Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00126

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Vjewaslh Floridl&m
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER*'
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Number 20
Palm Beach County, Florida September 24, 1976
Frtd k. ShochttFriday, spt. u. )t7t Price 25 cents
A Holiday Message From The
^deration Presiden
i behalf of the officers and board of directors of the
Federation of Palm Beach County, I wish to ex-
Ito the Jewish community our very best wishes for a
pyand healthy new year.
lit look forward to sharing with you all the dedication
|commitment that is required of all of us, if there is to
isecure Israel and a better world for our children.
reality of tomorrow depends on our vision today.
STANLEY B. BRENNER, President
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Arab Consortium Buys
Shares of Reynolds Stock
NEW YORK (JTA) A Paris-based in-
ternational consortium, half of which is made up of banks
in oil-rich Arab states, including the Persian Gulf prin-
cipalities, Saudi Arabia and Libya, has purchased nearly
10 percent of the common stock of Reynolds Securities
International, one of America's largest securities
STANLEY B. BRENNER
organizations.
The transaction was
announced here by
Reynolds' chairman,
Robert M. Gardiner, who
stressed that the sale was a
private arrangement
between a group of in-
dividual shareholders who
wanted to liquidate and
that Reynolds itself was
not a participant.
[wtrian Advocates Purchase of Kfir Fighter
1ENNA (JTA) Austrian Defense Minister Karl
sndorf has advocated the purchase of Israeli Kfir in-
r fighter jets for the Austrian army. Luettgendorf, who
I from Israel Thursday where he tested the Kfir (young
[fighters, said he would propose their purchase as "in-
ptor fighters arc indispensable for the defense of Austria's
ilitv.
THE MINISTER said the fighters should be purchased
under a special financing plan, as the regular Austrian budget
does not provide funds for such a purchase. Luettgendorf said
the decision to purchase the Kfirs will be made at the end of this
vear.
Austrian Chancellor Bruno Kreisky said earlier this
summer he was against the purchase of interceptor fighters.
JDL'er
is State's
Evidence
ByBENGALLOB
YORK (JTA)
Macintosh, 36, of
Jbury, NJ., one of
Jewish Defense
members arrested
11-count federal
nent stemming from
harassment of
officials, has
to turn state's
ce and will be a
i for the prosecution,
wish Telegraphic
has learned from
ssources.
clntosh, described by
'as a convert, was
by the FBI June 8
enEhrlich, 21, of
I Francisco, on Staten
1 Both were en route
pew Jersey.
(Ill said the car in which
* and Ehrlich were
contained explosive
The JTA also was
that Macintosh has
1 in protective custody
1 "rest. JDL officials
to comment on the
Whim.
^ here from Sen
' wd was arraigned last
! *M freed Aug. 31 on
""n bond, the same
nt on which Russel
of Brooklyn, former
Report Reveals Commerce Dep't
Helping Industry Boycott Bow
sales documents reported
to the Department in the
last two years."
THE DEPARTMENT, the
report also charged, encouraged
the boycott "implicitly by
condoning activity declared
The report by the sub-
committee on oversight and
investigations led by Rep.
John Moss (D., Cal.)
concluded that "at least
$4.5 billion worth of U.S.
sales and proposed sales to
Arab countries in 1974 and against national policy or simply
1975 were subject to gJjolAg^o*. way wh,e
boycott Wygy. At a news conference at which
estimated that Arner the approximateiy 30.000-word
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A House sub-
committee that has been
investigating for 18 months
Arab boycott practices
against American com-
panies trading with Israel,
said today in an extensive
report signed by 15 of its 16
members that the De-
partment of Commerce
"actually serves to en-
fSSSS^SJTT^Sk boycott
GARDINER SAID, however,
that the sale of 500,000 shares
was welcomed by Reynolds
because it would serve as a
channel through which petro-
dollars will flow into constructive
investments in the free world.
He noted that "insider" share-
holders of Reynolds continue to
own approximately 50 percent of
the outstanding voting
securities.
The purchase was made by
Banque Arabe et Internationale
d'Investissement (BAII), a
wholly-owned subsidiary of the
consortium Compagnie Arabe et
Internationale d'Investissement
(CAII).
THE ARAB interest in BAIL
amounting to 50 percent, in-
cludes the government of Abu
Dhabi, three Kuwaiti banks, one
Lebanese bank, the National
Investment Co. of Libya and the
Gumhouria Bank of Libya, banks
in Morocco, Qatar, Tunisia,
Sudan and the National Com-
merce Bank of Saudi Arabia.
Non-Arab participants include
the Bank of America and banks
in Austria, Belgium, Brazil,
Canada, France, West Germany,
The Netherlands, Italy, Japan,
Luxembourg, Spain, Switzerland
and Barclay's Bank of the United
Kingdom.
Yves Truffert, chairman and
chief executive director of the
Continued on Page 13
exporters "complied with report was made public, Moss,
the practices and at least 90 percent" of all Rep. James Scheuer (p., K.YJ,
nded specific boycott requests con-
legislation to deter them, tained in boycott-affected
Bombings in Argentina
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) A Jewish school m the Flores
quarter and a synagogue on Olleros St. were extensively
damaged by powerful bombs that exploded at dawn last
Friday. There were no casualties.
The latest bombing incidents against Jewish institu^ons
were reported by the DAI A. which appealed to the government
and public opinion to condemn the attacks and make every
effort to apprehend and punish the perpetrators.
THE DAIA, the central representative body of Argentine
Jewry, described the bombings as part of a systematic criminal
campaign being waged against Jews wfcMl mtl|fM*MrtjW
country It called on public opinion here U> express its
rquaHfied revulsion against vandals and anonymous
assassins plaguing Argentina.
officer of The attacks on the Jewish community are *"*"***
WSnVn 21 ^2 totalitarianism and should serve as a warning to the govern^
^ased after 1 ment that anti-Semitic agitation and its accompanying vioUmce
could exacerbate acute problems facing the country and harm
" p>* 5 Argentina's image abroad, the DAIA said.
committee's investigation in
March, 1975, and Rep. Henry
Waxman (D., Cal.) blamed
former Commerce Secretary
Rogers C B. Morton and the
Commerce Department's policy
since 65 as being chiefly
responsiLi' for what Scheuer
called "a -cord of 10 years of
shame."
The Export-Administration
Act, passed in 1965, calls for
reports from American com-
panies subjected to demands by
Arab countries against trading
with Israel or with companies
that trade with Israel or those
owned or administered by Jews.
MORTON HAD refused to
make the reports public on the
grounds of confidentiality, but
made them available in Sep-
tember, 1975, when the House
Committee on Interstate and
Foreign Commerce, parent body
of the subcommittee, adopted a
contempt citation against him..
Morton resigned as Secretary
last February.
In a supplementary report, six
of the subcommittee members
CoetiBiMd osi Page 13
Mexico Flooded
With Hate
Literature
By CHAIM LAZDEISKI
MEXICO CITY -
(JTA) A dangerous
increase of Arab
propaganda and anti-
Jewish and anti-Israel hate
material is flooding Mexico,
it was disclosed here by
Sergio Nudelstejer, the
representative of the
American Jewish Com-
mittee in Mexico and
Central America and secre-
tary general of the repre-
sentative body of Mexican
Jewry.
Discussing this situation
at a special meeting of the
central Jewish committee
which was attended by
representatives of all the
Jewish communal agencies
in Mexico, Nudelstejer said
Mexico is being flooded
with anti-Semitic material
from Argentina in the form
Ceathnea obi Page IS


Tfc- r .J.
Page2
TAe ./eivisA Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
Sepfcmb*,
-V %
With the
Organizations
Culture Circle Women's American ORT
Begins 3rd Year
The Yiddish Culture Circle in
Boca Raton began its third year
Tuesday, Sept. 21. The group will
meet regularly on Tuesdays from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the Boca
Raton Community Middle
School, 1251 N.W. Eighth Street.
Dr. Samuel Portnoy, Professor
of History at Florida Atlantic
University, and well-known
lecturer is coordinator of the
circle. The only prerequisite for
participation in the circle is a
reasonable understanding of the
Yiddish language and an ap-
preciation of its cultural richness.
Sessions of the circle include
readings from Sholom Aleichem
and other classical Yiddish
writers and poets, group singing
of Yiddish folksongs, Jewish
folklore, mini-lectures on themes
in Jewish history, conversation in
mame-loshn (Yiddish) and
readings in a lighter vein from
the current Yiddish press.
The fee is $1 per session.
The West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
have a weekend at the Deauville
Hotel in Miami Beach. Oct. 8-10.
The cost of the weekend in-
cludes transportation, a cocktail
party and entertainment. For
information contact Miriam
Tarsy, 686-7218.
Delray Chapter of Women's
American ORT held a picnic at
Lake Ida Park in Delray Beach
Aug. 22. The event, attended by
over 150 persons, was co-chaired
by E. Berner and S. Luftman.
The committee for the picnic,
including M. Segal, R. Blaustein,
G. Friedman and I. Light,
volunteered their time to sell
orange juke donated by Jim
Barot, manager of McDonald's in
Boynton; watermelons donated
by S. & S. Produce of Delray
Beach, and home baked cakes
donated by Sylvia Bronfein, Rose
Blaustein, Mollie Segal, Esther
Berner, Terry Serper, Gert
Solomon, Honey Shapiro and
Gert Friedman. Entertainment
was provided by Charles Spergel,
Harry Markowitz, Lou London
and Al Sweet on banjos and
guitars.
Temple Beth El Offers Courses
In association with Florida
Atlantic University, Temple
Beth El, Weat Palm Beach, is
offering a 10-week, 4 credit course
m Modern Jewish History (From
the French Revolution to the
Present).
Hadassah Groups
Announce Plans
For Meetings
The Chai group of Hadassah
will hold its first "open" meeting
Monday, Sept. 27, at 12:30 p.m.
in the Poinciana Clubhouse, Lake
Worth.
Sylvia Mass, president, will
give a report on the National
Hadassah Convention which took
place during August in
Washington, D.C. This will be
followed by a musical skit, titled
"Come to Hadassah, Darling!"
Members of the group will
perform under the direction of
Daisy Gelb, with Jerry Feinberg
at the piano.
Friends are welcome. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Thursday, Oct. 21, at 1 p.m.
Yovel group of Hadassah will
hold its general meeting at the
Holiday Inn, Century Village.
Mrs. Eleanor Wienstock, of the
League of Women Voters, will
speak on the issues of the up-
coming presidential election.
Life members and Associates
will be honored. Husbands are
invited to attend.
Yovel Hadassah will hold a
Paid-up Membership Luncheon
Thursday noon, Oct. 28, at the
Ramada Inn, Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd. There will be a presentation
of "The Hadassah Woman" and
a musical program by Fannie
Ushkow and Rose Herzberg. A
drawing will be held for $6 in
donor credit. For tickets contact
Eva Marcus, 683-5685.
The first social function of
Shalom group of Hadassah, a
Paid-up Membership Luncheon,
will take place Thursday, Oct. 21,
at the Ramada Inn, Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd. Guest speaker will
be Rabbi Max Forman of Temple
Emanu-El. For information and
reservations, contact Member-
ship Co-chairman Mimi
Nagelberg, 686-9126.
The course, taught by Dr.
Portnoy, Chairman of the
History Department of FAU, will
be held in Senter Hall Thursdays
from 6:30-10:30 p.m., Sept. 30
through Dec. 9. The tuition is $66
plus a S10 registration fee for
non-temple members.
For registration and further
information contact the temple
office at 833-0339. In addition,
other non-credit courses and
cultural series are being planned.
B'nai B'rith Lodge
Meeting Oct 12
Century Lodge No. 2939 of
B'nai B'rith will hold its opening
meeting of the 1976-77 season at
7:30 p.m., Oct. 12, at the
Salvation Army Citadel on Palm
Beach Lakes Blvd. Oscar
Goldstein, well-known humorist
and lecturer will be the guest
speaker.
AU members are urged to
attend. Wives and friends are
welcome. Collation will follow the
meeting.
Pioneer Women Meet
The Golda Men- Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its next
meeting, a paid-up membership
tea, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1 p.m.
at the Salvation Army Citadel.
All are invited to attend.
of tU* Palm BeacheT"
Oct. 4
Break-the-Fast dinner
and dance8 p.m.
Call 689-7700
Oct. 11
Board meeting7 p.m.
General meeting8 p.m.
Guest Speaker: Vivian Becker,
Executive Director,
Community Canter.
Kiddush and Sukkah.
Call 793-0536
The Jewish Singles Club plans
socials for single adults of the
Jewish community.
For membership information
or to be placed on the club's
mailing list, contact Flo Kauf-
man, president, 793-0635, or the
Federation office.
Enjoying the festivities at a recent picnic sponsored by the Delray Chapter of Wo,
American ORT are, left to right, (standing) B. Jacket, B. Siegel, P. Verber, S. Luftmi
Berner, I. Light, and S. Breitman; (front) S. Bronfein, G. Friedman, R. Blaustein.
First NC JW Meet Scheduled Oct. 27 Yiddish Culture Gr
The Palm Beach Unit of the
National Council of Jewish
Women will hold its first
meeting Wednesday morning,
Oct. 27, at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. The program will
deal with the "Issues and
Answers" of the local election
campaign. Many of the local
candidates will be present.
During the year Council will be
discussing the problems of "The
Fate of the Jewish Family,"
ERA, and Drug and Alcohol
Abuse.
Saturday evening, Nov. 6, the
National Council of Jewish
Women will sponsor a "Night of
Nostalgia" at Temple Israel. The
year 1950 will be recreated with
the showing of the classic comedy
film "Born Yesterday" with Judy
Holliday, Broderick Crawford
and William Holden. Tickets will
be $6 and will include a "Bagel"
supper. For information contact
Mrs. Jeffrey Omstein, North
Palm Beach.
uth County Events]
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces that it has engaged
the services of David Galbraith
as Cantor for the High Holy
Days this year.
Cantor Galbraith, currently on
the faculty of music at Carleton
University in Ottawa, Canada,
formerly served as cantor of
Temple Beth El of Vancouver
and Temple Israel at Ottawa. He
has an extensive background in
the concert field, opera, radio and
television in Europe. Canada and
the United States.
Rosh Hashanah services will
be held on Friday evening, Sept.
24, and Saturday, Sept. 26. Yom
Kippur services will be held
Sunday evening, Oct. 3, and
Monday, Oct. 4.
Limited seating for non-
members may be arranged by
calling the Temple office, 391-
8901.
Announces Progra
The Yiddish Culture
meets Tuesdays at lOa.mnl
Century Village Clubhouse.
Oct. 5 the chairman wifl|
Yankel Doroshkin. Rabbi
William H. Shapiro will i
the High Holy Days and (
Albert Kozlow will i
selection of cantorial
Teddy Hershel, accordionist^
perform.
On Oct. 12 Rabbi Dr. Wi
H. Shapiro will serve as
man. Shirley Fleishman will i
a chapter from Mordst
Specter's book "A Meal Forj
Poor," and music will
provided by the Century Vil
Mandolin Ensemble, Mac L
director, and Lolik Levi, whoi
present Hebrew and En
songs.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
ACREAGE-HOMES-LOTS-APARTMENTS-rNCOMKI-ROPERTY
t3t A ROYAL PALM WAV
PALM BEACH. FIXHUDA
Ki:S:Mt4
CORPORATION
4 U HIBISCUS STREET 4101 PARKER A VE NUE
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
Newspaper
Deadline
All copy from organizations
and individuals must be
submitted to the Federation
Office no later than 12 days
(Monday) prior to publication
(every other Friday).
Articles of current events
and activities should be 150
words or less, typewritten,
double-spaced with pictures
clearly and properly identified,
together with the name of the
person submitting the story,
address, phone number and
name of organization.
Photos should be 5"x 7",
black-and-white glossy, and of
good quality. Charges will be
made for photo engravings.
The paper reserves the right
to edit.
Editor
Mail material to:
Jewish Floridian
C /o Jewish Federation
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, FU. 33409
R.L.NEWHART.Mir
Phone 832 8121
W.R.ZERN.L.F.D.
E.B. ADAMS, MfrJ
Phone IB'
"Serving the Jewish Community Since 1924"
RJ
&?4>a//cU
DON YOGEL
REALTOR ASSOCIATE
BROKER-SALESMAN
,_c*" far your FREE copy of
"hs Condominium Buyer's Guida" ~^ "
700 U.S. HIGHWAY No. 1, NORTH PALM BEACH, FLA. 33401
Office Phone: 848 9753 Residence Phone: 622-4001
L
EVITT
13385 W DUt
SttvtnMortz,
949-431S
hV,.
f.0.
1921 PwnbrofcfRd
Sonny Uvirt, F D
921-7200
HTrM**0!
625 So OH***
phlkp **''
8B-44I3


^.SeptemberMjgTC
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Btach County
Page 3
JCC Appoints New Executive Director
o urt Rnaport, Chairman of
*!2dT the Jewish Corn-
Jv Center of the Palm
r hL Inc., has announced the
PI*. !n nf Vivian Becker as the
nmunity Center.
Mrs Becker N-Kan with the
2 on *"!! time basis July
P$6 She has worked over 30
d in community centers in
E\ork as well as Florida and
.w far the only female JCC
jSi'l |).n-cinr'in the United
States.
Mrs Becker is a permanent
limeniberofthcAseociation
j wish Center Workers, the
CiUonal Association of Social
Kers and the Adoptive
C Committee of New York.
"Tis a founder of the Annual
gLe to Israel Parade in New
foA and a founder of the School
| Jewish Studies at Brooklyn
VIVIAN BECKER
An alumna of the Wurzweiler
School of Social Work of Yeshiva
University, Mrs. Becker is a
member of their admissions com-
mittee. She is also an adjunct
faculty member of Barry College
School of Social Work, Florida
International University and
Yeshiva University.
This year the JCC will be a
teaching institution for graduate
students of social work from
several of the aforementioned
schools.
Mrs. Becker has developed a
program whose emphasis is
Jewish cultural, social,
educational and recreational in
spirit. According to Mrs. Becker,
"Single adults, marrieds,
children, older citizens, young
people; just about everyone will
find the JCC program to em-
phasize excellence, friendship and
Jewish fellowship."
[Commerce Dept. Helps Boycott
Continued from Page 1
J "the investigation has
opened the wall of secrecy which
as surrounded much of the Arab
oycott."
But it declared that "strikingly
labsent" from it "and obscured
even today by Commerce
(Department policy, is the answer
Ito the question of how many
lousinesses have changed their
lousiness practices in order to
Icomply with the boycott's
[restrictions and have in effect
[become tools in the Arabs'
[economic warfare against the
iStateof Israel."-
NEVERTHELESS, the six
[members said "despite this
I inevitable shortcoming, this
[report is a damning chronicle of
[evasion and subversion by
several Administrations and, to a
lesser extent, by the business
community of the clear Con-
gressional mandate opposing
[boycotts and restrictive trade
practices." The six signers were
Reps. Moss, Waxman, Scheuer,
Anthony Toby Moffett (D.,
Conn), Richard Ottinger N.Y.I and Andrew Maguire (D.,
I N.J.).
Rep. James M. Collins (D.,
I Tex.f, the subcommittee's lone
dissenter from the report,
declared he holds "no brief" for
the boycott but contended that
"the answer to the problems" it
has caused "cannot be
ameliorated by the restrictive
legislation that is being con-
sidered by the House and the
Senate at this time nor by the
legislative recommendations" in
the report.
legislation adopted by a
Senate-House conference for the
tax reform bill would deny tax
benefits to American companies
that engage in a boycott.
PROPOSALS for the Export-
Administration Act, adopted by
the Senate and awaiting House
action, would compel public
disclosure of all Arab boycott
demands on American companies
and impose penalties of up to
$10,000 for each failure to do so.
Collins contended at the
. briefing that "the ultimate
answer" to the boycott problem
lies in "a just and lasting peace in
the Middle East." Saying that
"we consider the Middle East the
frontier of this country and we
mean to keep the peace there,"
Collins added the subcommittee's
recommendations if adopted into
law would "aggravate the
successful and peaceful relation-
Federation's Community Pre-School
Staff Attend Practical Workshops
ship" the United States has with
the Arab countries.
At the Commerce Department,
Communications Director Horace
Webb, a chief assistant to Com-
merce Secretary Elliott
Richardson, Moi ton's successor,
said that the Department has not
yet received a copy of the report.
ASKED BY a reporter about
the possibility of a veto by
President Ford of the pending
legislation, on economic and
diplomatic grounds. Moss said
that a veto "would not only be
political dynamite but morally
outrageous," adding that "I
would feel very strongly" on the
moral grounds.
Moss said that the Commerce
Department's handling of the
boycott has not "improved
sufficiently" although he said it
is "not as bad" as under Morton.
RESPONDING to Collins'
point that the U.S. is in-
creasingly dependent on Arab oil,
Moss said the U.S. "doesn't have
to stand in fear of it" or of a loss
of trade with the Arab states.
"Certainly we want to get
away from depending on foreign
oil," he said. "But in the
meantime, we should not have to
pay blackmail. Nobody is
pushing the Arab nations to
come into the American market.
They are coming by theii own
will and will continue to come."
The Federation's Community
I Pre-School staff attended a series
[ of workshops designed to aid the
leathers in their daily work with
| ttepre-school children.
Dr. Robert D'angk), pay-
I otologist and director of Palm
ach Junior College North,
[presented the topic "Behavior."
IA question and answer period
Wowed. Dr. D'angio is also
scheduled to be a guest speaki-
|* future PTA meeting.
Federation Pre-School Com-
*lttee member Sandra
Komgsburg M.A. Ed., presented
[o workshops: "Teacher
nmng" and "Workjobs and
"fer Teacher-Made Materials."
Iiopics covered were language,
RW reading and math
[Harness activities.
,.Th*-Pre-School teachers also
"tended a SACUS (Southern
Aoc,atlon for cla88room
MMchers of Children Under Six)
"omshop conducted by Kathy
Egy chairperson of the Early
tJMhood Department at Palm
| cn Junior College.
Ii0lvement m practical
7shops throughout the year
y Wp us guide our children in
ISriu? f emotnl, social and
Mon Krowth-" **& phylli
cidentally omitted from the Pre-
School article which appeared in
the Sept. 10 issue. Mrs. Kir-
schner, who has worked for the
Federation Community Pre-
School for the last nine JWf.
teacher at Temple Israel Sunday
school and a member of the
Jewish FamUy and Children
Service Board.
MMT GUJKT
5 AH
fcfctflismg RayrtMcHrtto
Of THC
JEWrSM HOMDIAN
Of f AIM BEACH COUNTY
His Telephone Number is
683-1193

Iraki'."' Erector of
'school Community
is
the
Pre-
lSSk.!
Mrs. Ruth
name was ac-
M MU1M M* UK-Mo. 3HT Wi tlVW"
JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.
1*15 M. HMUt BMW, WtSl MU BWCM, HA.
PRESCHOOL KINDERGARTEN
DIVISION
FULL DAY
3 and 4 yars old
ELEMENTARY
DIVISION
Grafts Ito V
Individual Attention
Small Classes
Concerned Ftartty
Academically Orioatod
full Day
5 years old
JUNIOR HIGH
DEPT.
Grodos VII and VIII
Foreign Language SkiHs
Excellent General Studies
Jewish Studies
Experimental Training
trsmaportation available throughout Palm Beach Coanty
call 832-1423/4 ar VWt With Doctor Sidney Selig
The Jew.sh Community Doy School odmi.s rtudaMI of any race. .ex.
THMESS^^S'kHOa IS A BENEFICIARY AGENCY
*^o^ Of PALM BEACH COUNTY.-------------------
community
calendar
Sept. 25
ROSH HASHANAH
Sept. 26
ROSH HASHANAH
Sept. 27
Jewish Community Day School Board
ORT- Palm Beach
ORT North Palm Beach
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton
Sept. 28
B'nai B'rith Women Medina
B'nai B'rith Women Masada
B'nai B'rith Women Tzedakah
Sept. 29
Jewish Community Center -
Jewish Awareness Day
Oct. 4
YOM KIPPUR
Oct. 5
Workmen's Circle Board
Temple Beth El Board
Oct. 6
Jewish Federation Women's
Division Executive Board
National Council of Jewish Women Board
Jewish War Veterans
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary Board
Oct. 7
Hadassah Palm Beach County Board
Hadassah Rishona Board
Hadassah Golda Meir Board
ORT Palm Beach Evening
Sy Fine &
Marvin Turk
Of
Fine
Builders, Inc.
Extend Best Wishes to All
for a Very Happy New Year
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5'-
Tho rw,.. tm._j.u--
Page4
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September 24 i
Most Audacious Feat
THE YEAR 5736 was a vintage one for Israel and world
Jewry. It was a year, as many Israelis noted, when the Yom
Kippur War "came to an end." In one fell swoop, the.
feelings of depression, worthlessness, self-recrimination,
despair and isolation engendered by the 1973 war and
culminating in the infamous United Nations General
Assembly resolution equating Zionism with racism came to
an end.
The audacious and unparalleled feat of rescuing more
than 100 hostages at Entebbe Airport in Uganda won world
acclaim and restored a level of confidence and exuberance to
the people of Israel and world Jewry not felt since the
victory of the Six-Day-War.
THE DIPLOMATIC fortunes of Israel and the Jewish
people were further enhanced when the UN Security
Council, forced by African states to debate the legality of
Israel's rescue mission, failed to adopt a resolution con-
demning the Jewish State.
Two other major developments also helped buoy the
spirit of Israel and world Jewry: the ongoing civil war in
Lebanon left the Palestine Liberation Organization in
political shambles and exposed it, as never before, as a
group bent on destroying a society.
It revealed the practical consequences of their theoretical
declarations for a "democratic secular state." The war also
served to cement friendly relations between Lebanese
farmers and villagers and Israelis who traded with each
other through the "good fence" along the Lebanese border.
BUT IN a more vital sense, and in terms of the year
ahead, all this was merely frosting on the cake. While
Israel's world image was enhanced, the deep-going
problems that threatened to rend its social fabric
unemployment, economic stagnation, inflation, the social
gap, and the festering situation on the West Bank
remain unresolved.
Those who speak of the pre-Entebbe and post-Entebbe
period, as though these are two distinct and separate stages
or epochs in Israel's history, are creating an illusion in order
to better repress a painful ongoing reality.
Entebbe cannot become an end-in-itself; it cannot
become a substitute for a genuine foreign policy striving
toward peace in the Middle East nor a substitute for a
domestic policy seeking to solve the social and economic
problems; it cannot become a shibboleth for future Israeli
and diaspora generations viewing historic problems
through the prism of a heroic deed; and it certainly should
not be used as an escape hatch from pressing reality.
ENTEBBE was one chapter, albeit a glorious one, in
Israel's ongoing fight against terrorism. It was not the
whole book.
Both the rescue mission and the newly developed
relations between Israelis and Lebanese along the "good
fence" reveal the organizing capacity and humanitarianism
of Israel.
The Entebbe rescue mission also revealed that all
segments of Israel's society can unite in a common effort
when required, and that the bickering between warring
factions can be put aside.
THE ENERGIES, resourcefulness and daring that made
Entebbe possible must be harnessed to solve social and
economic problems in Israel and between Israel and its
neighbors. The Jewish State showed the world during this
past year that it is not a foreign body in the politic of the
Mideast but a viable and vital social organism.
The year 5737 can very well be the year for Israel to be "a
light unto the nation."
Israel's Right to Ties
Many Jews in Israel, the United States and elsewhere
were disturbed by Vorster's visit even though he has '
also visited several Black capitals and by reports that
Israel may sell missile boats to South Africa.
But no one should question Israel's right to have com-
mercial relations with that country, as with any other
country especially a nation where there is a large and
vigorous Jewish community least of all countries who
are also trading with South Africa.
THE
Jewish Floridiar.
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal
Mil Okeechobee Boulevard. West Palm Beach. Florida 334W
OFFICE and PLANT-130N.E. 6thSt., Miami, Fla. SS182 Phone 873-4805
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1 -873-4606
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. box 3673. Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK.SHOCHET] SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher I Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
MORTON GILBERTAdvertising Representsti ve
The Jewish F lor idisn Does Not Guarantee The Kaihruth
Of the Merchandise Advertised in its Cloumns
All P.O. 3679 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Florldlan, P.O Box 01-2073. Miami. Fla. 33101
Fred K. ShochetFriday. August 13,lt?e
Published Bl-Weekly Second Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Ares) On* year*00, or by membership to
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, 241S Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm
Beach. Fla. 3J40. Phone 5*00. (Out Of Town upon Request)
FEDERATION OFFICERS: President, Stanley Breiw.er, Viet Presidents, Rabbi
Hyman Fishman, Or. Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer, Or. Richard Shuaarman, Or.
Stanley Stark; Treasurer, Stacey Lesser, Secretary, Bruce Daniels, Executive
Director, Norman Schimelmen, Assistant Executive Director, Robert Kessler
Submit material for publication to Rornii Tartakow, Director of Public Relations.
A Secret Jerry, Hank Colloquy
THE OTHER day, when Jerry
Ford was walking Hank
Kissinger to Hank's old jalopy
that would take him to the
airport and an economy flight to
Africa. NBC Radio managed to
record a snippet of the con-
versation between the two men in
which Jerry wished his Old Pal a
hon voyage.
With penetrating insight,
Jerry allowed as how it was going
to be a difficult and even
dangerous trip on which Hank
was embarking.
On the other hand, it might
IHlMUMjE
Mindlin
turn out all right in the .
anyway, if only Hank could ma!
Rhodesia and South Africa ^
Namibia see eye-to-eye.
ONE THING for sure ,U
Jerry. Nobody better butt S
Africa s affairs. I assumed that
included the U.S.A., but t
didn t elaborate, what with Hank
already as good as on his Z
stuTfle10 d ^ Kk*">
I could tell from the tone of
Jerry s voice, though, that it wM
the same tone of voice he used on
North Vietnam when Hanoi
released a list of 12 MlAs now
now longer MIA but gone to their
great reward after helping to save
democracy in Southeast Asia.
On that occasion, Jerry
thundered that Hanoi was
vicious and cruel only to release
12 names when they must have
hundreds on file, and that that
sort of behavior was entirely
unacceptable to him, and further
more, Vietnam better watch out
if that was their attitude.
WATCH OUT for what, he
didn't say, just like he didn't say
what would happen if somebody,
like Cuba for instance, dared to
butt into Africa's affairs. I can
speculate though. Possibly we
might hold out a bit longer than
secretly planned before we start
pumping billions into a North
Vietnamese recovery plan just to
show our whole operation there
was in fun and no offense meant.
Anyway, it was an interesting
bon voyage NBC recorded
because it was all one-way. Hank
didn't say a word. He just
listened.
The probability is that he was
still overwhelmed by the way b
Continued on Page 13
The Primary Turned Out All Right
With some very few ex-
ceptions, the First Primary
turned out quite all right. Good
people were elected, some bad
ones defeated. And the small
vote? Lovely. I agree with
Goethe that the compact fcOWAR&
majority is never right and that
the truth is always found in the
abused, creative minority.
Friday, September 24, 1976
Volume 2
29 ELUL 5736
Number 20
While I m in good company, let
me quote something from Elie
Wiesel's play. "Zalman or the
Madness of God," that somehow
seems appropriate to this post-
election column:
"God," his rabbi says at one
point, "requires of man not that
he live but that he choose to live.
What matters is to choose at
the risk of being defeated."
THOSE OF us who voted -
and like me have done so without
fail for many, many years
know only too well the pain of
defeat. Not just the defeat of a
favored candidate but the greater
defeat of an ideal, of a cause, the
trauma of a trusted official gone
wrong.
To say, as so many did, that
voting was a waste because there
is no choice is a display of the
ignorance of the majority who
fortunately remained at home.
They chose not to live and I am
grateful that they did so. For
otherwise they might have done
in the good guys, like:
Bill Lehman, Bob Graham,
Bennett Drummer, Bill Oliver,
Ruth Shack and Sandy
Rubinstein, Harvey Ruvin, Jim
Redford, Elaine Bloom, Joe
Gersten, Roberta Fox and Bill
Sadowski, Marvin Dunn, Phyllis
Miller name a few that come to
mind.
There's a second go-around on
Sept. 28 and there probably will
be even fewer people involved in
the voting even though there is
Cohen
unfinished business involving, in
particular, the legislative runoffs
involving incumbents whose
records were such that, not by
coincidence either, they face
deserved defeat.
MOREOVER. in House
District 118, Nikki Beare con-
fronts a man whose record and
support by something called the
United Citizens Council
remember the history of such
"Citizens Councils" deserves a
lot more scrutiny than it has been
given. (At Tiger Bay recently,
Paul Bates, admittedly a con-
servative, also confessed to
having switched from the
Republican Party because it was
a "do-nothing party, and I'm not
a do-nothing person." What's he
planning to do in the more liberal
Democratic atmosphere?)
It might interest the stay-at-
homes that while they were
relaxing with not a care, the
Catholic Church was busy trying
to impose its dogma on the rest of
us by questioning local can-
didates (not only Jimmy Carter
and Gerald Ford) about its
constitutional amendment to ban
abortion.
WHILE IT received no reply
from Rep. Lehman, the Voice,
which was sent out to all
Catholics in the Greater Miami
area with the objective of in-
fluencing his defeat, pointed out
that he had voted against pro-
hibiting Federal funds from being
used to assist poor people with
legal abortions (like church
annulments, that privilege is
reserved for the rich).
From the results, it is obvious
that the best thing was not to
have answered at all and thus not
incur the wrath of those who see
elections in terms of one issue
only.
The newest projection of
November's vote for President of
the United States would indicate
that close to a majority of those
eligible will not exercise their
right as many as 10 million
fewer than in 1972.
THEY INCLUDE, as usual,
the younger, the poorer, those
with comparatively little
education who if they think
about it at all believe they
have little stake in a system that
doesn't care about them.
Added to them, however, is an
unexpected dropping out by the
middle class which traditionally
has provided the highest per-
centage of voters. And thesocuU
studies can make no clear-cut
statement on why all this a
happening.
As elitist as this sounds I
persist in my refusal to weep oJ
those who do not vote and
particularly those who. J
believe there is a differ**
among the candidates. Those
liberals who wouldnt vote W
Humphrey and stayed home ^
Nixon and the Burger Supreme
Court.
THOSE AGAINST Ju
control can intimidate hgJ
because it's too much troubte W
the majority who want control
choose.
One of these days we'll get an
amendment to allow prayer in*
public schools because thesw
r-horneslettteCatholicsynPj
their dogma in this elect.0
What matter, is to choose not u
be defeated by not acting, ano
is obvious that not many are
for the task.


Friday. September^
1976
*Uni$ti thridOar)
Page 5
Famous Israeli Performers Offer
Courses at Palm Beach's JCC
Two
of
Israel's well-known
will be offering
six languages, including Ladino
(the Spanish-Jewish dialect). He
has appeared in solo concert in
Europe, the United States and
Israel, and was a star of the
Israeli run of "Man of I*
Mancha," which was presented
by the famed "Habimah" theater
group.
In addition to recording
albums and night club ap-
pearances, Levi also conducts
singing tours of Israels kib-
butzim (communal farms).
A Polish born Israeli, who
emigrated to that country at the
age of ten, Mr. Noy has been
engaged in a worldwide and
virtually singlehanded attempt
to revive the art of mime. He has
performed in Israel. Europe, the
Far East, and throughout the
United States.
5*2![their respective art* a
Sewish Community Center of
Palm Beaches, man effort to
k off the Centers fall
programs.
Lolick Levi. a popular singer
ind UU'tarLst '" ISFae1,
Sching courses in basic guitar
w young people.
The Center is also offering a
course in "mime" taught by the
internationally-known pan-
tomunist Yacov Noy. who
-jentlv toured the U.S. with the
Ifi Israel With Love"
presentation.
Mr. Ltvi is most famous in
Israel for the variety of his
repertoire, which runs from
classical flamenco to folk music,
K well as for the range of his
vocal performances he sings in
Terrorist Carlos
Reported Planning
New Spectacular
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Western European security
[services are on the alert following a report that Carlos, the
larch-terrorist, is in Belgrade, Yugoslavia, with six other
[terrorists, where he is planning another spectacular
[operation.
The Daily Express reports here that Western in-
telligence services sent out warnings that Carlos, real
[name Ilich Ramirez Sanchez, is in Belgrade with four
[Palestinians and two Germans, including Joachim Klein,
[wounded in the December, 1975, seizure of OPEC
Iministers in Vienna.
Indictments Charge Conspiracy
JDL 'er to Turn State's Evidence
THE SEVEN are said to have
arrived in Belgrade last Monday
^n a direct flight from Algiers,
here Carlos has been sheltering
since the Vienna kidnapping.
[They showed forged South
American passports but were
lowed through after the rest of
he passengers had gone.
They climbed into three
aiting cars and went to the city
"here they are staying with
omplices.
Carlos then traveled on a
Jugoslav Airline aircraft to
Baghdad four days ago to meet
Mi Haddad. head of a
sident wing of the Popular
front for the Liberation of
Palestine, who was responsible
"the hijack of the French
fininer to Entebbe.
HE HAS since returned to
Wpade. where the terrorists
PJ acquired weapons and
"plosives.
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The Daily Express
correspondent, Chapman Pin-
cher, who specializes in in-
telligence "scoops," suggests
that Carlos' presence and not
President Tito's illness may be
the reason for the cancellation of
a visit to Belgrade by French
President Giscard D'Estaing.
Continued from Page 1
hearing on Aug. 19, the day the
federal indictment was handed
up.
The indictment charged the
JDL members with participating
in a conspiracy which allegedly
included shooting into the Soviet
Mission to the United Nations
and into the Soviet residential
complex in Riverdale. NY., and
with an alleged pipe-bombing of a
Gulf Oil service station.
THE ARRAIGNMENT hear
ings were held before Judge
Henry Werker. of the Southern
District federal court in
Manhattan, who came under
criticism by both the JDL and
the National Jewish Commission
on Law and Public Affairs
ICOLPA) for ordering a JDL
spectator. Sheldon Fine, at the
hearing to remove his yarmulke
or leave the courtroom. Fine left.
Judge Werker, in issuing his
order to Fine, declared that his
court was not a temple. When
Ralph Naden, Reiner's attorney,
objected, declaring that Fine's
"hat" was a religious article worn
by observant Jews, Judge
Werker replied he did not care
what the head covering was and
that "no one wears a hat in my
courtroom."
COLPA sent a letter on Aug.
25 to Judge Werker, asking for
"clarification" of his order to
Fine. COLPA later released a
reply from the judge in which the
jurist declared that when he
issued his order to Fine "I was
unaware of the nature or sig-
nificance of the constant wearing
of the yarmulke by certain ob-
servant Jews."
But Bonnie Pechter, JDL
national coordinator, recalled
that the JDL had publicly
demanded that Judge Werker be
removed and that until he was
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removed, he should be barred
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the JDL was not satisfied and did
not consider the matter closed.
She said the JDL would, "at an
appropriate time," take legal
action against Judge Werker.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y- September 2i
Dignity and Age
Jewish Family and Children's Service boasts of many
agency achievements. One such deserving community
comment and praise is the JFCS guardianship program for
the aged incompetent.
During the brief span of time since its inception in
October, 1973, the program has been appointed by the court
to be the legal guardian of eight men and five women
ranging in age from 76 to 95.
According to JFCS agency consultants, good ad-
justments have been made. Important support has been
given to those incapable of taking care of themselves. At
the same time, their legal rights and privileges have not
been compromised.
This is a pleasant turn of events in the geriatric field,
where old persons are all too frequently treated
inhumanely. JFCS is showing how dignity and age can go
hand-in-hand.
Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Berman
Alicia and Jay
Extend best wishes for a Happy New Year
Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Bernstein
And Family
Wish a Happy New Year to All
Mr. and Mrs.
HalJ. Cohen
And Mitchell
Thank you for Your Support and Extend
______Best Wishes for the New Year______
Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce J. Daniels
And Family Extends New Year Greetings to All
Jerrv and Esther
Hartman
Michael, Debora, Herbert & Eileen
Wish a Happy New Year to All
Mr. and Mrs.
George Pesacov
And Family
Extend Best Wishes for the New Year
Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce D. Prince
And Family
Wish the Jewish Community a Happy New Year
Mr. and Mrs.
Burton G.Sharff
Wish the Jewish Community
A Happy, Healthy and Prosperous New Year
Mr. and Mrs.
Michael B. Small
And Family
Extend Best Wishes for the New Year to All
Mr. and Mrs.
Jerome Tishman
Wish the Entire Jewish Community
A Happy and Prosperous New Year
Philip and Gail
Weinstein
And Family
Extend Happy New Year Greetings
To the entire Jewish Community
Dr. and Mrs.
N. Scott Gorman
and Michael
Extend Best Wishes to All
for a Happy New Year
HeartPatients
Are Urged
To Avoid
Heat Stress
Deaths from heart disease
literally soar during heat waves,
particularly among elderly
people, according to Dr. Ronald
H. Scherr. president of the
American Heart Association of
Greater Miami.
Although heat exhaustion and
heat stroke themselves account
for deaths, it is the effect of heat
on patients with heart and
respiratory diseases that is
responsible for the greatest
morbidity and mortality.
THERE'S A very good reason
for this, according to heart
specialists. The cardiovascular
system (heart and blood vessles)
plays a primary role in body heat
regulation. When this vital
system is diseased, it is very
vulnerable to injury from ex-
treme climatic conditions.
Thus, deaths from heart, attack
increase in the summer months in
subtropical cities, such as we
have in Florida, whereas northern
cities have their greatest mor-
tality rate during the winter
months.
The following will breifly
describe the direct regulation of
heat in the body by the heart. For
man to maintain a constant body
heat (98.6 F). heat loss must
equal heat production. When
man's environment is com-
fortable or neutral, body tem-
perature is regulated by varying
skin blood flow at rates necessary
to maintain desirable rate of heat
loss.
THE PUMPING force for skin
flow is, of course, the heart. Both
circulating blood and direct
conduction through body tissues
bring necessary amounts of heat
to the skin surface, where it is
lost to the environment in the
form of perspiration.
We start having problems in
this process when humidity is
present. If evaporation is im-
paired because the environment
is humid, body temperature rises.
In other words, for heat to occur
by evaporation, saturation of the
environment (relative humidity)
must be less than 100 percent.
The lower the relative humidity,
the more rapid the evaporation.
The responsibility for trans-
porting large quantities of heat
from central areas of the body,
where it is mainly produced, to
the surface of the body, where it
is mainly lost, rests primarily
with the heart and blood vessels.
WITH LARGE increases in
heat load, either of internal origin
as with physical exertion, or with
increase in environmental
temperature, the output of the
heart must increase manyfold.
Patients with heart disease
have difficulty with temperature
regulation because when an
attempt is made by the heart to
increase cardiac output necessary
for temperature regulation, the
heart sometimes "fails" to
provide it. Actually some heart
patients have an unpaired ability
to perspire, causing a slight rise
in internal body heat. Thus,
patients with heart disease
should be carefully informed of
this fact, and instructed to avoid
hot and humid environments.
LARGE FANS, loose light
clothing and other methods to
facilitate heat loss are recom-
mended. Outside physical ac-
tivity must be so scheduled as to
avoid times of day when the
environment is hot.
Severely disabled patients
must remain especially quiet on
very hot, humid days. For some
patients with heart disease, air
conditioning is as essential as are
other aspects of care, but care
should be given to sudden
changes in environmental
temperature.
t Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph H. Lesser
Mr. and Mrs.
Shepard P. Lesser
And Family
Wish the Entire Jewish Community
___________A Most Happy New Year
Mim & Mert
Levinson
And Family
Extend New Year Greetings to all
Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley H. Lustig
And Family
Wish Everyone a Happy New Year
May th sound of the Shofar
Herald a time of blessings of good health.
Good fortune, long life and
Happiness for this new year.
The C. Michael Shalloway Family.
Mike, Bobbie, Karen and Mark
Dr. and Mrs.
Emanuel Newmark
And Family
Wish You A Year Filled With Happiness and Peace
The Rachesky Family
Wish the Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy, Healthy and
Prosperous New Year
Dr. and Mrs.
Hyman J. Roberts
And Family
Extend Best Wishes to Everyone
For a Most Happy New Year
Mr. and Mrs.
John Sansbury
Extend Best Wishes to all
For a Most Happy New Year
Dr. and Mrs.
Richard G. Shugarman
And Family
Wish Everyone a Very Happy New Year
Mr. and Mrs.
Frank B. Thrasher
And Fam Hy Extend best wii
lies to
all for a Most Happy
New Year
Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Bellak
And Family
Extend New Year Greetings to All
Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley B. Brenner
And Family
Wish Everyone a Very Happy New Year
Rosalie and Henry
Grossman
Extend Best Wishes for the New Year
To All
Dr. and Mrs.
Howard B. Kay
And Family
Wish the Entire Jewish Community
________A Happy New Year
Dr. and Mrs.
Paul Klein
And Rachel
Extend Holiday Greetings to All


T. September 24, 1976
She Found a 'Role*
inHadassah
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page
JEW YORK- (JTA)-
|rnice Salpeter Tan-
Laum. who was elected
Jthe 16th president of
Idassah last month, first
lied the women's Zionist
anization 36 years ago
ause she felt it had
nething to offer every
fish woman. "You can
i a role for yourself in
dassah," she told the
ish Telegraphic
ency.
Interviewed in her office
Hadassah's new mid-
n-Manhattan national
Hquarters, Mrs. Tan-
[ibaum believes the same
ng is true today. She
nted to a recent survey
fch found that 30 percent
Hadassah "s 350,000
nbers are under 30 and
percent are college
tea ted.
)UNG JEWISH women are
cted to Hadassah because
know it is a volunteer
anuation in which 96 percent
|the funds raised go for its
not for staff, Mrs.
enbaum stressed. She said
of the work is done by
nteers and policy is made by
lunteers. "There are no
porary chairmen in
assah." she said.
Rioting that Hadassah is a
man's organization, not part
the women's liberation
kement, Mrs. Tannenbaum
i that Hadassah members put
I hours and do work for the
mization that they would
do at home. But she
kssed that Hadassah's
ere are not only house-
's, but women with full-time
ere or part-time jobs.
P* said many also play an
Tverole in their communities,
h in Jewish and non-Jewish
ivites.
MMSSAH is the largest
eh women's organization,
^ largest Zionist organization
the largest volunteer
nization of any type, Mrs.
"" aumsaid proudly.
** pointed to the important
(it Plays in the Conference of
"'dents of Major American
lsh Organizations, the
"can Zionist Federation, the
12vr"sl {)rKanation, the
" National Fund; in fact,
major Jewish and Zionist
sh, she observed,
expresses its Zionist philosophy
through practical means. As
examples, Mrs. Tannenbaum
focused on the work Hadassah is
doine in Israel among Jews and
which was reopened last year,
will soon have 100 of its eventual
300 beds in operation.
THE NEW Moshe Sharett
Institute of Oncology for cancer
and allied diseases, located on the
Ein Karem campus, will provide
cancer research and treatment. A
new private pavilion, the first in
Israel, will also be part of the
Hadassah operation.
Mrs. Tannenbaum said that
Hadassah was asked to open the
pavilion because so many people
from abroad want to come to
Hadassah for treatment.
Hadaasah has also trained
most of Israels doctors.
Hadassah doctors work at the
clinics Israel has set up along the
Lebanese border and two
Hadassah doctors were with the
Israeli commando unit that
rescued some 100 hostages from
Uganda. Mrs. Tannenbaum
noted that 10 percent of
Hadassah'8 patients are Arabs
and Hadassah has given
refresher courses to Arab doctors
and nurse:).
SHE POINTED out that
another major field for Hadassah
in Israel is education. Hadassah
is expanding its comprehensive
high school in Tel Aviv which for
the first time in Israel combined
vocational and general education.
She said it also is developing
two-year community colleges.
She said both the high school and
the community colleges are
training students in jobs that are
allied to the medical and
scientific field.
Hadassah is a major con-
tributor to Youth Aliya which is
expanding its program to include
students from disadvantaged
homes in Israel. Mrs. Tan-
nenbaum said Hadassah has
recently opened youth day
centers in Ashdod, Tel Aviv, Lod
and Jerusalem for children whose
parents do not wish them to live
away from home in Youth Aliya
villages. Hadassah has also
opened the first child day care
center in Israel, she said.
IN THE United States, Mrs.
Tannenbaum said, "We believe
we have a special role in Jewish
education and Zionist education
and information. To carry out
this role Hadassah sponsors
youth programs for boys and
girls Hashachar (Young
Judea) and Hamagshamim for
college age students. There are
various camps for the youth and
there are numerous programs in
Israel.
Libya Trying Image Change
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Diplomatic sources said
It* L'bya was making strenuous efforts to dissociate
from aerial hijacking and other acts of terrorism as a
f Israel's recent accusation that Libya is a center of
ational terrorism.
ISM Ambassador Chaim Herzog made the charges last
1 it letters to UN Secretary General Kurt Waldheim and
en President of the Security Council protesting the fact
. 'ya's Ambassador would be this month's Security
P01 President.
LAh?RDlNG T0 the diplomats, Libyan representatives
[wen trying to convince other delgates that Libya does not
lrkter^rists- A case in point was the hijacking of a Dutch
, Dy Palestinian terrorists.
,Ubya was one
of several Arab countries that refused
"K permission to the seized plane which eventually landed
Wj where its passengers
and crew were released
..,"} Libya s role in the Air France hijack was cited by
curing the Security Council's debate on the Entebbe
smsion last July
Norman Schimelman
Executive Director
The
Professional
Staff of the
Robert Kessler
Assistant Executive
Director
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Wishes you and your family
A Very Happy & Healthy
New Year
Joseph Ohrenstine
Comptroller
Ronni Tartakow
Director of Public
Relations
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
United States and Israel will
hereafter jointly interpret
satellite photos of Sinai to
determine whether violations of
the interim agreement with
Egypt have occurred.
It was disclosed that Israeli
intelligence officers joined U.S.
officers at the office of the
American Military attache here
to read the latest aerial pictures.
The photos cover the Sinai buffer
zone and the limited forces zone.
AN EARLIER set of pictures
was blurred. Israel had con-
tended that Egypt had at least
six more battalions in its limited
forces zone than the eight allowed
under the interim accord. UN
observers, supported by
American intelligence data,
insisted that there were only
three unauthorized battalions
and subsequently, only one.
A dispute arose over the
American intelligence reports.
U.S., Israel To Interpret Photographs
IIT4I Tho
The newspaper Haaretz charged
last week that the Americans
deliberately produced unclear
satellite photos to prevent the
dete'-'ion of Egyptian forces.
This was strongly denied in
Washington and Israel and the
U.S. agreed later that the photos
were fuzzy due to cloud con-
ditions.
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OF THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
OF PALM BEACH COUNT*
His Telephone Number is
683 1193


Thm Inttttr
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
*"******J
K. Under Pressure;
More on Roselli
iackandefso
WASHINGTON Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger recently
returned from Zurich where he
met with South Africa's Prime
Minister John Vorster. The two
men negotiated in the strictest
secrecy. Not since the Vietnam
War has Kissinger been so
secretive about his purposes.
However, inside sources told
us that Kissinger urged Vorster
to make some major concessions
to the blacks. Kissinger asked
him to grant independence to
Southwest Africa. The new
nation, of course, would be
governed by its black majority.
Kissinger also asked Vorster to
use his influence with the white
rulers of Rhodesia to submit to
black majority rule.
BUT AT the same time.
Kissinger is under great pressure
to help South Africa preserve its
own white regime. The pressure
comes from some of the nation's
most powerful corporations,
which have strong ties to the
White House.
American industry has a $2
billion stake in South Africa.
Over 300 large corporations have
offices there. Another six
thousand sell their products in
South Africa. American banks
have loaned hundreds of millions
of dollars to South Africa. And
trade between the United States
and South Africa is steadily
increasing.
THIS TROUBLES Iowa's
Sen. Dick Clark. He is afraid
Kissinger might wind up as the
diplomatic champion of South
Africa. Therefore, South Africa
might become another Vietnam,
with the United States sup-
porting the unpopular side
against the rest of the world.
So the senator has begun an
examination of U.S. policy
toward South Africa. He is
chairman of the Senate sub-
committee on Africa, and will
hold eight hearings this month.
ROSELLI REPORT: We first
broke the story that mobster
John Roselli was missing. We
reported that the only clue his
abductors left was a smudge spot
on the window of his car.
Roselli's body was found later
stuffed in an oil drum in Florida's
Biscayne Bay. The FBI has
joined the Miami police in the
search for his killers. We can
report, however, that the smudge
spot is still the only clue. The
investigators have been unable to
trace the oil drum or the heavy
chain that was wrapped around
it.
BUT THE signs indicUte that
Roselli was the victim of a mob
execution. The murder of Roselli,
a witness before the Senate
Intelligence Committee, was
likely to bring the federal govern-
ment into the case. The police
believe, therefore, the killing had
to have the approval of Florida's
Mafia overlord, Santos Traf-
ficante. Both federal and Florida
lawmen, therefore, are in-
vestigating Trafficante.
Intelligence Agency. He used
elements from the Havana un-
derworld in the plot. They were
Cubans who had been left behind
after Castro closed down the
Mafia's gambling casinos in
Havana.
IT TOOK a high Mafia leader
to make the arrangements with
the Havana underworld. Roselli
brought in the Chicago God-
father, Sam Giancana, to set up
the assassination attempts.
The whole scheme was almost
exposed over Giancana s love for
a woman. Giancana was in
Florida helping to plan the
Castro killing when he learned
that his girl friend had struck up
a romance with a Las Vegas
comedian.
The enraged Giancana wanted
to fly straight to Las Vegas and
take care of the comedian. The
CIA talked him out of it by
promising to bug the lovers'
room and give a full report to
Giancana. A private eye was
hired to plant the bug. But
unhappily, he was caught.
THIS RESULTED in an
investigation that might have
exposed Giancana, Roselli and
the Castro assassination scheme.
We have learned that the CIA
quietly intervened with the
The flamboyant Roselli
more than just iM4>*r hood him.
He masterminded the attempt to
sssassinatn Cuban Premier Fidel
Castro for the Central
Justice Department to block the
investigation. The bizarre
episode has been hushed up all
these years.
SHIP SHORTAGE: During
the recent Korean crisis, the
Navy moved the aircraft carrier
Midway into Korean waters. The
move was intended as a warning
to the North Koreans not to
violate the 23-year armistice.
But classified documents
cautioned that the Navy was
short of ships in the Far East to
back up a military play. Many of
the ships are also run down. They
are manned, in some cases, by
incompetent crews.
With the close of the Vietnam
War, the Navy's combat crews
have had no one to combat. They
are at loose ends, whiling away
their time. Living conditions
aboard ship have deteriorated.
Therefore, morale is low,
discipline lax and efficiency poor.
THE CLASSIFIED
documents show that the fleet
has been neglected, with in-
frequent practice runs and
inadequate equipment. Routine
refueling operations at sea, for
example, have resulted in half-a-
dozen collisions since the
Vietnam War. At best, the fleet is
only in fair fighting condition.
Yet the admirals always
manage to squeeze enough
money out of the budget for their
own comforts. No less than
President Ford has complained,
according to confidential White
House minutes, that the military
brass deliberately cuts muscle
instead of fat when he orders a
budget reduction.
Former Federation Exec
Joins Carter Campaian
LOS ANGELES (JTA) Edward Sander, (
president of the Jewish Federation-Council of I^os IS n
he had accepted the position of deputy nationalT
director of the Carter / Mondale Presidential Cam!!lj
resigning his post immediately as president of the 4 II
Israel Public Affairs Committee. Araen,
Sanders said also that he had accepted the n
ter Mondale post because he believed that Jimmy Carter i
Democratic Presidential nominee, understands theneedsd]
American people "and he will do something about it." ]
HE SAID that "as a Jewish American. 1 know that n
can only survive in an open and free America wh
political and economic benefits of our ereat rn, '
available to aU equally." He added that "as a Jew 1 j
cerned about the survival of Jews in peace and freedonJ
open and free America, where the political and W
benefits of our great country are available to all equally!
t.dded that "as a Jew I am concerned about the survival of J
n peace and freedom in Israel" and that Carter "is dedicate
that proposition."
Martin J. Goldstein,D.O.
Announces The Opening of His Office-
General Practice, Family Medicine
Key Building 701 Northlake Blvd
North Palm Beach
_____________By Appointment 845-7011______
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
PALM BEACH
832-0211
HOWARD
~]aper A
ACKAGlNG
lordani
Jmarsn
JM WISHES YOU A NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming month* will be filled with many
shining moment*, including the warmth of new friendships and
the joy of ofd'ttos with, those you love ... and surmounting
mem H, the happiness of dreams coma true.
1*d
hoMya^.tortlatidsidsls.iMHgsiw.wssis^


. September 24, 1976
I Miss Israel Will
Star for Technion
The Jewish Ploridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
The clamorous Israeli Army sergeant who went on to
Miss Universe beautiful Rina Messinger will be
of the distinguished participants at the 1976 national
P6 r of the American Technion Society on Sunday evening,
ttTo. at the Hotel Pierre in New York City.
Miss Messinger, whose wide variety of interests include
LI Aiders as well as travel and ballet, is well acquainted
Eh the importance of technology to Israel, having studied
Cdynamics during her tour of duty with the military.
Orthodox Jewry throughout
L world mourned the passing
|L week of the renowned
hassidic Rabbi and spiritual
Uder of Noveminsk, Nachum
Eordechai Perlow. who suc-
Bmbed to illness at the age of 80.
Jai his funeral, more than
I5OOO Jews led by the foremost
Tcholars. rabbis and deans of
tbbinical seminaries filled the
Ereet in front of Congregation
Mas Yaakov in Borough Park
Uere Rabbi Perlow served as
tiritual leader.
Rabbi Perlow was a member of
he Moetzes Gedolei HaTorah
Council of Torah Sages), the
fcpreme rabbinic body of
Ludath Israel, which sets Torah
yicy for Orthodox Jews. He
0 served as a member of the
ssidium of the organization
1 on the Executive Board of
World Agudath Israel
Bvement. and was one of the
iiders of the Agudath
larabonim (Union of Orthodox
labbis of the United States and
lanadal
Rabbi Nachum Mordechai
triow was born in 1896 in the
ky of Noveminsk. Russia, to the
thassidic Rebbe Alter Israel
himon Perlow. a descendant of
i great Chassidic dynasties of
Urooe.
The first "Gamblers
Anonymous" (iroup to help cure
|ompulsive gamblers was formed
land recently and is fanc-
ying regularly, according to
Gerald Cromer, lecturer in
jnminology at Bar-Ilan, Israel's
wy religious oriented univer-
fy- who initiated the project
jM helps direct and moderate
(group's weekly meetings.
While organized gambling is
legal in Israel, a number of
rivate "underground" clubs and
tisan groups exist in the main
ifies which operate with cards,
and roulette. At the same
a national lottery and a
tball pool are permitted,
! proceeds are used to build
national and sports facilities.
"Compulsive gambling," says
* Cromer, "is a disease like
ny other addictions. Those
utfenng from it have been
own to sit at a gambling table
Btinuously for three days at
""en. Like drug addicts they
i steal 0r cheat to support the
bit. The effect on family life, of
"*. is destructive."
Jk National Conference on
tw Jewry has learned that
w refusenik Aleksandr
M recently receivfj
nymous threat against
taghter'. life. "Look
i still time, but a little
!.">d it will be too late," the
" his mailbox read. "You
,,,* yur daughter." Druk
gjp'W to emigrate to Israel
an
hie
around
IJJe threat marks the second
JT mk famfly *been
* to reverse their deaire to
Lj-We to Israel and the ac-
"tened. Druk waj j^^ M
: ^"a.0* Krounde that be
Uegedly acquired "eUU
'**& space program.
RINA MESSINGER
Kissinger in Unscheduled Talk
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger,
making an unscheduled
speech before the B'nai
B'rith International
Council here said "there is
no disagreement in our
purposes and those of
Israel" in the "main
direction of our policy"
both in goals and tactics.
The friendship of the
United States and Israel
"has always been a touch-
stone of the validity of our
foreign policy in general,"
Kissinger said.
"IT IS a test of whether we can
be reliable allies. It is a test
whether we understand that
peace must be based on justice
and for all these reasons, we have
worked together in the closest
harmony for many years on the
problem of the security of Israel
which is essential, and on the
problem of the Middle East."
Kissinger also said, as
President Ford said, that "I will
not pretend to you that the future
will be easy."
The Secretary emphasized, "I
do say that the prospects for
negotiating toward peace in the
Middle East seem to me never to
have been better. And as we
negotiate we will always keep in
mind that first it must be based
on Israel's strength" and second
that "it must be based on our
common purposes." Both
Kissinger's appearance and his
brief speech were unexpected.
Five weeks ago, Kissinger had
accepted the B'nai B'rith in-
vitation to make a major speech
but he cancelled his acceptance
three weeks later when President
Ford decided he would address
the convention. Following his
return to Washington from
abroad in his Southern Africa
diplomacy, the State Department
said Kissinger "might drop by"
at the convention briefly.
CONFIRMING this in his
remarks to the delegates,
Kissinger said he was "happily
making a few extemporaneous
remarks" because of Presidential
Democratic nominee Jimmy
Carter's "discourse on morality
in foreign policy."
Without mentioning Carter
directly by name, Kissinger said,
"I want to announce that
morality is not going to be made
an issue in this campaign by our
administration."
A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR
To The Entire Jewish Community
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10
Pg10|
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^y.sfept^
k
Zionist Conference Anti-Semites Identify Themselves
Hears Israeli Diplomat
NEW YORK (JTA) Ambassador Dov Schmorak,
acting permanent representative of Israel to the United
Nations, this week urged the Zionist Organization of America
to watch closely the upcoming General Assembly debate and
the voting pattern of each country and "lead the Jews in their
fight against those who attack them."
Speaking at a luncheon of women delegates to the ZOA's
79th national convention at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, Sch-
morak declared that since last year's General Assembly
meeting "the scope of the attack against Israel by the petro-
Communist group and the satellites was broadened to. include
the whole Jewish people and the Jewish movement of national
self-preservation, Zionism."
HE SAID that in the Assembly session that starts Sept.
21 "we can expect a further escalation of these attacks."
Schmorak said that the "Arabs are in alliance with anti-
Semitic extremists of the far left and far right, an alliance which
has produced in the last few months a new wave of virulent
anti-Semitic and pro-Nazi literature in many countries, par-
ticularly in Latin America."
Check the Qualifications
and Ask Someone
Who Knows
Him.


rt DADO
I IS
PUCK<
i: GANS
mm
Bucky Mc Can n
Democrat County Commission
Ask someone who knows him.
Pd Pol Adv Paid for by the Bucky Mrliann Campaign Fund. Jim Holyfield. Truunpr
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) A new group calling A liberal Buenos Ai-
itself the Argentine National Socialist Front has or- FNSA letter. Was ,C
culated a letter in Buenos Aires claiming responsibility for of an attempted bfiL ,
the bombings Aug. 27 of two Buenos Aires synagogues ^2^?*^* it8 *J
and a drugstore. said in an article TPT
that his life had i0*
The letter, which proclaimed an all-out war against a "J^?16"^ ,by bth the
"Jewish-Bolshevik plutocracy," and which blamed g"1 and left
Argentina's 600,000-member Jewish community for the th^e^hlfLe,theDAlAr^.
country's growing economic problems, was denounced by protested"to'^uth Ctrdobi
an Argentine government spokesman as the work of "an the bombing of tEgJ
unimportant minority." THV mMpiAivT ____ P,lub building in Cordohl
now
tn
unimportant minority
THE SPOKESMAN also was
quoted as saying the new group
was "trying to create fear and a
fictitious state of instability to
frighten away foreign in-
vestment." The letter, signed
FNSA, the group's initials in
Spanish, said the bombings of
the Jewish institutions marked
the opening of a campaign of
"diverse punitive operations
against important elements of
international Judaism."
The letter also said the group
was thus identifying "those who
are principally responsible for the
Argentine disaster and national
disintegration" and that its
"war" would end only with "the
extermination of the Jewish-
Bolshevik plutocracy."
The government spokesman
also said that a decision could be
expected within the next two
weeks on demands for a govern-
ment ban on distribution of
bound reprints of Hitler's
speeches, distributed by
Editorial Mificia, a publishing
house which also has issued
reprints of the notorious
Protocols of the Elders of Zion.
JWVets Quarterly
Set for October
The Department of Florida
Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A. has announced that the
first council of administration
meeting (Quarterly) is scheduled
for Oct. 23 and 24 at the Dutch
Inn, Lake Buena Vista. Senior
vice commander Norton Leff will
conduct a commanders'
workshop on Oct. 23 at 10 a.m.
Regular business session begins
at 9:30 a.m. Oct. 24.
For further information on the
Quarterly, contact Leff in Miami.
THE COMPLAINTS were
made by the Argentine Catholic
Church through Criterio, its
monthly magazine, and by the
DA I A, the central representative
agency of Argentine Jewry. The
government spokesman was
quoted as saying "we agree that
something must be done to avoid
this type of publication that tries
to divide the people and create
conflict."
blast caused hVvySntg^
building. No casualty
reported. "*
I.'Opinion, which published
The DAIA. ,
details on the bombing,
two synagogues in Rueno,,
said the explosives w-
outs.de the Murillo ,
Temple and the Sephardic I
jgf C"** on Cam,,
-NOTE-
Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not to I
construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of pJl
Beach County. m
Best Wishes For A
Healthy and Happy New Yeor |
FOR COUNTY
COMMISSIONER
DEMOCRAT DISTRICT 5
ELECT
OSCAR
SHACKELFORD
Endorsed By:
PALM BEACH POST
PALM BEACH TIMES
MIAMI HERALD
BOCA HEWS
C.O.P.E.
PD POL ADV PD FOR BY N. SHACKELFORD TREAS._______
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
Koehler
* Democrat
District 3
Your voice for a change!
FILNAUY...THE MAN WHO CAN !
Chief William]
BooncfMtoEN
is the mon who can bring 30 year* of LAW ENFORCE-
MENT EXPERIENCE,working knowledge of police work
learned from the ground up, PROVEN administrative
ability demonstrated through five yexirs a* Chi.f of
Polic. of on. of the largost Municipal departments in
th. County and EDUCATION on th. Graduate level in
Criminal Justice. Boon. Darden is th. mon who can
deliver improved polic. services at a lower costl
awards:
Purpl. H.artW.P.B. PolicD.pt. Woimded in
tin. of duty
American Legion Certificate of Commendation
Jewish War V.t.rans of U.S.A.Outstanding
Leadership Award
Palm Beoch Chopt.r of HockmohMyrtl. Wreath
Award
Temple Beth El Man of th. Y^x
Plus Many Others!
Boonc
Sheriff
'Paid for by "Boone" Darden for Sheriff Fund) Harold Monchick, Treasurer"
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY.


' '*>'' '.'".. '. <* .' '
[Sept*mbCT24
1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
iti-Semitism In Latin America
rMURBAYZUCKOFF
I YORK (JTAI A
- number of Jewish com-
{officials in this country
iff those keeping track
Klopments in Latin
Vas they affect the Jewish
^public over what they
ir to be a dangerous and
EUinK trend in some of
fish communities south of
Jrder.
liih organizational repre-
iives in a number of Latin
Lan countries maintain
L about individual Jews
U under fire from local re-
, (or criticizing repressive
les and the abrogation of
liberties and when an in-
J Jew is singled out by the
j as a dissident and is
mted or arrested for his
HI OF these dissidents are
Known intellectuals who are
thigh esteem by their col-
Its in their own country and
for both their con-
lions to academic and ar-
. and for their principled
hon behalf of social justice.
Lean Jewish experts on
[American affairs see this
ion as being especially
at in Argentina, Brazil
_iile, where the Jewish com-
bs are caught in the crunch
si and political unrest and
.n\s and strive to develop a
L of activity that will permit
tommunal institutions to
pn under the most adverse
ions.
Isilence regarding dissident
Knot necessarily a result of
race to the plight of the
Jual; rather, it is an effort
if anxiety to keep the com-
j is a whole free of
kit taint and thereby free
indiscriminate persecution
risals.
NEVERTHELESS. American
Jewish officials point out, this
approach is fraught with disaster
in the long run for the community
as a whole.
They underscore the fact that
the term dissident in Latin
America is defined very loosely to
act as a general dragnet for any
and all critics.
Furthermore, they note, while
dissidents who happen to be
Jewish are not singled out as
Jews, the propaganda mills of the
regimes and their "unofficial"
death sauads seek to implant in
the minds of the public that there
is a link between dissident and
Jew.
THIS, they say, is a short step
from the twisted logic that all
Jews are dissidents and all dis-
sidents are Jews. This is how
Hitler began. Furthermore,
American Jewish experts on
Latin America say, when
Catholics or Protestants are
singled out as dissidents and
persecuted or arrested, there are
civil liberties defense groups
which publicly come to their aicf
What is disturbing to the
American Jewish spokesmen is
that a number of Jewish com-
munal leaders in Latin America
shun the dissident Jew and in
many cases decline to defend
them in public.
There appears to be a ten-
dency, it is noted, for some Latin
American Jewish officials to
define the Jewishness of the
dissidents not according to
halacha but on the basis of how a
specific Jew is viewed politically
by the local regime.
IF THE regime contends that
a person who happens to be
Jewish is a dissident by virtue of
his or her opposition to the
regime, some of the Jewish
leaders and many in the com-
munity accept the admonition of
the regime that the person in-
volved is not being singled out as
a Jew but merely as a dissident.
They then go a step farther and
insist that the persecution, ab-
duction or imprisonment of this
person is "not a Jewish issue."
This is further implemented by
the insistence on the part of the
local Jewish officials that this
person is, of course, "not really
Jewish." To buttress this con-
tention, they cite the lack of any
connection on the part of the
dissident to any communal or-
ganization and the fact that he or
she never really spoke out or
acted in public as a Jew.
WHAT FOLLOWS, having
accepted the decision of the local
regime as to who is a dissident
and who is a Jew, is that the
dissident Jews who disappear or
are arrested cease to be the
concern of the official Jewish
community; their plight and that
of their families is minimized or
even ignored and not given any
publicity that would help focus
the attention of world Jewry on
this situation.
The dissident becomes almost
a non-person within the official
Jewish community. Whatever
news does emerge about the fate
of this individual is due to news
stories filed by correspondents
writing for newspapers and
periodicals abroad or reports
monitored by American Jewish
organizations with "Latin
American desks."
THE TRAGEDY, it is pointed
out, aside from the personal
element, is that there may be
more Jews in these countries who
are missing abducted, tor-
tured, imprisoned or killed
without anyone abroad knowing
about it until it is too late to do
anything to save this person
because of the silence of the
Jewish community.
THE IRONY, it is pointed out.
is that some of these dissidents
were in the past, under different
circumstances, touted by the
same Jewish communities which
now ignore them as examples of
Jewish contributors to their
countries' social, economic and
intellectual life.
-NOTE-
Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not to be
construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
FAMILY APPRECIATES THE SUPPORT YOU GAVE TO
C. Michael Shalloway
THE TOP VOTE GETTER IN THE RACE FOR
COUNTY JUDGE, GROUP 7
On September 28th We will need your help
for the run-off election.
Elect a True Folks-Mensh!
A comparison of the candidates'
qualifications will Appear in the Sept. 26 &
27 issues of the Post and Times. Please,
vote in the runoff and see that another
person votes too!
Thank you, and Best Wishes For The New
Year THE SHALLOW AYS 4
Mike, Bobbi, Karen and Mark
Paid Political Ad Paid for by D.L. VanEldik, MD, Campaign Treas.
Paid Political Advertlsment Paid For By Esther Breathitt Campaign Treasurei
SHERIFF
DEMOCRAT
THE MOST QUALIFIED CANDIDATE
.<
D Detective Sergeant
? Juvenile Detective
? Training Officer
Criminal Investigator, Countv
Solicitor's Office
Chief Criminal Investigator, State Goals and Objectives .. .
Conference of Civil Unrest, Boston
University
Florida Highway Patrol Academy
Attorney's Office
Palm Beach County
Director
Public Safety
Job
* J w
I, ^or'da State Trooper
sheriffs Department, Palm
Lounty
D Road Patrol Supervisor
Herg the one
Beach
j Education and Training
Master's Degree (candidate), Florida
Atlantic University Law Enforce-
ment and Public Administration
Bachelor of Arts Degree, Flo-ida
Atlantic University Law Enforce-
ment and Public Administration
Associate Science Degree, Palm Beach
Junior College Law Enforcement
Police Public Administration Course
FBI Crime Class, University of Miami
Florida Institute for Law Enforcement
FBI Police Supervisor School
Government Executive Management
Fighting Crime
? More patrolmen on the street,
and Fewer people in the office
? Use modern methods to reduce
crime through preventive patrols
Effective Management
D More rapid service to citizen
needs
? Improve personnel morale
? Work for a fair civil service
program
? Ongoing training to keep officers
at peak efficiency
Budget Control
Q Test and justify all budget items
stressing accountability and
performance
DUtilize volunteers to cut costs
Crack down on hard drugs
? Develop a cooperative program
with other police agencies
Course
Florida Law Enforcement Academy
for the lob! VOTE TUESDAY SEFT.28th


Th* Joittfc* m~i*; -<
Page 12
vJenisti Meridian
Dr. Cooley Conducting
JCC Training Courses
i^SfPU,^,
Detra Kay. President of the'
Jewish Community Center of the
Palm Beaches, announced the
formation of several courses at
the Jewish Community Center to
be conducted by Dr. Miles
Cooley, Clinical Psychologist.
Assertiveness Training skills
will be offered by Dr. Cooley at
the JCC from 8 to 10 p.m.
Mondays beginning Oct. 11.
Registration in advance of the
first clu *s is requ'red.
Assertiveness has been defined
as standing up for one's rights,
expressing thoughts, feelings,
beliefs and needs in direct,
honest, and appropriate ways
which respect the rights of other
people. Individuals who have
difficulty being assertive, have
trouble taking a firm stand on an
issue, making decisions, saying
"no." making requests of others.
and expressing their needs are
especially urged to attend.
Dr. Cooley is presently
engaged in giving a Parent
Effectiveness Training course at
the JCC.
P.E.T. is a series of skills in
communication which is useful
for communication between
adults as well as child-adult
relationships. Many business and
professional people have found
Effectiveness Training orien-
tation to have increased their
personal prowess in family as
well as business dealings.
The next P.E.T. course is being
registered now at the JCC office.
Preference will be given to JCC
members, and only a limited
number of student openings
exist. The course is scheduled to
begin in January.
DR. MILES COOLEY
An Invitation to the Commi
The Jewish Community Cemetery Association of P
County invites all members of the Jewish community the '
friends, to visit the beautiful burial gardens provi^
Association at all times during the year and durine m u ^1
Days and Week. While there, all are invited to stop and *
own special way express your love and memory for youroV d
loved ones. ui
For this purpose, burial gardens, administered by th
Community Cemetery Association of Palm Beach County I
in Woodlawn Cemetery in downtown West Palm Beach in
Memorial Park. B411 Parker Ave.. West Palm Beach and Rn i
Memorial Gardens. 5601 Greenwood Ave.. West Palm Bea'h
an' open daily, including Saturdays and Sundays. '
The Trustees of the Jewish Community Cemetery Assor
Palm Ik'ach County wish you and yours a very healthy and I
New Year.
BcnWd
Richard I
Moses J
Canada Denies Drift Toward Aral
Carter Will Push
Human Rights
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Democratic Presidential
nominee Jimmy Carter, in an address here before
the B'nai B'rith Convention, pledged that if he is
elected President he will
"promote human rights in
our imperfect world" in-
cluding combating the
Arab economic boycott,
international terrorism,
support for emigration
from the Soviet Union and
the United Nations
genocide treaty.
Carter also called "for
closer ties with our
traditional allies and
stronger ties with the State
of Israel." He did not am-
plify his statement on
Israel.
Reiterating his strong
opposition to international
terrorism, Carter said "we
should quit being timid and
join Israel and other
nations in moving to stamp
out international terrorism
once and for all "
ON THE Arab economic
boycott. Carter said he found it
"unacceptable that we have in
effect condoned the efforts of
some Arab countries to tell
American businesses that in
order to trade with one country or
company they must observe
certain restrictions based on race
or religion. These so-called 'Arab
boycotts* violate our standards of
freedom and morality."
Carter said he has "regret"
that the senior officials of the
Ford Administration "told
Congress that efforts should not
be made to address this basic
issue of human rights."
The Administration testified
that it opposed legislation
pending in Congress that would
enable American companies to
refuse to comply with demands
by Arab countries to boycott
Israel and Jewish companies.
Carter, saying that the De-
partment of Commerce has "shut
its eyes to the boycott" and failed
to "carry out a firm policy"
against it. declared, "if I become
President, all laws concerning
these boycotts will be vigorously
enforced."
PURSUING his theme on
human rights. Carter accused the
Ford Administration of having
failed to make "serious efforts to
get the Russians to permit
greater numbers of people to
emigrate freely to the countries of
their choice."
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
Ivan Head, Premier Pierre
Elliott Trudeau's foreign
policy advisor, has denied
that Canada will tilt away
from Israel toward a pro-
Arab stance in the Middle
East conflict.
Responding to an article
by the Toronto Star's
foreign affairs writer, Mark
Gayn, who claimed that
such a shift would occur
when Canada takes its seat
in the United Nations
Security Council, Head
emphasized that Canadian
foreign policy is designed to
benefit Canada and reflect
the state of the world.
UNDER NO circumstances
can it be interpreted as directed
against traditional friends of
Canada such as Israel, Head
declared.
He said that a speech by
Trudeau to the Canadian Jewish
Congress two years ago in which
the Premier said there must be
Dr. and Mrs.
Jerome J. Rubin
And Family
Extend Best wishes to Everyone
For a Most Happy New Year
A Happy New Year To All
TISHMAN^S TISNOWER tnc
a si
service
455-34*3
N. DIXIE
Bob Rosenbery Wishes His Customers A Happy
And "Bug Free" New Year
AMERICAN SPRAY & SUPPLY CO.
Lawn-Tree-Shrubbery Insect & Disease Control
585-2385
From
The Jewish Community
Cemetery Association
Of Palm Beach County
3 Beautiful Burial Grounds
"Near & Dear To You"
Royal Palm
Hilkrest
Woodlawn
655-8386
Best Wishes
For A
Happy New Year
Temple B'nai Jacob of Palm Springs
A Conservative Congregation A congenial atmosphere
INVITES YOU TO COME AND WORSHIP WITH US AT
ROSS MALLZ7S ALAMEDA DRIVE
Sabbath Service* rrt.-8 PM; Sat AM Mlnyan Monday and Thursday at AM
MEMBERSHIPS AT MODERATE RATES
TICKETS AVAILABLE FOR HIOH HOLIDAYS
FOR INFORMATION CALL:
BVtNO JANOWTR (LakMM*) NMRI
MATTHEW JAOOBSON (LskaaMe) MISMi
____________SYPKnXSHBAUM(0RVM)M7 till
THE OFFICERS, BOARD OF TRUSTEES
AND THE SISTERHOOD
OF TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB OF
PALM SPRINGS
Rom Hall, 275 Alemeda Drive
Extend Best Wishes For A Happy,
Healthy & Peaceful New Year
To Its Members and The Entire Community.
sovereignty, territorial integrity
and political independence for
Israel and every other Middle
East state, was and remains the
definitive statement of Canada's
Mideast policy.
Gayn's forecast, however, has
stirred some concern among
friends of Israel. The writer, who
is known to hold strong pro-
Israel views, claimed that as a
member of the Security Council,
Canada would side increasingly
with the Third World even at the
risk of antagonizing some of its
traditional allies and partners.
HE SAID that some members
of Parliament were worried by
the expected tilt away from
Israel. Canada will not agree to
the destruction of Israel and is
certain to press for its preser-
vation as an independent state
"within secure boundaries."
But the "love feast" with
Israel is nearing its end, Gayn
claimed. He said that so far the
Ottawa government has been
unable to decide where Israel's
"secure" boundaries should lie
and has no idea of how much of
Israel will remain after the maps
are drawn.
Gayn also warned that t
now, in the External ,
Department, an influentiali
of Arabists who favor
on Israel" to induce in
concessions.
IN TEL AVIV
Trudeau and his wifei
four-day visit to Israd
cordial note. But the Cai
chief executive refused toi
reporters' questions
Canada's Middle East policyl
Premier Yitzhak Rabin. I
saw the Truedaus off at I
Gurion Airport, said
Canada's policies would I
determined by its own
terests. Rabin, and
Foreign Minister Yigal
met privately with Tn
during his visit.
They said the Canadian i
had learned a great deal I
Israel and its ideas for a \
settlement. When the
East is discussed in Canada!
sure the Prime Ministerl
know the subject thoro
Rabin said.
holiday Qaeetinqs
to thejewish Community|
A yeap Of peace & happiness
Itonal falm Manorial (garden*
(Juat North of St. Mary'a Hospital)
5601 Greenwood Avenue, West Palm Beach
848-5659
I High Holy Days Services
| for the unafpliated and area visitors
TEMPLE BETH EL'S SENTER HAU
I Officiated by
I RABBI HYMAN FISHMAN
and
I CANTOR LEONARD KLIGER
| September 24th, 25th, 26th
October 3rd., 4th. 1976
I Limited Seating
| $35 00 DONATION PER PERSON
j MAIL RESERVATIONS TO:
TEMPLE IETH EL
2815 North Flogler Drive. W.P.B
133 0339


[Septem
,ber24. 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
Secret Jerry-Hank Colloquy Overheard
Dtiuedfron,Page4
,-v treated him at
' tv The public display
^-between the two was
Ithing to behold. Even
EL it. How could Hank
,Torg it so soon? That
oo much to expect and
that NBC failed to
["on this. Listeners may
draw
about
the wrong con-
Hank's silence
MAIN ^ing about
Ilast words to his Old Pal
I they were so un-
ble Apart from that one
when he lost his cool
uMIAs, those last words
i truly statesmanlike,
eidential. They had the
i of an echo barrelling
Iwater main. And about as
eviction, too.
My principal thought at that
moment was how grateful I was
to NBC for showing so much
ingenuity in getting their micro-
phones right on the farewell
scene. How do they possibly
know when such spontaneous
statesmanlike things are going to
occur?
I mean, now people will know
forever just how far Jerry and
Hank were willing to go in order
to bring peace to the world and
with no thought of personal
reward, either.
ESPECIALLY HANK, who'll
be shuffling back to Harvard
soon anyway. Or possibly into
the rosy sunset hand-in-hand
with Nelson Rockefeller. What
can he hope for from all of this
except the knowledge that he
gave a boost to his Old Pal, the
peacemaker, on the eve of
November?
I mean, where does Jimmy
Carter come off in thinking he
can operate on such a grand
scale, a peanut farmer without a
scintilla of experience on such a
global scale? Where does he come
off thinking he can be a
diplomat?
Thank goodness NBC was on
hand to help us arrive at this
important understanding all by
ourselves.
THE SAD thing about the
NBC report is that something
happened just at the point where
the two Old Pals paused for a
final handshake at the door of
Hank's old jalopy. Maybe the
microphone cord was pulled out
by some clumsy technician. Or
possibly it was an accidental tape
erasure.
[ichael B. Small Chosen To Head
'aim Beach's Bond Campaign
el B. Small has been
i serve again as General
of the Palm Beach
176 campaign for State
I Bonds, to meet Israel's
d for development
ith which to establish
utries and produce more
for the country's
served as General
of the 1975 State of
onds campaign, which
$2 million. For his
|ip in the successful
gn, Mr. Small was
1 with the coveted Israel
I Award.
dive in local community
ilr. Small has served on
Beach County Area
Board since 1973. An
1 member of the Board
ors, State Association of
[Attorneys since 1973, he
sidentelect of the State
i of County Attorneys
Small's community in-
M includes: Palm Beach
Association; Advisory
e. Retired Senior
Program: Advisory
Palm Beach County
Coalition: Board of
Florida Association of
for Palm Beach
. IPLAGI; Chairman,
MCommittee of FLAG;
Directors, Jewish
'Children's Service of
h County. Board of
Temple Israel; Board
MIKE SMALL
of Directors, Jewish Community
Day School; Chairman. Review
Committee of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School; and the
Jewish Federation, Young
Leadership Group.
One of the most important
aspects of this year's campaign,
he declared, will be to finance
Israel's search for new sources of
energy. "An intensive energy-
expansion program is being
undertaken," Mr. Small said, "in
the fields of oil exploration,
nuclear energy, electric power
and solar energy and hydro-
electric power.
"Israel Bond funds will be
utilized to help meet Israel's
essential energy needs to replace
the oil from the Abu Rudeis oil
fields which have been returned
to Egypt as a result of the in-
terim Sinai agreement," he said.
Mr. Small declared that Israel
Bond funds are needed now more
than ever before because Israel's
economy has been confronted by
serious economic pressures such
as the Arab boycott and an over-
whelming deficit in its balance of
payments. "Huge defense ex-
penditures have drained the
country's financial resources,
making its economic develop-
ment increasingly dependent on
Israel Bonds," he said.
As it turned out, it's lucky the
signal went dead, because my
own secret sources have since
filled in the gap for me, and you
can see for yourself why it's best
that most government is carried
on not in the sunshine but in a
darkroom behind locked doors so
nobody can ever find out who is
doing what unto whom.
AS THEY shook hands with
utmost sincerity and smiles and
Flood Of
Anti-Semitic
Continued from Page 1
of leaflets, books and
pocket editions published
by agents of the Palestine
Liberation Organization
and Arab embassies.
IN ADDITION to this
material, which is being dis-
stributed free of charge by Arab
diplomats and the PLO office to
students and intellectuals, there
has now appeared in Mexico City
a Spanish edition of "Tharir"
(Liberation) which previously
appeared in Rome.
The editor and publisher is
Peruvian-born Gloria Lopez
Morales, who was a leading
contributor of virulent anti-Israel
articles to "Excelsior" during the
period when it hewed to 0. left-
wing line.
She was ousted from that daily
and is currently editing Tharir in
violation of Mexican laws. The
publication has no address and is
not registered but receives the
moral and material assistance of
the PLO and Arab ambassadors.
THE LATEST edition of
Tharir states that "after some
months of silence" due to its
relocation to Mexico, the
publication is again in circulation
and "will be direct and efficient"
as a communications bulletin
between the Arab world and
Latin America.
Torah Education Year Proclaimed
' University '
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Mayor Abraham D. Beame has
proclaimed the 1976-77 school
year as "The Year of Torah
Education" in New York City.
The resolution, which supports
the campaign by the Lubavitcher
Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem M.
Schneerson. to give every Jewish
child a Jewish education, was
accepted by Rabbi Shmuel M.
Butman, director of the College
and University Council of the
Lubavitch Youth Organization.
Beame's resolution, noting
that the Lubavitch's in-
ternational headquarters have
been in New York City for 36
years, said that "this drive will
not only strengthen the innate
religious feelings of the Jewish
inhabitants of our city, but will
also lend added force and vitality
to their moral and ethical
values."
ab Consortium Buys Reynolds
ntinued from Page 1
hich was incorporated in
that its primary
*s to promote fruitful
cooperation between the
Aon-Arab world.
question-and-answer
with Gardiner's
.**. Reynolds ad-
[?to the effects of the
1 on ita various Jewish
nc> It stated:
^substantial number or
employes, share-
customers are
it is not anything like
and
management
that tk "-""B'5""""
l their support and
ln the company will
Management
Kes the possibility of
of I,'reac,tion on ^e part
,,,t8 valued clients, but
odiSithe Xo*z of
Productive relations
There mav be
course
that."
THE QUESTION-and-answer
sheet dismissed the Arab boycott
issue.
"Boycott has no relevance in
thia case, and Reynolds manage-
ment would not tolerate any
boycott philosophy or action in
any aspect of its business," it
stated.
According to a "fact sheet"
released by Reynolds, the firm
has about 3,000 employes and
provides services to about
400,000 institutional
porate clients.
and cor-
BEN R0THENBERG
Counselor and
Sales Representative
SHALOM
MEMORIAL PARK
Palm Beoch County's
First Cemetery Dedicated
Exclusively to the Needs
of the Jewish Community
25 ; S2
vail
may
ftterpretations by
^*JowUl point to the
I*" A"b takeover.' Of
Palm Beach Cnnt*s Only AHJev-sh Cemetery
Serving the entire Jewish Community
PRE NEED or m TIME OF NEED
.tau, our FEATURE MAUSOLEUM
Ask about our
INFORMATION CENTER
5932 Okaechobee Blvd
W. Palm Beach. Fla 3340?
PHONE
W Palm 684-2277
Oelrav-427-3220
the kind of firm grip that only
men true to one another can
muster, the following colloquy
occurred:
Hank: Let go of my hand.
You're killing me.
Jerry: Don't louse it up. Who
cares what those shuartzes do to
one another? Just keep smiling,
and pretend to be diplomatic.
Look profound.
Hank: That's pretty good
Yiddish almost. But it's not
!the Middle East I'm going to.
This is Africa, Pal of Mine. Know
any Swahili?
Jerry: I recognize the map,
fatso. You're going where you
loused up Angola. Don't louse
this up, too. You gave Angola to
the Russians for free. How can I
keep threatening them to butt
out if they're already in?
Hank: For free? What should I
have charged them?
Jerry: Maybe I should send
Jimmy Carter instead of you. At
least he knows how to smile.
That's why they like him it's
his big white teeth, a tie between
them. We wouldn't have to write
off the NAACP vote so quick if
we sent him.
Hank: What should I have
charged them?
Jerry: You coulda bluffed
Brezhnev the whole African
shvartz johr, you should excuse
me, for a Brezhnev promise to
keep his hands off the Israel-
Arab horse race.
Hank: You been playing too
much golf without a helmet.
Maybe Dick can wangle you an
invitation to Mao's funeral. That
would keep everybody off my
back while I'm shuffling, in-
cluding you.
Jerry: Smile. The cameras are
still grinding.
Hank: Let go of my hand.
Your sincerity's killing me.
People will misunderstand the
tears in my eyes.
Jerry- Smile. Too bad your
teeth are not as big as What's-
His-Name's.
Hank: What did you say aboul
a shvartz johr?
Esther & Louis Sandow
Representatives & Counselors for
SHALOM MEMORIAL PARK
Palm Beach County's only All Jewish Cemetery
extend sincere wishes for a happy, healthy New
Year.
Call us for information at no obligation and
receive your free confidential Family Portfolio.
HOM E: 686-1469 OFFICE: 684-2277
WE ACCEPT
MEDICARE A MEDICAID
PROMPT DEtlVERY
845-8787
5504 Broadway
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JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
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JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional counseling agency serving the Jewish
community of Palm Beach County. Professional and confidential
help is available for
Problems of the aging
Adoption and child placemenl
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Office*:
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
From Boca Raton, call co/icf
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and family size)


The rmfe*> CI~.w-
Pgel4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
I^ll**m:
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L.
Qttje J{
jRabbmttal fage
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish IHt past and present
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
Editor
Rabbi William H.Shapiro
Two Miracles of the Year 5736
By Dr. William H. Shapiro
Rabbi, Temple BethEl
Before the advent of the New
Year we devote the month of Elul
to retrospection and review. The
year 5736 has two miracles for
our solemn consideration proving
that the God of Israel watches
over his people.
The first miracle pertains to
the Israeli government. It ac-
tually decided by a unanimous
vote to send a rescue mission tr
Uganda! How often does this
happen in Jewish life!
Certainly, God must have
inspired the members of Rabin's
Cabinet to stand as one, as at
Mount Sinai, behind the inspired
plan to save the doomed hostages
at Entebbe.
Few will deny that one of the
most important events of this
year was the miraculous rescue of
the hijacked Jews in Uganda.
Indeed, it was one of the greatest
happenings in the annals of man.
For military strategists it will
be the subject of study for
decades to come. For all decent
men it will be an unforgettable
demonstration of human
ingenuity and courage that is
virtually without parallel. For the
United Nations it will be a
reminder of its unforgivable
inertia in the face of unrelenting
terrorist activity. For Israel it
will be a source of pride that will
raise the morale of its citizens
and warm the hearts of Jew*
everywhere. Indeed, it could not
have happened at a more
propitious time.
Morale in Israel was low. But
suddenly, the Jewish State
electrified the world! She per-
formed the impossible. The
remarkable feat even stole the
show from America's celebration
of her Bicentennial on July the
Fourth!
There are historical and
religious implications that the
event should make us ponder.
Entebbe proved that no matter
what Jews do, there will always
be those who cannot bear the
thought that Jews ever do
anything right. There will always
he thoee who will seek to subvert,,
to undermine.
How,{ye <> help but
remember that this was precisely
how Amalek began its eternal
war upon the Jew. The miracle of
the crossing of the Red Sea made
all the world take note of the
special relationship between God
and the Jews. And mankind
stood in awe of it. But Amalek
broke the spell and did battle
against our forebears.
In July, too, all mankind stood
in awe of Israel. But our enemies
especially in the Soviet Union
and the United Nations had to
strike a discordant note. They did
not allow the Jews to enjoy even
one brief interval of respect from
all humanity.
Thus the first lesson is
historical. No matter what the
Jew does, Amalek will be there in
the form of Hainan, Hitler, Idi
Amin or W aldheim.
But the second lesson must be
religious. .There are moments
when God's presence in history is
imply felt not by a few select
mystics but by the multitude, by
millions of Jews and non-Jews at
the same time. Of course, one can
argue that God had nothing to do
with it. Most miracles can be
given a very naturalistic in-
terpretation.
But for Entebbe to happen
without the design of a Creator
RABBI WILLIAM SHAPIRO
would involve a probability so
remote that it would be a
mathematical monstrosity. With
all the perfect planning, it had to
be a miracle from God for if
not from God, its success would
have to be deemed a
mathematical impossibility. So
many things could have gone
wrong.
Of course, in the final analysis
faith is a choice we make. It is not
the product of reason. It is an act
of will. And I will to believe that
God's hand was in the hap-
pening. It seems to be more
reasonable to explain it as a
miracle than to accept the event
as the product of nothing but
human ingenuity like the
building of rockets.
Entebbe belongs to the year
now passing. But the faith it
should have induced ought to
sustain us into the new year and
many more to follow.
May God grant us the wisdom
to make our Jewish commitment
not a crisis commitment, but
constant and strong.
May our loyalty to Israel not
be a crisis loyalty, but constant
and strong.
May our devotion to friends
and family not be a crisis
devotion, but constant and
strong.
Inside Judaica
Q. What is the history of the
Israel-Lebanon border conflicts?
A. Lebanon participated, but
not very intensively, with the
other Arab states in the 1948-49
war against Israel. On March 23,
1949. an armistice agreement was
signed, fixing the former inter-
national boundary between Israel
and Lebanon as the armistice
demarcation line; accordingly,
Israel evacuated 14 villages in
Lebanese territory which it had
occupied during the fighting. The
Lebanese-Israel border then was
generally quiet for a period of
almost 20 years, states the
Encyclopaedia Judaica.
The peaceful situation was a
result not only of Lebanon's
military weakness, but also of the
delicate balance between
Christians and Muslims in the
Lebanese population While
many Christians may have
agreed to peace with Israel, they
had to take into account the
desire of the Muslims for
stronger contacts with the Arab
For the same reason, the
Christians were opposed to the
integration of the Palestinian
refugees (about 175,000. mostly
Muslims), although their in-
tegration would not have been
too difficult. Consequently, most
refugees continued to live in
camps and were not granted
citizenship, the Judaica says.
Lebanon did not engage in
military actions against Israel,
but a gradual deterioration of the
situation began in October, 1968,
when Palestinian terrorist
organizations initiated armed
attacks across the border.
Gradually thousands of terrorists
concentrated on the slopes of
Mount Hermon. overlooking the
north of Israel.
In retaliation for the attack on
an El Al plane at Athens airport,
an Israel commando destroyed a
number of planes at Beirut
airport. From that time, the issue
of whether or not to allow
terrorist activities against Israel
from Lebanese territory became a
major focus of political life in the
country.
On November 3,1969, Lebanon
signed an agreement with the
terrorists, recognizing the
terrorists' presence and activity
in Lebanon, assigning them
special areas and points through
which they could penetrate into
Israel, but forbidding shooting
across the border, in order not to
incriminate Lebanon.
The terrorists established
themselves along the entire
Lebanese-Israel border in an
effort to convert Lebanon into a
"northern front." This brought a
sharp increase in the frequency of
anti- Israel attacks from Lebanese
territory and acts of mortar
shelling, mining and sabotage
against the settlements of
Northern Galilee. Israel
retaliated regularly by air attacks
against terrorist bases and the
dispatching of armored units and
parachuters.
The killing of schoolchildren by
terrorists in Maalot was the most
horrible of these attacks, and in
consequence Israel retaliated in
the sharpest form ever.
? ?Question Box? ?
by DR. SAMUEL FOX
Question: What Is the attitude
of Jewish tradition regarding the
validity of dreams?
Answer: It is quite obvious
that even as far back as the
Biblical period, dreams had a
certain significance in Jewish
tradition. The Patriarchs
Abraham and Jacob are related
in the Bible as having received
the message of the Almighty in a
dream. Joseph regarded his own
dream seriously and waa the
interpreter of Pharaoh's dream.
In the case of Pharaoh's dream
Joseph made it clear that the real
interpretation of the dream was
available to him only from the
revelation of the Almighty
himself. '
One source of Talmudic
literature relates that dreams
constitute one-sixtieth of
prophetic revelation (B'rachot
?i! j Purees contended
that dreams are meaningless
vanities, for the most part.
Nevertheless, many authorities
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
'/"//,
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
8338421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15
p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
P O Box 568
Boco Raton, Florida 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Normon T. Mendel
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Moravian Church, 12th Ave. and
Palmetto Park Rd., Boco Raton
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
426-1600
Rabbi Beniamm Rosayn
Sabbath services. Friday oil
p.m.
at Unitarian Universal^
Fellowship Building
162 W Palmetto Park Rd
Boca Raton
CONSERVATlVt
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SH0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
6843212
Rabbi Emeritus Henry Jerech
Rabbi Harry Z Schectman
Daily services at 8:30 dm. and 7
p.m.
Friday services at 8:30 a.m. and
6 p.m.
Sabboth services at 8:30 a.m.
and 7 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
8330339
Rabbi William H. Shapiro
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p.m
Saturday at 9:30a.m.
Doily Minyan at 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
315 North "A" Street
lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Services, Mondays and Thursdays
at 8:30a.m.
Friday at 8:15p.m.
Saturday at 9 30a m
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m.
At Westminister
Presbyterian Church
10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. 321 Northlake
Blvd.. North Palm Beach, Flo.
33408
845-1134
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
N W Avenue "G"
Belle Glade. Florida 33430
Jack Statemon, lay leader
Sabbath services. Friday al 8:30
p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs Florida 33440 |
Sabbath services, Friday I
p.m.
Saturday at 9a m
Mondays and Thursdaysal9|
Services held at Faith Umw
Presbyter ion Church,
Springs
B'NAI T0RAH
CONGREGATION
P O Box 2306
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services, Fndoy otj
p.m.
2nd and 4th Saiurdoysoi'
o m.
At Boco Federal Savings |
Association
3901 Federal Highway,
Raton
0ELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
Meets ot Methodist FeHo
Hall
342 N. Swinton Ave Delroy
Philip Bioler, lay Leader
For information, call m
Miller, 278-1985
TEMPLE EMAHU-EL
190 North County Rood
Polm Beach, Florida 33480
8320004
Rabbi Max I. Formon
Cantor Ernest Schreiber
Sabbath services, Friday *|
p.m.
Saturday 0' 9 a m.
considered dreams a serious
business to the extent that a
dream which instills fear in the
individual and points to evil con-
sequences requires the individual
to fast (Talmud. Shabbos 11a)
against the advice of others who
say they should be ignored. So
serious is an evU dream that it is
the only private fast that can
take place on the Sabbath.
We still observe the practice of
offering a prayer to overcome the
evU possibilities of a dream
during the ritual of the priestly
blessing in the synagogue.
Whatever the relevancy of a
dream might be, the rabbis
considered anything tW
upset the mental ,ecjJ
person worthy of so***
A later ^J**!*
dividual who tad fl
areamtogivesoinech^
CANDLELIGHT!^
TIME
6:57
29 ELUL-5736
H


chamber 24. 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
*
Arms Sales to Saudis Attacked
I b, JOSEPH POLAKOFF
L?W YORK (JTA)
Koposed sale by the
|rd Administration of
K than $600 million in
Cisticated weapons to
fcud Arabia was cnticized
K in excess of Saudi
irabia's defensive needs by
Conference of
Presidents of Major
American Jewish Or-
ganizations in a telegram to
President Ford.
In the telegram, Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, Con-
ference chairman, indicated
the "collective and
profound concern" of the
JCC Presents...
At this time of the year when every Jew has his own con-
sciousness raised, the Jewish Community Center is offering an
opportunity to reassess our value system as Jews.
A Jewish Awareness Institute program which will take
olace on Sept. 29 has been prepared by students of the Jewish
Theological Seminary in New York and will be led by a
graduating student of the Seminary.
Featured as part of the program will be a Communications
I Skill Workshop, a Values Clarification Workshop and much
more. The Institute will run from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Breakfast
and lunch will be provided and anyone may participate. If you
are interested in part of the day only, please call so that the fee
can be adjusted accordingly.
Registrations are being accepted now. Contact Sue Lynn
Levi, Adult Education Coordinator (689-7700) for information
regarding this program. Fees for JCC members are $5 and non-
members $10. including lunch.
In response to community demand, a second P.E.T. (Parent
Effectiveness Training! course will be given by Dr. Miles Cooley
starting in January. Registration is being accepted at this time.
Jewish Genetic Diseases: On Sept. 29, the Jewish Community
I Center will be hosting guest speaker Dr. Paul Tocci of the
Mailman Center. University of Miami, who will speak on Tay-
Sachs and 11 other Jewish Genetic Diseases. Dr. Tocci will
speak at 7:30 p.m. and again at 8:30 p.m. Seating is limited.
Tickets are avilable at $1.00 each in the JCC office. Proceeds will
go to research efforts.
Ulpan classes for those who wish to learn Hebrew effectively
lire filling up quickly; register at once. Beginners and in-
termediates will enjoy 60 hours of class for 15 weeks on Tuesday
evenings and Sunday mornings. Fees are established to en-
courage the widest possible use of the course. Call 689-7700
today to insure a place in the class for yourself. Teenagers who
are serious about studying Hebrew may use it for accreditation
as a second language for college entrance.
JCC will encourage a tour of Israel at Chanukah time, leaving
Palm Beach on Dec. 14 and returning Dec. 28. Find out about an
I opportunity to see the Festival of Lights glow upon the golden
domes of Jerusalem. Ask for a detailed itinerary and brochure.
Costs available upon request.
Over $1,200 in prizes are being offered to young amateur
photographer-, as part of the I. 8. Rapaport Memorial
Photography Contest which opened at the JCC on Sept. 15. The
purpose of the contest is to "evidence through photographs the
quality of Jewish life in Palm Beach County."
Competition is divided into three categories: 7th-8th grades;
9thl2th grades and college youth (to age 23). Separate cash
prizes are being offered in each category. The first prize in each
category is a $250 Israel Bond; second is a $100 savings bond
nd third is a $50 gift certificate. Honorable mention fourth
prizes will also be given.
All photographs entered should be of people, places or things
related to the Palm Beach Jewish Community. Entry blanks and
farther information can be obtained by calling Wayne Karlin,
w9-7700, or coming into the Center office.
Single Adults are invited to call 689-7700 for details about a
Vom Kippur Night Dance on Oct. 4.
Jewish Marriage Encounter is available to all Jewish couples
"no may be interested in weekend retreats and other types of
communication and interaction designed to enrich each
marriage. Call now.
Succot Pool & Live Band Dance for Senior High Teens will be
new on Oct. 9. Refreshments, entertainment, swimming will be
Prt of the program for the evening. Call Wayne Karlin at the
JU. for details and reservations.
ihPrTrv-hoolers wi" want Participate in the special course at
"|e JCC known as "Kernels of Pomegranate." Taught by
sensitive people who are committed to a Jewish way of life, this
uree can be the beginning of a positive identification through
ores. Call 689-7700 for reservation and / or details.
All Jewish Community Center members are invited to par-
2* ln Israeli Folk Dancing every Tuesday. Afternoon
*3!<>ns are conducted from 1:30 to 3:00 p.m. and evening
*'ons from 7:30 to 9:00 p.m. Fee for these classes, for adults
iail ages, js $5 qq for 10 8eMion8 for members and $20.00 for
kisessKms for non-members.
ftjyyoj* 's invited to view the Bicentennial exhibit at the
jg.1*" Community Center, "The Jew and the American
"tunitv mmnnm^A ~t __ fc>. muoinii the im-
covenng
unity, composed of rare photos .
t.'on period 1800.1915 from 10 m to 4 p m until Sept.
"he Center will be closed on Jewish holidays.)
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
1*11 Okeech^h?. Pa'm beaches, inc.
** Boulevard, West Palm Beach. Florida 3MT
TakphoM tB9-rm
I Conference's 32 member
organizations over the
proposed sale, adding that
"the extent and type of
weaponry" proposed for
Saudi Arabia "threaten
seriously to upset the
delicate arms balance in the
Middle East."
HE NOTED that "the huge
size and nature of the proposed
arms sales pose the gravest peril
to the security of Israel which is
linked so closely to our country's
strategic interests." Schindler
also said the President's
"reconsideration" of the arms
sales was "urgently requested."
The proposed sale, disclosed in
the Administration's required
letter of notification to Congress,
calls for transfer to Saudi Arabia
of 850 Sidewinder missiles, 600
Maverick TV-guided air-to-
ground missiles, and 1,000 TOW
anti-tank missiles. The cost of the
850 Sidewinders was put at $75
million.
Other letters to Congress
indicated that Israel is to be sold
$169 million worth of bombs,
missiles and helicopters.
Altogether, a total of $6 billion in
arms sales was listed by the Ad-
ministration for Congressional
action within 30 days.
CONGRESS will adjourn Oct.
2 for the Presidential election
recess. Pakistan, Turkey and
Iran are listed as other pur-
chasers, with Iran's total of
almost $4.5 billion, mostly for
aircraft, leading the list.
The proposed sale to Saudi
Arabia came under fire also from
Rep. Benjamin Rosen thai (D.,
N.Y.) who said the proposed
transaction "further accelerates
Saudi Arabia's emergence as the
arsenal of the Arab world and is
another step toward making it a
confrontation state with Israel."
THE SENATE Foreign
Relations subcommittee on
foreign aid, headed by Hubert
Humphrey (D., Minn.), and its
House counterpart, headed by
Rep. Dante Fascell (D., Fla.l,
were to hold hearings on the
proposed arms sales in about 10
days. Rosen thai has the support
of Fascell and other Repre-
sentatives in his opposition to the
weapons sales to Saudi Arabia.
The Administration's arms
package for Saudi Arabia also
includes a proposed outlay of
$215 million for housing at
Tebuk, near the Saudi-Jordanian
border, for the Saudi Arabian
king's modern national gaurd,
according to official U.S. sources.
WHO. WHAT. .WHERE?
COMMUNITY PROGRAMS
AND AGENCIES
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY
Camp Shalom Day Camp
Community Calendar
Community Pre School
Friendly Visitors
Information-Referral Service
Jewish Community Day
School
Jewish Community Forum
Jewish Community
Relations Committee
Jewish Family & Children's
Service
Jewish Floridian of
Palm Beach County
Jewish Singles
Jewish Students Union-
Florida Atlantic University
Leadership Development
Program
"Mosaic" TV Program
Service to Institutions
Tronsient # Emergency
Relief
'Palestine' Question
Must be Solved
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The tackling of
the Palestinian question is
"an essential element in
resolving the Mideast
dispute," Secretary
General Kurt Waldehim
stated in his annual report
to the General Assembly
which he released Sept. 2.
"The Palestinian
dimension of the Mideast
problem has gained in-
creasing attention in efforts
to achieve a just and
lasting peace in that
region."
THE SECRETARY General
noted that the Assembly, which
convenes Sept. 21, will be
presented with the report of the
20-member committee on the
Inalienable Rights of the
Palestinian People. The com-
mittee's report was rejected
earlier in the year by the Security
Council after the United States
vetoed it.
Israel does not recognize the
committee and termed its recom-
mendation as a plan for "the
destruction of Israel."
Referring to the Arab-Israeli
conflict, Waldheim stated in his
report: "Although efforts to
resume the negotiating process in
the Middle East are, in the
present circumstances, in
abeyance, it is vital that they
1 should be resumed in earnest as
soon as the conditions in the
region provide an opening for
renewed negotiations."
THE CIVIL war in Lebanon,
Waldheim noted, "has brought
tragedy and destruction to
Lebanon." He warned that the
relationship of the Lebanese
crisis to the Middle East problem
as a whole "underlines its serious
potential threat to international
peace."
Continuing, Waldheim stated:
"The Lebanese tragedy continues
in all its horror and violence, and
the best efforts and intentions of
the leaders concerned and of the
international community appear
unavailing in the face of the
violent passion involved."
Waldheim noted, however,
that despite the situation in
Lebanon the UN Truce Super-
vision Organization "has been
able to continue its important
task of observing the ceasefire in
the Israel-Lebanon sector."
ON THE issue of international
terrorism, Waldheim said that
"recent events have dramatically
underscored the urgent need for
the world community to find
effective ways of dealing with
acts of international terrorism."
He said that international
terrorism has become a threat "to
all governments and people" and
said that urgent action to combat
terrorism is needed.
C2t
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1
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Jt*" *%>
7875 Belvedere Rd West Palm Beach. Fla. 33411
PROGRAMS
AND FEES
5 Day Program
M. NOON MONMT FttO*T
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CMMaMt to lbv0M.il. Iff* CWM-t k. 5k, r*c.11. I7
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Main
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-


Thm T~mit> rfjj---
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
pri*y. Sptr
SOUND
THE GREAT SHOFAR
FOR FREEDOM
vnnrh 9ru iwaa pan
VteAreOne
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
keechobee Boulevard/West Palm Beach,Florida 33409 Telephone:68


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