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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014311:00156

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
jewi5in it liana iidi a i
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OU* VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
[Volume
3 Number 23
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, November 18,1977
Price 35 Cents
[i-Rise, Condo Division Organizes for 78 CJA-IEF Campaign
Women's Division
{Announces Leadership
Jeanne Levy, president of the Jewish Federation's
omen's Division recently announced the names of the women
rfio will serve on the Executive Committee of Women's
jjvision.
They are: Mrs. Howard Kay (Detra), vice president; Mrs.
JEANNE LEVY
BARBARA SHULMAN
"Survival is Not Seasonal,"
will be the slogan for the Hi-Rise
and Condominium Division of the
Jewish Federation's 1978 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign, an-
nounced George Golden and
Mortimer Weiss, cochairmen.
"The part-time residents of the
Palm Beach County com-
munity," stated Weiss, "must
understand that the commitment
to the survival of the Jewish
people is a continuing effort."
At a recent campaign cabinet
meeting Golden and Weiss stated
that the Hi-Rise and Condo-
minium Division has been ac-
tively seeking chairmen for the
various buildings in the Palm
Beach County area.
"EVERYBODY should have
the opportunity of making a
financial commitment to the 1978
CJA-IEF Campaign," stated
Weiss. "The strength of a com-
munity and the success of the
campaign is not measured by the
number of prospects but by the
number of workers. It is going to
be our task to find those people
willing to give of their time so
that other Jews may have the
chance to live their lives with
dignity. We are very encouraged
by the positive response to date.
By GIDEON WEIGERT
A recent editorial in The New
York Times opined that Pales-
tinians other than those iden-
tified with the Palestine Liber-
|Man Shulman (Barbara), Campaign chairman; Mrs. Jeffrey
feaivus(Anne), associate Campaign chairman; Mrs. Robert E.
|Ust iCynnie), National Women's Division liaison; Mrs. Louis
iBarrish' (Esther), vice president for Century Village; Mrs.
Kenneth Scherer (Marci), vice president for Leadership
(Development; Mrs. Alan Lifshitz (Barbra), vice president for
[Education; Mrs. Arnold Chane (Barbara), and Mrs. Peter
[Wunsh (Barbara), vice presidents for Phon-a-gift; Mrs. Bruce
ISholl (Charlene), vice president for Hi-Rises; and Mrs. Alvm
IWilensky (Ruth), vice president for Lands of the President.
'THESE DEDICATED women, along with those of our
icampaiKn cabinet, have undertaken a tremendous respon-
stated Jeanne Levy. "They have chosen to commit
eir minds and hearts to insure the survival of the Jewish
[people, both in Israel and here in Palm Beach County. They
Ihave expressed their concern and demonstrated their leadership
capabilities by working within various organizations. Now
through Women's Division we will combine these resources and ^^SZ^SSm^
wrk together towards a strong and united Jewish com-
|nunity."
Barbara Shulman, Campaign chairman, announced the
[following appointments to the Women's Division Campaign
Cabinet: Chairman: $50 $149, Mrs. Jerome Tishman (Cissie);
Cochairmen: Mrs. Roger Freilich (Elizabeth) and Mrs^ Jose
Lopez (Sharon); Chairman $150 $364, Mrs. Neal Robinson
[(Shelly); Cochairmen, Mrs. Arnold Lampert (Marilyn) and
Mrs. Richard Shugarman (Rhona); Chairman $365 -1999, Mrs.
Alec Kngelstein (Sheila); Cochairman, Mrs. Paul Klein
(Carole); Cochairman Hi-Rise, Mrs. Hilton Leibow (Shirley).
Chairman, Speakers Bureau, Mrs. Charles Jacobson (Naomi).
' Additional members of the cabinet include: Mrs. Mitchell Beers
Penny), Mrs. Bennet Conn (Jan), Mrs. Bruce Daniels (Diana).
[Mrs. Thomas Davidoff (Sheryl), Mrs. Albert Fier (Millie). Mrs.
Continued on Page 6
IHIHIHIHIBIHIHIBIBIB"
MORTIMER WEISS
This year we must do a better
job!"
"We feel this excellent
response is due to the present
situation in Israel today,"
Golden stated. "The Jews of this
community are becoming con-
cerned with Israel's present fight
for survival among the nations of
the world."
Alan L. Shuman, general Cam-
paign chairman expressed
confidence by stating "Under the
dynamic leadership of George
Golden and Mortimer Weiss we
can be assured that the Hi-Rise
and Condominium Division will
result in reaching new campaign
heights."
THE FOLLOWING chairmen
have accepted leadership
positions in the Hi-Rise and Con-
dominium Division: Bernard
Roberts, Ambassador South;
Lewis Hill, Carlyle; H. I. Bucher,
C la ridges East and Claridges
West; Edward Rapaport, Cove;
Sidney Seltzer, Horizons;
Stanley Hollander, Ibis Island;
Ben Salinger, La Palma; Lewis
Easton, Mayfair; Martin Karlan,
Rapallo North; Ralph Lieber-
man, Rapallo South; Milton
Bluestein, Regency; Sam Hirsch-
berg, Royal Saxon; Phil Harris,
Tuscany; Abe Bisgaier. Century
Village.
v.*** v-vv-vvV-*-'Vv**vj^ *
..-.*.'. .'^--.."
On Palestinian Issue, Arabs
Speak for Themselves
Israel and the Arabs over PLO
presence in a solution to the
Middle East conflict.
Almost as if in response to the
editorial, Palestinians have been
voicing their opinions:
"WE ARE neither a flock of
sheep nor a herd of cattle whose
fate is to be decided by one
individual who does not even
have a house of his own in the
West Bank or a brother or other
relative who lives here with us
and feels what we here feel."
(Hussein Shlyucki, "Al Anba," Sept. 2,
1977)
"The PLO are terrorists. They
do not represent the Pales-
tinians. Some of its leaders are
ISRAEL SCENE
not even Palestinians. We will
seek to cancel the Rabat summit
decisions (according to which the
PLO is the sole representative of
the Palestinians)."
(Mustapha Doudin, Israel TV, Sept. 6,
1977)
"Never have our leaders who
were responsible for turning the
Palestinians into a people of
refugees admitted their crimes or
corrected their mistakes."
(Mohammed Nasserlyah, "Al Anba,"
Sept. 5,1977)______
THOSE STATEMENTS were
made since I reported that at a
"
garden party given in August by
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
for Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance a group of Arab notables
from Judea and Samaria pre-
sented a memorandum to Sec-
retary Vance.
Although it paid lip service to
the PLO, it contained a plan for
solving the area's basic political
problem that was totally op-
posed to the platform at its last
convention. They did this in the
face of warnings by the PLO,
followed by threats that "as
traitors to the Palestinians and
as agents of Israel, they should
be killed."
Actually, a number of groups
with feelings similar to those
expressed in the opening
quotations are moving toward
each other in the hope of forming
Continued on Page 14
IBIHIBIHI
Federation Appoints Women's Division Director
Stanley B. Brenner, president of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, has announced the appointment oi
Barbara A. Satinaky as director of the Women s Division.
A native of Philadelphia, Pa., Satinaky is a graduate of
Temple University where she received a BS and a MA in
Education. For the past five years she was a professional
staff fund-raiser for the Federation of Jewish Agencies oi
Greater Philadelphia.
As director of the Youth and Young Adult Division!for
| the past two years, she was responsible for thejW""
development and execution of a "Campaign Within, a
I Campaign" for community participants under age so,
including Pacesetters, Young Professionals, college
students, youth groups and 13,000 Jewish school students
in 50 area congregational and day schools. She also
directed the U JA Young Leadership Cabinet activities for
the largest regional membership in the country.
In addition to her fundraising experience Satinsky has
. coordinated the total Overseas Mission Program in Phila-
delphia, including organization of and participation in
KOACH, one of the most successful UJA missions.
Satinsky will also be responsible for the Federation's
Leadership Development program and the coordination of
the South County campaign.
IBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIHI
BARBARA SATINSKY
IIBIHIHIHIHI


rage 2
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me Jewish tionaian oj falm ueacn county
>. ocoieniDer 9.,
With the
Organizations
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
ORT Chapters of Palm Beach
County will celebrate ORT Sab-
bath on Friday, Nov. 18, at syna-
gogues throughout the Palm
Beach area.
Each Chapter will sponsor on
Oneg Shabbat at its respective
synagogue.
Boynton Chapter will hold its
Sabbath at Congretation Beth
Kodesh; Century, West Palm
and Weat Gate Chapters will
celebrate at Congregation Anshei
Sholom; Defray Chapter will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat at
Temple Emeth; Royal, Mid-Palm
and Lake Worth Chapters will
celebrate the ORT Sabbath at
Temple Beth El, West Palm
Beach; the Palm Beach Chapter
will celebrate at Temple Emanu-
El; Temple Beth David will be
the site of the Palm Beach
Evening and North Palm
Chapters Sabbath celebration;
and the Sandalfoot-Boca Chapter
will worship at Temple Beth El,
Boca Raton.
Kathryn Koffs, president of
the Golden Lakes Chapter of
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) announced
that the next meeting for the
Chapter will be held on Tuesday,
Nov. 22, 12:30 p.m. at the Club-
house. Dr. Fan Parker will be the
guest speaker for the afternoon.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
The Yiddish Culture Group of
Century Village meets Tuesday
mornings at 10 a.m. The follow-
ing are the programs for the next
two meetings:
On Nov. 22, The Golden Lakes
Choral Group under the direction
of Philip Goldstein will perform.
Shirley Fleichman will read in
English from the works of Avrom
Raisin, and David Gottlieb will
play the piano.
On Nov. 29, Rose Herzberg
and Fanny Ushkow, pianists, will
perform classical selections;
David Coleman will discuss the
American Red Mogen David; and
Esther and Leo Colon will per-
form vocal selections.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
David will be sponsoring a
Holiday Gift Shop Bazaar on
Sunday, Nov. 20, at the West-
minster Annex building, Palm
Beach Gardens.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
Temple B'nai Jacob of Palm
Springs under the direction of
President Jacob Frant has an-
nounced plans for the erection of
a Temple building to serve its
congregation and the needs of the
local Jewish community.
The building committee,
through its Chairman Irving
Newman, has engaged Architect
Larry Winker of Boca Raton to
draw up the preliminary sketches
and plans for the proposed struc-
ture which is to be located on
Congress Avenue between Lillian
and Thelma Roads.
The congregants of B'nai
Jacob presently worship in Ross
Hall of the Faith United Presby-
terian Church, Palm Springs, and
was first organized in the Spring
of 1975 as a Conservative temple.
The membership includes
residents from Lakeside Village
and Cresthaven Villas, as well as
local residents of the Palm
Springs area.
Regular worship services are
continuing at Ross Hall as the
building program progresses.
HADASSAH
The Tamar Group of Hadassah
will meet on Monday, Nov. 28,
11:30 a.m., at the Challenger
Club, Poinciana Place, Lake
Worth, for a brunch. For reser-
vations, contact Fran Freiman or
Molly Arkans.
A dinner and show is planned
for Sunday, Nov. 20, at Musi-
cana. For reservations, contact
Molly Arkans. On Wednesday,
Nov. 30, a Bazaar will be held at
the West Palm Beach Audi-
torium.
Jan. 18 is the date of the Youth
Aliyah luncheon.
Golda Meir Hadassah will hold
a Clearwater weekend at the
Hobday Inn Dec. 12 to 14. The
weekend includes a visit to Cy-
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m % BOYALPALM t
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OFFICE:
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National Bank and Trust Company
114 NO "J" STREET
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582 5641
Member f D.I C
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editor*
Office: 848-9753
Home: 622-4000
Realtors
DON VOGEL
iSSOCIatt
700 U.S. Hwy. 1, No Polm Beoch
press Gardens, dinner at the
Kapok Tree, a trip to Weeki
Wachee, the Showboat Dinner
Theater and a trip to Busch
Gardens. Send reservations to
Rebecca Dubin or Gladys Iscoe.
The Riahona Group of the
Palm Beach Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a Youth Aliyah Chai
luncheon on Wednesday, Dec. 14
at noon at Bernards in Boynton
Beach. For reservations, contact
Eve Morton or Bertha Heitner.
The Bat Gurion Group of
Hadassah is planning a
Chanukah Carnival at Camp
Shalom on Sunday, Dec. 11, from
noon to 5 p.m.
Anita Siegel and Sheila Lewis
are chairmen of this event. For
further information, contact
Anita Siegel or Sheila Lewis.
Shalom Hadassah will hold a
general meeting on Monday,
Nov. 21, 12:30 p.m., at Salvation
Army Citadel.
In keeping with Jewish Book
Month, the program will consist
of a panel discussion of Rabbi
Milton Steinberg's book As a
Driven Leaf.
Herbert Sperber will be the
moderator, and participants will
be Mae Podwol, Ethel Roey, Lil-
lian Schack, Frances Sperber and
Lillian Yelowitz.
The Study Group will meet on
Tuesday, Nov. 29, in the Cen-
tury Village Hospitality Room to
continue its series on "The
Prophets." Augusta Steinhardt
is leading this series.
Shalom will be prepresented in
the Chapter Bazaar which will
take place Nov. 30 in the West
Palm Beach Auditorium.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting at Congregation
Anshei Sholom on Thursday,
Dec. 15, at 1 p.m.
Chanukah will be celebrated
with a candlelighting ceremony
and songs by the Yovel Choral
Group led by Fanny Ushkow.
The birthday of Henrietta Szold,
founder of Hadassah, will be
commemorated and Youth
Aliyah highlighted.
Tickets are now on sale for a
Chanukah Party on Dec. 11 at
the Kirk lane School. A luncheon
will be served at 1 p.m. The
program will feature Harry
Hurett's Adult Fairy Tale "The
Frog Prince," and Isadora and
Sadie Goldberg will entertain
with their dance music.
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
B'nai Torah Congregation of
Boca Raton will hold an art auc-
tion on Saturday, Nov. 26, with a
preview at 7:30 p.m., and auction
at 8:30 p.m.
The program will take place at
the synagogue, and works will
include those of Chagall, Dali,
Calder. Peter Max, Matisse,
Neiman, Silva and Hibel. All are
invited to attend.
6 at 7:30 p.m. at St. Marks Epis-
copal Church in Palm Beach
Gardens.
Mrs. Gilman of North Palm
Beach is In charge of reser-
vations.
The B'nai B'rith Mitzvah
Council, consisting of the six
B'nai B'rith Women's Chapters
in Palm Beach County, is plan-
ning its annual Queen for a Day
Donor luncheon to be held at the
Breakers Hotel on Jan. 24.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
The Tzedakah Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will hold a Chanu-
kah Happening on Tuesday. Dec.
,.
L
EVITT
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949 431$
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Sonny Uvitf. F D
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fSTPAUItUCM
625 So OkvtAot
Philip Wemiioin. I 0
833*413
REGIONAL
SALES REPS
Career Opportunity
Well established finan-
cial corp. dealing with
investments in Israel is
looking for salespeople
for its regional offices.
Knowledge of Israel's
economy essential. Un-
limited potential for
dynamic self-motivated
individual. Training will
be provided by com-
pany. Please send
resume to:
SALES DEPT.
P.O. BOX 1015
NEW YORK, NY 10019
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
MEN'S CLUB
The next meeting of the Mm'.
Club of Temple Beth Shim wa
Nov 20" 8y 8t9:3 m
The scheduled speaker
David Bludworth, State's Attor
ney for Palm Beach County
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Palm Beach Section of the
Continued on Page 3
yen's Zionist Organization Of Amen?
Pictured above are Erica Wald, immediate past president of'
Bat Gurion Hadassah; Ann Hopfan, Hadassah Chapter presi-
dent; Barbara Wunsh, president of Bat Gurion Hadassah; and
Staci Lesser, first president of Bat Gurion Hadassah.
TAPES
CARTONS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
832-0211
HOWARD
ftPEH A
ACKAGINC
or generations
symbol of
For
a
Jewish tradition.
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
It is for this reason Riverside is not
represented by any other funeral director
in Florida.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is exclusively a Riverside Chapel,
staffed on ly by R iverside people who
understand Jewish tradition and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family, regardless of financial
circumstance.
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach
683-8676
Other Riverside chapels in the Greater Miami area;
Sunrise, Hollywood, North Miami Beach,
Miami Beach and Miami. Five chapels serving
the New York City Metropolitan area.
Riverside
Memorial Chanel.Inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
i-ia7 .
M77
f< i-i an


CSeg?nt!1?n Anshei Sholom Recognition Weekend Set
p!Sdent7y OscsT' >!>! !& If*!""? vice Predent; Jack Murray Hagler. LiUian Mosko- Hoffman, Irving B. Strobin,
ivioskowitz, Bocknek, associate editor; witz, Bessie Hoffman, Jack Hyman Kron and H. Irwin Levy.
By HARRY SCHULMAN
I just a little over seven years
a handful of men, who
Sored to practice the tenets of
Lj, faith in their newly adopted
v formed a Congregation in
|ury Village. West Palm
jk Congregation Anshei
im, through its many trials
tribulations, has grown
^ily until today, where it
obers 750 members, haa a
whood of almost 1,000
gen and a recently organized
i'i Chib of 350 members.
Under the leadership of Chair-
D Max H. Shapiro, the syna-
iie will hold a "Weekend of
jognition "-on Dec. 16 through
beginning with the Friday
^m? service, continuing with
[sibbath morning service and
ininating with a luncheon at
r Breakers on Sunday after-
dd. During this time the Con-
ation will honor the
s" who gave of them-
in establishing Anshei
| The following people will be
Shirley Fleishman,
of the Sisterhood; Harry
Schulman, Max Shapiro,
Lefkowiti, first vice
ent; Max Harlem, presi-
t: Jack I. Chiat, past presi-
nt; Jack Komitor, honorary
sident; Blossom Cohen,
tisierhoi.il president; Jack
tuss, auditor; Hyman Strow,
surer; Isidore Silverman,
_ ant at arms; Michael
)idberg, editor and cochair-
Pnnapals of Congregation Anshei Sholom's Weekend of
Recognition are (seated, from left) Shirley Fleishman,
Sisterhood founder; Harry L. Schulman, publicity direc-
tor; Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman; Max B. Shapiro, lun-
cheon chairman; Morris Shapiro, ritual director; Eugene
Lefkowitz, first vice president; Max Harlem, president;
Jack I. Chiat, past president; (standing, from left) Jack
Organizations
Continued from Page 2
National Council of Jewish
Women met with their sister unit
from Delray and Boca Raton for a
luncheon at the Hamlet in Del-
ray. The guest speaker was
Martha Bernstein, vice chair-
woman of the Justice for Children
Task Force and vice chairwoman
of the National Affairs Com-
mittee of the National Council of
TEMPLE BETH DAVID SISTERHOOD
CHANUKAH BAZAAR 0
SUNDAY, NOV. 20th 1-5 P.M.
MILITARY TRAIL AT BURNS RD.
PALM BEACH GARDENS
| INEXPENSIVE GIFT IDEAS, PLUS MENORAHS, CANDLES,
GIFT WRAP, DRAYDEIS, TOYS, ETC., PLUS LUCITE,
PLANTS, BASKETS, BAKE SALE, HANDICRAFT, AND
UNUSUAL ARRAT OF ISRAELI IMPORTS.
ALL NEW MERCHANDISE
Jewish Women. Her topic of dis-
cussion was "Today's Children
Tomorrow's World."
The NCJW provides a Kosher
Meals on Wheels program for
those who are unable to shop or
prepare a meal. Contact the Palm
Beach Section for information.
JEWISH MARRIAGE
ENCOUNTER
There will be an "Information
Night" for Jewish Marriage En-
counter on Wednesday, Dec. 7, 8
p.m., at the Kirkland Elementary
School in Palm Springs. The
program is for couples of all ages
who want to "grow in their
marriage."
CCNY ALUMNI
Henry Grossman, founder of
the Palm Beach and Broward
County Chapter of the City Col-
lege of New York, has announced
Alumni Association will hear
President R. E. Marshak speak
on "The CCNY Scholar Pro-
gram" at the Century Holiday
Inn, West Palm Beach, at 8 p.m.
on Monday, Nov. 28.
For reservations, contact Mrs.
I. Goldberg, West Palm Beach.
TERMITE!
cost
American homeowners "~m" S^aA^i_____
Pore than 500 million dollars this year. VWUUWll
And, m Florida, they're beginning to swarm...$*9Q38Q mnnth
hht now! Protect your home. It's too big an JBJE^JLHSS1
investment to take chances with. ii^s^^^VS^r"9
|w us today for a free termite inspection.
Serving Florida since 1939
MIGHTY NATIONAL EXTERMINATORS Q
*" FT. LAUDERDALE WEST PALM BEACH BOCA RATON .,,
'7**> 791-3600 *-2110
391-3100
Komitor, honorary president; Blossom Cohen, Sisterhood
president; Jack Strauss, auditor; Hyman Strow, trea-
surer; Isidore Silverman, sergeant at arms; Michael Gold-
berg, editor and cochairman; Max Frierman, former board
chairman; Ben Pulda, building chairman; Harry Lerner,
second vice president; Oscar Moskowitz, honorary vice
president; and Jack Bocknek, associate editor.
Adult School Begins At Anshei Sholom
The Anshei Sholom Adult
School of Jewish studies, under
the supervision of Rabbi Harry Z.
Schectman, recently began its
courses in Judaic subjects. The
classes meet every Wednesday
for one hour sessions, between
the hours of 9 a.m. and noon.
The following courses are being
offered: Beginner's Hebrew
Reading (Prayer Book), in-
structor, Rhea Rubinstein; Ad-
vanced Hebrew Reading and
Tranalation (Prayer Book)
taught by Morris Shapiro; Be-
ginner's Hebrew Conversation
with Rose Dulberg; Intermediate
Hebrew Conversation taught by
Dori Dasher; Advanced Hebrew
Conversation also taught by Dori
Dasher; Ancient Jewish History,
instructor, Joseph Sternhard;
Medieval Jewish History taught
by Aaron Rose; Prophets in
Israel led by Rabbi Schechtman
and Miahna, also led by Rabbi
Schectman.
For further information
contact the office of the con-
gregation between the hours of 9
a.m. and 1 p.m. daily except
Saturday.
a
.to
&& *$*>

7875 Belvedere Rd., Wast Palm Beach, Fla. 33411
Located at Camp Shalom
_SZ PROGRAMS AND FEES
. ? 5 Day Program (Monday-Friday)
U Playgroup2-3 year olds
^ Pro-School4-5 year olds
* Morning Program 9 a.m.12 noon
Tuition: $52 par month
a non-refundabla $40 deposit la payable with ap-
plication.
AHecnooo Program: 12 noon3 p.m.
$175 per semester
**FULL-DAY PROGRAM: $400 par semester (a
savings of $25 par semester).
Phyllis Morgan: Pre-School Supervisor
Stacl Lesser: Pre-School Committee Chairman
AmJCATKMMMH
CNM'aNama.
Parant or Guardian.
Addn
-CMy.
nroll my child In Uta U77-7S COMMUNITY PHE-SCHOOL
Morning program only.
Afternoon program only.
Full day program.
My $40 00 non-rafuadabta application la* la ancloaad.
Data.
MAIL TO: COMMUNITY PRE-SCHOOL
Jawiah Fadarat ton ot PMm Baacn County
24i 5 Oaaachocai lou toward
Florida 3340*
.Signature
:V-



lMjawunr lonaian oj rcum psacn county
. oeytcnioer a, ig-

Things Could be Worse
For some special reason known perhaps largely to
itself, the American Jewish Congress has issued a 17-
page study of President Carter's proposed changes in the
Social Security system.
The AJCongress explains that the report "is
designed not only to help in understanding the proposed
changes in the Social Security law and how they will
affect every citizen, but also to describe the benefits that
already exist and what their limitations are."
How this is especially in the province of Jewish
affairs, it is difficult to fathom, but we will not deny that
the Congress and other organizations in the Jewish com-
munity have a responsibility to enlighten us on matters
of general interest too.
Whether the AJC study of the Social Security
system does that is a moot question. One thing it does
do, however, is to let us know that things are not as bad
as they seem in the U.S.
Certainly not as bad as in Israel when it comes to
taxes, retirement benefits and other questions pertaining
to the cost of living.
Yesterday's Enemy Today's Friend
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Friday, November 18,1977
Volume 3
8 KISLEV 5738
Number 23
I have spent a good part of my
lifetime alternating between high
shrieks of dismay and the soft
purring of contentment. It is all
part of the act in politics, of
course, to view with alarm or to
point with pride.
There is usually cool cal-
culation behind these shifts
only used when necessary in a
game plan so that yesterday's
enemy easily becomes today's
friend when the gambits are
clearly designed for play.
IT IS quite a mystery, I must
confess, why the present caco-
phony of high-level Jewish
shrieking continued unabated on
practically every issue under the
American sun. I can understand
the likes of JDL with their per-
Etual loud voices and big sticks
rassing Rabbi Leon Kronish
for not bending to their will.
But did everyone have to hol-
ler because the Miami Herald's
Slkical columnist quoted me as
ening U.S. Sen. Richard
Stone's domestic voting record
to that of reactionary Jesse
Helms'? Not because it might be
true, from a profeaaed liberal's
preception, but because Dick
Stone is surely the staunchest
supporter of Israel in the Con-
gress and additionally a good
Jewish fellow.
I am indeed mindful of our
Jewish sensitivity these days to
the amateurish performance of
Jimmy Carter on the Middle
East, if nothing worse. With all
my pronounced biases, however,
I have never let myself fall into
the "one-issue" trap and I fear
many of us American Jews are
doing that. To the point. I might
add, that we may look pretty
foolish as events unfold.
LAST Sunday's New York
Times headlined on Page 1 the'
not-so-surprising news that
"Growing Alarm Among U.S.
Edward
Cohen
Jews Threatens Carter's Mideast
Policy.'' The Jewish Floridian
reported that "Vance Meetings
Outrage Leaders." On Thursday,
according to the press, the
Miami News headline told it all
"Jewish Leaders Hail Carter
Speech."
On Friday, the Miami Herald
told us, "Jewish Leader Calls
Carter Too Pro-Arab." Maybe
the good vibes from the World
Jewish Congress dinner in
Washington hadn't reached
Rabbi William Brkowitz in
Beverly Hills, but that's the way
it goes.
Dr. Richard Barnet, co-direc-
tor of the liberal Institute for
Policy Studies, told an audience
in Miami recently that he was
concerned with an evident rise of
anti-Semitism in the U.S., attri-
butable historically to the con-
tinued unemployment and con-
sequent resentment of the "af-
fluent Jews."
THIS, HE believes, is com-
pounded by such an "uncritical
attitude" of American Jews on
the question of Israel that it can
too easily lead to a revival of the
old charge of "dual loyalty."
An accepted scholar of inter-
national relations, Barnet is of
the opinion that Israel should at
least allow the process of nego-
tiations to begin and do nothing
to "undermine its moral posi-
tion."
And here I quote directly:
"Israelis have to disabuse them-
selves of the notion that the
United States will always rescue
them. There are powerful geo-
political factors working against
that belief."
To be sanguine about this
'however, is to ignore the final
1 paragraph of the article by Sey-
mour Martin Lipset and William
Schneider: "What our examina-
tion of the opinion polls reveals
then, is that a confrontation with
Israel will create a deep conflict
within the United States, one
that could very well parallel the
Vietnam controversy in its
bitterness, and that could have a
devastating effect on the popu-
larity and the chances for re-
election of those responsible."
The failure of the American
Jewish leadership to cry out
against the Roosevelt-Cordell
Hull policy in the Nazi era is not
to be forgotten, nor can we do
less than fight vigorously for a
better at least clearer -
policy by the present Adminis-
tration. A better policy than
crying "gevalt" every Monday
and Thursday and "bravo" on
Friday. It's like being on a
treadmill.
I AM mindful of our fortress-
like mentality, being one myself.
The shift from defense to offense
may be more than we Jews are
trained to handle, as in the
Bakke case to which I referred
last week. In another column, I
hope to discuss our adverse reac-
tion to recent positions of the
American Civil Liberties Union,
particularly in the case of the
Nazis in Skokie.
Here, too, I believe, the "one-
issue" syndrome has trapped
many of us so that we are unable
to see the long-range conse-
quences of our position. It's
something to think about at
least.
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av.
November 18.1977
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fageo ,
[ILO Regrets U.S. Departure I Subsidized Trip to Israel
i-NITKD NATIONS (JTA)
[-resident Carters announce-
I' lriat the United States was
IfthdrawinK from the Inter-
Lional Labor Organization
Iwcause of its continued politici-
an of issues was greeted with
* t by top United Nations of-
ficials.
I Francis Blanchard, the ILOs
Lctor general, told a press
IWerence he was surprised and
'! and hoped the U.S. "will
"remove itself permanently
Ifrom this great endeavor."
I he SAID that "like many
others, 1 had expected that an
pull-out. effective Nov. 5, which
will mean an end to the $20
million annual U.S. contribution
to ILO, one-fourth of the or-
ganization's budget.
UN SECRETARY General
Kurt Waldheim expressed "deep
regret and concern" over the
American move. He criticized it
as a "retrogressive step for the
principle of collective respon-
sibility and from the goal of
universality in United Nations
bodies."
I objective
and dispassionate
aimination would, without any
possible doubt, have ted the IJ
to recognize"
that the ILO had
jmained faithful to its tradi-
luons.
Carter, in a statement read
Sov i by Secretary of Labor
jay Marshall, said that "the
United States remains ready to
urn whenever the ILO is
^.in true to its proper prin-
ciples and procedures."
The President implemented a
threat made by then Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger two years
,go because the ILO was
becoming a political forum for
inti-lsrael and pro-Communist
moves at the expense of its task
to improve the conditions for
norkirs around the world.
ACCORDING to sources in
Washington, the move was op-
posed by Secretary of State
fvrus Vance and Carter's
National Security Adviser Zbig-
mt-w Brzezinaki who, along with
fast Kuropean countries, had
urged the U.S. to give the ILO
mother year to make reforms.
However! both the AFL-CIO and
the United States Chamber of
Commerce which comprise the
American delegation to the ILO,
ilong with the Government had
supported withdrawal.
Sen. Jacob Javits (R.. N.Y.)
said he was one of a group of
senators who had opposed the
move. 1 think we have
given... those who are the
enemies of freedom a much
greater opportunity," he said.
Blanchard told the press con-
ference that "I think it is very
proper that the ILO deal with
political problems only to the ex-
tent that those problems have to
do with the specific task of the
ILO which is the improvement of
the conditions of workers "
Meanwhile, he said, he was
working on a contingency plan
to take into account the U.S.
Newspaper
Deadline
All copy from organizations
; wd individuals must be
submitted to the Federation
Office no later than 12 days
Monday) prior to publication
levery other Friday).
Articles of current events
wd activities should be 160
*ords or leas, typewritten,
double-spaced with pictures
dear>y and properly identified.
together with the name of the
person submitting the story.
ddreaa, phone number and
"me of organisation.
Photos should be 6"x 7".
black and-white glossy, and of
*d quality. Charges will be
"de for photo engravings.
The paper reserves the right
I to edit.
Editor
Mail material to:
J*h Floridian
| oJewih Federation
-4l50ke*chobeeBlvd
*t Pabn Bcb. FU. 33409
William Vander Heuvel, the
U.S. Ambassador to the Euro-
pean office of the UN, told the
ILO in announcing the with-
drawal in Geneva that "the
present disagreements are not
beyond reconciliation."
He said the U.S. will "strive
to communicate our concern and
listen to proposed solutions so
that all of us can look forward to
a stronger rededicated, more
purposeful ILO in which the
United States will be approp-
riately a member."
Slated for Job Seekers
Education Savings Plan Revealed
A savings plan called The Gift
of Education is being sponsored
by B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion, American Zionist Federa-
tion, American Zionist Youth
Foundation, Women's American
ORT, Pioneer Women, and
United Synagogue Youth.
The program is based on a
savings plan which helps parents
and grandparents set aside
money for a child's living ex-
penses in Israel. The money de-
posited earns 5 percent interest
compounded quarterly.
Qualified students may study
at any one of 140 universities,
technical, music and art schools,
and yeshivot. The free-tuition
bonus can be applied to under-
graduate or graduate study. The
free-tuition benefits are paid for
by the government of Israel and
can be used from two to twelve
years from the date the program
is joined. Therefore, the savings
can be used for reducing the costs
of college education for a child in
elementary school, as well as for
those already in college.
Complete details can be ob-
tained without obligation by
writing to: The Gift of Educa-
tion, New York, N.Y. J.T.
Registration for a job-hunting
group trip to Israel is now under
way at Israel Aliyah Center in
North America. According to
Isaac Friedman, director of Em-
ployment Services, the group is
scheduled to depart Dec. 19 on
the two-week fact-finding tour.
Designed specifically for po-
tential Olim (immigrants) to
Israel, the partially subsidized
pilot trips are arranged in con-
junction with corresponding
offices in Israel for a two- (some-
times three-) week period during
which time those seeking em-
ployment may meet with
potential employers and become
acquainted with various aspects
of Israeli life.
THESE TRIPS are par
ticularly recommended for those
people who are planning to move
to Israel within six to nine
months, but who have not yet
secured a position there,
Friedman explained. With the
help of the Israel Aliyah Center,
resumes are circulated to
potential employers in Israel and
interviews are scheduled well
before the trip is made. "Job
hunters may also make their own
contacts and pursue their own
job leads," Friedman pointed
out.
While in Israel, those
registered for the pilot trip will be
the guests of Tour Ve'Aleh office
in Israel which will cover hotel
costs (bed and breakfast). Those
opting to stay for a third week
will do so at their own expense.
"This is an essential step in the
relocation process especially for
those who have never been to
Israel." said Friedman. "We
hope that those people who are
seriously contemplating Aliyah
will contact our experts at the
Israel Aliyah Center nearest their
home. They are trained
specifically to advise potential
Olim as to the practicality (or
impracticality) of taking this
step. If they see there is a
possible match between Israel's
needs and an applicant's skills
and interests, they will act im-
mediately to set the job-hunting
trip in motion."
FURTHER information may
be obtained by contacting the
Israel Aliyah Center.
- MtJ LMtOSjt
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a lot of my problems
about smoking."
"You sec, I really enjoy
smoking. To me, its a pleasure.
But it was no pleasure healing
all the things being said against
high-tar cigarettes.
"Of course, I used to kid
myself a lot about giving up the
taste oi my old high-tar cigarette
for one of those new low-tar
brands. But every one 1 tried
left my taste unsatisfied.
"Then someone offered
me a Vintage. Sure I'd read
about them. But I thought they
were like all the others. I was
"Vintage was right. It satisfied
like my old brand. Yet it had nearly
half the tar
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since 1 started
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Page 6
i nejewisn rionaian oj raim bvim.h ^v"<"-j *****-**
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
*' ^-wmuiuvi a, ia77
Friday, November 18,1977
Introducing the 1978 Women's Division Leadership
ANNE FAIVUS
Associate Chairman
Continued from Page 1 -_-
Nicholas Fenakel (Molly). Mrs. Steve Gordon (Trudy). Mrs.
Samuel J. Katz (Florence), Mrs. Frank Kessler (Renee Mrs.
Joel Koeppel (Carol), Mrs. William Kornhauser (Renie^ Mrs
Milton Lang (Blanche), Mrs. Leon Lassen (Eva) Mrs. Shepard
Lesser (Staci), Mrs. Toby Lewis (Sheila), Mrs. Shepard Lewis
(Staci), Mrs. Robert Perrin (Marva), Mrs. Wilham Stopiro
(Harriet), Mrs. Louis Silberg (Ilene), Mrs. Philip Siskin (Beth .
Mrs. Max Tochner (Joan), Mrs. Arthur Virshup (Lorraine),
Mrs. Morris Walkover (Lenora), Mrs. Richard Zaretaky
(Esther), and Mrs. Neil Waltzer (Judy).
"There is nothing more joyful," stated Shuhnan, "than
walking into a room hill of active, participating women, who
basically are deeply involved with their Jewishness. I he
Women's Division has always been a major force in the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign. We are
a unique Women's Division insofar as we raise 25 percent of the
overall campaign, which is way above the national average.
"THIS IS AN organization which attracts women who
have developed a mature sense of priority in terms of their
Jewish involvement. We are in the business of saving Jewish
lives and improving the quality of living for Jews everywhere.
Personally, I can't think of a more noble effort."
DETRAKAY
Vice President
CYNNIE LIST
National Women's Division
Liaison S1,000 luncheon
ESTHER BARRISH
Vice President
Century Village
BARBARA CHANE
Vice President
Phon-a Gift
MARCI SCHERER
Vice President
Leadership Development
BARBRALIFSHITZ
Vice President
Education
Jewish
Federation _
of 1
Palm Beach
County
CHARLENE SHOLL
Vice President, Hi Rise
BARBARA WUNSH
Vice President Phon a gift
CISSIE TISHMAN
Chairman $50 $149
ELIZABETH FREILICH
Cocnssrasa. $604149
SHARON LOPEZ
CochairmsnlM $149
SHEILA ENGELSTEIN
iSJK $9M


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Money saving nightcoach service every ever ing
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Plus an easy welcome at the most modern Florida-
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National's new baggage claim facilities at close-in La
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Palm Beach to New York
Leave
9:00 am nonstop to Kennedy
2:15 pm nonstop to La Guardia
5:l5pm nonstop wide-cabin to Kennedy
6:30 pm nonstop to Newark
Arrive
11:16 am (a)
437 pm
7:31 pm
8:44 pm
New York to Palm Beach
Leave Arrive
10:00 am nonstop from Newark 12:26 pm+
lOOOam nonstop wide-cabin from Kennedy 12:27 pm
7:00 pm nonstop from La Guardia 9:27 pm
EFFECTIVE DECEMBER 13
Palm Beach to New York
Leave Arrive
lOflO am nonstop wide-cabin to La Guardia 12:19 pm
2:45 pm nonstop wide-cabin to La Guardia 5:04 pm
5:00pm nonstop wide-cabin to Kennedy 7:16pm
6:10 pm nonstop to Newark 8:17 pm
10:00pm nonstop to Kennedy 12:14 am

New York to Palm Beach
Leave Arrive
9:45 am one-stop from Newark 1:26 pm
10:30 am nonstop wide-cabin from Kennedy 1259 pm
nonstop from Newark 3:08 pm
nonstop wide-cabin from La Guardia 359 pm
nonstop wide-cabin from La Guardia 7:29 pm
nonstop from Kennedy 11:30 pm
12:45 pm
30 pm
00 pm
00 pm
(a) Except Saturday
t Effective November 16

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]\ati( >nal #AiriinevS
i
i


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 18,1977
Palm Beach
Women Learn
At Program
Attending the Jewish Federation's Women's Division
Education day are (from left) Barbra Lifshitz, vice presi-
dent of Education; Buddie Brenner, guest speaker; and
Anne Faivus, associate Campaign chairman for Women's
Division.
Over 100 women attended an Education
Day program sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County's
Women's Division. The morning session
dealt with the problem of "anti-Semitic
propaganda" and emphasized the need
for every Jew to be well-informed in
order to counteract the counstant flood
of this material into the mass media. In
the afternoon, Buddie Brenner con-
ducted a workshop on the "Role of the
Jewish Federation In the Community,
in Israel and Around the World."
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address your comments to:
President James Carter
The White House
Washington, D.C. 20515
Sen. Richard Stone
United States Senate
Washington, D.C. 20515
Sen. Lawton Chiles
United States Senate
Washington, D.C. 20615
Congressman Paul Rogers
House of Representatives
Washington, D.C. 20515
HENRY GROSSMAN, Chairman
Community Relations Council
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
| Page
r
Over 80 Attend Leadership Progr
sh Federation s Leadership Development program began with an open
Oct. 29 Some 80 young people (right) attended the session which was
l to explain the purposes and goals of the Leadership Development
j. Guest speaker Neil Cooper chairman of the UJA National Young
Chip Cabinet, stated that if we do not heed the lessons of history we are
l doomed to repeat them. It is imperative that we all seek a maximum
i0f commitment and become involved. At the open house (below left, from
Ure Dr. Paul Klein andDr. Elizabeth S. Freilich, cochairpersons of the
Cm, along with Cooper. Participants engaged in group discussions (below
^concerning the priorities of the Jewish community. Each person had an
rtunity to express an opinion on these priorities. The purpose of the
nmisto encourage and stimulate training and development of potential
jn for the organized Jewish community through study seminars, lectures
Egeekend retreats.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
JfUay.bapUmber
Pray, November1
AJCommittee Party I to Honor Denner
Harry B. Denner will be the
guest of honor at the annual
reception and cocktail party of
the Palm Beach Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee to
be held at the Breakers on
Sunday, Dec. 4 at 4:30 p.m.
Denner has been associated for
many years with community
affairs and has made important
contributions in many fields. He
has been a board member and
treasurer of the Palm Beach
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee since its inception.
A NATIVE of New York City,
Denner is active in the United
Jewish Appeal and the New York
Jewish federation, prior to
coming to Palm Beach in 1956.
He also participated in the
founding 11f Brandeis University.
Since e ming to Palm Beach he
has beer active in the Mental
Health Association, the Planned
Parenthood Association and has
served as chairman of the finance
committee of the Palm Glades
Girl Scout Council.
Denner has served on the
board of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, was presi-
dent of Temple Israel and has
been active in the Israel Bond
drive. In 1976 the Hebrew Union
HARRY DENNER
College honored him at a con-
vocation in Miami Beach for his
contribution to reform Judaism.
IRA SIL VERM AN. director of
Special Programs for the
American Jewish Committee in
New York, will be the guest
speaker. Silverman's prime
responsibility is to counter Arab
influence in the United States,
which will be the topic of his
discussion.
J. Samuel Perlman is president
of the Palm Beach Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee.
Joseph Cohen is chairman of the
reception and cocktail party.
Klutznick is Prexy
WASHINGTON Philip
M. Klutznick of Chicago,
former U.S. Ambassador to
the United Nations and its
representative to the
Economic and Social Coun-
cil, and former international
president of B'nai B'rith,
has been elected president of
the World Jewish Congress.
Klutznick becomes the
third president of the 41-
year-olci organization in
succession to Dr. Nahum
Goldmann and the late
Rabbi Dr. Stephen S. Wise,
co-founders of the WJC.
Election took place in the
closing hours of the five-day
meeting of the WJC's Gen-
eral Council at the Capital
Hilton Hotel here the
first meeting of the Council
in this country and the lar-
gest gathering of Jews from
all over the world in the U.S.
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Rolling Stone' Article Called 'Baselessl
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A series of denials was issued
here in connection with an article
in Rolling Stone magazine
alleging that Israel has been sys-
tematically stealing uranium
from Western stockpiles to
produce an arsenal of nuclear
bombs.
State Department spokesman
John Trattner told reporters,
"We don't have a thing" on the
story and noted that it was
"denied" by the Israeli Embassy.
AN EMBASSY spokesman
said earlier that Israel has never
stolen or secretly purchased en-
riched uranium "either in the
United States or anywhere else in
the world."
Rolling Stone associate editor
Howard Kohn and Barbara
Newman, a Washington cor-
respondent for National Public
Radio, who co-authored the
article, said at a press conference
that the account of hijackings of
four European uranium ship-
ments by Israeli commandos was
based on information from two
U.S. officials and two former U.S.
officials.
The article claimed that former
Presidents Lyndon B. Johnson
and Gerald R. Ford knew
smuggling was taking place at
the nuclear plant in Pennsylvania
but directed that no investigation
be made.
A SPOKESMAN for Ford said
that "the President was briefed
as to a possible diversion of some
uranium," but "it was not so
conclusive to be considered a
BritUI
hard type of evidence.
A spokesman for
Nuclear Fuels Ltd. said
story is absolute nonsense li
intelligence sources said tl
never heard of any urai
hijackings in France and Brit*
A spokesman for the Is
Consulate in New York called tH
ctory "baseless and pure sn
ulation" and charged that it i
disseminated by "enemies ,
Israel to blacken the repuutio
of Israel. K
65 Families Move to Outpost
TEL AVI.X (JTA.> Three K>UP3 of settlers m
prising 65 families moved into the Beth El army camp north!
Ramallah and into the abandoned Nabi-Saleh police comDo
northwest of Ramallah on the West Bank.
IT WAS indicated that these will be the last settleme
for the time being in the Judaea and Samaria regions becau
the government wants to avoid further friction with
United States.
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For stores near you, please call Distributor:
MENDELSON'S, INC. 672-5800


November 18,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Because Someone Cared
L STEPHEN LEVITT
|W A.C.8.W.
onfli view from the Execu-
'Director of the Jewish
ft Children'8 Service.
j^f names mentioned in
.articles are fictitious; client
\ation at Jewish Family jtn's Service is held in the
Kit of confidence)
jjcent trend in the field of
lar" psychology has been
(elineation of our natural and
in aggression instincts. This
Usulted in the development
[variety of techniques for un-
an individual's "asser-
i," and the subsequent
sion of that which has been
jring one, frustrating and
ying one.
George Bach, a California
iologist and a leading
j>nent of these techniques,
(evolved the concept of the
V' husband, employer, wife,
tr, etc. "Nice" refers to a
fa method of dealing with
everyday abrasions of
- which eventually
Cmes destructive.
JNCE, THE "nice" husband
i smiles a great deal, is kind
iaps overly kind) to the chil-
remembers everyone's
xlay, who can somehow
i light of it when the children
overturned the bird's cage
fkave crayoned the walls ... is
\ likely to be the husband who
day perpetuates great
on his family or who
ply departs from his
Resolution
dms to Shoot
awn Skyjacking
By YITZHAK RABI
bNITED NATIONS (JTA)
I The special Political Com-
of the General Assembly
adopted by consensus a
resolution aimed against
I hijacking.
resolution, sponsored by
[ countries, urges improved
rity at airports, calls for the
nge of relevant information
een nations and for ratifi-
bn of three existing inter-
nal conventions dealing
i the safety of civil aviation.
I are the Tokyo, The Hague
I Montreal conventions which
1 been ratified, so far, by 88,
nd 75 nations, respectively.
: FINAL draft that will be
t to the General Assembly for
sideration was modified
pressure from the Arab
by the addition of
uage that observers here
as an allusion to Israel's
ue raid at Entebbe Airport,
nda on July 3 and 4, 1976.
p the insistence of the Arab
the words, "and without
aice to the sovereignty or
integrity of any
were added after the call
the "exchange of relevant
nation."
Tiis was viewed as an allusion
|Entebbe where Israeli forces
I without the permission of
hostile Ugandan govern-
pt. The Arabs also insisted on
word, "whether committed
| individuals or states," in the
' paragraph of the resolution
'condemns aerial hiiacking.
SECRETARY General
1 Waldheim expressed satis-
"n with the committee's
1 after the vote and said he
1 confident that the General
nbly will "act speedily" on
Pwolution. A UN spokesman
"the Assembly could take up
issue as early aa this
ay. Waldheim also urged
I "lions to ratify the three
itional conventions.
STEPHEN LEVITT
In the very simplest of terms,
our society has conditioned us to
deny anger at the very moment of
frustration or shortly thereafter.
Consider such exhortations as
"Forgive and Forget" or "A big-
ger person would ignore that"
and so on. The generation over 35
would likely have been exposed
to the philosophy, "children are
to be seen not heard." Yet this
very foolish notion denies that
children have feelings and that
these feelings are every bit as
important and real as their
parent's feelings, frustrations
and problems.
The end product of this denial
process is the "nice" person. But
everything has its price. Here's
what Dr. Bach lists as the
"price" for nice:
1) The nice person creates an
atmosphere in which honest feed-
back does not occur...this
prevents emotional growth.
2) Nice behavior ultimately is
distrusted by others.
3) Nice people stifle the growth
of others. They force others to
turn aggression inwardly. Guilt
and depression ensues in those
dependent or involved with the
nice person.
4) Others are never certain
whether their relationship with a
nice person could endure a
conflict or a confrontation of a
spontaneous nature limited
intimacy ensues.
5) Nice behavior is not reliable;
the nice person explodes in unex-
pected rage and those involved
with him are shocked and unpre-
pared to cope with it.
6) The nice guy is likely a suf-
ferer of psychosomatic problems,
the price for holding his aggres-
sion in.
7) Nice behavior is emotionally
unreal. The ultimate victim is the
nice person himself.
ALTHOUGH the concept of
the "nice" this or that can and
has been taken to extremes by
some writers, there is little doubt
as to the validity and existence of
this as a personality type.
A greater openness, under-
standing and receptivity to our
human "mechanics" can go a
long way toward eliminating the
nice guy.
(The Jewish Family A Children's
Service is a non-profit agency
designed to meet the social, emo-
tional and counseling needs of the
Jewish community of Palm
Beach' County. The office is
located at 2411 Oheechobee Blvd.
The telephone number is 684-
1991)
\ SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayetze
"And he dreamed, and behold a ladder set up on the earth,
and the top of it reached to heaven; and behold the angels
of God ascending and descending on it" (Gen. 28.12).
Vayetze On his way to Haran, Jacob lay down to rest at
a place where God appeared to him in a dream, promising
to be with him and to give the land to him and his seed
after him. Rising the next morning, Jacob lifted the stone
on which he had slept, and set it up as a pillar. He called
the place Beth-el, meaning "house of God," and vowed to
serve God there when he returned to his father's house.
The Lord would be his God.
In Haran Jacob worked twenty years as a shepherd for
Laban seven years for his first wife, Leah, seven years
for his second wife, Rachel, and six years for the sheep.
His wives gave him their maid servants Bilhah and Zilpah
as wives. Jacob's four wives bore him 11 sons: Reuben,
Simeon, Levi, Judah, Dan, Naphtali, Gad, Asher,
Issachar, Zebulun, and Joseph; he also had one daughter
named Dinah. At God's direction, Jacob returned home to
his father's house. On the way he met the angels of God.
(Tht recounting of the Weakly Portion of tht Law it extracted and based
upon "Tht Graphic History of tht Jewish Heritage." edittd by P: Wollman-
Ttamir, $15, published by ShongoM. Tht volume It available at 75 MiWytl
Lane, Now Yortc, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang it president of the society
distributing the volume.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
F" Young Avoids Mideast Reference In World Congress Talk Kidnaped Dutch Jew Free
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Andrew Young, the United
States Ambassador to the
United Nations, assured the
World Jewish Congress that the
"principles, goals and objectives
of this Administration are iden-
tical with those of President
Truman in 1948."
In a speech in which he
pointedly avoided discussing
U.S. Middle East policy. Young
said that "peace in 1978 cer-
tainly may require more under-
standing and more risk" than
previously. But he suggested
less concern about the "risks of
seeking peace" than "those that
certainly go with war."
YOUNG, whose remarks were
received in silence throughout,
said that in a world "where
every word is viewed as a tilt in
policy," he was the wrong person
to be here today.
He said he has "an over-
whelming suspicion of states-
craft," and "I would really not
like to represent my government
on this occasion but to say what
is on my mind."
Speaking of the UN, Young '
said there is an interrelationship
between Israel's problem and
those of the U.S. With the U.S.
"identified as Israel's powerful
friend, everyone that has a quar-
rel with the United States but
can't get to us because we are
too powerful, takes it out on
Israel," Young said.
AT AN earlier session, of the
WJC conference. Sen. Howard
Baker of Tennessee, the Repub-
lican Minority Leader, called on .
the Carter Administration to
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'remove any doubts where the
U.S. stands on the continued
peace and existence of Israel.''
Baker said he was "deeply
troubled" over the "shift in the
Administration's posture
because of the uncertainty it
arouses in the minds of millions
of Americans who are deeply
committed to the peaceful sur-
vival of Israel."
He assailed the U.S.-Soviet
joint statement on the Middle
East of Oct. 1, and declared:
"Even more important than the
perhaps erroneous assumption
I that the U.S. is casting aside the
only democratic state in the
Middle East is the meaning of
this statement to the national
interests of the U.S."
On Payment of 4 Million
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Kidnapped Amsterdam I J
ish millionaire Maurits Caransa, 61, was released early No I
He was found in an Amsterdam square at 1:30 am hi
passerby and was taken by taxi to Amsterdam rJJ
headquarters. **"
He was physically in good condition. Caransa told n I
his family paid a ten million Guilders ($4 million) ransn
new banknotes for his release. He was kidnapped five ?'
earlier when leaving the Amsterdam Bridge Club, by five ni
Caransa said he was held in a dark room, some three-ouan
of an hour ride from Amsterdam, handcuffed to a radiato hi
said his abductors had not mistreated him nor threatened h-
physically. mn
He said he himself had conducted the negotiations on th
amount for his release which originally had been several time
higher than the ten million Guilders eventually paid.
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A better place to spend your
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There's no limit to the fun you
can have, and the things you can
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We surround an 18-hole chant-
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At Holiday Springs you can pla\
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horse shoes, or badminton. You cat
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We're even building an audi-
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It's not too late.
There are already over 5001
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Jewish Community Center Presents
it. !..-;-;_> in Dcirn .. _
, Bikd. folk lyricist
jZa will perform at the
[Bctch. on Sunday, Dec. 4,
, priced from $12 to 26
/.Slable at the JCC
According to Alan Cum-
Zelda Plncourt, co-
ons.
jEN'S ACTIVITIES
- are still a few openings
u Billet class with Barbara
"(or girls in grades two
I six. Classes are held on
, at 3:30 p.m.
Olympic Committee
l, Lewis Chace is con-
a Gymnastka class on
^days at 4 p.m. Boys and
a ill grades can regiaUr.
for children in thiae-
ugh fifth grades la held
iy and Thursday at 3
,.RyB Karate with new
r Robert Neisr, la con-
i Mondays at 4 p.m.
SS
is, those in grades aix
eight, meet every Wed-
7:30 p.m.
19. RSVP at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 689-7700.
Teens meet weekly on Tues-
days at 7:30 p.m.
PRESCHOOL
A Fashion Show at the
Breakers is scheduled for Nov.
22. Fashions, supplied by Stanley
Nelson Boutique and the Lul-
laby e Shop, will be modeled by
pre-schoolers and their families.
Pre-school students will visit
Dreher Park Zoo and Lion
Country Safari in line with their
animal study unit.
YOUNG SINGLES
The Revakim and Ravakot
young singles club will hold a
Wbm and Cheese Party on Sun-
day, Nov. 20, at 7:30 p.m.
ADULT ACTIVITIES
Saturday Night at the Movies:
On Saturday, Nov. 19, at 8:30
p.m., the film "Angel Levine"
will be shown in the JCC Lounge.
The movie, starring Zero Mostel,
Harry Belafonte and Ida Komin-
ska, is based on a short story by
Bernard Mela mud. Members:
$1.50, non-members $2.50.
hi through twelfth graders
rited to The Eleventh Hoar
, on Saturday night, Nov.
bin Moss To
iHeadCRC
[ask Force
Grossman, chairman
Community Relations
:il, has announced the ap-
ient of John Moss as
lan of the Soviet Jewry
Force. 'The objective of
important 'task force,' '
Moss, "is
ig as much ^M
ity and ac- '
! as possible
I the Palm
County #
and non-
i commu-
regarding
plight of
i the Sovi-
t
Macmaw and Creative Bas-
ketry: There are three openings
left in this course, taught on
Thursdays from 9:45 a.m. until
11 a.m., by Judi Bludworth.
BFA. The 10-week course fees are
10 for members and $25 for non-
members.
Co-ed Beginning Karate meets
on Tuesday evenings from 7 to 9
p.m. Robert Neier teaches the
Shorin-Ryu method. The 10
sessions are $25 for members and
$35 for non-members.
Natural Food Preparation and
Cooking: Brian Rich teaches this
course on Monday mornings from
10 to 11:30 a.m.
Yiddish Conversation and Cul-
ture, led by Shoahana Flexer,
meets Thursday afternoon from
3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Sue Levi can
provide further information.
Sunday Night Duplicate
Bridge Games have begun under
the direction of Al Merion. The 7
p.m. games are $1 for JCC
members and $1.50 for non-
members.
The Widowed to Widowed
Workshop continues to meet at
the JCC sponsored by Chairper-
son Philip Wemstein, director of
Levitt Memorial Chapel in West
Palm Beach.
SENIORS
Transportation for transit
disadvantaged senior citizens is
available through the Com-
prehensive Senior Center. For
more information, call 689-7700,
Monday through Friday, from 9
a.m. until 6 p.m.
The senior program offers five
community education classes
which meet weekly. They are: Oil
Painting, Positive Psychology,
Writers Workshop, Modern
Topics and Know Your Com-
munity Agencies.
On Nov. 23 at 1 p.m., Jerry
Jean Stambough, a former presi-
dent of the county Pharmaceu-
tical Society, will discuss Generic
Drugs as part of the Know Your
Community series. On Nov. 30, a
representative from the Visiting
Nurses Association will discuss
Home Health Care.
The Institute of New Dimen-
sions convenes the fourth Tues-
day of each month. On Nov. 22 at
1 p.m., Allan J. Green will
present "In Search of Wonder
Drugs."
Esther Molat, chairwoman of
the Artist of the Month Exhibit,
has announced that a mixed
media exhibit by Lillian Stern-
bach is on display at the Com-
prehensive Senior Service Center
during the month of November.
Sam Rubin president of the
Second Taasday of the Month
Crab, has announced that the
group will go to Miami on Wed-
nesday, Dec. 7, at 10 a.m. For
reservations, contact Rubin on
Tuesday or Friday at the JCC.
The Second Tuesday Club is
also planning a Flea Market for
Jan. 29. Contact Sam Rubin at
the JCC for pick-ups.
A nurse from the Palm Beach
County Health Department will
be at the CSSC Lounge on Tues-
day, Nov. 22, between 1:30 and
4:30 p.m. to conduct Hyperten-
sion Screening. To register for a
Hypertension Education Class to
be given at the JCC, contact
Bonnie Silverstein at the JCC-
CSSC.
Selma Reese, BSW, is con-
ducting volunteer interviews at
the JCC.
Joe and Esther Molat are
hosting an Open House on
Thanksgiving Day in honor of
their cousin, Bessie Kaplan, from
2 to 5 p.m. at the JCC.
I On Thursday. Dec. 1, Dr.
Ronald Innerfield will address
the Consult Your Doctor Series.
He will discuss endocrinology
and diabetes.
Contact the JCCC8SC Inlor-'
mation and Referral Service if
you have a problem, at 689-7700.
The Borden Crystal Water
Company of Delray Beach
donated a water cooler for the
CSSC lounge.

JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, inc.
241$ Okeecbobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 334f
Telephone W9-77M
MOSS
finally from Chicago, 111..
served for many years on
(Public Affairs Committee of
j^cago Jewish Federation.
9"'. he received a special
from the Board of Direc-
1 the Chicago Jewish Voca-
I Service for counseling and
curing jobs for Russian im-
anta. He also served as ad-
' to the "Jewish Vocational
*red Workshop."
1 THE past 20 years, Moss
*n active in Men's ORT
mzation for Rehabilitation
"gh Training). He is
wly national vice president
*'Central Committee -
iORT Union.
*%, Moss has been active
(Jewish Federation, RSVP,
a member of Temple Beth
^estl'alm Beach.
| Soviet-Jewry Task Force
"m on the entire Palm
County Community for
ln<*.*' stated Moss; "we
continue to work for the
of freedom and not rest
every Jew in the Soviet
1 can live in a world without
on."
information on the Soviet
Task Force, contact the
1 Federation of Palm Beach
>
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fRabbmical f age
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
Editor
Rabbi William H Shapiro
L_.
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Love and Faith
By Rabbi Morris Silberman
Temple Emeth of the
Deb-ay Hebrew Congregation
In one of my classes at college,
a young student brought up the
question. "what is faith?"
Another raised the question of
love; and still another, the
question of neighborliness. It is
quite apparent that our young
people iue troubled by the need
for commitment and relatedness.
They are looking for healthy
adult models to answer their
questions and to guide them in
the pursuit of a meaningful life in
a world filled with chaos and
confusion.
As members of an adult com-
munity, we can have a significant
influence upon them because of
our rich life's experiences. We
have faced numerous challenges
in our life and have met them. We
have had our despairs, our pains
and agonies, our frustrations and
our disappointments. But we
have also experienced our
moments of joy and happiness,
our delights and our pleasures.
We survived because we have
had an underlying faith and hope
in the future, in our fellowmen
and in ourselves as well.
EVERY MOMENT in our life
we practice faith. It took faith to
bring up a child; it took faith
1 even to fall asleep; it took faith to
begin any work; it took faith to
separate ourselves from our roots
and to settle here. We recognized
how every betrayal of faith
weakened us, and how increased
weakness led to new betrayal.
Faith and love go together. To
have faith means to commit one's
self without guarantees, and to
love means to give one's self
completely in the hope that our
love will produce love in the other
person.
Love is an act of faith, and
whoever is of little faith is also of
little love.
JUDAISM HAS always
taught: "Love thy Neighbor as
Thyself." It means to feel
responsible, to respect and to
know him or her in a caring way.
If you detect loneliness, cheer
him or her up. If you sense a need
your neighbor may have, try to
respond quickly. If you are
little annoyed, try to understand
that both you and your neighbor
are human and have some weak-
nesses.
Practiced with sincerity, love
and faith can animate your life
and the life of your neighbors.
When the great HilleJ was
asked by a pagan to explain tol
him the entire Torah while!
standing on one foot, he said I
"Do not do unto others what you I
would not want to be done untol
you. This is the essence, and the!
rest is commentary, go and I
learn."
Arabs Speak on Palestine Issue
Continued from Page 1
a common front. Basically, they
want a free Palestine, formed
after a plebiscite among the
inhabitants, granting full recog-
nition of Israel's right to exist
within secure borders, and of-
fering a non- aggress ion pact.
HOW extensivley they rep-
resent the feelings of the Arabs
in the administered areas is
impossible to estimate, but the
first stirrings of this movement
date back to a slim little book
called "No Peace Without a Free
Palestinian State" by Abu Shil-
bayah. published in 1971.
In it, he declared that the
Palestinians had learned nothing
from their previous mistakes and
that their program for the
liquidation of the Zionist entity
and the formation of a secular
Palestine state showed that they
were ignoring the realities.
The success of Israel's
democracy has influenced
people's thinking in the areas, he
said. Today "our people stretch
out their hands to make peace
with the Jewish people in
Israel.''
SHILBAYAH was followed
by others: Ramallah lawyer Aziz
Shehade, teacher and author
Sunni el Bitar from El Bireh
near Jerusalem, former Mayor of
Hebron, Sheikh Mohammed Ali
Jabari.
In April, 1972, Ali Jabari,
while still Mayor, asked then
Defense Minister Moshe Day an
to permit the newly-elected
mayors to form a roof body to be
recognized by Israel as repre-
senting the Palestinians in the
areas.
The suggestion strongly re-
sembles Dayan's current "func-
tional separation" motif but at
the same time it was rejected
summarily.
IT IS generally believed that
the decision to recognize the
PLO as the only representative
of the Palestinians was made at
the 1974 Arab League Summit
conference in Rabat.
Actually, the decision was
made at the 1973 summit whose
declarations were drowned out
by the events of the Yom Kippur
War.
In December. 1973. Dr. M.
Peled of Tel Aviv University
declared that "If Arafat is
recognized as the spokesman of
the Palestinians, it will be the
fault of Israel's leaden for not
having allowed the inhabitants
of the areas to choose their own
leaders in free elections."
When Arafat made his famed
appearance at the UN, there
were loud outcries and loud
rejoicing, but among West Bank
inhabitants there was an ear-
splitting silence.
ONE ARABIC daily, Al
A'AV.V, '.V.V.
Anba, became the leading forum
for free expression by Pales-
tinian writers and for spreading
the idea of a free Palestine in
friendly co-existence with Israel.
As Abu Shilbayah mentions in
"Oh What a Pity, Jerusalem,''
published in 1973, the other
three Arabic newspapers printed
in East Jerusalem "have closed
their pages in our faces."
Ironically, Al Anba gets less
attention than any other Arab
paper from the Israeli establish-
ment in weighing trends of
thought among Arabs in the
The meeting of Arab notables
with Vance, and the threats
against them by the PLO, which
have not been carried out, gave
rise to yet a new wave of public
expression by Arabs in the area,
again mainly in the pages of Al
Anba.
INFLUENTIAL Bethlehem
Mayor Elias Freij repeated his
often-voiced conviction that:
"The people in the areas have
the right to decide their future
themselves."
But Aziz Shehade warned on
Sept. 18 that the residents of the
West Bank could not espouse an
anti-PLO stance as long as the
PLO enjoys international recog-
nition as the sole representative
of the Palestinians.
He thinks West Bank
resistance to the PLO is still
"much made about nothing."
What the residents of the West
Bank want is simply a state of
their own, he says.
fET THE leader of another
group of West Bankers, Hebron-
born lawyer Hussein el Shiyuchi,
told Al Anba that though the
PLO was the only recognized
representative of the Pales-
tinians, he didn't have that body
in mind as the world knows it
today.
"What I want is a really
democratic PLO. I am against
dictatorship of one group over
this body. I want a PLO with
the character of civilized nations
which argue and debate and are
not ruled by demagogy-"
Shiyuchi revealed that his
groups were the outgrowth of
long debates and continuous
meetings of wide circles in the
areas, people who "are pained at
the fate of the inhabitants ... fed
up with empty slogans The
Ji of a million promises, none
which has ever been carried
out, has vanished and the time
of the unique 'holy' leader who
may be never be contradicted
will not return. From now on we,
the people of the areas, are to be
consulted about our future."
IN THE same vein, Jericho
journalist Mohammed
Naeseriyah wrote: "History
repeats itself today. Those who
claim to lead the Palestinians,
who are responsible for the
deaths of tens of thousands of
them in Jordan and Lebanon
women, children and old men
they have no right to speak for
us. You ignored us, we who
of our cause. You ran away to
seek leadership and lost your
right to speak for us."
Replying to the PLO radio
campaign of threats against
"dissident" West Bank per-
sonalities, Nasseriyah asked: "If
this is what you do in one daily
hour of broadcasting from Cairo,
how will you treat the Pales-
tinian masses if you should
become the rulers of an inde-
pendent Palestinian State?"
To conclude, another Hebron
district representative with wide
influence, former Jordan Min-
ister of Interior, Mustapha
Doudin, along with the president
of the West Bank Supreme
Court, Nihad Jarallah, was a
Replying to the PLO radio
campaign of threats
against "dissident" West
Bank personalities, Nas-
seriyah asked: "If this is
what you do in one daily
hour of broadcasting from
Cairo, how will you treat
the Palestinian masses if
you should become the
ruler of an independent
Palestinian Stater'
member of the group which met
Secretary Vance.
Doudin addressed himself to
world opinion over Israel
television, revealing that a
delegation of West Bankers
would soon proceed to the Arab
world to ask that the recognition
of the PLO be cancelled in order
to enable the Palestinians to
enter talks with the Israelis.
"AN ORGANIZATION oper-
ating through terror, liquidating
its opponents, does not represent
us. There will never be a solution
through the PLO."
Israel has been responsible for
the absence of political organisa-
tion in the areas. This has Dean a
mistake which Dayan's plan for
functional separation seems to
recognize, even if there are
strong differnces over other
elements of the plan, ivmi Digest
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-6421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Sabbath Worship Services
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue
Boca Raton, Fl. 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Cantor Martin Rosen
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:15p.m.
Saturday morning services at
10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Roton, Florida 33432
426-1600
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Sabbath service*, Friday at
8:15 p.m.
at Unitarian-Universalist
Fellowship Building
162 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
Boca Raton
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SH0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Polm Beach, Fla. 33409
684-3212
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Friday 8:30 a.m.,
5:30p.m., 8:30p.m.
Saturday 8:30 a.m., 7:30 p.m.
Daily 8:30a.m., 7:30p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beoch, Florida
33407
833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Saturday at 9:30 0. m.
Daily Mmyan at 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
315 N. "A" St.
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elman
Services, Mondays and
Thursdays
at 8:15 a.m.
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a. 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 Beoch, Fla.
33408
854-1134
Rabbi Hyman Fishmon
Cantor Nicholas Fenokel
TEMPLE BETH SHOL0M
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 33430
Jack Stateman, toy Leader
Sabbath services, Frktey at
8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
President Jacob Front964-
0034
Mondays and Thursdays at 9
a.m.
Services held ot Faith United
Presbyterion Church, Palm
Springs
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.
Boco Raton, Florida 33432
392-8566
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services: Friday at
8:15p.m.
Saturdoysot 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH f tfcf
DELRAT _
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beoch, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sobbath services: Friday at
p.m. Soturdoyat9a.m.
Daily minyans at 8:45 cm
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMAHU El
190 North County Rood
Palm Beoch, Florida 33480
832-0804
Rabbi Max L. Formon
Cantor David Dardoshti
Sabbath services, Friday "
8:30 p.m.
Saturday ot 9 a. m.
...'.V.V. ?-.'.>V .YVil
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iipal Invests
[Israel's Future
(1-American Israel Cor-
has its operations firmly
~ in both the United States
Mel. It raises money in the
1 j gmtes ( weU M Canada)
Binvests it in Israeli
^jes concentrating on
-industries that can export
^products and produce badly
Zj hard currency or those
Lj,n produce items now being
- company was founded in
i to channel American invest -
1 capital into enterprises in
[Holy Land- Since itB incep"
it has made investments
loans totalling nearly II
0i and it now numbers
C Americans and Canadians
the holders of its shares
[debentures.
.ding to Ralph Cohen,
lent of Ampal, "Most of our
(ments are in gilt-edged
: industries such as metals,
ping, chemicals, electronics,
nt and oil marketing. We've
Hr had a default and we've
rmissed a dividend."
I of Ampal's financings are
Bnited States dollars and are
table in dollars, so they're
Jiffected by fluctuations in
[vilue of the Israeli pound. In
jtion to philanthropy and the
hase of Israeli bonds, Ampal
[mother way of supporting
B.-J.T.
ICANDLELIGHTING
TIME
5:11
8-KISLEV-5738
Community Calendar
NOV. 18
Jewish Community Center- Women's League
B'nai Torah Congregation -
Children's Shabbot Service
NOV. 19
Temple Beth El Social Sets
Jewish Community Center Film Series
Leadership Development -
First Year Group 8 p.m.
NOV. 20
Jewish Community Day School
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth -
Breakfast-9:30 a.m.
NOV. 21
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi -12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Shalom Noon
Hadassah Palm Beach Tikvah -12:30 p.m.
Jewish Family & Children's
Service-7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT-
West Gate Board Noon
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -12:30 p.m.
Temple Israel Sisterhood Noon
B'nai Torah Congregation -
Boca Raton Prayer Book
Hebrew Class
Women's American ORT Regular Meeting
NOV. 22
B'nai B'rith Women Masada 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Medina to.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Tzedakah 8 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom -1 p.m.
Jewish Community Center- Executive
Jewish Community Center Luncheon &
Pre-School Fashion Show Noon
Yiddish Culture Group -10 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation -
Yiddish Culture Circle
Jewish Community Day School
01 Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Is now accepting applications for
Pre-School-Full or Half Day
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grade Vl-Elementary School
Grades Vll-VIII-Junior High School
Transportation throughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
Application Forms & Further Information-
Dr. A vie Waxman, Director
832-8423 4
13/tP JITS'
Jewish Community Day School of Palm Beach County, Inc
2815 N. Flagler Drive, Wet Palm Beach, Fla. 33407
Telephone 832-8423 / 4
A Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
NOV. 23
Jewish Community Center
Women's American ORT Century Noon
National Council Jewish Women -
Palm Beach Paid-up Membership
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Board
Temple Beth David Sisterhood -8 p.m.
Hadassah Aviva Boca Raton -
Regular Meeting
NOV. 24
B'nai B'rith 2969-8 p.m.
Hadassah Yovel -Thanksgiving Weekend
Jewish Community Center Carnival 9 a.m. to
p.m.
Temple Beth El Men's Club Board -8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Senior -
Open House 2 to 4 p.m.
NOV. 25
Jewish Community Center-
Carnival -9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
NOV. 26
Jewish Community Center -
Carnival -9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton -
Art Auction
NOV. 27
Jewish Community Center -
Carnival 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Hadassah Chai -12:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT- North Palm Beach
B'nai Torah Congregation Art Auction -
Boca Raton
NOV. 28
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Board -1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi Board -1 p.m.
Women's American ORT -
North Palm Beach -12:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach
Hadassah Chai -12:30 p.m.
NOV. 29
Women's American ORT Lake Worth Board
Temple Beth El Executive 8 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group -10 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton -
Yiddish Culture Group 8 p.m.
NOV. 30
Hadassah Bazaar -10 a.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION BOARD 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT Delray -12:30 p.m.
DEC. 1
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Noon
Hadassah Board -10a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women -
Okeechobee Board -10:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT Evening 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Boca Raton -
Book Review Series -1:30 p.m.
Israel Bonds Sponsors Evening -8 p.m.

SBALCtt MCMCBTAL Pfcjnt
Palm Beech County's Cemetery
Exclusively for the Jewish Community
FEATURING
1. Tribes of Israel Mausoleum
2. Bible Garden
3. Private Estates
4. 24 Hour Counseling Service
OFFICE:
5932 Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33408
PHONE
W. Palm-684-2277
Delray427-3220
A


J UJiWUkfUnWM 6j PIUM BUM LiiUhiy
We are giving
too little when the
people of Israel need
our help the most.

Rising prices
Higher taxes
Devaluation
Trade deficit
Depleted currency
reserves
Cutbacks
Austerity measures
Decreased earnings
Jewish Agency
Budget cuts:
Housing stopped
Education stagnai
Our cash response:
The Critical
Difference
Please pay your
1977 pledge now.
We Are One
Around the Corner Around the\Aforld
Give to the
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-ISRAEL
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409 Telephone: 689-594)0
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