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:
AA00014311:00157

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
wjewnsin it nama nai m
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "0U VOICI" and FEDERATION REPORTER
m conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
,3 -Number 24
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, December 2,1977
C Frd K. Schocht, Dc. 2,1*77
Price 35 Cents
be Bisgaier to Head 1978
Century Village Effort
Golda Highlights CJF
General Assembly
Bisgaier, attorney and
nunity leader, will head the
fUry Village 1978 effort on
jf of the Combined Jewish
Hal-Israel Emergency Fund,
ucted annually by the Jew-
Federation of Palm Beach
Ity
i announcing Mr. Bisgaier's
ntment, Stanley Brenner,
ation President, and Alan
nan, General Campaign
in, commended Bisgaier
prving as chairman of the
drives in 1975 and 1976
ts cochairman last year with
I. Shapiro.
re moving to Century Vil-
1972 from New York City,
lier has continued to
ce law as a member of the
Bar. He also was elected
Board of Directors of the
i Federation.
[major beneficiary of Fed-
ys countywide campaign is
lited Jewish Appeal. A
|of the funds also helps
some 30 national and
Jewish agencies. Some
programs receiving cam-
proceeds are Camp
L, Jewish Family and Chil-
[Service, Community Pre-
.lewish Community
us Council, Jewish'Corn-
Day School, Jewish Com-
Forum, The Jewish
Floridian, Friendly Visitors,
Mosaic TV program and the
development of services for youth
and aged.
Century Village began support
of the Federation drive in 1970,
under the chairmanship of Ben
Rothenberg. -
Pictured above with Mr. Bisgaier (seated, third from left) are
some of his associates attending the first planning meeting of
the Century Village Division. Seated (left to right) are: Rev.
Martin Adolf. Manny Applebaum, Ada Columbus, Lou Bailey,
Dan Weiner. Standing (left to right) are: Louis Weinstein,
Robert Cahn, Joe Klein, Ben Rothenberg, Dave Welsh, Sam
Durbin, Manny Goldman. Others not pictured include Norman
Axe, Sidney Falik, Sidney Feinstein, Henry Grossman,
Msiward Kaye. Max Kelmun, Robert Ketzis, Morris Leader,
Malcolm Pitkin. Joe Ram, Mary Rodd, Sybil Senecoff, Abe
Thropp and Nathan Weinstock. Mr. Bisgaier will announce
chairmen and workers for the 29 sections as they are confirmed.
Former Israeli Prime Minister
Golda Meir, U.S. Secretary of
State Cyrus R. Vance, and
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Simcha Dinitz,
were among the featured
speakers at the forty-sixth
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, held last month
in Dallas, Tex.
Mrs. Meir addressed a special
session of the Assembly on
Saturday, Nov. 12. Over 2,500
Jews of all ages and from all
areas of the country "poured out
their affection and respect for the
first lady of the Jewish people in
her first GA appearance since
1948."
She recalled her trip to
America 30 years ago, when she
was sent by David Ben Gurion to
raise $25 million in cash, "at a
time when Jewish soldiers were
fighting Arabs in the hills of
Palestine." Traveling to Chicago
to address the CJF General
Assembly she felt strange
because, "I didn't know anyone.
But I had to make these men feel
responsible for winning or
losing," Mrs. Meir recalled. "My
knees were caving in from
fright," she stated.
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Reach County delegation, led by
Federation President Stanley
Brenner, included: Mrs. Buddie
Brenner, Dr. Elizabeth Freilich.
GOLDA MEIR
Dr. Paul Klein, Mrs. Detra Kay,
Mrs. Jeanne Levy, Mr. Norman
Schimelman, Mrs.. Charlene
Sholl, Mrs. Barbara Shulman and
Dr. and Mrs. Dennis Tartakow.
The delegates heard Sec'y.
Vance discuss the Carter Ad-
ministration's efforts to help
achieve peace in the Middle East.
Ambassador Dinitz reviewed his
nation's views on a Geneva Con-
ference and the quest for peace.
Additional speakers included
David De Rothschild, treasurer
of the Fonds Social Juif Unifie de
France (the French equivalent of
the CJF) and Leonard Strelitz,
UJA general chairman.
CJF President Gerald Hoff-
berger opened the GA pro-
ceedings by delivering the
Continued on Page 12
Forty Palm Beach
Residents Visit Israel
fust Community Study Mission to Israel sponsored by the
Federation of Palm Beach County departed on Nov. 14 for a
pk (art finding tour of the country. Forty members of the Palm
I'ounty Jewish Community traveled to Israel at one of the most
times in that country's :t<>-year existence the visit of
in President Anwar Sadat to Israel. (Due to publication dates,
Ision stores will appear in the Dec. 16 issue.)
Federation's Public Relations Department Wins Award
An "outstanding public relations effort" by the
Jewish Federation of Palm Reach County Public
Relations Department was recognized at the
forty-sixth General Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds in Dallas.
An award in the category of Exceptional
Effort" was niven for the Women's Division's
"The Miracle That Is You" project, held at
Burdines last March.
ANNOUNCEMENT of the winners was made
by Nat Kameny, chairman of the CJF Public
Relations Awards Committee. Other judges wen'
Don Bates, director of special projects for the
Public Relations Society of America, and Frank
Strauss, director of communications for CJF.
ft
pn participants pictured above are (seated, left to
) Jeanne Levy, co-leader of the Mission; Alvin Wilensky;
Jon Schimelman, Executive Director of the Jewish Fed-
In, Barbara Shulman, co-leader of the Mission; Seymour
htanding, left to right) David E. Simon, Joe Weingarten,
Weingarten, Lorraine Virshup, Dr. Arthur Virshup,
yn Lampert, Arnold Lampert, Rhoda Cole, Marji
^elman, and Ruth Wilensky. Other participants not
are: Mr. and Mrs. Louis Abeson, Mr. and Mrs.
f Blau, Ms. Barbara Cole, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Davis,
M Mrs. Seymour Fine, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Helman, H.
\Leiy, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
,Mrs. Pauline Rasken, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Ratner, Mr.
"s. Bernard Rubin, Alan L. Shulman, and Mr. and Mrs.
un Stone.
Accepting the Public Relations award from
Nat Kameny (right), chairman of the CJF
Public Relations Awards Committee, are
(left to right) Stanley Brenner, president of
::::::::::::::v:::^
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County^ ; Ronni Tartakow, Director of
public relations; and Norman Schimelman,
executive director.


With the < _
Organizations
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
The first of three Book
Reviews sponsored by the Palm
Beach Chapter of Women's
American ORT will take place at
1 p.m. on Monday, Dec. 5 at the
home of Mrs. Henry Blum, West
Palm Beach. Helen Witt will
review Oliver's Story by Eric
Segal. Reservations can be made
by calling Helen Witt.
The West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
meet on Wednesday, Dec. 2. at
12:30 p.m. at Congregation
Anshei Sholom. There will be a
Chanukah Festival and musical
entertainment by violinist Harry
Feinman. On Jan. 8, West Palm
ORT will sponsor a Sunday after-
noon river cruise on the ship
"River Queen." A complete hot
luncheon will be served aboard
ship and there will be entertain-
ment. This trip includes bus from
West Gate, Century Village to
Stuart Marina and return. For
further information and reser-
vations contact Miriam Tarsey or
Anne Shelton.
The Century Chapter of
Women's American ORT an-
nounces that the Habima Players
are coming to Temple Anshei
Sholom on Tuesday. Jan. 17 at
7:30 p.m. The group, through
music, singing, dancing and
narration, relates the hopes and
aspirations of the Jewish people
through the centuries. Contai
Anne Shartsis or Yetta
Schneider.
The North Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT is
sponsoring a weekend of golf and
tennis at Harder Hall in Sebring.
Fla.. Dec. 9. 10 and 11. For more
information contact Mrs. Harold
Robinson or Mrs. Sam Olen.
BNAI B'RITH WOMEN
The Menorah Chapter of Bnai
B'rith Women of Century Village
will hold a luncheon and fashion
show on Tuesday, Dec. 13, in lieu
of the December meeting. The
luncheon will be held at Century
Village Holiday Inn at 12:30 p.m.
Contact Chairman Betty
Weinstock for further in-
formation.
Bnai B'rith Women. Tzedakah
Chapter, will hold a Hanukkah
Happening on Tuesday. Dec. 6 at
7:30 p.m. at St. Mark's Episcopal
Church in Palm Beach Gardens.
The program will include Israeli
entertainment.
Bnai B'rith Women. Maaada
Chapter No. 1560 will hold a
holiday party with tree and
menorah lighting, music, refresh-
ments and entertainment for
young disabled persons between
the ages of 18 and 40. It will be a
combined Chanukah and
Christmas party with the
decorating of a Christmas tree
and lighting of Chanukah candles
in observance of the second night
of Chanukah. Transportation is
available if advance notice is
given.
Boy n ton Beach Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women will hold a
Chanukah meeting on Dec. 12 at
12:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom in Lake Worth. There
will be a candle-lighting
ceremony and a skit by the
members.
BNAI B'RITH
On Dec. 13. the Bnai B'rith
Lodge 2939 will hold a monthly
meeting at Anshei Sholom
Temple at 7:30 p.m. Children of
the Jewish Day School will
perform a Chanukah play.
Kings Lodge 2965 of Bnai
B'rith will hold a Board meeting,
Monday. Dec. 5 at 10 a.m. at the
home of President Les Ackerman
in Del ray Beach.
The regular meeting is sched-
uled Tuesday, Dec. 20 at 7:30
p.m. at Temple Kmeth, Delray
Beach. Guest Speaker will be
Rabbi Morris Silberman,
spiritual leader of Temple Kmeth.
HADASSAH
The regular meeting of Tikvah
Hadassah will be held Monday.
Dec. 19 at 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Anshei Sholom. The board
meeting will be held on Thur-
sday. Dec. 8 at Golf's Edge at 10
a.m.
The Tikvah Chai luncheon will
be held on Monday. Dec. 12, at
Ramada Inn. Guest speaker will
be Hilda Ruby. Entertainment
will be provided by the Musical
Notes. Reservations are required.
The Rishona 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.
Mrs. Jack Ruby will speak on
Israel's Youth are Israel's
Future. A musical program will
be provided by Judy Ravitz.
accordionist, and Michael Cohen,
vocalist. Contact Five Morton or
Bertha Heitner for reservations.
The Bat Gurion group of
Hadassah is planning a F'amily
Affair. There will be a Chanukah
Carnival at Camp Shalom on
".r
'n[
! F I N C H
i___ j i .i -i .. -it _i
cohort 1
DON VOGEL
Office: 848-9753
Home: 622-4000
700 U.S. Hwy 1, No. Polm Booch
First Marine
National Bank and Trust Company
114 NO "J"
IAKI WORTH
STREET
FLORIDA
'.92 5641
Member F D I C
L
EVITT
memorial chap*ls
13385W DueHvy
Stevwi Mori; I 0
949 6315
1921 Pembroke Rd
Sonn, lenit I 0
971 T200
Win f AIM MACM
625 So OWAv*
Philip Wcitv f 0
833 4413
Sunday, Dec. 11, from noon to 5
p.m. For further information
contact cochairman Anita Siegel.
The Tamar Group of Hadassah
will meet on Monday, Dec. 26, at
the North Rec Hall in Greenway
Village North at 12:30 p.m. Hilda
Ruby will give a book review on
From Jerusalem and Back.
Irene Burns is giving a dessert
and card party at her home
Wednesday, Dec. 7 at 12:30 p.m.
For reservations contact Irene.
Youth Aliyah buffet luncheon
will be held at the Challenger
Cluti. Poinciana Place, on Jan. 18
at 12:30 p.m. For reservations,
contact Molly Arkans.
MEN'S CLUB OF
TEMPLE BETH EL
Men's Club of Temple Beth El
will sponsor an evening of Latkes
and Laughter on Saturday, Dec.
10 at 8 p.m. in Senter Hall.
Humorist Mannie Mir sky will
provide entertainment.
AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN
The next meeting of the
American Mizrachi Women will
be held on Tuesday, Dec. 6 at 1
p.m. at the home of Sybil
Perlman Woldenberg. Century
Village.
AMERICAN ISRAELI
LIGHTHOUSE
American Israeli Lighthouse to
Rehabilitate the Blind and
Handicapped. Arthur S. Cowan
Chapter, Century Village, will
have a dessert and card party for
paid-up members on Thursday,
Dec. 8, at 12:30 p.m. at Carvel's
new party room. Century Cor-
ners. Contact Bea Marks.
LEON ATLAS CHAPTER
OF AMERICAN CANCER
RESEARCH CENTER
I-eon Atlas Chapter of Amer-
ican Cancer Research Center will
meet on Monday, Dec. 5 at 1 p.m.
at Century Village Holiday Inn.
The next monthly bus trip to
Miami Beach leaves from West
Gate on Thursday. Dec. 8, at 9:15
a.m. On Monday. Dec. 12 at noon
there will be a luncheon at Chris-
topher's Restaurant in the
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
fc-u-a-rr
BRANCH
MANAGER
Washington Federal Sav-
ings & Loan Association is
looking for a Branch Mana-
ger with either commercial
bank or savings and loan
experience. The opening
will be for our new W.P.B.
office. Salary commensur-
ate with experience and
ability. Excellent fringe
benefits. Send resume to
Bob Almond, Washington
Federal Savings ft Loan,
899 E. Palmetto Park Rd.,
Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER
Datura Street Holiday Inn. The
chapter is also sponsoring a
Night at the Races, Saturday
evening, Jan. 21.
DEBORAH HEART
AND LUNG CENTER
Anne Weiss of the Deborah
Heart and Lung Center will be
honored at a luncheon on
Wednesday, Dec. 14 at the
Ramada Inn at 11:30 a.m. Ruth
Hyde and her group will en-
tertain. Contact Pearl Kolbert for
reservations.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Alice C. Skaggs. executive di-
rector of the Office of Consumer
Affairs, will be the guest speaker
at the Dec. 20 meeting of the
Sisterhood of Anshei Sholom.
The Men's Club will hold a
Board meeting on Monday. Dec.
5 at 10 a.m. The regular meeting
will be held on Sunday, Dec. 11 at
10 a.m. There will be election of
officers. The Men's Club Oneg
Shabat will be held on Friday,
Dec. 9 at 8 p.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth of Delray Beach
will present its first gala concert
on Saturday. Dec. 17 at 8:30 p.m.
at the Temple. The program is
classical in nature but is geared
to the audience. The following
artists will perform: Stan Rosen-
sweet, tenor: Ann Katz, con-
tralto; Max Steinberg, baritone:
Mollyne tattimer. soprano: and
Max Kerber. accompanist. The
concert will be produced and
directed by Sylvia Gilbert.
Contact the Temple office for
reservations.
The First Annual Adult
Synagogue Conference sponsored
by the Southeast Region. United
Synagogue of America will be
held at Temple Kmeth. Delray
Beach, on Dec. 4. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The theme of the program is
Challenge and Direction for the
Adult Synagogue.
The guest speakers will be
Rabbi Benjamin Z. Kreitman.
executive vice president of
United Synagogue of America:
Robert Rapaport. vice president
of United Synagogue of Am*
and chairman of the Fund u
Survey of Adult SynaJ
Rabb Seymour FriedSal
executive director. SF. Re', J
United Synagogue of America I
The Seminar Workshops wl
include: Adult Education
dents; Programming and be.
Action, Men's Clubs; RilUal
Religious Committee, Sist
hood; nd Synagogue Financ,
and Fund-Raising, Membership
Contact the United Synagogue!
America in North Miami Bead
for further information.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Temple Beth Sholom Sist-
hood will hold a regular meetin
on Wednesday, Dec. 7 at 8:1,
p.m. Mrs. Fanny Madwed wj
speak on "Russia." A questia
and answer period will folio.
There will be a candle-1ightii
ceremony.
YIDDISH CULTURE GR0UI
OF CENTURY VILLAGE
The Yiddish Culture Groul
will celebrate its annui
Chanukah program on Dec. 6. Di
Rabbi William H. Shapiero wii
speak on the significance i
Chanukah. Cantor Albert Kaslo
will sing a selection of ..
songs. Harry Levine will play th,
violin, accompanied by Uoiuh]
Goldberg.
On Dec. 13 the Yiddish Cultur
Group will present Fanny Usko
and her sister from New Mexit,
Dora Rosenbaum. Iwth pianisU
They will play classical duel
Max Lubert will sing songs i^
Yiddish and Knglish. acenn
panied by Mildred Hirnhaun
Sam F'inkenthal will give sele
readings in Knglish and (ia
Rabinbach will read in Yiddish.
LABOR ZIONIST
ALLIANCE
The I.iilnir Zionist Alliance (
Palm Beach County will hold
Chanukah celebration Thursday]
Dec. H at 7:3(1 p.m. at Co
gregation Anshei Shalom Th
Mast speaker will be Kabh
Harry Z. Krheetman Musin
Continued on Page 3

*r
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtradition.
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom. For
this reason we do not allow our name to be
represented by any other organization. Each
chapel is exclusively a Riverside Chapel.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
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.
ERiverside
Memorial Chapel. Inc 'Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.

jOjftSf

-"'''**'
-


Federation's Sunshine Boys
A tertiary off Dedicated Service
Bv RONNITARTAKOW
jiWiah Floridum SUff Writer
Three distinguished gentle-
[en. occupying the "beck room"
L the Jewish Federation offices
L West Palm Beach, can't kick
Lt "campaign habit." These
l-Sunshine Boys," as they are
Uectionately called, are I. Ed-
Lrd Adler (Bim). Albert Gold-
tin, and George Silverman, all
npaign associates for the
Ijewish Federation's 1978 Com-
lined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign.
iTogether. they signify almost a
century of dedicated service to
Jewish communal life.
Heeding the call of the Palm
?"* Courrty Jewish com-
rnunity, these three men have left
their retirement to plunge back
tato the cause for which they
have devoted a major portion of
their lives the survival of the
Jewish people.
I. EDWARD Adler (Bim) is no
stranger to the Palm Beach
SSKH^ community From
iywj-1974, he served as the
executive director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and as their campaign
director in 1976. He began his
professional career in 1946 as a
counselor for the Jewish Voca-
tional Service in Pittsburgh and
from there, became an adminis-
trative assistant for the United
Jewish Federation of Pittsburgh.
In 1961 he was appointed the
executive director of the Jewish
federation of Erie, Perm., and
served there until he moved to
Palm Beach County.
A native of Baltimore, Md.,
Albert Goldstein brings over 37
years of experience to this Jewish
Federation. Armed with a law
degree from the University of
Maryland and a masters in social
Organizations
Btertainment will be provided
r Dr. Shoshana Flexer (soloist).
1 Mildred Birnbaum, pianist.
MID-COUNTY
MEDICAL CENTER
The Mid-County Medical
Center Women's League of
jitury Village will hold a busi-
|gess meeting on Monday, Dec. 5
3 p.m. in the Hospitality
om.
CENTURY VILLAGE
The Century Village Guild for
Blind has been incorporated
assist and support programs
the blind and everyone with
;ht disabilities. Volunteers are
led to come to the meetings
ry Tuesday at 3 p.m. in the
ospitality Room. Discarded
isses are needed.
LEISUREVILLE
The Leisureville Jewish Com-
mBtunity will sponsor a Chanukah
heB"ty on Friday, Dec. 9 in the
ido Clubhouse. Arrangements
being handled by a committee
led by Leisureville resident
inz Falikman.
BRAN DEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S
COMMITTEE
The Boy n ton Beach Chapter of
Brandeis University Natiohal
omens Committee announced
Fall season of Study Groups,
tared by the Brandeis Uni-
ity Faculty for Women's
imhtee membership.
Study groups currently in
ion are: Women Today
irtumiies and Choices;
ratlin; World Events; and
ritional Cooking. Future
ly groups include music, psy-
tegy of the Bible, and a back-
visit to the ballet. Etta
Continued from Page 2
Hasten is president; Rose
Weintraub is vice president in
charge of program; Etta Black-
man is vice president in charge of
membership; and Rhoda Collier
is vice president of the Study
Group program.
The Boynton Beach Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold a
meeting on Monday, Dec. 5 in the
Congregational Church of
Boynton Beach at 1 p.m. Dr.
Lawrence Marcus, of the Banyan
Psychiatric Institute, will be the
guest speaker, and his topic will
be "The Aggressive Woman."
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El Sisterhood of
West Palm Beach announced the
selection of Mrs. Barbara
Shulman as the honoree at the
forthcoming donor luncheon, to
be held Jan. 17 at noon, in the
Venetian Ballroom of the
Breakers Hotel. Mrs. Shulman
has been involved with United
Jewish Appeal for the past 15
years and is currently the cam-
paign chairman for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County's Women's Division. She
also serves as moderator for the
Jewish Federation sponsored
television program Mosaic.
The Donor luncheon will
feature an original musical
comedy entitled That's Enter-
tainment, directed by Rosalind
Kotick. For reservations and
information contact Esther Levy,
Rhoda Cole, or Lorraine Virshup.
I. OOF. BROTHERS
All I.O.O.F. Brothers are
invited to attend the Dec. 7
assembly meeting at 7:30 p.m. of
the Palm Beach Odd Fellow
Lodge 88 in their Temple
Building Hall, downtown West
Palm Beach. Installation of 1978
slate of officers will take place.
Nine new Brothers will receive
degrees.
Officers for 1978 are: Noble
Grand, Harry Horn; Vice Grand,
Dr. Irwin Sapenoff; Recording
Secretary, Arthur Shadlen, and
Financial Secretary, Hollis B.
Dawson. Palm Beach Odd Fellow
Lodge 88 meets every first and
third Wednesday night each
month at 7:30 p.m.
MEL WHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
Merchandise for Fund Raising
Gifts Pocket Books Lucites
Toys Playing Cards Jewelry Novelties
Watches Israeli Gifts Cutting Boards
Wallets Custom Jewelry Rings
Exclusive Line of Handbags
Many Other Items-
Key Square Arcade
6765 Sunset Strip
Sunrise, Florida 33313
Phone
485-3911
The Jewish Federation's "Sunshine Boys" bring almost a cen-
tury of experience to the 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign. They are (left to right) George Sil-
verman, I. Edward Adler (Bim), and Albert Goldstein.
service administration from the
University of Chicago, Goldstein
began his career as the executive
director of the Associated Place-
ment and Guidance Bureau in
Baltimore, Md. From 1939-42, he
served as the assistant director of
the Associated Jewish Charities
in Baltimore. When World War
II broke out, Al went overseas to
serve with the Red Cross and
returned in 1946 to become the
executive director of the Jewish
Community Council of Metro-
politan Houston, Tex., where he
served for 30 productive years.
When he retired, the State of
Texas honored him with an of-
ficial Senate resolution stating
his "outstanding achievements
for the past three decades." The
mayor of Houston designated
May 20, 1975 as Albert Goldstein
Day.
George Silverman spent 27
years working for the National
offices of the United Jewish Ap-
peal in New York. There, he was
associated with their Public
Relations Department in charge
of production. This included the
responsibility for their total
advertising program on a na-
tional basis, in the general and
English-Jewish press. George
was also instrumental in the
setting-up and planning of the
National and Regional United
Jewish Appeal conferences. In
addition to his campaign ac-
tivities, George lends his exper-
tise to the Public Relations
Department of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County.
HENRY Bassuk, campaign
director of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, stated,
"The experience and dedication
of these three men will enhance
the quality of Jewish life in our
community. I am roost appre-
ciative of having the opportunity
and the privilege of working with
them."

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i nm**w*mn r tuim*m* vf a
A Momentous Event
The event was momentous. What other word can
describe it? After thirty years of existence, it does seem
that the walls between Israel and the Arabs has begun to
come tumbling; down.
At least, they have begun to come tumbling,down
between Israel and Egypt.
The appearance of Egyptian flags flying side by side
with the Israeli flag in Jerusalem over the weekend sym-
bolized the momentous event the visit of Egypt's
President Sadat to the Holy City for talks with Prime
Minister Begin and an address by Sadat to the Knesset.
There is no doubt that President Sadat had his own
political, economic and military reasons for the bold and
courageous step that he took in offering to come to Israel.
There is also little doubt that he did not say anything
striking before the Knesset that anyone well schooled in
the controversy could not have easily predicted.
In fact, so predictable was Sadat's talk, that some
Israelis felt he was not speaking to them, but to the other
Arab nations. This may well be true. But it is the fact of
his appearance that is significant not what he said for
the record.
Furthermore, what he and Prime Minister Begin said
for the record probably bears only minor relationship to
what the two new-found friends said to one another in
private and for for the record.
The fact of Sadat's appearance is the primary issue
because it gives de facto recognition to the State of Israel.
And, in coming to Jerusalem, President Sadat has also
given de facto recognition to Jerusalem as Israel's capital
a gesture of which not even Israel's closest ally, the
United States, can also boast.
In all, the Sadat move was bold and brave. It is the
most stunning occurrence in Israel's history, including
Sadat's own attack on Israel on Yom Kippur of 1973, since
the founding of Israel. However cautious one may want to
be in interpreting the visit, one must be more optimistic
about Israel's future as a consequence of it than ever
before.
Repayment of Good Faith
As a gesture of faith and good will to the Vatican,
leaders of the Government of Israel acceded to the release
from prison of Archbishop Hilarion Capucci after serving
only three years of a 12-year sentence.
Capucci's crime? He was convicted on charges of
arms smuggling in Jerusalem and collaboration with
Palestinian terrorists.
Now it seems that Israel's good faith is being repaid
in a strange way. Capucci may well be appointed assistant
bishop of Brazil, and that spells trouble for the 4.000-odd
Syrian and Lebanese members of the Melchite Church
there.
It also means new contacts with a growing force of
rabid anti-Israel persons and organizations stirring up
terrorist sentiment in Brazil and other Latin American
communities.
Bishop Elias Cueter. leader of the Melchite Diocese in
Sao Paolo, has declared that "I do not think he should
come here. He should stay in Rome. He is a very sick
man."
We agree.
Step Against Terrorism
France's extradition of Klaus Croissant to West
Germany where the radical lawyer is accused of im-
properly helping the Baader-Meinhof terrorists, who were
his clients, should be welcomed as another forward step in
increasing international cooperation against terrorism.
Yet the incident does raise one nagging question.
France agreed to the extradition reportedly because the
case had become a test in the relations between the two
countries. Paris did not want a diplomatic break with
Bonn over the Croissant affair.
Bonn has repeatedly refused to extradite any of these
rrimimtln whn had been tried in absentia by French courts.
Now the Croissant case has given France the opening
to make its demands even stronger. Not to do so would
show an unwillingness by the French government to bring
to justice the murderers of French citizens both Jews and
non-Jews.
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DIRECTORS,
OFFICERS AND STAFF
Tri-r*r ..!/. *"* MM|1 ** "*' Tarfhr, WracHr
22 KISLEV 6738
Friday. December 2,1977
Volume 3
Number 24
-MtMMHiaill^il^^il^l^FM


Friday.
December 2,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Sadat Move Called 'Spectacular'
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
[Egyptian President Anwar
gnat's visit to Jerusalem was
yen here in official circles as a
political and psychological spec-
tacular of immense global signifi-
Lnce which also carried enor-
mous risks, as well as the highest
promise for finally resolving at
Uast part of the Arab-Israeli con-
[lict.
The risks were seen in the
sibility that Sadat might have
overstated the Arab position
[before the Knesset and created
[peater complications. But no
Imatter what Sadat said, the visit
established Eypt's de facto
(recognition of Israel, its par-
liament, and Jerusalem as its
I capital
ALONG with the assessment
[were quick doubts that Cairo-
Jerusalem exchanges so swiftly
executed into reality cannot in-
volve Washington or possibly
1 Rumania before Sadat drama-
ftically to'd American Congress-
nen visiting him that he would
go to Jerusalem if necessary for
peace.
Officially and publicly, Presi-
?1 ??*r and his 8Pk>men at
the White House and State
department continued to in-
dicate U.S. surprise at the Sadat
visit, and they continued to insist
Jus tnp was just a step towards a
Geneva conference of all the
parties, and that the conference
may still be held in December.
The U.S. believes. State
department spokesman Hodding
Carter said again on Nov. 18,
that the Sadat trip "is a positive
contribution to the continuing
efforts for a Geneva conference
for a comprehensive settlement of
the Middle East conflict."
MEANWHILE, a feeling
developed in informed quarters
^JT T<* ^sident Carter
himself said on Nov. 16 that he
has beenin, "almost daily contact
with President Sadat in the last
couple of weeks and had been
giaa to exchange messages
between him and Prime Minister
Carter Calls Trip
'A Moving Occasion'
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Carter said Sunday
that the historic event in the
Knesset constituted "a moving
I occasion and a contribution to
| the cause of peace."
The President, who watched
the entire two-hour and 10-
I minute proceeding, said it was
characterized by "candor and
conciliation." He added. "In that
spirit. we hope and believe it is
possible to move toward a lasting
|peace."
Jody I'oweil. Presidential news
I secretary, indicated that there
|would be no interpretation of the
[event until after the Sadat-Begin
Balks were concluded.
CARTE! attended a special
[early morning church service to
[pray for the success of Sadat's
nation to Israel. He cancelled
his usual Sunday morning par-
ticipation in the regular Sunday
[service and his teaching Sunday
[vhool in order to watch the
Knesset proceedings at the White
Home
In a statement Saturday night,
lihe President said, "The hopes
land prayers of all Americans are
Kith those two men (Sadat and
iBegini as they seek progress
[towards peace for the people of
I;;* Middle East and, indeed, for
|tbeentire world."
Talking to reporters after Sun-
May's church service. Carter said
foe thought that Sadat's visit
plight help overcome Syria's re-
Ifusul to deal with Israel. "He
I'Sadati does not want Syria left
Put of the negotiations," the
president said. He added that he
Woes not believe that Egypt and
llsrael will reach a separate peace
Ifreement.
CARTER said that perhaps
ace had not been reached in the
Mideast so far because the lead-
jj" in the area and in the United
plates had not been aggressive
lenouKh in their diplomacy and
Pad lagged behind the desire of
eir people.
Vice President Walter Mondale
|ened Sunday's event in Jeru-
l*ern as being "the words again
[Genesis 33 of the reconciliation
(Jacob and Eaau." He said
[Resident Sadat and Prime
pnister Begin have planted "a
PW for peace in the Middle
lust
only to their own people, but to
the world that higher standard of
leadership."
Begin," Sadat's sudden offer to
Begin and Begin's immediate in-
vitation might have more
Washington involvement than
meets the eye.
While spokesman Carter said
on Nov. 17 that "the messages
were limited to the invitation and
reply, "he also said that "ob-
viously" there was discussion
"with both parties." The ques-
tion was raised about timing
did President Carter know about
Sadat's public statement before
Sadat made it? If he did, why all
the talk of surprise and embar-
rassment among Washington's
(officialdom''
In some quarters, Sadat's
motives and judgments included
the following: Sadat, Saudi
Arabia and Jordan realize that
the Carter administration cannot
pressure Israel further into going
to Geneva.
THUS. TO achieve a break-
through in the paralysis towards
(ieneva. it is thought, something
else had to be put forward. Sadat,
needing a political victory to off-
set severe domestic problems and
sensing U.S. support for cash and
arms in the years ahead, seized
the nettle in his dramatic way as
a man of decision*' to go to
Jerusalem.
No one here is known to believe
that Sadat merely uttered a
spontaneous remark without
consultations. However, the
scenario continues, the U.S. can-
not, if it is actually involved in
the turn of events, acknowledge
such a role without being charged
by the Soviet Union with "dupli-
city."
Thus, the scenario is "sur-
prise" about Sadat's "initiative"
which is "pleasing."
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Page 6
Th* Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
**U*y.timn\m,
U.S. Admits Being Taken by 'Surprise'
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The United States admitted that
it was surprised by the sudden
Israeli-Egyptian summit meeting
in Jerusalem without its in-
fluence and sought to charac-
terize the dramatic change in
Middle East diplomacy as merely
a step toward reconvening the
Geneva conference which the
Carter administration has been
urging all along.
The State Department's chief
spokesman, Assistant Secretary
of State Hodding Carter, stressed
repeatedly during press briefing
that the Geneva conference was
the objective of the possible new
diplomatic moves and that
resolution of the Middle East
conflict required an overall
settlement.
HE SAID that 'both parties''
Egypt and Israel "said they
are still committed to a Geneva
conference" and that Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat "put it in
the context of a speedy resolution
of procedural matters that should
not be allowed to block Geneva."
The Jerusalem meeting bet-
ween Sadat and Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin "rep-
resents a moving along to
Geneva," Carter said.
He admitted freely that the
U.S. was taken unaware by the
developments. "We were not
ahead of events," Carter said. He
said the Jerusalem meeting was
"an initiative the two leaders
took themselves." and the U.S.
had "no information," and there
was "no consultation with the
U.S. on this kind of visit."
HE SAID that Secretary of
tact. Carter described the US.
views without making it an
"announcement." He preceded
his remarks on the Middle East
with the announcement of a
forthcoming election in Bolivia
and Vance's trip to Latin
America for "several days"
beginning Sunday. This raised
the possibility that Vance would
be away from Washington when
Sadat visited Jerusalem.
Carter told reporters: "As we
say, we welcome such a visit as a
concrete contribution by the
leaders involved to moving
forward negotiations for an
overall settlement of the Middle
East conflict. We believe the
recent exchange between
President Sadat of Eirvi*
Prime Minister BegiJTl.S
underlie, their Tb^M
"FOR OUR part. we wil]
anything necessary to faciliU*
contacts which we have ah
considered essential if the parti,
to the dispute are to aettfetha,
differences themselves at th
Geneva conference. We belief
these exchanges are helpful in thai
continuing efforts by all put\
to the conflict to reconvene that
conference as soon as possible'
Carter said that Begins fe
vitation to Sadat was relayed bv
the U.S. through the U.S. En>,
bassy in Cairo "with greatest of I
pleasure. *
Sadat Must be Given
Token-Or Trouble Ahead
o. r. ,/ iTY 7JZ NEW YORK (JTA) Former Secretary of State Henrv
SSfi^firSS R S-S2J S-ndw that if Eg^tia, President AnwarSea2
and Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin are saying nothing
more to each other in private than they said in their addresses
in the Knesset, "then we will see a rapid worsening of the
situation."
A group of concerned Palm Beach County residents met
recently to begin establishing a "paper bridge" with "Refusnik
families" (those unable to obtain an exit visa to Israel) in Rus-
sia. Each member of the group was asked to take the name of
one Russian family and begin correspondence with them. The
purpose of the program is two-fold: first, to give the family a
feeling of hope, and second, to provide a means of protection
Begin.
The State Department's
acknowledgement that it was
surprised by the initiatives was
seen in some circles as an in-
dication that the U.S. does not
wish either the Soviet Union or
Syria to consider that they were
being hoodwinked in the U.S.
efforts for a Mideast settlement.
While continuing to say that it
"welcomed" the Sadat visit to
Jerusalem and to praise Sadat
(these letters show Russian officials that there are others out- Jribution?-n to"a 'settlement!
side of the Soviet Union who are aware of the family's exis- Washington made it clear that
tence). Pictured above are Elaine and Barry Soloway. They
have been corresponding with a "refusnik" family for over three
years. "No matter how busy you are," stated Mrs. Soloway,
"you can still find 20 minutes every six weeks to write one
letter."
Sadat's visit and its possible con-
sequences are not what it has
planned.
At stake is the possibility of a
separate Israeli-Egyptian peace
agreement that would undercut
U.S. moves with Soviet collabor-
ation toward an overall settle-
ment at Geneva with the purpose
of settling the Palestinian
question and sovereignty over
the West Bank and the Golan
Heights.
A BILATERAL agreement
between Israel and Egypt would
sidestep those issues for the time
being while ending hostilities
between those countries.
The State Department indi-
cated its coolness with diplomatic
Interviewed on NBC-TV following the speeches, Kissinger
outlined what he believed had to result from the Sadat visit.!
"The problem is to emerge from this meeting with a sense on
both sides that they have made, maybe, some sacrifices, for the I
sake of peace, and a new relationship that opens a new era," he |
said.
"NOBODY SHOULD leave with a sense that he made a
concession or that he gained a victory."
Kissinger, who reportedly talked by telephone to both
Sadat and Begin last week, said that if the two could "break
through the legalistic points and agree on what they want to
accomplish frontiers, security, the naure of peace they will
find some formulas to deal with it."
The former Secretary of State speculated that Sadat made
his dramatic trip to Israel because if the Geneva conference
convened with agreement only on procedural matters it would
lead to deadlock and a deadlock would lead to an "explosion" in
the Mideast.
HE SAID if Sadat leaves Jerusalem without having estab-
lished a means of proceeding toward a peace agreement at
Geneva, the situation will worsen.
Kissinger said he thought it was significant that Sadat in
his Knesset speech did not mention the Palestine Liberation
Organization and that in calling for a Palestinian state, the
Egyptian President did not speak with great passion or go into
detail.
Concerned Palm Beach County residents who have chosen to
establish a' "paper bridge" by correspondence with Russian
refusnik families (those unable to obtain an exit visa) are
(seated, left to right) Miriam Kutzko, Rosalie Grossman, Henry
Grossman, (standing, left to right) Daniel Kutzko, Dean
Rosenbach, Elaine and Barry Soloway.
Members of the Leadership Development Steering Committee
met recently to plan and coordinate the Jewish Federation's
Leadership Development program. Pictured above are (from
left to right) Dr. Elizabeth Freilich, cochairperson; Dr. Howard
Kay, Kenneth Scherer, Sharon Lopez; and Dr. Paul Klein, co-
chairperson. The steering committee plans programs for poten-
tial and present young leaders in the Palm Beach County Jew-
ish community. The programs include lectures, group dis-
cussions, workshops and retreats. Some of the programs
planned for this year are "Jewish Identity," "Israel and the
Middle East Crisis," the Holocaust, the American^)ewish poli-
tical scene, and a community institute workshop. The group is
also planning a Passover Seder focusing on the theme of
"World Jewry" and highlighted by a phone patch with a
Refusenik (a person denied an exit visa) in the Soviet Union.
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,y, December 2,1977
The Jewish Flpryjia* p/l^fo^C^y
a.
.^f
Carter Appeals to WJC Leaders To Help End Mid-East Conflict
Bv JOSEPH POLAKOFF varied widely among those
WASHINGTON (JTA) .X A^I* &*'**
mritv commitmenta for Israel h^fE WERE inclined to see
H invoking the Prophet "?e President's main thrust as
Mirah's cry for peace, appealed greeted towards Senate Repub-
ta some 800 leaders of the World *** Minority Leader Howard
Jewish C<
from live
peace is an improvement."
In his address. Carter listed
the three key issues in Mideast
diplomacy as: the establishment
of effective security measures,
coupled to Israeli withdrawal
from occupied territories and
agreement on final, secure and
recognized borders; the normal-
ization of political, economic and
cultural relations between Israel
and the Arabs; and a resolution
of the Palestinian problem.
REGARDING the Palestinian
problem. Carter spoke of the need
to respect the "legitimate rights"
of the Palestinians but reiterated
an earlier announced position
that "we ourselves do not prefer
an independent Palestinian state
on the West Bank."
continents for "both
vision "and realism" to help end
^ Arab-Israeli conflict.
Without materially altering
the peace formulas that have
moused concern and anger from
Israel and its' supporters, the
President emphasized in an
the WJC the day before that the
barter administration is playing
"Russian roulette" with Israel.
Some Jewish communal
leaders mainly thought it repre-
sented a challenge to them and
saw only nuances of improve-
ment in "trigger words" such as
sddress, that "we may be facing f;he West Bank settlements and
now the best opportunity for a
permanent Middle East peace
settlement in our lifetime" and
"we must not let it slip away."
"THIS IS not a time for in-
temperance or partisanship," he
said. "It is a time for strong and
responsible leadership and a
willingness to explore carefully.
and perhaps for the first time, the
i intentions of others.
Cuter warned, "As difficult as
peace through negotiations will
be in the Middle East, the alter-
natives of stalemate and conflict
ls infinitely worse. It is time to
use the mutual strength and the
unique partnership between
Israel and the United States
and the influence of you and
others who have a deep interest
and concern to guarantee a
strong and permanently secure
Israel at peace with her neigh-
bors, and able to contribute her
tremendous resources toward the
realization of human rights and a
better and more peaceful life
throughout the world."
Interpretation and reaction
legitimate rights" of Pales-
tinians that the President
reiterated in his address.
"This speech does not change
the basic situation," a well-placed
Jewish leader observed. "If this
was intended to change our
attitude, it won't have that ef
feet."
ONE HIGHLY respected
observer saw the President
trying to correct "the bad feeling
that has been created" by his
policy. In this connection, he
noted the President's emphasis
on continued support of Israel
and his "preference" against a
Palestinian state.
"However," this observer
added, "his use again of
legitimate rights can create mis-
conceptions in the Arab mind and
thus present difficulties on the
road to peace. On the other hand,
the President's use of milder
phrasing about Israeli settle-
ments by cm phasing 'civilian'
and not calling them obstacles to
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Chanukah
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">



rage
The Jewish F.loridian of Palm Beach County
tna*y.
FrWy, Dwpmber 8,1977
Forum Speakers Confirmed
\
The program for the Jewish
Federation-sponsored Jewish
Community Forum lecture series
has been set for the 1978 season.
Confirmation of the speakers was
announced by Dr. Sherwin Isaac-
son, chairman of the Forum
Committee. The annual series
now in its twelfth year has been
bringing to the community an
array of authorities in the field of
Judaic scholarship, culture and
current political and social
thought. This year the series will
be held at Temple Israel, West
Palm Beach on Sundays begin-
ning at 8:15 p.m.
The opening program on
Sunday, Jan. 29 will feature
Dorothy Rabinowitz, author and
lecturer. Ms. Rabinowitz will
discuss "Survivors of the Holo-
caust," the theme of her new
book, which is a collection of
portraits of those who witnessed
and lived to bear witness. "For
Jews," Rabinowitz said, "the
Holocaust is at the center of con-
sciousness."
DR. WILLIAM Korey.
director of the B'nai B'rith Inter-
national Council, will appear on
Feb. 12 to discuss the "UN and
the Middle East." In the past.
Korey has served as the director
of the B'nai B'rith United Na-
tions office and he continues to
represent B'nai B'rith and the
Coordinating Board of Jewish
Organizations at the United
Nations.
"What's Happened to Jewish
Liberalism?" is the subject of the
Feb. 26 program to be given by
Albert Vorspan, director of the
Commission on Social Action of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. Vorspan is
author of several books including
Motel Tov! You're Middle Aged,
Jewish Values and Social Crises,
and My Rabbi Doesn't Make
House Calls.
Judge Jerome Hornblass was
one of the few Orthodox Jews to
hold a high-level city government
position. At 34 he was the
youngest person to serve as com-
missioner of the largest and most
comprehensive drug abuse
agency in the world, the Ad-
diction Services Agency of the
City of New York. On March 12
Judge Hornblass will discuss
"The Changing Social Mores of
the Young American Jew."
THE FINAL program on
March 26 offers Max Dimont.
whose book Jews, God A History
has become a classic. Dimont will
present the topic "A Clash of
Destinies; the Confrontation of
Arabs and Jews in the 20th
Century." Dimont has lectured
extensively from coast to coast
and on his trips to Israel has
lectured at the Weizmann
Institute, Hebrew University,
and the University of Haifa.
Series subscription, individual
and student tickets for the
Forum are available. For further
information contact the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. West Palm Beach.
(
VORSPAN
#1
HORNBLASS RABINOWITZ
KOREY
Jewish Family Agencies Convene in Dallas
The Association of Jewish
Family and Children's Agencies
(AJFCA) held its sixth annual
conference in Dallas, Tex., Nov. 8
- 10. Representing Palm Beach
County Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service were Bobbe Taffel,
president; Stephen Levitt, exec-
utive director and Linda
Kalnitsky.
Mrs. Kalnitsky was elected to
the national board for a two-year
term.
THE ASSOCIATION was es
tablished in 1972 as the national
service organization for Jewish
Family and Children's Agencies
in Canada and the United States.
It now has over 88 members rep-
resenting nearly all of the eligible
Jewish Family and Children's
Agencies on the North American
continent.
AJFCA's major concern is the
Jewish dimension of agency
services; its purpose is to help
the member agencies in their
efforts to become more effective
in making their contribution
toward sustaining and enhancing
TTTTTTT
Poinciana Room
* Coming Star Attractions*
JACK CARTER
December 16. 17, 18
with Vivian Lloyd
ALAN KING
December 23, 24, 25
with Candi Scott
For tickets call: 964 2100
NOTE: If neceaaary, the Challenger Country Club may reachedule, substitute or cancel any
performance, in which caie you can obtain full refund or exchange your tickets for any
performance with the appropriate price adjuatments.
3536 Poinciana Or. at POINCIANA PLACE on Like Worth Rd. between Jog Rd. and the Turnpike
Challenger Country Club / 3536 Poinciana Drive / Laki Worth. Florida 33463
tiiiiiiiiiinniiiiimiiii
the quality of Jewish family and
communal life. The Association
works closely, on a regular basis,
with all national service organ-
izations which have shared
objectives. They include: The
Child Welfare League of
America, Council of Jewish Fed-
erations, Family Service Assoc-
iation of America and HI AS (He-
brew Immigrant Aid Society).
Through media, conferences,
workshops, special purpose
meetings, special reports and
studies, "roundups*' of com-
munity practice and newsletters
the AJFCA provides a forum for
the exchange of views and ex-
perience, so that all agencies may
benefit. '
The Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Reach
County, a beneficiary of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Reach
County, specializes in marital
counseling, parent-child conflicts,
problems of the aging, personal
problems and offers consultation
and evaluation services.
Israel to Host Travel Writers
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel will play host to the next
annual congress of the World Federation of Travel Writers
according to a decision reached at the close of this year's
congress in Budapest last week. The gathering was attended
by an Israeli delegation.
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iyt December 1, 1.97T
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
_Pa*Vr
What the CRC Does United Synagogue Shuns 'Mercaz*
By HENRY GROSSMAN
Lfjnnan. Community Relations
Council, Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
|vYe are deeply concerned for
el. We realize that if Israel
to be dismembered, it would
i blow from which world
lism would need years
vbe centuries, to recover.
fbre. American Jews are
ying as never before.
input to President Carter,
ngress. the State Department
j the National Security Coun-
Ihas been, is, and will continue
I be. most vigorous. Personal
Usages and face-to-face contact
Lve to be most effective. Jew-
\ leaders are urging a continued
ntry-wide effort in this
ject.
(OCR Community Relations
lincil has seen a real growth in
rest and activity and, as well,
received delegate repreaen-
Inn from many of the or
lizations registered with
brat inn. The Israel Task
jb, under the leadership of
smic George Golden, initially
.rked this growth. But we
Bt not overlook other arms of
lUndcr the wise and ex-
ptneed chairmanship of John
the Soviet-International
Tank Force has been reor-
aized This group took res no n-
ility for a comprehensive,
rdinated Soviet Jewry pro-
im including consciousness-
Bing. A dopt-a-Family, and
anukah celebration.
|Thc Domestic Iasues Task
e, chaired by Elsie I-eviton.
an active and respected
nber of our community,
iwn as a forceful speaker and
der in the League of Women
Voters, has been concentrating
on problems and issues in our
'^'"ea The beautifully-done
Hobday Calendar is one example.
Our Telegram Bank, cochaired
by Marvin Turk and Jerry Aron-
son, has been a most effective
tool in crisis situations. The an-
nual drive for membership is on,
and solicitations may be ex-
pected.
A Speakers' Bureau is in the
offing. Plans are being made now
for this necessary activity.
These CRC Task Forces need
man and woman power. People
with interest and/or experience
are sought, and may contact CRC
at Federation.
Now you know what CRC is
working at!
The Community Relations
Council is a representative coun-
cil. This term means that every
Jewish organization affiliated
with Federation is entitled to
delegate representation and par-
ticipation on the Council. Is your
representative appointed and
active?
Here are two important dates
for your representative:
1) Dec. 7, 4 p.m., the Council
will hear Jacob Stein, former
president of the Organization of
Presidents of Jewish Organiza-
tions. He will speak on the
meaning, to date, of Arab-Israel
negotiations.
2) Jan. 9, 4 p.m., Arab philo-
sophy authority Prof. Seymour
Liebman will address the Council
on the Arab mystique and the
relation of Arab thinking to the
Arab-Israel conflict.
Both of these CRC events
should be attended by a delegate
and at least one officer.
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(JTA) The United Synagogue
of America, the congregational
arm of Conservative Judaism,
has refused to endorse "Mercaz,"
a Zionist organization recently
founded to express the aims of
the Conservative movement
within the Zionist movement in
America.
The biennial convention, at-
tended by 2,000 delegates from
830 congregations in the United
States and Canada, after a long
and bitter debate, removed the
question from consideration by
voting overwhelmingly to table a
resolution which would have
endorsed the organization.
THE RESOLUTION did not
mention the organization. Mercaz
(Center, in Hebrew), by name
which has already been formed
and which has Rabbi Stanley
Rabinowitz of Washington,
president of the Rabbinical
Assembly, the association of
Conservative rabbis, as pro-tern
chairman, and Rabbi Bernard
Raskas of St. Paul, as pro-tern
chairman of the governing
council.
Mercaz is an acronym for the
"Movement for the Reaffirm -
ation of Conservative Zionism."
Raskas. who participated in the
debate and Rabbi Wolfe Kelman.
RA executive vice president,
declared that the United Syna-
gogue's action would not halt the
new organization.
Moth men declared that Mercaz
does not depend either on the
endorsement of the United Syna-
gogue, the RA or any other
element of the Conservative
movement. Membership in
Mercaz is on an individual basis
of adherence to Conservative
Judaism, it was explained.
THE TWO rabbis said that the
organization, which was launched
at the RA convention at
Grossingers last March, already
has more than 1,000 members
and a budget and that it hopes to
have a founding convention
shortly.
The formal debate, which pre-
ceded statements from the floor
and final action on the floor, had
Dr. Robert Gordis, professor of
Bible and of the Philosophies of
Religion at the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America, the
Conservative school, arguing for
endorsement of Mercaz, and
Jacob Stein, former United
Synagogue president, against.
Gordis assailed the Orthodox
establishment in Israel, and the
politics which he said keeps it in
power and listed the disabilities
of the Conservative movement
and other non-Orthodox religious
bodies in Israel.
IF MERCAZ can only help
"guarantee freedom and equality
for Conservative Jewry in Israel,
if it can create a climate for all in .
the land." it would be enough.
Gordis declared. "There is
freedom of religion for everyone
in Israel but the Jews," he
charged.
Stein ridiculed Mercaz as a
"club" formed by a small group
of rabbis. "Why another Zionist
club" with a budget and a
bureaucracy to be added to the
already existing Zionist
organizations in the United
States?" he asked.
"Why should we participate in
a declaration of war against our
neighbors?" He was referring to
the Zionist Organization of
America, to which he has
belonged for the past 35 years,
and to Hadassah, of which his
wife is a life member.
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I ntjewitn rmntuan t.
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December?
Community Calendar
MCI
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Boca Raton
Brotherhood Service
MCI
Temple Beth El Sisterhood 7:30 p.m.
FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT
CONTINUING GROUP
DEC. 4
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton
Lecture
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Boca Raton
Rummage Sale
American Jewish Committee Cocktail Party 5:30 p.
Jewish Community Center
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club Breakfast- 10 a.m.
Hadassah Chai-Bingo Night
DEC 5
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton
Prayer Book Hebrew Class
Brandeis University Women Boca Raton
Board Meeting
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Boca Raton
Rummage Sale
Women's American ORT Boca Raton
Board Meeting
Jewish Community Day School Board 8 p.m.
Temple Ivael Sisterhood Board 10 a.m.
Brandeis University Women Board 10a.m.
Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach Board
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood- Board- 10 a.m.
DEC 6
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Roton
Yiddish Culture Circle
Hadassah Avivo Boca Roton Board 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Boca Raton
Rummage Sale
Women's American ORT West Gate
Delroy Hebrew Congregation Board 6 p.m.
Women's American ORT Lake Worth 1 p. m.
Women's American ORT Regional Luncheon
Mother to Another
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Boord 10 a.m.
Yiddish Culture Group- 10a.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club 6 p.m.
Temple Beth El Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 3041 Lt. Col. Netanyahu 8:14 p.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton
Lecture -8p.m.
Regional Coordinating Committee on the Middle East
Luncheon noon
DEC 7
National Council of Jewish Women Boca Roton
Board-8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Boca Raton Rummoge Sale
Jewish Community Center Board 8 p. m.
Jewish Federation Women's Division
Workers Training 9:30 a.m.
Jewish War Veterans 7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT Region Executive 9:30 a. m.
National Council Jewish Women Board 8 p.m.
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Chanukah
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood
Chanukah 8 p.m.
Brandeis University Women 10a.m.
DECS
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Boca Raton
Board 10a.m.
American Israeli Lighthouse 1 p.m.
American Jewish Congress Board 4:30 p.m.
Hodassah Aliya Board 10a.m.
Hadassah Bat Gurion Board
Hadassah Shalom Board
Hadassah Palm Beach Tikvoh Board 10a.m.
Hadassah Yovel Board- 10a.m.
Hadassah Zhava Board- 10:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Board 9:30 a.m.
DEC 10
B'nai B'rith Women Plea for Soviet Jewry 7 p.m.
Temple Ivoel Young Adults -8 p.m.
Leadership Development 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Men's Club Chonukah Party -8 p.m.
DEC 11
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton
Children's Chanukah Latke Party
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton
TallisandTifillin
B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah -9a.m.
Hadassah Bat Gurion Family Day
Temple Beth El Men's Club
Hadassah Choi -Board- 10:30 a.m.
DEC 12
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton
Praver Book Hebrew Class______________
Israeli Arabs Make Their First Pilgrimage to Mecca
JERUSALEM (JTA -
Four Israeli Arab Moslems left
for Mecca, Saudi Arabia on what
was the first pilgrimage by
citizens of Israel to the holiest
shrine of Islam. The four three
Kadis (religious judges) and the
director of Moslem broadcasts of
the Israel Broadcasting
Authority comprised a
delegation rather than a
pilgrimage.
They are expected to discuss
with the Saudi authorities
arrangements for a mass
pilgrimage of Israeli Arabs to
Mecca next year.
Their journey culminated
months of negotiations in which
the Jordanian government served
as intermediary between the rep-
resentatives of Israel's Moslem
community and the Saudis.
SAUDI ARABIA heretofore
has refused to admit any citizens
of Israel to its territory regard-
less of their faith. Permission was
granted finally only last week,
too late to organize a large-scale
pilgrimage because the
traditional pilgrimage season will
soon end.
According to Dr. Moshel
Sharon, Prime Minister|
Menachem Begin's adviser on1
Arab affairs, the Saudis wanted
to appear to be liberalizing their
policy but dragged their feet to
make sure that no mass
pilgrimage from Israel will occur
this year. I
But Yisrael I.ippel, director
general of the Religious Affairs
Ministry, who escorted the four
Moslems to the AUenby Bridge,
said he hoped their trip would
mark the opening of Saudi
Arabia to Israeli Arabs and
indeed the entire Arab world to
visits by Jewish tourists from
Israel.
THE DELEGATES are trav-
eling to Saudi Arabia via Jordan
on laissez passer issued by Israel.
Thev were issued temporary
Jordanian passports in order to driven to Amman to board a
enter Saudi Arabia because the plane for Jeddah. They are ex-
Saudis will not admit bearers of pec ted to return to Israel in 10
Israeli passports. The group was days.
National Council of Jewish Women Boca Roton
Women's Plea for Human Rights for Soviet Jewry
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton 12:30 p.m.
Hodassah Palm Beach Tikvoh
Youth Aliyah Luncheon
Labor Zionist Alliance -1 p.m.
Women's American ORT North Palm Beach
Board 9:45 a.m.
Women's Americon ORT Palm Beach Board
Women's American ORT Mid-Palm 1:30p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Board 7:30p.m.
United Order True Sisters Board 10 a.m.
United Order True Sisters Regular -12:30 p. m.
National Council Jewish Women
Women's Americon ORT Royal Palm Beach
Hadassah Choi 10a.m.
DEC 13
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton
Yiddish Culture Circle
Temple Beth El Boca Raton Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2939 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2969 Board 7 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Masada Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Medina Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah Luncheon noon
Hadassah Book Review
Hadassah Henrietta Szold Board 1 p.m.
Temple Beth El Social Sets Board 8 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group 10a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Board
Women's American ORT Delroy Board 12:30 p.m.
DEC 14
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton
Board Meeting
Temple Beth El Boca Raton Bridge Club
Jewish Community Day School 6 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Board 1 p.m.
FEDERATION EXECUTIVE 8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Women's League 10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach
Board 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT Century Board 1 p.m.
Pioneer Women Golda Meir -1 p.m.
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Board 8 p. m.
Men's ORT-8 p.m.
Hadassah Rishona Youth Aliyah Luncheon noon
DEC IS
Brandeis University Women Boca Raton
General Meeting
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Boca Raton
Regular Meeting
Hadassah Rishona 1 p.m.
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Board noon
Free Sons of Israel 7 p. m.
Hodassah Yovel 1 p.m.
Hadassah -Zhava- 12:30p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
Okeechobee-12:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT Evening Board 8 p.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club Board -8pm.
To All Zionists
This week you will receive in the mail your ballot to elect
a delegate slate to the 29th World Zionist Congress. You
have the privilege of being represented in all decisions
of the "Parliament of the Jewish People."
Vote Slate #1 Hadassah, Bnai Zion, American
Jewish League, if you believe that American Zionists
should support all the people and land of Israel without
ties to political parties of Israel.
y^r^f
VOTE SUITE 1
*4%RICAN^
Members of the World Confederation of United Zionists
Slat* #1 HADASSAH, BNAI ZION,
AMERICAN JEWISH LEAGUE
HA0A8SAH is Zionism in Action. Wherever
there is a Jewish problem, there is a Hadassah
response: Zionist identification, youth develop-
ment, Soviet Jewry, Jews in Arab lands, aliyah
... Its medical, health and education services;
its support of Youth Aliyah and JNF serve all the
people of Israel .. Hadassah is the largest Zion-
ist Organization in the world Hadassah leader-
ship encompasses all segments of the American
Jewish community and is the most organized,
widespread force for Israel. ..
Your vote will ensure Hadassah's constructive
impact within the World Zionist Movement
BNAI ZION, oldest fraternal organization in the
American Jewish community, has completed
over 35 major projects in Israel In America it
promotes Israel friendship and education pro-
grams for all ages. Its ideals are rooted in the
traditions of Judaism and democracy
THE AMERICAN JEWISH LEAGUE was estab-
lished in 1957 to promote independent Zionism,
free from confining party affiliations in Israel
Its members are leaders in UJA, Israel Bonds,
Weizmann Institute Hebrew University and other
endeavors benefiting Israel as a whole
Vote Slate =1 SEND AN INDEPENDENT AMERICAN ZIONIST VOICE TO JERUSALEM
mkwmmmmrW^


December 2,1977
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Bmark County
d Fahmy Move Hasten Visit?
11
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The electrifying turn in
30-year-old Middle East
tnflict precipitated by
^ptian President Anwar
iat's offer to go to Jeru-
to address the Knes-
and Prime Minister
(enachem Begins prompt
' dtation to him culmin-
in Begin's announce-
; on Nov. 18 that Sadat
vanced his visit to Israel
arrive Saturday night
address the Knesset
v. 20.
[Earlier, Begin had pro-
sed two alternative
es, Nov. 24, or the fol-
Monday, Nov. 28.
is the first time an
lb leader has visited
ael since the birth of the
irish State.
E CHANGE of Sadat's
may have been due to
objections in the Arab
I and within Sadat'a admin-
ition to his unprecedented
ptiative toward Israel.
jrptian Foreign Minister
afl Fahmy resigned on Nov.
ying he could not continue
ry out his duties under the
r circumstances. Sadat visited
ascus on Nov. 16 but was
arent ly unable to convince
an President Hafez Assad to
ort his move. He affirmed,
theless, that he would go to
p. James Wright (D.. Tex.|,
House Majority Leader.
riving in Israel from Cairo on
17 at the head of a 15-
nber Congressional group,
reporters that Sadat
erely and earnestly" seeks
ad to peace and would offer
concessions never before
> by an Arab leader.
egin's formal invitation to
at conveyed to the Egyptian
ident through the U.S. Em-
sies in Tel Aviv and Cairo,
enthusiastic and virtually
nimous approval in the
sset. Reactions in Washing
e ambivalent.
e Sadat-Begin initiatives
widely hailed by Western
rs as an infusion of new
nentum into the Mideast
f-making process now stalled
procedures for reconvening
i Geneva conference. In some
ers it was viewed as
aging a possible bilateral
agreement between Israel
I Egypt.
t's offer to come to Jeru-
m to talk peace with Israel's
wrs and its Parliament went
' beyond an ordinary gesture.
lunounted to de facto recog-
|n of Israel's permanence,
jereignty and right to exist.
[HIS CHOICE of Jerusalem
rather than Cairo or some neutral
capital as the meeting ground
*K" clef acknowledgement
that Jerusalem is Israel's capital
something that most of Israels
friends including the U.S. so far
nave failed to admit
the authentic game of
skill and chance
,rom Israel
hiMtd but new equalled
"W-Uit be sure it's the
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I]^ost.. Nt.ro*. a.y. toon
Jin clearly was jubilant
when he presented his invitation
2J*i to. ViS- Ambassador
bamuel Lewis before television
cameras and throngs of reporters
in the Knesset secretariate room
on Nov. 15. He said he was ready
to extend similar invitations to
President Assad of Syria, King
Hussein of Jordan and President
Elias Sarkis of Lebanon.
Israel's invitation is not an
attempt to divide the Arab
states, Begin told reporters. Its
only purpose is to hold talks that
would eventually lead to peace
he said.
HE ADDED that Israel was
also ready to talk to the "true
and authorized spokesman of the
Arabs of Eretz Israel." He
stressed that he and Sadat
agreed that the latter's visit
would take place with no pre-
conditions, no threats. "We do
not threaten Egypt and we ask
that Egypt does not threaten
us," he said, adding that "we do
not nave an alternative to peace."
Sadat's initiative and Begin's
response to it were greeted by a
Knesset more united than at any
tune since the Yom Kippur War.
Former Foreign Minister Yigai
Alton, speaking for the Labor
Alignment opposition, declared
that "Perhaps this is the begin-
ning of the Arab awakening."
He said that "Perhaps the
President (Sadat) and with him
the other Arab leaders are begin-
ning to understand that there is
no military solution to the
Mideast conflict, that none of the
parties can impose the conditions
of peace on the other party and
that there is no alternative to
negotiations and to the political
means."
ARYE ELIAV, leader of the
Sheli faction, a bitter opponent of
the Likud government, told the
Knesset, "Today I have an
opportunity to praise the Prime
Minister for his impressive and
quick response to the dramatic
gesture of President Anwar
Sadat." Only the three-member
Rakah Communist faction ab-
stained in the vote of approval for
Begin's invitation.
The prospects of an un-
precedented visit to the Jewish
State by the leader of an Arab
state had its genesis in remarks
by Sadat to his parliament the
previous week that he was ready
to go to Jerusalem to address the
Knesset.
He reaffirmed that offer at a
meeting with 14 U.S. Congress-
men, members of the House
Armed Services Committee,
visiting Cairo. Begin followed
with a dramatic television appeal
to Sadat and the Egyptian people
for peace. When Sadat said he
desired a proper invitation, Begin
said one would be forthcoming
immediately.
INITIALLY, the Israelis
received these developments with
skepticism and some cynicism.
But as the initial reactions of
disbelief subsided, diplomatic
observers and the media began to
speculate about the possible
motives behind Sadat's offer to
go to Jerusalem and the possible
outcome of his visit. Most Middle
East experts believe that Sadat
decided to go all the way in an
attempt to break the Mideast
logjam.
They observed that Sadat
faced grave economic and social
problems at home and is
genuinely desirous of a political
solution of the conflict with
Israel. He decided to go to Jeru-
salem, they said, in order to
convince the Israelis and his
fellow Arabs that peace is his
true intention.
On the other hand, Sadat's
mission may fail. In that case,
according to the pundits, the war
option will loom ag-iin. But all
agree that whatever its outcome,
if Sadat's visit takes place,
Middle East diplomacy will never
be the same again.
ONE INCIDENT that marred
the euphoria over the prospects
of the Jerusalem summit meeting
was a warning by Chief of Staff
Gen. Mordechai Gur, published
in a Yediot Achronot interview
on Nov. 15, that Sadat's offer
might be a smokescreen to cover
escalating war preparations by
Egypt's armed forces. The
Knesset ignored it. But the Prime
Minister's office issued a prompt
disclaimer, saying that Gen. Gur
had not consulted with the Prime
Minister although statements
such as his require clearance at
the highest political level.
Hello Mellow Roast.
Goodbye bitter taste,
Certified Kosher-Parve by Rabbi Bernard Levy
With new Mellow Roast, you get delicious full-flavored
coffee ta'am. Rich body without the bitterness. Mellow Roast Coffee and
Grain Beverage starts with three kinds of rich, roasted coffees; then blends
in roasted grain to take away the bitter edge. Mellow Roast
is so smooth, you and your family can enjoy cup after cup. Get new
Mellow Roast Ground or Instant ^nd say
Hello to a mellow mechai New
from
General Foods.
General Foods Corporation 1977 Mellow Roast is a trademark of General Foods Corporation
' i
A.


Page 12
j MJwm FUium a] paim sue* luuaui
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 2
Carter Accepts Sefer Torah, Award
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA> -
President Carter accepted a 14th
Century Sefer Torah from the
World Jewish Congress and
solemnly promised to place it in
the White House where he will
observe it daily and be a constant
reminder to him of the sentiment
of its givers.
The Sefer Torah, adorned with
bright red velvet, bearing the
traditional symbols in gold em-
broidery, was presented to him
by Nahum Goldmann, retiring
WjC president, who stressed:
"We live by its precepts, and we
die for it, and we survive by it.
Take it, I hope, to the White
House as a constant reminder of
our prayers for justice and
peace."
From World Jewish Congress
CARTER replied: "I accept it
for all those who share a common
religious heritage and a common
commitment to the future. It is
obvious that this gift means a
great deal to me and all of the
people of the nation I represent.
It will be a constant reminder of
the unbreakable ties of moral,
political, economic and military
influences that bind the United
States and Israel. I will observe it
daily in the White House as I go
about my own duties, and it will
be a constant reminder to me of
the spirit of human rights,
decency and love that is exem-
plified by those of you repre-
sented here tonight."
The presentation came after
the President's address, and he
Widow's Support Group Forming
The Jewish Family and Children's Service of Palm Beach
County has announced the formation of a Widow's Support
Group, geared to the older widow or widower who is having
problems adjusting to a new status or is lonely.
The group meets weekly for an hour and a half at the Jewish
Family and Children's Service main office. Psychiatric social
workers conduct the sessions.
For '.'tails, contact Sandy Grunt her at the main office of
theJF. S.
he JF & CS Board Notes
The following contributions were
received art cards mailed to:
Mrs. Carol Miropol in memory
of her mother. Mrs. Fassler, from
Linda. Eugene, Susan and Joan
Kalnitsky:
Dr. Eugene Kalnitsky for a
speedy recovery from Jean and
Jerry Rubin.
Dr. Samuel Manalan for a
appy birthday from Jean and
erry Rubin:
Mr. Harry Lerner in honor of
his 75th birthday:
Bette Gilbert for a happy
birthday from Linda and Eugene
Kalnitsky:
Stephanie Daniels for a happy
birthday from Linda and Eugene
Kalnitsky:
Millie & Al Fier for a happy
anniversary from Linda and
Eugene Kalnitsky.
received it amid an enthusiastic
standing ovation.
Prior to his address, he was
presented with the Nahum Gold-
mann Goldmann Medal by Philip
Klutznick who said it was being
given for 'your deepseated com-
mitment to human rights."
The Jewish community of
Uzhrod Hrad. which Roth said
had existed since the 14th Cen-
tury, was destroyed by the Nazis.
After World War II. the Czecho-
slovak government, having come
into posession of the Judaica,
sold some of the Torahs to the
Westminster Synagogue in Lon-
don which yielded it to be a gift
for the President.
Golda
Continued from Page 1
keynote address at the first of the
six plenary sessions.
Official Assembly action at
those meeting dealt with peace in
the Middle East, the rights and
resettlement of Soviet Jews,
effective implementation of the
recent anti-boycott legislation,
the rights of the Syrian Jews, the
United Nations and Israel,
development of greater financial
resources by Federations; the
needs of the aging, outreach by
Jewish Federation to satellite
communities, and energy con-
servation by Federations and
agencies.
In addition to the six plenary
sessions and four special forums,
more than 70 workshops dealt
with subjects including leader-
ship development, endowment
funds. Federation-Synagogue
relations. Jewish education,
women's communal services,
public relations and college youth
and faculty, among others.
Emeth Dedication Nears
The formal dedication of Temple Emeth in Delray Beach
will take place Sunday, Dec. 18, at 10 a.m. Many religious civic
and social organizations will participate in the ceremonies.'
Temple Emeth was formed four years ago as the Delrav
Hebrew Congregation. From its original 22 founders, the Con
rogation membership has swelled to about 1,200. In the past
Saturday and daily services were held in various homes. The late
Philip Bialer and Joe Levine conducted and maintained the
services.
IN 1974 High Holy Day Services were held at the Spanish
River Inn. In 1975 and 1976 Kings Point Corp. allowed the
congregation to hold its High Holy Day Services in the main
auditorium.
Land on West Atlantic Avenue was purchased and in
October, 1976 ground-breaking ceremonies took place. The
actual building started in February, 1977. In September. 1977
under the guidance of Simon Rosenthal, chairman of the
Building Committee, construction was completed.
On Nov. 19, the Rev. Dr. William W. Roughton was
presented with the "Man of the Year" award by Temple Emeth
to show gratitude to him and the congregation of the C'ason
United Methodist Church for the use of Fellowship Hall for the
Friday evening service and various meetings from 1975-77.
CHAIRMAN OF Temple Emeth s dedication is Irving
Krisberg and cochairman is Ben Kessler, both of Delray.
Henry Bloom is president of Temple Emeth.
Education Seminar Set\
Rabbis, principals, teachers,
education committee members
and all others interested in
Jewish education have been
invited to participate in an all-
day educational seminar spon-
sored by Temple Beth El. West
Palm Beach on Sunday. Dec. 18.
The theme of the conference
will be "Teaching Jewish History
in the Jewish School." Speaker
and educational consultant will
be Abe Gittelson. associate
director of the Miami Central
Agency of Jewish Education
ICAJEI.
The program for the seminar is
as follows: 9 a.m.. registration
9:30 a.m. keynote address; 10:3
a.m.. workshops in tea
Jewish history on various
levels and workshops for sen
Ixiard members: noon, lunch;
p.m.. workshops in audio visua
aids: 2:40 p.m.. evaluation and!
p.m.. adjournment.
Jewish books and education^
materials by Jewish l>nok ston
will be on display.
Reservations may l>e made I
contacting Temple Beth El. We
Palm Beach, or by calling
Chen al the Temple office.
cTde 9%ttda Committee oj tfce QAJetgmann institute orj Science
SIR MARCUS SIEFF
cordilly invites you to attend its gala
^naugu/ta^ ^Dinne/t and ^ance
Thursday Evening, December 8th, 1977
fide* ^oc g^oteC
Reception 6:00 P.M. Miami Beach
Cotillion Room
Guest Speakers
Sir Marcus Sieff
Chairman, Board of Governors, Weizmann Institute
Dinner 7:00 P.M.
Pompei Room
DR.CHRISTIAN ANFINSEN
GEULAGILL
Dr. Christian Anfinsen
Nobel Laureate in Chemistry, Chairman Emeritus,
Institute's Scientific Advisory Council
Guest Star
Geula Gill
Israel's Leading Song Stylist
Subscription $500 per person Dietary Laws Observed Black Tie
^domda Committee oj tk QAkgmaiw institute ofl Science
Honorary Chairman
Shepard Broad
Vica Prevdants
irwin Lr
I Lu'j*ig
Norman Ross man
Jay Weiss
Members of the Board
Stanley Brenner
Morris N Broad
Arthur M. Courshon
David Elnhorn
Robert Gordon
Julius Green
Harry A. Greenberg
Or Sidney S Hertj
Moses Hornsteln
HerbartD Katx
Jay I. Kisiak
Rabbi Leon Kronish
Hyman Lake
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Louis Levine
Harry A Lavy
Harvey B Nachman
Hon Harold Rosen
BobRussfll
Dr M Murray Schecnter
Nathan Tanen
Arnold Vandro'f
Arthur T Wasserman
Or M H vveisberg
Director
Col M.J.DHkin
m iumi i1
Suite 309 420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach 33139 Phone 538-3090
^aa)>><<<*VMW<'>''aVa'>t>ta>><<
wr>*
>


Jewish Community Center Presents
B-SCHOOL
[*L Little Circna: Pre-achool
ay mini-camp registration is
open The camp runs from
27 to 30 from 9 a.m. to 3
i AH activities will be geared
the pre-schooler under the
-rvision of Sharen Stone and
bbi Preiss. For registration or
nation contact the JCC,
>770O.
IILDREN'S ACTIVITIES
[Two programs are set for
Lter break for kindergarten
ugh sixth graders. A Nature
doscope will be offered Dec.
It will include a nature
8 with Pine Jog Center Staff, a
in, a visit to Miami Serpen-
jni, a cruise on the Loxa-
thee River and more. Only 20
ovations will be taken.
nbers: $25; non-members
skits,
more.
IjCC Circus claasss will be
.. Dec. 27-30. The four-day
irience includes clown classes
and make-up, acrobats,
sports, magicians, and
Contact the JCC.
Look ahead to the opening of
the Palm Beach Garden Exten-
sion on Jan. 3. The following pro-
Kims will be offered: Street
eatre, Fine Arts Workshop,
Game Room, Sports, Dancing
and more. Contact the JCC.
TWEENS
American Bandstand Dancing
is a ten-week course in all the
popular dances. Contact the JCC.
Comprehensive Sports Work-
shop with Billy Reiser will be
open to all age groups.
ADULT ACTIVITIES
Theodore Bikel in concert at
the Royal Poinciana Playhouse
for the benefit of the Jewish
Community Center, will be held
Sunday evening, Dec. 4, in con-
junction with the celebration of
Chanukah. Tickets are available
at the JCC or at the theater box
office on Sunday.
Abuse Charges Labeled 'False'
fUNITED NATIONS (JTA>
Israel's Ambassador to the
Nations, Chaim Herzog,
anced as "one-sided, false,
and utterly unworthy of
consideration" a report by a
-nation committee of the
eral Assembly that charged
el with abuses in the occupied
lb territories.
| The committee, created in 1968
(investigate Israeli practices"
the territories, consists of
Senegal, Sri Lanka and Yugo-
slavia, none of which has diplo-
matic relations with Israel. The
fact was noted in Herzog's state-
ment released here Nov. 8.
HE CHARGED that the re-
port "is based on hearsay, un-
substantiated evidence and
reports to the total exclusion of
Israel's side of the case." He said
"Israel does not collaborate with
this committee because, as will be
recalled when it was established
in 1968. Israel requested that it
In the World Zionist Congress Elections:
VOTE TOR
THE BUILDERS
OP ISRAEL!
VOTE
LABOR
ZIONIST
VOTE SLATE 2
Labor Zionist Alliance, Pioneer Women,
Friends of Labor Israel. Friends of Pioneer Women. Habonim/Dror
PALM BEACH
HAWAIIAN OCEAN INN
PRIVATE BEACH
HEATED POOL
COLOR TV
OCEANFRONT DINING ROOM
AND LOUNGE
3550 S. Ocean Blvd.
Palm Beach 33480
582-5631
\*r. Frank Williams Extands Best Wishes
for A Peaceful And Happy Chanukah
Saturday Night at the Movies
is a JCC film series sponsored by
the following organizations:
Labor Zionist Alliance of Palm
Beach County; Workmen's Circle
1041; JCC Chai Club and the
Yiddish Culture Club. Compiled
by Dr. Alan Levine, the series is a
grouping of films of Jewish
content. Viewed once monthly,
the community can see films
which are not shown elsewhere in
the area. The next showing will
take place in the JCC lounge on
Saturday, Dec. 17 at 8:30 p.m.
The film Mr. Emmanuel was
directed by Harold French. A
black and white film of the
forties, it focuses on an elderly
Jewish man in search of the
missing mother of a small boy.
Donations are $1.50 for members
and $2.50 for non-members. Call
the JCC to reserve a seat.
The Second Annual JCC
Beaux Art Show and Sale will
take place Sunday, Jan. 16.
Artists and craftsmen are invited
to contact the JCC offices to
reserve a place at the event.
The next Widowed to Widowed
Workshop will be held Sunday,
Dec. 11 at 7 p.m. A series of tapes
dealing with the particular
concerns of the bereaved will be
offered. Special arrangements
may be made by calling Sue Levi
at the JCC. Anyone interested in
being placed on the Workshop
mailing list should call the Center
offices.
Adult programs for the winter
term begin the week of Jan. 3.
The following classes will be
offered: Beginning Natural Food
Cooking with Brian Rich on
Monday mornings; Personal
Growth Workshop with Ron
Schenberg, on Monday evenings;
Ulpan: Hebrew Conversation,
beginners, intermediate and
advanced. Coed Karate with R.
Neier on Wednesday evenings;
Beginning Astrology with kathy
F.ggleton: Consumer Education
with Ira Nagler; Beginning
Bridge Lessons with Al Merion
on Sunday afternoons; Maerame
with Judi Bludworth on Thur-
sday morning: Yiddish Culture
with S. Flexer on Thursday after-
noons; and Duplicate Bridge at
7:30 p.m.
Bridge players note: Did you
know you can come to The JCC
which offers duplicate bridge
every Sunday at 7:30 p.m.? No
need to bring a partner. Al
Merion. a member of the Goren
CAMP CANADENSIS
(Atop the Poconos)
A Summer Camp
for Boys and for Girls
Directors: William Y. Soltzman
Stevan R. I. Saltzmon
Terry L. Soltzman
A.P.C.-A.C.A
Representative will be in Florida
area after January I, 1978. Write
to: 217 Benson Manor
Jenkintown, Penna. 19046
Phone: 215-887-7707
Parents. Campers Staff are
cordially Invited to BLUE STAR'S
GREATER MIAMI GET
TOGETHER Son. Dec. 2Stfi at the
Sheraton Four Ambassadors Hotel
atlS.BayshoreDr.
^.:?i!i.'X FILM SHOWINGS
/'autjt
Society, will be present.
SENIOR NEWS
Transportation is available for
transit-disadvantaged seniors at
the Jewish Community Center-
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center (JCC-CSSC). Title III of
the Older Americans Act
provides funds for qualifying
seniors 60 years or older.
Together with Gulfstream Good-
will, another agency in the
network, transportation is pro-
vided to doctors, hospitals,
nursing homes and nutrition
sites. Call 689-7700 if you are
transit disadvantaged.
The Second Tuesday Club will
have its traditional Chanukah
Dessert Meeting on Dec. 13.
Erica Carmel will speak about
Chanukah and entertainment will
be provided by the Ruth Hyde
Group, with Dorothy Surtshin
and Ann March.
The First Session of Adult
Community classes will end the
third week in December. Five
new classes will begin the second
week in January. Classes include
Oil Painting on Mondays from 9
a.m. until noon. Writers Work-
shop on Mondays from 1 to 3
p.m., Positive Psychology on
Thursdays from 10 a.m. until
noon. When to Call the Doctor,
on Thursdays from 1 to 3 p.m.
and Modem Topics on Fridays
from 11 ajn. til 2:30 p.m. The
classes "When to Call the
Doctor" and Consult Your
Doctor, with practicing
physicians from the area, will
continue through Jan. 12.
The concluding sessions of the
'.'Consult Your Doctor" series
will be on Thursday, Dec. 8 at 1
p.m., with Dr. Henry Sapenoff;
Dec. 15, with Dr. Leonard
7 Adventure-Filled Camps
for 4 or 8 weeks of fun
& learning. 13 [ [J^
f STARS
si W\ l WII'S
Goldstein; and Dec. 29 with
Marci Fine R.N., at the JCC.
Dance Energistics, dance
forms with dance therapist Celia
Golden, will be held on Tuesday
from 10 to 11:30 a.m. Dec. 6 is
first session. Members, ten
lessons for $10, 5 lessons for
$7.50. Non-members, ten.lessons
for $20,5 lessons for $15.
Esther Molat announces the
Artist of the Month for
December, Sylvia Rubenstein.
Anyone no longer in need of
treasures and trinkets can call
Sam Rubin or. Tuesday or Friday
at the JCC, and he will arrange to
pick them up for use at a Flea
Market and Garage Sale on
Sunday, Jan. 29.
Know Your Community guest
for Dec. 7 will be Tom Perry. The
topic will be Social Security and
Medicare, what you should know.
On Dec. 14 the guest will be
David Fancher. The topic will be
Learn about the Better Business
Bureau.
The Thanksgiving Open House
was a great success.
Joe and Esther Molat, Sam
and Marion Rubin, Betty
Roeenzgeig, Sylvia Libman and
others participated in the
Thanksgiving Open House.
Selma Reese planned and
directed the program.
VOLUNTEERS
Selma Reese, Volunteer Co-
ordinator, has information con-
cerning the Tender Loving Care
program that involves Seniors
with our preschool program.
Drivers Who Care is beginning
and will provide specialized
transportation in the community.
Contact Selma at the JCC for
information.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, inc.
241S Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Telephone 689-7700
FACTORY DIRECT TO YOU!
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i ate %
labbtntxal Page
dewottd to discussion of theme i and issues relevant to Jewish Ift past end present
co-ordinated by the
Polm Boeh County Rabbinical Council
Editor
Rabbi Williom H. Shapiro

Chanukah, A Time of Hope
By RABBI
WILLIAM H. SHAPIRO
SECRETARY,
RABBINICAL COUNCIL
Chanukah lifts our spirits and
brings joy to our hearts. It is the
Festival of Lights, and light has
always been a beautiful symbol
for our people. The one indis-
pensable symbol in every syna-
gogue is the Ner Tamid, the
Eternal Light, which bums
perpetually before the Holy Ark.
Chanukah reminds us of a
great victory of the forces of light
over the forces of darkness. It
relates how a small band of Mac-
cabees defeated the Syrian hosts.
Such is the special property of
light that no matter how much
darkness you bring to bear
against one solitary candle, the
light of the candle will not be
extinguished Such also is the
power of truth and justice. They
are as indestructible as the light
which represents them.
The Bible tells us, "The
Mitzvah is a lamp and the Torah
is a light." The Syrians at-
tempted to extinguish the light of
Torah and Jewish tradition, and
they failed. Todav. too. the at-
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION 1
tempt has been made on an inter-
national scale to discredit the
Torah and the Mitzvot and to
defame the Jewish way of life.
Not too long ago a resolution of
the United Nations equated
Zionism with racism, an old ploy
which did not succeed in the days
of the Maccabees. But the
present day rhetoric will not
succeed any more than that of
Antiochus, the madman of old.
The light of truth and justice will
prevail against all the forces of
darkness.
The Festival of Chanukah
reminds us that the few need not
fear the many if they face their
enemies with courage and with
dedication. The Has mo ne axis
fighting alone defeated the
mightiest empire of that day. We
are not alone today. We have
friends among the democracies of
the world, and even among those
African and Asian nations who
vote against Israel, there are
many who are secretly with us
and only temporarily succumb to
the pressure of Arab oil and
Communist intrigue. When the
big lie is hurled against our
people, when we, the historic
sufferers from racism and racial
Vayeshev
:[:"And it came to pass, when Joseph was come unto his jij
< brethren, that they stripped Joseph of his coat" (Gen.
$37.23). I
*" "I"
::Vayeshev Jacob and his sons dwelt in the land of x
xCanaan as shepherds. Of all his sons, Jacob loved Joseph ::
rjibest. His obvious favoritism, and Joseph's account of his y,
ggrandiose dreams, produced hatred and jealousy among
>:|the brothers. Joseph's brothers sold the bated favorite to ::
xsome Ishmaelite merchants, who took Joseph to Egypt ::
|:|: with them. There Potiphar, an officer of the Pharaoh and :!
:j:-captain of his guard, bought Joseph as a slave. The <
:|:j Hebrew lad quickly rose to a position of responsibility in ::
xhis master's household. However, Joseph rejected the :J
jxadvances of Potiphar's wife, she slandered him, and he jj;
xjwas imprisoned. But in prison, too, God was with Joseph,
Sand he won the confidence of the jailers. He became known :
i-ias an interpreter of dreams by correctly reading the |
^significance of the dreams of the Pharaoh's butler and >:
:|:j baker when they were his prison-mates.
(Th recounting of the Weakly Portion ol ttto Law it oatractod and botod H
:::: upon "Tho Graphic History of tht Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman- fcj
XTtamir, $15. published by ShengoM. The volume is available at 7S Maiden ::
::::Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang it president of the society 9
:;distributing the volume.
NCJW Offers Community Services
"Kosher Meals on Wheels Pro-
gram" to the community. This is
a delivery service Monday
through Friday for those unable
to shop or prepare their own
meal. The meals consist of a
different entree each day, a
potato or rice, and a vegetable,
also a roll and dessert. All this is
delivered to your door. The cost
is $3 a meal or S15 a week. All
meals must be paid for a week in
advance.
If you need this service or
know anyone who does, please
contact the Jewish Federation of-
fice and ask for the "Kosher
Meals on Wheels Program."
The Palm Beach section of the
National Council of Jewish Wo-
men sponsors a "Welcome
Wagon" which welcomes all new
Jewish residents of the Palm
Beaches. Volunteers go to homes
of newcomers to the community.
They inform them about the
different organizations in their
community and when they meet.
They also try to answer any
questions that newcomers usu-
ally want to know.
Mrs. David Chauncey can be
contacted for further infor-
mation.
National Council also offers a
Alef Bet Graduates to be Honored
Graduates of operation Alef
Bet, Temple Beth El's program
for Hebrew literacy, will be hon-
ored at a special Friday evening
service, Dec. 9, in Freed Sanc-
tuary at 8:15 p.m. The nine-week
crash program for learning to
read Hebrew had over 90 indivi-
duals of all ages enrolled. The
volunteer teachers who helped
carry out this program will also
be honored at the graduation
ceremony on Dec 9.
bbbMbbJP
Operation Alef Bet has been
selected as a pilot program for a
nationwide campaign to teach
Hebrew reading. Temple Beth
El's program will serve as the
model for the National Federa-
tion of Jewish Men's Clubs, af-
filiated with the United Syna-
gogue of America, who are spon-
soring the Hebrew reading pro-
gram to be implemented
throughout the United States
next year.
djjjBjJBjjOjJBJ
discrimination are accused of
that which was the bane of our
existence and anathema to the
spirit of our Jewish heritage, it is
good to celebrate Chanukah and
to have this Festival remind us
that darkness will not extinguish
light.
Chanukah reminds us of the
possiblity of the human spirit to
triumph over the greatest ob-
stacles. It should give us heart
and courage in the fight for the
security of Israel and for peace in
the Middle East. We have just
witnessed the unprecedented
visit of Egyptian President Sadat
to Israel to address the Knesset,
and the warm welcome he
received there. With the flags of
Egypt and Israel flying side by
side, much optimism was
generated as President Sadat and
Prime Minister Begin promised a
continuing dialogue toward a
?Question Box?
Question: Why does Jewish
law prohibit embalming?
Answer: The general basis for
this prohibition is the fact that
the deceased undergoes some sort
of disfigurement in the em-
balming process which is con-
sidered to be an insult to the
dead. Incisions are made over the
major arteries. In many cases
noses are trimmed, colored dyes
are injected, cheeks are puffed
out, plus a number of other
physical changes are made all
considered alterations of the dead
body and a desecration of the de-
ceased. Also, the blood is forced
out and thrown away instead of
buried. Some also disallow the
procedure because it interferes
with the natural decomposition of
the body thus disallowing nature
from taking its course. In those
very rare cases where embalming
is sometimes required by law, the
blood must be buried and great
caution taken so as not to dis-
figure the body in any way.
Question: Why does Jewish
law generally disallow cosmetic
surgery?
Answer: Elective cosmetic
surgery such as "face-lifting" or
plastic nasal reshaping is
generally forbidden in Jewish
law. For one thing, it amounts to
having a person wound himself in
the surgical process. Since the
body is considered a holy entity
and a gift or a trust from the
Almighty, no unnecessary
wounding of the body is
allowable. Secondly, surgery
involves placing one's life in
danger of such things as infec-
tions, hemorrhaging, etc. Sur-
gery generally is allowed only
when one's life or health is im-
periled seriously enough to
warrant the surgery as a last
resort. If there were some com-
paratively serious medical prob-
lem either of a physical or psy-
chological nature, special per-
mission could be granted to allow
this type of surgery to take place
within the framework of Jewish
law.
peaceable solution of the prob-
lems between their two countries
and the establishment of security
in the Middle East.
This significant and halting
step gives us hope and
reassurance that a genuine peace
is possible because it is so
necessary. The Book of Proverbs
reassures us that "The path of
the righteous is as the light of the
dawn, that shineth more .
more unto the perfect day "
the Rabbis tell us, will
redemption of our people come i
will come Uttle by little and hi
as the dawn becomes bright*
and increases in light, so will ou
redemption come Tittle by littU
but eventually burst forth in
of its glory and will fill the i
with light and with joy.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
COKSttVAWtmttAl
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-8421
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 Man m Rosen
Sabbath services, Friday ot
8:15 p.m.
Saturday morning services at
10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
426-1600
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Sabbath services, 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 Palm Beach, Flo. 33409
684 3212
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Friday 8:30 a.m..
5 p.m., 8:1 5 p.m.
Saturday 8:30a.m., 5 p.m. n.
Daily 8 30a.m., 5p.m.
CONGREGATION
BETHKODtSH
Boynlon Beach, Fla.
Rabbi Gimprich
Services: Friday ot 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 10 a.m.
Held at Boynion
Congregational Church
115 N. Federal Highway
Boynlon
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-033O
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Saturday at 9:30a.m.
Doily Minyan ot 8:15 o.m.,
Sunday ot 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
315 N. "A" St.
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elmon
Services, Mondays and
Thursdays
at 8:15 a.m.
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday ot 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 Polm Beach, Fla.
33408 854-1134
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Cantor Nicholas Fenokel
TEMPLE BETH SH010M
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade. Florida 33430
Jack Stotemon, Lay leader
Sabbath services, Fndoy ot
8:30 p.m
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Pa1'- V'irtgs, Florida 33460
Sob p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
President Jacob Front 964-
0034
Mondays and Thursdays at 9
a.m.
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church, Polm
Springs
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
392-8566
Rabbi Nathan Zelixer
Sabbath services: Friday at
8:15p.m.
Saturdays at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH of H*
DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delroy Beach, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Silbermon, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services: Friday ot 8
p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Daily minyans at 8:45 am
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Rood
Palm Beach. Florida 33480
832-0804
Rabbi Max L. Forman
Cantor David Dordashn
Sabbath services, Fr.day *
8:30 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
' .*.
mmmmm
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. i
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Levitt Chapels to Open New
Facility in West Palm Beach
n uj rutrn oeucn ^uumy
tar *"
| Cantor Emanuel Mandel,
sident and administrator of
Levitt Memorial Chapels,
announced the opening of a
th chapel for early December,
hilip Weinstein, vice
sident and manager of the
t facility at 626 South Olive
West Palm Beach, for the
five years, will assume the
of general manager of
old and the new chapel,
ated at 5411 Okeechobee
^d., West Palm Beach.
_ Klein, a licensed Jewish
jeral director, will assist Wein-
tin in operating the all-Jewish
rvitt chapels in West Palm
ich Klein has been associated
Levitt Chapels in Holly-
and North Miami for the
t three years.
Levitt, founder and vice
sident of Levitt Memorial
pels, and Sidney Rosofsky,
Literal director, along with
[einstein and Klein, represent
;l's A-Weapons
'Speculation'
!WASHINGTON (JTA> -
Icfense Secretary Harold Brown
s turned aside a reporter's
test ions about Israel having
omif weapons, saying that "it
i j subject of much speculation
bwhich I don't want to add."
[Brown was asked by ABC
Drier Hob Clark of the net-
rk'i Issues and Answers tele-
program whether the
tniifd Stdtes has done any-
hinj! to try to persuade the
kraelis in slop their development
|nuclear weapons."
BROWN REPLIED. Their
pclear program is the subject of
uch speculation." When Clark
lid. according to the transcript.
nut it has been confirmed by
'I A. Itrown repeated it was
hpmilulion."
Shalom Memorial Office to Open
KLEIN
the only licensed Jewish funeral
directors ,n Palm Beach County
"The new, modern chapel
offers a kosher mikva. with To
metal in its construction, and we
have installed proper
refrigeration for the traditional
family ,n lieu of embalming."
said Klein B
Levitt Memorial Chapel does
all local service on the premises
and will ship for final services to
WEINSTEIN
any funeral home of the family s
choice Mandel added. No
"SS 1 forced to e any
northern funeral home except the
one they personally request.
"Located on Okeechobee
Boulevard between 1-95 and the
turnpike the new chapel is easily
accessible both to the public and
L aa cemeto'-ies." Mandel
said, adding that the Uvitt staff
is available twenty-four hours a
ZLJ- f our Post-need
counseling projects is the spon-
soring of the only widowto-
w.dowed workshop in Pa|m
"each County at the Jewish
t ommunity Center."
Milton Gross, sales manager,
and David Brownworth, sales
coordinator, of Shalom Memorial
Park and Tribes of Israel Mauso-
leum, have announced the
opening of a new Executive Sales
Office and Information Center,
located at the new "Village Mar-
ket Place" shopping center in
West Palm Beach to be dedicated
on Wednesday, Dec. 14, at 11
a.m. with a Mezuzah Ceremony
conducted by Rabbi Hyman
Fishman and Rabbi William H.
Shapiro.
Shalom Memorial Park, which
was dedicated and consecrated
by the Palm Beach Rabbinical
Council, is restricted to members
of the Jewish faith.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES, IMC.
OttCTORS
IniWI JaffTVf WNHHI JVfrCf AfWA JtfrffT
NKWTDW
ieIIKKlS Vf.M(XUS.U. NY
1283 dmY ISUNO *Vf BKIYN. N Y
212/776-8100
M FLOMOA
OAOf COUNTY 13385 IN OIXK HWY
947-1185 Hap by Sonny lev* ft)
BMMMO COUNTY -1921 PtMBAOKE RO
925-2743 Aa by Sonny lev* t J
PUM 8EACH COUNTY 8 S OUVf AVf
1-925-2743 Rro by PWwisiw fO
A Semices evutibie m oM com
X X ',^*^taaYJll*f>ijghoui
>/ ihe Gteeiei Mum area j
JOT/
a
We Like Each Other/ \
J Says Begin of Sadat
I we like each other. He has a sense of humor and I
I too, sometimes have a sense of humor. We exchanged I
I JS3k ,thmk 8 "tting Persnal tie has been S I
:.:. Usned between us. :
THIS WAS Prime Minister Menachem Benin's I
summation of his first brief session last night with
| President Anwar Sadat. The Prime Minister spoke to
| a radio reporter.
I Lookfof ahead to the rest of the visit, Begin I
I said: We shall take advantage of every opportunity 1
f S,,We-.hAve a^reed' order to hold Private, personal 1
I talks. Question: "Beyond this visit as well?" Begin: i
S I hope there will be a continuation."
R. L (Bob) Newhart. L FD Colin J Ragry. I..FD
Lawrence S. Faville. I. FD. William R Zero. Jr.. L FD
Michael K Wick. I. FD (literal Manager
Mizell Faville Zern
FUNERAL CHAPELS
HIBISCUS CHAPEL SOUTHDALE CHAPEL NATIONAL CHAPEL I
413 Hibiscus St 410J Parker Ave 1540 Hypoluxo Rd
West Palm Beach West Palm Beach Lantana 582 9061
8328121 8334061
SHALOM MEMORIAL PARK
$
and
TRIBES OF ISRAEL MAUSOLEM
$
Invited the entire Jewish Community to the opening of
their new executive sales office & information center
located at 5061 Okeechobee Blvd. (new Grand Union
Shoping Center) West Palm Beach, on Wednesday,
Dec. 14,1977 at 11:00a.m.
Mezuzah ceremony will be officiated by Rabbi Hyman
Fishman and Rabbi William H. Shapiro
For the month of December 1977, a Free Safe Deposit
Box with every purchased package sale.
Read Carefully Before
Using -Bui Use
This is a ballot for electing delegates to the 29th
World Zionist Congress If you are one of the
900,000 American Jews who belong to a Zionist
organijation, your ballot will arrive in the mail
during the week of December 5.
It may take patience to read through all the
platforms and slates. But please do In this
year when Zionism is again under attack, it is
essential that each of us participate in the
democratic process which is a hallmark of
Zionum.
Casting an informed ballot for the slate of your
choice is the best way of proclaiming: "I Am
A Zionist!"
ARZA The Association of Reform Zionists
of America is a proud participant in this
democratic process. Our ties are with Israel's
People; not with any political party. We seek
'or ls.ael's Reform and Conservative Jews the
"me fights and recognition enjoyed by the
Orthodox community. Our goal is an end to
the Orthodox-imposed ban on non-Orthodox
carriages, funerals and conversions taking
Place in Israel We want all Jews to be
welcome in the Jewish State, not only those
whose credentials n respected by an
entrenched minority. We want Israel to
know the harmony of Jewish pluralism that
abides in our own communities as an
essential strength.
Your vote will show how strongly we American
2'onists feel about the inalienable religious
r,ghts of all Jews.
w* hope that you will vote ARZA Slate # 7
* most of all, we hope that you will vote!
The ARZA Slate: Proven Community Leaders
"ebb. Ak."df M Sch.ndtor. iVeatpori. Coon
Rabbi Rolnd I Gmthonn Boxo" Mm
Mn Me. NurimiKl IRuthl. Los Angelas. CelH
At**" L Adktr. Chicago, in
Prof Alfred GotMChee.. Cincinrviti. Onto
Rabbi HyE Pilch* Snort HUH. S J
Mn David M Levitt (Normal Greel Neck. N V
Aebb. D.-d Po. Chicago. Ill
Tracy H Ferguesn. Syracuse N V
Abb- Leon Krortestt, Mum., f to
Mn D*J Steine IPeggvl Naehv.lle Ttnn
Mf Matthew H Roa. New Yon. H v
Theodore*. S.oidO. NwYc*. NV
Mn Barnen BrKkner IRfbce>. CtoMtond. ONo
RtliS Voudoym. WnKidd. N J
Mn Mivv Anwim IlKWlll W.noton. D C
AIMrt Vo.-n. HoNtoll. N V
Mn ltv* Holtobo.. IU). ChioJiO. "
E M Aolll Fort rVortft. TtM
Mi. Jolh MR7. (Llllanl. Munlinalon TVoodl M-h
GitMrt Tito. G>tl N**. N V.
R* b. Mlm VVtin*. Sn f-iancaco Cdll
RibB. Jof> Gknw Scd<*. NY
M,t innmitiMilMl IConnctl WHminoton. Chrij
RabtH OonaU dVIi altrw Md
Rabbi SMMoo Zimmtcmn. Nm Y. N Y
Mn Julian Anall IS*M Botlon Mas
Rabbi Amnrl WoW, Nv Hocbalto N Y
G.iard Damal. MamJtcKvacli. N Y
Rabbi Jo*ua O Mabarman. Waatonro". O.C
Rabbi Oanial Jatamy SaVai Ctovatond OIs
Mn Mauraca W. ItoaHOalrl IRnal. "unjyi. N Y
Mi NalnanaH t Han. Port Watnington N V
Rabbi Haibart Saumgaid. Miami. Fto
Piol Many M OHinaky Navy Yok. N.Y
Rabbi M.yn HHh-i Lot Angakn. Calil
OonaM Day Buffalo N Y
Mn living S Baniamin. Cincinnati Ohio
Rabbi Jaroma Malino. Oanbuiy. Conn
JudorEmilN Baa, Biooklyn. N Y.
Motman E icnbaig lot Anaaan. Calif
Rabbi Slaonan Senate Philadalpnia Pa
Robart Kal/. Canton. OfHo
Mn Micfiaal Palavin (Natalial. Fkm. Mich
Mat /I Mandaftohn Cfwcago. IH
Jack Rockonci. Phitodflphia, Pa
Irvm Bogatin Mampha. Tann
Robart Canyaaan Ptoaum RiOa* Mich
Rabbi Robart Kahn. Houtton. Taaaa
Mn Laonaid Swing IMatonal. Nay. Yck. N Y
J JacouaaStona Navy York. N Y
Rabbi AlMrt Ptotkm. Phoama. A>i/
Morton KaminH. BaltKnoir Md
Rabbi f uganr Lioman Waahington. 0 C
Rabbi Erntl Locgt Chicago III
Mn C M Nayvman IRacoucll Lot Altoa Hilh. Cahl
Rabbi Sinaran Maalin. Chicago. IN
Rabbi Chailn A Kiolofl. yVaaHwH NJ
Ban Chainov. Mhkoaukat Wac
Mn MaoricaSamurl (Edith) Slav. York NY
Rabbi Norman Kaftan. Roslyn Haigblt. N V
Rabbi Ma. Shapiro. Muinaapoln. Minn
Laa Gokhn. Malibu. Calif
Rabbi Milton Grafman. BMmingriam. Ala
Alvin Hamburgar Atlanta. Ga
Rabbi Jaroma K Oavalaon. Graat Nack. N y
Mn Chartoi Hyman IFianca.1 Icarvack N j
Mafbatt Ginasarg. SanFrancoco Calif
Rabbi Murray Rotrvnan. Nawton Mam
Rabbi Murray Salt/man. Indianapolis. Ind
fabbi Laatranca Rubintiam. Lavittovyn. Pa
Emil Mogul. Nay. York. NY.
MiaaJanBaan Chicago IH
Milton Paarknutar, Short Milh. N J
Rabbi Alan Mayor Sokobin. Totodo. Oluo
Kannath Roaan. Nav. RocfiaHa. N V
Rabbi Joaaph Ktom. Worcastar. Mas
Rabb. A*tn La~n Loi Angatot. Calif
M< Etoanor Scfmartr Nay. York. N Y
Tha Hon Abnai Mikva. Chicago. IN
Avram Bondarin. NawYork.NY
Laonard Pavar. Kannatl Souara. Pa
Rabbi Joaaph Aihar San Francnco Calif
Rabbi BaMour Bricknar Nav. York N Y
Marshall Slav Northridga Calif
Rabbi Howard Graannam. Jacksonvilla. 'la
Rabbi Fnra ScfsvaarYv Chcago III
Rabb. Howard Shapiro SpringfaHd. N J
Ma. Edith Millar Nay. York. N Y
Rabbi Samuel Stahl San Antonio Ta.as
Mn Paul Paarvnunar IRoaal Short HrfH N j
Robart Banasmin Claanvatai Fla
Rabbi Alan Smith, f nglrshiown N j
"abb. Oanial Syma Navy York. N Y
Or CharkrnaHyda Waftwood. Cain


JIUJfMM'l

For thy children shall have visions..

Jerusalem, the heart of Jewry as seen in the vision of a nine-year-old
SHARE CHANUK AH
WITH
THE CHILDREN
OF ISRAEL
Please Pay Your 1977 Pledge Now
We Are One
Around the Corner Around the World
Give to the
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409 Telephone: 689-5900

*
Oh*
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