in
And Also to Rejoin
Your JNF Efforts
In This Florida Community
We need
Officers and Directors
To Chair
This Local Chapter
Phone Collect
1-305-538-6464
"Now More Than Ever"


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, J
an
"fl

Ex-POC Says:
Russian Jews in U.S.
Pose 'Danger
Temple Emeth Brotherhood Elects Offi
Tuesday, Dec. II. an election
of officers and additional
members of the board of directors
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Boris Penson, the in-1
ternationally-famed artist who
was a former Prisoner of Con-
science in the Soviet Union and
who now resides in Israel, warned
American Jewry "about a terrible
danger which threatens my fellow
Russian Jews" who "are now
leaving Russia with visas for
Israel and are going to other
countries because they have been
told by Soviet propaganda that
Israel is a dangerous and poor
country."
Penson, whose speech in
Russian was translated into
English, told some 2,000 Jewish
leaders from the United States
and Canada at the United Jewish
Appeal's 1980 National Con-
ference "Convocation of
Solidarity" at Lincoln Center last
Friday, "I know all of you love
our Israel and the last thing that
you would want to do is to hurt
Israel, but the sad fact is that, by
offering housing and material
help to noshrim (drop-outs),
paying for tickets to America,
and all kinds of resettlement
benefits, the struggle to free
Russian Jewry from spiritual
slavery is turned into a tug-of-
war over material rewards."
CONTINUING, Penson
stated: "By this Israel is being
forced to compete with the
richest country in the world,
something it just can't afford to
do. And now, in the last six
weeks our worst fears are coming
true. The Russian government is
stopping the emigration of many
Jews. Almost no one in Odessa or
Kharkov can get a permit to
leave now.
"The Russians say the reason
is that so many Jews are going to
America and not to be united
with their families in Israel. They
are investigating if a person
really has a father or mother or
wife or child in Israel. If they find
out that the family is in America,
they turn down the application.
"Do you understand what this
means? It means that if you
bring Russian Jews to America,
their families will be condemned
to stay in Russia, with no way to
escape. I know that is not what
you intend, in your generosity
and goodwill, but you must know
that it is now happening, and we
must face responsibility for the
results."
SPEAKING OF results,
Penson declared: "You, the
leaders of American Jewry, know
very well what is happening in
your communities to the Russian
immigrants. They are becoming
'Americanized' very rapidly and
are 'dropping out' yet a second
time. This time they are dropping
out from the Jewish people,
something that is unforgivable
and one day, when it is too late,
whom shall we blame?"
Penson, who is on a tour of the
United States under the auspices
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, said he has learned
that many American Jewish
youth lack a strong Jewish
consciousness and are in-
termarrying and assimilating "at
a frightening rate. Some people
call this 'The Silent Holocaust'
the loss of hundreds of thousands
of Jews without a shot being
fired, without a drop of blood
being spilled."
He warned that this same fate
awaits the Soviet Jews "who in
their ignorance, and with your
good will and help, have been
attracted to come to America."
AS TO freedom of choice,
Penson said he is in favor of that
principle. "If a Russian Jew has
the funds, either his own money
or that of his relatives, then let
him go where the money will take
him," he stated. "Freedom of
choice doesn't mean that
American Jewry has to pay for
his short-sighted decision. It a
man wants to commit suicide, no
one should help him." The same
attitude should prevail "if a
Russian Jew is committing
cultural and religious suicide."
Penson pointed out that the
future of Israel, its survival and
prosperity, depends on massive
aliya from the Soviet Union.
"In simple terms," he said,
"the 65,000 Russian Jews now in
America will grow to over
100,000 by a year from now
unless we do something to stop
it. Do you realize what another
100,000 Jews could do in Israel?
Do you realize what a great
contribution has been made by
the 165,000 Russian Jews who
have come to Israel in recent
years.
Mark Silverton; sergeant at
arms, Edward Hans.
Board of directors: Alien
Lawrence, chairman: Morris
Brownstein, Mersh Freilich,
Max Kupor, Meyer Lutsker, Sid
Katz, Hyman Packer, Rudy
Schulman, Abe Schwartz, Morris
Anapolsky, Abe je.
Irving Krkburg Sol
Charles Liebermn
Morganlander. Mich*
man, Henry Berk i
Horowitz, Philip i>iotk:
Press, Harry Rol^
Redman, Jack {},,v
SkolnickandNatBrSV
Joe Schenk
for the Temple Emeth
Brotherhood for 1980 was held at
Temple Emeth in Delray Beach.
The following were elected:
president, Joe S. Schenk: first
vice president, Jackie Karp;
second vice president, Sidney
Breitman; third vice president,
Sol Yankwitt; treasurer. Louis I.
Lane; financial secretary, Abe
Levy: recording secretory, Joe
Victor; corresponding secretary,
JOHN S. WEITZNER, M.D.
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
Obstetrics and Gynecologyj
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The Jewish FhruUan of South County
ael Bond Campaign Temple Emeth Elects Officers and Board
derway in Defray
Delrey Beach Israel
[drive opened on Aug. 16,
with a meeting of
tits of the various
ations in the area, called
r by President Ben
of Temple Emeth, the
or of the Bond drive.
Hosh Hashanah, an
was made in Temple
which proved very
(clory. A substantial
Dt of sales of Israel Bonds
ade.
November and December,
Gurion chapter of
_sah held a Bond affair
ing Sid Werth, and Naomi
er of B'nai B'rith Women
ed Gertrude Lefkowitz at
affair. Both events
lit in a substantial total of
Bond sales toward the
ADDITION to the
ation affairs, several
parties have been held in
homes by dedicated
of the congregation.
parties also have done
toward the sale of Israel
i culminating affair will be
Temple Emeth on Feb.
which time Harvy Fine
I honored. Eddie Schaeffer
the highlight of the
am.
i Women's Division of the
iv Beach area for Israel
has been very active.
were 94 women from the
| at the outstanding lun-
and fashion show held at
\randeis
Women
Brandeis University
nal Women's Committee of
Beach will present a
^ersity on Wheels" program
Delray Square Cinema on
Bday, Jan. 17, at 1 p.m.
est speaker Prof. Maureen
zhan-Tripp of Brandeis
frsity will talk and present
i on aspects of the theater.
tie and cheese will be served.
|tion is $2.50. Phone Sylvia
lan or Freda Oestreich.
members, husbands and
: are welcome.
IYPNOSIS
%N CHANCE YOLR LIFE
fnrollment Now Being Taken
CLASSES OFFERED
l*riRhi Low* Slop Smoking
Rrliialion and PoMtivr Thinking
|lmpmvr Mrmory and Learning
Class Size Limited
Irivate Consultation Available
ihical Hypnosis Center
(305)68.1-0707
DAVID THLRSTON
frnird Comulltm in tlhiral Hypnmu
T>7 CHIL LINCWORTH DRIVE
| WEST PALM BEACH. FLA. I
the Breakers on Dec. 19,
compared with 18 in attendance
last year. A requirement for
entrance to the affair was the
purchase of an Israel Bond.
MEMBERS OF Women's
Division, Delray Beach area, for
Israel Bonds are:
Mollie Brownstein, chairman;
Rose Medwin and Sarah
Sommers, co-chairmen.
Members: Joula Albala,
Betty Binik, Sophie Bloom,
Sylvia Breitman, Sylvia
Bonwit, Rebecca Fine, Lillian
Fishman, Edith Helf, Beth
Hayman, and Belle Isakoff.
Also, Adeline Kamen, Symma
Miller, Lilly Metsch, Norma
Packer, Pauline Platt, Sylvia
Pine, Mae Port, Alice Rosen-
thai, Sarah Rosenthal, Yetta
Rosenthal, Lillian Schenk, Judy
Schuman, and Faye Weisen-
bloom.
The following are members of
the Bond committee:
Morris Brownstein, general
chairman; Dr. Morris Tear, co-
chairman; Harry Fine, honoree;
Henry Bloom, Guardians of
Israel; Joseph Schenk,
chairman, golf tournament;
Benjamin Kessler, president,
Temple Emeth.
Members: Sam Appel,
Sidney Brutman, EttaDogan,
Arthur Goodman, Harold Koy,
Leon Kamen, Rose Klein, Lou
Medwin,Carl Miller, Hy Packer,
Edward Rosenthal, and Simeon
Rosenthal.
}alm Beach
[Luxurious 2/2 Condo, S
Van Blvd. Ceramic tiled
f o (58'), baths, kitchen
(side breakfast room
iraded carpets anc
}es, 34' mirrored wall
iy more amenities.
),000
1S. S. Fnlfrg, Realtor]
Relate, 732-2429, 391
I t>vas. 3918428
CO MALTO*>
The following officers and
board members were elected by
the membership of Temple
Emeth for 1980:
Officers: Benjamin Kessler,
president; Edward Rosenthal,
executive vice president; Morris
Anapolsky, vice president, ways
and means; Leon Kamen, vice
president, publicity and
education; Joseph Steinberg,
vice president religious affairs;
Morris Brownstein, vice
Religious
Directory
TEMPLE dE intLOF BOCA RATON,
333 SW Four! Avenue, Boca Raton,
Fla. 33432. Reform. Phono: 391-1900.
Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Mertln
Rosen. Sabbath Services, Friday at
8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:1$ a.m. Torah
Study with Rabbi Merle E. Singer.
10:30a.m. Sabbath Morning Services.
Bernard D. Epstein m.d.
Diplomate American Board of internal Medicine
Announces the opening
of His office for
The practice of Internal Medicine at
900 Northwest 13th Street
Boca Raton
bY appointment (305) 368-6030
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153'/. N. CongrMS A v.. (N.VV. 2nd Ave.)
Boynton Beach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
OfflcoMr-.Mon..TuM..-d-,FH. Tlnw.eS.*
9-12,2-9 *"
MEWCARE. WORKMEN S COMP..
AMD MOST IWSUWAIIICCS INCLUDE CHWOWACTIC
president membership; Sidney
Friedman, recording secretary:
Cele Goldmintz, corresponding
secretary; Erwin Mann, financial
secretary; Harry Fine, treasurer;
I Fay Weisenbloom, assistant
financial secretary; Leo Sch-
wartz, assistant treasurer.
Board of Directors: Samuel
Blaustein, Carl Miller, Joseph
Levine, Martin Kate, Joseph
Klein, Harry Albert, Louis
Medwin, Emanuel Goldberg,
Harry Patinkin, Sam Rosenthal,
Arthur Goodman, Hyman
Packer, Abraham Perlmutter and
Abe Schwartz.
THE REFORM HEBREW CONGRE
GATION OF DELRAY. At St. Paul's
Episcopal Church, 1M S. Swlnton
Ave., Delray. Reform. Mailing
Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray
Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Samuel Silver. President
Lawrence Sommers. 272-2908
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA.
SSI Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray
Beach 33446. Orthodox. Harry Silver,
president. Services dally a.m. and S
p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229.
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION. 1401
NW 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Phone: 392 8566. Rabbi Nathan
Zellzer. Sabbath Services: Friday at
8:15 p. m. .Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION. 5780
West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach,
Fla. 33446. Phone: 276 3536 Morris
Silberman, Rabbi. Leonard Price,
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8
p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Mln
yans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Benjamin Kessler
FREE
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Have your eyes checked free of charge by
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No appointment necessary.
Geoffrey M. Farmer, O.D.
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Page 16
The Jewish Flendjano{SouthCo^_
Friday. January]
It's simple
To get ttie wfiole picture, Icok below.
But to get any one of these 28 fabulous brand name gifts, jus!
look at the chart Decide what you'd like and then see what kind
of deposit you have to make to get it.
Depending on the amount you put in you can pick up your
premium absolutely free, or at a remarkably low pnce.
For example9 Si.000 m a minimum One Year Savings Certifi-
cate gets you a free Vespucci Umbrella. 8-piece snack set by Ingnd
or a 24-piece classic flatware service S10.000 in a Six Month
Savings Certificate entitles you to a free Hamilton Beach Blender.
16-piece ironstone service for 4 or Seiko AM/FM radio, among
other things
But see for yourself
The Great Savings Caper is going on nght now. At Financial
Federal Savings and Loan.



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And while you're enjoying the savings, your savings are
earning The highest interest allowed by law Insured to
$40,000 by FSLIC So what are you waiting for'? Get in on
The Caper today
Effective
Annual Yield
Determined
at Time of
Purchase
182 Day Money
Market Certificate
$10,000 minimum
8.33%
Eignt Year Certificate
at Time or
Purchase
8.00%
8.06%_____
Determined
at Time of
Purchase
Six Year Certificate
7.75%
7.79%
Two ana one naif year
certificate Interest based
on yield from 30 month
US Treasurysecunties
at Time of
Purchase
698%
6.72%
Four Year Certificate
7.50%
6 18%
Thirty Month Certificate 6.75%
One vear Certificate 6J0%
Three Month Certificate 6.00%
5.65%
Staiement Savings or
Passbook Account
$25 minimum deposit
5.50%
aSS^rSS'I. T^ any mese Sa"m CerMcates $ 100 Money Market
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